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GREAT FALLS WEEKLY TRIBUNE. VOLUME X. GREAT FALLS, MONTANA, FRIDAY , MARCH 29, 1895. NUMBER 48. The World Almanac Free at Kaufman's. 1895 THE WORLD ALMANAC and ENCYCLOPEDIA IS A MONUNENT OF INTELLIGENCE. M. KAUFMAN'S NEW CLOTHING HOUSE Af GREAT FALLS WILL GIVE YOU ONE, CALL AT HIS STORE WHEN IN TOWN. The World Almanac Free at Kaufman's. ABEAS CORPUS Proceedings Before Supreme Court on Application of Eugene V. Debs and Others. 1ATTORNEY GENERAL OLNEY .Rakes the First Argument and I. Followed By Clarence Darrow For the Petitioners. WABHIsN(roN, March 2f.--The hearing the application of Eugene V. Debs d others for a writ of habeas corpus release from imprisonment was re ed in the supreme court at noon to Attorney General Olney made the argument, speaking in opposition to application. IIe said the single ques tion before the supreme court was whether the court below had jurisdic np in the case made by the original f)l), and proceeded to show, as he viewed p matter, that it had. He devoted very lile time to a discussion of the govern .Ment's technical relations to the mails, but passed to the consideration of the strike as a violation of the interstate commerce regulations. lHe enumerated many federal laws hearing on the ques tlon of interstate traffic and noted the provisions of several general statutes Which cover the whole field of interstate railroad transportation, and showed most conclusively what he oeclared the pur pose of congress to exclude every other ";source and form of regulation except its 'own. Olney asserted that interstate railroad transportation was being inter tered wi'h in Chicago in 1894 and the present petitioners were to the fullest e~xtent reeponsible. The state authori ties by inactivity or illy directed efforts ,aggravated the evils of the siti,ation. SHence it bcatuoe necessary for th . gos ernment to step in. not only in defensi of individuals, but otedient to its oblila tions to protect interstate commerce. Olney was followed by Darrow for the petitioners. who declared that the attor ney general overlooked the intereste of untless millions of working people and a danger to civil liberty embraced in a case. lie declared the state had been er anxiouJ and able to preserve the, ace. IRIIGATION. e Cause af the eeset Is Mhe Ca use of' the Nation. BosToN, March 26.--Chairm-tn W. E. mythe of the national irrigation com ittee, representing the irrigation con ese of western states, inaugurated an mest campaign for the cause at to ,y's meeting. Edward Everett Hale resided over the meeting and made a orous speech in favor of an organized ort to divert the surplus population to e surplus lands. Smythe declared that e "cause of the west is the cause of s nation." lie presented telegrams m public officials of Wyoming, Idaho, shigton, and Montana announcing at each of these states has passed leg 'lation accepting the grant of 1].,i),00I) rea of public lands on condition that ey be reclaimed and settled. IJ aime that for such advantages as are ecessary to move, equip, and sustain eople ample surety can be furnished pon the lands and water supply. HORItSE SENSATION, he Favorite fr the English *National I Steeple-Chiase tinsI (tone V rong. LONDoN, March 26i.--The Lincolnshire I andicap, a straight mile, was run at I incoln todt:y. C. Duncan's G:year-old, 1 Euclid, was first, Col. North's Diabolo second, Baron De Rothschild's Amanda R. third. The scratching of C. J. Duff's Cloister, a big favorite for the grand na tional steeple-chase, to be run Friday at Liverpool, has caused a sensation. While exercising Cloister seemed to go stiffly and then dropped to the ground and lay with his tongue protruding. A veteri nary surgeon reports the horse lame and very sick, but he shows no signs of poi son, Duff ordered a complete inquiry. Immense sums were wagered on Cloister at 7 to 1, IIISMARC(K AND VILIIHELM. Emperor and Prince Mleet--Grand Mili tary )lisplay. FEIEDRi)ICiiiUHE, March 26.