Newspaper Page Text
W A MAGNETIC MAN, i Ifrl ' WYTl IB IlPtfl'lV ! Mf il' ' AtthoBranohOmccsofTna . ' jp
Jf mauce, will be published complete In Sunday's s' ' rfl W fT r ''J P T 19 ''' '' I For to-morrow's issue up to 9 o'clock p. M.
J FORTY-FOURTH TEAR. PITTSBURG, .SATURDAY; AUGUST 3, 1889 -TWELVE PAGES. . .THREE CENTS
IT. . . i i i . i i . -' " " ' ' . ' 1 i fmli .
IS BOS? AS BEES
-President Harrison and Secre-
tary Halford Up to Their
Eyes in Work.
r PAYING FOR THEIR REST.
Such a Bush for Office as Hasn't
Been Seen for Weeks.
f LOTS OP APPOINTMENTS LOOKED FOR.
Tlio President Doing Fennnce for Ills Idling
at Deer Park Desire for Odco Doesn't
Crow Cold From Waiting Ho Confors
With Ills Cabinet Individually Secre
tary Tracy Thinks tbe Firntcs In Bchring
Sea Can bo Handled Without Difficulty
A Large Batch of Appointments Ex
pected to bo Anaonnced To.Day Judge
CrolTs Friends Urging Ills Appointment
as Inter-State Commerce Commissioner
Asslstnnt Secretary TIchenor Stricken
President Harrison is back in "Washing
ton, working in his shirtsleeves oyer a big
pile of prospective appointments. Rone
have yet been made, bnt some are expected
FrzciAi. TXLsanjLit to tub DisrATcn.1
Washington', Ansnst 2. The Presi
dent to-day had an opportunity to do pen
ance for any idling he may have done at
Deer Park. He had a chance to discover,
also, that desire for office does not grow cold
from waiting, and that importunity gains
force from being restrained. He had al
most as many callers to-day as at the time
of the first flush of the office seekers am
bition. Old faces that have not been seen
in "Washington for two or three weeks sud
denly appeared at the "White House. Hen
and women, white and colored, in delega
tions and single, distinguished and un
' known even an Indian among them
called to have their various says.
AS BUSY AS BEES.
Both the President and Secretary Hal
ford were kept busy during tho whole
morning until 1 o'clock. The first part of
the morning the President devoted to con
ferences with members of the Cabinet indi
vidually. The first' to appear was Secretary
Proctor, who has just returned and had con-siderable-to
talk about with the President
concerning his department. Then Secretary
Busk called. He got" through with his
business in a brief space and left early.
' Secretary Tracy called with Senator Hls-
tock, and -the two talked abont the New
York offices that are yet waiting to be filled'
with Republicans. "When Mr. Hiseock
left he said nothing had as yet been accom
plished. ABLE TO HANDLE THE PIRATES.
Mr. Tracy had other matters to talk over
with the President, and lingered after the
Senator bad gone. He says he is not think
, ing anything about the Bchring Sea affair.
There are two naval vessels and two reve
nue ,cutters out there, and he thinks they
ought to be able to handle the "pirate" in
the home of the fnr seal.
The Attorney General, Assistant Post
master General Clarkscn and Assistant
Secretary of State "Wharton called, each in
turn. Mr. "Wharton was accompanied by
Mr. Solomon Hirsch, the new Turkish Min
ister. It was expected that a large batch of ap
pointments would follow tho President's ar-.
rival to-day, but he did not have time to
prepare the papers. He is working in his
shirtsleeves on them to-night, and mayjiave
them ready to be announced to-morrow.
URGING JUDGE GROFF'S CASE.
Senator Paddock, of Nebraska, had a
long talk with the President to-day, and on
leaving the "White House telegraphed to
Judge Groff, of Omaha, to come to "Wash
ton. Tbe significance of this is that Sena--tors
Anderson and Paddock have been urg
ing the appointment of Judge Grofif to the
vacant Inter-State Commerce Commission
ership. The Senators have laid before the
President the necessity of having some man
on the commission who is a resident of
the vast territory west of the Mississippi,
and who is acquainted with the history and
status of the subsidized lines. Judge Grofi"
is a member of the State Circuit Court, and
is heavily backed as a proper man for a
place on the commission.
SECRETARY TICHENOR STRICKEN.
AcnteKbeumatlsm, Complicated With Other
Ailments, Downs Him.
"Washington, August 2. Assistant
Secretary Tichenor was taken suddenly ill
in his office in the Treasury Department
this morning, and had to be removed to his
home for treatment. He has been in bad
health for a long time, and has worked a
great deal harder than his friends think he
should have done. Since his return from
New Yorfc he has undertaken to dispose of
all the tariff problems which have been pre
sented since the change of administration,
and in his debilitated condition the task
proved too much for him.
Mr. Tichenor came to the office about 8:15
o clock this morning, and started in to do a
big day's work, but he had been at it 16
minutes only when he was stricken down.
' -His principal trouble is rheumatism in an
acnte form, but it is complicated with other
Mr. Tichenor rallied after reaching home,
and to-night his condition is improved.
Dr. Hamilton said that he did not antici
pate any serious result.
Who May Carry Letters.
