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title: 'Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, September 24, 1889, Image 1',
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If yon tract Board, Rooms, Homes or
Help, advcrtUo In THE DISPATCH.
Purchasers can be fonnd for everything
offered For Sale in THE DISPATCH.
THE DISPATCH ! the best ndvrrtiMng
medium in Western Pennsylvania. Try it.
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JT SLICK E
An Austrian Embezzlenof $100,
000 Comes to America With
His Ili-Gotten Gold.
NABBED ON HIS ARRIVAL
A Shrewd Deputy United States Mar
shal Earns a Big Reward.
HE QUICELT RUNS HIS MAH DOWN.
The Fugitive Takes Ont Hl First Papers
as Soon as He ArriTes Tuonsht Do
Was an American nnd Couldn't be Ar-rested-He
Had Skipped Ont With
Money Misappropriated by His Brother
So Measures Taken byUim to Conceal
His Identity A Peculiar Habit That
Assisted the Detective to Identify Him.
A Spaniard named Baruch was sent to
prison in Austria for misappropriating
State funds. His brother got hold of the
money and skipped with it to America, bnt
a sharp deputy marshal has caught him
and will get a "large reward for his trouble.
Over 5100,000 were fonnd in a safe in the
Spaniard's trunk in Hoboken, 514,000 of
which belongs to the Austrian Govern
rErECTAI. TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH. 1 "
New Yobk, September 23. The Aus
trian Consul, Anton von Palitschek, re
ceived .cablegram a week ago Irom a state
official at Bostien, Austria, T that Sjmon
Barnch was wanted -there for a big embez
zlement of Government funds.' Barnch,
who was supposed to have left for America,
was described as a Spaniard, 34 years old,
"with dark face and hair, and wearing a
slight mustache. He had the enrious habit
of frequently laying his left iorefinger
alongside his nose.
He was known to have been in Paris on
July 14, whence he had probably left for
America. He had carried off 300,000
guldens with him, equivalent in American
money to about 5150,000. The Austrian
Government, the cablegram said, was will
ing to pay 10 per cent of the sum found on
Barnch to the man who wonld run him
HOT OS THE TEAIL.
The case was turned over to the United
States Marshal's office, and Deputy Marshal
Fred Bernhard started out to work it up.
There was a rumor that Baruch was on
board the Fulda, which arrived to-day. At
Myexs Hotel, in Hoboken, Bernhard came
on thaiirst due. On the register of the
hotel he found the name Simon Baruch en
Bernard learned thr t Baruch had arrived
on the Hammouia, from Hamburg, on
August 8, and had been living in Hoboken
ever since. Baruch had already left Myers
Hotel, "but Bernhard traced him finally to
Busch's Hotel, in Hoboken, where he saw
his man. Bernhard
"WATCHED HIM CLOSELY.
His peculiarity of continually placing his
forefinger alongside his nose was especially
striking and convinced the Marshal that he
had got his man.
Bernhard had no warrant for Baruch's
arrest, however, and on Sunday, after hav
ing watched the man for several days, he
hurried back to New York to obtain a war
rant for his arrest The Austrian Consul
went with him before United States Com
missioner Hitchcock to swear to the accusa
tion. A warrant was obtained at once, and
armed with this, Bernhard went to Hoboken
on Sunday evening., Baruch was standing
in front of Busch's Hotel when Bernhard
arrived, but a new suit of clothes had so
changed his appearance that
THE MABSHAL HAD TO WAIT
for the iamiliar movement of the forefinger
before he was sure of his man. Then he
stepped up, and calling Baruch by name,
asked him in German how he was.
"Don't you remember me?" said Bernard.
"I "have a friend living in Bostien who told
me I conld find you here." ,,
Baruch looked frightened, and denied that
his name was Baruch. The marshal grasped
his coat lapel, and suggested that they go
inside and talk it over, and in an instant
Barnch fonnd a pair of handcuffs on hi
wrists. Baruch cannot speak a word of
English, bnt he nourished a package of
papers in the marshal's fice, and cried that
he was an American citizen. It turned out
that he had taken out his first papers on his
arrival, and this, he supposed, made him an
American citizen, with immunity from ar-
FOUND ALL THE MONET.
Bernhard went through his prisoner's
pockets on the spot, bnt couldn't find more
than a dollar. Visions ot the big reward
began to vanish, when the Marshal decided
to go up stairs and search Baruch's room.
There was a bis iron safe in the room which
Baruch had purchased and put in on his ar
rival. In it were a bill lor 1,000 francs,
and a tin package in which were rentes or
Government bonds to the value of 5100,000.
There 204,000 guldens in rentes, besides 23,
000 francs in bills.
The marshal took his prisoner over to
Ludlow street jail, and at noon to-day he
was arraigned before Commissioner Hitch
cock, who remanded him. The Austrian
consul cabled to Bostien to find how much
of the amount was. Government money, as
COTTLD NOT BE EX5BADITED,
it was understood, if be had appropriated
private money. The answer came back
that 514,000 of the whole amount stolen be
longed to the Government
Barnch, in his own behalf, says he tame
to this country firmly convinced that the
Austrian Government conld not get hold of
him. That was the reason, he says, that he
took no measures to conceal his identity. He
says that his brother, who was a Government
agent for furnishing supplies to the army,
was sent to prison two or three years ago for
misappropriating lunds. Barnch held a
power ot attorney for his brother, and got
hold of the big sum fonnd on him before the
Government could get its clutches on it
Then; he skipped the country.
HANGED BY A MOB.
Husband and Wife Subjected to Inhuman
Torturer-Attempt to Extort a Con
fession of a Murder That
Never Was Committed.
Kansas City, September 23. A special
to the Times irom Eldorado, Kan., says:
The details of the mob trial under lynch
law of Alonzo Edwards and his wife Mary,
at Rosalia, Kan., are of the most revolting
character and reveal a story of inhuman
treatment seldom met with even in the
administration of border justice. Mr. and
Mrs. Edwards and Henry Bloomer and
wife were engaged as farm hands on the
farm of George Dudley, ten miles from
Rosalia. Last Tuesday Mrs. Edwards was
left in charge of the house. One of the
children wandered away and was lost
Mrs. Edwards went in search of it and
tramped until she fell down exhausted. The
next day and the next the neighbors turned
out and searched, until the whole county
was aroused, and 1,000 people organized an ex
nlnrinemrtv. Rnmpnl thesearchersthinking
the Edwardses displayed too much indiffer
ence, charged them with having murdered
the child. Mrs. Edwards was terrified by
threats into confessing she had killed
it The mob, not finding the remains,
where she said they were, took her and
hanged her to a tree to extort a confession.
