Boston Daily Globe, July 12, 1889

Boston Daily Globe

July 12, 1889

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Issue date: Friday, July 12, 1889

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Thursday, July 11, 1889

Next edition: Saturday, July 13, 1889

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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - July 12, 1889, Boston, Massachusetts Skipper Brown Eyes. The children will find ont all about him (or her) in THE SUNDAY GLOBE. The Fair Young Widow. Yon will get some ‘new ideas” about this enchanting member of society in the next SUNDAY GLOBE. VOL. XXXVI—NO. 12.BOSTON, FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 12. 1889—EIGHT PAGES. PRICE TWO CENTS. CONTENTS OF TODAY'S GLOBE. Paso I—'Signal failure of tho attempt to fill places of Carnegie's strikers—Appointment of (JapW Frank Orcutt as collector of Internal revenue for Massachusetts—Sullivan's arrest—His release on a writ of habeas corpus— Kilrain dodging the police. Page 2—Scawan ii aka vachta arriving at Marblehead -Colored men as sol-diers-Busincgs interests of the town of Ipswich Dteorder In the French Chamber of Deputies and Boulanger the canse-A I onglheadow octogenarian’s strange marriage. Page a—Pome curiosities in the news about weddings and divorces — Salem's elopement—Advancing prices On tho stock market The Italian padrone in court—News of the fruit and provision trades. Pago 4 — F.ditotials — Alroot tho tramp’s vacation, with a prediction that they will remain in Boston through the summer—Havoc played by rockets at tho Hack hay—Cant. Orcutt, the new collector of internal revenue, with portrait-Straitay audiences on the Common — Ll iuor licenses in Rhode Island — Symposium on the subject of religion in tbs public schools. Page ft—Drizzling rain on the South End grounds-St. Paul cricketers meet the first dofoat of their tour-About other snorting svents. Pages 6 and 7—Continuation of th# story "Sergeant Von"—Real estate news— Reinaikable history cf an unmarked grav« In Franklin-Want and amusement advertisement*. Page S- Teachers taught at the Institute in Bethlehem-The Fourth of July sail ing regatta recalled by the question of protests Through freight rates discased by railroad magnates in New York—Career ot Robert Smalls, the new colored collector in South Carolina—History of the e^hooner Polly, the oldest vessel dying th® American flag. CHASED INTO THE WOODS. “Scabs” Run from Homestead for Their Livea Attempt to Fill Places of Strikers a Signal Failure. Iron and Steel Workers Keep Away. Notified to League Cames Yesterday. AT KSW TOSS. lenin**   I    3*43*7*# Sew York.............4    O O 4 O J 0 0 O— ('lev.* Iii im!.............0    Cl 0 0 0 I o 0 O- llftl'ertr* W*>»c1i, Ewing »n*t Brown: PeksJ Spinner anU Siiy»U*r. Ham bit* New York. *< Clrrelaad. S. Errors—>*w York. Ti Cleveland, fi, AT rnu.Aupumu. instr)?*..............I    tssssyaa rtuis'tfti hi*   ..o    aaooaooo- Chkwgo...............o    Of O 00010- li*u.-ti*. Huff,mon mu! ClsiuftttU; Dwyer snit Turrell. I mw hits—HtUMelpHI*. 14; Chicago, 12 Errors—Pitllsdslplils, 2; Chicago, t>. At WaMUXoTOK. Innings..............I    2845*7 89 Indians,x>Us...........0    I a 9 3 0 f 0    - Washington...........0    0 0 1 0 0 0 0 2- Mattenns- ciruela and IWW: O'Pay and Clark litisr hits— lndiaiia|K)tu.8. Washington.0. Errors— Ittdtanapous. 3; Wsfelunirtoa, ll. THE WEATHER. ■    Wash! noton, July \ 1./    11-8 p. rn.-Forecast till 8 p. rn. Friday VV '    For Main*. N 6 w Hampshire aud Ma* sachusetts generally (a r. clearing in eastern portion* warmer except nearly station' ary temperature in western Maenach a Betta, variable winds, becoming westerly For Vermont. Con nectieut, Rhode Island and eastern New York, fair. no decided change in temperature; variable wIuds, becoming westerly. Blue Hill Prediction*. Indications for Friday: Light rain, foh lowed by fair weather, stationary temperature.    Clayton The Globe's Forecast^ The weather of Boston and vicinity for today will be generally cloudy, with chances of a fair evening, conditions favorable for showers, slight vhanges in temperature and light winds from south to west. For north em New England and the northern coast continued cool weather aud light, variable winds.    _______ Forty Schooner* in Motion. Chatham, July ll.—Wind breezing from southwest at sunset, and th# Hest of 40 schooners which has been .becalmed over the shoals is proceeding north. Highland Light, July ll.—Light west erly winds, raining and rough sea from •ast ward.    __ Temperature Yesterday, As indicated by the thermometer Thompson’s Spa: 3 a. rn., «4 ; ba. rn.. 63;’ Pa. in.. 07"; lam., do ; 8 30 p. m., 07° On rn . «7J; H p. rn., 6rtJ: 12 mid.. eft . Av •rage temperature, C6M» . at CHARLESTON AGAIN SHAKEN. ■light Exrthousks fetlock of Three Seconds' Usruitun. Charleston, S. C., July ll.—A slight earthquake shock was felt bere at 9.47 tonight The duration of the shock was about three seconds, the movement north to south, aud tim motion vibratory, accom named bv a slight noise. Railroad Censured for Four Deaths. Run Bank. N. J., July ll.—A coroner’s jury in the casa of four persons who were killed by a railroad train at Little Silver. K. J,. Suuday. today announced tneir verdict. Tliev censured the railroad company for not having a Ragman or gates at the crossing. BREAKFAST LUXURY. ' Nutritious, Healthful, Appetizing, Easily Cooked Inexpensiva 12c. per Package; $1.40 per doz. $2.75 per case of 2 doz. SPECIAL—Add a little milk in cooking. Wheat Pearls COBB, BATES 4 YEHIA, ^k.Gr£a7d'T&. _ nj Pit wet jyi2 GREEM OU GFS POSITIVE - OF— FURNITURE, CARPETS, PAPER-HANGINGS AND WINDOW SHADES OFFERS EXTRAORDINARY BARGAINS this week: s Goods valued at 305,000.00 will be sold at about PO per cent, leas than regular prevailing priori! Come anti nee! 'lime is limited! Lea*# •Spires! Handing must bo vacated! Come today Aor two epeoial bargain*! 400 Antique Chamber Suits, $15.00! 125 Rolls Extra Super Carpets, 45 Cts.! H. NI. GREENOUGH, 182 to 138 Tremont HL and 37 Boylston, Alasoalo Tempi*. I St jyU PiTTsnrnu. Penn.. July ll.—'Today a train carrying non-union men to Carnegie, Phipps Ck Co.’