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The Macon telegraph. (Macon, Ga.) 188?-1905, July 02, 1894, Image 1

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■ "fT-?---■■’-■ ■ i •aras”', . :»r^ twsm ~ xtwwv THEMACON TELEGRAPH. LAID TO fiEST IH THFPANTHEON — *_ The Fun r un|jl of H*i of Great Dft| aident Carnot One lay as Wall aa of Of' t Sorrow. ALL NATIONS DIN IN SYMPATHY Am Imm«ua( Ce Wreath* an 1 .«r«e of People With inibUmi of Mourtt> jit Half Rft««t*a4 ng* nrape4« I P trte, July l>f-Amidst th* intense heat of the sun pouring from a cloudless sky, all Pa:j.\ t; d thousand* and thou sands «/ pe<-f(,ie from tile provinces and the various par a of the continent, wit* nested one <>z the most imposing specta cles the pageant-loving of France has ever seen. The streets were thronged from the datwn of day with specie* bf s citizens fro,u tu* gutter snipe to the spl. ndanOy 1 attired official, all eager to extract enjoyment from n typical French holiday. It was plainly evident that under| the real sympathy and sor row the Fj-oiich love of pageuptry was int :.f?ely delig .fed and satisfied. Qen- i syhiM^hy was shown In a hundred different utey*. from the bit of crepe on the arm <j>r in the butiton hole to the off huuaes and sending of ex pensive vd rea ;.h b the Palace Elyses. All duyf Sa^irday Paris was in fete. Visitors i*- arriving and crowds thronged boulevards until a late hour tti t tight purchasing mourlng decoratlci it f inspecting the wreathe, which tli date had placed upon the sidewalki. gged with cards bearing the riemt * the donors waiting trane- portaMon he palace. The Ca ’hontes and the Punch and Judy sho n the Elysee were jammed and in ' palace gardens the bands blared ai Saturday to la-rg-e crowd*. A great jer 0 f persons secured ad- vantagsc laces on the sidewalks in the even and remained in them all night in er hold them* All t>i the anno .along the route t>T<he pro cession i e t out at fabulouB'^rices. Tan e x , total absence of sovpds along ui«, though thousands >of chairs a epladders were renting ol t the city, and especially te of march, thousands pf j'ked all night decorating th crepe and other iring. The decoration* for •t were testeful and expen* •f the mrbltc buildings were bd and the 'front of the kU covered with black cloth h white. The cathedral of was also draped, though isely as the Pantheon and tricolor banner, with crepe dranery. hung between the e edifice. '■2 Bourbonv wherein the sea* ; chamber of deputies she. profusly decorated with rlcolored flags at half mast rom mrny of the windows, tnds of windows find roof*. ; the poorer quarters of the ped flog of the republic whs id the shops, and even th* b/s on the river, were siml- jsd. Omnibus horses car- drench flag* In groups of fsAten-ed to their bridles of their harness, and ,4er conceivable way the high ccnceiviioie way me nigu juit* in French art Was dia ls m*tter of decoration.„ , of draped American dag* int of the American shop* ars a Ad stripes were also ly displayed 1 In front of .•sciences. The street lamps of march from 'the Elysee the . Cathedral of Notre also be-craped and kept Joughout dhe street. The FC oan of Am in the Rue .Ri ston, drooping tri-color draped |stocl|k, and In front of the opera line# of flags draped in stock )t these decorations forcibly Baltimore, ; -Russia*! fetes, though they ft; stock 3, early so extensive. Boston, Ju r iy tjour m the morning * r0M began marching Wilmington ce bearing wreaths ami oth- Wlot m ? ,7 r? s of mourning, and those I5?*n of invitation entered «Uv*nrSh’ * J dora ot * onor opening In jjavannan, . ard< ^ ftllg of wnioh . were 11 New* Orlear oover * <1 over wlth black •14; net 1,038 bordered with white, te- MobUe, -SSoto" and cnodalllons bear- 5; stock ter ® “R* F -” , , . , . Memphis, J immense catafalque -yhlch net 28; stoigne centra of the court >ard Augusta,9id a black band with two net 43. ctjttiie letter*, “C,” and a black CharieefhnJCnmed wtth sliver and with net 2; sfockflaummlt covered the cotlin. que wm« surrounded with :ns and flowers and th* reaths which had been sent a-nd member* of the fam- aber of candeiabras were nd 4he heod of the coffln, of wMoh were the wreaths esident Caskmir-Perier, th* ssla, th* king of Portugal, Spain. Che king of the Bel ling of Roumanla, troe bey d the grand duke of Lux- the leftt of one coffln were Cincinnati, net 