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The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, July 31, 1894, Image 1

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VOL. LXII. NO. 181. PRICE THREE CENTS.
NEVf'frlAVEN CONN.. TUESDAY, JULYl, 1894
THE CARRINGTON PUBLISHING CO.
1
IE
IMPEACHMENT CALLED FOR.
1BARQES MADEAOAIXSTATTORXEI
9EXEBAL OLXEX.
In a Petition Seat to Ooagr ItU Declared
That He Aeted la the Kaosat strike In
VloUtloH of th OeaatltuUoa and I'ro.U-
tuted th Courts.
Washington, July 80. The first two
of the proposed petitions for the im
peachment of Attorney General OIney
for his part In the late strike troubles
which officers of the Knights of Labor
came to Washington to prepare and clr
culate were laid before the house to
day by Mr. Lucas, rep. of South Dako-
ta The petitions come from cltisens of
South Dakota. They ask for the Im
peachraent of the attorney general for
bis orlmes and misdemeanors.
It is represented that the attorney
general has counselled and advised and
rendered the military power of the gen
eral government within the states of
Illinois and other states superior to the
civil power of each and all states; that
he advised and counselled and caused
the secretary of war to introduce troops
Into the states In violation of the con
stitution, no application for them being
made by the legislatures or the gover
nors of the states, but in faot against
the earnest protests of certain gover
nors; that be -has counselled and ad
vised and caused divers suits to be
brought In Illinois and In other states,
and to enforce them, in violation of the
laws caused processes to be issued un
known to the courts of the UnltedStates
and by the use of armed deputy mar
shals has oaused the arrest and Im
prisonment of citizens ' wlhout due
course of law, and In violation of the
laws; that he wrested from their true
intent and purpose and In violation of
the spirit thereof has used the courts
to Injure and oppress citizens of Illi
nois and other states ;dl vers lawanotably
the act of congress of July, 1890, wholly
intended to protect trade and commerce
gainst trusts and organized wealth, and
the act of February, 1887, Intended to
wholly and exclusively protect citizens
against wrongs, injustices and oppres
sions of Interstate commerce carriers.
They charge that he has disregarded
the sentiment of the people of the Uni
ted States expressed through the act of
congress of 1888 creating boards of arbi
tration to settle differences between
common carriers and their employes by
actively and positively encouraging and
assisting the Pullman Palace Car com
pany In Its refusal to adjust differences
with its employes through arbitration.
They claim that no adequate or suffi
cient excuse exists for the commission
of the high crimes mentioned, which If
left unpunished and unrebuked would
prove a deadly blow to the rights of the
states and the liberties of their oltlzens.
Ab citizens of the United States they
pray the house to present Attorney Gen
eral Olney at the bar-of the senate for
Impeachment by that body fdr the mis
use of his official position by the prosti
tution of the federal courts to oppress
American citizens; the use of judicial
process in advance of judicial decrees;
the Issue of blank informations to be
filled by unauthorized persons; the In
vasion of the sacred rights of states,
expressly reserved, all striking at the
constitution, which at present is the
only remaining bulwark of American
liberty.
These petitions were dropped into the
slot of the petition, box and in the ordi
nary course of official routine will prob
ably go to the committee on judiciary.
aj iirxxniLAjr father.
Be Assaulted His Daughter and Left Her
Naked In the Wood..
Providence, R. I., July 30. James Blu-
cher, a Belgian, residing with his family
at Pontlac, waylaid his fifteen-year-old
daughter In the woods near that place
Sunday morning and dragging her Into
a swamp brutally assaulted her. He
stifled the girl's cries by filling her
mouth with the leaves of a poison ivy
whioh grew in abundance near the
scene of the outrage, and after accom
plishing his purpose he returned to his
home, leaving the girl crazed and naked
In the swamp. The girl's cries at
tracted the attention of a man and his
wife who were on their way to Pontiao
from a neighboring village and after
partially olothlng her she was brought
oome. .,
Blucher returned later In the day and
the men of the village guarded the
house, until the arrival of the police,
who, after a struggle, succeeded In
taking him into custody. The girl's
condition is serious, but not dangerous,
It Is thought by the physicians. She
was in a hysterical condition until this
morning, and Is suffering from a' num
ber of wounds inflicted by her inhuman
parent In. the struggle which preceded
the outrage.
FT MATS WAS SUSPENDED.
, Some of the Steamship Lines Are Tired of
1 Losing Money.
; Nsw York, July 30. The emigrant
rate war Is off for a time, at least so
far as the German lines are concerned.
