Newspaper Page Text
FHE OMAHA DAILY BEE TWELVE PKOES. TWELVE PAGES , TWENTY-FIRST YEAH OMAHA , SATURDAY MORNING , MAY 7 , 1892-TWKLVK PACKS. JNTMJJEIl 32-1. 'S ' The Daily Conference Paper Hampered by a Lack of Facilities. DOINGS OF THE METHODIST CONGRESS Jlrpnrt on India Ml * lom Lively Dclmto on Ilic Chlnono KxclnMnii Illll Dealing \iltli I'olltlcn ! Problem * In a , Nonpar ! 11111 .Manner. When tbo confcronco delegates assembled In Hxposltlon hall yesterday morning ttioy ulscovcrcJ Unit the carpenters ivho have bean making partitions for ttic lobbies anil cloak rooms and other things about the hall had maJo a l > latform during the night , and It was placed immediately In front at the presiding bUhop on tbo Moor. Thl platform Is for the espec ial use of delegates who may have samples of oratory to spring upon the conference from day to day. Bishop Mullallou presided at the morning Bosslou , and Uev. William Hurt of tbo Italian mlsiions lud In devotional exercises. Then came the rending of tlio journal of tbo previous day. The soc-rolnry was instructed to call the list of vacancies In the various delegations to sco If any of tbo absentees had arrived. Hnlf n dozen liamo * that had been checked ns nb- notit were responded to when the list was called. Trouble * of the Olllrlul Organ. Dr Stowo , publisher of the Dally Chris tian Advocate , nroso and said ho wanted to tell the conference the diniculttos that tno publisher : bad gotten Into. They were _ get ting the papar published nt the \ orlfl- Herald onicc , where the facilities wore very limited and thov baa experienced croat iliniculty In Rotting Iho paper out In Rood shape and on ilmo. Dr. Slowo said tbo sub- scrlpllons wcro pouring in and their crowded condition at the VVorld-Jlorald onlco made It dlfllcult for them to got , the list corrected each day and Iho papers mailed in reason able time. Dr. Stowo wanted the members 1o got UOHR with ono copy each day of the Dally Advocate instead of three as ordorod. Ilos'totod that the publishers had found It nlmojt impossible to got enough paper In Onmba to run olt tbo number of papers re quired. There was a concral kick against cutting down the number of copies allowed for each member and Dr. Stowo was simplv In structed to roll up bis sleeves and got out nil tbo papers necessary to supply the demand nnd tbo conference would stnnd nt his back. Dr. .lobn Pearson of Cincinnati said ho believed that tliero were facilities in Omaha RUflieiont to publish 100,001) ) if necessary and ho thought the publisher * ought to keep on sawing wood instead of stopping to make ex planations. H Kov. .1. L. Smith of tbo Northwest Indiana conference , a patriarch In the church SI . years old , and who was married a few days ago to n lady over fit ) yo'irs old , then made n few remarks , thanking the conference for the honor conferred upon him by offering him u eat on tbo platform , but declining it , pre ferring to sit with his delegation. Dr. Necly then presented tlu conference with n very line record of the constitution commission. liUliop Tlinbtirii'4 Ill-port. Then the order of the day was taken up , which was the reportof BlshopThoburn , mi'- nionnry bishop to Indlnnuu Malaysia. lie said that tbo church was preaching and teaching tbo gospel in India and Malaysia in thirteen dlffcront languages. The work in India is destined to prosper tecnuso the English lan- puncc is guining u strong and wide foothold there. The report was long and exhaustive. It touches upon tbo workoftho throe annual conferences , ono missionary conference and tbrco district conferences in India. They nlsa have ono woman's conference there. .During the past , four years the warning force from Amnrlca had fallen oft some , but the membership had nioro than doubled. In the three conferences tbo membership had increased moro than 1)0,000 ) during tlu past , four years. Natives were giving up tnolr idols by the thousand. The mission Sunday schools bad a member ship of over 55,000 , more man all the other Sunday schools In tbo entire ompiro. The Sunday schools had increased in attendances nearly 10,000 during the past quadrcnnlura. Jn the mission day schools there wcro over J9.000 pupils , nn increase of about 10,000 dur ing tbo quudrennium. The church has eleven blgu schools and n great number of lower grade schools. Speaking of the work done by the womot Blsbop Thoburn said that they hnd given women ovcry opportunity 10 do effective work nnd tboy had done noble service for tbo Lord. DrtnlUoHliii Work In lllclli. : In tbo printing and publishing department of work In India , tbo church had already es tablished three largo concerns , and periodi cals and pamphlet * were being published in nluo languages. The church In India has all the elements of a living , moving , aggressive organization , " said the bishop.Vo are moving in the glorious service of the Lord. " Referring to the work of the conferences , the report stated that there should bo live conferences Instead of three. Tboy uro lee largo nt present. The report urged the necessity of enlarg ing the work in India. "Wo do not know what may happen tomor row , " said Bishop Ttioburn 'in the eloquent ' 'peroration of tbo report , "but wo do know that tbo sun never sets In the morning. [ Anplauso.l It Is just morning in India. The light of God has dawned upon that far off land ; lot us bo up arid doing In the name of God , spreading the blessed gospel. " The address was frequently interrupted by npplauso uud at tbo close there was prolonged upplanso. The confercqeo arose and sang , "Lo , the morning light is breaking , the darkness disappears. " Then tboro was a call for Bishop Taylor , missionary bishop of Africa , who appeared on the platform. Ho came forward nnd was introduce to the conference. Hy resolution the report was ordered pub lished in pamphlet form and in the Advocuto. Bishop Andrews then rend tbo names of u doion additional committees appointed by the bishops , A vole of thanks was tendered Dr. Jsooly for his gift of tbc record of tbo constitution coin ml t too. On motion of Dr. Hamilton the report of Dljlioi ) Taylor of Africa was made tlu order of the day for 10 o'clock today. As to Chinese ICicliiKlnn. A motion was mono to suspend Iho rules for the purpoioof hearing Iho report of the commilteo on the Chinese exclusion bill. It was carried. Judge Lawrence then submitted the repor' which was road by ttio secretory. The re port stated that the committee had learned that the president of the United States hail already signed the bill , and tbo commit Ice therefore thought U unnecessary to tuUo