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THE OMAHA DAILY BEE ,
SIXTEENTH YEAH. - OMAHA. SATURDAY RIORNHVG. MAECH 20 ; 1887. NUMBEli 280 GRINDING OUT NEW LAWS , The Rush of Bills in Both Chambers Con tinues Unabated. KECKLEY'S GRAIN BILL SIGNED. Prohibition Imlcllnltcly Postponed By the Senate The House FavorI Helling the Snllno A Itiul Mistake. Srnnto Proceeding * . LINCOLN , Neb. , March --Special [ Tele- cram to the Br.n ] The senate committee on claims reported favorably upon all the claims submitted by the ) house except thatot 1,0-13 lor the relief of Cass county , which was placed on the general lile. The bill of A N. Kusinll for 31W as a copy holder was ie- ferred to the committee on claims. House loll 22 , relating to primary elections , was recommended for passage by the committee of the whole. Access. AiTr.isxoox sr.ssjox. Immediately upon the meeting of the senate - ate In the afternoon the body resohcd Itself Into committee ol the whole with Mr. Moore of Lancaster In tlioclmir. Semite lilo 220 , relating to executors and administrators , wan recommended to pass. House roll l.'i , tlio bill for an act to prevent acqulrlnt ! of titles to lands In the state of Nebraska or Urn descent thereof to non resident aliens , and to provide for the es cheating thereof on thu death of the owner. was considered and the committee asked leave to sit again. Senate tile 57 , to regulate the practice of medicine and providing for a state board of medical examiners , was recommended to pass. pass.House roll 255 , for the relief of the city of Grand Island , was recommended to pass. Senate file 1 % , limiting the rates ot toll on bridges and ferry boats In the state , was favorably recommended. Senate Ille 'My , relating to the Issuing and payment of school district bonds , was recom mended to pass. House roll -'it , refunding taxes Illegally colect"it ! to Dixon county , was recommended to pass , and a like bill tor the relief of Cass county received the same faorablo considera tion. llniiso roll 477 , for the payment to Kearney county the costs of prosecuting Matt Zim merman , was luvorablo recommended. Senate lilo W , which piovldes lor the man ner of organization and restrictions of mutual life insurance companies , t'oieiirn and domestic , transacting business In Ne braska. was called up by Mr. t uller. A long i discussion followed , Mr. Colbv opposing tlio bill , while Messrs. Fuller and Meiklejohn championed the measure. This bill provides that such companies must file with the audi tor of state a guarantee bond for the motcc- tlon of policy Holders In the amount , lor for eign companies , of S20.000 , and homo com panies 510,000. The discussion of the meas ure brought up acalri an airing of the Bea trice Institution , much In thn same strain as the discussion the day before , and the bill was favoiably recommended. . If It passes It will radically change the manner of trans acting b ; siness. Mr. Keckley called up ( senate file 2S1 , a bill for an act to prohibit the manufacture , sale , purchase or giving away of malt , spirituous. vinous or Intoxicating liquor in the state of Nebraska : to provide for the issuance of a permit to buy or sell the same tor mechan ical , medical , culinary and sacramental pur poses onlv , and to provide punishment for the violation of the same and for the viola tion of any of the provisions of this act , and to provide for the Issuance of a search war rant authorising an olllcer to seaich lor and selro the same wherever found In violation of this act. It was recommended to pass. When the committee ruse the measure was Indefinitely postponed on an aye and nay oto , as follows : Ayes Bonesteol , Burn ham , Campbell , Cas per. Conger. Duras , Hlgglns of Cass , Hlg- glns of Coltnx , Llnlngcr , Mooro. Srhmlnko , Shcrvln , Spilck , Tzschuck , Vandemark , Wolbach , Wrlght-17. Nays Brown , Calkins Colby , Fuller , Hesitwell , Holmes , Keckley , Kent , Lindsay , Linnn , Majors , McNanur , Mulklejohn , Bob bins. Suell. Sterllng-10. The senate then adjourned. KECKI.RY'S ( UIA1N HILT. SldXKD. Governor Thayer in the afternoon signed the bill to prohibit thu pooling ot grain deal- eis. In the IIoiiNc. LIXCOLN , Neb. , March 45. [ Special Tele gram to the BUK. I The house lead a num ber of senate Hies both the first and second times. Mr. Whltmoro tiled a majoilty re port of the committee on lallroads , suggest ing the passage of bill 1IW without the maxi mum rate , on the ground that It would bo fill re to pass the scnato and would thus ena ble the present legislature toelTcct some rail road legislation beloro ndjotnnment. This report was signed by Whltmore , Bowman , Schamp , Ballard , Wlthorald , N. C. Crane , Agee and Miller. The minority report was signed bv Messrs. Cannon , Glllmore , New- comber , Blck and Harrison. It set torth that In the early discussion and passage of 192 , the house Dy a vote 78 to 13 had shown that It wanted the maximum rate and that showing represented the pee ple. It was not fair that seventeen men in the other house should override such a ma jority. They therefore suggested that all of -ak Benato file 41 bo stricken out after the enact - ing clause , and all ot house roll 102 except the enacting clause be substituted. Forty-one Is a copy of the Inter-state law , while the other contains the maximum rate clause , passed by the house but postponed in the sen ate , Motions were made to adopt both re ports , but on motion of Mr. Caldwell , the bills , with both reports , were ordered to general tile. The anti-gambling bill was then taken up and after some lillbus- taring was ordered to third reading by a vote of SO to 8s. The special committee on the selection of bills for considera tion reported a number for third reading ; "others for the committee of the whole and others still for indclinlte postponement. The following bills wcro favorably reported on In committee of the whole : House roll 4 to , punishing false preieuses In registering cattle ; 471 , granting telegraph and telephone companies right of way on thoroughfares ; 400 , relating to township organl/atlons ; 444 , authorizing mutual county insuianee com- panics , and -IOS , iclatlug to the registration ot bonds. AFTEHN'OOX SESSIOX. The following bills were passed : Senate file V , entltllnr a wife to the possession of her real estate In ease of divorce from or the llfo Imprisonment ol Her husband ; hou eroll r > 0 , providing for equalizing assessments In counties under township organization. Also . " 5 , the tirst section ot which reads a fol lows : "Any number of persons not less than live mar associate themselves together and become Incorporated for the purpose of con- struetlnr , maintaining and operating union frelcht and passenger depots , and the tracks , structures , appliances and appiutenances in cident and necessary to the use of the same , In like manner and by like proceedings as are now provided In chapter 10. of the He- vised Statutes of Ifeo , for the organization of railway companies , Including the exercise of the power of eminent domain. " This bill Is known to b in the Interest of certain Oma- hans. Thogo\rmor announced that he had signed house roll 110 , providing for the repairing ot brldces under township organization. Mr. llelnuod's bill 263 , requiring the pay ment of all taxes on real estate before plat ting the name , was fatorably recommen ded. ded.The The following were passed with but little opposition : 4 , transferring $75.000 from he hospital to the general fund : house roll 451 , amending the law governing cities of let-s than r > ,003 Inhabitants so as to reduce the number of water commissioners. The specUl committed appointed to amend the Saline land sale bill by siiccestlng the sale of 240 acn\s , In parcels of forty acres , at mini mum prices running from 8100 to 8400 per acre , reported. 