Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, October 06, 1889, Page 7, Image 7

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Precautions Taken to Prevent an
Attempted Assassination
He Will Positively Start for Berlin on
Thursday Next
The Bnsslan Monarch Consents to Talk About Inter
national Affilrs.
The great event of the coming week in
Europe will be the visit of the Czar to Ber
lin, which will probably hare a great effect
upon the relations of the countries interested.
The monarch of all the Eussias has con
tented to discuss matters with Bismarck.
Every precaution is being taken to insure
the Czar's safety.
tconrBiairr, isss.etthk new yoek associated
Berlin-, October 5. Official telegrams
from Fredensbourg received at Potsdam and
the foreign office to-night say that the Czar
will start for Berlin on Thursday next. Ac
cording to the present programme, the Czar
will co to Kiel, journeying thence by way
of Oldersloe and Schwarzbeck to Berlin.
This programme is subject to alteration.
II. Schirinkine, Chief of the Czar's Secret
Police, passed through Berlin to-day on his
way to Kiel. He is accompanied by the In
spector of Imperial Tracings. The Czar's
special train, once owned by the Empress
Eugenie, lies at the station here, having
come from Wirballen. There are swarms of
Bussian police here, at Kiel and at the
stations along the proposed route.
Bussian troops Hue the rails from "Wir
ballen to Moscow. The precaution taken
far ezcells those on the occasion of the for
mer visit of the Czar and are due to his in
tense fears of an attempt upon his life. -Lne
Czarina leaves Copenhagen on October 1
for Konigsberg, rejoining the Czar at some
point on the homeward journey. Only
Court Minister "Worontzow Dascnkoff and
Aids de Camp Generals Teherairnd and
Sichter will accompany the Czar.
Under the pressing insistence of Count
Schouvaloff, the Eussian Ambassador to
Germany, the Czar will accord Prince Bis
marck the desired interview. As soon as
the promise of a conference was received,
the semi-official press was instructed to deny
the statement that the Government in
tended to apply to the Beicbstag for a mili
tary credit ot several hundred million
To-night the Xational Gazette turns upon
itself, declaring that no money demands of
any importance were ever contemplated by
the Government, The statement that the
movements of Bussian troops were threat
ening the safety of the frontier is likewise
pronounced exaggerated.
The Czar will pass 48 hours between Pots
dam and Berlin. Nothing ia expected to
result from his meeting with Prince Bis
marck. The Moscow newspapers ridicule
the idea that the Czar will accept any con
ciliatory overtures unless they are well
backed by solid concessions.
An uneasy feeling appears to prevail in
the Austrian official circle, it being feared
that the Chancellor is about to make a new
move by offering to assist in restoiing Eus
sian dominance in Bulgaria as an induce
ment to draw the Czar Irom a French alli
ance. The "Vienna Fremdenblatt't article
advocating the recognition of Ferdinand as
Prince of Bulgaria has been quoted by the
Jforth German Gazette without comment.
Other semi-official papers believe German
support donbttul, although the Vienna Cab
inet is known to attach supreme importance
to the question. Prince Bismarck is sus
pected of playing a double game. It is
thought that on the one haud he will
threaten the Czar with a movement looking
to,a firm establishment of Bulgarian inde
pendence, while, on the other hand, he will
offer an entente, based on a proposal that
Euesia shall have a freer hand to deal with
Bulgaria and intervene Armenia.
It is certain that if the Czar refuses Prince
Bismarck's proposals with coldness, recog
nition of Ferdinand by the Porte, the
powers forming the triple alliance and En
gland, will be the immediate sequence. The
Sultan has already agreed to recosrnize
Ferdinand, and only awaits the visit of
Emperor William before issuing a formal
proclamation to that effect
The Kreuz Zcitunj to-day reproduced
Emperor William's article in the Jieichs
zanger rebuking the attack on the Cartel
parties. The Zeifuno frankly adds that it
assailed the National Liberals' because con
vinced that that line of policy of the Cartel
parties, underthe influence o"f the National
Liberals, was injurious to the state and bv
virtue of the spirit of loyalty that has ani
mated its criticisms it now bows before the
opinion of the Emperor.
The response of the Kreuz Zeitung is gen
erally admitted to be dignified and well
put, and conceals its mortification at finding
that the Emperor has unabated confidence
in the Chancellor's international policy.and
that he is also ready to resent toadyism from
the ultra-Conservatives.
The weight of the Imnerial roii,Vo ;. .
d r. .HWAW . vl4-
hanced by the announcement that it was
written by the Emperor solely on his own
initiative, and without the knowledge of
Prince Bismarck. All parties feel the im
portance of the utterance for the coming
elections. It will help squash the ultra
Conservatives and enormouslv strenethen
the United Conservatives and National Lib
erals. The news from Athens that a fever is rav
aging the populace there, and that several
court officials are among the victims, aiarma
the imperial circle. The Emperor is due at
Athens on the 28th inst. If the epidemic
continues the marriage fetes will be cur
tailed. The present programme of three
days' fetes and a review of 23,000 troops
will be reduced to a quiet marriage cere
mony. The preparations that are being made at
Constantinople for the reception of Em
- peror William indicate a prolonged stay.
It it reported that he will remain two weeks
at the Turkish capital. He will be accom
panied by Count Herbert Bismarck. The
length of the Emperor's visit is attributed
to an intention to inquire into the condition
of the Turkish army, and to test the state
ment of German officers that the Porte is
still able to maintain a standing armv of
400,000 men. J
Herr Bette, the French Ambassador, re
turned to Berlin last evening. It is re
ported that he will be replaced by Jules
Ferry. In spite of some displeasing acts of
Ferry while in power, Bismarck is ready to
accept him.
Princess Margaret, sister ot the Emperor,
is betrothed to Prince William, the heir of
the Duke of Nassau. Her mother favored
the suit of the Crown Prince of Denmark,
while Bismarck favored the Prince of
Lieutenant Fischar, with two batteries of
artillery, has sailed from Hamburg to rein
force Captain Wissmann in East Africa.
The alarm over Captain Wissman's position
increases. He is threatened by large bodies
of well armed Arabs and natives, who are
cutting off his supplies.
Tfae Bank Reorganized.
The stockholders ot the new Manufac
turers' Bank, Southslde, yesterday reorgan
ised under the charter of the old Farmers
and Mechanics Bank, which they pur
chased. The officials elected some weeks
ago were rechosen, and the capital stock
fixed at 100,000.