"Washington, August 2. An order was
issued to-day making men 40 years old eli-
' gible as letter carriers in non-Civil Service
towns. This limit does not apply to war
Thanks la Colonel Bayne.
rsrxCU.L ThLECUAM TO TILE DISPXTCn.l
"Washington, August 2 Colonel Bayne
to-day secured tne appointment of E. .P.
Thomas is postmaster at Etna.
SOLDIERS TO SHOW 'EM.
The Blllllia to be Assisted In Camp
Troops of the Regular Army Tho
Experiment to bo Tried on
n Large Scale.
"Washington, August 2. Lientenant
Beam, of the Fourth Artillery, was at the
"War Department to-day receiving final
instructions respecting the camp of the Na
tional Guard of Pennsylvania at Mt. Gretna,
between Reading and Harrisburg.
At this encampment, for the first time,
there will be u mingling of regular troops
with the militia. Three batteries of artil
lery from "Washington Barracks, Ft. Adams
and Ft Hamilton, New York harbor, and
two troops of cavalry from Ft. Myer, were
detailed to attend. Their presence was re
quested by the Governor of Pennsylvania,
that the State troops might have the benefit
of the example of regulars in camp.
The encampment will be attended hy
about 12,000 of the State militia of Penn
sylvania, and the results of the experiment
are awaited with much interest by the of
ficials of the army. The expefiment will
be made on a large scale this year, and under
wldelv differing conditions.
The" whole of the Twenty-third Eegiment
of infantry will go into camp with the
Michigan militia at Lake Gonzac, and a
battalion of the Second Infantry will unite
with tbe G. A. E. of Nebraska, and another
battalion of the same regiment will be di
vided among the several regiments of the
Iowa militia, who will not go into general
FEYER RAGING IN GERMANY.
An Incorporation Epldcmio Doing the
Country Great Harm.
"Washington, August 2. Jacob Muel
ler, United States Consul General to Frank-fort-on-the-Main,
under date of May 27,
makes a report to the State Department
upon the incorporation fever now raging
among some classes of German people seek
ing high dividend-paying investments. He
says the social conditions in Germany are
bad and fraught with danger. They arise
from the struggle for mere existence by
hundreds of thousands of men, loyal, con
servative and unpretentious.
"Think of it," he says, "that even in
times when minintr companies realize much
better prices for their coals than for many
.years past, these struggling miners receive
wares ranging from $125 to (185 per vear,
and that they have to strike for a small in
crease thereon. "While at the same time
millions of surplus capital is eagerly seek
ing investment in undertakings which, if
successful, tend to render worse the condi
tion ot the working classes, and, if not suc
cessful, will be ruinous to many unsuspect
ing subscribers of stock and greatly inju
rious to the public interest."
The Consul General says the business
men of Germany are suffering from the
same malady that led to the crash of 1873,
and private undertakings are being changed
into stock companies or trusts.
Three Hundred of Them Bloke a Good Deal
of Trouble at Beaver.
rsrxciAt. teleorjuh to ran dispatch.!
Beaver Falls, August2. The striking
Italians were all paid off this afternoon, and
to-night are packing their effects prepara
tory to vacating the company's houses.
Sheriff Cook, of this county, has given them
21 hours in which to leave. It is thought
they will leave without any further trouble.
Officer Geary, of Pittsburg, lodged one of
the ringleaders of to-day's riot in the
Beaver jail to-night. This riot was caused
by an attempt on the part if Boadmaster
Corcoran to resume operations.
The 300 Italians at once surrounded Cor
coran and his men, and for a little while
things looked blue.. Detective Cook ordered
the Italians not to interfere with the men at
work, when he was assailed with'stones and
driven to the car. lie then fired into the
gang of strikers, wounding one. when the
shot was returned and bullets flew thick and
fast. Mr. Corcoran displayed great cool
ness, but could not hold out against such a
force. Detective Cook notified Sheriff "Welsh
to quell the riot. He went at once and
commanded them to keep the peace. Quiet
LEAD MINERS DEMAND JUSTICE. '
Many Meetings Hold to Protest Against Free
Oro From Mexico.
SPECIAL TELEQUAM TjHIE DISPATCH. 1
Leadville. Col., August 2. A public
meeting of the citizens of Lake county was
held to-night for the purpose of protesting
against the free importation of lead ores
from Mexico and British Columbia, and for
the purpose of forming a branch State asso
ciation looking to the-protection of the
lead-mining interests. The meeting will be
of great importance at this particular junc
ture, as the great mining industry of Lake
county, as well as all other industries de
pending on it, will manifest a lively con
cern in this movement.
Denver, Salt Lake, and all other mining
centers will act in concert with Leadville to
ncip maice an impressive demand lor jus
tice under the laws of the country.
MRS. MAYBKICK'S NECK IN DANGER.
Experts Testify That Her Husband
From Arsenical Poisoning.
Liverpool, August 2. At the trial of
Mrs. Maybrick to-day medical experts testi
fied that they believed the death of Mr.
Maybrick had resulted from the use of arse
nic. The physician who made the post
mortem examination testified that death was
caused by an irritant poison, but not neces
sarily by arsenic.
An analyslst testified that he had exam
ined Mrs. Maybrick's clothing and had
found traces of arsenic in a pocket of her
dressing gown, upon one of her handker
chiefs and also upon an apron that she had
FROM PITTSBURG TO NEW YORK AFOOT.
