Newspaper Page Text
22D YEAR NO. 6,81G.
WASHINGTON, D. C THURSDAY EVENING, JtJjNE 5, 1890. PRICE TWO GENTS. PHEW, HOW HOT! YES, gentlemen, it is and the weather clerk says it is go ing to STAY hot, too. So do not delay, but callat3!9SEVENTH STREET NORTH WEST and get one of those cool and com fortable Serge Suits or a thin coat and vest of French Worsted, Drapd'Ete, Sicilienne Cloth. Mohair, Cal cutta, Seersuc ker, Pongee, Alpaca, India Silk, Cheviot or Flan nel. We have them in ALL shades and colors, of all the dif ferent gradesthat are RELIABLE and can fit any man, no mat ter what his size or shape, and at the LOWEST possible PRICE consfstent with Reliability. Robinson, Parte Si Co Summer Garments for Men, 319 7th ST. N. W. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. Sew York blocks, Todav'sJfevr York stock market quota t lilts. furnished by C. T. IJavennw. Jltonslland II, Athuttle building, USO ttrc t northwest. Correspondents, M. I). McnJbain, New York) Chandler, brown A L.lUKago stocks. Oim?.dft CLKaeoUasSS Ml C an. South. W? 601 ?ntI.eailTst 211 31 V., L. A W.H5 '41 STOCKS. OpH.90 Northwest ..WM'-iill OinaUa...... Jo. pfd ? M. if. a... 45 5 ihi, s UUU.JOU :iv Hsadlna- -ItSf 1 rie .. .. I H. A W. PL 931 Jersey ten..WI 11 C, It I& I'm l u & s. - yoi st. raui T8 J, K. 1U1 Uaf Vex. I'm 93 bt sit Trust. 76J vn Vntoe 1'ae.. 87 l!o. Par . . 71 l V. Union... S5 X,,i &.N.K. 4U) 50 ?trolum.., N, Y.Cen .11011104 am. Uota'd. 80 J, l'ac ...... 37 37 .Itch & Top. 471 4i do. pfd . Ml Mi aI.,U.vtQ.lOa 'Mi The Chicago Market. To-rtaj'a Chicago grain ami provision ins, Let iUOtattoM, furuisheU by U. T. llavmier, Koonisiiand 11, Atlantic hulH- ) -. '.' 0 F street uorthwxst. Correspond. ir M, JI. Meuuhan, Xw York; Chaud 1 r, 1'rowa A Co., Chicago. (M CiUM VOUK. Omm CSsm ,'uly .... 90 U vwa Ml Aug. .... M DO IS 00 m t5 L4.U. Ml ,niy .... M Sefsfc S 9B WnttilBKln SUialc Kxattange, Spiffs -HecuUr Call & etokwfc t , nul and North O ptseet feUro4,J j i ut t ccaieson ana noimar' hahm l.iiiua.l. ntfWtatat W; iSatlu. Peo T . lu.ur.uice, 1U0 l 51. WanWllfia t. . :', ai 17 ChewtpeAM utd rotuaiic i., . 1..L74J, SatHi. AmcrtcaGrpl- , 1 1 e Ui JJI U. at. i.lctrlc LijfW, 90 i " Xi :,uaou Hoadt U. S. Klctrte I J'Li5 1st o', U. U. S. Electric UdM i .J u s, j.i.j. W. fl. B. K. 1040 5 h-.i i.1, 1051. W. Jt 6 CoMfviiiMe, tV. ' Uuuik UtUJ Ate'a, , 0 ISMS, m, , .a iitfkei o. ut jfort-, v. um al- Market Co., aW, a. 118; laa A ' Kaluga Co. ', C 1S0T, ; Wah. U. Jl'ulU), Ut, ', 1M, tOO; WttaA. U. U fu,j), ao,7',iao4, loft, VMk.OwJUb&t l. c A. ', liOJ; Wak. fae Ut Ci., b B, t'1,133, Uyidb lea Uoo9Mtytl4t 3' It ba - uiiuiijj Bak marki Hunk W Wwh . . ut, 2uo, Ceutnil, 300; tewel. Ud, -nun aud Meckuwk', 1SS, OttUwj', l7 tu.uuibU, 1SH, CdiNeVO. Wi W , d 1W i h..aJ 8tack WiWtM ettJ Civ mIuh, ouO; HetnwaMtin, 1M; Car U-ii.i ., 7i, Ctyitoi Ad VU O tttnwt, . Kkiuxtou uii4 JMaUff1 HaoMb ; .ui. 'uu mkI TtmUytointit; fctof i L.ouiaj.e Stocks nrM0" 4fc ftaak 3u .. HcuuvvUum e3, Xanana Uufcto, .u, 1-1 Ueru.au AiueehsM, UMi WOMIti iiilc luiuxiilSb totockjt W1 iiUM 1 ' 1c, 1, CuLuuMt T0.W, fit; fllUIHfli i.u ui'a Ekctdc LtoktlUck WmMbJ : Ou, 47, iioorw&owu ii, 48i P. I. i- '.u. Ubl, 1JJ. i uaiake w4 IMuowe. tt; twwirw uiKboUuuM. M. k1 1- liileamritr tttmit I WtheMeM ka i.u., i9, HHBHP ni lu, J, ORAt TJS fe 00., Kun "" Co.. 90: XattdM 4 i S jBik'WWS W UuiuJ TyytiitneUl),i liMHim.-i 171 ll 78 81 1 7I m sal Sli WUVAT .'UV t- it uii ('IS. .' ai - H3J ,f S51 ,'i . 374 WI vt a-u ati r-.n ssu I , HgUuk Ice Co-. SO. LIEUT. YfURBIDE TEXT OF THE LETTER FOR WHICH HE HAS MEN IMPRISONED AND WILL BE TRIED BY GOURT-MARTIftL The Cam Will Be Watched With Mueh InUrt Hers, WHERE LIEJT. YTURBIDE HAS RELATIVES And is Otherwise Well Known The Extraordinary Aelions of the Mexiean Government. In view of tlio approaching trial of Lieutenant AgU9tln do Yturbtde, of the Seventh Cavalry, Mexican Army, it tccomea interesting to know exactly what ho Is to be tried for, togcthor with such of the circumstances of the case as mny bo available. It appears that, during. LIcutonant Tturhldo's visit to this country, last winter, a New York papor published what purported to bo an interview with btm, in which ho was miulc to say a great many unwise and indiscreet things. Immediately upon his return to Moxlco, nt tho expiration of bis leave, Yturbldc, finding that his al leged Interview was holnc widely dis cussed nt home, conceived tho Idea of VINDIC.VTINO HIMSKt.K through the medium of a publication In ono of tho Mexican papers. Ho ac cordingly wroto and sont to El Titmno of the City of Mexico, which Immedi ately printed it, tho following com munication, which has been translated for Tub Ciutic: Mexico, April 93, 1300. To the Ktlltor of 13 Tiemj, Victor In no .gunoi, 7f., l'rtent: Mt DnAiiyiH: Since tny return from tlwr United States I bare noticed that the pre of tills country lias copied the words which a dally paper of that Itepublle supposes I made ure of In a lonversellon with a re ixjtterot said paper. Tills Is not the rlrtt time I have been the object of like abuse, and since on other op tions, no less than on this, Ideas have been attiibiited to tne which I am far from enter talidua: upon the policy and state of this country, 1 bvg that you will Kraut tne the use of the columns of ,'f Ttempn to make the following correction. Onlng to the evolutions which It Is not necessary to analyse the