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View Sample Pages : Salt Lake Tribune, March 23, 1890

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Salt Lake Tribune, The (Newspaper) - March 23, 1890, Salt Lake City, Utah Part First Pages 1 to 8 vox SALT LAKE CITY UTAH SUOT3AY KABCH 23 1890 PRICE FIVE CEjSTTS GAZE ON THE HOBLE ARRAY Twentyfive Salt LaWrs Who Have Achieved Enduring Fame NAMES OF SHAUGHNESSYS CONTINGENT A Lively Lead Fiffht in the HOTISO Predicted Information Wanted From Western Change in the Silver Alco holic Investigation SALT LAKE TRIBUNE BtrREAr Ml fourteenth Street NOTOV D March flo friciuis ot Utah have been doing hard tho committee of tho House on Public Grounds and Buildings In tbo endea vor to counteract tho efforts of tho Indus trial Home schemers The result IH doubt ful Had the untimely effort of these real speculators not been made Salt Lakes Mil would probably have been reported favorably last Tuesday at with an understanding that no vigorous fight would be made tho conforonco report fix ing tho amount at Tlie unex pected argument that a large appro priation was needless and would bo wasteful extravagance took tlio sub committee by surprise and temporarily paralyzed the efforts of tho men who had been working for two moviUi to secure to your city a commodious beautiful structure Following the debate on pensions and tho Blair bill has corno t sudden fit of economy and in both IIOUHCH tho largo expenditures for public Iiavo been raked over fcho coals of hot debate What effect this may have adverse to Salt Lake remains to seen It IH hoped that the word of Mr Shaugtmussy and his associates may bo un done Tho people Salt Lake havo a right toknow tho namosof tho gentlemen who have attempted to open from tho insido tho gates of their cltklol and whoso are signed to tho first memorial over presented to a Congressional committee which protests hgjjlnsb National expenditure for a local improvement Accordingly I give them as follows M Shanghnessy Frank H Dyor W McKay 0LMobl O J Salisbury J Mldgloy I Morris C Watson H Cobn W U SpalVord F A Armstrong Armstrong McCune J L Kennedy A Orlnnoll L C Karrlck J J Jack Bishop Hardy Harvey Havdy George A Lowe and A Rogers These goutlemen ought to go out some where in u back yard and argue with them selves as to what builds up and what tends to pull down a thriving Western city MAKRIIAI PAIWONS AT VOllK Mnrithal E Hr Parsons of Utah Is In tho city to look ii f tor his fences They are in a bad state of repair 1C tho Sonato had not been willing to hedge around several Monks rut her than to rojoct any nominations Mr Parsons would havo been put out of misery some ttmo ago A copy tho charges filed him was sent lo him by Senator Edmunds to whloli ho replied iu writing bur tho answers wore evidently not satisfactory as tho Mar shal Is bore hustling around with groat act ivity In tbo endeavor to gctho protests which havo accumulated ronontly Ho will bo given a hearing before tbo Judiciary Committee oarly next wcok when prompt aotlon may be oxpootod on bis oasti A mom ber of tho committee said this afternoon that tbero were charges enough on file to sink any candidate and iu bis judgment they would bo difficult to disprove THE CHANGE IN TUB S SENTIMENT said in a recent dlapatoh that the House rffjver bill ixieaat practically free coinage Those niosb interested bollove that If it goes effect thlH will be tho certain result within a twelve month There is not a friend of silver in olthyr House who Is not ploasod at tho apparent olmngo in sentlmoat toward tho white metal Tho agricultural depres sion and tho demands of tbo Wostorn farm for free coinage havo opened many oyes Tho most radical mononiotallsts who wore shocked oven at Wlndoms proposition aro now brought to a realizing sonso that tho country is far ahead of that measure and will not bo satisfied until tbo two mediums of exchange and measuro of value are put on a parity Even Wall street Is astounded at tho foroos of public sentiment THE LEAD STUUGOLE Tbo final struggle Involving tho importa tion of Mexican load occurred before tho Ways aud Moans Commttoo of tho Uouso yesterday evening Mr Meyor of Kansas City insisted upon a rohoarlug which was granted Hist statement wns quito lengthy At hLs conclusion ho was crossexamined by Congressman Connor of Montana Members of the Kansas delegation whom Moyor hud nilistod iu his behalf urged a compliance his request for a fioo lead olausu iu tho firitT schedule In opposition tho committee was addressed iy Senator Teller Representatives Towti of Colorado Bartlno of Nevada Dubols ofldaho and tbo i sentation of the case was closed by Carter of Montana It Is understood that during tho evening tho committee voted on a motion toTOOOII Fidor its previous action fixing tho duty at cents per pound on load oro and load contained in silver ore and tho motion to reconsider was lost This action insures tho presentation of a lead tariff clause to tho House assessing imported load oro or lead contained in ore of any kind at 1 cents Dor pound The claim of tho Mexican importers is that sufficient lead oro for lluxlng pur postw can not bo produced from American mines Tho prospect of ft fight on this load Question in the Houso has caused Represen tative Carter and others to sond circular letters to tho miners whom they represent asking that specific information bo given as to tho producing capacity of tho loadsilver mines of the Kooky mountain country AN ALCOHOLIC