An Aged Couple Reaches tbe Metropolis
After a Long, Weary Tramp.
tErZCIAL TELEOBAM TO TUX DISrATCR.1
New Yoke, August 2 An aged couple,
penniless, ragged and hungry, arrived at
Castle Garden this afternoon. Twenty
seven days ago they started from Pittsburg
and walked the entire way to this city.
They are Hermann and Christine Petersen,
of Demark, and they came to this country
three years ago. They went to Okallala
Neb., where tbey had a married daughter.
Their-son-in-law lost one of his arms, and
his farm was sold and the family broken
The authorities" gave them a pass to Pitts
burg but they couid get no further by rail,
and they had to walk from the Gas City.
They will be sent back to Denmark.
A FATAL EXPLOSION.
FIto Persons Blown to Pieces by Two Cases
N ot GlantJPowder.
MARQUETTE, MICH., August 2. A ter-'
ribly fatal explosion occurred at the Be
public Mine at 5 o'clock this afternoon.
Two cases of giant powder exploded in pit
6, killing two men and three boys. All the
victims were torn to shreds. Their names
have not yet been ascertained.
JERUSALEM Sfjfc J7SZ
glory and the Savior toot torn in a liable, are
aetcribed bv Frank O. Carpenter in an Mil.
.1 (rated Utter in to-morrovft Dispatch.
THE SECEET DIVORCE
Which a Smart Woman Secured From
the Delaware Legislature.
HOW IT WAS ACCOMPLISHED.
Quiet Till the Fair Complainant
Wedded a New York Judge.
THE DOCUMENT MAY NOT HOLD GOOD.
It Was Sashed Through With Too Math Haste to be
A marriage in London has made public a
lightning divorce that was secured from the
Delaware Legislature last April. The
methods used were somewhat peculiar. It
is possible that the document is not as strong
as it might be.
"'iSrXCIAX. TELEOKAM TO THE DISFATCn.1
"Wilmington, Del., August 2. The
cleverly suppressed'story of how Mrs. Cath
erine "Van Auken, daughter of the late
Commodore Garrison, secured a lightning
divorce through the medium of the Dela
ware Legislature, in April -last, has been re
called by the marriage of Mrs. Van Auken
and Judge George P. Andrews, Justice of
the Supreme Court of New York, in Lon
don last "Wednesday. The story is known
to only n few persons who were familiar
with Legislative affairs.
Some time in the early part of last Janu
ary two handsomely dressed women, accom
panied by a man, leased of a real estate
dealer here a residence in Van Buren street,
a fashionable part of this city. The man
gave the name of John H. Jndge, and his
occupation as a new York lawyer.
They furnished the house luxuriously
and lived in most elaborate style,
but maintained an exclusiveness that at
tracted the attention of their neighbors.
Soon after their appearance an advertise
ment appeared in the Wilmington Every
Evening giving notice that Catherine M.
Van Auken would apply to the Legislature
for a divorce from her Husband, Barrett H.
AN AMIABLE BODY.
The Legislature of Delaware is noted for
tbe facility by which a divorce can be ob
tained, and as at least 100 of such notices
appear in tbe papers every session nothing
was thought of this. Mrs. Van Auken did
not appear before the Committee on Divorce
until late in April, near the close of the'
session. Mr. Judge, Mrs. Van Auken and
the second lady, who is her daughter, went
quietly to Dover, and engaged Colonel E.T.
Cooper, a prominent lawyer and lobbyist,
to act as counsel before the committee.
Every precaution for secrecy was taken.
The attorney called on all the newspaper
men, and at his request no mention was
made of the case. A correspondent of one
of the "Wilmington papers was secretary of
the committee, and he was the only person
outside of the committee who knew any
thing of the facts upon which the divorce
was granted. To further keep it quiet, the
proceedings of the committee were secret.
The story told the committee was that
Mrs. Van Auken had married her husband
in 1859, and three or four years afterward
she discovered that be was insane.. He was
placed in a private insane asylum, but sub
sequently recovered. JFor several years he
wa3.tationalr.but again lost, bis, mind and
was again sent to the asylnm. ' This time
Mrs. Van Auken learned that prior to her
marriage her husband had been confined in
AN INDIGNANT -WOMAN.
She feigned indignation before the com
mittee at thus being deceived, and deter
mined not to live with him anv more. She
accordingly settled on him $15,000. The
money was put in a trust company at 6 per
cent interest and Mrs. Van Auken's coun
sel exhibited papers to show that she had
allowed this sum to remain intact up to the
time of her applying for the divorce. She
also furnished a guarantee to the committee
that the money would remain intact during
his life time.
i" After some hesitation the divorce passed
the committee, and was rushed through
both houses of the Legislature as quickly as
possible. Some good fees were paid to se
cure the result. Mrs. Van Auken tarried
but a short time in "Wilmington after re
ceiving the divorce. Prior to her departure,
however, a pleasant dinner was given to
her counsel, Colonel Cooper and Governor
Biggs. Notwithstanding all these pre
cautions, the legality of the divorce ob
tained is extremely doubtful. Under the
law of the State a person obtaining a di
vorce must be a resident ol the State. At
the time Mrs. Van Auken obtained the di
vorce she had only rented the Van Buren
street house a few months and never estab
ished a residence in the city.