A Congreman Resign, but Standi Oat
for Oil Salary The Amount to
be Blade Good by llta Lo
cal Party Leaden.
rsfeciAi. Tzxxosjm to tiu dispatcem
Oswxqo, N. Y., October 5 The resigna
tion of Congressman Nutting is said to be
already in the hands of the Governor. The
gossip about it U interesting. It is to the
effect that Congressman Nutting, knowing
that his health would not permit him to re
sume his seat in the House of Bepresenta
tives,signiedhis willingness to resign under
certain conditions. It was then, so the
story goes, that General John N. Knapp, of
Auburn; John H. Vancamp, the boss of
Wayne county, and ex-Congressman Serono
Payne, of Auburn, got their heads together,
and fixed up a scheme to send Mr. Payne to
Congress, to serve out Mr. Nutting's unex
pired term, if Nutting could be induced to
A conference was said to have been ar
ranged, at which Congressman Nutting
agreed to resign if the salary he would re
ceive in the event of his remaining in office
was made good. This amounted to $7,500,
and was no small amount for the bosses to
raise. Mr. Pavne, it is said, was willing to
pay $1,500 of tfie amount, with the under
standing that the nomination should be
given him without a contest of any sort, as
he did not propose to hand over that amount
and have a wearisome and expensive can
vass in addition.
Help w.is asked from the Bepublican
State Committee, it is said, and in varions
ways the 57,500 was raised and paid to Mr.
Nutting, who thereupon wrote his resigna
tion. The Twenty-sixth Congressional district
is composed of the counties of Oswego,
Cayuga and Wayne, and it is said that the
bosses in these counties have things so
tightly corked that there is no question of
the nomination of Mr. Payne. It is ex
pected that the special election to fill the
vacancy caused by the resignation of Mr.
Nutting will be ordered by the Governor to
take place on the day of the general election,
next month.
How William Armstrong; Was Discovered in
Intelligence was received in the city last
evening that William Armstrong, brother
of Frank Armstrong, the coal man of Pittr
burg, had been found in Montreal. It will
be remembered that some three weeks since
Mr. Armstrong disappeared from an asylum,
near Camden, where he had been placed for
treatment, while suffering from a fit of tem
porary mental aberration. Search wasmade
everywhere for him, but without avail, un
til on Wednesday, a message arrived Irom
Dnngannon, Ireland, stating that the miss
ing gentleman was in Montreal. How the
news came from such an unlikely and
distant quarter is explained thus:
Mr. Armstrong made his way to Montreal
with only 52 in his pocket. He obtained a
position there and went to the Young Men's
Christian Association. Some peculiarity in
his manner and appearance led the Secre
tary to snspect his head was not all right,
and as he bad declared his native place to
be Dnngannon, a letter of inquiry was sent
thither. Dnngannon was really the place
ot nativity of the Armstrongs, ana Mr.
Armstrong's description being recognized
there, a cablegram was sent to Mr. Frank
Armstrong, ot Pittsburg, relating the where
abouts of his brother.
A LltlleSQlrl Die From Wound. Indicted by
Five Children.
New Yoek, October 5. Julia O'Connor,
14 years old, ot 614 East Sixteenth
street, died this afternoon in the New
York Hospital of injuries to her
.head and spine, received in a street
fight with other girls on the
night of July 17. Maggie Miller, aged 14,
is in the Catholic Protectory, under arrest.
iour omer youne gins who
toot part in the scrimmage, Julia
u.euv, JeJJie and itatie Beagan, sisters,
and Mamie McMalion will be arrested.
Mrs. O'Connor, the mother of the dead girl,
said to-night that on Jul v 16 she sent Julia
out on an errand. There" he daughter met
Maggie Miller, and the girls had a quarrel.
The next evening little Maggie Quinn
called at the house and told Julia she was
wanted on the corner of Avenue B and Sev
enteenth street. Julia went with Maggie,
and when she reached the corner.Mrs. O'Con
"" Bavl Maggie Miller struck her and
Julia Kelly and the Eeagan sisters and
Mamie McMahon pitched in too. They
dragged her daughter a block, threw her
down on the sidewalk:, kicked her. and
jumped on her.
An Executor Arremed on the Charge
Misappropriating; Fands.
NettaBK, N. J., October 5. George B.
Lawton, of East Orange, was arrested on a
capias this afternoon and lodcred in the
Essex county jail in default of 548,000 bail.
Mr. Lawton was sole executor of the estate
of Jane Mull, of Newark, who died in 1879,
leaving bequests amounting to $193,000 to
her eight children.
It is charged that Lawton, failing to pay
the bequests, disappeared, returning to Or
ange only a few mouths ago. The amount
of his bail is the sum which Jennie Mull
Allain, one of the heirs, claims as her share
of the estate.
Though Heart DIaeaae May Have Hastened
the Event Somewhat.
New York, October 5. Daniel M. Sea
man, a well-known real estate auctioneer
and broker, and a member of the Real
Estate Exchange, died at his home early
this morning, of asvhyxiation by illuminat
ing gas. Heart diseise may have helped
on his death.
The father died of heart disease, and Dr.
Seaman's own health has been such that for
years he has carried with him a paper con
taining his name and address, in case he
should die suddenly away from home. He
was 52 years bid. '
The Engineers and Firemen to Unite With
tbe Knlglii of Labor.
Omaha, Neb., Oatober 5. An agree
ment has been signed by the joint commit
tee of the Locomotive Engineers and Fire
men for federation of tbe Brotherhood of
Engineers and Firemen, KnighU of Labor,
Switchmen's Mutual Aid Association and
Brotherhood of Railway Brakemen.
The articles of agreement are to be sub
mitted to the Brotherhood of Locomotive
Engineers at its meeting in Denver on Oc
tober 16.
Died Just After Dancing.
New Yoek, October C Captain David
Cook, Assistant Quartermaster of the Da
vid's Island post, died suddenly just after
dancing at a hop there Friday night. Heart
disease is blamed.
Chicago Triumph Again!!!