--Emperor William, who left Berlin at 8:20 this morning accompanied by the crown 3 prince, left his special train near Au - muehle, where he mounted a horse and attended by a brilliant uniformed staff rode quickly to the spot selected for the assembly of the troops detailed to honor Prince Bismarck. The troops consisted 9 of a squadron of the Haeberstadt cuir - ssiers, of which regiment Prince Bis I marck is an honorary colonel, the 70th I infantry regiment, a squadron of the 0th Y Ifussars and a battery of Holstein artil Sery. With Emperor William at the I.acad the force was marched to an open space in Prince Bismarck park and de ployed in parade order. Prince Bismarck I had come in an open carriage, wearing the uniform of the HIaberstadt cuiras ihiers. The officers saluted, the troops "-resented arms and the bands played patiotic airs. The emperor welcomed the prince with great heartiness and then delivered an address of congratula tion. Then in the name of the army the emperor presented Prince Bismarck with a sword of honor, of antique form, richly embossed and inlaid with gold. In pre senting the sword Emperor William said he handed him the gift in recognition of his deeds, adding: "[ could not have found a better present than a sword, whether as the weapon of ancient Ger many or symbol of never failing resources and upon it are engraved the united arms of the rtichstand. May your serene highness look upon this as a token of the gratitude for deeds recorded in lis tory, which were brought to a conclusion twenty-live years ago. Let us, comrades, shout hurrah ftr his serene highness, Prince Biemarck, Duke of Lauenberg." The emperor, accompanied by Prince Bismarck, drove along the ranks of the troops, the prince returning salutes with evident pleaousure. When the inspection was over Prince Iliemarek went to his house, and, standing on the terrace ad dressed the reichstag and landtak dele gations. The emperor afterwards entered the schloss and lunched with Prince Bis marck. The cuirassiers mounted guard outside the building, and the artillery remained as a guard of honor on the pa rade ground. T'he artilery tired salutes when the signal was given that the em peror had proposed the health of Prince P.lismarck. At luncheon the emperor presented Bismarck with a seal from the writing table of his grandfather, Erl peror Wilhelm I. The railroad station, 1 post otlice and all houses in F'rederiche ruhbe and neighborhood were decorated I with liege. 5%ILL CO 1lOMSl". p ilnteld. N cti)n:, March 21;.- The S[tpnihi minister, Muruaga, cabled his resigna tion to tie Spanish government imiee diately upon the formation of the ,ne cabinet. The appointment of Senor Iu puy l)o (Coe as Senor 31uruaga's sue ceseor will be gazetted as soon as it is known that the appointment receives the approval of the United States. SHOT A WOMAN Eugene Stanley. ConlludIinig His Tes timony in a Helena Colrt, c'reates a Sensational Scene. THE WOMAN HAD ROBBED HIM In a Clore Street Iive and Wat., on Trial--The Woman Mlay Die. Splieal to Tha Trbune. IIse, .:.x, March 27. -Eugene Stanley, a miner, was robbed of $10O yesterday in a house of ill fame kept by Ida Wood and Annie C'leary on ('lore ;treet. lie had thliei arrested, 'J'heir hearing took place today. Stan ley had been on the stani and had given his testiuony. As ho left tch stand he drew a revolver and stepping behind the Wood woman fired two bulihta into her body. The woman staggered up tothe judge's platform and fell exhausted. The court room was crowded at the time and as Stanley began tiring nearly everybody broke for the street. Stanley woi immediately arrested and locked up. 'T'he Wood woman will prob ably die. The Cleary woman was the mistress of Tom Cleary, recently sent to the penitentiary for the murder of Frank o Doherty. a It Is Murder. Special to The Tribune. S HELENA, March 28.-The inquest of it Ida Woods, the woman shot by Eugene e Stanley, was held this morning at 11 y o'clock at St. Peter's hospitals. It took Y about an hour to take all the evidence, and then it did not take but a minute d for the jury to render a verdict that the woman came to her death from gun shot f wounds, inflicted at the bands of Eugene r Stanley. At the inquest it was devel oped that the woman's name was Ida Calahan and that her father is a rancher living near Sublet, Idaho. The woman's relatives were wired by County Attorney Purcell, who asked what disposition )r should be made of the body after the inquest was held. )rs. J. J. Leiser