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n TUB OMAHA DAILY SUNDAY , HAHOn 35 1800.
dally In England. The leading English firms nro completely blocked with orders Two American firms recently started doing btulmxM In London with largo Ktoek * o wheels and they arc reaping a harvest. The funeral of Mrs. Marshall Field o Chicago took place at NowbnH-Pacey. War wlekshlre , on Monday. Mr. Marshall Hel < arrived hero on the Campania and his son and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Tree were among the mourners. . , It Is announced that Princes * Lllloukalan of Hawaii , who li now In northern ttnlyi I to be married to an Italian nobleman on Caster Monday. . The sensation of the wcok In domeeti politics hero has been the outspoken op position lir-aded by that of the Times to th government's proposal to allow the duke o Cambridge n largo pension In addition to the 14,000 which ho already draws as a royal duke awl honorary colonel of tb guards. The proposition Is directly con trary to the promise made by the consarva tlvo leader , Mr. A. J. IJalfour , after the lib erals wcro defeated , and the question promises to cause some lively debating n ' the HOUBO of Commons. It s very doubt U If the government , even with Its royal In flucnces nnd big majority , can carry th motion. NmvsPArnii KIIITOII HKKIAM' TlircniH of n Mob CHIIKP .Him to U StrotiK IIIIIKU K < ' CHAMBERLAIN , 3. D. , March 14.-Spo ( clal. ) The situation Is becoming squally In Aurora county over the sacking nnd burn Ing of the Mitchell Mall omco , and the reg ulars may have to bo called out. After th destruction of his office Editor Macllrld went to I'lanklnton , twenty mllca fron Mitchell , and two of the newspapers there piomptly took up his light , the Standard In Its regular edition , being particularly bitter In Its attacks upon live participants Later a Standard extra was Issued by Mac Bride , with the permission of the editor nnd another attack was made on the for mer's Mitchell enemies. It having been In tlmatcd by some ono In Mitchell that the next bonfire would occurnt I'lanklnton Captain Andrews of the Standard , going upon the supposition that the alleged thrca was Intended for him , In this week's Issue of his paper refers to the matter and says that the local undertaker has on hand a good supply of coffins , and that If an at tempt Is made to carry out the ollegei threat 6f burning him out , those who at tempt It need not carry coffins with them as the expense of Interment Is as cheap In Planklnton as In Mitchell. Morelmnt CoiiiinKx Stili'lde. SIOUX FALLS , 3. D. , March 14. ( Special Telegram. ) W. II. Knowles , one of the largest merchants In Mitchell , committed suicide this morning. His general otore was closed by , a chattel mortgage , held by the First Rational bank. TO IIANDI.12 WYOMING'S WOOfc CMP Convention itt CII IHT ArrniiweM All DctnllN for the Work. CASPER. Wyo. , March 14. ( Special Tole- 'gramO The wool growers' mass convention was called to order by Hon. Patrick Sulli van. The meeting was well attended. The Iirlco-for shearing sheep was established al 7 cents per head for all classes of sheep , and shearers to board themselves. Edward Cra- pen was awarded the bearding house at Cas per creek pens , and Mrs. L. B. Johnson , the Pintle rher pers. John McClure was awardec the wool hauling from all the pens. Hon. "N. H. Sclirclner reports sheep on the range In good condition , and says that the quality of wool produced In this section this year wli ; bo the longest liber of any wool that has over been produced here , nnd that range wethers arc mutton fat. A great many ( shearers are on the grounds , and It Is ex pected that shearing will start In full blast March 23. A proposition to erect a wool warehouse Is under consideration. Commis sion men on the ground are offering to ad vance S cents per pound. .UUB9IAN ASSASSIN SEI3K.S 1'AUDON. One of the Munlerer ref the C/ar. Would. [ TuriJiwCoriiior. ' . CHICAGO , "March l4.4Accjrdlng to the Tribune , one of the Russian nihilists con- ' - cdrned In the assassination of Czar Alexander 1 ir. of Russia has applied for a pardon to the Russian government , offering , If the pardon Is granted , to Join the Russian secret service and give the government valuable Informa- t < tlon. Ths Tribune says the name of the 'applicant Is Gregor Krasnow , who for twelve years has lived In Chicago under an assumed name , carefully protected by his countrymen. After the assassination of the czar , Krasnow _ was arrested , but secured his release on 'bonds through Influential friends and fled to America. For years the Russian police thought him dead. A prominent local Rus sian is quoted as saying that Krasnow has cost the exiles of his native land over $30,000. They regarded the money well spent until now. Krasnow , It Is raid , was In Chicago a week ago , but has now disappeared. TroiihK-h lit the. JliiNlneHHVorlil. . NEW YORK , March 14. Judge MacLean of the supreme court had appointed Edwln Einstein receiver tor the Fairmont Gas Coal w company nt Fairmont , Marlon county. W , Va. , In proceedings brought by a majority of the directors for a voluntary dissolution ' of the company. The company had a capital stock of J100.000. * ATLANTA , Ga. , March 11. Judge Newman - man decreed today In the case of the New York Central Trust compan ? and the Boston Trust company against the ; Atlanta , Knox- vlllo and Northern Construction company , that the Marietta & North Georgia railway will be resold , the Tennessee end at ICnox- ' ' vlllo April 23 , and the Georgia end at Mari etta April 25 , provided tile-construction com pany does not pay before April 1C the second payment of $157,500. ST. PAVL , March 14. A Duluth special to the Dispatch says : The Jury In the suit of F. A , Stratton of Johnson City , Tenn. , vs. A. R. and E. T. Merrltt , et al. , has re turned a verdict of $193,000 for the defendants - ' " ants after being out twenty-four hurs. Stratton sued on n note for $4,100 , endorsed for accommodation toy the Merrltts. The defendants pleaded that they wcro entitled to $376,000 damages on the ground of fraud. The ' null grew cut of a Kentucky coal nnd Mesaba Iron ere deal , It being alleged that Straiten stated he owned CO , 000 acres of coal lands when ho owned none. Shortly after the verdict was rendered a warrant for grand * larceny against Stratton , which wns sworn out sovcral days ago , was put In the hands of a detoctlvo , and Strattrn was arrested at the Spaldlnc house. Ho was terribly surprised , Stratton Is weir-to-do. JS'niTciiv Siiiii'vxc for n ChlcnKO Man. NORTHPORT , Wash. , March 14. Harry Flmilch , n Chicago traveling salesman , bad n narrow cscapo from death last night. FJn- nlcli won $350 playing crapa In Timothy Vogel's gambling