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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1872-1963, June 28, 1879, Image 7

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Tho Pocasset Fiend's Example In
fecting th« Whole Coun "
. try, .
A Saloon-Keeper In Coessc, Inrt.,
Attempts to Kill tils Four
Children. '
Frifflitlul Situation of the Innocents
' at the Moment of Their
A Case of the Same Kind of
Demonoldtry In Georgia.
Two of tho Uehmska Mon-Bumora
Eacapo from Oonituoaioai.
Special I)l*palch to 1 he Tribune. .
Fort WaVnb, Tod., June 27.—There Is great
excitement at Cosmo, fifteen miles west ol
here, over the attempts of . a saloon-keeper
named Jerrey Owens to murder Ids four mother
less children, the oldest of whom Is aged 0. Ho
flrsc assaulted a son, aged 7, whose ear he toro
nearly oil, seized a largo butcher-knlfc ami
stabbed a daughter of 0 years three times, each
wound penetrating to the skull. She van hardly
survive. He took a largo, thick club, four feet
long, and beat all four children, the youngest
a babe of 3 years, until their bodies were lit
trally a moss of wounds. Ho is now In jail
awaiting trial, having been arrested just
In time to save him from n coat "of tar and
feathers at the bonds of tho enraged people of
Cutubeut, Oa., June 27.—A murder that Is
unique in Its atrocity has Just been closed here,
sa far aa Uie Court Is concerned. Tho facts are
these: Tom Jpneu, a negro who has always
borne a good reputation, was arrested a short
time since for a murder that had occurred In his
house. Jones had lately married a comely
mulatto woman, with whom ho lived happily.
The woman was n widow when he married her,
and had one.chllJ, n boy of obout S years. This
boy was very distasteful to tho stepfather, mid
frequently received violent punishment. One
Sundae night thu stepfather, mother, uml two
guests'were going from the house du'church.
The boy, as la the custom with negroes, wns
locked up In-the house to nwalt their return.
When thu company bad gone nboub 300 yards
the father asked them to excuse him, os ho find
eomo .business to attend to. He left
them#*, rbub.. Joined them -at • chureq an
ho»r lat€cv:>-Wlicn thu 'crowd -returned, 10.-tho
housu rtltlif .church, tho father .with--.them, ' they
’ fouild-tlld'liduso locked'Us before; On entering,-
they found the boy sltllng oU the ‘ hearth,
rounded by bits of flrn and coal, dead. A sharp
mark sliowed about bis neck, ns It he had been
Strangled to death. There wero evidences flint
there had been attempts to build up u lire about
thtfeorpso am) thus create tho impression that
lie had been burned to deal)). The scheme fail
ed; although tbo body was badly burned. The
stepfather was arrested and put on trial.- .Alter,
a lone hearing ho was found guilty of murder,
but was recommended to the morev of the
Court, which changed his sentence to Imprison
ment for life. His ease has gone to the Supreme
Court. Ills wile, who was tried os accessory to
the murder, was also convicted on thu first trial,
but has since been acquitted.
Tho Supremo Court granted a new trial to
Jones’ wile, which acquits her, but Jones was
convicted, sentenced, and appealed to thu Su
premo Court. Ills case will nut bo passed upon
this season, aa the Court bad adjourned.
Spectal Dltpafch lo The Tribune.
Galena, 111.,-Judo 37.—Tho examination of
John Ruegsor, Johd Murphy, M. McDermott,
Patrick Vaughan, William Owens, John Leader,
Jr., Ed Now, Asa Jones, uud Frank Currlgan,
cbargedvrltU riot and assault with intent/to
commit murder upon tho person of Deputy-
Marshal Dolan, of lids city, on*tho evening of
tho Otb, was concluded before Esquire Joseph
il. Barry this evening, who held- the defendants
to ball on tho charge of riot, each In Utc sum of
S3OO. • The proceedings wero held In
tho. Court-House, - which . .was packed
with citizens, many of whom express
the utmost ‘ satisfaction at tho decision
of the Justice* The evidence - against the de
fendants, In the minds of a niojorlty of those
who heard It. tended to establish their guilt bn
the charge of assault with Intent to commit
murder. Deputy-Marshal Dolan, who was - at
tacked by the roughs, was dangerously wounded
by a rock in Urn hands of .one of . Use villains,
and City-Marshal Shccon and Constable Metz
ger badly Injured by rocks. Thu address of the
Jloo. David tibccan, on Uio part of the prosecu
tion, was ono of tho most eloquent arguments
ever listened to In this city, .and the
most scathing rebuke of crlmo ever uttered
injtho Court-ilouse. Tho community has been
leirlbly oxcittfil over the wanton act fur which
the defendant* were arrested, and their severe
punishment Is demanded by the law-und-order
porUun of the people.
Special Dltsatch to The Tribune.
Omaha, Neb., June 37.—A special dispatch
from Kearney states that Burney J. Gillen uml
Barney Armstrong, who wero under Indictment
for. murder la participating tvlth' Olive ami
Fisher, now in the* Penitentiary for life for
burning Mitcholl mid Kctclmm In Custer Coun?
ty, escaped from Jail at Plum Creek'lost high I
by suddenly overpowering the Jailer, rhutn Ihov
took with them on. two ponies which they sidle
after getting out. They two rode one pony and
one on the other. Thuy struck out northward,
and, after ridingclffhtor ten mjlcs, they dropped
the Jailer and rode olf. ’Hie Jailor reached flnm
Creek ibis morning. Kelly, negro cook for
Oliver Gary, also under Indictment , for mur
der, and who was also confined in Uie Jail, as
sisted in overpowering the Jailer, hut Gillen
uml Armstrong refused to tnhe him with them,
and ho is yet lu jail, they having locked him up.
GlUeu waa Shcilt! ut Keith County, nud deliver
ed Mitcholl mid Kutchum to llio Olive crowd.
As yet no pursuit la being made. Gillen had n
revolver, which lie pointed at the Jailer, uml It
is supposed he nbtulnc’d It in 'an express' pack
age labeled “cigars,” which wua received und
delivered to him last evening by Deputy Hljcrlft
Valentine. Thu trial of Gillen and Armstrong
was to have taken place eomo tlmo this fall.
Mkhpuis, Term., June 27.—A special to tho
Avalanche from* Forest City, Ark., says: " Henry
Taylor (colored), who committed a rape on a
7-year-ola colored girl near Wheatley, In this
county, on the 18th ot last September, and was
convicted ot tho April term of the Circuit Court
at this place, was hung here twcuty-ono minutes
past 3 o'clock this afternoon. Tho story of
the crliuq Is as follows: Taylor was em
ployed-*by the girl’s father ,on a farm,
nud, being left In clrarge of the children while
the family attended church on thu day named
above, accomplished his purpose uu the child.
Re was aoutencod to -bo hung on thu 10th of
Mar, but was reprieved by tlm Governor until
to-dny. Every effort was made by Ida former
master, who doubted his uullt,'to obtain a com
mutation to Imprisonment, for life, hut without
success. Repeated interviews failed to elicit a
coofreslon. lie asecmled the scaffold with a
smile on. .his face,"'delivered an oddress
to the colored people, protesting his Innocence
juul cafilpg upon all to meet him In Heaven,
tears uud loud groano greeted hi* words. Tho
cap was placed over Ids luce. After a song by
he negroes, tiherill Parham idroog the trigger,
ills neck was not broken, and death ensued
from strangulation lu fourteen Thu
body was cut dowu ut aoveu minutes to lio'clock.
Tavlor hud been a Baptist preacher,.