monarchical tradi tion of the country are not revealed by public opinion, and, as I understand from it, any monarchical attempt would brlnf anarchy with It. The Ideas attributed to me are false. I hare a name which Is synommous with patriotism. In the supiosed Interview to which t re fer, Ideas are attributed to me upon the present and future of the Conservative jxirty. Whatever they niaj have been, they are necessarily apocryphal; for what Is terminated there Is no present or future, and the Conservative party to which the country owea so many benefits the party of Uuitamante, Osollo and of M I ram ci ti the party that uiifurled In Iituala, the standard ot-"TresGarantlas'' that party as a U-llgertnt came to uu etui ou "Cerro de las C'ampanas," aud since then lias had no part In polttlca. To discuss whether or not It lias repreaeutatlou lu Congress is uon Htnalcal; uothliur, baa iuy such repreaenta tlon uuUss It tie by tho will of him who commands, a fact which It la now no Wager pretended to bide from the Mexicans, but one which Is carefully kept from the for eigner. This being osw of the proofs ot the bad faith on the part ot the rlorlw, or the person who lutplred hlui. There Is, however, a party which, accord ing to the words attributed to me, "la not entirely salUHed with the preseut state ot Iblusjs in Mexico," ami 1 do not hesitate la belletiug that it U com posed ot a great Ma jority of Mexicans a party to-day, with out name, without form, without bead, but It way be ealUd to rule the destinies of the country. The (tarty bo longer liberal, no looser that of TuxUpec, the party which to-day governs, Is that which, by Its imprudent measures, has given origin to the party of the future. Bluee the fait of Don Sebastiau Lesdo d TejaiU the exbaustiou of civil ware on one band and the other, th policy of "Pau y l'alo" (bread ami slick) of our preient gov es nose baa establlalwil in the country a state of "non-revolution" which is given the uauat of "pea.'' Under such circuui stai et there is opea to the eauitsdists of Europe aud the Xortk a vast ami rich Oeld for (peculation, and Iboj have arat their lgiant uiiUtou to gafia interest in our territory. 1 be country undoubtedly has advanced, but Ik adtauccuicnt tuts be-w Uaaitad to a miall apbeie. aWwe rallroail have btu built, pruieit has advanced in value, and Ike I Uj of Mrsieo has doubled Us popuU ttou. The ualioii had a tight to eapget MM'i v, time I hose beoeiu are due to the en te.fiiMof tbe foreigner uiore than to Ike acilui, of the government, which has not known how to uatprove such brUlbuit -pori unities as U his bad of late years to ad vance us oa the rand to prosperity. The colonisation measure have baen either ridiculoua or wade in bad faith. Companies have been eelabJIihad uadaw uiut ouerous euaditkiua for the public. The liberty of the individual has been re alriLteti. That psess has btaui mm sled wish ovuaiaiit aud brutal cruelty. Calhoiiciaut, hie h Is the leUgtoa us every Ifenkaa who prof esses any , has bees oppressed, latsaur alit and vfce have been protected, and after these, aud as many iuom aavrillcas Ua puscd upon the Mexican nation, we and ouiMdte to-day at the threshold of bank rupt!.), without having obtained any aor advantage than that of a greatly exjig gvrat ed 'progreas. " This kttuaUon has caused an adversa oiDlon to be formed upon the actual tate of things in the winds of the MevUisns who are not Uuentted by it, aud they ham that party in whose hands rests the future of the rcpubik.-. it i aiflicult to atate with essctnass the inausu which the Uvtenimtnn of Tux Upec will have on the f uaue of our couu uy, lb eh auanton appears to have haws that of creating ta slate of "nft-fou-Uon" othsM wul haaa thai of raiswdyiag tseetUa which we have Inherited and thai of cementing one bapuineat. 1 thank ou bcioittnaud, Mr. Editor, lor ibe Iwr 1 nave aaked at mar hanas, and wukU I dos&ht not lost tslfl do an. and X grap tnis opportttsUy to place myself at your orders a your attentive ami hunUile servant, AvLsti uk Yrcumon. Tto Pfarfd la 2 Turnout S-ilh of April. Jit day YlwWsav joined his rluMnt at ban Juan ToU UuacUJi aud reported foe duty. Mean is hji4t tiaftt ff ii4 ii aiJ t ?u vas fMaTUSfcffil ttit Cabjayi 99t0aKn OSH tlkv 95at $Mk 36tfe, ami lats iiataw teiAUst oX tiaO Mill Ytub4d vat nisjnrnit tmoW areeat by UaVaWsha of few fcnicsoawy oi War. twi av aai fcs wu tiriillVavl lamfee? aeoct to lac City ot Mexico and TSMISMStf tTt m IHHISJIW ytftaflh qM cji&ymA eLJaidiM SataYaSnT nnawnt Jpr " WflPW ' iP" y ensmSsmjnqp MMM W nWW OM at ill. BiaOe QaaJ titnt tst ttgoc of his imnrlsonment has own relaxed a little, but evn now or op to hwt ml tlew he Is permitted to eommuniente with the oiitfile wotUI on Sundays only, ami then for ft rwrlod of Imt three limits. It is srll in addition to this, that tire AfPOf IATKD MIK RRrORTS ARE StjrKK MSKD by ortler of the government, ami that no accounts giving the facts In the case are allowed to go out over the wires. What strikes the public mind In this country Is the extraordinary and dis proportionate severity with which Lieu tenant Ytnrblde's "offense Is belng ttealeil. That he has offended Is uni versally acknowledged. Everybwly knows that were a subaltern or our Atmy to write ami publish a similar communication, crltll.ing the Presi dent, the Secretary of War, ami the acts of the Government generally, lie would most