New York Times, May 22, 1890

New York Times

May 22, 1890

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Issue date: Thursday, May 22, 1890

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All text in the New York Times May 22, 1890, Page 1.

New York Times, The (Newspaper) - May 22, 1890, New York, New York VOL. NEW-TOEK, MAY 22, 1890. SHE-- TAROT BILL PASSED 8SNT TO TEE SENATE FULL OF AND OUTRAGES. ADOPTED BT THE HOUSE, AFTER A SES- SION MARKED BT GREAT DISORDER, BT A VOTE OF 162 TO 142. 'WABHTOGTOH, May wonderful (jfll has been passed by the House, after less than two weeks of debate, most of which was, consumed by the committee having the bill in charge, and the rest of It in desultory tali that waa encouraged by tho had not been able- to appropriate it to oonunltteo pur- poses. While the vote on the passage of the bill was almost a strict party one, It is not making an ex- travagant assertion to say fhat not one-third of the members of.the House were in favor of the bill, or thought it ought to pass. An amazing Infatuation appears to have possessed tho Re- publicans in disposing of- tho measure. They were deaf to all protests and appeals, and were held together, In spite of tholr individual oon- viotlomr, by the word of command, and by the assurance that a failure to pass it would be disastrous to the Republican Party. The bill goes to the Senate freighted with all the absurdities and outrages with which it was loaded in the committee room; with 200 per cent increase on barley, with the Oil Trnat presented with a duty that will maffS ita membera. opulent; with glass, wool, earthen- ware, hosiery, oakery, and many other things of common use greatly advanced In tax, and the Bonate will be asked to' concur in tho "Judg- ment" of the House. That will be the formal message that the House will send to tho Senate, but tho Finance Committee will hear, In the se- clusion of its meetings to discuss the provisions ot the bill, a great many of the protests to which Mr. MoKJnleys haste and tho exigency of the moment would not permit the Ways and Means .Committee to accord anything but the moat formal recognition. The hope that the Senate will batter the bill so badly that Father McKlnley will be unable to recognize it for His own Is Indulged In by those Republicans who clamored at the last moment for recognition, and vrho will he unabln to show their constituents so much as the record of that teeble effort. The Democrats are not ao much concerned. To amend it as seme of the Republicans desire to amend would not make 1C much batter in prin- ciple. Should the Senate put It through Just as it is. It would illustrate. In its onf orcomont, more oloarly and convincingly than talk, oil the bad results that can possibly flow from au attempt to ptiah partial protection to absolute Comuiun- lam. The Democrats believe that the Senate will that It will noc do to crowd protection so Itujt, that, at the end of the Harrison Adinlnls- every American cltizeu sjiajl uo receiv- ing Ms pro rata share of the plunder taken from all American citizens, to bo distributed to all in the nonjo of patriotism, LIKE UNTO A BEAR GARDEN. The laat hour of the so-called debate on the Tariff bill waa wasted In scenes of the utmost confusion. At times the floor of the House re- minded New-Yorkers of the Stock Exchange In its palmiest days with a panic in sight; only business, however, is transacted on the Stook Exchange, and noue could be done in the House. The hum and buzz of 300 members, which begau before the House was pulled to order, waa onfy momentarily suspended while the Chaplain prayed for the Divine benediction upon the rep- resentatives of the people. It broke out afreaa when the Amen" was spoken, and from that tinaf> until the end of the hour it was next to im- possible to tell -A-hat was going on. Tho House went at once into Committee of the Whole, with Mr. Grosveuor In the chair. The Ohio member appeared to distrust his own power to preserve order, for be made such feeble attempts to exercise it that tha House promptly ran away with him. Mr. Baker of New-York, by dint of loud yelling, secured recognition aud Mked the Houses to put into the WU a provision that articles imported into the United States should not pay a less duty than was Imposed by the country or export on like articles exported from the United States. Mr. Baker mado a little speech In support of his amendment, but the up- roar waa 8O great that-only the official stenog- rapher, who-stood In front of him, had anything Uio a clear Idea of wh'at lie was saying. Mr. Anderson of Kansas talked against the amend- ment, while tares or four others wove making speeches at the same time. Mr. Butterworth, who baa made up his mind to vote for the bill, had enough lung power to make himself heard above the din, and, amid lumultuous applause from the Democrats, ho gava the Ways and Means Committee a very vigorous scoring. With great earnestness he complained that the committee had deliberately cut all chance for an intelligent discussion of the Tariff bill. It had given, no opportunity to members to fliid out what was the consensus of opinion on ita own aide of tho House aa to vari- ous parts of the bill, but had tried to olud tho pollttcal consciences of Representatives and force the bill .through. It had changed the rules and pretended to give some time for debate, and then the members of the committee had taken up the whole time witu their own. amendments. He regretted exceedingly that no ohance had been given to the Republicans to find a common ground on which all could stand. Hediduot know that there bad beeu a Divine decree, or even a command from tha Republican .Party, that the ark of the political covenant should be committed to the hands of a few men in the House. It did not take Mr. Butterworth. lout? to say this, but he waa hoarse when he Itulsheu, for he nad yelled at the top of hia voice tu make him- self heard. While four or five Republicans and as many Democrats were shouting their of vari- ous features of the bill Mr. MoMLUin waa heard telling the House that there were 200 amend- ments that could never ho considered, and that the bill, an it stood, made a net increase of over In duties, not counting many in- creasas for which there were no data. This, he eiolaimed, was the ideal'Republican tariff meas- ure for which they- were called upon to voto without any opportunity for debate. The remarkable Niednnghaus tried to "talk, while 200 of his colleagues yelled to him to apeak louder. McClainmy of North Carolina set tea Houso In a worae uproar than ever, when he heard to cry out: "We ate approaching a, trials, Mr. Chairman." Mr. Bakor was constantly calling for a vote on his amendment, when Mr. Farquhar, remem- bering his Buffalo constituents, yelled out that he protested againat the high duty on barley. 