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f&&.- P1 -v 1 f J" iSMUBHa7BBiEeif & y' JF!K ' TvT-' THE ADLETS THE ADLETS ' ' 'W fF Increased In 11 months to Aag. 1, 33,923, or an average gala oflOO n day. Jtaeretued fa 11 moalks to AHg. 1, 33,923, or an average gala of 100 a day. p&tett llmtcftv FORTY SEVENTH TEAR SALISBURY OUT, GLADSTONE IN Only a Pew Formalities Now Before the Friends of Ire land Are in Power. .'A. CLEAR MAJORITY OF 40 j Secured by the Home Ruleraonthe Tote of Ko Confidence. . Joseph Chamberlain Leads a Bitter .. Unionist Attack on the Incoming: Gov ernment He Charges a Conspiracy of Ellence on the Fart of the Liberate and Predicts an Early Downfall An Effort to Create Dissensions and Discredit the Future Foreign Policy Gladstone Tersely Answers One Objection Els Friends Present a Solid Front on the First Important Test. London, Aug. 11 The Tory Govern taent of Great Britain and Ireland la at an end, for a time at least. ' Only a few formalities are now necessary before Glad stone and his associates assume control. The division in the House of Commons to night on the motion of Mr. Herbert Henry Asquith, Liberal member for the east di vision of Fifeshire, of "No confidence' in the Government was carried by a vote of 350 to 310. .This majority of 40 is the fall strength of the opposition to Salisbury and coercion, and gives assurance that the "Grand Old Man" will take up the reins with a re markably harmonions coalition at his back. The Tory leaders who hoped for dissensions even before the first test were again doomed to disappointment. This did not prevent the Unionists from entering a most em phatic protest before relinquishing their cherished power. The principal speech of the session was made by Joseph Chamber lain, the chief; of the dissentient Liberals. Great Interest In the Test. The House was packed when Parliament assembled this afternoon. Every seat was taken, and crowds were standing on the , floor and in the gangways. Among the dis-, tinguished spectators wer the Earl of Ca- j dogan, Lord Knutsford, the Prince of Teck, i the Dnke of Devonshire, Prince Hatzfeldt, ) the German Ambassador, Minister Lincoln I and other members of the diplomatic corps. ' 'When Mr. Gladstone appeared he was cheered enthusiastically. Mr. Joseph Chamberlain, who wore an orchid in addi tion to his usual garb, was also cheered fes he proceeded to his seat, and more or less applause greeted each notable from his par tisans. "When the debate on the address in reply to the Queen's speech was resumed, 'Mr. Chamberlain took the floor. He said that the Liberal "Unionists' influence was not measured by their numbers. In Parlia ment they remained an undoubted political foice, nor lessened by their opponents call ing them political apostates or an ill-starred abortion. He agreed that the issue between the Unionists and Home Rulers had been de cided for a time by the country, but when Mr. Gladstone went on to say that it was irrelevant to do anything more than expel the Government without asking what would follow, he must protest. The coming Gov ernment had been rightly described as a nebular hypothesis. It was so for the Unionists. A Charge of Inconsistency Entered. Mr. Gladstone was not consistent, for while refusing to explain his policy he gave answers in writing to Mr. Justin Mc Carthy's questions. "Was it not hard meas ures when 315 Unionists must not ask a single question and the Nationalists could ask five and get civil answers to them. Nowadays powerful telescopes forced nebular bodies to disclose their secrets and resolved them into component atoms. Mr. McCarthy must have the most powerful of these instruments. Mr. Redmond must wish to borrow it Laughter The present situation was unparalleled In English political history. Hitherto a vote oi want ot confidence in the Government implied confidence in the party re placing them. The present opposition, if intact, could put the Government in a minority of 40, but the new Government might find itself in a minority of 100 at al most the first breath of its existence. It was a strange position, so the opposition strove to stifle debate. Anxions .About the Foreign Policy. "What was the foreign power of the in coming Government? Parliament heard nothing on that subject The speeches of Messrs. Gladstone and Morley sometime ago had led many at home and abroad to believe that they designed an early evacuation of Egypt while they disapproved the policy of the Triple Alliance. .Mr. Morley (interrupting) I never touched the question of Triple Alliance. Mr. Chamberlain said that the position of Italy toward the allies had formed an im portant part of the speech of Mr. Morley. Continuing, he said he hoped that Lord Boseberry would be the new Foreign Minis ter. People had confidence in his policy, because it was opposed to that of Mr. Glad stone and Mr. Morley. Cheers. If Lord Boseberry should not be the new Foreign Minister, some morning they would awake to find preparations being made to evacuate Egypt, on which subject the opinion of the House had never been taken. He did not believe the democracy of the country was in favor of Mr. Gladstone's and Mr. Morley 