Boston Daily Globe, December 15, 1888

Boston Daily Globe

December 15, 1888

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Issue date: Saturday, December 15, 1888

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Friday, December 14, 1888

Next edition: Monday, December 17, 1888

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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - December 15, 1888, Boston, Massachusetts I1 HH! In Dread Siberia. The Tender* of The Bund*? Globe tomorrow eau take a trip of 25,000 mile* through Bihari*, with that famous traveller George Kerman. ©ie Iastoii Dailo (Blok. Blows in Pugilism. Au article of absorbing interest to the sporting fraternity in The Sunday Globe tomorrow. Memorable contests and famous incident* of the ring. Order your Globe in advance. VOL. XXXIV—NO. 168.BOSTON. SATURDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 15, 1888—EIGHT PAGES. PRICE TWO CENTS. EK SpitzBros.&Moii CAPE OVERCOATS AND ULSTERS For Gentlemen, $12, $15, $18, $20 and $25. These garments are made with the utmost care and precision from well tested and luperior fabrics, that will wear good and retain their shape; in general character and style they cannot be distinguished from garments made to ordfer; perfect In form and construction. Our assortment is still very large, and we are showing several designs that cannot he obtained elsewhere. The great favor which our make of Clothing has mot with by the public Is a convincing fact that we can give our patrons no music so charming as “Low Prices for Fine Clothing.” SpitzBros.&Mirk, Manufacturers, Wholesalers and Retailers,' 508 Washington St., 5 Bedford Street. W. H. Heryey & Co. BUBON CHAIRS, 83.75, $5.75, $6.75. Suitable for HOLIDAY I RADE, COMBINING * HOUN INO, STI. AM KR, HOT Kl, ami INV A LID OHAIR. They are A UTOJt AII CALIA adliuled to INY Kl CLIN ING I* .BITUIN'. KRAM*.8 ere HARD WOOD or IMITATION MAHOGANY. Thty are STRONG and DUK V ll I.E. and I SI.EUL wherever HI. ALTH and COM KORT are desired at a SMALL OOBT. They have NO EQT AL. I-very-body needs one of these Combination Heciitung Chairs, KO1 DED COM PAC I LY and SHIPPED ANYWHERE In the world, unon receipt of price. SPECIAL DISCOUNT on lot* of SIX CHAIRS nod upwards. SEND E IR SAMPLE CHAIR. Remember, these price* are not for ONE DAY •NLY,” but tor every dav as long aa they last. MAILORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. W. H. Hervey&Go., 5-UNION STREET-5 BOSTON. TOBOGGAN GAPS ‘ AT PERFECTLY ABSURD PRICES. For lack of snow thus far we can offer JOU a large quantity of Toboggan Capo and Children’s Hoods, all of which have sold at 7do., at the attractive price of 25c. each; Another lot, worth $1.00, every one being beautiful new goods, we will sell at 35c. each. Still another large lot of handsome Toboggans, worth $1.25 and $1.50, we will sell at 50c. each. If you are out of town send your order by mail at once, adding 6c. extra for postage. Winter Skirts, Knit Jackets, for men and women, at low figures. RAJ. GILCHRIST, 5 and 7 Winter St._ B. A. ATKISSON & CO. Chil the attention of the houtukeeners of New England to their special centred system of selling furniture, utu-pets, bedding, stoves aud range*, and all kinds of useful housekeeping goods on instalment*, at SUY Washington st., Ruston, Muss. if jylfi LADIES—Mad Sc. Stamp for sealed Instruction* for enlarging your bust 5 Inches, using “Emma” bust developer; absolutely guaranteed or money j refunded ; 'J*-page Illustrated catalogue mailed tor 3 Bullnut. “Emma Toilet Raser, aa A Tremont at. bSuTEUf 08 I ISS* - ULSTERS —AND— Long Driving Coats # Made from Fly sinus, Far Heavers, Shetlands and other extra heavy all-wool materials especially suitable for the purpose. Plain and large collars, and some with fur collars; warm and substantial linings. For riding, driving or extreme cold weather these garments are warm, comfortable and stylish, at SlS.S18.S20.f25,SSS We also offer our celebrated COTHA-MORE Irish Frieze Ulster, original with us. The chief feature xvhich distinguishes this cloth from all others is its absolute imperviousness to rain and its extraordinary durability. Nothing better can be manufactured for use in our rigorous climate, at $30, $32, $35, $40. A.SHUMAHS RCG. Manufacturing Retailers and Jobbers, Gentlemen'* (Overcoat) Rotan Dept.. 440 WASHINGTON ST. To Corner Summer St.* BOSTON. THE TOY THE OHILD LIKE8 BEST I* TMS “Anchor” Stone Building Blocks, rral stone, th lee color* , The BEST PRES IC N T for children and adults. I O' 81.76 or oz    JIKrrr—8'-OO a good average box. Apply for Descriptive Catalogue, sent post free, to F. AD, RICHTER & CO., 810 Broadway, New York. IU WSlft o31 HOME FURNITURE CO, Largest House Furnishing Establishment in New Eng.and. Street Floor, 60x220. FRICK FOB SATURDAY, Deo. 15, 55 Cts. Remember, this price is for SATURDAY, Bec. Id, ONX.Y. Chamber Sets..........,......$10    to    $200 Parlor Suits...................$30    to    $250 Carpets......................20c.    to    $2.00 Oilcloths........................17c.    to    65c. Straw Matting.................!3c.    to    7 jC. Curtains and Draperies 25c. to $50 Cabinet and Mantel Beds.. $7.50 to $75 Toilet Sets.....................$1.65    to    $15 Tea Sets......................$3.75    to    $40 Dinner Sets ................$6.75 to $75 Mattresses....................$1.85    to    $40 B d Springs....................85c.    to    SIO Parlor Stoves................$4.50 to $50 Cooking Ranges.................