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PRICE ONE CENT. EVENING EDITION. NEW YORK, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1837. EVENING EDITION. PRICE ONE CENT. fl
GILMORE FORGIVES RYAN.
HE WANTS TO PAT MS ASSAILANTS
FINE IN SPECIAL SESSIONS.
Pnrketper Ryan Acknowledges That He
Did Wron Id Assaulting Mitua-aer Oil
more and AeUa the Jnatloea for Clemency
The Iteconclllntlon In Court Somewhat
ft,' of a Hurprlae to Blr. Ulltnore.
After all the bustlo which has been
jnado over tho biting and kloking
match between Manager E. G. Gilmoro
and Bartender John J. Ilynn in the
Metropolitan Hotel on Thanksgiving even
Ing, the affair ended up very meekly this
morning in Special Sessions beforo Judges
Powers, Smith and Ford.
Manager Gilmoro was on hand early with
ex-Judgo Dittenhoefer, his counsel, and half
a score of witnesses. His Left cor, freed from
the oil-silk bog which f orinorly ornomontod
it, looked rather jaggod and unoven.
A couple of inches of court-plaster spread
across his forehead and a little red snot
under ench eye were all that was loft of his
once badly discolored optics. Otherwise ho
was apparently in tho most cheerful spirits.
ltyan, the defendant, was undor tho wing
of Lawyer Charles Stockier. His hoadwas
plastered up ond ho looked disconsolate. It
was rumored before the case was called that ho
was coing to pload guiltv by the advice of his
counsol, although ho did not fancy it exactly
to acknowledge himself in the wrong.
While waiting, howovcr, the lawyers ar
ranged a meeting botween Mr. Gilmoro and
Mr. Ilyan, and it was observed that they
itont over in tho corner and shook hands
When the caso was reached Mr. Steohlor
immediately came forward and said :
" The prisoner at the bar pleads guilty of
the choree and asks for tho elemenoy of the
Court, lie has apologized to Mr. Gilmoro
and has acknowledged himself in the WTong."
" Ycb," hastened to remark Mr. Ditten
hoefer, "wo oro perfectly satisfied with
Mr. ltyan's apology. Ho says that
Ids assault on Mr. Gilmoro was un
V provoked, and ho recognizes it as a
1 very sorions matter, but we don't want to
press it. Mr, Gilmoro. has no desiro to bo
v revongoful and leaves tho matter entirely in
I the hands of tho court, asking the greatest
' clemency possible"
After Mr. Stechler bad further stated that
Ilyan was a poor man and hod no means
whatever, tho court hold a consultation, and
finally sentenced Ilyan to a fino of $100.
Mr. Dittenhoefer immediately announced
that if the dofendant could" not pay tho fino
Mr. Gilmore would advanco one-half of it.
It was oftorwards learned that Mr. Gilmore
wanted to pay the entire fine.
Manager Gilmoro said that tho settlement
was an entiro surprise to him, and that ho
had several times rofusod to boo ltyau, who
came to his bouse to apologize.
When he was approached by his assailant
in court to-day, however, ho could not resist
" LIKE SONDAY-SOH00L BOYS.
The Two Dnnnys In the Tombs on Their
(Jood Behavior Poor Itlra. Driscoll.
Danny Driscoll, tho Whyo, who killed his
best girl, "Boozy" Garrity, and is waiting
his turn to danco in the air nt tho end of a
rope, and Danny Lyons, tho east side tough
who " fixed " tho athlete " Joe " Quinn, and
whoso day of death has not yet boen defi
nitely fixed, have boen bohaving thcmsolves
like Sunday-school boys since the discovery
of their attempt to escape- from the Tombs,
to uso tho expression of Warden Walsh. Two
bettor boys thero never wero in the Tombs.
They are quiet, orderly and cleanly. Their
sleep seems to be as sweet and sound as that
of the infant who has not yet learned tho
Lyons says ho has hopes of salvation of his
nock through tho efforts of his counsel, but
he says it in the same bravado style which
characterized him when ho told from tho
witness stand tho story which nobody was
going to believe.
Driscoll wears an air of resignation and
v awaits the 20th of January, when he will
" tako some of McCarthy's medicine," with a
cheerfulness to be wondered at.
Notwithstanding tho apparent contentment
of his prisoners, Warden Walsh is not asleep,
, and vigilant watchers guard tho Blumbers
I and tho waking hours of the two young
men. Deep sympathy is oxprossod with the
poor wife of .Driscoll, evon by tho hardened
criminals who are oonfinod near tho mur
derer, and after sho has been on a visit to
her condemned and graceless husband they
talk to each other in that softened, subdued
tone which is usually beard only in the house
A New Story of Lincoln.
(From aKaihinfton L.Utr.l
At a dinner party the other evening I beard a
story of President Lincoln wblob wis new to me.
It was told by the liov. Dr. Nourse, of this city,
who said tbat tbe President wis very much annoyed
by the persistence of a certain member of Concrete
named Jerry South, who hauntoj him continually
wherever he went with applications for omoe on
behalf of his constituents. Ont daj a delegation of
clergymen called upon Mr. Lincoln to pay their
respects, and one of them asked him If ho ever
sought counsel and guidance from the Lord daring
that time of his groat responsibility and anxiety.
"Yes," replied Mr. Lincoln. "I pray every
night before I retire. I think of the hundreds of
thousands of soldiers camped In the South; tho boys
In blue as well as the boys In gray, and I pray
that tbo one may be supported la their offoneto
preserve the union, ana the other shown the error
ot their unholy strife. I think of the thousands of
deserted homes In the horth, ot the thousands of
weeping women and fatherless children, and I
Eray Ood to give them strength to bear their
ereavemento, and the wisdom to seo that their
husbands, aons and fathers have dlod righting for
the right I think ot my responsibility and pray
' for strength anil wisdom. Then I 16ot under the
bed, and, finding that Jerry Smith Is not there
with an application for office, I thank the Lord for
It, turn out tbe light, lock the door, Jump In be
tween the sheets, and go to sleep Instantly. "
How a log Died.
Frowi (l IHlMurg BOyaleh, J
The manner of Hector's taking off was tragic.