place. This broke Vogel , who persuaded FInnlch to enter a disrepu table place. As soon as they wore Insldo Vogel drew his revolver and told FInnlch that If the money was not returned ho would kill him. FInnlch grabbed Vogel Just In tlnio to prevent a bullet entering his heart. The ball passed through his hand nnd plowed a furrow In his cheek. FInnlch drew his revolver and woverul shots worn exchanged without effect , Vogel was arrested and lodged In Jail. There Is strong talk of lynch- lug htm , but the jail Is being carefully guarded. FInnlch has the reputation of being an all-round athlete , better known In the east as the "Arkansas Kid. " Killed Illx StfiiiliuiKhtvr. NBW YORK , March 14. Alexander Ne- mettlcy , .1 butcher of Yonhera , murdered MB stepdaughter. Mary Wlttlowirky , today nnd then killed himself. Ha tired of his wife and Bought to win her daughter , who wns only 1C years old. The tdrl repulsed his advances nnd this angered him. Ho placed a revolver ncalim her .left breast and fired a bullet through her heart. Then ho turned the weapon upon himself and fired two slifts , dying In & te\i minutes. Itulucw lllll Under Advlfti-aicul. ALBANY , March 14. ( Jovornor Morten . ld today that the Ralnca bill wan In the hand * of Mr. Lincoln , hli legal advisor , who was couilderlnv the question at to whether the bill would have to bo submitted to the nityorn for tholr approval. Tlio governor ac knowledge * the receipt of tlio request ct Mayor Thatcher of Albany and the mayors of < Mlxtoon other clllm ol tba tUte requesting a bearing. WON A BRILLIANT VICTORY Prosidout Znlaya's ' Porcos Oapture Three o the Loonist'a ' Strongholds , TWO HUNDRED OF THE REBELS KILLE Tor cinco hi < Jic IIIMnry of Cpnlrn Anirrlciui HIM oltillon * the C'oin- l > nt TtiKc * nit tluSriu - lilniico of Itenl AViir. ( Copyright , 1S86 , by the Amoclntcil Tret ) . ) MANAnUA.NIcarasua , March 14. ( Via Oal vcston. ) The Nicaragua government troop won another Important victory over th forces of the rebellious Leonlota , and ther Is great rejoicing here In consequence. The Imttlo took place at I'ltal , not fa from Momotombo. Between 2,000 nnd 3.00 men were engaged , the fighting was sever nnd the troops from Leon , Chlchcgalpl aui Chlnandega , the thrco strongholds of the Leonlsts , numbering about 1,500 men , wcro completely routed , with the loss of abou 200 killed and wounded. Only about fifty o the government troops , which numberex about 1,200 men , were killed or woundc The rebels were commanded by Genera Ortiz , the comniander-ln-chlef of the Leon forces ; but Dacca , the rebel president , wa at Leon , It Is believed , supervising the worl of putting that city In as complete a state o defense as possible previous to the nrrlva before It of the government nrmy and the nrmy which the goveinment of Honduras h s sent to the support of the troops of Presl dent Zelayn. The government troops were commanded by Ocncrnls Palz and Dodan , I'ltnl Is a small town near Lake Managua Of the 300 or so buildings which compose the town , many are of wood and others of coarse mud-like bricks with red clay tiles. Du outstdo the town U a high ridge of grount which forms an admirable point of vantage against any foe. The government troops began the advance from Nagrole on Wednesday after the skir mish with the enemy , nhlc.li resulted In the Leonlsts being driven back with the loss o fifty killed and wounded. The government forces approached Pltal yesterday morning The firing upon the part of the rebels com menced as fwon as the troops were within range ; but the government forces , acting under explicit orders , reserved their flre aui continued their advance , taking advantage ol all the Inequalities of the ground In order to obtain protection from the bullets of the Leonlsts , which , ns n rule , either fell'shorl or flew high nbove the heads of the troops The result was that President Belaya's troops were nble to get within good striking dis tance of Pltal , with the loss of only three men killed and seven wounded. The Leon lsts , however , kept up the firing throughout the advance. MOVDD IN FOUR COLUMNS. The government forces moved on Pltal li four columns , each of about SOO men , am took up posltlcns in a half-circle before the town. The first and third columns' ' opened a hot flro on the rebel positions and under Its cover columns two and four pushed fcrwari at the charge until they reached much better positions , half sheltered by an Inequality In the ground. From there they opened flro on the Leonlsts , enabling columns ono and three to push onward. During this ndvance , thanks to the well directed fire of the government troops , the Ices of the latter was trifling. All four columns then concentrated their flro on the ridge occupied by the Lconists and then began a series of short rushes for ward and eventually there wns a charge up the ridge , a short baycnef fight , when the summit wan attained , anil then the Leonlsts broke and ran for Pitnlj pursued by the trops of President Zelaya. When the Leonlsts reached the shelter of the tqwn they made , -stand , but by .this tlmo the JwQf gunsjwlth the government columns had been brought into action ant the Lbonlsts were' cannonaded very cleverly ciorislderliig the lack"of training of tho' ' gov ernment' gunners ? The rest of the Alight was not a walkover for the government soldiers. The Leonlsts defended the place stubbornly , but the troops pushed on and eventually entered the town driving the Leonlsts before them at the point of the bayonet. The enemy afterwurt scattered and In small bodies fled toward Leon , after making a short stand outside Pltal and firing at long range. A few shots from the artillery , however , completely routed the Lecnlst ? , who left about 200 killed nnd wounded on the field , besides taking nw'ay with them a large number of men who were slightly wounded. The government troopa also captured over fifty , prisoners In the houses of Pita ] , .the rebels Irf nearly every Instance throwing down their arms ns s'on ns the soldiers broke In the doors of the buildings. UEJOICINO OVER THE VICTORY. There Is much rejoicing tore today at this further success of the president's soldiers and bo Is receiving , congratulations on al sides. 