$9    to    $75 Oui-of-town patrons who purchase good* to tho amount of 860 will have car fare to Boston refunded. Th use who purchase 8100 or more will have oat fare to and from Boston re tun (leu. Our l ily patron* will be presented with a alo* Rug upon the purchase of above amounts. Oueii evening* till 0 o’clock until Christina*. CASH OR INSTALMENTS. FUME! DELIVERY. HUME FURNITURE CU., KAU to atis AA’ Ad ll INF UTO A' KT.. Wppeut* VK mer Mi., Mouton. Kilrain Says He Will “Put Up” Today. Sullivan’s $5000 to be Covered by™Whom? Rnor Connects a Boston Mao With tie Enterprise. Mitchell Will “Probably” Arrange With Dempsey. Rattling Opening and Work for Judges at the Pelican Club. New York. Dec. 14.—Jake Kilrain, after a consultation with Charles Mitchell, today decided that ho would iro to Hie Clipper otli e tomorrow and post $5000 and accept Sullivan’s challenge. It took a week for Jake to arrive at this conclusion, but he said today that as ho had done so nothin? would deter him from meeting Sullivan in tho ring:. Mitchell said to a Globe reporter: “The gentleman who is putting up the money is a friend of mine. No it is not Mr. Fox. He has decided not to haveanythmcr to do with it. His business will not permit him to do so. Ho cannot stand bein? arrested, and so has nothin? to do with the affair.” When The Globe man asked Mitchell if the money was his, he replied: '“No, I am not putting up the stuff; lam ouly Stettin? it. I don’t want to Ii? ire as a backer of fielders, or as a fighter. I am a manager and boxer. I do not want to break the law, and I will not do so witn my eyes open.” From another source it was learned that Mitchell leaves this country in January to j-ee Arthur Wli Ie and a couple of others in Enid md who are warm tv ends of Kilrain. These, men will put up all Hie money necessary for .lake. who thus becomes Hie representative of En?lish capital handled by En?! sh trainers. Holdock will.it Is said, be sent for to train Kilrain against Sullivan. The truth of some of th s is however, denied by Kilra n and Mitchell. Kilrain said: * The money put up w ll be that of native New Yorkers. However. I don’t see what difference it makes where the money comes from as loin as it is up. My money no matter who furnishes it, is Hood, and Sullivan will be aide to pa s it if he can win it, hut I don't think lie cun. I would not make a rn itch wild him if I didn't think I could whip bim, and I guess when the battle is over people will agree with me that I am the champion. Sullivan has s ud some bard things about me, but I won’t talk about him now. i’ll wait aud meet bim in mo fin?. I know I can whip bim aud I will make him feel so:e for the way he has talke !.” Mitchell doelines to say anythin? about his matches with Dempsey, any more than lie “would piobahlv make arrangements with Dempsey to box him IO rounds in the East aud tight him to a filii h in San Francisco.” He also said that lie would goto Chicago with Kilrain tomorrow “to begin a week’s engagement at a theatre there Monday night,’ James Keenan to Back Kilrain. [By A»soclated Pre**.] Nitw York, Dec. 14.—Kilrain has accepted the challenge of John L. Sullivan to tight to a finish for $10,000 a side. An unknown friend will cover Sullivan’s money tomorrow, aud rumor has it that Jim Keenan of Boston is the man. PEUCAUrB PLEASED. Some Battling Work with tile Olove* Last Nlclit. The Pelican Club, under new management. gave its opeuiu? exhibition last night in the presence ol a large and orderly crowd. The rooms looked well, aud the size of tho ring ensures lots of work to men who alo eager for it. The sport was good, though tho two main events were spoiled by the repeated fouling of two of the principals. Tom ii.gham was an efficient muster of ceremonies, but the next time an exhibition comes off some one should be appointed to enforce the referee’s order as to breaking. Before tho Brut event was called tho mummer announce i that'wing to the dissatisfaction over recent ffco sums in glove contests it baa been decided to invito three representatives of tho press to act in the juiluuicnl s< ats. and two G obi*. men and a Herald representative took office. A feature of the e oiling was the introduction oi To rn my Dames, who lought Tommy Warren a 63-round draw, and flurry bartlett. Hie Englishman, who stopped Jack Farrell in three rounds, Tommy Kerrigan and George Dixon were first intro,meed, and. with well padded hands, tho little fellows .sparred three lively rounds in a give-and-take fashion, which seemed to tind laver with the audience. Dtxuu stood a good deal liver his opponent and was in far better trim, but the youngster showed (levelness aud made a pretty even thing of it. Next appeared Jimmy Carney and his younger bi other, Eddie, xx ho is a well set up lad, fully as tall as hts brother aud as clever, l he work was o the lightest order, but the younger man showed that he had a clever pair of hands, f ile brothers were given a liberal round of applause. Now ca.ne one of the gieat events of the evening. Frank Maguire and Faddy Kelly were ut reduced. They were pre ty evenly matched in weight, and claimed to be bantams. though they looked to he more iii the featherweight class. Maguire was looked alter by .inn Norton, while Jimmy Conley seconded Kelly. At the sta t both men were too eager, and Maguire landed on him heavily,* and scored two clean knock-down blows, drawing tho ruby from a gash under Hie r ghteye. fie tact his man on e or tty ice with his left, and it looked as ii another rouu t or two would finish it. iii the second round tho sumo conditions were hsorved. and the mon hammered away right and left, most OI belly's blows un-sing tho r mark, while Magui e broke ground prettily and show d generalship in getting away from his man. B th wine tired when the third round was called and there was a good deal mom sparring The fourth began to go all in favor of Maguire, who had lots of chan es to finish his man lie hung t ack andtowaids the end of the round Maguire wont down once suspic.ously. In the fifth round bely rush. d all over the