58; st< Louisville,, St. Lout 71-16; net l] Houston, net 119; atcej ATWOO Special wire New ?ork, Uftle change though Llv the lmprovem< terday. tl lol gent by th* queen of Great ports to the 4 queen of Che Netherlands, L8.000 on ahtp^ Portugal, the king of one leading ln en ,peror of Germany, the against 131,000 u<itn and Nonway, the king supply Is dinir |ie duke 0 ( Madrid (Don country as tL president e< ti»* re- July and AUsK„ u ,r.. a decline would f be'h.nd It. The Pa“AJ* ally the opinion \ M to the «ran4 »t«lr change for the Legatee paeeed silently look, the selling, after aatutlng nouncod. It is apeot to the rooms alwve the amount to <|che right a«d left of the now and Bepternbre respectively reserved Iragely upon fl*4 r y of crop la 4kninl^Jk at », fl >nmy state and the .. v\ the repres*e>ia- l y the amount \^4rmy ami nsvy and the which, according'J so *>r yvulwt tor in sepe- week ending y**tfiT)ed in a manner similar i^l* ,Mt y** r - kard. Otht-r prominent »igh» date. accC. d j eil ocotni-od po*ltti>ns iM 7.«v*> against «.fc» and *»»t Where. The 4 d*f|ers.'* I in all^the lng at 10 o’clock, flllitfg the Cree-llned gardens surrounding t|ie bird and pond house. The scene in I the gardens was a most brilliant oueS Men dn gaily colored uniforms, ttufc breasts glitter ing wkh decoration 0 # mingled with ci vilians In sombre t/venlng dro^s and becloaked attendant a-ml judges in black and crimson /gowns. There was scarcely a person pfesent who was not in uniform or evensig dress. TBie pres ence 1 of a nunvberlof cars laden with wreaths awaiting Ihe*r turn to join the iwocesflion here Jbntered Che festival chair of the scenfl and it was easy to imagine that the gathering was for the purpose of holding brilliant state fes tivity. The roar of the surging city and ahe beating of drums were faintly heard' In the peaceful gardens. On the we»t side of the garden skirting the avenue De Margny the procession was seen forming. Spectators were crowd-, lng the roofs, windows, walls and pavements and hundreds climbed into the trees in -tlhe streets unmolested by the police, who were noticeably few in number. The cnowds were remarkably orderly. Wine and water venders did a good business In consequence of the Intense heat. At 10:15 the band of *the Republican Guards outside played Glazier’s Car not funeral march, especially written for 'the occasion, while in the court yard flhe curate of the Med*Hne church said the custamry prayers, sprinkling the coffln wkh holy water. As 4iio bearers lifted the coffln to their shoulders, the first gun boomed on the esplandes des Ivalides, and con tinued a* intervals of two minutes until 101 shots were fired. Fibitt the Rue Saint Hono-re exit down the avenue de Mariginy and through the Champs Elysee, the procession entered the Pal ace la Record, headed by Gen. Sausser- ler, the military governor of Paris, who Wiis escorted by the Republic Guards. Ten cars piled full t>f wreaths followed, j The first contained the wreaths sent by I the members of the senate, composed of orchids and mauve back ground. 'In the second car were the wreaths of the chamber of deputies, consisting of su perb roses, jorchlds and ’.ilacs. These wire were followed by those containing the contributions of the provincial au thorities and the foreign nspresenta- tivAs. Then came a band with muffled drums and then the wreaths <contributed by the royalties, all of which were carried up on trestle* by cadets from the St. Cry military school and preceded by the wreaths sent by President Casimir- Perier. The next in. order were the coaches conveying thd clergy, which were im mediately in front cf the hearse. The hearse was a guard of honor composed of cadets .from the Ecole Pol ytechnique and was'drawn by six splen didly caparisoned horses. The coffln was hidden beneath the folds of silk tri-color flags, grouped front and back. M. Carnot’* servants in livery came his three sons, walking in the first line next with the dead president’s family, and his brother Adolphe Carnot and hsi cousins and son-in-law behind. Mme. Carnot was not present, being complete ly prostrated by the excitement of the past week. Behind the family of M. Carnot came esldent Caslmlr-Perler in full evening with a broad crape band around t and dlambnd studied plaque and tn* grand cordon of the Legion cf// Honor across his breast. , Next came