Dr Schwing Discharged Pg 1
f "! .--".-': .--".-': .--".-': .--".-': .--".-': .--".-': ' ;". NEW ORLEANS, WEDNESDAY MAY 15. 1895. TWELVE PAGES. NO. 111. 1 - Spring Suits. $10 Sln- Sln- Doale-Brea-d Doale-Brea-d Doale-Brea-d Doale-Brea-d all-wool all-wool all-wool fan or tbe relia Spring Salts, Double-breasted Double-breasted Double-breasted hair-line hair-line hair-line ef and cassl- cassl- Clothing. S2.50 ral- S1.50 "ini nr 60.S Mh s.ww FEDO-XAS. 50c Cote TCR- TCR- variety of Dew raps. oil FrSaWely GHABUT, NO. 3) BOTAL STREET, and Ail Hinds of Prirate patients at their homes la tbe most successful known. FREE. Few About our I word for it. Look compare-examine. compare-examine. r Then come ' '' - ' - i'.. ,. . leave the balance to your . . .'4.y ' V of coarse.. laundry-shrunk- - -. -. , . . $1.75. : V : . S&OO. 'V variety enough " ,'. ;-. ;-. ;-. ; , - ; : on appUcatlon. ' . ' - ' : ; T ' & CO., Ltd., V Street, Near the Post Office. - : nnraipfi Ann I versary montns nave come ana gone again we threshold of an anniversary and It is with of gratitude that we acknowledge the bestowed upon us by the good people of New proper celebration of our Anniversary we week arranged a genuine Price Sale. For every style of Sack or Cutaway Sprlnc Suit d.lnz tb work of 914 and SIS rlajs, fine caaslmeres, fancy fancy cbeTlots, etc. Securea all J but men could ask for with $20 and ZV eery style of bprlog Suit, evcrj color sod design, erery world-famed world-famed world-famed fabric. Children's Salts, made from worsteds. cbeviors. casaimeres and tweed every rich shade and renned S5.0Q design always sold for $7 50 and tS go now at 17 styles of Spring Salts for young men or small men single or S6.00 doable-breasted doable-breasted doable-breasted 8 and $10 bargains to-morrow to-morrow to-morrow Why pay $12. $14 and $16 for the finest Loog-ranta Loog-ranta Loog-ranta salts ever produced when oar price to-morrow to-morrow to-morrow will be oat Boys a genuine $2 50 FE-LHjHA, FE-LHjHA, FE-LHjHA, In tbe popular pearl and latest shape, creaga color trimmings. A Terr swell Derby, in tbe new brown or fast black tbe newest features ctst pot In a $3 bat. Diseases. V S9.85 S1315 1 1 V x Hats. S1.50 1 Db 1 UI.UU from Spermatorrhoea. Seminal Weakness flowses with and tbe dreaCfnl effects of EARLY VICF. in young premature decay, nerroo. debility, physical and t ental basioea.. TO CALL, OB WBITE to me to receive treitment. with SYPHILIS, GONORRHOEA AND OLEET, other phrslcian. are ESPECIALLY SOLICITED. GEXITO-CRINARY GEXITO-CRINARY GEXITO-CRINARY SYSTEM are treated by lue In a Ct'RED PEUMAFNTLY. blood, so that a return Is Impossible. AND SKIN DISEASES. Enema, c as log anbearable burning and Itching of tbe Face, Bore fccalp. causing falling hair. BLADDElt DISEASES. niioe, frequent micturition, brlckdcst and otber sedl-nt sedl-nt TREATMENT. BY A PAINLESS METHOD. OF WOMEN. displacements, rarslng bearlcg-down bearlcg-down bearlcg-down sensaUocsB, and weakening discharges, sterility or barrenness. STRICTLY COFIDENTIAL. We want your trade In made-to-measure made-to-measure made-to-measure made-to-measure made-to-measure clothing. We give you better value for you money than any other house in the city. That's the basis on which we ask for trade. . . - m SWING SCHARGED The Evidence of Conspiracy Hot Forth- Forth- coming, And-tbe And-tbe And-tbe Other Testimony DeTelops New Tacts. rpx. i tt v . rn t lHe Avenging MUSOand lases the Stand and Tells The Story of the Mlssln- Mlssln- Wife and the Search Which Led to the Discovery of the Guilty Pair. The Accused Claims That HIriart Fired the First Shot. And Recorder Wliitaksr Believes the Flea and Acquits Sohwing of Blame. Dr. Samuel Schwlng, who had, eince Sun day. May 5, been held wlthou benefit of bail to answer tbe charge of murder that had been preferred agaJuat blm for takiug the life of Dr. Emile Hiriart. whom be found, in a room in Mrs. Connor's board ing-house, ing-house, ing-house, at -the -the corner of Canal and Liberty streets, ,.a tbe morning of that day. In company with his (Schwlng's) wife, went forth from the first recorder's court a free man. The court ruled that, in Its opinion, it svas the deceased who fired the first tthot, and that there was not a scintilla of evidence elicited during the examination that had Just been held to sustain the charge that bad been pre ferred against tbe defendant. Xot unlike the-Louisville the-Louisville the-Louisville case In many of Its de tails and particulars, the case wad thus disposed of almost within tbe week of the unfortunate