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NO FEAR OF DEFEAT,
Both Candidates for Governor
x. of Ohio Confident of
JgCAMPBELL SAYS IT'S SURE,
And Foraker-Kone the Less a Positive
DEMOKSTRATIYE DEMOCRACY IN AKRON
Toe Ijarcest and Host Enthusiastic Meeting
' of n Bed-Hot Campaign In tbo Summit
CUT Governor Foraker' Appointee!
Receive a Vicious Scoring: What tbo
Democrat Will Do If Victorious
Foruller Thinks Hit Opponent' Ml slake
Will Elect Him for a Third Term He
Say the Democrat Have All tbe Money
They Can Find Place to Put The Gam.
" biers Odd tS to 1 on the Governor's
Akron Democrats turned out in crowds
last evening to bear James E. Campbell,
Ohio's "next Governor," address them on
the issues of the day. Meanwhile a corre
spondent of The Dispatch was interview
ing "Ohio's next Governor," Foraker, at
his Invalid's retreat in Columbus. Both
are sure they will be elected. Evidently
somebody will be surprised and disap
pointed after next Taesday.
tETXCIAI. TELEGEA1I TO THE DISPATCH.I
Akbon, O., October 29. The 'first really
enthusiastic meeting of the season here was
held to-night It was a Democratic meet
ing, and the "Butler County Mascot,"
Hon. James. E. Campbell, was the
speaker. When he was introduced by
James Y. Welch he rose before
3,000 people, and gracefully received the
tremendous ovation, which was spontane
ously tendered him. An ovation it was, in
' deed. In many a day Columbia Hall has
not resounded with such a cordial, admir
ing, victorious shout as was the one which
greeted the man who, later, confidently an
nounced to one of his admirers: "My pros
pects are growing brighter every day. I
shall be the next Governor of Ohio."
Governor Foraker and the Republican
i orators in general have taken delight in ex
hibiting the sins of the Democracy, and in
.return Mr. Campbell undertook, with no
little effect, to expose
THE SINS OP JIB. TOBAKEE.
He began with the election boards and
the boards of public control, and showed
tended always to place in. control menwho
were eitner plastic republicans or worth
less Democrats; but not content with the
power to appoint the boards, he had the
legislature place it in his power to appoint
the clerks of these boards. In Chillicothe
he could not find a good white Republican
for the Board of Election, he would not ap
point a Democrat, and after much search
ing he found a Republican negro, an
honorably discharged confederate who could
scarcely write, and him he elevated to the
board. In Cincinnati he has carried his
paternal government to the last extent, ex
cept the appointment of nurses to take
charge of the new-born babies.
"I guarantee that in 24 hours after I am
Governor and there is a Democratis Legis
lature, that we will do away with all 'non
partisan' boards," said Mr. Campbell.
He next took up "Sweet William" Cap
pellar, and from the report of the commutes
of the Legislature which investigated the
Railroad Commissioner, he read the follow
ing charges: That he was in his office only
half the time; that he used certain money
for which he made no satisfactory explana
tion; that he allowed political preferences to
interfere with the discharge of his official
duties, and other equally
Mr. Campbell cited an instance in which,
'for a proposed consideration of 20 per cent,
Mr. Cappellar offered to see that certain
;taxes were remitted r ignored.
. "Why," he asked, "did not Foraker get
rid of this delinquent? Simply because he
feared to onena a man whom be selected to
because in him he had a man who
ooldnot scruple to do any kind of political
."T T 1-!t, n 1.
xuiy appeiiar Knew too
r.CampbeU then overhauled the facts
egardlngthat spontaneous nomination of
Foraker for the fourth time
to be candidate for Governor,
showing the machinations by which
that unanimity was secured; and afterward
read the secret oaths, prayers and objects of
the Loyal Republican League of Cincinnati,
otherwise known as the "Stranglcrs." The
speech was a telling one, and the speaker
v .-was repeatedly interrupted by long-con-
r ""tinned shouts of approbation. His repeated
assertions that he would be the next Gov
ernor of Ohio were especially well received.
The Democracy of Akron is jubilant indeed,
and hopes great things at the election next
Tie -Thinks Hi Opponents' Mlstnke aro
' .. Sufficient to Give Him a Third Term
The Democrat Said to Have
Plenty of Money.
rgPECiAL nuoauc to the disfatch.1
ICOLUMBUS, O., October 29. Hon. James
JET'Neal, Chairman, of tbe Democratic State
'Committee, is out in an interview to-day in
.vwhichv he gives a review of the cam
paign, and asserts that the Democrats will
..winffnext Tuesday. He does not even
concede that tbe Republicans will carry the
Legislature, as he says the Democrats ex
pect to do that without the aid of Hamilton
county, and to do this, he says, the Repub
licans would have to cany every doubtful
county in the State, which they cannot do.
Mr.jfeal speaks slightingly of the esti
ates made by Governor Foster to the effect
t Foraker would be elected by at least
000 plurality, and thinks Foster is not a
d judge, and he thinks Foster has been
Hog " against Foraker, in order to ssve
Vgislature, and Inrther says he has in
Uon that Foster has been using money
presefitaiife-ef, XKE Dispatch J
called ton Governor Foraker this evening
and bad quite a chat -with him on the Re
publican prospects. The- Governor shows
plainly the effects of serious illness, and is
as nneasy as a stabled colt, anxious to get
into the .field for the dosing days of the
campaign. "Were it not lor the efforts of his
physician the Governor would be away from
home to-day, risking a relapse in filling his
engagements. "After all," he said, "the
physician may be wiser than I think under
The Governor now says that he will go to
Xenia Friday evening, and will be at Cin
cinnati Saturday evening to attend the
demonstration in that city and speak, re
turning to Columbus Sunday. As to the
outlook, he states there can be no doubt
about the result He is confident of success,
and is only chagrined that be was com-
telled to leave the stump for even a few
At to the interview of Chairman Neal, the
Governor states that this is about as little as
could have been reasonably expected from
the Chairman of the Democratic Committee
that there has never been a campaign in the
State on the part of the Democrats which has
been so miserably managed as the pres
ent In fact, be said, the campaign had run
itself, so far as the Democrats are concerned,
and the committee has made one continuous
blunder after another, until it could not
have been worse.
Governor Foraker says he has information
that the Democrats have plenty of money to
put in the campaign in the closing days;
that they have had all the money they
wanted from the start, hence they are to be
the more criticized for not making proper
use of it
Wagers on Poraker now are nearly 2 to 1.