'J ho sale mity take place at juiy time wltliln two yean , at thu option ot th present lessee. Air. A < * moved that fna report be adopted and the iiuoiidmat printed. Mi. Su.yth wanted the report read again and Mr. Miller made in effort In the samedl rictlon Air , Underbill - ' ' " - -i j it. * uii in.iito a special order for to-morrow at 10 o'clock , but tl.ls was voted down savagely. Mr , Bowman moved the previous question. While thu chair was going through thu pre- llmlnaiy motions. Mr. Miller vainly en deavored to catch the speaker's ear. He then took occasion tti say that a person w ho n ed his gavel to put oir discussion had no busi ness In thocliAir. The previous question prevailed and Mr. Agio's motion wascanled by aloud vote. Mr. Miller then niONed to reconsider the vote , and Mr , Smyth moved the call of the house , which \\ns done , there being no one ubii'iit except those excused. Mr. Bowman moved to lay Mr. Miller's mo tion to reconsider on the table and the mo tion prevailed. House roll'-i'it , to sell all unsold state lots In Lincoln and apply the proceeds to com plete the c.ipltol and decorate the grounds , was called. These lots are Sll In number and will probalilybrlng 310,000. It lorjtilrcd nearly half an hour to make the \otc , dining which time the Lincoln mem bers busied themselves In fishing lor enough votes to secure the emHuency clause , in which they were successful. House roll 2J , locating a road In I'lcrco : onuty , was recommended for passage , as as also toll .TO , allotting a stenographer to inch of thn supreme court juducs at a salary f S4 per day. Mr. Andres bill , 15. , amending the election aws for metiopolltan cities , was next fav- rcil for passage. It Is the longest bill Intro duced , compiling forty-six paxes of close ulnt It Is safe to say It was not read by hrec men on the floor. Senate lile ll > 7 , authorizing the establishment of cemeteries In cities of the ii'cond class , was passed. Mr. Kcckley's senate lilo ! 223 , submitting to .he people the question of a constitutional onvcntion , was lost by a vote of 42 to 44. Mr. Newcomer's bill to whip wife beaters was defeated by a vote of 4U to 41. House roll 4ttt , establishing am ( cultural ex perimental stations , was passed. The report of the special committee on the election of bills for consideration made tills nornlng was adopted. Mr. Newcomer's bill providing for about eighty emplojea In both houses was recom mended to pass. Mr. Whltmoro moved to strike out the : haplaln , but thu motion was lost , ten \otlng "or It , among whom were Messrs. Whltmore , larvoy , Hulmrod and Andres. Adjourned. _ _ _ Tin ; Pharmacy Itill. LI.VCOT.N , Neb. . March 2. . [ Special to the : $ ni : . | The piluclpal features of the pharm acy bill signed yesterday by the governor are as follows : There shall be aboard st\ led .ho Nebraska State Hoard of Pharmacy , con sisting of the nttornoy-geneial , secretary of state , auditor , treasuicr , commissioner ot public lands and buildings , and this boaul shall appoint five examiners or secretaries who shall be skillful apothecaries of sc\en years practical experience. They shall bo actually engaged in the drug business in the state and shall assist the board in conducting all examinations ot parties desliing to trans act the drug business In this state. These scctutnrlos shall bo paid S5 for each day ac tually spent in tins work , and all just and luasouable expenses Inclined attending meetings ot the board. They shall bo se lected from ten practical pharmacists recom mended by the Nebraska State Pharmaceuti cal association. All expenses of the board aie to be paid out of the lees icceived by thu same. All tees in excess of the expenses , shall be paid into the state treasuiy. Tlio board shall organi/u within tlility days after its appointment by electing a president and secretary , whose tci m ol olllce shall be one year. The secretary for his services , shall receive not to exceed S100 a year , in addition to his salary. Tlio boaul shall examine all applications , grant-cortllicates ot reiribtration , prosecute all violators of the law , report annually to the governor and State Pharmaceutical asso ciation upon the condition ot pharmacy In this state , and the number of pharmacist ! ) rcglsteied. The board shall meet no the first Tuesday of March , July and November. Pharmacists who may be in bushiest' lor themselves In this state when the law goes Into elfect , or who shall have been employed In the business in this state for three years prior to that time , may within three months Ille application for membership , and upon the payment ot 92 shall be granted a certili- cate ot registered pharmacist. If application should not be made within the time pre- bciibed , then the pharmacist shall uudeigo examination. Licentiates In pharmacy shall not be less than eighteen years of age. Bcfoio under going examination they shall turnlsh satis factory evidence that they are ot temperate habits. If an applicant should fall in his first examination his application fee shall be placed to his credit for a second examina tion any time within the year. Ceitlticalcs ot registration may be gi anted without ex amination to licentiates of other pharmacy boards upon payment of $2. The board may Issue certificates to clerks who have been en gaged two years or more in the business In the state , but this certificate shall not entitle the holder to engage In business on his own account or take charge of a drug store. The annual dues of pharmacists shall be SI and of assistants SO cents. In case of chance In the location of a member's place of business the board must be notified of the sauie. Each member must dls- ' his certillcate In his store , egistratlons obtained through false repre sentations shall be void. Any non-registered pharmacist , who , ninety days alter the passage of this bill shall neglect to place a registered pharmacist In charge of such place , or allow medicine to be compounded In bis store un less by a registered pharmacist , shall be lined not less than 810 nor more than 3100 , or be Imprisoned not less than ten da vs. This penalty docs not apply to retail dealers at a distance of not loss than five miles of a regis tered pharmacist , nor with exclusive whole sale dealers , nor resident physicians who dispense medicine on their own prescrip tions. No person shall add to or remove from any drug any Ingredient or material which ahull deteriorate the quality of the same , under pen alty of prosecution with all the costs of action and a line of not less than 810 nor more than 100. 