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B PRICE ONE CENT . NEW YORK, MONDAY, AIMUI, 2. IWI5. PRICE ONE CENT. 11
m He Is Charged with Violation
H of the Interstate Com
H merce Law.
Hgave a pass to frankstone.
H Attempt to RemoTftthe Southern
H Pacific President to
M MILLIONAIRE DOESN'T CARE.
V Arraigned Before U. S. Commission.
K er Shields and U. S. DIs
M trlot Judge Brown.
H Collls P. Huntington, President of
IT' the Southern Faclflo Railroad, was ar
il i i .
said, "for twonty-flvo years. He is a
Hon Franclfcj lawyer. I would not cull
him a nicked man, bemuse a wicked
man would not do things that nay. He's
an Innocent kind of a fellow. I sup
pose ho has started this thing because
I have piqued him In some way or
other. How, I don't know.
"I may have given him a pass; I prob
ably did; but I glvo out so many passes
that 1 don't remember one-third of
them. The passes that are usually
given out are Indorsed, as a rule, 'Not
Rood outside the State,' and 1 presume
his pass wasn't so stamped, and he took
advantage of It.
"1 don't know anything about the
matter beyond that, for I don't pay any
attention to such things. In fact, I
don't care n tuppence one nay or the
other. It don't amount to anything,
"I really don't know what action was
taken In court this morning. Some rou
tine business, 1 suppose It was, but 1
didn't pay any attention.
"Arrests are made among the htgh
and low, and criminal procedure Is not
confined to any class. I don't know
ttlefort vhom Millionaire Iluatlngtoa wis ar
K ( COLLIS P. HUNTINQTON.
H rested this morning on a charge of
H giving a free pass to one Frank Stone,
H in violation of the Interstate Commerce
H President Huntington v. as arraigned
H before United States Commissioner
B Shields. He was represented by his
B counsel, Frederic It. Coudert and Max-
H Mr, Huntington admitted his Identity
Hand was then taken before Judge
Drown, of the United States District
Hcourt, for a warrant of removal to
Htake him to California.
H Judge Drown granted a motion to de-
Tfer the Issuance of the warrant until
H Thursday, and allowed Mr. Huntington
B to go on hlB own recognizance.
The warrant for Mr. Huntington's ar-
V rest waa IssUed a short time ago In San
H Francisco, on an Indictment found bv
the United States Grand Jury there,
L. charging htm with violating the Intcr
m state Commerce law.
L The testimony on wilch Mr. Hunting,
k ton was Indicted was furnished by Frank
1 M. Stone, a San Francisco attorney, who
awora that Huntington give him a free
fl The alleged violation of the law was
H flrtt discovered during the prosecutions
E Mr. Huntington s said to have lnntl
H gated against the Southern Pacflc
Mr. Huntington was Informed at Ills
m house that he had been Indicted for lo
H latlng the Interstite Commerce Ian, and
T so Insteud of going directly to his of
m flee this morning, as usual, he sent for
A the counsel of the Southern l'aclllo
V' road, Mr. Maxwell Kart: and they
K ' both went before Commissioner Shields
HI and then before Judge Drown, of the
B United States District Court.
It was 11 o'clock before Mr. Hunting
m ton reached his office In the Mills
"I Have knortn Frank Stone," he
Mi' iliil. -ta..'K .k...t ' .' J.-. -. ? .y-K'''. ).t
what will be done. I guess Frank got
the pass all right, but 1 haven't time to
attend to all the little details. I have
too much else to do."
The fact that he hail been arrested
didn't seem to trouble Mr. Huntington
In the least. He took It as a matter of
course, and falrl he supposed the lawyer
would attend to the matter.
, Collls I. Huntington was born In
the lllage of llaruinton, Conn, In 1821.
I At the age of sixteen he came to New
I York with a capital of S17J He engaged
In the clock and watch "findings ' bust-
1 ness, and afterwards went Into the gen
eral merchandibe business with his
lie made a large sum of money by
'selling merchandise at Sacramento dur-
' Ing the gold fever of lst'l
i In IbM he Joined Iceland Stanford and
oilier well-known Calirornlans In pound-
i lng the Central Paclllc iUllroail of
which he rtemarda became president.
uf lute veals he hus spent most of his
time In New York where he Is a well
known flguie un Wall street.