Tbe Irish Lender 1 Scoring Many Point
Before the Parnell Commission
More Surprise in Store
for the Tories.
London, October 29. In his speech be
fore the Farnell Special Commission, Michael
Davitt is daily scoring points in favor of
the Farnellites, and adding to his
already well-established reputation as
an eloquent and forcible orator.
As his speech progresses, pnblio
interest in tbe proceedings, which, at the re
sumption of the sittings of the commission,
had become dormant by reason of the with
drawal of Mr. Farnell from the case,
awakens, and the court room is again assum
ing the appearance it presented when the
Nationalist defendants were engaged in their
daily occupation of knocking down the
foundation of forgery, perjury and fraud
upon which the case was based.
To-day Mr. Davitt held, his audience
almost breathless while he recited his ex
periences during the Irish famine in 1818,
and moistened the 'eyes ot many of his
hearers when he pictured his prison life, an
episode of which was his being yoked to a
cart like a beast of burden, because with his
single arm he was unable to perform the
tasks imposed upon him as a man with two
arms could have done. It is quite evi
dent from intimations made by Mr.
Davitt from time to time in the course of
nis address that be is on the eve of making
some startling disclosures, and this assump
tion is fortified by an article in the Free
man' Journal, which asserts that the
Father of the Land League is rapidly draw
ing his adversaries to the verge of the preci
pice over which they will inevitably be
The disclosures are said to affect the Timet
to a greater degree than did ,even the con
fession of the infamous Pigott, and to be of
a character rendering it almost impossible
fpr thar'Icnt and driea"-OJsmission" to sus
tain a singie allegation made by that paper.'
TIRED OP THEIR JOB.
Express Detective About Giving Up Their
Search for Kobe Burrow.
SPECIAL TELEQBAH TO THE DISrATCH.
Biemingham, Ala., October 29. Hav
ing grown weary of killing deputy sheriffs
and bloodhounds, Rube Burrows, the train
robber, has folded his tent and stolen away.
Over 100 men have been searching for him
all day and found no trace. The blood
hounds last sent to the ground being unable
to strike the trail, Superintendents Fischer
and Agee, of the Southern Express Com
pany, telegraphed from Orienta, to-night,
that they had about decided to give up the
search, and would call off their detectives
to-morrow. The 25 special men who went
from this city to-day are still searching for
Burrows, and the Sheriff of Blount county
is with them with a large posse, but the
opinion that the outlaws have made good
their escape is gaining ground.
If the Southern Express Company de
tectives leave to-morrow, the search will
probably be abandoned by the other parties
also. Governor Seay to-day telegraphed
Sheriff Morris, of Blount county, to con
tinue the search until Burrows was captured,
dead or alive.
BOTH FLAGS DULY RETEREHCED.
Confederate Veteran Cheer the Stars and
Stripe and KIs Their Old Colors.
rerrciAi. txx.kobjlm to the pisr ATcn.i
Blrhingaaii, Axa., October 29. Fif
teen hundred Confederate veterans assem
bled in O'Brien's Opera House to-day and
organized a State association. The object
is to raise money by popular subscription
to build a home for disabled and homeless
Confederate veterans. Telegrams and let
ters from Jefferson Davis, Joe E. Johnston
Wade Hampton and others were read.
The stage was decorated with the national
colors on the right and the torn and faded
Confederate flags on the left The veterans
cheered the stars and stripes and kissed the
faded flags of 'the Confederacy reverently.
General E. W. Pettus was elected President
of the association, with a Vice President
from each Congressional district
FURTHER TROUBLE CERTAIN.
The West Virginia Lynching Will Cause Any
Amount of Bloodshed.
rSPECUX. TELEOB-UT TO THE DISFXTCS.1
Huntington, "W. Va., October 29.
There seems to be no change in the situa
tion in Lincoln county and the upper end
of Logan, but the situation is critical and
further violence cannot be long delayed, un
less the temper of the people undergoes a
sudden and unexpected change. The kill
ing of Haley and McCoy has been abund
antly confirmed, and the details show it to
have been one of the most brutal affairs of
the kind on record, the men beingshot to
death like dogs.
Fry's house, where the killing took place,
has been visited by several hundred people,
and the excitement worked up cannot trat
vent itself in further bloodshed.
FOR GETTING JEFF DATI8.
Rewarded, After Many Years, for FIgnrIng
In American History.
"Washington, October 29. A treasury
warrant for $293 was to-day issned in favor
of Honore Levernier, Company B, First
Wisconsin Cavalry, now residing in Chi
cago, the amount due him as his portion of
the reward offered by the Government for
the capture of Jeff Davis.
Deep Snow, Then Deep Mud. .
rSPECLU. TXXZOBAV TO TBE DISFATCH.1
Denveb, October 29. "When Denverites
awoke .this morning tbe snow was 12 inches
high, and when they retired to-night the
am wutic uy m uur uuerowp. rrr
AN ARCTIC CBUISE.
Incidents Told of a Kecent "Memorable
Whaling .Voyage Bemlnlscencea of
Queer People A Sensation
Caused by tbe Fleet.
Sam- Fbascisco, October 29. John W:
Kelly, who accompanied the United States
steamer Thetis as official interpreter, arrived
to-day from Ounalaska, on the schooner
Matthew Turner. He gives the following
new incidents of his cruise in the Arctic and
The Thetis and steam whalers cruised as
far east as Herschel Island and Mackenzie
Bay, off the delta of the Great Northern
river, by the latter name in British Amer
ica. On three of the sand pits south of
Herschel Island there are abandoned vil
lages. Those on the southeast side have
been inhabited in recent years,bnt evidently
only during such winters as reindeer are
scarce on the mainland and the natives are
compelled to fall back on seals for a living.
Guns of obsolete patterns were found on
graves. Flintlocks are evidently good
enough for the happy hunting grounds, but
the present surroundings necessitate modern
The village on the southwest saudspit
had been one of great antiquity. All ex
cept the decayed remains of a tew huts had
been washed into the sea. The graves were
like those on Kotzebue sound, the bodies
resting on the ground, their heads to the
east Over each corpse a heavy wooden
box had been built from driftwood logs.
All except about ten were in the last stages
In these wooden tombs are still compara
tively intact ptarmigan, of which were
found a great many on the islands, that had,
year after year, sought refuge during great
fales and held high carnival feasting on the
efunct heathen. In the open jaws of one
skeleton a sacrilegious snow bird had built
its nest, bnt its brood had neaped, maturea
and flown. There were no remains of tools
or utensils at this place only some reddish
rocks, marking places where fires had been
built Heretofore no American vessels had
ever passed the Alaska-Canada boundaries,
and the only vessels ever in that part of the
world were those under MacClure and Col
linson, in 1851, when the former was mat
ing his famous northwestern passage, and of
conrse the presence of eight active steamers
created a sensation.