The North German Lloyd announced
to-day a temporary suspension of the $10
"emigrant rate to Southampton.
The reason given is that the conti
nental business of the company has so
greatly improved that the line is una
ble at present to continue Its fight
against the English lines. : Agent Emit
Boas of the Hamburg-American Packet
;ompany said to-day that while his
Company has not suspended the $10
rate, it would in all probability do so in
a few days.
Anagent of an English line when
apeken to on the subject said that the
real reason for the suspension of hos
tilities on the part of the German lines
la that they have. haS enough of the
fight, and are now anxious to end the
persists ik a is revvsal.
Mr. Seymour Will Not Tell If aatort 1
W..hl- t..i- ., f.
" ' ' " . " J
vveugawun cgmmuin apeiu u '
Ion to-day In trying to make Mr. Sey
mour, senior partner of the New Tork
brokerage firm of Seymour, Bakur
Co., answer questions. He had previ
ously declined to tell the- committee
whether any senators had Invested in
sugar stock through bis firm; He was
given time to consult counsel.
He appeared to-day - with Treadwell
Cleveland of New Tork as his attor
ney, and on the latt-r's advice persisted
In his refusal. It is probable that his
name will be presented to the vice pres
ident for certification to the district at
torney for prosecution under the crim
inal statute covering such oases.
WHAT OOMPEBS 8 ATM.
Worklnfincn Have Second Many Advan
tages by the Recent Strike.
Detroit, Mich, July 30. Samuel Gom
pers, president of the American Federa
tion of Labor, who was here to-day, in
speaking of the reoent strike, said:
"Although falling In the dramatic
sense, workmen have secured many ad
vantages by it. Concessions of more or
less Importance have been made by em
ployers In over one thousand Instances
for the purpose of avoiding what they
imagined would be a general strike for
Improved conditions. The injunctions,
while they had the effect of defeating
the railroad strike, have made the
worklngmen feel more keenly than ever
that if they expect any material change
from existing wages they must depend
wholly on their own efforts. The strike
has given great impetus to organiza
tions in the trades and callings. There
are 100,000 more men in the unions than
there were two months ago."
Speaking of the Initiation of the po
litical movement, Mr.Gompers said that
a political program had been made out
for the Federation of Labor at the Chi
cago convention and it was expected
that at the next convention matters
would take form. Pending the adoption
of a platform, local bodies are at liberty
to take such political action as will best
subserve their own Interests.
CHINA IS WAITIXO.
She Will Declare War When She
Baa
Plenty of Ammunition.
Shanghai, July 30. It is understood
that China will not formally declare war
until the vessels and ammunition which
she has ordered abroad shall have been
got safely into Chinese ports.
The transports Mee Foo and Toonan,
which the Chinese feared had been cap
tured have have arrived In Cbee Foo.
Sixty torpedoes were sent up the Kian
Gyin channel of the Tang-Tse-Klang.
. London, July 30. The1 foreign office
received important dispatches late this
evening from British representatives in
China. No definite statement was made,
however, concerning the declaration of
war. Soon after the dispatches arrived
the foreign office communicated by pri
vate cable with several British embas
sies abroad. The owners of the Kow
Shung have made a claim through the
government for compensation from Ja
pan. They base their claim on the
grounds that the Kow Shung flew the
British flag, and war had not been for
mally declared.
The Central News says the Kow Shung
incident is regarded as forcing the sit
uation, and Involving serious complica
tions.
Sir H. McCartney, secretary of the
Chinese legation, made a long call at
the foreign office to-day. He urges ne
gotiations for peace.
CAUSED BE CARELESSNESS.
Twenty Acre, of Lumber and Railroad
Property Destroyed,
Minneapolis, July 80. Twenty acres
of lumber piles, containing about 23,-
000,000 feet of lumber, belonging to the
Shevlln-Carpenter Lumber company,
situated on the west bank of the river,
within a quarter mile of the oenter of
the city, was destroyed by fire this af
ternoon. In addiilon to this the Chi
cago, St. Paul, Minneapolis and Omaha
railroad roundhouse was burned with
twenty-one freight oars and the Pintsob
gas plant.
Carelessness on the part of the engineer
and fireman of an Omaha switcher, who
negleoted to olose the dampers of their
engine, is supposed to have been the
cause of the fire. Long before the Bre
men had arrived the fire was beyond
control. St. Paul sent two engines and
crew and Stillwater started an equal
number, but had to recall them owing
to the breaking out of a fire at that
plaoe. All the firemen oould do was to
seek to oonflue the fire to the distrtot in
whioh It originated. Eleven engines
standing in the roundhouse and a long
line of oars in the yard were' saved.