Under Delaware laws a person to be a
citizen of the State must come into it with
the intention of taking up a permanent oc
cupation there, and must further remain
for one year before eatitled to the privi
leges of the citizenship. Cases have arisen
where divorces thus granted have been de
clared null and void.
ELEIGHTER'S STRANGE SUICIDE.
Ho Wades Into a River and Then Shoots
Himself In tho Head.
"Wilmington, Del., August 2. A. L.
Sleighter committed suicide yesterday at
Dover. He waded into Jones creek until
the water reached above his waist when he
shot himself in the forehead. The body
was found by boys in bathing. Sleighter
conducted the People's Exchange at Bead
ing, Pa., which has been exposed as a
He left a letter in which he named his
disappointments: "First, by a girl; second,
by a business failure; third, by what proved
to be a failure in marriage; fourth, sickness
and business tronble, caused by the unsuc
cessful marriage; fifth, being defrauded and
brought into trouble through the People's
In his room were found letters to his par
ents in Strasburg, Pa., and to a young lady
BUFFALO "BILL'S YIS1T0RS.
The Bbnh With a Kbmber of Prominent
OQlcInls Visit the Wild West Show.
Paris, August 2 Among those who at
tended the "Wild "West Show yesterday in
company with the Shah and his suite were
Madame Carnot, the wife of the President,
the. Government ministers, Mr. "Whitelaw
Beid, the American Minister; General
Ratbbonc, the American Consul General;
Mr. Eussell Harrison.Mr. E. P. Studebaker,
of Indiana; Miss Sibyl Sanderson, the
American prima donna, and many members
of tbe American colony in Paris. The
Sbah expressed nimself as highly pleased
with the show.
A NEWSPAPER REPORTER -
Arrested for Abelllng a Prize Fight That
no Whs Writing Up.
Baltimore, August 2. H. L. Clark, a
reporter for Jhe Sun, has been arrested on a
charge of abetting a fight between Pete
Horan and Jerry Sad tier on July 28. Clark
was present on a detail from his paper. The
caw wiu do icsiea.
WHIPPED BY WHITE CAPS.
Masked Men Flog aa Ohio Attorney in His
Own House Until He Becomes Un-
consclons Public Sympathy
Not With tbe Victim.
rSPECIAI TELEGBAM TO THE DISFATCni
TJrbana, O., August 2. Arthur N.Mid
dleton received a severe whipping at the
hands of "White Caps in this city last night.
He is ex-City Solicitor and a brother of
Perry N. Middleton, Prosecuting Attorney
for Champaign county.
At 12 o'clock last night, while sitting at
the front door of the honse, some 12 or IS
men, disgnised with white masks, came
silently and stealthily from the rear, and
before he could utter any outcry, seized and
gagged him and hurried him into his house,
barring the doors. Here they bound him
securely with a 15-foot rope, 'stribped him,
and at the command of tho leader, "Now,
do your duty,"- whipped him into uncon
sciousness. The noise alarmed a colored
servant who was in a room on the second
floor, and he hastened down, but was met at
the foot of the stairs by three "White Caps
with drawn revolvers, who commanded him
to return. He fled hastily back, and escaped
by jumping from the second story window,
and cave the alarm. Sheriff Saxbee and
Prosecutor Middleton arrived at the resi
dence about the same time. The victim
had by this time regained oonsciousness,
and was released from the ropes that bound
him. Physicians were summoned and his
Intense excitement exists in the city, but
little or no sympathy is expressed for Mid
dleton. No arrests have been made, and
outside of his brother, no efforts will be
made to prosecute anyone. Middleton has
had an unusual amount of domestic trouble
lately, which culminated in his wife leav
ing him and going to the residence of
friends. He has been drinking excessively
lately and on two recent occasions was
arrested by the police and locked up. Tho
cause for his arrest was his whipping of his
wife and abnsing his family in a terrible
manner. A bright and beautiful liitle
daughter was buried very recently and her
death, it is claimed, was in a great degree
hastened, if not caused, by his outrageous
condnct at home.
WARFARE ON THE CLUB.
Maryland .Grand Juries Institute on Antl
ZJouor Selling Crnsnde.
ISrXCIAI. TXLEOBAM TO TITS DtSr ATCU.l'
Batimore, August 2. Some consterna
tion was caused to-day among clubmen in
town by the news that the Governor Of the
State had, upon the request of the grand -
jury, directed the State s Attorney to insti
tute proceedings for tho confiscation of the
charters of a number of social clubs. The
present grand jury has been making things
lively for the liquor people generally, and
the basis of the present proceeding is that
the clubs permit violations of the liquor and
gambling laws.s The State's'Attorney is be
ginning the crusade by filing bills in the
Circuit Court for the annulment of the
charters of the Merchants Exchange Club.
and the Ivanhoe Club. The more influen
tial clubs have not yet been named, but the
grand jury, which is a strong anti-saloon ;
body, is expected to follow up the present
proceedings by making a shot for higher
game. It would be easier for them to make
ont a case against the clubs composed of the
"four hundred" than the others,-as the pro
ceedings there 'are less guarded than the
Throughout all the counties there has
been a warfare waged against the clubs. In.
most of themthe clubs have been wiped out
of existence, Bal&.'Wo'"c"ounty being one
of the few exceptions. The political clubs
are also expecting the attention of the grand
A CORPSE WANTS DINNER.