'The church bells have been kept con tinually ringing ever since the glad news wag made public , and a battery of artillery In the small park In front of the palace has already fired three presidential salutes. The blue and whlto colors of Nicaragua are floatIng - Ing from every building of any Importance , and even the smallest mud hovels have dis played some kind of decoration In honor of the victory of the Nlcaraguan troops. , The success of the Government troops at Pltal is all the more pleasing to the in habitants of this city , as many of the men engaged were Managuans , and General Palz Is a great favorite here. Although no official announcement has been made on the subject , it is understood that tho' ' troops from Honduras will soon' bo In touch with those of Nicaragua , and as both republics suffer from the machinations of the clericals , who are the mainsprings of the rebellion , they will practically bo flght- ng for a common cause and the result should not be Ions In doubt , although It is understood that Leon and Its neighborhood 'las ' been very strongly fortified and well provisioned. The garrison of Managua was paraded this nornlng in marching order , and the com- nanding ofllccrs read to the troops the presi dent's message announcing the victory. The news was enthusiastically received. The sold lore tlion marched through the capital , cheering for the government and President Zelaya. The government troops are now being con centrated for the ndvance upon Leon , which , t Is expected , will commence In a few days. Fortune Caiuc to n I'auuer. CLEVELAND , O. , March 14 , The officials of the county Infirmary have received in formation from England that John Francis , a pauper In the Institution , has fallen heir o rearly $250,000 , Francis , who Is C5 years of age , came to this country with his Wife rom England a few years 7 go , and was for a tlmo employed as a flagman by the Nickel 'late railway , but was d'smlssed for Inat- ontlon to his work. Then his wife died , and te dually drifted to the poor house. Francis says he knew that ho was entitled to the money In the old country , but long ago gave up all bopo of ever getting U. Wi-ylcr III I3I11K ) ' . ALLENTOWN , Pa , , March 14. One hun- rod students of Muhlenberg college partlcl- atcd at midnight In an anti-Spanish deinon- tiatlcn. They paraded the college corridors nd campus singing patriotic songs and beerlng , ending by burning a Spanish flag nd hanging General Woyler In effigy. ipeechoa vtere made axpresajns sympathy vlth the Cuban causa Atlur .laiMiiM-io .Ship CoiitrnctH , SAN FUANCISCO. March 14. General Qcorgo 1) . Williams of Washington , the oundor of Japan's present financial pystem nd for five years the financial adviser of the nlkado's government , sailed for Japan today u the oiumt of the .Cramps of Philadelphia , o secure , If possible , contracts for some of apan'a war pulps. Dr. I.uiuott in Koiinil. NEW YORK , March 14. Friends of Dr. .amott , uwbtaiit surgeon In the United tatc9 navy , who was reported missing from Iio Brooklyn navy yard since. Monday last , tatcd that the mUaliift man had been heard rom iY tilcyranis from Huntngton , L. I. , rhura he va.a detained by ludden lllneja. NO TIIOUIII.U WITH THIS IMIANA. llnllilpm unit Dcnnrlmrnt Drnj- Sonic llp | > orM. 1'HILAnELPHLV March U. "If you will refer to the Navy department reports nt Washington you will find a direct rcfutitlon of the statements , " eald Hwiry W. Crnmp , n member of the firm of William Cramp & flono , shipbuilders , today , referring to a pub lished story to tha effect that the nrm.imcnt of the- battleship , Indiana , was entirely too heavy for thp vessel. He said that official records show that the guns of tlin Indiana had been fired , and that the results had been class d as succea-Jiil. "We do not know on what authority the statements were published today , and have no dwlre to engage In a controversy of any kind regarding the subject , " added Mr Cramp , "Wo will simply refer nil persons In sarch of Information to the departments at Wash ington , I will state , however , thnt Informa tion furnished to the firm has always bean to the effect that the armament was well adapted to the ship , nnd that the guns worked all right during official trials. " There was no blnmo attached to the builders In the statement published today. The repponslblllty for the alleged unsathfac- tory results wns placed on the shoulders of thos who designed the ship , and H wns nd- mltted that the plans had boon followed In ovcry particular by the builders of the voxels. The Massachusetts , n sister ship of the In diana , will leave Cramp's on Tuesday for the builders' trial trip. About three weeks after the ship returns to the yards ItM bo placed In readiness for the official trip. WASHINGTON , March 14. Private ad vices received here from Port Royal are to the effect that the Indiana touched the bottom tom on the harbor yesterday while coining In , As no ofllclal report has been made to the Nnvy department yet. It Is nojiiiiied that no damage was sustained , ns the bottom Is soft inud Inside the harbor , nnd the vessel was.undoubtedly proceeding very slowly , The officials at the Navy dppartment rid icule the * story that there Is anything wrong with the battery of the ship , nnd point to the report of the Inspection board , which went tosea with it , and fired every gun on the ship under nil possible rsrv- Ice conditions. The big thlrte n-lnch guns constituting the main battery worked \vlth a perfect smoothness , and the turret turning mechanism , which generally gives more or less trouble at first , functioned with out n hitch. . The blast of the big guns started leaks In some of the battle hatches , and these were ordered to bo replaced by heavier metals , but this was In contemplation before. As for the secondary battery as re ported at the tlmo of the trial , nil worked well except that the eight-Inch guns could not bo flred safely directly over the turrets of the thlrtccn-lnch guns without first caus- JMR the men In the sighting hoods to vacate. 'This nlso wns expected , and Indeed , the plans for the double-dory turrets , which nre to go on the two new battleships. Koarsarga and Kentucky , were evolved as the resul of experiments made at the proving grounds , which showed that It would not bo , posolbli safely to flra the eight-Inch guns directly eve the main turrets. In the case of the Indiana the Inspection board recommended that tc guard against accidental ranging of th smaller guns over the big turrets , chock be placed In the gear , and this has already been ordered , JAOICSON AND \VAIjMNG IN COURT , Will I.enrn Tholr Knte ( rom the .JiiilPT Moiidav Moriililll. CINCINNATI , March 14. This was th day set for the hearing by the circuit cour of the appeal from Judge Buckwalter's de cision , remanding Scolt Jackson and A. M Walling to Kentucky to answer for the murder of Pearl Bryan. The father of Pearl Bryan , her two broth era , and ton men , friends of the family , an here nnd were in the court room nn lion before the time set for the hearing. Much disappointment uas felt when the hearing was delayed , because the record had no been properly certified to the "court , and thi nttorneys set themselves to work with Judgi Bnckn niter to put tho'case In pr6per