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VOL. XXX1IIN...O. 3 HELENA, MONTANA. SATUHDAY MORNING. MARCH 26, 1892. P E E CENTS ------· - - ANS & ---f LEIN. / , ON MARCH 26TH, 1790; the first Congress opened our doors to the oppressed of the Old World, by passing what is known as the Uniform Act of Natural ization. Hitherto the States had im posed various citizenship restrict ions of their own. This Act simplified matters and insured a warm , welcome for those who preferred lillerty to despotism. Bicycle Hose, Base Ball Belts JVladras Shirts, Russet Shoes, Neglige Shirts, Windsor Scarfs, IN LATEST SHADES, Qordon Sashes, Fancy Flannel and White Vests, Bathing Suits and Bathing Gaps. ANS& --[-EiEIN TOOK DOWN THE PICTURE Indian Commissioner Morgan Ex. hibits His Lack of Respect for Secretary Noble. But the High-Handed Subordinate Will Very Probably Be Turned Down. Heretofor H HeHas Run His Blureau as He Pleased-Itacked Up by the President. WASIINxTON, Ma oh 25.-Gossips now have another row on between Secaretary Noble and Indian Commissioner Morgan, and assert that very reoently a picture of the secretary which adorned the commis missioner's office has been taken from the wall where it has been hanging for the past three years, This disagreement is all the more interesting to northwestern people because it involvs the consideration of appointments in South Dokota, and the Sisseton agency, near the Minnesota line, is made the groundwork of the stories afloat to-day. Henatgr Pettigrew objected to Gov. Mellettenaming the agent, and has held up the appointment in the Indian committee of Mr. Hindman, the man selected by the president on the recom mendation of the governor. All South Da kota appointments are held up, awaiting action in this instance. Commitsioner Morgan has recommended that the agency at Sisseton bea abandoned and that the affairs there be given in charge of a supetlitendent of Indian schools. This recommendation has been sent to the sacretary of the interior, but he has taken no action upon it. So me time ago the sen ate put through a resolution requesting in formation bn this point from the secretary. He has made no communication in answer upon the advice, it is understood, of sena tors who are not in favor of the Pettigrew faction in the fight. It is understood, how ever, that Commissioner Morgan has made public the communication, which is held as confidential, and which recommends that these agencies, as well as one or two others, be abolished. In reporting the Indian ap propriation bill Senator Davis. chairman of the Indian appropriation committee, made no such change in the bill so far as the agencies are concerned, and the Sisseton, as well as the others, remains in it. Although Commissioner Morgan has heretofore almost always had his own way in the matter of dealing with* Indian af fairs, and on previous occasions the secre tary of the interior has been turned down and Morgan supported by the president; in the plesent case the seeretary will receive the sunppprt'of the president, and the com missioner will meet with one of his first reverses. This might not be the case if Pettigrew and other senators opposing the president and secretary were not involved in it and were not in with Morgan in the present opposition. It is a very small matter to start what is now regarded as a serious row.' ' Only Legitimate Expenses. WASmgNOTON, March 25.-The Ohio legis lative committee appointed to investigate the charges of bribery against Representa tivc Daughertr, in connection with the re cent senatorial election, to-night took Sen ator Shernran's testimony. The senator said he never offered, or paid, or authorized to be paid to Daugherty any sum of money to influence his vote. This applied to all members of the legislature. All the money he furnished was to pay the board bills of those of his friends who went to Columbus to assist in the canvass., and he considered this legitimate expense. Indian Industrial School. WASHINGTON, March 25. - [Special.] - Commissioner Morgan, of the Indian office, has decided to begin an Indian school at Fort Shaw, Mont. The military post and part of the reservation at Fort Shaw have been turned over so the department of the interior. The buildings are to be used for ,the Indian industrial school and enough of the ground for farming and grazing purposes, also including the water supply. The remainder will be thrown open for settlement. Under a Rlepublican Law. WAMSHINOTON, March 25.-Offers of silver to the treasury department to-day aggre gated 939,000 ounces. The amount pur chased was 170,000 ounces at prices ranging from .883a to .8834. The director of the mint announccd that the government having purohased the quota of silver re quired by law for the present month. no further offe:s will be considered until April 1. Montana Matters. WASINGoTON, March 25.