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NINE 810 BOOSE EGOS
The \V grid's Fair Aggregation Adj Nothing to Nothing Ad Nauseam. This ! fends 14,000 St. Louis Seiri-Lunatics Into Vocal Pyrotechnics. Cincinnati Makes Mincemeat of the Bourbons Before a Big Crowd. i ' Oxford, Cambridge, Harvard and Yale May Meet on the Water. \Y I Pet I VV'.L. Pet. Cleveland.. 5 '-' .714 Pbil'd'lp'a. 3 'A • •'•»' dncluna .1.0:3 .Cflb Boston 34 A-o Wasiiingiu , 3 .02 5 C •;-'"- ■• 4 0 .4JO SL Louis .-.'5 3 .(£!.'. Pittsburg... 2 3 .400 _.ew Vo. c. 4 ■■'■ .571 Baltimore . A 5 ..«=> Brooklyn.. 3 3 -Sot. I Louisville . 1 <> .»- St. Li tis, May - Fourteen thou sand tw<> hundred people went out to Sportsm in's park this afternoon and saw the Browns present Anson's colts with a >asket of goose eggs. Ihe weather 'was clear, but a trifle cool. Doth si.' 's put up a magnificent holding game, hi I the Browns showed superior in the ha. liiig. Dreitenstein was a puz zle to toe World's Fair team, who se cured only two safe hits off his delivery. Score: j ... 11. E. St; Louis. it. .l 0 0 2 2 0 0 1 2-8 12 0 Chicn.o.. _ .00000000 0-0 - -4 l..,tH._>q_, Ilreitenfitein andriet7 ; ,Schnever nnd Maupk; earned runs. t>L L nys «. first base on Jtors. bt. Louis 2: left on bn*es, a Louis T (jV.iciUsO-'; lirst base on lulls oit Bre"tcisi|li'£ ; three-base 5; his *crden. Breitenst.in 0; three-base hi is. « c Jen. I'ietz; tv. ->-bnse hit. Quinn: sop' _ bases Crooks, (.. linn, Broaie, ilreitenslei n, double plays, 1) hlen and Anson; wild »> fhes, MauckS: umpire, Mcquaid: time, .hours. ySSto Pt-i-AI. FOI! LOUISVILLE. CiM r■. , ii, May 7— ln tiie presence ol one of the largest crowds that ever witness* d a game at Cincinnati nark the Cine „ na tis gave the Louisvil es a Watcrlo. defeat. The local men fell on Clausen from the outset, and -in four innings! eked him out ol the box. Lucid to lc his place, but fared little better, a- he was hit very hard. lie Reds won with plenty to spare, lie batting ,»f Caruthers, McPhee and Grimm tie the features. Weathfr fair, attendance 12,301. SCOle: ; n.n.B. Cincinnati.. 0 0 4 3 3 0 0 2-10 11 5 Louisvillef-.O 0 101 13 1 '■'-.'.''," Batleri I Dwyer aud \angha Ormni . Lucid aii._iei.u_-.eii: earned runs. ..liieinna 5, Louisviile l; first base by errors,! incJn nail 3. Louisviil-. 1 ; left on bn««. Cincinnati * Louibviilci;; lirst base ou balls oft V ; y ye ni.«, Clausen 3.ioft Lucid 7; truck out, by Dwyei 1: Dome Jiiiu . fhee, Weaver, Orirain; three-bnsef-.hiis, McPhee. smith. trimo. Lucid; twWßase hits. Caruthers, bnnth,wacn, Bacritice lf.it, Henry; stolen bases, \ uugnii, 3lePl.ee. lie my, Caruthers, invyer; double plays. McJ'hee and Commiskey. -'!' : i:_: Smith mi ' Commiskey, Pinekuey, 1 teller and Whhtlcr. Brown an I Grimm: hit by pilcher, b. Lucid i; wild pitch. Lucid; um pire, E ins c; time. 2:03. i . ill'S I.VENT. Solly Smith and the Omaha Rid : he Phoenix. The ad '-ance sale of seats indicates a big attei lance at the Phoenix Athletic club this evening to witness the six round scientific glove contest between Solly Smith and the Omaha Kid. Both ate candidates tor championship honors. Polly already claims America's feather -I'veight' championship, and is matched to meet George Dixon, the colored v .uder, Solly a id the Kid are in perfect trim for six rounds, and there can be no question hat the patrons of sport in the North wif twill agree that they never witnessed a contest of equal merit in this lion. Local blent will fill up the brilliant 'programme. The event is open to the general public, so that everyoody may again eii.tiy the hospitality of the club. WILL THEY ALL/ BE IN? American and Foreign Crews May C nupete at Lake Geneva. (mi .up, May 7.— At a meeting of the executive commission of the Chicago navy last 'night, important steps were taken in preparation for the regatta to be held a . Lake Geneva, Wis., Aug. 1-1 to Aug. 'M. It was decided to send Frank F. Pratt abroad to confer with the crews at Oxford, Cambridge, Berlin, Dublin and oilier points relative to their participation. Another delegate will be lent to Australia within the next twi weeks. Yale and Harvard liave accepted the invitation on the understa iding that foreign crews attend, aid in unofficial correspond ence O cford and Cambridge have agreed come if American crews par ticipate. I A supreme college trophy in the shapi* of a gold cup will be awarded to be io \,i'il for by college crews only. the Louisville derby. It Is ExL.c__.ted to Draw Out an [.Immense Crowd. ' Lori.s\ li.i.X, Ky., May 7.- From pres iudicatioi s one of the largest crowds ever moled on a race course in Kentucky will witness the Derby.to be run on iVednesday next. At least 15,000 iters or delegates will be in attend: nice upon the Republican con vention. if which two-thirds are ex pected to take in the Derby. This will swell tin usual average crowd to at least 25,0 "i, and probably more. The social fin ctions of the race will also be » feature, a number of distinguished visitors Lorn Ihe East being guests of the jocke • club. The lie! 1 of starters in the Derby has been sifte ) down to six, but it embraces the finest field of three-year-old colts IT..- -:.>!.._. remedy that is better than ail others is [ __•"_"_& * J ? 1 Fair c s I Pake's Gelqry I Compound i ~ Tli nisui'uls have been (-tired by ii. Physicians use and rec ommend it. ! Recommend ■ Recommend It. We Ha c it. Try .4 bottle. John Ilodin, Druggist. gotten together in the West this season, dishing & Orth will send to the post Boundless and Look out; Scoggin Bros, will rely on Buck McCann; Elmar Raiiey will pin his faith to Linger; George Long thinks he will repeat his triumph of last year with Plutus, while ,7. E. Pepper thinks he has a chance with Mirage. In the matter of performance. Buck McCann seems to have slightly the best of it, being a double, stake-winner this year, but Boundless.Lookout and Linger have each a stake to their credit and seem to be on equally as good- footing as the Scoggin colt. Plutus is not with out admirers, although he has not yet started in a race this year, his trials being of a high order, yesterday he csvered the Derby route in 2:42%, well in hand. Lookout and Boundless also made the distance in 2:12 x 4 and 2:4-1% respectively. Look out's performance is considered the* bet ter of the two, for the reason that he was pulled