Tho Dear Departed'Frlgbtens the Mourners
by Asking for Food.
rSrXCTAI. TELEOHAM TO TUB DISFATCH.1
Syracuse, N. Y., August 2. Mrs.Mary
Caliban, an aged woman living in this city
for some time past, has been very ill and
her death was momentarily looked for all
"Wednesday night. She quietly passed
away, to alTappearance, at about 3 o'clock
this forenoon. The neighbors were called
in by the afflicted relatives, and Mrs. Cali
ban's son-in-law, with whom she lived, was
sent for. By 9 o'clock a large number of
friends and relatives of the family were in
the house, and the usual first offices of the
dead were performed. The limbs were cold
and the eyes glared. .
At about noon the front door flew open
and a woman came out and ran down the
street. The other inmates of the house bore
evidence of strongest excitement save one,
Mrs. Caiihan, who, as seon as approached,
turned over on her side and asked for her
dinner. She had been in a sort of a trance
for more than four hours, bearing all the ap
pearances of being dead.
MANY FUNERALS HELD DAILY.
An r Epidemic Brenks Ont In Several Illi
nois Towns nnd Proves Disastrous.
lePECIAL TELEOEAM TO TUX DISPATCH. 1
Carthage, III., August 2. A terrible
epidemic of bloody flux has appeared at
Warsaw,. in this county. It came on last
Monday, in light form, and resembled dys
entery, but on "Wednesday it assumed a
more serious phase, and now fifteen people
have died. Four deaths occurred yesterday
and four to-day, the victims being mostly
children. One hundred and eighty cases
are now reported. Many of them, it is
feared, will result fatally.
The people are terror-stricken ond do not
know what to make of the scourge. Funer
als are being held daily, and a gloom has
fallen oer the city. The disease has also
appeared at Hamilton,and it is said to exist
in epidemic form at Canton and Kahoka.
A BAND OF RED MARAUDERS
Terrifying the Isolated Scalers In the West
ern Part of Colorado.
Denver, August 2. A prominent cattle
man arrived here to-day from Gunnison,
bringing the information that the TJtes are
again off their reservation and creating
havoo in the western part of the State.
They travel in small bands, intimidating
the ranchers for the purpose of securing
provisions and ammunition. They are also
killing off all tbe game in that 'section, and
during one week slaughtered 400 deer for
their bides only.
The settlers are becoming aroused, and
threaten to go upon a war of extermination
unless something is promptly done to drive
the red marauders upon their reservation
and keep them there.
A MARYEL0UB RECOVERY.
Herman Carman, the Chicago Woald-Be
Snlcide, Is Rapidly Getting Better.
Chicago, August 2. Herman Carman,
the would-be suicide, who put two bullets
into his brain two days apart, is actually in
a fair way to recover. He is getting better.
His physician says that since one of the
bullets was extracted his condition has
He was perfectly conscious all day to-day,
and conversed with tho members of the
family and the physcians about everyday
topics, but would not say anything about
bis attempted suicide.
A MAGNETIC MAN, M&a a
etiological romance, will bepublUhed compute
in ta.morrow't DISPATCH.
MONEF IS NO OBJECT
To tho Southern Friends of John L.
Sullivan, Who Are Ready to
PLAKK UP THOUSANDS FOR DIM.
A Reception to be Tendered the Champion
When He. Goes to New Orleans.
HIS MOTHER PROSTRATED WITfl GRIEF.
Got. Lowry Soars on John T. Horrfs and Withdraws
the KUralu Seward.
Sullivan's friends in New Orleans are
preparing to give as much bail or pay as
high a fine for him as necessary. The
champion's mother is very low, tlje news of
her son's arrest having affected her seri
ously. rrrEciAL txlxokau to tub disfatch.i
New Orleans, August 2. The friends
of John L. Sullivan had a meeting here to
night, to decide what should be done in re
gard to his arrest by the Mississippi author
ities, and what steps should be taken to pre
vent his long detention in that State. There
were present at the meeting Mr, Bud
Benaud, late manager of the prize fight,
Mr. A. Lehman, a prominent merchant of
this cityand others.
It was decided in regard to the bail that
might be demanded 'to have it ready in ad
vance, so that it can be furnished the mo
ment of his arrival in Mississippi, to any
amount needed. Mr. Lehman, who has cor
respondents throughout Mississippi with
whom he deals, in Jackson and in Purvis,
Marion county, in which the trial will take
place, declared his
ABILITY AND WILLINGNESS
to furnish 550,000 bond for the champion, if
it was required. His offer was accepted.
This will prevent any detention, and will
allow Sullivan to come on to New Orleans
at once and remain here until August 12,
the date fixed for the trial ot the prize fight
cases by the Circuit Court.
Sullivan is expected to arrive in Jackson
Sunday evening. He will stay over there a
day; thence come to New Orleans, and re
port himself next day to Justice Carter, in
Purvis, the committing magistrate in this
case. The bond will be furnished there,
and the remainder ot his stay South, until
the trial, will be in New Orleans.
A RECEPTION IN NEW ORLEANS.
A party of his friends will go up from
here to Jackson Sunday afternoon to meet
Sullivan, and he will also.be tendered a re
ception here. Soma of his friends deem a
demonstration of this kind inadvisable till
after the trial.