100.To examine such adulterations , the board of pharmacy may employ chemists , and If found necessary prosecute the offender. The pharmacist ot every house dispensing and compounding medicines registered under this act shall be exempt and free from all jury duty In the courts of this state. A Dangerous Mistnkn. LINCOLN , Neb. , March 25. [ Special Telcaram to thoBEK. | A dangerous mis take has been discoveicd In the engrossing of the bill appropriating 575,000 for the asylum for Incurable Insane at Hastings. As It now reads the amount appropriated Is only $75. There was an attempt made to fix the matter and keep It quint , though It Is not generally known how It may bo done be cause the governor has signed the bill. The opinion Is entertained by all the legis lators to whom I have spoken that this grave blunder vitiates the appropriation. Governor Thayer , however , hopes that It may be remedied by inserting the 975,000 in the general appropriation bill , which will soon come up in the senate , and which then will have to be teturncd to the house for concur rence. This will require nearly all the re maining days of the session. The discovery has opened the ryes of every legislator who is Interested In an appropilatfon and has caused a general oveihanling of all appropriations enrolled , while It has also evoked much criti cism of the careless manner In which Impor tant clerical work has ueeu performed. Judge Neubauor Serenaded. SIDNHY , Neb. , March 25.-Special [ Tele gram to the BEE.J Judge Julius Neubauer , recently elected junior vice commander of the G. A. 1L of Nebraska , was tendered a sere nade this evening by citizens and the Twenty-first Infantry band. Commander Henry delivered the address of welcome , which was reollnely responded to by Neu bauer. People generally rejoice at this mark of recognition to western Nebraska. Fremont Ilfjoloe * Greatly. FUKMONT , Neb. , March 25. | Spe lal to the BEB.I Fremont IB again rejoicing with great joy. This time It la on account ot the positive assurances and protpecU of securing the B , & M. railroad. The line Is to be con structed to UiU plac * from Ithaca , a small village In ( launders county , on sectloni28 ol townahu ) . Already Immense stocks ot material have been deposited at that point by the company , and jcstortlay WXJ men and teams from the various grading gangs of the company reported at Wahoo by orders from hcad < | itaitei $ . It Is al o definitely known hero , direct from the management of the road , that It Is to be built to Fremont this summer. The route from Ithaca to this city Is an easy one , anil a good point for a bridge ncto-s the Piatto river two and a half miles east ot the city. _ The Honm Ktrikct Kearney. KIAIINIT : : , Neb. , March 2. " > . [ Special to the Br.n.J Wo have been looking anxlouslv lor the boom to strike us , and It has come at last. Monday the real estate transfers amounted to S1,7x ) , Tuesday to S2.010 , and Wednesday S17.4CO. Parties are here from Omaha , Cincinnati , Chicago and points further east buying , they having been so sit uated as to bo Informed on railway matters sooner than the cltl/ens of Kearney. You may know that property Is not veiy high as jet when 1 tell you that many pieces are paying 15 per cent on the prices asked for them. Kearney is surely coming to the place she properly belongs the third city in Ne braska. A School Exhibition. Sciii'i.nit , Neb. , March 35. [ Special Tele gram to the Br.K. ] The winter term of the city schools closed to-day with an exhibit. The exhibit consisted of specimens of pen manship , examination papers , historical and geographical maps , with drawings by the physiology and natuial history classes ; also specimens ot free hand and ornutnental drawing. Altogether It was a very creditable ihowing of the year's work. Another Road For tioitp City. Lour City , Neb. , March 25.-SpecIal [ Telegram to the BnE.l Great excitement irovails hero over the arrival of a B. & M. nglnecr corps , running a line Into Loup City from Kavenna. Tobias Castor , the Ight-of-wav nnn. has bargained for tlio ight-of-wav and depot grounds between the Jnlou Pacific depot and the public square. HAimiSON WILL NOT KUN. barter Again Declines to Accept the Nomination For Mayor. CHICAGO , March 25. Mayor Carter U. larrlson has again declined the democratic nomination for ma > or of Chicago , and this line declares that his decision Is final. He ; cnt out a notice to the democratic central tty committee for a special meeting this afternoon , when ho lead a prepaicd letter outlining his purpose and thn reasons which actuated him to this course. Ho openly dec- aics that lie has been opposed by icprcscnta .Ivesoftho administration at Washington , and has also been charged with treachery to political filends , and for these reasons ho will not be a candidate. The letter states hat at the convention ho was carried away by the enthusiasm of the moment and decided to accept. Alter stating the endless abuse ho had been subjected to by the press for jcars , which ho bore with comparative equanimity because his peisonal honor was never attacked , ljut now , being accused of betraying a fiiend , the situation was unbear able and life too short In which to nudeitako to set himself right , and after declaring that knowing well the consequences of the action , which will bo to forever bar him from political honors In the future , he must irrevocably withdraw his name Irom the head ot tickets. The mayor says ; "Tho confidential adviser in Chicago of the picsidcut of the United States lias taken the public position that 1 should bo defeated In the Interest of the national administration. Tlio three newspapers which are the organs of the president in Chicago have attacked me violently since my nomination and urged my defeat Tins convinces me that the president of the United States does not desire me to be elected. I therctoio respect fully suggest that you call into consultation with vou the gentlemen who are known to bo advisers here of the federal administra tion and nominate a ticket which will com mand their support" Tlio charge ot treach ery made In the letter has relerenco to De- witt C. Cregler , a former city superintendent of public woiks , and who was urgbd for the nomination upon the theory that lliinison would not accept another nomination. W hat course the democratic party will now pursue is not stated. Some of the party men declare that Harrison cannot resiu-n now and will have to make the race , while others Intimate that a new man will bo named. A friend of the mayor said