action until tbn excel wording and condition of the bill could to ascertained. Dr. Swindells submitted n minority report requesting that the matter bo referred at once to Iho committee on the Mate of Iho cliurco. Ho feared tint tUoChinoso exclu sion bill might endanger the lilo and prop erty of the missionaries. Ho wanid Im mediate nud thorough action taken upon the matter. Dr. Qucal was ooposcd to referring the matter to the committee on the state of the church. Ho moved that U be recommitted to the special committee with instruction to take further time toconsulor It. Dr. Iluculey wanted the majority report received and tbo commilteo discharged from uny further notion In tbo uinitor , and ho further suggoiled that another commilteo might then be created to consider tbo whole matter over again. This Idea called forth unfavorabls com ments from those favoring the report of tha committed as final , mid 11 was freely lull- mute a iLttl lUcre wa u disposition to fircone committee overboard because Its report was not J'ist what was wanted by certain parties , nnd then to appoint n committee that would bring In a satisfactory report. lii ! < liill n * anil Partlan. Dr. Swindells denounced the bill Just passed and signed as ono of tbo most In iquitous measures over passed by congress , and ho did not think that the conference could afford to acquiesce In It by accepting n report that remained silent regarding such on Iniquitous stnto of affairs. Dr. Poyno stated that It was a political question , and there was no scnso In denying it , but Iho church ' .vns not n political body. It was nonpartlsan nnd was not compelled to remain silent on Mich an Important ques tion , nt tbo demand of Interested politicians. Ho wanted the case to go to tbo committee on stnto of the church. Dr. Ilukley again urged the necessity of referring the matter to 11 now special com mittee that the confcronco mtaht not bo regarded as having started out with a splurge on this question , and then decided to remain stranccly silent. Hr wonted It understood that anyone who attempted lo ring In poll- tics In this conference In order to build up ono political party or pull down another was resorting to the methods of the demagogue. The old commlllco was finally discharged and Iho mailer roforrcd lo a now commllleo of IIvo ministers and four laymen. A resolution was adopted ordering tbo doorkeepers lo allow none but delegate * or those who had tickets to enter the body of the hall , and instructing the ushers to pre vent conversation In tbo rear ol the ball dur ing Iho so4lon.s of Iho conference. The bishop was instructed lo place ono member fiom Iho Pacific coast on the Chlnoso exclusion committee. MANY C.LAD 10 MIIT : HIM. lev. Dr. .Moult on 'it HnglaiKl Clvon n Genu ine Western AVi'lcnmo. For the ilrst lirao since ibo Methodist gon- ral conference has been In session oven landing room was not to bo secured last veiling at tbo mooting at ICxpositlon hall , bo occasion was the reception tendered by .ho confcronco lo llov. Dr. William Fldlan loullon of London , fraternal delegate from \Vesleyan British conference. The program was prepared by tbo follow- ug reception committee : Hev. L. II. Fisko , Jotrolt conference ; llov. Dr. 05. II. Brldg- man , Minnesota conference ; Hon. W. II. i3oaoh , Newark conference : Rev. Dr. J. C. Uurtzell , Louisiana conference ; Hov. Dr. J. B. Mnxlleld , Nebraska conlcrcnco. Dlsbop Bowman presided and around him n tbo platform were seated nil the olbor nembors of tbo episcopacy nnd the guest and other speakers ot the evening. Alter prayer by Hov. Dr. Henry A. Bultz _ f the Newark conference , and the singing of n couple of hymns led by Chaplain McCabe , bo presiding ofliccr stated that it was CUB- omary for Iho church lo hold fraternal rolu- lons.withothorcburchos : losoud messengers o them and lo receive mossnogcrs In return , lo was glad that the guest of the evening ivas greeted by such a largo audience , which , vas only equal to that present on the occa- ion of the city's grand reception to the dolo- .rales of Iho conference , on which occasion Dr. Moulion was also present. Before the Ilrst speaker was announced tbo program was interrupted long enough for chairs to bo brought In and placed in the aisles for tbo accommodation of many who bad been utiabTo to gain entrance lo the hall. Additional seats wore placed in every avail ble spot , but many of tbo1,000 people in the building were obliged to stand , and in view of the fact that many moro were turned away v.nublo to secure entrance , , they were glad of even that privilege. Jlo\v They raicd In ( .rent Ilrltnln. The report of Bishop H. W. Warrou , . .L.D. , and Hov. C. J. Little , D.D. , dcle > - gales to the Wesleyan Methodist con- "crcncc of lb"J ( nt Bristol , Kncland , nnd to bo Irish conference nt Belfast Ireland , was read by Dr. Bridgman of Minnesota. Tno delegates reported that boih at Belfast nnd at Bristol they had been received with generous hospitality and a fraternal welcome. Tbo heroic and successful labors of their Irish brethren had excited their admiration , and tbo steady growth and stabiljly of Brit ish Methodism had commanded their pro found respact. They returned bringing wilh Ibom tbo pleasant recollection of many per sonal favors. Dr. Moulton's crodenlials were read by Secretary Monroe , and the address fiom the Wosleynn Methodist conference was then reaa by Dr. Fiske. Tbo report In substance was as follow. * : "It Is moro lhan seventy years since the Ilrst delegates passed between tbo Methodist churches of your country nnd our * . \Vo have boon pleased to welcome tbo godly men who have brought us tidings of your welfare - faro In Hie Lord. Closer acquaintance was subsequently brought about by the ecumenical conferences of 1SS1 and 16'Jl. Wo feel it necessary to bo on our guard against the events that might arlso from ecumenical ideas and differences. Wo greatly rcjoico in the spiritual prosperity with which tied has blessed you. The development of Christian work among you is subject for congratula- lion. lion."To "To Ibo pcoplo of tbo United States is as signed n tremendous part in the affairs of the world. You have an unusual opportun ity for church extension and for engaging in mission work. The progress whicb wo have to report must appear small besidu that of which you can speak. Our membership is CG4,77i > , with 47GV2 on trial for membership , an increase In four years of 27TIM. If wo are called to moro varied work lhan were our fathers , it is not that wo are bettor than they. The times are altered. Wo need not bespeak Tor our