order At 11 o'clock the court convened , ' Judge Swing presiding and Judges' Smltli .and' Cox sitting.iwith hlm.J The" perfected bill , . , of exceptions -Was rtprefi > ented" arid arguments. began1 on the polnto relied on by the at torneys for the iprlsonors , namely,1 that the case presented by the bill of oxceptfons does not charge directly the commission of a crime In Kentucky , and that no proo" has been presented that the prisoners wer < were In Kentucky , and therefore they an not fugitives from Justice. Judge 'Ermston ! for Jnckson , began the argument , picking flaws In the indictment. Pearl Bryan's aged and sorrowing father Is sitting in the court room , wltb a son on either side , ntod beside each are live friends from Greencastle. , They are all plain , but substantial looking men , and are watching the proceedings with deep Interest. The arguments were concluded at 1:10 and the court adjourned until Monday morning , meantime , remanding the prisoners to the Jail of this county. There Is no doubt the final decision of the court will bo announced Monday. IIINIIICHS 011311 A COMPANY dlJITS Income \Vn * IiiMiillleH-nt to Meet the ! : > Itiill. ST. LOUIS , March 14. Owing to , the bad run of buslnesj since leaving Philadelphia , the GuDtav Hlnrlchs Opera company , which lias been playing French and Italian opera at the Grand Music ball here , has decided to abandon Its engagements In the west. For three weeks the company ha-3 not been pay- ng salaries. Emma Nevada'was let out of the company at Indianapolis , because there was not enough money coming in to pay ler salary. Today Manager Norton of the oulsvlllo Opera house cnmo hero and had attachments Issued against the company for 11,200 , said to be due him because Hinrichs 'ailed to show there. To offset this nnd irotect themselves , the Sterling Music com- inny , which made the advance sales , took out attachments for $1,400. Today Mr. Hln- tchs decided to close up hero and return to 'hlladelphla , whore he said the company vould be reorganized and put on the road o fill Its Atlantic const dates. After playing Sunday night , the company will leave the city on a special train on the Vandalla road , which was provided by a friend of Mr. Hln- rlchs. The "Vendetta" company , under the man agement of Wlll'am Ogden , which has been playing for the past week at Havlln's the ater , disbanded today for lack of funds , nd the members are stranded without the neans to leave the city. AVextc-rii Choral Union. CHICAGO , March' 14 , Musicians of the Apollo club of Chicago and the great choral societies of St. Louis , Cleveland , Ann Arbor , .ouisvlllo , Milwaukee and Obcrlln are loaguoj ogether In the service of music. Representa- ivea from these societies met with leaders f the Apollo club yesterday In the Union .league club and formed the Western Choral union. The new association Is designed to ; rng | into harmony work and oratorio produc- lon the first choral societies of the cities vest of Plttsburg. Mr * . AIIIIII Shaw on the CoiiHt. SAN FRANCISCO , March 14. Mrs. Anna haw , Vice president of .the Woman Suffrage Escalation , arrived In this city from Chicago ast night , accompanied Mrs. Mary Gar- et Hay , ono of the national organizers of is same body. Their object In visiting Call- ornla Is to carry forward a . campaign iiroughout the state In favor of the con- tltutlonal amendment that Is to bo voted on t the fall election granting suffrage to womon. Shot for UexlNdiiK mi O 111 cor , MORRIS , III. , March 14-Farmer Ole 4orem was today sh'ot and fatally wounded t his homo by Deputy Sheriff Derenzy. 'esterday an otllcer attempted to evict 4orem , but met with resistance , and today liree ottlcers proceeded to the place. The hooting followed an unsuccessful effort to rrest him. _ Ttrn Killed In n ( lunrri-1. BANNING , Cal. , March 14 , Robert Cono- er and James Reef of Pasadena were killed 'esterday by a man named Nicholson , | wenty-two miles south of Twenty-nine 'alma. The killing was caused by a dispute ver mining property. lovciuuiit * of Ocean Venue ! * , Blnroli 1-1 At Hainhburg Arrived I'bonccla , from Jevf York ; Columbia , from New York , via lymoutu. At Now York Arrived St. Paul , irqm outhampton , ABANDfflWnODGHTS OF WAR Kentucky Legislature Subsides from Its Racent Violent Ebulitions , CROWD Kp oUT CF THE CORRIDORS Uritiitillcjini Attain Cniinrntcil to Vote hut No One of < hc Caaillilatt-M Sne- In GotlliiK n Con- ftlitutlonnl Majority. FRANKFORT , Ky. , March 14. Senators James nnd Walton were on licnd early again this morning nnd had no difficulty In gaining entrance to the house chamber. The olilcf of police and sheriff , wltli their assistants , wer& on hand ns usual. The sheriff made no attempt to clear the cloak room of the snn- ate , but about 11:30 : o'clock ho agnln ordered all persons except- members nnd officers to leave the upper corridors , nnd this was done. The crowd present , hew ever , was much smaller than on yesterday nnd Indications for trouble of any kind were very few , The Joint assembly convened promptly nt o'clock and everything passed off quietly. The call of the , roll showed 131 members pronsnt ; necessary to n choice , sixty-seven. There was only ono pair , Frecmnn with Holloway. Senator HaJ-Ward nroso and declared that the presotvntjon of the public credit re quired the malhtennncc.of n round currency. und that Lo * ould cast hli vote for n man who fnvored thcso principles , John G. Car- Hale , the greatest secretary of the- United States trensury slnco Hamilton , The an nouncement o/t bis vote was greeted with cheers. ( At the conclusion of Iho roll call of the senate. Senator Deboo asked for a call of absentees , nnd thp republicans then voted for Boylo. Popullit Poor voted for Pettlt. The ballot resultqd : Blackburn , 51 ; Car lisle , 14 ; Boyle , 05 ; Pettlt , 1 ; Buckner , 1. The chair nnnounced that as no one had received a majority of the votes cast , there hnd been no election. Upon motion , the as sembly ndjoiirncd. CINCINNATI. March 14. The Commercial Gazette's special from Frankfort , Ky. , says : Governor Br.tdey ! this evening issued his first official order , commnndlng the sheriff of this county to preserve order In the capltol building nnd If necessary to enter the joint assembly it the , request of the president. The order commands the sheriff hereafter to clear the rotunda and keep persons out of It and out of the cloak rooma of the senate and the house while the Joint assembly is in session , except Senntor Blackburn , members of the assembly and constitutional officers. It also orders itho sheriff not to let any per sons enter either house , except members and such other persons ! ns the president of the bonale and speaker of the house may Indi cate. A resolution Introduced in the senate to allow only ; members and constltutlona officers on the floor will be adopted Monday As the rules iff the senate nre the rules' o : the Joint assembly , , th's ' would exclude Jamei and Walton thq xpelled members , from th floor. ThlsSBe'em,3 , likely to cause trouble 01 Monday. i jtn Governor ( Bra'dley says he will not call ai extra session ? 