I.iitlb Rook, Ark.. Juno Tavlor
(colored) was bamred for rape at 2 o’elode to-d&v
nt ForustCity. Ho protestedfhls inSSmto
Uio last. Death resulted fA«(i strungulatUmJ
Bt. Louis, June 27,—A special to the Poet-
DUpatc A from Alton, 111,, savsi Two harvesters’
were met by two tramps near Alton Junction
this morning, who attempted to rob them. He-'
Uslonce wua mode, when oqo harvester was shot
and kilted uhd both robbed.- The tramps fled,
«»d e«s now being pursued /by ft poaseof clt-
Special Vitpalch to 7A» TVf&una.
Duuugon, Is., Juno 37.—Considerable excite
tncut was created in tho city this morning over
the doings of a policeman named Pickley. Uo
entered the saloon of J. Berg, an Inoffensive
mau, and ordered him to close his saloot). Ai
this was the Ural time Uio police imd evdr inter*
fored, mid often passed some tlmo ln his place
long after that hour, Borg said heVosn’t ready
to ejoss up. This gut iho Irlsli up In Picklcy,
and ho set about to club his subject Into suhjec-
Hon. First he felled him to the floor back of the
bar with his bl|ly,' and when the unfortunate
fcllotr arose, ho Jflinmdd tils head against the
wall. The blood pouted from Ids wounds In
such quantities that every thread of his clothing
drenched. In a senseless condition ho was
carried to the calaboose, and left there to welter
and suffer In h!s blood-covcrcd dress. It was a
piece of cruelty unparalleled, ami po wonder It
aroused Indignation. Berg was, si Inst accounts,
lying tn a critical condition at Ids homo.
T-Otn, PLAT,
gofelat Dltoaich le The TYibune.
Krokuk, lu., Juno 27.—An analysis was com*
pletcd to-day of tho stomach of Daniel Brlcker,
who died at North River, on tho Han
nibal & SL Joe Railroad, teu days ago
under suspicious circumstances. Tito analysis
discloses unmlstnksblo ovlilcnes of tho presence
of arsenic. Broker's wife was su«Dcctcd of
being on too Intimate terms with Mathias Har
ris, and a shooting ollray grew out of the mat
ter, In which Harris snot Brlcker three limes.
A reconciliation was subsequently effected, and
everything wns supposed to he going on smooth
ly until Brlcker was attacked with .symptoms
of arsenic poison, and died. Tho suspected
parties will he arrested In the morning.
Wheeling, W. Vo., June 37.—This evening
Charles Daily, son of Jailer Dally, of this city,
was arrested as one of the men who committed
tho-daring daylight robbery of an Allegheny
(Pa.) bank some weeks ago. Daily’s reputation
hero Is not good, as ho was indicted by the
Grand Jury of this city ut the lust session for
convcvlDg firearms to n prisoner conveyed In
tho County Jail. Tho arrest was made by
Robert Junltlns, night watchman in the Second -
Ward, and a Pittsburg detective. Tho men
left fur Pittsburg this morning with their
prisoner, going to West Alexander by carriage.
San Francisco, June 27.—T0-day, at Cali
fornia City, Just across tho hay, In Marion
County, R. H. Moore, keeper of the Dupont
Powder Company’* magazine, located Uicre,
shot and Instantly kflldil A. Fulton, manager of
the works, and then blow his own brains out.
Tho tragedy was enacted m the presence of Ful
ton’s wife und children. Fulton hod recently
given Muoro notice he would dispense with his
further services, to which Moore’s action Is at
tributed. Fulton was a native of New York,
Special DliUxUcfi to The Tiibune.
Burlington, In., Juno 27.—1 n thu case of A.
W. Parsons, ex-Asslstant Cashier of the Mer
chants* National Bank, ox-Mayor and ex-Treas
nreroftlio School Board, convicted of embez
zling school funds, Judge Stutsman to-day de
nied the motion fur a new trial, and sentenced
I'ursouH to two years und five months In tho
Penitentiary. Parsons will appeal to Uio Su
preme Court, being meantime admitted to hall
lu $3,1)01). .
Special DUratch to Tht Tribune.
Fond po Lac, Wls., Juno 27.—Tlm Strong,
known lo all newspaper men hero as o corre
spondent, for tho Milwaukee JVhc#, was badly
beaten by n river boy named James Brown, this
evening. Brown,who has been arrested, thought
Strong Insulted him the night before.
Nr.w York, June 27.—James Dempsey, uow,
mid fur-twenty years past, Coroner at Staten
island, bos been convicted of perjury ‘and sen
tenced to the State Prison'for ouo year at hard
Jnbur. Dempsey presented to Uie Countr of
Richmond u hill of $13.50 for expenses lu bolding
uu inquest, and swore that tho hill was correct.
Special Dltvalch to Tri's.-xi,
White Water, Wls., Juno 27.—Marshal
Kinney attempted last evening to arrest thrtm
tmrglnrs, whoso arrival he bad been warned of
from Fort Atkinson. They pulled Uielr re
volvers on him. Ho rotlrod, and thuy scattered
and escaped. .
Bveeiat DUpuieh to The Tribune,
Janesville, Wls., June 37.—Last night burg
lars entered thu house of. Aid. W. T. Vouklrk,
taking a valuable gold watch mid-other proper
ty amounting to about SBOO. * Tho house of the
lion; Ham Richardson was also entered, - ahd a
small amount of money taken.;
San Francisco, Cal., Juno F. Jog
card, a resident of Biggs, Butte County, wus
stabbed lost evening and Instantly killed by a
tramp.- Tho citizens threaten to lynch him.
The tramp Is locked up.
Albany, N. Y., Juno 97.—Hilaire Latromo
vllle has been found guilty of tho murder of
Catherine Dunsbach, near Cohoes, on tho sth
of April.
New York, Juno 27.—Henry J. Bnelte, clerk
In tho Lighthouse Board, at Staten Island, has
disappeared, after forging Gan. Duane’s name,
abstracting S3OO from the safe, and defrauding
Staton Islanders.
Gathering Heirs for the Hyde Property—A
Trifle of 8150.000,000.
.Vein York Time*, June 23.
Ex-Gov. W. F. M. Arny, of New Mexico, has
arrived In this city on his way to England, bring
ing with him proofs of his kinship with tho
Jlydo brothers, whoie Immense properly has for
so munf years been a bone ot contention be-'
tween thu rightful heirs uud tho British Crown.
The Lord High Chancellor of England rendered
a decision this year la reference to the Hyde
estate, that lb la In tho nature of personal
property und not real estate, und hence properly
falls’ to the descendants Instead of reverting to
the Crown. Ex.-Gov. Arny has turned uplwenty
(l yo heirs beside* himself, and instead of trying
to limit the number by malntalng aileul of
seercev about tho matter, announces Umt ho will
endeavor to secure on equal dlvlstqn among
all descendants who eumu forward and dearlv
prove their titles. The value of ihlsf.prospcct
ivo windfall Is a trlllo of dISO,OUU,UOu thu ac
cumulation of score* of yours of interest and
Judicious Investment hr the Bank Of England.
What lutlo is known of thu original amount
und Its history is umbrseed in Uio brief state
ment Umt Thomas, John, and Humphrey Hyde,
irruat-grcat uncles of the oz-(iovcrnor, made
fortunes as East India merchants, deposited
them In thu Bank of England, uud died. By
some means or odicrull clew to Uio bonanza
was lost, but was recovered a number of years
ago, when Chancellor Walworth undertook to
truce tho genealogy of the llvdo family, and
brought out us the results of his labors two
largo volumes of 1.000 paces. Thu descendants
were found to bo scattered all over Hie United
State* from Maine to New Mexico, /fhosuwho
can prove their relationship, and are there
fore interested In thu ancestral estate, are resi
dents ol Ohio. Mississippi, Maine, New Mexico,
uml Nora ticotla.
Part of the evidence which cx-Gov. Amy baa
to support his dulm It thu bid tamllr Bible,
widen is nearly HX) years old, and contains the
origins) .record of the marriage of Elizabeth
ilyuu with Joseph Arny, as well us the entry of
the dates of tho births of thu children of that
marriage, the ex-Governur being the eldest sun.