She was strung up twice and finally taken
down, unable to speak, and more dead than
Her husband was tortured in like manner
by another party, but would make no con
fession. The accused were placed in jail
Friday, and a mob has since surronnded the
prison, clamoring for their lives. The Sheriff
barricaded the doors, and arming himself
and jailors, kept the mob at bay. Early
this morning the missing child was found
alive and well, sitting on the doorstep of a
farmer near Rosalia. Where it had been
all the time is a mystery. .
SERIOUS, BUT NOT FATAL.
An Entire Train Leaves the Track, Bnt no
rSrECIAL TELEGRAM TO TUX DISPATCH.
Ithaca. N. ., September 23. A se
rious accident occurred on the Delaware,
Lackawanna and Western Railroad a
quarter of a mile south of this town this
evening. The passenger train, due at 5:40
P. M., came down the heavy grade and
while turning a sharp enrve the entire train
left the track. The engine, tender and bag
gage car plunged down a 15-foot embank
ment, while the other two passenger cars
lay on their sides across the track. The
train was loaded with many Cornell Uni
versity students returning to college besides
excursionists from the. Elmira Inter-State
Fair. The engineer, Orlando Seeley, was
buried under the engine. The fireman,
brakemen and baggageman received only
slight bruises. None of the passengers
Conductor Rickerfs explanation of the
accident was that a broken axle threw the
engine from the track. The fireman says
mat the last he saw of the engineer was
when he put on the airbrakes and reversed
the steam. The engineer lay under the cab
with his band still on the throttle. His
head was nearly severed from the body. The
heroic action of Engineer Seeley in sticking
to his post i the only thing that saved a
great loss of life.
THE BAND BEGINS TO PLAY.,
Ex-Stale Printer .Grier AIra HlsUptnioa of r
Ex-Iiientenant Governor Black.
tSrECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH: J
Philadelphia, September 23. The
Times will to-morrow print a letter from ex
State Printer W. Hayes Grier, saying:
You say editorially, "Let the band play,"
and "let all of every faith have their say about
the battle of next year," and this on account
of ex-Llentenant Governor Black following
the example of T?nner, and doing too much
t&lking. The Governor is rare and racy at
times, but he evidently forgot himself when
he said to your reporter that "Democratic
nominations in this State are not given to men
because they personally want them." for he
obtained two one in 1S82, that he personally
wanted and fought for. and one in 18S6, that he
again entered the field to fight for, backed by
all the power of the administration and the
machinery of the party in the State.
In the campaign in 1SS2 Governor Black re
reived a majority of 4,433 in his own county of
York, and in 1SS6, in the same countv, he bad
but 2,492. The Democratic party cannot affor
to take up a defeated candidate for the same
office, and especially one who has been sat
npon sosqnaiely bv his own people as ha been
the ex-Lientenant Governor. He says: "When
ever the Democratic party wants me, I am
ready for its service,'1 and the Democratic
party will be compelled to say "some other
year not next year, my dear sir."
MAH0NE MAKES A SPEECH,
While Democratic Lenders Address Another
Crowd at the Bane Time.
Abingdon, Va., September 23. While
General Mahone addressed a crowd of Re
publicans here to-day, United States Sen
ator John W. Daniel, R. Taylor Scott and
Colonel Harton addressed a large crowd of
Democrats. Both meetings were in progress
at the same time. Overtures were made by
representatives of the Democratic speakers
to the Mahone representatives for a joint
discussion, but the latter declined.
Judge Rober. W. Hughes, of the United
States District Court, who is here to-dav
announced his determination to support the
Democratic State ticket He has been a
stanch Republican since the close of the
war, and is considered one of the ablest men
in the State.
MOST OP THE DOLLARS AEE OUT.
Out of Over $300,000,000 in Silver Nearly
All is Now in Circulation.
Washington, September 23. A state
ment prepared at the Treasury Department
shows there now remain in the treasury bnt
58,378,281 standard silver dollars that are
not represented by silver certificates in cir
culation, out of a total coinage of standard
silver dollars to date of 8339,263,650. This
balance is about $10,000,000 less than it was
a month ago, and nbont 85,000,000 less than
it was July 31, 188G. It steadily decreased
since the last mentioned date, but has never
before been so small at at present
The silver certificates in circulation,
amounting to $274,503,763, are mostly of
small denomination, and the recent heavv
issue is attributed to the usual fall move
ment of the crops.
KNOCKED DOWN AND BOBBED.
An Aged Altoena Lady Roughly Treated
by a Rascally Robber.
IBPECIAL TELEGKAM TO TUX DtSPATCa.J
Atoona, September 23. A bold day
light robbery took place here late this after
noon in the heart of the city. An un
known man entered the house of Michael
Tracey. His aged wife was the only inmate
ot the time. She was dragged to the upper
floor of the building, knocked down and
bound hand and foot
The ruffian then compelled her to tell
where their money was stored, and he se
cured a small sum $47 and other valuables,
Fighting on the Morocco Coast.
Malaga, September 23. A report is
current here that the Spanish gunboat
Cocodrillo was fired upon by Riffians on the
Morocco coast and that the gunboat re-
Elied, destroying a number of Moorish
FOE TANNER'S PLACE.
Many Listening In Tain for a Call General
Brovra, of Cincinnati, Developing;
Strength as n Cnndldnte
What Halford Says.
Washington, September 23. Congress
man Anderson, of Kansas, says that the dis
patch of yesterday to the effect that the
President, through him, had desired Con
gressman Morrill to consider a proposition'
looking to the "appointment of the latter as
Commissioner of Pensions is incorrect He
says that he wired Representative Morrill
asking whetherbe (Anderson) might present
his name to the President for that position,
but that the President knew nothing what
ever of such action, nor had Mr. Morrill's
name been suggested to the President
The candidacy of General Charles Brown,
of Cincinnati, for appointment as Commis
sioner of Pensions, is believed to-bave been
greatly strengthened by the" withdrawal of
General Morrill's name from consideration.
Before President Harrison went to Deer
Park last week Senator Sherman saw him
and Secretary Noble in advocacy of General
Brown's claims, and it is reported now that
1 Major Warner said before leaving Wash
ington that the President is considering Iiim
in connection with the office. In some cir
cles to-night General Brown is believed to
be the coming man.