3tr. Biggs California was down In the pit in front of the Chairman, surrounded by fifty members, and shouting at the top of his voice, when Mr. MoKlnley, waving his arms, oanght Chairman Grosvonor's eye, and pointed to the clock, which showed that It was high Mr. Grosvenor dropped the gavel with evident relief. Speaker Read prastied it and be- gan pounding for order. In two minutes he got file House Into some semblance of order, and then Mr. (Jrosvenor reported that the Committee of the Whole had consitlereil the tariff aud had instructed him to report it. to tto Houso, with the recommendation that it bo passed. I was Mr. Springers prompt Inter- jection. The report is not correct. The Com- mittee of tho Whole has given iiu instructions." The Sponker waved him aside with the re- mark that the House had ordered the bill re- ported at 12 o'clock, and Mr. McKiuloy was rec- ognized to demand tlie previous question on the engrossment, third reading, aud paasatfe nt the bill with its amendments. Tho Speaker wna about to declare tho previous question -prdeyod, when a division waa demanded, Mr. Coleinun of Louisiana voted with the Democrats, and tho result was 138 to 128. Before it could be an- nounced tho Democrats demanded a yea-ond-nay vow, and began tho series of roll-calls that Blled tru the rest day. Adams of Illinois ana Bntterworth sat In their seats without respond- ing to their names. Colemau %roted with the DaniocratB. The previous question was ordered a vote of 161 to 143. TH3EE DEFEATS FOK Mr. McJClnley asked Mr. Carlisle on what Amendments the minority would demand eep- prate votes. Tha. minority could not say, so (t was agreed that the amendments adopted in Committee at the should be read In regu- lar order, OHd those on which n vote was not de- juanfled should he considered as passed. SnVnea paragraph covering the duty on tin elate "wsus reached Mr. Carlisle called for to vote, Kbeing a substitute for the origlnalparagruph reported from the Ways and Means Committee. Ihe call had not proceeded far before Mr. Mo- KInleyshowed slims of uneasiness, und before jt was finished he was flying about-the Repub- lican aide ol the chamber In evident distress. He Had seen ono Republican after another desert tho ooninxlttee until there wae actually a ma- lorltr ot the House on record ajrsinstthe omend- Silent.-Anderson of Kansas, Butterworth and SendeiBon of .Iowa, Kelly, of .KanBas, liiid of RtrnnAaota. Jfoson and Taylor of nilnoIn, Thomas if-WlBconain, And MoComas and Mudd of Mary- land had all voted DemocrntB, and the -'totals wero 148 tot the amendment and 151 of voters very slowly. The- scheme worked, and when the recapitulation vcas ended Thomas and lind changed their votes to the affirmative, while the Democrats applauded derisively. The amend- in on t was therefore declared carried by a vote of 150 to 149. It was a mighty narrow escape for MoKinley and a warning of what waa to follow. Tho next amendment on which a vote was had was in the jute yarn paragraph. The committee had left tha duty on Jute yarn at 35 per cent, ad valorem, which Is the rate under existing law. By a typographical error, the rate appeared in the bill aa 30 per cent. MoKinley explained the error, but Carlisle said he thought a vote had better bo taken on the amendment, which wae to restore the missing 5 per cent. Again MoKinley became anxious as the roll proceeded, and with very good reason. The Democrats, as usual, voted solidly In the negative. They were joined by Anderson of Iowa, Feathorston of Arkansas, De Haven of California, Flick. Lacey, Hender- son, and Kerr of Iowa, Lind, Duuncll, and Snider of Minnesota, Taylor ot Illinois, and Kelly. The amendment was beaten and the Speaker again had the recapitulation gone over very slow- ly, while MoKinley worked nard to induce at least one of the deserters to return. This time he failed and the Speaker announced that the- amendment waa lost by a vote of 143 to 144. A loud Durst of applause from the Democrats greeted this actual reduction of existing duty by 'the help of a typographical error and a dozen Republican votes. The amendment taking Boaalan camels' hair off the free Hat and classing it with wools of the third class wae the next to be voted upon. Adams, Comstookof Minnesota, Doll iver, Hen- derson and Struble of Iowa, Llad, and Taylor wero tho Republicans who Joined tho Democrats la voting against this amendment, but they were not enough, and it was adopted by a vote of 143 to 135. This time the Speaker hod the, recapitulation of the vote omitted. Then came anotherdefeat for the McKlnley committee. It had decided that woolen and worsted yarns valued at over 30 cents a pound should pay two and one-half times as much duty us woofs of the nrst class, Instead of twice as much, as In the original bllL Carlisle called tor a vote on the amendment, and it was beaten through the failure of several Republicans to vote at all, and by tho help of Comstook, Hen- derson, and Ken1 of Iowa, Lacoy, Taylor ot Illi- nois, Lind, Struble, Anderson of Kansas, and Pllok, who voted with the Tho vote was 137 to 148. Another cheer from the Demo- crats greeted this second victory. The third and last defeat suffered by the Mc- Klnieyltes was on the amendment to Paragraph 391, making woolen and worsted clothes and knltfabrlos valued at ovor 30 cents a pound pay throe times as much duty na unwashed wool of tho Urst class. It was only twice as much In tlie original bill. The Republicans who joined the Democrats in beating tho Increase were; Anderson of Kansas, Dollivcr, Dunnoll, Flick, Lacey, Liiid, Owen of Indiana, Struble, Taylor of Illinois, Wilson of Kentucky, Corn- stock, and Henderson of Iowa. Tho Speaker ordered a recapitulation, and Mr. Mllllken. who was not recorded, declared that he had voted. The Speaker had his voto added to the Republican column, but MoKinley was unable to Induce any one to ohaug-e hla voto, and the amendment was finally declared lost by a vote of 143 to 140. The last amendment voted upon was the very long provision inserted In tuo bill last night concerning the manufacture of vinegar and the use of alcohol In such manufacture. Nobody knew Just whatthe amendment meant.and it was not read, on the ground that It would take too much time. It was known that the amendment mado very radical changes in existing law, but it was rushed through as fast as the roll ootdd ho called, and that, too. by the help of Covert, Hayes, Taronor, and O'Neil of Massachusetts ou the Democratic side. It was the only voto of tho day in which the Democrats failed to stend solidly together. Party lines were broken on the Republican side, also, forButtorworth, Qest, Cooper of Ohio. Wallace of New-York, Watson, Hitt, and Cheadle voted In the negative. Tlie vote was 104 to 138 in favor of the amendment. ------o ONLY TWO DISSENTING REPUBLICANS When tho last of the amendments had been disposed of, tho bill was ordered engrossed and road the third time, without opposition. Then Mr. Carlisle caujtht the Speaker's eye and offered a resolution which had been agreed upon at a consultation of tho minority members of the Ways and Means Committee In tho morn- ing. It provided that the Torilf bill should be sent back to tlie committee, with instructions to report it back at tho earliest possible day, so ftuioiuU-d its to reduce tho burdens of the people by reducing tlie existing rates of duties rather than by Increasing them up to the prohibitory point. The reading of the resolution was followed by hearty Democratic applause. Mr. Coleman staid with the Republicans whon the vote was taken, and so It wns defeated by the strict party vote of 140 to 164-, while It was the Republican's turn to applaud. Nothing waa left in the way of the final vote on the passage of the bill, and tho roll-call went on with nearest approach to order In the Cham- ber seen during the sitting. Mr. McKlnley had no need to be worried on this vote. The dis- gruntled Republicans, who had been refused a chance to oiler amendments to the bill, to say nothing of discussing: its provisions, had been whipped