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I IN A PAPER-BOX FACTORY, 1 -ilK ww ESS53-4
I i SEE THE SUNDAY WORLD. ; && :i 1 flffoJI SEE THE SUMP AY WORLD. fl
B Nollio Bly'B Experience u an. Amateur (fj I 1 1 tty-Wul (C (O" I II 1 1 1 1 I fill Julian Hawthorne on Athletio Training ifl
fmr m i am?7.0?1, , w W W1 OWyiS VT'Wkl How Wilkio Collins Writea NoveL? X
Mtb. Olovoland'aFavontoEooipo for Making x v- rC7vfW A ?) v Nr v vST Somo of tho Tall Men of Gotham and j
I Brown Bread. ,Ja,Siy WheroOnr AnarohJBta Live, H
PRICE ONE CENT. EVENING EDITION. NEW YORK, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2G, 1887. EVENING EDITION. PRICE ONE CENT. VH
'WHERE IS IIOSIE CAMPBELL?
JPETER QUINN TELLS WHAT HE KNOWS OF
JI. Accompanied llcr to EvorgTeen Ceme
tery and Afterward T.ok Her lo the
Ilou.e of a Frlenil, Where She Doarded
Until She Got Work He has Heard Nolh.
In front Her Since Qnlnn I. lleinondod.
Jamos Campboll and Fotor Quinn, tho two
mlddlo-aged tailors, who woro closo friends
for years, but who are now bitter enemies,
net this morning in tho Jofiorson Mar
kot Polico Court. Quinn, who is about
fifty years of ago, a tailor cm.
ployed at tho St. Joseph's Institute
Westchester County, is accused by Campbell
of having stolon tho affections of and after
wards abducted his daughter, Itosanna
Campbell, fifteen or sixteen years of ago.
)' Campbell keeps a socond-hand clothing
Btoro at 302 Boventh nvemio. Ho is a widower
with two ohildron. Tliero was somo dolay in
bringing tho matter bofore Judge Duffy, and
in tho interval tho men glared at each other
nnd used abusive epithets undor their breath.
Agent Stocking, of the Society for tho Pre
vention of Cruelty to Children, handled tho
case for tho prosecution. lie produced
Mamie Mullen, of 112 Clay streot, Oroen
point, who saw Itosanna with Quinn on
( Oct. 26, tho day on which she disap
peared. Mamio is a bright littlo girl,
twolvo years of ago. She said that sho was on
n visit to tho Campbolls on the day in ques
tion. Sho and Itosanna loft tho house after
dinner at about 2 o'clock to tako a walk. At
tho corner of Thirty-sixth stroet and Sovonth
nvenuo Itosanna said that they must part as'
Bho had to go down town to seo a lady.
Mamio klssod her and took a car to tho
Thirty-fourth streot ferry, pn her way homo
, to Oreonpoint. On looking around the waiting-room
of tho ferry sho was surprised to
pee Itosanna sitting with Mr. Qninn. Thoy
crossed tho river, and on tho other side
Mamie saw them take an Evergreen Ceme
tery car. They talked all tho whilo in an
nnfinatod nnd affectionate maunor.
Mr. Campbell said that this was tho last
that ho had heard of his daughter, although
ho had searched for her in alldlrootions. flo
had suspected Qninn for moro than a year,
nnd would have had him arrestod beforo
but that he did not know where he
was. It was not until Wednesday
night that he found whore ho was working,
and tho next day Quinn camo into tho Btoro
and boasted that ho know whero the girl was.
In cross-examination, Campbell admitted
that on one occasion ho pointed a revolver at
Quinn and threatened to shoot him if ho
darkened his door again. He said that he
did that bocause he felt suro that Quinn was
betraying the girl.
John Bussell, of 802 Seventh avenue, and
Daniel Mullen, a brother of Mamie, testified
that they wero in Mr. Campbell's Btoro on
Thanksgiving Day and heard Quinn say that
.liakuew whero ManuXwas. Hiswordawero;
"Oh, aho's all right: she's out at service. I
know Just where to put my hand on her, but
I, won't holp to bring her home."
Quinn told his story in a very straight
forward way. Ho odmittod that he was with
Itosanna at Evergreon Cemetory on Oct.
SO. He hod often been thero beforo with
her ho said. Tho girl went to visit her
mother's gravo and sho had no friend in tho
world but him. Her father treated her
cruelly and ofton boat her.
" when Bosie had stayed long enough at
the gravo," he continued, "I said that I
would put her on the way homo. She said
that she would not go home. She was tired
of her life there and wanted to get
a placo and work for her living. I knew that
what she sold was true. I took her to Chris.
Degan's house, just outside the village of
Westchester. Tho people are good-hearted
and respectable, and I knew that she
would uo well cared for. I did
not stay thero with her, and there was no im
proper intimacy between us. Eonio had
enough money to pav hor board, and sho was
not boholden to mo to tho value of a cent. I
placed her thore as reverently as I would an
angel in heaven.
She is a good girl, but its no fault of her
father that Bho has not gono astray. Ho did
not do right by hor, Itosio wrote to
me that sho was going to get a
place of service, and the next thing I
heard was Nov. 11 whon she left Degan's. I
know nothing of her whereabouts since. I
am sure that she is all right, and that I shall
be cleared of this absurd charge.
" My hope is that she will see this matter
in the papers and come to court. I have no
means of finding out her "whereabouts. I am
locked up and cannot get bail. Porhaps
there is alotter from Bosie for mo at the In
stitute, telling me where sho is."