A dispatch from Deer Park says: It is
rumored that President Harrison is consid
ering the appointment of A. B. Campbell,
of Kansas, as Pension Commissioner. Pri
vate Secretary Halford said to-night that
the appointment might go over until the
President went to Washington.
Major William Warner, of Kansas City,
when interviewed at St. Louis, said that he
had not yet made up his mind whether he
would accept the position or not if it were
offered. An intimate friend, however, said
there was no doubt that Warner would like
ALMOST WRECKED A TRAIN.
A Two-Ton Granite Block Crashes Against
the Side of a Car.
rSrXCI.11, TELEGBAU TO THE DISPATCB.1
PEINGFIELD, Mass., September 23
Just as the New York, New Haven and
Harlem accommodation train for New York
had passed the Main street crossing at 9:25
o'clock this morning, a huge block of
granite, weighing fully two tons, was swing
ing from the derrick boom toward its place
in the foundation of the Main street arch.
The workmen in charge of the guy ropes
lost control, and the rock crashed against
the side of the baggage car, without much
damage, but rebounding, stove in the
smoker, near the forward end, and again at
the other end. The boulder gathered im--i
petus with each blow, and when it struck'
the first coach it smashed in the length. of
four windows and tilted up the seats. By this
time the engineer, who saw the stone, had
stopped his train. j i ".
Three persons in the coach were) seriously
injured. Daniel Callahan, 54 .years ld,' of
Hartford, two ribs broken.btuited and hand
lacerated; his wife, Abbie.Callahanhad a
scalp wound and bruises; their niece, Kate
Danahey, 23 years old, of Holyoke, bruises
over the lelt temple, badly cut by broken
glass and severe nervous shoot. Ail win
recover. Everyone in the coach was badly
frightened, and there were several slightly
cut by broken glass. Norcross Brothers, of
Worcester, are building the arch, and will
doubtless have to settle damages.
.Wni BE SHOT HIMSELF.
WIHIaM rFenton" Was Infatuated With a
Girl Who Was Not to be His Bride.
rSPECIAI. TELEOEAM TO TUB DISPATCH.!
Bblmak, N. J., September 23. There
has been considerable comment here over
the suicide of William Fenton, the young
man who shot and killed himself Saturday
night He was courting Miss Susie Euf.
They were to have been married Tuesday ot
this week. To-day ltleaked out that young
Fenton had been for two years constantly
L corresponding with a young woman who
lives in New York. .None of the suicide a
friends know her name. Miss Euf is com
pletely prostrated by the tragic death of her
lover. Mrs. Clayton, the aunt with whom
Miss Eul has lived for several years, said
this afternoon that che had heard that Susie's
lover was infatuated with a young woman
in New York, but she did not know who
Some of the male friends of the young
man say that he went to New York three
weeks ago. Upon his return he told them
that he would never marry Miss Rnf. The
latter had her wedding outfit ready for the
ceremony, that was announced for to
morrow. A PUBLISHING HOUSE FAILS.
Belford, Clarke & Co., of Chicago, Once
More Go to the Wall.
Chicago, September 23. The mammoth
publishing house" of Belford, Clarke & Co.,
which has a large establishment here and
branches in New York and San Francisco,
went to the wall to-day. This afternoon
judgments were entered against them in the
Circuit Court for $29,885 in favor of the
First National Bank, and for $13,000 in
favor of S. A. Maxwell & Co. Attachments
veie issued, but shortly after the place was
seized by the Sheriff and a receiver was ap
pointed by Judge Shepard.
Lawyer Newman, attorney for several
creditors, estimates the assets of the com
pany at about $400,000, and the liabilities at
from $350,000 to $400,000. The principal
creditors are the Crowe Printing Company,
over $150,000; Donohoo & Hanneberry, $75,
000; the First National Bank of Chicago,
$30,000; S. A. Maxwell, $13,000. Beside
these there are very heavy creditors in New
York and San Francisco.
HEMORRHAGE OF THE BRAIN
Carries Off n Chnrch Organist Without n.
rSPECIAL TELEOBAM TO THE DI8PATCH.1
New York, September 23. While Miss
Elizabeth D. McCormick, organist in Rev.
Dr. Parker Morgan's Protestant Episcopal
Church of the Heavenly Rest, was on her
way to the church with two young women,
Sunday evening, in West Forty-fifth street,
she fell to the flagging.
With the Rev. Dr. Morgan and two
friends, Miss Anna Williams and Miss Nel
lie Blanchard, who are guests of the Rev.
Dr. Morgan, Miss McCormick started to go
to the chanel. where evening services are
held on Sundays, and when in front of 17
West Forty-fifth street, Miss McCormick
While Dr. Morgan went for a physician
the yonng women carried Miss McCormick's
body up the high brown stone steps. Dr.
Tnttle said that she died of hemorrhage of
the brain, and mat aeatn was instantaneous.
HONEY. STOLEN FROM DEAD MEN.
The Bodies of the Unfortunate Cleveland
Yachtsmen Stripped orYalunbles.
Cleveland, September 23. Friends of
the nine men who were drowned last Mon
day night by the explosion of the yacht Lee
say that the bodies of six or seven of them
were robbed. It is known that the men had
about $1,500 among them when they left
Lorain lor Cleveland Sunday afternoon,
September 14. t
When their dead bodies were recovered
Vnoney was fonnd on only those which were
picked up in the lake. Those which had
washed ashore had been stripped of valua
bles. It is thought that 'tramps committed
NO CHANGE TO CROW.
Neither Boulanger Nor the Govern
ment Has Much, to Brag About.
THE FUGITIVE MAY IET BE LEFT.
A Committee to Determine Whether His
'Ballots Shall he Counted.
THE GOVERNMENT HAS A MAJORITY.
Or win Hits When the Second Ballots Are Taten
Paris has quieted down again after the
elections. Both 'sides yet claim the victory,
with the figures favoring the Government.
The minority in the Chamber will number
between 200 and 225.
I BT CABLE TO THE DISPATCH. 1
Pabis, September 23. CopyrigHt.