INVESTIGATION JJGTO March Associated P House Committee on tho Alco Liquor Traffic has authorized a favor able report on the bill for the appointment of a commission on that traffic to bo ap pointed by tho President to make a com ploto investigation into tho traffic of alco holic and formcntod liquor In all its phases in its relation to the revenue and taxation and on labor manufacturing agrl cultn pauperism crime social vice pub lic health aud report to Congress within two years A SPECtfAT LAND TRIBUNAL General A S Williamson formerly Com missioner of tho General Land Office was before tho House Committee on Private Land Claims today and made an argument hi which he urgod the commlttoo to recom mend legislation providing for the ostablish of a tribunal in New Mexico and Oregon to adjudicate contested land claims A BOUNTY TOR VETERANS Senator Ingalls by request introduced a bill today to give every soldier or sailor who served ninety days or longer in the late war a bounty of S50 a year for every years service of a year If the soldier is to his widow minor children father or mother In case tho soldier or sailor was for disability he Is to bo paid a boiintv for tho full time of enlistment Any sold leiwho served as a substitute for pay is excluded from the benefit of this bill TO DKirnTE LAOER BEER Representative Turner today In troduced a bill defining laser beer and Im posing a Hpecisil tax upon and regulating the manufacture sale aud importation of lager beer HATtRISONS GREAT The President returned to Washington this evening from his shooting expedition bringing sixty line clucks ISighf Clubs Left KEW YoriK March strike among the National League basball managers ended this morning Tho Indianapolis club players will play in New York uniforms next sea son The also retire from thp League which reduces tho League to eight clubs President Young said that tho ar rangements by which Indianapolis and Washington retire is temporary They have not forfeited their right to come in again In the future WHY BISMARCK RESIGNED He Encroached Too Far on His SOY ereunis Pretends to Baise the Dead RociCfOHp March preached his first sermon before tho conven tion today Ho reiterated his claims of being tho savior and insisted that ho had power to raise the dead and work other mir acles Ho claimed that a twoyear old boy nt had died H short time ago and that ho had restored tho lad to llfo and health by tho laying on of hands THE EMPERORS AUTOCRATIC VIEWS Bismarcks Resignation to be Fol lowed ty the Austrian Premiers Mistrusts the German Emperor of the Labor Conference DEMOCRATIC DISAPPROVAL THE LODGE ELECTION BILL A BIT TEJB DOSE ExSpeaker Carlisle Points Oat Wherein the Measure IB Distasteful to tlio The Australian System Opposed WASHINGTON March SunGazette of tills city will tomorrow publish an inter view with ExSpeaker Carlisle upon tho at titude of the Democratic Representatives towards several important measures pond ing before ttio House In the Interview Carlisle first attacked tho Lodge bill pro viding for Federal regulation of elections for Representatives lie says The Democrats in the House are a unit In opposition to tho first clause which in practice would make the bill operate only in certain sections of tho country If we are to have such a lnw it should operate everywhere alike and not bo loft as tho Lodge bill leaves it to operate Jioro and there as may be requested by a given num ber of voters in this or that Congressional district Tho intention Is in other words to control tho machinery of elections for Representatives In Congress from Southern Congressional districts and from a fow Northern districts This we shall oppose Continuing Carlisle estimated that to carry out the provisions of the bill it would require the employment officers of election atan expense of from to ovory your which would iiavo to bo mot by tho United States Treasury Tf tho Australian system were adopted as proposed It would necessitate a vast in oreaso in tha number of polls Then too ho argued tho bill is so complex that its re tirementscon Id never be clear to illiterate voters or to ignorant Republican election officers In the South and a legal election would bo Impossible Said he The bill would be a prolific source of In numerable contests continued Car lisle with groat emphasis that is what they want They could take advantage of every irregularity that might and will arise under this multofarlous Ho con tended that the bill did not come within the meaning of tho clause of tho Constitution conferring upon Congress tho right to pre scribe tho manner of elections It deprived the Governor of tho right to Issue cortlfl oatos of election and in fact took away from tho States all control of elections Carlisle further said that the McOomas bill providing that elections for Represent atives bo hold in districts as they wore con stituted at tbo last election was open to the same obloctlon In conclusion Carlisle said that while the extravagant expendMires of tho party in power and the proposed partisan laws were imnortant questions they would not bo tho overtopping Issues of the fall campaign but that the great question would continue to bo the relief of the people from unneces sary taxation by the tariff law A SENSATIONAL STORY left off Is also charged with calling men before ilm in irons and striking themin tho face vhilc they were there helpless Despite these faots it is noted that the Russian papers continue to represent that