Mr. Marsh Kedon, who will go to Jack
son to meet Sullivan, and who was in the
conference of his friends here to-day, offers
to pay whatever fine the Circuit Court may
assess if Sullivan will give a sparring exhi
bition while here. "Whether this is accept
ed or" not, some plan will be arranged bv
which the fine can be paid without Sulli
van suffering financially. Several persons
to-night offered to serve as bondsmen, but it
was decided to accept the Lehman proposi
tion as the most satisfactory.
NO REWARD FOR KILRAIN.
Governor-Lowry "Withdraws the Prleo He
'Set Upon Jake's Head."
SrECTAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.!
Jackson, Miss., August 2. Deputy
Sheriff Chiles telegraphed Governor Lowry
to-day from Pittsburg that he will arrive
here with John L. Sullivan by the Illinois
Central route at 1:30 A. si. Sunday. The
big fellow will doubtless spend Sunday
here, and be taken to Purvis on Monday
evening, or it is possible that he may
give bond here to appear there,
as did Tyler, Fiizpatrick and
.others. Detective Norris turned up
here this morning, with a long cock-and-bull
story explaining why he didn't catch
Kilrain. He said that his idea was that the
purpose of Kilrain and his friends, among
whom he named Charley Bich, was for
Kilrain to evade the officers and be captured
by his friends, who would get the reward
and apply it to'helping to get Jake ont of
the scrape. The Governor is not out a cent
on Norris, whose authority is now revoked,
as is the reward for Kilrain.
The Governor was reticent when questioned
as to the reasons of his withdrawing the
reward offered for Kilrain, but those who
know him do not think there is much con
solation in his action for Jake. He had
just as well come back and take his
medicine. Detective Norris left this after
noon for neir pastures. The Governor is
being congratulated by the people generally
bere at his success in bagging Sullivan.
The skillful manner in which Chiles played
his part is favorably commented on.
SULLIVAN'S MOTHER SHOCKED.
Venerable Lady Is Prostrated by
Her Boy's Arrest.
ItPECIAI. TELEOHAM TO THE DISPATCH.
Boston, August 2. Mrs. Sullivan, the
mother of John L., is completely prostrated
by the news of her son's arrest in New
York. She has been very ill for some time,
and efforts were made to prevent her from
bearing of the arrest, but by some means
she obtained the information, which caused
a severe shock. A callat the house this
evening revealed anxious countenances,
and an eager inquiry for good news greeted
Mike 'Sullivan, brother of the pugilist,
returned front New York to-day. He can
advance no information as to what will be
the outcome of the present trouble, and
says John hasn't the slightest idea as to the
extent of the punishment that will be in
flicted upon him in Mississippi.
LOOKS LIKE WAR.
Servian Troops Called Oat and tho Snltaa
Preparing for Tronble.
Belgrade, August 2. The War Minis
try has ordered all three of tbe military
classes of Servia to muster on Monday. The
ostensible reason for the order is that the
Bulgarian troops have been ordered to mass
on the frontier on that day, and Servia de
sires to be prepared for any eventuality.
A dispatch from Constantinople says:
Eighty thousand Turkish reserves have bepn
called out. The Porte is buying uniforms
and stores, and work is .proceeding at the
dock yards with feverish activity.
The Sultan is displeased at the attitude of
the insurgents in Crete; ahd has decided to
suppress the insurrection even if it has to be
done by force.
PISTOLS, CLUBS AND AXES.
A Party of Hungarians at Bethlehem Havo
a Very Lively Time.
Bethlehem, Pa., August 2. Near
Katellen a sanguinary fight has occurred
among Hungarians. Crazed by drink, the
Huns used pistols, clubs and axes in the
TattlA 'Pnrn nnmoft n.n.mtl.iiil Ttftlunfla.
were shot and clubbed. Another, named
Gresb, had hit right arm cut off with aa
ax. There hare been ao arrests.
Queeo Victoria Kisses ih&j ?&3-,
at Germany William's War
como to Eocland The Visit
Sold to be la the In
terest of Pence.
London, August 2. "When Emperor
"Willianj arrived at the Osborne House the
Queen received him on the terrace and
kissed him on both cheeks. Cowes and
Osborne House were illuminated this even
ing. Many thousand lights were displayed
aboard the vessels in the harbor and, the
effect was splendid.
The Prince of Wales, on board the royal
yacht Osborne, put to sea this morning to
meet the Emperor. When the Osborne ap
proached near the Hohenzollern the Prince
of Wales sicnaled hearty greetings to the
Emperor, who responded in a friendly way.
The two yachts then passed through lines of
ironclads and proceeded to Cowes. AH tho
nvar vessels were trimmed with bunting and
as the yachts passed the yards were manned
by seamen. On reaching Cowes the Em
peror landed at Trinity Pier, where the
Prince of Wales, who had already landed,
bade him welcome. The Emperor and suite
and the Prince of Wales then entered car
riages and, accompanied by a military es
cort, were driven to Osborne, where the Em
peror was received by the Queen. The Em
peror was entertained at a family dinner in
the palace this evening.
A cable from Berlin says: The North
German Gazette, commenting on Emperor
'William's visit to England, refers to Great
Britain's sympathy with a ruler who is in
defatigable in the interests of peace, and
says: "The Softhead review will show the
two nations' the magnitude of the forces at
their disposal in the great task of civiliza
tion undertaken bv Europe in the remotest
quarters of the globe. England's sympathy
with Emperor William marks the close re
lations and the community of interests ex
isting between the two nations."