to-day , when the news of the latest move became known around thu city hall , that Harrison's final de termination In the matter was a logical re sult ot a careful survey of the situation. With President Kern , ottlio Cook County Democratic club lighting him ; with Alder man Hildrctli waving active war against him. and with all of Cregler's friends ready to bolt the nomination , ho appreciated the gravity of thu case and determined to get out of the race. Harrison said that Ms action was final. J. 11. McAvoy , the candidate for city treasurer on the democratic ticket tele graphed the campaign committee to-day that under no circumstances would he accent A meeting of the members ot the Illinois club was held this evening , at which demo crats and republicans were present , and steps wore taken looking to the nomination ot so-called "citizen's ticket" a - Arrange ments were made to Induce as many as pos sible of the other prominent clubs to join In the movement. Two tickets are now In the field. Koche , the republican nominee , did not , it was claimed , represent the bulk of his party , being comparatively unknown and only fully satisfying the labor clement. It was pro posed to nominate tor mayor E. Nelson Blake , ex-piesldent of the board of trade , who was defeated by Uoclio in the republican convention. The Illinois club Is wholly composed of Mayor Harrison's neighbors and there Is a suspicion In some Quarters that he will ultimately be named Instead of Blake , or that Blake , being In the field and divid ing Kochu's support , Harrison will again become a candidate , especially If able to make a deal with the United laborparty. THE GRANT MKMORIAU Committees Appointed By the Grand Army , Commandcr-ln-Chinf. MILWAUKKE , Marcli 25. Commander-tn- Chief Falrclilld , of tlio Grand Army of the Republic , has Issued a general order In rela tion to the memoilal at Washington , U. C. , In honor of the late General U. S. Grant. Pursuant to the resolutions adopted at the last national encampment , Commander Fairchild - child has appointed a committee , to bo known as the Grant memorial committee , consisting of oue member from each depart ment , of which committee the comniauder- In-chlef will be chairman. The following are members of the committee : Dakota , \V. V. Lucas , Chamberlain ; Illinois. J. W. Hurst. Chicago ; Iowa , W. It. Manning , New ton ; Nebraska , Samuel B. Jones , Omaha ; Wisconsin , 11. G , Bogcrs , Milwaukee. Exec utive committee : P. P. Burdctte , chairman ; George S. Evans , Ira M. Hedges , Kobert K. Besth , John P. Kea , A. G. Peterson. D. N. Foster. II. M. Novlns , II. P. LIe > d. lie also suggests that on the 27th day of April next , which will be the sixty-fifth anniversary of the birth of General Grant every post of the G. A. It. shall , at some convenient hour , as semble and. Inviting their fellow-cltl/ens to meet with them , hold a feast of patriotism and thereupon solicit and receive contribu tions for the memorial. Canadian Election Bribery. OTTAWA , March 25. Thn grand jury of Victoria county , New Brunswick , at Ed monton yesterday found an Indictment against the son ot John Costlgan , minister of Inland revenue , for bribery IB the recent elections. Indictments were also tound against his chief canvassers. If the charge Is proven Costlgan will be compelled under the statute to resign bU position In the cabi net and bo disqualified from sitting In the commons. Cable Work Ilesnmed. CHICAGO , March 24 , Work was re sumed on the cable system of the North Chicago cage railway this morning , Judge Tutny , of the circuit court , having refused to crant the Injunction asked for to compel the ( topping of work. Jack Marion Hustled Hence With Hemp tit Beatrice , FORMALITIES OF THE CHOKE The Alttrdcrcr Iloi Protesting Ills In- noocnco mid Asking Forgiveness History of the Crime , the Capture and Conviction. Marlon's Fall. BnATUicn , NKII. , March [ Special Telegram to the BEK.J Jackson Marion , murderer of John Cameron , was hanged hero this morning at 11:20. : The doomed man pal took of a hearty supper last night and retired at 11 o'clock , after having been In consultation with his spiritual adviser several hours. Ho slept soundly and aioso at 7 o'clock this morning. After a hearty breakfast ho was again clos eted with his spiritual adviser , who remained with him until a very few minutes before the execution. At 11 a. m. , the prisoner mounted the scalfotd. A brief prayer was offered by Itov. Albilght. The prisoner was then given an opportunity to speak. After a delay of about ten minutes , during which death like quiet prevailed , the prisoner began in a firm tone of voice. Ho made no con- 'esslon or statement of any kind regarding he crime of which ho was convicted. Ho asked forgiveness and said ho had forgiven ils enemies. The drop fell at 11:20 : and ho was pro nounced dead at 11:35. : His neck was broken md ho died without a. struggle , llellglous iervlces weio held at 100 : In the jail , conducted - ducted by Kev. G , U. AlbrUht , who also offered a prayer on the scaffold for the con loinued man. Mailon nnrched out to thu caflold and ascended the steps with a firm tiead and without iclp. Ho exhibited nerve all the way lirough , placidly smoking his pipe before ho went out , and in making a spcecli on thu scaffold did It with a linn voice. He main ; alned his Innocence to the last , asked God to bless everybody , foigavo enemies , said ho felt kindly towaids every one and said God had 'orglven his sins anil he was ready to die. He said ho had no confession to nnko. The body was taken down at 11 : to and do- ivered to the nndcitaUcis for burial. Win. Wjmore , uncle ol Mailon , was the only relative present. Ho did not see thn loxecutlon and took no [ uitin the funeral arrangements. A large crowd surrounded the jail , but good older was maintained by company C. Shcrifls Bcluen , of Jetlerson county , and Mclick , of Lancaster , wcro among the number picsent Sheriff Davis deserves credit for tlio. able manner in which all airangcmcnts were con ducted. While Marlou declared that he did not murder Camcion , theio seems to be no doubt but that he was guilty and also guilty ot other murders in the Indian Territory. 