and SJ. A. Moore conducted the examina I tion. The ball, which entered the wo d man's back, was found to have passed almost entirely tkirough her body, fatally e injuring the intestines, and lodged just ir under the skin below the navel. Only a d slight cut was made through the skin and this bullet dropped out. The other bail was extracted from the back just above toe right hip. Eugene Stanley is about 35 years of age. When seen at the city hall he declared that he had e meant to kill the woman, lie was re 0 moved to the county jail for safer keep ) ing last night. It is said he will plead guilty of the crime. Annie Cleary, the g other woman, has been released and all proceedings against her were stopped. e She will be held as a witness the state. M1AIDE A C'LEAN .)11. Killed the W<,.luntn Then (Cotnmllitt(el Sui eile. Na.w Yoiu, March 2S.-John Bigelow, an actor, shot and killed Amy Thill, an actress, in the furnished rooms of the woman on Twenty-fourth street and then blew out his own braine. Amly Thill was the daughter ~r .Mre Susan Thill of Minneapolis. MiNNv:.v ,i.I?, 'larsi 2$. -lme'. 'Thill believes her dautght:.r Amy, who met a violent death in New Yori: yesterday at the hands of John Ilielow, was mur dered by a imania.. She declared that I;igelow was an old frienol of the ftaniiv. It is known that he has twice been con lit ed in an asylum. \ ie. ''hill says her daughter often expressed fear of Bige low, who was very much in love with her. She steadily rejected his atton tions, it was partly through lilgelow's influence that ste obtained a position in the l)rew company. A NTI- LOTTcaERY. Th' Flonttirots Cotmpany Prllhtibitetd t(te I'-s of t.it Mails. W.ssioi,ni.N, March 28--All mails hereafter hilressed to I-:. J. l)snmorest, Puerto Cortes. lHonduras, or care of the Central American Exprese, Port Tampa City, Fla., viii bo stopped by the gov ernment and returned to tihe writers through the forwarding postmaster or sent to the dead letter oill :e for conlseca tion. l)emormct is the preoident of a llondura !ioltery company, the suc ceseor of the former Louisiana Lottery company, and i= a fraud. An order in slructing all postmastere to inteorcept all his nmail w\i issued by the t;uotllice do pail rtiet e.nterdit '. ., . lat.sl,e I Ij'|,. Sluts Ilte ",.|hor.u t." it) the. Ge'.tr l , ,i .17 t'..' soN C,'vv. March 2s, -'The Tritione last evening contained a statecumeit. claiming to be authoritative, that a bogus bar of Lutlion, cotupoled of some valueless composition, has been discov ered to have been substituted for a bars of gold bullion to cover up the mint shortage. This is one of the bars re ceived hv the prerent smelter and l:eliner Harris from the previous administration at the estimated value. Rumors are cur rent that arrests will shortly be made. :o )UDER FIRE. Charges Pendlillg Again-t (Gov. IlliliChe of Ari'zolla. WAsmlrsxcrov, March 28.-No action as yet has been taken in the mutter of the charges made against Gov. Hughes of Arizona. The papers have not yet been sent to the president by Secretary Smith, and it is not expecmAl they will be con sidered for some time. Meanwhile the president is hearing fronm the other side. Iirotherlty Love. New Yaorru, March 28.--Scott F, ster, president of the People's bank of this city, was assaulted today by his brother, William 11. Foster, with a heavy cane. His arm was hroken, shoulder dislocated and skull Iractured. William Foster was arrested. In court he sai : "It wai a good thing they stopped me when they did or I would have killed him. Ile has robbed me of everythi g I had." Iolnillioll School Moddlhir-. SWeriNt.i':, March 28.-There was a decided sensation at the close of the sitting last night when the government announced that it would adjourn the legislature Friday until May. This means that the remedial order cannot be discussed before adjournment. The t government says this action is taken to gain time to consider the legal points involved, Prendergast, leader of the French Catholic party, pronounces it a scheme to force the Dominion govern ment to take immediate action. L Knew Their Business. s LITTLE ROCK, Ark,, March 28.