Justice Duffy seemed very much in doubt
as to how he should dispose of tho case. Ho
asked Quinn repeatedly if ho knew where tho
girl was and the prisoner always answered
emphatically in the negative.
, Then Agent Stooking spoke to His Honor
in a low tone of voico, and Quinn was re-
.. manded for further examination until Mon-
Tho weak point in the case is as to tho age
of the girl. Quinn says that he is positive
that she is seventeen years old, as he has
often beard her say so. Mr. Campbell, tho
father, although he signed tho affidavit in
Which tho girl's ago is plaoed at fiflesu years,
says ho is not sure but that sho may bo six
teen or .more. Agent Stocking admits that
there is considerable doubt on this point. If
ehe is over sixteen years old the charge of
abduction must fall through, even if Quinn
did take her from homo.
Itosanna is described as a tall, slender girl,
not particularly qood-lookiug. but with on
attractive figure, clear comploxion and dork
brown hair and eyes.
Where Our Anarchists Live I See the Sunday
I Their Father Didn't Want Them.
Policeman Bowo found two little boys, August
Relatel, aged thirteen, and Jacob, aged ten, sleep
ing in a wagon on Attorney street, about 11 o'clock
, last night, and took' tbem to them to the station
house, i his morning, In the Essex Market Police
Court, their father, August Helatel, of 88 Sheriff
flreet, told Jostloe Palteraon that the boyahad
been away from home eince September. "Put
them away," be aald, "I don't want tbem." The
Joys did not teem to care much what happened to
taem, Mr. Young, of the Society for the Freven
w of Cruelty to Children, took tbem In charge.
They Want Delegate, of Their Own.
The Brewery Enslniera' Union will apply to
morrow for the admiatlon of Its delegates to the
Central Labor Union. It la thought that tho applica
tion win bs refused. Leading delegates In IbeCentral
Union do not tbink It wise for tho engineers to
vl" up tut0 many organizations. The Eooen
vis Engineers' Association It the recognized body
P' that .calling and has for III representative Frank
f err oil, the colored labor orator.
Gov. Hill HUH la Town.
There was another change in Gov. urn's plans
I' JMI',Il(,tMteadof going away this morning,
pe remained at the Hoffman. Having had no foot-
PUexclttmot yesterday, news kbit to break.
&ut as bom ewiUi lo-ajj uau u tUj Mtfe,
feVfiiy ntfUt1 1'tf " ,iiP'."-'!fc'?tlut1x3?t"' Pj '''"''
CARLTON'S GREAT RACE.
He Wine the Manchester November Handi
cap Carrying 188 Pound..
rarxcuL cidlx to ni would. I
Lootjok, Nov. 20. This is not only tho
last day of tho Manchostor Novembor meet
ing but tho last day of tho official racing
season undor tho rules of tho Jockey Club.
Tho race of tho day was tho Manchostor No
vembor Uandioap at20 each,jC 10 forfeit with
1,000 added, tho owner of tho socond to
receivo ,100 out of tho stakes ; entrance 6
guineas, tho only liability for horses
doolarcd by Nov. IS i winners after tho
publication of the weights on Nov.
10 to carry B pounds for ono raoe, 10 pounds
for two races or for ono of the valuo of
300 t tho distance, ono mile, six furlongs
and 190 yards. Tho stako originally dosed
with seventy -fivo subscribers, of which
forty-throo declared. The top weight of
those aocepted was Lord Edward Somerset's
Carlton at 138 pounds, and right well
did ho sustain his roputation of
being the best long-distanco horso in England
by winning somewhat easily from Mr. W.
Gardner's three-year-old Sorrento, at 01
pounds, with Aleo Taylor's Stourhcad third,
at 113 pounds a doublo honor for
Taylor, as he is also tho trainer
of Carlton, who is a four-ycar-old, by Poll
Mell, out of Bonny Spoo, sho by Bpeculum.
out of Uonny May. by Ncwminster, Pell
Mell boing by Young Melbourne, out of Make
shift, by Voltigeur. Carlton's career this year
has been in euory respect a notable ono.
Ho began by running socond for tho City
and Suburban, after which ho in turn won
tho Chester Cup, tho Manchester Whitsuu
tido Cup, "walked over "for tho Queen's
Plate at Ascot, and won tho Quoen's
Plate at Stockbridge, ,as also ho did
tho Goodwood Stakes, and tho Cup
at DoncoBter. Ho was third for the Oosaro.
witch, fourth for tho Cambridgeshire and
" walked ovor" for tho Jookey Club Cup,
the combined valuo of tho lot, not inoluding
to-day's race, being 6.124.
CRICKET WITH WEST INDIAN!
Final Arranarmenta for the Now Tork and
Final arrangements for tho trip to the Wost
Indies of the team Beloctod by Messrs. Cyril
Wilson, of Now York, and Newbold Etting,
of Philadelphia, have at last been completed,
and tho oflloial announcement of players and
programme has been issued by Mr. Wilson.
Tho team will sail from New York Thurs
day, Dec. 17, on tho steamship Barraconta,
which is duo at St, Croix, Dec. 23; St. Kitts,
Doc'. 24 1 Martinique, Deo. 25 1 Barhadoos,
Deo. 27 i Grenada, Doc. 23 1 Trinidad, Deo.