1IISTOHY OF THR CHIMP. In April , Ib72 , Jackson Marion and wife and John Cameron stilted from Jackson county , Kansas , for Gape county , Nebraska , Cameron having a span of bay mareswagon and harness and Marlou having a team ot mules , wagon and harness. They arrived in due time at thu home of Mrs. Warren , who was -Mis. Marion's mo'.hcr , living near Lib erty. Gauo countr , staj Ing there until about May 2 , when Cameion and Marlon with the two teams started west to work on the St.Joo & Denver railroad near Stcele City , Neb. On Mav5 , Maiion returned to Mrs. Warren's alone , having the two teams , Cameion's trunk and wearing Cameron's boots Said hu had bought Cameron's outfit and that ho had gone on farther west with a paity of railto.ulPis. Marlon said he ( Marlou ) could not make ralhoadlng pay and so he returned to Warrejis. The neighborhood , thinking that all was not straight , began questioning Marlon about his trade with Cameron and > > t Cameron's whereabouts and nnally accused him of killing Cameron. The place grew very hot tor him , but before any action was taken ho had tied for parts unknown. About this time relatives of Cameron , becoming uneasy at Ills long absence , began to make inquiry. They traced him to Mrs. Warren's and Ills starting west from there , but could find no subsequent trace ot him. They fin ally gave tip the search and It was not until the following March. Ib7.t , that another chapter was opened. At tins time word was iccelved by the coroner of Gage county that the skeleton and clothing of a man had been tound on Indian creek , tit teen in lies southwest of Beatrice. The remains were brought to lieatrlco and an inquest held : the body being Identlllcd as that or John Cameron , and that ho was shot and killed by Jack Marion. Some effort was then made to tlnd Marion , bnt without suc cess. In December , 18S3 , nearly eleven years after the crime had been committed , Marlon waa seen iu the county jail at Sedan , Chautauo.ua county , Kansas , where ho was awaiting trial for stealing , by a man who had formerly lived In Gage county , and who know that he was accused of the Cameion murder , lie Informed the sheriff at Sedan , who immediately wrote to Captain Hcrron. sheriff of ( taxo county , apprising htm of what he had heard. Mr. Herron at once went to Sedan , satisfied himself that he had the right man , though Marion denied ever having been in Nebraska or having thn name of Marlon. Ills release was secured tiom the Sedan jail , and he was lodged in the Beatrice jail December 20 , 18&3 , where ho has been ever since. THE TIIIAL. As there were no witnesses to the murder and so long a time having elapsed since the crime was committed. Marlon's counsel Im agined they could easily clear him on his plea of not guilty. To the efficient sheriff , Cap tain Herron , and a brother of John Cameron was duo the credit of working up n chain of circumstantial avldeucewhlch was a surprise to the defense and which pointed cleaily to the detendant'sgnilt. The testimony ot wit nesses who saw saw them together up to the day of the murder , the possession by-Marlon of Cameron's effects , the finding of the vic tim's body with tlienkull pierced with bullets. Marlon's nasty flight and his own conflicting , doubtful and damaging testimony left but little doubt an to his guilt Ho was tried the first time at the spring. It&Xterm of the Gage county district court before Judge S. P. Dav- llson and upon the verdict of guilty of mur der by the jury , was sentenced to bo hung on September 7 , IBS ! . The defense carried the case to the suprnma court on error , won a decision and the case sent back tor trial. It wa.s tried the second time at tall term IbSS before Judge Broady. . who.after another verdict of guilty , sentenced him to be banged on January 'M , lbS5. Again tlio defendanttook thn case to the supreme court bat this time without a victory as the supreme court resonteimid him to be hanged on Friday , March 11.1B87. The defendants attorneys , Colby , Havlett & Bates , It Is said , recolveu a fee of S'.UQ In this cas from Win. Wymore. an uncle of Marlon , but could get no more. They then sued Wjrmoro together with two brothers of Marlon on a contract for 82,000 fees , bnt It is reported that they nnally compromised for about 51,000. A Colored Itaplst Hunt ; . Mr.Mmis. March 35. Amos Johnson , col ored , aged forty , was hanged this afternoon at 2IB : o'clock , at Marlon , Crlttendon county , Ark. , for outraging a little white child eight years old. The girl , Margaret Arnold , had been left in his charge by her parents , who were on a llatboat. and he cared for hei for four years. Tho'crimo was committed last De cember and he was convicted bv a jury of his own color. He confessed this forenoon and made suite a lenrthy harranguo from the scafToUf. Fully l.tXX ) people , mostly col ored , witnessed the execution. Uls neck was broken by the fall. The victim of his lust is being cared for here at the bisters ot the Good Shepherd. Her parentage , beyond what Is stated , U unknown. Strung Up In Montana. DILLON , Mont , March 25. Thomas II. Harding wasbanuted here to-day for the mur der of WUllaju Ferguson Young , a taje driver , while driving stage from Mclroso to Glcndale , May 2l , 13SG. lie maintained his Innocence to the last. Ho was stoical and apparently indltrcrcnt ever since his nricst , but today , just before the execution , In an Interview ho mentioned ills old mother and burst Into tears. Ho met his deatli utilliue i- Ingly , saying , "I forgive everybody. " Ho was haiued at 2:3. : ) , dying Instantly , tils neck being broken. A t'nlmer Jlonso 1 meetly. CttfAoo , March 25. The laigo dining room of the Palmer house was the scene of a tragedy at 2 o'clock this afternoon which throw the cuests into a tremor of excitement and caused serious interruption to thu meal fora time. Phillip F. Hearllng , ono of the waiters , who was discharged this mornlnir , entered the room and approached Charles I- . Jordan , the head waiter , and commenced re monstrating at his summary dlbcl.orge. Jordan pushed film off , which only exasper ated Be.irllng , who , when ho found his Words had ni ) effect , hissed throiuh his teeth : "I'll niurdci you. " The next Instant the polished barrel ot a pistol flashed and before anybody could move a bullet cntcied the head of Jor dan. Ho had partially turned awav and thn ball euteicd under the right ear. The guests surrounded the wounded man. carrying him to the room of Dr. Stubhs. while In the con fusion lioarllng succeeded in making ills es cape. Bearllng Is a largo negro and easily reco ni/.ed , and Is said to be disliked by the coloied people , and anyone is liable to be- 'ray his place of concealment. A Frightlul Crime. Nr.w YOKK , Maich 25. A filghfnl crime was committed by n saloon-keeper at the cor ner of Jefferson and East Broadway , Jus morning. The victim Is a little girl who sullcred tenlbly at the hands of thu brute. The news of the cilme spread rapidly , and In a few minutes the place was thronged ivlth an excited crowd , who threatened to ynch the scoundrel. The reserves of the Madison street station wcro summoned and are trying to get at the wretch , who barii- caded himself In the cellar of a saloon. Tin1 victim was a little nurse girl , thirteen years old. named Golda Novemba. The as sailant , Henry Lohrmans , escaped. A Mother Murders Her Child. Nmv YOIIK MILLS Minn. , March 25. Mrs. Joscph.Mattson murdered her little girl , one j ear old , by severing the , , jugular vein with a pair ot sharp sheais , and took her own life In the same manner. Them is no solution to the mystery. Joseph Mattson Is i Finn who lives six miles south of this ilace. He was in town , and when ho r - : urned to his homo found his wife and child Jead. _ Outraged and Murdered. Nr.w YOIIK , March 25. The body of a woman was this morning found In the liall- iv ay of a tenement house , No.2 New Boweiy. The woman had been imtiaged and then muidereii. She has been identified as Miss Louisa llatliolda Biooklyn schoolteacher. Arrested For Murder. PnoitiA , 111. , March 25. The sheriff lias nncstcd Milton Driver , a man fitly years old , for the murder of a boy in Ohio county , Indiana. LOVE liCXTUltS ANI1 MJNACY. A Onriicd Fool" Husband Sues Fern n Divorce. NEW YOIIK. 