* steel works at Hom’Stcad. this county, where a big strike against a reduction of wage* has just commenced, was attacked by the strikers. Tilt new men, who started from Pittsburg under the protection of Alexander A. E. McCandless, sheilff of Allegheny county, were cut end bruised by Hying missiles and some. in their Jright. Jumped out through the window* of th# cars. They wore then driven out oI town. When th# 8.50 a. rn. train arrived at Homestead, 400 or BOO men were thoro to meet It. There were Bl non-union men aboard. Italians. Hungarian* aud negroes. W hen the train stopped soveral strikers jumped aboard. The door was locked and they failed to get iii. home one shouted. "Get out of this car." Immediately there was a scramble, and four or five men jumped through th* windows. hbcilff McCandless stood at one door. Th# train proceeded to Munhall station, where another crowd of some I.loo were waiting. As soon as it came to a standstill the crowd closed in aiiout the smoking car. The sheriff stood on tho steps, with the new mon behind him. I be strikers began to hoot, and several nonunion men jumped from tho ears, broke through til# crowd and escaped to Hi* hills, followed by a sh- wer of stoner Presently tho sheriff, with the order ’Follow me,” lumped to the groand and started toward the mills, a dlstsnce of .'too feotaud through dense lines of the strikers. August Gei/er. nu employment agent aud two noii-uulon men made a rush and got inside the enclosure before they could be stopped. The remainder wer# chased down the railroad tracks. One man succeeded in catching the rear car us the train nulled lait aud begged the conductor to land hun iii someplace where he could escape alive. Two of the refugces stayed in Homestead until the return train arrived at 11.29, and came to the city. At stations nearer the city live of the bl got aboard aud the balance are still in Hie woods. The sheriff will take a big force of deputies up to HonicMteud. and tomorrow another attempt to fill the places of the 2ram Strikers will be made. Tim Amalgamated Association of Iron and Steel forker* is preparing fora long siege, and Secretary William Martin bas removed his headquarter* from Pittsburg to Homestead for the present. Hecretary Martin will have charge of the strike. From him ail • rders will tie issued, and lie will direct every movement personally. Hi* first move on laking charge was to telegraph ail over thecountrv to members of th* order to slob all men from coming here. A cm mil tim was sent hast till* morning, one West and on# North. Tile Pastern committee will take in Philadelphia. Harrisburg, b tea I to ii. Danville. PMBMX Ville. Col-, urn Ola and xii the smaller towns in tho eastern district The western committee will visit Chicago. Joliet. Bt Louis. Louisville and oilier places of less importance. The northern committee will begin at Milwaukee and cover every town in which iron or steel is made. No committee was put Booth, for the reason that thai district is thoroughly organized, and it is thought no oue I rom there will come up here to work. Chairman AY. L Abbott of Carnegie, Phipps & Ca said today: "We advertised in 40 papers for men. and will bring them from all part* of the United States to operate our Homestead plant under our scale. What we want lust now is laborer* to clear uu aud then we shall put skilled men to work. We shall operate the Homestead plant under our scat* it ii takes a year and a half to get started.” _ Mr. Abbott ordered Employment Agent Gener to quarter ail th* men who hail been driven away from Homestead today at the Centennia) Hate! in Pittsburg, aud have them in readiness to go to the works again tomorrow. Yesterday Geizor was assaulted in his Pittsburg office by several striker* and received a black eye.    * Ail was quiet at Homestead tonight. I he strikers bad pickets out and every street leading to the plant was guarded. TO TWITE RIVAL HUDIK*. Flaw to Form One Weavers* Association in Fell River. Fall Rn’eh. July ll.—The Weavers’ Protective Association, at tonight’s meeting. after a spirited discussion, accepted tho resignation of Treasurer Heap and appointed a successor. For some time Secretary Connelly and the treasurer have been at variance as to how the affairs of the association should he carried out. and this was the direct cause of the resignation. A communication was received from the Amalgamated Weavers’ Association, a rival organization, requesting that a committee of six be appointed to meet a like number from the Amalgamated Association to discuss the merits of the two organizations before judges without prejudice, and to abide by tho result, with a view to forming hotli organizations in a general body. A committee wa* appointed. The meeting of the committees is likely to bo a lively oue. The weavers refuse to accept toe invitation to join with the spinners’ association iu an excursion on I abor dav, as the proposition of the latter is that they shall take one half the receipts of the trip, while tim remainder is to he divided between the protective aud amalgamated organizations, on the ground that the protective association outnumbers both the spinners and the amalgamated unions. Steam Fittere Will Parade. Tile Boston Steam Fitters’ Association at St. Stephen’s Hall, Wells Memorial building. lost evening voted to parade on Labor day with the Amalgamated Building Trades Council. Officers were installed and the question of giving up the charter from the Commonwealth of Mass ac Im set ta was discussed at length. It will probably be so voted at tho next meeting. The financial report showed a balance of about $2000 in the treasury. _ Braidwood Strike Broken. Joliet. IU,. July ll.—The coal miners’ strike in the Braidwood region is about to he broken. The sheriff of this county, with |25 armed deputies, has gone to protect about 75 miners who have agreed to return to work at tho Godley mine of Hie Chicago. Wilmington & Vermillion Coal Company at tile price sot by the operators—86 cents per tom They have engaged the new factory built1 by Warren Page. and hope within IO days to be turning ont about 15 oa«#s of shoes a day and to employ 200 hands. In time they hope to bring their entire business here, giving 500 hands employment. LET THE PASTOR RUN THINGS. Rev. Mr. Kinney’s Advice to Christian Endeavor Unions—Questions in Order at the national Convention. Phil ADK LPH i a. .July 11.-The National Christian Endeavor convention today was largely attended. Rev. IL N. Kinney, president of the Connecticut Christian Endeavor Union, led tho devotional meeting at:»a. rn. The order of answering questions was taken up. and Mr. Kinnnv answered the first himself. It was: "What relation or control is the pastor to have over bis church and the society?” Ile answered it by saying: "If I were pastor I would have tho society to suit. or legislate it ont. If you don’t like a pastor’s doctrine ask him to resign. Otherwise >ou should let him run things.” .Rev. W»v]nnd Hoyt spoke upon ’The New Braver Meeting. Ho said (hat tho new prayer mooting is tho prayor meeting of the ( brist.on Endeavor, and til* reason wily it is the hest la because it is a reversion to the Ola typical prayer meeting A telegram was received from Washington. reading:    President Harrison semis greeting to the convention. Public business prevents hts attendance.” Dr. Ho,t moved that tho president and secretary of tho convention Ins directed to send a telegram of tliuuks to President Harrison. which was passed by a rising vote. Th* secretary rend telegram* of greeting from societies in California. New York. Maryland. Nebraska and other places, and, while he was making announcements. Post mast-r General Wanamaker entered the hall. Tho convention arose to its feet as one man.winle cheer after cheer rolled upward, and he wa* given til* Ch ant aquas, salute--the waving of handkerchiefs. The postmaster general spoke br: The closing session of the convention was held this evening. WASHBURN A POOR MAN. COLLECTOR FRANK ORCUTT A Successor to Fitzgerald Appointed. McCarthy Must Suffer the Keenest Disappointment Tanner Sent for by Noble—Job for Dr. Loring. Senator's Riches Rev* Taken Wings - lls Will liar* to Live on HU Salary. M'NNKAPOLta. July ll.