Mr, Huntington wus tintlrln In his
efforts to make the Central I'aclflc a
success. It wis through his efforts
that the United States donated certain
sections of public lands and bonds
towards the venture. Urn made his
associates on the road, Stanford, Hop
kins and Chniles and II H. Crocker,
responsible for the Company's bonds,
and by this means got the bonds taken
up by a number of wealthy New
At tho time of his attempt to float
the bonds. Il was ct.ld that there was
more capital Interested In the Central
l'aclllo building than In that of anv
other roau In the country The road
rectlved stveral setbacks, but each time
Huntington succeeded In getting some
new act passed that set It on Its feet
once more. At last. In Ur,9 he was re.
warded by the meeting of the Union
and Central I'aclflc at Promontory.
After this work was accomplished.
Huntligton uiceeded In getting a road
liu II from Chesapeake Ha to the Ohio
Hlver. Ills maw ventures entailed nd
less litigations, anl tor jears u constant
success en of haigej and lawsuits
have been brojght against him.
It was monism Uibt ear that Mrs
lelsnd Sunford would sue him for
3,l0),txw for itocks and bonds belonging
iu her, which hs was said to have hs.d
Mr. Huntington, though nearly seventy-five
years old. Is still a fine speci
men of physical manhood lie stands
over six feet in height, and leads a vig
orous and active life, (
FLORETTA A FLYER.
Captures the Arlington Stakes
from Applegate in a Gallop.
Montezuma, Capt. T., and Buckrenc
First Three Winners.
Nineteen Hooks Take la the Sloacy
nt St. Asi-pli.
(gpeclsl to Th. Evening World)
HACK TKACK, ST. ASAPH, April 12.
An excellent programme Induced a
large crowd to go out to the track. The
weather was wnrm and pleasant, but the
sky was overcast and black clouds
threatened rain at any moment.
Nineteen bookmakers did business
The track was In excellent condition and
very fast. Tho featuro was the Arling
ton Stakes, but only three entries faced
May and Hall's string left last night
for Hawthorne Park. Clerlco will join
the stable later.
starter. Il.ltln. St lilt Pin
Montsiums lit (Ikntirtt) 1 5 7-55 4 1"
Tyr.n. 1M II.ltllfOrl.il . -t J-1 1 V 2I
Charmt. 108 (Welch) 12 1 4 1 1 1,U'
Rhnittloendrnn, 108 tr"enu) H 1 i.l 1 14 4
Il.r.tlc, lOi (MlrlKlty) -t 9 1 7 S 5
Ktllcll, lot (11 Lvncll) l I
lllfAlr. 105 III Ilrnnnl 10O-1 40-1 ( ? 7
Old Af, 105 IKK'ftl 7 S S 5 10 to I
Jacklne 105 (Rhceilr) SO 1 20 1 4 5 9
Santa I.ucli 106 (Natty) 15-1 1 8 10
Sintiuia, 105 (Scott). . . 8-1 3 1
Lett at ost
After a delay of flftv-flve minutes at
the post, the field got awuy In strng-
Sllng order, Santuzia being left and
Id Age almost standing. Ithododen
dron and Charma cut out a terrlllc pace
to the far turn, Tyvana being a length
and n half back, and Montezuma four
lengths away. The others were strung
Doggett managed to get Montezuma
around the turn safely, and turned Into
the stretch lengths out of It He
worked hard, and Montezuma rewarded
his efforts with a wonderful burst nt
speed, catching the leaders at the six
teenth pole and winning handily by a
length and a half from Tyvana, who
was a head before Charma. Time
Slartara limine St Hit Tin
Capt T.. 101 (Kerfe) .. . 1-1 3 1 1 I'm")
Sir 1)1 ion. jr , 10 (Welch) 4-1 5 t 3 J'.