up at the half and aiso eased at the mile, then finish ing strong in 2:^4%. Linger has bis public performance at Lexington to rely upon, but he has yet to go the Derby distance. The dishing & Orth pair will be the favorites in the betting, with Plutus and Buck McGann sell ing well up. The talent prefers Bound less, but Plutus is well liked by the public, owing to his flattering perform ance in private. Altogether it it probably the most open race in ' the ' history of the Derby. Out of compliment to the 15,000 vis itors that are expected on Derby day, the jockey club today announced an extra race for two-year-olds, sell ing, with allowances. This will make a big card, as it is expected that several of the other events will have to be split owing to large fields. There are 500 horses at the track al ready, with Nashville and Lexington yet "to hear from. There js stable room for 700 horses and every stall has been engaged. LIVESTOCK SHOW. One to Be Given at the Benning's Washington, May 7.— A livestock show and blood horse meeting will be held at the Beuning's race course, from May 20 to June 17, under the auspices of the National Livestock association. Horses, cattle, sheep, hogs and poultry are coming from all parts of the United States, and there are already 2,300 en tries. Secretarly Norley, of the associa tion, is authority for the statement that the best stock in Eastern United Stales will be exhibited before' being sent to the world's fair. The premiums to be awarded will be the largest ever given in the United States. A series of daily races will be one of the features of the exhibition. Western Athletes 7, Rivals IJ. The Western Athletes (Cherokees) put up a handsome game yesterday on their grounds at end of High bridge. A mul titude of at least 1,500 people swarmed the three sides of the grounds, and not less than fifty carriages. Their oppo nents, the Rivals, were out-played throughout the game, still their efforts were of a good quality. The pitching of Cuff and Thomas and catching of Mc- Carthy won for the former team ap plause to the echo. Score: Western Athletes 7, Rivals 3. Time, 2:10. Um pire, O'Rourke. Peter Is Waiting. Chicago, May 7. — Peter Jackson, champion pugilist of Australia, England and the Pacific slope, said today that he will pay no attention to any challenge issued by Denver E 1 Smith to fight for 110,000 a side. Jackson does not think Denver is in earnest. Corbett, the man with whom he fought a desperate draw, is the man he is after. Jackson expressed the opinion that Corbett^will whip Mitchell, and ho is equally confident that in such an event the championship will come to him. Fitzsimmons' House Taken. San Francisco, Cal., May 7.— An execution was issued from the superior court yesterday against the house and lot owned by Robert Fitzsimmons, the pugilist, in favor of Carroll & Carroll, liquor dealers. It is the result of an un profitable saloon venture by Fitzsim mons and Jimmy Carroll in this city several years since. The amount of the execution is £340. No Western League. Kansas City, Mo., May 7.— The pro posed organization of the Western base ball league has fallen through. Only Denver, Pueblo, Omaha and Kansas City were represented at the meeting of the Western magnates today. It was found to be impossible to organize even a six-club league, and it was decided that a five-club league was impracti cable. Cycle Club Sleeting. The St. Paul Cycle club will hold its annual meeting Tuesday evening, May 9, at its rooms, '662 Robert street. Officers will be chosen .and a uniform adopted for the year. British Seamen Rewarded.. New York, May 7.— The New York lodges of Sons of St. George this after noon presented medals to Able Seaman Robert Halfyard and Ordinary Seaman Henry C. W. Hunt, of the British warship Blake. The act of hero ism the medals commemorate was the saving of James Brown and his twelve year-old son John on April 30, when the boat they were in overturned. T tie presentation was made on board the Blake in the presence of the crew and a few invited guests. This was, it is said, the first time that such a ceremony ever took place on board a British war vessel in a foreign port. "Oyster Farming." Noistii Galveston, Tex., May 7.— North Galveston presents to capitalists or workers with sufficient means a mag niliwHit field for oyster farming. The laws of (lie state allow any one to select any of the public waters of Galveston Bay and stake off about sixty acres, the exclusive use of which land they are en titled to for twelve years. The only restriction is public oyster beds, from which they can take in season all the seed oysters they may wish. Here, alone, is an industry that makes North Galveston a profitable location. 1 he Kansas Wheat Crop. Toper a, Kan.. May 7.— Kansas ele vator men are criticising Secretary Moliler severely on his report of the Kansas heat crop. They charge him with knowingly overestimating the probable yield in the interest of buyers. This, they claim, is detrimental to the Kansas farmers, who have last year's wheat. Mohler's report predicts seven teen bushels to the acre as an average yield, which the elevator men say will not reach ten bushels. Ahlwardt Rearrested. Ei.KKi.K. May 7.— Rector Ahlwardt, the Jew baiter, and member of the last reiclistag, was arrested tonight and will be returned to prison to serve his sen tence for having libeled the Loewes, small arms manufacturers. The 'period of his immunity expired with the reichs tag. *_- §SHS $18.50 and $10. Commencing April 25 the Chicago Great Western Railway will sell round trip tickets to Chicago for $18.50; single trip tickets for 610. Hotel and board ing house accommodations secured in advance for visitors to the world's fair. City ticket office, 364 Robert street, cor ner Fifth. Murdered 'a Student. St. Petersburg, May 7.— Eighteen members of a students' secret society here have been arrested for - having murdered a colleague who retired from the society and betrayed some _of its secrets. The ; young man's mutilated body was found under leaves in a forest near this city. - THE .SAINT' PAUL DAILY GLOBE: MONDAY MORNING, MAY 8,. 1893. 810 RUSSIAN BOAR. Temporary Sojourners In This Country Add a Chap ter on Atrocity. They Address a Letter to the Public Through George Kennan. Congressman Hall Had Noth ing to Do With the Win ston Letter. The 105 th General Presby terian Assembly to Occur on the 18th. Washington, May 7.