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THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE.PAGES 1 TO 8.
JTJIN'E 19 , 1871 OMAHA , STHSTDAY MOKXIXG , JtHttE 20 , 1897 TWENTY PAGES. SINGLE COPY PIVE CENTS. SO JOY TO IRELAND Eecord Eeign Has Brought to Her People Only Miserji T , P , O'CONNOR BALANCES THE BOOKS English Prosperity Offsjt by Irish Want , Woe and Desolation. RETROGRESSION OF TH ISLAND RECITED Suffers at Every Material Point , Only Increasing in Poverty. DEPRIVED OF CONSTITUTIONAL LIBERTY nnjnril III iiiKl"ii : < l < Sootliiml anil \\nlr * Denied III Irrlnnil , Urlinr Alimented li ) Per manent MnttitrN. ( Copyright. 1M7. by Pr s Publl hlne Company ) LONDON , June 19 ( New Yotk World Ca blegram Special Telegram. ) Though some of the Irish members may look at the pro cession as sightseers from some points , and may also bo present In obscure corners for professional reasons , the Irish party will : iot be repu-ae-nted In the stands at the House of Commons , nor in any other Dart where their presence might bo interpreted as charing in the general rejoicing over the" reign. The Irish position is that the very reasons . which cause Englishmen to n-Jolce are those which compel Irishmen to mourn over this reign Wealth , prosperily , comfort , liberty , spread of empire all thebe blessings which havefio consplcaously marked Ibis reign for the Englishmen , bring into grcjtcr , sadder relief the contrast In the effects of tnat same period uron the destinies of Ireland. The most vivid Idea of what an unexu.nnled period of material decadence anl tribulation this record-reign has been to Ireland Is gained b ) comparing her condition with that of England. These sixty years have teen a etup'nduous advance In every elemenl of na tional prosperity ; In Ireland tlu- decline in the same period has been appalling When Engllfhmen , even friendly Englishmen de voted lo home rule , ask me why I refuse lo rejoice over the jubilee , I retort "Are we to rejoice because Ireland's population has decreased per cent , while England s has increased 70 p r cent' Is It because Ireland , with her diminished population. Is so pau perized that two-thirds of her people are de pendent on the potato crop , the ( allure of which Immediately produces famine , while the- standard of general comfort In England is higher than In any other country' " FIGURES ON THE DECAY. Ireland Is the fourth meat producer In the world , but her poverty makes her the six teenth meat-consuming country. Fifty > ears ago there were only fifty-two paupers per thousand In Ireland and forty-nine per thou sand In England ; today the. rate has risen In Ireland to ninety-five , while It has fallen In England to twenlj-sii Take manufac tures Between 1S41 and 1S91 the whole Irish populalion had decreased per cent , but h r manufacturing population had decreased 61 per cent , while In the same period England's manufacturing population increased almost Immeasurably. Ireland during this record- reign has been steadily gravitating toward total dependence on agriculture , the most insecure support for a people , and one thai has suffered most acutely from depression , . while England has been growing more and more Independent ot agriculture. The isaine dismal , heartrending tale of ma- terlal decay meets you on every eide In Ire land The Incomes of the wage-earning classfs are man for man , barely half those In Great Britain. England's rule has ad vanced Enrland , but It has driven Irtland back to a condition today to which no civil ized country has oeen reduced In modern times , except by a devaslating war. Worst ot all while Ireland has had her life blood eleadlly dralred out of her by English rule , at the same time the taxation per bead of Irishmen Is double what it was fifty years go , while ot Englishmen la actually half of . what it vvas then CONTRASTS OP THE VISTA. The retrospecl for England for the last clxty jcars Is one unbroken vista of abound ing prosperily and sleady broadening of Ihe power of democracy. Ihe retrospect for Ire land Is an equally unbroken one rf matsri.il degeneration barbarous political oppression. denial of popular righta and Abrogation liy permanent stctute of the constitutional llb- erlleii enjojcd by every Englishman. Scotch man and Welshman. No man In Ireland re joices OV-T ihlt jubilee except he be a mem ber of the email ascendency class , for v , hofe benefit a ccirupt and partisan ejetem of Eovernmi'it hat. been maintained therj , to that , w > e England Is governed by the people Ireland is governed bv the landlords ( or the landlords. Under Ibcsc circumstances for Irishmen to join In the rejoicing of the jubilee would mean Irlbhmen rejoiicd in the depopulation , impoverishment and ensla ement of their , country And If Irishmen did this nooody could deny that they deterred all they had cot and ought never to hope for an > thing better. T. P. O'CONNOR. 