Paris cablegrams, under date of September
30, announce: The "Grand Prix," the
highest award ever bestowed, has been given
to the McCormick Harvesting Machine
Company ot Chicago by the Paris Expo
sition tbe greatest and grandest show ever
held on earth. Thus another,grand prize is
added to the already long list of well-earned
laurels. Truly, the "McCormick" is king
ofthe harvest fields. Well, may Chicago
feel proud (as she does), that she is the
home of "McCormick," and equally proud
is McCormick that Chicago, the truly
representative American city, where the
great World's Fair ot 1892 will undoubtedly
beheld, is bis home. There is but one
Paris and one Chicago.
A Beautiful Young Girl Torn From Her
Bed and Sprinkled With Cold
Water Her Asaailanti
Placed Under
BEADiNG.October 5. MissEva Eebecca
Strasser. a beautiful girl of 17, residing in
the household of Adam Shappell, a wealthy
farmer, near Hamburg, this county, was the
victim of a shameful outrage last night,
at the hands of two young
men. At 10 o'clock, after she bad
retired and was sound asleep.'young Wil
son Eubright and Monroe Kershner en
tered her bedroom, struck a light and
awakened her. In a fright she asked what
they wanted. They replied they had come
merely to have some fnn.
She protested against the intrusion and
screamed for help, but they paid no heed,
and coolly proceeded to pull the blanket
and coverlet from the bed, leaving her ex
posed and shivering in her night dress.
Then, despite her screams and struggles,
young Eubright seized her bv the shoulders,
while Kershner held her by the feet, and to
gether they lifted her out of bed. Standing
her upright in the middle of the floor, and
holding her arms with an iron grasp,
Eubright kept her in that position while
Kershner sprinkled her trembling body
with cold water.
After this performance they carried the
terrified girl down stairs into the presence
of the farmer, who sat alone by the fire,
quietly smoking his pipe and offer
ing no reproof. Then they released
the girl and she fled to her room. This
morning she arose early, came by the first
train to this city, and swore out warrants
for the arrest of the two young men and
Farmer ShappelL "Detective Kramer at
once went to Hamburg and made the ar
rests. All three gave bail.
"Farmer Shappell owns one of the largest
farms in that section, and, like Eubright and
Kershner, has hitherto borne a good reputa
tion. The three men are reticent about the
affair, but their friends say no harm was in
tended to the farmer's protege.
An Italian Stowaway Succeed ia Beating
Uncle Sam' Agents.
New Yoek, October 5. The forces of tbe
United States Treasury Department have
been beaten by a modest but bright Italian
youth who arrived several days ago on the
tramp steamer Scaw Fell from Palermo.
When the ship was a couple of days out
the boy crawled from his hiding place in
the hold, and tremblingly presented him
self to Captain Stanhope. The bluff old
commander took a liking to the lad after a
few days, and his trick was forgiven.
Upon arriving in New York Collector
Erhardt decided that the stowaway must
be sent back on the same vessel. The situa
tion looked a trifle odd when it was learned
that theScaw Fell was picking up business
here and there around the globe and might
not reach Italy again in a year or two.
Giuseppe Lese, which is the name of the
young man, was held on board ship until
she sailed for Savannah a few days later.
Colonel Erhardt telegraphed the Treasury
authorities in Washington, who instructed
the customs inspectors at Savannah to look
out for the tramp steamer and the tramp
boy. In dne course she reached that port,
and the officers immediately sought the
youth to prevent his landing, when, lol the
captain came forward with the ship's arti
cles, in which the name of the little chap
appeared as a "seaman."
Giuseppe coolly walked ashore without
interference and disappeared.
He Present Check Which the Bank
fase to Honor.
Ottawa, October 5. A man calling
himself the "Count De Vermont" came
here with introductions to some of the
Civil Service people, from many influen
tial men, among them one from Mr.
White, one ofthe proprietors and editors of
The Montreal Gazette, to Mr. Griffin,
the Parliamentary Librarian. Mr. Griffin
turned the "Count" over to a French col
league, Mr. Decelles. By this influential
man, the "Count" was introduced in tbe
clubs, and given a standing in social cir
cles. He lived high and ran up a considera
ble wine bill. He is credited with having
won a good deal of money at billiards and
cards. Early in September he passed a
check of $30 drawn by himself on the Gar
field National Bank, of New York city, and
got it cashed at the Bussell House, where he
was boarding. He then left the hotel sur
reptitiously, haying first got his baggage
secretly removed, leaving his acconnt un
settled. Nothing more was heard of him
till to-day, when bis check was retnrned to
the Bank of Montreal from New York,
marked "No account"
Pretty Hattie Bartlett Climbed Tall Tree to
Get Nearer Heaven.
Wilkesbabbe, Pa., October C Miss
Hattie Bartlett, a pretty and well-known
young 'girl, living in West Pittston with
her parents, wai removed to the State Asy
lum for the Insane, at Danville, yesterday.
She has become violently insane on the sub
ject of religion.
About a month ago Evangelist Yatman
began revival meetings here and Miss Bart
lett was among the first to be converted.
Since that time her desire has been to get
away from the wickedness of this world and
nearer to heaven. In her insane endeavors
to do this she would climb to the top of tall
trees in the vicinity of her home. On other
occasions she walked miles in order to get
into the attics of the tallest buildings. It
was with great difficulty after being found
that she conld be induced to leave her sup
posed heavenly places of refuge. ' When
her father and mother refused to follow her
stepsshetermed them "devils" and would not
associate with them, saying she was afraid
she would be contaminated by their in
A Humor That They Woald Have to Pay
Seemingly Confirmed.
Legal notice has been given that a repre
sentative of the administrators of the estate
of the late William Thaw will receive all
the amounts due the estate ofthe dead phil
anthropist, and some apprehensions have
been created by a rumor that a numbefof
those who were beneficiaries of Mr. Thaw's
bounty, and who were entered in his memo
randas would be expected to return the
amounts loaned to them.
One of the administrators was asked about
the rumor and answered laconically: "We
shall collect everv dollar we can."
Armstrong I Sned for Detaining Hi Chll
dren' Character.
An information was made by Michael
Dean before Alderman Porter yesterday, in
which it is alleged that Jacob Armstrong,
living at the corner of Thirty-sixth and
Charlotta streets, had defamed his children's
character by false imputations. Armstrong
has four daughters and three sons. One of
his daughters is lying at the West Penn
Hospital in a precarious 'condition, owing
tb the hard work which she was forced to do
bv her father. The case will be heard next
Tuesday. Bail given for hearing.
Ulrlcb Wo Coreleaa.