— The following explains itself: To the Press of the United States: A group of educated and patriotic Rus sians who are living temporarily in one of the cities of Western Europe have sent to me the subjoined protest against the recently ratified Russian extradition treaty, and have requested me to lay It before the people of the United States. They have all signed their names to this address as a means of authenticaring it to me; but, inasmuch as they are not political suspects and intend in a short time to return to their native land, they have asked me to regard teeir names and the name of the city where they happen temporarily to be as confiden tial, for the reason that if their identity were known they would be arrested and imprisoned as soon as they should re cross the Russian frontier. The ad dress speaks for itself, and I beg of you to aid me in bringing it to the attention of the American people. George Kennan. The Address. To the People of the United States: lour senate has recently ratified an extradition treaty which proposes to surrender to the Russian government all persons accused of making au at tempt upon the life of the czar or any member of his family, either actively or by connection with a conspiracy bavins such an attempt in view. As this treaty has not yet become law through the signature of your president, we, a group of Russians living in the city of (blank), in Western Europe, who are well acquainted with the internal adminis tration of our country, have decided, at a meeting held on this 10th day of April, 1893, to address to you a few words of remonstrance. We regard it our duty as Russian citizens to do this, and we feel assurred that you will give to our protest the same con sideration that you have given to other protests against the action of your sen ate.and that as a result of such protests public opinion in the United States will be expressed emphatically in opposition to the proposed law. The statements made to you with regard to the condi tion of affairs in Russia by persons who hold positions in the service of our government is unfair, partial and in many cases Absolutely False; and we beg you not to believe them. According to these statements Russians are sons of Arcadia, where the peasant lives always in the most tender friend ship with the landed proprietor; where the people, like children, look up with reverence to their father, the czar, and where everybody thrives and prospers under the fostering care of the holy orthodox church. Such statements are false. The Russian people are beaten and driven like cattle by a few persons who happen to have power and author ity over them, and they are living, not in happiness and prosperity, but in the blackest misery and the densest ignor ance—and this in spite of their natural industry and their innate intellectual capacity. Who is to blame for this state of things? Our rulers, and they alone. They have taken upon them selves the guardianship of the nation, and are keeping Russia in leading strings, not allowing society to partic ipate in the government of the coun try, nor permitting their authority to be. affected in any way by the influence of the educated class. 'i'ho ItevoluUonary Struggle in Russia has been, up to the present time, nothing more than a skirmish be tween the advanced intelligence of society and an antiquated, outgrown regime, which could only bring the country into a state of complete eco nomic atrophy. You know from the newspapers how the Russian autocracy dealt with the representatives of this in telligent class when they tried to free the people from the inherited yoke of the Romanoff dynasty. And yet Mr. Botkine, the secretary of the Russian legation in Washington, assures you, in a printed article,, that autocracy "is as natural and satisfactory in Russia as the republican form of government is in the United States." It is possible that you look upon the Russian revolutionists as wild, blood thirsty fanatics who have no regard for the laws of society or of humanity? Read the descriptions of them in the works of your American travelers and you will come to know them better. You will also learn that terrorism was the last means to which they had re course when they were absolutely de prived of freedom to live in accordance with their convictions of duty and the dictates of their own conscience. No one in Russia would ever have thought of adopting the terroristic policy if the government had granted constitutional freedom to the nation. Without freedom it is hard to live, and if some of the most cultivated people in Russia finally resorted to weapons, at the imminent Peril of Death, it only shows how terrible had become the tyranny of the government. Be tween such a government and the gov ernment of the United States there can be no comparison. We cannot expect serious reforms in Russia from above. Such reforms will not be granted, either as a result of financial disorganization, or as a concession made in apprehen sion of war. The educated Russian public can rely only on its own strength and on the strength of the people, while you and your senate, instead of helping us, are giving your support to the autocracy that oppresses us. In so doing you are obstructing uni versal progress. You can expect nothing from . a Russia that is ex hausted and torn by a civil struggle which, despite the assurances of the Russian secretary of legation, is still going on. But a free Russia— a Russia emancipated from political slavery would be a true and all-powerful friend of America in the vast arena of the Pa cific, that "Mediterranean of the fut ure," which is soon to be the scene of an act in the great drama of the world's history. ___jsH_tflfflW , 'TJ People of America, we are not polit ical suspects in our own country, and we are at liberty to return to it. We are not actuated _by hatred nor by re sentment for personal injuries. Our only reason for appealing to you is the conviction that you can be made to un derstand the terrible situation of the people whose refugees ask protection in your country, and who are persecuted for" doing what you yourself would do BLOODTOISOEING And every Humor of the Blood, Skin, and .?