-The sedate bill approrriating $400,000 for a public build ing at Helena, Mont., was taken from the calendar and passed to-day. A bill was re ported in the senate to establiqh a fish hatchery at some suitable place in Montana. HUNTINGTON PROTESTS. Against Gould Building a Line Into Mexieo. EL PASO, Tex., March 25.-C. P. Hunting ton and a number of Southern Pacific offi cials arrived Monday from Now York. It is understood that they are to have a.con ferenco with Jay Gould. The object is not known, but it is surmised Hluntington will protest against Gould extei.ding the Texas Pacific into Mexico. It appears that the Southern l'acitio has a contract with Gould that he will not parallel the line to the Pacific coast. This Gould interprets as applying only to the United States and the proposed line through northern Mexic) to Guaymnas will not nullify the contract. Accepted Iby All Parties. WiNNLerie, March 25. -The committee of engineeor, to which the difference between the Canadian Pacilic railway and its train men was referred for ndjustmenlr t, made re port to- day as follows: That $2.90 per one hundred miles be offered by the company, anld eleven hours constitute a days work. overtime to be allowed after thatat the rate of 25 cents an hour for condnetors and 17 for brakeman. The fiindin of the com mittee, which is a compromise, has been accepted by both the company and the men. The Arausas Pass Iinoe. SAN ANTONIO, Texas, March !5.-lt is be lieved Jay Gould is going to buy the San Antonio & Arausas Pass railroad, lie had a long interview with the recelvers during his recent visit and developments on the tour of inspection taken by Missouri, Kansas & Texas olliclals over the road. This would give Gould's system a deep water conusetion at Aransas P'ass "LIGHTNING CHIANGIE COUNCIL." Efforts of the People or "Illinge to Divide .Themselves Equally. BJulaaNOas March 25.-[Special.1-The city council has of late made a record for itself that will not soon be forgotten. This "metropolis of eastern Montana" is divided by the Northern Pacific right of way, the first and second wards lying north of the track and the third ward embracing all of the city south of the railway. 'lhe south side people demand equal representation on the board of aldermen with their neigh bors on the north, and an ordinance was passed nFviding the southsiders into two wards, giving them two additional alder men. At a subsequent meeting the mayor returned this ordinance with his veto. Then another meeting was called and the north side was consolidated into one ward, thus reducing the represenation to two aldermen. Then this ordinance was die overed to be ultra vices, and the council again met and passed an ordinance again dividing the south side into two wards, three'members voting for and one against. and this time the mayor approved. For a nay or two the citizens went along on the assumption that they had four wards, when some lawyer discovered a clause in the first ordinance, which says: "No ordinance shall be repealed or passed, or contract or appropriations of money made, unless by the vote of the majorityof the members elected." As only three alder men voted for this last ordinance, two other being absent and one voting nay, the ordinance was unanimously pronounced illegal, and the town resumed the three ward status. Further meetings will no doubt attempt to pass further ordinances on the matter but the council will pass down to posterity as the "hghtning change council." Cracked His Illum. - GREAT FALLS, March 25.- [Speoial.] About nine o'clock to-night as Officer Voell was en route to the city jail with d sneak thief who had been caught in the act of stealing a coat, the latter broke from the policeman and ran up an alley. The officer yelled '"Stop," but the fleeing man did not heed the warning. Voell pulled his gun and shot him in the left hip joint. The bullet, a forty-five, passed clear through, breaking the crest of the ilium. The man's name is not known, but he is supposed to belong to a band of sneak thieves that have been operating here lately. Overlooked a Roll. GRaEAT FALLS, March .25. - [Specipl.] About midnight Thursday B. M. Sniell, manager of the Western Union Telegraph company in this city, was held up by a couple of masked men and robbed of his gold watch and $15 in silver. Mr. Snell was on Fifth avenue north at the time, homeward bound from his duties. Over $100 in bills were overlooked by the free booters, who were in an evident hurry. So far no arrests have been made. This is the second highway robbery that has occurred here in the past three weeks. Thnaks for His Silver Vote. SDEzir LODoE, March 25.