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22 D YEAH NO. 6,804.
WASHINGTON, D. C, ITBIDAY EVENING, AUGUST 1, 1890. PKICE TWO CENTS. V P0L1TIGAL NEWS A SUPPORTER'S ERROR COST MR. STRUBLB THE NOMINATION, SOWDEN OFflLLENTOWN IS DISGUSTED. l Harrison Carefully Considering the Scheme of Reoiproeity. WILSON AND BORROWS IN JOINT DEBATE. A Negro's Sensible and Manly Ultoranse. Views on the Foree Bill"-A Budget of Gossip. HOW STRUBLE GOT LEFT. I it wah THnovon Tiin Kimon or a sur i ronTBn who lost his head. A slrango explanation of the way In which Representative Isaac 8. Slrubla of Ibo Eleventh Iowa district carao to lose bis rcnomlnatton Is given by an Iowa paper, the Sac Sun. The success ful candidal was Mr. Georges D. Per kins of fho Sioux City Journal. lie was not tbo real cliofco of tbo nom inating convention. A majority of that body was really for Mr. Strublo. That he was not nominated was duo to the mlstako of ono of bis strongest sup potters, Sir. James N. Miller of the tiac Sun. Mr. Miller was the bead of tbo Sac County delegation, which was for Strublo. Tbo vote of this delega tion on the critical ballot Was cast for Mr. Perkins through an error In tbo Julvato tally of tbo ballot kept by Mr. tllller. Tho latter was much chagrined when he discovered bis mlstako and Its disastrous consequences. Ha oxplatnod nt longth In tbo columns of bis paper, the Sac Sun, and In tho saino artlclo cats plentifully of humbla pic. The ex planation Is as follows: "Sac County was for Strublc, and stood ready to east its full votu for him whenever It would prove effective. After tho long and fruttlos balloting tho Sac delegates thought that they ought to make a nomination If they bad the opportunity. They therefore dctcnnlncd to vote solid for either Strublc Wyman or Perkins wbonover It would make a nomination. On tbo last ballot tbo tally kept bv ourself showed 10 votes for Mr. Btruble and 47 for Mr. Perkins. It should Imvo shown 11 for Mr. Strublo. Hut amid tho ex citement we overlooked one vote, and not noticing cither that Wyman and Lewis were both out of the race, so that cltbor Strublo or Perkins must of neces sity be nominated, we thought that only Sir. Perkins could be nominated by our vote. Tborofore, Sac County (having held Us vote I? tho. very last) catt a sufllelJul vote forMriPerklns to nomi nate him, and thereby ended a contest which seemed to offer no other solution. In this explanation wo oxpresi no opinion as to the merits of Mr. Struble and Mr. Perkins. Hut we want the people to understand why It was that nftor our support of Mr. Struble, and representing a county whose sentiment was undoubtedly for him, we failed to nominate him when we bad the chance. It was our blunder, and wo feel It the moro keenly because we have attended enough conventions that we ought not to have lost our wits. We have made our last appearance upon the arena of nominating conventions, and shall try to confine our labors to spheres for which we are more fitted-, and wo don't care bow bumble tbey are." Mil. SOWDEN HERE. TIE BAYS BX VKBSIDKKT CLKVBLAXD STII.I. I'UHStJHS HIM, Ex-Representative Sowdea of Allen town, Pa., Is In town. He is known to fame as the man who opposed the Mills bill and whose public building bill was vetoed by President Cleveland with the. celebrated remark that b never made. "There's an Allentovrn for every Bowden." Mr. Sowdea is disgusted with Cob cress. He declined to exercise bis privilege as au ex member to go on the floor of the House. He says Coagresi should have passed the Tariff bill loar ago awl kept the promise of a short ses sion. It is said (but there U bo truth la the report) that quite recently President Hariisoa received a letter from ex-Preal dent Cleveland saying that be bad no ticed ia the public prints that Sowdea was a candidate for Appraiser uader th Customs Administrative law. He re mimled President Hariisoa that wbea be (Clevelaad) left the White House he intended to ask but one favor, the re teatioa of a subordinate at the White House who bad endeared himself to Clevelaad by away attentions. He bow desired to supplement that by ask iag one more. That was that he would not appoiat Sowdea to as Appraiser skip. The Preside! had already decided to appoint the Marylaad aiaa, so Cleve land's letter had no effect Mr. Saw dett says that Mr. Ctevelaad still pur sues him like the villain aM the heroine la the play. REED FAILS TO BULLDOZE. KlBKHOSr'S ATMTUtMi ON WCIMtOCITV UCIU1M SUeT ftUt STCAIUUl. Msw Yowc, Aug. 1. The JbrnW UaadsatlOS OO0S4MMMUtaMtf SwaYS X aVmi We to give you the truth about the President's altitude toward the many reciprocity propositions which are cropping out among Republican Coa ywrMHten lie hasn't been browbeaten hy rturalier Reed Into fasting the Executive shadow over the whom sub ject. As they say la some sections of the country, "On the contrary Quite the reverse." The President took siting with biiu to Cape May the draft of the 'ffftflrvuffiiit prepared hy Senator Aldrich, the attbstance of which has al ready appeared U the Uirtld. He k inclined to think it somewhat broader than necessary, but will take time to study Us provisions carefully. As Sena tor Aldrich did au intend u introduce hU mucadmcul for a week or ten days yet uatll the sugar schedule is ia sight the President will have plumy of doe to ponder it 1 only stats an ones secret when i ted ou that President Harrison's preference is rtlected in the Pierce iLUitfnduicui, which proposed to close the markets ui Ui I' ailed State to such abtii (jluduclug cuuuUieS fs.il to inli'iiiiiu. rtiiUiaa