the presiden t's secret a-, rtes. Then Vame the presidents of the senate and house of deputies land min ister* of foreign countries and personal friends, cbsninlcuoufl members of Legion* or^jponor, representatives the law coutre and the department f.»f public instruction and the natl ><al financial institutions, clergymen oi ‘ creeds, prefect of the Seine, Parish hicipal council, municipal ciu/icils from the provinces, deputations army and navy agd colleges of F/anoe, representatives of the French atAl for eign press, notaries, brokers and soon. The plain black evening dress of THE TARIFF BILL / IN THE SENATE It Will Probably Bo Sant to ths House Either- Tomorrow or Wednesday. SOME DOUBT OF ITS* PASSAGE Hill Utjr Combine With the PopalUts to Defeat the Hill—The Income Tax Feature of the Measure Is Obnoxious to Him* cession. The ter a tors and depu H Ps were In evenlifr Im.u and wore tri- colored sashes; the judges v'ere ir flowing robes avording to their grade, errrilne or of'bick <wa»tered silk, etc., and the facuivs of the schools law and lettreswore yelk-\v and pur ple and the tudonilciana green broldered coa»sjnd carried swords. X detachment of ret*.* ns fnen the Ho tel des Invalids, carrying a treotle upon which wb an immense wreath, werfe loudly apiauded as <they passed. The procession pass?<1 a'ong the Rue de Richelieu jothe Palace de Villa and over the QifuGesvres bridge to the Place de Nor Daime. As the reF 611 ^ an overweighted imb broke a tree, throw ing a numIt ot slRluseera to the ground. Sovtfal of them were hurt, one or bw</lbuHy. The limb fell wRh a loud eras tnd there was much com motion in !hi crowd. A numbe ef perso-ns were prostrated by sunstroes. Including a number of the preslfht'.’ military fioiS4o*in!d. There werother minor accidents, but on the vWvc the Jay was remaj-kably free frdm (sualtles. The pioceion arrived at Che Cathe dral of No* Dame at 12:20. Only the tolling of ti sonorous bell was heard a the colunf dlappeared slo*wly within the masslvodoors. The naves end sides of theathedral had been draped heavily vdtblack fringed with silver. The walls \re sprinkled thickly with shields beahg the letters "R. F.” (RppUbllcofFrance), and “C." (Car not.) Blockannera dotted with white tears hung.etween t'rte windows. As the process) moved up the aisle the toiling of »o bell was gradually lost to- hearing nidst the pealing of the organ urrl Saint Aens* masterly touch. Wh the strains of the fu neral mardwere Ailing every corner of Che greatiurch a line of the itfourn- «rs walkedjlowly by the crape-cov ered pulp?5The president, Casimlr- Perier, as lef of the state, had an Isolated sei On the left was the clergy andfhind sat the delegate* ln 4 the profe*«ial order. Mgr. Fert, the papal nuncio and personal reps«n v .atlve of hi* holiness, together the papal secretaries who aatreci the most attention from the gallerrjappeased in all the color of ‘their venents of office. The coffin bad been aced ort the catafalque, ■unboundedly a fortat of candles. Near w^re 3 great men of the papal hierarchy, ardlnaJ I/mgieux, the bishop of lelms. Cardinal Richard, miie archblffc of Paris and the arch- blfCmps w r bishops from Lyons, SenB and Be a. Beside Wem were the Persian rece, canons, curates and the Armera Patriarch. They ap peared In of the pomp of their church. Ta alvartced to the cata falque, wOie tlv./ recited prayers. Oppoa.te Mildaot Cuslmlr-Perler's Mat >h"v lllpwef and he responded fcltb a de*i x lln«Uon of tne Qea<l. The prlesn.rth *rd low, gathered around th* catafalque. The LI- turglan pr.iy* followed, the president JTI.W , ■ , I- —*-*«d imw^r Wnsiiington, July 1.—Unless all Blgn* of the limes fall, this wek will boo tho tariff bill out of the senate and on its way to the house, whore the struggle Is to be r Hewed pending tile final con test in conference. The fight is now for hours, rt’her -than days. Democratic managers are making every possible effort tb get the bill out of the senate bjf Tuesday night, and, failing to ac complish that end they threaten to re main in session on itho Fourth of July. In some sanguine minds tiivere Is still a lingering hope that the bill may be defeated. Senator HIU, It is said, talks this way privately, but does not so ex press himself publicly. He is quoted by those who have discussed tbe situa tion with him as saying that the bill is dead, and it