Jlo speaks os confidently of Uie result id tits
inluslon to England ns If he already held bis
share In Hie palm of hlsliand. Everybody who
hu» ever known him wishes him success lu his
efforts to secure ihu treasure.
Ex-Gov. Arujr Is In bis 07tn year, and Is a re
markably woll-prosuryud ccutloman. Us proud
ly claims Um honor of bavins; shaken hands
with every President of tint United dlatcs, from
James Monroe down, ilu U a native of Gaortre
towu, 0,,C., but «lm*a hla 30th year bus in ado
Als home oil the Western frontier, and In tho
.heart of the Indian country lu the Southwest.
‘President Lincoln appointed Idm Governor of
New Mexico, to* fill Kit Carson's place, lu
tho eurlv years of ll|y Uebelllon, and Get).
Grant reappointed him w\i«u ho was ducted
President. Ho Is' InrmerJ miner, ecologist, und
ouiitiuuiian, and Is ueeolr inufresled In dm wel
fare of tiiu Territory whkh, ho lilts made his
homo for taanv years. Whenever ln» ;; makes u
trip to the Last ne ftrltifi* with him u''rdo col
lection of tho mineral mid vejtctdblß • curlovitlus
of New Mexico. On’lilslrlp ho addß'<T**io hla
list, and, opeuln-' hia value, he exhibited a
frog, which has boon in bis possession
fur six months, has been fed liberal! r-on noth
ing but air and water, amt Is as llvelr ns the
socclmcn which Murk Twain has Immortalized.
A dropof water was placed on tds tall umi It
started him on a quick pace up the leg of chair,
near which tie hod ncen dozing In the petrified
shell of «ti oyster which the cx-Qovornor had
picked up at the ton of one of the Rocky
Mountain peaks. “That animal Is going to
England with me,” said the cx-Oovtrnor, pick*
lug him up and placing him In Ids valise beside
on Immense iniwle-kulfc. 'Hie howle-knlfc.
When opened, displayed a Pintle ten Indies In
length, and Is what Is known as n “ five pound
howlc.” It weighs hut a lew ounces less than
live le destined for the Smithsonian
institute and has a history. When Nicaragua
Walker, " the array-oved man of destiny,” was a
student at Bethany College, Virginia, ox-Qov-
Arny was decretory of the Hoard of Trustees,
ills hen-roost was robbed by Walker and several
chums one night, and they used this knife,
which belonged to Walker, lu chopping oil the
chickens’ heads. Walker forgot to take it when
they left the scone of slaughter, and it was
found by the ticcrctarv, who bus ever sluee pre
served it. Walker was afterward convicted of
the theft, mid was etnellod from the college.
Another historical idle which ux-Gov. Arnv has
. usb given to the State Historical Society of
Cutises Is a revolver width John Brown carried
in the turbulent days ol 1356 in Kansas.
Among his mineral curiosities are specimens
of tulphurcts of silver, gold, copper, lead, and
Iron, strips of mien as large and ns clear as
ordinary paucs of window glass, pctrlfleii shells,
amolia or native washing soap, from which, bo
explained facetiously, can he made a lather that
will raise the hair ou me baldest Head. Cali
fornia diamonds, better known as garnets,
opals, emeralds, etui quantities of turquols
which hud been collected among the spurs of
the Kooky Mountains.
Cox Again Telling tlio Story of Ills Crime.
Ken York Sun, Jiint'2't.
"Now tell me all about tho murder,” the
Sun reporter said to Cox, " What had you been
doing on Tuesday, the 10th lost. I”
With apparent good humor tho colored man
began tho long story.”
" 1 had been to work,” sstd he; " I had lAen
doing a little carpenter work, and bad been lay
ing carpets. Oao place where I did a Job was In
Fifteenth street, No. 12, Ithlnk;onyway I made
$3, and wcut home at 0 o’clock, tired out. 1 laid
down and slept until about 10 o’clock at night.
Theu 1 gotup and walked In Sixth avenue, where
1 saw Officer Scbmlttbcrgcr talking to a mau on
tbo corocr of Thirty-sccoud street, and 1 also
rambled along In Madison avenue, Filth avenue,
and at last got to Forty*secoudstrcetnnd Broad
way, and from there reached Dr. Hull’s house.
The street was quiet. Acker, Mcrroll, and
Coadlt’s watchman was not lu sight. Then
1 thought of robbing the house for the first
time. I ran up the stoop and tried a key that
1 had, but It would oat work In the lock. It
broke and I filing it away right In the street In
front ot the door. I dtsromembcr rackly when
I found tliat koy or how I -got It, but I thought
may bo it would fit the door. Well, 1 give up
all idea of robbing (be house, but as I come
down tho steps I seen the light from the street
was shining strung on the window, and I seen
that the catch on the window was tying along
side of the glass Insttd of sticking out, as It
should. 1 climbed over the railing of tbo stoop
and tried the window. First i pulled the upper
part dowu. Then I pushed It up again, and
pulled up the lower part.”
The prisoner, us ho told this talc, talked easi
ly, pronouncing each word deliberately and
with the monuor of a person anxious that his
hearer should gain exact Information, and
should understand It thoroughly os the story
proceeded. All the lima ho was polite and mod
“ When I pushed up the window,” ho contin
ued, "i first looked around, and, seeing no one
in the street, 1 stepped Injnustlly, am), pulling
down tlm window, 1 locked it. There wan a
stand and In that a big vase lu the window,
uml these I pushed aside. 1 stepped right
Into the room, and I guess I stood
still full two minutes. As 1 stood there
1 heard heavy breathing. It grew on mo as I
listened, until 1 felt sure It was a mau, and that,
Unit mau was right In the next room. I wasn’t
a bit afraid. IVbat had 1 to be afraid of! I
didn’t mean to harm any one. I meant to get
the Jewelry and go right away. 1 did a good
deal of thinking. I knew Mrs. Hull usen’t to
sleep down stairs, bat it seemed to me 1 had
beam she was sleeping down stairs at this
time. 1 crept soltly to tho sliding doors be
tween tho front room and the dining-room.
These doors were closed. 1 shoved mein opart
the distance of throe Inches. 1 lit a match, and
Us first Haro lighted up tho dining-room.
Clothes wero lying there, and I was afraid
the breathing was there, i closed the sliding
doors softly, walked'back to the parlor door,
opened Uio front doors such a little ways Una
no one could see they was open, and went to
Urn dining-room hall-door. 1 opened that, lit a
match, and saw that tho breathing was In the
little back room. I began to look for what 1.
wanted iu the bureaus, but didn’t find anything.
1 hoard the lady moving In bed. 1 lit the candle
1 bad with mo ami held It to the doorway, so
that all jta light went ou the bed ami none of It
went on to rny face. I seen the lady, and knew
who she was. The light troubled her, mid 1
seen she was going to wnko up. I sprung ou
the bed mid pinioned her.”
Then followed Uio stoiy Uiat has already been
published. Close questioning led to on elabora
tion of some parts of It. He opened tho little
glass door by tbo bedside to hear whether any
one stirred la the house. When she tabled, he
closed this door to tho position In which he
found it—three Inches open. His face was dose
tellers. She said: '• Who Is 1:1” He replied:
"Thu Doctor.” She pressed her hand on his
face and screamed. Ho stifled the scream, and
It ended In a groan. In a low voice she man
aged to say: “Tukowbul you like, hue don’t
murder me.” Ho put his mouth even nearer
to her car, mid replied, os ho says, “ in a gentle
voice:” “ 1 ain’t agoing to bun you, madame.”
Cox says he was In the house but thirty-live
minutes, and ho thinks he entered at midnight.