representative a welcome at your bauds , lie is a biblical scholar whose ability would demand for him n welcome anywhere. Ho brings to you a cordial welcome from us and Is authorized to confer with you on any matters pertaining lo our mutual spiritual welfare. " Dr. Fisko , after reading It ho address , paid an eloquent tribute to Dr. Moulton as a man of masterful intellect , of progressive spirit , a deep thinker , ono who hnd paid great attention to Iho welfare of man and of the church , Ho said that It was Indeed an honor to huvo an oppor tunity to entertain such u man. It almost seemed at if tbo British law pro vided Hint a man who was bound lo make a name for himself and n place in the world should bo named \Vllllum , and ho was glad that such a man had been tout to this con ference us a delegate and brotbor to repre sent the church Interests In the Isle across the seas , Ir , MoiiHou'H Address. Bishop Bowman then Introduced the dls tlnL-nishcd guobt and Iho vust audience rose as a man lo rotitni tbo Methodist suluto lethe the titockv , sturdy gentleman who stopped forward lo the edge of the platform. Ho was n typical Britisher , even to the red rose in his buttonhole. A florid complexion and closely cropped slue whiskers were bin minor characteristics of u squarely shaped , thoroughly Kngllsh head , set llrraly on an English neck lhat disappeared between r pair of distlnetUely English shoulders. Fluffy blonde hair ran riot over each side ol his head , apparently wllhout fear of inter ruption , ovori'ivhoia except on top , when there wasn't cnougii left to Huff , and wha remained tboro lay decorously quiet. The clerical yarb of the foreigner undoubtedly had many counterparts in the audience , but It seamed to have distinguishing cut somewhere about it , either In tbc closely buttoned frock coat or souio other fcaturo , nnd KO It was oven down to bis shoes. Dr. Moulton said : " 1 thank you wilh all my heart for your moat cordial welcome. My experience since 1 landed on your shores has beoil all of ono kind. I have met with uothinp but kindness and I must Indeed have been nn Iceberg had 1 failed to yield to your cordiality. Although I couli not but feel tbo vastncss nf your great country In comparison with Iho iittlo Island from which I came , you have , made mo fool enllrely it homo. U'bllol was listening with rant atloullon to the sermon of your Hlibop Bowman last Sunday , I was clcel rilled when ho said , 'Fol- low citizens.1 It illustrated lo me ttio bond which united htm to bis hearers , and In tha afternoon you sun ? : " ' .My country , 'tis of thee , awe < -t Innd of liberty. Of theo I sin ? . ' "And it seemed lo mo us though I could fcoxmi'cu ON THIHU THEY ALL JUMP ON 110LMAN Tom Heed Stirs Him Up on the Rivers nnd Harbors Appropriation Bill , . t CARUTH WANTS SALT RIVER IMPROVED Adtocntr * of tIIP Illll In a Hlg Mnjorlty In the llmur Improving the Grcxt Liiken Vrntrrilny'n Work In the Senate. WASHINOTOX , D. C. , May 0. It was m.ado evident in today's proceeding * that the river and harbor committee has tbo great majority of the bouse on its side , nnd the reception that amendments not favored by Chairman Blanchard met with was certainly discour aging lo members who wanlcd lo change the distribution. Mr Holman ot Indiana Is having it made very warm for him in his opposition to the bill. Mr. Heed of Maine this afternoon , to the crcat amusement of the house , applied his wealth of sarcasm to Iho Indiana ob jector nnd In a quiet way poked fun nt Mr. Holman for defending an appropriation mane for a stream in Indiana. The house went into committee of tno whole on the rivers and harbors appropria tion bills. Mr. Carutb Ihrow n liltlo amusement into tbo proceedings by offering nn amendment appropriating ? 'iift)0 , ) to improve Salt river , Kentucky. After expnliallag upon the great benoilts which would accrue to commerce from the Improvement of and nnngatlou of this stream , ho alluded to tbo advantage which the appropriation would bring lo dofcalod candidates for Iho presidency. Mr. Blnnchnrd remembered Ibat some Kentucky republican had asked for a survey of Salt river. "Will you got It ready for the November cleetlons'l" was Mr. Carulh's plilnllvo rejoinder - joinder and Iho house burst into laughter und promplly defeated tbo amendment. lU'i > cl Stlrit I'l ) lliilmnn. Then Mr. Heed of Malno saw an opportun- lly to stir up Mr. Holman and he did so by moving to strlko out the appropriation of $1.1,000 for complutlnglbe embankment on tbo south sldo of the ( Ircat Miami river. In a sarcasllo manr.er ho called upon the clialr- man of the committee on appropriations to ris < } and protest agamil this extravagant ex penditure , even though itwas to bo expended within his district , it seemed that gentle man had a redeeming trait that bo was so Human that wbon it came to an appropria tion for his own district tbo great principle of economy , retrenchment and reform was no moro applicable to him than to tbo weakest of republicans. Mr. Holman defended the appropriation. Referring to an allusion made by Mr. Heed to the town of Lnwroncoburtr , Ind. , ho said that if be had alluded in a similar manner tea a town in the gentleman's district , tbo gen tleman could think of nothing too mea-i for him lo reply. Ho denied emphatically lhat in advocating tbo appropriation ho was in any wav actuated by personal motives. Mr. Heed replied that ho had not said that the gentleman was actuated in legislation by personal motives : but ho had baon hero for : lfteon years and ho bad never soon tbo gon- tlemau vote against an Indiana project. The Onn Kvci'ptliHi. Mr. I'olman Yes , you havo. You have seen me do so over and ever again. You have soon mo vote against tbo swamp land bill in which Indiana \vns" interested. Mr. need That is right tbat is an excep tion. tion.Mr. Mr. Mcllao of Arkansas He Is not riuht. Mr. Heed Is thctso ( Then that settles that instance. Mr. Ucod'i motion was lost without divis ion. ion.Mr. . Whiting of Michigan moved to strike out the approprialion for 'a ship channel twenty-one foot in depth connecting the waters of the great lakes between Chicago , Duiuth nnd Buffalo , and inserting in lieu thereof a provision authorizing the secretary of war to appoint a board ol engineers lo whom shall bo referred the report of Colonel O. M. Pee upon Hie subjocl of n twenty-foot channel from Duiuth to Buffalo through the great lnko < < . The board shall also report as to the practicability of raising the water- level of Iho lakes ami connecting harbors by damming Iho Niagara river. Pending action , the commilteo rose nnd the house look a recces , tbo evening session lo bo for tbo consideration of private pension bills. In the Srnutc. WASHINGTON" , D. O. , May G. The senate took up the resolution to repay the Choctnws nnd Chickasaws , for their interest it- the Cheyenne and Arapahoa reservations. Dawes , onairmnn of the committee on Indian affairs , addressed the scnato in advocacy of the measure. Ho spolto until 2 p. in. without Mulshing. Business was then suspended nnd eulogies delivered by Gorman nnd others on the late Senator Wilson of Maryland , uho died Feb ruary , 1SOI. Further remarks in praise of the lifo nnd character of the dead senator were made by Mr. Wilson of Iowa , Mr. Berry , Mr. 1'lalt , Mr. Gray , Mr. Mitcnoll , Mr. 1'nsco , Mr. Dlxon and Mr. Gibson and then as an addlliouu ! token of respect tbo souato adjourned until Monday. K.