i» believed that rather than see the income tax put upon the country (Mr. Hill will not be at all dis turbed should till.' tariff measure, with that forming a part of to, be defeated on the final vote. There are certain elements cause the majority some feeling of uneasiness on the outcome, among them the attitude of Senator Blanchard And the assertions repeated ly made during the past week by the Populists, that because o*f tiheir votes heretofore cast In the comahlttee of the wihol^ in favor of the bill it must not be assumed that they will necessarily Vote ior it under all conditions on tho final passage. Some of these rumors go bo far as to say that Mr. Allen last .week notified Mr. Jon*» f through Mr. Berry, ‘that ho could not vote for tSve bill. The defection oi^ one vote would put the party in charge of the bill in a predicament that would cause serious trouble, and -anything tending to weak ness in the ranks of any of the forces pledged to the support of IBie bill at once becomes a very serious phase. Nevertheless, when, the whole situa tion Is canvassed, -tlhere appeal’s to be wry little ground for doubt that the bill Is to pass the senate substantially as amended. It does not neem certain tftut the bill cannot be pusbejy^frough the senate in the two dAvVaet apart for tbn't task by *Mr. Tq.-irris, fo* Mr. 1H1I, wiho has relaxed nk>ne of his en ergy in hi* flglut on thd income ta&wlll insist upon discussing \ that subject again, possibly, IhoiweveiJ 1 not at any great lengDli. . r The Repd-Mlcons also h*wo n .'lumber of matter* to which they will again call the attention of the country.. Be tween all these things and tthe unex pected which Is so likely to arise in d- bate/fn tihe senate nt any moment. It is very likely that four, or possibly five days, -may be consumed In the further consideration of the bill, Instead of the two designated by Dho Democratic managers. In anticipation of the dlspoaltlon of the tariff bill this week, tho committee on appropriations has got its matters well in -hand. The appropriations bill will not detain th** senate long after the tariff bill is out of the way, for If it <hns In mind so to do the senate can easily pans 't<wo of them in a day. The only blU UkcVy to cause any extended debate is th* pension bill, which will form work for a number of speeches. There/will be some criticism on tfhe suspension of appropriations for build ing the new navy. The committed, up to tihds time, has reported to the senate the fortifications, pensions, military, postoffice, diplomatic and military ac ademy bills. The appropriation for tbe agricultur al diopartment will be repotted tomor row, and the committee jsjnterday took lip the naval bill for corrddera- tlon. Besides 'this there is still in the committee the District of Columbia, sundry clvW, river and harbor, legis lative, Indian and deficiency bills. The pension and army bills ’will probably be the first called fop in the senate. Although nothing, has been said on the subject, irjU^nkdv that when :he tariff bill parses the s.-nete will resume Us flitting* at noon instead of at 10 o'clock «s at present. That matter will be in the hands of Senator Corkr-dl, and a* there will be iio partisan oppo sition to upproprlii tfon bills, better progress will be made, and the need of prolonged *•’Aslans will not be mani fest. IN THE HOUSE. Washington, July l.—The hou»o of representatives will be in a waiting hu mor till the senate tariff bill te laid be fore it. Little Internist win attach to Us proceedings until Chairman Wilson and his associate* on the ways and 'ijw committee are put in possession of their changeling and asked to d?- tne question, -what they are going to do about It. Then the fun will be fast and furious. A number of commit- ti*‘w have a*ikCd-for four diys for con sideration - of bill* on the calendar, but the" commitiee on rules will not J clde whether any special orders cfhn.Il be made for the week until -tomorrow. There, la a disposition on the part of Che committee to keep the deck clear for the tariff bill. One of the measures which may come up Is the Cooper bill to tax greenbacks. Tnte is a privileged measure. It is -under the control of Mr. Hall of Missouri.