Paris has regained its wonted quiet, since
both sides claim the victory. At 3 o'clock
this morning the hundreds of thousands or
citizens who crowded the boulevards had
gone home to await what the morrow should
bring forth, and soon -afterward the military
was withdrawn, the fear that Boulanger
might appear in Paris and call upon bis ad
herents to follow him to victory having
The fact still remains, however, that
Boulsnger and Dillon were the choice pf the
people in their respective districts, and that
Eochefort Jieaded the list of five candidates
in Belleville, with a chance of being elected
in ballotage. Also that Ferry, the arch
representative of the anti-Bonlangists, was
defeated in a district from which he had been
returned for 12 years, and that Constan is in
ballotage. The Republicans, nevertheless,
claim a moral victory, whatever the event
of the ballotage, in that the election has
passed off quietly.
MANY BALLOTS NOT COUNTED.
It now transpires that 2,800 votes for Bou
langer in Montmartre were not counted in
the general result yesterday, this number of
ballots having borne, in addition to "Georges
Ernest Boulanger," the words "Martyr of
the Republic." An unknown number of
Rochefort's ballots were thrown out on the
same ground, those of both candidates being
burned by the returning officers to prevent
- The affair of yesterday seems to have
proved one thing?at least, and that is that a
mob can never again take possession of
Paris unless the Government in power is in
sympathv with it .
' The different views that the journals of
different politics take of the result, after the
latest returns to-nigbt, may be gathered from
the following opinions. The Temps .savs:
The republic comes ont ot yesterday's battle
in triumph. Not only have united efforts of
the allied reactionaries failed to destaoy, but
they have not even shaken it Kepubllcanism,
far from losing,
HAS GAINED GEOTJND,
and this is the result of the popular vote for
which the allied enemies of the republic have
so long'clamored. . Two hundred'' and twenty
four Republicans are returned against 139
allies. In 177 districts there are drawn battles,
which, in all human probability, when the next
ballot is taon will resuttieVRepublicaa
Tlctoriwragainst 12 in favor of the Boulang
ists. These figures .need no commentary.
Th6 great Joy which this triumph gives us is
diminished by the defeat of Ferry, which was
brought about by the perfidious alliances of
the Right with the intransigeant Anarchists.
The political complexion of the next Chamber
will be about the same as the present, but the
men are for the most part different, from which
will result many elements of Uncertainty which
prevent us prophesying as to its work. We
only hope that the Republicans, after reaping
the fruits of victory, will know how to make
use of them wisely, firmly, but with modera
tion. FIGTJBES WON'T LIE.
Concorde, the evening organ of the
Boulangists, comes out with half page head
lines on the smash-up ot the Opportunists,
but the figures which follow seem to show
its horizon is bounded by the Department
of the Seine. The fact that the brave
general polls 930 more votes in the Mont
martre district than he did on the 27th of
January is the cause ot great joy and scath
ing slurs on the Republican cotemporaries
who venture to speak of a sag in the
Boulangist boom. Still confining its sur
vey to the Department of the Seine, it finds
that in the popular vote theDepartment has
declared in favor of revision by a majority
of 46,000, and that out of the deputation of
42 in the next Chamber 29 will be Revision
ists. The great question now agitating poli
ticians is how many of the Republicans
elected are lor revision. The Boulangists
claim from 80 to 90, Some Government
papers concede 30. If there are 60, the Re
visionists seem to have a majority.
THE LATEST EETUENS.
Returns from 660 districts (all) show that
224 Republicans have been elected, and two
ballots will be necessary in 177, The Bou
langists polled 192,300 votes in Paris against
244,070 recorded lor Boulanger in January.
The Temps says that the voting papers for
Boulanger and Rochefort were burnd. The
matter will be inquired into upon the open
ing of the Chamber of Deputies. The same
paper ' says that the political shades
of the new'chamber will be much the same
as those of the old, although the many new
men elected will add a fresh element to
Parliaraentiry life. The Republicans, it
says, ought to use their victory to give a
consistence to their political action, which
has hitherto been wanting.
The Xtoerte says that the Chamber will
not undergo a change of the balance of par
ties sufficient to have a serious influence
upon the future of the Republic. The op
position journals expect that the minority
will number 225, while the Government pa
pers claim that it will not exceed 200.
A CRUSHING DEFEAT.
The German papers congratulate the Re
public on its .success. The Italian press are
divided in their opinions. The Paris corre
spondent of the London Times says the
elections in France yesterday 'resulted in a
crushing defeat to the Boulangists, who re
turned only 21 members, and whose entire
representation in the new Chamber after the
reballoting will not exceed 36 members.
The Conservatives elected 131 members and
will get 30 more. The Republicans re
turned 218, and will secure over 100 more,
making their total strength in the Chamber
between 325 and 360, against 220 or 230 rep
resenting the whole reactionary Bonlangist
coalition. The success of the Republicans
and the defeat of Monarchy and Ctesarism
is a happy fact The resnit of the election
puts an end to the Boulangist-monarchist
Counting the destroyed voting papers the
Boulangists polled 300,000 votes in tne
Seine district 'against their opponents'
226,000. But the Republican vote shows an
increase of 97,366, compared with the vote
in January. The Revisory Committee will
sit on Thursday next to decide whether
General Boulanger shall be declared elected
or whether another ballot is necessary in
HINE MEN BADLI BURNED.
Turrlble Results of a Gas Explosion
Chattanooga, September 23. An ex
plosion ot'gas occurred in a coal mine near
Dayton.Tenn., this morning. Nine men were
badly burned. G. W. Branscom,tbe jnside
boss, is reported dying, and James Knight,
it is thought, cannot live. The" other
wounded men are colored.
SEPTEMBER. 24, 1889.
What Teddy Roosevelt Observed in the New
States He Thinks tho Democrats
Slay Carry Montana by tho
Liberal Use of Money.
"SPECIAL TELEORAK TO TBI DISPATCTCl
Washington) September23. Civil Ser
vice Commissioner Theodore Roosevelt ar
rived from his tour through the Northwest
ern States to-day. When asked if it was
true that he had entered the race for United
States Senator from North Dakota, he
laughed good naturedly and replied: "No,
that is only a newspaper yarn. I have no
aspirations in that direction. I am at pres
ent attending strictly to civil service busi
ness, at the old stand. It is my opinion that we
shall snrely return Carter to Congress. The
Republicans are working against big odds,
however, and it will be a very close fight
for the Legislature. As in New York, so
in Montana, the Democrats have abig force.
There are JElauser, who is ex-candidate for
the United States Senate; Marcus Daly, the
owner of the Anaconda mines; Toole, ex
delegate and candidate for Governor, and
Sic Semper McGinnis, who is running for
Congress. They hare plenty of cash, while
the Republicans have comparatively little.