STOLE A CHORUS GIRL.
An English Actor Comes to America After
a Plump Little Singer.
rGPECTAI. TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.
New ork, August 2. Marie Arnold, a
plump, black-eyed English girl of 25, who
was one of the chorus girls in "The Bri
gands" at the Casino, has disappeared from
her home, and her mother says that she has
eloped with C. E. Lvnn, an English actor
who played in "The Yeoman of the Guard"
in London. The two had an old love
affair that the chorus girl kept a secret
from her mother. Miss Arnold had been
taking singing lessons from Prof. Paola
Giorgy, but she gave them up last week,
and also got a week's leave of absence.
Meantime, Lynn came over to New York
from England on a living trip, and left after
a two days' stay. Miss Arnold disappeared
at this time.
The girl's mother went to Prof. Giorgy's
house to-day, and charged that he had been
party to the theft of her daughter's affec
tions. The singing master denied it in
vigorous Italian. Business Manager Bar
ton, of the Casino, started a hunt for the
missing chorus girl, but it was unavailing.
She had given her address at the theater as
1490 Ninth avenue, but this was found to be
an unfinished house. Miss Arnold's place
in the chorus has been permanently filled.
BURIED IN THE PANTHEON.
The Last Honors Paid to Count Carnot by
tbe French Nation.
Magdeburg, August 2. Tho remains
of Count Carnot, the French statesman, who
died here on August 31, 1823, were sent to
Paris to-day, the "French Government hav
ing decided, to place the remains in the
The coffin, which was draped with the tri
color, was followed to the railway station by
the son and brother of President Carnot,
the Burgomaster of Magdeburg, members .of
the Municipal Council and several officers
of the garrison.
A FRENCH EDITOR IN TROUBLE.
He Is Charged With Stealing and Publish
ing Ofilclal Documents.
Paris, August 2. The manager of H.
Bochefort's paper, the Intransigeant, who
was arrested on a charge of stealing and
publishing documents submitted to and
depositions taken before the high court of
the Senate in the case of General Boulanger,
was arraigned in court to-day.
On being questioned as to the methods
employed in procuring the documents and
depositions, he testified that they had been
received from parties in Belgium!
ELOPED WITH A CIRCUS MAN.
Educated Girt of 17 Infatuated With
a Man of "pangles.
If rlCIAL TELECItAJI TO TUX DISFATCn.1
Hillsboro, III., August 2. Miss
Jennie Johnson, sister of Emmet Johnson,
editor of the Hillsboro News, eloped to-day
with a wily circus man. Miss Johnson is
an educated girl Of 17, and Thursday at
tended the Van Amburg show, and became
Infatuated with one of the performers.
The pair were seen at the depot in the
evening, and that was the last seen of them.
NOT A BAD SNAKE STORY.
A Battler That Fatally Bit a Dog After Be
ing Cat in Two.
fSFICIAt. TELEOBAU TO TIIK DISrATCH.l
Dubuque, Ia., August 2. This after
noon a young girl named Nellie King
man was bitten by a rattlesnake near
Volga City, and died from the effects in a
The snake was over ten feet long. It was
captured, and after being cut in two, it bit
a dog, which died six hours later.
Twin Children of a Locktd-Ont Ollner
Die From Luck of Food.
Spring "Valley, III., August 2.
Twin children belonging to the wife of one
of the locked-out miners died here this
morning, and the physicians who attended
them pronounced.it a clear case of starva
tion. The mother had but little food in the
house, and was unable to provide sufficient
nourishment for them.
AMERICAN WORKMEN WELCOMED.
Mayor of Liverpool Gives
Liverpool, August 2. The party of
representative workingmen who left New
York July 21 for the Paris Exposition and
points of interest in Europe, and who ar
rived here in tbe steamer City of Borne,
paid a visit to-day to the Mayor of Liver
pool. Tho Mayor gave them a hearty wel
come. REACHING OUT FOR MORE.
The United Glass Company Adda Two
. Plants to Its List.
Syracuse, N. Y., August 2. -The
United Glass Company, which already
owns all the window glass works in this
State,and several outside, to-day bought the
Keystone Glass Works at Meadville, Pa.,
and tho Diamond Glass Company's Works
at Bavenna, O. ,
A PSYCH0L061CAL STUDY &
form of a romance, bu Edward 8. Van Zile.
teill bepubiuntd in tp-mxroW Dispatch.
Sl Ford Can'fc Be Postmaster, the
vwd.unior senator uolievest
Em IF HARRISON CHOOSES HI1T.
The Senate Might Be Induced to Refuse Its
LIVELY POLITICAL GOSSIP RIGHT HERE.
The Coming Conventions and Their Attitude With.
The Quay-Flinn conference is off. Quay
insists on McKean for Pittsburg post
master. Flinn and Dalzell insist on Ford.
Quay says, even if nominated, the Senate
might not confirm Ford. The coming State
conventions cast shadows before.
"if Mr. Flinn wants to do business with
Senator Quay," said a leading adherent of
the Junior Senator, last evening, "he will
have to go to see him. We have everything
we need to make us happy, and we like to
make the others feel the same way, but they
must work for it now."
"Our people are against any compromise,
and Flinn couldn't deliver the goods if he
wanted to," said a leading Magee man.