—The simultaneous announcements that Senator Washburn had sold his milling and lumber inter est* aud departed for Europe set the gossips to discussing his financial condition. The fotjowiug fact* are printed her# this afternoon: About a year ago Mr. Washburn found that he was not making money. He had largo interests in and out of tho city. He was interested extensively in milling and hanking, aud he was president of the boo railroad Ile also had a senatorial light on his hand*, winch was taking a large amount of his time, and was expensive. Tho bush ne** interest*, a* Hie story goes, were not thriving, on the whole. it became evident that to recover from the impending disaster it would De necessary to attempt a systematic lopping off of tho various enterprises. This was at tempted, but tile clouds of financial ruin were still lowering, when some of tne warm-hearted and stanch friends of Mr. W ashburn took it into their heads to trv and tide him ovorJ A syndicate was termed, of which I homaC Ixjwary (J. A, Pmsburv aud Ii. K. Fletcher were leading members, to furnish money to keep Mr. NY ashburn'* interests above water, until h# < ould dispose of outside lute,e.ts, An examination of his affairs showed that: in plat eof fil ing worth several million dollar* hi* business interest* were not worth over $400,000. The plan of Senator Washburn’* friend* was to secure him a competence, relieve him from Iii* burden of business care*, and so allow bim to devote ills attention to politics When he gets hi* affair* settled up. instead of being worth 84,000.000, hts capital will amount to a few thousands,and he will be obliged to live on hi* senatorial salary. MIXING BROOKLYN BEER. With Four Breweries Consolidate* Aliter I oui! Capital. >tkwYork.Ju1v11.—Today four mon wellknown Brooklyn breweries were consolidated into* stock company. The breweries in question are the Ochs, the Freese, the Welz & Zerwlch and the Beitz. Contrary to recent precedents, these breweries do not pass into the hands of English capitalists, hut continue to represent the inve*tment of American money. The capital stock of the new company is 81.200.OOO, and this remains in the hands of the present owners of the properties. Outside of tins first mortgage ti per cent, bonds have been issued to the amount of 81.200.000. so that tile enterprise is bonded and stocked altogether to the amount of 82,400,000. VETERANS URGED TO STAY HOME. Double Sets of Miners. Ishpeming, Mich.. July ll.—Double sots of miners were set at work at Cliff shafts and Barnum raiue today. Several of the mines have of late increased their working forces to meet the requirements of the market.    _ Mora Work in Salem. Salem. July ll.—Munroe & Co., shoe manufacturers, liavo decided to remove their business to Salem from the country. Brand Army Resent* th* Refusal of Railroads to Brant a One-Cent It fe e. Chicago, July ll.—The Grand Army cir euler against the railroads, because of tim letter’s refusal to grant a low rate to the Milwaukee national encampment, was issued today. It save: "There is general feeling that the men whose services aud sacrifices alone made it possible for these railroads to exist aud share in the prosperity winch has attended th# uation in recent years, are fairly entitled to at least the rate which hun been asked. I request of all comrade* of this department. as a nun ic i-of self rusDectaud selfdefence and out of love for our order, that they forogo th# .anticipated pleasure of meeting their comrades at tho national encampment, bv remaining at home, only those attending who are duly elected delegate*. l et us in a dignified but resolute manner resent tilt* groat injustice. I issue tills request with mu"h regret. The circular is signed (J. A. Partridge, Asst. Adjt.-Uou.; J. S. Martin, Commander. Single Far* the Lowest for C. A. R. New York. July IL—At the meeting of the trunk lines and Central Traffic Association. in joint committee today, application for rates of one cent per mile for persons attending the encampment of the Grand Army of the Republic at Milwaukee during tit# last week in August was declined, and Hie rate fixed at one lowest limited first-class fare for the round trip. German Teacher* in Convention. Chicago, JulylL—The German-American teachers in convention today listened to papeis by Prof. Liebe of Boston, president of tile National Normal Music School, on "The Importance of Music as an Educator;” Pi of. Herman Shuricht of Idaville, Va.. on "Tile Importance of Gcrniau Amorican-ism for Hie Improvement of the American Nation,” and Prof. II. ll. Friok of Chicago on the "Relative Usefulness of Male aud Female Teachers." Modelling Montana’s Constitution. Helena, Mont.. July ll.—In the constitutional convention today a committee on irrigation, to consist of ll members, was ordered appointed. A resolution was intro duced, providing that there shall be no now counties established except under certain circumstances. Mr. Katou introduced a compulsory education bill. Resolutions looking to irrigation and a strong anti-Chinese immigration resolution were also presented. The Old Guard, Sanford’s Ginger Sanford’s Ginger lf Ute Best of all know# hinger*. With tlseplvss vigilance Sakkobd’s Ginger guards the home against a thousand dangers that live iii air, water, food aud climate. Never has It teen found wanting in any emergency, and hence It I.as become enshrined in countless home* as the realization of all that is preventive and curative in medicine aud condiments. Once introduced Into the household it can never be displaced. It is its own best advertisement. Thousands say dally: "Use Saneokd’s Ginger; it Is tits best of all gingers." Composed of imported ginger, choice aromatics aud tile best of medicinal French brandy, Sanford’s Ginger is vastly superior to all other gingers, and care should be exercised in purchasing lest some cheap, worthless and ofteu dangerous ginger be substituted. Ask for Sanford’s Ginger, With Owl Trade-Mark on the Wrapper. 'Washington. July ll.—The President today appointed Frank E. Orcutt of Melrose to be collector of internal revenue for the third district (the State of Massachusetts! vice John E. Fitzgerald. With that peculiar love of secrecy which characterizes all the acts of this administration the appointment wa* not made public until nearly 5 o’olock this afternoon, or an hour aftor the Treasury Department had closed for the day. The Globe correspondent had reason to believe that th# anpointmont had been determined upon at yesterday’* cabinet meeting, and oarly this morning made inquiry at the Treasury Department as to whether tho successor of Mr, Fitzgerald had Peon selected. Tho answer wa* that nothing was known about his successor, and the impression conveyed was that the matter had not been considered very recently, At the Whit* House the same bllasful state of ignorance prevailed. At 3.30 Secretary Windom’s private secretary was again asked respecting the appointment. and although at that timo the new collector’s commission had doubtless been mad* oat and had been sent to the White House to receive tho President’s slg. nature, still the Treasury Department wa* in Official Ignorance of the matter and could give no information to the members of the press who wer* anxious to know ti tho appointment had been made. , 'the appointment of Mr. Orcntt settles what up to the present time has developed the hottest fight for any of tho federal office* in Maa*a< basalts. There arc places In gift of tho President in Massac bu setts which nay lustier limn tho collectorship of internal revenue, hut none of them ha* had a* many candidate* in the Held as this. Oi course the Treasury Department people refuse to say whoso backing Mr. • ircutt has. but it is very well understood that the names of both senator* were on the imper-. sud iu addition. Representatives Undue and Ut g.well had appended their signatures. If Mr. Orcutt had other congressional hack-ing, iii* no* known. He wa* also indorsed by some of the prominent busine** men of Boston and Hie Grand Army throughout the .State rallied to his standard aluio-t to a man. Iii fait. it is understood that hi* Grand Army of the Republic support wa* more potent in securing him the appointment Hisn almost anything else. Mr, Orcutt secured the Grand Army indorsement.