29 and 20, and Domorara, Jan. 1, Ono-day
matohes will be played, or facilities for prac
tice afforded, at all tho islands oxcopt Mar
tinique; at Trinidad tho first two-days'
match will bo played on Deo. 29 and 30.
From the 1st to the Tth of January will be
snent at Demerara. with cricket matches on
tho 2d and 8d against Demerara, and on the 6th
and 0th against tho United Colonies. Deme
rara will bo loft on the 7th by Boyal Mail
steamor, and Barbadoos reached on the 8th.
The 8th. 10th and 11th will bo devoted to
criclcotfTuid-n start made on the 12th to
Jamaica by Boyal Mail steamer due at Kings
ton on the 16th.
Tho matches arranged in Jamaica ore as
follows : Jan. 1G and 17, vs. Kingston Cricket
Club; Jan. 18 and 19, vs. officers of garrison ;
Jan. 21 and 28, vs. St. Elizabeth Cricket Club.
The 21th is the day fixed for loaving Jamaica
for New York, which will bo reached on Jan.
Gcorgo Lone will aocompony the team as
nmpire and coach, and the following is said
to bo positively the oorroct list of the players
who will participate t W. J. Duhring and
W. 0. Morgan, Jr.. Gormontown 0. 0. : O. O.
Champion and 0. N. Palmer. Young America
O. O. ; O. Coates, Belmont O. Cj W. Etting,
Merion O. 0. ; C. Wilson and E, H. Outer
bridge, Staten Island C. 0. ; J. M. Garnett
and E. W.Sadler, Seabright CO.; H. P.
Smith, St. George 0. 0.. and 0. L. Bixby,
Jjongwood, o. C.
JUSTICE GROSSMAN GIVES BALL.
Ho la Writing a Statement of What He
Know. Abont Jersey City gcandaU.
Justleo Henry 0. Grossman, of Jersey City,
who was arrestod yesterday on tho com.
plaint of Jcbso De Groff for tho as
sault described in Tna Would last evening,
has waived examination in tho case beforo
Justice Aldridge. and furnished bail for ap
pearanoe beforo tho Grand Jury. Max Sal.
inger, president of tho Board of Aldermen,
furnished the required bond.
Tho scandals aired by tho arrest of the
Justice havo created the biggest kind of a
sensation in Jersey City. Tho divorce suits
in the families of Butcher Do Groff and
Lawyer Henry E. Wills are the outcome of a
Tho two families lived opposite each other
in Academy street for years, and at one time
their respective heads wore warm friends.
But according to the stories now
circulated Mr. Do GrofTs liking for
Mrs. Wills soon became the cause of
tho trouble Wills and his wife separated,
the husband going to the home of his parents
at Short Hill, and the wife to hor mother.
Sue instituted the divorce suit, alleging
oruolty, and it is stlU in tho Court of
Mr. De Groff denies tho alleged intimacy
with Mrs. Wills, and threatens dire vengeonoe
on Justice Grossman. The latter carries on
his business as usual in his little office
opposite the Oourt-House and says that ho is
preparing a written statement to be made
publio in a fow days, the nature of which
will surpriso more than a few.
Darin IHsbwaymen Oaaaht.
Peter Cafferata, who la the agent of the Italian
Societies In this cltr, and lives at lit Macdougal
street, appeared aa complainant this morning at
the Jefferson Market Police Court against John
Snrgeaa, of 83 King street, and Patrick
McDonald, who humoroualr gave aa hta
residence the Windsor Hotel, whom he
charged with having robbed him of a
Sold watoh. Uo was In South Fifth avenne at
roome atreet when the tbe prisoners and a third
man surrounded him. Borgess sprang In front of
n'm and snatched tbe golf watch, breaking the
chain, while McDonald and the other man held
Cafferata. Polloeman QulRtey and another offleer
captured Bergen and McDonald. Justice. Duffy
held the prisoners for trial.
Robbed by Three Footpad.
Adrian Waaaerman, of 8 Hudson street, saya
that while in Jeraey City on a vlilt lait night he waa
attacked by three men on a lonely apot near the
Pennijlvaaia ltallroad and robbed of the money
that he carried in bis pocket. Three men were ar
rested by the Jersey City police this morning aa
suspects, but aa Waaaerman could not Identity
tbem they were releaaed.
Edna Jon Ueleased on Hall.
Few would reoognlzo tho pal and atokly-looklsg
woman brought before Justleo aPtteraon in the
Essex Market Court this morning aa the spirited
lMnaJonea, who was arretted last Thursday for
complloltyln a "sawdust game," Two days In
prison had wrought tho change. Mb Henry O.
Botty appeared aa counsel for her and walvoa ex
amination. Bad was furnished la the ium of
CAN HE BEAT TILE RECORD !
LITTLEWOOD MAKING A GALLANT FIGHT
IN THE PHILADELPHIA MATCH.
He Nay. He I. Tlound to Go Home to Ban
land Champion of the World tor a HU
Day' Clo-At-Yon.rieate Conte.t Chal.