occurrence, and this similar ity was -farther -farther - onspli msUexf by, the ova tion, unprecedented in the annals of this city, with which the final ruling of Judge Whitaker, restoring the accused to liberty, liberty, was greeted. It was known thnt the case was to be called early in the day, and on that account the courtroom was crowded before before the routine work of-the of-the of-the day was disposed of. As the trial progressed, the place continued to fill up until, at the time when Dr. Schwlug took the stand In bis own behalf, it was Jammed and packed to suffocation. There were a number of citizens of Iberville parish, in which all parties to the case reside, prcseut. The mother of the accused, against whom the Imputation bad been made by the state last Saturday, la Its declaration that it wou.d endeavor to prove that the de-ceased de-ceased de-ceased had been ensnared, was also on band, but for the purpose of disproving the conspiracy theory. Her presence was not required, as there was no ehadow of J i attempt to urge that theory. 1 he prosecution was conducted by Mr Z' V;, . lker' "nd he wa attended by Mr. . i I.a br"tnfr of tbe deceased, and .k 1 i? n. AllZa J"nlt',. devoted rriend of the HIriart family. The accused was re p-ner-nied p-ner-nied p-ner-nied p-ner-nied p-ner-nied by Mr. Lionel Adams, and, nYia rrstomary when ttue two most able at-mrriffi at-mrriffi at-mrriffi SW.?,r''-'' SW.?,r''-'' SW.?,r''-'' there some XlSgiSU" WWUona of wis TredJo2t,i,2'i",OCk W.ben the "ed was on Sundav "e M ana III B&r? &SSK- &SSK- the traceuv wE:. J 1 e .hoU8. here 1318 Canal " '-ted '-ted '-ted at o. foin!et :FJT -session -session of w ka?iiLtonr" in PO- PO- irth. .fnl 12:20 o'clock. Dr Hlrlarf fJinl Umewwaa ,,ot dead. He wai 3 on the sen'd w"f? was seated In wTrn.i W w,tn cnil on her lap" Witness left the room, and refnrr.ir.r,. about ten minutes, found hlmead Toio w?re tten In the room nvtt uuieu 10 administer to him b. ton h died; Messrs. Harris, , Kan a Seh'wfi. PUyer; Chi,d "d Siri m HZ.uJi'?1.'?'1 Jht roo,m aa 'nnd that bullet bad shattered a mirror In the washstand; there waa a hole over tbl mantelpiece, one in the corner of the wall on the right-hand right-hand right-hand side aa he went In, three In tbe door and two outside in the hallway. Just opposite to the door, in all. be bad found that there must have been - about ten shots tired. In the room there were a bureau, dressing case, washstand, rocking-chair rocking-chair rocking-chair and a bed. The bureau waa on tne right. Officer vruw nad orongnt tne accused. Dr. Schwlng, to the station, and it was thus that the witness bad obtained bis first information about the affair. At the station Schwlng asked tbe witness if bis wife and child bad been shot. Cross-examined Cross-examined Cross-examined by Mr. - Adams, tbe witness detailed the kind 3 of weapons that bad. been used by the two men, and again weat over tbe way in which be fonnd tbe bullet-holes bullet-holes bullet-holes to be located absut- absut- tbe room. He did not kiow whetber tbe accused bad - a hoUter strapped to blm. . It re-direct re-direct re-direct examination to Mr. Walker,' Sergeant Boyle testified that the -body -body wan removed to the morgue about thre-qnartera thre-qnartera thre-qnartera of an hour subsequently' by himself. Corporal Morris and a whit man wbo was employed In Mrs. O'Connor's O'Connor's house. It was turned over to the morgue-keeper. morgue-keeper. morgue-keeper. Coroner Maylle, when called to the stand, said - that be .knew nothing of the case, as be was not ln the- the- city on that day. - . . Mr. Walker asked that a subpoena Issue,, Issue,, returnable forthwith, - on Coroner LMwrason. ; . - -. -. Mr. Adams explained that be - understood understood hat there bad been no autopsy bell. -Owing -Owing to bla baring a. bad finger, and fearing that he might contract blood Dobsonlng, Coroner Lawrason had merely viewed Xh6 body. .Mr. .Walker thereupon read the proces-verbal proces-verbal proces-verbal of the, coroner's DE.: J. H. MAL0UEY & SOU, ' ", Office JospUne, Corir Gamp St. . aad IS Bawoame.'IfesiB' Cam ail St. . - . rmr ftrst prizes awarded for best dental JX Biirutifal Artlflclal TmU Inserted wlta ZrwitheM xtraS Ue roots. Teem treated and filled la tbe moat srfeoUflo manner. I-cw I-cw I-cw ( tootbarbe. Option. wlUwmt peia. - Lovs charge. aS-llst. aS-llst. aS-llst. . findme. which be offered !a evidence as Drooi or deaiD ana me- me- canoe or aeatn Dr. May lie tnea . proceeded to testify-that testify-that testify-that he , bad -not -not seen - HIrlart's body uezaaae of bis having been out of town that day. lie bad assisted ut the ln- ln- auest. and ' knew - notluntc - further than what be had there learned. The clerla bad received some - property of the deceased deceased some $34, and four collar but tons. These were given to Air. a. iiiri art. . - Officer Charles Cruso was-next was-next was-next sworn. His attention bad been attracted to tbe scene bv the crowd running In the diree tlon of Canal and Liberty streets. The gentleman now at tbe bar as the tie-cused tie-cused tie-cused came up to biiu In front of the little dry goous store at the corner of ('anal and Treme streets and said that he wanted to surrender because he had killed a man across the mrt-et. mrt-et. mrt-et. He at the same time turned over to the witness u revolver, six loadea cartridges and a bolster. Witness then brought him to the lirst ireclnct station. Witness re turned to Mrs. O'Connor's boupse with Kerireaut Boyle and a newspaper re- re- I porier. Yiine uiu urn K" up riaii, but stationed himself at the door to keep Uie crowd out or me piare. in cross-examination cross-examination cross-examination witness said that the prisoner opened his coat to hand over the revolver and the holster. There were four shells In the revolver that bad Just been discharged, for the weapon was still hot. Mary Wilson, a colored servant of Mrs. O'Connor's, was the next witness. On Thursday evening the dead man had called at the house and asked for a fur-uiuiic-d fur-uiuiic-d fur-uiuiic-d fur-uiuiic-d fur-uiuiic-d room, saying that be wanted It for himself and hi wife. He said that he had Just come In on the Texa aid Pacliic- Pacliic- Road and that his wife would be down the next morning on the Mississippi Valley Road. Dr. tschwing came to the house Sunday morning. He came in rlsht behind a lady named Mrs. Walton, who had boarded at the place lefore. and It looked to the witness as if he had come with her. Mrs. O'Connor had come out In tbe meantime and asked Mrs. Walton if the gentleman was with her. She replied that she did not know Mm. He then came forward and asked if there was a lady In the honse with a little bnby. Mrs. O'Connor replied that she had several families stopping at the place. Just then he heard the little girl cry up stairs and said that that was she. Mrs. O'Connor- O'Connor- replied that the child was with the lady in Xo. 3. She then told the honseelrl. Julia. tA show the gentleman into tbe parlor and call the lady In No. 3. Julia went up the oacic stairs ami tne gentleman went up tne rront stairs, a few moments after she beard the shots. There were two fired slow at first and the others were like topping or tire prmL-ira. prmL-ira. prmL-ira. Tr. Srhwln" down st.ilrs savlne: "I've shot: I ot. I did It her n so mv wife and cl are up there.' Mrs. O'Connor asked why he had done sufh a thing In her nouse. ana some oik suggested thnt the police be sent for He renlled: "Thank von: I Intend to snr render myself." When be went out he walked ud and down the sidewalk till he went over and gave himself np to the officer. On cross-exandnatlon cross-exandnatlon cross-exandnatlon she said thn when the deceased came he had a small round valise and the woman had a larce one. She further said that about throe weeks before the woman and the de ceased bad stormed at the bouse and registered as man and wire. Coroner Lawrason was here placed on the stand and testified that the causes of death were so patent that there was no occasion ror an autopsy. Me aaa iiea from hemorrhage of the liver. The ballet -sneered -sneered ; lhe : rigltt bypochondriac ana came ruz jusr-s jusr-s jusr-s to. tne- tne- ngnxsrr -vne -vne spinal - column- column- Tbe body was handed over to a servant of the HIriart family To Mr. Adams the witness stated that the bullet was. subsequently fonnd In the shirt of the deceased man by tne em balmer. A recess of ten minutes was here taken. The proceedings were resumed by Mr. Walker calling Dr. Maylle and Clerk George F. Seeman, of the coroner's office, to the stand, but their evidence was more In reference to the method of con ducting the affairs of the coroner's office, and had no Immediate bearing upon the case, Julia Carter was then placed on the stand. Her testimony was corroborative of that of Mary Wilson as to the ar rival and departure or the accused from the house. She went up tne uack stairs he up the front and was going along the hall looking at the numbers on the doors when she saw him lu the up stairs hail way. She pointed