ring after his man, and Maguire slipped down once or twice, but Hie judges a1 owed the n ;ht to continue. Kelly was by far the w’orst punished man. Hound six saw sumo good Je't hand work by Maguire, but one or two fails wore not above suspic on. In the eighth round Maguire nrohab y fell without cause, and the awarn was given to Kelly. Maguire's hands were oadly broken up. but had ha stood on his feet it looked as if his work won d have won for him, as Kelly was too weak to hurt bim. fhen came Hie event of the evening, the contest between Uri > n and Badger. Griffin was attended bv Jimmy Carroll, while a gum y sport looked alter Badger. The first round was pretty even, but at its close it was palpable that Badger was not Ha condition. Both got In some wicked right-h nders. but Griffin managed to escape ail Badger’s savage upper-cuts. Each had a mouse on tho left side of their faces, but came up to the call for the second roun I livel-y. Griffin started I to work with a will and Badger once or twice dropped his hands as if he Dad euougu of it. Griffin did some good loft- hand work on Badger’s face. Badger started to clinch to save time in the t im round, and the effect of his squeezes was apparent on Griffin. but the Braintree man st ck to hun and had him nearly gone at the call of time. In the fourth round Badger’s tactics were most foul, and he deliberately threw Griffin twice and onl. failed to lose the fight because Griffin did not w ne to win it on a foul. In the fifth the Quincy man’s tactics were too appal o ff, and the ud? sstO 'ped proceedings and awarded the decision to Griffin. WEIK, TO MTRI’HY. His Answer to the EnsU*l*maii end to Other* of tils Class. Tho "Spider” was very wrath at the published statement of Frank Murphy, and called at The Globe office last night with his usual three words. He wants to call the attention of his would-be antagonist to tho fact that his money is posted for a fight, in responsible hands. He only wants Murphy to make a deposit, to ensure his getting to weight, aud there will be no difficulty about, getting on a tight, Fina'ly the "Spider” offers Murphy $5.0 to come and spar him three or lour rounds at his benet.t, and if Murphy do snot Bant to come Griffin can have the same money: while if Griffin does not want it Ti niray Barnes can earn $26 for the same business. DYNAMITE BOMBS. Two Unearthed In Chicago —Police In vest I -.mt Ion. Chicago, Dec. 14.—About 3 o’clock this afternoon the workmen engaged in clearing away the wreck of the Oliver oatmeal mill aud trying to recover the body of the third victim of Tuesday morning’s explosion, found something resembling a dynamite bomb. The 'find** was turned over to the police. who are now investigating it. If it should turn out to bo a genuine bomb or dyam to cart! jdge the claim of Mr. Oliver that the mysterious explosion was not caused by dust, as alleged, will be well sustained, and the police wi I have auother mystery to work on. A bomb was also found in Haymarket square this afternoon on the scene of the tragedy which cost several policemen their lives. It was unearthed by work in n eu-ga ed in digging for the foundations of the police monument to he erected on the spot. It is made of two-inch gas pipe, six inches long, with a fuse four inches long. The pipe was carried to the Hesplaines street s; at ion for examination. It was found to be empty. _ BUTTERWORTH RESOLUTIONS. Sir John A. Marontld Talks to a Reporter Concerning Them. Ottawa. Ont., Dec. 14.—Sir John A. Macdonald spoke to a reporter today respecting the Butterworth annexation resolutions as follows: “I do not care to express any opinion as to the propriety of Hie stop. There is an implied rule, prohibiting criticism of the proceedings in either branch of our I.egis atule by a member of the other division and tho same rule ought to hold equally good with resoect to the acts of a foreign legislature. The proposition of Mr. Bjatter-worth in its present state, as I understand it, is a purely dourest c matter. 'There w ll be time enough to discus; the proposition when it comes before us officially.” The Citizen, the government organ, and the F.veuing Journal, both assail Mr. Butterworth. __ ELOPED WITH HIS OWN 8ISTER. Ontario Elan Deserts HI* Family and Skip* with a Mister. Belleville, Ont.. Dec.14.—Frank Acklin of Ferry Point, a fireman on the steamer Mary Ethel, has eloped with his sister, the mother of six children. She has been living for several years with a man named Lady at Niagara and came home three mouths ago on a visit to her brother, who is married and has three children. The brother fell pass onatoly in love with his own sister, and the neighbors allege their conduct has been unbecoming. Ack-iin’s wife interfered, but ho turned a deaf our to lier plea din,.?. Final! . Ms. Ackliu. bec ming disgusted, loft the house and wont o I ictou. Learning that his wife intended tore urn home, Aeklin took a boat and. with his sister, rowed across Hie bay and to ik the Grand Trunk road going East on Tuetday night. lie has left Ins wile and children penniless. BLOOD-RED FLAGS. Anarchists In Cootior Union — Very Tams lie -ting. New York, Dec. 14.—Blood-red flags were placed on cither side of the platform at Cooper Union tonight, whore the anarchists held a meeting and Mrs. Lucy Bar ohs, widow of the executed Chicago anarchist, spoke. Not a brass-buttoned policeman was visible. but officers in citizens’ clothes were scattered liberally throughout the audience. .Not more than 1600 people were present, and many seats were vac..ut and tile auair tame. Murtin Hauley of Jersey City pre-sided.    _    _ CRASHED INTO THE OABOOSE. Accident on the Massachusetts Central Near Unlchortown. Hudson, Muss., Dec. 14.