certainly be ordureil under arrest, and, In all probability, court martlaled. Hut he would not be THROWN 1STO A DUNOROtf and kept In solitary confinement after the manner of a condemned murderer. Nor would thoofllctalsin authority over him make themselves ridiculous by en deavoring to magnify a bagatelle into the proportions of high treason. This Yturbldc case has attracted a creat deal of attention In the United States, and especially ItnitR AT WASHINGTON, whero tho young man has mnny rela tives and a host of acquaintances and friend?. He is a member of tho Metro politan Club of this city, a welcomo guest at all the best clubs of tho Bust, and a familiar figure at Newport, Le nox, Tuxedo, and other fashionable re sorts. Almost the universal opinion In this part of tho country Is that Yturbldo's letter is nothing more than n youthful Indiscretion, the utterance of a high-sptrlted young fellow, who speaks what is In his mind without dim consideration of the proprieties. That ho intended any wrong, or that his letter Indicates a trcasonablo purpose, does not enter any rational mind; and n groat dual of curiosity Is felt as to the condition of affairs In Mexico, umlor which such an estimate of his act Is even dreamed of there. His trial is awaited with tho ut most Interest and tho results of tint ctrcmony, taken In connection with the details of his arrest and Imprison mtnt, will havo much more to do with this rountrt 's opinion of Mexico than the Mexicans themselves are aware of. PROUD OF PHILADELPHIA. The Tariff Iteform Leaders ot Congress Glad They Went. I'mptintlc ItrpttillHtlon or the Action or l'cnnajrltanln Itrimbllcan Who Vutcil tor the aicKlntey 1X111. . ft ; IHtpa'ek In 7o-Vs fwUotfVjifti JftfonJ. C. C. I. Iltecklntldge. William M. Springer. William I). Ilynttm ami Wil liam McAdoo returned front the Phila delphia Tariff Iteform meetings re freshed as though by a long vacation. They all looked better than when they went away, aud told their friends ou tho floor that they felt like now men. The meetings, being fully reported in tho morning papers, created a great deal of comment oo both sides of both Houses. The Pennsylvania Itepubll cans got a great deal of chatting from their more frivolous colleagues abunt this ttnpbatic repudiation of their course In silently voting for the Mc Klnley hill, while the tariff reformers exchanged congratulations on the evi dence It gave of Philadelphia's intelli gent appreciation of the situation. IJvTHLSIASTIC ABOl'T IT. The four orators told everybody tlyU they had never sees greater Intelligence or greater enthusiasm anywhere or ou any subject. Mr. lltockearldge said: "The newspapers have not exaggerated either the numbers or the Interest of the people. They were tjulek, suggestive awl enthusiastic. 1Mb the business uifcu In the afternoon and the working men at night evinced by their iiuceiloas and comments as the speaking pro ceeded a remarkable familiarity with the tariff question and the McKinWy bill. It is evident that they have fol hwtd the waiter eloaely, and it W also tvidint that tbs-y have made up their n iid agaiast that Uii. I believe that liny will be heard front in November." TVIK or tSOWlKO IT VKIMtH. Mr. Swinger said. "If the Vc-Klnley bill tould be put to vote in the city of Philadelphia It would be buried out o tifbl, o one who saw these ureal spsset-s of people gathered t. coadentu bat bill ytsterJay in PhiludclpuU could doubt w bat the seatUneut of Utat former sUoogkoul of Protection Is. They were wonderful audience. I never saw more enthusiasm, metre re sponaiveneas, nsora quickness ami ass ises in se sing and applying arguments. I never enjoyed any experience snore than that visit to PuUsdelphia." Mr. Bvnunt sui 1 "i asm exceedingly glad that I went. Just to have seen ttse.se stdemUd audiesvees was an inapl ntion Tor our fight We. Philadelphia u eeriahaly in a most hopeful condition oa the taint quest tun." Mr. Mt'-kdou, being a near seigbbor of Philadelphia, was not so surprised, but was equally dtdigbted. - - lMt VtJrttlnH lUsnUMUe KtW OsWk-aaa. Juas) 3. The V a$uui' GratnviU, Hist., special says: Ibar 4tat orB Wnont wan leoeiesl here yessjaday at the Qieenvilie Tim onUest fxotja (fcaorirn V &eqnmm$ Lahw WtifciiiftMi Ftpg. T W U tiw Arii. Umm cvd 1mm k Uat twxmty yew. Quae ItakcHU Uw uurvtry latanmat IsMASkV-fUF UananTannnVJnL. " IPPP' nnw'mpgawf PPpsinnBnnnwt Ksv Ywtss, stuae 5. The WurU Tuido frfffifftsj enjrn that t0 aannser Yeaajanne va flgbtsti ont Utat port ytstrnaay, buiniM. ttef emtw had es caped in hoata. Mhe cantet nojinitin- $Kt. naw wat vannai as t"wew. V laM sViMsnttfsT Isfef&sWt W fOff tOHLW WMafMU BMft Vsntnt t'yWtriyjrfijBt kfM faMUatllat ft Se'neamF P" SJSnwwj rner Repalnwmwr LaaawnV febnf nl bhSm J t HsW ntiV sHMpg -Jfcpi HnT" BnP'fi'Pnw'PeWbr pf VPaspp 1bspbW meakA feMlAff A f. annlnnl lattt ppveepnn pwnffrsnpwww pappw jpepenwjp pnpwnpt mnnpw npwnmpwnw te4 W ajut, alter loftf atelnt. INTERESTING DEBATE. RELLAMrS IDEAS DISCUSSED BY NATIONALIST CLUB, NO. 1, PRIVATE YS. PUBLIC UHD-0WNER8H1P Several Reprswntativs of Lrjor BxpreiB Thoir Views. WHY IS THERE SO MUCH POVERTY? "Organised Later UnMBtiH of What It hGmng t W-.