-A train on the Iron;Mountain was held up by 3 robbers about 10 o'clock last night, eigh 3 teen miles north of Poplar Bluff, Mo., by t two men. The robbers cut off the mail, express and baggage cars and ran about half a mile and robbed the express car. a The conductor lost his watch and money r and it is supposed the passengers were s also robbed, but details have not been V received. No More lBoxiug. Palt ma iin.iitia, March 28.-The jury in the case of Charles McKeever, Chas. McCarthy and Jack Fogarty, charged with having engaged in a prize fight at thc -',iater circus building Jan. 24 and 2(0 last, found a verdict of guilty this morning after being out two days. This will put an end to boxing contests in this city. New Vork Markets. Nt.w Yorn, March 28.-The stock market opened quiet and generally lower, In early trading sugar receded 1 per cent. The reactionary movement was checked by the bulls taking General Electric in hand and sending the price up 1 per cent to 3(;. The general list fol lon'd. Sugar gained g. The (;Iman Sticks. I)ovt.e, Del., March 28.-The Higgins peenle sprang a new candidate for sena tor today in C. F. IRichards of George town, but the Addicks followers cast their regular quota of votes on both bal. lots taken. It now seems that the breach between these factio ns is so wide that it cannot be healed. Calling the eiller o-rcr lowtn. ::.1x., March 28-'t'he Vorwaerts sat\ the sociali te lhavo re, ilveti to h. nmaid, when the estimates come up for ti.rd reading that irichet g take action I ui-,n the dispatch EnIpertr Wiiliaim elt I;inarck whon informe) d that thr, reich-! st:; refused ti Ito.rurlultate Ilislaitrc; ,r. stie birthday. t.a.hllts.,ron, March :2."-- Iorty-tlhreet :c.r:lidates for admission tto the United i S.ites military academy successfully p::-etld examination, Among the nurn be: are: Irving L. Hunt, Point Arena, a. . anti Herbert L. Wigntmre. Los An , is, Cal. Connttlniler Heldi. runior vice commandter, F'. ( eo. Ht ltdt, oif ie U. A. R., department at Montana, e-rterday received a telegram notifying him. to assulme cotutnound of thbo depart it, At. Commander P. UI. Dtulman is to li;- e for the east with the remains if h;- deceased wife, and Senior Vice Cum ,i.,,-iler bFibk is alreody out of the state. J,', this reason trhe cmmand devolves u; n the junior vice. Carlilc'. IBrothetr Sick. t,,i N(T-OtN, Mtrcht 2..-Stcrtaty " .,isle, in obedience' to a telegram re . ted today announeing the dangerous ii ,se of his brother in Covington, Ky., I. r; for that pllac this afternoon, Ilclh h t) m |.oillll( e til [ -; i ti The Tribrrtc. IN MarNlh _'^ 'lire dmuoin l'ttic :vontitn today (.minattd . ;.. \V. L. elO for rityor, C. W. ' tirton for -lt t ur ler, andt E'C. |' 1iOnr rlic,) ttri4 Ite 'u'.llmwl Next \l'l'k. S'u. ins...:,a, Mlarch 28.--- i tir t'ang has so ral improved that it is e% - -ted that tih conference between him wile the Jalianeie olticiale will be rc ,:itied next week. A PIONEER DEAl) H. P. Rolfe. Editor of the leader. t and a Well Known Citizen of Gtreat Falls 'ips. FUNEH'L SUNJAY AFTERNOON. P'rominlent Organizations of Which iiv Was a Member Take a Suitable Action. The citizens of Great Fails l ere shocked yesterday morning to hear of the death of It. P. Rolfe, editor and man- s ager of the Great Falls Leader, who passed away about 6:45 a. m. aft-r a short illness. The public were gener aily unprepared for the sad intelligence, for although a few of his intimate friends had known for several days that his illn se had assumed an acuto and critical phase it was unknown to most of his friends and the public generally. About five weeks ago Mr. Rolfe wets taken sick with bilious fever which kept him confined to his residence for several weeks and to his bed a portion of the i time, but he recovered from this attack so far that he ventured to come down town about ten days ago to attend to his I business at the office. He only remained there a few hours, but the exertion in b his weakened state was more than he 9 could bear and a relapse was the conese quence. He gradually grew worse and a typhoid symptoms appeared a few days ago. This was more than his weakened frame and constitution, undermined by the previous illness, could stand, and he sank into a state of unconsciousness a few days ago from which he never re covered. The deceased leaves a wife and seven