He cut an artery in his leg while chasing a rat
I among soma broken wine flasks. The wound was
bandaged up, bat when the saloon was doted dec
tor tried to go upstairs to his master's room. Ho
always slept under Mr. Klttner's bed. The exer
cise loosened the bandage and the blood gushed
M out In i torrent. The dog still kept climbing up
M the stairs, growing weaker and weaker every mo
rn ment. His strength failed, he stumbled and rolled
I down the glairs. He stsggered to his feet and
-C, mounted three stairs before ho fell to the bottom
once more. Not nntll bis life's tide bad ebbed to
the kit drop 414 tne poor creatnre give up the
struggle, in tne morning Mr. Klttner's daughters
found Hector bathed In his blood at tbe foot of the
stairs. The red stalni showed how often he had
made the desperate effort to reach his master's
J Who can wonder there are believers In a hcre-
I ? 'i:'r.fr ,lle beat friend of many a man his
I Ita Proper Place.
IFrtm Ms H.f OtUani rfcaymw.l
A clock that gains time Is useless In a railway sta-
turn, it u best for a broker's office where time 1
THIEYES AND THEIlt FRIENDS.
They Have Ways Tbat Are Dark nod TrloUi
That Are Tain One Cbeata (he Other.
fe-iMealENQES there are, and,
i illOn "8a,n t168 " fences'
. IT"II m) Tha one is neoessarily
'faC; lift an urban institution,
5irr W3 whilo tho other is in-
fl 'SjT cldnntol to a country
TT?fe y i$ landscape lloth words
iV!? "jo recognized as good
' . Y7)3ir7 English by the loxi.
, one it commonly sup-
. OI jtyv PEod t0 bo ol ihe
! J2 ' ' vernacular of thieves-
1 jfjl!22 lteeelvers of stolon
1 " iV lit Siy. 8ods ore iiri)irly
d J URfW' called fences, for they
t ;Jtjl "a 'ttta tua Mot protoc-
"HU " (0rg of thieves and
heir defendors from tho right arm of tho
An old deieotivo said tho other day t " It
is tho hardest thing in the world to convict a
receiver of stolen goods. It must bo proven
that the fence received tho goods with guilty
knowledge, and how is this to be accom
plished? It is almost impossible. A thief
who confesses, implicating a fonce, is in tho
naturo of an accomplice and his evidence
iuut bo corroborated. This is a very hard
thing to do, although it is occasionally done
by circumstances, such as tho attempt to de
stroy trademarks by the fenco, os in the ense
of a Second avenue man who reoeived thou
sands of dollars' wortlt of handkerchiefs,
fichus and other goods stolen by a olork in a
White street linen house.
" When a receiver buys he generally makes
an arrangement with the thief before the job
is done or sometimes immediately afterwards.
The thief comes to him and says that ho is
going to crack such a crib and get such and
suoh swag. Tho fence goes and hires a room
and directs tho thief to take his plunder
thero, and from there it is removed by the
fence or his agents. Bomo swag is moved
from one plaeo to unothorand stored in stor
ago warehouses for months nnd months bo
foro it is finally disposed of.
" One of tho most noted fences, and one
who was never cornered, was John Will
iams, who kopt n jewelry storo in Sixth avo
nuo between Twenty-ninth and Thirtieth
btreets, and bought gold and silver, osten
sibly for legitimate purposes. He was ar
rested frequently by Central Office men ond
was sent to Syracuse and to Brooklyn for
trial, but the evidence uovor was sufficiently
complete to convict him. Before going into
tho luorativo business of a fenco, Williams
was a pickpocket, He died about three
" Ma'am Mandolbaum, the queen of tho
profession, now in forced Canadian exile,
said that she never took a pieco of stolen
property on her promises.. All her dealings
in this class of goods was carried on as I havo
" Tho thleveB say thnt ox-Aldcrmon Jaehno
was a fence, but that his denlings were all in
precious stones, and there was in such trans
actions loss liability to detection, for gold
Bottings are easily destroyed and" replaced
wi h something entirely different in appear
ance. ' Fences oro always trying to get the host
of thioves, cheating thorn by paying less thnu
the valuo of tho goods, and sometimes even
Saying nothing; but tho two classes arc each
epondont on the other, and they havo gen
erally a pretty good understanding.
" The fenco believes that tho thief will
steal nothing but tho most valunblo articles
and is consequently ready to pay for them a
prico which is perhaps not commensurate
witli their real value, but nevertheless a pood
price. Here is where the thief does his cheat
ing. Ho goes to an auction or commission
sale and buys a job lot of goods at a bargain
aud disposes of it to tho fence at 100 per cent,
They Cannot Account tor Home Ghostlike
Appenrnncea In n Picture.
IFrom Ih rhUaitlphia Inquh.r.
A photograph was taken In a sitting-room np.
town a few weeks ago that has been puzzling
amateur and professional photographers alike
ever since, 'ibe artist was W. Curtis Taylor, one
of tho most experienced ph togTaphers In the city,
and tho subject was a e oup of eighteen young
ladles. It was not a goou picture, becauso several
of the ladles moved and Mr. Tajlor had them sli
again, but be finished up the negative and took a
proof print from It and then he saw several queer
IQIJIUB 1U 11.
On tbe extreme right ot the group one lady
stood partly against a white door, while another
lady sat dlrcctlr In front ot her. The clear out
lines of their faces show that neither of these
ladles changed her position during tho exposure of
the plat; nevertheless the edge of tne door
frame, which appears above their heads. Is con
tinued, without a break, down through tbe hair of
the lady who Is standing, Inst misses her eye, and
loses Itself In her chin; while tbo paneling of tbe
door shows through her shoulder and through the
hair of the old lady sitting In front of her.
Two ladles stood against the closed shutters
of a bay window. Doth their faces show distinctly
In the photoprapb, but the lines of the molding
anpear through the hair of both. The light struck
tills section of the window. Two other ladles stood
ono sgalnst a dark section of the window, the
other againBt a part of tbe frame which shows light.
Both faces sre badly blurred, but In neither case
do tpe lines behind them appear on their portraits.
In all these coses In which the young ladles ap
pear so alarmingly transparent, photographers say
there Is only one way to account for tne mystery
the ladles must have moved long enough for tho
high lights behind them to impress themselves on
tbe sensitive plate, which they will do, under cer
tain circumstances, like a flash, Tbe obvious fact
that to do this some of (hem, especially tho lady
first mentioned, must havo swung their neada and
shoulders through an aro of 45 uegreos Is not per
mitted to Interfere with tho hypothesis.