The coroner held an inquest yesterday
Into the death of TJlrich, wdo was run oyer
by a cable car aU Thirty-third street Tho
jurv returned a verdict of oarelessness on
Ulrich's part attaching no blame to J. J,
George, the eripman. George,
who had 1
given himself up to the police, was released I
after the verdict was pronounced. i
Extensive Preparations at the Na
tional Capital for the
Decorations Will be of the Host
Beautiful Character.
Itey Will be One of the fcpedal Features of tie
MarcalnV Column.
Washington is busy preparing for the
great parade of the Knights Templar on
Tuesday next It will be the finest non
military display witnessed in this country
for many years.
j Washikgtok, Octobers. The numerous
'cyclers of this city will parade as a sort of
an annex to the procession of the Knights
Templar on October 8, Washington, with
out the shadow ot a doubt, can assemble
more wheelmen than any other city in the
country. Where is the city, possessing
such a fine avenue upon which to display
the graceful evolutions of the men who ride
the wheel? Each bicycle will be decorated
with lanterns of unique design, and the
sight of hundreds of slow-moving wheels,
each with its flaming lights, will surely be
an interesting one.
The ladies who ride a "bike" have been
invited to take part in the novel parade.
The committee having the matter in charge
say that if the ladies will favor them with
their presence, the shall have the post of
honor in the procession. Skirts always add
so much to any entertainment.
Mrs. John A. Logan is busily engaged
with the details of the reception, to be given
to the local Knights, on the evening of Oc
tober 9. She will be assisted by Grand
Master Boome. The illumination of the
grounds of the Logan mansion at Calumet
Place will beperlect The avenues leading
to the house will be flooded with
the rays of ten calcinm lights,
while within the grounds thousands of tiny
lanterns will help make night like day.
A star seven feet in height formed of gas
jets inclosed in red. white and blue globes,
with a passion cross in the center, will be
suspended above the front entrance to the
That the ladies accompanying the Sir
Knights to the conclave may be afforded
facilities for witnessing the parade, the
Treasury Department has given the local
committee authority to erect a stand
on the south end of tbe Treasury
building similar to that used on in
auguration day. On that occasion
some 6,000 people were accommodated with
seats. Other stands are in course of erection
along the line of march, and there will be
others put up on the day prior to the parade.
The peoplewho putup stands in Washing
ton, are a little cautious about going into
ventures of that kind especially since In
auguration Day. '
wisdom by expebience.
Then thousands of the seats on the stands
along the avenue were unsolt) and unoccu
pied, owing to the drenching downpour of
rain which characterized that day as one of
the most disagreeable upon whichN a Chief
Executive was ever inducted into office.
Tancred Commandery No. 48, of Pitts
burg, will be quartered in the historic Wil
lard, while Commandery No. 1, of the same
citv, will receive their triends at the Hotel
Johnston. For the information of the
members of these two commanderies of your
city I might add that a committee of ladies
will be on duty at the Masonio headquar
ters from the 8th to the 11th inst Their
especial charge will be the entertainment of
the ladies of the visiting Knights.
General J. P. S. Gobin, oi Pennsylvania,
the present Deputy Grand Master of the
order, will be advanced to Grand Master.
This is in accordance with the custom of ad
vancing the officers at each conclave.
Into the Capital City from every quarter
of the country visitors are pouring to par
ticipate in, or witness the parade, which
will be the greatest strictly non-military
procession ever seen in Washington. Fa
miliar as Washingtonians are with grand
demonstrations, they will find much of in
terest in the parade of the Knights. Instead
of the blue uniform of the regular army and
militia, to say nothing of our gorgeous
diplomats from foreign shores, we will see
the black broadcloth, ,
and jeweled swords of-the Knights Templar.
The choice of Washington as the place for
the encampment was made at the last con
clave under rather peculiar circumstances.
The committee having the matter in charge
reported in favor of another city, much to
the disgust of a majority of the members.
The report was yelled down by tne members,
the Grand Master refused to receive it, and
substituted tbe nine of Washington, after
which the report was accepted with the
greatest enthusiasm.
One peculiar effect of the conclave on
Washington is the nnmerous applications
during the past few months for membership
in the local lodges. It is thought by tbe
Secretary at Masonic headquarters here that
they will outnumber the applications for
the same period of time for many years.
This is the experience ofthe lodges in every
city which has been the scene of a grand
encampment, and, is largely due to the
prominence which such an event gives to
the order in the minds ofthe people.
It is more than probable that the coming
conclave will be the last of the grand
gatherings of the Knights Templar. In
quite a number of places the idea of having
the encampment meet transact its busi
ness and adjourn has been strongly favored.
Who knows but that the splendid parades
which to the unitiated seems to be the
crowning glory of knighthood will in a few
years be a thing of the past a mere mem
ory. This explains
manifested by all who belong to the order,
and each commandery here seems to be
vieing with its neighbor in endeavoring to
excel past records. This spectacle of thou
sands of handsomely unilormed Knights
with which we are "so soon to be regaled
had a very humble beginning. Formerly
a local procession escorted the Grand
Master to the place where the encampment
met to transact its business. As jears went
by the parades became more grand and im
posing in character, until to-day thousands
flock from all parts ofthe country to see the
immense processions of the greatest order in
the world.
The committees in charge of decoration
and entertainment are doing their best to
make this encampment tbe most splendid
ever held. The houses along the line of
march of the big parade will be profusely
decorated with flags, streamers and the
various Masonic emblems. The head
quarters of the DeMolay Commandery
on Pennsylvania avenue will be brilliantly
illuminated by means of many colored
lights thrown upon the building from the
opposite side of the street Aldridge, the
man who decorated the Pension building on
the occasion of the last inauguration, has
the decoration of the Masonic Temple well
under way, and it promises to be a thing of
Ga Line Laid.
During last summer nearly 150 miles of
natural gas pipe was laid, on which over
$400,000 were expended. There were more
pipes laid in the city than at any time in
the history of the natural gas business.
Large pipes especially have been in great
demand. '
A Mistake Corrected.
Mrs. M. M. Schroyer, who lives at 199
Second avenue, denies that Kate Clark and
Madcfe Castleton were fonnd in her hnnu.
They were taken from some place on First
Rather Boyle) Seotcnccd to Expiate BI
VI Crime on the Scaffold How Gen. i
era Wullnker Wrong Are,-
to Be Avenged.