Into liue with only two exceptions. Coleman of Louisiana and Keatherstone of Arkansas refused to go on record in support of a measure which they could not Justify W their constituents or their own consciences. Each voted no when hia name was called. These were the only breaks from party lines. Both sides called for a recapitulation of the voto, and then tho Speaker announced that by a vote of 162 to 142 tho House hud passed the Tariff bill. Instantly both sides of the House broke into a storm or cheers and hand-clapping, the Democrats shouting plainly tholr belief that tho Republicans had dug their own political grave. In the midst of the dlu Biggs of California shouted to the Republicans: You may rejoice now, but next November you'll mourn." Amid tho applause, with a laugh at this sally, Mr. MoKinley moved that the order requiring the House to meet daily at 11 o'clock be re- scinded, to which there was no objection. A message from tho President was read and then tho House adjourned. It had Uken live and one-quarter hours to ronch the Una! vote after all debute upon tho blU had ceased. A CHECK TO OmtlSTIAN SCIENTISTS. JAMESTOWN, N. Y., May Coroner T. F. Van Duflon had Mrs. E. G. Lovejoy and Mrs. M. J. Smi Ui on the rack. They are tho Christian scientists who treated Mrs. W. A. Bar- rows for cancer, and who died while In their charge. The Jury rendered the following verdict: Mrs. Burrows came to her death from cancer of the Droaat aa the 8th ol May. "Wo believe Hint con- tributory to this death was the culpable negligence of Mrs. M. J. Smith and Mrs. E. G. Lovofoy, who woro ad vised, of the nature ol the fatal molany wlta which deceased was sufforlng, and fallrd to resort to or advise treatment by any otter methods known to medical soipncu. Wo further believe that W. A. liar- rows was also negligent of tils duty In noc eeeiirlnj: medical treatment for his wUo when there waa rea- son lor believing that she was In neou of such treat- ment" Ono of the Jurymen. Harvey W. Tew, refused to sign the verdict ou thu ground that it was a censure of individual liberty. Coroner Van Du- soii propoges to present the caso to the next Grand Jury. MR CLEVELAND TO PRESIDENT TEXAS, THE IS ASKED TO EX- GO. TO SEARCH FOR COTTRELL. HE 18 VISITED Bi" A PARTS' OF TEXAHfl WHO WANT HIM TO ATTEND THEIB STATE FAIR IN THE FALL. The monibera of the Texas delegation which came to New-York to invite Mr. and Mrs. Grover Cleveland to attend the industrial exhibition at Dallas in October, laet night''formally .extended the invitation to the ex-President and his wife. While Mr. Cleveland waa unahle to give his visit- ore a, definite answer, they returned to their hotel that their hopes -of securing his presence in Dallas hod been greatly increased. During the afternoon Col. A. H. Belo and Congressman C. B. Kilgore viaitcd Mr. Cleve- land at his home in Madison Avenue and ar- ranged for the visit of tho party in the evening. The delegation accordingly left tho Fifth Ave- nue Hotel a little 'before 8 o'clock. It in- cluded Gov. L. B. Ross, Col. Belo, J. 8. Arm- strong, President of tho Dallas Fair Associa- tion; W. C. Connor, Mayor of Dallas; Eoyal Ferris, John Martin, Col. Storott, Congressman Kilgore, Mrs, Alfred Davis, Mrs. Connor, Mrs. Cowen, and Mrs. Martin. John H. Inman ac- companied the Toxans. It fell to tho lot of Gov. Ross to speak for his State. We have come a long he said, ad- dressing the ex-President, "to extend to yon. and to Mrs. Cleveland a cordial invitation to attend our forthcoming Stato fair at Dallas, to be opened Oct. 18 and to close Nov. 2. Our honorable Senators and Representatives have united In the invitation, and I, as the Executive of tho State, do most heartily urge ita accept- ance. "The State of Texas, with her good laws, good schools, light taxation, and cheap and fertile lands, la already inviting an influx of capital and immigration that is contributing to build up her power, wealth, and numbers at a compound ratio, but wo are yot comparatively poor as a people, and are extremely desirous of having all who will assist us in developing our unparalleled resources, now lying dormant. I believe it is a fact that the ingenuity of th.6 American mind has been suf- elcnt to accomplish almost every end desired, but there Is one patent still unsecured, whtph we hops and believe that you, of all others, may yet invent, and that Is, Sir, a patent that shall be sufficient to utterly oblit- erate that imaginary sectional line existing be- tween the people of the North and the South, which has already caused rivulets of patridtlo shed in fratricidal strife, to water the fields of our common country. The people of Texas desire to mend hearte and not to break them, to cloae sores and not to excoriate them, and I promise that if you and Mrs. Cleveland shall be pleased to visit us on the occasion men- tioned, our people will throw wldo open, their their hearts for your reception A FORCE FROM THE M'LANE LEAVES CEDAR KETS. CEDAB KEYS, Fla., May armed expe- dition left the United States revenue steamer MoLane after dark to-night under command of Lieut, G. L. Garden to scour the inland waters for CottrolL .The, expedition woe made up ot a steam launch and a cutter full of men, all armed and equipped. Lieut Garden's foroa numbers twenty men. It was accompanied by United States Marshal Lestrango and deputy. The party will proceed fully 100 miles into the in- terior, going np the Suwanee River as far as it la possible to navigate. The country up which the command has gone la one of the most law- less in the State and is completely isolated from' all telegraphic and railroad communication. It is expected the command will he absent for a weak or-more. Capt. Smyth has given permission to several correspondents of Sew-York papers to accom- pany tho expedition, eaoh. of whom has been pressed in to do duty. A force Is to be lauded In Cedar Keys to-mor- row, it hi said, under command of Lieut. Myrick, to guard the United States Custom House. To- day the people In open dottance reinstated J. R. Mitchell Marshal of Codar Keys. Mitchell was arrested over a week ago by United States Mar- shals H. W. and H. W. Jones and escorted to Jacksonville and lodged in Jail. He returned to Cedar Keys last night under bond and was to-day ordered to rcsumo his former duties hy Senior Warden W. F. Flnlayson, Mayor Cot- trell's partner in business. Tho indictment i au glue ovor Mitchell Is on a charge of conspir- acy with Mayor Cottrell to kill tho United States Collector of Customs. The few good ot Cedar Keys are outraged at the restoration of Mitchell. The feeling continues to-run high hero against the Interference of the United States Govern- ment, but the presence of the MoLane servos to intimidate any and all lawless spirit. Capt. Smyth and the United States Marshals here are constantly in receipt of letters from well dis- posed people urging them te do their best to ex- terminate the Cottrell element. Some of these letters state tliat Mayor Cottreli has shot down no less than ten men; that ho has msulted womon while covering tholr husbands with revolvers, and that ho has struck children carried In the arms of mothers. Ho allot his own sister's husband, ono of the letters states and then cursed the widow for be- ing poor. Every day now and terrible particu- lars develop in the Cottrell reign, and it is now learned that a recent aot passed hy the State Legislature of Florida declared off all indict- ments