-'[Special.;-The following telegram, signed by eighty-four prominent citizens of Deer Lodge, irre spective of party, was sent to Speaker Crisp to-day: "We thank you for your sil ver vote." In addition, the mayor of the city sent a telegram in behalf of the citi zens generally. To-night a mass meeting of citizens was held and decided to send a a resolution of thanks. A. O. U. W. Lodge at Billings. BILLINGS, March 25.-[Special.]-A lodge of the A. O. U. W. has been organized which will meet on the second and fourth Sundays of each month. The officers for the current term term are Joseph Zimmer man, P. M. W.; Geo. Berky, 17. W.; A. J. Gilsdorf, foreman; E. W. Szitnick, over overseer; B. Schneider, recorder; A. Dohl strom, financier; 1'. Ovren, receiver; H. M. Roth, guide. Hdavy Loss of Colts. MIssouLA, March 25.- [Special.]- The D)aly stock farms in ]litter Root aire suffer ing severe losses on fine colts this season from an epidemic hitherto unknown. Fully five-sixths of the colts born this season have died soon after birth. The losses will reach $80,000. Veterinary surgeons are ex perimenting by inoculating stock from ani mals affected by the disease. Hounded by iPinicertons. PrIT'saurou, March 25.-A young man giv ing the name of Joseph ltenselman, of San Francisco. entered the police station last night cynd said he had just received a letter from his mother in San Francisco warning him against Pinkerton detectives who, it is asserted. are on his track for the alleged embezzlement of $1,000 from the Overland Stage and Transfer company. The young man said he was innocent of the charges and that he had been driven about the country for some months past by Pinker ton men. Hencolunan admitted holding a position of trust several years with the company, and that shortly after the Glen dale robbery he was approached by Pin'ier ton men and offered a bribe to tell who committed the robbery. .He denied ail knowledge of the matter, but was shadowed and finally openly accused of being impli cated in the affair. lie concluded, in older to avoid furthAr trouble, to leave the west. He went to Mexico, thence Io Chicago, where detectives again found him and }h.ve been following him ever since. The lieu tenant in charge of the station, after hear ing his story. locked the imani up in order to make investigation. The San Francisco authorities have been requested to forward information. In court this morning Hon selman was sent to the workhouse for thirty days. l'Thie ig Match Un. Ccmacnto, March 20.-John L. Sullivan to day is to sign amenved caticles of agree mont in the Sullivan-C'orbett contest. lie declined to sign the articles first proposed nnd returned them to the )ilympic club for alteration. This was dlone in order to inlurs either suiting or to prevent a complete back-down on the part of (Cortett. Sullivan objected to the article cllowinz the loferee to decide tihe contest if, in his opinion, it becoani too brutal, saying he wanted to be sure of it finish light. This naragraph was therefocs eliminated and Sullivan will sign the arti cles its cmeinded and the big tight may he said to be fairly on. While IouIdintlg a Curve. l'ARK CITY, Utah, Marcth 2t.-'This after noon a train on the Utah Central was de railed while going round a curve near here, and of thirty passengers in the coach all were more or less seriously injured. One or two may die. 'I heae seriously injured were Miss l)obler, of Albany; Miss (Connell anti Miss Kinons, of Salt Lake, and Mrs. Hanuse and Mrs. Tolb, of leaber. DESRE TO BE FRIENDS, English Liberals Will Oppose Salis. bury's Policy of Dealing With This Government. Are not Bound to Uphold Cana dian Adventurers in Illegal Enterprises. At FirstInclined to Uphold Sim Through Motives of Patrliotlrm and Loyalty They Change. LCopyright, 18i2. New York Aseoolated Press. I LONDON, March 25.-Until the liberal leaders have examined the Bering sea cor respondence, which, it is promised, will be made public Monday, no party action on on the question can be taken. But from the draft of the correspondence, as laid be fore the United State senate, they have al ready determined to adopt an attitude in opposition. A week ago the liberal leaders were inclined to support Lord Salisbory, and the liberal organs took an adlverse view to the position assumed by the United States. Whether it will be policy that will dictate a change of front or a sense of jus tice of the American claims, it is certain that the opposition leaders have decided to attack Salisbury and arraign him as pursu ing a needlessly vexatious course instead of