* ny starting out early us a candidate. and thus obtaining Pledge* before they had boon mortgaged to other candidates. Hi* paper*, ills believed, were Hie first of all the Massachusetts candidates to ba Placed on file, and they were sent to Washington very shortly after tne 4th of Mardi 'Die appointment of Mr. Orcutt must be a very Keen Dteapoolatment to Jeremiah J. McCarthy, as when he wa* down here in tho spring and was taken by Gen. Banks to see the President and the secretary of tho treasury he believed that the appointment was coming to him with out question. A gentleman who is on friendly term* with tho White House and who watches public affair* closely, said tonight that the appointment confirm* tim rumor circulated soon after the murder of Dr. Cronin aud when it ems learned of tile connection of Patrick Ugan with tho Clan-na Gael, that no more Blaine Irishmen need apply at the vi'Kiu. Wr“si far hirpTf f"'' some time to Corn missile F IWM* J’mid put UU the bars as far as they were concerned. McCarthy said that he bud been indorsed by Mr. Lodge, nut this Mr. Lodge, in an interview with The Gloms; correspondent, denied. Tho salary of the collector is 84500 a year, and he has to give a bond ct 8200,000. a* he handles very large quantities of money aud stamps which are negotiable, aud ai# the sumo as rash. As soon as iii* bond has been approved by the treasury officials Mr. Orcutt will outer upon the active discharge of his duties. Collector* of internal revenue have no fixed tenure of office, although it is customary to give them tho same torm as other offio. a Is-four years- and tills has been the policy of tho administration so far. oxcept where removals were made for cause. Mr. Fitzgerald was confirmed June 7, 1*80. month* KS he has been since he lins born in office the administration would bo confronted with a deficiency of Si5,000,000 >eforo the end of the fiscal year, but if ie carries ont the full programme which to ha* outlined. Hie deficiency will lo at least $40,000,000. and how much more depend* only on the frequency with which the law is evaded, and that is such an uncertain quantity that it cannot be figured od. Tiles* figures caused the President to open his eyes very Wide. He saw it woald never do to pile up such a tremendous deficiency tho first year of his administration, audit was by his direction that Secretary Noble. as the superior officer of tho commissioner of pensions, had the interview with him yesterday. It wa* not satisfactory, at least not to the secretary. Tanner believes that lie is making himself solid with tho Grand Army, and that is all he cares for. As a matter of fact, however, there aro a good man v veteran* who do not approve of hi* coui se. and a man who has held a very prominent position in the Department of Hie Potomac did not hesitate tho othor day to express his disapproval in Hie strongest terms of the lawless way in which tho commissioner is running his office. Secretary Noble gave his subordinate to understand that there* must be no deficiency created, and Tanner would not consent to curb his ambition to get rid of tho surplus, 'I hat is Hie way the mutter stand* at the present. Tanner Is now on top, but unless he proves more tractable it is certain that either he or Noble will have to go, and it is not Iikoly to lie Noble. „ , Secretary Noble refuses to talk about the matter, and when told that his rofusai either to deny or affirm that thoro wa! a serious difference of optntnn between him aud tho commissioner would be construed as nil affirmation of tho rumors, ho still said that it was a subject which ii* could not discuss. JOH FOR DR. LORINO. Chimes to Chow of Whit Rind si Mtutt Ha Is Mads. Washington. July ll.—Dr. Loring, our now minister to Portugal, will be able to show tho kind of diplomatic stuff he is made of before many days are over. The seizure by Portugal of the Delagoa Bay railroad, reported by cable from London a few days ago, interests an American syndicate. Th* concession was originally granted to an American, Col. McMurdo, who took it to London to goethe co-operation of English capital. Col. McMurdo galnod a very largo share in the concession, and on tho day when it was reported in London that Portugal had seized tho road he droppod dead from excitement. Portugal’* arbitrary act meant hi* absolute ruin, while if tho road bud not been interfered with it is belie: cd it would have made every one interested in it very wealthy. Mrs. McMurdo has already filed a claim with the State Department, laying damages at A’7ft0,000. and Col. lugersoil has been retained a* lier attorney. Secretary Blaine is giving the matter his personal attention aud ha* not yet issued any instruction* on the subject to Minister Loring, hut fin rn what he ha* said it is evident that lie believes Portugal clearly violated not only it* own laws but also all international laws.and that Minister Loring will bo directed to enforce a settlement. Sullivan Again Man. a Free No Shadow of Right to Hold Him. FOR A NATIONAL UM V EK ISI TY. President XlnrrUon Listens to a Plea (rom Mending Colleges. Washington, July ll.—President Harrison is in receipt of communications from officers aud professors of leading American colleges, aud from students, urging that steps he taken, either by the commissioner of education or some other proper official, looking toward* the founding of a national university to promote higher education in America. Thespian which finds most favor with teachers is tho union at YYasbiugton ot the principal college* of the country upou a basis not prejudicial to the local continuance, growth or value of these universities, amt yet promotive of a national university thoroughly organic and supremo above them all. while yet composed from them. It is proposed that Harvard, Yale, Columbia. Cornell. Midi gam Pennsylvania. Johns Hopkins aud Princeton detail certain protestor# for duty at th# National University for a part of each year, and that cortaiu of th# students of these colleges l o permitted to avail themselves of the benefits of the university. Graduates of these colleges would also be allowed the privileges of the National University under certain conditions. Tho entile expenses of the university are to bo met by the general government, and it is proposed to place the university itself under the control of a sort of congress, made up of delegates from tho various higher educational institutions of tim country. President Harrison regards tim plan as ingenious, ami by no means impracticable. It will doubtless be further developed, aud will probe bly excite considerable discussion. SENT FOR TANNER. Secretary Noble Has a 1.1 eely Matinee NY lib til* Commlniuinr. Washington. July ll.