I.naed by Hoaaland He had 74 Allies to
Uo at lO O'clock this Olornlnar.
fsrzcuL to nn woatcl
PniLADFXrniA, Nov. 20. Tho question
which presented Itself to tho spectators in
tho Elite Itink this morning was whother or
not George Littlowood would succeed in his
endeavor to beat Paddy Fitzgerald's 112 hour
record of 010 miles. Fitzgerald's record for
the sixth day was i
Kaon. Ullii. l"aril'.rri4r. Mllu. Tanli,
131 MO 176 13J 678 . 170
ill Ml .... 133 Ml 1.W9
li3 M7 1,610 lit 683 80
Wt SM 1100 183 6H9 JWO
Hi 637 1100 13? 6t 880
JJS 60 170 137 698 440
60S 410,138 01 l,!WO
m 6C0 ,...139... W3 600
i 370 170'140 C04
li?::::::::::HK s.SSilS-::-.::::::Si8 ::::
Tho Englishman says ho is going to beat
tho world's record. Ills baoker, Frank Dole,
his trainer, George Bromley, and ebony-hued
Sam, his man of all work, all say so.
Tho midnight scoro was : Littlowood, 621;
Albort, 481; Panchot, 167; Noremao, 440 and
Elson. 433 miles.
At this tlmo Littlowood was IS miles and
170 yards behind tho record, and it is neces
sary for him to do 87 rnilos to-day to ac
complish bis purpose
Ho came on the track at 2 o'olock and set
about his day's work. He claims to be in the
pink of condition, and declares that he will
mnko a tremendous effort.
Albert, tho Philadelphia favorite, is in soo
ond placo, and is likely to keep It, although
Panchot may press him very closely as the
raco nears the finish.
Flowers in abundance have been showered
on tho five weary pedestrians. Littlewood
was the recipient of a small basket of flowers,
surmounted by on American flag; also a
small box containing a $20 gold pleoe. Old
man Elson was given a gold-headed cono.
Noremao was given a silk hat, a bottle of
wine and two baskots of flowers.
Dominick McCaffrey, Arthur Chambors,
Joo Acton and Joo Elliott wero among the
spectators last night.
Befereo James Watson yesterday rocolved
a letter from John Hughes, "the Leppor,' In
whiah he stated his intention of challenging
Littlewood for a 'six-days' raco, for from
$1,000 to $5,000 a side. Frank Dolo Boid:
" M soon as wo recoive Hughes's challengo
wo will accept it. Littlowood will raco him
for any amount of money, and any time from
twenty-seven hours to six days, I will make
but ono stipulation, and that is that the news
papers select the referee."
Littlewood has also been challenged by
W. A. Hoaglond, the champion heol-and-too
walker of America, to a six.day heol-and-toe
race for $8,000 a side. Littlewood holds tho
heel-and-toe record, 631 miles, for six days,
and Hoagland has made 480 miles In the same
This was the scoro at 12 o'olock,
Albert...., .. ,. .,.. 608
CALLED LAWIER DELANEI A LIAR.
Ex-Judge Morgan Feels Insulted and Got
Himself Fined by Justice Dnfly.
The examination in the alleged breaoh-of.
promise case of Susan Henry, sixteen years
old, of 859 West Thirty-sixth street, against
Apollo V. Castellanos, nineteen years of age,
son of an ex-broker, residing at 830 West
Thirty-fifth street, came to a suddon Btop to
day at the Jefferson Market Court.
Ex-Police Justice Morgan, who repre
sented the defendant, asked Justice Duffy
for the discharge of his client.
At this Counsellor Dolaney, for the com.
plainant, turning to ex-Judgo Morgan, ex
" I didn't think any Judge was capable of
practising criminal law niter ho left the
"What!" shouted ex-Judge Morgan
hoarsely, " you not only insulted me but also
tho whole bench. I proclaim you a liar."
" Stop I" shouted Justice Duffy in a sten
torian voine. " Judge Morgan, I fine you
810." Then turning to Lawyer Dolaney;
" You have insulted every Judgo on the
bench. I closo this case now. I will not
rocelvo any more evidence."
Ex-Judge Morgan apologized and his fine
Pathetic Incident at a Bloody Meeting.
HrrCIiL TO TBI WOELD.l
PtrrsBDBO, Nov. . A patbetlo Inoldent oo
urred at the meeting yeeterdby afternoon. After
the first hymn bad been sung an tuber went up
to Mr. Moody and whispered t "Annie and
Deckle Benahaw aro In the audience. Their
mother has died very auddtnly. " Tears sprang In
voluntarily to tbe eyes of the evangelist. Only a
few people In the first row heard the whispers, but
they told It to their neighbors, and when a mo
ment later It waa announced irom tbe platform
that the Misses Ilcnshaw were wanted at home,
fully half of the people In the audience knew
of the Infliction whlob had fallen on tbe sisters.
The young ladles were ntterly Ignorant of the grief
they were soon to know, and ther were smiles on
their facea In obedience to the call they got np and
left the building.
Sir. Peddle'. Generous Gin.
(SrSCIAI, TO TBI WOBLD.I
NiWAnc, Nov. 83. Thomas u. Peddle, founder
of tbe Peddle Institute, a wealthy Newark manu
facturer, has Just donated land worth 110,000 to
tbe First Ilaptlat Church here, and haa also offered
to build a oburch at his own expense which will
not cost less than $73,000, making f 113,000 In all.
Robbed a Police Captain.
Pollee Captain Copeland was a complainant In
the Jefferson Market Police Court thla morning,
against Constance Denier, who atole a ring from
him on Nov. 12. Tho Capwln' lay elck at his
home, 84 narrow street, at the time. The prisoner
wa hired from the Welcome Home, In Weit
Fourth atreet, to do nousMleining, a pawn
ticket for the ring waa found on her when arrested.
She was held tor trial.