DHDER A FALLING SIDEWALK.
Fatal Accident Caused by the Arrest of a
EFZC1U. ZXXEQBAX TO THE DISIM.TCH.1
Chicago, October 29. A drunken
woman crawled under the high sidewalk on
West Adams street this afternoon and went
to sleep. An officer saw her and called a
patrol wagon. When the wagon arrived a
large crowd gathered on the sidewalk.
Officers Sayles and Fink went under the
sidewalk and tried to reach the woman, and
while they were there one of the props gave
way and the walk fell. All those upon it
were tnmbled into a yard.
Mrs. Jean Silk had her right leg cut at
the knee, Frank Edward James, 7 years
old, was cut on the forehead, and several
others were bruised. Officer Sayles was
caught under a stringer and pinned against
the ground. fc Officer Fink and the woman
were not hurt Sayles cannot live. This
evening the woman was still too drunk to
give her name.
CAN RECOGNIZE NO DITORCE,
Archbishop Cleary Fnblicly Excommunicates
a Canadlnn. Woman From Her Chnrch.
Cleary "was at Westport last week,
where he publicly excommunicated a
woman, baptized and confirmed in the faith,
bnt who had been defying the laws of the
church by living with a man not her hus
band. Fonr times he had admonished her,
but she persisted in her course. She offered,
as a protest, a bill of divorce procured from
some court in the United States, "and,"
said the Archbishop, "to add sacrilege to
her crime, she produced a certificate of a
pretended marriage undergone by herself
and her partner in shame at the hands
of a Protestant minister in a neigh
boring town. This but added religious in
sult to her immorality, for there is no such
thing as divorce under the Christian law."
The anathema has caused great consterna
tion. It draws attention to marriages under
similar circumstances among persons of
high social standing.
TWO OFFICERS AMBUSHED
By a Fnrty of Negro Desperadoes and Shot
Down Without Warning.
St. Lotus, October 29. Information of
a cowardly murder in the Seminole Indian
Nation received here to-day says that Robert
Reed, a Mexican, and an Indian named
Wiley, were deputized to arrest a negro
horse thief named Corley Brnnner. They
came upon him in a remote part of the
Seminole Nation. The horse thief fired
upon the officers and was shot dead.
Five of his friends, all negroes, laid in
ambush for the officers and shot them with
out warning. The names of the assassins
are Cndge Barnett, Ross Riley, Prince
Hawkins, Dong Brown and one Luke, all
DEATH HER BRIDEGROOM.
A Yonng Girl Take Poison Because Her
Lover Goes Back on Her.
rSrXCI.11. TELXQB-AJI TO THE HISPATCB.1
Habbisbitbg, October 29. Maggie
Bretz, aged about 17 years, residing at the
Halfway House, below Steelton, took a dose
of "rough on rats" this morning and in the
afternoon died from its effects. The snicide
is said to be due to the broken promise of
her lover, who is alleged to have agreed to
marry the girl on Christmas eve.
A few days ago the youth informed her
that he wonld not marry her, as promised,
and in her desperation she swallowed the
Home Swindler Not to be Interfered With
by American Competition.
Winnipeg, October 29. In the Assizes
Court to-day Gillette, who swindled a num
ber of "Winnipeg merchants with forged
paper, withdrew his plea of not guilty and
plead guilty to three charges. The Judge,
in delivering bis sentence, said commercial
men and society must be protected from
American swindlers who came here to oper
ate their forgeries, and the sentence of the
Court would be that the prisoner be impris
oned in the, Manitoba Penitentiary for a
term often years on each of the indictments
to which he had pleaded guilty.
A SCALPED TICKET GOOD.
Tbo Ohio Supreme Court Render n De
cision to That Effect.
Colttmbus, October 29. The Ohio
Supreme Court to-day refused to grant a
motion for leave to file a petition in error to
the Superior Court in Cincinnati in the case
of the Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton
road against Edwin -F. Evart. The latter
obtained a judgment of $600 against the
company for being ejected from a train by
the conductor, who refused to honor a ticket
attested by the company's agent, and pur
chased in a scalper's office.
This decision . settles .the case. and the
;moaey wiu nap oe paia,
.... - ...- --. t
PITTSBURG, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3Qr 1889.
NOT A WITED BAND.:
1 ' v
A Clash Occurs Among the Cronin
BEGGS MAI GO UPON THE STAND.
The Secrets of Camp 20,CIan-Na-Gael, Lal3;
Before the Court.
SOME TERX UNWILLING WITNESSES."
The Pretention is How Proceeding in a Very Deter
The prisoners on trial in the Cronin case
are troubled by a diversity of interests. -Testimony
objected to by a portion of the
defendants was eagerly accepted by one.
The attorney of Beggs announces that his
client may go upon the stand as a witness
in the case.
Chicago, October 29. The fact thai
there is a division of interest in the defense
in the Cronin case, and that Senior Guardian,
Beggs, of Camp 20, is having his case con
ducted independently of the others, was
shown to-day. It was when Witness OCon
nor was .called to testify in regard to the
proceedings in Camp 20, of the Clan-na-Gael.
Mr. Forrest, on behalf of the other defend
ants, had objected to the admission of
O'Connor's testimony. Then Mr. Foster, of
counsel for Beggs, said: "On behalf of the
defendant, Beggs, we want the record to
show that no objection is made on his part I
to the introduction of this testimony. Mr.
Beggs does not wish to
IMPAIB OB XNTOTNGE
the rights of the other defendants, but his
position is that he invites the fullest and .
clearest investigation of his connection with
the Clan-na-Ga'el. and he objects to the in
troduction of no testimony, material or im
material, that will forward such investiga
tion. He made this assertion when this
charge was first made, and he repeats it
"What does all this mean? Has Beggs
squealed?" was asked of Mr. Mills. The
counsel for the people smiled. To the same
question Mr. Ames replied: "We will wait,
and see whether the State brings any charge
of gravity against him. We claim they
can't If they try it we will pnt3egg on
The first witness called to-day by the j
State was Mrs. Winnifred Dinan, wile of.
tbe liveryman irom whom Uoughlin hired
the white horse. Mrs. Dinan saw the i
stranger call for the horse in the evening1
and heard part of his conversation with the i
hostler, tter testimony and description or.
the stranger corroborated that ot 'Mr. Dinan
and the hostler. Mrs. Dinan also saw the
horse when it was returned, steaming with'
perspiration. It was just 930 .o'clock. The
man came from the north, from toward Lin
SECEETS OF THE OBDEB.