out Xo. 3 to him and saw him go m tne aoor. tie uaa no weapon In his band as he went in. His left hand was extended forward a little little and his right hand was behind his back outside of his coat, so that she could see it. As soon as he got inside the firiug began and. as she became frightened, frightened, she ran down stairs without stop ping to count toe snots or notice now thev had been fired Mrs. u uonnor testimony, in Tne main, was similar to that of the girl Mary Wilson, and with her the state rest ed its case. The defense Immediately placed Dr. Rchwine on the stand. He was perfectly calm and answered the questions that were propounded to him lu a quiet and dignified manner. He was graduated in medicine at the Tulane University in 1837, and wus a classmate of Dr. Maj lie's. He had been an active practitioner at l'laquemlne until a few mouths ago. He was born In the parish of Iberville, and was married there a little over six years ago. He nas a lime gin nixiui ot Ke- Ke- He iiveH ,u riiuemlue and W now engaged In tbe lumber business. having an Interest. In 'the firm cf August Levert & 'ja.. wuohc ousiness is conducted conducted on bavon Plaquemlne, about five miles below the town of Plaquemlne. Mr. Adama here asked the witness whether he did not receive a business call to go to St. Martinsville shortly before before May 5. To this Mr. Walker objected, saying that his business bad nothing to do with the case at issue. After considerable considerable wrangling the question was allowed. Tbe witness replied that he waa called to St. Martinsville In reference to the shingle business, and set out for that place on Thursday morning. May 2. Hia wife bad spent the month of April at tbe bouse of Mrs. M. Slack, No. i25 Camp street, this city. Mrs. Slack- Slack- has been an Intimate friend of the Schwlng family for a number of years, and tbe mother and sisters of the defendant always stop there when in the city. His wife was to leave the city early in May, and Bbe bad been instructed to notify witness by wire. He bad so Instructed ber by letter. , " Mr. Adama here produced the letter, but Mr. Walker objected, saying that the correspondence between the man and wife should not be dragged Into these proceedings. The court ruled that the letter should be read, and be could then determine upon its admissibility. If it were then found to be irrelevant, it would not be considered as part of the evidence. The letter was dated April 30, and Instructed Instructed bis wife to be ready to go to Mr. Spiiler's. near Cannon's store, a few miles from Wbltecastle, toward tbe latter part of the week. He fonnd this letter In bis wife's trunk at Mrs. Slack's on Saturday, May 4. He reached St. Martinsville on Friday, May S, and-came and-came and-came to New Orleans that same evening, expecting to accompany accompany bis wife to Mr. Splller's. Not find ing her In the city, be took, tbe train and went to Wbltecastle, because Mrs. Slack bad Informed him that bla wife bad gone there. Cannon a store is aoout inree nines from Whltecasthv and near there resides Mr. Spiller. . but hia - wife waa not at either place. He bad received no message from ber, and be went to Plaquemine to bla mother's, between 3 and 4 o'clock' In the morning. 1 There be received a telegram telegram from Mrs. Slack that bad been sent on Friday, announcing that his wife waa preparing to leave the city that evening, and that she' could not be Influenced to remain. - He then went to tbe 'Operator and from blm-obtained blm-obtained blm-obtained the address of Conductor Hanson, who bad come up on the Friday night train. Securing that, be set oat for New Orleans at 5 o'clock, In tbe morning (Sunday.) : - - v tt . rnt off at (Jretna. bnt went ' to bouldaboro, to see whether hia wife might be. on the train going np. one was nou Contlaned a Seeoad Face. THE SEALING wsusm Great Britain Eefuaes to Ee-enact Ee-enact Ee-enact the Boles of Last Year, Which Gives the Poachers the Privilege Privilege to Act. Admiral Meade Eefnsed to Answer the Questions Asked Concerning; the Ifovr Famous Tribune Interview. His Hasty Temper Prevented the De partment from Granting1 Ills Bequest for the Cruiser Cincinnati. btate Iiauway OommiSSlOCerS in Bes- Bes- - .. sion Police Chiefs Meet Capital Notes. The PiCATtiira's Bureau.) 127 F etneet, N. W. Washington, l. C. May 11. 