assenting. to the reasonable arrangement offered by the Washington government. Gladstone's organ, the Speaker, will to-mor row contain an article which, after analyzing expert evidence, maintain that a renewal of the modus vivendi ought to be assented to by the British government, and con tinues: "Why should the government be asked to promote the success of Canadian adventurers who deliberately undertake a dangerous speculation of doubtful legality and utility to mankind? We are not going to war with the United Strtes, not even in the interests of the federation of the empire, and pending arbitration it is unjust to fe fuse to continue an arrangement which is a part of the condition under which arbitra tion was agreed upon." The unionist organ, the Spectator, advocates a settlement that will open the seas to Canadian sealers with a provision for recompense to Americans in the event of the decission of the arbi trators being against Great Britain. Lord Salisbury's reply to President Har rison's last. note should be in the posses sion of the Washington cabinet to-day. Although no official statements regarding its character are obtainable, the official be lief is that Salisbury will agree to place an embargo on Canadian sealing in the open sea, provided the United States government agrees to }lay compensation if tle arbitra tion decision be against American claims. Whatever may be the issue, the idea of an armed c.llision is dismissed on all sides as supremely improbable. A formidable list of the United States ships received here, which lire said .to be repairing to Bering sea. catsed incredulous surprise. In the commons interest centers on the ques tion purely n as a party one, neither side having the remotest sense of any crisis af fetming peace. Popular interest in the question is very slight. At the admiralty, officials know nothing of any change in the Pacifio.squadron as rumored. The War spite, Melpomene and Champion are under orders for Esquimault, March 8. The Daphne is at Esquimault, the Hornet and Nymph remain on the southern division and the Pheasant in Hawaiian waters for the present. From the movements of ves sels it is evident they are not associated ,with any acute phase of the Bering sea difficulty. The Army and Navy Gazette will dismiss the matter with the observation that it is a fuss over a political question and mere bluster, and that rumors of naval move ments are only gossip. The departure for Vancouver of the claim settler for the Ma rine Insurance company and Treasury Clerk Greadowe are connected with the notice to Canadian sealers to file claims within a month at the customs office at Victoria. Sir Charles Tupper suggested to the colonial secretary the question of the permanent appointment of a Canadian at tache to the British legation at Washing ton to act as special adviser on Canadian affairs. DISCUSSION OF SIIVEtK. fBy Dr. Koch, President of the Imperial Bank of Berlin. I~rrLIN,-March °5.--The discussion in the American. congress of the silver question has attracted much attention in Germany. The newspapers nearly all agree in the be lief that free silver would be a bad thing for the United States. The Associated press correspondent interviewed Dr. Koch, president of the Imperial bank, the greatest tinancial institution of (Germany; Dir. Schmene, a director of the Deutsch bank, the largest private banking corporation in in Berlin, having relationib with Amer ica, and other prominent bankers, with refer once to the effect of the proposed silver legislation in America. Dr. Koch said that both Giermany and England would undoubt edly be willing to take part in an internt. tional monetary conference, but felt posi tivo that neither country would consent to a bi-motallic basis, although (oerarrlny would doubtless agree to some increase in the amount of silver used. EIxcept a few agrarians nobody in Germany dreamed of the remonetization of silver. Austria, which was changing from paper to gold, would not take up silver, and England also knew when she was well off. If America adopted free silver. nobody there would be benetited. 