John F. O'Connor, a member of the fa
mous Camp 20 of theClan-na-Gael, of which
Begg, Burke, Coughlin and' other de
fendants were members, was next
placed on the stand. O'Connor was
Recording Secretary of the camp which
Beggs was senior ttuardian. Alter nu
merous details as. to their jneatincs and
k.m tntl that' oA Fehrnanrft lnt ha ntl
tended a meeting of the camp. Thomas F.
O'Connor asked if we had ever received the
resort of the Trial Committee, now known
as the triangle.
Mr. Beggs said he had not. O'Connor
said it was strange that our camp never got
the report when he heard it read in another
camp in the city: that he heard a man read
it, and would state -the name ot the camp
and the man who read it if we demanded it
Then somebody asked who it was. I did
not hear who he said read it, but there was
Eomeone there who did hear, and I asked
him, "What did you say?" and I under
stood him to say, "Dr. Cronin."
The State's Attorney was evidently of the
opinion that the witness was an unwilling
one, and sought to have him detail at greater
length tbe proceedings of the camp at that
time, but without success. The witness
said he had no recollection that a man
named Foy had made a speech in which he
said the camp had better investigate the
triangle because he had heard a report
charging its members with wasting the
funds of the order.
AN TJNSATISPACTOBT WITNESS.
At the opening of the afternoon session,
Andrew Foy, a member of Camp 20, was
put on the stand as a witness. Mr. Foy
was a very non-eommital -witness, and with
the greatest pertinscity avoided the giving
of a positive answer, even to the most inno
"I suppose," "I guess so," "I can't say,"
were the favorite forms of reply with him.
Finally he was bronght to admit that he
made a speech at the meeting of Camp 20
when the matter of the report of the triangle
trial committee came -up. After making
several attempts to explain the circum
stances under which he made the speech,
and getting the narrative mixed up with
statements as to himself, so that it was im
possible to understand what it was all
about, he said:
"As far as I remember, Captain O'Con
nor made a certain statement that this Le
Caron, who was a witness, it seemed, before
the Parnell Commission at that time, was a
paid agent of the Executive Body of the
Irish organization in this country."
SOME BUNGLING DODGING.
Q. What else did he say about the fund?
A. He said, think I got up, I remem
ber very strong when I heard it that there
was $28,000; I am notpositivewhether there
was $28,000 or $40,000; there was $28,000 of
the tunds of this,. organization gone to lie
Caron for some object in England or Ire
land. He did not specify where it was
spent exactly, but I have got a general im
pression it was spent in England.
Q. Did he speak then of having heard the
report of the trial committee received in
This speech, the witness said, caused
much excitement in the camp, and, was the
cause of the speech which witness made.
After it he went downstairs' and took a
What made the witness angry was the
thought that Le Caron got any of the clans
funds for any purpose whatever; and it also
made him "hot" to learn that the report of
the Trial Committee had been given out in
other camps sooner than in Camp 20. He
supposed that others felt In the same way,
for they also got up and spoke.
A DEFICIENT ME5IOKT.
The next witness was Michael J. Kelly,
foreman of the metal department of the
Adams & Westlake Manufacturing Com
pany, and Junior Guvdian of Camp 20 at
the time of the meeting of February 8 last
He told of the proceedings, though his
memory was deficient as to details. He re
membered that Foy had called for there-'
port of the committee which tried the
triangle and that this demand grew out of a
statement by Captain O'Connor to the effect
that he (O'Connor) had heard tbe report of
that committee read in the camp of which
Dr. Cronin was a member, and ' that Dr.
Cronin was the man who read it
This last statement is in contradiction of
the evidence on this- subject heretofore
given, and of all published, statements here
tofore made.- .Tlicv arrrec'uu , eavintr that 1;
f5?i. . -f. '.?K-- u.s- , JV' te.ruJ.TBli.-"-.sl i(lSZA.T.:
Captain O'Connor did not mention Dr..
ronln'sname, bnt said that he wonld give
the name of the man and the number ot the
camp if the senior guard demanded them.
jbOUGHLIN "VTA3 THEBB.
The witness then went tut. tosay thati't
uiu uot seem to mm tnat any exciiemeiib re
sulted from O'Connor's speech, fhougH he
believed a' couple' of men demanded tbe ap
pointment of a committee to investigate the
matter of the reading of thereport.in the
other Icamp. The witness believed that
DanCoughliu, one of the defendants, was
present The cross-examination df Mr.
Kelly brought out the fact that, though he
knew of the trialjof the triangle, he did not
know who constituted that body, and only
learned their names subsequently when
ther were published in the newspapers.
The next witness Was Anthony J. Ford.
Past Guardian of Camp 20, -who' testified
that at a meeting of the camp on the 22d'of
February, Patrick McGarryand Richard
Powers mad e speeches denouncing the. tri
angle, and that Senior Guardian Beggs' re
plied. defending Alexander SuTfivan.
who' Was one of the members 'of the'
triangle. It was a. pretty warm 'discus
sion and Becira said it would Tiave to be
peace or war, or words to that effect. Wit-.
Titaa trA ili a 4- nt iAitHH n vViAndmrl in'
xvo ?.. u uia, tat; WCCtlUK " ' K
March he (the witness) had'calle'dtbe'atlea-'
"on oi me camp, to s statement loai were
waS danger that members of the
.the United Order of Deputies, might 'sde-1
ceaa in getting-, -some ot their numDer in
itiated into Clan-na-Gael camps and pointed '
-fl 1.A J.fnniT.M n'Qnlltn.n' I t& .Mt tllM
....u uicuuaiu, u """" '"y"r.,
?ir ior.tne statement. u.nis was-aiier-st'sus:
.with O'Snllivan, who had been preeftK;
when Dr. '.Cronin instituted a camp of; the
Viian-na-&ael in, Xiakeview.
" Stephen Colleran," a laborer,- was 'tbe
-last witness. An attempt was made to eet
a detailed statement of 'the nrocee3incrs .trf i
Camp-on1 the night of'JfeDruarjr 8. front
turn, bat vWJthout success, uouerso-was
questioned sharDlv bv-th'e nrosaention as to
Jrhat bcijftew of the relations Withe .various
defendants th each other and'as,to;what
he had soon ottheir movements.