of a nature which could ho brought against Cottrell up to a certain date, and that this law was passed for Cottroll's own particular benefit- Senator Cottrell, Mayor Cottroll's father, is said to have been instrumental in securing Its passage. The iloLaue steamed out of port at 6 P. M. Her destination is iiot known, but it that her object is to support the expedition un- der command of Liout. Garden. Collector Plnkorton stated to-day that unless he could be assured positively of protection on the flnal departure of the MoLane lie should re- sign tho- Colleotorshlp. A limited number of young men left the place this afternoon. It la reported that they aro endeavoring to Join forces with Cottrell'B band. EYEAUD FOMDIN HAVANA FOILED IN AN ATTEMPT TO COM- MIT SUICIDE IN JAIL. END OF THE PURSUIT OF THE FRENCH ORIME IN PARIS FOB WHICH JUSTICE WANTS HIM. HAVANA, May police here have capt- ured the Frenchman, Miguel Eyraud, who in July laat murdered Notary Qouffe' In Paris. Eyraud registered at the Hotel Boma under the name of Miguel Doski. He claimed to be a native of Poland. .When he waa In joil he attempted to commit suicide by cutting the veins in his arm with a pieco of gloss. He lost a great deal of blood before medical as- slatanoo could be obtained, hut the doctors at- tending him say te will recover. In his trunk wore found several French newspapers contain- ing the details of his crime. A pistol and a dag- ger were also found in the trunk. In addition to tho police officials, who have pictures of the murderer, several persons have identified the prisoner aa Eyraud. and doors and entertainment.' Mr. KUgoro spofce for tho Tome delegation In Congress, which, ho had been requested to repre- sent. He paid a tribute to his great State. Ita he said, will take infinite pleas- ure in testifying to their appreciation of you and yours and in greeting you in their own sunny olimo." In closing, he presented to Mr. Clove- land a written invitation to attend Jtbe fair from the Senators and Congressmen. Mr. Cleveland replied that he had long wished to visit Texas and the Southwest, and that he appreciated tho Invitation highly. He was very anxious to make the trip, but he did not feel that ho could make a promise so for ahead, as any plans he might moke might be changed by cir- cumstances. But he would do what he could to gratify bia visitors and himself. Mrs, Cleveland fluid that she should be delighted to visit the Bouthwest and Mexico if it possible to do so. Mr. Cleveland asked many questions as routes to be taken In a trip as to the time it would require, and as to the dates which best suit his viaitora in case he was able to accept {heir invitation. After a half hour's informal chat the delegation's members re- turned to their hotel, delighted with their recep- tion Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland. Ex-President and Mis. Qrover Cleveland are expected to be the guests this evening of the fair now in progress m the old Armory Hall at Broadway, Thirty-fifth and Thirty-sixth Streets, fur the benefit of the Mission of Our Lady of the Rosary at Castle Garden, for the protection of immigrant gltls. The distinguished guests be received by the oonuuittoo having charge of the fair. Mrs. Cleveland will ho the guest of the ladles of the floral booth, while Mr. Cleveland will look over the attractions of the talr. The Man- hattan College band -will furnish music for the occasion. Tho success of the fair, which Is to continue only a few days longer, has exceeded the most sanguine expectations of its managers. Tho crime with which Eyraud la charged IB the murder of tho Civil Marshal July 25 last. Eyraud was a married man, but of spendthrift habits, which got him into financial difficulties that threatened his speedy imprisonmont unifies settled. Gabrlello Bompard was a dissolute wo- man whom Eyraud hod in subjection to his wishes, and in his straits he concootod a scheme of robbery and murder in which sho was his stool pigeon and accomplice. Tho Marshal 6ouff6 was known to have money; Gahrlello Bompard attracted hla attention and he made an appointment to visit her at her apartments, 3 Rue Truson Ducoudray, a side street to the Champs Elysoes and near tho Presi- dent's palace. The woman was seated on knee when Eyraud. crept up be- hind with a slip noose, which he threw over QouffiS'a head, and, drawing It taut around his neck, strangled lllm. Tho money results of the murder woro only about ffl30, and Eyraud and the woman gathered money from tliolr relatives and from every available source and fled, first to England, then to Canada, to Vancouver, to California, wnero tho woman deserted him for another Frenchman and re- turned to France. Eyraud continued his wanderings to Philadel- phia and Canada and back here, whoro, In Jan- uary, he learned that French detectives wore on. his track, when hoovadod a board bill, borrowed more money and valuables, and left for parts unknown, to ho ultimately found and arrested as above described. ANTI-LOTTEST MEN STRONG. A TEST VOTE SHOWS THAT THEY CAN CHECK THE MAJORITY. NEW-ORLEANB, May first vote on tho lottery question came up In the House to-day and showed the antla in an unbroken phalanx of thirty-eight votes, a minority, but enough to hold the aggressive majority in cheek. The question came up on declaring vacant the seat of Alphonse FJhlllips, member of the House from the Twelfth Ward of New-Orleans. Phil- lips is a fugitive from Justice, charged with the forgery and embezzlement of some or He realized on soourillos Intrusted to him as notary and attorney to tho. extent of some and abandoned his home some ten months ago and fled' with a blonde siren to Eu- rope. After a prolonged debate- the motion to unseat was carried, the fifty-three lottery men voting yea and the thirty-clKht autla no. The Governor will probably exorcise hie own pleasure about ordering au election in place. Since the fugitive legislator been convicted of no crime and it requires a forty- three vote to expel a member, it can only done on presentation of formal charges. The lottery matter which to-day is causing the most comment la the refusal of the two legis- lators from tho Pointe Coupec, district to vote to submit tho lottery extension question to tuc people of the parish. A petition was drawn up and waa signed by 315 men of tha parish aftklni; Senator Provosty and Representative- Bachelor to voUj according to the wishes of their con- stituents. A delegation, headed by Mr. Alfred Hobrand, presented the legislators with tho document to-day. Tho Senator and Representa- tive politely but firmly declined to bo swerved from the position they nad taken. The pro-lottory mon hold a meeting hist night, and soy that most cheering news from all parts of tho Stato is coming In, not the least of which is tho announcement that a Pro-Lottery League is being formed in New-Orleans, and that a mass meeting is to bo hold in that city to indorse lottery company. PBIOB TWO CENTS., BALLOT REFORM AT LAST NEW-JERSETS BILL IS NOW IX TEE GOVERNORS SANDS. tho IN THE IOWA W, C. T. U. A RUSSIAN "BO JAR" ARRESTED. A QUEER BIT OP NOBLE BRIC-A-BRAC WHOSE BANITY IS QUESTIONED. CHICAGO, May Theodore Regal of Kiev, Bussla, was arrested for raising a disturb- ance in tho Palmer House last night. His story IB an Interesting one. He aays lie came from Kiev, Russia, In 1872, and -worked aa oierk In various drug stores for some years, when he went to the Northwest. He left Russia