he life of the exile in Siberia is a pleasant one A Colorado Protest DENVER March weresent to Senators Woolcotfc and Teller and Con ressman Townsend last night refuting the statement made by Mr Myers before the Ways and Means Committee to the effect that all the Western miners and smelters favored tho free importation of lead ore The telegram was signed by exSenator Hill exCongressman Symes exGovernor J B Grant exGovernor John Evans Governor Cooper I B Porter president of the Cham ber of Commerce D president of the Rio Grande railway and the First Na tional Bank tt claims to voice the senti ments of Western people in their demand for a 1 cent per pound tariff on all low ore imported into the United States BOOMED BY THE SENATE 1 San Diego Bill leads to a TFide Discussion CALIFORNIAS MARVELOUS GROWTH Vy The Blocks of the South Said to Be Arming Themselves CARLISLE March ran high hero today after the arrival of papers containing an account of a sensational speech delivered by Rev Goorge Gray of before tho Methodist conference in reference to tho arming of tho negroes iu South The clergyman was soon this after noon and asked if such was his statement before tho conference bo said and the words uttered are truo The information is from a reliable source aud I am assured that tho colored inon are apply ing for arms to bo used for their defense wiion the omergonoy may arise Perhaps this is Iu some measure duo to the recent outrages porpetratod In that section upon them Rifles have boon sent from Chicago to certain sections of tho South and all this I know has boon going on for some Thou you think that the country is menaced That is what I moan The country is in dancer from thoso people but it Is all owing to the black mans illiteracy This is tho only cause for which I assign it and for this state of affairs the North is culpable as well as tho Soutu I am a poaco man and have not made this statement toembitter sectional This is a National ques tion although located in tho Southern Tho HcCalla Inquiry NEW YORK March the McCalla inquiry this morning Lieutenant Ingersoll said that with tho exception of ono officer was tried by couvtrnavtial and dis charged there is no officer now on the En terprise who ho knows to have boon under tho influence of liquor Tho officers wero in accord with tho commander Ho thought the punishments inflicted wore necessary Lioutouant Selnloy testified that tho En terprise was not a happy ship Tho offi cers wore to the commander but wit ness could not say that they approved of his methods Lieutenant Mulligan complimented Mo Gulla upon his Two Pretty Girls Missing SHAMOKEK March Dis Francisco Clirantcb Miss Lauru Haguo and Miss Rebecca McKelycy are missing from their homes Tho girls are each 19 and both are pretty Elopemoat is tho word used in speaking of tho fair runaways and Miss MoKelyoys sister says sho boliovos that and a man named Harvey are with tho mis sing ones Tiie woeks the girls were constant attendants at the Methodist BERLIN March by As sociated North German Ga zette tonight supplies some light on the causes leading to Bismarcks resig nation It says that the Chancellor did not wish to depart from the Cabinet order of 1852 relating to intercourse between tlio Prussian Ministers and tho Sovereign but desired to retain his control and right of cooperation Tho opposition he encouraged in thematter finally brought clearly to him tho necessity for resignation Tho negotiations between Bismarck and WIndthorst with reference to the Guelph fund and tho attitude of the Clerical party were only connected with tho crisis so far as iho Chancellor refused to subject his Inter course with the Deputies to any control No steps havo been taken by tho Ernperoivper sonally or by tho Sovereigns or any of the Federal States to induce Bismarck to re main at tho head of the Ministry pf Foreigu Affairs This tone of the Gazette only feebly cates the anger which exists in Bismarokian circles The papers hitherto have avoided touching on the dangerous and delicate question of tho Emperors interference an Ministerial responsibility Tho Gazettes frankness will lead to a discussion which may awaken the Emperor to tho fact that a personal direct system of government has not yet obtained supreme hold upon tho German people The complacency with which Bismarck s retirement is now regarded may soon b placed with regret that the country is at the mercy of a selfwilled autocrat Tho Cabinet order of has always been held by Bismarck as interpreting tho Prus sian constitution to mean that tlio President of the Ministry ought to appoint his own Cabinet choosing men having political opinions and principles iu harmony witi his own The Emperor refused this and maintains tho right of themonarch to appoint Minis istors having direct responsibility tho to the Crown The appointment of Baron Von Berlopsch as Minister of Commerce was the thin edge of tho wedge Tho direct instructions tho Emporor gave Berlopsch affecting tho econ omic policy of tho Empire evoked a warm remonstrance from tho Chancellor The Emporor in a written communication sen by himHo Bismarck only last week ex plained his views on xnonarohial perogatives aud conviction that tho Chan cellors claims were uu encroach ment upon the rightsl of the sovereign and his determination to exorcise a general and absolute control About the same time direct to Windtherst and other leading Clericals from persons in tho Emperors confidence aiming to take the guidance