-A War of Um, co-operative Institutions. Nationalist Club, No. 1, last eveiing discussed the question, "Is NattondUsm a Middle-Class Movement?" the ib jeet coming over from a previous oTen ing, having been the theme of a psper read by Mr. SIox Georgil. The discus sion was not confined to the limits of the question itself, but took a wide ranee. Mr. Pcchtn, the president, In an nouncing tho question of thCcventng, glanced at the methods to be employed in fctwardtng the movement. Wr. Smart thought it a very proper subject for discussion. Is this move ment to be like Hint of the socialist, which Idontlfles Itself with tha work ing classes and rccognt7os n stato of war between tho employers nnd cmpIoyosJ Should wo sympathize with the work ers In this sense? Whllo ho was in sympathy with the purposes of NATIONALISTS AND SOCIALISTS, ho was not In favor of war. Tho wotk lag classes arc working under the sys tem which now exists, and there was no remedy except through tho destruc tion of that system and Its displacement by another and one thoroughly Nation allstlc. Wo want a Into Idea of prop triy to take the place of the present Idea, which 's that of private owner ship, ntid that true Idea Is public owner ship. The only way in which wo ean get this control of property Is by a total abolition of the present system. Mr. Stelner thought the answer to the question depended upon the plnt of view In which it was considered. No man in comfortable clrcumvtanoes. who has read "Looking Uackward," but asks: "What are you going to do about it J" Wo are living in a TRANSITION STATU, the possibilities of which are apparent to comparatively few. Kverybody Is feeling there Is something wrong In our present system. How Is It that, with all our 1 1 sources, there Is so mueh poveity In the world? The preaant aspect of the Industrial world is lurk ing an Impression upon the people. This transition state Indicated a waiof Ideas, which makes social revolutions possible. Kxlstlng conditions must be modified. There are some things charming in Nationalism. It recog nizes IMIISTKV A8 THK HAS! OP OL'K CIVIL- lat-vTiox. and this must he the true baste of the clvlliHtioR of the future. The president (Mr. Peckln), referring to a remark of Mr. Smart, that Nation alists did not co operate with wage woikers because the latter did not rec ognise and act upon Nationalist princi ples, suggested that there were repre sentatives of labor present, ami they might, perhaps, stale how far working men went in this direction. Were they content with the present status, or were tbev deelrous of changes lu the direction of Nationalism. Mr. Schmidt, vice president of the club, called upon Mr. Spier to respond. Mr ?iier. In response, said he did not Ulkve organized labor was conscious of what It is going on to do. Still, if the movement were to be judged by its platform, he did not think there was any plank of the Nationalists that was not covered by the kkiuhts or I. A BOH. The ultimate attack will be the co opera tive mode of production; that is, the co oi-eiaiive routmoaweallh. The nine teenth paragraph of the K. of L. ptat foiui sought to establish eo ooerarive instil utiuns which should tend to su per stile the wage system. We were ei'M.pllrd by the very neeesaliy of the limes to so ahead . it wss no n.alU r of choice. It was useless to talk on the question as to nether there was war or not, there is war, and there are ten thousand organisation in this ctuntiy formed for Ibis purpose, he cause the capitalistic class, sparred by rotepeliiioa, are cosnpeillag the work ingsaen to fight in self defense, awl under this pressure labor organizes. The whole world not directly con nected with labor organizatioau. sees there is soinethieg wrong, and when a booh like Bellamy's U written, like a spark it goes over the whole country, aid the Nationalist Bsovesaent springs up and. in the speaker's opinion. U do ing an ton W st amount of good. It in bruwging the before the country, and white it was Batumi that nationalist! ibmiH shrink from fighting (or the wage laborer, yet a peaceful solution was out of the ques tion, Employers bad tobi hiss thai they should give up only when eosnpeiUsd to. ami they are being forced inch by inch to do so. It was astonishing haw la borer had iuipiovcd tbir cosuaUlon U the Uwtfoux or rive years, the naest have advanced in every possible way. liu concluded by saying there coubi be no hnrnionvy hesweest faithal htssi blhfi , la bor Ntus absorb capital hi the tahseat of thtf npitfatoj aavi wheat thai Cttafttalist e-law shH he cotsuuerei we will have the true co operativ e i 'inMQlPtith amber representative of that labor ttntona dd4 stiU further teidjnaony to the sae eict. Mr. OeorgU. while cmnettml to re Wat PJMy tbis be had ttastdy said, hetteved o suUsUntial sentjti would he obftn!nti by the VnkV3eafmLgaauin of the ra.llfiyajitf.. tetegronssa, fjfs., or it eolonlzatiuai achensea. maw kf tu: OKSsf ui. wouM only delay Um pore. el she B4UX . we VaTIOaUkUATMMt niHgjU) ijinibina dah aosise- knf tswa that trve) afcjpw. He be- ttensMpt we aatmn tamlair 1 " aajv cjasms saQsja a nlnhl ntamceJe gtya nbeavl wean nsiini nanmwwt udav JsW1 of a coateet hetintg aV two classes the oprrceswil 1 th opprew ors. There were always a number of men, Idealists, who dhl not look on merely with the calmness of a Homeric god, and for that reason lie thought we Nationalists and Socialists mutt arrive at the rnnrhnion to take part in the struggle which the wage slave class are engaged in to day. Their object Is the emancipation of the great bulk of hu manity by the emancipation of the worklnemen. Mr Peters