'JFlie house passed the ncces sary financial ! JnWsures some time ago am the senate , has 'cfalled to 'piss thorn. II says he wliivleave the responsibility will the senate , ifjb.doos not pass them. roia AifiVo.N AND"anciNi.n B ft - County Cou'ven'loiiN In South DiiUoti Iiixtrriilf 'for Caii < lldii'n. SIOUX F/LLLS/.S. D. , March 14 , ( Specla Telegram. ) tSeyeral county conventions wen held In theslatc today. That In Mlnnshahi. * county was , ? oildly for Ssnator Petflgraw and seleptedjth9delegations both for Huron and Aberdeen" . JThira werp no Instruction but c6nver5dtionywlth ; the members .showed th6'prevlUIfigte } ; trmeht to bfr MiSKmUy ! with Allfson Efcoia. Moony county 'chos a solid Pettlgrew elegatlon and a poll of Kn county delegates showed sixteen for McKInley loy and ten for Allison. Lake did not In struct , but lbis understood that a majority ( favored Pettlgrew , though the Issue- was no ralsrd. The delegation was enthusiastic fo ; Allison , and was Instructed to urge rc-solu tlons for him at Huron. Pennlngton did no touch the Pettlgrew Issue , and did not in struct for president , but the members are al opposed to the > , free coinage of silver and were solidly Instructed to work for the noml nation of Judge Gardner for congress. Dcue gave no instructions on the Pettlgrew ques tion , but Is understood to be against him and for McKlnley. The members will work for Greeley for governor. Lincoln goas with out instructions to engineer the boom -of ex-Congressman Glfford for governor , nnd the members are equally divided between Pet tlgrew and nnti.-Pettlgrew , Potter is nnti- Pettlgrew. Davlson Is the same , though without Instructions. Most of the county conventions will 'bo held nsxt week. Turner county is divided , on Pettlgrew and favor able to McKlnley. YANKTON. i S. D. . March 14. ( Spea'al Telegram. ) The republican primaries wera held today and a large majority of sound money men were chosen delegates to the county convention. Advices from Bon Hom- mle , Hutc/jitnson , Clay , Union , Hanson nnd Lincoln counties' is that they will nlso oppose free Oliver delegates to St. Louis. DEADWOODr March 14. ( Special Tele gram. ) The republicans of Lawrence county met In convention today to elect twenty-six delegates to the South Dakota stateconven tion. The delegates were Instructed to cnit their votes for deleagtes to the national convention pledged ta the support of McKin- Icy-for president. The five counties of the Black Hills are n unit In the support of MoKlnloy nnd will send n solid delegation to the state convention pledged to his Inter ests. ests.RAPID RAPID CITY , S. D. , March 14. ( Special Telegram. ) The republicans of Pennlngton county in convention this afternoon elected the following delegates to the convention to be Sield In' Huron , March 25 : William Gard ner , C. J. Buell , John R. Brennan , J. W. Fowler , Fre'd Holcomb , L. C. Trowbrldge , L. D , Fall , Aaron Lovett. Charles Canflsld , A. C. Boland and James Halley. The delegation ls unluttructed , though the members , Indi vidually , are nearly all for sound money. Strong resolutions were adopted endorsing the candidacy of. Judge William Gardner for representative jnipongress. McKlnlcy CuiitiiroH WlficoiiMlii. MILWAUKEE fyarph 14. The Fifth district republican-convention , held hero to day , adopted wes'olutions endorsing the pres idential candldocyaof William McKlnley nnd urging the rendmlhatlon of Congressman S. S. Barney , MU'11'lVoiinmns of Waukeshn and Theodore 7.c\n\tlf.6t \ Milwaukee were elected delegates to thb Witloiml convention. Up to and Including tonight , conventions have been held by two-tlrtrdb of the counties of the state , and Inrthll'-these ' delegates were- In structed for McKlnley. There Is now thought to be no doubt-'that Wisconsin will send an Instructed McKlnlly delegation to St. Louts. * " Start , ALLENTOWiiNVPa. , March 14. The Lehlgh county republleanoconventlon today elected Edward M , ,6urige delegate and Llewellyn Williams altc-ruatOto | the national convention. The delegates.dfe.ii'nlnstrusted , but favorable to Senator Qudx , ' YORK , Patriarch 14. Returns tonight from about foftK Qtatrlcts in the city and county fall to Indicate the election of either Dr. James A. Daleor R , Hathaway Shlnd'o , candidates to tlio national convention. The vote U In favor of. McKlnley as against Quay. ' llollH Clnyion'H LITTLIJ ROCK. Arlt. , March 14. Editor W , D , Matthews of the Stuttgart Frele Press , who Is leading the revolt against General Powell Cl.-iytcn In the republican ranks of Arkansas , pi nte a twr column editorial In the current iRMie tf his paper , In which he j"lcrly denounces Clayton's leadership and announces his revolt , _ Context In Oiin Ohio DUtrlot. CINCINNATI , March 14. The Commercial. Gazatto tpeclal from Portsmouth , 0. , says : T'JO ' Tenth dtHrlct republican congressional cinventloa , culled by the opposition to the congressional committee which waa appointed April 5 for the convention , met today. They selected a coinrrviiitnal committee for the dUlrlcl. t.onilii.Mul Hon. L. J , Kcnton o Adnmi for congress , select * . ! A. 0. Thompsoi of Sclnto A : tl HX Mlirney Gc'ieinl Rlchnrd on 01 Lawrence tie'igalrs to the St. Louh cinvjtilton I. ( Mtons : ! Irxlru.-ted delegate for McKlnlfy. Unle/f tic ! two factions comi to I or 1111 th's ' nicnnx tuo ciMltitlnp McKlnlej delegations to St. Loul.i. K IN A IIOIIS13 WAIIMINC Nerr Itoninn of the .1'irknonlnn Clul Oi'ciicil. The Jacksonln'n club of this city formally opened Us new club rooms Inst evening , and the occns'on brought together over 200 ol * the polltlcnl followers of "Old Hickory. " Thcro wcro no speeches , although national politics nnd th presidential nominee of the democratic party were subjects thnt were pretty thoroughly dlscuspcd by the club inon The new rooms occupy the entire second floor of the Inrge building nt 320 South Fifteenth street. All the rooms have been newly papered , painted nnd carpetcsl. Every thing about them looks bright nnd cheerful , nnd thnt they will ba the favorite retreat of ninny cf Omaha's democrats goes without saying. Thcro Is n pool room , two card rooms , n re-ceptlon room , n library , In which the lending democratic journals.nre kept on file , and a large assembly room. T'he fur nishings throughout are In good taste and cohiblno to mnko the new quarters most at tractive. On the \\nlls arc hung pictures of