The police have witnesses that place Uio time
more accurately. Mr#. Fitzpatrick wrote to
soma ono in Dr. Hull’s household that she was
awake mid ill In bed, and was attended by a
nurse. She Heard Mrs. Hull scream, and heard
the moaning that followed. The nurse said it
wss u eat, and advised Mrs. Fitzpatrick to take
her medicine. Bho looked at the clock. It was
just 3tn the morning. A doctor overhead, and
a person that had returned late from Uie the
atre, corroborate this.
Cox declares Unit when ho was rifling the
trunk ho thought Mrs. Hull was “tooquiet.”
lie feared she was going Into another fit of
fainting, and ho says she fainted when ho snoko
tuber, iio remembered Uio cologne bottle In
Hie dining-room. ilo k bathed her forehead with
cologne, look, the bandage oil her eyes, and
lighted a match to look at her. Thu cologne
flamed up, mid ho put out the fire with his open
hand. Jlo poured tce-wator ou her puck, mid
rubbed It with his hands. tiho was breath
ing slowly mid very peculiarly; her heart
was beating very rapidly; her limbs moved.
He carried no arms of any sort, and had
nothing at hand In the rooms for defense or
murder. He did not leave the front doors
open, neither did lie shut them tight. That
would have made a uolao. Leaving Mrs. Hull
breathing, and, us he thought, "coming to,”
ho left the house rapidly, bringing the frost
doors together gently behind him. He sup
poses that the wind blew them open. Ho wont
to his homo In- Thirty-sixth - street,
wearing his overalls and common clothes,
but attracting no attention. Bo laid
Uie plunder on his hpd, and
looked at U lover and over again. He thinks
Umt he spent half an hour thus employed.
Then he went to sleep, and "slept good all
night.” The next day he walked around town,
and during tho day he bought the shoes be now
wears. They cost $3. At night— this was
Wednesday, Uie lltn—ho was at tho lileecksr
street house, where Bella Johnson lives. He
has known Holla a long while, and at first used
to caution her to bo a good girl; hut ho after
ward took her to the house of Dr. JUcli, where
she passed as his wife.
" 1 seldom go down in the neighborhood ol
the Bleeckor street house,” said Cox, *• because
the colored people Uicre are violent, rough peo
ple, and I don't want nothing to do with such
people. I went to bed. Bella was going out.
She seen Uio lady’s watch mid long chain, uml
asked mo for them. I told her 1 couldn’t give
them to her, but 1 would lend them to her. tine
put them and the rings on, and went out. tiho
visited round In the neighborhood. She didn't
know what tho things was, or how I got ’em. 1
told her 1 bought 'em second-hand. I stayed
till morning.”
it was in the morning (Thursday) that ho was
told of the murder by tho Eighth aveuue car*
driver. He savs: " when bo said the IttJy was
dead the blood rushed up to ray head Hue it was
shut I hero by a cannon. Mv heart beat so as to
bo heard teu feet away. It was the Hist fear 1
had kuuwn. it seemed to me tho maifc must
suspect me.” I
"How much money did you get by the rob*
berv, altogether)” the reporter asked.
"Well, I gut $33.50 tn money,, S3O on the
cluster ring In Now York (Bella pawned it for
me), $1.50 for (he cameo sot and the lung chain
from titeruoerg, $lO (or thu solitaire ring from
Cohen,—about |*JO, that’s all.”
"And how much have vouuut now)”
" Ob. I ain’t got anr money now.**»'
" What do you think will ho dond with you!”
"1 supnuiu nicy’ll hang me,” sakl tho pris
oner In his usual lone of Voice.
“ Do you tnlnk sol”
“Yes,” replied the murderer, "l i’poss so.
f know what do law says. It says I took a life,
and do penally Is death. J wouldn’t be be
lieved If I said to the low that 1 didn’t mean to
kill her—that I wouldn’t hurt her for anything.
The law rays I shall be hung, and I suppose I
wilt. 1 don’t want to die that way. 1 don’t
see how I will he able to stand It. I never
could sum! such tilings.' When I was In tho
army, I was detailed three times to witness
exeentions—all of them hangings/ 1 didn’t see
"You turned your head away!”
" No, salt; 1 simply didn’t go. Twice I was
very severely punished for not ’baying orders,
hut I couldn't stand the sight, and nothing
could make me. I couldn’t never bear seeing
anr ode in pain,—never. 1 never hurt an in
sect purposely.” 1
“ You were arrested coming out of church,
where yon heard a powerful sermon on Hell.
Did Umt Impress you. In such a manner Uiat you
felt better to confess!” : *
"No; 1 don’t ’elder that tbe sermon pressed
ou mo at all. You don’t seem to remember that
Igo to church always; I always have. My pas
tor w.tll he ’stonlsned when lie hears of this.
No; that sermon didn’t seem to worry me. I’m
used to ’em. But did you know about my
dream! I call it u arcam. 1 don’t know what
It was,—lt was a kind of feeling, 1 guess.’’
" Why, coming hack from Now York on the
‘dollar boat,’ I was up afl night. 1 was a listen
ing to some young fellows—white men—a sing
ing on the deck. I listened to them till very
late, and then I came lo mid went to bed, and 1
noticed [ didn’t sleep. I was kinder restless
like. Well, all of a sudden 1 seen myself, ami i
seemed to see a crowd. They was very angry,
ami they had bold ol roe. That’s all 1 seen,—
Just this crowd. Everyman In the crowd was
a strange man. their faces wns strange to roe,
except this gentleman (Detective Scbmlttber
gcr). He was there. lie seemed to have bold
of me.” T
“ You were frightened,” the reporter sug
" No, sir,” replied Cox, " 1 wasn’t frightened,
’ccpt that one minute when the car-driver asked
me did I ecu Unit thing In the paper about Mrs.
Hull being murdered. That was the only time.
I’ vo slope well and ate hoartr and felt all right.
Don’t you see, It’s dlitercnt than If 1 meant to
kill the lady. Then 1 might have felt bad; bat
1 didn’t have no idea of ever hurting her. You
seen her, did you! Well, then, you know I
didn’t bruise her nor bit her nor leave
no scars. If I had gone to hart any one I’d
have carried something lo do It with. I went
without nnv weapon or anything. Why, they
say her Ungers were torn where I took oil the
rings. Now them rings came oil easy. I bad
long nails,—same ns now (they have not been
cut), mid I Just picked them rings olf easy. My
nails must have scratched her. Since I was ar
rested I haven’t been so comfortable. I w&a
afraid some one would try to kill me In Jail In
Boston. I was afraid of CapLWlUlaQiß. 1 heard
so much against him. But I never felt any hor
ror or any feeling that I dune any other wrong
than robbing the lady.”
Caul. Williams was again watching the negro
closely. “ Toll me,” said he, “ bow you killed
her and how yon bound her to tho bed. ‘ You
tied her down first!”
" Yes, when she fainted,” the colored man re
plied. “ 1 held her down with ’my knees, and
fust rested a littlo on her chest. 1 had one bund
over ber muutb mid nose, uud 1 took up tho
sheet uml held it in my other band while 1 tore
it with my teeth. I out Umt bandage around
tier mouth, she a-shaklug ber head one side and
Uie other.”
•* Did you take the bandage oft her eyes when
you lit the mutch and tho cologne flamed up!”
the Captain asked. '
••No, sail,” thu negro replied; but he caught
sight ol a peculiar irlanco the Captain directed
towards another olllcer, and lie added: " I duu
no: mobbu 1 took the bandage oil her eyes. I
was excited uml was working quick, und 1 don't
jus’ ’zactly ’member. I; know I tore off two
bondages with my teeth, uud put one oa her
mouth uml onu on her eyes.”
"How did that dress gel on her neck!” tbe
reporter asked.
“Dress!” the negro .repealed; "I don’t
know nothing about no dress.”