Copyright, 101 ILHUeneld)..13 5 4 5 5 4 3
Kan.iown.. 10S (Mldgley).,.. 4 1 even C 2V, t
Logan, 101 (Penn) 12 5 4 5 1 5 5
Peler the Oreat, 100 (Scott)SO-l 30-1 4
Tralee, 95 (F. O Leary) (0 1 20-1 7 7 7
Capt. T. went to the front and was
never headed. He won handily by a
length and a half from Sir Dixon, Jr .
who was close up. Bandown was second
to the last sixteenth, where he faltered,
and Copyright, coming strong, belt him
out of third place by a head. Time
Ftarters netting St lilt Fin
ltuekrene 117 (McCaflerty) .7-10 out I I'm1
Can 104 (Scott). 10-1 1-1 3 2' It.
Utile Matt 103 (l.lllleneld) -l 7-5 4 34 3V
Kilkenny, 107 lIKItTI ., 10 1 5 2 0 5 4
Itmralnt. 10 (Keefe) .. S-l 2-11 4 5
True Penny 107 trenn) 20 1 -l 5 6
Deno, 83 (Maher) . 80-1 25-1 7 7 7
Iluckrene went to the front In the
first furlong, and was never headed,
winning, hard held, b two lengths. Of
the division behind, Cass was always
second, and he secured the place money
by three parts of n length from Utile
Matt, who was third throughout. Time
Arlington Stakes, one half mile
SUrteri Petting St 111 r Fin
Floretta, 114 (Poggett) . 1-3 out 2 1 1
Applegate, 117 (Vtrc'atlerty) 5-2 out 3 21 .
Lambent. 109 tl'enn) 15-1 2-112 3
Ijimbert got away In the lead, but was
Immediately passed bv I'lorettn. who
was never after headed, winning In a
gallop by five lengths from Applegnte,
who beat Lambert six lengths for the
place. Time 0 4S 3-4.
RACE TRACK, NASHVILLE, Tenn.,
April 22 The races run on this track to
day resulted as follows:
First Race Six furlongs Uen Wilson,
2 to 1 and 4 to 5, and Huckadle, to 1
ami i to 1, ran a dead heat; Gee Whiz
third. Tlme-1 17 1-4
On the run-off Hen Wilson won at odds
of 4 to 5 Tlme-1.18 3-4
Second Race Four and a half furlongs.
Won by Maid of Honor, 4 to 1 and 8 to
5; Feast second. 1 to 2 for Place; Nancy
third. Time 0 56 3-4.
EAST ST. LOUIS RESULTS.
RACK TRACK. EAST ST. LOUIS,
April 22. The races run on this track
this afternoon resulted as follow h:
First Race Six furlongs Won by Ar
thur H . 8 to 1 and 3 to 1, Onze second,
C to 1 for place; llenlte third Time -1 23
Second Race Five furlongs Won by
Proverb, 8 to 1 an 3 to 1; llltie Stone
second, 2 to 1 for place; Luke Parks
third. Time 1 Oil 1-2
Third Race. Five furlongs; won by
Herndon, 3 to 1 and 2 to 1; Republic,
second, 7 to 5 place; Ell third. Time
RESULTS AT ROBY.
RACE TRACK, ROIJY. April 22 -The
follow Ins Is the result of to-da's races
at this track.
First Race Six furlongs Won by
Vloletta, 2 to 1 ami 4 to 5, Laprentlee
second, 8 to 1 place, lad Rose third
Second Hire Three and a lnlf fur
longsWon by Willie M. 4 to 5 and
out; Harmony second, even for plict.
Legion third. Time ) 42 3-4
Third Race Five and a half furlongs
-Won by nolo, 2 to 1 and 4 to 5; Red
-ohn second, 8 to 5 for place; Lagartla
third. Tlme-1 00 3-4.
RACE TRACK, MHMPHIS, April 22
Tne results of to-day's races are as fol
ows First Race Six furlons Won by
Jovial. 3 to 5 anl out, Drown Dck sec
ond. 1 t 1 place; Miss Norrtu third
Time 1 H
Second Race Four furlongs Won by
King Wllllim, 1 to 2 and out, Iljrdee S.
second. 2 to 1 place, The Dog third
Time 0 50 3-4
Third Race One mile Won by the
Ironmaster, 4 to 1 und 7 to 5; Wells
Street second, 7 to B place, I'lutus third.