Hat tho hypothesis, such as Is, breaks down
completely before tbe problem presented by the
central figure of the group a lady sitting In a
deep, comfortable arm-chair with a solid back of
wblckcr-work. She could not have moved out of
that chair without falling out, and Iter beautifully
clear portrait, the beat In the group, shows that
she must havo sat like a statue; ret, through her
face, through her neck and through her body, all
the way down to her waist, the wicker platting of
Iho chair ts seen almost as distinctly as If there
were nothing between It and tho lens. The lady's
body appears as a dark sbadow projected on the
lighter surface of the chair. .
When asked to explain the phenomenon Jlr.
Taylor promptly gavo It up, Tbe proof has passed
through the hands of a number of photographers,
both professional tnd amateur, and was discussed
at tbe recent meeting of the Amateur Photograph,
era' Society, and alwsys with the tune result. As
a last resource It was tisomltted to A. K. . Trask,
tho photographer of the Scybert Commlsilon, who
has made a special study of ghostly photography,
and can turn out "spirit photographs" in any
quantity to order. lie accented the movement
hypothesis ss to.the door -and window lines, but
when his attention was called to the wicker chair
he contested that It was beyond but philosophy, and
he could not account for It.
Tbls Is the way tbe case now stands. The photo
graph cannot bo accounted for under any of the
kuownlawsof matter; though It msy have some
thing to do with the "fourth dimension" for
whlon some theorists centeud. It Is not a "spirit
photograph;" for it It were, Mr. Trask would
recognize it and, besides, building materials and
articles of furniture do not hare spirits. None of the
known laws of optics seem to meet the esse, and.
for the present It remains a curious sclentlno prob
What la Worse
than hawklnar .spitting and eonstantly eletrinz the throitf
And 7t thsTlctliu naTar dretmt tint otirrb Is tho
csum snd resdlly eand br uilnf 'WoLCOTT'c IUTABBU
AMMUiLATon. Sold by aroi fists gsusnlly. V
EDWARD C A HILL, ASSEbSOK.
THE WELL-KNOWN TAMMANY HALL LIGHT
TAKES MR. LIVINGSTON'S. PLACE.
The Place Pnya 93,000 a Year No Chnraea
Against Mr. Livingston Kxcept thnt lie
Lived In Jersey CkIiIII was One or John
Kelly's Trusted Men, nnd tho Wlgvrniu
Ilejolcee Tor Illm.
Kdward cahlll has been appointed a member of
the Board of Assessors lnplaue of Mr. VanUrugh
, The appointment was made by tho Tax Commis
sioners and U credited to Commissioner Thomas
U Fellner, who Is a Tammany Hall man.
The Asscssorsblp Is s salaried omco at $3,000 a
year. There wero no charges against Mr. Livings
ton. Sotuo time ago, however, he wuh accused of be
ing a non-resident, and evlilcme was obtained to
prove that he resided and voted In New Jersey. He
si ortly afterwards took up a rcsldcnco in the New
Mr. Cahlll ts a prominent member of Tammany
Hall. He has been for yuan a member ot tho
Commltteo on Organization and has represented
Tammany Hall in the Democrxtio Ktiito Committee.
Whou he assutuei the ofllcs of Assessor it will bo
bis first pubsiu position. He was for year pro
prietor of the International Hotel on l'ars row. and
at ono time was a political power lu the First
Mr. Cabin la now a resident of tho Eighteenth
Aaaembly District. He ha always been active In
local Democratic politics, especially lu State and
Ho was ono of Mr. John Kelly's trusted lieu
tenants. Ills many friends will be pleased ut bis
FUNERAL OP A!.GEI!N0N S. SULLIVAN.
Many Friends Pny Thrlr I.nat ltcspecte In
tbn First Presbyterian (,'hnrrli.
The funeral sefvlccs of Algernon S. Sullivan
took place this morning at 10 o'clock at the First
Presbyterian Church, Fifth avenue and Eleventh
Tbe pall-bearers were Msyor Abram & Hewitt,
Judge John It. Ilrady, Judge Edward Patteraon,
Judge Van Vorat, wno took the place of Surrogate
Daniel O. Ilolllns; Joseph II. Choate, John a
Carter, William Molr, John IL Flagler, A. J.
Dickinson and John A. Hardenburg.
The church was tilled, the greater part of the
church being taken by denutatlous from the socie
ties with wntuh Mr. Sullivan w associated, the
Ohio Society, Southern Society, Bnr Assocl.tlon,
New York College of Muslo and the Produce Ex
change. Tne services lasted an bour. Tne Itev. Richard
D. Harlan, patter of the church, wai assisted by
the Itev. William M. Paxton, a former pastor of
tho church, and the Iter. F. L. Palton, one of tho
Among thoio who were present were the follow-log-named
persons: S. L. M. Barlow, Marshal
Joseph IL looker, John U. Beard, J, Edward Sim
mons, A. V. Peters, Chairman of tho Con
dsolldated Exchange; Magrane Coxe, President
of the Southern Society ; John K. Parsons, C. N. Bliss,
John Grsham, Charles U Ue.jnau. Charles
Lsnlers, A. 11. Smith, W. I). St. John, Gen.
John Newton, George V, McLean, btephen
A, Walker, united States District Attorney ;
Thomas Hutter Itcswell P. Flower, James
M. Constable, nenry A. Flnnerty, William n.
ltlcketts, Horace Jtussell, Assistant District-Attorney
Semple, John IL Dos l'assoi, Judge Sillers,
Major Bwayoc, John Sparks, F. F. Monbray,
Chsndos, Fulton and Alexander Lambert,
The Nolan Cottage llurncd to tbe Ground
Jiarly this ttlornlntr.
larxciaz. to ivx world.1
Fib Rock aw ay, L. I., Dec 8. The Nolan cot
tage, at the junction ot Mott and Greenwood ave
nues. Far Itockaway, was discovered to be in
flames at 1 o'clock this morning. The story ot the
fire as told by Mrs. Nolan, is as follows :
"My husband and I retired about 9.80 o'clock
last evening. We sleep on tne ground floor, In tbe
same room with our four onlldren. At about
1 o'clock I was awakened by a pe
culiar sound, which seemed to mo to
be like the crackling of dry sticks
I got up and opened a door leading Into a ball.
The smoke which then burst in upon me nearly
suffocated me, but I at once ran back to the differ
ent beds snd aroused my bnsband and children.