“ But ono was around her neck,” the reporter
“Well; then,” Cor refilled, “It must have
been that dress what fell down. Something
Umt was.a hanging up fell down, I-remember.
Guess Uiat must have been it.”
“ You tied her elbows first and then ber
Impd* afterward,” said Copt. 'Williams.
" Yos, sail, so I dld;”roplled Cox.
" You had to roll her over to tie her elbows,”
the Captain added. » ,l
“ No, salt,” replied Cox. •. "You see she wasn’t
a layhi’ straight dowu on her . back. She was a
little to one side, undT, slipped the bandage
under her. und got her'filbows tied that way.
“ You tied her elbows with some suspenders,”
said Copt. Williams. ■ -v
“Did II” the.uegro 1 replied; “did II” He
scorned pleased to remember Uie little details.
“Wbe.'c did you get those suspenders!” the
Captain atked.
“I idektd them up from tho floor.”
"Did you tie ber wrists with the same stuff as
tho oilier bandages were made of!” tho Captain
“Yes, sab; tbo same stutf,” the colored man
replied. It was evident'the Captain knew hot
" How about that knot ou the ankle nearest
the duorl You bad to go outside to tie that,
didn’t you!”
"No, sab.” replied tho colored man; "I tied
that while 1 was on the bed.”
“ But U was an outside knot,” said tho Cap
*> I don’t know nothin’ about that,” said Coz.
“ 1 know I tied it while she was a-struggllog,
ami I was ou the bed.”
. "No, voadidn’t,” said tbe Captain sternly.
“ She was not stirring when vou tied her. The
limbs showed that. Thera was not a bruise or
mark of the bandage on bur. She sever moved
after she was tied.”
“ Yes, sir,” said the negro, as If patiently en
deavoring to make the story as clear as possible,
and betraying no agitation; “her logs were
moving up and down, up and down, after alio
was tied. I know ; Uio bandages were loose.”
But thu Captain did not bellevo Uio man.
“Did you light the candle you hod In your
pocket wncu Uio cologne on her face caught
the!” CapU Williams aked. (Uwfil bo remem
bered UiutcumllO'irrease was found on thosleovo
of Mrs. Hull’s nightdress.!
“No,sab,” replied the colored man. "I lit a,
“You lighted a good many matches in ber
room,” said the reporter.
“No, sab,” Cox replied. "Idon’b think I lit
more than one.”
" Many were found,” the reporter sold.
." Was they!” Cox asked, apparently Interested
“ When did you use the pillow!”
"1 didn’t u*o no pillow,” Cox replied.
“ But one was found with blood on It!”
" Was U! I don't know nothing about that,”
said Cor.
In spite of these discrepancies In the colored
man’s story ot the murder, the detectives, who
Uud been hit companions for two days und
nights, believe him to bu telling the truth, una
thev think it only natural that he should forget
the minor details. They have heard hfs confes
sion over and over again, [the reporter heard
it two or three timua.J Yet they have never
caught Jilin omitting or adding details, or con
tradicting tho original story.
Two Departed Spirit* Joined Id Dlatrlmohy
Id tho Other World—Tha Wedding Supper
—The Urlde uud Groom UotU In Attend
Special lo Si. Lout* Hrpublican,
Lbavhmwohtr, June 2d.—Soc'ety and those
who have a faith in spiritual manifestations are
all agog over a seance that was hold lo this cilv
last Friday evening, that puts everything else
lu Uie shade. To bo particular and give a full
account of (hose wonderful proceedings, It must
Qrst ho slated who the parties orq.
It fa swell-known fact that Cot. Isaac Eaton,
member of the Democrat lo National Committee,
and formerly Land Commissioner of the Han
nibal & Hu Joe Railroad, Is a Spiritualist;
In fact, it has now become a mania with him,
ami all his luck, good or Dad, comes from
the departed dead. Mrs. Katoa, his estimable
wife, is also a strong believer, and they have
made frequent trips to Memphis, Mo., to Inter
view the famous l*rof. Mott to try uud further
their researches. Col. Eaton U as linn in bla
belief of haying received messages from the de
parted, ami having seen and. conversed with
them, its hu-ls sure that the sun rises ami sets.
In several of his numerous visits to Mott he hss
seen und conversed wlthihl* daughter Kstle.
who died st the ago of B weeks, uud who has
been u member “of die angel hand " fur thirty
years. During bis last visit she told him that
she was soon to he married, and that Rcnjauilu
Pierce, a s-m of ex-Frusldeot Fierce, was to ho
her husband, She stated l - Uml the wedding
would take place ou the JJOtUoI June lu (he
spirit-laud, and asked tliafc lie make the neces
sary arrangements for aiweddlng-suoper, und
sbu uud uer hustund would visit them during
the evening. The Colons! was only too clad to
spare neither pains uor expense to further the
wedulng arrangements, und so a closet lu
the bouse was trubsformed luty a cab
inet tor the uvcomtaodullou of the
medium. Prof. Mott anil wife,
of Memphis, Dr. Hooter, ot Kansas Cllr, Col, ■
11. ]), McKay, late President of lliu Alliance
IJfp-lnsuranco Company, mid Mrs. McKay, of
tills city, find the Immediate members of Mr.
Koton’s family were thu quests nt this wedding
supper. I'rof. Mott took his place In the cab
inet; the table was spread, two covers being laid
for the bride ond groom, nn elegant bouquet
being placed beside their plates. After (lie
guests were seated the medium announced that
thu bridal party had arrived. The guests one
after another arose from the table and went to
the cabinet, the lady and her husband there be
ing presented to tneni. They both appeared
very distinct and life-like, and both entered
heartily Into the general conversation. After
this ceremony was over the bride and groom
walked out of the cabinet. The bride wore a
heavy white satin dress, with flowing tell and
orange blossoms. The groom was attired In the
customary black, with a button-hole bouquet.
Alter receiving numerous congratulations,
the bridal party bade their friends good-by ami
departed, so to speak, for Uieir celestial home,
saving that flier would call often.
This matter lias been obtained from parlies
present, ami Is a verbatim account of the pro
ceedings. All parties concerned moved In the
highest society circles, apd hence the furore this
wedding baa caused.
The Origin of the Dispute Between Them.
The difference between Bulgaria and Servla
about Uie continued occupation by the latter of
•a number of Tillages on the frontier districts
which, In conformity with the lino of frontier
drawn by the treaty, ought to belong to Bul
garia, have, says the Vienna correspondent of
the again become acute. The
International Commission of Delimitation ar
rived on the spot on Jane 5, and the defloltlvc
frontier line Is to be fixed. Both sides are,
therefore, exerting themselves to bring about a
decision In their favor. The' wording of the
treaty (a so clearly In favor of the Bulgarians
that the Servians could scarcely hope to gala
their cause. On the strength of being in pos
session they have sot to work to enlist the sym
pathies of the population of the occupied dis
tricts In their faror, and, although the people
are almost exclusively Bulgarians, they seem to
have already completely succeeded. It may be
remembered that the regulation of the frontier
between Bulgaria and Berrla gave to the latter
thu district of Flrot. This was a sort of com
pensation for Uie district of Novo-Bsxar, which
the Treaty of SaoStelspo. claimed for Benia,
but which the Treaty of,-ißeriln gave back to
Turkey. While consenting to this compromise
Russia was naturally anxious to restrict the
concession os much as possible, and the line of
frontier was drawn as closely os it could be to
Firot without much regard to the topographical
features of the country, so that os a well de
fined frontier It Is anything but satisfactory.