\iCUTlVK CMIItK YOUNG'S CASH. Ho M 111 Do Clvon 11 Hearing by I'rcss lEoprc- HcntiillvoAVahlilnctiin Not on. WASHINGTON' , D. U. , May 0. Tbo standing committee of press correspondents will begin on Monday an inquiry to ascertain tbo reasons sons for the dismissal , under charges of in- lidellly lo Ibo senalo , of Executive Clerk James II. Young. The examination into this matter is not made for the purpose of chul lenglng the right of the eonalo to dismiss an employe , but to enable the associates of Mr. Young , who Include the whole body of corrc Epondonts , lo reach and express n conclusion wilh regard lo Iho probability of his guilt , and aa to whether , If tbo senate was justified in dismissing him under charges of gross In fidelity , ho should not also , for tbo same rea , son , bo excluded from tbe privilege } of the gallery. Mr. Young , who was refused by the son- nto an ooportunlly to bo hoard , will bo called upon by ibo coinmllloo to make a statement. In spite ot the fact tbat Mr. Young was rently secretly dismissed by the senate under very painful circumstances , it appears that there are at least thrco applicants in Ihe Held for tbo place of executive clerk of the fiennto thus made vacant. Tnoy uro General Allen of Fargo , N , D. , but formerly a resi dent of Pennsylvania , who is bacKcd by tbe iiorih western senators ; Charles Martin , late clerk of tbo house ot representatives , who Is brought forward by Senator Perkins , and W. H , ll. Hart , u colored man and n graduate of Howard university , who was n protege of cx-Snnntor Hvarts and has strong backing. It was stated at ono time that the oftlco was to bo abolished , but the mailer has becu reconsidered. Third and fourth Chuj I lloprescntativo Crosby of Massachusetts today reported to the house from the post olllco committee a bill providing that mal mailer heretofore Included in the third am fourth class bball In future bo transported as third class matter , postage on which stml bo charged at Iho rate of 1 cent for every two ounces or traction thereof. Tbe passage of tbo bill , the committee thinks , will benotl every porto" who has occasion to use the mails for transporting packages. It will be particularly an advantage to people in tbo rural districts who have no means of sending or receiving packages by express or by other private conveyances. .Miinoy 1 1" i' Iliu Court * . There was lo bo laid before the house a let ter from Attorney General Miller concerning an applicul'Qii for an urgent deficiency ap propriation to defray the dally expenses of tbo United States courts for the fiscal year IV..1. ) ' 1 ho amount required is fS3'lOOJ. " 'I bo ucces jilies ol ibu service , " says , ttiu attorney general , "requlro that thofurgcnt deficiency illl shall bo acted upon , promptly or the curls nnd their ofllcure be notlllcd that the government bssuo monej''for ' defraying Its usual expenses for the" remainder of the fiscal year. " Convict Lntior on t'libllo Wor'm. An Important bill , designed to prevent the mploymcnt on public works of nrlson or convict laborer the" products of such labor , vos reported to the bouse today from the nbor committee by lloprosontativo Davis. The bill la made effective by the inclusion n It of the following proposlilons : "In nil contracts made for the construction or repair of public works there Is to bo Inserted a con dition that no convict or prison laborer , or ho product thereof , shall bo employed or used upon such buildings. Tbo wllllul lolntlon of the law is to conttttuto n lor- eituro of the contract. " Clilnmc i\ctiulon : Illll. The Treasury department today received rom the Stale department ocertified copy of ho new Chlnoso exclusion act. Now In- slrucllons lo collectors ot customs , special agents and others whoso duty It will bo to enforce the provisions of the law are now being prepared in the Treasury department nnd < vlli bo Issued , probably tomorrow , In ho form of a circular loiter. Until Iho now nut ructions are Issued Unlton Stales o.llclals vlll bo governed by the previous instruc- Ions. It was said at tbo State department this afternoon that tbo Chinese minister had taken no official notice of the now Chlncso exclusion act so far ns that department was advised. This denies tbo report ho had applied for passports for the members of the Chlncso legation with a view to the sever ance of the diplomatic relations with the United States. Now * nnil ( Josslp. Chairman Wllcox of. the eleventh census committee today appointed the following subcommittee lo couduct an Investigation nto the charges ugalnst the census oftlco : Messrs. Fithlao. Bentley , Lowsoti of Vir ginia , Joseph B. Taylor and Huff. The hou-so postolllco committee has aicod to report favorably n bill for the extension of the free delivery It ) rural districts nnd a bill for tbo isuo of fractional postal notes. Secretary Blnlne. Goncr'al Foster nnd E. J. Phclps had n conference with the presi dent this mornlug on tbo Borln ? sea arbi tration. The exchange of tho'ratification will take place in London today or tomorrow. Representative Scott of Illinois has offered for reference in the house a" resolu tion requesting the attorney general to in form the house whether ho has received any n formation which would warrant him to institute proceedings against the cordage ; rust for operating a monopoly In binding Iwlno. Kxpcrlcnco of n Tnninui Itanltor Who Was Itoblicd in London. [ Oinj/rfohtc'l / 1S02 buJatnei ( Jnnlnti ntnn'.U.