5arch 2.J. [ Special Telegram to the BCK.J In his suit for divorce from Emma M. Oakes on the ground of adultery , Dr. Frederick Oakes lias ofTcicd as evidence 283 of the most lervld love letters that over found their way Into a court of law. The let- teis were vrltten by Mai < us Dclazare , a man about town and wi Her of topical songs /or theatres , and some time n newspaper re porter. Dr. Oakes , having Inherited wealth , devotes his time chiefly to billiards. .Mrs. Oake-s Is a lively brunette , daughter of a boarding house keeper. Dr. Oakes says that she was iu the habit of going to matinees and promenading on Broadway and Filth avenue. She always left the house daily im mediately alter be went out and came back and just before he retuined. When his sus picions wereat last aroused , Mary Crotton , Ills wife's maid , turned over the who ; col lection ot letters to him. She testified before the letereo that she lound these Icttcis lying all around the house , and often spoke with her misticss about her carelessness , and sug gested that Oakes would find them. "No , he won't , " Mrs. Onkea > rolled ; "he is such a darned fool that 1 could thiow tliem down on the bed before him and lie wouldn't open them. " Counsel tor the wife says that De laware's letters were wiltten against her will , that she never answered them and that she gave Dulazaro no encouragement. The Great Flood. ST. PAUL , March 25. Tlio Pioneer Press' Bismarck ( Dak. ) special says that It was learned yesterday that T. M. Kennedy and wife and three children are held on SIbley island , and for six days have been living on such food as they saved from the water. There Is no hope of rescuing them until the flood icccdes , and their Iriendsaredlstracted. They can bo seen through field glasses occupying a nest built in the limbs of trees over three miles from shore. The Northern Pacilie managers have abandoned the hope of moving the gorge by dynamite and cannot say when they will be able to ship freight across the river. Passen gers are being transported by boat. A party of twelve , in attempting to cross Wednesday night from Maodan in a boat , were driven by the wind and ice Into a willow thicket and passed the nignt there , momentarily expect ing death. Uowm.u , Dak. . March 25. The last re ports from stage drivers from Lagrace and Lobcan to-day say a great deal of property has been lost during the last few davs owing to the high water of the Missouri river. At Lebcan people from the bottoms were com pelled to flee to the high bluffs. Barthol Olson was on the roof of his building all night and was rescued next day. Mr. Klrkland was drowned before ho could reach high ground. Wllkins & Skinner's ranch , near Legrace , Is under several feet of water. The Grand river Ice broke up yesterday and It Is nowovcrllowing , and It Is expected when the gorge at Bismarck bleaks that the river will rise several feet more. liiiMAKCic , Dak. , March 25. The water fell two feet to-day and the worst is believed to be over. The Northern Pacific will be able to run trains over the brldjo next Mon day. Tlio Kennedy family are still held on SIbley Island by the water. Iiahor Trouble * . NKW OKLKANP , Match 25. The difficulty between the different branches of labor em ployed In the handling of cotton , Involving 10,000 men , had the effect of paralysing all woik In the cotton trade yesterday. The dif ficulty dates back to last October and Is th e outcome of the elfort then made to reduce the charges on cotton t this port At that time all cotton handlers , both white and colored , including employers , belonged to one union. Tlio white men withdrew and formed a new union , Including employers. The colored men remathcd In the old corporation. Yes terday the new organization decided not to handle any cotton which passed through the hands ot any of the members ot the old or- Kanl/.atlon. Yesterday morning at all presses where members of the old council were em ployed work was stopped , as the weighers , samplers and classers refused to touch cotton not handled or drayed by members ot the old organl/atlon. The other presses where only members of the now council were employed work went on as usual , but thu cotton could not be stowed on ship boardin asmuch as It had to pass through the hands of longshoremenwho belong to the old coun cil , and screwmen. members of the new council would not receive it Iroui them. Serious trouble Is feared. The Hush to Canada. CHICAGO , March 21 ( Special Telegram to the DEE.I The Edmlston it Waddell Co. , manufacturer of agricultural implements , Brooklyn , bas failed for 8200,000 , with nom inal assets. The president , J. U. Edmlston , bas left the city and Is supposed to bo In Can ada. The treasurer , David J. Waddell , went to San Francisco two months ago , and hU BU&ont wbembouts arc unknown. wuncic OF run SCOTIA. The Oconii .Steamer lirnohcd On Lone Island A Itougli Pnnsn c. Fiur. IstAN-n , March 20. A steamer Is ashore near Blue Point station , Long Island , fifteen miles trom Fire Island. She docs not seem to bo a larsjo vessel. Her masts are gone and she Is well up on the beach , and appears to bo sett I Ing. A modeiate gale Is blowing with a heavy sea running. The vessel which went ashore at I ! o'clock this m01 nine near Ulun Point Is the Kieneh steamer Scotia , which sailed Irom .Mai sullies Kehruary 20 , via Naples and Gibraltar lor New \ ork. Shu Is said to have a Inrpo num ber of passengcis nboatd. The Scotia Is l.i'.SS . net and 0,4112 gioss tonnage. ' 1 he life saving people Have got a Hue to heie , but owing to the heavy surf have not bcenabletodoanvtlilnglutliow.lv of tak ing oil the passongeis. She has 1.000 Itallah Immigrants on boaul. The Scotia Is a screw brig rigged steamer , nil teet Ion' ' ' . 