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w r" V THIS IS THE SEASON TO SELL AKD KENT ROUSES. BUYERS AND RENTER LOOK FOR BARGAINS ES THE EYEKT MORNING DISPATCH. ' FORTY-SIXTH YEAR. HOT EVEfTTHE GDIS Of the National Guard Allowed to Be Used to Intimi date Cokers. PATTISON VERY POSITIVE In His fiefusal to Follow the Prece dent Established bj Gover nor Heaver. ii'CLELLASD LAYS DOWN THE LAW To One Bold Militia Captain Who Seems Very Eager to Rush His Company to tlie Scene of Action. THE STRIKERS O.NCE SOKE RIOTOUS. X EestiMim luly Hortizg Raid Upoa the Works at Kczcwmc', ltd a EyiBite Eoob Iipkdcd at Lcutsriig. Z.EADEES OF TES JIOVZHIKT CLilH A YICTOET rECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.! Hakeisburg, March 30. Governor Pat tison was asked to-day iu a telegram sent by Bheriff Clawson, of Westmoreland County, for permission to use the State arms to sup press the outbreak in that county, but the Governor replied that the military could not be used for the purpose indicated until the civil power had been exb msted in the short to restore peace. Shenfl Clawson re plied that the assistance of the militia was not desired, but the consent of the State au thorities to use the military arms. The Governor also refused this request. Adjutant Genera" McCIel'and, after hav ing read that the Sheriff ot Westmoreland county had sworn a numbei of members of Company E, of the National Guard, as deputv sheriff-, telegraphed as follows to the Captain of Company E: HakrisbURG. Pa March 29. Captain James A. l.oar, .Mount 1'leisant, l'a. Are an of Company E oa duty as Sheriffs deputies in uniform" William McClellakd, Adjutant General. A Denial From the Captain. This telegram w.-s filed at 3 P. ar, yester day and at 6 i5 P. M. be received the follow- ACJutsKt General McClelland, Harrlsbnrg: o sir, there are none ot mj men on duty at this time. Will write jou bj mail more fully. J. A. LoaR. Captain Company li. At 12:10 A. M. to-dav Adjutant General "icClcJuniT.eceived the fltcwm?:-v 'lbecituation at the mines at Mt. Pleasant Is r threatening. Sheriff insists upon pro ectlng the works with my men, which cannot be dune unless I ara allowed to arm hem. I would t.u cj-imaad and use prop-.r precau tion. Ih-te will be no loss ot property oi lives if so allowed. J. A. Loar, -J Captain Company E, Tenth Regiment At 1-23 A. 31. Adjutant General McClel land telegraphed thus to Captain Loar: There is no official information of any dis order, nor that the Sheriff is unable to main tain the peace. An interference ou jour part as an officer of the National Guaid is a viola tion of law The uniform and arms of the National Guard are State property and shojld boused only while the National Guard is on duty Report of the Inspector General. At 11 A. JL to-dav the iollowing was re ceived from Inspector General McKlbbin, sent from Pittsburg: One thousand men raided Frick's Mine No. 1 last msht, burned and destroyed much prop erty Rioting and disorder at Leith No. 3 and Jimtonn hav protection given by Sheriff JIc Oorrnick of Fa ette count; not sufficient. Adjutant General McClelland replied as fol.ows: The local civil authority has entire control in the suppression of violence. Not until that at, horityis ineffectbe. and so officially made Jluowii, cah the aid of the military be had. The Adjutaut General telegraphed to Brigadier General Wiley to advise him where he could be found, and to Lieutenant Colonel Stre'trr as to the whereabouts ot . olonel Hawkins, of the Tenth Begitnent. At 1.22 l II. to-day the following dispatch was received at the Executive Department: GnEEXsntreo, Pa,, March COL Hon. R. E. 1'aMson Tl is rooming about 3 o'clock from 1,000 to i CjO strikers came to Morewood mines and broke in the ovens, burnt their tools and de stroyed propertv. Will you allow me the use of the arms of Coirpanv E and Company I, so that 1 can protect properrj? Answer at once. Lccien Clawson. Sheriff of Westmoreland County. ot Following the Example of Beaver. Governor Pattison promptly wired: civil power to maintain the peace must be exhausted and powerless before military power can be iuecessfully invoked. Snenf) Clawson answered: I uon't ask for troops, but only for the arms, as mj posse cannot defend property without ueapons Want order on Captains Laird and Loar for guns. Governor Beaver allowed this tu j lonner Sheriff. Governor Pattison replied: X decline to issue order for use of arms. A 1 204 p. M. Inspector General JIcKib b o telegraphed Adjutant General McClel land thit reliable inlonnation said a com paov of the Tenth regiment was serving as dej oty sheriffs in State uniform, and that things were quieter. AN INJUNCTION ISSUED ATBNIOKTOWNAGAISST TEE STRIKERS AND THEIR LEADERS. District Master Workman "Wise Is Named as One of the Panics The Friok Com pany Have 1 arrants Issued for the Ar itt of Those Named iu the Injunction. rSPECIAL TELEGRAM TO TUE DISFATCn.1 LXIOXTOWN, March 30. The H. C. 1 rick Coke Company have made a bold and determined move to checkmate the strikers and operate their works. To-night they petitioned Judge Ewing for an injunction to restrain all men not in their employ at their works from assembling on their ground con grigating in the vicinity of their works, intimi dating or interfering with their men at work, o going to and from work, making threats against thejlves of their men or the company's property, and restraining them Xrom any acts ot violence or interfering in any way with the operation of their works. In the injunction prayed for District Master Workman Wise. George Eager, a member ot the Executive Board, Vice President Penna, Valentine Noviikie, a leader of the Poles aud 23 nther prominent labor leaders were particularized. The application for the injunction was supported by the affidavits of George Black, Win. W. Irwin, Florence Towler and others to the number of 49, which set forth that the subscribers were in the employ of the H. a Frick Coke Compiny and were willing and anxious to work and were driven from their 'work at Jimtonn this morning by a body of men, assaulted with clubs and stones and iron bars, and are afraid to resume work and ask to be protected. Judge Ewing granted the preliminary injunc tion aud fixed Saturday at 10 o'clock for a hearing on a permanent injunction. Warrants were sworn out before Justice Dawson this evening by superintendent Wilson Kisser and Walter PNugle. Davis and Coder, the sufferers in the Jimtown riot, against Wise, Eager, Penna and others named in the in junction, to the number of 40, charging them with conspiracy, riot and assault and battery. Thee were placed in the hands of Sheriff Mc Cormick who, itn a number of armed deputies, left to-night on a special train for Jimtown. General Superintendent Thomas Lynch, of the Frick Company, in reference to the latest nwve of ihe company, said to-night: "The question just now with us is not whether we can operate onr works. We are not anxious to start, and the proposal of onr scale as not for that purpose. But great numbers of our men have petitioned us for work, and say they must work or starve. Under these circumstances we propose to stand by them, and see if in free America there is enough law to protect men In the peacelul discharge of their duty, and In providing for their families On this line the present contest will be fought oat. FORCE AMONG THE COKERS IS USED TO COMPEL THE MEN TO STOP THEIJJ WORK AT THE OVENS. A Dynamite Bomb Exploded Near Jim tonn, bnt Fortunately Without Serious llesults Strikers at Morewood Tear Up the Tracks and Many Leaders Are Arrested. rSPECIAL TELranAM TO TBE DISPATCH. 