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title: 'New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 20, 1905, Page 2, Image 2',
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WORKMEN GIVE UP FIGH
REDS LOSE IN COUNCI
'Men to Resume in St. Petcrsbu
: ith No Demand for 8-IIour Dai
Rt. Petersburg. Nov. 20. 3:10 a. m.?The o
?ervmtive leaders in the council of workmen i
again victorious. At 2:55 o'clock this morn
tHey carried a resolution against any atten
to Introduce a movement for an eight-hour d
fit. Petersburg. Nov. 20.?After the severe
verse which they suffered early yesterd
morning when at the end of a seven hour (
bate the council of workmen decided to aband
the industria i strike, the leaders of the extra:
ist Socialist factions of the St. Petersburg wot
men arc again engaged in a hard and apparen
losing ficht in defence of a resolution for
right hour day. which was the slogan of 1_
week's strike, but which was abandoned at t
last moment in favor of an appeal for the \l\
of the mutineers at Cronstadt and the liberty
Poland. "When %he council convened last nig
a Socialist representative Introduced an amen
ment To the resolution calling oft the stril
providing that the men in returning to wo
should hereafter l3bor only eight hours, layii
?.own their tools at 4 o'clock in the afternoo
Instead of 6 o'clock, while insisting on the san
raie of pay.
Encouraged by their earlier victory, the co
servati ve leaders at once opened a vigorous o
position to the resolution, pointing out that
view of the determination of the employers
Tegard any attempt to obtain shorter hours '
r?volutiona_r>" means as the sigral for a locko
<*t the great mass of the workmen of St. Peter
"burg, they were In no position to enter on
prolonged combat of endurance at the very ou
set of a long, cold winter. A number of spea'
?rs even questioned the wisdom of an eig]
hour day itself, declaring that Russia at pre
???nt was not ripe for it. while other*, who a:
1n sympathy with the movement for a short?
?lay. declared that it would not be wise to frl
ter away their strength at this time when
-great decisive combat In January is imminen
At 1 o'clock this morning the debate was :
full swing, with no signs of abatement, the di
r-sion seeming largely to hinge on the questio
?s to whether the owners would stand to the!
?runs ?und shut down rather than reduce th
number of hours.
Apprehensions that the defeat of the Red
?In th" council might inspire them to tak
-"talent measures yesterday against the troop
or th? merchants who refused to close thel
places of business Saturday, when ordere
by the leaders, were happily without foundatior
though rumors of collisions between workme:
end troops in the Vasili Ostrov and Putiloff dis
tricta were in circulation. At police headquar?
ters, however, it was said that there had beei
no disorders, and st strike headquarters it wa
???id that there had been no collisions, though
perhaps, a f?*w shots might have been fired it'
the air by overexuherar.t demonstrators
Nevertheless, the patrols in the streets wer
doubled yesterday. These were generally com
?manded by non-commissioned officer?, showing
that, in spite of the rumors of dlsaffectioi
among the troops, ihe government was nol
afraid to trust the soldiers of the guard at largi
?without commissioned officers.
The high-sounding proclamation with which
the council of workmen announced the end e.
the strike, declaring that the "demonstration"
had ser. ed its purpose by saving the live?? of th*
mutineers at Cronstadt. while, of course, it i:
principally a blind to cover defeat, .is the trials
of the mutineers are still in progress, is at thc
sam. Unte shrewd tactics for use in the propa
ganda which the council is actively pushing
Among the army and navy. Such a claim, how
? ver, cannot disguise the fact that the strlk?
was inaugurated to compel the government no
?inly to pardon unconditionally the mutine.erf
but to abolish martial law in Poland and to com
p-d the calling of a constituent assembly, non?;
<>f which objects have been achieved.
The refusal of the affiliated organizations li
the Interior to respond to the call and the re
- oit of many of the better class workmen hen
?gainst the dictation of political agitators anc
walking delegates by no means represents th<
full measure of the real defeat of the strlk?
movement. The strike, by alienating public
sympathy and opening the eyes of intelligent
liberals and moderates to the fact that th?
first fluty of the hour was to stand by the gov?
ernment in its efforts to tranquillizethe coun?
try and to make head against the tide of social?
ism and revolution which was threatening Rus?
sia with anarchy, aided greatly In the formatlor
?f the new I,aw and Order party, which ha?