—On the Central Massachusetts railroad this e cuing, near Belchertown, a wild train, with engine Ambler, ran into the rear of an extra freight. The caboose of the latter was totally demolished, and Conductor Poi ter, who was in the car, was seriously injured. Two brakemen were bad y but not dangerously in tired. Two other cars were thiown upon their sides aud engine Ambler wa* completely disabled. THE WEATHER. 5 WSF Washington, Deo. 14. — Indications for New England and east New York, fair aud warmer. Temperature Yesterday as indicated by tho thermometer at Thompson’s Spa; 3 a. rn., 9°; 6 a. rn., 7:9 a rn 8°; la in.. IU ; 3.30p. rn., 12J; 6 p. rn.. 13°; 9 p. rn.. 15J; 12 mid., If*. Average temperature, 1144°. Held in Winter's Grip. Poughkeepsie. Dec. 14.—Navigation on the Hudson from ibis point north has about closed for the season. All the bays and coves along the Hudson are frozen over. Cana lOHARJE, N.Y., Dec. 14.—A Western blizzard has prevailed in tile Mohawk valley for two days. Tonight the .thermometer approaches zero. Swept Away the Milldam. Carver, Mass., Dec. 14.—The swollen river at Carver Centre has broken away the milldam, caus a? a loss of over $1000. Twenty men employed at the saw mills and in connection therewith are thrown out of employmout. Brand New Buoys for Buzzard’s Bay. Wareham, Mass .Dec. 14.—United States ^teamer Verbena is making a tour of the Buzzard bay shores this week, removing all can and bell buoys rn the bay and replacing them with Bpar buoys. Left Chinamen Behind. San Francisco, Dec. 14.—The steamer City cif New York, which arrived here today from Hoiig Kong aud Yokohama, is the first steamer that has arrived from the Orient for a number of years without a single Chinaman aboard bound for this port of I ‘J Indiana place. The property has I been recovered. Sui ivan has served three i years at the house of correction and four years at Charlestown. Ho went to the State prison, it is stated, before lie was 2 I years of age, Ho has re ently returned from Now York, whore, as here. Ina long, lank facia' ox’u ession is to be found in tho rogues’ gallery, An "Old-Timer” Locked Up. Policeman Hunt, who locks up hi* prisoners at Dedham street, yesterday put the handcuffs oil Dennis Sullivan, who is charged with stealing a $20 violin and a pretty gold locket from George Caam ber* HARRISON KISSED THE BABY. With Mr. Morton He Shakes the Hands of 70C0 Persons—Mrs. Mor on Ill-Party Will Hear Bill Nye Tonight. Indianapolis, hid., Dec. 14.—This evening the president-elect and his guests dined with Dr. Allen, and a lew minute? before 8 o’clock they came down to Tomlinson Hall, whore a public reception wa* to bo held. Mrs Morton did not attend, being takon suddenly ill just after dinner. A crowd of 5(JOO people had collected on the streets near the hall, and here the police compel! d them to fall into line and thus march into tho hall. Before the doors were thrown open to tho public, Mr. Harrison aud Mrs. Belgium!, Mr. Morton and Mrs. Harrison, followed by tim Governor and others of the local comm ttee, entered the hall, and took positions at the farther end. Tile decoration was tasteful, consisting of evergreens and national emblems, while pictures of tao president and vice presidentelect wero suspended from the galleries. Mrs. Harrison worela brown ottoman silk, trimmed with white lace. and carried a small bouquet of niarechal nail buds and ro^es in her loft hand. Mr. Harrison took a position on tho right, facing the door. Mrs. Bergland standing on lits left. Mr. Morton stood next, and Mis. Harrison occupied the extreme left in tho group. The doors were thrown open as the parties assumed their positions, aud tho crowd Hie through and each person shook bauds with Hie four. Mrs. ilarrison stood tho strain on her hand for 40 minutes, and then retired to the roar and left the general and Mr. Morton to the tender mercies of tho4U00who were yet to come. Many of tho people lingered around the hall a tor shaking hand - with the two gentlemen, but the ma. or tty leu the ball at onco. When tho crowd had nearly passed through, a lady came up leading a child apparently two years old. As the motlier was about to pass by Harrison’s eyes loll upon the child, and, taking it in his arms, he gave it a kiss that was distinctly heard some d stance away. The act was received w ith loud applause. It is estimated that 7000 persons passed through the hall and nearly all of tbeso shook gauds with Harrison and Mort n. Birl N.ve and James VV In toot lib Kiiey will give an entertainment tomorrow night, and n box has bien reserved for Harrison aud his guests. Request Politely Denied. Indianapolis, Dec. 14.—James Underwood, president of a Republican club of Minneapolis numbering COO. arrived tonight aud called on General Harb ison for a letter of introduction and instruction to General Beaver of Pennsylvania, who bas ttie inaugural preparation- iii band, for tho purpose of securing for tho Minneapolis club special Privileges oil inaugural ion day and an eligible position in Hie grand procession. The request was politely denied. OASE OF ROYCE. Kx-Treasurer Declares He wa* Only Trying to Hlilnlil the Bank. Willimantic, Conn.. Dec. 14.—In the Boyce tiial today tho cx-tteasurer himself was put upon the stand as soon as the prosecution rested. Ko ce gavo in detail his d almas with Ingersoll aud explu nod about his journey to New York to negotiate the protested Ingersoll notes Wilding this ourney he entered on the collection register three fictitious notes— Hie Squire notes and the Howitzer notes to cover the *15.GUO bad Ingersoll paper, ho also abstracted aud unaired the fictitious A It Hum nolo to cover Hie bad Ingersoll draft for 6ooo; the e entr os, admitted by Royce to be tictiiionweie m.ido by witness for ilie sole purpose of deceiving the b ilk commissioner and to conceal the bad Ingot'-sol I paper, and to cover the apparent deficit while Kre ce wont to New York, but witness denied an intention to defraud the hunk, or that any one was iii auy manner defrauded by these fatso entries. A HI8 CHILDREN WERE 8ICK. Nutclrle of .lune* ta1 in int 11, a Wealthy Citizen of Newton, N. H. Haverhill, Dec. 14.