Thus, in spite of the wording of the treaty, Uie
case of the Servians was so olouslblo tlmt it led
to a difference among the Commissioners them
selves. The case seems to be turning against
the Servians, as although the news has been re
ceived from Bulgaria that several thousand peo
ple from thu district* in dispute have appeared
before the Commission of DollmltaUon to pro
test against the cession of their territory to Bui-
Stria, and that thu leaders ot the dcmoustraUoo
avo sent petitions to the signatory Towers ask
ing to bo united to Bervia; on the other bund,
from Sophia comes Uie news that Prince Don
doukoS-Korsukott addressed, on the iWd of May,
an energetic note to the Servian Government
summoning it to evacuate within fifteen days
the territory so unlawfully occupied and to
withdraw within the limits fixed clearly enough
bv the treaty. Messages such as this nave been
addressed repeatedly by the Bulgarians to thu
Servian Government and have led to much un
nrofliablo correspondence; but as a date Is now
fixed, It looks as it the Imperial Hussion Com
missioner was sure of thu support of the Com
mission of Delimitation. The opposition made
bv the population ot the disputed districts to an
annexation with Bulgaria bos boon increased by
thu apprehension that they havoadvancud them
selves too much, and may thercloro be exposed
to reprisals If the Bulgarian Government was
established there.
llta lt«ceptlon nt BhangliaU-The Bpe«oh of
Welcome and Com. Grant's Heply.
OnTUtymdtnct AVie Fort TYllmne.
Shanghai, May *2o.—flic reception of Ocn.
Grunt at this commercial Capital of Eastern
Alia is proving ttio grand event of the season, if
not In the history of the city.
Thu lance warehouse of the China Merchants*
Stcom-Navigatlon Company, lying just above
the French Bund, bad been cleared of traflic
and appropriately fitted up u & reception-room
at the landing. The floor around three sides
had been raised In the form of an amphi
theatre, and all covered with fresh Chinese
matting. Beats for 800 foreign residents and
native officials were all filled, or should have
been. The people were iu the room, each
with bis seat courteously provided and assigned,
hut nearly 200, mostly yoang Englishmen,
Insisted on standing around in tire space which
had been reserved for the reception ceremony.
They are so accustomed in these foreign settle
ments to be a law unto themselves, and to
despise and nttcrly disregard oil municipal and
social regulations, tlmt tins Committee found It
impossible on their account to maintain respect
able order, and to carry oat at all satisfactorily
the really admirable arrangement for Gen.
Grant's reception at the landing.
Ail the shipping In the river was covered with
bunting. Flags of all nations ornamented the
Bund. Thu arrival of the United States steamer
Ashuelot, with the municipal guest aboard, had
been telegraphed from GutzlaiT at the mouth
of the Ypqcsil, ninety miles distant, early in
morning. Against the strong current of the
mlgbtv river the steamer could not roach
Woaatimr, the entrance to the side river
on which Shanghai is located, before 1 or 3
o’clock In the afternoon, so that there was plen
ty of time for the newspapers to Issue tnelr
extras, and lor all the foreign residents to
assemble according to programme. No Ameri
can could bo ashamed of toe appearance of the
old Kln-lu-Jucn godown aa ttio Ashuelot an
chored off Its dock at 3 o’clock. The American
man-of-war drew too much water to come close
to the wharf, so the transfer was made In the
ship’s gig, which contained Gen. and Mrs. Grant,
Co). Grant, cx-Secretary Boric, D. ti. Bailer,
United Stales Consul-General, nud s corre
spondent of one of the New York papers. As
die distinguished party moved from the Ash
uclot hercannou gave a royal salute, to which
responses were immediate made by several
other mcn-of-war in the river oft the
Bund. As soon as they bad reached the ventre
of the building, 11. W. Little, Chairman of the
Reception Committee, addressed the ex-l’resi
dent as follows:
Sir: On behalf of this community I have the
hoour of welcoming you (©Shanghai. In this, the
easternmost commercial settlviueut of the Conti
,ium, the lines that unite tlto Old and Now Worlds
meet, aaa beta uu the eastern edge of the ulaest
Empire iu the world wu appropriately greet an tl*
luairluus representative of the great Republic of
the Now World. Devoted aa wo are to trade, we
have little to show that Is of Interest to the ordi
nary traveler. But es'lho head for two period* of
usrest cosmopolitan, commercial State,-we trnat
timt you will find somethin* to Interest you la tbit
small commercial Republic. Itself a* cosmopolitan
Mlhe treat country from which you come. Wo
thank you for coming to visit as. We trust that
you will And that wu have done all In our power to
tnako your visit pleasant. Wo wish for you a future
as happy tod UUtlngulsued as your putt, and that
after you Jearo us youwillremember vrlthplcssuru
this hula baud of self-governed representatives of
all States, united In peaceful pursuit*, and fur
thering. wo behove, not without success, (because
ut progress iu this comm;.
To this address of welcome Gen. Grant ro»
EiPiEt amp Osinxcuev: I am vory much ob
liged to yon for the hearty welcome you have paid
me, and 1 must say that I bare been a llitlo sur
prised. and agreeably surprised. 1 have notv been
a short time In the country of which bbsucbal
forms so Important apart inn commercial way.
and I have seen muen to Interest me, and much to
instruct me. I wish 1 bad known ten years a*u
what I bare lately learnt. 1 hopu to carry back to
mv country a report of ult 1 have seen m this part
of the world; fur It will bo of Interest, and possi
bly of great use. 1 (bank yea again for uioheoriy
welcome you have given me.
Immediately at the close of these remarks
several high civil and military mandarins wore
Introduced to the distinguished guest. Among
them was theTaotal, or tiovernor of the native
walled part of Shanghai, it seems that he has
beeu greatly perplexed as to the propriety of
hl« going to the lauding to greet one who was
not actually lu oQlee, indeed, onlv the day be
fore ho decided that it would be unworthy of
one lu his position. Hut, learning tliut four of
his own rank uad been directed by the Imperial
(JoverniDCUt at Peking to go down to Tientsin
and greet Oeti. Urant upon his arrival there,
tula Shanghai TaoUl overcame his scruples,
uud came haslllv loto the ruceptlon-hali only a
few momuuts before the ex-l'resldeut landed.
Alter s few moments of Informal greetings
from the Consuls In Shanghai und the members
of the Municipal Council, the proccsslou formed
for the American utllcial rcshleucu at thu other
end of the Ruud. The Mauilla Hand, which
hud pla«ed America National tunes while the
people were wslltug, was stationed at the head.
The Shanghai Volunteer Klllci was the (Jen-
ernl’a (mracdlato o*cnrt. Tho Tflotal’s body
guard. a regiment of Chinese soldiers, did ttmlr
ho-d to obey the frantic commands of iJjcif
officers, who were very anxious to make the
native part of the reception very conspicuous,
mill marine* from Um American moo-of-wnr,
noble In appearance, cleanly In dress, and promt
of the occasion, stepped proinptlr Into line, and
tlio Shanghai Volunteer Artillery closed
the rear. Soon after starting, the General's
horses became unmanageable, out, u on agrcc
able experience all around, and as airing an.
oilier opportunity to show the real cordiality
of Hie. day, the volunteers unhitched the
carriages and drew it thcmselvefc ’to the
American Consulate. There the Gen
eral Is being made nt home during his few dare'
stay. There he gave n reception to-day. To
morrow. in the evening, there will bo given a
grind ball to hi* honor at the Club House, one
of the must spacious utid magnificent bullulngs
In the city. The torchlight parade of the Fire
Department oo Monday evening was a very
brilliant affair. Many of the residents on the
Bnod Illuminated their buildings, and gas-lets,
with designs and Words df appreciation and wel
come. adorned both the Club and the Consulate.
On the morrow, also, the Taotal <s to give an
ofllcUl Chinese tea-party at the .Municipal quar
ters. which mar last for tlx hours and have slur
courses. It Is to oc hoped that Gen. Grant will
snrrlTe the ordeal. But he bas bad experience,
for at Hong Kooe, after sitting at tne native
table from ti to 11, nud then learning they ware
only balf through, he was obliged unconditional
ly to surrender.