1 Scottdalk, March 30. The great coke region was again the scene of serious dis order to-day, and the strikers have to a cer tain extent made good their assertion that they would win at all hazards. This morning at 2 o'clock the strikers at the Jimtown works were awakened by the strains of their favorite band. Following came a few of their leaders who asked them to assist in calling on a few men at the Jim town works who insisted in working during the strike. A crowd of about 100 selected men was gotten together, and the march was re sumed. Thev passed the houses of nearly all the miners from here to Broadford, who were awakened by the cheering, and gathered in line until about L,5n0 men were in line. The Jimtown work" were readied between 6 and 7 o'cIock this moraine, where the fun developed Into a reality. The few men working in the vards were soon routed and notified not to re turn to work. They Met the Superintendent. Encouraged by their peaceful victory, the men began their march homeward, instead of holding a miss meeting as was intended. Near the works tue had thus easily conquered, they met Superintendent Rosser, and halted tor a parley. Rosser was indignant at their treat ment, and drew a revolver, threatening their lives if they attempted any farther interfer ence with the operation of his worus. The men returned his Vigo ons laneuage, and it is reported they forced him to pocket his weapon. During the raid a man charging one of the ovens was struck with a stone and badly lu jored The crowd of strikers then dispersed to their homes announcing their intention of holding another meeting there to-moTOw mornirc. At the Frick office here it is reported that as soon as the strikers left the place the men returned to work, and are drawing coke as usi'al. Exploded h Dynamite Shell. About 8 o'clock a terrible report similar to an explosion rang out from the direction oftho Leisenricg. Investigation revealed the fact that a bombshell filled with dynamite, had been set off by the strikers. The bomb exploded with terrific force, and threw earth into the ir to the height of several hundred feet, and made a hole in the ground to the depth of six or eight feet. The shell was exploded directly in front of the residence of a disheartened em ploye, who bad given up the flint and gone back to work. The report was distinctly heard at Broadford, a distance of seven miles. As soon as it was generally known that a shell had been fired the excitement increased, and theeeneral opinion Is that the end of soch work is not yet. The workmen of both Leisen ring N os. 2 and 3 were raided by the strikers, nut the managers of the H. C. Frick Company say their men are working this afternoon. The miners at Lelth were raided to-day. and com pelled to beat a hasty retreat. Nobody is re ported injured, but several of the most promi nent strikers ooncerned have been arrested. The Blot at Morewood. The big Morewood plant also contributed au exciting event. It was surrounded by strikers to-day numbering fully 3,000, and the deputy sheriffs were compelled to retreat from their positions. The larry tracks were torn up, the oven aoors and other movable articles torn off, aud a ceueral work of devastation inaugurated. A number of the supposed leaders of the mob have been arrested by bheriff Clawson, while warrauts are out for the arrest of the others. The members ot the Frick Company gay thy are having unexpected success in firing their plants, and say tbeir works will be run if the btate militia uinet be called out. They sav the smoke is ascending fram all their plants, with a couple of small exceptions, which thev will not start until trade revives later on. The Coal brook plant of the McClnro Company is still operating azaint the protests of the strikers. On the other hand, the labor officials claim a clean sweep, and say that hardly a man is at work at any of the Frick plants to-night. In an interview President J. B. Rae said to dav: "We can prolong the fight for several months if necessary. All the strikers will ne well equipped in a few dav, linanclilly speaking. 'Ihe American Federation of Labor, of which feamucl Gompers is at the head, w ill come to our assistance. The central board of that order will meet in Pittsburg to-morrow, when that mattor will be brought up for consideration. The strike in this region has been lormally de clared in line for the eight-bour concession. This will work wonders with the few men who have imagined there is anything to lose, to find the great Federation ot Labor heartily with them." PRESIDENT BEA'S PROPOSITION. An Offer Will Probably Be 31ade to Help Guard the Coke Works. trrXCIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH. I ScoTTlALE..March 81 John B. Roa, of the United Mine Workers, said to-night that they were discussing the feasibility of making an offer to the coke companies, to deputize 1,003 citizens and workmen to guard their property. He said that he regarded this as a fair and just offer. The Coal Creek plant, of the McClure Company, which is running full, will be amply guarded. To-night 50 deputies, armed with Winches ter, are reported as bein: on their way to the place. It is reported to Master Workman Peter Wise tonight that some of the Lelth men assaulted two bosses there to-day and compelled them to deliver up tUeir revolvers. To-night a row occurred at Everson in which one striker was badly hurt. His assallints were not non-unionists, however, and the fight was the outcome of a srudge. j, SITUATION AT MX, PLEASAHT. Fears That the Striken Will Slake Another Raid in the Horning. SrECTALTELXOKAM TO 71'E UMP ATCH. ' JlT. Pleasant, March SO. There has been no radical change in the cojte situation here to-day. The fences and other property de stroyed in the Morewood not this morning have been replaced, and the place is again guarded by the 20 deruty sheriffs who had the good sense to retreat to places of safety while the HungariansJield the fort. Much will depend on what the night" briogs forth whether or not an attempt will be made in the morning to draw the ovens with the few men that are around. The strikers are holding secret meetings, and It is feared xfaey will make another raid atrth? first signs of a resnmption. That they can do so at their pleasure no one doubts, for, owing to their great numbers, they run no riskvpnless It be by arrest 'after the devilment has neen done. The Sheriff is powerless to stopainob, and solar the State has shown no desire to come to his aid with the military, which is the W only thine