"We think we have Quay nearly where we
want him, and we'd rather fight him than
compromise with him."
These quotations represent the feelings of
the opposing Bepublican factions.
Senator Quayarrived in the city last even
ing, and entered the Seventh Avenue Hotel
by the back entrance, accompanied by
James S. McKean, with whom he was
closeted, writing letters and conferring for
considerably more than an hour before any
one discovered he had arrived. A number
of politicians and statesmen were waiting
for an audience with him. Among them
were Collector Warmcastle, who had just
arrived from Waynssburg, where he had
been conferring with Congressman Bay
about some revenue appointments; Dr. Don
aldson, member of the Legislature, and Dr.
Denny and Messrs. McConuell and Burnett,
of Washington county; Hon. John Morri
son, Chief Clerk of the House of Repre
sentatives; William Vogelson, who wants to
be Surveyor of the .Port; Hon. Samuel E.
Stewart, who is likely to try a tilt against
William Flinn for the Senate, and others.
THE WEATHER AND HARBISON.
They sat in the office and talked about
the weather until Collector Warmcastle
arrived, when the Washington county gen
tlemen interviewed him about appointments
over their way, and as they let go of him
for a time others borrowed his ear. All but
Mr. Warmcastle seemed surprised when
they learned that Mr. Quay had arrived.
Neither Chairman Andrews nor Senator
Delemater arrived here. Chairman An
drews could not get away from Philadelphia.
Senator Quay will depart for the Quaker
City at 8 A. M.
A gentleman from Indianapolis, who has
business interests in Pittsburg, refused to
permit bis name to be used, but said he was
convinced that Quay came here to make a
deal because he found himself in a hole on
the pestoffice matter. "I don't pretend, "he
said, "to be a friend of the President, and I
won't even call myself an acquaintance, but
we vote at the same voting place and th6
same ticket, and I know enough of him to
feel sure that he is not the man to commit
the blunder of ignoring the Congressman,
and such a Congressman in a case like this.
President Harrison will give Quay every
thing he is entitledto, but beyond that he is
likely to do just as he thinks proper."
STUCK ON THE POSTOSTICE.
A Magee man said yesterday that Mr.
Flinn couldn't come to any mutually agree
able understanding with Quay concerning
the postoffice, as neither was willing to con
cede the postmaster. Mr. Qnay, it is said,
told Mr. Flinn that he controlled a sufficient
number of votes in the Senate to defeat the
confirmation of Mr. Ford, if the President
nominated him. He had a little speech on
this subject, which he proposed to make to
the President, and he rehearsed it to Mr.
Flinn. Senator Quay is usually looked
upon as not much of an orator; but Mr.
Flinn is understood to have been impressed
that the speech is a rather effective one.
Senator Quay, it is said, feels convinced
that if he makes this speech to the Presi
dent, that gentleman will not send Mr.
Ford's name to the Senate.
Mr. Quay does not make the assertion
that the State Convention will indorse hish
license, but he says he thinks it will. He
also says he does not think the story that ha
is a candidate for President in 1892 ema
nated from a friend. He expresses himself
that it is too ridiculous to talk about.
THEIR FRIENDS, HIE ENEMY.
The selection of September 24 as the date
of the Democratic State Convention will
crowd things for the Allegheny County
Democracy. According to the local rules
the county primaries must be held on the
last Saturday in August and the conven
tions on the lollowing Tuesday, which will
be September 23, the dayjbefore the meeting
of the State Convention. Chairman Wat
son being ill at present, could not be seen.
Ex-Chairman Brennen said Richard John
ston would undoubtedly be nominated for
District Attorney, and Harry Beltzhoover
is the most likely candidate for Coroner.
"Mr. Beltzhoover," said Mr. Brennen,
"is nn active young man, well acquainted
in the city, and will make an excellent run
ning mate for Johnston. We expect Kow
and will be stronger here than in the coun
try, and we need just such a popular young
man as Beltzhoover to offset his strength."
Mr. Brennen said it was decided as defi
nitely as anything could be in advance of
positive action on the subject that no candi
date would be placed in nomination against
Jud;e Collier. H. T. Wation, he thought,
would be his own successor as County Chair
man. At least Mr. Brennen had heard of
no opposition to him. The ex-County Chair
man was very sanguine of success in the
State campaign. "We ought to win this
year with any good man." he said. "I
suppose on the liquor question wo will re
affirm our old position. Usually, of course,
we wait to see what the Republicans will
do. Lhave seen somewhere that they will
stand by prohibition, but I don't believe
A POSSIBLE POSITION.
"I think their policy is to reaffirm the
correctness of their position in submitting
it to the people for their decision, and then
to indorse high license as the solution of
the liquor problem. I have not taken
drink of liquor since 1872, and very little
before that, out I believe the people ljave
no right to vote on the prohibition of it.and -that
is Democratic doctrine. Why, if the
people have a right to say what a man shall
not drink, they have the same right to say
what a man shall drink."
"What do yon think of Larkin for State
Treasurer? Don't you think an Allegheny
county man would get a great many mora
votes than someone'else?"
"I don't think any Federal office holder
would be entirely satisfactory. He would
bo hampered in his campaign. Larkin
would probably be the strongest man,
though, among the Federal office holders.
The way we'vo fought, though, in this
county, it would probably be a difficult