The '.-defendant Martin Bnrke and' the
witness had, it was. -developed, gone together,
-to. the:onice of the defendant .beggs twice- in
January ana once early in February. Wit
ness said they went there to Becnre Beggs1
aid in getting, work. In March Colleran
i&nd Bnrke met .Coughlin on the streetv It
.was a casnal meeting. Witness never saw
3urkey Coughlin and Cooney together.
.Colleran was still on the witness stand when
court adjourned until to-morrow.
A Wife Discovers a tionc-Lost Husband,
Bat He Claims to Have Been DI.
vorced Suo la Determined to
FUht tbe Case.
Chicago, October 29. In a front parlor'
ofaiotel on State street the Miss Julia
.Jones, as she calls herself, of Brooklyn, is
-quartered and announces her determination
of remaining until the manager of the hotel,
I Miner N, Knowlton, acknowledges her as
nis wne. one says that in September, 1866,
she. was married to a dashing young man.
-who was in the engineer corps of tbe United
.States navy, and who answered to the name
of Miner Nathaniel Knowlton. -The yonng
Ban's business was of such a nature that
he was home very little of the time. Some
times it was a trip to England, sometimes
to Hong Kong, sometimes he would be ab
sent hree months; at, ether timeait would
be. a year.
During his trips Jh&' at times so forgot
himself tnat his bride would remain at
Mjmmneyle&s .As. a laasorthe jvifet;
i'Irei"Blt "."" "J
icers of the navvTand'was
promised reiier, Dut a lew months afterward
Knowlton, it is alleged, deserted his 'ship,
and nothing was heard from him. A few
months ago, as the deserted wife was lying
ill in a New York hospital, her attention
was directed to a death notice, which read:
Knowxtok Miner W., in Chicago, late en
gineer U. B. N., eldest son of the late Rev. F.
Knowlton, ot Stanwich, Conn.
She consulted her lawyer and decided to
come to Chicago and find out if he-had any
property. She arrived here about two weeks
ago and engaged a room at Knowlton's
"Yes," she said this morning, "I thought
my husband was. dead, but instead I find he
is well, bnt tries to make people believe I
am not his wife, but I will show him. My
husband says he has a divorce from me,
which he got 20 years ago,' but if he has it
was procured by fraud, for I never had any
notice of any suit In fact, never heard
from him until I read the account of his
"This is all rot," said Knowlton this
morning. "It is true I did marry this
woman in Brooklyn, but I have my divorce,
which I got 20 years ago in Connecticut
Two weeks ago the woman rented a room in
my block at S3 per week. The next day
she concluded it was not good enough for
her, and so she took the best room I had in
the house. She says she will stay. I think
I will have her arrested for disorderly con
duct" NICABAGUANB TIRED OF SQUABBLING.
They Prefer Annexation to the United State
Kathcr Than Disaffection.
J SPECIAL TELIOBAJI 70 THE SISPATOB.1
San Fbancisco, October 29. Advices
from San Jose, Costa Rica, dated October
18, say that Diaro Ificaragumte, one of the
principal papers of Nicaragua, very re
cently published an article of considerable
length on the canal question, concluding
with the following words: "Let- ss bury
all our dissensions in the waters of the
canal.. After all, when a century or two
shall have passed, will there exist any
Nicaragua or Costa Rica? Will they not
have been absorbed to compose part of a
single vast nation?
From which it would appear that Nicar
auguans are tired of squabblingand anxions
to settle things amicably. It would also
seem that they give thought to the question
of the union of Central America.
In Costa Rica there exists much diversity
of opinion on this subject Don Ascension
Esquivel favors it enthusiastically. Senor
Rodriguez, the other candidate, has not ex
pressed himself. Don Ricardo Jimenez is
against it Many other leaders say "rather
annexation to the United States." The
stage of feverish political excitement has
been reached when every one looks at every
one he meets in the street, 'to see if he be of
the right party.
HARLAN COUNT! A T0L0AN0.
Governor Bn diner's Aid Needed to- Pre
vent Another Disastrous Outbreak.
rSFECUX TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH. 1
CrNorNNATi, October 29. Sheriff James
L. Howard, of Harlan county, Xy., passed
through here to-day on his way to Frank
fort to seek assistance of Governor Buckner
in quelling the disturbances and bringing
Harlan county's desperadoes to justice.
Howard says Wilson Howard, the leader of
the faction that bears his name, was not
killed nor even wounded in the battle of a
week ago, in which Judge Wilson Lewis
and 33 .men attacked Wilson Howard and
seven men, wounding all the latter save
Howard and his uncle, Will Jennings. They
escaped, and although Lewis, with his
posse, has been hunting for them for, several
days, so far they have not been seen.
Sheriff Howard says he can bring all the
lawbreakers to justice if Governor Buckner
will give him. the proper support ( Judging
by the Sheriff's, talk, things are still in a
bad "way in'. Harlan; and ."another-battle is
luceiv. to take place at any- time;
Of the PhiiadeIphrafPostofitce, ftt
me request ui me rresiaenir
A. .4) ft fci.
SCALPED BITHB . POLITICIAHS.i
The Approaching Election Hastewd- His
Bemoval From Office
0NLI A iMOfiia. BEFORE HE'D RETIRE.'
Bota 1PtnBBTlrinIa Senators Acasietce in' Vaaa
Philadelphia has a new postmaster. Al
though Fostmaster5, Harrity was supposed,
.to be safe in offiqe , till his commission ,ex-
pired.in abo'iif a month, the. exigencies f
.politics demanded, j his". removal., .Both'
Pennsylvania Senators acqnietcein Post-'
master " General WanamakerV personal)
1SPICLU, TZXXOBJDC TO HIE DISPATCH. 1
I'HILA.DEtiPHrAj October (29, The, an
.nnunolsneot of the arrival of the. commission
of .John Field as postmaster of this city,to'
succeed jWilliam Fi Harrity -repeated sur-.'
,pnse. throughout polilicai. circles to-day.i
:Althougbitrha4.beea known for .some tune
that' Mr. Field bad been' selected, yet the
general imnressiob hast been that Mr. 'Har-i
'rity would.ha.ve. been allowed toserye out
jhis full terni xf foir years, behaving taken?
charge of the office .on December ,1, I88p.
Various -reasons have been - assigned' lor
the sudden change, but it is thought by-the
'active' spirits of" b5th party 'organizations!
that the removal Tras made for its probable
effects on next Tuesday's election. "
Mr. Field was.buy in the 'counting .room
of Yonng,. Smyth, Field & Co.- receiving1
the congratulations of his friends, about
moon, .when he said that 'he had received the!
hour earlier, when Thomas Dolan came in
,and, presented him with a darge 'envejepe
GVBUuaing inn commission. .