I'nr entrlf" mill other Hpnrtlnir
neiiii et pmir 7,
cv Site lor Station II.
(Ppedal to The tlvenlng Worrl.)
WABIIIMiTOS April 12 A uew proportion
has teen subnilttel to Hie Poht Office I'vpirt.
ment to erect a building fur' Station K near the
corner of Thlrty.fourlh itreet and Sixth avenue
Ftrit Aialitant Postmaiter-Ceneril Jonei hai sub
mitted a rounter propoalllon. ottering to accept
at a conalderablr lower gfurt, I Jim sot ret
rs.elvtd a riflj,
RAIN CHECKS TO-DAY,
The Frooklvn-New York Rubber
Will Be Flayed To-Monw.
Yale and Brown May Con'.est Their
Tie on the Polo Grounds.
Dali and Ooylo Will Pay Their
Klncs Under Protest.
(Special to The Kvenlnf World )
POLO OROUNDS. April 22.-" R tin
checks" was the order that dampened
Umpire Cinch Ml tint jon each 1500 and play
the game myself
the hopes of nearly 1,000 ardent base
ball cranks this afternoon to a greater
extent than did the drizzle, their clothing
In spite of the somewhat dubious and
threatening aspect of the weather there
wero early Indications of a goodly crowd
of rootero to see the rubber of tne first
New York and Brooklyn series plAvcd
off. Each tetm having won a game,
there Is the most Intense Interest In the
play-off between thopp old and bitter
rivals, the Giants and the Ilrldegrooms.
gfTlEea't 18 COM1BN 1100 A WOH.D
The game will be plajed to-morrow
Instead, the date being an open one
Pres.dent Frrelman, of the New York
Raseball Club, to-day sent a telegram to
the managers nf the Yale and Ilrown
teams, uottfvlng them of the decision
made by the Committee selected to
award the loving cups offered bv him
is a collegiate trophy. Judges Talcott,
McKee and Day, It will be rememberel.
were unable to say which team had
made the better showing against the
In their dilemma, "Tho Evening
World" suggested having the teams pla
off the tie, the winner to receive the
trophy. This was agreed upon, and
President Freedman to-day form ill j
notified the teams, as stated. The game,
he said, may be played at the Homo
grounds of either Club, or upon anj
other grounds selected. He desires only
that the cup shall be properly awardeu
New York rooters would like to have
the name played here, and, as the Polo
Grounds will be open to a date during
nearly the v hole of May, the game
would form a great attraction.
Manager Davis and Jack Doyle have
received official notice from President
Nick Young that their fines of 1125 and
J25 respectively are due. They will be
paid under protest, each believing, with
the best of reason, that the tines were
unjustly Imposed by Umpire Lynch.
What can be the motive for the um
pire's palpably unfair rulings and Im
position of lines Is a topic of much com
ment among baseball cranks to-day.
President Freedman has written a
strong protest to Nick Young, taking
the reasonable ground that the team was
I.YSTH LAW IS RASFtlALL.
playing to win, and pointing out that It
was iinfulr to expect them to play the
umpire as well as the opposing team
The Justice of Mr. Freedman's nrotest
Is apparent when It Is considered that
on Thursday Capt. Orlflln came all the
way ftom centrefleld to tell I.ynrh to
"get In tho game," escaping without a
nbuke. Hop. ever, when Doyle raised h
voice, and when again Davis mildly aid
respectfully called his attention to a
Iglatlngly adverse ruling, they were
promptly and etccsslvely linn! It In not
likely that Umpire Lynch will be seen
frequently on the Polo Grounds this
Iloswell, the ex-collcglan pitcher, who
has been a probation! I on the New
York tium, will bo put under inntract
Manager Davis has watched his line.
tlcc closely, and thlt morning told an
"Evening World" reporter that he would
surely be signed by the Club
No WiinIiIuk tiill-lliistmi liMlile.
WASIIIMITOV April JJ -The ha.ehall rme
v.h1,n ii lo have been pliyed this afternoon te
' tween the llcitcn team ant the Sen.tora waa po.t
poned on a. count of rain
tlnliiral In llullltiiiirr, Tim.