's policy of scuttling. Hear, hear. But that policy might be carried out during the recess, to the gross injury of imperial in terests, while the voice of Parliament could not be heard. A Conspiracy of Silence. Not alone on foreign but also on many bnhie questions the Liberal sections main tained a conspiracy of silence, and he did not much wonder at it If Mr. Gladstone tried to satisfy the demands of the different sections of the party besides the Irish mem bers, the assurances given one section might displease another, and the displeasure of -one section might be fatal to the Gladstone Government Hear, hear. Tho taciturnity of two of the sections was exo ptionslly strange. Therejhad been I 31 "Welsh members returned pledged to the disestablishment of the Church. They seemed content to postpone the realization of the Welsh desires, but insisted that dis establishment Bhould have second place in the Liberal programme. But they had been beard in silence, Mr. Redmond declaring that the question must be excluded if it in the slightest degree diverted attention from home rule. All the Nationalists concurred that the Irish question must dominate to the exclu sion of British reforms. Hear, bear. The prospect of "Welsh disestablishment being thrust into the background was not prom ising. Another set of-members professed to specially represent a work day of eight hours for miners. Experience ought to have convinced them of the virtue of ex erting some pressure; yet they were also silent Trying to Incite Dis tensions. "Where were the so-called Independent Liberals with their programme of British reiorms nrsi ana nome rule aiierwaraf jar. Labouchere appeared to have been sobered by visions of coming official responsibility laughter, and so kept silent Mr. Glad stone had recently described Ireland as the Old Man of the Sea on the back oi Sinbad. The story told them that the way the Old Man was got rid ofwas that Sinbad made him drunk and then brcke in his head with a stone. Laughter. That was a process which might threaten the Irish party with Mr. Labouchere and Sir George Trevelyan in power. Hear, hear. How did the Irish view the prospect? Was the House not entitled to ask about the form of Irish home rule. "Was it to be a federal, colonial or a gas and water Parlia ment? How was the supremacy of the Im perial Parliament to be maintained? They had a right to get information on these mat ters before separating for five months. Here Mr. Chamberlain cited the declarations of Liberal leaders for the'supremacy of the Imperial Parliament, comparing these declarations with the demands of Mr. Bed mond for complete independence in all Irish affairs. It was remarkable, he said, that these demands were received with solemn silence by the Liberals above the gangway. Conservative cheers. ' The Question or a Teto Power. Mr. Redmond had said that there must be no English veto; that if there was any veto at all it must be exercised on the ad vice of Irish Minister. Mr. Redmond had also, claimed for Ireland full control of the land, police and judiciary just .the points on which controversy would arise in the House of Commons. Xet Mr. Gladstone had passed the question by without making the slightest allusion to them. If he had spoken out he could only have refused those demands. Cheers. If Mr. Gladstone kept faith with the Irish members he would offend England; it he kept faith with England he would offend Ireland. The singularity of the position was that if they turned the Government out they did not know that the coming Gov ernment could command a majority .of the House, and had no opportunity of learning the opinions of the coming Government. They had been told that the policy of the Irish party was to knock one Government out after another. If so, how could the Queen's Government be carried on? Hear, hear.' How long was thiB state of things to last? Hear, hear. How long were ducks and drakes to be made of British legisla tion? The task that the opposition had un dertaken was of herculean proportions. Theywere going to try to pull the union to pieces to construct a constitution Two Absolute Essential Conditions. The were two conditions absolutely es sential for such a task. First they must agree among themselves; next they must rely upon the moderation of their. Irish allies. They could, however, neither effect an agreement .among their own party nor place reliance on the Irish members. Con servative cheers. Divided among them selves, those they' sought to benefit began by dictating to them. Cheers. He asked the wisest among the opposition to give the matter serions reconsideration. Oh, oh. To the others he did not speak. He asked them to consider that what at all times had been a difficult question the supremacy of the Imperial Parliament had now become impossible. Hear, hear. They could not conceal irom themselves the fact that they would be unable to fulfil the expectations which they had excited; that their efforts were doomed beforehand to inevitable failure. Prolonged cheering. Rt Hon. Sir John Lubbock, Liberal Unionist member tor the London Univers ity, said he foresaw constant conflicts in the Irish Imperial