\ \ LONDON , May G. [ New York Herald Cable Special 10 Tiic Btc.J Wilh Iho influx of Americans to Europe como the usual ' stories of confidonr.o"games , thievery nnd swindles practiced on the unsuspecting chil dren of freedom. I hfwo Just seen u warrant that has been issued from the liowstreet nolico court for tbo apprehension of ono H. Stanley Brown , un American who came ever In the Servia thrco weeks ago. His name , with the exception of the ilrst initial was thosamo'ns that of the late President Garficld's' son-in-law , and many passencors suppObOd him to bo that gontlo"- man. Ho became very popular on board , particularly so with T , V , Walter , n Tacorna banker. A few davs ago Brojvn stele from Walter's overcoat pockut a Ioltc'ijp ; .credit for $2,500 , a number of railroad p.isscs and other valuable papers. The thief , w'un had previously made himself known at Uttioi s tout Is' , ofllco under the name of Walters' , polled there on Mon day , presented the , . ; olin loiter ol credit , showed Walters' railroad passes as a guar antee of bis' genuineness , procured a lirst class ticket lo Ireland 'and received $ l'J5 in cash. Gaze loses bU money and Walters bis letter of credit nnd passe ? . The police think the thief will have considerably reduced the amount of the letter of credit before ho pets through with It. IJrlef Foreign Notes. 'Ml 1331 1'U Jjwm Onr.lvi Dtivi' ' , ' . . ] Buussr.u , May 0. [ Now Yoric Herald Cable Special to Tun Bri.l Twenty-one supposed dynamiters are now in custody nt Liege , but others are stilt at large , ns last night an explosion occurred nine miles from Liege at the Chateau Hambroux , the resi dence of M. Pnijues , u wealthy landed pro prietor and burgomaster of Allo-lleined. The family escaped unhurt. The mansion was slightly damaged. Br.m.iN , May 0. [ Now York Herald Coble Special to THE Ben. | 1 have high authority for stating that the much talked of visit of Iho c/.ar to Merlin has been post poned for some mouths , if not definitely given up , The king of Italy's visit is also likely to bo delayed until n moro convenient season. CAIHO , May 0. [ Now York Herald Cable Special to Tin : Bci.l Bowing to public opinion the Uhcdivo has abandoned the idea of sending bis brother , Prlnco Mohcmot All , to continue his education in. Kngland. Tbo prince will resume his studies ot tbo Vienna Tbcreslanum , nud later will enter tbo Aus trian military school. An execution took place at Alexandria yesterday of n native named Behlt , who was hanged for murdering bis employer , Mtuo. Llmbersnoultz , nnd her servant. Ho had boon under sentence more than a jear. PAiiifi , May 0. [ Now York Herald Cable Special lo Tin : BEB.J President and Almo. Carnet had Mr. and Mrs. Poller Palmer , Mr. .lames W. Scott of the Chicago Herald and Mrs , Scott and Mr. ICohUaat and wife , publisher of the Chicago Inter Ocean , In tbo presidential box at tbo Grand Opera house this evening. Baron ITnva Is now hero , cnrouto for Washlnglon , sailing for Now York from Havre tomorrow. During his slay hero bo has expressed great satisfaction nt being nbio to resume his diplomatic functions in tbo United Stales , and Iho great delight that the late difference.uotwecn . the countries had been adjusted amicably und so honorably to both nations. _ Shot tint Sentry. PAHIB , May 0. Some time ago n man named Godrot was lined by n maglsiralo for snmo trifling offense. Ho applied lo tbo min ister of jusllco for n , remission of the line , but his application 'was denied. Today Godrot appeared ht tuo ministry of justice and wanted to seo.tho minister. Ho was re fused ndmUsIon , whereupon bit drew a re volver and shot the gentry at the door , Inlllc.t- ing ( juito n severe wound. Godrot was ar rested , Ho aid last * ho came from the Chateau Thierry aad bat bo intended to KI the minister of justice. ' NCfiitmtlonn > , May 0 , The negotiations fora treaty of commerce .between Kngland and Spain have been suapofuJed and the English delegates are about tlo return 10 London. " 'Do negotiations be'.vvp.en Spain and other powers are making very slow progress , beiiii , retarded by tbo CBtra'isoir.onts ' with Franco The effect of the Fruoch tail IT on the Span Ish wine trade is 'rn.oi.ning tbo worst ox pectatlons. Tbo Mawli wino oxnorls this year were valued'at only 7,003,0J ! ) poscins , against iiS.uoo.OOO In March , Itj'Jl , and 2L'- (100,000 ( In March , 1:111111 : 1'iiKlm Hop irtu I Dciiil. BKIIMV , May 0. Tbo Togeblall publishes n report from Arab sources that ICinin Pusha is dead. ' _ lr ) Mnlne * ' Church War. Das Moixcs , la. , May H. An Kvaugcllcal ohurch war has now broken out her ? , t < ult having been he un by tha Dubs fuctiui to enjoin the liowiuun-l-'slier faction from In terfering with tb'o cburch minugu.ii.-iit. luwa I'nrinrra Gloom ) ' . DCS MOISTS , Is , , May (5. ( Tuo weekly crop bulletin tomorrow will show no Im provement in the conditions. Kami duiinur the week absolutely prevented far.u wurit , uud the farmers uro gloomy , GLADSTONE'S ' CRAVE MISTAKE Conservatives Making Capital Out of His Refusal to Receive the Labor Leaders. LABOR QUESTIONS IN ENGLISH POLITICS rolltlr.tl riirtin Will I'undor to thr Vote of the Tollrrs Ornngcmrn Arming nnd Drilling In Ireland A Lot ol incll : < h Nous. Oiliu Xtir Veils .iiftfattd JVfM.1 LONDON' , May U. Within both Mr. Glad stone's immediate circle and the rank nnd file of the liberal parly his refusal lo rccolvo the delegates from the worklngmon's con ference , who desired to present the eight- hour law question lo him , Is keenly felt to have been n tactical mtsluUo. Quick lo takn advantage of this mistake , the cotiRorvatlva members of tbo House of Commons for Lon don held u meeting nnd decided to infliionco the government to lake Iho opposllo course. The liberal members also hold n special mcel- Ing , but they hcsltntcd to tnko action con demning Mr. Gladstone. They , therefore , referred the mailer lo a committee with instructions to report next Tuesday. In tbo meantime tbo conservatives stele n march upon then by Inducing Lord Salisbury and Mr. Balfour to receive a deputation con sisting ol duly accredited representatives of tbo trades unions. The loaders of the trades union council are almost , without exception , radicals. They will not be duped Into sup posing that the conservative chiefs are moro solicitous In tbo cause of libor than the liberal - oral leaders , nor will either Lord Salisbury or Mr. Balfour commit themselves to the eight-hour movement. But it is not double 1 ns a result of the conference between the labor representatives nnd the conservative chiefs will bo the placing of the labor ques tion at the forefront of the progr.im of both political parties , to the embarrassment of the liberal chiefs who are pledged to homo rule \Vonk Spot In the Liberals' roaltlon. Tomorrow the speaker ( liberal ) will put a finger on n weak spot In tno liberal