11 P. for the Scolland division ot Liverpool. JOHN UII.I.U.N is VIUY iiri-nit. GI > eM llfn Vertfliiu of Irclnnil' * Deca ni on fur MIK I r n nf Inn , ( Cop ) right IJ3T li > I'rttt Publishing forrpanj l LONDON June 19 ( New York World Ca blegram Sped * ! Telegram ) Neither Ihe Irleh nationalist members ot Parliament nor the Irish people can be in any way parties to the rejoicing over Ibe sixtieth ) tar of tb reign of Queen Victoria , because Ihe Ixty > ears ot Ihe queen's reign have In Ire land been maiked by poverty , famine , evic tions , wboles&Ie and enforced emigration anj by savage political persecution When the queen's "reign commenced Ire land had S.000,000 people and Great Britain 17,000,000 , Ireland now has 4,500,000 and Great Britain S4,000.0 < vo The mon fertll * portions ot Ireland have bccii aTTept Of t plcndlJ population by cruel laws savagely dmluUlered , In the county of Tlpperary IODO upward of 35,000 houses have been torn down during tht queeu's reign , and Ihe population has been reduced from -ioO.OOO lo 170,000 , To carry on thU work of extermina tion an army ot li.OOO drilled soldiers under the name of the Hojal Irish constabulary la maintained at a cost of 1.500000 * > eir , and Ireland li to be fitly represented In the Jubilee rroctrjioa by it detachment of this force. During the reign fort > -t\\o co rcioi acU hav > bft-n pjused aud on the. fiftieth an niversary of thu coronation ot tht quetu a perpetual coercion act was pas ed , which U still the law and under which 11 the funda mental safeguards of llberf the rlgM of free pe-eeh , of public meeting , of public as- toclatlon ami the right of trial by a jury fairly struck are placed at the mercy of the representatives of the queen's government in Ireland. Throughout thete plxty years every man who haa won the confidence of the people by endeavoring to assert their rights or defend them against outrage hap been made the ob ject of persecution by the government Many thousands have been unjustly Imprisoned and some cruelly kilted for doing their duty to their country , and to this hour the great body of the Irish nation arc denied any voice In the government ot their own coun try. Ireland would deterre universal contempt if ehe took any part as a nation In a celebra tion of sixty years of Queen Victoria's reign , jeara which have been marked for Great Britain and her Keif-governed colonies by marvelous progress In population , health. , public liberty and all that goes to make na tions great , but which have brought to Ire- lanl nothing but poverty , famine , depopula tion , Industrial decay , bru at political tyranny and rebellion. JOHN DILLON. M P for East Mavo. ( INt.V > Vrt'llI , . William Iti-iliiioinl SIIIIIH lp tinIt.n - ( ili for TnUlntc > 'i I'lirt. ( CVpjrlKht. 1S9T by l'rf ! Publishing Comr > an > > LONDON June 19 ( New York World Cablegram Special Telegram. ) The Irish nationalist members of Parliament will not only abstain from all participation In th jubilee celebrations , but In all probability will divide against the address of congratu- latlon which Ihe government will propose to the queen in the Commons on Monday The Parnellltes Intend to propose tbe fol lowing amendment And we further repre fnt lo jour rnajo'tv that this House deemIt Its duty to place the fact upon record , while the sixty jears of > our majestj's reign has witnessed the ex- lent'on of representative Kovernment to all the greit colonies and the growing prosperity and contentment of the subject * of the tm- plru generally , Ireland has suffered during that period from famine , depopu.ation and joverty , and today the constitutional liber ties of her ptople areU" = i > ended and vested abso'utely In the vicerov , and amnesty has been denied to Irl h lolltlcal prisoners with tr-e result thit the Irisa people are dlf-on- tented and dissatisfied , and this House as sures jour rnaje ty that In Its opinion th < on'y melhod of relieving the poverty and disaffection In Ireland is to concede the de mands of the Irish people for the recogni tion of their right to national &elf-sovern- me-nl. The wording of this amendment briefl ) summarizes why the vast majority of Irish- mtn cannot In nnv way participate In the Jubilee of Queen Victoria's reign. The ac tion of the Parnellites Is but a continuation of the eternal protest which Ireland ever will. In spite of all discouragement , make against the attempt of England to rule her against her will. Ever since the union was carried by fraud and bribery England has ruled Ireland by shc-er force , and it Is quite true that but for the presence ot an over whelming British force the Irish would be in ofien revolt. IN ONE MAN'S HANDS. It should be borne In mind that tbe rights of free speech , public meeting and the free dom of the press are absolutely In the hands of the English lord lieutenant , who , by writ ing a single line , could suspend every ves tige of the constitution of Ireland. From the lord lieutenant down , every official In Ireland is nominated by the English gov ernment , consequently the utmost discon tent exists among the masses of the Irish who invariably elect a great majority over eighty out of a hundred of their members to demand the revocation of their Parlia ment , which alone -will ever satisfy Irish sentiment. During the queen's rtign one-half of the population has disappeared from Ireland by famine , eviction , fever and forced emigra tion ; there" have been two rebellions in th'e last sixty jears and every one of the rixtj years ha- been signalized by a coercion act. At the present time a number of Irishmen convicted of treason-felony are djlng in prls'n , and even the great jubilee has brought no amnest } to Ihem In view of ihese conaiderallons It Is only natural that the Irish should stand aloof from the celebrations , that all tbe civilized world should see that the present / = > stem of Irish government is a disastrous failure The discontent of the Irish la intensified by seeing representatives of all the self- governed brltish colonists at present In England. The presence of colonial premiers reminds us that every single part-of the em pire even AVest Austria , with 1CO.OOO people , enjojs bom * rule. Ireland alone Is governed b > Bi1lUh-made laws and