the strikers seem to have the least respect for. ATTACHED BY WOMEN. The Wives or Hungarian Laborers Make a bavage Attack Upon Workers. TSTECIAI. TELXORAM TO THE DISPATCH.! Usiontoww. March 30. The first lawless ness of the strike in this end ot the region oc curred this morning when a band of Hun garian women attacked the drawers at the ovens and drove them awav with clubs and stones. The women, inflamed by liquor and encouraged by the men, who stood discreetly behindrrnsbed on the men with yells and gave them a shower of stones and pieces of coke. Superintendent Whyel and Bookkeeper Tay lor, who were at breakfast, hearing the nolsn ran out, and Whyel drew a rovolver to frighted back the women. But on they canid. Yarn Boss O'Connell was struck in the face with a Eiece ot coke. Pit Bo-s Hooper received a low on the head with an iron bar. A coke drawer named Stuch had his headent by a piece of flying coke. The men seeing that re sistance was useless dropped their tools and fled. RAVAGES OF THE GRIP. SEVERAL DEATHS IN NEW TORE FROM THE DREAD MALADY. Mnnicipal Department and Business Houses Suffering From the Effects The Disease Spreading In Chicago An Ap palling Death Bate. rSPECIAL telxokak to the dispatch.: New York, March 30. The grip, ac cording to the records in the Bureau of Vital Statistics, bad more or less to do with the death of six persons in the 21 hours ending at noon to-day, being complicated in each instance with pneumonia, pleurisy or other disease of the air passages, which, without it, might not have resulted fatally. The total number of deaths for the 21 hours was 122. All the grip victims were past middle age, ranging from 56 to 76 years. The total mortality of the present visitation of the epidemic now foots up 50. The police sick roll keeps swelling. Yes terday 199 policemen reported sick, nearlr half as many as when the grip plague of 1890 was at its height. Not alone the municipal departments, but private corpora ations and large business houses have suffered from the effects of the malady, and all their forces that escaped an attack have been se verely taxed bv overwork. The surface and elevated roads have been badly crippled by the grip. Conservative physicians, who are loath to ex press hasty opinions, and who all along denied that the crip was epidemic, now acknowledge that the disease Is widespreid and general. The greatest danger of the grip is its tendency tn develop into pneumonia. It is well known that many deaths charged to pulmonary causes resulted from the grip. No authentic figures on which comparisons can be based are at band, but the number of such cases is known to be large. Joseph Jones, dressed in a new spring outfit and carrying a new silk hat in his hand, was a conspicuous fizure among the prisoners at the Essex Market conrt to-day. Policeman Smith said he had found Jones lying in Third avenue, near Grand street, with his arms around one of the pillars of the elevated road. "Your Honor, it is all a mistake," said the prisoner. "I have been suffering terribly with the grip for a week, and a doctor told me that by press ing my head against an iron substance the pains would leave." APPALLINCf DEATH BATE, One Person Is Dying Every Five Minutes In the City of Chicago. rSPECIAL TELERRAU TO THE DISPATCH.! Chicago, March 80. This was another gloomy day in Chicago. It was hoped last week that the death rate had reached its max imum, bnt when Resistrar of Vital Statistics Tosiliuson, closed his books at 6 o'clock this eenin;he had thioitliHedttre-fljsnrol-neafy ao people for the past CI hours. Never before In the history vf the office has it sub mitted such a statement for one day. It showed that Chicagoans were dying at the appalling rate of one every five nilantes. Stroets leading to the graveyards were choked all day with funerals. At one place on Warren avenue tnree processions became tangled up, and it re quired several minutes to separate them. It is estimated that there are 600 bodies awaitins burial iu Chicago to-night. Rain continues to fall, and the weather Is warm and heavy. There are reports which show that the grip is spreading In all parts of the city. One-half of the people who are dying have been stricken bv the scourge. The hospitals are no longer able to take care of the sick, as every inch of avail able space has been taken by the swarm of sneezing persons which poured into the doors last week. -Itisfeareu that the deaths this week will reach the unprecedented figure of L200. Quarantine Against America. BTTUNLAP'S CABLE COMPACT. Loxdox, March 30 The suggestion is made by tbe press here that a quarantine should be established against the United States in cases ofper-ons arriving from that country having the grip, the samo as is now done in cases of yellow fever and cholera . FOHAKEE'S POSITION. He Will Nominate McKlnley If the Major So Desires It. "SPECIAL TELXC RAM TO THE DIBPATCILT CncciKSATr, March 30. Ex-Governor For aker, in an interview todayi was asked what troth there waB in the report that be was going to nominate "McKlnley for Governor, in the coming State Convention. In reply, lie inti mated there was a movement on foot to smooth over tbe differences ot tbe re publican leaders In Ohio. He admitted that he had rect-ived some time ago a letter from Secietary Foster. Inquiring if he would place McKmlej'sname before tbe convention. The ex-Governor replied that be would gladly do so if Major McKinler so desired. He had received no reply to his letter to that effect. "I suppose," sild tbe ex-Governor, "I will hear from Mjor McKlnley in due time. If bis desire should coincide with that of bis friends I will take pleasure in doinz him that service. There is no trouble between McKlnley and myself and -u ever has been. We are tbe best of friends and no one will give him heartier support than IahalL" Regarding the proposed naming of the Sen ator by the State convention, the ex-Governor said that opposition to the plan might have been expected. He did not -start the idea, but slmnly approved it, and was not bothering him self about It. It was said nobody would con test Sherman's claims for indorsement, and while he did not know what the fact might be it was not likely such would be tbe case TRIED TO BRIBE THE JURY. A Nice Scheme That Was Fixed Up In a Chicago Trial. , CniCAGO, March SO. A bold attempt at jury bribing in a 10,000 damage case against tbe Yerkes Cable Street Railway was exposed in Judge McDonnell's Court to-day. The accused jflry fixers are J. J. Hopper and M. C" Shannon, two real estate brokers. Hopper admitted bis guilt, but Shannon denied all knowledge of tbe crime, though admitting acquaintance with Hopper, and having talked with the latter since tbe trial began. It appeared from Hopper's confession that after bbannon was selected as a juror. Hopper went to a claim azent of tbe Street Railway Company and offered to seenre a verdict in favor nf the compauy or a disagreement fur tiO'J. Tbe claim agent pretended to accept, and had Hopper sbidowed. from the moment he left the company's office. The. arrests were