When the flames reached the Pintsch
gas plant, where the illuminating gas
for the Omaha trains was generated.lt
blew up with a detonation heard all
over the city, scattered blazing brands
for blocks around. The Shevlin-Carpen
ter mill did net take fire, although the
flames reached within forty feet of it.
Brands fell all around the Star ele
vator, containing 1,500,000 bushels of
wheat, and it took Are In several pliees,
but was practically uninjured. Numer
ous fires were also started In different
parts of the city, but they were extin
guished in short order. ". , , , -
Editor PuIttEer 111.
New Tork, July 30. Mr. Joseph Pul
itzer of the New Tork World is a pas
senger on the steamer Spree, due here
Wednesday from Bremen. It Is report
ed that he was seriously ill when he
embarked on the steamer on the other
side. , A permit signed by the customs
and health officials haa been procured
and a tug has been chartered to meet
the Spree Xo take off Mr. Pulitzer and
proceed with him to the Cs,tsJkJll land-
i
i
THEY ARE UNABLE TO AGREE
fOSrEKKKM COXE TO SO DECI8IOX
S OS THE TARIFF Bill
Some Democrat! Bout Member Are
Willing to sit Until Kelt March If
Nceary noportt That the President
Will Veto the senate Bill,
Washington, July JO.-When the tariff
conferees met to-day at 1 o'clock Sena
tor Harris called them to order and in a
brief speech referred to the condition of
Mr. Voorhees, chairman of the senate
finance committee, who, he said, was a
very slok man and was worse to-day
than he had been at any time since he
became 111. There was that in the ton
of Mr. Harris' brief reference that led
the oommlttee to think that Mr. Voor-
hees was much worse than even Mr.
Harris cared to say.
Mr. Vest was also absent, although
he was in his oommlttee room. Mr.
Vest Is suffering from erysipelas and
his face, In addition to being badly
swollen, was covered with Iodine paint
for the purpose of relieving pain. He
said that unless his presence was need
ed he would not attend the meeting.
Mr. Harris as temporary chairman of
the conference, speaking for the major-
lty. said they had been unable to agree
and that there was necessarily nothing
for the conference to do but to adjourn,
which was done, subject to the call of
the chairman. Nothing was said that
would indicate to the republicans what
the democrats had been discussing or
now they considered the situation.
When Mr. Harris made the statement
that the democrats had been unable to
agree and that they would consider the
question further before they again
called the conferees together, Mr. Alli
son, speaking for the republicans, said
he hoped the democrats would get to
gether and agree upon something as
soon as possible as the country
was anxiously awaiting final action,
and that such action should be had,
After he confenence adjourned Mr.Ald-
rich said that the bill passed the senate
on the third of July, almost one month
ago; and that since that time the re
publicans had not contributed to any
of the delay. They were, he said, ready
to vote on the conference report and end
the matter, as they believed the ooun
try was entitled to action. Republicans,
he added, had not engaged iri the re
cent debate in the senate, nor had it
been their fault that the senate con
ferees had been unable to come togeth
er and submit some sort of a report to
the senate. Every day of delay that
went by, said Mr. Aldrlch, was charge
able against the party in power.
Three of the four democratic house
conferees, Messrs. Wilson, Montgomery
and Turner.' adr -willing to remain, in
session until the fourth of next March
rather than -to surrender to the senate.
Mr. McMillan of Tennesee, the house
conferee remaining, is. willing to meet
the senats conferees in a more concilia
tory sprit. ' Notwithstanding the dead
lock In conference the belief is general
among the- house that a bill,, would
not be agreed upon. The house .demo
crats insist that the senate conferees
will not yield. Senator Vilas is quoted
as advising his associates to stand firm
as the senate would yet meet them at
least half way.
An eastern republican informed a re
porter to-day that the president would
veto the senate bill if It was sent to
him for his signature. He insisted
that he knew whereof he spoke. A New
Tork democrat, whose relations with
the president are more than usually
Intimate, characterized this statement
as "nonsense." He declared that he
was as good a tariff reformer as the
president. He would, however, support
any bill which the house conferees
would report and the president would
sign it.knowtng that if hese gentlemen
Indorsed it it would be the" best they
could get.