children: Mary Pauline, now attending college at Oberlin, Ohio, Harriet Louise, SHelen Marston, Lucia Tone, Herbert Edgerton and Martha Edith, twins, and e ester. His death deprives Great Falls of one of its earliest pioneers. and a man whose faith in the city's progress and ultimate greatness never for a moment faltered. When Great Falls was little but an open prairie he surveyed its future streets and city lots now occupied by -olid and sub stantial business blocks. He was closely identified with many projects for the up building of the city and theimprovement of its social conditions. lie was an hon ored member of the Masonic fraternity, being past master of the blue lodge in this city, past high priest of the chapter and past eminent commander of the commandery. and a member of the niys tic shrine at Helena. Hie was also a member of the A. O. U. W., the K. of P. and the Wooduan of the World, al though, on account of his age, he was not a beneficiary member of the latter order. lie was at the time of his death a mem ber of the board of police commissioners of this city ana president of the Sta'e Press Association. On learning of his death yesterday the State Press Associa tion at once took action. as will be seen by the followieg dispatch rec:, ived by T ii: TlluNi.; fromi Helena: "It:lt.elv, March ".-David Markies. tirst vico president of the Montana Press Ass, ocition. wIl cnfer with all mem bcr;- of the association in this city tidei aflter: con f ie' the purpose of taking ac tion tc,ei : the liatlh f 'udLt. IvcRolt, the plreir-c e t, ) he;,'ii i He will be ccim: un icated with -by wire and probably it ioo mitu i froml , il'-frent parts of the t-teti will be appointed to ,:(tend thu functral aiw tuke such other t.t p' as not, be n,: n edtc t ry.'" - '1ii-iii, the ::f'enlol a t i ' i g f the acitiie newspaper ni, a of this city was ehld in the reuns- of l'nT, T"J i: t' ' . Theire were present 'TIhos. .,'. Wright alnd J. S. A ii. r, Jr., of the Standard; ,!. ti i. Thhmiiseon,. I nidep-tndont: '. M1. ierry, Butte Miner; tI .1. tohles, Great I'ale Newu; W. Stein, threat 'ali Hlerold: Gustave Niece tu. Moituana Illustrated; Win. M. Hole, t1, S, H ardene, Phil A. ,Jullien, Wallace liotltan. l l Tul.Tinint:. Mr. Juilien p:esidiii antl ). I. l holmes acted af secretary. It was tlucided that a suitable floral rriiite hie secured andc that thuse present attend tihe funeral in a body. A cionnitiii t: ppointed for thi purpoee preparedl the following, wlhiclh was adopted: H[. P. Ihlfo, D)id March _C, 1t;,. With mingled emotio-,n of regret for the' depirtedt and syiilalrhy for the sur viving relatives, the newspaper nmen in meeting ac-.iembled feel it a mournful duty to give some in lession to their feelings upton the tldealt tif it. P. I;o!fe, editor of the i Treat I- allts teadler. As a pinceder resident and an c;trly journalist, idecl i -edl io- in irii:',,rtaiut part in tii establiu hnent, growth , ', proisprity of ;t eit :i nd thi-ugh lis earic r ,vtl-e re t t f-r,-e i r ier:s, he o'ver kept lh,, faiuth, h,;d ;,no or :, rvinm helief in 1 , t rf utusr . . ,, .al ss . f hle I,.,: ani ti ns i ou.t o Ie -that "i.n e initaitt I y the t,,. ;; That he w l not Ii eruitit- . I live to retlize the full te-tsureof lIT- iopt'i ;Ind oen joy the reillitant h-nelit, isi a canel for sincere regret. -ilrli ,on downi in the vigor of health aim very prime of life. altmost wPhout warnitng, the taking otf of Mr. Rolfe calls for a halt in order that we nmay ponder over the great mystery of death and with the eye of hope see a future beyond the grave. To the wife and children of our loe parted brother is extended the full measure of that respectful esymp.,hby their loss suggests, for while woro, can not assedage grief they are an aesurance that bro herhood is a reality. 