position by paying tbat tbo enemies of homo rule , despairing of success by open nllnclts , medi tate nn operation on tbo Hank in seeking to divert the attention of tbo liberal masses from tuo Irish question and thus convert cer tain victories into a rout. An expression of this ominous importnuco coming from the Gladstonlan organ Is fiiig- gostivo of th u strong alarm that prevails lest Iho party bo wrecked on the labor d illl cul lies , for Lord Salisbury's steps nro Icnown. The Times publishes n rnro laudation of Mr. Gladstone for refusing to involve him self In n discussion on tno eight-hour ques tion. Tdo Times upheld bis conduct as a model for imitation bv wcaU-Uneod people , nnd the effort of the labor leaders to extort pledges at this stage of the movement was denounced ns an outrageous attempt to over bear the judgment ot Parliament. This criticism does not affect the satisfaction of the conservatives over tbo policy oi their loaders , who are now obviously harassing the liberals nnd attracting toward the gov ernment a strong body of worluugmcn. The oOIciul uuionj.sl puper declares Unit t tie- act ion ot Mr. Gladstone has Chilled to the core the hearts of the workingmcn , who were once warm towards htm. It add : ; that the workingmcn must apparently sacrillco ov9rythlng nud wait on Mr. Gladstone's convenience until ho thlnlw tuo question rotten rips , when ho will step in and pro claim his support. This the workingmen re fuse to do. l.lbrruls ralciitnlhiK on SucrpfH. A pretension of secrecy enwrapped the couieronce of the liberal election agents , but there was nothing of a startling nature to bide. Mr. Schnadhorst , at Iho close of Iho conference in humming up Iho reports , drew an average. lie calculated lhat the concral election will give tbo liberals a majority of seventy-seven in the next House , and held that tbo labor complications would oxcrt only u minor influence. Sir William Vernon Harcourt , in con versing with the agents , stated that the elections were certain to bo held ut Iho open ing of July , lollowms the Ulsler convention at Belfast and the all-Ireland unionist con vention in Dublin in Juno. Tbc Orange lodges , Sir William assorts , are privately subscribing money for the purchase of arais to carry out the tbrcaU to rebel rather lhan lo submit to an Irish parliament. Whether the lories really and sincerely be- Hove lhat an armed conflict will follow tbn establishment of an IrUh parliament , they assume tbo sincerity and cultivate the be lief lhat civil war will bo the outcome of homo rule. Mr. McDonnell , Lord Salis bury's private secretary , has written to an Oxford clergyman that "his lordship is glad to see you Impress upon the electors tlui probability tbat homo rule will produce tbat greatest of all curses a religious civil war. " After this it Is no wonder lo hoar of men Drilling in Ireland nnd lhat rifles und muni tions or war nro being stored In England. Knsllsh ShliiiluK | Circle * Aroused. Mr. Fillnnas' free ship bill and Ihe report that the Ijunan line will .build two ships in America nro cau ing considerable discussion In r'nglish shipping circles. The Ilrst effort of the passage of thu Fithlnas bill , according to English opinion , will bo lo advance Ibo vuluo of Kngllsh tramp steamers , many of which will replace the wooden sidowhoniors now engaged in the American coastlnc trado. A subsequent result will bo that aono : of the largo Atlanlio lines will ho put under the American Hag. In regard to the Inmnulino , Clyde builders bold that building tnolr vessels lu America will add one-fourth to tbo cost , besides tbo extra expenditures for tbo waxes of ofllusr * , engineers , seamen and firemen. In n conversation with u representative of tbo Associated Press Sir Charles Tupper , Canadian high commlsslouci lo England , ex pressed iionfhtence that Lord Salisbury in tends lo give elTcct to the decree of Canada fora denunciation nf the Belgian nnd Ger man treaties , dcspito the tenor of tbe recent dispatches ol Lord KniUsford , colonial sec retary , to the contrary. Lord Salisbury , Sir Charles nald. projioses.to pluco India und all Iho Brlusn colonies on on equal fooling. liiMilIng American TtirllVDutlra , A report of the Birmingham gun trade shows un increase of Su per cent lu Iho num ber or barrels proved In Iho year the Mo- Kliiluy tariff bill has bsen in operation over tbo rrovious year. American importers nro supposed to have found a way to evade tbo tariff by taking the gun material in parts. Countess Clancarty , wife of the earl of Clancurty , whoso escapades wbllo she was plum Hello Hilton , n favorite music hail singer , must tiill bo fresh In the minds of American readers , has adopted the bast way of t'Qillng Into Kosloty. She lias joined u select clrclo of lady ho u owner. * , Her horse Unllgbt ran lu the Galway hunt , but was ouutcii. No petition In Doomlng's coso has yet been lodged with tbo judicial committed of the privy council , If a petllton is forwarded irom Australia , it will promptly bo refused n bearing. Mr. Lyio Dwmiiig's solicitor , defended the miirduror Colslou , who wus executed in Melbourne Iflit August , In that CUBO ho presented a petition to the privy council , asking for n rehearing on the ground that the judge bud misdirected Ibo jury nn ttio dellnit'ion of insanity. The app-alwus rejected , A similar course In ihe Dooming c so would receive no consideration heie. Alderman Stuart ICnill , representing1 tb Bridge ward , who U u eluunch iiomnu Catholic , will bo tno next lord mayor nf Lon don. It Is expected tbat no will appoint u Catholic priort u * bU chaplain. Should ho do so It Will bo IDo Ural innlanco of u Caib- ullc lu the position since tbo reformation , Captain Veruoy , formerly a member of Parliament , who was imjtrlsouod for attempting - tempting to procure n girl for immoral pur poses , uud who upon conviction wu tx- jielled from tbo House ot Comment. , has beeu rtleaieu from jitil , h term of imprisonment having . oxplri'd. Hu Ima gone to hU eslnlo - - ' ' Uvo lu : uo THE BEE QU ' .ETIN. Weather for Omaha unil ' ' ' * ? Sfr H'dr/T * i\iilliilifl ( J'dfr. PAGE I.