Mr. Springer had numerous confer
ences this afternoon with members of
the house with respect to the caucus
which will be held on Thursday. While
the proposition is fiercely combatted
by a large number of democrats, Mr.
Springer Insists that the caucus will be
held.
POLICE OF CATHOLICS.
Archbishop Gorrlgan in Favor of Beading
Circles.
Plattsburg, N. T., July 30. At
the Catholic Summer schoolto-day
Father George Searle of the Catholic
University of Washington delivered a
lecture on his personal observations
at the observatory. Rev. Father Smith,
C. S. P., of New York, outlined his
ideas of a model parish. All the Interest
of the day centered In the evening's
exercises. ' ! ' i i
John C. Leahey of Boston, ' president
of the Catholio unton.read ah able paper.
on the work of the Catholic young men.
He especially urged the young men to
join heartily in the work of reading
circles. He said there was a vast In
tellectual power lying Idle; among
the Catholio young men of the country,
a power that needed to be utilized. The
young men. he said, needed' material
research and leadership. The speaker
was heartily applauded. . . , i
President Conaty introduced Arch
bishop Corrlgan of New Tork, who was
enthusiastically applauded. The arch
bishop made a speech. He' outlined
a policy for all Catholics in this country
to follow with regard to intellectual
movement. He praised reading circle
work and Insisted that such circles
should be found In every parish. In
the country. .The speech was .loudly
applauded. .-'.-.;;,..,'.
At the close of his remarks the arch
bishop held a reception and nearly
everybody present was Introduced to
him. ' , ...
Scranton Will Remain. '
Scranton, Pa., July 3L Shortly after
midnight Scranton decided to remain
in the Pennsylvania, league,- and the
Troy franchise will probabaly go 4o
fob ram hot time ix a teak.
Goti
Ml Receipts for July Likely to
Eseead the Expenditure.
Washington, . July So. The receipts
of the government for July ar likely to
exceed the expenditure for the first
time In a year. The aggregate receipts
to be announced Wednesday next will
In round figures stand at 138.000,000,
and the ordinary, expenditures at about
130,000,000 with Interest payments of
17,600,000 to be added, leaving a few hun
dred thousand dollar on tlie right side
of the ledger. This state of affairs has
been brought about Wholly by the In
crease In receipts from internal revenue,
which will reach 127,600,000 out of the
total of 138.000.000. Last month the
receipts from this source were only
110.711.000.
With the treasury gold reserve down
to 155,000,000 and exchange still ap
word reaches the treasury from New
Tork that further exports of gold to
Europe may be looked for before the
middle of the week. There are no In
dications of any contemplated action
on the part of the administration to
Increase the gold reserve. Not the
slightest uneasiness is expressed at the
situation as the treasury has 170,000,000
In currency less $7,600,000 interest paid
to meet currrent demands.
SOLDI ESS HILLED BT THE HEAT.
There ar Many Case, of flunstrok
In
the Garrison.
Berlin, July 80. Although tropical
heat prevails throughout the empire the
summer military drills have been car
ried on without any appreciable altera
tion of program. The troops have suf
fered Intensely. Flften soldiers have
died of sunstroke at the garrison man
oeuvres round Bautzen, Zlttnu and
Leisnig. Scores of others who were
prostrated by the heat are convalescing
slowly.
From all parts of the empire where
the soldiers are In the field oome daily
stories of sunstroke and prostration
from the heat. . Many soldiers of the
Berlin garrisons have been inoapable of
duty for the last three days and have
been sent to the hospitals.
During a heavy thunder storm in Es
sen yesterday lightning , struck three
eleotrio cars. One; person was killed
and twelve others wire-stunned. Eight
persons were killed by lightning yester
day in Aimanlelo:.'
AX OLD MLXJB SHVT DOWX.
It Was Onoe Worked by a Prehistoric
Baca.
Marquette, Mich., July JO.-i-Superin-tendent
Dustan of the Central Copper
company in KewaunKee oouhtv has re-
celved orders from 1Bdli:ottore'. office
In Boston to abandon 'the mine. This
closes a forty-year term of continuous
operation, during which the mine has
returned, to its stockholders 2,000,000 in
dividends on an Investment of 3100,000.
The vein had been worked by some
prehistoric race and . in it was found
many a trace of their work. The shut-
down is due to the utter exhaustion of
the vein. Four hundred men wholly
dependent upon the mine are out of em
ployment.
GOOD BESVLTS EXPECTED.
A Number of Crack Horses at the Buffalo
Driving Park.