<_..'; >_. ______ with loss of Hair, whether fijrapU (r^^S^ti* scrofulous,*, ulcerative, c. _»£•_*<_• ' \^--p ___/ )'/ tary. speedily, permanent'}.; ••••.'.! v^S§gg>j economically cart-d 1 j i. r. ■ Cj«iw__ v^' iiK.MfciiiKs. win.; the !x>t phvgi _>_j>> ' clans and all Other remedies u_i. ""*_ Complete home troalineut for every humor, Sold everywhere. -IS__MW3«B»WSi _____ — .. if for a single month you were citizens of Russia. .paH '.-.'v .|_' : HALL DIDN'T DO IT. The Third District Member At- tending to His Own Business. Sjecio.l to the Globe. Washington, May About the sil liest story that has been printed <in,-a; long time is the one to the effect that Congressman Hall had something to do with filing the letter of F. G. Winston, protesting against the appointment of C. M. Foote as postmaster at Minneap olis. Mr. Hall was not asked to file any such letter, and if he had been he would probably have refused for the reason that the postoffice is outside his dis trict. He knew nothing of the letter of F. G. Winston until he read of it in the papers. The letter in question was sent by Mr. Winston to the department, and is on file, although the charges an nounced to be forthcoming have hot yet arrived. The animus of the report mix ing Mr. Hall in the matter is not diffi cult to discern. The Third district mem ber is a personal friend of Mr. Foote, but not even this tact has induced him to say a word either way. He is attend ing to his own district and endeavoring wherever possible to harmonize -his friends. 105 TH GENERAL ASSEMBLY. Presbyterians to Gather in Wash ington on the 18th. Washington, May 7.— Preparations for the meeting of the one hundred and fifth general assembly of the Presby terian Church of the United States, which will begin in this city on the ISth inst., are about complete. They have been conducted by a committee of the New York Avenue church, in which the sessions of the assembly will be held. Associated with this executive committee in the varied details of the work are numerous committees com prising prominent men in the national council, the organization, as a whole, being probably the most -distinguished body that ever acted in a similar capacity. The general assembly will continue in session about twelve days, and it will be one of the most important in the history of the church. The pres-übjects will engross its attention, coming over from the meeting at Portland last year. These are the report of the committee on seminaries, the appeal of the committee which prosecuted Prof. llriggs from the action of the New York presbytery, and the revision of the confession of laith. A partial poll has been made of the ministers of the church, from the re sults of which it is the belief that the question of revision will be relegated to the background for the present; and that, therefore, the Briggs case will be the most important and interesting topic of consideration. Coincidentally with the general assembly will be held. the annual meetings of the Women's Foreign and Home Missionary societies, auxiliary to the boards of the church. APPARENTLY NONSENSE. Mr. Morton Was Invited to Go to Chicago. Washington, May 7.— lt turns out that the speculations which found their way into print as to the reason why ex- President Harrison and ex-Vice Presi dent Morton were not invited to witness the naval review at New York the- week before last were unfounded, at least so far as Mr. Morton was concerned, iHe was invited- to join the other distin guished visitors on that occasion, but illness in his family and recent bereave ment prevented him accepting the invi tation. Although no statement has been made by those in charge of the affair, ex-President Harrison was doubt less similarly remembered. Ex-Secre tary of the Navy iracy represented the late administration and took a promi nent part in the special functions at tending the review. 1 ? . — — __— THROUGH THE HEART. An Indiana Miscreant Shoots Dead a Restaurateur. Seymour, Ind., May 7.— This noon Leopold Frenk, alias JNeil D. Bolt, and Will Byrnes, young business men of this city, entered the restaurant of Henry Feadler, ordered and ate dinner. Both were intoxi cated, and after finishing his meal Frank went to the kitchen and at tempted to take liberties with Anna Simpkius, the cook. She repelled him, when he struck her twice in the face, Her cries for assistance attracted Fead ler,who entered the kitchen aud ordered Frank to leave. The latter, who sat with a revolver that he had bor rowed from Byrnes, in his hand, replied with an oath, pointing the weapou at Feadler and shot him through the heart. Feadler died instantly. Frank and Byrnes escaped, but they were soon captured and jailed. A crowd of 2,000 excited men surrounded the jail, and the danger to the prison ers was very threatening. Nothing tent the timely arrival of the sheriff, who conveyed the prisoners under a strong escort to the Brownstown jail, twelve miles across the country, pre vented a lynching. Feadler was a re spected citizen, aged fifty-three years. Excitement is subsiding, and no further trouble is feared. Given to Charity. Special to ihe Globe. New York, May 7.— Five hundred dollars, or one-half the prize awarded him tor a cure for consumption, has been returned by the Cincinnati physi cian to the Recorder for whatever char ity the publisher may determine. The rest of the money is given to Cincinnati charities. This physician. Dr. W. R. Amick, is the one who is astonishing doctors of all schools by sending lest medicines, without cost, for all their consumptive patients. Killed by fin Officer. SrmxGFiEi-D. Mo., May 7.— At Ash grove, twenty miles northwest of here, about 1 o'clock this morning, Constdble" W. O. Cawfield shot and instantly killed William King. Cawfield had just ar rested King lor a misdemeanor and he made an attack on Cawfield, who killed him in self-defense. The coroner's in quest returned a verdict of justifiable homicide. :>.'_- '"■ Wanted in Duluth. Cincinnati, May 7.— Chrrlps Law rence was arrested here tonight on a warrant of the sheriff of Duluth; Minn.';, charging him with the embezzlement of $900 from the Johnson Land and Emi gration company. Lawrence was fol lowing a theatrical company, with a member of which he was infatuated. lie will be returned to Duluth. " Vj .' v Caught by a Current. , Caumi.TH., May 7.