Jefferson , Jackson , Cleveland , Cnrl sic , ex- Governor Boyd and a number of other not ables In the party rnnks. Other pictures have been ordered , nnd will soon bo added to the cailect'on , The evening \\at spent In social Inter course. An efficient reception committee , under the direction of President J. I ) . Shcenn nnd Sccretnry Henry Blum , escorted the visitors through the rooms. An orchestra cnll\ened the occasion , and splendid refresh ments wcro served. UUKli'AI.O , Ilui.UCiATION DlVIDIjl ) . One IIlMirlut In for Merion anil Om * for MrKinlt'V. BUFFALO , N. Y. , March 14. Conventions to elect delegates to the republican national convention wcro held In cnch of the con gressional districts of Erie county today. In the Thirty-third district the McKlnley men won nnd In the Thirty-second the Morton delegates were chosen , A determined effort wns mnde In the "IrU " mentioned district by the organization to ferine the nomination of Comptroller Roberts as one of the delegates , but the McKinleyttes succeeded in electing the. two delegates , Gtoigo E. W. Matthews , proprietor of the BiuT.ilo Express , and W. C. Dudley. The delegates elected in the Thlrty- Giui district are Jclm R. Hael and Captain John Kraft The UJclufions adopted by tiio Tlilrty-bouond convention declared for Mor ton as n mailer of & ! ate pride and because of the long nnd lonoinllo career of the state's present povcrncr , while1 the Thirty-third con- vcntl n "Ri'Mlvod ' , That wo stand for homo rule , homo nu'iKi'fs , hcnest money , piotcc- llon to home inJuttry nnd for their brilliant representative , WiliKm McKlnley. " Seiintorl'il FlKht in ArfcmiMiiN. LITTLC ROCK , Ark. , March 14. The dem ocrats voted for senator nt a primary elec tion In Johns-an , Pope nnd Yell counties tcday. Returns are Incomplete , but Senator Jones hns probably carried Pope and John son county , nnd Governor CInrko cnrrled ISnilorHeel Morton fur I'renlilt'nt. NEW YORK , March 14. The republican convention of the First assembly district was held today at Plttsburg. Delegates to the state convention werz chosen nnd Governor Morton's cnndidncy for the presidential nomi nation was endorsed by resolution. IIGNISFITS OMAHA VLSKY MTTMO. WuhiiHh I'll I On n KnHt Train Kail from St. Loiili. ST. LOUIS , March 14. On Sunday , March 22 , the Wabash will place in effect a no\\ schedule , under which the pasronger and mail servlco of the rad will be greatly Improved. The change will materially shorter : the''time fr&m Kansas' City and western 1io'lts | 'to the" east , and effect n saving of from twelve to fifteen hours I the transmission of the malls. The mosi Important Innovation is the establlshmen of an early morning fast mail train frcm St. Loul3 to Chicago and Toledo. Till train will leave St. Louis at 3:45 : o. m. , ar riving at Chicago at 11:30 : a. m. , and Toled at 2:35 : p. m. At Toledo , close connection will bo made with the Lake Shore & Mlcbl gan Southern fcr the east , and In addltioi , the train will carry through cars betwee St. Louis and New York. The train wll oive Kansas City at 6:30 : p. m. , and ar rlvo at St. Louis at 2:35 : a. m. The run from Toledo to this city will be made in on hours and twenty-five minutes. Othe changes in the schedule now in force , at- 'ectlng other trains , will be mnde. Inquiry at the local offlcas of the Wabash road ohowcd that there wculd be no change n trains In or out of Omaha. St. Louis Chicago receive the greatest amount of at > .entlon from the Wabash road , and It Is the traffic betwoan those two cities that Is mos carefully looked after. The change In the lunning schedules cf trains cut of St. Louis , Chicago and Kansas City will , of course , af ford better service indirectly to this city. GRAIN HATES A Hli III2ING SHADED AH the ItoiulH from ChlciiKO Hunt Im- CHICAGO , March 14. The Officials of the Joint Traffic association have sent out strong denials that grain rates from Chicago to the Atlnntlc seaboard are being cut. They are being cut , notwithstanding the denials , nnd they have been cut for the last two weeks nnd over. Some of the roads ara shading the agreed grain tariff to the extent of 2' ' or 3 cents. The chances nre , moreover , that they will be cut deeper yet before the openIng - Ing of navigation. The agreement of the Joint Traffic association 1ms not been strong enough to keep the roads within bounds , al though It has done far better than the old Central Traffic association. Every line doing business between Chicago cage and St. Paul has now given In on the proposition to extend the tickets to tlio thirty day limit demanded by the members of the Grand Army for their September encamp ment. All the roads have applied to Chair man Caidwell for permission to make the extension and no matter what his decision may be , they will make the extension. Under the association agreement the roads can muko any rates they please and grant nny limit on their tickets that suits them , provided they glvo to the chairman of the association a ten days' notice of the Intention. O11I2AT NOHTHKUN CUTS AVAOKS. StrlUCH OnurnforM , .Station AisvntH nnd KiiKliic WJitorM. SEATTLE , Wash. , March 14. The Great Northern railroad has made another reduc tion In the wages of Its employes , the men affected being agents , telegraph operators , cashiers' and engine wipers. The scaling down dates from March 1 , although the cir c cular letter making the change In dated March 8. The change Is .not called a cut , but an equalization , because some salaries have been raised. But the Increases are very few , and the amount In any Instance does not exceed J2.DO per month , whlli > the reductions amount to as high us $12,50. The entire coast line In Washington suffers from tbo change. Employes say the , cut Is In di rect violation of the- agreement made with a the president and the St. Paul arbitration board In April , 1893. Telegraph operators suffer the most , and BOIIIO of them Intend to resign , There * Is yet no sign of a strike. Ciiliiin SoldliTH \ < MV Have WhcclH. HAVANA , Cuba , March II. Quite a com- inotlcn In army circles was caused today by the arrival of a ship load of bicycles for the Insurgents. The wneela in question are the "National * , " and wor& selected becau'w they are generally conceJed to bo strongest and fastest made , A. L. Deane & Co. , tlio agents for the National In Omaha , when shown the above , said that this wai the outcome of .1 irlet of tests , In which the best wheel won , and they expressed themselves aa highly satis fied with the outcome. BURD George A , , on Saturday , March 14. 183d , aged 20 years and 11 months. FUIIPIH ! Monday at 2 P. in. from the home at 101 $ Jackbon street CHRISTENED HIS NEW ARM ! : Eallington Booth Decides on a Name foi the Hew Organization. CALLS IT "GOD'S ' AMERICAN VOLUNTEERS" llniui.