1SH5. An ugly crisis has been reached in the negotiations between the United States and Great Britain looking to the adoption adoption of uniform regulations for the government government of the seal fisheries this season. The British government positively refuses refuses to re-enact re-enact re-enact the regulation of last year, which prohibits the zone north of the S5th parallel during the closed season. season. The United States officials look upon this as disastrous to the sealing fisheries, holding that the result will be to relieve the pelagic sealers of the only restriction which operated to prevent an unlimited slaughter of the herds. While killing by firearms remains Illegal, it la realized that It will be Impossible to enforce enforce this prohibition If arms can be freely carried, for tbe sealers would kill freely unless they should happen ' to bo under the eye of a revenue cutter. Meanwhile Meanwhile the United States cutters have gone out under tbe old instructions to seize all vessels carrying arms not under seal. These must be modified speedily by orders orders sent through the Alaska Commercial Company's steamer, which leaves San Francisco In a day or two, or else there may be another big claim for damages on account of Illegal seizures filed by the British government. The attitude of the latter Is viewed with much dissatisfaction dissatisfaction at the state department, where it Is regarded as an evidence of unwarrantable concession to Canadian pelagic sealers. It is also held that the effect of the British British action is to practically nullify all measures of protection for seals that were conferred by the Paris arbitration, and It would not be surprising if this course is persisted in if it results in a declaration by the United States of the abrogation of the treaty. Admiral Meade Itefuses to Answer. Secretary Herbert to-day, to-day, to-day, in response to inquiries, dictated the following offi cial statement concerning Admiral Meade: At the navy department to-day to-day to-day it was learned that the department had ad dressed a letter to Admiral Meade stat ing that it desired to know if he was willing to answer whether he had or had not authorized wha: purported to be an Interview with him, published in a X- X- 1- 1- rr-. rr-. rr-. t. .. An1 that- that- Iia V. n ,1 replied, acknowledging the receipt of the letter, and declining to answer the ques tion. The facta In relation to the failure of the department to grt Admiral Meade's request to have the Cincinnati ordered to the isew xoric yard instead i of tbe Norfolk yard are that the vessel was ordered to go to tne onois yarn i for netesiary repairs. This was done upon the recommendation of the chief constructor, wuo uesireu mil ui I which is now scarce at totn yards, mignt i . .... 1 1 ..t ... , n n tiA Vlt-filV Vlt-filV Vlt-filV an1 I Hrooklvn vards. Admiral Meade, who I K ,1 rho rinMnnarl tar hia flair. I ship duriug the absence of the New t nru wiiK i u fit- fit- .1 1 Ml ii umeicu iu uujbi uin 1 nagupon inat vessel upon n n ' . , . . , 1 I sr Xnrfolk. in flag on the Minneapolis. He afterwards . ,rr ,t- ,t- -,;-Z.Z.iZ -,;-Z.Z.iZ -,;-Z.Z.iZ -,;-Z.Z.iZ I a secndT request to the de- de- forwarded partment to nave the Cincinnati ordered t? New York instead of to Norfolk. On the day when this later request was re- re- . . " . TT 1 . A U. K I S'J'.1!' 1 i "i", retary McAdoo being In charge, did not I act upon the request, as he did not think r .ri. tutr nV cttrn m th mat- mat- ueparuueut j .oc,,. l xf.AH.wt hoinir in charire. ild not I it nrooer to take any action In the mat ter until the secretary's return. "On the next morn lug, wnen secretary Herbert came to this office, this matter having been brought to his attention. he at once summoned before him the chief constructor, and after conferring with him and Assistant Secretary Mc Adoo, jointly decided to order the Cincinnati Cincinnati to New York, and at once ordered ordered Admiral Ramsey, who was present, present, to make ont orders to intercept the ship at Hampton roads snd order her to New York, lie also directed orders to ho mid ont to Admiral Meade, notifying kim of this change, - and orders to both tHe admiral snd ship were written, ready to be signed, when a letter came In the noon mall from Admiral . Meade aaklna to bo detached from the squadron. wnlcn requeat tne secretary graoieo." Thla constitutes all the Information that could be obtained, and leaves tbe inference inference that the action, if any, to be taken against Admiral Meade is not yet determined.- determined.- determined.