inqnlred If the speaker thought the large proportion of th men of the unions were Nationalists In prin ciple' Mr. Georgil thought they were, though they might be able fully to de fine their views. It was impossible to tntt fotth a Nationalist Idea in their assemblies without its being greeted with applsuse. He dhl trot think any nrovemcnl was made by any class of men. The Socialist movement is a CRVSTALLIf.ATION Or WBS formed In the bosom of the wotktng classes. One great fact is the sense of solidity, not alone among men of the unions, but among alt unions. It Is true that trade unions were started for a sordid purpose, the question of more pay and less hours, but as they progress they find that In order to gain their points, It was necessary to abandon and sacrifice some Immediate benefits. Na tionalism and Socialism have grown to such an extent that we see the working men of Australia sending $800,000 to the worklngmcn of London. If that did not involve one of the vital points of Socialism ho did not know what did. Mr. Clancey. referring more immedl atcly to the question of the evening, thought that In one sense Nationalism was n middle-class movement, Inasmuch as It was pushed by those who occupied a middle social station. They were neither tho verv rich nor tho very poor, the very learned nor the very Ignorant, tho gvid nor tho very bad In a moral sense nnd they, appealed to these extremes witn a view ot get ting them to co-operate. Hut In the tense that NATIONALISM WAS A CLASS MOVMMBNT for the benefit of Nationalists as such, there was small foundation for the claim. Further discussion by Air. Clancy and others was had ami the proceedings wcte concluded with the adoption ot the following resolutions offered by Mr. Ms Georgil. l!tnltrl, That the article ot Simon New rouiti, entitled ' Sosp Hubbies of Soclal lni." Is erroneous In statements ant ful larhma In conrliiolone; and Hrinlittl, That we therefore challenge I'rofvMor New comb to a general debate In repard to this article arid invite him to call lo bis aid such person a be shall desig nate. Itnolitil, That theseeretarybeinstrucleil to communicate these resolution to Pro fiMor Niwrorab ami publish tbem lu the dally papers. LONDON NEWS AND G035IP. Gladstone and Dillaa Exshasfe Views on Tho Irish Situation. American Cuttle.Drovera Miith ltach Other Willi Jluiora KnclUlninil Qeiuiaii Olulnia on Africa, I.omiox, June S. While nine-tenths of the tiiemhiis of the House of Com mons wire witnessing the Derby yester day. Mr. John Dillon and Mr. Glad ttrne were engaged In an exchange of view son the hlsh aituation at Ha war den Castle. It was Mr. Dillon's first visit to the ex Premier, who drew his visitor Inte a long conversation touch ing Ibe changes which bad taken place In Ireland in it cent years anil the causes thereof. 31 r. Dillon expressed the opluion that the Irish people, who were now radical, ha I been mostly tories until 1S7, when the tide of rad icalism set In. Mr. Gladstone Inquired of Mr. Dillon as to the general political opinions of theiieople of Ireland outside of the o.t'KTIOX Of UOWR MILK. and displayed a surpristag degree of anxiety for specific information on that point in hie manner of piltig bis quest ions. Mr. Percy Anderson, who recently went to Iteriin on a special mission for Lord Salisbury in connection with African waiters, aqd returned unsuc cessful, has again taken bis departure for Merlin. It is understood that be will reopen the African discussion on Saturday and endeavor to arrive at a ditiLite agretnu-nt in regard to the re sptUlve claims of lM.L4kDAklX.KnM.MiV is" AFKUA, In which tffoit he will be ssststrd by Sir William Mat kinon, chairman of the Eniie tUlicf Comtuiasion, and air Ftanci I )e Winton. president of the British East Africa Company. Tie Dussekiorf tribunal has reversed the dti-ittkttof the Cologne Court, int posicg a sentence of one inonth's iw- prisooinent upon the editor of the fidc-ene tiuuttt, let libeling the Empress Frederick and revoked the order coonntng hitm. This judg ment is resvdeiea on the f round that the tvbksee of atallce was tnatiWrient to wairnnt the penally inlibtest Two cattle droves front Anterica. Qaliagber of Sew York and Willis of BoV'-n, becante involved b aqnnrrei is art Jast nl seatisuranjt Inat night wai Anally agreed to settle the dtsMthe with the capon with wUch tbey were provkkd. These WLAfOi, WKJU. KVSOalS, with which the enrsged men cut awl nsr, w bite the eturited apstaUirsv of the lowest standard of morality, encour aged tbtraw with bouts of approval a one or the other would Indict a patUcu irly severe cut upon hie adversary. being too weak float loss of blood to iDUt&u. Tawirwoundf ate very ae rUus and way poe fcttai twlon to protect tfte intiiJaricuitisrisU sgauutt ti opfressiogs of the Urge onsa. T i yidji .... aael AjaAsbsiui. laik y I rains Loaitosi, June 3. Mr. Id. Uiiawr Hag- j;axd, wtitsng to an iBaeriraa biiaa- wa company of Us novel. ' Bcstariue." suys. "wance the Awerieaa I eyialaiiurn bas botaled the Wck tag. i wotskl he tuixotte not to suit thereunder, hut it wouid hp courteous to preserve the i rpthtenklat of fotteagn Ivtstihosw.' I v - w cauuttVjM Vmiuuii i a vaMOAeaadau. Ism iron June V- ear ChvnmM Tunv npww,eaTanrwp'(i nwjnwj rew' npwswwwwn ;p sjnf nee. Cnaadhwh Wmk ConwMnhAiawlt ha jpopw WrTnjpwwawwwnpP' IBWPnarns Piw'emnTepninwwTWsnmpapr ae' nmmhwna. vMawhH feet