Amid the flames and smoko we made our way
out of the rear of the house and jan to Mrs. Hack
er's, next door. Wo were all In onr night clothes,
' As soon as we could get clear from the fund
ing we shouted ' Flrel' and In a few minutes the
firemen from both Itockaway and Westville dashed
up snd bopan to put the fire out.
11 We think thut tbe fire was caused by a defec
tive flue n a chimney at the rear of the house, as
when wo started to get out we saw that the roof
around this chimney was one great mat s of flame.
" The firemen and neighbors saved Bome of our
furmturo, but most of it is destroyed. The house
was lusiired In iho London, Liverpool and Globe
Fire Insurance Company for tt.oou,
"The house is a total wreck, as nothing but the
charred and blackened frame remains."
Killed nt a Uallroad Crossing.
Two f ntal accidents at Jersey City railroad cross
ings are reported since last evening. Mattimore
Sullivan, of S18 Newark avenue, an em
ployee of the local telephono company, was
lustsntly killed last evening by a train on tbn Dela
ware, Lackawanna and Western Ila'lroad at the
Henderson street crossing, where ne was unload
At 6 o'clock this morning John Greeley was
struck by sn engino on tbe Central Uallroad, near
the Communlpaw roundhouse, and received mortal
Jeaae Pomerov No. 2, Held for Trial.
Freddy Iteilly, tne ten-year-old Jersey City boy
who tortured Tommy Jones on a red
hot stove In the home of tbt Nun of
Kenwsre a few dsys ago, was arraigned
In Justice Stllslng's court this morning, and com
mitted to jail for trial. I ommy Jor.es will recover,
but sutlers terribly Irom his burns.
Otto E. Stroelrel, of thut city, was to-day ap
pointed as a confidential clerk and acting Deputy
Collector by collector Magone, at a salary of
J2.000 per year.
U. If. Nadal was promoted to a tl.coo clerkship,
and William Fletcher, a watchman at Iho Public
Stores, was removed for neglect of duty.
Henate and House Adjonrn Until Olendny.
IsrrciiL to ths wonr.D.1
WAsrtiNaTOW, Deo. 8. After tho transaction of
somo minor business this morning, both Senate
and House adjourned until Monday.
An tinniest Love.
(FYem (A CAIcago rViiyss.
Tatk'not of flimsy pasties
A load of 111 they bear
But glorify a beefsteak.
Done Just a little rare.
Gilt with a dish of butler.
Flanked by the steaming rolls,
Dark with s luscious shading.
Smoking hot from the ooaisl
Barrings of b'.ack and crimson)
Gules on a sable field;
Better device was never
Chsrged on a gourmand's shield
A boon from beaten, a blessing,
Of carnal bliss a font,
While similes are plenty,
Beefsteak thou shslt not wsntt
There is blood In a Juicy beefsteak
To glre a new lease, of life;
There is a wsrmth lu a glowing beefsteak
Like the warmth of a loving wile;
Itssubstano renews the body,
IBs savors sficct tbe soul;
Ob, never had missionary
such a mission to msko one whole I
i:0IH SIDES WILL UKAW Til KIR MONEY.
Settlement of the C'arnitv-MrAiillITb Con
troversy bv Their Hunkers. -
ttrrciAL to Tni wonm.l
Boston, I)co. 8. Tho difficulty la settled,
nnd within twonty.four hours tho money
now tip in tho bands of tho stakeholder In
tho Carney. Mo AulllTo fight will bo rctumod to
tho rcspcctlvo bnokors, and thus will end tho
RicntcRt fighting drama on mould.
Thrco days ago l'ntsy Hhrppnrd, on behalf
of Jem Cnrnoy, and Jimmy Colvllle, on be.
hnlf of McAulinr, ciutin together ami dis
cussed mntters. After a long ronverfcation,
Mr. Colvillo agreed to draw MaAuliflV share
of thu stiiku money if tho Carney jieoplo
would ugreo to do liltowiso. MrAtiliuo was
ready to go Into tho ring nnd fight nt any
tinip, but somo of his liaekors wero not rrndy
to lot him do so, as they did not consider him
n well man iwul they untiled him to got well
before ngnin trying conclusions with tho
Air. Hheppntd xnid ho would consult with
tho Carney backers and got their view on tho
ninttor. IIo did so, tho result being thnt
Carney's backers wore willing to draw, as
thero was no prospect for an immodiate
" You cannot mnkp us fight if wo don't
wnntto," said omi of tho representatives to
the other, nnd hence tho Html decision was
reached. There was no weakening on cither
MUBICJANS SELECTING OFFICERS.
Anstend In the T.enit for Hrcretnry of the
East Fourth slroot, botweon tho Dowery
and Second avouno, presented a llvoly scene
to-day, tho 2.500 members of tho New York
Musical Mutual Protective Union crowding
on tho sidewalks as if tlioy were attonding a
United Htittes Presidential election.
Tlioy wero voting for ofllcors to roouogo
thoir affairs for tho next year.
Tho mnin contest seemed to bo over tho
election of n Secretary. Tho candidates aro
W. II. Anstond, tho present incumbent;
Henry Ottos, Lawronce O'lleilly and Peter
At latest nd vices Mr. Anstend was decidedly
in tho load. Tony Wright appeared to bo
tho fnvorito for President.
Tho polls opened nt !) o'clock. As soon as
tho ballots aro counted a report will bo mndo
to the quarterly mooting of the union. It is
expected thnt tho figures will not bo roudy
beforo 0 o'clock.
WON BY THE ANTI&
A Chance of Admlnlstrntlon In Typograph
ical Union No. U.
The vote for officers of Typographical
Union No. C will not bo completely counted
until to-morrow, but enough is known to in.
dicato the triumph of the auti-ndrainlstrntion
Jiarty and the election of its stnndard.hearor,
tames M. Duncan, as President. This result
shows a disapproval of tho policy of tho
present administration in relation to tho re
Theodore 0. Wildman is again elected Sec.
rotary, aud Thomaq J. Robinson, Bergeant-at-Arms.
Tho result ns to Vico-Prcsideut,
Fund Trustee. Trustees and Executive Com
mittee is still in doubt.
LIFE-SAVERS IN TROUBLE.
One Dismissed for rVenlect of Dnty nnd
Another for Dlsrrspect to the President.