'Th farmers would receive more for their crops, but tihe silver dollars would have less purchasing value and in the end they would be worse off. A change of currency is always bad, buit a change to inferior currency would in tliet especially heavy losses on the country nlliling it. Thie continuous exportartion of gold from America was a surprise to Dir. Koch. lIe said it was probably due to a desire on the part of foreign holders to realize on the present high prices of Ame - canu securities. Dr. Solnhenr and other bankers hold similar views with D)r. Koch. WillI Use P'lson, Not Dynammite. I'naus, March 2,--Tfhe Journaldes IDebale this miorning says that the bands of Iani archists responsible for the recent dyrna mrite explosions have resolved to urse oison for the destructive work instead of dyne mite. which has caused but trilling loss of life. The dynamiters have been experi irentingto discover a poison which could cause death without risk of detection. A salrploe of poison wias found dur ing thes search of lodging houses. A mnumber of documelnts written in cipher were found In possession of the anrtrchtsts arrested to-day. The officials discovered It key to the olpher and gained confirmation of the story the Journal des Debats pub lisuied. When the man was arrested he was seeking employment as a servant in an aristocratic family who had incurred the hatred of the anarchists and sentence of death wais pronouncod against thema, and tthe man arrested selected to carry out the evil design by poisoning all foods and liquids on the first favorable opportunity, The discovery of the diabolical plot has greatly increased the feeling of alarm caused by recent anarchist demonstrations. uItosnlra of War. WAiLSnw, March 25.--HLmor of war ill the air here and have been, given an ap pearance of truth by the presence in Po land of an immense number of Russian soldiers. 'The purpose, however, may be simply preparntions for the usual spring maneuvres, but the proximity of these troops to the Russian frontier causes a general feeling of uneasiness. The activ ity on the part of the Prussians across the frontier increases the anxiety, as the 'rus sian balloons which have beeeo hovering over the Russian fortresses and camps are believed to form part of tho extensive German spy system. The balloons appear to be under perfect control and indicate that a new and dangerous element has been introduced in modern warfare. lutroduced to the Cabinet. Burae, March 25.-A meeting of the Prussian cabinet was held this afternoon. Conunt von Eulengburu ind V'on Bosse were formaly introduced to their col leagues and took their seats. Count von Zeidlitz Trutzschler to-day bade farewell to the chief officials in the ministry of ec clesiastical affairs, public instruction and medicinal affails, and presented them to Dr. von Bosae, the new head of the depart ment. It is announced that the emperor will return to Berlin from Hiubertuestock to-morrow afternoon. Pay for Members orf Parliament. LoNnoN, March 25.-In the commons Fenwick, liberal, who is a working collier, moved a resolution favoring the payment of members of the commons, in order to enable representatives of the industrial classes to be elected. Balfour admitted there was much in favor of the resolution, but said the working classes now held the destiny of almost every member in their hands, and asked what the ratepayer would say to a salary. The resolution was rejected, 227 to 16(2. Compllments for the New Members. BaERLIN, March 25.--The papers pay warm tributes to Count Von Eulenberg, now pres ident of the Prussian council, and Dr. Von Bosse, minister of ecclesiastical affairs. Though they express themselves confident of the ability of Eulenberg and Bosse to satisfactorily perform the new duties de volving upon them, the papers plainly show doubt as to the separation of the imperial chancellorship from the Prussian premier ship proving satisfactory. Baron Fava to Return. ItoME, March 25.-The movement in favor of a good Italian representation at the World's fair is rapidly growing. It is affirmed Baron Fava will resume his duties as Italian minister at Washington soon if the question of indemnity for the New Or leans affair is arranged. Foreign Flashes. King Sackity, of Croboe, West Africa, an important ally of the British, is dead. A conflagration at Immenhausen, a town of about 1,300 inhabitants in Hesse-Nassua, destroyed ninety houses and a number of stables. In the commons Wednesday night the miners' eight-hour bill was rejected, 272 to 160, after a debate of some length. the bill being supported by Joseph Chamberlain and others. A train was derailed Thursday at San Sonate, fifty miles southwest of San Salva dor, on the Acajula railroad. Thirteen persons were killed and thirty-one more or less seriously wounded. The Paris police discovered a regular bomb factory in an anarchist dwelling sit uated in the Saint Dennis quarter. They searched the rooms of an anarchist named lRavachol and seized an infernal machine and some dynamite. 3ILSEUM FILEAK'S STOMACH. Yields Nearly a Pint of Hardware--Died of Their Effect. ST. Louis, March 25.