"The. policy which' I have already an-'
nounced, and with which the public are 'fa
miliar," said Mr. -Field, "is thepolicy which'
will be carried out in the- arrangement of
the nostoffice affairs. The same, methods
will be followed out as in my- private, busi
ness." When asked whence wonld be prepared
to enter upon the duties of his new position,,
Mr. Field said, "just as soon "as Mr. "Har
rity is prepared to hand the officefover to
me. My bond, for 350,000' is now being
prepared. My. bondsmen will be,my -part-i
ner, Mr. David Young, and Mr. Thomas;
After conversing some time with his,
friends, Mr. Field left his office and pro-,
ceedea to tnapostomce puuding, .which will
be his future headquarters, to see Postmaster,
Harrity. The postmaster, was not in, but
the incoming official was taken in hand by
Assistant Postmaster- Drake,- who assured,
him that he wonld be pleased to mtet the'
new postmaster' assistant, ex-Senator
EVEBY POSSIBLE' COTTBTEST
would be extended him to' become familiar.
.with the duties. Mr. Field thanked .Mr.f
-understanding' that he. .would renew the call
to-morrow and talk ever with' JAr.'Harritvt
.utter m.tne aiternooaex-oenator iiughes
called oh Mr. Drake and the two remained'
in close conversation for some time. Speak
ing of the policy of the office, Mr. Hughes
said: "So far as the office will be political,
the effort will be made to give satisfaction
to every element of the party organiza
tion." After thanking Mr. Drake and be
ing introduced to Postmaster Harrity, the
new assistant postmaster withdrew.
Postmaster Harrity was seated at his desk
in the postoffice building about 5 o'clock
this evening'. He smiled pleasantly when
asked regarding the change, ana, said:
"The chante is not altogether unexpected,
nor is it a disappointment The officials of
this office will readily and cheerfullr do
what they can to assist Mr. Field in taking
charge of the office.
SOME LITTLE TIME
will be taken in the preliminary, and some
little time in the transfer of the office. I
ought to say, and do say that I appreciate
the kindness with which I have been treated
by the community, bat there are a few ex
ceptions, and I prefer to forget those and go
out of the office without resentments. .I'am
vain enough to think that the office will be
found in an entirely satisfactory- condition.
The last official inspection was made by
General Warren P. Edgerton, who is the
chief inspector in charge of the division of
Pennsylvania and New Jersey, and was
made bv him with the aid of a corns of in
spectors. After the completion of the in
spection uenerai xiugertuu, m a letter to me
dated June 29, said:
I take pleasure In informing you that a very
careful and detailed inspection of your office by
myself and assistants shows that tbe finances
of your office, the stamps and stock have bean
admirably managed, and are in perfectly
proper condition. Yonr accounts balanced to
a cent, when finally made np. The same can
be said of the money order department of yonr
office. I congratulate you upon this satis
The belief was expressed to-day by a
number of people familiar with the immense'
number of accounts connected with the
postoffice business, that it would take about
15 days' time to complete a transfer of the
BOTH SENATORS ACQUIESCE. '
A special from Washington says: "The"
appointment of John Field, the wealthy
business man, to the Philadelphia postmas
tership is due to the personal friendship ex
isting between Mr. Field and Mr. Wana-
maker, and to this feeling the Pennsylvania
Senators readily gave way, thongh other
wise they would have preferred someone
who mixed a little more active party politics
with his business qualifications. After
learning the feeling of the Postmaster Gen
eral for Mr. Field they made no further
attempts to secure the appointment ot their
own choice, though they might have done
so with undoubted success if they had
chosen to declare, war upon Wanamaker.
They recognized that a gentleman in Mr.
Wanamaker's position must, take a deep
personal pride in the administration of the
postoffice of his own city, and would nat
urally desire a man of his own choice."
J?0R POLITICAL EFFECT
The Queen Will Open the Session ot Par
liament In Person.
London, October-29. In deference to the
earnest desire of Lord Salisbury, the Queen
has .consented to open Parliament in person,
and arrangements for the ceremony,- which
will take place in the first week of Febru
ary, are already making. The presence of
Her Majesty upon the, occasion is expected
to contribute greatly to the advantage of the
Government in certain legislation" wbich is
to be introduced during the session, and
this view, of the matter is said to have been
presented to the Queen in' the endeavor to
obtain, her consent to. exercise, her parlia
Both Itfnn and Money Mlsslne.
Lima, O. October. 29. E. W. 'HewBs,
foreman for Richards Ss Co:, railroad eon-4
tractors, -has disappeared' with $1,569 of the
firm's Boaer.-wlta jrhiah.i he had been'i-
trusted to payaae aear&H
a.mii i . . aiii. il isnfcflTTTff Mini
.JiMummi SUB? 10fi:'$60ff,QQQJ
The PltrabHi and Western .nod . Baakl.twt't V
Soheeae-A" Xevr -Trunk' litee
i ' to be EstaMlsbed.
Indianapolis, October !29. MrJEE-j
-E- Jfjerce, trustee of the Andianapoiu jjs--batnr
and Western road. savs. that his road
is to go into Russell Base's big coasolida-'
tion and'be theohnectlng link between the
Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton and the
Jowa CentraL He vsays: "The Indianapo
lis, Deoatur and. "Western, is to be made the
connectiag-link of the new system to eea-i
nect with the Peoria! Decatur and? Evans-'
vlllejwh'iefi will Sensed between Decatur
anil PpnVia TMn rint Tmrrwr- Inat Vrttr'snnn'
the ne order .oT things will go Into' .opera
tion, but it will be soon. When' I 'had.mv
'last conference with the gentlemen' who 'are'
ins sega di ids movement uuug were
getting into excellent shape." ,
"Ddes this mean the sale'of thel. D. &
Wt to the Baee. syndicate?'" ''
"Not at alf:Jtis a dose agreement which.
niu.wvLiiiuiuai ouTUihaKB. rre.wiiirim
i though alLbelonged
to-the same men.
Thii" will save the'8age
people the cost of building or buying a line
'from Indianapolis ;to Peprii, and At,thef
same time win aayanco-inc yaiue .ana,. us
rjortance'of the I'-D. & W. so' that itastock
and. bondholders trladlv enter the'airreement.i
which simrjlv means' tha'maHnc of 'the.' 17. !