Gate Mat, Doc. 8. Tho trouhlo in Lifo
Raving Station No. 05, Tattam Beach, has
culminated in tho dismissal from tho sorvico
of Capt. ltichard C. Holmes for neglect of
duty and of Samuel E. Douglass for using
disrespectful language about President Cleve
land. Both men aie Republicans. It is
rumorod that Supt. Hovcub. of tho Now Jer
soy district, has not escaped censure in rela
tion to this affair, and thnt tho official axo is
likely to fall on about thirty-live other heads
beforo tho matter is finally adjusted.
Ilartinnnn l'lnne Arretted far Murder.
SFICIAL TO THE WORLD.
PEortu, III., Dec. a Uurtmann Plaag, the
Marshal of South l'corls, who was indicted by tbe
Orand Jury for tho murder of his father-in-law,
John Coldltz, on tho evening of Jan. R, 18S0, was
arrested last night and lodged In Jail without hall.
At the time Coldltz was killed the Coroner's jury
roturned a verdict ot murder by sn unknown
party, but I'laau's sister-ln-Uw now comes forward
with tne statement that she saw riuag commit tho
deed, and was so much afraid of him that sho
sworo falsely at the inquest.
All I Qulot nt Fnlrport, O.
rsrscur. io Tns wonr.D.1
Cleveland, Dec . The Fifth Iteglment, Ohio
National Guards,, which was held In readiness all
day yesterday'for orders to proceod to Fslrport,
where a not n as reported In progress, wero dis
Advices were received from Falrport this morn
Ing stating that everything is quiet and that no
further trouble is anticipated. Particulars of yester
days tight among tho ore-handlers have not been
received, but It Is rumored that several men were
Daly Mill Wind Up Willi Carney.
fSrZClAL TO TUE WOSLD.l
Boston, Qec a Last evening it was agreed by
tho backers of Mike Daly, the New England cham
pion, to let their man wind up the Carney testi
monial with the Kngllsh champion, so that those
who attend tbo Csrnev testimonial could get an
opportunity to Judgo of thu sclcntlflo merits of both
JYost (As Uinqhamton Jt.pubUean,
"My dear," said he, reflectlngly surveying the
pieco of meat ho liad been trying to mutilate, "I
can see how It Is possible for a man to dlo at the
steak, and surely nono more richly deserves the
name of martyr. "
TlLEGKAl'llICJsEWS IN BRIEF.
It is reported that the Princess nt Wales Is lying
quite 111 at Marlborough House, Loudon.
M. Badl-Carnot, tho new President of tho French
Republic has been Installed ill tho Klysee l'alacu.
M. (loblet will form the new Ministry.
Cablo advices from London state that thero Is
dstigcr of s dissolution of the cable pool, owing to
serious Olsagroouieut between the companies con
cerned. Vcrnona Jarbeau, tho actress, distinguished her
self at Newcastle, I'a., by rescuing a llttlu child
who had wandered out upon tho railroad track In
front of an approaching train.
Defaulter Jackson, of tho New York Sub
Trcasury, Is In Winnipeg, Manitoba. II changed
his lio.mii worth of stolen securities into Canadian
money before irokslug the border.
It is now stated that thero Is no probability of a
change In Ihe ownership ut the Cincinnati, llainll
lou and Dayton Hallru.ul. President Dexter and
other mncers ot the line are In consultation at
llrooklyn News nt n iilnnce.
Rome unknowu person entered the basement of
the house of Charles K. Coleman, 813 Tenth street,
at 1 o'clock this morning, and stole 123 In money.
Mrs. Ann Oulnti, of 7M Tnlrd avenue, com
plained to the polloe on Nov. w that John Laniran,
ago twcnty.ons years, had entered her apart
uieuls snd stolen jewelry valued by her at tsn.
Langanlwas arroslcd late last night. When
tearehed at tho atatlon.housa a pawn ticket lor the
articles stolen was found in his pocket, lie will be
tried for grand larceny.
A Thriving: Business Dono Until
tho Police Raided It.
Ladios Who Camo in Carriages to Spoculato
Tho Fcmnle Ilrokrr Aanln In .Tnll, Now on
n t'hnrso ofSwIndlliiir n l'onr Widow
Will Otlirr L'oiiiiilnlnnnta fame I'or
Mnrrtf Tho Cnrcer of the Woiunn Miicp
Herllrlcneu Irani Prlmm The Itanma to
t Which Her L'uatomera Wore I.urcri.
Marion La Tottcho, tho woman hanker,
whoso peculiar methods havo brought her
j-, undor Inspector
ff( Uyrno's gunrdlnnship,
jaSdbl. wns " c""lllrnl nC',ro
AjT" this morning in tho
fpwTrt Jollerson Market Po-
4. j0k "c" k'0,,rt Mrs.Olara
, jTX Johnson, who claims
f'zfo,. Jfmjf $& to bo a victim of tho
ymfijjy vlli? woman's pnrsuash onr-
tf$r f pr gumcuts to tho tuno
V I I of $150, wan n socond
ftguro, and appeared
marios la Touonn. W()ro collccrucil tuim
did tho so-called " female Ferdinand Ward."
Mrs. Lu Touoho is a tall, shnrp-fcatured
blondo. Her career during tho last sovontcon
years has boon fnll of variety, and sho is woll
known to tho police Sho has boon four
timos a wife, her nniuo provlous to tho present
ono boing Marion L. Dow, undor uhlch her
banking operations at her charming apart
montB, 1G6 West Twenty-third street, wero
Sho has lived in all parts of this country,
and in 1875, through necessity was n rosident
of St. John, N. I). Then sho camo back to
Now York, settled in Union smiaro, operated
a while nnd disappeared. When next heard
of she was in a Philadelphia prison.
Four years ago sho re-established horself in
this citv. oDoulnir a
broker's offico in Tliir- &
ty-suventh street. Her Xi
peculiar work hero led lyO59
her agnin to prison I Ife&r'k.
from whero she wnsfu MftnJ T
liberated ouly eight wi ftK. T
mouths ago. It Ism IjEtai,,. J
BincQ then that horm Ifl-QlWUf M
swindling ndvertiso-WI If li!
meuts havo appeared, UpilM Nasa
ond it is claimed that (M A V &ft
sho has duped coufid lftl 1
intr women to tho't'ruVJ r r-v
'extent of many thou,
baud dollars. miis. claba Jonunow.