The campaign is as hot a one as I have ever
witnessed. If the Democrats carry Mon
tana, money will do it"
"How about Washington?",
; "Almost certainly Republican. I J earned
just before leaving that the factional fight
that was on a month ngo has been settled,
and the party is thoroughly united. North
and South Dakota are all right There
never has been any doubt about them. We
shall get at least three of the States, and I
shouldn't be a bit surprised if we got the
two Senators and Congressmen from Mon
tana. DEAD IN nEC ARMS.
A Second Distressing Scene In the Streets
of New York.
"SPECIAL TELEPKAM TO TUX DISPATCH. 1
New Yobk, September 23. Captain
Gunner and the Sergeant on duty at the
East Sixty-seventh Street- Police station
this afternoon were remarking what a sad
story was that about Mary Mullins, who
had wandered the streets with her dead
baby in her arms, when the door of the
station house opened and a woman with a
very pronounced black eye marched up to
the desk, and, pnlling back a shawl from a
bundle she held in her arms, showed the
pinched and dirty face of a tiny babe.
"I think it's dead," she said,' as the Cap
tain sprang up and ran around the desk to
look. It seemed dead sure enough, but
Captain Gunner hurried a man across the
street to Mt Sinai Hospital for a doctor,
who, a few minutes later, pronounced the
child dead, but said he thought it must
have died within the last half an honr. The
woman was the mother of the child. Her
husband had turned her out of doors for
drinking with a strange man, and her child
had died while she was carrying it about
the streets. She was Annie McKee, 36 years
For the relief of Jdary Mullins, who met
with a similar distressing fate ou the streets
yesterday, $200 have already been left at
the Sun office.
,A MADMAN CHLOROFORMED.
Kanjns Villagers Capture a Dangerous
Lunatic In a Novel Wny.
OTEKA, '(JeptmberS. Tha inhab-itSu'tS-of-Rbssville,
village 16, myes from
here, were terrorized Jast 'riight'by a crazy
farmer named. Jacob Kuykendall. Sud
denly seized with violent mania he drove
all the family excepting his wife from
the house at the point of a
revolver. Mrs. Kuykendafl attempted to
quiet him, but without avail. Finally the
mania became so violent that she was
forced to flee for her life, but her husband
shot arid fatally wounded her just as she
passed through the outer door. The shoot
ing attracted the villagers, and an attempt
was made to capture the madman, who bad
in the meantime barricaded the doors and
Standing guard with a loaded revolver in
an upper window, he defied the crowd and
kept his would-be captors at bay. Finally
an entrance was gained at the rear of the
house and the capture was made in a novel
manner. A large Byringe was filled with
chloroform, and the contents thrown on the
maniac. The fumes rendered him uncon
scious. Mrs. Kukyendall is not expected
JOHN L. SULLIVAN'S SPREE.
It Costs Johnston, His Friend, Manager and
Backer, Just S600.
tSrECIAL TELEOEAM TO THE DISPATCH.!
New Yobk, September 23. John L. Sul
livan caused Cnarley Johnston, his friend,
manager and backer, the loss of $600 to
night This amount represents the out
lay of Johnston in hiring the Clermont
Avenue Rink, Brooklyn, for the much ad
vertised "grand athletic entertainment
tendered to John L. Sullivan by his
Brooklyn friends." Sullivan, by his con
tract, was to have been in New York last
Wednesday, bnt isn't here yet. Johnston,
reading that- John L. was absorbing rum,
began to send telegrams to Boston. No
reply came and then Johnston fired his
messages at Sullivan's father and brother
and his old friend, Clark.
Johnston received just one reply. It
came from Larry Kennedy at 8 o'clock to
night, the time that Sullivan should have
been at the rink. It said: "Don't know
where he is."
There was a big crowd waiting to get into
the rink. Johnston told the crowd to get
its money back, as he wouldn't deceive
Brooklyn people "for $10,000, or for Mr.
Sullivan, or Mr. Nobody else."
CLEANING UP QUEBEC.
Many Persons Yet Missing, nnd Kerr Dan
gers Threatening the Citizens.
Quebec, September 23. Denis Berigan,
son of Michael Timothy Berigan, who suc
cumbed to wounds received in the recent
landslide, died to-day. The remains of sev
eral of the victims recovered yesterday were
buried to-day. The funeral of Tiiomas
Nolan, who was a member of the Eighth
Battalion, was conducted with military
honors. About 60 employed by the city ore
now at work with steam engines and der
ricks removing the debris, and the work is
progressing rapidly. Those well acquainted
wfth the locality assert that the number of
persons yet missing is greater than 15.
Expert engineers say that 900 houses on
one street should be deserted, because rocks
are daily loosening and falling, to the con
stant danger of passersby. A great fissure
has been discovered in Dufferin Terrace.
That fissure was three days ago but a few
inches wide, and is now aboutjfive feet wide
and some CO feet deep.
THOSE MURDEROUS PRIZE FIGHTERS.
Warrants Ont for the Arrest of the Men
Who Cqnsed Yonng Jnckson's Death.
St. Louis, September 23. Coroner Frank
to-day signed the information charging
Edward Ahearn as principal, and Dan
Daly, Charles Daly, 8. A. Malloy, Robert
FarrelK William Quincy, Michael Mooney,
J.ohn Johnston, J. Collins and Joseph E.
Murphy as accessories, with murder in the
second degree, for the killing of young
Thomas E. Jackson in the recent fatal prize,
fight at Daly Bros.' saloon.
Warrants were issued nnd bonds fixed at
$1,600 for Ahearn, and $88 each for the
A JOB F0EA COOL
No One Has Yet Been Chosen to Pre
pare the Presidental Provender.
CLEAHIKG UP THE WHITE HOUSE
For the Reception of President Harrison
and Wife, Next Saturday.
A LITTLE BOOM FOR PRIVATE DALZELL.
He Is Suggested as a Pension Commissioner Who
Preparations are being made at the White
Honse to receive the President and Mrs.
Harrison on their retnrn, next Saturday.
No French cook has yet been engaged to
succeed Madam Pelonard." For a time after
his return to Washington the President
will hold no receptions, as he wants to de
vote his leisure to his forthcoming message.