British ministers The absence of upward of eighly Irish mem bers from the greal BritUb carnival will prove conclusively that In spite of Internal j differences the great eentlment of the Irish nation In favor of national self-government Is aa slrong as ever. ever.WILLIAM WILLIAM REDMOND. M. P. for Easl Clare. riciir COMHS < > M TUB noi n. Irlxh Mtm1i. rii Will I'rrrliiKnte tlie nil Hit * VililrrKM. ( CcpjrlKht 1S97. by Press inihiuhtne Comjiany ) LONDON . June 19. ( New York World Ca blegram Special Telegram , ) The Irish mem bers ot Parliament have not yet decided upon the exact form of their democatratlon in the House ot Commons against the jubilee ad dress. Mr. Dillon's party will confer on Mon day and Mr. Redmond will consult his follow ers. Doth faetldnti of ihc Irleh party will unite In opposing- ins address , but the. ques tion Is wbethfr It would be more effecirre to leave Ihe house In a body , having uttered their proltst , or stay and divide the house agalnit It. The latter course seems to be generally favored , as a division would remain a permanent rtcord on the minutes of tbe house , wherecs the withdrawal of the IrUh member * In a bed ) would not be noted as ar.j part of tbe pro ceedings , except by the press Although a strong whip lias beer issued by Mr Dillon ta the Irish members , it Is not IIKely that there will be a full show of them In tlie Houte of Commons when the address comes up. As nothing cite rojuires their pretence there , tome probably will think < hey csn how their hostility equally well by remain ing aw'af. i The coatfmplatt-J wove of the Irish party In opposing tbe jubilee addrefs baa aroused ndlgnation throughout England. The min isterial prera In London and the provinces U publishing savage attacke on tbe Irish party , and even tbe liberal papers join , though In a much more moderate strata , In ditapprovlng tbe action. Tbe ministerialists ntcud to attend the Hou e of Commons la full cumber Monday to testify to their 'oyalty by their presence It Is quite pas- Ible that the occasion Buy be marked by heated coll'aion bemttn fiery eplrlt * ( Continued on Third I'tce. ) r \ niMPT fprvTT i vr ? p CABMT TO CHANGE No Further Doubt of the Shnffla in the German Ministry. DR , VON BOETTICHER MUST STEP OUT Emperor ] William Said to Ee Dissatisfied with Him. HIS , REFLATED FAILURES GIVE UMBRAGE Has Not Enccaedsd in Properly Representing Government Ideas. DB , . MIQUEL IS SLATED TO REPLACE HIM rtirollilc involution of Tcmporiirj I'roilucillxvlitinuri' Cnu " > Much UI ulUfnotli > ii Mov ciuctit * ot .MlnNtirhlte. . ( Copjrlpht , HST by the Associated Pres . ) BERLIN , June 19 In spite of seral-oBlMil denials there lo no doubt that a new shuf fling , of the cabinet has been decided upon by j the emperor. Dr. von Boetlfther , the vice ; president of the council of ministers and Imperial secretary of elate for the Interior , the ( vice chancellor and Prince Hohenlohe's mouthpiece , In the Reichstag and Diet , has Intensely dlsatlsfied his majpoty by repeated recent , failures to vigorously represent Ihe government during Important debater. Em peror William is especially Licensed at the failure of Dr. von Boettlcher , to reply to Herr Rlchter's lerrlble arraignment of his majcstj's pollcj and aclo In the Reichstag on May IS. Dr. Mlquel , the minister of finance , will replace Dr. von Boetllcher with increased prerogallves and functions , not only in the Prussian but in the imperial cabinet , which will cause him to be entrusted with the task cf advocating the Important measures of the gc-vernmenl , especially the navy schemes , as sociations bill , etc , he being a plausible anl eloquent speaker , which the chancellor is not Prince Hobenlohe will retain lh chancellor ship , although he is anxious to retire to pri vate life , but he has permitted himself to be persuaded lo stick to his post until the autumn , or until the pre'sln ? government measures are disposed of. Dr Miquel taMng men of the burden of the office upon him self. Di Oliquel's ephere of duty will also be enlarged by the creation of the office of chancellor of the exchequer , with similar scope , and influence to the British chancellor of the exchequer Baron Marschall von Eleberste'n ' , the minister for foreign affairs , remains In oface for a while longer , or at least until a suitable successor can be found It is an open secret that he has lost the favor and to some extent the confidence of the emperor It Is understood that the post of minister for foreign affaire has been offered to Count von Eulenberg , thj Gencan ambas sador to Vienna , and to Count von Hatzfeldt- Wlldenburg , the German ambassador at Lon don , and that tbey have both declined. SPECULATORS DISSATISFIED. The forcible diss-lutlon of the temporary Produce exchanges of Berlin , Stetlin , Halle and olher Prussian cities bj the police under the pretext of their beliig contrary to the bourse law has caused much dirsatiofactlcn among the speculators and has also created a curious t'.tuatlon. No produce quolitlon.3 are now published and no market prices of cereals ate given out anwhere. The Ber lin Produce exchange has appealed to the higher court and until * definite decision is rendered thlnr,3 will conlinuc aa at pres ent. The farmers are much excited , ss harvesting will soon commence and they are perfectly in the dark as to the pnics to aik The government 'lid not expect thL- obElinacy upon the part of tbe "corn deal ers" and Is taken aback at tbe present al.