-r Sl ; , . | , -a | H AVhHe nlth I-'ort-- Klvc Mtnr. In 11 llhu I'li-l.l lit ho tliir | Corner I'lnn of Oritniilvntlon. , NH\V YORK , March 14. lUlllnglon Booth tonight furnished an official description o the standard of his new movement. Ho raid the standard would bo distinctly Ameri can. It will consist of n white II.IB , cnu blcmatlcnl of purity. In the center will bo a largo , blue star , typical of hope ; In the tulddlo of this alar , a whlto crops , em blematic of sacrifice for othar.0. In the cor ner cf the standard , or flag , nearest the top of the staff will bo forty-flvo whlto stani , ! n the field of blue , representing the states of the union. Over the central largo blue star will read the motto : "The Lord , My llannor , " and underneath the words designating the number of the post to which the standard ta prorcntod. It Is to bo carried by n color sergeant at the head of the parade nlong with the national flag. Following this description , the com mander a\ld : "Ood Almighty grant that the principles nnd truth represented by this standard may bo preserved by the Ameri can people for all time. " Mr. Dooth said an ofllclnl communication between himself nnd his father was at on ond. ond.The The World tomorrow will publish the fol lowing : "Balllngton Booth has named his new religious organization "God's American Volunteers. " "Eureka , " ho exclaimed. "I have found t. The new movement hns at last n name for which wo have been seeking for weeks. God's American Volunteers. Three cheers , gentlemen , for the success of the glorious cause. " The old bible house , usually quiet and gloomy , echoed with the cheers that answered the call. Booth stood In the center > f the group nnd waved his long arms with nthuslasm. "The American Volunteers , all or men > nd nil for God , " be added. "Patriot- cm for our country nnd faith In the Lord will Ind us to victory. " The volunteers will be governed by n mlll- ary constitution , with Mr. nnd Mrs. Booth ns joint presidents. The local branches will ba called nests and the various grades of fficers will have rank nnd titles like those f the American nrmy. nij MCOir OKS TO LONDON . rncrjil iiootli \ % i NII CM information Coiirrrnlnpr lli " Army. NEW YOIIK. March 14. C3l6ncl Alex ander Nlcol , the special representative of he International headquarters of the Sal- ntlon nrmy In the United States , soiled 'or ' England in the Lucanla today. The colonel arrlvod from the west ycs- .erday afternoon and was scheduled to speak H the big meeting In Fourteenth street .omorrow. At the national headquarters nothing could be ascertained as to the na- uro of the colonel's leave-taking. It was aid , however , that Commissioner Eva Hooth , Commissioner Carleton nnd Colonel Cacllo were busily engaged with Colonel Nlcol during the greater part of the night. It Is stated that Colonel Jlcol found the affairs of the army out Chicago way to be n a turbulent condition ; that the London Ulce had been so Informed nnd thnt Gon- 3ral Dooth had decided to summon his spo- ! al agent homo that the exact situation night be made clear to him. ST. LOUIS. March 14. Brigadier General 'rench ' , who Is the chief officer for the Salvation nrmy for-islx western states , has ust returned homo from New York ; whither iio was called en army business. Ha says ho withdrawal of Ralllngton Booth will ave no perceptible effect on the army , which will remain loyal almost to n mane o General Booth. Every soldier in St. jouls , he says , will remain loyal to the .rmy and to the old general. So far only no corps , thnt of Sea Cliff , N. J. , and only mo officer , Major Glenn , has joined the new movement , f the Coming of OhrlMt. KANSAS CITY , March 14. The second day f the ssml-annual conference of the Latter ) ay Saints of Utah convened at Independence oday. Rev. Otto Johnson of Grantsvllle "tali , and Rev. J. G. Evans of Maloa City , daho , preached on "Tho Hcly Ghcet. " E.der lark , the president of the Iowa mission , and tialrmrn of the conferencs , Mates that Christ rill oaon visit the earth. Ho says that lolygamy Is taught In the bible , but ho doe : ' nt advocate It , owing to the supreme court if the United States having ruled against It. Inrxlml FI.-lil'M Ex-I'nrtner Vvry 111. CHICAGO , March 14. John T. Chumaserc , ormerly a partner of Slarshal Field , is very 1. Mr. Chumasero returned Tuesday from allfornla. He has been fulling for a month. lOOAli IIHKVITIKS. Iron molders union No. 190 has passed appropriate resolutions on the death of John Knight , a member of the union. Judge Scott has adjourned .court ; In Sarpy county until the 23d Inet. , when ho will hear motions and take up equity cases not disposed of. A masquerade ball will bo given by Gar- fleld circle No. 11 , Ladies of the Grand Army of the Republic , at the post hall , Fort Omaha , Tuesday evening. John Foley , a laborer living nt 108 South Fourteenth street , while on his way homo last evening slipped and fell on tlio iron apion of the crossing nt Sixteenth nnd Daven port street nnd fractured his right leg below the knee. A quiet wedding took plnco on Wednesday evening last at the church of the Good Shepherd , Rev , J. P. D. Llwyd , rector of tlio parish , officiating. The parties weie [ Mies Lucllo Stevenson nud William Matten , both of this city. Their homo will bo at 2520 Parker street , The members of the Young People's society of Unity church gave a birthday reception and sociable at the church last evening which drew a large attendance. The evenIng - Ing was pleasantly pasted with recitations nnd short addresses by the members. Re freshments wcro served , Mrs , Stanley Jowett , who Is visiting : friends In South Omaha at 433 North Twen ty-third street , reported to the police last evening that a purse containing $23 In \ money and other articles of value wao . cither lost or stolen while she was shop- Ing In the' city yesterday afternoon , John Saunders has been arrested on a , liar go of assaulting Mrs , William Young at 410 South Fifteenth street. Mrs. Young al \ leges that Saunders called at her residence \ while her husband wns nbsent and after a uhort conversation ho caught her by the throat In the hall and choked her cruelly , A riot call was turned Into thq police sta tion from Kcsslcr's hall last evening , but when the officers arrived the belligerents had dispersed. They found , however , D. Fleuo , conductor of the Union Pacific , In a badly battered condition , He said that he had been assaulted by two men named Collins and Daley. They escaped. Flsuo was taken to his home , near Fourth and Bancroft streets , The usual orchestral recital and Informal reception nt the rooms of the Young Men's Christian association were vnrbd last night by the rendition of n