ISFXCIAL TELEORAM TO THE DISPATCH. 1
Washington, September 23. The Pres
ident is expected to return to the White
House Saturday, accompanied by Mrs.Harri
son only, as the remainder of tboPresidental
family is expected toyisitin the West for
a time previous to occupying their rooms in
the executive mansion. This week, conse
quently, the'White House is a busr scene.
Rooms are being dnsted and aired, furni
ture polished, carpets laid, silver scoured,
and the long-neglected kitchen put in order
for preparing the Presidental feasts. These
leasts for awhile will probably be prepared
in homely Western fashion, by a cook who
was the assistant of Madame Pelonard, who
was dismissed when the regular table was
broken up by absences of the President and
members of his family.
Ziemann, the handsome and accomplished
steward, who has passed the period of the
President's vacation in
BREAKING THE HEABTS
of any number of young ladies who have
fallen in love with him, has not yet suc
ceeded in securing the services of the
French chef, who, it was understood, was to
succeed Madame Pelonard when the term of
service for which she was engaged should
end, the 1st of October, and it is probable
a cheaper cook will be employed until the
Jireseuce of an artistic chef it made abso
utely necessary by the advent of state
As Monsieur and Madame Pelouard hare
now opened their new crfe on Eighteenth
street not far from the White Honse, It has
been suggested that the state dinners could
be prepared by these masters of their pro
fession, and served hot on the state dining
table, and thus compromise a difficulty
which is yet unsettled. Soon after the
return of the President and Mrs. Harrison,
Monsieur Pelouard will, through his at
torney, present to the President a bill for
$600. Two. hundred and fifty of this is for
five months which intervened between the
time of Madame. Pelonard 'a dismissal and
the end of the time for which, she was en
gaged. . ,
THE MONSIEUR'S SHAKE.
Monsieur Pelouard was to have been
made butler on the first fif August, but 'was'
lniormen oy ziemann that ttis services .were
not wanted, because Mr;' Harrison said" she
could get a good enough butler for $40 , per
month instead of $50. As Monsieur
Pelouard would have remained longer than.,
the end of the term for which Madame
Pelouard was engaged, he thinks the least
tne President could reasonably do would be
to pay him his salary of $100 for the two
months, August and September. The re
mainder of the $600 is an estimate of the loss
to Monsieur and Madame on acconnt of
being forced to procure board and lodging
for the time during which, according to the
agreement between them and the steward,
Ziemann, they would have boarded and
lodged in the White House.
Monsieur Pelouard says he had not de
cided whether he will bring suit in case bis
request for $600 is refused, but is ranch in
clined to do so, and in this event it is prob
MANY BACT COMMENTS
On this White House incident which have
appeared in the American and French
newspapers will be worked in among the
evidence, as well as a fervent testimonial ,
from Lord Sackville in regard to the faith
fulness and efficiency of Monsieur and
Madame while they were butler and cook at
the British Legation.
This is not given with any desire to dwell
upon affairs of the White House kitchen,
but as an incident which, according to in
formation furnished by Monsieur Pelouard
to-day, is sure to occur as soon as the Presi
dent gets settled again at the White Honse.
The President it is said, will not give
much time to office seekers when he returns.
He will make the preparation of his mes
sage an excuse for a good deal of seclusion,
and will sensibly discourage, as much as
possible, public receptions. Mrs. Harrison
will aid in this by refusing to shake hands
when she joins in the receptions, as she is
not able to endnre the fatigue of so much
One of the first affairs in which the Presi
dent will take part after his return will be
the reception of the delegates to the Pan
American Congress, who will assemble here
next Wednesday, meet the President, Cabi
net and American delegates, and then start
on a tonr of the large cities, of which Pitts
burg will be the last to be visited.
A LITTLE BOOM FOR A CENT.
Suggested That Frivnte Dnlzell Blight
Accept Tanner's Job.
rSPECJAL TELEGKAM TO TOE DISPATCH.1
Washington, September 23. It Is un
derstood that no appointment to the office of
Commissioner of Pensions will be an
nounced until after the President's return
to the capital. Since it was assumed that
both Warner and Merrill were out of the
way candidates have multiplied nntil the
woods is full of them, and the difficulty of
deciding between them greatly increased.
Among them Generals Rae, Gibson, Fair
child, Knifler and Goffare prominently
mentioned, though General Goff says he
would not under any circumstances accept
the position if it were tendered to him.
The opinion often expressed, Is that the
President would do well to pass the officers
by and select some eminent ex-private, one
like Private Dalzell, for instance, who
never talks, doesn't make speeches, or per
mit himself to be interviewed; who wonld
do nothing demagogic to make himielt pop
ular with the old soldiers, and who would
have no incentive to construct a policy at
variance with law and the decisions of the
Secretary of the Interior It is possible a
big movement may yet spring up for Private
Accidentally Slain by a Soldier.
Louisville, September 23. At Harlan
Court House last night J. W. McFeat, one
of the State Guard stationed there to pro
tect the court now in session, was acci
dentally shot and killed by a comrade while
Congratulation for the Cardinal.
Rome, September 23. The Pope has
written to Cardinal Manning congratulat
ing bim npon the successful outcome of his
efforts to effect a settlement of the dock
troubles la London.
KUNZE MAKES.A SCENE.
The Little Prisoner, Hack Exched, Asks
Why He Is Kept-la JaH so Leag
Llltle Progress la the
Chicago, September 23. At tie opening
of court in the Cronin trial to-day Judge
McConnell rendered adeclsioaon Mteap;
peal of Frank Woodruff for x discharge.
The appeal was made ou the ground thai
the statutory time within which Woodruff
was entitled to a trial bad passed. The
court held that the ground was iasaffiokat,
and denied the motion, as Woodruff, al
though indicted in May, bad consented la
July to a continuance nntil the August
term. Mr. Browne, his attorney, gave
notice of his intentiqn toapply for a writ of 1
habeas corpus: t
During this Prisoner Kunze was yery
much excited, nndvheturned white and red
by turns. Several times he tried taMse,
but was kept back by Mr. Forrest, Km at
torn eyiFinaUy hegoL up and began te
sneak-. Forrest ordereoShimt6 sit down,
bnt he continued to talk, saying that he
wanted to speak to the Judge. "Yon have
vour attorney," safi'the Judge.
"J want to speak in .my own interest,'!
persisted the littleVpainter. "Judge Lenge
"necker told me Ishojildt lose nothing If I
was innocent I want him to tell me for
what he keeps me in jail yet,"
"1 am considering your matter now," said
the Court kindly.