—James B. Kimball of Newton, \. H., 44 yours of a.to. committed suicide today by cutting his throat with a razor, during a fit of temporary insanity. He was a prominent man in town, had served several terms as selectman, and represented the town in the last Legislature. He leaves a widow and five children, all of whom are now ill with measles. THREE CASTAWAYS. Lnt* of Their Boat Imprison* Duck Hunter* nu a Barren Island. Norwalk. Conn.. Dec. 14.—Three unknown men have beau upon L'orkeen island today without food or shelter, having gone there yesterday to shoot ducks. Their boat got adrift, and although efforts have been made to rescue tnem, it has been impossible to reach the island on account of the heavy gale. The islam! is about three miles from the mainland. PECULIAR ACCIDENTS. Dogs Upset a Lawrence Man and He Die* From Brain Concussion. Lawrence. Dec. 14.-Today Charles Greenleaf, aged CH, was run into at the cornor of Garden and Newbury streets by tinct) Newfoundland dogs aud fell on his head, suffering concussion of the brain from which he died. He was a shoemaker by trade. Pig Breaks a Wareham Man’s Leg. Wareham, Doc. 14. Butcher Samuel Crocker of Wareham was trying to kill Mrs. Irene Barnes’ pig last Wednesday. when the p g Upset him by running between his legs. aud Mr. Crocker fell heavily, breaking his leg near the hip. Four Kilted) Two Wounded. Stevens’Point, Wia., Dee. 14.—A trestle-work used bv the water works company fell today, killing four men aud seriously wounding two more. One of the men killed is Charles Meyers of this city. lie leaves a wife aud throe children. 'Hie other mea killed lived in Phillipsburg, N. J. Delta Kappa Epsilon’* Annual. New York, Dee. 14.—The dinuer of th# Delta Kappa Epsilon Society tonight at the club rooms on Fifth avenue was attended by representatives from nearly every college in the country. The Yale Glee Club was present_____ ______ Funeral of Lyman Fi*k. New York, Dec. 14.—Tile funeral of Lyman Fisk, the hotel keeper, took place this afternoon at the Church pf the Transfiguration. The body will he taken to Massachusetts for burial Monday. Breaking the Copper Corner. New York, Dec. 14.—The lowest-priced sale of copper in over three months-* small lot of January delivery at 17.160— was made upou the Metal Exchange today. President Stewart Dead. Pittsburg, Penn.. Dec. 14.—D. A. Stewart, president of the firm of Carnegie, Phipps & Co., was found dead in bed this morning, Arctic exploration possesses a great fascination for the man of science, and nearly every civilized government has fitted out expeditious to that region. There is cold enough here to satisfy most people, and to make Adamson’s Botanic CougU Balsam a necessary remedy. One ming that is natty, cheap aud all the style, is a beal Plush Jacket, §12.50. Jordan, Marsh ii Co. Wily Harrison Will Not Divulge. An Interview With the President-Elect Views of Maine Delation in Confess. Blaine Will Get There Eventually. ’lot Yet Offered State Portfolio, However. Indianapolis, Ind., Dec. 14.—The city ami State are in considerable excitement oxer frosh rumors connecting Mr, Blaine with the new cabinet. Telegrams from (New York report that the Press ana Star of that city state positively today that the president-elect has offered Mr. Blaino tho position of secretary of state, and that he has accepted it. One of the pacers announced that tho correspondence between tho two men would bo made public in a few hours. In the Cincinnati Enquirer today appears a telegram from VV. C. MacBride. in tx Rich he ait,ruts tho truthfulness of the report, “w.thout re nervation, because the information comes to me from a source not to be challenged or questioned.” Interviews regnidiug ihe matter with several of Mr. Blaine s friends in Washington, among them Senator Halo and Cong e s-nion Boutello aud Hood. are published. They do not confirm tho report, but they think it is true, because they believe that Mr. Blaino ought to be secretary of stale for purely patriotic reasons. 'Die report Is not believed here. Leading Republicans who, it is supposed, know something ot tho inside, say that they are conficient that nothing has been offered Mr. Blaine, and they have strong lea ens for believing that lie will not be in tho cabinet. It is suspected that Hie report was started by friends of Mr. Bla ne, who have evinced a determination to force General Harrison lo take him into the cabinet. "But,” remarked one of the friends of the president-elect to a reporter, "General harrison is tho kind of a man who can withstand such pressure.” A telegram from New York credits Thomas C. l’latt with referring to the story as bosh.” He does not believe that the position has been Tendered Blaine. and he says that the report was started by a correspondent of a Cincinnati paper. It was sent to every iiewsua; er in New York, but o liters who detected its character threw it into the waste basket A ropy of Hie Associated Kress telegram, stating thin Mr. ii ainu had been o cled and had acce. ted tho position of secretary ot .'