Whon bIio awoko in her cull at Polico Head
tmartors this morning, Bho lookodery littlo
liko tho hnndsomo womnn arrested yester
day. A night in a coll had not provou bono
iicinl to her appoaranco.
About 9.3f o'clock, with Dotcctivo Mo
Mauus for a guide, sho started for the Jeffer
son Market Court. On tho way tho pair
stopped nt n photograph gallery, whoro the
bunker was photographed.
She didn't like thu idea and scrowed her
faco into all kinds of wrinkles, necessitating
a second Bitting. This time, sho was ndvisod
to lielmvo herself and sho did. Then tho
walk was resumed.
In court she seemed ns bold and de limit as
whon arrested. Bho walkod to Clork Helm
bergor's dck with nonchalanco and talked
glibly to tho detective.
Her dress was elegant, though quiet, her
costumo consisting of a dark walking dross,
close-fitting dark jackot, a pretty littlo drab
felt bonnet, with a bunch of feathers to
match for ornament, and plum-colored
Sho refused to tnlk until sho had seen her
lawyer. Tho lntter, Joo Hliner. was busy
with other cases when her ladyship was be
ing questioned and she was at a loss what
"Is your namo Marion L. Dow?" asked
" Why, no, of conrso not."
"What is it?"
" I rufuso to auswor," coma the reply.
" Whoro do you llo?" "
" I don't know," was all tho satisfaction
" And your occupation?"
" Thnt is no affair of yours. Whoro is my
But tho lawyer didn't hear tho nppcnl.
" Will yon sign this doenment, asked tho
Clerk, handing her a pnper containing her
" Hut Dow is not my namo," she said; " of
course I won't."
Hut sho changed her mind in a miuuto aud
signed " Mnriou L. Dow."
Then sho uns told to step down. In a
short timo Justice Gorman was ready to hear
During all this timo tha victim of tho wily
womnn, Mrs. Johnson, sat patiently waiting
to ho called. Her mother and baby boy
wero with her, Mrs. Johnson was dressed in
mourning, n littlo white niching in tho front
of her bonnet alono relieving tho black.
Her faco was Hushed and sho boomed iu
nervous dread of meeting tho swindler. Her
husband died two yenrs ago, nnd her only
support was tho littlo money, their savings,
When tho caso was called both women
faced the judge, ono but a few feet from thu
other. During tho rending of tho complaint.
Mrs. La Touehu cast reproachful glances nt
tho complainant, but tho littlo widow uuut
raised her hcml, '
Itapidl y tho complaint was read. It
chargod that tho defendant, by means of nil.
vertisemoutH ollcring remunerative position?
to women, had attracted tho attention of the
During a isit to Mrs. La Toucho, tho Int.
tor said to her thut for thu consideration of
$300 sho would give Mrs. Johnson a i'iQu
week situation iu connection with the Stock
Hoard. Tho widow did not havo tho money,
so sho offered all sho possessed, ifrlM),
This Mrs. Lu llouoho took, aud Oct. 17
engaged her at it snlnry of $10 per week. Tho
complaint continues that since then only $5
all told have boon paid on the contract.
The sketches of the two women, taken by
The WonLii ortiBt iu court, aro excellent ro.
productions of thoir features, and give an
excellent idea of their nppearanco while this
document was being read.
Mrs. La Toucho wanted an examination.
While tho question of a postponement wus
undor consideration Hoyal La Toucho, tho
husband, rushed into court.
Ho wuh stopped by I.nwyer Semen, and tho
pair had a long discussion. Then tho latter
announced that Iji Toucho hud engaged ux.
beuator Thomas V. (Irmly to defouu hiswifo.
As the ox.Heuator couloj not appear until
the next dny tho cuso was continued until 3
p. m. to-morrow, bonds being placed at
tiii: ivonr.n mows o.v,"
!2..VK). Mrs. l.n Toucho was remnnded to
MIIH. LA TOUCHF.'S STOIIV.
To a Would reporter sho said thnt Mrs.
Johnson never guo her a cent, though tho
following receipt shows tho falsity of tho
NkW YOBK, Oct. IT, 18S7.
Itecclved of Mrs. O. A. Johnson one hundred
mid fifty dollars, which I havo this day deposited
with Alfr d Carr it Co., brokers, to ere lit of Mrs.
C A. Johnson. MAItUN L. Dow.
Mm. Johnson says she worked just ono day
at Mrs. La Touoho's stock board and then
had nothing to do. From thnt day, Oct. 17,
shn went to West Twonty.third street rogu
lnrly aud regularly askoilfor her weekly pay
ment. Onco sho was given 10. but sinco sho ro
raived nothing. A week ago Inst Saturday
sho concluded that sho had boen swindled.
Sho known of ono woman who paid $460 for
a $20 a week position, and did pot got it.
Titr. sfinEn's rAM.oa.
At lfin West Twonly-third street, whero tho
littlo drama of tho spider and tho fly was
daily ounctcd by Mrs. La Toucho and hor via
Urns, everything was in confusion this morn,
Sirs. S. II. Molntyro, tho landlady, was
thunderstruck at tho disclosures mado by
the polioo in regard to tho fair financiore,
and could scarcely boliuvo tho detailed his.
tory given by Inspector Ilyrnes.
Mrs. Mclntyro showed a Would reporter
through tho rooms occupied by Mr. aud
Mrs. Lu Toucho. Tlioy aro two spacious nnd
elegantly furnished apurtmnnts on tho parlor
lloor aud a sleeping-room Above.
One pnrlor wns used ns a reception-room
nnd tho other was a purely business ofllce.
In it woro a telephone and a slock quotation
tickor, two revolving desks, complete tiles of
tho daily papers and financial bulletins, and
n blackboard on which tho current quota
tions wt re marked. .
Tho card formerly attached to tho front
door, but which was taken down whon dis
aster ovortook tho La Touche firm last oven
ing, lay on the table among a heap of adver
tising cards and correspondence.
Mr. Mclntyre said that Mrs. La Toucho
camo thora a month ago. Sho then went by
tho nmno of Mnrio L. Dow. She said sho
wns n widow, nor husband, who was a down
town broker, having died two years previ-
Sho said sho had many wcnlthy connec
tions, aud had considerable property inter
cbts. Sho was in tho habit of "Investing
mnuoy for relatives and friends, and would
linvo to use ono room ns on ofllce.