—Yesterday there was a conference at th# Interior Department between Secretary of the Interior Noble. Assistant Secretary Bussey, Hie man who is helping Commissioner of Pensions Tanner to squander the surplus by writing favoraole pension decisions whenever ho is given half a chance, and the redoubtable commissioner himself. After it was all over the commissioner was asked what it meant, but in his airy way ho said that it was merely to discuss tile affairs of Hie office aud that he had asked for the confeienoe. It was stated last night that at yesterday’s cabinet meeting Commissioner Tanner was discussed at considerable length, and the interview, which was held after tho secretary of tho interior had left the White House, was directly due to the fact that the course of Commissioner Tanner had occupied so much timo of the cabinet. Commissioner Tanner did not ask for the conference. On the contrary, Secretary Noble sent him word that he desired to see him. and ho ordered him to report at the Interior Department, aud Hie matinee, while not particularly long, was very lively. In the first ut the month, when the appropriations for the present fiscal year became available, Corp. Tanner made a requisition on the Treasury Department for $ic,000,-OuO, and at that time the ITesident asked Secretary Noble if Hie appropriation of 880.00U.0tK) made by Hie last Congress would be sufficient for the needs of the pension office, or whether a deficiency would bo created. Evidently the President has began to fear bis commissioner of pensions, end he deemed it advisable to apply the brakes. Secretary Noble could not answer the question ana tho bookkeepers of Hie Treasury Department were put to work on the problem. The result of their calculation showed that if Corn. Tanner continued to be a* liberal in way of. increasing pern sions and rerating during the next IT PREMIOKNT'S APPOINTMENTS. Collectors of Custom* fend of Internal Ro venue. Washington. July ll.—The President th * afternoon made the following appoint* meats: Frank C. Crosby to be pay director in the navy, with the relative rank of captain ; John W. Cobb* of Kentucky to be surveyor of custom* for the port of Paducah, Ky.; Alexander McMaster of New Y’ork to he supervising inspector of steam vessel* for tho ninth district (Buffalo. N. Yjz To bs coll*, tor* of customs-Henry II. Lyman of New York, for Hie district of Oswego, N. Y.; Robert Hancock, -it., of North Carolina, for the district of Pamlico. N. 0.: John F. lion'of Florida, for the district of Rev West, Fla. To be collectors of internal revenue— Frank E, Orcutt of Massachusetts, for tho third district of Massachusetts: William H Gabriel of Ohio. for the 18th district of Ohio: John Hceokete of Michigan, for the 4th district of Michigan. New Englanders in Washington. Washington. July ll.—New Englanders in town are Georg# Meaceru. Boston at tile National: P. Davis. Boston: G. IV. Gill, Bos ton; D. R. Lowell. Rutland, Vt., at the St, James: doliu B. Colton, Maine: R. Lawson and wife. Maine, at Willard’s; D. \Y Lord. Boston, at the Kbbitt; C. Pann iers Coiinnectiout; W. K. Albertson. Worcester, at the Arlington. Main* Postmasters. Washington, July ll.—The following fourth class postmasters were appointed today : Maine. Joseph W. Sheldon, Dresden Charles W. York, Lvuch Ville; Joslah Chase North N#w Portland. BIG FLOOD IN TEXAS. Colorado River Higher Than It Has Been for Twenty Years—Bridger Swept Away and Plantations Under Water. Avbtin. Tex.. July ll.—The Colorado river tonight at this point is higher than it has been for 20 years aud it is ricing at the rate of IO inches an hour. Immense quantities of drift and many cattle aud horses are being carried down by tho current. Back water in Hic streams near here has destroyed many bridges, and two span* of a new and beautiful iron tubular bridge, completed a few weeks ago. across the Colorado river a few milos below here, have been swept away, aud it is thought the whole structure will go. It cost $40.oo<>. and the county official* not satisfied with its ability to stauu high water in tho river, refu-ed to accept it un til tho company gave a bond,to replace it in case it was washed away. Th#v gave tho boud last Friday, aud the loss tails on the bridge comourn . Plantations below the city aro submerged, and it is asserted that Hie loss to potion and corn crops and fencing will run up into the hundreds of thousands of dollars. 'telegrams tonight from Bluffton and Marble Falls, go aud HO miles above here, say the river is higher than ever known. If this tie true it is UKoiv that at this plato beforo morning it will reach Hie point it did in i8i.:>, aud should it do so the lo sos will roach into the millions. SEARCHING FOR A DEAD SON. (('Donovan Ross* Maklne tho Round* of Cheap L«S»ln«-Hnu»*i. New Y’ork.    July ll. —This afternoon O’Donovdki Bossa, editor of the United Irishman, motived the following postal card: "Your son is dead. Como right away. Died in a cheap lodging-house. Bon.” There was no address on Hip card, which was dated 3.30 p. rn. Bossa went to police headquarter* to see if there were any records    on    the file, which would aid    him    in moating his son who is missing. Ho said lie did not know who "Bob” was, and lie did not know what to think of Hie postal. Bossa'* son is about 30 years old. His father started oif late tonight to make a round ot the Bowery lodging houses. Her First Century of Life. W0RCESTK11, July ll.—A tWest Brookfield this evening Mr*, l aity Blair celebrated the tooth anniversary of her birth. More tliau 200 called to congratulate her, and all were well received, Mrs. Blair being assisted bv Miss Ann Blair. 02 yeiufe old. Mrs. Blair is a native of ihompson. Conn. News by Wire. President Harrison leaves Washington for Deer Park this afternoon! to remain until Tuesday. Woollen and carding mills of John Moody & Sons at Kidgetou, Out., were burned yesterday. William Weddington, colored, was hanged at Charlotte, N. C.. yesterday for tim murder of Policeman John Pierce, May 5,1888. Secretary Tracy has ordered a court martial iii tho case of Cap!. Harrington who stranded tile practice ship Constellation, near Norfolk on the 18th. ult. About duly 20, a fog-signal will be established at Great Captain s Island Light-statiou. Long Island aniliid. It will consist of a lo-inch steam wUistlo. watch, in thick aud foggy weather, will give blasts of three seconds’ duration, with intervals of 27 seconds. Different presents in Saveua, all useful. Kilrain (teed by Seekers. Reward Gains an Hour on Sheriffs Posse. How the Nows was Received Champion’s Friends. by Nashville. Tenn.. Jnlv ll.