- . ' Railway Cotnmlsalonera. The, sixth annnal convention of the state railway commissioners . was called to order at tho Interstate commerce commission commission to-day. to-day. to-day. A delegation from the Association of - American - Railway Accounting Accounting Officers participated in tho discussions, discussions, y Mr. Allen ' Fort, ' of Georgia, acted as chairman, and Secretary F. A. Mesley as secretary. - Prof. Henry S. Adams, statistician of the committee on railway statistics, read tbe committee's annnal report. - The conclusions of the committee was - that practically the only unit of traffic movement movement now arrived at Is the revenue pet ton per mile a unit certifier?-! certifier?-! certifier?-! unsatisfactory. unsatisfactory. - The committee decided it wonld be advisable la tho future to tmdertie a freight movement and freight revenue, 80 1 wi revenu Per ton per mile for vi zreigni couia De secured. nas suggested at tne last convention. convention. In view of the fact that the cost of the system wonld be- be- about $1,(XX).(AX), and tbe denresslnir mnilitloiM nt ruil-nrav ruil-nrav ruil-nrav tiii. . ues, me committee recommended that me report lie on the table. Most of the morning was spent in discussion of the report, ana tne action upon It was postponed. postponed. At- At- the afternoon session Jamos Pea- Pea- bodj'' ditor or the Railway Age, read la paper on "Protection . of Public In- In- terests During Railway Labor Contests." atccn or tne time was consumed in dis- dis- enssing a resolutloa- resolutloa- offered, by Com missioner Toisberg. of Minnesota, declaring declaring that a considerable number of citizens of the United states believed He Having: Conspired Atralnst tha it to be for the best interests of the! 6 vwuwajsii i people that the government own and operate railroads; that there was no riv Jiaoie aaia accvssiuie iu iu puuuv; ui the cost and value-of value-of value-of railroads: that tho question was of great Importance m tne fu.nulrl.ratlntl tt MtO C CUM. IkV tfVTtl Til i S- S- ?n fid courts, and that the convention netlLlon the next congress to consider the advisability and feasibility of as- as- certalnlng the cost and present value of railroad property, and me prooaoie v of reproducing the roads. ' The resolution was finally laid on tne taAer the session the commissioners went to the white house in a body and were received by the president. Chiefs of Police. Chiefs of police from many principal dtios of the United States and Canada met to-day to-day to-day at the Ebbit House for the second annual convention of tne organi zation. An address of welcome was oe-Jlvered oe-Jlvered oe-Jlvered by District Commissioner Ross, to which a reply was made by W. S. Seavey, of Omaha, the retiring presl-riant presl-riant presl-riant nt tVi organization. Benjamin P. Eid ridge, of Boston, was elected presi dent of the organization, and Harry O. Carr, of Grand- Grand- Eaplds, Micb., was reelected reelected secretary and treasurer. Most i nr triA Time HMia, v as ei'truv iu . . . . . I n etkt. seeing and . this afternoon President Cleveland received tne enieis at uie 'JHie business meeting will be devoted mainlv to discussions of Improved methods of organization and manage ment of the police forces. The question-of question-of question-of receiving rewards for the capture of criminals monopolized the afternoon session. The concensus of opinion was that the whole . system vof offering rewards was vicious in principle and its enects. Several chiefs related their experience In trvinsr to discourage the system and told of the difference between officers of different Jurisdictions over the division of prize moneys. It was proposed that tbe members of the union p'.edge themselves themselves to forbid their subordinates to accept accept rewards, but several members pointed out that the matter was not in their control, but waa controlled by the police boards. Finally a resolution was adopted by unanimous vote that tne police departments represented hereafte: neither will demand nor require payment of any rewards for arrests made by thsli; omeers. President Cleveland received the mem bers of the union, ladles accompanying them, at tne white house at 4 o clock. Husk McCoIloch 111. Mr. Hugh McCulloch, formerly , secretary secretary of the treasury,' I seriously 111 at bis country . house. Holly Hill, In Prince George county, Md., some miles outside of ' Washington. His illness is the re sult of old age, aggravated by kidney trouDie. tie is an octogenarian, ana zor this reason the family is apprehensive of tbe worst, but are noperui, as ms strong vitality may pun nim tnrougn tms umess. It is thought tbe end is not likely to occur occur for some time. Mr. McCulloch has several farms In this vicinity, and at the time of his illness was visiting one of them for the purpose of superintending some work. He spends his winters In Washington and bis summers on' bis sev eral farms. Tbe $50,000,000 Mrlc. To-day To-day To-day the treasury deficit passed the $50,000,000 mark, the exact amount of the excess of expenditures over the re ceipts since July 1. 