^.who will prob ably a«k for it* consideration on Mon day. / A number of gcrBt.’errien have signified ihe'.r desire to speak upon the bill, and it will be authorized generally by 'flhe Republican*. Mr. Hall dbc* not believe that it can be disposed of in less 'iftan twb days. Another measure to which the mem bers no littte importance, and which may come up before the hour upon ’tho r*.u*“* .f er rhe 4th, Joint rcsoltelon providing for th# A BIG SCANDAL IN GERMANY Tfia Royal Chamberlain Has Given to the Public Some of the Court Intrigues, THE ‘ EMPERoft IS IMPLICATED His Intimacy a Ovnntan Drought to Light—III* Accuier Said to Insane—It H»i Caused a «tl Throughout Germany* is the ?cth>n of sen th* people Berlin, July 1.—The scandal caused by the arrest die royal chamberlain, L. Von Kotze. and the rumors of Ms anonymous correspondence with high perebtia at court, has grown to such di mensions and has excited the public cu riosity that ihe emperor may be forced to convert tho secret ’ inquiry into un open trial. Tho details^ 6f the charges against Kotze were ktjown at first only to the inner membera Lf the court circle*. They have gradually leaked out, how ever, as the suandal became the absorb ing topic In sbeiety and tho clubs, and now ore the oply theme in every public resort. The ibqu.‘ry proceeds so slowly as to glvc.Kotze’s supporters a good chance to assert with a good show of truth, that tjie government will hush up the whole affair, EVen If the gov eminent were Inclined to . let the sotn- dal drop for the timo euch scandal has passed. Kotze must be tried and bo acquitted as mentally unsound or inno cent of the charges, or he must be pun ished as the foulest of slanderer*, process is called a court martial, but In fact there is no duly cbnstituted court of this kind The emperor instructed Gen. Bronrort von Schellendorff. Prus sian war minister, to supervise the case with the assistance of Privy CouncIUur Brueggomann. Three officers, however, have been chosen to examine witnesses. The documents produced by the wit nesses so fur contain a great mass of disgusting and libellous letters, which certainly suggest the Insanity of the writer. *Scme of those communications insinuate that the emperor was too in timate with the Countess von Honenau The countess is said to liavo .’cmon- etrated with his wife and warned her that she must check tho empero-r’s open partiality to her. The countes* was in duced to treat the emperor coldly, and when asked as to the reason, she In- focmed the emperor of iher .husband 1 interference. The Kotze story continues thus: The emjfcror, engaged by the count’i presumtibn. vowed that he would Iilivi revenge apd soon afterward, at a mili tary review of the Templehorer field, told the count that he would be forth with transferred to Hanover, and that he and his wife would be exiled from court. Tho ebunt 1s -the son of Prince Albroohft of Prussia by a morganatic marriage with Miss Rauch, and there fore is a cousin of -the emperor. His testimony was taken on Thursday by Privy Councillor Brueggomann. Just how far it went is yet to be ascertained. The anbnymous court censor assailed tthe reputation of Princes* Charlotte of Prussia, the emperor’s sister, and now hereditary ‘ princess of Bnx-Melningen, representing her ns being utterly be yond her husband’s control And guilty of numerous indiscretions. He Lajmpo’oned 'Uhe Princess Victoria of 8cba<mburg-Llpp a9 fond of low so ciety. lie* 'did not oven eparo the Em press Frederick, whose plain, uninter esting and blameless life in her wife hood, motherhood and widowhood was supposed to exempt her from all gos sip. Finally, Prince Alexander <>f Prus sia, now in hte 74th year, is accused of the most disgraceful pradioes. Which are said to be the result of a\wealc and perverted mind. All the charges relate to offenses against sexual morality. They are curiously -minute In details, so much so, in fact, that, whether -written by a scoundrel or a madman, they must have come from some man with precise knowledge of persctis ait court and their doings. The theory ofKotze’s mental irrewponaltollUy' will be consid ered after he shall be proved to be the author of fhe lowers. Meantime, a small, but strong, group nt court continues • to believe that he 1h the scapegoat of a certa/ln prince, dho Countess of Hohena’s bitterest enemy, who has been using Kotze and Frie- herr von Sohraeder, another chamber- lain, a» the channels of bis revenge for disappointed hopes. Some »of the offensive letters contain/ incident sketches very clearly executed. Kotze’* friends say tftat he could not possibly have done such work, as he is quite Ignorant of drawing. The mystery at taching to 'tthe whole affair is clearing, but gradually. The Nonddcutsche Allgeorlne Zelt- ung denies that One re-arrangements of the Anglo-Belgian agreement allows t/hat England can construct telegraph line* tn German East Africa. The semi-official editor maintains Xhal Pre mier Cecil Rhodes*-of Gape Colony ap plied for such a. concession, but re ceived a fiat refusal .VTnis atatemefit of the case is partly an agreement. It will be seen, h’oweveV, that Great Britain has obtained the right for free communication between ttouth Africa and Ugula. Privy Counsel Dr. PlndJtr, f.j*; nearly ahlny year* editor of the Norddeutsch Afgomlne, retired from his places yes terday. He guided the policy of*the empire during Bismarck’s term, and hen Bismarck fell retained hte semi official relations by trimming his sails to suit the new regime. The United Press, correspondent called upon Dr. Pindler yesterday to find out his rea- Ji<,n t'tr rearing. He ga\« Nome inter esting views of recent German his tory. Referring to Blsmuncft’* struggle with the Vatican he m.M: "The Kul- turkampf waa for Bismarck pimply a means to f’O end. He wishexl to over- cbe spirit ot s#q>aratc states right* and to weld the many states against his enemie*. Bls- mar> k aerer hesluat**'! to use violent « to reach even trial end*/' f'indler expressed rather strongly SIR CHARLES RUS3ELL. London. July i.—Jt is officially lounccl that Hir Cnarles'RusselL wll • <-n»iv Pindler of the necessity of finding a new political platform on -the masses could be held together. They agreed that the best platform would be a social-economic one. Between 1876 and 1*88. even in .tho day* of the provincial cotn’ewpondcaect Bisini frequently sent articles to the Nrtfvl- deutscho-Algemlno Zeitung. Dr. Pln- d’.er showed an autograph letter dated 18S6, tn which the prince thanked him for ttlie -assistance given by the joint support of Germany’s foreign policy. "1My reasons for resigning,” said Dr. Pindler, "are -to <bo found In the chaos of the government circle. There is*now no central authority for which I am able to work with «vny good effect. The emperor, .who controls everything, stands above 'tthe parties. The history of these are merely exeeu-tllves of Ihe Imperial will. Every assistant to chief of a department has his own ex press staff and thus we have tho mor tifying spectacle of various government factors pulling one anotHu-r's noses in public, while dining at the same table. This confusion will exist until bho em peror shall awv>ap # ' down on all and give them a piece of his mind. Then there will be Apparent harmony for a time.’ Dr. Pindler -will leavo Berlin for a holiday. Upon his ieturn he will start a new dally on Independent lines. The Prussian council, on Friday, was attended by Chancellor von Caprivi and Count von Pasody>wski, secretary of the Imperial treasury. Dr. Mlquel present ed hi* revised financial projects, which now consist of a tobncoo tax. After ii long discussion tho project wvas np- proved Dr. Hails, imperial deputy for tho Alsatian constituency, has ©out Ida aon to the -St. Cyr military school to be trained for a commission in tho French army. Ho has betri warned that the Gorman government will not allow any deputy to persist in sunh an act of open hostility to the German nation In an article commenting upon the pope’s litet encyclical letter, tho Kreuz Zeituug makes ithla statement: “Tho pope has entered n trap laid by th. Russian agent Iswolskl. The dtlplo inatlst* at tile Vatican err if-they sup pose that Russia will ever acknowledge the supremacy of the pup*' over Polish or Russian Catholics." The third International scientific CathcWc congress will convene in Brussels September 4. Numerous Catholic servants from Germany and Aiis-tro-'Hungnry have promised to be present and read paper*. Tho sessions of the congress will last five days and will *>e devoted largely to dlscuHsionH on qui’stlons of history and moral sci ence. The firm of Roseow, Jung & Co. ot Bremen have Joined the firm of Mnenn & Co. in resisting the effort® to bring them Into the Ruaso-Amcrlcan petro leum ring. Thf'y are preparing to open immense #, petroleuiin reservoirs In Ham burg, and will conduct thence a wur upon the ‘Standard Oil Company Ilorr von Caprivi will leave Berlin on Wednesday to make a tour of tin 1 North soa and tihe Baltic canal works. . Roibert Dedek, an Austrian Anarch ist, and who was expelled from Switz erland. last May, was arrested in Metz on Thursday, ‘He (boasted, of hts belief in Anarchism when ihe was arrested. He is now in the hand# at the Austrian authorities. SUNDAY BASEBALL. A Few Games Played By the Southern and National Leagues. New Orleans, July 1.