-tale, aas taken to the residence of General Harrison by a reporter, mid was handed to Lrivate Secretary ilulforff. with Hie request that the pieside t-elect should be asked if there was anyth.ug that he would bo willing to say about it. After reading the telegram. General Harrison came from his library with the despatch in his hand aud greeted the reporter with tho remark. "i thought it wn understood that I was not to be interviewed? ’ “I have no intention of trying to interview you if you do not care to talk, general,” replied tile reponer. “I have stated repeatedly to representatives of tim press that I would have nothing to say at any time iii un uterview, .special correspondents ha e come to me w ith ques. tie s that, in oho or two iii .lances, I have ii tex en permitted th'in to ask, aud I have said t mo and again that I would not tai v upon any subject tor pu Boation. I supposed that it was understood, and if it is not I want it thoroughly undo stood all to nd that I can not hiiu will not allow myself to he placed in tim position of either affirming or d« Hying any reports that may be put in circulation by nuwspauers, Even if they should be tm , I wou d have no. Ii n? whatever to say about them.” "But this report id of such un extraordinary n i tare that -"It makes no difference what Is the nature of tim report, or through what channel it comes, I cannot allow myse I to he troubled with questions about su h things, lf I should say anything once I would be expected to again, un I you can see xvh.it it would lead to. I might as well undertake to keep the public informed as to what I have in mind, aud it would amount to that if I should take up the newspaper reports every morning and s ty tins is true or that is not true. You, gentlemen, may go on with Yoni' Rixvcuiat Ions as to what you think will be done, but I must not beuskedto confirm or deny the reports that are put rn circulation. I say this in a1! kindness, but I hope it will be understood ail around that I will not allow myso.f lo he placed in the posit on of determining the trust worthiness of any report. no matter how important or Dom what source it e up s ” telegrams are here awaiting William Waller Phelps' arrival. Quay is expo ted. but nothing definite bus been heard from him at this hour. To a certain extent Mr Rho ps’ visit is an explanation of the Ion ,-o peeled and long-delayed advent of fellator Malt vuuy. Morton said that lie had antWipatod meeting guay lime, and snould remain until that, gentleman’s arrival, which lie expected not later than Saturday morning. ihe reason for Mr. Quay’s dela has been explained anti is d redly traceable to the ui:p liinatio s of James G. Blaine, quay is unfriendly to tho Maine statesman, who on learning cl his m en iou to visit General Harrison set on foot a plan to offset an adverse influence " h ch the chai man’s visit might have on the cabinet prospects of Mr. Blame. Accordingly, Tom Plait and Blaine held a conference in Washington, to winch Mr Phelps was summoned, and Ouav was also jnn md, it is suppos.d for the purpose of arriving at an amicable understanding with the great cJamnmt from the Pine Tree State. As a result of this Mr. Phelps comes here as the direct representative of Mr. Bla ne to demand for the latter the state portfolio, aud lo ascertain exactly what the atutudeof Hie ad ministration is to be toward h s principal. W. P. Washburn of Minnesota, who has been a member of Congress for several years and will probably succeed Senator Sabin * the Senate is bore, aud called on Harrison today. It is believed that his visit is in connection with a Western man for the cabinet, hut he refuses positively to say anything about it. Sir. Morton Is mu erin? from a severe sore throat, aud a physician was called to prescribe for him today. MAINI MKN IV TE ll VIE WED. IV* Definite Action on Blain* Thor Think—But lls’ll Dot Thoro. Washington, Dec. 14.—A telegram to Captain Boutello today from an excellent source in Augusta states that no information there warrants the newspaper revival of the talk about General Harrison having off et od the secretaryship of state to Mr. Bl ilia. The Maine men in \\ ash agt on are as confidant as ever in their p.siLotious that Mr. Bla ne will go to Hie State Department. but they did not accept the rumors of detin to action current last n gilt ami this morning. ( Whenever ‘he thing drops they expect to j hear it quite as soou as the (State factories in the liewspap r o ces. Hence the despatch to Captain Boutelle thoroughly dis-j credited the gossip w th them. Ex-Governor Dingley said this morning that he had not heard of the offer and had not looked for it for two or three weeks yet. He did no! doubt the report, because it was in the least improbable, but merely because lie had got no word of it. .and if the 0 ie.r had teen made lie did not think that either Mr. Blaine or Mr. ilarrison would say anything about it. At least, he thought Mr. Blaine would speak of the matter first to his iriends here. "But if the report is not true.” he said, “I think it is ouly a little in advance of the truth. " I he only way I can think of,” ho added after a moment’s though!, thatanauthori-tative statement to that effect might get to the public is that Mr. Morton may cave telegraphed the fact to some fnend in New York who incautiously spoke of it. I ha e never had any doubt that the position would be offered o Mr. Blaine, but I did not expect it for two or three weeks yet.” The ex-governor was asked if bethought Mr. Blaine would accept. "I do not see any reason why he should not. He is as vigorous aud active as any man in public life, and is taking an acti . e interest in affairs. Ile is not the sort of a man to retire from public life there is too mu ii valuab.e service in him. I know that there is nothing in the objection that his health is not good. There are vcrv Jew men in this Hon e more active or in Dotter health th ii lie is. All these reports of ids breaking down have been without foundation, and haxe been set agoing for a purpose. Their authors, when known, have been men who are never brought into contact with Mr. Blame. His friends who are intimate xx itll iiirn have known ail along that the reports