-There died last night, at the city hospital, John W. Gor man, known in the museum as James Ken neday. On the 21st inst. he was admitted, suffering from gastritis. Emetics caused the ejection of nearly a half pint of nails, screws, etc. This failing to relieve him, laparotomy was performed and resulted in the removal of as much more hardware, but to no avail, for the fellow died in a short time. At the post mortem examina tion the stomach walls and lining were found normal, but literally filled with nails, screws, tacks and broken glass which the man had swallowed. None were on cysted. and there was not one instance of the perforation of any part of the stomach or throat, but beginning from the base of the tongue back to the t.sophagus and from there entirely down into the stomach, nails, tacks, glass, etc., were found. In the stomach itself was found almost a handful of these nails, screws, tacks and piece of glass, over an ounce weight of them being removed. Continuous lacera tlon marked their presence, extending from the lasophagus into the stomach. The total quantity taken from the body would till a pint measure. The Clook and the Stewardl. G(.lucrESTrt, Mass., March 25.--The ship Annie M, Stall, of Boston, from Trapani, is in the outer harbor. The captain reports that a plot was concocted by the cook and steward, both (Clhinaineu, to murder the captain ant) wife. 'I he cook weakened. which sa iua :iated the steward that he made an attempt to kill the cook, hacking him in a horrible mlanner with a sharp knife. The stewald then, finding that the cook would not die front Ill wounds, cotu muitted suicide by taking opium, and his body was comlmitted to the deep \Vednus day. 'The cook is inl a precarious condition. We re T'hey Iatt, .' N\w Yote, llrel 25. -I 'lie Amnerican schooner \Vinluio lawrey arrived to-day from tilayti, after beilng out 105 days and short of food sixty days. 'Ilirer of her crew are mtisslnig, and it is intimated that they wete killed and eaten by ti ht it seven slhipntatasr in older that all migtht not die hl stltivationl. The captainl emphatically ditties this. Ihatitgre for M.rlder. .loutsvnta.vr. K.. March 25.--llenry Smith was hanged at t:22h this morning for the murder of Lhis employer, Louis Sprecht. ,lan. 1S, 1891. Thie murder grew out of a quart elbetaeluse Spreclht would not iermlit Smitlt to take his faImily out riding on Sun day. Slmith died with hut slight convul "ro 1,.un i)o Move.." Ittll'ltolt, \'i,, March 25.-That portion of this city knowu as Africa was inl a whirl last nigiht over the marriage of the 15ev. Johln nasper, of this city, thu author of "de Sttn do move" theory, and Widow Carcy, of his flock. Site is his fourth wife. Jtsper is 80 years old and his bride 5I). lThe lMan of 1)o.tlly. JareIrItSoN City, MO,, March 25.-The Missouri legislature adjourned sine die yesterday. 'I he last acnt of the house was the passing of a resolution endorsing ''The Main of Destiny, Grover Cleveland," for the presidency. IHE RPUfiCANS DID IT, Only * n in the House, of a Ml~oership of 332, Favor Silver. Of 148 Votes for the Free Coin age Bill 137 Were Cast by Derftocrats. Caroefl Analysis of the Vote Shows Who Are the Friends of the White Metal. WAsnrsNTow, March 25.-The silver advo cates are sadly demoralized by the weak ness their cause betrayed by last evening's proceedings of the house. 'they have all along been confident of a majority of thirty or forty. Bland will at once appeal to the committee on rules to set apart a day and hour for the further consideration of the silver bill, thus cutting off all intervening motions and forcing a vote. Thie anti-sil ver people will also appeal to the commit tee on rules for permission to refer tile mo tions: First, to substitute an international congress; second, to recommit; third to postpone till December next; fourth, that a vote be taken first by the minority on an international monetary congress. The op ponents of the bill claim that this would be sim ply protecting the rights of the minority. Last night's light had a demoralizing effect on attendance in the house to-day, and at no time during the day would a roll call have developed a quorum. It was im possible to take decisi7e action on impor tant measures. After prayer by the chap Ihin there were a number of members on their feet asking for corrections in the record and journal. Most of these were directed towards the roll call in the record. which was incorrectly printed by the print ing office. Reed (Maine):made a sarcastic remark: "I am glad to notice this multi plicity of errors which has apparently oc car red in this congress is not evidence of obliquity, as it has been in some con gresses." [Laughter. If Catchings returns to Washington in time a special order may be brought into the house on Monday for the immediate consideration of the Bland silver bill and pending