- uation , which is injuring the growers , for whose protection the coercive measures j gainst the bourse were supposed to have been taken. The emperor has aroused fur'hjr adverse comments by employing a battalion of Ki nlgsberg sappers In er"ctInB' buildings on hU eslale of Thorbude. eastern Prussia. The socialists and Frelsslnnigers will bring the matter up In the Reichmg. TEST OK NAVAL AIRSHIPS. Naval experts at Kiel are now testing the practical uses of dragon-shaped i which may be put on boird vessels for use during naval engagements and In recnn nolterlng , Some of the balloons r e COO feet remaining fast to the deck of the tor pedo boals steaming fourteen Icnots an hour enabling tbe balloonists to make obnsrv i- llons of stations of vessels at a great dis tance. Tbe observations were communlsa'oi by telegraph or telephone from tbe balloons to persons on the decks o' vossel- below enabling them to change the courss of the latler accordingly , ' . Tbe .vhcte series of ex periment occupied a fortnight snd eminently successful. At the Initial reception of tbe new United Slalea ambassador , A. D. White , Emperor William wore a handsome uniform of Ihe Finn Dragoon guards. During Ihe con versation , which lasted ten minutta. his majesly referred to Mr. White's former stay In Berlin and epoke In compllmentar ) terms of tbe great progress made by the United Stales since then and of the grow ing Intimate relations between the coun- trlea. Mr White and bis family at tbe n4 of the month will go to Hamburg to drink the waters an4 will pay a fiving visit to Cu- wald Otiendorfer , proprietor of the New York Slaali Zeltung at Manheim. They w ill then go to Herrlngidorf by-tlie-Baltlc for the after cure. Until he finds suitable apart ments Mr. White wilt etay at the Kajserhof. His reception by the prince and other mem bers of ihe real family has been deferred until the autumn. Charlea Cramp of the Philadelphia ship building firm is now la Germany engaged In Investigating the- recent progress made here in iblpbulldlng i\lilaliiM I'oktrr'H Movement * . LONDON , June 19. Tbe correspondent of the Times at St. Petersburg , referring to the alleged jealousy existing In England be cause John W Foster , the American special commUHloner In the sealing controversy , visited Ruetla first , explains1 that Mr. Foster went to Hutsla when be did elm pi y because th * eastern crisis and the jubilee prepara tions znido the time unfavorable for a serloua dUcusaion of the question in Lon- don. Dr. I'urUUur l in London. ( C p > rithl. U97. l > > l'r i IliblUblng : Company ) LONDON June 19. ( New York World Ca blegram Spetlal Telegram. ) Rev , Dr. Charles H. l' rkhur t ot Nt York arrived here today. WVLKS WIMi JfOT rUAVTlin KINO. IIIx Mntlirr Vc ! < < JIU , Choice nf I'nncr Drcm for rn.llnll. ( Coprrleht 1W by Prtrt r bll lilnc Oornpum > LONDON June 19. < N'Tork World Ca blegram Special Telegram ) The fancy ball at Devonshire house on July 2 Is still Ihe chief : topic of gossip In the hlgbeit social cir cles of London , where U 1 looked forward to < with greater Interest and excitement than any event of the coutt during the jubilee afi festivities. The prince of Walts has chinged his character. Originally M Intended to ap- pf r BS Henry IV , bnt It was represented to him. It Is said , by the queen herself that .t would b * scarcely dignified for him , a sover- elen In future to play tha part of any other sovereign , especially a foreign one , so the prince is now to be habited as a knight of Malta , a rather plain dress who ; ? long , ftow- Ins robe will give- height to th ? somewbtt equal figure of England's coming king. Lord Hoitbcry tells ha ! frlerds he I * going as the "Vicar of Wakcfiel . " Ur Primrose , which , being his own surname , would have a certain appropriateness Jbcut II , bul he is eo fond of joking bid frlsr.ds are not rur : whether he U serious. Herbert ArquUh. genntcllj regarded as the future leader of the liberal party , 1 ; to appear j a roundhead , a most fitting choice , in the opinion of his set. ae > he Is mirkedly Cronnvellian in character and is the very typo In face of a severe , isalm-slnslng , un sympathetic Puritan. Lidy Cvnthli Graham , sister of the late durhcsj of Lelivter and , a beauty of really regal aspect. Is to te the- queen of Sheba , a character also choten l y the prlnceso cf Plecj. a stately blonde. Both three ladlC4 must bo quite six feet tall , K > there will ba plenty of . 'cope for the proverbial ruciptu- Ofane-sj of tile qucf n of Sheba s attire. Aithur Balfour Is eh } ing at a request to appear in fancy dress and nia suggested thai he might go as a modern golfer , "a drcoi which is fancj enough for all requirements " Lord Salisbury declined oatei-oibly because of Ihe illness of Lady Salisbury , but really for the same reason as hn ! nephew. RUSH FOR THE CARDS. The duchess of Devorohlpe , one of Ihe fe-.v grand dames left , will issue SOO In vitations only The scramble among out siders to" Invitations really is amusing aome say disgraceful Among the scramblers are people of high Importance. LaJU.i art quarreling , more than they did over the Bradlej-Martin ball dresses , about costumes to be worn In Devonshire. ' All want to be the queens , but only a few are permitted The rest must follow as cxiirt ladlen In the euitea cf queecs who fit the periods In which tbey are dres'ed Lady de-Graj's Cleopatra dre c cc is S6 000 The trainee lo be carrleJ by four " ; "k pages. The duchtss of Devonsh . . v.i.l hold court and receive each quesn on her arrival. The Bradlej Martin scheme Is only departed f.omUn one impar- lanl particular , no quadrilles.will be daned The first part of the evening will be- passed