—John L. Sullivan and Charley Johnson stopped over a few hours in Nashville today under the pressing invitation of Chief Clack of the Nashville police. Th# first intimation of Sullivan's intended arrest came to The Globe correspondent early this morning, when he was permitted to see tho following telegram; New Orleans. July ll, 1889. Chiof of Police, Nashville:    _ Airest John I. (Sullivan, aud wire Cover* ornor l.cwry, Jackson. Miss. (Signed)    I*    F. Child#. In alew minute* a message was sent to tile Governor of Mississippi from Chiof Clack asking for information and direct authority in case the apprehension of Sullivan was desired. Within an hour after receiving Child*' despatch tho following was received: Jackson. Miss.. July ll, 1889. J. II. Clack, Chiof of Police. Nashville: Y es, sir. Arrest John L. Sullivan and hi* fighting party and deliver to sheriff hero and I will nay you 81000. Charge, crime of prize fighting. (Signed) Robert Lowry,Governor. Pending the interchange of communications, Chief Clack slated to u Globe correspondent: "lf the Governor of Mississippi commands the arrest, and dottles mo with prober authority, I will son that Sullivan is stopped hero: but I do uot propose that tits police de artment ot this city shall be made a tool of. and would not otherwise interlere.” The very declsii e message from Gov. Lowry, however, settled Sullivan's fate. and though only a few minute* elapsed before tim arrival of the lr tin everything was in readiness when it steamed into tit* union depot. A crowd of soveral hundred persons went to til# depot to see Sullivan, who, it had been learned, would pass through here today, an mute home. Chief Clack, Chief of Detective* R. M. Porter, Clipt. 1). W. Burke. Detectives Tumor and Tndebottcm und officers Bolton, Sanders, Kune and others were teen stationed About lh#. Depot Platform, but while a very few persons suspected thst Sullivan's arrest might be contemplated most of tile crowd thought the officers were thoro for the double purpose of seeing Sulli. van and keening tho enthusiastic and cager ones off the train. 'Tho train bud not stopped when The Globe correspondent boarded tho sleeper and wa* tho first to enter the car. followed by 1'bhd Clack aud assistants. Chief Cluck, dressed in citizen’s clothes, went up to one of the men aud asked him where Mr {Sullivan wa*. The luau replied that im was asleep und could not he disturbed. The chief told him who ho was and said lie must see him. Tim chief, followed by several of hi* men, then went forward to tim stateroom in the trout end where he found Sullivan. Muldo n und Charley .ioliuson. Mtihloon and Johnson were sitting up. while {Sullivan occupied a berth that extended the length of the stateroom. The big fellow was lying appaientiy asleop. The chief usked tho other men their names. One of tho men said his nutiro was I ym h, aud tho othor called himself Rohert son. There was no occasion to ask the nam# of the giant lying on the berth. •’Gentlemen,” said Chiof Clack, "I am sorry to disturb you.but I ain chief of police of Nashville, and von must go with me.” Johnson asked for what limy were wanted. Chiof Clack said Sullivan was wanted for pri/o fighting. .Muldooii and Johnson demanded to seo tim warrants for their arrest. "Never mind the warrant."said the chief; we’ve got to airest you. and we want you to come 1 iglu along witli us. ’ Sullivan’s friends were now gathering around aud tilings began to look squally in the little stateroom, which wa* absolutely packed with tim prize fightors and tho polico Sullivan remained obstinate and Trainmaster C. s. Evans aud Clerk P. F, Dowd. WHO had heard of tim trouble ami had boarded the tram, told tho officers that they must make haste as Hie tram was going to start. Chief Clack had sent word to the engineer to hold the train. The officer returned in a few minutes aud said tho train could not ho hold as it was a Unit iii (Mates Mall Train. The chief then told them to uncouple tho sleeping car. The foregoing conversation had passed while Sullivan was lying at full length, cither asleep or protending to sleep. The chiel told his friends that they must wake ii im up. This they declined to do, aud tho chief himself shook him slightly. Sullivan roused himself up drowsily and looked a* if he wondered what a1) the row wa* about. Tile chiof informed him of ills business, and usked him to go with him. Sullivan said he would uot go. The chief said that he meant busine**, aud intended to arrest hun. "Well, what are you going to do ahem it?” said Sullivan to Muldoou. •'Of course we won t he arrested,” replied the latter, "unless they show us a warrant.” ■‘Then I won’t go," said Sullivan, angrily. 'You cun t arrest me; my name is uot Sullivan.” Ho got up from the berth and took a sent witli Johnson. The crowd outside the oar caught a glimpse of the champion through tim window and hogan cheering vociferously. Sullivan looked up as if he intended to resist to the fullest measure of bi* strength. The stateroom was small, so that uot many of Hie policemen could get inside, tile Gillers being in Hie aisle of tho car to rendsr assistance, ii necessary. Finding that Sullivan would not go tho officers took hold of him. Ho arose aud called on his friends. They did not obev the request but told him na was dealing with Hie chiel of police, aud advised him not to hit the officers. "No. I will not Kit anybody, but I’ll be cl—d if I will go,” exclaimed Sullivan. Cinel Clack caught him by Hie collar aud several officer* crowded into tile room. A desperate struggle ensued. Some of the officers had their pistols drawn Bud Blocked as if a pistol battle would take place. Three or four policemen caught Sullivan, his friends ottering him no assistance. Sullivan jerked and pulled aud tried to push the officers off. "Wive Blo a Whews I won’t hurt you. hut I won’t go with you,” exclaimed tile Hercules. Tho officers held to him. although he was in Hie heat of passion, aud looked as though he could have knocked uny of them through the side of the car. The sight of clubs aud pistol* is what probably caused hun to restrain himself from giving them a sample of his hard inning power. There were enough officers present, however, to overcome ilia great strength, One of them slipped Hie nippers on one of bis wrists and then on the othor. Seeing ho was at tiiis disadvantage. Sullivan gave up. Ile was pus!tea out of the oar as fast as th* pr '  “ ‘   " “ ' '   ' '  ...... officers could make them move. Mnldoon and Cleary went on by the sam# train by which they arrived. Chief Clack said that if their hands had not been full already, the othor members of tho prize fighting party would have been arrested too. Capt. Burke and Detectives l unier and Bottom got into a hack with Sullivan, whoso wrists were in the nippers, and drove rapidly to th* police station. Chief (/lack took Johnson, who gave the name of Lynch, into another hack, which followed the first one. The depot platform was tit* secno of the wildest excitement a* the hero of the prize ring was hustled through the crowd. There were yells and cheers, and some cried hurrah for Sullivan.” Tho enc was given and with a shont of "to the police station” a wild melt was made to that place, in front of which hundreds had already collected. The police afterwards dispel wed the mob by playing on them with a tiro