C'SnwhwStNVsnW " Ws"PHggff Tnaf Swnr Wn"0Wp""r J "wS"' fJ"ffW fMnpf OTIS H. RUSSELL POME PEri'UAR THINGS ABOUT RlfHMON'trs POSTMASTER. ONE OF THE G. 0. P8 LM DUCKS. PaMi Mwey Uwd fej Him for PrifaU Purpw, FOR WHICH CLEVELAND REMOVED HIM, Bat Harrinn Oare Him His Preeeut Feailien in the Fate f Sneh a Record. Otis II. lliMtell was nominated as Postmaster at lllchmoml, Va., during the recess of last year. He was con firmed on the IWth day of January, this ytar. Mr. llutsell Is not new to olllce holding. Par from It. He has hold olllce of one kind or another for many years. He has been Deputy Collector of Internal llevenue and Collector. Ills last olllce previous to the one he now holds was that of Collector of Customs at lllchtrond. That olllce, to which ho had been appointed by a llcpubllcan Administration, he held until In December, 183, when he was removed for A tlllAVR VtOLVTION OP THE LAWS or tho United States. Among his duties at that time was the custody of the funds set aside for the public building then being erected at lllehmond. One day two special agents of the Treasury, one of whom Is" now an Assistant Secretary of the Treasury, In tho line of duty, dropped in on Jir. juiweit to maKe me custom ary Inspection of the public funds In ins nanus as custodian, 'itiey found him INFAITItr-TL TO HIS THUST. He was short about $900 In his ac counts relating to the public building fund. He explained that he hud ac commodated a friend by loaning him the money. He promised to make It food, and as a matter of fart did mako l grfd within the hour. Hut the ugly fact remains that he had lEI THK I'l'HLir MONKT ron frit tATK l'l'MnxKH The fact that lie had excellent credit and was able to borrow the amount without dlttlcully. or else hod loaned It to a man with such credit, alone saved Mr. Kussell from being a defaulter aud prosecuted as such. As it was, the agents reported all the facts In the case to the Secretary of the Treasury, with a recommendation to clemency, because, apparently, It was a first offense. The Secretary refrained from Instituting A CHIMIN VI. PHOSKClTION. but contented himself with promptly dUmlssIng the unfaithful oltlcer from the Government service The prtseut Administration was quick to take up Mr. Itussell ami ap point him to the chief oltice la Vir ginia of another Department. Such an appointment is not commendable, but certainly it is not surprising. The O. O. P.. full of plou pretense its It is, has a powerful liking for, or unhappy knack of hitting upon IT lamk in IK a. Mr. Itussell is said to be one of those unassuming. Inoffensive kind of men who are not very strongly inclined as a periian one way or the other. Politi cally be appears to be very much like the candidate up In the Pine Tree State, who, w ben cornered and compelled to declare himself on the Maine law. after hemming and hawing, finally saki "Wall, ye see. It's like this. I'm in favor ot the law but agin its enforce ment." There appears, therefore, no particu lar patty reason why Mr. Itussell should have been appointed and eonnrated in the face of bis record, or any why be should be retained now. Vet it Is alto gether likely that, bail Mr. Kuasell not i-lostd bis poitorlUe on the day the statue to Lee was unveiled, he would have been permitted to hold bis place in pta -. That offense against iug "HLooov atilltT" FKKI.lJa i f Ibe rtepstbiicans is likely to coat blot a.oie dearly than if he had looted the Treasury. Mr Kuasell' offense is precisely that of every Uoveritawent defaulter, except that when he was caught he was for tunate enough to be able to replace the stolen money. i " p - . H'nek f a aaatl HeM. MthKaUMIMa, Mi.. June 5. A Inborn special from Pierre, S. I), tans: The haacrsospa new pleasure steaawbont. Lady Hhwsv, was Mow fton her asoorings oa the bank by high wind d out into the Missouri stiver and was wrecked and aaMk, the wave rolling so high that rateue wis fuipiweitdai It vis the Aueni tea on the liver and attempt will be made to tain U. W'aaM t wwk w a Vesjaa. Ksw You. June 3 The ' M. Louie special any thai ikeopatd Knpp. son of the former pcoawteter of the Htitubbcak, t'oseswl uoorge kvuapp, has resigned hits position; jst tips MOAejr Order Iiepartmcni of the Postomce be cause a negro ha bee appoisxted to t'kiUkip hi the enwtw. a Vs4jk Jaad lwPnMNpVsn IApnkwte awtt 9 IsmVpntpasflppnmfKp Motcojccx, At-s... J ww 5. A dimculty oecursed here beiweesy Charik Caster. 4 bar tender, and a negro minifff ia the shdiuns-n. The wound is sect ou. if not fatal The ainVuUy gsev cut of a dispute over a postage stamp. -" ij lnwaw I llgriT fthHhskvlaa Au ImIMB- Sfafnjajmat iuwwwr ,r"Sa'epinnwPi 'W'rPn' -awwwnpaeiepmfc pmewBanaea Kkw OaWKS.. June V The tottery peotile seeiit to be gaining grvtysd Md are very eunJtdcAL They sow wwwtee to force a vote soon, as poieibse Thu Qarhfmynt of the) hitfilSTY attCvbliae tiUs rpfcuJA to t)ke Iftgawk tsae of njkOAMf wbb.-b hna trtfff giOnVat OaV mmm, IwJbt W-1. th Macxajni sjHsnVnpaV vrto gsvpl hhjx- aW hufl wane and CLSTJUNI) AXB CAMPBIU Are thfi Clmlr til the Msahitwlts l)emrrntle Cwntmttwn. At-otjsTA, Mk.. .Tnne 5. Tetteniay the notion Otbr rorresrioTMleiit clren Intetl among the delegates to the IeiK ciatlc State Conventhw sUpe asking setensl qwstlons, IrrclnTlInt the following- "Whomdoyoit favor at the present lime for President In 1W: rrmr tecoml chotce; your choice for Vic PresMent?" Two hundred and twenty one of the delegates returned answer shrvwlngllw following results For President Cleveland. !; litli, 3t Carlisle, : Whrtney, an. Second etrotee: Cleveland, 84; Hill, HO; Campbell, ; Car lisle. Ifl; W hltney, 12, Voovrwes, 3; Ofat, 8; Wnilsm I., rmnsm, ot Maine, 8; rol mrr, of llltnnls. 