of tho negotiations out of Bismarckshands produced a climax of tho crisis OnSatvrday tho Emporor got as he prob ably desired intimation of Bismarcks on Tuesday in a closely written document of twenty folios which ho has kept from the papers the Em poror received tho Chancellors reasons for Bfsmarokhas not parted with the Em poror Iu sulks or apparent anger for tho Emporor followed his recommendation by appointing General Von Oaprlvi Since the crisis Prince Bismarokhas held daily recep tions which havo boon crowded Bismarck appeared and seemed more alert cheerful chatty and bright than for years Count Herbert Bismarck persists in Ins m tontiou to withdraw from the Foreign Ofllce at the earliest possible moment Herr Mig uel Bemiigson andHontzpeter are men tioned as possible ministers and Count Eulenberg now civil Governor of Nassau as successor of Horr Herf urth In the Minis try of tho Interior Advices from Vienna point to tho retire ment of Count Kalnoky Kalnokys policy suited Bismarck but not Emporor Franz Josef who will now seek a man able to give Austria a chance to assume an equal foot ing with Germandiplomacy Tho Aus trian government Emperor Williams leaning toward the Czar A committee of tho Labor Conforonco have agreed upon the following decision Only minors over U years of ago wili bo ployed in the mines female labor under ground is prohibited childrens labor in factories is dependent upon their comple tion of tho prescribed school course em ployment at night of personsunder 14 years of ago is prohibited employment of child ren in unhealthy or clangorous prohibited Sunday will bea day of rest in all employments except in cases of necessity or where tho work can only proceed at cer tain The Hamburger Nochritclicn says a com plete change is intended in the Gorman in a plan exists to have all tho groat parties iu tho Reichstag repre sented iu tho Cabinet A recognized even ing organ of Bismarok declares that ho has declined both the dukedom and the pension Count Herbert Bismarck has requested that ho bo relieved of office at onco LIFE IN SIBERIA Kose Gertrude Excluded SAX FRANCISCO March Whitney of Honolulu states that Sister Bose Gertrude the English girl who was anxious to nurse the lepers at Molokai will not become an exile in leper settlement The settle ment of Molokai is in charge of the Sisters of the Sacred Heart and as Sister Koso Gertrude belongs to another ojdor she could not be admitted Sho is therefore in Kalili the receiving station for lepers or those suppled to have contracted tho dis ease where they are cared for until it is de termined what their ailment really is ANOTHER JOHNSTOWN FLOOD An Interesting Debate ou the Subject of Public Buildings in General and Particularly iu Is Opposed to Paying Bent proPCDCC of the tnajcstr ami power of the Gowrn Hrthas beou aVays in favor of liber 1 appropriation for discussion tho bill was MAtCS close of tho PaBlur introduced another educational hill and referred to the Committee on Education on the calendar passed wcro the following tain pri To destobS two additional land offices in tho RESIDENTS OF THE IIXtfATED VIL LAGE DRIVEN OUT A Great Flood in burg Streams Swol len to Mississippi Keced CINCINNATI March Ohio is rising rapidly and is expected to reach a greater bight than in the last THE JOHNSTOWN BAINS JOHNSTOWN Pa March water hasremained stationary since daylight but tho volume will likely be increased on ac steady fall ofrain during the forenoon Several large logs that lodged against tho Franklinbridge threatened its destruction but a force of menremoved them and unless a rise should occur little further damage is anticipated at present PiTTSBima March Johnstown special lato tonight says that city will be The citizens are now moving from their homes AN PITTSBTTRG March all indi cations a flood of serious proportions threatens this section A warm rain set in last night and has contlnueaever since Tho mountains were covered with snow and this melting has swollen thesmallstreams until they are out of patches from all points the Youghagheney and De port the water rising rapidly Afrthehead waters of the Monongahela the water is higher than ever known and is ingup The lands the streams are already under water alarm is felt Reports from points in tho mountains of fVcst Virginia show that all the streams are nil and are with therain falling The dispatches say indications for disastrous floods tonight ind tomorrow and there is a good deal of apprehension In Pittsburg a rise of throe to more will inundateportions ofths south side and Alleghany City and cause asus pension of work in the mills along the The people in the lower districts mising to vacate theincbomes So far no serious damage is reported THE MISSISSIPPI NEW ORLEANS March river here s receding slowly and the levees continue to hold but the Nita crevasse is now 450 eet wide and appears beyond The water from Offutt riber has spread over a large territory All stock inthe overflowed district and for quite a distanceadjacent a as been removed to places of safety the people are now comfortably situated ut different places and have been well pro vided for by those interested in fare A DISTHESSING ACCIDENX March Cran clall aged 4 while playing hidoanclseek secreted herself in an oldfashioned churn While so concealed her mother came to scald out the churn and poured a kettle of boil ing water through the hole in the the child who lived but a few minutes after being lifted out The mother