1S5M. being $50,404,880. The deficit for the thirteen days of the present month is $5,105,517. This Is the second vear since 18G5 that the expendi tures of the government have exceeded lr revenues. Last year the deficiency was $0,8O3,260, making the aggregate deiiclency since Juiy i, xoao, iu,-uo,-147. iu,-uo,-147. iu,-uo,-147. iu,-uo,-147. iu,-uo,-147. The receipts from customs so far this year amount to a iitue over jiw,uw,uuu, rchich la About Sl.O00.000 In excess of the custom receipts during the whole of the last fiscal year. xne internal revenue receipts this month to date aggregate about lzo,ouMJUi., as agmusi ') itnrini the fiscal vear 1894. The best information obtainable as to the net results of tne year s nnanciau ia that even if the income tax law is permitted to remain as it is the .AMonrr of Julv 1 next will exceed faSS iW llZ Costly Prlntlnsr- Prlntlnsr- Th contest between Patent Commls- Commls- eloner Seymour and the employes or ine has reached ' , ir,r nt sometning or a ciiuui u. the bids ror tne prmimg office gazette, it cpsw me . mnro t.. from $23,000 to $30,000 a year more to nave tne gaicvic iJi.f'. j - - ment printer man oy . . The oresent method of prlnung tne la a rather neculiar one. Ine r8t three and the 'last twenty or thirty rn irpn mnmiuuiK auo ujhi r. i : . . . . 1 1 I are printed in me " r -n -n i i r th body of the gazette, cointaining twines and specifications of psfnts. Is np i very large type by ti Xibdi c inter, and a single copy prlnl J ; taken by tbe patent pfflce, c J . . ' 1 A. llnJ ,. jmmv P-8.tea P-8.tea P-8.tea "JJtZZ"",.' I witn a large scaie uianm, .i.tc.i..-.. .i.tc.i..-.. .i.tc.i..-.. i , .hnmnhii nrnceas. this I ZiS" "by V photographic process, this reduced to the alzof a page of dummy is reuui.eu .n. nro. tne gazette u . 'hi Mette Is nrlnted The average $108,000. According v. .t4 .nh. rnltted-ihe rnltted-ihe rnltted-ihe ScOOp ti?s.Pg e C1IIK fill. ACCOrUlUK I.V v? bum- bum- Hit? II 1, J 1 1111C1 W v w -r -r i-AH i-AH i-AH - Tfioir wnra. n imi ai i.ibju i fcV LUv -vs, -vs, s-- s-- s-- - : . ... m On tbe other hand a private Arm in Washington offers to produce the whole gazette directly from type, a - method which Commissioner Seymour considers much superior to the lithographing process, process, for $76,000. t . . The firm at present has not the plant to do the work, but has given proof that already engaged in nno pnuuvm for the governmenrorrers uo vumi whole work for $83,000 annually. Pensions. ; Arkansas Restoration and Increase: Charles Dale, of Fayetteville. - Louisiana Original -widow: -widow: Frederka Scbmltt, of New urieans. . Mississippi Original: Cbsrles Burton, of Martin. - . .. y Patents. Patents have been Issued to Charles F. Brown,, of. Shreveport, for a butcher's derrick, and J. Collier and P.' M. May. of New Orleans, for a car fender. Christ Reiser, of Lake Charles, for a feeding mechanism for saw. mills. " .. - s.KiaTgxM, v H3HIO LI YO SHI SENTENCED To Life Imprisonment for Erii I u Treason, I .. . -' -' Kin; Of Corea Xhe Qnestion of a Peer of Euriand E!t- E!t- . . . ting in tne House of Commons Deferred , to Special Committee The Armenian Oommiision Find Ample Proof Of the torles of the Massacre of Helpless Women And Innooent Children by the Turk- Turk- The Pits at Jellygoozaa Onened. London, May 14. -(Special.) -(Special.) A dispatch to the Globe from Seoul says: Li Yo Shun, formerly Corean minister to Japan. has been sentenced to Imprisonment foi life, and five other officials have been condemned to death on charges of mar der and treason. . IT IS LI TO SHUN. Washington, May 14. Special-V-A Special-V-A Special-V-A Special-V-A Special-V-A dls patch from Seoul announcing life sen tence Imposed on Li Yo Shun undoabt edly refers to Li Shun You, who wsi Corean minister to Japan, and returned to Seoul from bis post early in April with bo many Japanese attendants aa to -excito the suspicions of his government, which kept him under surveillance. H resigned bis office April 17, and wai arrested the next day as the chief Tlot- Tlot- tof In a formidable conspiracy against tn king. . - v. M v - ' ' LI