I (Ihh-IiI to The Evening World I
I1ALTIMOI1K April 22 The hateball tame
rhe lule.1 to .lay vlth filUJelchU, m poat-
poned en awouot of rata.
ltJK.'t,2iau Jii y !Jji! ?'&& .a itot ' rim teAl f.I
a Tiiaaeai iw t 1 1
The Police Groping Around
for tne Perpetrator of
tne Latest Butchery.
SUBBED IN THE ABDOMEN.
A Woman of tbe Streets Found
Bleeding to Death in a
HER COMPANIONS DISAPPEAR.
One "Big Louis" Is Eagerly Sought
Various Theories and
Another murder myetcr?!
Another fallen woman found murdered
Sunday morning by churcngoers on their
way to early mass, and this lime a fiend
ish crime like those of "Jatk the Hipper"
In London's Whltechapel, or that of old
Carrie Brown, known to her associates
as "Bhakcspeare." In ths East Illver
Hotel, fot which Urn All, a half-crated
Algerian peddler, was slxed upon by
the baffled and despairing police and Is
now serving a life sentence In the Asy
lum for Insane Criminals, '.lis poor brain
having been completely uset after his
conviction and confinement In Auburn
The body of thbj latest victim was
found still alive but unconscious at i
o'clock yesterday morning In the hall
way of the poor tenement-house M3
Thompson street, a locality comparable
to the Whltechapel of London, just as
the body ot Mary Martin was found
three weeks before In the area of a bank
note company In lower Blth avenue by
people on their way to religious devo
tions. A Poor Miserable Om'eaat.
Alice Walsh belonged to the same
class as Mary Martin, as old Hhskes
neare, as the victims of the remorseless
fiend of Whltechapel.
She was one of the miserable wbo fre
quent the dramshops of the est Hous
ton, Thompson and Sullivan street
neighborhood. Preyed upon by miserable
creatures who Infest this locality, pur
sued by the Philistines of New York's
lowest strata of society, she was killed
by a man wbo had been plying her with
"P RrTT' I
Showing the Route Taken by the Victim from Garland's Saloon to the
Hallway Where She was Found.
drink for several hours and down almost
to the moment when Vlncenso Bter, a
bootblack, and belonging to one of the
twenty families that swarm In the Ave-1
story double double-decker tenement
hive 13 Thompson street, stumbed
over her form at the foot of the sta.r
case leading to the street. He was on
his way to mass, and then to his dally
Vlncenzo thought she nits drunk. It
was then 4 o'clock, and the beautiful
Sunday was dawning gray. I
Two hours later Mrs. Josephine Ga- J
rolfo, another bee, came down from the
great hive, on her way to church. She
saw the motionless bundle on the lowest
step leaning up against the newel post,
an arm thrown over the baluster rail
and the head leaning over In the oppo
site, direction. She thought It was a
drunken man, and returning to her
rooms, called her son, Genaro, to "put
the bum out "
I'ullceiunn Gorman IIuiik Hack.
(lenaro got Patrolman Gorman, of the
Maodougal street station. It was Gor
man's day ofT. Ha didn't want to go
Into the house and arrest the "bum."
It would mean a day In police court In
stead of a day off.
Iteluctantly, he Investigated He saw
a way out. lie would summon an am
bulance One came from Ht. Vincent's
Hospital with Surgeon Kyle on the tail
board He glanced at the woman, saU
she was suffering from alcoholism and
female trouble. He placed her In the
ambulince, took her to St. Vincent's
long enough to have a record made of
her case and then took her to Ilellevue
At Ilellevue Drs, Finch and Itlegllmin
,. rst discovered that the woman had been
u'redliig to death all theso hours from
l horrible slashing stab-wound, which
aegan at llit base of the abdomen and
ran upward to the hip. It was it. en
nearly 8 o'clock
Coroner's Physician O'llanlon was
hastily summoned. In the hop that the
woman might revive sufficiently to make
an ante-mortem statement. She died at
11.16 without regaining conclouinesa,
gataaaveial NV'TiVAkVY? ' liavaSiCsa4ttsaJ
Dr. O'llanlon performed an autopsy,
tmd found that she must have been
butchered by a strong hand with a stil
etto, having a blade not less than five
Inches long and keen as a scalpel.