_now sprung into formidable being.
"The Official Messenger" this morning, in ad?
dition to denying that the measures taken by the
government in Poland were Influenced by neigh?
boring powers, states thai martial law In Poland
will oe repealed so soon as tranquillity is re?
CONGRESS IN SESSION.
\Zemstvo Delegates Meet in Moscow
i ??89 Governments Represented.
Moscow. Now. li?.?The Zemstvo Congress,
|g>_e___ded over by M. Ivan Petrunkevitch, presi?
dent of the Moscow Agricultural Society, began
ilta sessions to-day. Thirty-nine goverrments
-w?we -Represented. In addition there were rep
hresentatlves from thirty-nine municipalities and
itwanty-three Polish delegates in attendance,
?svsrai of the speakers referred to the irre?
parable loss sustained by the death of Prince
?Bergius Troubetskoy, former president of the
-Moscow Zemstvo. which occurred October 12 in
REPLY FROM PORTE.
\Tlie. Embassies in Constantinople
Trepare for Naval Demonstration.
-Constantinople. Nov. 19.?The Porte has not
replied to the ultimatum of the powers re
Sing Macedonian reforms, end the embassies
lere are sending dragomans to Piraeus in
S reparation, for the eventuality of a naval
emonstration. It Is regarded here as signifl
tcant that the Russian Black S*a squadron is re
. ported to have left Sebastopol for an unknown
\ f'f?k v:tc tke atten
i -__/y _ I
| ^-^g^tion el clergymen to
II our \A/ inter Overcoats
f in black and Qxtord
t? ail-wool materials.
i W ' ne5C pood, are cbar
! L. ?ctenzed by colors ab
?h eolutely fast, durable
Iimnge, and a grade of tailcr
I. mg inside and our t'hat be- j
speak? quality and insure? a
lone life to tbe garments.
Subway Station at e>er Door.
?ST0R PLACE A.NliFO.fKTRAM.N? T_
CROWDS CREER MIKADO
Unusual Demonstration on His Re
turn from Temples of Ise.
Tokio, Nov. l?>.?Emperor Mutsuhito returnei
here to-day from the Shinto Temples of Is<
where he went last Tuesday, accompanied by th?
Premier and other court dignitaries, to offe:
thanks to his ancestors for the successful ter
mination of the war and the restoration of peace
Eager crowds surrounded the railway statiot
and lined the streets through which the Empero:
passed in an open carriage. His majesty wa
greeted with enthusiastic cheering. It !s no
customary for the populace to shout in th?
presence of the Emperor.
The Japanese press is jubilant over the sue
cessful completion of the new convention witl
Corea whereby Japan's suzerainty is formali>
and firmly established ovft- the Hermit King
dorn. The speedy success of the negotiations
is attributed to the confid'mee that Marquis He
has inspired in the Emperor of Corea and hit
HEAVIEST AND MOST POWERFUL ELE'
Now being used to move heavy railroad trains
Ministen*. Henceforth all the foreign relations
of Corea will be managed at Tokio.
COREAN TREATIES HOLD.
Neto Agreement with .Japan Does
Not Change Their Status.
Seoul. Nov. 19. -The new convention agreed
upon by Japan and Coreo, in addition to estab?
lishing the status of Japanese residents and the
transfer of the management of foreign relations
to Japan, provides that, there shall be no inter?
ference with existing treaties and also for the
retransfer of the administration of external re?
lations when the Corean government is capable
of assuming the responsibility. It is believed
that the working out of the details of the new
programme will require several months, and it
is probable that the Japan?--** as well as foreign
legations will remain until the new regime Is
CHA RGES DENIED.
Municipal Council of the Isle of
Pines Issues Statement.
Havana. Nov. 10.?The Municipal Council of
the Isle of Pines has issued a lengthy state?
ment denying the charges made by J. H. Kee
nan, of pittsburg, and others that the island la
in a condition bordering on anarchy and is with?
out proper courts, schools, facilities for the pro?
tection of life and property, etc. The state?
ment says that th?se have all heen provided and
that, although various public improvements are
necessary, the government has done more than
the smaJi revenues of the island warranted.
It alleges that the records show the actual
ownership by jVmeriearis of lands in the island
to be far smaller than has been asserted, since
most of such land? are held on options or on the
payment of small installments. It alleges, also,
that the records show the amount of taxes paid
by Americans to he small as compared with the
ci st of the public improvements demanded.