Personal Reminiscences of a Countess Who
Visited New York on Her Way Aroand
the World, and of a Princess Who Mar
ried a Now York Journalist.
To Iff Editor u] the /few York Herald.
Nbw Yoxk, June 22.—Curiously enough I
find In the same Dumber of a recent Issue of
the Herald Interesting reference to two ladles,
both foreigners, both possessed of titles, both
women of extraordlnsry personal and Intel
lectual gifts, and each with an extraordinary
and most romantic history. Both ore person
ally known lu the same small social circle In 1
New York, while the name of-neither ta well
Known here, though both are famous lu Europe.
They are the Kasdan Countess Paschkofl end
the Wallachlan Princess von Racowltx. Tlio
first is reported to have attempted suicide re
cently In Odessa, and tlio other (perhaps It
would be cruel to note the coincidence) to hare
published a book lu Breslau.
About the beginning of the year 1877 the
Countess Pascbkolf came to New York In the
course of that Journey aroand Die world spoken
of la the sketch published br the (Mot and re
produced la the Herald. While she was here
she met Mr. Jlarrisse, of the Havtleo Diplomat
ic service, aud by him was Introduced to a small
coterie, to which sho found an old friend, tlio
Countess Blavatsky. It was the Bohemian
colony of the city, and at least a dozen well
known artists and scribblers of the city prompt
ly surrendered their hearts to her keeping. I
met her In the studio of one of the number at a
small evening party given in her honor. The
room of the most picturesque of
studios, and across oue cod of It was an Impro
vised divan, with a gar Eastern carpet thrown
over tt. Here half reclined and half sal Urn
queen of the evening and Mme. Dlsvntsby, tlio
only ladles present. The others were artists,
poets, musicians, or Journalists, perhaps a dozen
in all. The talk was In French, English, and
Russian. There were music, cigarettes for all,
tea for the ladles, aud wine for the meu.
Mme. Paaehkolf was slender, and as graceful
and sinuous In her form and movements as a
serpent. Her face was one of great though Ir
regular bcautv. title was not above the medium
hleht, but by reason of Perform, her flowing
robes, and her exaggerated sllopcr heel* sho
seemed tail.' Her large, brilliant eves aud her
hair were blacker than ink. tihe wore o strange
dress, of a fashion-defying fashion, of tho rien
esc and brightest colors, aud ot her throat,
brow, end oars, and on her slender Ungers wore
a profusion of rare Jewels. Pendant from her
breastpin was a pearl as large as u wren's egg,—
a gift from the mother of (he Khedive of Egypt,
whoso guest she had been for a month. She
was the ooly woman I ever saw who might have
sat to Shakspearti for bis rcn-portrnlt of Cleo
patra. The talk was the Idlest, frothlcct, merest
persiflage of cultivated minds. No one was in
earnest about anything excepting laughter. The
music was good, except when Mme. Paschkoff
played or sang. Then It was mere fragments,
—suegestlons'of what an artist might do If she
cared to trv.
Mme. Paschkoff was then “member ot the
Geoeraohlcal Society of Prance,” “correspond
ing member of the Tour «/u .l/omfc“ and a cor
respondent and member ot the “ Picnic Depart
ment “of the Figaro, In tbodattcr capacity
she wrote one letter from the Fifth Avenue
Hotel during her stay lu This was
a fair cxDuucnt of the woman ssshe appeared,
—brilliant,-witty, quaintly dlstorod as to fact
and Intensely satirical. -
Among her sentences descriptive of America
(as she had learned America lu two weeks), I
There 1* also a Society of tbe Immaculate Cod*
ceptton. wnlcli expect* to bring about o pure and
lofty humanity by method* which I could only ex*
plain to vou In Latin. 1 don’t know,Latin.
There i* allot Society of Propanton of Lore.
A roan ha* eight wives, who work for him. Each
earns S- a day. which give* him an an income of
80 franc* u day; cnoutfh to keup him. lie U Pres
ident of this nlco Sucluty. . . .
Even more surprising I* the ease of the peatte
man who . . . wastes hi* time preaching
against the alcoholism of the Sclavs. Tho voice
of one crying in tho wilderness. Who knows it
better than If . . .
lien will find ihemsetroa nicely caught by this
invention. (The phonograph.) Every time uuy
ou» make* declarations to me I will roll un the pa
per and put it aside. Years afterward you can
make the traitors listen (o their broken oaths.
No young American girl goes oat without her
phonograph. -
After a few weeks* stay the brilliant lady
went across the Continent ami front tian Fran
cisco to Japan, leaving hero, os she had left all
over the world, men to whom oho bod taught
The Princess von flacowitz, when I first met
tier, 1 lived In Hoboken, having married a New
York journalist. 1 was presented to her by
.Mine. ulavataky (hur friend also) In the Central
Park, the day MaxxiuP* statuo was unveiled nnd
the poet Bryant received a fatal sunstroke. Bho
stood on the lawn away from the crowd, wheu
the sunlight, falling through the foliage shove,
made her wonderdul hair look like mi aureole,
fihe, like Mine. PaacliVofT, Is put tier youth, but
Is still beautiful. She Is tall und large, having a
commanding appearance and'air. Her face is
almost orcternatumllv fair, und her features are
finely chiseled und delicate. Her hair la lus
trously red, —nob auburn or golden in any
shade, but tbc reddest red. Bhe talks English
rather fluently, though with a strong accent,
uud Is wlttr, as well as well rend. Her conver
sation is most charming, combining the archness
at a Purlsieuno with the aplomb which distin
guished her as an actress.
There were In the Central Park group two or
three political exiles, two or three diplomatists,
und several tlicosoplilsts, besides the Inevitable
journalist. Wo dtued together at tho so-culled
fete that followed tho unveiling of tho statue,
und chatted wickedly while speeches—since hap
pily forgotten—were made after dinner. Thu
notice wldch i flod In the JJtra-’d of the book
Just published contains a number of allusions
which dllTer from the story she told me of her
life as 1 sat in her pleasant parlor long after
ward. I have not seen the book, but I Judge
that the reviewer who la quoted must bare read
with colored glasses.
One day last autumn the told mo the story.
Wo *ot by au open window looking over the
Hudson, ami her put Newfoundland, a| big at a
•mull Hon, and by no means affable to atmmrets,
lay ou the Hour watching m<* quietly. Hite
sliowed-mo the report ol what Hlimmk had re*
ccntly laid to the Gorman Hdcbstae about
“ the acupcffraee leader of the SodalJiU.” It
was at follows:
From tbe motnuut that I first saw and spoke with
Laisaliu 1 did nut rugrot It. . , . There was
BometiilDi about the man that attractud me tu him
in au extraordinary degree. Hewasonoof the most
intellectual and lovable men 1 have ever come in
contact with; amanwhowse ambhlou* in a lofty
xlyle-not at all a republican lu eplrlt. . . .
Tueio petty fellows who place thomieives on a
lore! with him bu would bare scornfully refused to
acknowledge; nor would he have given them the
opportunity tu use his mime. . . . Ourcuu*
tersstlou* )a»lcd (or hours, and I was always sorry
, when they catuo to an «mi. . . . 1 regret that
the difference between bis political attitude and
ojluo did hot permit me tu associate with him moro
limn I did, uud I would rejoice to dad to-day a man
possessed of a oalure so gifted aud so Intellectual.