Ealeigh, N. C., OctoberC The Catho
lic priest, Father Boyle, was convicted to
night of the charge of criminal assault on
Miss Geneva Whitaker. The crime of
which Boyle is convicted was committed
last May. He was sentenced to be hanged
November 29.
Solicitor Argo made a powerful speech in
closing for the State. He explained the re
lation of a priest toward members of his
congregation, and insisted that Geneva's
conception ot this relation clearly explained
her trustfulness in going to Boyle's
room. He described what consti
tuted criminal, assault, one of the
four capital crimes known to North
Carolina law. and said to Boyle that death
now stared him in the face, but that it did
so by his own invitation. Ho asserted that
finger marks and bruises on the girl were
overwhelming and absolute evidences of
brutal force used byBoyle. The girl's good
character had been proved beyond doubt,
and the medical examination pointed con
clusively to violence. Geneva had cried
ont wbea assaulted, and one of the leading
witnesses for the defense heard that cry.
Boyle's story and that of Charles Young,
his servant, that there were no cries, he
Baid, were manufactured.
His denunciation of Boyle at times was
terrible. Argument closed at 630 P. M.,
and Judge Armfield at once began his
charge to the jury.
The jury was out three hours, when they
returned a verdict of guilty...
The ArmatroDE Monument Committee
Making- Preparation.
The Executive Committee of the Thomas
A. Armstrong'Monumental Association met
in the rooms of the Amalgamated Associa-.
tion vesterdav afternoon. Dr. D. B. Sturgeon
presided. The sub-committee for tbe selec
tion of a site for the monument reported the
selection of a beautiful piece of ground in
the Allegheny Park near Marion avenue
and Ohio street Their selection was ap
proved. The sub-committee on the dedica
tion, which will occur on Thanksgiving
Day, renorted in favor of a demonstration, a
large number of labor organizations in this
county and adjoining States having signi
fied their intention of turning out They also
recommended theselectionof William Weihe,
President of the Amalgamated Association,
and President of tbe Monumental Associa
tion, as chief marshal for the day, he to
have full power to appoint his aids, ar
range divisions, etc. The committee also
chose the Hon. Miles S. Humphries as
orator, and Dr. D. B. Stuigeon as Chair
man of the exercises of the day. The report
of the committee was unanimously appr&ved.
The secretary of the association was author
ized to communicate with the Pittsburg
Railroad Association in regard to securing
special rates from outlying towns.
A prominent feature ot the ceremonies
will be the massinz together or a number of
brass bands for the purpose of discoursing a
few choice selections. The committee has
delegated this part ot the programme to Mr.
C. H. W. Kuhe, with full power to act, and
he will be officially notified ot the same.
A number of the Amalgamated Associa
tion lodges have yet to report but undoubt
edly all will turn out, as unofficial noticeto
that effect has been received.
Tho Pittsbnrg- Belief Committee Subject to
More Delays.
Treasurer'W. E. Thompson has recently
checked over $400,000 to the General Fund
of the Johnstown Flood Commission, retain
ing' only enongh to meet certain small bills
which are contingent in nature. It is a re
markable fact that bills supposed to have
no existence are springing into view almost
every day. Several came in last Friday,
and npon them the local committee will
shortly pass judgment at another meeting.
That bills of any nature should be withheld
for months after having been due is what
puzzles some people. It will not be long,
however, before the final accounting will be
made to the public by the Pittsburg Belief
Governor Beaver's offer to pay for the
tools in lieu ot returning the $125,000 is still
said to be open to consideration at the hands
of the Belief Committee.
Doughty Again.
S. B. McLean, formerly a clerk in Alder
man Doughtys office, had the Alderman
arrested Friday night for disorderly con
duct He claims Doughty called him vile
names while they were drinking.
Poverty ! rjo Dlnn'i Friend!
"I believe in saving all I can and that's
why I came here." It was a hard-working
man who nttered this remark. He hadn't
much money to invest in a suit and still less
in an overcoat but he wanted his money to
go as far as possible. Ten dollars was what
he limited himself to for a suit and $8 was
the extent of his pile for an overcoat Now
mark you well! For $8 he got from Gusky's
a better suit than he could have purchased
-at any other store in town for $10. Seven
dollars was all he spent for an overcoat
which couldn't be equaled in value outside
of Gusky's for less than $9 and perhaps $10.
Four dollars, and probably $p, was what he
saved by patronizing Gusky's on an invest
ment of 515, and every one can depend on
it that on Gusky's lines of higher-priced
snits and overcoats thesaving is still greater.
Everyman in town is invited to attend
Gusky's great sale, which commences to
morrow. A saving of a few dollars can be
effected by every purchaser.
The Far Bnslne ot This City
Has grown wonderfully of late years, and
with this increase the honse of C. A. Smiley
& Co. has kept well in advance. The pres
ent season finds them busier than ever and
their factory well filled with orders.
A department is given overntirely to the
repairing and refreshing of seal garments,
and the successful manner in which it is
done is talked about among ladies having
work of the kind. There are no misfits, and
complaints about the work are never heard.
A sacqae made over is sura to bring others,
and to this they attribute their great suc
They have said so much about the im-
Eossib'ility of buying made-up goods that
ere only a word is needed.
As expensive articles like these ought to,
and a garmentmade to order at this house is
sure to, and the cost is likely to be a little
About this fur establishment and you will
go no other place to have your furs repaired
or made over, and if you want a new sacque
or wrap to get perfect fitting and positive
satisfaction try no other.
C. A. Smilet & Co.,
Manufacturing Furriers, 28 Fifth avenue.
82, 82 30 and 83 Hat In All
The latest shapes at O. A. Smiley & Co.'s.
Thumn.' Dancing Academy Will be Closed
' One Week.
On account of accident death in family,
classes will be postponed as above.
Do Ton Want to Know
Where to find the best assortment of
gentlemen's hats. Try C. A. Smiley & Co.
Hekdeicks & Co., 68 Federal st., are
gaining in popularity in their new photo
parlors by low prices, good" work and
prompt deliveries. Cabinets ?1 a dozen.
SieUno' Renowned Hat
Always to be bad at 9. A. Smiley & Co.'s.
Hat for Ble Head '
A. specialty at O. A. Srnilejr & Co,f "gf"
Colored Clergymen Ask Episcopalians
Hot to Discriminate.
Colorado Admitted, as a Diocese,
Considerable Discussion.
On the Subject cf the Compulsory Pse .of the
Bleene Creed.