Parliaments. The powers now claimed on behalf of Ireland would make her independent of Great Britain in all fiscal matters, and would work injury to both countries. Gladstone Answers One Objection. Rt Hon. Sir Henry James, Q. C, Liberal Unionist member for the Bury division of Lancashire, said that there was no precedent to sustain the incoming Gov ernment in withholding information as to the policy they intended to pursue! Mr. Gladstone interposing, said there was a precedent in the course pursued by the Government which assumed power in 1841. Sir Henry, continuing, said that there had been a full debate on Lord Melbourne's future policy. Conservative cheers. He supposed that Mr. Asquith had been se lected to move' the amendment to the ad dress because he had formerly demanded that Mr. Gladstone reveal his policy. In defending the Unionists against the charge of apostacy Sir Henry asked whether Mr. Asquith believed that Bright and Villlers had acted according to any but conscientious convictions. In.common fairness to their constituents they ought to know the pro visions of the home rule bill. Mr. Glad stone himself had taught them that it would be dangerous, perhaps destructive, to rely on the Irish vote, yet his majority was purely Irish. Mr. Chaplin, President of the Board oi Agriculture, then rose to speak, but was treated with sucn a storm of shouts of "Divide," "Divide" that his voice was in audible. Bard Work to Get a Hearing. Mr. Chaplin resumed his seat, but the Speaker called for order and, recalled Mr. Chaplin. The latter in his remarks endeav ored to show from past speeches of Mr. Gladstone that the task of preserving the supremacy of Parliament and vet giving Ire land control of her own affairs was illusory J were continually interrupted by ironical Irish cheers and renewed cries of "Divide," and the J Speaker was again obliged to "beg a patient hearing "for Mr. Chaplin. The House then remained) quiet until Mr. Chaplin said that the House of Lords would survive the attacks of the Morley crew, which observation caused an other uproar, Iastiug several minutes and drowning Mr. Chaplin's remarks. "When quiet was restored Mr. Chaplin offered to lay a sporting wager that the new Govern ment would not survive an ordinary session, which offer caused the House to break into shouts of laughter. Presently a friend placed a fresh glass of water on a box where Mr. Chaplin's notes lay and accidentally scattered the papers. The whole assembly joined the Irish in screams of laughter over Mr. Chaplin's dis comfiture. Mr. Chaplin himself complained that such a reoeption had never before been accorded a responsible Minister. The Crowning Test of Strength, The Speaker then rose to put the ques tion on Mr. Asquith's motion and was' answered with a thunderous volume ot ayes and noes from the respective sides of the House. The strangers having withdrawn from' the precincts of the Chamber, the. Speaker repeated the usual formula of put- J PITTSBURG FRIDAY. AUGUST 12 1892 ting the question, and was again greeted with sustained and vehement replies. The House divided at midnight. "When Mr. Gladstone returned from the lobby the whole Liberal party ro?e and cheered him. The tellers appeared at 12:25 a. M. with the paper containing the numbers showing the result of the division and handed the paper to Arnold Morley, the Literal whip. This was the signal for a volley of Liberal cheers andTrish shouts of "Mitchelstown," "down with Balrourism." etc., andi it was some time before Mr., Morley was able to announce the figures. The result annonnced was: For the motion, 350; against, 310. There was a fresh dis play of enthusiasm. The noise having subsided Mr. Balfour and the whole body of Conservatives rose, and amid prolonged acclaims,' Mr. Balfour moved that the House adjourn till Tuesday next The motion was agreed to. If to-night's proceedings In Parliament had not been invested with the historic in terest attached to the fall of the Govern ment the House would not have tolerated the protracted dullness of the debate alter Mr. Chamberlain spoke. But for some minor members of the opposition seizing a chance to get a hearing the House would have divided before the dinner hour. "With stolid patience and devoid of every appear ance of excitement the House awaited the decisive moment of the division. Features of the Night. The gravity of the occasion was seen in the crowds waiting in the palace yard till East midnight, the groups filling the lob ies and packed in the galleries within the house. For the first time since the night in I860, when Mr. Gladstone first in troduced home rule, chairs had to be brought in to seat the members blocked out of the galleries. For the first time in the history of the British Parliaments did the members muster their full strength within ten. The peers' gallery was well occupied. The diplomatic gallery was so full that Messrs. Lincoln, the Amer ican Minister, and Hatsfeldt, the German Ambassador, who arrived late, found seats with some difficulty. As the night wore on. members got rest less and interrupted every speaker with cries of "Divide, divide." They wandered wearily in and out of the