— While returning to his home near .Marshall Ferry Peter Jackson was caught in the swift cur rent of the river, which is now a ..mile, wide, and the skiff becoming .unman..' agcible was overturned and his. wife, and two children were drowned. , '. . ?: '•. Damaged a steamer. New- Haven. Conn., May 7.— The wharf' and buildings of the Startu line were destroyed by lire today. Loss, £14,000. The steamer John 11. Starin, which was tied un at tiro wharf, was damaged JIO.OCO. World's Columbian ''-position Will be of value to the world by illus trating tiie improvements in the me chanical arts, ami eminent physicians will tell you that the 'progress .in in .lie inal agents hat bi en 'or' equal inporlauce, and as a strengthening laxative that SvMiiot Figs is .far in advance of jail others. '-! ... . ."ovoni'Mii 1 * «»t* .-tea !i?'i';i . ! . IJ_istox— Armed: i-.»v»ii__:'_ Liver-, poo!. p '. . -.. -'';} ■:, New Your-- Arrived: - La Uascogne, Havre. HARRIS DIES TODAY. Continued From First Page. nineteen years old, that he began to study medicine, probably through some offer made to him by Dr. McCready.for he went to the college of physicians and surgeons, with which Dr. McCready was closely identified, and lived with his grandfather. All accounts- agree that he was a particularly bright stud dent. His Conduct Bad. It was in the summer of 18S9 that he went to live at Ocean Grove, N. J., with his mother, and his conduct there was bad. He kept a place where young men gambled and drank. In August of that year, a month before he was twenty years old, he was introduced to Mary- Helen Potts. The . girl was . eighteen years old, and lived at Ocean Grove with her father, mother and little brother. She was a pretty girl, and Harris took a fancy to her. According to the evidence on the trial, he was in the habit of taking a fancy to pretty girls. He visited her often,' and his mother and brother became acquainted with the Potts family. Cariyle Harris and Mary Helen Potts spent most of that summer in each other's company. lie came back to New York in the fall to resume his medical studies. The Potts family came here to live, too. The young folks continued to meet, and Mrs. Potts spoke to Harris. He scouted the idea that there was anything more between him and Mary Helen Potts than a friendship. A few days later, however, he called on Helen's mother and asked her to consent to his engage ment to her daughter. She absolutely refused to give her consent until he had finished his studies. That was shortly before Feb. 17, 1800. Ou Feb. 17 Mc- Cready Harris, the younger brother of Cariyle, asked Mary Helen Potts to go and see the stock exchange. Cariyle called for her and the three went to the city hall, where Harris and the girl were Secretly Married by Aid. Rinkhoff. Neither of them gave right names for that marriage and it was kept a secret. Within a few weeks Harris began to avoid his girl wife, and she began to grieve about it. In May the Pottses went to live at Oak Grove. Miss May Schofield, a school friend of Helen's, was visiting there. The girl wife was in a delicate condition. Harris would not permit her to make known her marriage, saying that if it was done his grandfather would disinherit him. lie proposed an operation to conceal her condition from the world. She would consent only on condition that May Schofield should know about her marriage, so that if she should die her honor would be protected. Harris took Miss Schofield for a walk and told her. That night he performed the operation upon his wife. . Mary Helen Potts then went to visit Dr. Traverton, her uncle, at Scranton, Pa. The doctor discovered her con dition. Harris was made to confess that he had performed not one, but two op erations upon his wife, lie denied the marriage, though. Helen Confessed All to her mother. All this time, it devel oped upon the trial, Harris was having an affair, which had a disgraceful termi nation, with adepravod woman whom he was meeting at Canandaigua, N. Y., --tinder an assumed name. After Mrs. Potts got well her mother insisted that Harris should marry her publicly. Har ris promised that he would. He kept putting the marriage off, and finally in duced the mother to send Helen to the Comstock school. The mother kept in sisting on the marriage, and on Jan. 20, 1891, Harris wrote her that her wishes would be complied with. The young wife had been-complain ing of headaches. On Jan. 20 Harris got a prescription for six capsules, each to contain one-sixth of a grain of-mor phine and four and one-half grains of quinine. Ha gave her four of the six pills, telling her to take one each night. The other two pills he kept. Then he went to Old Point Comfort. The girl took three of the uills. She complained that they made her feel worse. She told her mother that she had a good mind to throw the fourth one away. Her mother advised her to take it, saying that Carlvle knew what was best for her. If she had not taken that pill she probably B3S Would Have Been Alive today. She took it just before retiring on the night of Jan. 31, 1891. She awoke in a partial coma, and said to her school mates that she had had beautiful dreams. She had dreamed that Cariyle was with her. Soon she began to moan, and was unconscious. Drs. Fowler and Bauer were called to attend her. She died the following morning. Harris was sent for. He seemed to care little for his wife's death, but kept insisting that the medicine he had given her was all right. He was told to go to the drug store and find out. He went out to do so. The evidence showed that he did not go near the store, although he re turned to say that he had been there. The apparent preparations Harris had made to clear himself of suspicion, his refusal to permit the girl to be buried under his name, and the Conflicting Stories he told caused suspicion to be directed toward himself. He was indicted on May 13, 1891. He was brought to trial in January. 