—Tho temperature recorded 00 today, breaking all records her*. 'Fhe umbiilftnceM were k<*pt busy all day, and nine sunstroke* were reported, two resulting fatally. At the base-hall game Pitchers Knorr and Fanning were compelled to quiet. Catcher Haller wu* sun struck and tho gatno was called after seven Innings. Score by Innings— R.BH.15. e\v Orleans 1 .*10211 0— 8 14 1 Atlanta 100000 (h-l 7 4 IJutttrios—mnun, Fanning, Schnbe! and Haller; Flynn, Knorr and Zalmer. NATIONAL LEAGUE GAMES. At fit. Louis— R.BH.E. fit. Lo-.jlx 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1- 2 5 i Washington 4 0 00000Ox—4 : i 2 IJatterles-Breitcnstcin and Feltz; Ifsper and McGuire. At Cincinnati— R.BH.E.- Cincinnati 3 02 00 8 1 Ox—9 12 1 Brooklyn 3 0 0 0 0 0 1 3 0— 7 9 2 Batteries — Chamberlain and Vaughn; Daub and Dailey. At Chicago— Il.BH.K. Chicago 0 30200040—0 11 3 Cleveland 1 0011430x—10 14 3 Batteries— Griffith and Klttredge; Suppy, Carkecn and Zimmer. At Louisville- R.BII.E. Louisville 2 1102000 9-6 8 1 Isltlmore 0 00000000—0 fl 1 Batteries—Hemming und Grim; Hawke and Clarke. THE PULLMAN STRIKE GROWS President Debs Has Succeeded in Get* ting More Roads Tied Up and Men to Join Him, OTHER TRADES UNIONS COME IN Th* Labor of Railways ssd Othar In* dustrlos I)lior|»nlz«<t-Th« Hum* bar of Strikers Increasing— Gam* of Life and Osatlt* Chicago, July 1.—Seven l<wUe» ot til'.* etrlku were arreuiei tudny. Tomor row' tllfy will be anwlpncd h.*toi\> Vnt- l.'rl States Cotrmlwtoncr Philip F. Hoyt on the cJiurgt* of criminally vlo- latlilft Heotlon 5440, chapter 5 of tho Unlteil Htntos statu lea relating to crltpc, which provides that If two or more penuua cgiihv to elUier to com. mlt any offeneo agalnet the Untied States or to defraud tllo United Staten 111 ally manner or for any purpoae, end If ono or more of tiucli ixirtlc.s ahmild do any net to ctfeet the object of hu.-Ii culleplrr.ey, ell of tiho parttea to anch, cbnaplrany t.nnll he liable to a penalty of not Jens titan 41,000 or morn than $10,000 or not more than two yettra lm- prlmmmeut. Tile prisoner, nre Edward O'Neill, Chat*, bttylor, allog W. ,lt Tay lor. John Duffy and Wit .McMullen (wllo were arreeted at Hyde Park on tho charge of Knowingly mid willfully obstructing train No. 23 of the Illlnola Central and which earn™ the UpUed Slut™ mull) and Flunk JloSorvey, u fireman; O. Guoaeuo, nlHo a fireman, and James .Mutiln, u avvltdhman, nnd who are charged with knowingly end willfully olwtructlng n westbound train on the Hock Island nt Blue Island, nnd which train carried malla of tthe United States, The arrest «t tint nu n ut Blue Island was effected Into last night by a porrao of United States deputies in charge of Chief Deputy John A. Bogan. The fifteen mnrxlinls were confronted Oiy a mob of over 600 men, 410(1(1*01 by Burltn, w*ho had been recognized by numerous apaetatora as 'the striker who threw the awl toil that ditched th<* engine of tho outgoing train on Satilnlty night. The mob was in on ugly mood, and for a while R looked os lf ilfoo doputle. were at Its roomy. Deputy, Bogun ordered his men to display -Jhetr Inalgnln of oce, and told 'tthe crowd that h° and hta men wero there for uunmeas and proposed to serve the warrant* which had been entrust vt eo them. Thereupon tho crowd fell hick, and the tltrue men, wtho »re known by the doputlsi, were captured without apposition by their friends. The mob crowded around tho officer, and shouted, • Write 11 tho prWaonera were book’d ai the county >«* diey made atrinuotta oftUdhdl rtf a hearing and nail, but u o ,their request,. Aitemttiu w,a ns 1 . was too onArnic. Schoolmaster, Shotting How Carnot Was Murdered, Kills a l-upll. Now York, June !(0.