Attorney-General O'Urlen'. 810,000.
(irroUL to Tna would. I
Albant, Nor. !. lteferee JobnK. Devellnhaa
Cled a report that Attorney-General O'Brien be
awarded (10,000 extra compeDaatlon for his service
as counsel to John O'Urlen, receiver In the Uroad
way road caaes. Tbe award was W.&OOorljInalJr,
but Attorney-Uenetal O'Brien declined to accept
more than $10, ooo.
Dlsllngnlsbed Paseensera on tho Umbrlu.
Admiral Sir Michael C. Beymonr, In command of
the racino station, who made himself famous by
bombarding Alexandria, aalled for England on tho
ateamer Umbna to-d.y. Leonard Jerome, Qua.
Cherry and Lord Drearl were also passengers.
A Dead BIn
ntrer (mIs tha knlft. Hat lit. nonons f"l ptlnaenUly
aalUPAIlt I'AOT oonu to to. rwu. Ol drossUt.
THE WOLF ABA. I, J MB.
Utrr J&ott't Fritndt Dtelara that lie i an
Evangel of X'tate.
DID DALUOUSIE COMMIT SUICIDE?
He Waa Overcome by tha New of tho
Death of the Countess.
ISriCIAL CADLZ TO TUX WOULD.
Lokdok, Nov. 20. A despatch from Edin
burgh says that Earl Dalhousio was found
dead in his bed this morning, and that he
was so passionately devoted to his wifo, who
died at Havro the other day, that it Is bo
liovod hero his death is tho result of suicide.
HIRED TO PREACH BEECHER'S EULOGY.
Major Fond Hay. That Dr. Parker'. Addre
Was Not a Work of Xjove.
Major Pond professed groat surpriso this
morning that the Treasurer of the Beochor
Monument Fund expeotod to recoivo tho
procoods of Dr. Parker's eulogy of tho Bov.
Henry Ward Beeohor in tho Brooklyn
Academy of MubIo on Ootober 4, with merely
the rent of the building deducted.
"I did not make any such promlsos," ho
said. " Of course there were a number of
expenses incurred whioh I paid and which
must bo deducted from theso proceeds. I
don't know why they should expeot me to
pay these expenses out of my Docket. .Be
sides the rent of the hall, I had to" pay fbr
newspaper advertising, for a man over In
Brooklyn to attend to things, and then' I had
to pay Dr. Parker himself."
,rFor the eulogy 7"
"Of course. Dr. Parker is a very hard.
"People snpposed Dr. Parkor'a address
was a work of lovo."
" I can't help what people suppose," said
Major Pond irritably, ''Dr. Parker, as I
say. Is a very hard-working man. The news
papers may havo sold that his address was a
work of love, and as the press is the Dowerin
this country people belioved it. I don't want
to talk about the matter. I have nothing
more to say."
What thero was left for tho major to say,
he did not make clear, but the subject was
Dr. Parker is to bo in Brooklyn on Thurs
day, and will preach next Sunday at Plym
outh Church. Uo will sail for England
Dec. 10, two months boforo ho intended
Ilead Jftllia SI' experience a an amateur
factory girhin the Sunday Would.
DEATH FOLLOWS RhOONCILIATION.
Mr, fllxry Blorrl. Itnn Over and Killed by
a Locomotive at Ilo.evllle.
tSrXCIAL TO TUB WOELD.l
Nkwaek, N. J., Nov. 26. Mrs. ,Mary
Morris, age forty-five years, of 876 Bank
stroet, was almost instantly killed by the
Morristown express train at the Boseville
depot of the Delaware, Lackawanna and
Western Railroad last night.
The point at which tho acoident occurred
is on a lovol strotch. The train was running
at a great speed when it struok the woman.
The foroe of the blow tossed her nearly fifty
feet in the air and she fell some distance from
Hor husband, who had just stepped into
tho toilet-room, was horrified when he re
turned and saw the helpless body being borne
towards hint on a stretcher.
It is thought that tho woman was intoxi
cated when tho accident occurred. Mr.
O'Toole, who was with her husband, said
that she was not intoxicated. He re
fused to say anything further in regard
to tho matter. Ho was hold until the
County Physician could be consulted. Mr.
Morris was also hold. Both men showed
plainly that they had been drinking. Tho
dead woman leaves three children, two girls
and one boy. Tho girls are both inmates
of the House of the Good Shepherd in this
city and the boy is an inmate of tho deaf and
dumb asylum at Trenton.
Mr. and Mrs. Morris had only yesterday
becomo reconciled to each other after a long
Head Nellie lily's experience as an amateur
factory girl in the Sunday Wobld.
Local New In Brl.f.
Collector Magone has gone to Washington on
The schedule of the suspended banking firm of
A. 8. Ilatcn A Co., whlcu waa promiasd by the
asaignee for to-day, will not be ready before Mon
day. Hlgraund Flelaher and Samuel Btelnltz, compos
ing the Arm of H. Flelsber A Co., 1M Urene
atreet, have made a seneral assignment to Adolph
ItosenthaL Edward Tansko la preferred for
Col. LoftnsTottenhsm,of tbe British Parliament,
who was taken seriously ill at tne llrunswlok, was
reported much better to-day. He la occuprlna
qulet apattment at 47 West Twenty-seventh
Karl Proline was arraigned before United States
Commissioner Lyman to-day on a charge of forgery
preferred by tha Oerman Government. He waa
arrested on board tbe alcamshlp A! er yesterday,
lie waa remanded for examination.