in the reception of the various ro > al pro- eeesiors After thai ordinary dancing is arranged so aa to flt thevety heavy ccn- turces One great drawback will be the scarcity of men , the- husbands backing out _ and only a few of thei'ba ielors aslsed can't"0 affod the J500 or so nhich the dress would ccst. The end will be that the men will be allowed to appear In uniforms or court It is not known what Mrs. Brall'y-Martin will wear , but something very gorgeous She hao saved the 51,000 she was said tc- have spent for a jubilee seat. Her son is a member of the Bachelor club , whose mem bers drew for seats at tlie windows and her son drew one. The mo'ier will occupy It alone without any member of the family near her WALES DOES A THINKING PART. Ascot was not so swell this year as usual The earl ot Coventry drew a very strong line regarding the rojal enclosjre , but 1 was one of thoce permitted to enter. Thi affair was rather dull , because of Ihe un usually expensive arrang'cmenls. The prlnct seemed to be wrapped In thought most ol the time. He paid no attention to the others and scarcely saw the races. The duchess of Marlborough was not there , but the duchess of Manchester Has thera on crutches. Sae hurt her leg some time ago Lady Randolph Churchill , Miss Jerome. Mrs Bradley-Martin and others ivere there , 1 ut the prince ignored all of them. J saw Mrs. Mackay driving today. She Is in the deepest mourning. She has never got over the tragic death ot her ton and leads a very quiet life Her grief has made a serious breach In the list of London's lav- loa entertainers BALLARD SMITH.i atnnvs E\nsi iiT is AM. itiniiT. Her Mitjfst > lo Still Alllr to DUrlii- U"l li IVrKiiiiM li ) tiltHouilNlilf. . < 0jis riirht 1KI7 b ) Press Publishing Compan > ) LONDON , June 19 ( Now Yoik World Ca- bU gram Special Telegram ) As the surest way to set at rest all doubt concerning the condition of Queen Victoria's eyesight I went to Windsor yesterday Learning that Pnn- cess Christian was lunching at the castle aud surmising that the queen vvould drive her home to Cumb'rland lodge afterward , I posted rajse lf at a point on a long walk which the queen's carriage must pass. Quesn Victoria came along , ts was expected - pected , preceded by two juerrie , In a four- horse Undau , with postillions and a Scotch gillie Eitllng on the dickey as usual. I was on the qu-een's side of the carriage and as her majesty pissed I raised my hat. Queen Vic toria , looking toward me , boned , thawing be yond doubt that she saw me. Her majesty bad timed spectacles on , but not tbe black one ) I had Cn her wear when he was In London in May She wa * lit black and wore a loose , black veil , with no pattern on It , tied under her chin , aa tha'Ciy.was very windy and dusiy Tbe queen ww cbaltlng with Prince-6 Chrisltan a * , jheapproached ' and seemed much more antswled than when I last saw her driving through London A lady-in-waltlng eat opposite , with her back to the horses When I afterward told "the porter at tbe etation that I bad managed to te tbe queen that official replied : "You lure bsen lucky , then , for I've known slraagtr * to come dovtn here twenty times for that alone , without succeeding , and It Is a common thing for them to stay here for a fortnight without getting a gllmrot her. Y < m * e * the police and castle officials have orders to give no Information as to where the drives , and tbey do more than that , for they xet you wrong If > ou ask them. " The queeue ejealght , though weak , Is as good as 99 per cent of peroonj of her age , and the dispatches to the contrary are absolutely - lutely false , BALLARD SMITH. Clilucne IlfbvU Troubienoiue. VICTORIA , B. a , June' 19. The steamer Braemer bring * new * that tbe Chinese rebels In Formosa are preparing for s second end aback upon Taipib , ( be capital of For mosa. The government authorities have taken vigorous sntteures ' ° meet tbe attack - tack , and are enlisting numtr a * volunteers to aid the regular troop ? stationed there. LONDON'S GALA WEEK British Metropolis All Bctdj for the Jnbilee Festivities. EVERYBODY ANXIOUS ABOUT WEATHER Storm on Tuesday Will Aminnt to a Veritable Calamity. UMBRELLAS BARRED ALGNS THI ROUTE Prices for Conveyances Shaved A.wiy Up Into Fabulous Figures. SPRIGS OF ROYALTY BEGIN TO ARRIVE Sturm on HIP Cliiiuiicl I iii' - > Tiilcitla- tloiii In Mum * itcntiinTlcniiH .Much In r.\l l.-ice I" l.llllllllll. ISO" . ! > > the AMocmted I're" \ LONDON , June 19. Two questions are agi tating London. The nrosnective weather on jubilee diva , Ihe procession day Tuesdnv , especially , and how 10 get to the seats frcra which to view the procession. A storm on Tuesday would almost amount to a calamity and would spoil the entire ehon. The ma jority of the Immense elands are quite un covered , and even tha Hous of Commons' stand does not beast of awnluga In many cases seat owners have btt'n notified that they will not be allowei to use umbrellas T.iere Is an absolute corner In all kinds of vehicles and it will cost more to drive to ths seits than It has cost to purchase the seals themselves. Since early morning shoals of royal per sonages and foreign special missions have been pouring Into London , this being the date from which thev are the guests of the government. The principal rallv ay stations- of the continental lines present an antl- maled appearance Their platforms are cov ered with red carpets , and royal arrlaces are continually arriving and departing with bland officials and brilliantly uniformed officers. The situation Is complicate ! bv a furious gale In the channel , which is upsetting all calculations Ex-Empress Frederick of Ger many , who s-tarted In the roval yacht Vic toria and Albert from Flushlns. was obllgeJ to put back. Each rojal part } comes In a special boat and on a special train TVe first arrival todaj was Prince Waldemar of Denmark. He was due to get here at 6 but he did not reach London until neon. The archduke Trani Ferdinand cf Aiwtria and a large 1 ; suite , Prince Albrecut of Prussia , Prince Mohammed All Khan. th brother of the khcdlve of Egvpt ; Munir Ptsha , the Turkish envoj ; the papal nuncio and a lot of f-others were expected within an hour of each other this pfterncon. - - AMERICANS IN EVIDENCE. Americans generally are to the fore in the jubilee , though the vast numbers , after a few ' dave In Land.n , Ced to the country. . Nearly all the American resident's and those who have tckcn house. ? here for the season will entertain largely and are making elab orate preparations to Illuminate their resi dences. Mrs John W. ifackay will not en tertain exteasivelv on account of being in mourning , but her sister. Countess Tel- fenei. and one of tba officers of the Pope's Guard , who accompanies the papal nuncio , are staying with Mrs. Jlackay ai her resi dence on Carlc'on House terrace William Waldorf Astor will enlertaln the viJlting colonial ministers next week. AmocS the Americans who are enjoying the Jubilee festivities are M. H. DeYoung , proprietor of the San Francisco Chronicle , who , with bis family , is staying at the Hotel Cecil , and will witness the procession from the Hotel Cecil stands : General Eburd Grubb and Mrs. Giabb cf New Jsrsej , General Shultz of New York and George Raam of California. On Wednesday last Mrs Mackay gave a small luncheon in honor of Mr. and Mra DeYoung , snd on TiiursJay Mr ShuIU drove Mr. and Mro. DeYoung to a party at Ascot in b's coach The United States am bassador. t Colonel John Hay , the staff of the embassy , Rear Admiral J. 'D. Miller , Commander William Emory , chief of Admiral Miller's staff , and Captain Cook of the United l States cruiser Brooklyn , have been given s seats In St. Paul's church ) ard for the ceremony on Tuesday. Lieutenant J. C. Colwell , United States navy , raval attache of the United States embassy , will ride in the procesolon of the queen's equerrlea. DINNER TO REID. After the procession Colonel Hay will en tertain the prominent Americana. His offi cial dinner to Whltelaw Reid Is fixed for June 29 Msny prominent English pople and Americans nave been Invited and Invitation ! have also been tent to several foreign envoys. Rear Admiral Miller gave a reception to day on board the United States cruiser Brooklvn Admiral Sir Newell Salmon , the naval commander at Portsmouth , and many other British and foreign admirals and con.- mandero were present. General Miles , who represents the United Stales army at the jubilee , and his aide- de-camp. Captain Maus , took up their quar ters at the Buckingham Palace hotel today. A matinee for the benefit of the queen's commemoration fund will be given at the Lyceum theater June 29 under the manage ment of Hdwln Terry. A veritable galaxy cf talent has promised to take part , including Sir Henry Irving , Sarah Bernhardt , Mine. Rejane , Mr. and Mrs. Bancroft , Beerbolra Tree , Edward Terry , Cyril Maude , Charles Wlndbam and John Hare , all of whom will be supported by their respective companies. Ths jubilee haa furnished a fine oppor tunity for poeta to break out Into verae In addition to Alfred Ausi.u a production , the Saturday Review publishes an ode by Aus tin Dobson , and the Academy publishes one by Lewis Morris. Both are very hartiTly treated by the presa. Mnilrlliie 1'ullnril In l.onilnii. LONDON , June 19. Miss Madeline Pol lard , who was the plaintiff in the sensa tional tun agaln.it former Congretsman W C. P , Brecklnrldge of Frankfort , Ky. , and who disappeared after the trial , which re sulted in a verdict In her favor for $15,000 damage ? , has been living quletlj la Lon don. She is apparently In good circumstances and U understood to be studying with the Intention of engaging Ic literary work. She intends to make England her home , bloriu In Prunrr Kill * Tnrnlv. PARIS , June 19 The Galois today fays that twenty psople were killed and eighty In jured In the cyclone which wept over the tillage * of Bezaone , Columbus and Ainleres y > terday afternoon. THE BEE BULLETIN. W athr Kortcast for N bmVi rrotwbl ) Ix-cul Sh wcrs. Ootltr 1. Why the Irl h Iln Not llpjolre. Conilnc Clmnip In Orrninn Pnhln Ixmiton Realty for Julillec Week. Il rtlej * TrUI Allnn t Knitril. a. Omxha After Another Ponventlo short t.lne settlement < ; oe 3. Omaha' * Mnnlelptl Court ( ' 4. Ui t Week In U.ui'ii SorUl Clrr 5. shrrmnn lnvlte HIP Worlil to MeKlnley nntl t.'ic PnliAii IJueit Soluble * lit the .luldtee. U. Council HliifN l.nrnl M itter . to a flitter * ! ! } I.llir.irj Hum T. Sttunliy In the VVorlil of * \ia \ 8. i : | > 0filtl.tn Ilreeor I. y 1'ltn * Growth of Iltillillnc In Ointlut , 10. Kelinr * fro ti fie Mite Kojms. Chronology of a l > ei cl Urk. . 11. Woiiimi : llrr \ \ > tuiil Her World. 13. Killturlil n'lil Comment. in. SpnitorSuii Uiuiaton * * IVriilltrltlpi. I I. Ktrth's Cru t l < CriimlilliiR V ii } . to. Cotunirrrt li anil 1'ln meltil New * . 111.hiTO Thcj Miiu ! thp Itlu < : mn. ri h Hiul VUhrrli'i of Vlt ! < i. 18. Wprklj UrNt of Sporting < ? o lp. l.PllfUt * H > ue .Vlepla. In tliu W irlil of Whirling VUiccU. in. Cnwlij llu-fK Clreil shot. ( rorco Priinrls Train unit Dinnlm. 