made just when the jury was retiring to con sider a verdict, A peculiar signal was said by Hopper to nave been agreed upon to show that the bribe money had been paid by tbe de fendant corporation for a corrnpt verdict. If tbe money was in band Hopper was to come Into tbe court room and taking a drink at the water cooler sfowly wipe off bis chin. THE CARPENTERS' DEMAND. St. Louis Knights of the Saw Preparing to State Their Wants. St. Louis, March SO. The journeymen car penters and Joiners of tbis city are preparing to make a demand on tbe bosses for 41) cents an hour, commencing May . Two years ago tbey held out for 30 days and won the strike for 85 cents an hour and eight hours as a day's work with only a handful of union men. Now they claim -no have 14 local unions with a membership of 2,400, and say tbey will strike it their demands are not granted. ma PITTSBUKG, TUESDAT, A BLOODY MASSACRE. Five Hundred Kalive Troops, Led by British Officers, Slain. DESPEEATE TWO DAYS' BATTLE. Tho Wild Tribes of India Onca More in a State of Open Revolt. FIFE KEGIHENTS BENT TO THE FROST Calcutta, March 30. - ''iispalch from Manipur, Province of Ajgm, .brings news of a disaster to a forci of native troops there. It seems that Mr. James W. Quin ton, the Chief Commissioner of Assam, has recently been investigating some serious troubles which have occurred among the native chiefs. As a result of his investiga tion the Chief Commissioner was holding a durbar or conference with the notabilities of Assam with the tie of arresting one of the prominent chiefs who had been instrumental in deposing the Bajafa. The Chief Commissioner, while pnrsuing bis inquiries into the disputes between tbe chiefs, occupied a camp which was garrisoned by a strong force of Goorkhas, native in fantry in the British service. Suddenly this camp was attacked by a number of hostile tribes led by their chiefs. A Despeiate Two Days' Battle. A two days' battle, during which some desperate fighting took place, followed the onslaught of the tribesmen. The Goorkhas fought most determinedly against heavy odds, and, according to the report, 4T0 of the Goorkhas were killed. Seven of the British officers who accompanied the Chief Commissioner, and that official himself, are reported to be missing. Tbe news of tbe massacre was brought to Kobima, on tbe Assam frontier, by two Goorkhas who arrived there yesterday. Tbe massacre originated In a feud between tbe Bajah of Manipur and leading tribal 'chief. He was deposed, and he appealed to the Viceroy. Mr. Quinton was sontto settle the trouble, and started from beadquartersatShlllong, escorted by tbe Forty-second and Forty-fourth Goorkhas Light Infantry. After crossing the frontier, Mr. Quinton summoned the chiefs to a durbar at Manipur for the purposeof arresting tbe rebellions chief. The tribesmen, pretending to obey the sum mons, mustered in force, and at midnight on the day belore the day on which the durbar was to be held, snddenly attacked tbe camp of Com missioner Quinton.which laid between Kohiina and ManlDur. Ihe attempt to surprise tbe camp failed and the tribesmen were driven back. They returned, however, and kept up the attack and siege night and day for 43 hours. Bout of the British Forces. Finally the ammunition of the Goorkhss gave out, and Commissioner Quinton was obliged to give out tbe order "Sauve Qui Peut." During tbe fight at the camp scouts were sent out to try to communicate with Shll long, but they never returned. The Manipur Navares cut the telegraph wires and killed the messengers. Fueltives report that ageneral massacre lonoweo tne taking ot in a camp. There ia reason for believing that the estimate that 470 were killed is incorrect. One account of the affair reports that Commissioner Quinton and -bis staff were made prisoners. Another account says that Colonel Skene, the commander; Commissioner Quinton, with bis son and daughter; Captain Bulleau and six offi. cers were killed, the natives refusing tugire rhem quarter. Tbe rebellious, tribe is fai,ujus. fprmiiiinp.crrrUtJrrwry.-:w-5r,1 I IrriiaedfaWy upon receiving the news of the disaster, the Viceroy, AXsJmla, summoned a council. Two native regiments stationed in Assam have already been dispatched to Mani pnr. The Third Bengal Infantry will start tor the scene to-morrow. " The Viceroy of India has abandoned bis tour and has started for Simla. Five regiments aud a monnted battery have been ordered to Manipur. THE AMERICAN PLAN Adopted by an English Company for Mak ing Certain Wagons, rnr dunlap's cable compant.i Barrow-in-Furness, March 30. The Vul can bteel Forge Company's works have been purchased by tbe Tubnlar Frame Wagon Com pany, with the design of building "bogie" wagons on tbe American principle. Among the directors of the company are Colonel Church aud Colonel North, the works being under thB management of M. R, Jeiferds. The company propose to manufacture the tubes, castings, eta, required for tbe construc tion of this class of railway wagon, and esti mate that tbey will be able 'to turn out 0 wag ons a day. More orders have been received than can bo filled in two years, as a saving by tbeir use of 60 percent is secured over those made after tbe English patterns. Tbe new industry promises importaut results In booming this port. GERMANY ALARMED. An Uneasy Feeling Prevails Over the M&ss . ing of Bnsslan Troops. IBT DUNLAP'S CABLE COMPAKT.1 Berlin, March SO. An uneasy feeling pre vails throughout Germany, that the massing of troops on the Austrian frontier, tbe be stowal of tbe order of St. Andrew on President Carnot and the resumption of Russian in trigues inthe Balkan peninsula are symptoms which, taken iu connection with each other, amount to a Russian demonstration of hostil ity to the German empire. Tbe Berlin Bourse is t-ensibly affected bv the prevalence of this feeling, but while the" full significance of these disturbing events is thoroughly appreciated, tbe information in possession of the Foreign Office does not war rant belief In the near danger of any abnormal development ot Russian policy. WORKMEN'S CONGRESS. Eight Hours nnd Many Other Concessions Are Demanded, Paris, March 30. The Workmen's Congress has adopted a programme embracing the fol lowing propositions: That eight hours consti tute a day's work; that the minimum of wages be fixed; that children under 11 be prohibited to work; that everybody declared by the Work men's Syndicate to be unable to work receive Sublic support; that masters bo held responsi le for accidents to workmen; that municipal butteries, bake houses and bazars be formed: that communes be allowed to borrow money without consulting the Central Government aud finally that every trade organize in readi ness for a general strike to vanquish opposing emploj erg. The Socialist, Allemane dominated the Congress. AN EXCITED TOWN. Another Attack on the House of Mrs, Jack son at Clltheroe. I BY DUKLAP'S CABLE C0MPANT; Manchester, March 30. The town of Cllth ero, Lancashire, is azaln the scene of disorder, owing to tbe excited state of popular feeling re garding the affairs of