has become insane ACCIDENT ON THE UNION PACIFIC KANSAS March Times Brookvllle special A passenger train on the Union Pacific was ditchednear here this evening the rails the sleepers the track Four are reported killed and several wires are down and information is hard to get Brookville is fifteen miles east of the Colorado State line TWO BEAUTIES DISFIGURED a revival was in progress Both the young women were at the altar at JO CV J t 1 L 1 n the money shall go in the order named jr tho conclusion ot each nichta service Stories of Cruelty Privation and Suf 1ering Among the Exiles NEW YORK March Dispatch Francisco Chronicle letter has been received by Ivan Smirnoff from a Russian exile now in London the Countess Nargaiknow which gives some painful reve lations of the condition of the exiles in Si beria Tho writer quotedfrom letters re cently received from Siberia These letters glva statistics that the writer saysmay be relied not correct Tho statistics are in Substance that tho exiles to Siberia in 1886 numbered ISSi nihil ists or their Teported supporters In 1S87 there were added more In 1SSS the number was in the exiles wore Of this number of exilesine deaths range 370 per 1000 due to natural sickness cold exposure and the knout punishment The suicides average about 20 to the During the month of in one of tho central political prisons and 275 of 490 prisoners with fever The letter says accommoda tions being insufficient many of the fever raokod patients cells with those not infected with the disease For lack of medical attendance many died another part of tho prison what is called a riot oc but in reality iwas only a slight infringement of some cast prison The average of those flogged with knout Is ten out of Instances are quoted were frozen in th eir cells to Commander An Exciting and Sanguinary Episode at Chicago March TREBUNI San Francisco Clironiclc most interesting fight occurred last night between twoyoung ladies prominent in Milwaukee avenue society circles For some time past there has been blood between thorn owing to the fact that enamored of the same young man themost graceful dancer and handsomest parti at the Pleasure Club One of the young ladies is a handsome blonde and tlie other a striking brunette Their names are suppressed by their friends for obvious Last night the young ladies each accom panied by several friends met on Milwaukee avenue For several days past the feud be tween them lias been particularity bitter and the brunette took occasion to make a most spiteful remark abouttheblonde The blonde replied to her hated rival with much spirit and for a few minutesepithets charges and countercharges bandied At length goaded to madness obloquy heaped upon her by lier darkhaired rival the blonde reachedr out her nervous little when shs withdrew them sud denly twotufts of dark brown hair fluttered to the sidewalk and were scrambled for as mementoesbf tbo occasionby the men present Then at it they went they scratched bit pumraeled and tore eaohr othersclothing into strips The brunette was somewhat groggy wheu the second round commenced but she went in with a vigor that in a lew minutes left her rivals beauty in a sad wreckV The blonde a doubleobject for revenge and with a rush which would have been a credit to a fighter1 she iorced her opponent against tho wall her dress hadsobn made honors thistimeIbothygirlswere exhausted their friends prevailed on from the Chome ai not appear in society for some f Wontvbo hi3 has1 discbveredacure f or diphtliena IJT ji WASHINGTON March up the calandar Tho first bill reached was one appropriating for a public building at San Diego California Sherman suggested that was too largo an appropriation He had been in San Diego a short time ago It was then a compara tively small place If there was any special rush for such a large priation he would like to know it Stanford Chairman of the Committee on Public Buildings and Ground stated that San Diego had a population of and tho building was to accommodate the Cus tom revenue office and land office as well as postoffioo luRjills inquired us to other appropriations made for public build ings in California at the present session Stanford was not prepared to furnish tho iiuor nmtioii asked but relurred Ingalls to the proper department lugalls said the answer was rather varue HO wan ted to ascertain in regard to all these bills whether tho buildinxs were needed aud what ap propriations might be needed for them in order to vote inlelUceiitly There was ageneral com plaint he said iu the press that appropriation for public buildings wove exhorbitunt aud ex travagant He submitted that the Senators were entitled to information called oil to vote this largo sum He thereiure repeated his request for information Stanford said that if the Senator wanted a detailed report he Stanford would furnish it to him but could not do so from memory Sherman said all he desired was to have a pen eralrule applied to public Ihroeor four public buildings were asked for in Ohio but he thought was the largest appropriation allowed for them in such towns as Day ton and Springfield He wanted to see a fair divide Spooner a member of the Committee on Public Buildings and Grounds said the propriety of ap propriating for San Diego was not allecied by ap propriations for other places in Ciilitorina Senator from California Stanford had brought tbo attention ofthe Committee to facts which Lie could not now recall in detail and satisfied the