40 fee.t wide , and'iU feet deep. She was built In Lelth. Scotland , In iMLund Is owned by a linn In Maisellles. The passenger agent of the Tabro Hue states that them are about nine hundred pas- seuuei.s aboard the Scotia , probably nil steer- ago. A dispatch received at noon states that tliev are all safe and will bo taken to Now Yoik to-morrow. I'Arcnooui : , L. I. , March 2o. It was ex ceedingly fortunate for thu stranded steamer Scotia , now Ivlng with her nose deep in the outer bar off Blue Point life-saving station , that the high wind and heavy sea which prevailed - vailed when she was run ashore subsided so opportunely this morning. Otherwise , In stead of still being In condition to still offer shelter and accommodation to the 1,200 souls aboard of bur , she would piotublybo bieak- ing up and her living freight , If all were stvod to reach thu beach , would bo exposed to merciless winds and with shorter rations than have been their portion lor twenty da\s past At daylight , when Captain Jones and his ciow of lite savers attempted to throw a line to the vessel , and later , when an ctlort was made to launch a lifeboat rte reach her , the surl lolled mountains hlrh and the wind blew a hurricane. Within two hours a moderate breeze and quieter sea permitted the launch ing of a boat and an approach to the steamer. The vessel lies with her node deep in the sand , headed northeast. Her appearance gives unmistakable evidence of hard usage by the waves , and the absence of the masts and rigging , together with the general dis order ot her decks , makes her a most dis tressing object , while the poor foielguers who ciowd her decks , ga/.lng longingly amidst their excitement to the land so near and yet so far , create fcellngsof commlssera- tlon In the hearts of the men who have swarmed to thu beach from all points along the mainland. Through a Mil f man who vis ited the Scotia in a life tioat and conversed with ono of the stuJimci'screw who spoke a little English , It was Icnrnud that the state ments ol Passenger Fauna , who succeeded In gettine ashore In the lirst boat which leached the vessel , as to the terrible storms cxpeiiunced and suffering of tlio passengers , w cio not overdone. For nearly twenty days the steamer met a scries ol stoinis. the waves dashing over the decks like huge mountains and at times threatening to en- tiiely subnieigo her. Dining most of the time it was necessaiy to keep the poor emi grants packed like saulines In the steerage. They were subjected to indescribable sul- fering , being thrown from side to side of the vessel , pitched horn their births , and sustain ing more serious bruises and fractures of their bodies and limbs. Several men and women had ther legs bioken , while the chlldicn , many of them , ait > black and blue from fre quent contact with posts and beams. The machinery of thu steamer hud been of little us for neatly a week and the fact of thn ves sel having run ashore with her head noith- east directly opposite to her pioper course would indicate that she had been tossing with bnt slight control , and Captain Kullat be haved nobly , lemalning almost continually on the brl < liel4jri tfweek. . Yosteidav the lead was thrown frequently , nnrt last night , when the soundlnsH Indicated proximity to the beach and thu Storm not abating , while the vessel strained and tossed , ha decided to beach her , and in older to keep her more steady ho ordered the cutting away of the masts. When she struck the beach and the tremor and the awakening thud of the shock was felt by the passengers , a scone of Inex pressible excitement piovalled. Captain Bishop , the n locking company's agent , ar rived on the beach about G o'clock and imme diately took chaige of plans for saving the vessel find make ready for the tugs expected Irom New York. Alter inspection Captain Bishop said he thought she could bo got olT all right and the cargo saved. At 8 o'clock to-nlgnt the Scotia was lying easy in about two fathoms ot water 200 feet fiom shore , and was working in through tno pounding of the rising tide. It has been im possible as jet to obtain any sUtemnnt from the captain or ofllccrs. Tlio life saving ciew , with their life boat , have succeeded In land ing 100 passengers on the beach , but late In the afternoon orders were received from New York to keep the passengers aboard until the arrival of the barges which had been dispatched during the af tot noon. Tlio weather continues fine and a quiet sea pre vails. There are no apprehensions enter tained as to the safety of the vessel and her passengers during the niclit. It Is cxoceted that the passengers will all be taken off in barges , which will convey them to New York to-morrow morning. The Shal'cr-lMitlt/.er How. Nnw YOKK. March 2-L [ Special Telegram to the BKR.J Yesterday Lawyer Ira Shafcr received a letter signed by Joseph Pullucr , reading as rollows : "Sir Yon blathering Irish Catholic , 1 will meet yon at any desig nated place yon like the sooner the bettor. " Pulitzer denies that lie bad written the letter , and made light of the matter. The letter , he said , did not contain his sentiments , and ho did not suppose any Intelligent man attrib uted It to him. He considered Sharer's homicidal icidal threats as a joke , but added that ho would not beg for three days grace , II Shaler demonstrated that he meant business. But Shafer had not waited to verify It before sending the following note to Pulitzer : "This brutal note I ought to neat with silent contempt. Tlio observations made In my opening address to the Cloary jury are the only answer I deem necessary to make as to my intentions and as to the time and place of meeting. " In an interview fcihafer Is reported as sayIng - Ing that he has a pistol in his pocket adding : "When 1 meet Pulitzer 1 will not shoot him In the back.but I will ask him it ho Is armed. If he says yes , 1 will shoot him down In his tracks or let him shoot mo. If he Is not armed , ot course I will not kllll film then , but hu must take warning and gut ready. " Later lie said to leporte.rs at Poughueeusle : " 1 have got I'ullt/er In a hole , and hu has got to cut out or die. " The Fire Record. BiNmiAMTON , N. Y. , March 25. About 11 o'clock to-night fire broke out In the shaving house of W. S. Wced&Co.'s planing mill. The lire spread rapidly and thn mill was soon a mass of flames. From the mill the flames spread to the Immense lumber yard , where the lire Is now raging. The loss uu to 1 o'clock amounts to 8110,000. A Utpo num ber ot workmen are thrown out of employ ment. Later The lire Is under control. TIIFNIOS. N. J. , March ' . ' 0 , 4.0 a. m. The pork packing establishment of John Taylor & Co. took lire soon after midnight , and Is still burning. The indications are that the entire concern will be destroyed , In which event the loss will reach nearly t M- , 000. There Is a large quantity ot meats In the stoiehouscs. _ Humors of Ituvolutloti. Nr.w YOIIK , March 25. Advices from Panama to the 17th say that In view of the revolutionary rumors a dealer In rifles and cartridges In Panama turned over his whole stock to the government for safe keep- Ing. A number of persons collected to wit ness the removal In the belief that a revolu tion was either under way or In active pro gress. There seems to be llttln doubt that there Is something In thu air , and whatever It is those who know In-st belluve the " \ cne/nelan dontler will be the scone. Denth of fillza Wcatherebr. Nr.w YOIIK , Mm eh 25. [ Special Telegram to the UKK.J After several years of suiter- ltir ( and Illness , which confined her to her house for several mouths. Mrs. N. C. Good win , known professionally as KlUa Wcath- crsby , died last night fruin the effects of a surgical