9. I. V. Mills 3. For Vic President- Oovemor Campbell, of Ohio, 78: Carllste, M, l"utnsm, 87; C. M. lwk, 19: tlray, of Imllano, 1; Whft nev, : Mills, 11. Palmer, tl: Senator lle'arst, 7; rx-Uovemor flaMetl, 5; Senator Tnrple, ft; W. K. Hnsselt, 3; Senator rtegaw, 9; Brerklnrldge, 9; Thnrman, I; Bavanl, 9; Vowbea, 3, Kloner, 1. Hill, 1; K.r. Allen of Maine, 1. A SILVER BILL ADOPTED. RepHblifflB in House and Senate Agreed Upon the Subject. Only tine itrcnlrllmnt Tim I'nrl- la Not lu Ititrmnnr With n I'etlornl litrcllon Lnn, To day's New Vork Sin contains the following Washington dispatch con cerning yesterday's llepubllcaa caucus. The Republicans of the two Houses of Congress teem to have at last got to gether on the Mihjcct of a Silver bill. The result of the House caucus lo day was an agreement upon a hill quite similar In Its leading: provisions to the measure which had already received the tirnctlcallv unanimous Indorse ment of the Senate Republicans. The leading features of the bill agreed upon in caucus, and which was presented by Major McKlnley, are first, the pur chase of four and one half million dollars' worth of silver per month, ace oud. that the certificates Issued therefor shall he redeemable In coin nt the option of the Secretary of the rreaury, thlnl. that they shall be a full legal tender for all debts, public and private-. font tli. that the fund now held for the ritlimptlon ol national bank notes shall be coveted Into the Treasury, fifth, that when the value of silver shall arrive at a parity with gold, free coinage shall follow. Tliiattieaiure received the caucus ap proval, although under considerable pleasure and in spile of the I'llUTKST (' KEVKIIU. MEMMCD. If It succeeds In getting through the House the Senate will undoubtedly change It so as to provide for the pur chase cf -l..'VOO,000 ounces of silver. In stead of fl..M),00() worth, and striking out the provision for the discretionary redemption of the certificate In bullion, ik-fote the meeting ot the House caucus lo day. the Republican Senators had informally agreed upon a bill which they intended and still Intend to pass lu the Senate very shortly. They say that there will not tie more than one dissenting Republican vote. The hill ia practically the one agreed upon several weeks ago by all the Senate members of the conference committee, with the exception of Senator Teller, representing ibe free coinage ele ment. The Senate bill provide for the purchase of four and a hart million ounces of silver per month, the certificate issued therefor to be legal tenders anil teileemable in coin. The only lteuubllcsn Senator who opposes this bill is Mr. Morrill, chairman of the Finance Committee, who will not give bl indorsement to tbe legal tender feature of the bill. lie bas informed bis colleagues that be will VOTE Ad WT THE Btt.I , but it bas been deckled nevertheless to pas it as soon as tbe silver Senators have finished their series of speeches I n the Senate. Tbe Senators hv e been notified that tbe House Republicans w 111 pass their bill within tbe sent meek, and thus have the whole mat ter go lo a conference committee of tbe two Houses. This agreement among the Senators on tbe stiver Question is tbe outgrowth of the caucus held nt the bouse of Sena tor Edmunds Inat Thursday night, at wbh.k there was a full attendance. Tbe caut us w as ca'Ud for the purpse of di elding upon an order of business. which alwsys means that some party measure i to be agreed upon, or at least disc weed. Senator Edmund and other called atttaiiou to the fact that tbe was clipping away and nothing be ing done, and made an earnest apfieal to bit associates to take bold of the work with a rim. a it was necessary to do in otdcr to convince tbe people that tbe party intend to enact some of the law which 'bey had nrmUed to plaee upon the statute books Asaurame have been given that the Tariff bill would be brvugbt into the Senate by the loth instant, and tbe subject of a august. hULvrto lW was then discussed- Contrary to the) exiWtftiev of the leading Senator, a very strong oppueitiu) hat ebrveaopad to the enactment of aucb hw a the liouae Republic under (speaker KeeJ are now endeavoring to have approved by Use priy catuus, and which Chair was yuay b stld to favor. Several of the new fenator. so called, plainly add that kt would he better tor tbe tk-puUt en party to go out vt eslateece tbau to go bick to a graveyard issue to uisiu taw majority in I'ongseaa, It va puy apparent that BjHOMor iNauio could he reached, and the subject was dsopped. A Hepublican Scuator from Korthnealef a Mate, which gave Hr rbjos cousldeiabjy more Ibau l$,tM majority, ud who attended tkectucua at aViustor Fdmtuitd.' house, said to day - "I for one am unalterably opposed to sis sort if Federal election law. ni I think the nawnibj of my ftsnto indorse my senaimenta. If we vsjPrtft get a lie public majority ia Congee without stirring up dead Issues and apoly log the tod to ptjook of the South, then, are shiMlId he iMMilesiiit to pavss into n mitptst ity Ths) nsapde of the sossth oihoiib not be f tirtwT kascd bytiht