Bupt. Murray received a letter from J. a Heu
buscb, of Meyer's Cave, Vs. , to-day, saying that a
red leather valise, In watch he had aslpped $10,800
toQrigstiy, Kan., on Nor. 8, from llagerty'a ex
press office, 63 tilxth avenue, had bscu tampered
with. The valise arrived In Kansas containing
only two bricks and two sticks.
Boaoh Wins the Sculling; Contest
on the Nepean River.
Description of the Course Over Which the
Raco Wat Rowed.
The Australian la Now Champion of tho
World llanlan'. Confidence Deforo He
Left America Defeated by Beach for the
Third Tlmo John Toomer le tho Only
Uopo Left for America HI. Speed.
laraciiL casus to tbb would.
Btdkit. Australia, Nov. 26. Beach has
beat Hanlan again, and sporting mon on this
part of tho globo are exuberant with do
light. The struggle was an exoltlug ono from
start to finish, Boaoh caught tho water
first and qujokly gained a littlo moro than a
boat length. Hanlan was right on the Aus
tralian's heels, and, although the formor was
nover passed, he suooooded in reaching the
finish lino only two lengths ahead of the
Hanlan had froo goopo and fair play to
day. Bcaoh nover appeared in better form.
He was cheered enthusiastically by thou
sand of peoplo on the river banks along the
course. Beaoh's vlotory to-day gives him
the undisputed claim to the championship of
the world. ,
Tho Nepean Elver, on which Hanlan ond
Beach rowed, is situated thirty-four miles
from Sydney. It can easily be reached by
road or rail. The course is three miles and
a quarter long and three miles of this is per
fectly straight. The only curve is a slight
one for tho first quarter of a mile. The river
is about a quarter of a mile wide throughout,
save at the finish, whioh is somo sixty yards
from the tail way bridge Here it broadens
out a little. On the bonks there are but two
residences. The ono on the eastern shore is
owned by Mr. Ewins, a Sydney merchant,
and the othor, on tho opposite shore, by O.
B. Dibba.'M. L. A.
There aro two littlo creeks running into the
river from either side. Formerly there waa
a sunken rook midway in tho stream, but
this was removed by blasting, leaving the
channol clear. The depth of the water aver
ages about five fathoms.
A strange feature, but a most important
ono, is the entire absence of tide, current or
stream. In foot the river is practically a
large canal, inclosed for four miles by slop
ing banks. It is certainly a fair course, and
the loser cannot attribute his defeat to the
river. Below is given a good map of tho
course, with points of interest on the banks t
rvuwr. tHiijj jWtojH
W MILE fig
2 "iff PLAINS
The international sculling regatta for
the championship of the world, which
took placo on the Thames, England,
on Aug. 80, 81, and Sept. 1, was won by
Beaoh over all competitors, Tho course
was in each heat throo mllos and
a quartor straightaway. Tho entries wero
Wallace Boss, John Teemcr aud Qeorgo W.
Leo, of tho United States; Oeorgo Bubear
and Qeorgo J. Perkins, England, and
William lloach, Nell Matterson and
Poter Kemp, of Australia. Boach and
Toomer were the final contestants
after tho socond trial heats had boen rowed.
They rowed tho final heat over the regular
championship course from Putney to Mort
lake on Sept. 1. Beach won easily in 22m.
60s., making him the champion of tho world,
a tiUo which he still holds in virtue of his
victory ovor Hanlan.
hanlan'b riErxAT in 1885.
Until 1B8S Hanlan held tho world's chom.
plonshlp. In that year he flrBt mot Beach in
Australia in sculling regattas on the Illver
Nepean, on which occasion ho was twice
badly whipped by Beach over a three and a
quarter mile course in 20m. 29s.,
thus virtually closing tho cham
pionship. Hanlan, howevor, would nover
acknowledge this to bo a fair race, claiming
that ho was not in condition, and ovor since
that time ho has boon seeking on opportunity,
to moot Bcaoh n, second tlmo. Tho raco
to-day settles tho matter beyond further dis
pute Tniaa trow ahmioa's nors.
Whon Hanlan left America govern! weoks
ago ho was full of hope, and doolared
that ho was confident of his ability
to defeat tho ( great Australian. But
those who knew him best havo declarod that
tho way the Canadian has been handled by
Teemer in their recent contests had convinced
them that tho Toronto man was losing his grip
on tho oars. This oontest with Beaoh would
either restore him to the proud position he
onco held among tho scullers, or
retire him to the list of second
class oarsmen. Teemer is now the
only hopo of Americans, Gaudaur
having fallen beforo his speedy scull not
long ago at Lake Maranaoook. It is ad
mitted on all sides that he has Improved his
speed wonderfully slnco the international
contest of 1886, whon he was defeatod by
HOSMER SATS TEEMER CAN BEAT BE1CIL
Hanlan'. Defeat wa Expected Australia'.
Climate Dee Not Aarea With Him.
Qeorgo H. Hosmor, tho well-known oars
man, said of Hanlan's defeat by Beach : " It
is no more than I expected. The climate
of Australia nover agroed with Nod.
After his last trip there it took
him a year to get back to his rowing form.
Again, ho was handicapped by the abscess
which formed on his right wrist. Naturally
it weakened his arm, and a thing like that
tolls in a hard race."
" Do you think Teemer con defeat Beach ?"