operation rendered nucssary for the removal of a tumor. . THE LAST CHURCH CEREMONY OarJlual Gibbons Publicly Installoil Over Ilis Titular Church iu Homo. HOW THL RITE WAS PERFORMED Tlio American ISeclcslast Kcfcm to This Country In Olovvlnjj TermH Hie Grnml National llaoc Uiher foreign New * . Cardinal GlhhotiH Inntnllod. ( CoM/ifyM / ISS ! liyJiimw Gonltii Hennttt\ \ KOMI : , Maich 2o. [ Now York Herald Cable Special to tlio HIE.J : In n qulot cor ner of transpontine Komi ) lies Santa .Maria , In Trastevore , Cardinal Gibbons' clnircli. Behind - hind It rises a hill on which , according to pious tiadlttnn , St. Peter was crucified head down , llcloro It la a sleepy plazra with i\ splashing fountain , on which thogrcat brown campanile of thu church has looked down for centuries , while generation after generation has passed Intoobllvioa. Thn long , narrow arcade , through which one entcis the build- In ; , ' , Is decorated with mouldering ficscoea and marble labials. During most days in the week the Interior of the church Is tilled with the droning voices of little children reciting their catechism or singing simple hymns. Monks and nuns haunt the venerable aisles , which oven the Cook's tourists. Hitting In and out , cannot make vulgar. Of all the old churches of Homo Santa Mnrla , In Tiastovore , Is perhaps the oldest , quaintest and most peaceful of all. The bells of Koine were dancing this morn ing as , at 10 o'clock , Cardinal Gibbons loft the American college , which stands in the via Dell UinIIla , Ho drove through the tortuous siieets of the Eternal City to Santa Maila. The sky was heavy. There was n sirocco In the air. Ciowds were Idly celebrating the feast of the annun ciation and seemed oppressed and plooiny. Hut In the Trastevero the scene was changed again. Hut a trudging ray of sunlight glinted on the cardinal , but In the plaz/a facing the church all was llfo and bustle. Cairlago after canlago dashed up to the door. Worklnginon and contadlna Irom thn Campagna streamed noisily In and out of the cdillco. The sound of the splash ing water in the fountain mingled with tlio voices of children iniil those of their scolding mothers. Through the nnclcnt porcii , bilghteucd by sciaps of red and golden diapery , one got glimpses of the restless ! multitude of peasants , priests and Aincrl-l can belles , humble laboicrs and bambini , all' ' pressing eagerly toward the high altar. J'AI.i : HUT HAPPY. I reached Santa Maria just as the cardinal was alighting fiom his catrlage. lie looked pule but happy. As for his coachman the day was evidently too much lor him. In his emotion he had laboriously brushed his ha tlioroug way. Following the cardinal' came IJMiops Keane , Watteison and Ireland - ' land ; Father Donohue , Archbishop Cair , ol Mclboutnc , and other ecclesiastical digni taries. 1 lorccd my way Into the nave. The' cardinal , having donned his scarlet eapoa. with lur lined hood mozzltta , was sprinkling the Bystanders with holy water. Beyond tike Impressive group In the foreground 1 saw long , seirled lines of faces of all kinds and conditions of uicn and women stretchIng - Ing away between the granite columns ol ho nave to the altar rails. Further on wcro glimmering lights and gaudy vases rilled with paper flowers and a confusion of golden pilasters. 'But the soft , Byseantlno mosaic ( n the apse toned down all these vulgarities. , One iorgot even the camp stools mid the' ' baldcckcrs , which many Americans had | brought with them , as one watched the wonderful plctuio near the poich and. ) Istoued to thu awestruck children whispering "Ecco 11 cardinal. " But then ai white-robed priest swung n thurible before , ils eminence and tlio procession moved-1 slowly on In a cloud of Incense , thiongh the nass , across the aisle , into the chapel of th J blessetj sacrament , where the cardinal blsh-t ops knelt In prayer while the choir In the i gilded organ loft of the transept burst into' ' exultant song. THI : r'Ertr.MoxY. At last the cardinal , preceded by the canons > of the basilica and acolytes with censor and cruclllx , reached the altar steps. I had a ' transient vision ot tha scarlet , purple , white and gold as the cortege passed around the altar Into the choir. The cardinal , this time wearing his borctta , took a boat on a chair beneath a red and white canopy with gold to < hear the bull read appointing tlio chinch oC Santa Maria' In Trastevere as his titular church , This ceremony ended , the cardinal rose and , holding his berctta In both hands , began fa short address. Then ho thanked the holy father for having given him charge of the beautiful old church. He glided Into a patriotic eulogy of the civil and religious liberty of America , which , thanks to the fructifying grace of God , had permit ted the Catholic church to grow Into a large tree , spreading Its branches through the length and breadth of our land. Recalling thn late encyclical of the pope , ho showed that Catholicism nourished under all govern ments. "For myself , " he continued , "with a duo sense of prldo and gratitude , 1 belong to a country where civil government holds over us the aegis of Its protection. Our country has liberty without license , authority with out despotism. It erects no wall to exclude strangers , no frowning fortllicatlons to repel Invaders. " A curious smile flickered upon the faces of some Americans present as ho added that her haibms were open on the Atlantic and the Pad lie. After a passing reference to the social problem now engaging the , attention of Americans , the cardinal blessed the by standers and resumed his seat. RRCKIVIXO COXCIIiATULATlO-VS. The choir burst Into a "To Deuui. " the pro cession reformed , and the cardinal passed down the altar steps Into the sacristy , where , for a quarter of an hour , ho oat receiving con gratulations and chatting pleasantly with hla friends. Among them were several English men and many wanderers from Now York , Baltlmoronnd Philadelphianor was tlioTras- tevere excluded. Graceful American beauties In all the pride of Paris bonnets knelt with bare-headed Itoman matrons and grimy workmen to kiss the cardinal's ring. There was more kneeling and kissing in tlio piazza. His eminence left the church with the bishops , and as he entered his carrlao for the first time he donned the led heaver hat , and fora moment all heads were uncovered. The cairlage door was besieged by n crowd , and then the coachman , giving his hat an extra brush In the wrong direction , cracked his whip , the pepplo fell back and the cardinal vanished through the narrow hino ot the Tia.stcvere. AXOIIIKlt ACCOU.NT. ItoiiK , March 2.-Cardinal Jninra Gibbons bens , nichblshop of Baltimore , .Mil. , tc-d.ty formaly took possession of the Basilica of. Santa Mai to In Trastevero as his ( Itular- church. Ho was arrayed In the spUndld robes of a cardinal. When ho reached thn door of the church ho knelt upon a cushion placed them on a strip of carpet. The belonging to the church uud tip -/jjs.