Sho added thut sho had been established at
40 Lexington aventto for six months pre
viously, but had to leovo because sho could
not havo a ticker and telephono put in hor
Mrs. Dow wns a profitable tenant and sho
seemed to have plenty of mouoy. Her ofllce
hours wero from 10 a. m. to 3 r. M. Sho had
so many callers thnt she had to employ a
pngo, dressed in livery, to attend to the
Sho also employed n young man as clerk
nnd corrc8oudeut. Mr. Itoyal La Touoho
called regularly at tho houso from Mrs.
Dow's first appearance. He married Mrs.
Dow on Thanksgiving Day, and afterwards
lived at tho honso with his wife. He showed
Mrs. Mclntyro the murriago certificate.
CUSTOMERS IN OABniAOES.
Mrs. Mclntyro said tho visitors seemed nil
to bo " first-class people" Most of thorn
came in carriages, and somo camo two or
tliroo times a day. They nover gavo their
names or sent in cards.
Somo of Mrs. Lu Toucho's flowery adver
tisements wero found in her offico. Ono
A fortune in a few months. A splcnd'.d oppor
tunity fur ladles with a few hundred dollars to in
vest. Thu advertiser, a lady of long experience
lu financial matters aud unusual opportunities in
Wall street will act for lauleo oiiIt. Fifteen to
twenty per cent, per month guaranteed.
Mine. LaTocoiik, 105 West Twenty-third street.
From papers found in her office it was ovi.
dent that Mrs. La Toucho did business with
at least a scoro of brokers downtown, nnd
had from sixty to eighty regular customers.
Her investments averaged from $400 to
$1,200 each dny.
A very prominent and highly respected
banker nnd broker, whoso offico is within
sight of old Trinity Church clock and whoso
namo and address are withhold at his urgent
requtst, said ho had done business with Mrs.
Lu Toucho for tho past four or five months.
Ho first met her when ho had n houso to let
uptown last summer. She culled iu response
to mi advertisement. Sho did not tako tho
houso, but mentioned in conversation that
her husband hud been a stock broker and
that sho was much interested in financial
Shu said sho bought nnsyold many thou,
sand shares of stock, aud produced u letter
from Nnrr & Ounlock, a well-known 1'hila
dolphin bunking firm, iu continuation of her
Whilo Mrs. Lu Touchowas at 40 Lexington
avouno she began .to give her orders to thu
broker referred to. Ho charged her 1.10 of 1
per cent, on wiles and purchases. Sho hud a
wonderful kuowledgo of tho stock market,
unci seemed to operate with unusual success.
Tho broker showed a letter from his client,
signed " Mario L. Dow," in which sliosuidi
I send ) ou herewith tiwO, which p'.easo Invest in
St. Paul and Lake (Shore io-day as follows: For
account of Mrs. II. M. Stack. tW, Lake Hhore:
account of Mrs. Johnson, fl.w, bbl'aul; account of
Mrs. ori'iner, 3oo, St. Paul; account ol Mrs.
llulsey, Soto, Lake Shore. Please advise me of
thu rosull us soon as possible.
"I noer snw auy of Mine LaTouche's
ndvertiboments," said the hrokor, " ond I
had no idea hut that she was doing a per.
fi'flly legitimate business. Of course-. I did
not know that sho took tho money of theso
ladies and never pnld them when they mado
a profit ou their luvestmouts.
' Thero is nothing uuiuual about ladies
speculating iu stocla. Ono of tho biggest
and wealthiest brokers In town operates for a
hundred ladies oery day and lias mado three
millions out of womuu's trndo alono,
"Mine, La Touch used excellent jttdg.
meut in hor imestwents, ond was a match
for tho smartest men in the street.
She is a genius in everything connected
with money matters, nnd could have gained
uioro money iu a w oek by honest and fair
dealing than iu years of questionable trans-actions.
A YEAR FOR HERR MOST. M
Judge Cowing: Denies a Now Trial '"ijm
to tho Anarchist. ?J
Execution of Sentonco Stayod Ponding1 Art ' VaH
Appeal to tha Conoral Term. ' wM
T.nirycr Howe Argnra thnt tho Jnry Coax - v't'fjaH
vletrd Ilia Client on General Principle -'tiB
Jndia Co'wlnu Overrules Ills Molten "'.B
Without Ilenrlnsr Argument In Reply H
ninsl Nnye Tlmt Troo Hpech l at 8 tako "'naaaaal
nuit Thud Ilia l'unlslunent Hallcnly. 'HH
Jlcrr Johann Most wns to bo sen- 'aaaaaa!
fenced by Judgo Cowing, and that fB
was why long-haired, sallow-facod, un- ''jH
kempt men and women gnthorod 4aaaB
around tho brown-stono Oourt-IIouso in 'bbbbbI
which sits tho Court of General Sessions this H
morning. V. H
Tho doorkoopor of Part II., whoro Judge ftH
Cowing presides, was not so rigid as usual, , llaH
and a uuuiber of tho Anarahists gained nd- iH
mission to tho room, nnd to those Most $Tk
nodded and smiled as ho passed in to tho "aH
" pen " nt 10.80 o'elook. ;;. lH
Most lod tho procession from the prison SjLiB
van into tho Court-IIouse. IIo was hand- i&H
cuffed, on this account, not to a " common VjH
thief, as on his Inst visit to court, but to 4uaaaaaal
John lleilly, n typical young tough, indictod iHf
for assault. Saaaaaal
Mrs. Ida Hotjraann, his bondswoman, was '3fLH
early on hand, and. with two or three other ' H
women, occupied tho " box." 'aaaaH
At 11.80 De Lnncey Nieoll entered bnr. JdallB
riodly, apologized to Judgo Cowing for bo- laiH
Ing tardy auu w as immediately ready for bus. tjdB
Most was sent in from tho prisoners pen rLaaaV
and took a Beat by his counsol. Most's hair .tiLaaal.
had a tendency to bristle, but his demeanor taLaaV
was carefully combed and brushed down, '''sUH
and ho waa as mild not to say pretty as a ' AH
baby, ' B
Mr. Howo, unadorned except for a row ot tiaaaB
diamonds across his bosom, addressed the 'liiaaaaaaf
Court, asking for a new trial. Ho said that B
the jury were prejudiced and convicted Most ivm
on his previous rocord. T -Saaaaaaa!