Buffalo, N. T., July 30. The 29th an
nual meeting of the Buffalo Driving as
sociation will open to-morrow with the
greatest entry list in its history and
purses aggregating $70,000 hung up for
the winners. Nearly all the great sta
bles are now here, including Doble's,
Salisbury's, McHenry's, Thayer's, Ma-
lone's, Stewart's and a lot of others as
well known.
Doble's string is formidable despite
the absence of Nancy Hanks. In her
place is found Arlon, who is expected
to give Directum a struggle for the
stallion championship. Salisbury has
Alix in place of Directum and Agate,
who is looked upon as a coming star.
Bob Stewart has Ryland T., and' "Gen
eral" Turner has Mascot and Bellini.
Saladln is also at the track.
John Kelly and George Staff tsa a
lot of cracker-Jacks from wfileh they
expect good results here. The weather
is fine and all indications pWnt to a
most successful meeting. :1 i s
Dead Whale Off Bridgeport.
Bridgeport, July 30. A sailing party
oft Point No Point this afteYrfton dis
covered a dead whale with a harpoon
in Kls body, floating in the sound. It
was forty feet long.
1 Voorhees May Die Suddenly.
New Tork, July 30. A Washington
special says that Senator Voorhees is
dangerously ill with inflammation -of
the stomach, heart failure and a series
of complications that may terminate
fatally at any moment.
Miners Resume Work. 1
Danville, 111., July 30. The men from
fourteen coal mines In Laurel oounty
resumed work this morning, after a
strike lasting several months. The
men held out for seventy-flve cents per
ton for minings and the operators for
sixty-five cents. The men accepted
seventy . cents, with a reduction of
twelve and a half cents on the old
scale. . ,
Loss of Life WIU be Heavy.
West Buperlor, Wis., July SO. Bev.
J. H. Mason, who went to Phillips In
charge of the supply train, returned to
Superior to-day. He said the total loss
of life will be at least forty; Seventeen
persons took refuge In a boat house
built in the lake. The building was
burned and only two of the seventeen
escaped,:' ' . v;,
Traa); A. Jones' Condition.
The condition of Frank A. Jones at 2
o'clock -this morning was such that it
was not expected' that! he would live hut
HAWAII KOW RECOGNIZED.
MIXI3TBR WILLIS ACKXOWLEDOES
THE XEW REPUBLIC.
He expresses the Hop That Ih Cordial
Relations of the Faet Will b Continued
In Ih Future Mr. Boatelle Introduces a
Recolutton, ,
Washington, July $0.-The president
to-day sent to congress the latest dis
patches received from Minister Willis,
The first, dated July 8, describes the
customary Fourth of July celebration
by Americans, In which the Islanders
participated, and the second dispatch,
written the following day, relates to the
new constitution, the proclamation of
the republic and the minister's recogni
tion of the new order of affairs.
Minister Willis' letter addressed to
Francis W. Hatch, minister of foreign
affairs, recognizing the republlo Is as
follows:
Legation of the United States,
July 5, '94,
Sir: I have the honor to acknowledge
the receipt of your communication of
July. 1894, stating that "in pursuanoe to
the will of the constitutional conven
tion lately oonvened In Honolulu, and of
the enactment of the legislative and ad
visory councils of the provisional gov
ernment of the Hawaiian Islands the re
public of Hawaii has been established
and this day proclaimed, and having
succeeded to the power and authority
of said provisional government now
constitutes the sole and supreme gov
ernment of the Hawaiian Islands." Tou
further state that Sanford Ballard
Dole, In accordance with the choice of
said convention as expressed in the con
stitution adopted by It has assumed the
office of president and has appointed as
his cabinet:
James A. King, minister of the In
terior; Samuel M. Damon, minister of
finance; William O. Smith, attorney
general; and yourself minister of for
eign affairs.
Tou inclose for my information two
copies of the constitution adopted by
said convention and express the hope
that "the good will which has for so
many years characterized the relations
of your government to the former gov
ernment of Hawaii may be extended to
the republic."
In reply to your note reciting the
foregoing facts I have the honor to in
form you that I hereby, as far as I have
the right so to do, extend to the repub
lic of Hawaii the recognition accorded
the- provisional government of the Ha
waiian Islands1. I dd this in the belief
that I represent the. president of the
United States to whom, as the execu
tive chief, my action In the premises
will be promptly submitted for his ne
cessary approval. Joining with you in
the expressed hope that the cordial in
ternational relations of the past will be
continued in the future, and with the
assurances of high esteem, I am, etc.,
A. S. WILLIS.
In the house to-day Mr. Boutelle, rep.
of Maine, presented a resolution recog
nizing the new republic of Hawaii on
the part of congreBS of the United
States, and supported It in a brief
speech. He offered it as a question of
privilege, but the speaker ruled that It
was not such, and sent it to the com
mittee on foreign affairs.