—T'lto Herald's Paris dispatch says: Schoolmaster GtiHlemlu of BaulorekLe*-Clermont) on the Maine, tvas allowing hla tmpIlK today how President Carnot had been stabbed. Tho children hud gathered around him as lie drew the Itnlf, Itoy named Gerard fell forward in Ills ixcMmnant. lie struck with Ida breast on the knife nnd It pierced his heart. He died'y. The children run screaming from tho aehnolrnmn. No sooner whs tiullletnln alone than he tried to kill hlni'ielf with the rtune knife, hut ho was aaved by two men, who lKtd been aumtnoucil to the school- house by the cries of the lleelug ciiild ren. Ills wound,t are not dangerous Gutllemln Is loved by nil his pupils, nnd Gemrd'a parents have bcaoufht the aucborttles not to prosecute I'm. WILE JOIN THE STRIKE. Chicago, July 1.—At the lnsidnunr. tors of tho "American Railway Union overylhtng Is quiet. Blttlo buslncHU was done, most of the director, and organizers taking ndvunlngo 'of tho many looil meotlogs to take a rest. Committee* rep tried, that the renm'u- d.*r of the brothcj'iool ilrcmcu on the Illinois.Central, numbering eighty, had been won over, and us a result no’sitb- urban tmins *tould be run as first In tended today. The engineers, however, are divided,’ anti unless more pressure it brought to pOGt It will he imitoss'blc for tho union to Influence the men ns a horty.' The members of Ihe Order of Railway Condtiolora’ division of the Illinois Central Ikw nlso spllf, nnd h nuunur rcflolwd to support mo Ainorlonu Rail- w/i> I/Oion nt ull liazar<N. Tin* flrpmon on tin* Northvj-tstofn porfwtwl tin-ill* order today nnd all of thorn 1ms oe«*n ordnred out. No froltriite woro ffotfoq out nnd it x\n* with difficulty that tho jiAiwqiiSor trains wore* run on account of th«* pas* uongot men on t| !0 Galena and Wisconsin dlWithns bavin* bwa won over. BAYOU SARA BURNED. Alraicmt tlm Entire Business Portiob of the Town Destroyed. jvxl * policy in Ui* Kulturk^mi» f . “I up on* nlifht ki 187.V h* **i<i. ‘’until 4 deck, with W'Hjpvck up/n the Bnyou Sara, I>a., July 1.—Almost tho entire buslnes* portfon of Iteyou Snm was destroyed by fire today. The list of houses burned: Meyer Central hotel and senerai store, Frey ha us’ opera house and vacant store. Joseph Stern's livory stable, store $ud ri*nl* dence, Gnhte PlIttliiKer’s saloon and residence, John Labofflf bakery and confectionery, A. Harris' store nnd »-x* prt*ss olliee, II. Farrell's variety slcrc, Ben MsWs M,tbjon, store and iofI* dence, M:um & l^vy'H large ften-^ml store. RhMinnl VfQl's eatiu.< bunse, Fbillip Pottdg'* barber nnd now* mere, A. ft. Wdl* variety st«*re. SfsirkM carried by the wind s.*t fir** to and caused the definicilon of Col. Tbonm* Irfine* rddincfl and the old milniArl dep'>» on tiie Uver front. No jwtiiiinte of tb«- loss or In^ TO AID THE STRIKERS. Chicago, July 1 -At a four boerr’ in eel lng «f the Truilc* and Lttlmr >h- ecnihly, the larg»)3t labor body in Uhl-’ eogo, nwoluflim. Were padnotl offering nil ala itOKulble 1(1 she Amertet.n Rad- w>iy Union and empowering the exee- ulive Itoard of tti.-lr hoari! to act'd* It «era lit. 'i'lie .cntlmeet of the meet ing wn» strongly In aympatliy w|;U the Ktrtk'-rs. ,v red hot acaslou was held, during which the lie mi* freely Passed, and any man wlu dared op pose Ihe extending of aid to the sir k- wan rontidlg and openly denounced ill no choice hiuguige. At a. delegate meeting of the flrelmen on the Chicago and Nbethweetern to- nlgjtt resolutl.m* were paMcd expree.- Ing the determlrtaltl.m of the firemen to refuse to work with non-union men under any circumstances nr to wurk under police protection. This metns a .trike tomorrow. The emp oyt. nt tin) dante Fe, Atchl.oo nnd Kansas leave be«n ordered to tftrlko tbanorrow. Col. Crofton, convmandlng the federal troojts tet Fort Sheridan. III., ,.vas no- tlfled today to hold the Fifteenth Itegi- ment of infntry Jn fcadlneas to m.rve to the scette of any strike trouble on the railroads aa a momena’n notice. DEPUTIES DISARMED. Denver, July 1.—Fifty United State, deputies were .unrounded and dis armed today by strikers at Trinidad. The deputies were held aa prisoners. United Htaltes Martfial Israel m» ac quainted Attorney General O ney and lUSSted "he- aid of the federal troops Is thought the militia .will be sent Trinidad tonight unless .the strikers release the men. Atchison trains with ed In Denvgy during th. (' I n ado road*- are eon- cot t and strik* will mi Igtvt. 7 Pulirna by is/rii' in c-i m \ k A ABIFORNIA. July l.' -Tfcc railroad rse t.Klay than m any gl irnng of the mule tch l.B Oa: 'lot war n<