tho Jackson family. Not Mithstandlug tbe attack on the bouses of Mrs. Jackson and her sister, Mrs. Baldwin, on Sat uruay evening, the people remained excited throughout yesterday, and lat night again be sieged the residence lately occupied by Mrs. Jackson, breaking the windows and doing other damage. It tequired all the extra force that had been drafted Into tbe town to keep order, to prevent thebuildingfrom belug sacked. THE VATICAN'S DECREE. No Special Religious bervlce for the Keposo of Jerome' Soul. IBY DUNLAP'S CABLE COMPANT.l Paris. March SO. The Archbishop of Paris has decided not to allow any special religious services to"be held at the Cburchof St Angus-' tine for tho ropose of tbe sonl of the late Prince Napoleon. It is understood that in this matter the Archbishop'' is acting on a hint received from the Vatican, It being known that His - mfiwfa. MARCZL- 31, 1891. Holiness Is strongly opposed to ecclesiastical functions wblcb are liable to be diverted from the original design and. given a political rather than a religious character. In the present case be Is of opinion that, as the dead Prince chose to conceal his faith during bis life, his friends cannot complain if tbe church refuses to pay him any especial mortuary honors. But while no one service will be set apart for the purpose, it has been directed that all masses said to-morrow mornine at the church in question shall be said for the repose ot the Prince's Soak and in this way tbe Bonapartists and other friends of -whatever shade of polit ical opinion, will be able to choose their own hour for honoring bis memory. SURGEONS KEPT BUSY DRESSING THE MANY HEADS BROKEN IN THE IRISH FIGHTS. Two Jlembers of Parliament Sing Each Other by the Roadside Police Charge Bayonets on the , Fighters Sligo Town Hall Bef used to Both Parties. BT CABLE TO TH DISPATCH.! Sligo, March 30. The encounter yester day at Easkey, Connty Roscommon, be tween the Parnellites "and the McCarthvites was ,more serious than at first reported. Among the injured was John Pinkerton, M. P. for Galway. who received a severe blow from a stone that cnt through his hat and severely lacerated his head. A mob that followed the McCarthyites on their tonr through tfie Tieraragb. district attempted to break up the first meeting by throwing stones, on which the police drew their clubs and drove the offenders off the ground, knocking many down. The Attack was shortly renewed, more stones being thrown, the speak ers being compelled to He down in their jaunt In:: cars and to hide bebind their horses. Notwithstanding the great uproar and con fusion, tbe party finally moved on, and were abont to proceed on their journey and hold an other meeting. It wa- at tbe third Catherine near Easkey that tbe fighting was most severe. The police, however, were here, fully armed, and cbareed bayonets on the mob. In spite of this tbe McCarthyites were completely routed and compelled to abandon tbeir proposed meeting, the Parnellites following them for some distance on tbeir retarn to Sligo, keeping up a volley of stones. Michael Davitt and Mr. Roche. M. P., re turned frsm Sligo to Easkey by a circuitous route on Sunday night. Mr. Condon immedi ately called a meeting and dared Mr. Davitt to show himself. An altercation in the road leu to a scuffle between Mcssr. Roche and Con way, members of Parliament, and the police were obliged to separate the comnatantr. Quiet has prevailed in North Sligo today. Tbe aicCarrliyites continued their canvass and Par nell addressed meetings InSTieraragh The sur- Seons of Sligo have been kept busy today rcsslng woOnds received iu yesterday's fights. The Mayor bas refused to grant the use of tbe Town Hall to either party. ' " It some one is not killed in tbe election cam- Ealgn it will be a wonder. Tbe way in which lr. Tanner received the serious Injuries from which be Is now suffering is as follows: He was walkinc about tho streets with James Christo pher Flyun, M. P. for North Cork, disnlayins a largo blackthorn stick In a very ostenta tious manner. His movements attracted tbe attention of the Parnellite party, which thereupon began to groan and hoot. Dr. Tanner, in reply to an observation made by some one In the crowd, said: "I never sold my country." He was immediately seized and knocked down. The stick was taken from him, and as he fell bis. head struck the curbstone, which canned two wounds from which he is now suffering. Tbe London aYrvt says that the verdict In tbe Tipperary riot case is a t-erious defeat, for coercion and for Balfour. The jury was com posed ot 11 Protestants and 1 Catholic HOME OP OUTLAWa London Ia Now the Hotbed of All Classes of Refugees. IBT DUNLAP'S CABLE COMPANT.l London, March SO. The Nihilists of St. Petersburg are becoming dangerous, and the Jftotbed oftjjtuivovetaent has been trar(f r.ed So tins city, and much indignation is felt here in consequence.. Many of the leaders ot tbe Russian Nihilists have taken up tbeir residence here, as tbey bave been driven from tho Con tinent, since Switzerland refused to clve them .shelter. Tbe St. Petersburg papers are much 'excited, aud call attention to the fact that the Nihilists are seemingly working the English press, as several articles which alleged cruelty bv Russian officials have lately appeared; and these, tbey say, have evidently been inspired by the Nihilists In London. England is nnwthe borne of the refugees and outlaws of all the countries of Europe. Among tboso who have lately arrived are Genoral Boulanger. who came last week, and also Don Alves de Veiga, the leader of the recent re bellion In Oporto. A DOUBLE TRAGEDY. Terrible Discovery of a Daughter on Going to Her Home. rnr ddxlap'S cable company. London, March 30. A terrible tragedy is reported from Great Marlow, on tbe Thames, five miles from Maidenhead. On Saturday the daughter of a man named Cooper, who lives in a cottage on'tbe moors at tbe end of the town, on golig to ber home to make a visit, found her father and mother lying in bed, tho latter dead and her throat cut. Cooper w as severely wounded in the throat and also in the abdo men, but was still alive. The police believa that Cooper murdered his wife and attempted to take his own life. He is still living. TURKEY'S POSITION. The Eastern Roumanian Question Will Re main the Same. 1ST DTNLAP'S CABLE COMPANT.l CONSTANTINOPLE, March 30. The mandate which the Constantinople conference gave to Prince Alexander as Vice Regent of Eastern Roumanta, and which was transferred to Prince Ferdinand, will expire on April C An attempt has been made by the Russian Press to attach special significance to tbe expiring of this mandate, though there is not tbe sbadow of a doubt that the Sublime Porte will continue Its tacit recognition of the status quo. A LACK OP ARMS Prevents the Chilean Rebels From Strik ing a Decisive Blow. BT DUNLAP'S CABLE COMPANT.l Paris, March SO, Telegrams from Chile say that the insurgents are unable to stnke a de cisive blow and bring the revolution to a close in tbeir favor, owing to a want of arms and ammunition. On this account a recent attack