It was stated at the Coroners' OfTlce
to-day that th death of Alice Walsh
was the outcome of Incompetency on
the part of the ambulance satgron who
was first called to attend her. It Is be
lieved that her life might have been
saved It the diagnosis had not been a
wrong one, and the bleeding might have
been stopped, The wound would have
been detected by a careful examination,
It la claimed.
Police Thought Rhe Waa Drank.
The hat and some handkerchief of
the murdered woman were found In the
gutter. This Is thought to Indicate that
tho woman had been "knocked out" by
her escort on the street, and her hat
Jostled off. Then she either fled Into
the hallway nt 141 Thompson street, or
was dragged unconscious to the foot of
the stairs, and there, with his knee
pressed hard upon her right thigh as
bruises on the body plainly tell her
murderer plunged the knife Into her
body and gave It the vicious upward
And then he fled, leaving her there to
bleed to death, while passing tenants,
policeman and ambulance aurceon care
lessly diagnosed her case as one ot
simple drunk for four hours.
Theories be Pollr.
The police had a better start than In
the ense of Mary Martin, the colored girl,
for this victim was Identified by a score,
of the denltoni of tho neighborhood as
Alice Walsh. "The World" had to fer
ret out the Identity of the colored girl
and run down William Caesar, her
paramour and slayer.
Ten detectives of the Central Office
are this morning scouring the city for
an Italian known only as "IJIg Louis"
He la a man tall, dark, of prodigious
YORKTOWN HOTEL, WHCIIK THE Mt'RDFIinD A
WOMAN II AC A ROOM
Sl fS rffii isi fssiT
LHJ E LSI rfl
strength, and Is set down by those who
know him as "wicked." It Is believed
that he is tho murderer of Alice Walsh
The more th police look Into this
murder the more they are convinced
that It Is one of the "Hipper" sort.
The nature of the wound, which was
In th lower abdomen; the character
of tha house where the woman was
last seen allvs by those who knew
her, and the man who is supposed to
have committed the crime, all lead them
to this conclusion.
The police hHve learned that a man
named Lavelle was tho last lover ot
the murdered woman. He lived with
her at Intervals for two years. He Is
I said to be a carpenter anl Is of very
large bull I. The police think that he
may be "Hlg Ixjtiia "
While the police say that they have
not yet found Louis Lavelle. he was
seen by a reporter this afternoon at
work on a new building In West Fourth
street, near South Fifth avenue.
He told a connected story of his
whneabouts yesterday. He ald that
he once lived with Alice Walsh, but that
w s a, viar and a half ago He has sel
dom seen her since he said, but thought
that he noticed her In Thompson street
yesterday. The woman was dead at the
time he thought he saw her.
He said that he worked until 4 o'clock
last Saturday afternoon, and that he
went to bill at his home, 137 Thompion
street, nt 11 o'clock that night He did
not, according to his story, see Alice
Walsh laet Saturday
Ilia mother with whom he lives, was
very positive when seen to-day that
Louis was In bed at 11 o'clock Saturday
night, and that he did not leave the
house during the night. The house is
two doors from where tho woman was
Was the Vliirilerer a iilranKert
One theory which has been advanced
Is that after Alice had parted with
Walsh she pursued her usual avocation
of walking the streets, and had fallen In
with the stranger with whom she after
wards visited Garland's salopn. and that
after the were drlwo from that place
the man assaulted her In th street or
In the hallway, where she was found,
The night porter at Garland's, Jamea
Delaney, says he remembers the couple
very well, but he cannot describe th
This man Delaney says, too, that he
believed Alice Waloh come back to the
saloon again at I o'-loek Sunday morn
ing. The saloon was closed then, ht says
Somebody hammered at the side door; he
went to It, and a woman's voice asked
htm to open It and give her a drink.
He called out to her to go away. He
believes that he recognized Alice
At about the same time Patrolman
lirooks, ot the Mercer street station,
orderen two womn, who were standing
on the corner near the saloon, to "move
on." He believes that one of these wo-
tThe girl who waa giahed by an snanowa M
aallant veaterday morslng. and died a law
hours later )
men waa Alice Walsh. All th police of
the prectnot lensw her.