"D.-aW.-'arX integral part;-?!. "a 'great trunk:4.
line.. From the Northwest 'it' wOr,open"a'
through' line 'which can'eompete with' any m
.through line tcr be?, The . Cincinnati, JHaia
,'ln .A -n.t.- j t,i -arvMi:-..jJ
T,akeErie do hof cross the AlleShMla!"
"tin." i-oniiort iiT- --p;oX.;;fi,i
"but the Baltimore and Ohio road does.'' 5
t "It it then -included in the .ce-BSollda-
'J! understand thafit is. -The CiacianaH,1
tLamuton, and, uayton ana the Baltimore
and Ohio roads already connect at Cincin
nati, and good connections can be made at
comparatively light expense in" the Berths
-western part nf '.Ohio. ''Hie. Pittsburg and
Western will earrythe system into- lev-'
land.". r -
A Hew York Judge Decides; la- Favor ofj
uverneaa tueetrie rire li-iaey jire net
Detective Right of- the .Board ,
of Control Clearly Defined.
IS7XCIU, TELXOEAlt TO THE DtSPATCS.l
KETf YOEK,' October 29. Judge Andrews'
has'made permanent, pending .suit,1 the in
junction obtained by the electric light com
panies, and forbids the Mayor, "the Board of
Electrical Control and the Commissioner of
Public' Works to interfere with the' circuits
of the-United" States and Brush Electric
Lighting Companies, unless, -after' reason-,
able notice -of dangerous defects, repairs are
neglected. In case of such neglect, he says,.
the lines can be removed as an obstruction.
and the companies proceeded .against for
uuissace, ux, u uic la socrcuccu, lur man
slaughter. " He says, in effect, that the company, pro
ceeding under the law, has invested large
capital' and established a great public con
venience., It does not hold ita privileges by
the mere sufferance of the Board of. Control,
and.the board has not the, right to destroy
ita property without notice. "I think,;
therefore; that tney nave a dear legal right
to the poles and. overhead wires in the pres
ent instance, and that the resolution of the
Board otIectrieaLiCon'srel requiring the-
eieetneal eorrefite-M -be imami amtimu
,Af,w'.Jl.J tfl ilf ntrniminirimim. ofPab-'
lie. Worksi.t6-reove-tiie, poles aad wlreey
cannot stand." . -.
The -Judge declares that the'Board of
"Control has no power to 'order the removal
of the wires or any purpose except to place
them in tne "subways.
A RUNAWAY. 0TER THE WATER.
Cornelln Overwater Commanded to- Give
Up the Girl He Eloped With.
rSPZeiu. TZLZOBUC TO THE DISPATCH.1
New Yoke;, October 29. John E.
Planten, the Consul' General of the" Nether
lands in this city, got a" writ of habeas
corpus from Judge Andrews to-day, in which
Cornelius Overwater Is directed to pro
duce Bertha Weber in Supreme Court
chambers. The. couple left Amsterdam on
October 15, and arrived here on the Lahn,
from Bremen, last Friday, The writ is
directed to 45 West street, an emigrant
boarding, house, and is of no use because)
Overwater and Miss Weber went to Cincin
nati on Saturday night l
Bertha is 19 years old,- and was induced
to run. away from her father with' Over
water. "There were three in the party' who
came nere from tne Xiann, saia tne board
ing house keeper to-night: "two men and a
" irL They seemed very respectable, and
ehaved themselves properly. The girl
had a room alone."
SERIOUS WRECK Off TEE ERIE.
Part of pno Extra Freight Rao.lato by Ab-other,-With
1SPECIAI. TELEGEAX TO THE DISPATCH.!
MiDDLETOWN, N. Y., October 29. A
serious disaster occurred on. the Erie Rail
road this evening at Watchhouse switch,
about a mile east of Otisville. An extra
freight train had stopped there" to
switch" some cars, when 15 empty' freight
cars and the caboose, which had been un
coupled, started back down the heavy grade
at that point" and'were run into by another
extra freight train that was following. In
the caboose were Conductor Samuel Bloat,
who was instantly killed, and Leo Barrett;
brakeman, wno was seriously hurt
The colliding 'engine was wrecked and
Engineer. Theodore Fosdick and his two
firemen and a brakeman were all seriously
injured. Fifteen empty cars and the
caboose were burned. Conductor Bloat lived
at Port Jarvis, andjleaves a widow and chil
dren. The other injured, men live in Port
Jarvis, and will be taken there.
HARD CIDER UNDER THE BAN.
It Cannot be Sold Under the Kan Pro-Mbltorj-Law.
TOPEKA,- Kan"., October ,29. The. first
conviction' under the Kansas prohibitory
law for the sale'of hard eider was secured in
the District Court .here to-day. The de
fendant wasNick Schaefer, proprietor of a
hotel, and, in accordance with, the instruc
tions of the presiding Judge, the jury re
turned a verdict of guilty.
A.Substltute for Faro.
Louisville, October 29. Circuit Judge
Jacksom .decided, here to-day .that in.Kea
tucky oontz playing is not a felony. The ease
will be carried to the Court of Appeals. An
effort to break np the games, will be continued.-
Oontz. is played with-dice aod:haa
taken the place of keno, faro and tbe like.
A Preacher Short la nis Accounts.
Atlanta, Ga., October" 29. E. D.
Mathews, who says he Is a Baptist preacher,
and wbo,has been .the Assistant Tax Col
lector of Pike county, is in the police station
here, charged with appropriating 91,700 of
the county's -money, which he asserts was
stolen from him. -
To Prevent Fature. Southern Outpace..