" Yes, I think he can ; in fact, I feel sure
that he can. Teemer wonld have peculiar
advantages if he rowed a race with Beach in
Australia. Uo was born in Pittsburg, and
worked most of his life in a rolling-mill,
where the heat is Intense. It follows that he
would be a good man to row in a hot ell.
" Is thero any other oarsman that wonld
have a chance with Boach ?"
" If Qaudaur was in good shape, judging
from his race with Beach in England, I think
ho would beat him. Why, he rowed Beach
to a standstill, and ho had only been in the
country threo or four weeks, while Beach
was thoroughly acclimated."
" Do you think Hanlan will retire "
" No, he Is a young man yot, nearly five
years younger than Beach, in fact. His trip
to Australia will not be a failure in a mone
tary sense. He will probably divide $10,000
or $15,000 in gate money. Then, In a letter
he wrote me a short time ago he spoke of
matches with Kemp and Triokett By the
way, look out for Kemp ho is a dangerous
man. Ho rows very fast."
Flrabna to bo Hentenced Next Week.
SriCIAL TO TBS WOBLD. I
ELtiABirn, Nov. so. The convicted Plalnfleld
firebugs, Louis and Horace Van Ntst, will be
sentenced next Wednesday, together with their
companion, John M. Jackson, who confessed his
guilt. Judge Mccormick thla morning In the
union County Criminal Court r.fu4 the applica
tion of the Van Neata' oounssl for a new trial.
A Plttabura Uank Close. It. Door.
SrZOUL TO TBI WOBLD.I
PiTTSBUBO, Nov. is. The American Dank of
this city closed Its doors this morning, and an
nounced that It would go Into liquidation. It was
a Hlate bank with a capital of $800, 000. Its deposi
tors will be pild In toll.
Frob Predict. More Italn.
(ftf v' I tniXtcatUins jor twenty-
I SsSii ' J I -.1 JOur hours, teytnnina
Ck Kw Vur Cunntciienit, U)M
a ra-'aVLUOCy'w rafns, pr6d W fair
VMA' vceathtr; light to fresh
il VaJlr' variable ujtitds ; station-
v-y arJl '' arv ,emPeraturt'
1 S sllghttv colder.
' - rut(ern.Vuirork,
ffphtrafn preceded in the southern portton bu
fair veather; light southerly winds Peoontfno
rurfaDto, a I0hl rise inoUoxced ov asltihi fait
LAST EDITION, 1
WAS HE FLUNG OFF THE ROOF JH
A I0UNO MAN FOUND DYING IN FRONT Of 19
A SEVENTEENTH STREET TENEMENT. Jk
Sound, of a Rtrnsgle on tha noneetop at the 1H
Time He I. rlappoeed to Have Fallen WaaBBai
An Aeen.atlon With HI. Dylan; Breath let aH
the Ilo.pltal A Olldnlsht Ulyatorr Which liH
Iho Police Are Trying to Holve. ilaBBBBl
John Sconnell, who was twenty-threo years '
old, and employed as a laborer on the elo. 'tfssnfl
vated railroad, was ploked up in front of 439 H
West Seventeenth street about 2 o'clock this unssssl
morning by Policeman Qillesplo, of the '
Twentieth Btrcot station, Buffering -i.!
from a broken leg, a ragged lassl
wound in tho right arm near tho jl
shoulder, made evidontly with a knlfo, and .H
internal injuries. Ho was taken to tho Now tfH
York Hospital, where ho died about 0 o'clock. assfl
having, with tho exception of a fow momonts, iasifl
remained unoonscious. asHfl
The young man was unmarried and lived '''M
with his mother at 443 West Seventeenth ijM
stroet. Yesterday morning ho wont to work 'hv!H
as usual, and until sho saw his almost lifeless tssssssl
body at tho hospital Mrs. Scaunell beard 'ssssl
nothing from hor son. Fromthonaturoof tho ssssi
wounds, and the circumBtancos connected :v!ssbb1
therewith tho polico aro of tho opinion that ,'sbbsssI
Scannellwas assaulted on tho roof of the UsssH
houso he lived In about 1 o'olook this mom- WeeU
ing, and then either thrown or ohased from iasanH
tho roof. IibbH
Hcannell has lived in Seventeenth street sssssi
only a fow weeks. A sinelo key to tho street 'isssH
door of the tenement did duty for mother sssssi
and son. They occupied rooms near ;1sbsbbbI
tho roof, and frequently, whon obliged H
to bo ont Into, tho young man would losssss.