Kunze sat down quietly after Jndge Mc
Connell had made this remark. He
alternately flushed and paled for half an
Mr. Forrestwanted the Court to order that
the State turn over.U the defense some of
the hairs found inthe trunk. JudgeLonge
necker had aid thai ifvbe could find any, of
those hairs he would introduce thee. The
Court refused to enter an order, but recom
mended that a -Committee of the counsel
settle those matters for themselves.
COWHIDED IN HIS OFFICE.
A Young Married Woman Shows Her
Ability to Take Cnre of Herself.
ISTjeCUL TXLZOKAVTO TEX DlSrATCS.f
Birmingham, Ala., September 23.
Dr. Lichstein, a prominent young German
physician, was cowhided in his office to-day
by Mrs. Robert Funk, wife of- one of the
wealthiest Germans in the city. The doctor
has been treating Mrs. Funk for some time,
and Saturday she visited his office alone.
After she had been in the office a short time
she ran out -screaming, and hurried away.
This morning she entered the doctor's office,
accompanied by her husband, and drawing
a cowhide from the iolds oi .her dress, hit
the physician several blows over the head
and shoulders. Mr. and Mrs. -Funk then
turned and left the office without a word.
The lady charges that on Saturday Dr.
Lrehstein insulted her, but he indignantly
denies the charge. The doctor, recently
gained considerable notoriety by experi
menting on himselfwith the Brown-Sequard 1
elixir. He was made violently til by the
experiment, and for a time his life was de
SOME SENSATIONAL FEATURES
In the Salts of the Bessemer Iron Company
Against Secretary Wlndom.
ttPICJAI. TXLXOBJL1C TO THE DISPATCH.!
St. Paul, Minn., September 23. Noth
ing can be secured at this end relative to
the sensational' features of theBessemerlron
.Company" saitaagainst Windom efal. The
company in 'which Windom, Darsey&Cov
are interested Is' undoubtedly the Bessemer
Consolidated, of New York: which filed
articles of'consolidation at' Madison, Jul;
18,1887. There-Is or was a Bessemer Iron
Company at Hurley, but its name has been
s The scheme of the-Bessemer Consolidated
was conceived by John E. Burton, of Mil
waukee,' and its purpose was to buy up some
half dozen mines on the. Gogebic range, in
cluding the Iron King, Bonny Bluejacket
and First National, and sell the stock in
London and New York. The owners of
these mines were given stock in the Consoli
dated for payment Congressman Snyder
thinks the trouble has come out of the opera
tion of the Iron King,
TOSSED BI A TORNADO.
A Horse Carried Bodily 200 Feet and a Boy
Killed and Mangled.
Jacksonville, Fla., September23. A
tornado of great violence passed over Pablo
beach, 16 miles from here on the Atlantic
coast at 6 o'clock to-night A hotel was shat
tered. Pierce O'Neill, a boy, was standing
near a horse and buggy. The horse, vehicle
and boy were lifted into the air and thrown
nearly 200 feet to the beach, where they
were found 10 minutes later, all in a heap.
The boy was killed outright, the body being
terribly bruised and mangled.
A freight car on a side track was lifted in
the air, turned over twice and landed on
the north side of the main track, 60 feet
KILLED IN HER MOTHER'S ARMS.
A. Child Struck Dead and Others Injured by
a Bolt of Lightning.
Winona, Minn., September 23. Light
ning struck the house pf Tyler Spaulding.
at Pleasaqt Hill, at 8:30 Sunday night. One
bolt went down the stovepipe and into the
cellar. The other went off the stove and
killed a girl, 6 years old, in her mother's
lap. The fatherlwas knocked senseless, but
not seriously hnrt. The lightning struck
the mother's shoulder and ran down the leg
and across the body of a girl 13 years old.
A boy of 9 was unhurt He was putting
out the fire when the father revived. The
mother is not expected to live. The funeral
of the girl took place to-day.
RUTAN COMING HOME.
He Says He Will Make Things Warm for
A letter was received yesterday from Sen
ator J. S. Rutan, who is now at Ragatz,
Switzerland, stating that he would be home
next month. He says that his health is
perfect and he will be here in time to shake
up things at the primary elections. The
Senator says he is in the fight to win, and
will be in good shape to make matters
warm for the opposition.
Work of a Wild Steer.
A wild steer escaped from the slaughter
house of Mr. Kirsch, on Carson street, be
tween Twenty-first and Twenty-second
streets, and created great excitement along
the avenue by its mad plunges. It ran np
and down various streets for an hour before
it was finally captured.
A West Virginia Man Murdered.
lBPIOAt. TELEORAM TO THE DISPATCH.!
Chaeleston, W. Va., September 23.
J. W. Ferris, of Coal Valley, Fayette
county, was found dead this morning with
a bullet in bis head. He has been missing
since Saturday. There is no clue whatever
to his murderer.
A Quartet ofLIttle Ones.
tEPECIAL TELEOBAil TO TH DISPATCH.1
Benvtood.W.Va., September 23. Mrs.
Maggie Bayard, of this place, has given
birth to four children. Mother and infants
are doing well. -
Bon. S. 8. Cox's Will.
NewYoek, September 23. The will of
the late Hon. 8. S. Cox was filed for pro
bate to-day.. TheTinstruBeat' gives all the
estate.' rest asa persoMU.'te Ats widow.
I m I I
KeYival of .Uw icttm fcjmrifj
Lib.d iMtltsrte m tiM lak
Key. leary Fraik 8ie8 tots ft
tke Ser, li . JwaswaX.-
APLATFOEM 11919 MWSI J
To be Baltt Up at Beams Pshrf,
The plan to found a mertlimimim
Lake Chautauqua, ia saoiHs te'ttM
Methodist Amtablr, k afii Msf
tated.. Rev. Hcry Frk at Us lwaitii
It this time, be claims, wi pie ot 1
cial boekiBff. His seJMcMksat JmK
rSPsfclAI. IKHiAX TO THE B4srATC(I4 -
Ja&bstown, N. Y
When Rev. J. G. Townsnd, ;
New Theology moveawBt in tfo dfe"
obliged to give up the active i
of the Lakeside school, at Beau '
the Chautauqua Lake, the sehoae i
tically abandoned sad was wioisknai i
letter. Rev. Henry Prank, hk
however, has bees diligently at
scheme of reorganization mre i
bfeeifaap tfee original, and wltfc I
money teeking he has bem aMh
for the plan. and. the
ceived from leading literary Kg
pects to develop a Lakeside seise
rival Chautauqua in sgni4fe i
Rev. Frank unfolds his schema 1st'
following circular-letter widest hm
sent to the leading liberal tbiBksM (
Deab Sru TheiLaieMde Uebeei of i
ineoiogy, under tne oki regime, Baa
untimely end, but though the-c
somewhat too narrow and Halted,
tainly the germ of a most i
Bball so hope! nl an lnstitattea b
age. because of the failure of its
The incorporation has at its om
tensive and beautiful pieee of
stating of several aqres of growMt,
pavilion and audiforinra, all "the jssMs $
seated and enclosed, situated is osta ostlMpsMk. '
charming villages on Late' Cfaantan , tlssy !,
of water, already famooa tor iufrjmmdmmm ,
ana cia.icai assootaHo.-
The grounds lie only j six aOss H
from the growing city of TjimmiuM!
and SO miles from Buffalo.. Taoy ate,
fore, easily approaoHed by. railroad aa
Allthroneh-the'SBUigior aoaths rsban
may bejJKehalat one-half ratoa frasa
parts otttfticowtry direct, to to?
proposed lnstitafe. Here,' thes-Me tsm
-tractive ana oeaaiuBi btoubos, w
utiliwd.for the very purpose for
were originally developed.
cordially; therefore. X- ln-me yor
to tne ioiiowtng seneme, ana pray
operation: I propose to proeare
these eronnds. ana there estahMsh t
Institute of Free KeligioD. . It la
estaousa in una snmrser insulate
X ,VSES PLATFOBJC"'f
for the unrestrained disoassloa
leotaalptebteai whiek spa oast
InteHieacVf,tfce age. ICwwhore
-country .does taeye at pr nnt. eactCa.1
renaezT&as, waere we "Mea" am "i
supporters aad antagonists of ail
may assemble in fellowship of haajt
If not ia fellowship of these hi
The greatest problem of the aga is
establish the brotherhood ot man. '
bring together, la the ofrele of Jove ast
fellowship, the leaders and represents!
all phase of thought and agitation. WiV st
the new institute afford a aoMe
tnnity for snea national and
world-wide feUowahipT Here all
who have an Idea to advance or a
hope for humanity, and however; mmtii
ostracised In the common walks of life, kt siesx
IV, fit BBS
do rational anu inteiiiKeot people, as
fall and free vent to the peat no 8re
eager souls. Here may meet toe extisnif
all theological, educational, pontteal,
cat psychological and scientific sol
vanism with freest ArmlnlaatsntHigh
ism with low and broad churebwar oesaetW'
tlve Biblical criticism with higher and highlit
criticism: uioiicists ana anti-isioHOMm
iontst ana secularists; rapai pro
ALL 0PP0SITE3 MAY MEET..
Indeed, the opposite phases ot all great :
gtous questions are here to meet and be i
ally arrayed in intellectual ontagoaiesu 1
mediaevalistlc Christianity to IngersoUstst kt-;
fidelity. Here may come the represestaNfl4
of the opposite sociological schools of thoasjsyg
and openly discuss their fondest schemes; oesi-, i
servatlves and protectionists may meet fpeejj ''
ttia l.hA. nnnatlnn mav Isom ha 4natlv rnnM - .
sented. from the Knights of Labor, unOet
Powderly, and the Federation of Labor or
the United Brotherhoods, under their re
spective leaders, to the Christian and. aatl
Christian, Socialists, Nationalists, Geergeitea,
Marx'. Laselle's and Gronlnnd's followers, asd
whatever other leaders may cbhose to be beard.
Likewise, the great temperance caase may"
here? bavela hearing In all its phases. Here let
the saloonkeepers' plea be heard, aide by ste
with that of the restrictlonists and ProWM-
tionists. Let third party and anti-partyi-tea
here meet each other face to face. HerewiH
be a common platform for Kate Field ad
Frances Wlflard; for John P. St. John and Dr.
Then I need but hint at the greatpsycBoIeg
Ical questions which may here fiBdafreeaed
tmtrammelcd platform. Here may oeme the
leaders and followers ot splaltualism. spiritism,
theosopby. Christian science, faith care, meets
healing and all the great pnenomeaa of the
spiritual movements of the age. likewfeesfeatt
those who philosophically explain away oe
deny the existence of such phenomena, save a
perfect hearing; so that justice may be dose to
all and the fountain of knowledge may semt
forth its every stream. Thus shatfthe oppoaHo
extremes of all the phases of auitatioo meet
What say yon? lo you not think great gee4
can thus be accomplished! Is not the am yet
ready for so comprehensive and trnlChrisana,
a scheme? Cannot a movement be sseeeesfeHy
established on the following simple platfofnf
No dogmatism in discussion: no seetariontsm
in religion; no sex in reformation; no reotralnt
I appeal to you directly as a leader and a rep
resentative thinker and worker of the ace.
Will yon come among ns and help n work oat
this hopeful undertaking? This circular letter
is sent out only ai a "feeler." If there h a "
sufficiently spontaneous response taeptaaof
work will be immediately plotted, asd the
programme sent abroad throughout the tasd.
SUFFICIENT TTNANCIAL BACKING
already to promise permanency to the move. ;
ment If the response of voluntary co-opara- t
tlon from those who receive this letter is
sufficient to guarantee its initiation, the Insti
tute will probably open in the month of Au
gust, 1880, and continue two weeks, or possiWy
month. Please Indicate in your answer whet'
yon tnine yon would do aoie to ao. it. yea east
clve a Daner. a lecture, a talk, take charge ef a
special department please to so state; or K yew.
can only lend your presence, or make a mggsg.
tlon, or criticise the plan. It will be pleasaat at
least to hear from you In response to thie earn
est and somewhat anxious appeal.
REV. B.SNRT Fsanx.
The encouragement already received ig
sufficient to guarantee the establis&Baest of
the new institute. -
AN OHIO SALESMAN IN JAIL
Arrested and Locked Op for Appropriatfe
the Firm's Money.
Cleveland, September 23. Carl tLt-"
Garling, of Lancaster, O., a traveling seles-V?
man lor Foote, Keed & Co., or tfcs eity, west '
locked nn in iail on a ehaiW of Innti
He is charged wfth oeMeetwfr tmi b
,s , TlJT O" "" JJ--a
V I .-