1892. He had William Travels Jerome, John A. Taylor and Charles F. Davidson to defend him. The trial lasted three weeks, and the defense was almost wholly to show that the girl did not die of morphine poison ing. Experts were on the stand for days. After deliberating an hour and twenty minutes, a verdict of murder in the first degree was returned. Harris was sentenced to die on March 21, 1892. Harris took William F. Howe for his counsel then. The seven judges of the court of appeals unanimously affirmed the conviction in one of the strongest decisions ever written by Judge Gray. The fruitless proceedings for a new trial which Recorder Smythe denied are so recent as to be familar. ln these pro ceedings the defense abandoned its former ground, and set up that the girl had been in the habit of taking mor phine and that the dose which killed her was self-administered. Harris made a long speech to the court just before he was seutenced to' die in the week beginning May 8. He was taken to Sing Sing on March 23. Since that time his friends have been Circulating: Petitions all over the state, asking the governor for executive clemency, which has now TERRIBLY INCREASING, The Authorities of the Board of Health Hive Some Important in formation About the Present Con dition oi" the People. At no tin.- in the history of New York City have there been so many deaths from pneu monia as now. The official figures show thai nearly twice us many deaths from this cause are occurring than for tiie last five years. This is thing terrible. Dr. John T. aula. Registrar of Vital Sta tistics, says that tins increase is due to the in iiuence. of grip, li says that grip may be called epidemic just now. and mat iv the majority of cases crip is a vital, contributing cause to pneumonia and all dangerous pul monary troubles. At this time of the year when we are.changing over from winter to spring, there is always a low order of vital ity; a reaction from the strains of the season. The blood does not How so full nor rapidly: the strength is less. For this reason grip has ajnucb better chance than at any other sea son. This is a time of year when people need to be careful, and 100 much importance cannot be placed upon keeping the blood warm and in circulation. You must bring about a re action if w»li wish to avoid the pain and dan gers of lhe*e troubles in time. f Tb*etei ii : but one way by which a reaction .-..:> be brought about, "mi thai is by in. use of a Mire stimu li, nt, preferably whiskey. . Hut ihe great diffi cuitv is tbHi there are few whiskeys which are pure. The only really pure tun! reliable, whiskey known to the medical prr____Ha:i or. the w'ij lis Dutiy's Pure Malt. !t possesses ; quali its. kn>>wu only to l.sr.f. ; Ii will b ing : Mii'!i , -:i r •■■ ••: i< •;< and [j r_>v_Uit e->l .. i u_n ■ moi.i i i.r I .-• grip where pinny sn-ciJied stim i.l.tii.s vv.iii.-l -.rail. I. ii.-i saved more lives and relieved more buttering . than . aiiyimng of a similar nature which was ever Known before to the world. been denied, and the governor even went so far as to appoint a commission to hear evidence, which the defense promised to produce to substantiate their claim that Mary Helen Potts . was addicted to the use of morphine. The commission reported that if Helen Potts took morphine it was medicinally and as prescribed, and on this report the governor severed the last thread that bound Cariyle to the hope of life. Harris has . been one of the most re markable murderers ever arraigned be fore a court. Never for an instant lias he lost his coolness, almost amounting to haughtiness. Never has ho ceased t Oprotest that he was entirely innocent, and declare his confidence that he would ultimately be freed and go clear before the world. There has been some thing theatrical in his manner, but his cold dignity and apparent confidence have had enough of the genuine in them to convince a great many. Since he has been in the con demned cells at Sing Sing, the reports, necessarily received as hearsay from his keepers, have shown that he was begin ning to break down physically and at heart. The last sensational story circu lated in connection with him was to the effect that on the night that Roehl aud Pallister, two condemned murderers, escaped from the condemned corridor, his liberty was offered to Harris aud it was refused. This was denied by the prison authorities.. JEFFERSON ALL RIGHT. He Has Recovered From His 111- New York, May S.— Joseph Jeffer son and his son William arrived here tonight over the Pennsylvania railroad and went immediately to his house, No. 35 Madison avenue. The actor looked a little tired after his day's, travel, but no one would have pointed him out as a sick man. In explanation of the dispatches from Cincinnati announcing his sickness, he said he had an attack of gastritis that was not at all serious, but severe enough to make it impossible for him to take his part in "Rio Van Winkle" Saturday night. The Saturday night performance was to have closed his season. It was abandoned alto gether. The actor and his son left Cincinnati at 8 o'clock Satur day evening. All signs of his trouble had disappeared before he boarded the train, aud there was no re currence of it on the trip to New York. Mr. Jefferson said he felt about as well as he ever did. He has suffered some what from dyspepsia for a long time. Ths is the first time he has been trou bled with gastritis. ■«_■ _ REPUBLICANS GATHERING. The Convention at Louisville Promises to Be Large. Louisville, Ky., May 7.— Secretary Andrew li. Humphrey, of the National Republican league, has been looking after the details of the coming conven tion,and pronounces local arrangements very satisfactory. The league conven tion will be held in the McCauley thea ter, and the great national mass meet ing in Phoenix Hill park, Wednesday evening. Telegrams and letters ate pouring in to national headquarters at the Gait house, announcing large delegations already on the way. A special boat with 300 delegates Is on the way from Pittsburg. 1 Ohio, and Indiana and Illinois will arrive Tuesday with from 200 to 300 delegates and visitors. It is generally understood here that President Clarkson and Secretary Humphrey will not be candidates for re-election, as they are both extensively engaged in business enterprises. The secretary says this promises to be the most successful and historical of the six National league conventions held. He predicts a large attendance. RAWLiINS RESIGNS. He Doesn't Like One of Mr. Clevc- land's Appointments. Ogden, Utah, May 7.