\Vfc\ \ Trouble * of the Mplinilltk | $ ( lilt Orgiin Onnfort'iirc 1'rocrrdlng \pptlon to Dr. .11 null on , " - " - A ' Vtlilngl lnn . ( Iliiil t4iiic'n(1nivc Mill like. vip'v .MlKHluiVltnrmes AguliKt tlif * ' tloliioll Cnptnrcd , ; Voiir/.uohin KobcM ( llvrn Allot licr rfiory. PAGE II. Itiisc Hall nnil Oilier Spurt * . City Council Vote * to Submit the Nebru l < i\ Control Proposition , Oriirrul I'ollllral Now * . PAGE III. Council ItliHlNo \ \ . Mctlindlit t'onloii'iirn Continued. PAGE IV. I'dltorlnl Mutter and Comment. Other I. uuil Than Our * . Implosion ol Dyiminlto ut M I'lro. PAGE V. Iloith' : < Washington ( loxlp. Itpvlmv ul Ilio Work' * ltti lnr liy Dun nnil llrmlittrrot Cli-urlng Home Statement. South Uninlia l.oeal , PAGE VI. drain , rroduro , 1'rotUlon , Stock , .Money nnd 1 , In ; Stock 'Market * . PAGE VII. I. Ifc anil Tlmct nl Colmnhiix. PAGE VIII. Itpcclvcr ( Illibon'H Ilcporl Lincoln nnd Ne braska Local Nc\vx , PAGE IX. 1'rcpnrlng for tin ; Independents' National Coinentlon. Oiniilia Local \o\r . I'rnnilau o ( thu Sunil.i.v lire. PAGE X. A "Mountain Itoinnnce. Thu Whalcinc/n'it Terror. PAGE XI. Thu Coming Summer Girl ( tending for the Women. Now Hooka and Periodical * . PAGE XII. Llfo In Foreign Clipltul Ml'H. Cener.il Crook' * Letter. Cram ! Army Department. strlclost seclusion and privacy. The entire period of bis imprisonment wr.s spent in the prison hospital. Oil' lor the Dark Continent. The expedition to leave England on the 1st of Juno to explore a hltborto unknown portion tion of the dark continent will , as before cabled , bo led and entirely equipped by Mr. William Afctor Chanler , a young American well known to nil interested in African ex plorntions from Us during trip through Mashonaland around Mount Kilima-Njaro some three yours ago. Mr. Chnnlor is the son of tbo late John vVinthrop Chanlor , and n grandson of the famous Sunn Ward. The expedition has as its objective point n sec tion of Africa whicb , owing to tbo inveterate hostility of tbo inhabitants , has dulled tbo most persistent endeavors of all explorers. It is even n terra incognito to tbo Arab slavers and the small traders. Accompanied by Lieutenant llornell of the Austrian navy , who has already traveled in Africa will ) Count Teleki , Mr. Chanler will leave Lcmu , in tbo territory of the British East African company , about tbo mlddlo of Juno. His caravan will muster SOU rifles' . Gcorgo Galwai , Mr. Chnnlcr's servant , will accompany him nud bo Iho only other white man ; He comes from the homo of the Chnnlers on Iho Hudson river , and was onlv 17 when bo accompanied his young master fnto ihu heart of Africa. The objects of the expedition are purely Bniontilio and the equipment w > ll bo ns complete us possi ble. As Mr. Chanlor and Lieutenant Hor- ncll nro acclimated to African diet , none of the potatoes will ho tasted In transport , uud the expedition will bo moro ublo to carry a great quantity of perfected Instruments in their search for botanical and entomological specimens. Among other new appliances Mr. Chanler will essay for Iho Ilrst time in America the use ot tae long distance photo- gruphio machine. After leaving Lcmu the expedition will proceed uu tbo Tama river to Mount IConia. Somu six weeks will hero bo spent in exploration nnd in attempting an asccnl. : TIII : rimiitosr I.IACIJI : : . Lord Salisbury ( ivc ! < ( Itler.inco to Some ol Ills Peculiar Ideas. LONDON , May G , Presiding louay nt n mooting of the Grand Habitation of the Primrose leuguo iu Covent Gut-don theulor , Lord Salisbury said : "Homo rule would place a hostile island on our Hank und sub ject to infinite damau-o and to disgraceful abandonment the o In Ireland who have over fought for our cause. In America and other countries an organic change must rccolvo tbe sanction of the people , but hero electors vote on various Issues , und there is no moans of distinguishing their verdict on homo rule. " Ho claimed that his promises of six years ago that Ireland would bo pucillod if given generous consideration in regard to her ma terial wants and a linn , Impartial and contin uous administration of the lew , had been fulllllcd. "Tho spirit of Jisordo , " ho said , had Gradually cowed before the spirit of the law. " Peace has so rojtorcd Ireland that boy cotting no longer exists , Still there nro men in Ireland who have resolved to undo this work and place Iho spirit of lawlessness aoovo the spirit of tbo law. [ Crk'.i of Shnmo. " ] Mr. Parnoil , on whom , now tjono , I do not wish to pass any criticism , was undoubtedly a inuun more formidable opponent than uny man ho has lei t , behind. [ Cbuers.j Ho had Iho power nf bringing tbo American clement into Ihu agitation , with alt Us wealth and In dividual energy nnd financial assistance. Now hit is removed , the nglliillon hceini to huvo fallen back into the old groove nnd robombles very much the conflicts bottvcon a portion of the people of Ireland nnd tno people of England which bnvo happily existed for many goncr.itioiiR. On Iho other 'and. wo are ol the opinion that the locallsus of Ireland are unchanged. The conviction of its dangers bus Incroatud ovcry year. I do not know of uny symptom moro menacing than the recent declarations of L'lbtor leaders that limy divad being put under the feet of thuir Irreconcilable nnomy. Lord Sallsburv utterly refused lo recog nize the inhabitants of the souttenst portion of Ireland as typical of the Catholic church. Ho was tbo moro justified in saving BO because - cause ho know that tbo pope , though , of course , observing In a strictly political man ner thu utmost partiality , plrongly eon- dcmiu'b Ihn agencies viiih which the agents In Ireland lud striven to succeed. Though ho had not condemned the Cathollo church , ho hud condemned und would always condemn those who. holding high splnlual authority and beading u great spiritual organization , use those weapon : ; for purely bcculaf objects ' wherein no' spiritual concern cxut3. Ho would condemn , whether Catholic or Cut- vinist , men wiio thus Inflicted u deep wound ou civil society and fastened profound ttain upon the weapons llioy used. iChoori.J Ulster , ho bald , hud Iweu taunted on rhe passive Attitude. " 1 am a lory , " continued tbe speaker , "but I do not believe in this un qualified doctrine of passive endurance. 