Colored clergymen appeal to the Episco
pal Triennial Convention to prevent dis
crimination against them on account of
their color. A committee will consider
their petition. Considerable business was
(considered yesterday.
New YobkT October 5. When the Epis
copal Triennial Convention reassembled
this morning, the Bev. Br. Hunting
ton, of Grace Church, presented to
the House of Deputies the memor
ial framed by colored clergymen
at their meeting, ten days ago, asking for
recognition nd praying that discrimina
tion against Christians on account of
their color, such as now exists In the
Sonth, should no longer be tolerated
in the church. He moved that the mem
orial be referred to a joint committee of the
two Honses, to be composed on the part of
the Honse of Deputies of five clergymen
and five laymen.
The Bev. Faulus Moore, colored, delegate
from Cape Falmas, Liberia .called on the
convention to see that colored Episcopalians
got fair play. Dr. Huntington's motion
was adopted.
The Bev. Dr. Hankel, on behalf of the
Committee on the Admission of Dio
ceses, now presented a report authorizing
tfae admission of the missionary district of
Oregon as a diocese, and moved its adop
tion. It was referred back to the Committee
on Admission of Dioceses, for the determi
nation of Oregon's canonical fitness for ad
When Dr. Hankel read the committee's
report, authorizing the admission of Col
orado as a diocese, Dr. Goodwin made a
similar objection. A delegate declared,
with petitioners, that Colorado had 31 cler
gymen who had been installed a year. The
report was adopted, and the Centennial
State was declared a diocese by the Centen
nial Convention.
The question of making the reading of
the Nicene creed compulsory on Christmas
day, Easter Day, Ascension Day,
Whitsunday, and Trinity Sunday,
came up again for discussion.
This compulsory reading is enjoined
in a rubrio added to the commu
nion service by the twelfth of the 18 resolu
tions embodying the changes proposed
in the general convention of 1886 for
ratification by the present convention.
The House of Bishops has already adopted
all the resolutions, while the House of
Deputies has rejected the eighth, which per
mits the omission of the litany on Christ
mas, Easter and Whitsunday. The House
adjonrned on Thursday, while the debate on
the twelfth resolution was in progress. The
Bev. Mr. Yaulx, of Arkansas, who had the
floor when the debate closed on Thursday,
opened with the declaration that he opposed
the passage of the twelfthesolntlon.
J "The creed which it compels us to use,"
he said, "is not a Catholic creed. It was
forced on the Church by the civil
authorities. It is a crown creed and
not a church creed, and the
national church of America should
not be compelled to accept what is not the
accepted .creed of Catholic Christendom.
What is called the Kicene creed is a Boman
creed just as much as the dogma declaring
tbe infallibility of the Pope is a Boman
dogma." ,
Said Mr. Yauix: 'T am giving reasons
why we should not be compelled to use that
creed. Not only is it not catholic, but the
Church of England and the church of the
United States have never called it the Nicene.
Kowhere has she branded this as the Cath
olic creed. This creed is not Nicene. We
should not be compelled to accept this creed,
because both English and American
bishops have declared that nothing
should be required of belief which is not set
forth by the general councils. What is only
accepted by Borne we are therefore
"Supposing it is accepted by tlje English
Church? Are free American citizens to be
bound by the state church of England? I
call on you as American churchmen, as
freemen, to preserve the liberty you still
The Bev. Dr. B. A. Holland, of Mis
souri, argued nearly as follows: "The creed
called Nicene is a creed of the church.
It has been authorized and said by,
the Christian churches from the beginning.
Although we inherited it from the Western
church, we cannot uncatholicize ourselves
by calling it Boman. If we repudiate it,
we repudiate what gives us warrant for our
worship. Are we coming together for a few
days, once in a lifetime, to settle
by our common sense the creeds
which have been produced by
the wisdom of the ages? To attempt to un
derstand the doctrine of the Trinity re
quires especial thought, which we are not
ready to give to it, while we cannot go
wrong if we approve what the bishops have
The resolntion was pnt to a vote by
dioceses and adopted by the following vote:
Clerical, 38 ayes, 9 noes, 2 divided; lay, 29
ayes, 14 noes, 4 divided. The Honse of
DeDnties then adionrned till Mondav.
The House of Bishops at their session
took up the question of dividing tbe church
territory into provinces, and notified the
House to that effect.
A fionthslder Who I Not Afraid" or White
Cap Threat or Blnflfn.
Mr. George B. Eoesler, of 1822 Sarah
street, Southside, writes. to The Dispatch
to say that he, too,, has received an "irri
tating notice" from White Cans. He says:
"It caused a great deal of annoyance in my
family circle and made me considerable
trouble. I haye my eye on the party who
I think wrote the article, committed the in
cendiarism and created the dynamite scare.
If all goes well I will expose him at the
proper time, and in tbe meantime if they
dare attempt any overt action they will re
ceive a warm reception." The last two
words are viciously underscored.
Tal Is tbe Lilt.
The following is given as the correct list
of delegates who will represent the unterri
fied hereabout at the convention of' Demo
cratic societies to be held in Philadelphia
onthel5tfainst.: D.J. Boyle, Dr. C. C.
Wvlie, J. M. GufiV, W. J. Brennan, G. T.
Ba'ffertv, P. Foley, J. W. Giles, E. S. Ken
nedy, Thomas Mullin, Edward Fox, James
Fox, Peter Carr, William Sterling and B.
A Foaltlve Fact.
C. A. Smiley & Co. have the fine trade
of this city In gentlemen's bats.
Plttiburger Agnln Intereited In tbe Fori
We are advised by B. Dunlap &.Co.,
New York, they have been awarded the
gold medal at tne Paris Exposition for ex
cellence in gentlemen's hats.
f 0. A, Smilet & Co.,
-rittsburg Agentt.
Matter of In tercet ts Brewer and Heroe-
-hor Handled A Bfareetorr of AH
Union to bo Takes.
The meeting of the Central Trades Cow
cil last evening, was largely atteaded.
Joseph Ii. Evans presided. The sew dele
gates Initiated were: 'Xouis Iiepper, of Ty
pographia No. 9, D. A. T.; .Elmer E.
Bailie, Armor Lodge No. 64, A. A- of L
and S. W., Homestead; D. C. Mcintosh.