1'itupvitTIONS run Tin ; .111111.1:1 : . l.oniloti N \\linllj OlAiMi Over to the CiiiuliiK 1'entlMil. ( fopj right IM > 7 lj Pre s I"uMl hinff Companj ) LONDON. June 19 tNew York \Vorld Ca blegram Special Telegram ) London l now wholly given over to jubilee prepara tions The otrects on the procession's route are imparsAble with thrones of sight-seers and a continuous stream of vehicles of all kinds loaded with pecple pajing five and six times the ordinary fare ? to Inspect the decorations The regular "busses" charge sixpence Inttead of a penny ; cabs about nine or ten fares. It takes two hours to cover the distance which un der ordinary circumstances would be tra versed In fifteen minute : What next Tues day will be only Omniscience knows. Noth ing approaching the crowd and excitement over has been known in London. The com motion over the 1SS7 Jubilee was tame in comparison. The Immensity of the crovd todaj has frighlened many. It is expor-ed thai Ihe timid and middle-aged v\ill keep clear of Tuesday's show. All ordinary business Is at a standstill All kinds of artisans have temporarily be come carpenters. Ihe only trade now In de mand. But. despite tens of thousands of men already engaged In compleling Ihe stands and fixing up Ihe decorations , they must affront Sabbatarians by working Sunday to get the contracts completed. A severe north east gale lact night wrought havoc among tbe insccureljfixed draperies and festoons of greener1 , which extend along and across the principal thoroughfares on the route. Amid the many striking decoration effecU that of Baronets Durdette Coutsl .mansion. Piccadilly , la the most conspicuous. The whole front of tbe house is covered with pale green cretonne , with apertures for windows tet around with fringes of crimson on which electric light devices are placed The balconies are draped In mauve velvet , with heavy fringe and Immense gilt spiral pillars have been erected on the front of the house. The effect Is "more bizarre than artistic. The whole face of Piccadilly and St. James street has been transformed There is not a house on that section of the route which has not been decorated profusely. Mr Wernher , partner of Belt , the South African million aire , has arranged a gigantic landing space In front of Bath House , Piccadilly , which he now owns , while the three Rothschilds houses , clcse to Hyde Park corner , and Aps- ley house , the residence of the duke of Wel lington , have provided stands which , between them , will hold several hundred people. Mr. Astor's place , Nos. 77 and 7S , Pall Mall , is covered with balcon es and Is very gor geous. GOIIIT-S > < -vv 1 orL.pr Roex In for a Strain \iieht lit HtK Hh n I. In IT. ( Ccpj right. ] &S7 by Preta Publishing Company. ) LONDON , June 15. ( New York World Ca blegram Special Telegram. ) Robert Goelet has Jurt returned from Glasgow , where he has been making arrangements' ' with G. L Watson for his new anJ magnificent steam > acht Nahaia. Mr. Goelet will find the Nahma an expensive lov. Her company IP to consist of a captain , three other officers , five engineers , a doctor , n librarian , a chef and five assistants , two electricians , two gunners , eight stewards a mtssroom cook end five assistants , forty eearaen and twen- ty-flve filokers. The chef draws $300 a monln salary alone. It is estimated lhat Ihe run ning of Ihe whole ship will cost at this rate at K-act J200.000 a jear. ASSISS Gunicu TO THI : LIMIT. Wur Iiulfiiiiill } riiil nt . " . < > , < MmOO < > TiirUNli roiiniU , CONSTANTINOPLE , Juno 19 The drafl of Ihe treaty of peace between Greece and Turkey U llkel ) to be submitted to the powers next week. The amount of the indemnity which Greece will pay , it Is believed will be SO.000,000 Turk'ab pounds , the largest amount the Greeks could pay. It hi * dlso been generally conceded for tome time past lhat tbe Turkish government has given up the Idea of the retention of Thessaly , and It in understood that the changes In the frontier line will be slight. OI.13IS M.V TliaUS.lMl VICTIM * . Terrible Io of Lllr lij < he In liulln , SIMLAV , June 19 It la announced today that over 6.000 lives have been lost by the earthquake disturbances which have recently visited the province of Asian ) A message of condolence has bien received from Queen Victoria. Will Atloiic a I iilforiu Currency , PANAMA , June 19. One of the plans of the Greater Republic of Central America , now made complete by the entrance of Cozta Rica and Guatemala , Is for a general cur rency for ue la all of t'he five countries of tbe republic. Tbe republic , as has been stated , WRS formed for effective and defen sive Gurpotts , and will treat with foreign countries on that basle. The Diet will be tbe hlgheet legislative body , and will be composed of two delegates from each of tbe republics. The presidents of tbe republic * preside over the Diet , alternating each 5 ear. Control of H.illr.iu.l. . BERNE , June 19. The slate council by a vote of 24 to 17 bus declared in fa-or of the state acquir.ng tbe i all roads of Switzerland A bill providing for thin tr rj - fer is In vuurac cf preparation , and will be submitted to the bunde rath. CASE ABOUT ENDED Itimony Nearly All Taken in the Suit Against Ex-Treasurer Bartley , fEW DETAILS TO BE OFF ! RED MONDAY rial of This Interesting Case Has Now Consumed Eleven Days. ARGUMENTS WILL BE BEGUN TOMORROW Three Expert Accounting Teatify to Condi tion of Bartley's Books. EVIDENCE SUSTAINS STATE'S ' POSITION It l i\pi-oUMl Hint tinCIINC AVI11 I ) * CUcii lit Hie Jur ) Toiiiorrinr The introduction of evMencc in the case of Joseph S.'Bartlej , Ihe e\-tale treasurer charged ! with the