amendments. Bland, during the afternoon session of the house, disclosed his plan by the introduction of a resolution fixing Monday, March 28, as the date upon which the bill should be taken up and put upon its passage. Accompanying the reso lution is a provision giviki the speaker power to refuse to entertain any dilatory motion. The resolution went to the com mittee on rules. In view of the extreme closeness of the vote on the silver question, as disclosed last night, an analysis of the vote on the test motion of Burrows, to lay the Bland bill on the table, is interesting. Of the 148 votes in favor of the motion, eighty-two were cast by democrats and sixty-six by republicans. The negative vote shows eleven republicans, the other 137 being either.democrats or alliance men. The un expectedly large showing of democratic votes against the silver bill came from the following states: New York nineteen, Pennsylvania ten, Wisconsin seven, Mass achusetts seven, Iowa five, New Jersey Ohio and Maryland four each, Illinois Connecticut and Michigan three each, New Ijampshire. Rhode Island, Louisiana and Minnesota two each. South Carolina one (Brawley), Delaware one (Causey), West Virginia one (Wilson), Missouri one (Riobb), California one (Geary). Of the eleven -epublican votes against it, A. Taylor (Ohio) was the only one east of the Mississippi river. Kansas contributed two in Broderick and Funston: South Da kota two more. Pickler and Jolley; while the other six votes came from as many diff erent states: Colorado (Townsend), Wyo ming (Clark), Nevada (Bartine), Cali fornia (Bowers), Idaho (Sweet), Oregon, (Hermann). Pairs announced were: Enoehs with Tarsney, Sanford with Elliott, Durborrow with Hooker (Miss.), Morse with Catch ings, E. B. Taylor with Oates, Van Horn with Johnson (S. C.), Henderson (Ill.) with Peel, Rusk with Compton, W. A. Stone with Jones (Va.) The names first given in each case are members who would have voted against the bill and the latter those who would have voted for the meas ore. The following is a list of members not paired and who failed to yote: Campbell, Wadsworth and Stahinecker (N. Y.), For man, Wike and Springer (111.), Cooper (Ind.), Clover (Kan,), Cheatham (N. C.). Donovan (Ohio.), lSell (S. C.), Herbert (Ala.), Lester (Va.), Boatner (La.), Enloe (Tenn.). Figuring in absentees according to their previously expressed ideas a an b solutely full vote would show at least one majority for the silver men, but a full vote is practically unknown in the house, and the silver men concede that when it comes to a very close vote they are less able than their opponents to count on every member. The situation is less encouragitng to the silver men when they come to consider their future course, as the large showing made has unquestionably strengthensed their opp:onents, and some men who always voted in favor of free coinage have since expressed themsalvos as disinclined, for political reasons, to further push the matter. Will RATIFY. Senltiomenlt in the, Seniti in Favor of the Arbtlratlon Treaty. WVsIItlNuTON, March 25.--he senate to day spent two and a half homts in the fur ther consideration of the Bering sea arbi tration treaty. Vote is expected on the mo tiolt to ratify the treaty some time next week. The discussion has established a strong probability that the treaty will be ratilied. The senators who oppose it as a whole are few in number anld flud their priuoipal representative in Folton (Cal.) t111 opposition is based upon the idea th t it, ontelmplates the possible surrender of absolute rights acquired by the United States fronm Itassia. But the maost formnida hbl opposition is mlade up of memblllers who believe the treaty should be accompnaned by a resolution directing the president to with hold the exlihange of tinal ratification until (4reat lrlittinl consents to renew the modus vivondl. It has been represented bly Intn berc of thle foreign relations counluittee that the adoptlnll of slch ii resolltioLn weuld defeat the treaty, for (reat Blritlal would never consont to be placed in the attitude of renewing the modus vivendi through fear of iesults. There is another element in the senate that seeks to follow ratilication with it resolution endorsing the president's eo tion up to this point and aselrting strongly the purpose of this governmelnt to protoct its prouperty ill the seal islands at all haz ards pending arbitration. . The elemlent ap peared to-day to have gathered strength. T'i' Next U4. A. It. s'~loilnltineil,tt. WAstINitOt., March 2K5--A message frosl President Harrison transmitting a coal nmunication from the district commission ers, accomIpanied by a letter from the ehairman of the executive committee of