committee that the appropriation lor ban Diego a place rapidly growing in importance was nor too large The cost of a site there would absorb a considerable portion of the appropriation San was within fifteen miles of the Mexi can border and was therefore an important place iu connectioiiSVith the customs revenue Pratt spoko of the recent remarkable growtli oi San Diego and other cities in Southern California which could hardly comprehend Tho Senators might as well understand that tins was a great country and had great needs San was a very important plase and itsbusi ness was increasing rapidly In many growing western towns public buildings had been appro for but before completed they were found to bo inadequate He instanced Los Angeles as i caso of that kind and said that Southern Cali fornia hadso grown in population since the last appropriation that Vandoner its Representative in tho House now represented a constituency ol about If San Diego increased in the same ratio in tho next ten years the building provided for in the bill will not be large Spoouer said the bill aslntroduced provided for an appropriation of only that he hadre lorred the matter to the supervising architect of the Treasury and he officially recommended au appropriation of Morgan said that six years ago San Diftgo had not more than 4000 inhabitants it had a5 000 or It was a remarkable instance or the expansion of American enterprise and indus try Its houses were on a magnificent scale and the city surrounding the beautiful harbor was somethingto excite the pride of Americans Its harbor not only admitted the very largest shins and steamers on the Pacific but was perfectly landlocked Stanford withdrew his suggestion to let tha bill lie over till Monday He thought the Senate was now prepared to pass it Hearst said ho was glad to know that many Senators had visitedCalifornia last and had brought away such good impressions of it Jie spoke of San Diego as having a beautiful harbor and said its population and industries were crow ing very fast It was a railway center and was becoming a military depot being only hfteen miles from the Mexican line He wonld not have spoken of the growing importance of San Diego as the Senators bad spoken of it it miRhfcbe supposed that ho was bulldozing the Senate He regardedhimself o s the silent man of the While ho was up he wanted say that his colleague and he intended to present to the 5euate at this session their claims for public all over the State of California They intended to do it honestly They did not they wanted only to ask for but they expected to gotevery dollar they asked Tbev expected to show that they were entitled to it and they would prove it by every senator who had been to California last year and he thanked goodness that there had been a good lot or them there and some of the best of them He expected to ask for a postofflce in Sun Francisco to ask a largo sura of money for it and to have the Senate vote lor it I hey had put up with a temporary building there a sort of shed that had to be propped up for the last twenty years 1 hey had tSfo getalong with it but it was down iu the mud flats and dark part of town where no lady would venture at night and would hardly venti re in the daytime Ho would venture to lay that no senator who had visited San Fran ciscohad been driven to see the postoffice as out of thesights of the city Mitchell remarkedthat the postoffice of San Francisco was a disgrace to the city and Nation course it is The time allowed for debate having expired unanimous consent was given for Hearst tinue his remarks but he did not avail himself of the privilege only saying Well go aheadand pass the bill I have plenty of chances to talk on ore fifty bills passed the most of them private pension bills Adjourned House March A bill was passed re pealing the Timber Culture law At 2 oclock public business was suspended respect tlie House adjourned Death of Mrs Pommcry Loxnox March Dispatch San Francisco Chronicle dispatch from Rheims announces the death on Tues day evening of Mmc Pommcry ot cham tame For years sho was attho head of ono of the greatest wine establishment in France and iu many respects she was a re markable woman She had accumulated a fortune which at her death exceeded 000 francs LYING IN STATE GENEKAJG CROCKS REMAINS VIEWED BY THKOXGS OF PEOPLE Arrangements for tlio Funeral Tho List of tlie Pall Mili tary Pageant THE GRIMES OF THE BAY Mow Ives Was Fleeced at the Street Jail THE FLACK CONSPIRATORS COHYICTED An Enterprising Reporter Creates a SensationA Michigan Murder County Officials Fatherinlaw Arrives other bills that Dawes said that of all appropriations for public buildings that had come before the Senate there was hardly one more Just than that for San It was one of the three most important haiBois on the Pacific Those three San Diego at the extreme southwest of Califor nia San Francisco und Puget Sound Portland Oregon is hoton the Pacific coast but it is a very important place arid there is every justification for a public building there This debate has taken a wide range but I think it a wise debate I there is occasion for us to consider more carefully now far we will extend these public buildings That they have got to go niorc lareely to the less In the East those of us from the East areunfortunately compelled to admit Nothing to amazes an Eastern man as to travel West and see the immense developments there But the difficulty public building reports is