in order to wed the wife lie now has with him, Adelanlo Rosalie Van Bergs, Previous to her marriage she lived In Bergen, Norway. She was rich, owning a line of steamships that piled between Norway and the West Indies. Tho Count was poor, though noble, and the young lady's prac- tical mother therefore opposed the marriage. Their young love, however, conltl not "be tgovernoa by the mother's commands. The NOTES FOB THE ANQLEXS. PORT JERVIS, N. Y., May Crissman of Milford caught on Friday last in the Sawkfll a speckled trout measuring 18 inches in length aud weighing 33 ounces. Leon. Shano of Pike County, Penn.. caught a number of handsome 'trout a fow days slnco iu the Kaymondskill. Tho largest weighed I'a pounda. Jauics Coot of tills village and W. P. Riohoy of New-York caught on Saturday in tlie Flatbrook, lii New-Jersoy, fifty-seven very line trout. Isaac Jonuhijjs of Laakawaxen was arrested last week liy Mr. Miller of tho New-Ybrk Fifth Commission, pharged with spearing shad at tlio foot of the new tlshwuy in tho Lacltowaxen Dam. Jennings declined to pay a flue and was sent to Jail. BOSWOUT, N. Y., May thousand wall- eyed plko will be placed in the Hudson. River this week under the supervision of Commissioner Burden._ hear'De'miwratlQ -t _thereoapltajatloa'oj the vote had! WON'T SIGN 'TJIIS May John Martin of the Voorhis Democracy, Al- bany to-day in an unpleasant frame of mind. He came to urge the Governor to sign hip bill for a soldiers' and sailors' memorial arch on the Cen- tral Park Plaza, but met with a refusal. He says he will not sign, it because it names the Mr. Martin said to THE TLSIES'B correspondent as he emerged from the Governor's private room. Of course the Gov- ernor will cry home rule" if he Is asked to ox- plain his position regarding this bill. The hill designates "the Mayor, Recorder, the Control- ler the President oMha Department of Public Parka, together with the Chairman of tho Me- morial Committee of the Grand Army of the Re- of the olty of New-York. Major Dan- iel Butterfleld, Major Gen. John.Newton, and. Chaunoey M. Depew as o Board of Commission- era" Bondsor stock of the olty to the amount of the Interest not to exceed 3 per cent, are authorized to be Issued by this' measure 'Which Mr. Martin says the Governor will not sign. TEE AMERICAN CARDINAL. HE MAKES AN ADDRESS BEFORE THE CONFERENCE OF CHARITIES. BALTIMORE, May announcement that Cardinal Gibbons would make an address to- night at the closing session of tho seventeenth National Conference of .Charities and Correction filled every part of the large lecture nail of Har- ris's Academy of Music. Tho Cwdinal wore his rol303 of office and was warmly welcomed as he entered upon the stage. Without ado Mr. John M. Gushing of Balti- more, Chairman of the meeting, presented Us Eminence, who spoke on how to subscribe tho Interests of the poor and suffering. Tho best method, he said, was when a number of men and women, animated by a spirit of zeal and charity for their" fellow-beings, voluntarily band themselves together for the purpose of re- lieving the distressed. This la the best of all methoas, and It is yours. It combines all that Is go ad in the other methods. Your heart is In your work. You diligently search out the poor. You aro discriminating in your charity. You aro trying to remove the causes of tho misery, to roalaim the unfortunate, to put them on their feet, and to make them useful and honorable members of society." Groat attention wae given to every word ut- tered by his Eminence, and, ae he resumed his choir, there was a very generous clapping of hands. The Rev. Fred H. Wines o'f Illinois, on behalf of himself and co-laborers, 'thanked Cardinal Gibbons lor being with them and giving to tho conference the (function of the Church. Other short addresses followed, and this most success- ful conference of charities and correction was brought to a close. A. GOTTNT GETS SIX MONTHS. PHILADELPHIA, May Count doMon- torcole, whose disgraceful career in this city In libeling his wile landed him behind the bars of a police court to-day, was arraigned before Judge Thayer in the Quarter Sessions. The charge hrought against him was llliol. The Grand Jury bill, by which ho was indicted, gave his name as Giuseppl Carusi, better known as Count de Montercolo, and accused him of issu- ing, on April 12 last, in. tho streets of the city, cortuiu circulars which contained defamatory statements regarding hia wife, Virginia Knox Carusl. biuco his arrest Montercole has been impris- oned In Moyamenslng In default of bail. Ho was driven up to the new Court House iu. tho prison van, his companions Doing numerous beaters, thieves, and petty criminals. When arraigned before the Judge ho entered a plea of 'guilty, under the instructions of his counsel, tSdwara H. Wodswortu, and Imme- diately sentenced to pay a nominal fine of 1 cent and undergo imprisonment for six months. No witnesses were heard in tue case. this country. The Count says that he and his wife have got along very comfortably, and would now be leading a life of sobriety and in- dustry but for an overwhelmingly good piece of news that ho received a week ago. It was from Hamburger Brothers, attorneys of New-York, and told him that Joseph Paetekewsky, Count of Kiev, -was dead, and ho (Mr. Regal) was Bojar, Count de Regal, owner of c.itatoa con- sisting of 10.000 acres of blue-grass prairie, and heir to rubles. This was apparently what upset the for his disturbance In the Palmer House con- sisted of proclaiming in the corridors such an- nouncements I'm now a Bojar, which beats my father's title by one point! I'm Captain in the Royal Guards! I'll go back to Russia and. as Ruskin says of Peter the Groat, I'll teach all Europe how to fight-" After his arrest "the Bojar'said that he was a personal friend of Count Tolstoi. "My moth- he said, "will receive hor soil in royal style. I will go to Washington first and see President Harrison and promise- him one of tho llnest bear- skins tho Czar can find in his storerooms." Opinions differ as to the Count's sanity. Ho will be examined. He is "highly educated and carries a gold medal earned at tlie University of Heidelberg. HUNGARIANS ON THE WAZPATB. A RISE IN THE PRICE OF BEEE CREATED MUCH INDIGNATION. Hungarians at Constable Hook aro angry and excited because the price of beer has been in- creased to 10 cents a pint and 15 cents a quart, A general boycott against saloon keepers at that place is being vigorously enforced. Some of tho men who ventured to buy beer by measure have boon assaulted and their boar emptied into the street. Public meetings, attended by 400 people, were held yesterday on the marsh meadows, back of Constable Hook. The Hungarians gave vent to their feelings by angry speeches, making threats of vengeance bof ore being dispersed by thepolico. Fighting occurred and an arrest was made. A collection was taken up to pay the prisoner's fine. The Huns Intend to go into the liquor busi- ness for "their own benefit. There are of these people at the Hook, They average a low class of humanity, and drink boer instead of water. Fights and stabbing affrays are of frequent occurrence. The polioodo not rear serious trouble, though the men might attempt to damogo saloon property. GREAT RTJJtf OF FISH AT SANQOR. BANGOR, Mo., May heavy freshet which has prevailed hero for weeks has greatly re- tarded the run of fish.; but tho waters having subsided, Tuesday immense schools of salmon and ale wives ran in from the sea, filling all tho nets and weirs to overflowing. At Bucksport they crowded one another out of the water in tho Narrows, and as tho fishermen foarcd for their nets and traps they were opened and tons let go. After these schools came scores of shore seal. One or two porpoises and two Hharks were seen by several seagoing mon who could not be mistaken. Tho run continued with the flood to-day, -when even larger numbers arrived and are working up toward the city, tons being taken. Among them were some shad supposed to be tho llrst installment of Potomac shad 'fry placed in the river four years ago by tho United States Fish Commission, which brought and hatched the oggs here in tho Gov- ernment cor. 