house, and sent protests to the whios for a vo e without delay. But the" whips' difficulty was that there were several unable to arrive till It o'clock and the speeches had to be kept going under mutual arrangement till midnight In the lobby men beguiled the tedium by speculating on tne exact numoer ot votes tne division would show. Salisbury to Resign To-Day. At midnight every possible vote was within the call of the whips, and the voting commenced. The tellers for the amend ment were Mr. Arnold Morley and Mr. Majoribanks, and those for the Government were Mr. Akers-Douglas and Sir William Walrond. The members, after trooping to the right and left according to party, soon began refilling theHouse from the voting lobbies. The Cabinet has been summoned to meet at noon to-morrow (Friday) and . Lord Salisbury will leave at 1 p. M. for Osborne House. After formally resigning Lord Salisbury will remain at Osborne House for the night Mr. Gladstone will "see the Queen on Saturday. The representative of the Associated Press learns definitely that Sir "William Vernon Harcourt has accepted the post of Chancellor ot the Exchequer in the new Cabinet Mr. Gladstone has cooled toward his former favorite, Mr. Fowler, owing to the latter's want of energy during the elec torate period. 29 STRIKERS SUED. 'A Philadelphia Cigar Making Firm Ask for an Injunction. Phh.adei.phia; Aug. 11. Application for aninjunction against the striking work men was made to-day by Mange, "Wiener & Co., cigar manufacturers, of this city. It is charged that the defendants conspired to injure the petitioners' business by organ izing a strike on April 23 last without pre vious notice and without stating any griev ance in order to compel the employment of union men. Twenty-nine men and women are named as defendants, and also Cigar makers' International Unions Nos. 100, 165 and 293. The complainants ask the Conrt to grant an injunction restraining the defendants from mterferingjn any manner with the business of their workmen; to restrain them or their substitutes from going about the complainant's place of business or from threatening the company's workmen; and also restraining the defendants lrom plac ing pickets abont the works or gathering abont the boarding places of the present employes. A BURGLAR'S BOLD BREAK. Tom Burke Jumps From a Station Honse Window and Drives Kapldly Away. Chicago, Aug. 1L SpMial' Thomas Burke, one of the most desperate criminals in Hyde Park, made a daring and successful escape from the police station this morning. He jumped from a second-story window af ter prying off an iron bar, dropped 20 feet, was apparently uninjured, stole a horse and buggy belonging to S. Bumpus, of Armour avenue, and drove rapidly away. It the score of officers on his trail come up with him there will be a bloody encounter. Burke, as soon as he struck" the ground, rushed to the buggy, jumped in and lashed the horse into a run. Burke has long been a familiar character in criminal circles. There are 20 charees of burglary against the man, and he has" long been wanted. The most serious charge is the suggestion that he knows something about the murder of Saloonkeeper Dillon, which occurred 18 months ago. RIOTOUS BOY STRIKERS Sold Sew Employes Prisoners In the Keg Works at New Castle. Newcastle, Aug. 1L Special There is a strike among the boys employed at the Edwin Bell keg factory on account of a re duction ot wages. This morning the com pany decided to run the works without the aid of the former employes, and about 25 boys were put to work at noon. One of the boys was waylaid by the strikers and terribly beaten. This evening a crowd of at' least 200 men, women and boys assembled in front of 'the keg factory, and by threats kept the other boys from leaving tne factory to go "to their comes, btones were tnrown at tne win dows and threats made to do the new boys bodily injury. Mr. Bell appealed to the citv authorities and a police force was sent to the works. No arrests were made, bnt informations will-be made in. the morning. Ccenr a'AIene Miners Sentenced. Boise, Idaho, Aug. 1L United States District Judge Beatty this afternoon held that 11 of the Cceur d'Alene rioters were guiltv of contempt of court in violating the injunction served upon them restraining them fromterfering with the mine owners in the operation of the mines. The Judge sentenced the prisoners to terms ranging from four to eight months. Ten were dis charged. Art rrlxs for New, York. Munich, Aug. 1L The judges of the art exhibition held in this city have awarded medals of the first class to Mr. "Whistler, the English artist, and Mr. D wight, of New York. Medals of the second class were awarded Messrs. Dewincr and Hassenclude. pf New-York, IS He Speaks in Glowing Terms of the Sympathy for the Homestead jMen SHOWN BY LABOR LEADERS He Is Warmly Commended byMem bers of the' Advisory Board. 1 PBEPABING FOE A LONG LOCKOUT. Tie Federation Council to Ue'et To-Day and Outline a Defense. SUPf 0RT PLEDGED BY. A MILLION MEN Hugh O'Donnell and his young and pretty wife arrived in their home in Homestead at 4 o'clock yesterday morning. For reasons best known to himself O'Donnell en shrouded his home coming in mystery. He and his wife arrived in Pittsburg. at mid night on "Wednesday night They journeyed from Union station fo a livery stable on the Southslde on an electric car. They were then driven to Homestead in a close car riage. O'Donnell remained in the seclusion of his home on Fifth avenue nntil 4 o'clock, yesterday afternoon. He then went to labor headquarters and participated in the special meeting of the Advisory Board. The object of the meeting was to perfect arrangements for' a picnio in aid of, the strikers. Directly the meeting was over, O'Donnell returned to his home and re mained there until evening, when he at tended the regular meeting ot the Advisory Board and filed his report with that August body. ' After the meeting .adjourned O'Donnell made this statement to.the newspaper men: "Since I have been awfty from Homestead I have visited Toronto, Canada; Buffalo, Rochester, Syracuse," Utica, Lockport, Albany and New York City. Indorsed by the Advisory Board. "In all these towns I-met the labor lead ers and boomed the Homestead cause. My every move was made with the authority and indorsed by the Advisor; Board. I have nothing more to say." After a long and exciting debate O'Don nell's report was accepted by the Adivsory Board, and complimentary resolutions to O'Donnell adopted. It was also decided by the Advisory Board to send Dave Shannon and George Hatfield to Warren, O., tospeak at the big labor demonstration to be held there on Saturday night O'Donnell, T. H. Brown and Burgess MoLuckie were ordered to proceed to Boston at once. According to 'O'Donnell there is 8,000 in Boston which is to come to Homestead. The trio start East to-night A special meeting of the Advisory Board is called for 10 o'clock this morning. The main object of this meeting is to receive Mr. Gompers aud the other members ot the Federation of Labor delegation. "William A. Carnejr, the First Vice Presi dent of the First district of the Amalga mated -Association. .a!id" member of the .General Executive Committee of the Amer ican Federation of Labor, was in Home stead yesterday, preparing for the quarterly meeting of the Federation Council. To Prepare a Plan of Defense. The meeting was scheduled for New York, but owing to existing circumstances will convene in Homestead. The following gentlemen are members of the council: Samuel Gompers, President of the Ameri can Federation of Labor and representative of the Cigarmakers' International Union; Christopher Evans, of the United Wire workers; William Lennon, of the Tailors' and Culters',Union; P. J. McGuire, of : the carpenters ana joiners union, and Mr. Carney. The council will meet to-day at the labor headquarters in Homestead. Last night in conversation with a Dis patch reporter Mr. Carney said: "A boy cott on Carnegie is to be considered, and in terested in that are 84,000 carpenters, 100, 000 men engaged in bridge building and the operatives in ship yards where armor plate is made. "We are willing to bring about any kind of honorable settlement, if it is possible. But if Messrs. Frick, Lovejoy and associates are de termined on maintaining an aggressive dis position toward us and organized labor generally, there is no alternative left after having recourse to every other honorable method to bring about a fair adjustment of the difficulty but to meet them with their own weapons, feeling confident that with the resources! behind us we must assuredly come out victors." Contributions From.a Million Men. ."What are the resources?" "Now," replied Mr. Carney, "that a sat isfactory adjustment of the bar 'iron scale obtains, and every member of the' Amal gamated Association who will go to work in the very near luture has already inti mated his intention of subscribing 10 per cent of his wages, irrespective of whether they are 51 50 or $10 per day to the' Home stead relief fund, a substantial revenue from this source alone ram be expected. In the aggregate this would mean at the very least 9M,)w every two weeks, but I am going below in order not to be guilty of exaggeration. In the first or Pittsburg division there are 9,000 members; in the second, or Ohio Valley, there are 8,000; in the fourth, the Chicago district, 6,000, and in the fifth, St Louis, and the sixth, 3,000. .In addition to that will come the assessment, which will be levied on the American Federation of La bor, and the contributions from the Knights of Labor, which has already demonstrated its co-operation, not by resolutions, but by check. The law of the Federation provide that an assessment of 2 cents per week can be levied on mem bers affiliated during the period of five weeks for the assistance of any union engaged in a legalized conflict, and the assessment Is subject to renewal at the direction of the President of the Federation. This means, at any rate, 10 cents per head, for five weeks on almost 1,000,000 men." ' SIE0HG-W0KDED BES0LTJII0H8 Adopted by Two Greensville Amalgamated Lodges Concerning Homestead. GEEENSVILLE, Aug. 11. ISptcUO. At' a joint meeting of the two Amalgamated lodges, the following resolution was ad opted: WnKBEAS. The attitude or Carnegie, t rick & Co., In throwing thousands of American citizens out of employment arid engaging armed out-throats to shoot aown peaceable workmen Is dangerous to the constitution of our oountry. Whereas, 'Wnllo we are In favor of uni versal peace, we rejoloe tnat the Homestead workers reoelved their invaders Ina manner benttlng the men who have homes and rights to guard. Besolved, That we tender our sympathy and support to our Homestead brethren In this present difficulty. Seventy-six dollars has been forwarded to Homestead from here. Valley manufacturers Sfand Firm. YOHNflSTOWN.Ang, 1L TSpedaLl Lata this evening-a meeting of the Mahoning and I 0 DONNELL - TWELVE PAGES. f 5ay Public QpnedsA pub1c.trl5t'' J I S " ' ' MlSSnfc CLEVELAND, . PS Ol S)g ISV-?' JSPiP STEVENSON BEAD THE BIG LETTERS, Sbenango Valley iron manufacturers was held, all the mills being represented. It was the sense of the meeting to stand firm and to ask for a separate conference of the wage scale here August 17. ENGINEERS WON'T BOYCOTT. Grand cblet Arthur Says Their Contracts V 1th the Ballroadi Will Prevent Them From Keftulng to Ship Carnegie Ma terial Agreements Regarded Sacred. Cleveland, Aug. 11. Grand Chief En-1 gineer P. M. Arthur, of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers, was interviewed to-day concerning the reported intention of the Advisory Board of the Amalgamated Association to request all train operatives, including the engineers, to'refuse to trans port material made by" or intended for the Carnegie Company. "I have not yet read the newspapers," he said, "and therefore do not know exactly what the Advisory Board proposes to da We have received no notice of their desires, and even if correspondence were opened I don't believe it would re sult in a boycott for this reason. "The Brotherhood of Locomotive En gineers is under a contract with nearly every railroad in the country to haul its trains so long as the companies live up to the terms of theirsgreements. We regard these contracts as sacred and not to be broken ' under any circumstances. As a matter of course, there is nothing in the agreement which would warrant us in taking such action as you have indicated. My personal opinion is that the brotherhood will take no fiction." THE PINKERT0NS SUED. First Damage Case Against the Detectives Bronghtln Philadelphia Twenty Thou sand Dollars Wanted by a Guard In jured at Homestead After the Surrender. Philadelphia, Aug. 11. SpecW. The first suit in the local courts growing out of the riot at Homestead on July 6 was be gun this morning in Common Pleas Conrt No. 4 by M. W. Collett and W. W, Carr, attorneys for William B. Lelar, against Bobert A. Pinkerton and William. A. Pinkerton, trading as Pinkerton's National Detective Agency. In his statement of claim Mr. Lelar says he was employed by the Pinkertons as a watchman at certain buildings in the State of New York, to which the defendants "then and there falsely and deceitfully pre tended to be conducting the plaintiffj but of the precise location of which the plaintiff was not informed by the Pinkertons." Then follows the account of the Pinkertons' famous fight with the rioters from the barcres at Homestead on July 6. Mr. Lelar fell into the hands of the mob,' was kicked and beaten with clubs, sticks and stones and seriously injured. As the result of Mr. Lelar being forced to run the gauntlet through the mob he will be pre vented from permanently undertaking the severe manual labor to which he has been accustomed and for which he is only fitted as a means of livelihood. Twenty thousand dollars damages are claimed. Iron hall money In the Shaky Mutual Trust and Banking Company, hut Secured. Philadelphia. Aug. 11. It is learned to-day that Expert Accountant JohnHeins, who figured in the Keystone Bank case, left for Indianapolis yesterday with the record of proceedings instituted by State Bank Examiner Krurabhar against the Mutual Trust and Banking Company and a state ment of the company's condition as shown by the investigation up to date. "it is learned that on Monday Attorney General Hensel and Examiner Krumbhar placed Cashier Jueny Hayes" under oath, but the latter refused to answer questions, as to the names of stockholders who some time ago made good an impairment of 170, 000 in the company's capital. It was brought out, however, that $345,000 of Iron Hall money is on deposit in the institution, and it is claimed is assured. NO KEELEY SPEAK-EASIES. Bl-Chlorlde Institutes Mast Take Oat Gov ernment Retail Licenses. 0 Chicago, Aug. It The Commissioner pf Internal Bevenue, in consultation with District Attorney Milchrist, of this dis trict, decided that the various bi-chloride of gold institutes in this country must take out Government retail license, and they have submitted to the ruling, including the origi nal one at Dwight STABS AUD STBIPEB T0BK UP. A Flag Hoisted by Plttsbnrgers Torn to Pieces In Canada. Poet Stanley, Ont., Aug. 1L Special The stars and stripes unfurled with a Union Jack near here by a party of Pittsburg campers was hauled down auring the night and torn to pieces. BOYS. THE LITTLE OSES DON'T COUNT.- KERN ELL ON COKBETT. The Afflicted Comedian Imagines Thai Bis Contempt for Jim HAS CAUSED ALL HIS TROUBLE. He Declares the Pugilist's Manager Has It in for Him BECAUSE HI 18 BACKING EULLIYAN rSFZCUI. TXLXGIUU TO TBX DISPATCH. 1 Asbuby Paek, N. J., Aug. 11. The story of the mental condition of Harry Ker nell, the Irish comedian, as published ex clusively in this morning's Dispatch, aroused much comment among his friends and neighbors in this city, where he has made his home for the last four years. A Dispatch reporter who called this evening at the actor's pretty cottage in West Asbury Park found that Mr. Kernell had already retired. The reporter was. shown to Mr. Kernell's bedroom. Harry seemed to divine the newspaper man's mission, and without a word of greeting asked: "Do my eyes look sunken? Are my cheeks fallen awav?" The actor went on then in a ramblingin coherent way t6 speak of the story in The Dispatch and of many other things not related to it at all. During the conversa tion he said: I know where this story comes from. William A. Brady, the manager of Jim Cor bett, the pugilist who Is to fight Sullivan. Is responsible for all of it He is jealous be cause I have repeatedly claimed that Sulli van will knock Corbett out without half trylnp. Why, do you know what Solllvan dldt He sent me a telezram some time ago. which he asked ine to show Corbett. It read thus: "Friend Corbett, I am sorry, bnt I shall have to knocK you out in two rounds." I showed the dispatch to Brady, and since that time he has been sore against me. Kernell's Contempt for Corbett. Did you ever see CorbettT Why his shoulders are only that broad (here Kernell spread out his arms, showing the distance), and his arms are too short to reach the big fellow. I have offered to bet 150 to $10 that Corbett will not bo In at alt Why, Sullivan came down and spent three days with me the latter part of March", and when Comett -saw him on the street be Jumped on an elec tric car and made off. This last story is manifestly inaccurate, as Corbett did not come here until near the end of June. Kernell went on then to speak of his failure to appear at the benefit performance given in the Asbury Park Auditorium for tHe Catholic Church of this place. He said: I exDected to take part, and sent my music to the leader of the orchestra, but late in the afternoon I received a telegram say ing that my wife, Qaeenie Vassar, who is now playing in "A Trip to Chinatown" at the Madison Sauare Theater, was very sick and was not expected to live. Before leav ing for New York I explained the situation to the managers of the entertainment, and I thought they understood it. Then the comedian broke off again and re peated the expression of his contempt for Corbett aa a fighter when compared: with Sullivan. In answer to a question he said he and his wife had patched np their do mestic difficulties, and that she would come down on Saturday to spend the rest of the season here. He 'rambled off again then to tell of a horse belonging to his brother John, which, he said, had recently made a mile and a quarter in three minutes. The Comedian's Peculiar Plans. In answer to a question, he said he in tended to open the season with Tony Pastor on August 27. He would play with him two weeks, after which he would appear in the London Theater and then at Howard's Theater in Boston. He declared he had taken his money from the bank and added that he was worth 84,000, all of which he made on the road. Time and time again during the conversation he referred to Sul livan's prowess and Corbett's poor show. Several theatrical managers who were asked about Kernell's alleged break-down said they believed his mind to be unbal anced. One of his friends in the profession said: When Harry appeared at the Opera House here about a month ago he was very shaky. He forgot one ot nis little sketches that he has been playing for four years, and It be came necessary to senu ior tne manuscript. He has had considerable domestic trouble. I believe this to be the cause of his present ailments. Fred J. Long, manager of the Asbury Park Opera House, said he did not believe that Kernell was insane, and that the only ground for the story was in his natural ec centricities, unaries bmitn, nerneirs property man, said the story was absurd. John Kernell, the actor's brother, could not be seen, as he is now on the road with "The Hustler" company. Harry Kernell has acted rather queerly for some time, and at times would fly into the most ungovernable fits of temper. His friend and neighbors here have, however, like Manager Long, styled it "mere eccen tricity." Heated Phlladelphlans Cool OC. Philadelphia Aug. 11. Heavy thun'der showers shortly after 10 o'clock cooled th'e atmosphere. Three deaths oc curred during the day from the effects of excessive heat, .which reached a maximum I temperature ot 92 at 230 P.M. THREE CENTS. E, Lizzie Borden Arrested for the Murder of Her Rich Father and Mother. AS COOL AS A CUCUMBER. She Waives the Heading of the War rant and Is Locked Up. A GIRL OP WOX ffERYE AND WILL The Police Certain They Have Made K luitalce.in the Matter. A DRAMATIC BCEXE IN THE TEAGEDI CSFZCUX. TZLXOBAM TO THX DISPATCH. 1 Pall BrvEB, Mass., Aug, 1L The Bor. den murder mystery, according to the belief of the police, is solved. At 7:10 o'clock to night Lizzie Borden was arrested, accused of homicide. For one week the police and other proper authorities have labored un remittingly to fasten the crime upon the perpetrator. They believe to-night that they have done it The Iron nerve 'and wonderful self-control of the accused womac was never mora clearly manifested than when the warrant charging her with the murder of her parents was read to her this evening: This same woman, who yesterday seemed about to give away to her emotion, stood silent and motionless, without a tremor, when Chief of Police Hilliard entered the Borden mansion to serve the warrant upon her. Chief Hilliard tore open the envelope, unfolded the war rant and began to read. Lawyer Jennings, attorney for the sisters, rose and said: "Mr. Marshal, I think my client will waive the reading of the war rant" The Girl ns Cool as a Cncnmber". "Do you waive such reading?" asked Chief Hilliard of Lizzie. The woman was silent for a moment; then she turned to her lawyer. "Answer him," said he. "I waive further reading on that paper," she said. There was no false note in the voice, she did not falter and there was no trace of nervousness. She stood cold and silent for a second. Only her lips trembled. Then her jaws shut with a snap and she sank back in her chair. "You are placed in the hands of Matron Bussell," said Marshal Hiliard, as he left the room. Miss Emma Borden arose and turned to her sister. For a minute they stood face to face, then the olderwoman hurried down stairs, followed by Lawyer Jennings and Mrs. Brigham. Downstairs a great throngs urged to and fro. They filled the streets, choked into the hall, and even forced their way into the main room of the building. As Miss Emma Borden entered this roora the crowd blocked the way ahead of her5r , She stopped and clutched the arm of Mrs. Brigham, and her eyes were full of tears. A reporter approached her and asked her if she had anything to say. The Sister Has Nothing to Say. "What can I say?" she asked, plead ingly. She entered her carriage with Law yer Jennings and Mrs. Brigham, and was driven direct to her home. The day's proceedings began early this morning with a conferenf e between Chief of Police Hilliard, District Attorney Knowlton and Medical Examiner Dolan. This consultation lasted until after 10 'o'clock. Then Dr. Dolan hurriedly drove away. The inquest began at 11 o'clock. The first witness called was Mrs. Josephine Tripp, from Westport She has known Lizzie Borden from childhood. It is said she confirmed the testimony already given by other witnesses, and which shows that be tween Lizzie and her parents there was a feeling of unfriendliness, if not of dislike. The next witness, Colonel Sawyer, of this city, was one of the first people to reach the house after the discovery of the tragedy. He was questioned first in regard to the time. He was sure it was not later than 11:15 when Dr. Bowen came across the street on the run. No Love Lost Between Them. To the next witness, Mrs. Perry Gifford, the question of the hostile feeling said to have existed between Lizzie Borden and the murdered couple was put Her answer did not contrdict those of previous witnesses. Mrs. Giflbrd was followed by Mrs. Bertha Whitehead, a sister of Mrs. Borden. Mrs. Whitehead quoted specific instances where the alleged hatred of Lizzie Borden for her parents cropped out Mrs. Whitehead explained, among other things, that she formerly owned a house in conjunction with another person. The other person mortgaged her intetest and the mort gage was foreclosed. 'Mr. Borden bought it and gave it to Mrs. Whitehead, and established her title to the property. It was learned further that Lizzie Borden is said to have objected strongly to this, and to have blamed her stepmother for persuading Mr. Borden to part with some of his money. Attempts to Purchase Poison. After Mrs. Whitehead had testified, the District Attorney and tHe Chief of Police held another long consultation. At its close both men went to dinner. It was decided at this conference to summon Lizzie Borden before Judge Blalsdell at the afternoon session, and unless something unexpected prevented, place her under arrest The afternoon session began at 2:30 o'clock. Eli Bense, the drug clerk who told the police that Lizzie Borden had tried to nnrchase poison, swore to this. Another drug clerk, Frank Kilroy, was called up. Kilroy Is one of the witnesses by whom the district attorney is eoing to prove that Lizzie Borden actually did buy poison. - SB. CABYEB CRAVES 2I00S. He Challenges the Editor of a Denver Paper to Fight a Duel. Denver, Aug. 1L The famous Dr. Carver, of the Wild West show, has issued a challenged to the editor of the EtpvUican to meet him and give him satisfaction on account of articles appearing in that caper .criticising the doctor's show. The i& publican charged that there was unnecessary injury done to the animals during the performance so far given here, and suggested that the Humane Society interfere. No bloodshed has yet occurred, and It is not known what action the editor will take. IAMYSTERYNOMOR jyk :kA&. k AjSL.