— H. Raw lins, Democratic delegate to con gress from Utah, has resigned. It is thought the resignation was on account of the appointment of C. C. Richards, of this city, to be secretary of the territory, as Rawlins was opposed to him. The resignation will neces sitate the governor calling a special election in twenty clays. It is the opinion that Frank Cannon, the Re publican standard bearer, defeated by Rawlins, will be nominated by the Re publicans and sustained by the Lib erals. The resignation came as a sur prise, and raised a great deal of excite ment in political circles. MORPHINE AND SAWS. Both Found in Abundance in the Arizona Prison. Tuma, Ariz., May 7.— lnvestigation of the Arizona territorial priton reveals a startling state af affairs. Superintend ent of the Prison W. K. Meade and At torney General Francis J. Henry are causing tho persons and cells of convicts to be searched. Thirty-two daggers, butcher knives, saws, files and slung shots have been found besides morphine and other drugs. Several boxes of goods which were about to be shipped out byM.Mcln erney, the former superintendent, were seized at the railroad depot and found to contain several hundred dollars' worth of orison property. Mclnemey was arrested and held to bail to await the action of the grand jury. Attempted Assassination. Camdgx. Ark., May 7.— At Reardon, a small station above this city, an attempt at assassination was made last night upon Jesse Nor man, a prominent merchant of the ' village. ile was returning home from his store when he was attacked by unknown parties. An axe was the weapon used, his head be ing terribly cut by the stroke. He dropped insensible, and then, his assail ants robbed him. Norman will die. The sheriff and posse are at worK, but no arrests have been made. Came on Forged Certificates. Tacoma, Wash.. May 7.-Of forty one alleged Chinese merchants aboard the steamer Victoria witing for their certificates, claimed to have been for warded by mail, forty were de ported today on the arrival and examination of documents. The certificates were all forged in ilong Kong by confession of the Chinese. They claim that they paid .?<.(_• apiece for them to;the Kwoug Ah Wing com pan}*, of that city. A Twenty-Five Cent Kate. DENVER, Col., May 7.— The railroad war in Colorado is fiercer than ever. The Atchison Midland has just an nounced a rate of 25 cents be tween Denver and all mountain points. Children's fare will be 15 cents. The Atchison Midland assert that there is no prospect of rales being restored .until their competitors are prepared to maintain their agreement. Doesn't Relieve the Report. Washington, May 7.— Senor ' Ambal Cruz, charge d'affaires of the Chilian legation, said today no information had been received by him of the kill ing of Frank Mattbewson, an American railroad contractor, near Coucepcion, Chili, as reported yester day. If such an event had occurred, he would have been advised, and in the absence of any communication he did not believe the report. Riddle's Credentials. Special to the Globe. . Washington. May 7.— John W. Rid- Vile, of St. Paul, is here to receive in structions before starting to Constanti nople to assume his duties as secretary of the American legation. ' ,^^=^SjEl@^ Three Doses of -"^^^^^^^M Ath=lo=pho=ros r=? iw^^ir Cure Rheumatisn for the Clerk in a \ \ IBmT^TET £° nrtr y store iJ^l^^^P' own m Maine. 5 -' ??— *""^o>>^^ Oguxquit, York Co., Maine, "| _^ ">' fc ,_. January 17, 1893. j The Atbxophoros Co., Sew Haven, Conn.: -v ___, Gentle-JEn: About four weeks ago I had a rneumtitl6 pain talc me in the ankle. I could hardly walk. I used all kinds of liniment. but "with no relief. I clerk in a country store and wo cany Ath -lo pho-ros in stock, so I took a bottle home and took a dose, and i. about two hours my ankle was better. Now I havo only taken thro doses and my ankle is as well as it ever was. I know of two .the; persons who have taken Ath-10-pho-ros with good results. . Yours truly, ALBERT J. LITTLEFIELL. ' Pin the light of such a statement what nonsense it is to suffc. with Rheumatism or Neuralgia ! Ath-10-pho-ros, $1 per bottle. At all Druggists. Treatise c Rheumatism, Neuralgia, etc., to any address for sc. in stamps. THE ATHLOPHOROS CO., New Haven, Conn. A WOMAN'S INFIDELITY Loads to a Murder in San Fran- \ cisco. I Sax Francisco, May 7. — Daniel i Daly, a pipe fitter nt the Union Iron I works, this morning killed John .1. J Laughton, and mortally wounded John i Carrol, brother and friend respectively of Michael Laughton, whose home be had dishonored. Daly has for some i time been a boarder at the home of Laughton, on the Potrero, and had paid ; assiduous attention to Laughton 's wife, j Laughton had been suspicious that his i wife was faithless, and adopted a sys- j tern of espionage over her actions by which he might confirm bis belief. Early this morning Michael Laughton left the house, saying lie would be gone some hours, but he instead summoned his brother, John Curroll, Frank Car rol and J. Clcnck, friends. Laughton crawled under the house, looked through a hole in the Hoor, discovered his wife and Daly together, gave a sig nal to his friends and brother and they broke into the room. Daly instantly drew a revolver and fifed four shots. Two took effect as before stated. Daly is under arrest. FOUGHT WITH KNIVES. Two Mexicans Fatally Cut in a Duel. FsKSNILO, Mex., May 7.— A remark- j able duel, that resulted in the death of one of the principals ana the fatal i wounding ot the other, was fought here last night. Jacobo Valdez, a prominent and wealthy young merchant, and Plutarco Margro, a rising attorney, have been suitors for the band of a well-known society young lady, of this city, for several months. The two men had been fast friends, but they met yesterday and quarreled over their love affairs. They mutually agreed to settle their differences in the usual Mexican way. Margro proposed that the duel be* to the death, and his challenge was promptly ac cepted. Knives having blades three inches long were selected as the weapons. They chose their seconds and proceeded shortly after dark to a secluded spot above the city. A ten foot space was roped off and the men went at each other upon the call of time. They fought desperately in the darkness for twenty minutes, when Margro fell, pierced to the heart with the knife. Both men were horribly mutilated. Maldez fainted from loss Of blood, and was carried from the field of battle unconscious. His injuries will prove fatal. The seconds have been arrested. ' -rc__- FIGHTING CANNIBALS. Awful Slaughter Upon Islands in the Pacific, Sax Fbancisco, May 7.