'Not for half u. century has there beau such a run. GERMANY'S NEW AEMY. BERLIN, May Budget Committee of the Reichstag continued lie consideration of the Army bill to-day. Gen. Verdy du Vornois, Min- ister of War, explained to tho committee that tho hill aimed to give a military training to all mon fit for service. After the till was pasaod additional men. would be available. It was not Intended to tho number of ox- istlng cadres, but to strengthen thorn. Gen. Vogelvon Falkenstein, Chief of the De- partment General of War in the Prussian War Office and member of the Committee of National Defense, In reply to questions by Heir von Ben- nigeen and Dr. Windthorat, said that a reduc- tion of the term of compulsory military service to two years was impossible at present. The Reichstag has adjourned until June 9. SHOUTING FOR FOOD. ROME, May Conselico to-day a mob of 500 workmen and 200 navvies, who had gone on strike, tried to force an entrance into tie town hall, shouting We are starving I" Tho crowd stoned tho troops who were guarding the muni- cipal building and tho latter wero compelled to use their firearms. Several. persons were killed and a number were wounded. In the Chamber of Deputies to-day premier said that an inquiry had been ordered into the question of granting State assistance to the unemployed. PILSBN, May engineers and stokers of pumping engines decline to work because tho strikers threaten their lives. All mine work is stopped. ENGLISH SILVER VIEWS. LONDON, May President of tho Bi- metallic- League has oablod Mr. Dana Hortou, at Washington, expressing tho opinion that Senator Jones's Silver bill would, if adopted, prove an effectual step toward the romonetlza- tloii of silver. He thinks there IB no danger, In any event, of silver shipments from India or China to tho United States, and believes that tho adoption of the bill would give confidence to Europe In the stability of silv or, and that it would tend to bring about an International bi- metallic agreement with tlie Latin. Union, and probably other nations. CHARGES AGAINST FRANCES WILLARD AND J. ELLEN FOSTER. DEB MOWES, Iowa, May tho aim mi! meeting to-day of tbo Women's Christian Tem- perance Union of Mack Hawk County, Pruf. Wrightof tho Iowa State Normal School, in de- livering tho opening address charged Miss Fran- cos E. WlUurd with teaching Socialism am! Anarchism. At the close of bis address a lady in tho audlouco arose and challenged tlie gentle- man to produce proof of one or one word in which Miss Wlllrird advocated tho doctrines named. Prof. Wright ro- plied tliftt she recommended tbo reading of Bellamy's "Looking Backward" at tho Na- tional Convention last Fall, whore-upon bin an- tagonist answered: "If that IB sv din grace the ludy had excellent company in Prof. Swing, Dr. Thomas, and other intellectual lights the coun- try after which followed a general combat of words. Mrs. Mary Hlnman. District President, de- clared that she had rather havo J. Ellen Foster's old gown stuffed with straw at the head of tho Women's Christian Temperance Union of that that any other woman should tnlio her place. A clergyman replied that she bad figured as a woman of straw at the head of that society quite long enough. Tho convention declared itaolf non-partisan. Mrs. Mary lr. Robinson, tho lady who an- swered Prof. Wright, lii a loiter says: Permit mo to say that the woman of straw with you, whllo the woman herself has spent most of her time, whllo acting as President of the Iowa Women's Christian Temperance JJuion, iu supporting high-license candidates in York Stato for high-license money." The runt- uro in this organization in Iowa is quite pro- nounced. ______________ ELOPED WITH A JOCKEY. BILLY MACK'S" RIDING FASCINATED BEAUTIFUL MISS DAY. THE BULGARIAN PLOTTERS. SOFIA, May the trial to-day of the per- sons charged with conspiring against the Gov- ernment Major Panitza denied that Russia was implicated in the plot. .He asserted that Klasoff, formerly commandant of Sofia, originated the conspiracy, and that ho Induced the witness to watoh tho movements of Prince Ferdinand with the view of seizing him. After the conspirators had gained possession of Ferdinand's peraon tlioy wore to havo acted together to bring about the election of a new Prince. THE OONNEOTIOVT ODD FELLOWS. NEW-HAVEN, May fifty-first session of the Connecticut Grand Lodge of Odd Fellows was held In this' olty' to-day wtth about 350 members present-' The reports of the grand of- ficers showed that there are at present seventy lodges in the State, a gain of three during the past year. Tho total moinbershiu on Jan. 1 was which is a' gain ot 701. Among the guests was Post Qrand Master Lloyd E. Bald' win of WllUmantlo, who was elected Grand Master thirty-nine years ago. GOtfX-D AND WHITNEY IN JAIL. ALBANY, May United States Mar- shal Tufia lodged William Gould, Jr., and George P. Whifeey, the City National Banfcconsrirators, WafchJngtifcJ The prison- ers, were 14 THE ESTATE OF SBSATOB. LO'GAN. CHICAGO, May John A. Logan, execu- trix bf the estate of the dead Senator, filed her Una! report of the estate with Judge Kohlsoat to-day. Mrs. Logan says that since she was ap- pointed executrix, two years ago, no olaima nave been preferred against the estate. The total personal estate is less than the amount of the widow's award, and she has selected'and applied the bamo upon hor award. She says that there remains no reason why the estate should not be settled, and she prays that the report may stand for and in lieu of her final account, and that she be discharged from her administration of the estate and the estate bo declared settled. The report Is concurred in by John A. Logon, Jr., and Mary E. Tucker. TEE BELL TELEPHONE CASE. BOSTON, May the United States Circuit Court yesterday, the.time for taking testimony in tho cose of the United States against the Boll Telephone Company was extended to'.'.ppt; 1, the court ordering that no testimony bV.taken fronrJnly 15 to Aug. Taji'exten- sion Vas' asked oy-'Mr., Roberts, has charge of the case before tho because .the condition ot his health neoeaaitated.-.a vaca- tion during July and THE UPRISING IN BRAZIL. LONDON, May dispatch from Buenos Ayres to tho Times says that 20 persona were killed and 41 wounded hi the recent rising at Puerto Alogre. CURRENT FOREIGN TOPICS. HOME, May Campello, formerly Canon of at Peter's, who became a oonrort to Protoatant- IBID, has returned to too Catholic Church. Ho will portorm three weeks' penaaco In a convent, after which, it la expected. Us ablllties-as a diplomat will be utilized by tho Vatican. THfi'HAaUE. May Dlspatchea from Achoen say that tho Dutch lost tbreo killed and fourteen wounded in latllo attempt to recover a position from, which they had been driven tjy the natlves.