are Without Truth. I have been with Mr. Blaine within a few days. I hax e never seen ;him looking better than he does now, and thoro is no questioning liis interest in affairs. Why, it would exorcise some of these men to wa k with him. I consider rn self a pretty good walker. I al wavs walk at a brisk pace to tlie capitol from my hotel and hack. I am a brisk walker, hut I found it somewhat diftn ult to keep up with Mr. Blaine. I walked with him -onie time. He moved with a bold, firm stride, that showed Hie remarkable vigor there is in him. Ile takes long walks every day, and is in robust health. He is too actixe a man and ta es too much interest in affairs to retire, and I do not see why lie should not serve the public from this post.” Senator Hale said that he had not yet heard anything from Mr. Blaine about his being tendered the secrctar siiip of State. lie did not want to convey tim idea that he expected any such a message, but merely thai if a tender had been made lie would ho likely to bo informed of it. He added that lie felt ouite sure that Mr. Blaine would ho offered the Place. He did not sneak by any information from General Harrison. He concluded that Mr. Blaine would bo sci rotary of state under the noxv administration, because it was a most natural thing to expect. Mr. Blaine’s name was naturally the firs! one associated in the public mind with tho position. It was a place he had held creditably for a short while, and oho for which lie was most em -nently fitted. It was because of his position in the party and his pre eminent qualifications that the euator o\p cted Mr. Blaine would he offered the portfolio. Senator Fr e and Air. Reed are two Maine men who are not in as tine a touch with Hie B aine sentiment as then associates. Mr. Reed long ago made it a rule never to express any opinion publicly concerning Mr. Blaine and his affairs. Senator Frye is not quite so re Kent, and lie is said to have answered au inquiry about the rumor in this way: "No, I have not heard that news yet. It is not likoly that I would know immediately. however, for I ain not exactly in Tim Blaine King, Senator Hale would he more apt to be informed. I have expected that Mr. Harrison would offer Mr. Blaino the place, and he could not off er it to a better man. Thoro is no man in tho country so well qualified for the office as Mr. Blaino. nud if we are to have a secretary of state we may as well have a good one. It is time we had a sucre tary of state of soul* kind. Don’t jeu think so? We certainly have not had one for four ye us.” Mr. Blaine will uo doubt enjoy this hearty indies merit. Mr. Milliken and Captain Boutwell are as sure tis their colleagues that Mr. Blaiue will go in. Tho delay of six weeks which has taken place seems not to bulbel any of Hie Maine men. Nevertheless, there is plenty of tall guessing here that General Harrison will nut uudortaKO lo get along with Mr. Blaine in the , ahind. An old observer expressed a common view tonight in this way ; "It is a hal'd nut for Harrison to crack. No president over had a t uglier catenet problem than this man ha . Garfield was iii about Hie annie situation exeunt t nit ho was not as serious a man as Harrison I toll you Harrison hasn’t the ie.aper to net along with Blaine 1 here must bo a tight, and I believe the only question is. when shall it begin. It seems to DI that the ai oner ii is begun the better it will he for the administration, ll is a simpler thing to keep Blaine out than it would be to put him out. Let Harrison strike now Indole the udiniiiistrat on bas made atty enemies aud when everybody is look ng for rewads, irs let him sir ko now uml try my word for ii. the mob will lynch Blaine. But if the blow is not struck lor a year or two it wdl be bad for Harrison. flu will thou have eneuuosovery where aud they will ca cliv ruby to any standard of re ult. Besides, lf Air. Blame should go, then he wo Id bo able to march out to a jingo tune and the jingoists would all say thai he had been Mien ii, od by a timid aud puuhtii moils president.” Another phase of the matter is furnished by the delay. It is argue i that if Mr. Blame were destined to be the premier, there would have been no hesitation aud delay. 'Ihe President-elect would not have held hun off all these nix weeks, lf Mr. Blame were to receive the recognition that Ii is friends assert is due him it would havo been con fern d election nigiit Tho Indiana neo Ie have pooh-poohed tile Blame talk. They say that it is all an effort to stampede Harrison and they feel sure that it will not work. Blame and Manley Interviewed. Augusta, Me., Dec. 14.—Mr. Blaine was seen at h a residence today. Ho was very courteous. Ho had heard tho rumors atloat but had nothing to say. Mr. Manley thought it might safely be stated that tho rumors were not true, a1-though lie Do! ovod that Mr. Blaine would finally be offered the portfolio of state aud would accept. BODIES COOKED BY STEAM. Fast Orange Train •lump* tho Track —Two Killed, tin* Injured. Tallahassee, Flu.. Dec. 14.-Tho fast orange train jumped the track at a switch just west of this city this morning. Scott Seabrook, the engineer, and Fireman Jim Louvers, colored, were both instantly killed, their bodios beiug cooked by the escaning steam. Brakeman Rice, a young white man. was badly scalded aud bruised, but will recover. MISSING FROM PITTSFIELD. DtsapDoerauco of Oue of th* Hots* to tho Burbank Estate. Pittsfield. Dec. 14.—Goorge A. Burbank. son of the late Abraham Burbank, has been missing four days, aud grave fears are felt regarding his safety. He had a row Monday with Clerk Doyle of the Burbank House, aud was knocked down. He had been drinking at the time, and disappeared after the trouble. He is oue of tho heirs to the large Burbank estate. He Voted for Harrison. Albany, N. Y., Dec. 14.