prtdf W JJs"W WkW epampWpiippV krp S 'w" out AgAg amm astlv mkta-amt I WvUlJUM tpkanft spmw mpPlPmm spiepxamr pnwwv1 1 nsmssppw w s"pawFwppi mrsnpmnr "r pWP pPPews'WWP'Psa " Ppf wnBsapBppwaw Wi BV W ok apWolplppCti with ppMg iIMpV lm nan want 1,L-"-L --- - hath? waSSr afiOin mt TESntak tmtewtoat, thatjSatt lfjpnnt. THESTRANGLER'S VISIT ETRAm, THE NOTBI) FIBSCII raiMWAL w this rmr. PIERRE GAILURD, THE DETECTtlE, Finds Inportinl KTitrftm at Uia Natioml IIti. WHAT A WELL-WORN SATCHEL HELD. A Deport Thai Eyrawl Mail TSmfti itvJ SlraBfiew Kit Keepen 6tMM l Panie in Manm. It I now positively known that I'yraud, the French strangler, putd Washington a visit white trying to evade detection by the Parte oflicert who were on hi trail In America. The Ilnkettons conveyed the Information that he was either In ifctllimore or Washington at one time, withe crmld not lie located. As the 8 to train ar rived at the llaltlmore ami Pototnac depot Sunday night two gentlemen, ooe evidently a foreigner, alighted from the platform of one of the New Vork sleeper. It stead of following the other panen gers out through tlie train shed they lolteied awhile and enraged In conver sation They had no baggage, with the exception that one carried an umbrella ami cane strapped together. As soon as the crowd had thinned out they walked out of the Sixth street entrance and went directly across the Avenue to the National Hotel One of the men. who was evidently acquainted with the city, led the way and the other followed. Tbe former walked up to the window of the jxiok-av.e-room and found It closed. W. 11. Kern, who had just locked up, as he always does at 10 o'clock or soon after, was asked if he would allow them to itHumnr a svtchkl that had been left there some time ago. He consent! d to do so, hut after cure fully Inspecting every piece they gave Hilly a dollar nnd took their departure. They went hack to the checkroom at Ihe 11. A P, depot and handed Ivdwnnl 11. Clever a letter authorizing them to claim, without a check, a curtain satchel w package fully described In the letter. Kd. looked over a number of dusty old relics and produced one that had been there some lime ami to which was attached tag No H7. but the dale on which It had lxs.it taken in was missing. No sooner was the Michel pltcod oh the counter than the foreigner, who bv this time became r little excited, nrtil demonstrated that be w a French -man. mid "I know It, I know It." Tbe Mtehet wo given Into tbe pee ston of the two men, ami without evert leaving ihe depot they returned to L'alilinote on ibe 10 o'clock train. 'ibe foreigaet referred lo was other than riFUliK (.AILLAHD, THK IXSPKCTOtt Of THE l'.VHlh POLICJt, and hi companion, a man who had been detailed by Chief Murray of New Vork to assist him. The little Michel w blch he carried away contained some papers that will fill In tbe link of evi deuce againat Kyraud, tbe strangler. On Tuesday tbe steamer La Hour goe.De. which arrived in New Vork. landed Picirc Gaillard and Leon Soud ral. They came here to carry back to the French capital tbe strangler who U now under arrest at Havana, Cuba. Tbe two trunk left at the Hotel Ametican were recovered but they dhl not contain, as was expected, the piper belonging to Gouffe. Ily accident It wae ascertained that Kyraud had a small satchel, of Pari manufacture, which be carried away with him ami by some clever detective work it was traced to either Washington or Boill more. In addition to tbe Qorjffe papers it is Mid that there were alao found I tbe satchel some letter written by UAKB1EL1 E TO KYtUl'D, while be was passing a Avard, a mer chant from Quayuuie, Mexico. While Inspector Gaillard and his a siaiaat were la Washington. Loon Sou drais was looking through tho hotel and depot cheek rooms in Baltimore, It i now their plan to go dirwetiy to Tampa. Fl., and Mil from there o hwiurday for Havana It has not yet been detormiaed whether Kyraud will be brought through Kew York on hi return trip to Parts. The detectives may cbooa the route by way of lit. KaMire- Advb-e received from IUvmy that the Cuba) rpllal wa imwisjtky thrown into aale ol perfect paie by a report that Knn ii Mao Bacarsn. Ae cording to tbe story, which sfsrpa.1 over tbe city tike a tlsah. the Frppgh man had jumped ou one el the prhsis keepers unawares and strangind Mm to death- X stcond keeper, who tried to help hi comratwr. uut the same fate. Then Kyraud chau ! ciotking with ee of hi vtoim. nud coolly walked out of the prUosu It 4 mfmul 4ty. tb Havana compouut wrltps, he fore tbe excitement cned down, la spiteuf tli u ritutivw denial of the plia. U i tt i ; . II ltd Sroii B)l lui . t'liv ..i Mi jti, Mi k Fiafck M . awry, foru , i the euipl. f ii Well i . - 1 ps Ce-ILpJDV in M T&co a j vl . ' lei Mau du.t i .. day uj.Lt in juries null. : the ov . r . fa haudval UI HUlaU OU aVtturU 11 At i Ha ikipli.a lu' - part.-. - sat Uvinijiu 11 , ' 3 UV Mi. 1. . ttur Uv ClMi. uu J net RcndLfS, JW b.a.ia -uiony in the case of Fri,i deed at Went Tbud -Mrs, Ubuw Mf4kter. tUi. who was wtngawtpil of uu. to Hi He. aiBtitmg hbxh'Prk'esl vwair thn 'isLii war 1 KObne on l to eau. nantrupt aale. v SnlptpMr 1 Ut1ex 9m Ac item (vt, widhdmmS. la - SOU - Sb ppwHpBpBJp Hp SWeJp SPpnp v imt,h itrt)fi sswp wpmeTw w Wm aaA ib-bav-fi 'laaaAnwBaBaK. SpWfwrranpW -''WpiPppnwny mnBwnjnmjn JhpjMl sMmApsV to-" "PWtW T yaw swSfpWP'1 W nut fuwnaaw. Jmr. swans awaww k sm