j.ai ti-a :-. nltlng that It will be dlfttenlt to limit tbe provision to sugar, he Is trying to find how It can be mode just brotd enough. Whenever Senator Pierce drops In at the White House these days and his visits are not Infrequent be stays to dine, and when statesmen dine together they get along famomly In formulating public policy. So when yon bear anything about the Heed non intercourse plan prevailing at the White House don't credit It. The President, with his conservative habits, is feeling bis way along the path his Secretary of State has blared for him. Meanwhile the kick against the Heed programme has already begun In the House. It was a nice programme on paperthe Ways and Means Commit tee to repot t adversely whatever rec iprocity proposition came from the Senate, the Speaker to bull the commit tee's report through, and Maine from very shame to be driven from public lire. The first kick comes from Mr. Gestof Illinois, n gentleman who has served two terms without making much of n stir. Ills friends assure ma that though a quiet sort of a person, Mr. Gest is also gifted with "sand." He was renomi nated the other day, and In renomina ting htm his constituents Improved the opportunity to testify their admiration for the Dlalne tden. They specifically resolved that they wore for free sugar if they could get In exchange there for a free market for their flour, grain, and other products. I am told that Mr. Gest, In his quiet way, has shown this resolution to somo of his colleagues who have tbo Speakor's ear. In an even more quiet way ho has gently remarked that tho resolution ac cords with bis own notion and that his vote will bo governed by It. Naturally, therefore, ho Is pained to hoar that the Speaker Intends to vote him tbo other way, and ho feels called upon to remark that the business of rebuking Ulalne for advocating reciprocity had better bo put off till somo other time. I am told that Governor Gear of Iowa, who has bcon tbo most fanatical frco sugar champion In the House, Is beginning to dcploro the multiplying evidenco that "tbo Illalno madness" Is onco more rampant In Iowa. wilsox and numtows TO BNOAOF. IK A JOINT DRIIATK OS TA1I1FK Itr.KOllS! VS. rtlOTSCTIO.V. There will be Joint debates on tariff reform nnd protection at county fairs in Now Yoik Ibis month between Rep icientatlvea Wilson of West Virginia and llurrows of Michigan. The former will speak under the auspices of the New York Heform Club. The places and dates arc as follows: At Elmlra, Governor Hill's borne, on tliootb; Saratoga County on the 0th, Dutches County on tho 10th, Tlosra County, ex Senator Piatt's home, on tbo 11th, and Chenango County on the 13th. Tbo fair at Elmlra is known as the Interstate Fair, and as the 8th Is Farmers' Day It Is claimed there will be 25.000 people present. A great crowd Is alto expected at Owogo, where the Tioga County Fair is to be held. Mr. Wilson will run for Congress again If the Democints want him, but be will enter into no contest for the nomination. He tlnds it dltllcult to educate his children while In public life, and If he consulted his personal In clinations be would accept one of the several otters be has tendering him at tractive positions in private life. The pressure upon him from tbeother leaders of his party, who declare tbafhe can be ill spared from public life at this time, is very great. lie has yielded to it so far as to consent to run If the Democrats in his district are practically unanimous in his favor. HEAL NEEDS OF THE NEQHO. A COLORED LAWYBK SAYS POLITICAL LKOISLATIOX WILL DO NO OOOD. Nkw Yohk. Aug. 1. A UtraU special from Martlntburg, W. Va., says: J. It. Clifford, an intelligent and able negro, enjoying a respectable law practice here, In respoBse to a request for his estimate of the Force bill and its possible consequences, gave the following.- "You may Institute and pass all the reuerai isiecuoe oiiis you euoose, but oae thing is plain to us. and that is, tbey wilt do us little, if any. good at all. The Use for the Hepublicaa party to hitve nsssed ami enforced such measures was Immediately after the war. We are opposed to class legUla tlou, because It is an adiulssloa of race Inferiority , and we are but little wore favorable to coercive suffrage rights from the fact that we are Americas citizens, living under the same Hag aad laws that protect the white utaa. "What we want, need aad Mutt have to become useful citizens U not special legislation, but Intelligence aad enough pluck to deserve to be American cul zeae. We tueaa by pluck, a patriotism that would uot baiter away a scJatllla of Htaalieees, aad that would glory in the last drop of Idood betes: spilt rather than not to eajoy our rights ia the fullest sense of the word. If special legislation will give to the negro such a wanly spirit, we hope a new bill In their latereet will be passed every day, otherwise, let the aegro alone; let hue work out his owa salvation, and all things well considered, he is doing that now more rapidly than any other people that ever lived. "The trouble is we are too serious We are look lag for and expecting too much in too short a time. We ought to and must bear in mind that it is next to impossible for the slave to item and with any hope of success, and the mas ter to willingly accord the full rights of Utfeenship. They both must pass of of the ield of actum and at least two or three et their aucotedsng genets hVm also before that will be done, aad we should be satis hed to receive it than. The iking for us to do bt to show that we are worthy and capable of citizen ship, and that wouhl fajrtrHale and hurry up a future setMetuani. "Let the negroes work diligently, save their money, ftwattt their chil dren and huv all the land thev can aad U wHl fee ee tfca! yUii$ das d fcirflfciW wJJi COMB to ihitiifi " WHAT THE GOVEMKOttS SAY- THICK UWWJaAU-Y CUMJNKMM VMS VOMCC WUX as 1 lUKfii'BifilKY The ftnltinaOTi &et ihjn awntslng Ptthr Hshes some replies to a recently ad dressed circular to the Governors of the various States, attuuentimc their otjanhine of the Federal Ffr bill an vend lag io ta) Senate- The cotntnanls of the Duftocrau. tiw&o, as was to have been expected, are uuaulmou lu londcuiuiog the measure The Guu'tuui of Vcruioat s&ya there Lodge bill cmatetnplfltm In the State of Vermont and that he has not given the measure sufficient attention to feel warranted in predicting Its etTeet";upon elections In other States. Governor Davis of Rhode Island sirs "I think the proposed act Is an expres sion of the worst and most unwarrantable partisanship heretofore ventured In Federal legislation within the history of the Union." Governor niggs of Delaware says: "I condemn It as a measure uncalled for, and not only unconstitutional, but un wise and Injudicious." Governor Hill or New York rep'Ies by sending n copy of his recent speech at Indianapolis, which he says gives his sentiments. Governor Taylor of Tennessee says: "The bill Is an envious stab at n pros pering South. There Is no need In any Stata for legislation that Is designed to foment strife, murder and riot." Governor Fleming of Florida said "The passage of the bill would evidence hostility toward the South, nt which It Is aimed by Northern Republicans." Governor Jackson said: ' It Is an un wise nnd extremely partisan measure, fraught with much evil to the country generally. It will have a blighting cflect. If passed, upon the business inter ests of the South, hinder and obstruct tbeir development, nnd revive, Instead of allaying, unfriendly relations between the North and South. NO USE FOlt PnOTKOTION. a rtKruni.tcAN onoAN comrs out sqi'AHBLY FOrt FllBK TIIADB. Kansas City, Aug. 1. Tho V.tily Chamjiion of Atchison, Kan., founded by tho late Governor John A. Martin, yesterday morning came out squaroly for frco trade. For thirty years It has been n stalwart Republican organ and the active defender of tho protective Idea. While still maintaining Its Re publican principles It says today that tho West has no use for protection. THE FORCE HILL SCOTCHED. TIIUCK HY WHICH IT HAH IIBF.K AIIAK DOXF.D FOIl TUB 1'ltRSBNT. Nf.w Yohk, Aug. 1. The scores of thousands of votors from tho North, South, East nnd West, who have trans mitted their protests ngainst tho adoption Into law of the Fraud and Force Elec tion bill have scored their first triumph. I am enabled, says the Washington cor ictpnndent of the SUir to day, to state en authority that all efforts to press the Fraud and Force bill to a vote during the present session have been abandoned hy consent on bolh (Ides. The Kentucky Senators. Carlisle and Illsckluirn. and the gallant Mary lander, Gorman, have been chiefly Instrumental In bringing about this rosult. Its ac complishment caused Mr. Hoar to go ell to Massachusetts In a huff, and using n nearer approach to "cum" words than has been heard from Matsachusetbi Senatorial Up since the days of Daniel Webster. 1 he details of the truce can not at present be made public. It Is a truce simply not n surrender. Hostilities are simply suspended till Congress reconvenes after the elections next winter. The substantial facts re main that by the public agitation the Election bill has been scotched for the time being, and the project, nt one period tcrlouftly contemplated, of forcing through a new Apportionment bill during the present session of Con gress has been abandoned. This opens the way to an adjournment of Congress by August 35 at the latest. IILAINE'S FRIENDS WILL FIGHT. A SITUATION IN XEt'UM.ICAX POLITICS THAT INTKHKSTS UKMOCKAT. Philadelphia, Aug. 1. The ltet or&'t Washington correspondent says: While "the friends of the Administra tion" are insisting that the President and Mr. Ulalne are getting along nicely, notwithstanding all the talk about the President and Tom Reed having de cided to discipline Dlalne for bit reci procity suggestions coaceralag the Tariff bill, Mr. Ulalne ami hi friends fully understand the situation. If Mr. Harrisoa is going to assist Messrs. Reed ami McKIaley ia this tight be will do so at the sacrifice of whatever hopes be now has of a reaowlaatloa. The Hlaiae men la tbe House and Senate are prepared to make a counter fight on Reed ami bis followers la both Houses. Tbe situation is very interesting to the Democrats. rrutttllac AsitlDtt the Foree 1IIII, I'HILApBLr-HIA, Pa . Aug. 1. At a mectiag of the Tariff Reform Oiub but nght a serks of resolutions protesting sgaiast the passage of the Iodfe Elee tioa bill, and requesting the Senators from Ibis State to vote against it, were UBsalmoiisly adopted. First In the Fletrf. LAhsiiio, Mich., Aug. 1. The "Re form" element, consisting of Uahw Lahor, Parmers' Alliance, Greenback and Nationalist dub people in conven tion yesterday liosainasad the fottowinjc Mate ticket: For Oovefnor Eugene H. testis. lieutenant Governor Captain John SacGresjof. Secretary of State William E. State Treasurer H. E. fflfitfrmtn SB!! A mtUt SMAiX A fieatk Vnnnl Kua Hswa Marian a jrC tter 'whiHHil4lllul, Kbw Yowt. Aug. 1. The steamship Uhdaw. which arrived heat last night from Rotterdam, reports having col tided with and sunk the Preach "'"g schooner Christopher Colombo of Crete. France, on Sunday, July 37, in the ftraaii Pishing hanks off BvewfotjsMi-lasd- A heavy fog was prevailing a the time- The Otodam brought with hat to Use York Captain Lsxkr and twenty one of the crew of the Colombo, who were picked up by the Oodam after the col HaVMi Pour of the achjQsmer's crew vess) bier PhKS Ohmaet was osdy sMghaiy dajhaed. t5eMnn0 sf a WsuuC Fohtsmouth. X. fcC, Aug. i. This mocnisg the wharf on which & P Philhrick Co.'s coal pockets ate tocateu gave way. carrying the butti ings ana oer l.twv tons of coal into this river. The water at the wharf is Iron twenty to thirty fast deep- The wharf and buildings ana totaliy waackesl aad the loss will amount to oter flw.Qw). Ike WctUibT is Uot, kuJ lu kit-p t-uol ilriuk Kwbiit Vurtuci iou,u& LUU.avt I li. n V J ' a , - (. Aud. '- i IT'S QUITE WARM. The Slrrllnc, Swellerlntr, Perspiring; Public Get Seoreher. Old Sol and bis able ally, General Hurnldlty, got In their fine work on a sweltering pttWIc to-day, ami as the public could not do anything but swfler In silence they took refnre in fani. umbrellas and cooling drinks. People who were forced to walk about on the sun-baked pavement ami the mushy asphalt streets were of one mind on the question of the weather. For once the genial gentle man who persistently asks, "Is It hot enough for you?" was out of a Job, for, careless as his species usually Is, he knew better than to put his moss covered question to a perspiring friend. The brecre. too, was like a blast from a furnace. It was not the beat so much as it was the intense humidity which prevailed nnd made every one a poor, wilted, suffering piece of humanity. The thermometers made pretty good records ior the one In front of Tub Chitic ofllce got up to the century mark, very fcerlv In the day and remained tliero. There was a continual upward tendency that was hard to Suppress, and the heat stricken mortal who consulted one of those faithful registers went away feel ing n greet deal more uncomfortable for his knowledge of the temperature. There was some relief when one could get out of the glare of the sun nnd strike an eneagement with a fan, but for all that It was too deucedly warm for any very vigorous exercise, even If It was only moving n fan. The glaro from the concrete pavements in tensified the heat, and the horses suf fered very much. Notwithstanding the Intense heat, no prostrations had been reported by tho police up to !I o'clock. Concerning CUrkson. First Assistant Postmaster-General Clarkson says ho has not resigned. He further says that ho will not resign until ho has completed his report. which will be somo tlmo during this month. Then be will resign sure enough, prob ably taking n month's leave of absence. This would finally sever hi connection tlth the Postofllce Department about October 1. HARRISON ' FAVORS IT IMFORTONINQ SENATORS TO PASS THE LODOE ELECTION BILL. Iln In Prrpiirril In !'nr.rcn II, nml Want tlio Il.iTnct UUute lie- mined IIU Plnn All HeaUr. It Is well known that President Harri son Is very much in earnest In favoring the Force bill. He frequently referred to Its necessity during the campaign and has Incessantly importuned mem bers of Congress, particularly Senators, to vote for such a measure. He his even gone to the extraordinary length of having the Department of Justice prepare a plan, complete in detail, to carry out tbe provisions of the bill without delay should It become a law. This method was adopted by the Treasury Department In regard to the Sliver law and was found to work ad mirably. Hy this plan the President expects to nuke the Force bill ap plicable to the November election If It become a law even so late as the ides of October. This is being used as an ar- Sument with those who think the 111 would be useless this year, even though it become a law at this session. The President is ready to use United States troops at the polls if tbe law will allow him so to do, ami be expects tbe bayonet clause to be kept In in spite of tbe Senate, relying on Reed ami tbe House radicals. The President is evidently in favor of again making tbe color line la tbe South broad and distinct. HARRISON IN THE SURF. Tbe President Hojuy u lUtli at Oapa 3lay I'olat. Capb May Pourr, Aug. 1. Mr, Harrison's programme yesterday at tbe Point was about as usual. During the moraiBg, in company with Mrs. MeKee, Mrs. Dimmick ami Mr. MeKee, he took a walk oa tbe beach. The heated part of the day was spent quietly on the up per veranda, and it was ,aot until late ia the afternoon that the family ven tured out again aad down to the part of the beach sacred to the bathers. The President, Mrs. MeKee, Mrs. Russell Harrison and Mrs. Dimmkk joined the fisnoel robed throes: in lhe water. Mrs. Harrison watched them from a seat oa the board-walk. After tea la the evening the children of the Harrison household had a royally good time on the lower porch. Poor :ttle Mary MeKee had to submit to the tameness of bifrteg circumspectly wheeled around the course in her coach, but her brother sailed around in a style highly suggestive t'f steam engines. Russell Harrison's little girl followed at a little distance, evidently enjoying the fun. The President's family, with the ex ception of Mrs. Mcfclee, and with the addition of General and Mrs. Sewell. formed an interested and interesting group on the board walk U front of the cottage watching the sunset, which was a particularly beautiful one- Mr. and Mrs. MeKee were spending the evening in Cape May. rhen the first glory of tike scene had departed the group adjourned to the front porch, sitting there until the advent of some callers. A imuuc utdamt utmutll. Eats, Pa. .Aug-1 Floyd Tiaasuc. aged 14, fflsnmittiMi sulcias ynsmfdy afternoon. Vhy he should ham taken iury deeided that he must ha,e hatu temporarily insane, lie ttnd rope about his neck, fastened it to the uiul of a tree and Out sank to the nouod. Half of his weight retted o (M rope and he was strangled. Vsr Wnmissie Pate, KswKijtb, Iku , Aug. 1. At 1.' '' o'clock yesterday afternoon ise was du t-overed in the second story of the Neiu Jaw A Rultman f uraUuse works. Tb--Barnes spread rapidly and hi a few ui metUs the building and costenti v-k totally coasumed TheVasslssaSimsicJ at W.m, partly lasmwd yiBJUiimf, I i-uji-Dttai i ... tu liouDa Ui Uiis Una t oar ovu ;i JuriLji tb'n uwiiLh 8,1 Uulit.'u A (.' Nw l:li iaj, ' ."JO 1? 5UCOt UjUUaa! HE DENlESiEL LlECTEKANT GUY SAYS THE TESTIMONY IS FAISB. MALICE ATTRIBUTED TO WITNESSES He ftohrci That ftt-lmtoaal Arnold is Net Sw. A POLICY MAN'S CANDID ADMISSION. The wane Extensively Played Here. Ltvey Tails What a Rentable Establishment He Has. TH trial of Lieutenant Guy wa? re sumed at 1 p. in. to-day before Com mlssMtiers Douglass, Illne and Robert, nt the District building, and the cross examination of the accused began. "What do tbe records of the trial board consist of?" asked Mr. HaRelton. "First," replied Lieutenant Guy, "the report of charges niskln? com plaint; second, the charges nnd specifi cations; third, the trial nnd evidence; fourth, findings of the trial board; fifth, approval or disapproval, and sixth, final action of the Commissioners." "Do the records nt Police Head quarters show tho different raids made by the lieutenants 7" "No, sir." "Reports of drunkenness?" "I suppose so." "Is. it always requisite for subordi nates (o report to superiors about gam bling houses and policy shops?" "Ndj not when it Is known to the HcHtosants themselves." SKTTIXn HACK AT IIUIWBM. In reference to the testimony of 11 ur ges shd others relative to Riley's place the lieutenant said that llurgets had never Bfllclally reported Riley's place to him. Rureess, Illock and RatT. he thought, did not mako a third raid on RtluyTj place, the third raid, he thought, was made by Detective Home when Riley had his place on Pennvlvanla avenue, between Seventeenth anil Eigh teenth streets. Riley's place had been removed from L and Twentieth streets within the past two months, and durlnic July last Riler had been agnln arrested. "I trt heard of Max Hilton hiving given me money to purchase a watch when I read it In the papers," replied the Lfeutenant to another question. AH.Vfl.I'8 STATKMJSNTS WKHK rI.K. "Df you swear that Arnold's state ments! In regard to the watch were false?" asked .Mr. Hazeltoo. "Yft;" all with the exception that I hsiltonrcliawl It from Harris & Sbafer. Tr Lieutenant also denied the state ment of Uurgess that be bad received a watch nr suits of clothing. He never told Uurgess that he had ever received money from anybody. Uur gess may bare seen an envelope In which was his salary. He never received any money from the Louisiana Lottery Com pany from Dr. Mohun. He never sent Policeman Atchlsson as his subordinate to 31 r. Jones to get money for hi in. ViITI.KSS DKNIRI) KVKKVTKINO in form ami substance that Atchlnson bad testified to, and everything be had said was false. Including his statement of having received money from John Talty for him. He had been a wit ness at the trial of Policeman Shurland: he had preferred the charge of drunkenness against him. The testi mony of Serjeants Uurgess, Maddox and bhurlaud relative to sending women to Sirs. Uoyd's bouse, witness said, was all false. "Had I issued such an order it would bave subjected me to removal." "Was it because huriand obeyed such an order that be was removed I " was asked. "No, because be did what be did la violation of orders be had received. He did sot obey my orders." "Wbea you testified in the case against Shurlami did you not testify uader oath that you tol Skuriand and Maddox that Mrs. Boyd had told you that no one visited her bouse but genllemeB Knights Templar, and you said to them I have a Kuigbis Templar cross, and so have I, say Maddox." "Yes. sir, but not on the sight the mcB went to Mrs. Boyd's house?' 1b answer to reasons why A tchUoa. Burgess, Shurlami and Arnold would mate such statements as they bad ia their testimony, Lieutenant Guy gave as their motives for so doing ibat Atcb iniu had bees prompted to testify by persons who wished to do him (wit ness) injury; that Burgess was not friendly to him; that Shuriaad was afraid of losing his place ia the Government Printing Office, and that as to Arnold, he had the greatest antipathy to him (witness) because he 'vi not testify to what he wanted him to at his trial; that Arnold had said he would do ever) thing to injure him and everything to Uow a him." "If ASSUU WAS SAH8." added witness, with a laugh, "I do not think he would talk so. ou have said the same thing." said Lieutenant Guy to Mr. Hs?ivlvn "Oh, no." replied Mr. Haseltoa; "I did say that Arnold was very much wrought up." William L. Kiley, the alleged poliey uiaa. whose name has extensively Sg unu In the proceedings of the trial, was inlUd and examiaed y Mr. Ciaughto in reference to the Bret raid made by lfcteetirs Stock nd ttaf and Servant largess upon Us place. He was sick a! the time. There was no second raid, U said, the omcers merely had a uitrtmnt, and he went wkh them, the third reM was at his place on lVaylvuU avenue, he paid Ms One f $W; he had been so often arrested 1 IiiynUnsBt Guy's men that he luuhtn't keep scsouttt (.a ucm he Usd never been aotlflcd of raid to be u.ad ufoa hj pktce, he IIUU tVJ,UY A i rug C1TV. lie Meet offitud I UiiiUiaim Gtty a irtsetvtwltb the exception of a cigar, lie knew HUton- He had neter heard ,,f Guy receiving tuoney from any podgy ibm . he had been 1'Uytog policy all his life tut is not in the Wtaeu sow- live PMdL amidst much Uugater. of how poJnw was played the uruak row," the '"Block row " 5 " S. 4 Uu Cal lUilar tOW '7 U .' laT Brnt) s jw. low Lull he '-'U t-) 'lie uubl i it a pii.u.l.. 'j-.iuao I "Tw; It wm when a Ifew York com i peny was bucking It hr." neiiry Jicey, cotoreu, wnow name hss nlso extensively figured In the pro eeedlngfl wa catletl and examfired by Sir. Clanghton. He said he kept a WIHsrd and pool-room, with an Incorporated dnb upstairs; be defied, he rani, any one to show that his place was a dlsntpntable one. SHALL THE POPE LEAVE ROME? Two (JneMInn la He Dlscniwetl by n Cnthnllo UnncrMM. Moktrcai., Cax., Aug. 1. Recorder De Montlgny has been Invited to repre sent Canada at tbe Universal Congrem to lie held at Liege, llelslum, early In September. Delegates are expected to be present from eveTy Catholic country In the world, and two of the subjects to lie discussed are "Temporal Power of the Pope" and "Papal Arbitration." The Congress Is the outcome of a cir cular letter which was sent to all Cath olic bishops two years ago, asking If they thought it advisable For the Pope to leave Rome. The consensus of opin ion was against such n step, hut It was urged that the world's governments should be requested to respect Papal temporal power. HORRIBLY MANGLED. A MAN AND WIFE KILLED BY A TRAIN. Him Put Her Ilnlir In lied nnd Started on n Walk Willi Her Himtinml Tlml Ilniled In lUernltjr, Cajidbn N. J., Aug. 1. A terrible railroad accident occured near Magnolia, on the Philadelphia and Atlantic City Railroad, a few minutes after 10 last night. Tho engine, drawing a string of empty cars, swept down on a man and his wife, killing them Instantly. The victims were Charles II. Tongue, aged 90, and Mary, aged 35. Their resi dence Is 1317 Park nvenue, Philadel phia. During the summer they board at Magnolia. Mr. Tongue was foreman at llalley, Hanks & Riddle, Twelfth and Chest nut streets, Philadelphia. The unfor tunate man was at his place of business yesterday, and last evening went to Magnolia, as was his custom. After tuppcr he sat on the porch with his wife, while the latter rocked her 1 It month's old baby to sleep. About 0 :t) o'clock tbe mother tenderly laid the lit tie one away In its crib and joined her husband for a stroll. They started up the railroad track. This was the last the cottagers saw of them until their mangled remains were picked up. The other boarders were enjoying the refreshing breee about the grounds, when about 10 o'clock a man lushed up and Informed them that a roan and woman of i,ood appearance had been killed down the road. AU left the house and went to the scene of the accident. Laying on the side of the track was Mrs. Tongue, with her head almost mashed Into a Jelly, her clothing torn and her leg badly mangled. Near by laid tbe form of her husband. His face was badly cut ami his right leg crushed. The cause of tbe accident Is explained in this way: Tbe couple were walklnc down tbe south-bound track ami behind them came tbe train of empty cars. On tbe Bortb-bound track was a train of freight cars. It is supposed that Mr. and Jlrs. Tongue beard the rumbling of tbe freight cars and paid bo atten tion to tbe train wblcb was rapidly gaining upon tbeut from the rear which finally seat tbem Into eternity. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. New Yerk Stueln, To-tls)'Aw torKsioeK market quota tions, fUfBitfced by C. T. llaveBaar, Koo8aua 11, AUaatie butldleg, SJ F street northwest. Corrwspooaents, M. h. Meadnam, Nsw Vork; Ctuadler, Brown A Co., Chicago; STOCKS. OpH M STOCKS. OptH g.30 A, TASKe iH m Omaha Can. South. p'f d Chi., K.&QMM VWH Ore. Tram.. -Mi Ids uoc us r. Jt.a.a. oo C.HIXVm i 10, J.dfcVr.itrj'.-!T IM. A Hud. lUftl 'JW H. 3!i H. l-aul Ki Tex. Psc J lea, C. Jk I. 'J. Pae mt H'ab. pTd.. St H'. I'moa... WJtL.Ip'4 7? ytroleum.. Am. C OCt 311 c.Gss Trust W Erie 33J Jersey Cea L. Jt X Si Lake Mture. Mo.Pae T4 KYrXI. XAWu'M. K. V. tea... X. Pae " p'fd. : t ill Nat L'd Tit W fc'ortbwett .. lit I '-Hi . JteHu-Co. TTi SI) The Ottlazs Stiirkitt, To-day's Lmeano irmu aa sad provUloa fiirnihwl bv C. Y. Baveaner, Soems Vsad 11, Atiandc Jtuild m&tBVF street northwest. Cortespnad ier.browa A Co., Chicago. wsuur. oms emm wmuu Oitm Om ang .... m m Aug w iM tt m !l aslss -es-yiar CaH B o'eiack . Wshltigtoa Lose sad Trust Company, W stij. MisfsHsnwotjs Vosds - VJ. S. Utectaw Ughts ist,s, MB; U. a. sUectelc Lbdki ' -t. W. CoavsrtSm, vl 14)0; XasuiOc HiUl A", Vs. O Uea, 10T; Wssh. Msraet Co.. Jat Most,, 's, j aVssh. Market Co., imp.. ', U7: iaVd A tsAoaidCo,,'s, Cl, -; Wash. IA, lafsBUf , 1st, a, twt. T; Wash. Lt. Is lawu-v.H Ps, law. ae. Vask, Gas 1AM Co. . Sir A, ' 117J. Wash- Gas UU IST, aer. B, 6 s. 1 is. Hjitiwdc Ice CesspsByJai hWt., i 'ia', American necwity and Trut, 'oy KaatooeJ Itok iHot-ks-mmk of Wash agtoft,.Vi. itolkul liU:uuUk,ae5; Metsor twUtan, o. Uuiri, 3), JawomL kk Tarwcm and Muiiiiui', Ubk cttUeas', tsu; Commit, 1:5. CauaL tia. vst IM. -. Tr0w , Ur, Ucol W. m.ii...i atw.ks Wssometoa and tleoraetowa, VM. itutrotaihtsn, toi; C mskUs, TU, CspUol sud wort O nteaja. 68; ikauwtoij mi Soldmr's Mossa,W; fetoraetowa swl Tcuudlytown, to, BrigAV woo . iuurautaock ftremea's. -taVrank-us. -: Metroooutas. Ml; SUjaWaal Uaka, ai; arBBsyoe. . Mxceraa. w. bU, 1, GermaB-Ameru-sa. law. t-0. ttiKgs, Si. Feopl'a t Tills luaamULB tti.k.3 ttol Tlilr ,.- (.u.uiub.41. a '- WuUluglon llt.s 1 HI UtMIOM W Til tel to tU laVa ksaott 1 8& umim,.,., ins vm ubs .,. Oct 47 IT Oct...... 9S oats. Aim m 331 Sept..... 34 mi Oct U'kiuau) iBmaVaC tleVBndndwe&ff BLOODY 'GRIMES TRAOKSin EUACTED OX ROTH SID8S OF TOE ATLANTIC. jw mwm m his gun .hokum. A Txfl in TTiHrinfii. Finds HU Faliiir ia i Manari Hup. CURIOUS KfM AT A StTtOBTJ 61 ATE. Bsriea kj kt Rsportsn Police OfTiosn Marled fsr Dwtlk Murder en 1 Mississippi Raft. "AN AMKRICAX TRAQKDY. OKR MAX KILLS TMRRR OTttKR AXO MAHIIOWI.T RKAt'lM I.TMCMIMO. I.DMKtx, Aug. 1. A shocking triple murder cccurretl outside a bar room nt Klngsland, In this city, last night, which all the London papers charactetlre to day as "an American tragedy." A dis charged soldier named Hnrran, alias Harper, quarreled with William Lam bert ami John Wheeler while slttlnc to gether nt the bar. The landlord ejected them. When outside Hargan Immedi ately drew n Colt's revolver and shot bolh nun through the head. They fell dead on the sidewalk. The bystanders attempted to capture the murderer, who immediately shot again, killing a third man. An enormous and excited crowd then gathered round Hargan, who kept every one at bay, leveling his revolver and backing down the street. No one had the courage to make an attempt to capture him until William Knlfton, a brother of the prize fighter, nnd an other man grappled with him from be hind. Then began n desperate fight for life. Hargan managed to tire Ids revolver tbue llmts into the crowd without hlttlnsr Knlfton or doing anr damage. The fight lasted a quarter of an hour, during shlch time Knlfton was nearly killed and Hargsn nearly torn to pieces. Ills ctiithes were sirippctl front him. and when finally, exhausted nnd bkidlrg. he fell to tbe sidewalk the ciowd stamped on him. threw stones on htm and would have lynched him but for the arrival of a squad of police. He was picked up in a dying condition and carried to the station house on a stretcher. Hargan left the West Surrey Regiment three months bo and went to New York In search of employment. He was not successful In finding It and returned here a few days ago. While In New York he bought the revolver with which be did tbe shooting He claims that tbe dead man robbed him the night before and at the station house. In giving his deposition, he said that be bal teivid t htm only as tbey would hsve Ucn wived In America for a similar offense. He savs he has been a clerk in New York, a'leo In Philadelphia. His full name Is Walter Alfred Hargsn, ami be Is evidently a man of some refinement ami education. HLRIKD UY THK REPORTERS- Cl'lUOr 8T8XX AT THK OHAV Of ill CI DB JKHKMtAH XIM.KK. Mkchaxicsncho, Pa., Aug. I. -The attempt! murder and suicide on the North Mountain. Cumberland County, Wednesday reveals some revolting par ticulars, which could only be denaitely learned through a personal visit to the log cabin 1b which Jeremiah Miller, bis wife ami Blue children lived. The cabin coBtalaed just two rooms In which poverty was pictured ia its saddest form. Tbe wounded wife lav mossing on a couch w lib her whole left breast torn sad punctured by heavy buckshot aad with a uursing babe of two months oa her right breast, while eight girls, vary ing ia age from 17 to 3 years, stood arouad with trembling sympathy for their mother, while in another room lay the dead father, clad ia tbe garments of a rough mountaineer. Tbe suffering wire Irt-mblingly uiade her ante mortem statement, which in substance was that with her auisiag babe she was prepar ing for breakfast, whea her husband commenced bis abue, which had con tiaued for years. He tbes went out and ret ui Bed with a double barreled gun aad immediati ly fired at her. the coa U&U entering Lex left breast and arm. After bearing the corroborative evi desce of her daughter tbe jury found that Miller came to his death by his owe hands owing to Bnancial and family troubles. After the inquest the body was takes to Mount 2lon Church yard for burial. Kot a solitary mourner followed, nor was there pat tor to offer up a prayer. Ko grave had been dug and the coins lay under a hot July sub until the us derttker, the reporters and few others had dug the grave, itome of the moun taineers Indulged in ribald tests, one tva starting to slag "Aank Rjoncy." kiEKrKt'sU TO DIE. TWO ITAUSX rolUKMCS TO BK KU.LSU BV A turtt Boero, Mass., Aug. 1 The Italia Society. L Matte, appears to have marked out for death two well-known ItaMans of lids city, police omcer John Mvssjll and tioachiri Cochtara, boaii of whom have received their warnings. The police have by pajicBt working se cured the names of the forty five mem bers of La Mafia is Boston. Koauo has secured the hostility of the band In conssqucsce of Us having bee Usttu mental ia brlBgbsg to justice several Italian murderers and other criminal of the ssiu nathmaUty. After the arrest of the Italian Dosato, which oc tumd about two y aao, a was de cukd to kill Koftatto. Genoa. Italy, but W4 fttMsMmw by a woman ia the house, lake started alter him and received several thrust! of a htikuo. whkh evt-atuaily caused her death- Tin.- husband of the woman came to her rescue and he was slabbed thtuu&b the heart. Uu&ato tied to the Valud states aud was arrested In this cky I y Omcer Bosatto and sent hack to Uonato was a memhtw of L Mana Cochiara Uhakd hy the society be csum; of the part whkh he took in the loutiiuon of Ciuaeppi IK l.u.t.'s the fcv -.L Li -.ivu lUi.u wUi ,li ; sitd kl .id UJ...I Oaltv C i.a,Lu lit. Milton on Xovwnber 81, 1)8. while engaged In poaching on bis gronnds. I)e Lucca was accompwoted at the time by (Jochiaffa and soother Italian ntned SsTerlno Amato. Coehisra Wat sus pected hy his compsirrotis of havins; tirrrted traitor and of having (nrnlshci the Information which let to the strest of De Luces. So It Is reported they 1M their plans to sMftsstaste hint. MURDhRED BY HIS 90IT. AHA mi.t.s msrtTRKR FOtt rati xa MtAT I count! FOR OtlVSIIIt. Bkmmw, Aug. 1. A letter from Sehwatfcnbrnnn. In Tnirrinftm, says that John Kmmers of Sun AnrOwbi. Tixss, reittnted to the village to sen hit old father and was told by Ms brother that he had cone to a neighbor's house. Notwithstanding this statement sus picions were amused among the neigh bors, who are Americans, that the man hud been foully dealt with ami a search was instituted. The bouse dog was unchained to as sist In this work although the brother objected. Tbe dog at once ran to a manure heap on the fatm. Thesearch ers followed, and upon dlgetnc Into the title found the body of tbe "old man. Ills skull wss crushed ami there was other evidence of murder on his body. John's brother then confessed tint he murdered his father with a hatchet In the presence of his Intended bride- He explained that the raum of the crime was that his father had eaten all the meat cooked for dinner. The murderer nnd his bride burled tbe body where It wss found. After the crime the dog was kept rhslnnl by the guilty brother. The murderer and hit accomplice were ar rested. CIRCPS MKN AT WAR. HtVAI.HV t.KAIM TO Ht.OorHIIKI) x A flKHCR RNCOUNTRK AT STHACftSH. Svracusk. N. V.. Aug. 1.- The Irwin llrothcrs ami Washburn fe Arlington circuses both gave two performance lure yesterday ami the bitter rivalry be tween the two comldnatioM ended In 11 bloody encounter at the conclusion of the afternoon performances. Connected with the Washburn show is a band of Mexicans and cowttoys, who are said to bave got Into trouble with tbe Irwlo mm. The tent were pitched only n few block apart and lhe scene of the affrsy was at the grounds of the Irwins. Tbe quarrel began over a dog and ended hy the forces of each taking a hand. Clubs, tent stakes, knives and tsrars were some of the wesnonsused. A great deal of blood was spilled before lhe patrol wagon of police arrived. All of the Mexicans escaped for the time belntt and nnlv four arrests were made. George ltsxter of Cleveland, Ohio, received six cuts with a razor and will probably die. Perry S. Letter of Chi csgo, a csnvasman, was terribly cut about tbe bead, and Jamet Killton of New York had both hands cut. Ikxter wss removed to a hospital ami th others are at police headquarters, with, their companions. There were attain a dosen engaged In the ngbt ami all were more or less hurt Ksch side lays tbe blame oa tbe other. Irwin's men swear vengeance on tbe Mexicans and cow boys before tbey leave town, and trouble Is fasted. Tbe Washburn men have asked for the protection of tbe poll: In loading their cars. MURDKUKD ON A RAFT. A WATC-HXAX SHOOTS A THIBVUO COOK ON THK MISSIHtFFt. VicxsMUBo, Miss., Aug. I. John Johnson, a Swede, employed as watch man on a raft near this city, shot and Instantly killed a aegro woman named Kltle Williams Wednesday afternoon about 8 o'cloek. The provocatioa is al leged by I be prisoner to have been tbe thievish propensities of the woman, she havlag stolen bis provisions which be kept in his lent oa the raft After tbe shooting Johnson went into his teat, which he held for an hour against hundreds of angry negroes. Wbea the omcere arrived and started to jail with JohasoB they had a rwaalag light with tbe Infuriated negroes nearly tbe entire distance. JoEbsob was kaocked down by a blow ob the head, but wss finally landed safely is jail. ,V Fatal l.aap. Xbwahk, Aug. 1 Henry Ditwu beck, aged IT, met with a trsjete death on (he East Newark free bridge last even ing. I)e attempted to jump osi tbe draw, which was being swuBg off t. allow a vessel to pass through, missed his footing and fell into the water. The bridge was crowded with people at the time, but no effort was snade to save tbe lad. A life preserver was finally throws to him by a bridge-tender, but it fell short, and the young man sank, from sight rsxtttaat Maaatarf tya! ifcaalf. Lo!x. Aug. I. In the Manas of Commons yesterday the Bight Mas, W. H Smith, the Government team, re fused to express sn optoton on the question whether Cardinai hTsBtrfng or any ether priest ought to take pre cedence after the number of the royal faHilks. The question of precedence. tray, couki be settled bjr act of Par went, tut he did not intend to intro duce hill on that subject. Tmefetaa- a Xewsbb, K. J . Aug- 1- Tho T Graff, a member of the Pitt sir Boat Club, basleraaied. wiring behind htm a (knelt of about 1,310 La the onset; of ntewart A Parker, of o Mew stwet. Kew York. Two of taspeeto Byrne' (men we te here looking for hi tew days since. It is thought be ha gone - -actAB stAanta sit. New Yob, Aug- 1. The Madfaoa ?sefsV a? pbsbWjJbf awimjBp- pfneBajpi hwm wj wbt swswnvs, last weaiBss. oerlng to the mwttsof Mr the bolBe heat Mr. Utagflrtrf will hmte the cfcy at ssk'W amwre sbbv mwsfiblY he "" oa MesBlav sej ry'wswpiwFn pv 'vrsv sw mwjwsnjtrpw Vaw asjsawsjas Whtift MSsa Srmm, Mo., Au. l.Jaww. W W. Ufawle. aeed fd, nsstir of Harmoov iiwVwl0w h& tfeti MMalhBB!imw 9$ InvU cfcvuwfc. oft ckxa ol Ms Wi vocct ue of ci)aixua VLAatjB. fc'sBBBBBBBUBB fur On Vutncl of CHWnBitiM, nfd i lu Or! twu 1 I I'.ryi ,,u, 'air iLigltily . x