hose. Sullivan looked hot and somewhat used pp as ho sat in his chair in the chief's office. His eves are still somewhat discolored, and there are some small cuts and contusions on iii* face. Not long had tho party been in the station when ex-Attorney-Genrral IV. H. Washington, quickly followed bv Clapt. G. L. Door! arrived, having I eon summoned by Sullivan’s friends to act a* counsel. About five minutes later ex-Attomey-Generai Andrew J, Caldwell camo in obedience to acall and with great difficulty wormed himself through the crowd to the door. Upon his arrival every person was excluded from tho little back room except Sullivan. Johnson and their counsel. A consultatioa lasting about 15 minutes was held. and then ex-Attorney General Y> ash mg ton came out aud held a Brief Bat Kiracit Interview with Chief Clack. Bulllvan's counsel, it appeared, wanted to take him ap town to one of their offices, where they woald not be annoyed a* they were at the station, but the chief refused this on account of the excitement that would be created by taking Sullivan through the street. I lie counsel at once applied for a writ of habeas corpus, and th* case wa* set for this afternoon, before Judge McAllister. Messrs. Coiiyar and Demos* wore retained to represent the Governor of Mississippi in the matter. In the afternoon the court house was packed to suffocation long betorn 2 o'clock. the hour for the hearing. Atter considerable delay the paper* wore prepared and application was formally made for tho prisoner's release upon a writ of habeas corpus. The claim wa* that be was illegally arrested aud detained, having committed no offence in Tennessee nor any crime in any other State, and that hi* arrest was without a shadow of authority or Justice. Til* counsel for th# other side read the telegram ordering the arrest, the warrant issued by the Nashville justice, und insisted that, prize-fighting boing acriuio in Mississippi. the arrest wa* legal. Sullivan’s counsel showed by the statutes of Mississippi that prize ti. hting wa* only a misdemeanor there except In case of death or mayhem, when it became a felony. They insisted that no misdemeanor wa* extra dltable and that therofore th* prisoner could not be held. The judge took the sam# view of it. and a* noon a* the argument wa* finished granted Hie petition and released Hie prisoner. There was an immense crowd present, and the decision of tho judge wa* greeted with great applause. Sullivan wa* made a hero of, and tho town was his until ho left, at 8 o'clock, for the East. Hullivan and Johnson went East via th# Louisville & Nashville tonight. MOT PURSUIT OF KILRAIN. d:rect to Louisville, and thence to Owens* boro. Ky.. where they expected to take th# Chesapeake Sc Ohio limited for Baltimore. A despatch from Columbus, Ind., says that the fighter and his friends went th# other way toward Indianapolis, bat at Columbus left the train, and. hiring baggies, drove oat into the country. It is said that the sheriff of Bartholomew county and a posse are in parsmt. A number of sporting men, who attended the fight, are in the city tonight. Among them: Joe Coburn. Ed Murphy. Sullivan'! bottle holder. Jack Barnitt, Billy O’Brien and I’rot. Donovan of Boston. They were greatly ex ercised over the arrest of Sullivan, but were overjoyed to hear of hi! release. If Sullivan comes to Cincinnati tomorrow he will surely be arrested, aa Chief Del tach bas his men on the Jookouf for him. The objective point of both the pugilist#is New York. Said one of the sports tonight: "lf Jake and John L. reach New York they will be safe. I don’t think the Governor would issue a requisition, and the Mississippi authorities will be powerless.” Most of the crowd of sports left tot N#W York at ll o'clock tom gut. FORAKER WILL ASSIST. Ohio Arr#*# Indiana Sheriff on I Pan* Climbing Him Toward Routueky. OoLTTMBra, Iud.. July ll.—Kilrain. on first learning of Sullivan’s arrest, got ult tim Cincinnati train at he\ atour. The announcement came unexpectedly and disturbed Kilrain, whoevidently feared that his arrest would soon follow A conference was held, resulting in the parties resolving to leave the Ohio & Missouri train, and corno to Columbus, and, if possible, reach Cincinnati by another road. Once there, they expressed the feeling that they would be taken care of by friends. Whoa the party left the train here they were Immediately recognized und a crowd soon surrounded them. They entered a hack an i were driven to tho Hiasel Hotel, whore .Mitchell registered for alt. Ho attempted to fool Hie people by giving fictitious names. They were shown to their rooms, where Kilrain proceeded to take a goon wash. A correspondent was shown into tho room and asked Kilruiu for an interview. "Damti the newspapers.” Im replied. "They have ruined me already.” He wa* stripped ti) the waist and boro evidence of the terrible punishment ho lied received. His lindy appeared badly swollen and was covered with pl Astor*. A big spot on the right side was bloodred and swollen. If is arms were in terrible shape. He sufftfrod intensely as Pony Moore assisted hun to Paton an undershirt. He could only stand to have til# col Jar hut toned, and flinched perceptibly. "How came von to stop off in this city?” was asked of Mitchell. "We are safe anywhere, but desire to avoid arrest”’ said lie. When asked as to what programme they intended to follow, he refused to talk. He refused to talk of Sullivan'* arrest. ■ Dor mr their stay at Hie hotel a crowd of several hundred people gathered, anxious to get a glimpse of the noted guests. Tile patly ordered supper, hut before it could be prepared, Murphy hail (Hipped out unperceived, and ordered Carriages at a neighboring livery stable, in about two hours from the time of their arrival a carriage drove unto the rear door of the hotel, ami the party were burned into it aud driven off at a high rate of speed, passing out of tho cliv aud into Kentucky. Ii I* presumed they were bound for either Shelby Ville or Edinburg, the former about no mile*distant aud the latter 12 miles. Kilrain and Mitchell have many friends in Shelby Ville, und it in thought it is their intention to reu'di that place, where tiler will take tho Big Four train to Cincinnati. Tonight William Smith, sheriff of this Donutv, telegraphed Gov. Lowry of Mississippi lf lie desired the arrest of tho party.: Tho following reply was received; jackson, Miss., July LL- I will pay 8500 reward for tim arrest of Kilrain and ids party. Charles Mitchell and Bony Moore, delivered to the sheriff here. Answer if accepted. (Signed)    Robert    Lowry. The sheriff has organized a posse and gone on the trail of the pugilist*. They ave about one pour behind in the start, but it is! thought they will overtake them. Tim sheriff and hi* men aro well prepared for a desperate resistance. Governor Premises to KttrslN end Party. CoLT’MRT'K, O., July ll.—Got. Foraker received the following telegram today: Jackson. Mink. July ll.—Plea*# direct the chief of police at. C incinnati to arr#et Jake Kilrain. Charlie Mitchell and Pony Moore, and hold them anni requisition cai* reach you. Charge, crime of prizefighting in this State. (Signed) Robert Lowry, Governor. In reply Gov. Foraker repeated th# telegram to Col. Philip Deitach, chief of police of Cincinaati, and asked that official to act in accordance with Gov. Lowry's request. Foraker also sent a telegram to Got. Lowry saying: “Your request has been complied with.