on Valparaiso was unsuccessful. President Baltnaceda is aware of this weak ness on the part of his opponent', and predicts that the uprising will soon be put down and tho country become quiet. COMMERCE WITH SPAIN. That Country Appoints a Commissioner to Seal With General Foster. Madrid, March 30. The Minister of the Col. onies has designated the Director of tbe Financial .Department to represent 'Spain In tbe negotiations witb-Goneral J. W. Foster for a commercial treaty with tbe United States. ' Premier Canovas Del Castillo will give a ban quet in honor of General Foster to morrow. Among tbd cuests will be General K. Burd Grubb. the American Minister, and members of bis family, and Mr. J. G. Blaine, Jr. A SUBMARINE tGUN. Successful Experiment Made With It In the Lake of Cdmo. IBT DUNLAP'S CABLE COltPANT.T London, March SO. A very successful ex periment was made to-day in tbe Lake of Como with the submarine gnn invented by Signor Iselli. The canuon was sunk to a depth of 350 feet tn tbe lake, but, in spite of the pressure of the water, tbe projectile was fired with suffi cient force to sink a boar. The authorities baro decided to make further trials with a still larger gun. THE BATTLE OP PLOWERa Queen Victoria Witnesses a Pretty Scene on the River. Greece, March 30. Tho batthfot flowers in this town1 was witnessed by Queen Victoria and by thousands of visitors from all parts ot tbe Riviera. After the battle a torchlight pro-' cession was ordered In honor of the Queen. x- LOST HER IS MEIIC0. Eider Haggard and Wife Become Separated and Unexpectedly MEET AGAIN IN NEW YORK CITY. The Famous XoTelist Unabla to Discover Any Buried Cities. EFFECTS OF THE KEW C0PIR1GHT LAW .fPECTAL TELEOBAM TO THE DISPATCH.l New York, March 30. Mr. Eider Hag gard, that blonde and athletic gentleman who rediscovered "Cleopatra," nnfolded "King Solomon's Mints" and found "She," has jnst had quite a thrilling adventure of his own. Mr. Haggard and his wife went to Mexico last fall in search of adventures, and have just crowned a successful expedi tion by the interesting feat of losing each other way down on tbe Mexican seacoast, only to find each other unexpectedly in their hotel in New York. While there is a question whether this most romantic incident of Mr. Rider Hag gard's journeying through America will lor ni a thrilling episode in the new novel he proposes to write on the romance oi Aztec civilization In this country, it was certainly of grave consequence to the romancer him self, and this is the way it all came about: How They Came to Be Separated. Alter protracted wanderings through the wilds of Mexico, along rivers and moun tains so remote from the highways of travel that progress was possible only in canoes or on mules, Mr. and Mrs. Haggard reached the city ot Vera Cruz. Their plans had been so arranged that thev were to siil North along the Atlantic coast to NewTork, and while waiting for tbeir ateamor Mr. Haz gard took a little coasting vessel and made sun dry voyages np and down tbe Mexican sea hoard In search ot curiosities and traditions. There is a charm in those waters and among, those almost barDarous coasts wblcb 100 and even 200 yeirs ago tbrobbed with tbe wild pulse of incoming civilization, and glowed with the significance of the conquests ot the buccaneers that could not tail to bo greatly attractive to a man so keenly on the alert as Is the author ot "She." So it is not to be wondered at that his jour neyings absorbed bim so that be forgot the flight of time and the sailing day of his steam er. It is hardly fair to say that Mrs. Haggard thought her husband had been captured by bandits and was being beid for ransom; any body who bas been to the mountains of tbe moon in person as well as in opirlt could be readily excused for.aImostanv "mysterious dis appearance." She felt certain that he would turn up all right some time or other, with an other story, perhaps, so when the steamer City or Washington was ready to weigh anchor at Vera Cruz on ber voyage to New York, Mrs. Haggard got aboard of ber and calmly pro ceeded on her way. One of the Novelist's Secrets. Just what Mr. Haggard found that kept him so long he hasn't yet consented to tell. Perhaps some beautiful princess of Aztec descent, some patriarchal old priest, king or some charming senorita whos'e hacenda had escaped tbe pil lage ofthe coast barbarians came down to tbe water's edge and wooed him to tbeir sylvan reTeats, to whose course being in quest of adventure, be would undoubtedly have gone. At all events when he returned to Vera Cruz there was no sign of Mrs. Haggard or tbe steamer. That he should be alarmed was only natural. That bis Anglo-Saxon common 'sense should have come to the rescue and assured him that Mrs. Haggard was "not lost but cone before" was also, natural. It would ne a long time until another steamer and. a cood. jnanv davs t bforor3IrS.'Baggatd, were sbe on the1 City ot . yasuinion,couia.Teacu anoint at wntch he could commtrnlcate with ber by telegram. So with hope still tempered by a wholesome spice ot fear, he took to the railroad and cam o as fast as steam could bring hiin to New York City where he arrived Snndiy night. Not knowing exactly what day the City of Wasblngtonlwould land here, tbe great African story teller telegraphed from Decatur, Ala., to the office of Mr-Edwin 11. Tow. of this citv. who had bis tour iu charge, that Mrs. Hazgard was probably on the City of Washington, and that be would arrive by rail on Sunday evening. When be did arrive in the Grand Central depot, still in ignorance of tbe whereabouts of Mrs. Haggard, he was driven post baste to the Victorit Hotel, and there in the corridor by the parlor door, each utterly unsuspicious of the other's 'presence In tbe city or the bouse, tbe Haggirds, who were lost in Mexico, were reunited in New York, and tbe romancer's lit tle romance was ended. Tbey will sail for borne, by the way, on the Germanic to-morrow. Did Not Find Any Ruined Cities. "I didn't get as far South," said Mr. Haggard yesterday, "as tbe famous ruined cities of Yucatan and Central America, nor did 1 dis cover any ruined cities at ail. But having in mind the vague idea of writing a book on the romance of the Aztecs, probably a romantic novel dealing with life in their times and in tbis country, 1 saw as much of Southern Mexico and that part of tbe continent as I could. I went as far as tbe Province of Chia pas, and traveled considerably over 100 miles, about 160 in fact, on mule back up and down almost inaccessible mountain roads and in canoes alocg tho slumbrous surfaces of those beautiful tropical rivers. I didn't see any ruined monuments or statues, but I did make a thorough study, so far as possible, of tbe traditions and folk lore of that country dating back to tbe Azteic days,and put myself into as thorough rapport as might be with the spirit of tbe Aztec civilization." ' The healthy brown of Mr. Haggard's cheeks, his undunmed eye and heavy tramping sbows eloquent indications of tho success of his' journeyings. "As to the effect of English authors," he continued, "of