Plasterers' Association No. 57; E. B. Con
nolly, Eocal Union No. 142, Carpenters and
The committee on the case of Dolan, the
barrel manufacturer; hiring non-union men,
reported that the matter was in a fair way
to be settled. The committee on the
brewers scale reported that they had con
ferred individually with a number of tfae
Brewers' Association and arranged to have
a meeting between, the Brewers' Associa
tion and committees of Trades Council and
German Trades Assembly. The committee
on tho case of S. Ewart & Co. and DM worth
Bros, signing the warehousemen's scale re
ported that they couldn't arrive at a settle
ment ofthe matter.
The Executive Board reported on a griev
ance of the horseshoers that was before
them. It was asserted that a committee of
boss horseshoers had issued a circular to
other boss horseshoers requesting them not
to hire certain union men.
The circular referred to is marked private
and purports to be a series of resolutions
adopted at a meeting held September 13,
1889. The resolutions are: First, that no
member of the association should give em
ployment to journeymen who have refused
to work in shops in which they were form
erly employed; second, that no member of
the association should shoe horses belong
ing to customers of boycotted shops. The
circular then goes on to mention the names
of Pat White, William Irving and William
McGorin, as having left their former em
ployers without just cause.
The report was received and a committee
appointed to visit the varions boss horse
shoers. John Ehman was elected to fill the va
cancy on the Executive Board created
by the withdrawal of Fred Aschelman.
A letter was received from Samuel
Gcmpers, President ofthe American Feder
ation of Labor, with regard to taking the
census of the various unions. It is the in
tention of President Gompers to compile a
directory of all the unions, to be published
in the next census. The Secretary was re
quested to furnish Mr. Gompers with all
the information he could rather.
A circular was also received from Presi
dent Gompers requesting that federal unions
be organized. It was placed on file.
A New Transfer and Trait Company With x
Capital of 835e,eee.
In accordance with Legislative enact
ments a charter will be applied for by sev
eral Pittsburg gentlemen for the Union
Transfer and Trust Company. Mr. George
L Whitney, who is to be one of the incor
porators, said yesterday in regard to the
objects for which the corporation is to be
created: "The company will have a capital
of $250,000 and will occupy the entire sec
ond floor of the Fidelity Trust and Title
Company, on Fourth avenue, having re
cently secured the space. It
will be in no sense associated
with the business of the Fidelity
Company and yet will transact" a certain
kind of business which would come to the
company did it choose to handle it. The
transfer business now refused by the Fidelity
Company will form a nucleus of our busi
ness. So that in one sense the new concern
will be an adjunct to the operations of the
Fidelity Company without being at all con
nected with it. There is a large and grow
ing amount of transfer and trust business in
this and other communities which has called
into being a number of institutions'de
siened to act with reliability in
the handling of real estate in all
its phases and In the care of
the real property of estates. Philadelphia
has a laree number of trust, title and safe
deposit companies, and the large amodnt of
business awaiting corporation nanaung is
shown by the successful results attained in
a few months of operations by the Fidelity
Trust and Title Companies. The stock of the
new company is all taken, and, I under
stand, by a very fine list of business
The incorporators of the Union Transfer
and Trust Company will be A. W. Mellon,
George L Whitney, George J. Gorman,
John G. Holmes and George P. Hamilton.
The Notorious Stage Bobber Believed ts
Have Fled the Country.
Sak Fbahcisco, October 5. It is the
belief ofthe Wells-Fargo detectives that
Black Bart, the most notorious and skillful
"lone highwayman" who ever operated In
California, has gone to China or the Austra
lian colonies. When Bart was released from
San Quentin, after serving five yean, in
January of last year, he declared that he
was going to lead an honest life; but in
six months he was on the road again,
and had perpetrated three robberies.
The officers are satisfied that he
robbed the Ukiab, Shasta and Camg
tonville stages within the last year.
The Gamptonville robbery was his latest
exploit, and in it be obtained a gold bar
worth $2,200. the property of the express
company. This has never been offered for
sale, so far as known; aqd the pre
sumption is that Bart has too
much discretion to negotiate for
it in this country. The special officers of
the express company have lately sent out
photographs of the "lone highwayman,"
with descriptions, and it is thought this agi
tation made him decide to take a foreign
trip for his health.
Over 30 roDDenes or stages ano express
boxes are attributed to Bart, but so shrewd
was he that evidence sufficient to convict
him was never obtained .except in two or
three cases. When he was finally caught,
in 1883, he pleaded guilty, and secured the
light sentence of seven years. He was a
model prisoner, with a strong taste 'for
reading devotional works, and never made
a confidant of a single convict or attendant
during the years he spent at San Quentin.
A Father's Frotest.
Boston Trsnscrlpt.1
"Great Scott, Maria!" exclaimed a Chi
cago father, as be saw his infant son with
the daily paper in hi chubby fist, "don't
you know you musn't allow that?" "Why,
what's the matter, James?" replied the
mother. "Tommy's amused, and what
harm can there come of It?" "What harm?
Can't you see that he is likely to receive
certain impressions regarding tbe Crnnin
case, and that when he grows up he will he
disaualified from sitting on the jury? If
you women had your way tbe Cronin mur
derers would never come to trial."
IT A pumpkin weighing 130 pounds took
the first prize at the Westchester County Fair a
few days ago. On the closing of the exhibition
it was promptly purchased by a large New
Yort hotel.
An American has been discovered in
New York who gives lessons in Turkish to his
pupils at their homes two hours a week for the
magnificent sum of 35 cents. Ha Is acquiring a
fortune rather slowly.
Do Yon Want to Know
Where to find the best assortment of gentle
men's hats. Try C. A. Smiley & Co..
Wa Will Continue
To sell on Monday those special price men's
suits and overcoats at t6, $10 and f 13. They
are creating a big sensation in town.