Mr. llowo declared that a juryman told rlnaaaaal
him that tho jnry had finally agreed that ' aaaaH
Most was guilty whon ho Bold ho would Ilka OtLaaaT
to know tho executioner of tho Chicago '?mI
Anarchists and that if ho had but that ' ' jtH
pleasuro he would nover rest till the oxo- ritlaaaaat
cutioner had shared their fate. 4H
But Mr. Howo thought it outrageous, pre- LaS
postorous that tho jury shonld have called ''vLaaal
this a "threat" within tho meaning of the) SssllH
law. Mr. Howo also pointed out other ni ifH
logod errors. -v'M
Mr. Nieoll asked it tho Court cared to hear jSaB
him In reply. "VH
Most tbon arose for sentence and mado a frjaaaaaafl
speooh declaring thnt the question of freo i-isHIV
spoeoh was on trial. tH
Judge Cowing sentenced him to the Penh. ' -aH
tentinry for n year, but granted a stay pend V15LH
ing appeal to the Uonoral Term. ' H
Most took his sentence sullenly. ''iHH
Hlrangera Among U. MfLaaaal
Austin Lathrop, of Corning, is at tho Qllsey. , M
The Marquis D'Ojlcy reached the Orand to-day. 'V'jnaaaal
Gen. L a Drycola registered at the I'aikAvc- jtLaB
Edwin O. OgdCO, Of Chicago, la booked at tha "r'Jaaaaaaal
Gen. W. P. Carlln, U. S. A., Is a guest ot tho vLaaal
rani Blouct, " Max Q'ltell," has joined bis wife Jttiaaaaaa'
at the Everett. iaH
Gov. Smith, of Vermont, left the Brunswick '3aaaaaaai
early this morning. .faH
Tbe Union Squaro register shows that Frank; tfaaaafl
nugncs has arrived from England. -'IHl
Col. John P. N. Nicholson and CoL Fred 'aaaaatl
Mason Indulge In war talk at the Erunswlct. -"Hl
Rowland nardlngs, purser of the City ot Blelu jaslllfl
mond, arrived at the Hoffman this morning. aaaaaaal
William O. Van Reed aud J. W. Fersendell. two aaaaaM
army officers, are stopping at the Bturtevant. Vaaaaaaal
Gen. Joseph IL Carr, ex-Socretary of State, iaaaaaaaal
and A. P. Allen, an Elmira Tax Commissioner, are Ssaaaaaal
guesuot theGilsey. 'l
Mrs. O. DiBrrett, better known as " Sappho." 4'iaaaaaafl
has arrived iu this city Irom Washington and U '-viM
now staying at tbo Grand. f"ssaaaaal
Among the arrivals at the Windsor sre E. W, rl'aaaafl
Kinsley and A. A. Folsom, two prominent rail 'iiaaaaaaal
road men from Tue Hub. " l
Mrs. CoL J. O. Alexander and the Mioses Alex. '?aaaaaaa!
under have recently returned from Paris and now1 ''.BS
maVo their home at tbe GramL LH
CoL George 8. Parsons, of Waterburr, George ...iaaaaH
J. Stcard, a former law partner of President Cleve taaaaH
land, and John J. Craig, of Tenneuee, have all daaaaaaal
taken rooms at the bt, James. 4aaaaaaa1
Four offlcfrs at the Grand: Major J. I?. Campbell. -aaaaaaV
U. H. A., Lieut. F. E. Ellonhead, U. 8. A.. LlenL ' 'Laaal
Allen Mertz, U. S. N. , and E. D. Squires, d 8. A.. " SaiaH
Instructor at SL James College. ' SH
Among others at the Drunswick Is Somnel Good. 'lillH
roan, Vice-President of the Pullman Car Comp my. aaaaafl
and two prominent railroad men of (MnciunoU. &!viiM
namely, OrUml Smith and W. F. McCllnticb. Haaaaaaal
Among the more prominent arrivals at the Flflh iaaaaaaal
Avenue are: K. L. Ilartleit, a Ilaltlmore con. AaaaaB
tractor; Dr. F. II. IliBhon, F. I. Marcy, ot rrovt- tilH
denre, and L. 11. Humphreys, the proprietor of. iaaaaaaal
the Narragansett House at Providence. flH
Tlpa From " Tbo World's Ticker. "ail
Speculation en the Stock Exchangs was without Vaaaaaai
special feature. igSt
The market opened quite active and stroneat ''B
fructlouol advances, with a generally bullish flaaaaai
Priors fell off, however, during the nrst hoar. l3jaaH
owing to the workings of the bear comblnauon . dLaaaal
aided by the room traders. '--SLaaa!
It was said to-day that President T. E. Ilogg of "avaaai
tbe Oregon Puclflo, has disposed of Its 11,000 000 Raaaaai
Usue of bonds, which will be appUed to the con. VJaaaaal
structlou of new brauches. 'Itl
The new rule adopted at the Produce Exchange. '3H
of making one continuous session without Inier- "UHS
mission, to last from 10. SO a. u. to . so r. ot. . went -Saaaaal
into effect to-day. ' "'aaaaa!
The schedule of A. a Hatch A Co. , tho bant. $Lal
rapt Wall street house, has been prepared by HJaaaaal
Assignee II. II. Chittenden and wlMprobably b baaaaa1
tiled wllh tho County Clerk lite this afternoon. aaafl
Arch Abbott Wlmuicr Head. 'U',H
srccroL to the would.) nIaiIH
ST. VINCENT COLtKOK, Pa., Dec 8. Arch Ab. -aaH
bott Doulface Wlmmer died this morning ailltl rwtiH
after 10 O'clock. Atiaaaaal
Prob Furnlabea Kaln nnd Snow. 'uik'H
. js , Wasuinqtom, Dec.& i B
Mtf'Vr I Inalcattu,u Scr WW 'aaal
i'stL I A tvcentv-Aur hour cotiu It'll
VTllXfA V V "''' at 8 r. U. to. r:faaaaai
S f ' Y ) 'ur Connecticut ait J'l
"UA. -BW" .VW Tork; 'SsLaaal
C bifr? iHiMu cooJrr, tltrrattU' "iral
l' 5 ' " twnfAcr, ea llgtu 't'jl
y rum, except partly inoto l
fn northtrn portUnMf 'vM
tight totthuHnUlxcom(ngnorthtatttrli. tl
. .Ln. i r to.l i--Iifc- 1 l f 1 l jl4 'in ' II is ill? i ' h i 1 1 ar Waaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaal