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VOL. XXXlII,,-NO, 13 fHELENA, IMONTANA. SUNDAY MORNING, MARCH 6. 1892.-TWELVE PAGES PRICI FIV
XXX111 i-NO, 1 . ... P ,RICE F .
G AN8 &
ON THIS DAY sixty-one years
ago, PHIL, SHERIDAN, the dash
ing and brilliant Union General,
was born at Albany, Ills. Hec
was at the head of the army
when he answered to the final
roll-call and his famous ride to
Winchester, which turned a
threatened defeat into victory,
will always occupy a high place
in our military annals.
TO VINOUI lTION
Emperor William's Brandenburg
Spee6h Charitably Attributed
Three Drinks Make Him Indis
creet, Necessitating Revision
of His Speeches.
Revival of the Brandy Monopoly Scheme,
Whilch Wrecked the Itlsmarak Reg
(Copyright. 1892. New York Associated Press.l
BERLIN, Marchl.--Leadersof the national
liberal and freisinnige parties are exchang
ing confidences with a view to conperted
action against the emperor's absolutism.
Leaders of the freibinnige rarty want to
challenge openly the pretensions of the
emperor by raising debate in regard to
pending press prosecutions. The national
liberals, however, more cautionuly advocate
the policy of obstruction in consideration
of the estimates. If the advice of Prof.
Delbrnck is followed the proposed coalition
can form an alliance with the free eon
servatives, and this ought to be sufficiently
strong to cause the government to succumb
and the emperor to adopt anew line of
policy. But nobody expects this fortunate
issue. The press prosecutions are under
taken in accordance with the emperor's
express instructions. Those who seek to
apologize for his majesty, assert that the
prosecutions were initiated in consequence
of the course adopted by the public prose
cutor, but it is a well known fact that the
emperor has been greatly enraged by creas
comments on his Brandenburg speech, and
is determined to test the generally
recognized rights which hitherto have
protected the press from prosecution. The
portion of the speech in which he advises
the discontented to shake the dust of Ger
many from their feet, is becoming as
familiar as a proverb. It is asked at whom
he aimed as "slippered grumblers." It
certainly could not have been the socialists,
nor the progressists. It is surmised that
the phrase had reference to the national
liberals, perhaps to Bismarck and Von Ben
nigen, leader of the national liberals, and
Dr. Miguel, finance minister. Another sur
miss is that the emperor simply hit the
phrase in a moment of vinous exhilaration.
His majesty drinks less than most wine
drinkers, and can stand less. After two
glasses of champagne he becomes talka-
tive, and after three is indiscreet and
pugnacious. His after-dinner speeches
usually require editing, but the Branden
burg utterances were published without be
ing edited. These prosecutions of the
press imply that the emperor has decided
abide by his recent declarations, which are
offensive to most educated Germans.
The revival of the brandy monopoly
scheme, on which Bismarck's government
was defeated in 1886. means that Emperor
William and Chancellor von Caprivi are
dauntless in the face of existing difficulties,
and will deliberately raise more. To sum up,
Germany is on the verge of an internal
turmoil which may afford external enemies
of the monarchy the long hoped for chance
The reichstag has passed a credit for the
suppression of the slave trade in East
Africa. The bundesrath has approved the
copyright treaty with the- United States.
According to newspaper reports, Bismarck
recently said he would appear in the upper
house shortly, but remain a silent listener
to debate on the education bill, watching
the parties meet the fate of fighting cats, of
which there were left only tails.
The doubtful announcement is made by
the semi-official plees that the police have
discovered a number of red flags intended
for use in the proposed demonstration on
the 8th, to celebrate the revolution of 1848.
The police are being reinforced. socialist
leaders assert that the story is a fiction, aitd
the anarchists ale looked upon as lacking
power to make an important manifestation.
Arrests continue daily as a result of the re
cent riots. Plundering has been traced to
the rough element.
Mr. Belfirth, of the United States depart
ment of labor, after visiting the schools of
England, France and Germany, will return
to An rica March 4. He holds that the
technical schools of Boston and Princeton,
and a number of other American institu
tions of similar nature, compare favorably
with anything of the kihd he has seen dur-
inl his tour of Europe.
Mark Twain and wife have left for the
south. Their daughters will remain in
lBerlin to complete their musical edueation.
Have Somse Other EDesign.
Hloerr, March t.--Speaking to-day of the
recent correspondence in America aboutthe
decision of the arcbishop in reference to
the proposed Catholic congr'es in Chicago
during the World's fair, Archbishop Ireland,
who is now here, said the whole matter is a
tempest in a tea-pot. D)unne's lotter Uis
rel'r-selnts the archbisuho and reflutes itself.
If Mlessrs. Dunno and I'allecn had atny
'rievwnces, why d1id they !oi., in true
AmerioRcan fashion, speak themn, out openoly
itlstead of wsokillng redress by torlptous
mn1ons. 'tlhereu lS ltulnilestedly solen other
design in their mlintlds than hlllt of putting
thlo Cathllolic conleras in shaple. l)unne is
to be congratulated on the followship of theI
St. Louis Cahenuslyites. I learvel the whole
part to thile judglmenlt of the Catholics of
I.undon County Councl ,
IoNnioN. Malrch i.--Tho trietnial elcc
tions of the llndoll county council toc
cur:ed to-day. Countiug in aI few dis
tricts has been piostplloned till Monday. hIlt
results lrell ady known show ai sweeping
progressive trlmullllph inl the prolportionl of
threle to on1, which th resaults altIll to clmelo
tt will not alter. Lord Iroscetberry and
lohn Hulin1e, thile labor leader, were elected
by laroge luajoritious. 'Ilie political nature
lf the strulggle, the caldidatles bIeinllg ipiCily
dlbbeld ''liberal" 1and "collse!rvlt iv'."
prolnses stioligly to influellcIe lln rilmaeilt
nry tIeneral elections. If (ilhdetone is ilble
to capture 11 iae frt' Iulondon lihe will ho
tissured of Rll il(,uIse llajority,
ill'h0et e rl,nw-lilg lI Inlrl'rtual.
i.tanoN.. March .--The igoverunloent hias
issued ia deoree tlralntilng pertlnision toi
traders to illport flt,0it0l toll of whett alt a
duty of 1!i reie per kilo. The object of the
deortale ill the dluty is to lrevent titt rise in
price ef cereal hlere ilhrolugh ie l h pulchnbase if
large lmIuntIIts of foieinll wlhat at theil pro
sent rate of exchanillge. It is lestiatedl this
mleasure will stiialtite tile ClitiLvation of
wheat in thin counttry andl eventnally Plor
tugal will be growing enougb grain to sup
ply all her o\la neetds.
htedn i,'oulnd Out.
nla·tlotltA, March 5.-The polioi have
discovered a regulalr Ianlrchist orgauiza
tion here and have seized a large aouwlint
of anarchistic literature that has been
privately printed in variouts lanu.ages
The lenders, who are mostly intelligent and
eduonted foreigners of determined charao
ter, have been arrested. They admit that
they have been preparing to foment strikes
and struet demonstrations.
CITYr or Mexrco, March 5.-It is rumored
here that war between Guatemala and Ban
Salvador has commenced. Guatemalan
dispatches ear it is ollicially denied that
such is the state of allffairs, but Helvadorean
specials declare war imminent and una
All (,jllet in Guatemala.
New Yaon, Feb. 5.-The Guatemalaln
consul general here has received the fol
lowing: "The national assembly has de
clared Gen. Raeyna Barrios elected consti
tutional president of tie republic. Peace
and tranquility reign."
TIFE OIG(jINAL CAUSE.
Naval Lieutenant thoots a Mlan Ton At
teintive to Ills lVfe.
SAN FaOrNisco, March 5.-The steamshib
City of Pekin arrived this afternoon.
Goo. M. Robinson, a well known wealthy
resident of Yokohama, was shot and killed
Feb. 13 by Lieut. J. H..Hetherington. of
the U. H. steamship Meriamr. The liseten
ant, it is said, was jealous of Robinson's
attention to Mrs. Hetherington. He is
confineed aboard the Meriam.
Robinson, the young man killed by
Hetherington, was a young banker. He
was born in Yokohama and educated in
England. He was very handsome, moved
in the best society, and being a well-known
man about town was extremely popular.
Some time ago he began paying attentions
to Mrs. Hetherington and was so devoted
that their intimacy became the gossip of
the town. Hetherington told Itobinson that
he must refrain from seeing Mrs. Hether-
ington, and that lie had better leave town.
Robinson prosrised to obey, and went away.
In two weeks he retulned and became
more devoted than ever to Mrs. Hethering
ton. On the evehing of Feb. 13 Robinson,
with a friend name:l Pars, wis out driving,
when some one on the road called out for
him to stop. Itobinson pulled rio. when
immediately two shots were fired from a
pistol. The first one missed, but the see
onu took effect in Riobinson's groin and he
fell out of the b)gay. Parsalso jumped out
and seized H-letherington, who had none the
shooting. He soon released the naval of
ficer, who walked away, followed by Robin
son's native servant, who pointed the
shooter out to the police. Hetherington
was arrested and placed in jail. Robinson
died soon after the shooting. On account
of the prominenca of both men and Rob
inson's great popularity, the affair created a
great sensation in the colony, and public
sympathy is largely with IRobinson. Pas
sengers from Yokohama who arrived on the
steailer to-day state that it was common
report that Robinson had been unduly in
tomato with Mrs. Hetherington.
CINCINNATI, March 5.-James Dubois and
a woman said to be his wife were arrested
here to-day for infanticide. Three weeks
ago they took rooms in a boardinu house in
this city and last Sunday the woman gave
birth to a male child. Wednesday Dubois
announced that he intended to take the
child to a neice living near Hamilton. The
landlady and another woman wrapped it
up and placed it in a basked. He returned
that evening without it. The body of an
infant was found in the river next morning
near Cleves. The woman who dressed the
child for Dubois examined the body and
clothing and fully identified it. The man
this afternoon broke down and confessed
to the police that he had thrown the babe
into the river because he was not able to
support it. It appears that his real name
is William A. Boyce, of Portland, Ind., and
his wife is said to be a daughter of F. G.
Settle, of Muncie, Ind.
Killed by a Constable.
Borer, Ida.. March 5.-At Oreana, this
afternoon, Samuel J. Pritchard. deputy
United States marshal and chairman of the
state republican central committee, was
killed by Constable Fleming.
Pritchard had Q dispute with a man at
Oreana and slappe thie man's face. The
latter swore out a warrant for Pritchard's
arrest and the paper was piaced in Flein
ina's hands for service. He found
Pritchard in a store, and told
him to throw up his hands.
Pritchard said Ihe wouldn't. The con
stable then fired three shots, instantly kill
ing Pritchar.l, who was unarmed. The lat
ter leaves a wife and one child. P]ritchaird
was a quiet man of about ,10 years of
age, and was extremely peculiar. Public
sentiment against Constable Fleming is
A Murdelrons Alendicjant.
NEw YOiK. March t5.-'l'o-night Joe Mes
srchki, a swarthy faced looking man, whil
has been in this country several years, shot
llabbi Henry Prereira Mendes, one of the
most pouular Hlebrew rabbis in the city.
Mendes had soveral times given aasistanie
to Messachki, whose only app Irent means
of hvelihood was begging. To-night an
appeal for alis was refused by liabbl Merrn
des to Messachki, he demanding $100. As
soon air this amountt was refuised lie drew a
revolver, fired, then escaped. The rabbi
will probably recover.
Shot by Al0imlslhinl,ýlrs.
CrA'rTANyOOoA, 't'ern., March i5.-Charles
Stuart, deputy :nited States marshal,
and hIis brother, Johl Stuart, were fatally
wiountled yesterlny bv mnoonshiners in
Polrk courtey. Stuort Iand two brotirere had
arreouted a man n amed Michaeol, near tihe
North Catolinma line, for illicit, distillilig.
l)n their way Ito unelitown tIeiy wei:e lirlted
by it crowld of iaooniahincrs,, who oereneill
fire Sit lesni eued the prisonlers. Joseph
Stuart escaiULd unuhurt.
Snigllrzlirs Al c-recand.
MlAncrn. CrTv. Michl., lMarch 5.--(ioe. iF.
Logan and eFrank iMay, oif mrinlr ()int.,
were arrested here to-dalry while stlnrggling
clothillng across thie river. is anllin tIey
havei been doilng tills Ii longr tr llno ind have
worked up iI largea trale tlona basinoetl
nille. Tlllese airrelsts aUl the i i:ossilility
that twenlty ir thirty |rmlilnentt citizteLi
miray lie inplicated, ciused nihll excilt
NEWI IAVis, C(onu., May 5.--\Vlen teir
New York ibound traill reached (ilford to
night, ia nian i an fron a ear to the tlicket
alfice, pulled a revrilver, and sriti to hi,
gerlnt, "'()'It witlh ev' rv ld -et'nt or dniwn
you go." The alunrIt obeyed, givtuiL out.
$75. 'Ilhe Irini escalrnld, but since iets reelli
calitUlrtid. lHe rellfles .to Igvo hiis naml'e.
To ilte Tri',l ih ileray.
N-'e\' Olcil..,.n, Milrclh 5.--i'ifteucn prersonlS,
OIliceers int| i nl ri'esiu oi" the lIorrSianiis I.ot
tory crolllarlly, were indicted by the Urallrl
jury fur allugeri violrition of tlie nrlt-rIt
lary pristril law ilniri 'laClil un'irer biorrins nh
$.i)l erchl to a "por r r t IIIH ire iet (tn if " h.
circuit couart at T'Irentorn, N. J.
Iiiodler'r Neuitelle rd.
D.anettel, March 5.--(el, it. Ilinymond,
ex-deonty city aiudlitor, and ,li. A. Iladley.
ex-deputy city triacre.ure, ravt booan fouIrnd
guilty of fr:gery onl one of ithe thirteen in
diotnients against them. 'lThe other twelve
indictments ale yet to be tried.
... .. ........ . . . . . . ... ... . . . . . . . ... . . . -. : ; ...o L ..
The Sway of the Appropriation
Committee Broken by
Mr. Hatch's Committee on Agri
culture an Active Agent
in the Result.
- ChaIrman llolman's Turnpike Road in
ndlaual--iParmner Ilatch'l hander UIp
Other WaVshlngtron Newt
WAsroIN.roro , March 5,--The magic power
of Chairman olohan, of the appropria
tions committee, was broken in the house
to-day for the first time this session and all
barriers and traditions surrounding that
cormrnittee went down under the impetuous
sway of the committee on agriculture. It
f was the old conflict of prerogatives, the
precedents of the committee on agriculture
against the committee on appropriations.
And Chairman Hatch and colleagues car
ried the day. The effect of this is far
a reaching and may break entirely the force
of the appropriation committee's assump
,tion to scrutinize and revise all appropria
tions to be passed upon by this congress.
The bill over which the struggle occurred
was one called up by Chairman Hatch ap
propriating, as a deficiency, $150,000 for
experiments in sugar production. Holman
immediately objected On the ground that
the bill came properly under the
jurisdiction of his committee. He further
objected that the agricultural committee had
not properly investigated the question of the
appropriation and propounded several in
i quiries. Hatch deoline.l to be catechised
I and in the course of a sharp speech said it
was none of the gentleman's business. It
was the business of the committee on agri
Sultate, which had thoroughly investigated
the matter. 'ime and again he had seen
the gentleman from Indiana take a consti
tutional knife and pare appropriations so
they could not be seen under a microscope,
but when his own state was interested he
opened the doose wider than necessary to
let the capitol building through. Laugh
ter.] One of the first speeches he ever
heard the gentleman make was in favor of a
bill to build a turnpike road in Indiana.
Where the gentleman got constitutional
authority to build a turnpike road in In
diana he never could see. The bill was
A letter from the acting secretary of the
treasury was received and filed this morn
ing, stating that $500,000 would be required
during the fiscal year ending June 30, 18938,
for the purpose of collecting and preparing
+ the government exhibit for the World's
Columbian expqsition. A resolution was
adoyted directing the committee on private
land claims to make inquiry into the Max
well land grant in New Mexico. A joint
resolution was reported from the committee
changing the dates of the beginning and
ending of the terms of congressmen, clang
inc the time on which the annual session of
congress shall begin, and the date of the
commencement of the term of preeident
The urgent deficiency bill was passed
without amendment. 'The bill appro
priating, as deficiencr. $150,000 for carrying
on the work of the bureau of animal indus
try, and $10,000 for experiments in tha pro.
duction of sugar was taken up. After the bill
was disposed of, as noted above, the house
went into committee of the whole on the
invalid pension bill, and discussion of a
political nature followed. When the pas
sage of the bill was in order, a dispute arose
over a minor amendment, and Bailey (Tex.)
made the point of no quorum. He did
this. he said, to call the attention of the
country to the fact that inemibers did not
attend the sessions in sufficient number to
][HOW LONG, Oil LORD?
Will These Vexatious Bering Sea Negotla
liouns Never Colno to End ?
WAIIINo'rON, March 5.--The Bering sea
matter has assumed a most serious phase
and the public officials make no attempt to
disguise their grave concel n at the outcome.
It was developed to-day that Lord Salis
bury's ptonasition with regard to the pros
rnt season is not only to open Bering sea
outside the thirty-mile zone from the
Pribyloff islands to indiscriminate sealing,
but to limit tie catch within that belt, in- i
cluding, of course, the shor es of the islands,
to 1:),000 seals. In the languaige of a prolmii
neat, otlicial "this proposition is wholly
unfair., arrorinnt, antid even insulting to this
countryitl." It is contended by cxpeots that
the opening of tiering sea for one season i I
tlhe llllnner suggested would result in the(
o;peedy exterminatit i of thile seal species,
Iantd there would there would he be nothing left to
artntrate ul.lon. te'LI news from hBritish
('Columbia to the effoct that the sealing Ileot
is maiking preparations for uniusually ex-"
tensivo ollperations this season, is confirLed t
by the state dpltrtmtllent.
Inquiry dlveloleeld the fact talt the intu
Iar lto enai'ngei lIast year, notw\ithistiltndliu
i'riLga sea wa closed and pi atrolled bv li-- i
viil vessels of (ireactt Britain lnd thi UnIited I
Statels, thu ratch of poltchlers witini its
welers rugregated nieat ly 7").OOi0 R.oiis, alnt
it la this fiot tieat Insprld lithe oliicils of
tilus g0'vernmetlt to the belief thatt thte
oetnilng of tile sea to the ieloLt lroposedt
bIy !,.i Sai:ll. sburv would inleovtatlly runlt i
ill l th total detoetructio, of tIle industrv be.
foire next fall, i.oRsiiliy befoire tCie qll luit,.l tu
at issueo could Ie liven e ,ulllullttelI to atIll itera
tion. It nety lto lsated is a frect that thi, v
governneCllnt is llot :rt all deipoiseld to Iilleiw I
h le to be dloeo \rithlout eltulle~n It xitz'als
ttele detenitined ot elot to lirvelte it. I: n
less ittlimbury recedes froete his ire'sent pi
siition id an coslllents to Ithie relntwl ,if ILst
ryer's nmodus vivendi, reslricting tilto etch
Sof uals to such it e Io teeel- ry for the
!welfallr e o' the alltliver , It w*Ill be nlecett a!r
fotr Ilthis goverellnle t to ullindlertilit e aloleo ltie I
etictioee tef siali by the et oio te-ee' tio,
Iritvwt ithearing ella liet etubtijecl.- It ii tro nit
ult, ecpitil l meietdilg tall e ie nllillle t wvilli be
hold hlinday for tie -eatplii. 'ci t ider
ing the subject tidiel detiding upeln the
eou rto ilf acteon ie tise , Cri-tf cll r'd ,alilieutr iII
ilmistuelce oil hils Iast Ilro sllltliol.
ThItllltght lIIh rovilll . M1i. Slri, ger% l oi n-· t ( li
ei'ionli II'rt'ie nr ilo .
WeASlINiTeeNe', iaroh 1. --Tliil cOiditio of f,
('tIngretOssuIan aliriliger still contilnues fa- t
vortablle, llltlhultgh tlereo was hut little visi- r
blh inlpr'ovemllnt this niorllilt'. T'ho pla
tien Its tilii very ltuceh IlOntlratied, iand lh e
grtllealtt care Is ibilig ueerecisleid to iprovelnt i
Siit igeor's family ilhysicinll, arriveid thut il
II1orisiiel anld wiei inneldieitely eallel Int
counlltiitio with the otlie llohysicluas. Atr
Ilehe onclusinln ol tile conaulltatiol andIlll
alter as exllmination of the plslltnt, lit.
\'llluent said: "'l'lie condltioln of Sl'rilger i
is very lmuchl imptovtedl, 11lnl while 1 might h
ciLv he in out (oif daLnge., yet n U nilatler oe d
fIrti, a man is not out ot dien\IUr In na asa 4q
of thia kind until hel halls iansed tIle talgo t
where a relapse is pesalble. it will proba- 5
lly lie several dlays before Slpringer passes
that point, lie is so cimpletely prostrated
I now that a very little imprudence or a
slight mistake would cause a relapse which
might prove fatal."
During the afternoon Springer slept.
quietly, and to-night Dr. Vincent reports
his condition unchlanged. T'le nervous
cough was less violent and the disposition
to sleep peacefully more apparent than
earlier in the day. The physician thinks
the patient is, if anything, better than this
morning, though the case is still critical
and will be until all danger of relapse is
Itaural Itakotd by Noble.
WASIniNVOION, blath i.---oSecretary Noble
to-day sent a letter to 'ension lComrmie
stoner Itaum criticising the latter for
giving prectdence to pensions called up by
men!ecrs of conpress. The Itecretarv said
much action obviously wonks great injustics
to earlier claims, which are thus passed
over art4 deforred, and was the very danuer
feared at the time the completed files sys
tent was adopted, and aiaiulst which his
order of Septenmber 20, 1890, was aimed.
The evil arises not fron allowing exanmina
tion of the status of eaRse, but in permitting
the exatminer to approve cases out of their
order when called up. Caeas brought out
for examination tlment hereafter, even if
completed, be returned to thile former case.
Hitnine in ead.
WAIIHrNmTON, March 5.--Seretary Blairne
has been rquito Rick for several days past,
The followiing otlidiai statement as to his
conldition was iverln out iat the state depart
nient to-day: 'secretary Blaine is a victim
of the grippe. He was taken Wednesday
quite suddenly and severely. His fever was
high Thursday and Friday. He was much
better this morning end liopes to he out ini
a low days." He was considerably iri
proved to-night and there is every reasonI
to suppose he will be all right in a few days.
1 le is still in bed.
T'Io help the Fair.
WAsIrlNGroNi, March .,.--At a conference
I to-day between the members of the con
Sgressional committee of the World's
Columbian commission and President
B]aker it was agreed to ;Isk congress for an
appropriation approximating $0.,200,.00;:
$5,000,000 to carry on the work already bc
gun ait Chicago and the balance to meet
the expenses of the commission.
The president and party returned toF
Washington Saturday evening.
The naval bill as completed appropriates
$78.800 for improvements of Mare island
'The acting secretary of the treasury asks
an appropriation of $19,500 to furnish food,
fuel, clothing, etc., necessary during the
t ensuing year to prevent euffering and desti
tution among natives of Alaska.
THE ANACONDA SHUT iUOWN.
A Break In the Machinery Causes a Sus
pension of Work.
BUTTE. March 5.-[Speciall-The Anai
conda mine was closed down at noon to
day, on account of the breaking of the
twelve-inch shaft of the hoisting engine.
At 9:30 this morning Engineer Si Hawley
allowed the cage to drop on the chdirs.
Work was continued with one cage in one
compartment of the shaft, while a new cage
was being put in position to take the place
of the one damaged by the fall on the
chairs. At this time nothing was noticed
of the damage to the reel shaft and work
was carried on until noon. When the en
gineer went to oil up at the diliner hour he
discovered the break, between the reel and
the bearing of the hoist. After calling the
attention of the chief engineer to it, the
latter decided it unsafe to continue work,
and a shut-down was ordered. It will be
necessary to send to Philadelphia for a
new shaft, and this will require four and
possibly six weeks. There were 440 men
employed in the Anaconda mine and all
have be:in laid off. An old engine is being
rigged up and it is expected to he able to
partially resume in a day or two, perhaps
200 men being employed. The other nmines
of the Anaconda company will be run to
their full capacity and will be fully able,
meanwhile, to supply the smelters at Ana
BIutte Opera in Great Falls.
GREAT F.-tI.S, March li.-[Special.]
A special traini from Butte bearing the
lButte amateur opera company and invitod
guests, reached Great Falls about 2:11i this
aftetnoon, and was welcomed at the depot
by it large and enthusiastic crowd of citi
zens. As soon as the train arrived the
crowd gave three hearty cheers for Butte
and the band. played "W\olcome." The
company and invited guests, under the di
rection of the colmullittoe oni reception.
walked up to the parlors of the Rainbow
club, where nlu informal recepetion took
place. 'l'h'eo oif the colmmittee. Mossrs.
Cooloy, McDonald anold Atkinson, went
downl as far as Casecide to nmeet the train
and returned with the visitors. After the
Icoption the visitors took a ride on the
t lectric cars to the great danl. A train of
three tars deco ated with bIanllors, was
placed at the disposal of the visitors by the
street cur eompainy, At night a large and
fasllionablue iudiiieic etnjoyuI. the excellent
iroduection of tile Mlikak at the Greoat
Falls opera hlou;e.
Arthur Itihhardis A rriiti edl.
liter e:. March 5.-- 1 Special.] --Arthur
IRich:tids, who arrived ill this city three
IIoeithli ego friiom 1llt-ie, was arrested Ihere
thit afternlotl onil II char1.te i f fCorgiry. lie
wrote out it cheek for $liY ptvable to his
order at tile litat Nationial btnk and
lig n e d th e tt:u. o f rl i to n ]i r es. to it. 11 e
gauve the bcheck to his Wife tad this mtorn
SlitS presente L it at thit bttik. Th'l for
rcety was iotuhly dtectetd nnd the fo gor
aLrretlied. I lii youi lll! iIiian diid not deIny
wllnlg th chek. 1 li litl whliolt lie gave
ito Ito tli wife hie ievr d1h'P illreal |fiol" a nlliU
Iiie that alht would try to catsi it. Cli F
Itiout tlii rc y 'tr. a o. It Is tholugliit thlat
thli tiiittter will tbe seltl di witihout prose
Cii 'l.:, Malricht b.---lst iweuk the Iiter
C()t elli waIe sund for ~'.i0ttO() daluntgoas iy
the Nstioinitl I'niuue itonipaniy, of Niti\ \ork,
for alleging thai lII. rolupliany wasi thue tool of
the Nalioliul C'or.lllag coiitpany. Tli-mtir
itrow mtorltlii tt lls lilter (oelani will publish
n two tohtll tt uer Il e plrall c.tieltly i'elttrltting
the thargluo autd ,IiltllneL iupon the attIorney
gtneritl of the nitited Stiites and lii tuita
if Illinois to proreud to secure the indict
iiont oIf thie directors for coliducttilngl a trust
ltu contrivtvllitll uf the law.
A t',iiettli'r iU iint.
Aiiiu'iit~an iiui':, N. bl., March f.--Thce nini
ing ixlisrt, relreneuting it sYndicate of
(Chicago capitaliats, who heas ben hLei ten
daiys looking ovtr tho advautaKgs oif Albu- 1
querqite ts a sineeiting point, llts returnred t
to (hicago. ls repotrt was favorable and
a largo plant will bu erected.
SULLIVAN WANIS A FIGHT
SThe BIg Fellow Challenges the
I Whole White Earth for One
Slavin Has the Call, Mitchell Is
Second Choice, and Corbett
They Are Iaminasatlc Sjprintnrs, In tire Lan
gan:ge of ,John l ,.-To Keep the
TiS. I'lrr,, March 5.-John L. Sullivan to
day issued a challenge to fight anybody the
R last week in AUnust or the first week in
September of this venr at the Olympic
club, Now Orleans, for a purse of $25.000
and an outside bet of $10,000. T'he winner
of the fight .is to take the entire purse.
Mullivan a'ldresses the challenge particu
larly to Slavin, Mitchell and Corbett. 1oe
a states, however, he will not fight a negro.
The fight must be governed by marquis of
Q1ueensbury rules. Sullivan say.; that ever
since the existence of his two-Oeason
theatrical contract was mlade known this
a countiy has been overrun with a lot of
h foreign fighters and also American aspirants
n for fistic fame, who haveosought notoriety
and dollars by issuing challenges when
they knew his hands were tied. His turn
has now come and he challenges any "and
all bluffers who have boon trying to make
capital at my expense." He insists on an
a outside Let to show that they mean busi
ness. Col. Cockerill, editor of the Adver
* tiser, of New York, is to be stakeholder.
t "' give preference," says Sullivan, "to
1 Slavin, of Australia, as he and his backers
have done the greatest amount of blowing.
t My second preference is the bombastic
sprinter, Charlos Mitchell, of England,
whom I would rather whip than any man
in the world. My third preference is
o James Corbett, of California, who has also
achieved hig share of bombast. But I in
s elude all fighters; first come, first oerved,
d who are white. I will not fight a negro; 1
never have, I never shall. I prefer that
s this challenge should be accepted by some
of the foreigners who have been sprinting
so hard after American dollars of late, as I
would rather whip them than any of my
own countrymen. Marquis of Queensbury
rules must govern this contest, as I want
fighting, not foot racing, anti I intend to
keep the championship of the world where
- it belongs, in the land of the free and the
home of the brave."
THi FOOlK' RACER.
e Mitchell Will Fight in a Field for Less
y FT. 'Loue, March 5.-Charlie Mitchell
t. said to-night, referring to Sullivan's chal
e lenge, that he would be delighted if a match
e could be made between them. As to the
e $10,000 bet on the outside, he said Sullivan
o must be crazy. He (Mitchell) would wager
d $2,500 even money on the result. Mitchell
t says there is only one way a champion prize
fight can be fought, and that is under Lon
e don prize-ring rules. "Sullivan says,"
added Mitchell, "that he doesn't care
I about the championship. Neither do I, but
if he wants to fight for a purse and less
than $2.,500 as a side bet, I will fight for $5
a side, prize-ring rules. i'll fight him
Queensberry rules at New Orleans and put
up a side bet six weeks rrevious. I'll make
all those concession-, and even fieht in a
sixteen-toot ring if he'll pay rte for thI
a privileges. If Sullivan really wants a fight
I he knows I'm willing toi, iet him at ehlori
notice. I'm willing to fight Queensberry
or prize-ring rules any time in -eptemb -.
October or November, when the woather in
i New Orleans is cool."
Sa laiin talked very freely, saying: "Sul
) livan knows he is safe in challenging me,
because L'm to tight Peter Jackson in Lon
don. May 30. If I win that fight I'll return
to America and challenge Sullivan."
tMather Attempts Suicide.
N.AsHvrrL, March 5.--'he American's
special from Charlotte, N. C., says: "Peter
Maher endeavored to commit suicide to
day by leaping from the window of a car
irnear here to-day. `The train wag running
1 forty miles an hour. Maiher made ai wild
'lean for an open window, lbu was caught
and pulled back, live men being necessary
to do it. It is stated that he has been on a
crazy drunk ever since his New Orleans de
Itet, and, in a lit of temporary insanity or
utter recklessness, niade a wild dash for
death. lion abooii the trand had a hard
tiunme to keep him quiet. One of the men
who pulled Maher back was Fitzsimmoos,
his recent victor.
AWill Not Fight Choynstll.
PL'I i,,.iini),LTA. March 4.-Jim Corbett
says he lhas authorized no one to make a
match for him with Choynaki, and that he
will not ftight him, hnving already bested
him four times. Corbett expresses a will
In i.iuecs to roeet Fitzsiuirons or the winner
of the Jacksoii-Slain match.
The Articles of Agreemernt.
New ()ORLEANS, M.Trch i.--President Noel.
of the Olymrpia club, to-night forwarded
Sullivan articles of :nrcroent for a glove
contest to a linrth with Mitchell, next
Octobor, for n tursoe of $..n,0.0t).
Aortlherr Soft lMark.
el'Ti'irui'i:uO, March r.--T'liiotla O'itourka
thir afternroi ci':blhtl Tod lP'.itchard. Eng
[niIidI's nlieddl-weight, to corLie to thisl
co, ntrv atd 1e would mritol hintul againt
'i'rle (Crrtnaltg Trusrt.
(tlil'Aio, Mairclh 5.-Charles M. Ilorton,
the riteeseentative of thIe department of
justice, who awire out wlirrauts for the nr
Itst lf l'relaidel't (GreetLhut and othl.r
whirtiy trust olllaitli last week, has born
investiRtating thire mietl:o.ls tof the (:olnion
trust Iii this city for several iloys. 1, ,
night IHorton left for M inllietprolis, wh: I
ie will oorifer with thu Iltinitld itartes d I
t iot nlttorlrey anlld secure n additional v\i
d.nlu'e to pirovc tlhat tiii colrnrlrratinlnl non
tronl the (Iordago iimarkt. Iorrtun's in.
vestigatiolls have taoon uorlducled iin secret
lrarnnerr, but partial facts leaked out thui
rlorlrLngL. .t'he facts which Holtiitin secured
will probably bIe laid before the fedoral
tanlld jury lt IBoston, New 'ork or Phila.
' : tt Cornl inr Itlvrsltl lstlrson.
New: YOIRK, nhrli71 0.--Inqlluiry into the
alleged comrbination by b.g coal carrying
railroads was continuedo thi morning by
the state euontecomurmittee. idney L)illor.
Itussell bagro anud Meers. Williams and
Oakmarn, of thie Central railroad of New
Jersey, who lhad been summoned as wit
nesOses were lso promptly on hand. The
testirmony taken to-dary was more to the
point than trhat uof Monday lat, as lome.
thing dufauite was gleaned it rItard to thu
deanl lbetween the Now Jersey Central. Phil
adelphia , Resading, Lohlbtgh Valley aa
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