P. C. C. C, cor. Grant and Diamond sts.,
opp. the new Court House.
eketea' Reaowoed Bats
Always to be had at C. A. Bailey Ss Co.'.
plash urn
Irs. Ifitort Ij laailteg fe
- a
ia mc smm, lBKHitiM, :.),
A Tory Iukt lie Mm 7ml
Say's hnOttg u TmiM,
a BterV wa Aimminitu lr
Mrs.Bobert Say KmIHmi if at lUt
JA t !.. -W rM "-' --- . afcv
bv a roundabout rosea ts aM'wUiaaW33
Kn. Hamiltea was greatly afltijlsd wWj
she eatered toe pfeee wHstk te test
bas far' ik nrt'ln iu
home for the next' two years.
rsraexAx. TKBenUar e zn j
Tbbttoit. N. J:. OetefcwJL afow 1
Say Hamilton -was kdged k ttrt WMaj
prises about 4 o'eleek tick
having been, brought over a 4
by Sheriff Jehases, ot Atlnnwi
Uxu Joke, the SfeeriTs wt,
paaiedhias aad the prisoaer. !Hm mv!
left May's LandJBg abeat seea ad ojyti
a train at Laades, oh the Dew JeM-i-l
Southern Bail way. From there Itttj weatj
to j&ea .Bans: and these to Aasfeey
tney cnaaged oars, ooattamiBg their 1
on the New Jersey Central via
and Bound Brook.
They arrived ia Treats at ZM el
There were maay people afeeat tfeei
but none reeeeaized the SherifC or tit ;
convict. The former hired aoarriatof.
wnicn tne wree were dnvea dews '
prison. The Sheriff had takes Mk 1
winding route' to avoid pa Mloity.
Mrs. Hamiltea was greatly agitate!
tbe carriage stepped In front eC ttoi
and the door of the vehiele
her. The prison fe a greats ghtrnjif
wita nign stone walla aad tmrotg. aad 1
iron-barred windows and heavy oek dboiW A
She trembled from head to mi, aH''e5'i
back with a shudder as tee gfcerai
urged her forward. She wore a 1
dress, tailor-made, a Use wras aadadaajc
Gainsborough hat. A "ffitdiig vest eV
cealedher face. i
. Sheriff Johnson aad hk w4fe
quite as much emotioa- as tbe jrfaaair?!
Mrs. Hamilton was mferined that & wiMJ
be assigned to a cell at oaeet weei:
peli. as nr'x SWOOK J .
in the arms of Doorkeeper Wniitm.39kmkrA
revived aeon, However, sag wrar a MMIkfK !
voice bade tae bnerix aad Ma wtfe -as i War. -"
"I shall never forget year kinhm,", stejt
said, addressing both-. "Yea's mr "-
friends, and I hope I shall serjaet.seit?
again. -
"Within three minutes Tfrn TTunHlni waa?
in charge of Mrs. Patterson, the ,'wife of Mm
keener ofthe prison, aad-herselfthe aMaaiaf
of the prison. Keeper Pattenea was
town. Mrs. Hamiltea will be hreaaat et '
into the prison o&ee oa MesaWv. ntn'-.'
Chief Clerk Beaney will take her dee
tioh for entry ia the books. 2Te uuiiilitfTj
male or female, are sabrected to this idlt
until they have grown a little need ta tMcj
surroundings ana wen.
worn oS.
A PopakrTwti BoMie ta Batted WHe
Of Hharr Honors. ' ,,
Corporal Miehael Kefe, of Ceapaay j
Fourteenth SsgiaeeBt, died oa "rTrdaonifnf'
moraine Cameal Teefa wm mTiiMinr
popular araoaz his comrades and his doa. r"jei
is deeply mourned. His funeral teesrjsiaea't fgj
yesterday afternoon, aad he was kid ie rest' U
with military honors, the entire '' I
turning out. The floral offerings wereMf;
an unusually neaHtuai character, tfcesaosttt- '
remarkable being a keystone, presentsd hf K,,v
the members of Company B. f jv
Unfortanate Men Have Lea Crashed ea raa 44
Vf VTavaa. T- li.'
,-".-'. i m
xtans j&egesi,a noes a j&w rerryaMB, t
fell under a coke car at Superior ste
the Ft. Wayne, yesterday, aad hadhlslegt
badly crushed. vici
Jerry. Collins also fell from a freight traia I
on the'Ft. 'Wayne road la Allegheny yea A
leraay, nu uaucia ioot aauieg erBaaea. jt'tf.
no is marriea ana uvea on oiurgeoa tareec-
looking- for Scaaltz. jfi
Charles Sehaltz, who has been eapJeyedr
as a waiter in Miller's restaurant on Fifth,;
wiinn Til at anfTifanlw r1na aitewf ii 11 n aV 11 1
city, leaving behind him many ereditencF
jjunng last wees: ne Dorrawes d ana j,
from every possible acguaintaaee, and 0 J
Thursday took a train lor the East. Several 1
ox Ills icuow wuiera arc uul ui pwabct. lb 3T
is supposed that Schultx'haa geae ta Gsr -J.
many, wnencs ne came.
Saipected EfoBement.
John Currington, Jiving on Webster ave
nue, left yesterday for Wheeling, where he
stated he had secured work. Mrs. Curiae;
ton reported to Inspector McAleese that he 4.
had departed, and at the same time Ids Sir, ,-'
a cirl with whom he bad been on friettdlr .
terms, also left. She desired the Inspector '
to investigate tne matter, wr we nan ne
Not Worried DCnch.
That speeeh made by Dr. MeCosh oa re- J&i
vising the Confession of Faith has set free- jO
byterian ministers to doubting that the dee- ' J
tor was quoted correctly. If true they aw J?M
not inclined to indorse the ex-college presvfJ
dent a ideas.
Placing the Light.
The work of placing the ine
1I7UU in UiC HIHGI V. IUB U4.nro Mtsm i
! 1.1 2 Al. j. 4j..w 9 tl. l . T t ri .n r 1.
went on yesterday. The lamps are to bei-J
28andle power each, and four wH1'b
t.1i4 liaolr of aafc dial. The basd of ok.
dock will thus be visible by night. ,, j
"JBM II 1 u 7 tj a
Tl WEATiflS.
tylvania, fair, prt-il
ceded by rain on U'
lakes? much esoiarM
7 ,p
northwesterly winSit
For WettTirgima
and Okie, fitir M
Tuesday nijAf, oealer'
Sunday and Monday '
northerly windi. . v
PrmnVBO, OetoeerS,MSV. '
The United States Signal Servtee oatoeria'
this dVr turntshe tns f ollowbtg:
Tten- ThcT.I ' 1hc"
SftHA-W .... IMOBUSp....,
i3flJ JC. .. ...TO JtUHBBS 1
l.-eor. x . mnhnamt
IWf J(aaaaaaMaitve Jpe3arVeB
1401 x FreolpEklaOm. ,
JW P X a 59 J
Brmattl.iL,f.7 Met, a rise of Ml