Alice Walsh usually took a meal every
night In a little restaurant kept by J. 13.
ttawley, at M West Houston street.
Generally she waa In the plac between
3 and 4 o clock In the morning. Patrick
Kennedy, who has charge of the place
at night, could not be seen this morning
to say whether or not tbe woman had
been there Sunday morning.
Where the Cutting- Was Done.
While th police believed at first that
the woman received her Injury In the
street. It i now almost a certainty
that the cutting was don In the York
town Hotel, which la Jutt acrosa the
street .rom where the woman was
found In the hallway.
This hotel la one of th lowest order,
and Is patronized almost entirely by
women of th street. For many years
It has been known as a place of that
character and Is the last house of th
kind on that street, where formerly
there were so many.
It, too, looks as though It would not
remain there much longer, for It 1
literally falling to pieces. It Is a two.
story building, old and dilapidated; the
I mortar Is loose between the brick,
the wooden shutter to the windows
i have dropped away piece by piece until
jnow nothing remains of them but th
frames, the low Iron railing In front Is
, broken and hangs loosely on Ita sup
I ports. Inside the place is dirty, the
.walls black, th stairs shaky, th halls
narrow and winding.
At 11 o'clock Saturday night Alice
' Walsh went Into this place. The people
In the hotel agree that she was accom-
panled by a big Italian and by a woman
called "Olmpy" Amanda. Half an hour
, later ' Glmpy" left the place. At 1.S0
i the man left, and three minutes later
Alice Walsh departed.
I 1'ollre Murktnic la the Dark.
I The police bellve that Alice Walsh
i had her death wound when she stag
gered from the place. She had been
I drinking before rhe entered the hotel,
j They believe that she was too drunk to
,kn that she had been cut, that she
wandered about the streets, and finally
was on her way back to the hotel to
sleep, when she got to the house where
she was found. She staggered Into the
hallway and remain! there until sh
collapsed and was found unconscious.
Tho police did not know that th
woman had been Injured until 4 o'clock
In the afternoon, although she was
found at b In the morning. When the
news came from liel'.evue Hospital that
the woman was bleeding to death from
a stab wound, the police of the Central
Office and those of the Macjoiural street
station began their work.
The only person placed under arrest
so far as can be learned was PhlllD
Muley, the clerk of the Yorktown
Hotel.. Ho was discharged this morn
ing One "Mickey" Walsh, with whom
Alice lived for two years, furnished
the clew. It Is said, upon which th.
police are now working.
At the McDougall street police station
this morning It waa stated that no fur
ther arrests had been made. Acting
(.Continued 00 St0a4 Ff)
at - -
' Sa4a S.TN? S I''WIl daW .lf flSSSlktsSSsflsMsJaJl '" ?-f-
MORE BRIBERY 1
OF SENATORS. I
Owens and StapUton Sij II
Tbey Were Approached ' Jh
by Lobbyists. ;
FOR LEWS POLICE DLLS. M
Offered Money to 8upport thi Ap. 'H
peal Amendment to the J
THE AMOUNT WAS NOT NAMED. H
Beth Senators Will Rise te a Que- K
tlon ef Privilege To-Night te fl
Tell of tho Matter. '
(Sperlal to ths Evening World 1 VSSSS:
ALUANY, N. Y April II It Waa fa tLH
ported at the Capitol this morrtlmr that laefl
Senators Owens, of Kings, and Staple- lg
ton, oi Onondaga-Madison, Would rise 'jj
to questions of personal privilege In tMa BBBBBB
Senate to-night. -PsavSsfl
They will describe how they had been JtH
approached by lobbyists and offered 'rH
money to support the appeal twead- ll
mnts to the Laxow Police ninrffsldaj ""4SH
tlon bill. FeH
Senator Stapleton was seen JAla after vll
neon and asked it the report wtt tree, 'iB
It said he would not make a nirHjjfl . wkl
explanation but expects to berclied '"'H
before the O'Connor Investigating Com- ,.'H
mlttee now probing; Into the flremea 1
corruption charges. H ' (eSBBs1
Senator Stapleton admitted be hid eSBBa
been approached by a person he wettid eavBBI
not name and urged to support the Ap- I H
peal amendment. H said, however, tHat , H
no amount was named as the price of .;'-'4sBBB
this support. 'H
Senator Owens Is not In the city. 'ial
The Lexow Police Reorganisation Mil 'SBBBB
provides for the reorganisation of the H
fore by the Police Commissioners, who, '''esafl
tor the purpose of weeding out undeslra- r-a
ble men, are given unusual powers for a 'aaH
When this bill came up to be voted on bIbH
there was opposition to It because police- ' VH
men were not given the right of appeal u
to the courts. The police claimed tMa) B
denied them their rights. 'H
On the other hand. It was argued that -taw!