'They are commended in their sorrow to that Power on which they rely for aid and comfort in their attliction with the as surance that He can and will furnish "a balm for wounded hearts." liar Aseociation. The Bar association of Great Fails. of which Mr. Rolfe was the first president. met yesterday afternoon and appoji,ted a committee to draft suitable resolutions which will be presented today. Fraternal ocieties.. The Masons, Knights of Pythias, A. (). U. W., and other fraternal societies of which he was a member have also called special meetings for today to take suit uble action in view of their lose. Tihe f' neerl. The funeral will takie place Su.iiay af ternoon at 2 o'cluock fro. the resideLce, rev. J. 1). Reed and iRv:. Mr. Cluwes of Fort MBeton alticiaeing. I he funeral will be conducted under the dir..ction of the .Masons, who will escort the remains of their brother to their last resting place and bury him with Masonic honors. The other organizations will also follow the remains to the grave. Ex-Senator W. F. Sanders and a large number of prominent men of Helena, with whom he was on intimate terms of friendship, have signified their intention of paying the last mark of respect to their friend by attenaing the funeral. Obituary. Herbert Percy Rolfe was born in Tun bridge, Vermont, August 30, 1849. At the age of 21 he entered Dartmouth col lege and graduated with the class of '74. After leaving college Mr. Rolfe went to Columbus, Ohio, where he taught school ~ in an asylum for the blind. It was in this city thiat he met and married his wife, Martha Edgerton, a daughter of ex-Governor Sidney Edgerton of akron, Ohio. Mrs. Rolfe was at that time also a teacher in the asylum for the blind. The young couple came west and after studying law and being admitted to the tbar in Helena. Mr. Rolfe finally settled in Fort Benton. When Mr. Gibson first t conceived the idea of locating a great I city at the falls of the Missouri Judge Rolfe became interested with him in the enterprise and located the land in the vicinity of his residence. His e after history is known to most of our readers. He was a staunch republican in politics and a hard tighter, never asking lquiter. As a husband and father he was an ideal. for his life in 1 spite of its contredictions was bound up - in that of his f:amily. He was a faithful friend to those who did not cross the path of his strong prejudices. Many will mourn his decease who will forget t such failings as he bad and remember his virtues. Fire in iTilaoiker.. M1I.a i -:I:r, March 27.-This city suf fered from fire last night to an exsont almost unprecedented. The losses wt re as follows: Planking ton estate, $27:5,ih(i; Landaux & Co., wholesale dry goods, 4fO.000); Ben.ntlict & Co., clothing, -10,0t'l; V. M3. . A. building, $25,000; IRoebel & Reiniuart, art store. 20.000: F. Hlopkinson Smith. painting. $15.000; The ioa Marche, $10, 00(0: Columbia Clothing company; 5,00LH); Tanner & Co.. furniture, 1lU0, 000; farling & 'Vamboti company, clothing, de0,0i0; cnhlitz Brewing com pany, 0,000(; 3Matthews Drus., $5,000; James Morgan & Co., dry goods, .2,000. The other os-es, were about 5011000. the total i ,no -',i,0(0. f The insurance will Iggrega:e ab:ut 50 p0e' cent ,of the loss. The public l,brary o was -avtd !y a fav,..l:e shift of ie .vin . No ,,u altie= , . urred. The birnetd lifitrr t talie. 1,th e ies of fr,: , avenue fr,:m : hir, f h l',! ' o th stre,:s excepit 'le 'Athi, . locko ; the ouoth sihte 0',,n he., ':rs east , f 'h5 alley o, The ,, t s:,:-. ve-t , :' ', rt, street. 'ihI ,r.,- .1 :.. uf t h t hl.nary t luihili!· ~one - no rth :r! :L.e Foster t,,uk I i d ': . 1, . -I. W i , tiie rel,ireseo nt oser -,, - ;,o ,: ,.* i work , i Europe , it 0- rit ,own wk ..et S:ariied any inuriiic. 1ie IMho, I ,i1,. . i Ni.:," Yoi. March 2' ---TIf- wind to dai i is nortih,"sterly acnd tf'ioing se.in ly-tive rmils an hour. uteing within severn imiks i i th, hiighest record. made 1n .1arct, ', ,1 .. Ia lI5,rd Li, ý. C ,ii xii.-icm, N. l t . M ta:-ch 2. - THi trusteeo- o: the onintelicut leiver sac ings bank today vo-el to petition th,' c-nurt to place the bank in the hands of a -ece-iver. , on-. Starch 2M-- 'The Corean loan of:;,t' .L'.( yen finally has been arrange.d upon the terms it, mianded ty Japan, It is rep, ala, e in t.e i ,-ar-. Dead It,,h L aons r.. tar,. S. "'Tc dowagler Duchess of tluc,!eauh is dead. agiel ,t1. Field Marshal Sir Paft e (irant. ge-v. error of tie Choi eo , I iti.. and the ,lOdst olicer of tie trits army is dead. [.i lUnlpgi·u r1|.1$· ItinI:,-i, i, . tarch 2. The condttin of Viceroy I,i Hlun C'ihr.to is pronou: el fay ratlh. % %light Tumle. N.w Yoi, March S2.--Bar silver, a;'.1 cents; lead, $O3.O.