The text of the resolution is as fol
lows: Resolved, By the senate and house
of representatives in congress assem
bled:
1. That the United States of America
congratulates the people of the Ha
waiian Islands on their just and peace
ful assumption of the powers, duties
and responsibilities of self-government
as indicated by their reeent adoption
of a republican form of government.
2. That the republic of Hawaii is en
titled to exercise and enjoy internation
al comity and the benefits of all rights,
privileges and advantages under exist
ing treaties that were concluded be
tween the United States of America and
the late kingdom of Hawaii.
3. That the republlo of Hawaii is
hereby recognized by the United S'ates
of America as a free sovereign and in
dependent republic and the president
of the United States shall give prjpur
notice of the recognition of Hawaii
Mr. Dockery made the point that the
resolution - was not privileged and
should go to the committee on foreign
affairs.
Mr. Boutelle said the resolution, save
for the substitute of Hawaii for Brazil,
was exactly the same as the resolution
introduced by the chairman of the com
mittee on foreign affairs recognizing
the republic of Brazil. Under the pecu
liar conditions existing in the relations
between the United States and Hawaii
It seemed to him (Boutelle) that the
resolution involved a question of privi
lege. From al that had gone before the
messages of the executive the general
public understanding was that these
relations had been referred to congress
and the position of the executive de
partment was one of deference to the
initiative by congress In this matter.
It was a matter of common knowl
edge, he said, that the Hawaiian Is
lands had proclaimed a republican form
of government on July 4, accompanied
by every manifestation of regard for the
United States. It had always been the
policy of the government to recognize
and encourage movements for the for
mation of free governments. This was
an event that appealed to the United
States with peculiar force. Last spring,
when the Islands celebrated the adver
sary of the dethronement of the late
queen, there was, a remarkable and la
mentable failure on the part of the
minister of the United States to mani
fest the sympathy of this country with
the people of Hawaii In the movement
the were making. In view of this fact
the congress of the United States was
appealed to with peculiar force to be
prompt in recognizing the new repub-
GAVE All TO HI DiHSHTER.
In 119 Word. th. Ijtt Jatnee K. Ward
Leaves Mar Than S1.000.000.
New Tork. July 30. The will of the
late James E. Ward, the well known
shipping man, who died at Great Neck,
L. I., last week, was filed to-day in the
surrogate's oflic-e. Mr. Ward gives all
his property to his daughter, Florence,
who Is the wife of Alphonse A. Alker of
this city. The will, which was drawn
In the handwriting of the testator him
self on March 22. 1892. U very short,
and contains. Including the signature,
only 113 words.
By It, however, more than $1,000,000
is given away, Mr. Ward's real estate
being valued at 1100.000 and his personal
property at over $1,000,000.
The will was witnessed by Charles E.
Lydecker of No. 485 Lexington avenue,
and 7 II. Alker of No. $38 Madison
avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Alker are ap
pointed executors. Mr. Ward was the
founder of the shipping firm of James
E. Ward & Co., No. 113 Wall street
O.V THE HAIL FIELD.
At Cleveland The home team put
up a ragged fielding game to-day. but
batted out a victory. Cuppy was In
great form and the Louisvilles could
not bunch their bits. Burkett made a
home run. O'Connor waa fined for
talking back to the umpire.
Louisville....! 0020000 6
Cleveland ...0 00 1 0 3 1 6 3-14
Hits Louisville 9. Cleveland 18. Er
rors LouisvllleO, Cleveland 6. Batter
ies Wadsworth and Grim; Cuppy and
O'Connor.
At Baltimore It was a pitcher's bat
tle to-day with odds In favor of Stivetts.
He receved better support and was very
effctlve at critical stages. The orioles
had three on bases with none out in
the last inning, but were unable to
score. Lowe and Reitz played great
ball.
Baltimore . .0 00100010-2
Boston 0 0 0 2 2 0 0 0 15
Hits Baltimore 7, Boston 9. Errors
Baltimore 4, Boston 1. Batteries
Gleason, Hawke and Robinson; Stivetts
and Ryan.