* THOUGHT HE COULD HR HILD. Lowiry te Agata Ha* Telegraphed Arrest eulllvan. Jackson. Miss.. July ll.—After the arrest of Sullivan and party at Nashville today it was thought by Gov. lowery they could bo held until requisition Panora and officers reached there. This hope vanished, however, when a telegram from Gov. Taylor wa* received this evening saying Sullivan had been released on habeA* corpus, Goy. Lowery then telegraphed point* beyond Nashville to arrest Sullivan and party, to which no response has yet been received. WHAT MAY HAPPEN. Denial)mint tor Prix# Fighting. KS Brended tty Mississippi Law. Before tho Hnllivan and Ryan fight them was no law against prize fighting on the Mi**i*<iippi statutes. That battle led the next Legislature to enact a law against such sport, and March 7. 1882, the bill makiug lighting a misdemeanor was signed by the Governor. Th© following ie seepy of the law. Chapter Hoof the act#of 18C3 reads: 1. Be it enacted by the Legislature of tho State of Mississippi that it Is unlawful for any persons to engage in prize fighting in till* State, aud any persons engaging in such prize fighting shall ho deemed guilty of a misdemeanor, and upon conviction fellah ho tined in the sum of not exceeding 81 duo, nor less than $500, or be confined in Urn County jail for 12 months, or both ; such tine and imprisonment in the discretion oz tho court. 2. Ile it further enacted that if death should result to any person engaging in such prize fighting tho party causing such death shall ho deemed guilty of murder, and upon conviction shall suffer such punishment as ie now provided by law for such offence. And if mayhem shall bo indicted upon oitlior or both of such person* engaging in such prizefighting, such punishment shall lie visited upon such person or persons as ta now provided by law for such offence of mayhem. 3. That aiders and abettors of such prize fighting shall be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor, and upon conviction shall bs tined a sum not less than SHM) or be im, pn oned in the ■ minty jail not less than six month*, or sutler both such tine anf imprisonment in the discretion of th! court. DISMAY AND SYMPATHY. ■low a ii 111 va ii’*    Arrest Affect*# Friend* and Family, Tile nows of Sullivan’s arrest, a* pub fished in til* evening edition of Tux Globe, wa* a surprise to many admirers and friend! of the champion, who yesterday discussed the matter rn various local resorts. A well known merchant sent the following tole gram to his correspondent in Nashville: Bail out builivan. I will be responsible. Sullivan wa* evidently anxious for a speedy release from the Nashville jail, a* may be seen from the following despatch received by a member of the Boston bar: Nashville. July ll. 1889. John B. Hebron. IO Tremont street, Boston: Sullivan ami crowd arrested. John wants yon to defeud him. if possible come at once. (Signed)    ,,    Cleary. Lawyer Hebron was unable to go to the chuuiidon'a iletence. and so notified Cleary. Suffix aa also patronized the wires as follows;       .    . Newville. July ll. 1889. John Ch Campbell. Howard street. Boston: Tell my friends not to worry. Will be with you heau-eater# in a few dayA Never felt better.    John AGlouk reporter called at the Sullivan homestead ou Farnel I street, ami there met the champion’s father who said: "I’ve lied no now* from John today; all I know is what I road in the Globe. Th# boy was foolish. Why did he not start fol home the moment Hie battle was over. We expect he will b*> in New York Saturday and our boy Mike. goes on by tho traiu to moot him thoro.’ TIP* AND ECUOG4. PUNCHING UU) IT. Haltlinor# Physician Talks Upon Kit-rain's Condition. Baltimore, July ll.-Several Baltimore sporting men who returned from New Orleans today state that Mitchell, before going to New Orleans, purchased in this cit y a drug ior deadening the sense of pain that acts directly upon the heart and numbs the in rvo centres. A prominent Baltimore physiol a th who ha* been Interested in (lie light aud in Kilraiu’s condition particularly, savs:    • From the blow that Sullivan delivered over Kilrain’* heart in the third round the immediate effect wa* a slowing of Hie heart'* action, with excruciating pain* similar to Hie stabbing pain of angina pectoris. Now, Mitchell might have administered a dru^ to benumb the pain. If he had not done this Kilrain would probably have fainted iii less then five minutes. However, he should have followed this dose with a draught of whiskey to exhilarate the action of tho heart. "I saw Kilrain,” continued Hie physician, "a week or so bofiire ho started for the fight. Ile was overtrained, and I believe the rapid reduction iu his weight was not effected by hard work, hut by powerful cathartic medicine*. His nerve* were unstrung, be wa* shoulder bound behind, and, iu short, was no more in condition togo into the ring than loin. I do not think that Kilrain will ever fully recover from those blows over tile heart, and I do not think he will ever go into tho riug again in anything like his form.” 14. ll.IC A IN ’# NARROW KMC APE. Warned bv Friend! Ha Evades the Cincinnati Puttee. Cincinnati. July ll.—Jake Kilrain had a narrow escape from arrest in Ohio this evening. Tiffs afternoon Gov. Foraker telegraphed Chief of Folice Deitsch to arrest Kilrain aud Mitchell when they crossed the liue. two detectives wore sent to Lawrenceburg, Iud., 25 miles from this city, to effect the Arrest, but their prey escaped them. Some friend of Kilrain in this city telegraphed hun at Vincennes not to come here as the officers wore after him. The party took the alarm, aud at Seymour. Kilrain, Mitchell end Bony Moore left the Ohio Cc Mississippi train ou which they had oome from St Louis. It was at first supposed that they went Beware of imitations of Elastic Starch. lAiirutn Eupportor* In This City Saved Their Stoney. “There was little money put up on the Sullivan- Kilrain tight in this city,'* said a wellknown sporting man yesterday. "Kilrain’# supporter* would uot put un the coin, even when big odds were offered them.” A sporting man of Frovidence, who arrived iii Boston last evening direct from the fight, remarked to a Globe reporter: ".Ink" Kilrain 1* a good man. but overestimated in ability and strength. He, in mf opinion, had no idea that John would be in sucli ext offcut condition. This was not Kilrain’* first lesson with Sullivan, bul under the tutorship ox his English trainer, 'Mitchell.’ Jake thought that a game of ‘Cuuntiily’ would le the order of the day, aud that he might pull through with eittier a draw or a foul.” "I was at tho ring side and in the 44th Uentluued «»»» *•*« Keeoad Paw*. Price for SAT! BDAY, July 18, $ 1.49. Remember, this price Is for SITU ROAF July 13, only. FURNITURE, CARPETS, BEDDING, RANGES, Sold for Cash or Instalments. Free delivery. Write tor Catatonue- HOME FURNITURE CO. COMPLETE HOUSE FURNISHERS, •ne to ne* washington st., Oapofelt* Wa*** •ffilt, Hostess, Mise, ;

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