-Tlie latter lost fourteen killed. HoNO-KONO, May telegraph line connect- ing Toaquln and China, by way ol Yau-Nnn, capital of tho province of tlio pome name, nan teen opened for bus In ass. BEUNE, May Femoral-Council has decided that when an alteration of Its Constitution la demand- ed by 50.000 citizens, the questions -will be nubmttted to a popular vote. SOFIA, May ITieodoslas, o Bulgarian prelate, has been expelled ?rom Uskuto for trying to effect a revolt In Macedonia. LONDON, May House of Commons In Com- mittee passed the budget bill to-day. Mr. Gladstone bos rented tho' Balta estate at Klrk- caldy, ho intends to spend tho coral Dg Autumn. NO EXTRA SESSION WILL SB. HELD. ALBANY; May a blaro of trumpets when the legislators folded their tcnta, Gov. Hill made the announcement that he would give no public hearings on bills left in his hands. To- day when the Committee of tho Real Estate Ex- change, consulting of George H. Scott, Constant A. Andrew, A. Dlsbeefeor, John P. Crlmmlns, and Hlchard V. Harnett, knocked at tho outer door, David said "Admit and the gentlemen were ushered into hla presence. Mr. Scott stated that their object was to seo if something could not be done relative to the rapid transit matter and presented the memorial that was sent to tho Senate. The Governor scarcely glanced at the document, hut divining its contents said sub- stantially that tlio Senate was in a dead-look at the close of the session when tho matter came up -and that tbore "was no prospoct'Of its being otherwise if an extra session were called. Then, too, tlio expound of an. extra session was onor- mous and no could not think of convening the Legislature for u local matter. The hearing was short. _______ A ItAEWAY MISSING. BAKWAY, N. J., May 21.-JTohn J. Coffey, a business man of this place, left here on- to go to New-Tort to pay aomeputatandlng Ollla and has not oobn helirdiof Blnoe. Foul play Is feared; as he had filarge smaol money In his possession. :Mr. regular In hla -'and nJfl'domoatio' and financial relations Oregon, May A quiet elope- ment occurred at Dayton, Washington, lost Hun- day evening. Tho parties were W. N. McMlllon and Miss Carrie Dulf Day. MoHillen is a Port- land horse, jockey, well known ou every track throughout the northwest, and familiarly called "Billy Mack." Miss Day is the beautiful and accomplished daughter of, tho Hon. Jeseo If. Day, one of Dayton's most prominent citizens, who foil in love -with tlio during Jook-oy wli He attending the races last Pall. Sue sought him out, Introduced herself, and thp admiration oame mutual. A fow months' correspondence resulted in n proposal and acceptance, but when the father's sanction was asked astern refusal was met. Then tho elopement WHS arranged. Sunday evening McMlllcu arrived at Dayton, and Miss Day, who loft homo to eo to church, Joined her lover, wliu hud a back In readiness, and they were drlvun vapidly to WnitaburK in tho noit county, where they arrived shortly after midnight, and -wJitro friends of tho groom mid bride had fi minister Iu readiness to make them, mau and wlfo. MoMlllon is a sober, InduHtrlous young fellow in tho employ of B. O. Reed, tho millionaire breeder of lluo stock in Oregon, who snya tlio young people shall havo a good homo on 0110 of his line farms. CAPITALISTS AT FORT WORTH. FOJIT WOHTH, Texas, May special eninc iu this afternoon from Boston bringing twculy- tlireo New-England capitalists. To-night u special came In from Chicago bringing Mayor Croglor, Sheriff Matson, and a party of twenty prominent Chlcagoans. Both parties aro tuo guouta of tho Fort Worth Chamber of Commerce and the Toiaa Spring Palucc. Several ot tho gentlemen bring tholr families with them. They were waited on at their earn by u reception com- mittee, and to-night Tare scolug all TOXUH in u nutsholl as prosonted in tbo Karporamn. Mayor Cregior mado a short speech at tho in -vltatlou of tho Fort Worth Chamber of Com- merce. Hopresentatives from many of tho cities of Texas arc hero to aid Fort Worth in welcom- ing tho Chicago and New-England people to Texas. THE SECURITIES AHE MIS SIN Q. PHILADELPHIA, May committee In- vestigating the affaire of tho wrecked Bank of America had George T. Work them to- day. According to his owu admission, the American Financial Association eighteen months ago hod capital paid In, and it got nearly more from tho Bank of America. When called upon to name some of tho actual property of the Financial Associa- tion which could bo Immediately converted into cash he could only name worth. Mr. Wort was questioned as to what had be- come of certain collaterals which havo been mentioned aa being in possession of tbo syndi- cate. To some of tuo questions he gave evasive replies, and to others his response was that he din not know where tho securities wore. "SOB" COOK GOES TO KEW-HAYEX. NEW-UAVKN, May Capt. Allen of the Ynlo crew, has received a telegram from Uohort J. Cook saying that the famous coaoh will arrive in Jfow-Haveu to-night and that he -will reanUu during tho rest of tho -week. Tho managers of tho Yate navy woiiU sug- gest to tho Atulantas that tlio proposed rot-o of Saturday bo given up. as tho prospect of liiivnix smooth weathor la very poor, but for the I act thatauoh vrarnlng would undoubtedly uo mis- interpreted as a desire to baCk out of tho con- test. Since Easter the Yale crew havo bcon nblo to row over the course in the' harbor only ouce, and on that occasion they narrowly es- caped HwampLag. rACAXCY Ilf AMKXRSrS SOAKD. Mass., May The nominees for tho vacancy Iu the Board of Trustees of Amherat College, caused by tho expiration of tuo term of Edward A. Strong of Boston, are: Jofforaon Clark, '67, of New-York; George A. Plimpton, '76, of Hew- York, and Fred M. Sanderson, '61, of Cleveland, Ohio. One of theso will be elect- ed by the Aluinni for live yeara and the result announced at Commencement OVFKES ACCEPTED. May TivrtayB tonrt offcm nc- -wne as follow'si Iloalstered 4 per SIM.OOO, and at I'M. Coupou 4 r centa, v ItcgUtorod I'a per conU. Ktustent Txnlns In America. The swifteat twinB aro irmnlng batwoeu Now- York- andi "WAisainifton, via' Jersey OenUftl. Komllng, aud Baltimore and Ohio. Ho ox Ira Uiuo. WHAT THE MEASURE M'DONALD-STUHB CONTEST THKBT OF THE ELEVATED BILL. TRENTON, N. J., May Ul.-'-The now1 system of ballot reform that is to prevail in Ne-w-JereQJ hereafter woa practically placed on the statute books this morning. The Senate, on motion of. Senator Werta' (Democrat) of Morris, toot up the aot elaborated by the Joint Committee on Ballot Beform and without any opposition passed it The act had already tho House, and is now in the hands of tho Govornoi for approval, which will not be withhold from it. It la founded in its main features upon tho [suggestions mado in Senator Worts's original draft, and has therefore como to be known in legislative circles as WortH'a hllL It has under- gone considerable amendment, however, aliico f the first summaries were published, and a gen- eral outline of its provisions la. tholr final ahapo may be of public interest. Tho aot begins by establishing County Boards of Registration all over the State. These board! aro to consist of four persons ouch, two of caoh political party, to be nominated to tho Governor Tjy tho Chairmen or tho two State Committees. Tho poll officers are to be non-partisan. In all elections for State ollicora and Congressmen tboy are to be appointed by the County