Shun 7oG-vnt-ta&&&i 7oG-vnt-ta&&&i 7oG-vnt-ta&&&i 7oG-vnt-ta&&&i 7oG-vnt-ta&&&i Kuu, the aged, father of the king. Tal Won Kun made a-strerf a-strerf a-strerf '; . effort to obtain tbe release- release- of Li f ' Yon, but without success, evidence vr his treason being considered positive by the government. His trial began on April 22. , No Indemnity pemandeeU Shanghai. Mav 14. It is announced la Ptnkin that the Japanese renounced their claim to the Llao Tung peninsula without demanding the pay of an Indemnity for so doing. It is auaed tnai me wuuuti of Japan in this matter Is warmly praised. It is feared that the disbanding or tne Chinese uuopa will cause disturbances. TURKEY. . '. Proof of the Atroeitltm, S . Constantinople. May 14. The commla- commla- siod which has been Investigating tbs) atrocities in Armenia tr verted deserted villages and arrived at Jellygoozan (also written Ghell vruzan). where 120 bouses were found to have been burned. Tho. people were sheltered in miserable buts and amole nroof was found of the truth of tbe stories told regarding tbe mnssu- mnssu- ere of Armenians and the fact that their bodies were thrown in large numbers i Into a pit where the Turks endeavored' to conceal their crime by pouring bar-' bar-' bar-' rels of petroleum upon tbe bodies and settimr fire to tbe oil. The flames, bow- bow- ever, failed to consume the mars, and a ' stream was dammed and diverted from its course iu order to wash away the half burned bodies. But even this failed to obliterate the terrible violence against the Armenians and the lecal authorities were compelled to remove tbe remalas ueacemeal. The villagers bud removed the bulk of the bodies and Interred them in consecrated ground before the arrival of the commission at Jellygoosan. . The commission has returned to Moosh. : Tho delegates of the powers left Moosh on April 5. Tbe Turkish delegates at firt declined to accompany them and then changed their minds. They proceeded to tne ruined villages and traversed Sbenlk and Oernal. which were found to be In ruins standing in the midst of devastated fields. They passed otber villages wbers many houses were burned. At . Jellv- Jellv- goozan tbe commission cacsed two pits instead of one as originally reported, to be opened and found in them tbe remains of skulls and bones with bair and clothing clothing stUl adhering to them. Still another pit was searched. It wassituated In a ... t 1 1 i IKV1UV tfCUlKWUlU. SLUU 1UBIUS IL was found a decapitated trunk and other ' remains. But few bodies, he evr. wero ffV7",to ? ",?eie5"?? The villagers told the delegates ---- ---- ---- ---- 'T it 7 ,TMnt liT . doubt tt all threT were so frightful that the delegates e r.ri. w, . fi penenceo great trouble In prevailing upon f" Sk KpT21i,i? ?ps!1 V1".? I0.0."1.11 theAr horrible task. a result of the Investigation and the tbie In prevailing upon m their horrible task Investigation and the reporta of the delegates of the horrors iuiu luvnumeni. lmDrr-SHincr lmDrr-SHincr lmDrr-SHincr ' nrwut . i " .. 7 " 'forT.'Tf Z0 Armenia. . Thai . powers still-have still-have still-have the rieht to 1a ths appointments of the governors. -i -i uoies or tne delegates or tho owers do not base their aua'ireatlnii'a the Bassoon outrages, but on the general unsatisfactory condition of Armenia. CUBA. . More Flllb-atera. Flllb-atera. Flllb-atera. ; '. Jork, May 14. A special to tbe World from Havana" th V. r." r Colonel MartinezT whn WhV i previous revolution, has Is expedition, it. I reported, on the north ui Danta iaa province. auomer expedition or three schooners Is hovering art und the north c..ut nt Santiago - province, . watching for an opportunity opportunity to land. 1 Two siipleions-lookin7 siipleions-lookin7 siipleions-lookin7 schooners are-la are-la are-la the : neighborhood of Coloma. - Plnar Del Rio district. West Cuba. Troops have been sent there. It is thought they are the same that, tried to bind a. few days ago at Bah La. Hoada, on tne northwest coat.. . ...... The insurgents are sending forces to the coast to aid expeditions In disem barking. . According to renorta. several are expected. - Cubans contlnne to leave' for Central America and United States ports to Join filibustering expeditions bound for the eastern districts of this island. . . :.-.-. :.-.-. :.-.-. :.-.-. :.-.-. v -.7 -.7 : - In Colon, Mantsnzas district, only nine ty miles from Havana, a party of thirty men lately declared . for the revolution. They were pnrund by the troops and dispersed. Cue Insurgent was killed and aja-Sg-w! '