— News of fighting among the cannibals of the island of Rubak, one of the Morelek group, in the southern Pacific, is brought by Chief Officer Duncan, of the mission ary ship Morning Star. Many lives have been lost in the various conflicts. "When wo were there," said Mr. Duncan, "the excitement had reached such a pitch that no man's life was safe. The resident missionary, a man named Scannell, ventured among the men to ask them to cease fighting. They rushed upon him, brandishing their knives, there were cries of "Cut him up," "Kill him-" He managed to get away, however, and made his escape. At one of the Marshall islands three Spanish soldiers deserted and escaped. They here secreted and fed at natives' houses for a couple ot months. One night they arose and butchered everyone id the house. No one knew the reason why, but a little while after that three more Spaniards were found by the natives and killed. I heard after wards that the three Spaniards, murder ers, were captured and executed." Mr. Duncan says that the natives of Ponople are openly opposed to Spanish ruler. There are no missionaries there, the Spanish having driven them all off. The Germans at Jiiluit have also driven off the native teacher, whom the Morn ing Star took early in the year. thf: fateful opal. A Mean Way of Getting Out of Range of a ll reach of Promise. Jewelers' Weekly. The smile on the face of the pirl as she stood in the circle of light faded into a look of anguish and a shudder agitated the delicate lace on her bosom when her eyes rested upon the extended hand of the man and saw thereon, glit tering like the eye of an evil spirit, an opal/ Tbefateiul jewel was set in the ring thai was to plight their troth. She drew away from him in horror. All her radiant expectancy was gone. There was nothing left upon her marble countenance except a lew drifts of pow der and a look of fright Thus they stood. A magnificent mastiff rose from his place by the open grate, yawned, walked to his mistress' side and gazed dubiously at her. He bad cost 6400, and was not accustomed to being ignortd. Presently a moan escaped her. ••Why"— it was a hoarse, half-stifled ____9E2fe. It IT! ___•»__ __ /XL l^^lf^ if., awaking _y____Powder. - The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.— Ammonia; No Alum. Used in Million of Homes— Years the Standard, 5 whisper, scarcely audible across th roi m— "do you bring that here?" _.' ges'.uro of impatience was his oul. "'v. "Do you not passionate! . she clasped her hands -"that the ac cursed opal brings unhappiness to al who touch it. Is ■_ in mockery tha you offer it to me as a symbol of th; bond of love that unites our souls?" There was a cloud upon hi brow, bir almost as soon as it appeared it meliei and was gone. "•.onsense, dear girl?" ana he mover as if to place the ring upon her finger: "it's only a superstition. Why. ['. proved this stone anything but unlucky. I've used it every time I've been en gaged, and it never failed to come bad to me. l wouldn't.'' ami he glanced fondly at the eem, "think of using any thing else. Unlucky? Well, 1 guess not." In spite of all, however, she insisted upon being excused. REBELS TAKE Nicaragua. They Also Take the Steamers or. tin: Big Lakes. Panama, Colombia, May With • Santiago Morales at its head the revo lutionists of Nicaragua have estab lished a provisional government over that republic and are preparing to strike a crushing blow to President Sacaza. Headquarters of the provisional gov ernment have been established at Gran ada, the city which lirst fell into the hands of the revolutionists. Santi ago Morales is the provisional president. Ex-President Joaquin Zavol minister of war. and Ednardo Montiel. General-in-chief of the involution al-}' army. They have cautuied i: addition to Granada and Masaga. the following places: Rlvai, Jinctepe, Matagalpa and Shantelles. Two battle: have been fought near Mas iva, In each of which the government forces wen defeated. A portion of the railroad telegraph lines and tl.e steamers on Lakes Managua aim Nicaragua are ii the possession of the revolutionists. STICKNEY'S MONEY. It Is Largely Left to Congrega tional Societies. BEflfl 13AI-TIMOI.K, Md., May?.— The will of J. Henry Stickne) , a retired iron mer chant, who died in this city Wednesday last, has been filed for probate. After legacies to relatives aggregating $200,000, he gives the entire residue, amounting to more than half a million, to various Congregationalisl bodies and societies, and for locai improvement in Plymouth and other Massachusetts towns. Among other mentioned are? First Congregational church of Baltimore, 130,000; American Home Mission society, $150,000, am! $50,000 to the American Mission Asso nation of New York, on condition that they change their name to Congrega tional Missionary. C II gs a. l.eloi', Wis., and in the State of CYwrado re ceive legacies with a similar request, ma, ■ BOTH CLAIM IT. Ten Thousand Men Engaged in n Brazilian Battle. • Valparaiso, May?.— A battle which lasted six hours was fought yester day near Uruguayana, Rio Grande Do Sul, Brazil, in which 4,0 0 govern ment troops and 0,000 Insurgents were engaged. The revol ntlonists were com pletelv routed. It is be. oved in Buenos Ayrestbat this settles the revolution. The information from rcvo utionarv sources is to the contrary of the above information. They claim to hive won the battle. His First flailwaj Trip. Almsuiarjue Kspauol. "How much is it from here to Sara gossa?" "Eight reals." "Carambo! that's a lot. Won't yot take lour." i ' "There's no chaffering here." f "Carambo. I'll give you six, then!" '•No." "1 say, can 1 take my dog with me tl Saragossa V" ••Yes. in the dog compartment if yot get a ticket for him." "For bow much ?" •• i wo real.-j." "Ah, then, let us have two do: tickets." Prepared lor Emergencies. I. if.- .- ; Lord Shadycove— Of course, I cat never be very intimate with your father. he being in trade, but he will not be | surprised to find me with some iusulai prejudices, will he. , Miss Manhattan— no. Nothing j foolish or ill-bred that you can do will i surprise him. _»■ Cheerfulness in Adversity. Truth. Smith— True philosophy bids us dis regard petty annoyances, bat 1 tel you it's pretty hard to smile at such an inci dent as treading on a tack. Brown— Not if it's some one else who treads on the tack.