Surelv these were strange words for HUmurck
to speak of a “si-apeuruucl"
Tne reviewer suvs that Mine, fon Kacowlu’a
renunciation uf Lawalle led tu the duel In
which ho lost his life, uud that she married the
Count (I‘rlnco), who hilled him. It vbauccd that
1 asked her lu our conversation about these two
points. fllio suld Umt utter she bad run away
frum home and hud gone to Lassullu ho per*
suadctl her to return, uud took her back tu her
mother, uud tlmt her father treated her from
the ruiuiu’iit of her return with such unbearable
cruelly Unit, while she refused to give up her
love, she seized the tlrst opportunity uf escaped
While she was still a prisoner lu her.i lather’l.
house, and while her correspondence with LuJi
*allo—letters from l*olb sides—was iuterccpr'li
bv her lather, the old man so managed
affair that even the King of Uavarlu, who
Interfered tu it, wue misled us to the
facto, and gave up all coucwu. Laasallc,
still continuing In his efforts to bring
Influence enough to bear on the father to
force him to consent< to tho match, became
so enraged Hint bo Insulted the man he should
Imre tried to conciliate, and ttio Prince von
Rflcowltx, a friend of (ho family, look op the
quarrel and fought mid killed. Lomllc. “I
never renounced Lautlle,” she said earnestly,
" although my fattier declared that I bad dodo
so. 1 loved him truly ami dearly.”
“Then how did you ctooe to marry the man
who killed him I” I asked.
“ The Prince declared lhaV ho had not meant
to kill him, mid I believed him. Ho told mo .
himself of the duel at Once, arid I declared that.
( would always halo him. though wo had boon ■
children together and I had been much attached
to him. But when, In the-cruel persecution*
• that my father subjected mo to, he proved the >
only friend I had, mid when he urged molomarry
him for the love ho bore mo I consented to do so
if bo would be content with a wlfcr who would
always love the man he bad killed. It was my
only arcane of escape from mv parents, and
then, 100, i felt sow* for him, forheV&s con
sumptive. Bo I marrM him. A month'Utter
he died and I was then tree. My father bad no .
authority over me,—a widow,” •
It seems to me (hat If tacts are worthy ol
record.tlifl.v should bo put In ihelr right light, •
and for this 1 have detailed the conversation.
The rest of the story was her ptreoual hi*tot|* .
and abounded In atrnngo Incident «iid romance. 1 i.
Very pleasantly, ami with n full appreciation of;.,
the interest of her own story, she told moot”
the career she bad bad, of the acquaintances she T h
has made In two hemispheres, and of her com- »
Ing to this country. She Is well known In tlio :
\\ cat, where, as lu Paris, Berlin, Vienna, and 81.
Petersburg, sho Is known os a talented actress. .
Were it not for her Imperfect English she would,
doubtless, lie also known In New York to more
than the German theatre-goers. Raroßrsu.
lo Death Not Divided.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Collins, of Rochester.
N. Y.. were burled the same daj. being also of
Just the same age,—ill jhars, The wife, though
apparently healthy, suddenly died, and her hus
band, who was lingering with consumption,
asked that the funeral might bo deferred a few
days. Ills premonition of death was soon veri
fied, and one funeral answered for noth.
It Is a beautiful sight to get up early In tho
morning and see the sun rise, but the wise map
will continue to Ho abed until inu atmosphere
Is charged with the aroma of the breakfast cof
No other Whisker Dye equals Hill's—so cents.
“ Hair Rovlvum” restores gray hair to Its orig
inal color fur 50 cents.
Nohalf-waj work. Carcyoor cough thoroughly
Halo's Honey of Ilorchottnd and Tar will do It. ••
Pike's Toothache Drops euro In one minute.
fiiiic'Atiio .>'A'a’AT4>£«nßjya.'
swim®' SCHOOL
Fur both hexes ami Every Ago.
601-0 West Midlion-Jt.. now In full operation, will he
open on Htiodars from a a. m. (11l 1 p. to., with tho
regular terms for admission.
Mlctiisan-av.. earner of Jaekion-st., open on Knndayi
Iron «a. in. Ull6p. ot. General admission. U6o.
Hr. \V. JivMitiS. Manager.
L. J. K APISH. President.
HAVKRIiVS thb:,it»e,
J. 11. UAVKULY Proprietor and Manner.
Supported by Manrlco (Jrau'i OHEICA HOUPFB CO,
ThiaSatunlay Matinee (by request),
LBS 8810-AJNnOS.
la which Almeo ilngs a new nous by Offenbach,
“LaMalagncnn." and the framifnl Bpaman
iiirliHiy, “Li I'alama.”
ThU Saturday rtlgbt.
In whlcb Aluiefl Introduces her Kaplun bang and -
Sunday nUtnt—Aitnco’a Farewell to Chicago—
Monday—Tony Dealer'* Pantomime Company tad
Grimaldi, with Double Novelty Company.
Musical Director. il. T. COUUV, .Manager,
Ttrtceia. aoc, For tula ot l.yon A llceiy'a, Juten A
UcClurga, and at the Uox Office. •
Every Evening.and Wedneaday and Saturday Uatlnecv
alto Sunday Evening, by request.
Emersion’s Metfatlicrlan Minstrels.
R. M. IIOOI.EV and WM. EMERSON I‘roprtetoq
IL M. JIOOI.EV bole Slanagr
I*2 100 Kulldl DO 1-i! 100 Strong! JO
Quantity and Quality Combined in Ont
Mighty rhalonx I
Ne*t Week—Henry Motet* Htioubuat Pinafore. The
OriginalsC», and lutl Auxlliarirsln :Its Chorus.
Kutlro New Flint Part and Olio,-
TVpLVB'SiK'M lalS'CoiaX S»AVU/
Under the direction of ADOLPH KOSENUECKIiIL
AdmlMlun, 23 conta. Thole Concert* will telco place
every Wcdueiday end Saturday during the summer
Saturday, June 08. P.mlllvcly L»t Matlueoood
Might of
Next Week—Monday, .luncd'. Sixth ana Last Week -
of Condo opera. Jty universal rcrju^.i.
With tho Now York Standard Tbostru Can. Urand
Chorus and orchestra. Max Mar-Mark. Conductor.
HamßslVm 'A'Sfti'Lv&'hitt-:.
*7Cisrk*at., opposite Now Court*House,
Monday, Junosa, wtd iluringlhu wnek, the ,
and Holed Dramatic Hiar», the
niANK i. ri:.vv.m: uimjhlnatio.n,
In tin! Ureal Urmia,
bl Hl.oi’UM.
MjmPJtOPttILB’IM:* 'i'fiSß-lA'fi’BtK,
ciark-si., oj'i«»lie sliermaii House,
bUCCESSI SUCCKHSI llou*o Crowded Nlghtlyl
Matloee Vo-f)ar. Matinee mindity. Ureal Util To
Nlgot and Sunday Ntgiit.
The postponed I'orformaoco of the
Will take place this evening at the West End Opera*
Homo at a o'clock.
lUS lu ill 3ftidl*ois»«t.
Fluctuations hi price* lutdtlc*, and valuable infer*
matiuu, etc.. cousuuUy putted la (he exchange.
Buy, Mr|l» uml Cnrrr fop Ousioutore.
Wheat ou a Margin uf lu per bushel in ftoo-bmbel
lot* anil over. Cura, oiMr, pork, amt lard In lot* to
)afl?e-*(iaro lon nml over, small Investments realise
profit*. . ■
Tb* uil n-lmblo I'lonoer Kxclianno inuonedbribe
preM and public. All Invhed tu call. Faoipbluiabeir*
loir bow tu trade, etc., uuni iree.
HI Madiwu-it.. Cblcaao.
Weed Sewing Machines
Weed Sewine: Machine Ce., Cliicago.
aimniEii cook stove.
The Hess Cook Stove
Will keep your klicliou si cool, st an OIL tfluVK at
I.ksHusi’cum, No risk, sud inure csj aclly. lou cm
took s futility bretkfsst lu nftcuu mlumw. Oil btuves
trum SI upward!. bUMilliil COUkUTOVL'Co..
au Ucertwru-tt,
German Canaries,
BHQI|& a OA4iK*, UOI.U ItSllsoad
I&S B R AtfUAUIA. la groat »arlcty. ■

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