So through tho building 441, gain tho roof by a&nsssi
to scuttle, ond then rap at tho shed door ttosaBssl
loading to his own house until his mother ad- tssH
mitted him. '3l
Last night Bcannoll did not return homo ssbbbbI
until about midnight. Whoro hoirpcnttho ''sssssssn
ovonlng has not been learned by tho polico. f-M
It is said by those who claim to know, but 'IssssB
who give no authority for tho story, that 'nsBsl
shortly beforo midnight ho was engaged ssbbbb
in a auarrol outside Duffy's saloon at Seven- iH
teenth stroet and Ninth avenuo, that in tho 'QobIH
row he was stabbed soveral times, that ho JisssH
vns f ollowod to the roof of 441, again ossailod IJLnnH
thoro and that finally he was pitched over to ssssssssi
the pavement. IobbsbbbI
At about 1.80 o'clook this morning Mrs. ' a
Mary Smith, who occupies rooms In Scon- bbsH
noil's house, was awakened by sounds of a ilsassssi
struggle and tho breaking of glass. Hor jsassssi
back room window, which is of transom tPM
shape, opens directly under tho sky- 'asssssai
light, and tha pieces of glass fell iansssl
directly in that transom and bounded into 'sbbbssI
the room. Following tho disturbance came Zlll
a stlenoo. and Mrs. Smith went to the front - -r.laiH
rwaWbilo, she was gono hflr .hue. JH
band hoard footsteps 6n tho roof as fH
though many persons wero scuffling, then f ol- JjfsssH
lowed a sound of hurrying Bteps, o clatter as -lBBBBsi
though tho persons wero running downstairs, ffJasssssi
and thon camo silenco again. Ssnasssi
Little was thought of tho occurrence by
Mrs. Smith or her husband, and though "Vjaassssi
othor womon were aUo disturbed, no one ,, ftH
thought It worth while to investigate tho 'aasssl
When tho inmates of tho houso woro awok- bbbbbbI
ened two hours later, and a search of tho roof riroasssai
made, ample evidences of a struggle were tBtsssi
found. The slats that Borvo as footboards tSsssfl
for tho roof were broken, many of them ; IIibbbsssI
the skylight windows, besides being -taSEsssssl
broken, were marked as though by foot llsssssssfl
prints, scratches, mado by nailaUn a boot 'tissoaH
heel, boing plainly seen, and finger marks at rSasHfl
the two chimneys showed whore some one asssssss!
had dodged his pursuers. The dead bbbbI
man's hat was picked up in one fll
corner, at the point where 'Scaunell H
fell or was thrown off tho roof. Across tho ibbbsssI
roof Is a high rail fence. There Is a level VisailiH
stretch of shed running some three feet be- 'ItiM
yond this and looking directly to the pave- t iM
incut, and this is unguarded. To have ?H
reached the projection, one cuuld either I'dBsHlfl
climb the fence or force his body through an PH
aperture, juBt largo enough, which faces the lasssssssi
stdo of house 439, where the body was found, Vtfasaannl
and it is through this opening that, if murder KdoalH
was oomuiitted, Scannoll's body was pushed. V nsasssssai
No. 439 is partially encircled by a plain tisssssssi
wooden fence, running about six feet on the bbbsbbb!
sidewalk, and inclosing a small garden, lasssssssi
When the body foil it struck this fence, rH
knocking it down, and it is here that the t'JI
man's leg was broken. That ho spoke 'lasaH
after he fell and before ho was picked V5ssssssl
up Is doubtful, though Mrs. Dannenfejsar, -
who lives In 443, thinks at about the time of ,tH
tho tragedy she heard a voico call "Mother, xissssl
Mother." though so indistinctly that it 3H
sounded as thongh tho cry came from a person 'rMssssssi
cither very young or very weak. MH
At the hospital Sconnell tried hard to (assH
speak, and, after many failures, articulated 1H
sufficiently to givp his hearers the impression Uasssssi
that ho still believed himself assailed, and '4sssssi
that ho was begging for mercy. Then he ' H
grew ablt stronger, and said quite plainly, it Lfssi
is claimed t ' fUsbH
" Thoro were too many against mo; it was -usH
Then he become unconscious again and so sH
remained until he died. lssssfl
The police are investigating the story. 'IsH
While no arreBts have yet been mado, several ll
suspected persons in the neighborhood are 'fl
under surveillance. 'fksssl
The neighborhood has not the best repu- "iSssH
tatlon in the world with tho police, and the lH
dead man claimed that not a great while ago. Jossssl
when coming homo late ho was attacked fisaH
almost at his door by a stranger who drew a 4!H
knife. He was in constant terror, and often flssssi
expressed his fears. ifcsfl
Srannell is but little known in the neigh. JJM
borbood, but tenants in the house say he was ytsssi
a temperate, hard-working fellow. The 'XsH
theory is advanced that possibly in the dark, Tsfl
he stumbled off the shed, though that WmU
seems hardly probable. Tho out in the
arm, which resembles a knife thrust, may have 4H
been mado when the body struck the picket MnaH
feuco, A fire escape is outside tho window JH
of Mrs. Sconnell's room, a short distance 'esH
below the roof, and it is thought that poa. LbH
slbly tho young man's intention was to elude &
his pursuers by dropping to the flro escape, JGI
and that ho was unable to reach it. Mssbb
m ai abbbbbI
Dlckerlna of Bauseball DIen. 4sibbbbI
Israelii. TO TBI WOBLD.I visbb
St. Louis, Not. M. Manager Qua Schmel left 9tH
for home last night, saiUned thst Caruthers will Itsssssl
not be sold to Cincinnati, although that city will ?iBafl
nay tbe most money for bim and he prefers going f'H
there. President Von der Ah has not r:tnrne4 MM
from New York yet, but there la little doubt that .bbbbbbb
he wanta to sell bis crack pitcher lo Brooklyn, and jsoTbbbs
that Brooklyn will get him. Uleaaon denies that jHH
he haa algned with tne Athletics, and la oertaln ot Jbbbbssb
only one thing, namely, that he will not play la 2sbbsbsi
St. Louis next year, either with the Association or 3H
with tbe Western League 'iH
i a ... m smbbbbbbbb1
Bee the Sunday Woam for Mr. Cleveland' JLM
Jtmorit rtdptfor moling troum bread, IibbsssI