—Jonathan Hiller, proprietor of the American Knitting Mill at Cohoes, who was so fearfal last mouth that “free wool” would ruin Ilia business that he abandoned his former political affiliations aud voted for Harrison, has made a general assummon t.___ Kettle’s Bullet Out of Collette’e Leg. Providenc e, Ii. I., Dec. 14.—Doctors Ayer and Malo removed the bullet shot into Private Collette’s thigh by Countable Kettle in the fight between civil aud military authorities at Oakland beach last summer. Ag ricultural College Alumni. New York. Dec. 14.—Dr. J. E. Root of Hartford aud ii. Howell of Monroe county, made addresses at the annual dinuer ot the Massachusetts Agricultural College alumni tonight. _______ _____ Liebig Company’s Extract of Moat. Travellers by sea and land should use IL .MIM MMUS Tempted Samuel Allen and He Fell. Trestfnl Teller, Trusted Janitor ail $4000 in Gold Coin, Pinkerton Men Capture Thief and Boot/ for Columbian National Bank. Gold, gold, gold! Shiners to the sum of $4000, in $20, $10 and $5 denomination*, stuffed into a canvas bag, laid caielessiy of trustfully aside by a bank teller, when along comes the trusted janitor, who like Brer’ Rabbit, laid low. b ded bis time and at the right moment seized the golden opportunity and the bag of shiners. Unlik* many other successful operators in this lin* of finance. Brer’ Janitor did not journey acres ; the border; he “cached” the glittering treasure and was in tu n "cached” by those alert gentil men, Superintendent Cornish and Detective. Hanscom of th* Pinkerton agency. The story of the janK torial downfall is as fo.lows: Monday. Dec. 3, the Columbian National Bank, 60 Devonshire street, received from Washington, through the Adams Express Company, a bag containing $4000 in gold coin, which was handed over to Teller Charles G. Davis. That gentleman hurriedly examined the contents of Hie bag, closed it up and tossed it on a desk at hi* right or Jolt hand, it matters not which. Ho intended, undoubtedly, to place the gold in tho back vault at the close of business for Hie day. but as it transpires, this intention was not carried into effect. Thursday. Dec. ti, the bauk officials discovered that the bag and its valued contents had disappeared. They reported the loss at police h. ad quarters, and also employed Messrs. Cornish ai d Hanscom on the case. The Pinkerton detectives immediately proceeded to shadow such person* as had access to tile interior of the bank, among others their attention being directed to (-amuel Allen, colored, who for IS months had been employed as janitor by tho Columbian bank, having previously worked eight years in a sun Jar capacity for the New > uglaud National Bank. Allen’s movements were carefully followed, storekeepers with wh"Oi he traded were shrewdly induced to report His trans* actions.amt tim umountof his expenditures, as well as the kind of money used by the suspected janitor, were known to the Pinkerton agency. But shadowing amounted to nothing unt I Thursday of this week, when Hie detectives struck a rich lead. They learned that on that day Allen had paid to his landlord $ i 2 for a m nth’s rent and >2 for drawing lease handing over two SJO and one $10 gold nieces, xx £1 ch of course soon lonud their way into the hand* of Messrs. Cornish and Hanscom. and were marked for a purpose. Y. sunday morning Allen was arrested, taken to tho Pinkerton office and there questioned. The pro-oner told a straight story until asked when he paid his rent. hero Alien faltered and re 'lied . “Nov. 17, and I haven’t seen my landlord since. ’ “Here is some marked gold,” ex mimed Superintendent Cornish, producing the throe pieces given by Allen to his landlord the nay previous. The prisoner icll into tho ti up. Bliiidiv believing that a1 the coins in the Da had Peens in Barly marked, lie confessed the theft of tho sUouO in coin. But only dexterous que honing could elicit Hie hiding place pf the treasure. Finallv the de.ecti.es learned that AI leu had deposited $150 in a savings Pank.hu* that tho bulk of the money was Ii dden in rn room on Kilbv street, and that lite balance wasstowedaway at Allen s home. of Phillip* street. Cleverly disguised. Messrs. Cornish and Hanscom visited the Phillips street house, and on the pretence of be rig employed to inspect Hie plumbing, Hie onicer* searched the building. Ill the toilet room. hidden between Hie ceiling and the floor atune tho found $2. 0 in gold This completed their tak;»:t;»70 of the m ssinsr money had been found, and A leu wa* promptly turned over to the in Doctors at no n e head marrers.    | Allen is about < years old, married, and had always borne a good repu ution, and; was a loading I glu of the North Russell Street A. M E. Church. He wa- born rn Hanover county,Georgia, and left that State with General Model an’t army. The LADIES’ HOME JOURNAL OF, EIO, XUE ll !g lieut Prices for Hie first Obtainable Mattes in all It* department*. New Features, ideas or Suggestions that will five tin* Journal unique originality, ar* alway* un ppi*lilo anil wdl find a realty market at th# Ollie** ol til** Journal. CL lins PUBLISHING CO.. Philadelphia, Pena. XMAS GIFS. EMBROIDERIES, Tidies, Scarfs, Covers, Doylies, Screens, Easels and Tables. The above stock hasbeen* very carefully selected and will be sold at Vury Low Prices. JOHN E PRAY, SONS & CO., 558 and 560 Washington St, 30 to 34 Harrison Avenue Extension, BITTER INSECTS* NO NO TASTEI EGOS I NO SPECKS I THE DELICIOUS O-0 3 MINUTE OATMEAL I* ileolut*-} fim from tortoni *u bo ta no** *0 coes. rnou to oats. sud nosy bs readd, aaeiiaUale* by ihe weaken »iom*oh whits unparttog fifty per ce** more saltine-- durn say other osteal. Saki sate HS * IR p*ok**o. , ■Mflkawi ;

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