very plcnslng musical : program , arranged by Prof , Williams. Harry Griffiths , tenor , was erpeolally good In the song , "Tho Tlmo Will Como When You'll Remember , " by James Folrfleld of Omaha , Little Miss Virginia Merges captivated the nudlenco with her character song. The Woodward Opera company ha pro- xonted tlio seventy-live boy carriers of The Bee with complimentary ticket * for thin afternoon's matineo. The performance will bo given today and the engagement will > cloko with the cvenlng'o performance Throughout } the engagement late corners have been turned away , and tlio low prices will doubtless attract as large an attend ance at tlio Sunday performance ! ) a * baa yet gathered to hear thU company. ; The use of the surgeon's knife Is be coming so general , resulting fntnlly in such n Inrge number of cases , ns to occasion general nlnrtn. The rcs3 nl- most daily ntiuouucca the dentil of some ( unfortunate whose system could not withstand the shock of nn operation , nnd whose life was cruelly sacrificed to the keen blndc of the surgeon. Of course , Ju sonic instances nn operation is necessary , nnd is the only mentis of saving life , but such cnses nre exceedingly rare. So ninny deaths occur under these conditions , however , that the public is beginning to realize that the doctors nre too hasty in resort ing to the knife , and if such n stnte of nffairs continues , there will before long be n general uprising against such meas ures. It is but reasonable to believe ) that the majority of operations arc unnecessary , but when the fatnl mistake is discovered too late , only the doctors ever know of their error , nnd though a precious life is given up , the public is nssured thnt death would have resulted in spite of the operation , and who is ever the wiser ? The folly of resorting to the knife in cases of cancer , is demonstrated every lime it is undcitaken. The disease is in the blood mid the cancer or sore is but vhe outward manifestation of a terrible condition of the entire circula tion. To cut out this sore , therefore , does not in any way effect the disease , nud it can easily be seen that ihe only correct treatment is to get nt the seat of the disease , nnd purify the blood ; the sore will then heal up naturally. < 9.S.S. is the most powerful blood remedy made , and is the only cure for cancer. SIR. WIU.IAU WAI.r05.tt. % tTo submit to an operation , is to volutt * arily endanger one's life , without the lightest hope of being benelitted. Mr. William Walpole , is a wealthy _ lanter residing at Walshtowu , South Dakota , nnd is well known all over the state. Under date of January seth , 1896 , he writes ; " Aboutthreeyears ago , there came under my left eye a little blotch ibout the size of a small pea. It grew anidly , and for the past year , shooting wins ran in every direction. I became .laruied and consulted a good doctor ; rho pronounced it caiicerj and'said ' th'dt t must be cut out. This I would not cmseut to , having little faith in the in discriminate use of the knife , though I was alarmed at my condition. Reading of the many cures made by S.S.S. , I determined to give that medicine a trial , and after I had taken it a few days , the cancer became irritated and began to dis charge. Thisafterawhileccased , leaving a small scab , which finally dropped off , and only a healthy looking little " scar remained to mark the" place where the destroyer had held full sway .Words arc inadequate to express my gratitude to the great blood purifier , S. S. S. , and I write this hoping that itniaybethemeaus of leading other sufferers to n curt. " ' Cancer is not incurable , butthe , only means of curing it is to rid the blood of the disease. S.S.S. never fails to do this , but it is the only remedy to be relied - lied .upon. It is guaranteed purely vegetable , and cures Cancer'Scrofula , Eczema , Catarrh , Rheumatism and any other disease of the blood. Other blood diseases often develop into such alarm , ing conditions that the doctors think an operation necessary. Scrofula , for in stance , often diseases the glands of the neck to such an extent thnt nn operation is looked upon as absolutely the only relief. This is also u gruve error , ns the disease is'in the blood and a real blood remedy is the only cure. An operation never did cure a blood disease. Dcwarc of the knife I Send for our books on cancerand blood diseases , mailed free. Swift Spe cific Company , Atlanta , Georgia. WlSATJIISIl FOKKOAbT. Knlr anilViirniiT In Aortli- . WASHINGTON , March 11. The forecast for Sunday Is : For Nebraska Generally fair ; worm'-r In the northwest portion : vnrlablq wind , For Missouri and Ktuuua Cloudy , with light snows In the southern uoiU'/u ; no'ili- inHterly winds. For Iowa Generally fair ; variable winds , For South Dnkotu Fair nnd warmer ; vvlnds becoming southerly. For Colorado Fnlr ; warmer In the north ern portion ; Kotitlieiisterly winds. For Wyoming1 nnd Montana Fair and ivnrmcr ; southerly winds. I , oca I Itcuoril. ' OFFICK OF THIS WKATH13H HUIinAU , 3MAHA , March 14. Omnlm record of tem perature nnd rainfall , compared with the orrespondlnt' day of the jinBt four jjoars : Maximum temperature . . . 25 17 Kl 23 Minimum temperature . . . 17 zero 30 9 \veraRn temperature . . . . 21 8 48 It 'reclptntlon . . . . 02 .03 ,00 .01 Condition of temperature anil preclpltu- lon nt Omaha for the day and alnce Murcii 1890 : STormal temperature . . . . . , . , . . . , 35 Deficiency for the clay , . , , , . . . . . . , , . , , . , . , .11 \ccumulateil deficiency nlnco March 1. . . 112 \'ornml precipitation , , . . . . , , . . , . ,01 Deficiency for tlio day . , . , , , . 02 ratal precipitation ulnco March 1. . .23 Inch Deficiency tilnco March 1 . 24 Inch L. A , W12I.SII , Observer , . Fattier Hoiuliilek AJuilHTcil Iimnnc. CINCINNATI , March 14 , The court today id Judged Father Domlnlck O'Grady Insane ind he was committed to nn asylum. Ho la tot expected to llvo lone and will never bo rlcd for the sensational inurdrr of Mary Jllmartln two years ace , Ho became Intl- uato with the girl In Ireland , They cama o this country together. When > ho at- empted to get away from him he pursued icr and murdered her on the streets In this ! ty. m Afore KnilKruiitN for Alnwlcn. TACOMA , Wash. March 14. Between ilghty and 100 men have nrrlred here from ho middle states to outfit for the Yukon. rbore are parties here now from Chicago , Colorado , Montana , Iowa , Oklahoma , Oregon ind California , preparing to go on the next Uaska steamer. The demand ( or Yukon iledi bug become BO great that a factory om- loylng six men is now engaged In turning hem out. WUo 3Iuriloror lliivt Hiuitf , NEW YOllIC , March 14 , IJanlel Akennan , rlfo murderer , was condemned at 1'atornan , . J. , to be hanged April 21.