the now copyright law which has been enacted in my absence from tbe country to take effect tbe first, of July, I can only speak in a general way, as I haven't bad time to familiarize myself with Its provisions. I think your country and all countries and authors are now to be congratu lated. Inasmuch as the United States now bas a regular copyrlsht law. It will, of course, be of great advantage to tbe producers, as well as the mechanical perfectors and makers ot literature, while about 50 Enclish authors will have their books put Into type and printed bere simultaneously with the process on the other side. It is not impossible that American authors will, by the difference in spelling between Kngllsh and American standards, be compelled to have tbeir books printed in London, as well as in tbis country. KILLED A MAD DOG. Two Women Mako Themselves Famons by Dispatching the Brnte. rUPICIAI. TELEOBAM TO TUB UISPATCILt New York, March 30. Mr. John JJ. Foil, of Ragle Rock avenue, West Orange, and ber friend. Miss Mattle Cbrlsman, who lives in Mrs. Fell's native place iu Virginia, and is pay ing her a visit, made themselves famous to-day by killing a dog supposed to be mad, which' bad attacked Mr. Fell's fine setter aud killed two of hor pups'. Mrs. Fell aud Miss Chrisman beard a great commotion in the rear ot tbe house at 7 o'clock, and running out they found the strange dog battling with the mother of tfie pups, tw o of which were lying dead ou the ground near the kennel. Miss Cbnsman seized a hayfork and boldly attacked tbe in truder, driving bim into a wagon shed bleeding from several wounds. . , Meanwhile Mrs. Fell raniotothe house and returned with ber husband's rifle. Miss Cbrls man stepped aside, and Mrs. Fell took quick aim at tbe dog and sent a bullet througn its head. One was enough, ber aim was so ac curate, and tbe dog streteued itself .out and died. Tbe bail struck it "fairly between the eyes. tyts.Fell learned to use a rifle In her girlhood days in Virginia, and became quite a famous shot, Mr, Fell believes that tho strange dog was mad, and he will tie up his dog to watch for symptoms of rabies. A SUICIDE IDENTIFIED. Ho Was a Wall Street Broker, Who Went Through 8750,000. ISPECIAZ. TELXQKAM TO TUB DISFATCII.l JSew York, March SO The man who regis tered at the Kenmoro Hotel in Albany on Saturday as S. G. Spencer, of Troy, aud who was found dead in bis room a few hours later with au empty vial that bad contained mor phine, was Washington Quinlan. a Wail street broker, who tailed last May, and a brotber'tof. William J. Quinlan, Jr.. cashletof tbe Cheml-i WM I f STRICTLY Iff IT THESE DATS. cal Bank. The body was identified by the brother, who went from his home in Brooklyn In response to a telegram from the Albany police. Quinlan was a son of W. J. Quinlan. the lace importer and one of the founder of tbe Chemi cal Bank. His father left him S750.00O. In 18S6 he purchased a seat In tbe Stock Exchange. Last May be was one of the professional traders who tried to keep down the price of stocks, whllo the big silver boom sent tbem up. He got caught 32,000 shares short, and on Satur day, May 2, be di -peared. After his business bad been closed f;e came back, but ba3 since been in Cfy -.V DEPEWAND FCTORS OF THE NEW YORK CENTBSC'ILL NO DOUBT BE rNDICTLrV" & The Grand Jury Asks Judge Fitzgerald for Instructions as to the Tunnel Disaster The Directors Bound to See to the Safety of Passengers. New York, Mtrch 30. Channcey M. Depcw was subpeanaed to appear to-day be fore the grand jrry as a witness in its inves tigation into tbe causes responsible for the colllson attended by death In tbe New York Central Tunnel. After Mr. Depew had given his testimony, tbe grand jury prepared a num ber of qnestions upon which tbey wanted in formation, and submitted tbem to Judge Fitz gerald. The Judge, after Iooklnr up tbe stat ute, said: "The statnte provides that the grand jnry may ask the advice of tbe Courr, as they are doing now very properly, and may also ask the advice of tbe District Attorney. And no mem ber of tbe grand jury has a right to put any construction of bis own on tbe law, or to take tbe advice of anyone but tbe Court or tbe Dis trict Attorney.' Now. what does tbe statute say in regard to this? It provides that a per son concerned in the commission of a crime, whether he performs it himself, or aids or abets in its commission, is a person for the grand jury to act npon. In relation to tbe matter of directors, which you are inquiring about at present, have those persons tbe control and management ot tbe roadf If so.it is their duty to see that the requirements of tbe law for tbe safety of tbe traveling publfo are re spected. Tbore 'should be no hesitation of the grand jnry to act upon the law as applied to them. "Any person concerned in the commission nf an act is a member of the liable party. The law says that some person shall be responsible. Tbose people control the management of this road. Tbey bave a clear dnty imposed upon them by tbe statute. Ir they have violated tbe statute an indictment should be found, and let me say that while it is proper tnat cases where persons of eminent standing in the community bave serions charges made against tbem, it is well carefully to inquire into all the particu lars, yet the law requires that tbe same law sbonld be enforced against tbem as against anyone else. If tho facts warrant an Indict ment, an indictment ahould be found." Judge Fltzzerald's words created some little stir in court. After be bad once more taken bis seat, a juror arose for further instruction. In answer to the questions of tbe jury, tne Court said that the directors could be charged with misdemeanor, as well as the corporation. There is not a doubt in tbe mind of any per son wbo was in the conrt room when the jury filed out but that a true bill will be found against the directors of tbe road. PRIMARIES WEBE A FARCE. Troubles Among Baltimore Republicans Not Settled at the Polls. TFTCIAL TIL20I1AM TO TBE DISPATCH! BALTiMor.E. March 30 Ballot-box stnffers had tbe call at the Republican primaries to day, and the natural sequence is that at neirly all the polls there were from three to four times as many tickets as voters. Whoever got possession of the polls first filled the box Then the opposition got mad becanse there was no more room, and threw tne whole business out of tbe window. Ibis occurred in several wards. "Brawls and fights were tbe order of the day. The patrol wagons were kept busy from noon nntil late this evenlnz. Blacks as volt as whites usedtbeir fists, and the State to-morrow will be several dollars richer because of fines. The whole election was a farce, and the trouble in the patty in tbis citv is no nearer a settlement than yesterday. Tbe result, as an nounced, gives tbe anti-administration faction the victory, bnt tbe Harrison wing will make a fight in the State Convention as tbe tatter is made up largely of antl-IIarrlsonltcs. and tbe Indications are that the President wilt not have .Maryland's support in tbe National Conven tion. A PEEPING T0H Drammed