At Philadelphia The New Torks cap
tured to-day's game owing to the mis
erable play of the home team. Tay
lor was practically knocked out of the
box in the first Inning. Fanning, who
succeeded him In the fourth, was not
much better. Farrell made a home
run.
Phlla 1 0 1 0 2 0 t 0 0 7
New Tork ...7 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-13
Hits Philadelphia 18. New Tork 9.
Errors Philadelphia 6. New Tork 1.
Batteries Taylor, Fanning and Cross
and Grady; German and Wilson.
At Brooklyn Brooklyn waa defeated
to-day by Washington. Tlte Washing-
tons rah the bases in good style. The
errors of the visitors were numerous.
Wash 3 0 1 1 2 0 1 0 210
Brooklyn ....1 011100106
Hits Washington 12, Brooklyn 9.
Errors Washington 6, Brooklyn 3. Bat
teries Maul and McGuire; Daub and
Kinslow.
At Pittsburg Pittsburg won to-day
by good batting. Gumbert had the vis
itors at his mercy up to the ninth
inning, when he was touched up for
five singles. Donovan made a home
run. The Pittsburg cluo to-day gave
Lyons ten days' notice of his uncondi
tional release.
Cincinnati ..0.2 00000046
Pittsburg ...1 0 2 0 0 4 1 0 x-8
Hts Cincinnati 11. Pittsburg 1L Er
rors Cincinnati .2, Pittsburg L Bat
teries Cross and Murphy; Gumbert and
Sugden.
At Chicago Ha wley was effective to
day and up to the eighth seemed to
have the game secure. Then Chicago
tied the score. The colts hit hard In
the ninth, driving In four runs and win
ning the game.
St. Louis ....0 40000000-4
Chicago 1 00 0 1 0 0 2 4-8
Hits St. Louis 10, Chicago 9. Errore
St. Louis 8, Chicago 3. Batteries
Hawley and Twyneham; Stratton and
Kittredge. .
JACK M'AULIFFE MARRIED.
The Noted Pugilist Becomes the Husband
of Pearl Inman.
New Tork, July 30. "Jack" Mc-
Aullffe, the light weight pugilist. Is
once more numbered among the bene
diots. He was married at S o'clock this
morning in Brooklyn to Miss Cather
ine Rae.
McAuliffe is twenty-seven years old
and his bride only twenty-two years of
The present Mrs. McAuliffe has once
before entered the state of wedlock.
She was married when only sixteen
years of age, but was soon divorced.
She Is one of the song and dance
team known as the Inman Sisters, Wlio
keep a vaudeville place on the "Bow
ery," West Brighton. Coney Island.
Jack has known "Pearl," as Catherine
is known In the vaudeville ranks, for
five years. Two months ago the light
weight champion began to be attentive
to "Pearl." Her mother objected, and
the sighing sweethearts were wor
ried. Last night Jack asked "Pearl" if
she was willing to Marry, and the
young woman said she was. So Jack,
Peail and Lawyer Luke O'Reilly went
to the Hotel St. George, Brooklyn, and
the pugilist and-the song and dance
woman were married.
Justice Murphy performed the cere
mony.
McAuliffe will start this evening for
Bangor, Me, to go in training for his
fight with Griffo. .
This Is the second time that Jack has
been married. His first wife, Katie
Hart, a soubrette, died suddenly in
this city some months ago.
It was reported later that McAuliffe
had taken as his second wife, Sadie Mc
Donald, ' a nimble soubrette. who ap
peared as Carllne in "The Black Crook"
at the Academy of Music This Mc-
RELEASED ON SMXX) BONDS.
CHRIS. DOWKETASD H.S. TISCHXMH
ARR.ilOXED LAST 0rr.VZ.VO,
Both th Proprietor and Bualneos Manage
' of the Waterburjr (llohe Arrested Y eater.
day CommiMloner Wright Make the
Bond of Each S1JOO.
Chris Downey, the proprietor of the
Waterbury Globe, was arrested last
evening by Marshal Strong of Bridge
port and Detective John R. Leete of this
city upon a warrant Issued by United
States Commissioner Wright upon the
complaint of District Attorney McLean
on a charge of violation of the United
States postal law against sending vtlej
and obscene matter through th United!
States mail.