If the right of appeal was granted there) Hl
could be no reorganization, because legal H
evidence warranting discharge could be astasll
found against but few officers. .H
At the last minute, however, the ap- SBBBB
peal amendment went through with the sH
vote of the DemocratlcvHetiators and LvSSl
those ft a few Republicans. This neces- ''SH
sltated sending the bill back for reprint- VSBBBBI
Ing. and that Is where It Is now. aaBBB
MAY EXTEND THE INQUIRY. S
Lrtflslntlve Bribery CkaraTS) WHS H
It en eh Several Ullla. tLval
Senator O'Connor, who Is one of the) 'H
Senate Investigating Committee to take ''LvSSa
testimony on bribery charges with re- tasL!
gard to the Firemen's bill, wants the) SBlfl
scope of the Committee broadened, and sLvBa
will ask the Senate to do so. It la un- 'laH
derstood that all the Committee fey "LvBBa
the proposition, and if their requeet la H
granted, will investigate the erlsecy iassfl
charges In connection with the lollce xiH
Magistrates' bill, the amendment to the ' H
Police Reorganisation bill giving police- .H
men the right ot appeal, and the Jtt- ,'H
dlcla! Sales bill. 4H
Joseph P. Qulnn, Assistant Fortoaaj". H
of Engine Company No. It, on West -''taeBBBI
Tenth street, has denied the testimony -H
of James D. Clifford, to the effect that .,sbbbbb1
he told the latte' US.tOO would have t jsavaaaaa
be raised to secure th passage ot the H
Firemen's bill. tBBBBBS:
Qulnn says he had no such convefaa- 'TBaJjaaJJ
tlon with Clifford, and had no dealings) '.tSBBBBSl
whatever with "Lou" Payn. ;IB
SAID TO BE 103 YEARS OLD. jH
Death at Sirs. Catharine leerft, th '"j
Oldest Woman In Brooklyn. sbbbbbbI
Mrs. Catherine Scott, Who was be- 'aavnnni
lleved to be the oldest woman In Brook- . -
lyn, died yesterday afternoon at her WiBBBBBBS:
home, 64 Columbia street, Mrs. Scott "rBBBBsi
was ICO years old. , ,'BBBBBbI
Mrs. Scott had twelve grandchildren savnnni
and about forty-five great-grandchildren, vBBBBBBBl
She retained all her faculties until with- vSBBBBBB
In a few minutes of death, which waa "sbbbbbI
due to shock from a fall she received " tH
three months ago. i'I
The fools Are Not All Bead Vet! SBBBBBBn
I-oU of 'em are liuvlng MTALK DRVtMaaa SBBBBBBSl
8ISJ1LK1I Mi niCINKH over lb sajp. bassua 'ibbbbbbbI
counter where cuutl-.h and calico are role, nee utJarnnnnn
s hie lnlkH laugh, picket doc. on every OMIar. K'nBBBBBBBl
ant get r'ltbAl! tiooDs ol tbe KS Ms "vISBBBBBBBI
Ut'U.m, hv buyiiiK ihelr IKKTOrt'a PHIC- i nBBBBBBBl
.Ctlll'llliStJ, ill (IKN HAL UHUO eTORU i'JSBBBBBBBI
Oeai r tf v-chew raelUeaa ,itr H
raiaVui WslletiBaV f "'V'.SBBBBa