1 believe thai Ibo title of both kings and par liaments to oDodienco from thslr subjects depends upon ibo.so kings and parlia ments observing thu fundamental laws and understandings whereby ihoy rulo. Parliament has tbe right to govern the people with law * , but not the right to toll them into slaverv , I Enthusiastic cliocrs ana cries of "Bravo"I 1 do not believe in the unlimited and unieurieteu power of pirlla * menu any more than in such power of kings. Pu ilnmeiitb , like kings , may tuko a course which , while technically within the legal limits of thuir attribution. U yet entirely ut variance wilii thi understanding of ihu con- o.ilution wucrnby ihcy rulo. " CAPTURED BY CATTLEMEN Witnesses Against the Wyoming Invaders Arrested nt Crawford , Nob. IMMEDIATELY TAKEN TO CHADRON iiMlml AlorrUon Itefiunt lo Surrender Iho Prisoner * In n POIMI ot Cattlemen .Much i\oltcmcnt : In tlio Locality O\cr Iho AllUlr. Cituvroitt ) , Neb. , May 0. [ Special Tele- grnm to Tin : Bet : . ] William Walker and Bon Jones were nrrcsleil last night by Marshal MorrUon on n telegram from Wy oming. Agent BaUingor also tiled complaint , nud they were held for culling wires on the Fremont , Elkhorn & Missouri Valley Hue In Wyoming. These two men are Important witnesses in the Ittto killing In Wyoming , several cattleman arrived In Crawlord today nnd de manded the prisoners. The prisoners asked for protection , fearing violence from tbo rntllomcn. They procured wrils of man damus and Marshal Morrison refused to comply satisfactorily and ho was arrested. A special train wns sent from Chadron and the prisoners nnd the marshal were taken there half un hour abend of the regular train , on which were several riutlora and cattle men , Consldorablocxcltoment prevails and nuch feeling is shown in favor of the prisoners and against the cattlemen. It is probable that they will bo tukon to Wyoming again after duo process. Deputies , jjuus , etc. , are plenty. CATTI.H rmivis : : cAPTfitii . Opoi-allims oTa ( iani ; on the ltoM < hml Ilc < < cr- vatlon llroken Pp. Cnuinniu.AiN- > . D. , May ( X [ Special Telegram to Tin : Bii.j : : Deputy United States Marshal Sawdrey arrived bore ibis evening with Charles Cooley , whom ho nr- tusted west of hero In tbo ceded Sioux lands. L'onloy is wanted for bis connection with the stealing of n herd of cattle from tbe Koscbud Indian reservation. 1'or months nisllers have bcea running off cattle from the Indian reservalion but tbo pinir engaged in the business Is now completely broken up , some of them being In jail nnd the balance having fled Ibo country. _ . i. vor ; / / : / . nunr.i. riunntv. Calaltosa Taken nnd Paluelo'/ < Finest Troopi llonteil with ( .rent Lo * * . iropi/r/u.'i / < r < l IS ) ! lij.Him ( ! -inl'm IS'iui'it 1 B \ucr.i.oxA , Venezuela ( via Galveston , Tex. ) , May 0. [ By Mexican Cable to the Now York Horutd Special to Tun BRC. | Tbo secret of Crcspo's hoiltnncy is out. Ho bus been awaiting arms. From Luvoln has como u message to tlio chieftains that Core \va * allnmu with revolution nnd tbo Falcon- lies WOM armed. This imliiMto * that the vessel ot which I cabled Saturday a having lauded her cargo on tno coast somcwhQro.in thn vicinity of Pucrlo X.umora , carried the material needed by the rebels in Coro. Core is the northeastern district of Falcon and was formerly the stnto ol Coro. The dopurturo of Aranjo from Carabobo inlo Los Andes Is now clear. Ho has probably crossed over into Core to help organize tbe rebellion there. General Colma's departure from Caracas was for the purpose of accepting - ing Iho leadership of Iho Core revolutionists. The mon from Pacayn and Caburo are mounted on mustangs auu armed wilh mat-holes nnd lances. They prefer to light "never miss lire. " with thcso weapons as they Deceived thu People. "Tho state of thlng < is horrible , " says Aranjo in u massage to CroRbo. "When Iho trouble Ilrst showed itself Pulaclo's ogonts came tc Vela and slntcd Ihul In n week or two tbo rebellion lu Xutnora and Cnracobo would bo crushed. Merchants proceeded with their business nud now they Und that Ihcv have sustained severe losses , Now conies the rising in Core , and ovorvwhoro ure heard imprecations against the dictator. Bo assured that Core is in arms. Collnu will talto command. " The killing of Queue-do at Lns Toques has so aroused Pnlacio tbut a strong force of fed eralists has been stationed thoro. Tbo gov ernment troops uro numerous thero. They nro waiting lor further reinforcement * which hnvo bseii promised from Caracas. Alter the arrival of Ibo column from tbo niter city thov will march to the aid of Los Victoria , providing that the Insurgent gen eral does not throw his line bulween tbo iwo cilies. Guerre 1s massing his forces north of Vic toria nnd west of Tucitics | to prevent any iisbistnnco reaching tbo former place. liiHiirKentrt lienerally Victorious. I hnvo just received important information which , strange enough , eomos by way of Caracas instead of tlio insurgent camp near San Sebastian. Tbo news received li lo Iho efTisci Unit Calaboso has fallen , Tuu mystery surrounding Casanos is solved at last und there Is no doubt tbat Iho cotmnun.1or-n ! chief of the government's army Is n prisoner in the bunds of the insurgents. Ho has held himself well nt L'alnooso. but us I prod ictod nearly two \veeits ago , the end had to coma ns it did , Caluboso and ils commandant wcro not talten without a show of resistance ; , but constant desertions ami the want of supplies had to woakonud tlio government troops that lo hold out ugnlnst Iho resolute fences which opposed them was no longer possible. Humorn of this disaster lo the flower of Palncio's army have been coming In lor several days , but they were discredited. Meager dotiills men tion n light In wbluh tbo nationalists wcro driven into the city with the insurgents fol lowing -ind taking possession. It will tuko several hours before I can get positive information and will tuko all day riding 10 send it lo wbcro it can bo placed upon n wlro. Look oul for the fall of Valencia very soon. Culuboso Is several days removed from thu depot of Information. lUi.iril UP. I UHK.\T .MI/.W/.I.V. .11. ( tiMTitml , a .Nat I vo nl Now Orleitn , In Purl * Vexteriluy. ICnjtiirtuMtil ISH iiuJ-tiiw Onritin llwn'M } PAULS May ( ! , --Now | York Herald Coble Special to Tin : Bii'.j Nothing positive Is yet known in regard to the ministerial crlsl * In Italy. The French musical worlu ba Jubt suffered a great loss In tlio dcntlf of M. ( iuorand , who passed away IhU afternoon. Ho wus born in New Orleans In IhliT , his father being a French professor in tbut city. Though bo was never very succcislul its un operatic composer M. Guonuid wus considered one of the greatest authorities on * music in Franco. Ho hud completed several operas , and ho has loft not u few unfinished , At the lirno of his deaih ho WHO engugod at work on "Kassla , " a posthumous opera by Dellbus. As a muulcmn ho was noicd for his cxqulslin tusto. and in the arllstlo world of Paris ho was highly esteemed. ST. CEIII : . KtrnniiT Arrival * . At Hamburg Columbia , from Now York. At London Sighted , Philadelphia , Jrjin Boston ; City of Chicago , from Amsterdam } California ! ! , Tulntrvallu , from Now York. At Baltimore Balllmoro , from Liverpool. York--\Vieand ! from Hamburg ; At Now - - \ , City of Boaiou , from Liverpool.