After Downey's arrest th officials, to
gether with Harmon S. Vlsahner, th
business manager of the paper, who
was arrested In the afternoon, drove to
this city by way of Cheshire. They;
arrived here at a quarter of 13 last nighf
and the prisoners were lmediately ar
raigned before United States Commis
sioner Wright at his office, 153 Church
street. Judge Edward F.Cole of Water
bpry appeared as bondsman for the ac
cused. Commissioner Wright said thai)
as the penalty for a crime of this na
ture was pretty severe a $2,500 bond In
each case would be as light as ha
could make It. Judge Cola said that ha
had $30,000 of $40,000 worth of unencum
bered real estate and acknowledged
himself as bound to the United States
in the sum of $5,000 for the appearance
of the accused before the commissioner.
The hearing was put down for 2 o'clock
next Friday afternoon in the United
States court room. If arrangements
can be made with District Attorney Mo
Lean the hearing will take place at Id
o'clock in the morning .
A press dispatch from Waterbury last
evening says:
"This afternoon United States Mar
shal Strong came here from Bridgeport
with warrants for the arrest of Chris
B. Downey, the proprietor of the Wa
terbury Globe, and Harry S. Vischer,
the business manager of the paper.
The warrants were issued this after
noon by United States Commissioner
Wright of New Haven charging the
publishers of the paper with sending
indecent matter through the United
States malls. Marshal Strong handed
the papers to Chief of Police Eagan
and the latter at once went out in
search of the publishers of the Globe.
Vischer was found at the office of the
Globe and he was arrested and locked
up. Downey, however, oould not ba
found and no trace of his whereabouts
could be had. It is supposed that he
learned of the United States marshal's
arrival and iefr towir. "There are five
counts In the complaints against each, '
Vischer was still locked up to-night, as
no bonds were accepted by Chief Eagan
for his release. It Is said here to-night
that Downey has gone to New Haven
and will give himself up there to tha
authorities. Chief Eagan is, however,
searching for him to serve the war
rant." Prosecuting Attorney Fox said yester
day that he would prosecute the case It
the United States government did not,
although the state statutes did not cov
er the case as fully as the postal laws.
The New Haven corespondent for th
paper has not been discovered yet.
District Attorney McLean arrived In
this city yesterday in con.nection with,
the Ingham matter. Postmaster Beach
and Attorney James H. Webb showed
him the Globe of last Saturday, to
gether with the packages withdrawn
from the mails. After a conference;
with these gentlemen Mr. McLean waa
non-committal,but Intimated that some
thing would happen.
The penalty provided by the United
States statute for the offense charged
Is $5,000 fine or five years of hard labor
or both, for each count.
The state statute Is not strong, but in
cludes not only the publisher, but tha
seller and buyer. The state statute
are as follows:
Every person who shall buy, sell, ad
vertise, lend, give, offer or show, of
have in his possession with intent to
sell, give, offer or show any; obscon
or Indecent ' book, pamphlet,' picture,
print, drawing, figure, Image or other
engraved, printed or written matter op
any article or instrument of indecent or
immoral use or purpose, unless with la
tent to aid In their suppression, or lsj
enforcing the provisions thereof, ar
shall design, copy, draw, photograph)
print, etch, engrave, cut. oarve, make,
utter, publish or otherwise prepare or
assist in preparing anything therein
named, shall be fined not more than
$300 or imprisoned in a Jail not mar
than twelve months, or both.
Every person who. shall sell, leal,
give or offer or have in his possession
with intent to sell, lend, give or offer,
any book, magazine, pamphlet or paper
devoted wholly or principally to th
publication of criminal news or picture
and stories of deeds of bloodshed, lust;
or crime, shall be fined not more than
fifty dollars or imprisoned not mora
than three months, or both.
William Neely, of Malley, Neely V
Co.. has engaged John W. Ailing ia Si
suit for criminal libel against the papas
because of a scurrlllous article regard
ing bis clerks.
THE LARGEST IX TEAMS,
Tennis Experts Draw for the Wentwortfj
Tournament Foote to Play,
Newcastle. N. H., July 30. The draw
ings of the Wentworth tennis tourna
ment took place to-night and the tours
ament will be the largest in years, Th
drawings follow:
Preliminary round Beo Ware versus
James Terry, A. E. Foote versus 1. V, '
Reade, W. Farrington versus Q. W,
Hinkley, A. P. Hawes versus W.Gordon
Parker, M. C. Chase versus C R Bud
long. H. W. Allen versus F. K. Ward
R. s Watson versus Beals Wrights
First round C. W. Nast versus R. R,
Read, R. H. Carleton versus E. W,
Croea, winner of Watson-Wright versus
A. Wise, JL G Dcnhaig yersuC. J?, Qjd(
. ... ,
-'J
;
s
row ana restore rates
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