and Whittled Ont of Town by Many Indignant Citizens. (SPXCIAL TXLXOKAJC TO TOB DISPATCH.: COBAL, MICH., March 30. Alonzo Alns worib. known as "Peeping Tom," was caught peeping into tbe window ot a young woman's room. The young woman's father caugbt him at It and thrashed bim. This morning tbe citi zens told him he must leave the town within half an hour and not return. Tbey mur mured something about tar and feath ers. When tbe half hour was up. 60 citizens and boys, with drums, tin pans, whistles and other instruments, assembled at Atnsworths houso anil called him our. He lost no tame in leading the body ot citizens out ot town, via the railroad track, tbe whistles .and drums keeping time to his fleeting foot steps., 4 AN INCREASED PRICE. The People or Columbus Preler to Pay Well for Gas Than Do Without. tfPXCIAL TELEOBAM TO TUB DIBPATCR.I COLUMBUS.. March 80. The City Council to-night passed an ordinance granting tbe Cen tral Obfo Natural Gas aud Fuel Company per inii.Iort to Charge 23 cents per LOCO feet for gas. The advance is from 10 cents to 'Jb. Gas was shut off January IS, on account of tbe lim ited supply. It is understood the company will enter npon the work of sinking more wolls. The25-cent franchise is to last for ten years. Eighty-five per cent of the 1,200 people wlm were nslng gas before It was shut off petitioned for tbe privi lege of paying the advanced rate. BASEBALL AN ISSUE. The Q nestlon of Sunday Game the Chief One in Columbus Politics. ISPXrlAL TXLI6HAM TO TUB DISPATCH.1 Columbus, March SO. The Republican city convention to-day nominated Edward Pagels for Mayor. He is the ticket agent at tbe Union jailway station. Tbe ticket is fairly strong, but will be defeated because of the resolutions adopted in the Interest of rpform looking to Sunday and midnight closing of saloons and closing of theaters on Sunday. The Dsnidcrata will name a ticket to-morrow on a liberal open platform, with Sunday base ball as an issue, which will be forced upon the Republicans.1: ' DO YOU WANT A SITUATION? -- NTTMBEES OF GOOD OPENINGS ADVERTISED EVERY MORNING IN THE COLUMNS OF THE DISPATCH. THREE OENTa : ALWAYS ON GUARD. Fi!z3immons Had Plan3 for- Escape From AH Leading Citie?. PAPERS FOUND IN FAR1I HOUSES. lha Icrjsest Is Again Postponed Until ilnrphy Can Be Present. ANOTHER CHAEUE AGAINST THEd-ARKS The inquest in tha famous Gilkinjoa murder case iras again postponed yesterday for another week. It was adjourned be canse ot tbe absence or Detective Murphy. His wonnds Still confine him to his bed, bnt it is thought that by next Monday afternoon he will be able to appear in per son against Frederick Carrolton Fitzsim mons, the murderer. It was at first the in tention to take part of tbe evidence yesterday afternoon, bnt when it was learned that Mr.' Murphy would be able to attend the follow ing Monday it was deemed best to postpone it Thomas M. Marshall, Sr., attorney for Fitzsimmons, was present, and readily ac quiesced to the postponement, from the fact that he does not, for some mysterious reason, want his client to be seen, and the Coroner stated that if the inquest was com menced tbe prisoner would have to bo present. Jlore Time Needed for Investigation. It wasnlsocluitned that the Commonwealth, wanted more time to work up tne case, but this was denied. In tbe face of this, however. An Excellent JAkenexs of Fitzaimmons. County Detective Beltzhoover appeared over , in Allegheny last night and consnlted with several ot the detectives tnere on matters con nected with the Gilkinsoo murder. Tbe non-appearance of tbe desperado and his wife caused great disappointment. For ant hour before the time fixed for the inquest, the Coroner's office was tbe inecca of tbe crowds entering the Court Hou3e. All the space back of tbe oak railing was crowded with people, while inside every cbalr was occupied by wit nesses and others connected with tbe case. In tbe Coroner's private office was John F.Cox, Allegheny for tbe Clarke'. Charles Montnoth representing; Linra Rnowdeu and about 15 minutes after the time Set, Thomas Marsha:. Hr.. appeared Tn be half of Fltzsimmons. Amohg tbctw who ret ceived the greatest attention were Officers Mc Allister and Calvin. of Homestead, wbo arrested Fltzsimmons on the Sunday night after the tragedy In the lonely farm bouse in the hollow at Bull's Run The latter was the central figure. Pen Picture of Officer Calvin. Officer Calvin is a short man of slight bnlld. He is not over 5 feet 6 inches in height. His features are small, and he is the owner of a dark red bead of hair, with a mustache of the Lucy Fltztimmons. the Southern Wife. samehue.but of a lighter shade. Hehasafiurid complexion and a liberal supply of freckles. His eyes are sharp, piercing and restless, and, , in fact, be is a perfect picture of Detective) ' O'Dwyer, nf the United States Secret Service, save that tbe deep border of tatooing on the wrists ot the Government detectivo are want ing on those of the Homestead policeman, who bas won glorv for bimself by tbe plucky pare which be took in arresting the desperado. Although tbe crowd could not get a gttmoss of tbe murderer and bis family, THE DIS PATCH Is to-day able tn present tbe firt and only trne likenesses of Fliz immnns. his South ern wife and their child. Tbe cuts published to are from skotcbes taken by a Dispatch artist, and are perfect pictures of the innrdererand the members of his family. Fltzsimmons was a clever robber, always anticipating trouble from the police, and hence was most careful abut having photographs nf himself. None of his friends pos sessed a likeness of him. Even in tha various resorts nf the city, where be enjoyed, an acquaintance under his different aliases ' not one person possesses even a tintype. Had All Down to a System. . Although it has been claimed that Fltz simmons was just an ordinary crook, becanse he had not disposed of his booty, noted pro fessional robbers have been caugbt with tneir "swag" before, simply because the "-fences" refused to pay a fair price for it. An idea nf bis extensive 9 Lucy Frederick Fltzsimmons, the Daughter operations has been gained bv the detectives from a recent search ot the Bull's run farm bouse. He possessed books containing Infor mation abont every town of any size in this country and in Mexico, and in many places had pages of written matter pasted in, together wjtb liberal footnotes giving still greater information concerning numerous places. He also bas about HO maps, on wblcb ire marked routes of escape from different citle. The linesall run tMexlco or Canada. Each map contains detailrd information regarding stop ping places. By these It is expected that many of the murderer's old robberies will be discov ered, and it is believed the picture, published to-day will be recognized in other cities where the man Is winted for crimes. , Detective Paddy Murphy was visited at- bts home last night In Conltersville. He still look . pale from bis confinement and angering, bus Continued on Sixth pagt.J Sp fayy t-9" "ifrsM k!- in HiliolilTiilli OTlBsSsssVs; SISlMMjWi'' tetmiima ., &!