Boards In each county, two of each party, in tho nomi- nation by tlio County Committees. Iu municipal elections they arc to be choaon by tho governing body of the city, also on tlio nou-partlfian hauls. TJloso precinct election ollicfnis aro directed to make a list of tlio voters )u thiiir prooinot by 11 actual Inquiry at every dwelling house or hab- ami the registry lists are to be made up from UJ.OKO canvassing books. On election dny tbcro arc to bo two poll dorks Instead of one, as now, and two poll lists will bn kopt. Tlio next set of clauses provides for the filing by conventions of tho lints of their candidates under the of tlio eouventiou with Uio Bco- rolary of State or County or City Clork, accord- lug (is tho offices for which nominations art made aro Stato or local. There may be nomina- tion by petition, provided tue iioinluces ropro- Boin n party ihat al tlio election liuroediivtoly preceding poJJed 5 per cent, ot the eutlro vote, Tbo provisions for the casllng of HID ballot talilltih a that prevails In no other State in tho Union. The nallfilH nre to be printed at tlie expense of the State. Kath party IB to have a ballot with only Mir nameH of Us own candi- dates upon It. This ballot-s of all tlie parties are to be exactly alike ue lo size, color, aud jiapor, and they nro all to hiivc a dl.sUnellvo water mark in tbeir toxturi-. uniy bo distrib- uted live dava before to people who apply ror them. But when they are votcil tlioy must bo inclosed in ofilc.lul envelopes that can be (secured at tho only and ouly ou election day. within 300 foot of tlio polls In fortilddcu, iiml tlio number tit those who can wnU'li the oouiit Isllinlted to two agents of each parly, to dcsiynntcd by tlio party organization. The ,-iro to bo volffd unsealed, and if one lie destroyed or Hpoilud In- the voter ho In to It before lie can i-eceivo another. And he can nut receive more limn tlie two. In the count the ballot Is to ho inclosed in the envelope-, and the envel- ope IB to be strung, with the bullet in iu The act given upccillo directions ajj to the man- agement of the polling plnco. Tlicrcs are to be booths supplied witli un unlimited number of ballots of all Ju which the voter Is U> prepare his ballot. Ho in tci march directly Ui tlio part of the room whc.rc the ballot box la and deposit it. The heaviest of penalties aro provided for mnlffiUKiiuce or nilffeuennec ou tho part of any in tlie performance, of his duties, and the Hupi'ciiHi Cmirt may, on tho application of twenty-live, freeholdors, mnko a summary in- vestigation into any election that k alleged to navii neon carried by fraud. SeotUm 71, the lust of tUc bill, enact.s that any employer, agent, siiperintoudeut, or over- Bear of workmen Blinll by auy sort or duress, constraint, or Improper innuouce, ot by any fraudulent or Improper device, contrivance, or scheme, provont or impede tho free exercise, ot the franchise of anyvofcr at any election, eball bo liable a tiue of or live years' Imprlfl- onnieiJt or both. Tho Suuato Klectlone Committee met tula morniiig and duoidod upon tho nature of the re- port In the McDouald-Btuhr election case. Sen- ators OardufiT and Hoc (Kcpubltc-.ins) yoted seat Ktuhr; Senator Adniln (Democrat) voted tho other -R-ay. Two reports -the majority, Re- publican report, aud Adralu's minority -will be presuulcil to tho after- noon. It is fillll Bald that tlwi attitude of Sen- ators Martin of Kssex ami MUlrr of Union is doubtful, and no one knows whether they will aid their Itaimbllcnn fellows on Ihu Qoor of the Senate in the unucu-ling ol Uir ring Soiialor from Hudson. The committee ac- count to thu Incidentals Committee to be audit- ed Tin; total of tlio Investigation in InsWo. of This about. nilowed lulliRlnwyevB, of which Connmjlor (.'or'jLn, who urled for tho coiuniitU'e, is to receive about and Counselor CarrcUion, who foi Senator McDonald, nliout Tho House this niuru'tiiK Assembly- man Voorhee.s describes as u ujoukoy tuid par- rot time" over tlio Newark Elevated Road bill. The bill has tho Htroue opposition of tun new nyndicate. that is iibo'ut to .llstlRurc, all tho streets in Newark with overhead wires, anil because It 1ms linen championed by Col. Price lius also been 1111 object of altJiek on the part ot Tho Two Jims" of that aud Smith. When It was submitted, it went to a committee, of which Mi. Trier (Democrat) of Newark is Chairman. It out of com- jnllUM- Moinlay iiiKlit. but before it had. bccu produced Trier'slluped out of the with It in Ills pocket, for the railroad station, and Blurted fur Newark. The Sui'Koaut at Arms went iu pursuit of him, but It was too late., liceo hiUoiiM were passed summoning him this bai of the HoiiHc. Ho failed to respond cither In iMjrsou or by hill, and in Newark ft waa said that lie. linil gone out of the Late yesterday, however, xoinoono in hlsruimo rticirrapucd llio Speaker that tbo W1J liad Ixxiu sent to Assemblyman l-'agun, a second member of the committee. This morning Mr. Fagan, who is a Hobokou Democrat, called npou by the. House to pro- duce it. He fiakl ttmt lie had not bceu at his lost nlKht. and hud not seen the bill It might, for all tui Itiiow, bo In his mail there. The AMOiubly aaked him to teluphonu au inquiry to ouc of ms In HoViokou, but, ho refused comply. I'll telephone for shouted Potts, tlio little man with a big voice trom Hudson, and hu Btnrted for tho loiiK-dlstanco talkltuj maclilno. Tho response tUat lio rocelveii rrom Mr. fc'agaii'i, factory waa that Mr. Fugan had been at hla placo ol business lost night and must havo taken tho bill with him if it were In lost night's mull. Tho oierk Jcne-w Hint U "was not among Mr. Kagan'a papers at tlio tlino of tolophoniug. Tho House became- mightily inoiKTiant wheu Mr. Potts reported the results of his inquiry. Re- solutions were pawtiod directing the Sergeant at Arma to produce Mr. Trior, and that dignitary started forthwith for Newark. In Uio after- noon a rumor prevailed that tho bill was on Ita to Trenton. THE YAI.K KV.VMKR VACATION. NEW-HAVEN, Conn., Yale Cor- purutliin decided to leuglhou the biuamer vacation by one week, having- tho Vali term bo- jrin on bept. 25, Instuiid of bept. IS. 13y vote of thu corporation 1'rof. Charles li. Hmith of Uuw- dom will iiuxt year beeoiuo the Lamed 1-Tofossiir lit Amciioun Ulslory al Yulo, and Adams, who occupies that position m proaetit, will bocomo General of liietory. li. T. Vale, 'ba, w Ho 1.; at present a tutor iMigliMi, will he iidvauced to tUo posi- of A6Blstunt lii linglisli. BAPTISTS Iff AKXUAL SESSION. CmcAGo, May The socoud of the series of Bapttet anniversary meetings began, here this mornlug, whon tho Amertoan Baptist Publica- tion Society convened in. animal aesHlou. There was a vciy largo attandanoe. The Eov. Qeorga C. Lorlmor, pastor of Imiaauuel Church, this city, delivered the address of welcome. Tho rocclpte In the book dopartmtnt of the so- <3iety duri ag tho year wore in the missionary dopartmcut, In the 13lbJo dppartuient, ijj'J'J.WO; in all tho depart- r incu JUS DEAD JiODY JVST FOUND. Oregon, May Tho body of Matt Carutheca of Waturvillo, Washington, who per- ished uin storm Inat Winter, hns been found in a UttUi nwlne thrce-quartora of a fioio his rauoii. Tho corpse voa In a rtjcllnInK position, au though he hUd eat 'down to wot la 0110 of hin clenched hands woa bis hat, and the other gtftajiedhlshftiidkirohjet A low irtiHe-s at. Uio palatial Av. uuil S3d St.., can be hail tenrpo- {NEWSPAPER! EWSPAPER! ;