that they go so largely on the idea of partition It is nothing else It is a most difficult thing for the Committee on Appropriations sight of the of partition and t6 confine itself to the abso lute merits of the case have never known a member of the Committee on Public to om gain anything for bis locality that was not based on public interests and the committee has made thata controlling idea amount of the appropriation Ingalls said there was an the publiomind haiderived from readingthe newspapers that the on Se river and harbor bill and the bills for pub lic buildings went by favor and that largo appro priations had been made for which there wasmo omSrenf justification Public reportedly called to the fact that after the formal business of the senate wasover the session CHICAGO March body of General Crook is lying in state in one of the parlors of the Grand Pacific Hotel clad In full uni form of his rank and with tho National flag draped over the casket on which are also placed the chapeau and sword of tho de aoased warrior Since the parlors were opened to tho public this morning there have been great throngs present anxious to view the remains Mrs Crook was quite 111 last night and this morn ing from nervous prostration but is much improved this afternoon A great many tele grams of condolence have been received f row prominent people in different portions of tho country The funeral service will take place to morrow at 1 oclock Rev McPherson of tbo Second Presbyterian Church officiating assisted by Kov Dr Locke Rev Dr Thomas and Professor Swing After the services the procession wih move to the Baltimore Ohio depot The pro cession will be composed of police the P Irst Second and a portion of the Fourth Bogi mentsof Infantry Illinois National Guard members of tho Loyal Legion and a num ber of members of the G A K Tho funeral car will be attached to tlxo train and will roach MdM at 30 oclock Monday The Interment will be private The members of General Crook s staff will accompany the remains together with six noncommissioned officers detailed from Fort Sheridan The list of honorary pall bearers at to morrows services is as follows Colonels Wado and Stanton Generals Morgan and Williams John Collinsof Omaha General Smith Potter Palmer ExPresident K B Hayes Marshall Field D Cran nis Wer t Sexton Judgo R S Tuthill Mayor D C Crcgier John B Drake P E Studebaker T F Rank Law rence G E Duiilay Judge W Gresham John B Carson GeneralTV E Strong John M Clark W Penn Nixon H J McFarlaud General Schofield has been ordered to take command of the Department or the Missouri In conjunction with his present command until further orders General Schofaeld will ernain in the Bast WAB DEPARTMENT OftDBRS WASHINGTON March War De partment orders concerning tho death of Jeueral Crook concludes as follows General Crook was as truthful acd sla as he was fearless and brave and com bined qualities admirably fitting him for he duties in which he was so long engaged inon the frontier Ho could treat with tho Indians successfully for their faith in his lonesty in Council was as strong as their of bis courage and sagacity n the field A true soldier a good citizen faithful to duty upright to purpose simple and modest in his demeanor towards all his life and example may well be com nended to all young men and especially to of the which he so honorably Tlio flag will be placed at halfmast on all the military posts andtetations and thir teen minute guns will be fired on the day of the receipt of this order and the usual badge of mourning will be worn for thirty A RESOLUTION OF KESPECT NEW YORK March a special meet the National Board of Managers of ihe Sons of American Resolution today a resolution to the memory of General Crook who was a member of the order was adopted arid1 Bishop Cheney of Chicago Eon H Ingalls Indiana Governor Buck ner Kentucky Hon W H Brearly Michi and Hon Horace Eublee Wisconsin appointed a committee to attend the funeral to represent tho National board of officers Wild Rumors at Bio Rio JANEIRO March air hero is alive with rumors The people are saying now that It intention of the provisional government to annul the decree convoking a constitutional assembly and prolong the dictatorship fivo years At a dinner some days ago the Minister of War alluded to this report The people be should not in sult the government and army by circulating such Neither in the government Bor thearmy was there anyone who desired the baneful supremacyof the sword What the members of the government most ear nestly desirailwas to return as soon as pos sible to private In ducement would be sufficient to reconcile him to remaining permanently in the place heoccupied The Minister has since published a card stating that his speech was not correctly re ported The ReaganMcCoy NEW YORK March Dis Francisco PAWPAW March A Fosdyck county surveyor was shot dead last night in tiro same room in Aletnona the doctor his brother was recently shot Tho Doctor was away in tho evening and did not discover tho crime until this morning Tho shooting of Dr Fosdyok was as mysterious as tho present ono The man killed last was arrested for the crime butwas released Dr Fosydck has lived iu fcir of him ever since Whoa both crimes arecleared up sensational developments will sec tho light The brothers were bach elors and lived together HE TffSED TRUST FUNDS CrxciKNATr March Bates to day sentenced to tho penitentiary tor two and a half years William H Meyers a well known