Ne-wpo&T; b! L October S9,Flve citi
zens of this place' have written an pen tet
ter to';'Preidt ;Harriin"aeiia hwi.to
take aeWea to t pweat- 8 omthora ,otSjg
xne ihh oi vae jreoenu ewvwm fawn Ba
IB.owo.iMee.Mdfa!.KiBll8Bie5,tn(Tlt .koiiuat n jfJttifffSrl
f nglt 4
vv.iTa - . -ir jbj
"XMinm hv-fl. Wniirinns BaIbtuwj
I ' - c ir
;fHB;SfA$ W 1 PJUK
..... - sH
fa u'laA !hr,'WM AMi
. , k . . -. i L .. . ..u.H
r OMaliea UfXHMW..
tfHB fNW SS LIT UP AN!
brfeiaaUy It Bftd U.a Chfjak m Vat
A. it has been teengM'agaiBat 'exr-SbiS!
AS Eowe, of New York; ssr feW.eW,. wWeiJ
a, Belgiaaolaiias' was plaeeet M mm
effic-iak bands oader-TxJsaV Jfce -teiwiyfn
priated rands elf sf elmrek for tfce JtaWMj
ot which the, above ameuat'was pfcrt -f
rnGUx.jSBJsast9c zo ;
New Yobx, Oetebe?ae-XeM.BMaaiU
tbe Belgian whov-was tmHeiBTltf
-some years ago oo tie charge of'
ting to his own- me "fLpW.Oee wfcM kwl
ieen: given to him fcrtrist by Bisaaa JtaiUm
Joseph Dnrousse, of fTeniBal,' BeJgfaw'
has' beinin wit for.J860.006 daswes la tt
"Baked ' States -Cirsuit Coarti ngsJsst
fihenff.-Peter Bern, of thi city. Aeeer-
ingto Bernard's Statement" fW,0 efl
-was. deposited hers in. JTev Tor. ' Whl
! Bernard was extradited and" tried la B3
- ginm, Fj
sdum, Fjraswis Boarmoi w Essoin te4 121
ceiver ot wis, mopey. .tie gave oeB'i
Sheriff Bewe. through Caadert ABrtfcLf
For the last Jew years Bernard Jwfcetsil
teaching in, London.' At tse.BMtfM
auegeu roDoery assays ne was hm mi
tary of "Bishop Duroasseaa. la lW
moud Joseph Damont wis.. Bii y
Tournai. He. was removed, aad "DgienTi
seaa. was appointed in nis stead by Um reptv
3KHU3ED TO m yu.-a
to the new Bishop, and ehiiaieii mMf.sfJ
all the diocesan' foods, which, it U'aJtefeaL'l
were much greate
Bishop DumoBt averx that 6a the
of December 28,1870, five men aad, a
smith entered his house while he wait'
took from his safe all his choreii'
and the funds, put 'on new IohSes a4
sun out or the house, "lhi
would seizethemoaey. Titelsaye MuJsll
of some trustworthy pessAa,' to Weov vsai
to a piace oi saiety. .Bernard. 7110 wm aj
bishop's secretary and a' -man of a
wealth,, was intrusted with; tils "nilwiar.a
Early in 1880 he came to Canada, l
with him aboat tl.a08.fl00.' He.d
about S380.0M in Caaada. and shea''
Boston, where hex. left $136,000 witk
Union; Safe Depit, .fmpaay. JIM. Jm
xors. lie oepoeitea yow?mo wi 1
deposit' eoanmnies. He went to
and latter to Havana. 'where h was i
at the instanee of King Leopold' lXi
., TA-arsrw SACK-TO' TOtnTAX
While he was la
Leopold began a- sait here far '
Tiiasuit JeU.tMah, an 04
end suit an levied en aO
owaershjporftis eronertv shoald "ba 1
by a Sheriff's, jury here inNw-Yom
sun was aiso oegan against. renra,iij
Eium, and tne case was taeea Irosa
York by the apneintmeat ut '
Frsneejs Bourgeois' as a reeeiver.
geeis obtalaed tbe yiW.OW ami
salt in Beaton against the TJaMa,
rjosit Comnanv in Bernard's mmn
$136,000 whioh was deposited fterei
When Bernard was pat on irfalVl
giurahis defease, "was .that the mr
given to him in trot, aad that ha ;
obeyed his sapenor is anagisg taa-
to this coantry. He vwa;aecinMtBsl '
went . to London. Another sait
hroncrht aeainst him. charriBr bias
nnving '.'traffic in trust ionds.," H
convicted, and an efiort which, wee
NOXENXIKHLY A BSrSAS.
-The Goverasaeat ot Belgian mw J
trust for . Bernard. 400, WB Jraoes, . wM
tne remaiBaer 01. nis .private
Bernard claims that tae 1
account to hint Jbr all, tha aVoacy; aaissslk ';
beeinaiag suit aeainst Mr. Bowe
directly; brings salt araiasttbs :
uovernment tnrongn its reoetvar. w
bonds to preiect Mr. Bo we.
Mr. Bowe, throuzh his' lawrer. 1
that'Bonrgeois wasaathorised ioreeeira
money, and that tinder the stataM of I
tioas this action, sboald aava been
within a year. JKeraard's lawyers
this nlea of-the statate of liathati
will argae the desaarreta te-aontewi
judge Yvauaee. f?
1 hi -apJ
A Mir WHIM fleBti snrWaK
PreaMeat Harrison, Stvea' the J
rsrscui. TaLEaaAx w tag 1
Washinston, Ootoaarae. AaawJ
ard has been seeared by taa .
the White Howe, a Se)teh-lrhaiaiaa,l
McKIai, ortais orty. rvr xsaay
McKim was, steward at tbe Jfatrea
Club, hat aheat five yean aga"hai
New York. There-he beaaan actai
the household of the" Hon. Joaa JarrJ
ister to Austria aaaer uraat-s.aaau
tratiea. aad he has been with the.
until recently. As he owns a honM la
citv and his familv rasida
Mr., McKim has been very aaxiaaa taj
tarn to vt soihkboji, anu Bigvaeaat
ship at tne White House tarateaad tkas
sired opportunity, aitaeaco Jtr. yayi
retaeway panea wim- jaatuas, si
obliee the PresideBt The steward
White Hoase gete $1,8 a -year, wi
Wd bvthe Govern jient
Hneo Ziemann. predecessor of
.MeKim, k to marry Miss "Well
daughter of a former restaarateav
aboat we ssbm time a aotat Kssatf I
Pittsbarg was made a eaptrre by the a
of ZieBaaa's- iateaaad. A- aeable 1
will take pUee ia this ohy taa iay 1
TRI &LAB 3S IA8 Wit.
A Haacariaa'WICR-Btaaaaeara rrlth I
of Bb. Maaey;
nracxAL'TauMaAii to tub atari laat.ly
Bbidqepobt, Cokx., Oaiabar 9tV-
port, was made sapremery hapay last 1
by the sudden disappearance of hk
and yew ex hu uoaeyi Osaka
ia his friend aad. disposed of three ,
beer." Oaake Is ia.aood eireaaMtaae
' owas a hease ia the Fourth "ward.
Jahass, a fethrwrorkaiaa, Iniataatsd
Oaake. Taa saaiax was rsachsd Jaet 1
.whan Caake retained hoate aad foaaslj
nis wife and, two ot tne children aaa
Tha wife had elopaa with Jahasa,)
ir vr- - w-
-T 4W.-3r " VJ