cmbezzlem nt of $101SSI 05 , was closed last "veiling with the possible Ve exception of a small amount of testimony which may be Introduced In surrebuttal by the defense tomorrow morning. The arguments will be commenced tomor row morning and it is anticipated that the case will be submitted to the jury tomorrow evening. The case has occupied eleven dajs of ac tual trial , besides several days occupied la preliminary eklrrnlshlng on the part of the defense. The trial has been clo cly con tested , every point in the evidence being closely watched by both sides and the argu ments over the law points Involved In the admission of certain testimony have called forth brilliant scintillations of legal learn ing from both sides of the table. The Introduction of txpert testimony on the part of the state occupied ncarlj all of the morning tesolon of the eleventh day of the Bartley trial. Expert Helblg of Chicago , who has been In the employ of the legislative Invcetigallng committee In checking up thn books of delinquent officials , was on the stand the greater part of the morning tesslon , and his crces-cxainlnatlon at the hands of At torney Whedon was In progress at the hour of the noon recese. The admission of Hel- big's tcslimony was hotly contested by the defense , the claim being made that the testi mony was based entirely on the records of the office , ass , tuerefore , these records were the beet evidence , and should bo placed be fore the jury that the members might ex amine tae bocks for themselves and draw their own coscluslons as to what tliey might show. This method of reasoning was over ruled by the court , however , and the expert was allowed to tell the jury the result of his mve..igation df the book * ai U ot-er records of the treasurer's office. This evidence was the most damaging of any that has yet been introduced by the state , the witness being allowed to state the conclusions he had reached after a full examination of the records. He staled lhat there was no record in the treasurer's office showing that the state ever received credit for the SGO.OOO which the defense sayi Bartley transferred from his personal account in the Omaha National bank , June 4 , 1&9S , to the credit of the state general fund. Al o. that there was no record any where In the treasurer's office showing that the btate was ever credited with the ? 1SO- 101 "i realized from the sale of the warrant In the case. Also , that the permanent school fund had no : been credited with the $55,000 which Bartley maintains be paid out of his personal funds for the Otoe- county bonds , the evidence heretofore Introduced showing that the permanent school fund was reduced by this amount at the time the bonds were purchased. There are other experts to be examined on behalf of the state and it U anticipated that the state will rest its case some time Monday. Whether the defense will Introduce any evidence In surrebuttal bzx not been indicated. FROM BARTLEY'S REPORT. At the opening of vesterday's session the ftate offered in evidence that portion of ! Hartley's last biennial report , including the summary of the statement of funds , the prosecution elating thai this was introduced for I the purpose of showing that the J23G,3C1.S3 ' of the sinking fund which vros tied ' up in the Capital National bank wi deducted from the balance of the sinking fund I , thereby showing that this money was not ' carried in the balance , as claimed by the defense. The offer was admilted In evidence and read tu the jury , the report stating thai the amount "tied up In defunct bankn" bat ] been deducted in making the balances , and then followed the items of tbeie deduction ! , including this Item "In the Capital Na tional i bank , t23GS81 & 3. " Bookkeeper Adalr of the Omaha National was called by the ( tale and questioned re garding Hartley's personal account In that bank. He Identified the continuation df this account and the 'ate offered In ev idence the credit elde of the account far the purpose of showing that in addition to the J1S0.101 75 realized from tlie warrant , Bart ley also deposited other Urge sums of money to bis personal account In the Omaha Na tional , rebutting , as the county attorney claimed , the presumption that the J1SO,1015 had iK-vn all transferred to other banks and thence , back to the state. The defense conteited the admission of thto evidence , but tbt- court ruled that It was admissible , and It was read to the jury , showing the following Items under the year 1E95 : Deposit. Gala net. i'ay 2 W.iMW KU&l.n June II lOOOOwt 310,331 75 June 12 10.00000 ro.251.75 October 5 SO.OOO.'X ) 107.6S1.75 Deoenilifr 7 49'XH.OO C3.27033 December 13 7b 12 63,301.75 ' December 17 . . . . 15,351.75 The etate then commenced Ihe introduc tion of Ha expert evidence , calling Otto Hel blg , who lc tlled ( that he bad been cm- plojed E an expert in cbtcklng the books nl various corporations , which he cimcd. during several years H eald be bad been emplo ) d In checking up Ibe booka la tlia ofiice of the elate treisurer , commencing Ihe work April 2 < J of this yar under Ibe direc tion of the legislative Inves'igatlug com mittee , the examination bring completed Juut 8 He raid he haj worked fourteen hours each day , Sundajn Included , and bat ] checked ell the record * in the office thaw ing all the receipt ! , frt.u April , 1SS5 , to January 6 , 1S07 , the erd of Burtley'n ttrm , He tald ho alto exauuutsd the record * show. Ing tbe iUburtinient U'.ni g the cam * period , and hfcd brought vvlllt him the rec ords thovvlug all ir.trp 'Urn. teen Ui.ul.ici that Ba