merchant for embezzling hold by hiixi as tho guardian of minor children The defense was a lack of evil intent Oho money was invested In business and disaster followed Tho court in sentencing the pris oner said the security of trust funds must bo protected by emphatic condemnation ot gross and outrageous misuse A TICKET SPKCUfcATOR NEWYORK March a fatal shooting affair took place in front of tho Fourteenth Street Theatre tonight before tho hour for tho performance James b Hyde quarreled with William Stambull a rival ticket speculator and shot him m the abdomen Tho affair created great excite ment ROW IVES WAS FLEECKD NEW YORK March S Ives was before the Senate committee investigating tho affairs of tho city today He testified that the first payment ho made was to keep out of jaiiancltho total sum paid had been continued with far less than a quorum present Bills were read hastily and and without discussion and millions of appropri piled bOft shouM have been passed The debate instructive and advantageous rendinE witnout ttie expianaiioii wouldhave gpne into the same category shouldihei government ownership to inspir On ono occasion ho paid for the privilege of leaving tho jail three hours when there was a death in his family Tho weekly bill for Staynor and himself in jail was at first but they gradually re duced it to IIUROTELLS ARRIVES NKW YORK March Among tho eers on tho steamship Germanic today David Stevenson tho father of Mrs Burchcll whose husband is under arrest for the murder of Frederick Benowel at Wood sock Mr Stevenson is accompanied by bis daughter Mrs Tones and Attorney Fulton Stevenson was asked what he would do toward tho defense of his son inlaw ho said hocame to country solely to look after the interests of his daughter that she is practically free he did nooseo why she should remain until the trial of Burohell came off Fo would see her interests properly looked after Stevenson srtid his daughter was deceived by Burchell with regard to tho farm at Woodstock and knew no more about ItthanBeuewellor Pel ely Ho added that he was opposed to the marriage of his daughter to BurcbeJ the manner Stevenson spoke it does not look as if he will not do much toward the defense fo his soninlaw COUNXr OFFICERS SAN DIEGO March grand ol1 this county created a sensation by finding indictments against nine prominent county officials Among these are John K Aitken Judge of tho Superior on a charge of felony andD foremaa of the last grand jury on two charges of uerlury Tlie indictment against Juago Aitken charges him with a mutilated and falsified judgment roll O March At this Sunday morning tho jury in the Flack case came into court and announced that they had found all three defendants Sheriff Flnck his son William and Joseph Meeks jmilty The arguments were closed in tho case last evening and Judge Barrett de livered a lengthy charge A sensation was created at midnight by tho report that a reporter had been in the room with the jury He was DIHorth Choatc of the World and admitted that lie concealed himself behind the curtains m tho room The defense demanded that he be punished Judge Barrett said the law did not provide a punishment Ohoate was compelled to give up his notes and Judge Barrett after expressing his abomination tho act asked Choate to say that he would not publish what he had heard Choate de clined to make any promise and asked lor counsel The Judge said he needed no counsel He was allowed to go and the jury was sent back to deliberate Russian Students Bevolt ST PETERSBURG March The students of the University and Academy of Agricul ture engaged in a serious riot yesterday The students insist upon a restoration of the liberal regulations of 1863 refusal of the authorities to comply with their de maud led to an outbreak Five hundred students were arrested Troops guard the streets and all traffic in the neighborhood is stopped An NEW YORK Johnny Reagan and Pete yesterday agreed upon April 17thas the date for their glovercontest and a final deposit of a side will be made Eichard K Fox on April10th The will take place at the Haymarket Long Island City under direction of the Puritan Athletic Club which organization incorporated yesterdayWith George Frank Stevecson Gus Futhill Williapi M Burke William and Frank Carroll named as charter 7 The Tefmperatiurc QBICAOO York 4SjNew 72 St Iouls 59 Chicago 34 An Eight Hour Demand BOSTOK March general strike in the building trades here Is very probable The plasterers and carpenters recently demanded that eight hours shall constitute a days work for the former after April 1st and the i latter after May 1st The Building Ausocia tion yesterday voted not to grant the de mands Siberian Exile Petition T The Siberian Exile Petition Association of Philadelphia to this city petition blanks tobe filled out and through the association to the The petition calls tho despotspersonal attention t to the cruelties perpetrated exiles to Siberia expresses in very diplo niatlc language the American horror otthe same and calls ior reform Board of Trade The bid for building the Chamber of Com merce superstructure wasawarded James of this city lor 1S Els work includes everything cept the elevator plumbing hardware and y Kaunkel wlio took thercontract last fall for the substructure at 15 next By be ready for structure iiave v THE TMBmsrE The front posing one of Kyune red sandstone six feetfiip fro The general even better and the mentto the Five car loadsot the East tlon purposes ;