The officers of the principal Isle of Pines land
companies, whose offices are in Havana, say
that, while they believe th" island should be
considered United States territory, they have no
complaint to make of the Cuban government.
fJAP" FRIGHTENS THAWS.
Chases Servants xcith Breadknife?
Neighbors to Rescue.
i By Tolcp-.aph ?o The Trib?u:-,p. J
Pittsburg. Nov. 19.?The Japanese butler of
Benjamin Thaw late la*t night chased the ser?
vants to their Quarters with a breadknife. and
when they locked themselves in. he hurled himself
against the panels trying to get at the Irish laun?
dress and chambermaid. He hari been sampling
the Thaw decanters. He als.- entered the apart?
ments of the family and badly frightened them.
The screams of the .-.ervnnts r.nd the howls nf the
Japanese led the neigh nors to go to tho rescue of
tho frightened Thaw family.
.T. G. Stephenson and Wallace Row, president
of the Pittsburg St?el Company, overcame the Jap
and took the breadknife from him. He was peni?
tent to-day at the East Libertv iiolice station.
DECKHANDS RESCUE MAN.
Jump Into Erie Basin and Keep S
Him Afloat. i
In view of several hundred passengers oii the
ferryboat Pierrepont, of the Hamilton Ferry,
John Ryan, of No. 27 Coles-st, Brooklyn, who
had walked off the end of the north pier at the
Atlantic Dock, Red Hook, was rescued from
drowning yesterday afternoon. He was taken
to the Long Island College Hospital in a serious
condition from submersion and exposure, but
the doctors said they hoped to be able to pull
At 8:30 o'clock the Plerrepont, on its way from
th?? Battery, was Hearing the Hamiiton-ave.
slip. In Brooklyn, when a cry went up from the
end of the north pier, and the lookout on the
boat saw Ryan struggling with the rapidly mov?
ing tide, which was carrying him away from
tiio pier. It seemed to those watching that he
was helpless, and would drown unless help
reached him o.uickly. The captain of the boat,
ordering the deckhands to get their boathooks
and ropes, moved the ferryboat slowly over
toward Ryan, but the tide carried him to one
side of the boat. William Kelly, a deckhand,
jumped In and swam to Ryan, but found it diffi?
cult to keep the man's head above water, and
was himself rapidly becoming exhausted. Just
then William Hall, another deckhand, who saw
that there was not time to lower one of the
i.ma!l boats from the upper deck, tied one end of
a long rope toa stepladder and then tossed the
latter into the watet, telling those on the deck
to pay out the rope. The? he jumped In after
the stepladder, and. swimming strongly, guided
it to the spot where Kelly was putting up a
brave struggle t-> keep Ryan's head above water.
Together they managed to get him up on the
ladder, and then called to the passengers on the
Plerrepont to haul them back- em
v. ? ?
Diamonds, Pearls, and
| Ind.vkhiil Designs in Silverware |
Established i S40
Randel, Baremore &f Billings
Billings Court, Fifth
Ave. at Thirty-fourth St.
TEST ELECTRIC ENGIN
New and Powerful Locomoti
Tried by the Pennsylvania.
New-York railway men are much interested
the new electrical locomotive which has just b
C-TRICAT. LtWOMOTIVE TN THE WORLD.
about Pittsburg on the Pennsylvania Railroad.
I turned out hy the Westlnghottse company and
now being used to haul the heaviest sort of train
in the experiments of the Pennsylvania Railroa
about Pittsburg. The experiments which hav
already bien made seem te, show that eleetrlcit
will soon replace the present motive power o
Three years ago B. F. Lamme, a. Westinghou.?
expert, announced at a meeting of the America
Society of Electrical Engineers that his compan
had perfected n. singlo phase alternating curren
electric motor which would solve the problem o
operating trains on the standard railways of th?
country at a reasonable cost and without the us?
of the dangerous and objectionable third rail. I
also, he said, eliminated the. rotary transformer:
and other expensive apparatus. Since this an
riouncement engineers have been constantly a
work perfecting the plans, and at last are said t<
have achieved thoroughly satisfactory results.
The shops were four months in building tin
locomotive after the planB were completed. Th<
result i? a curious looking machine, weighing -???
tons, with a total length of 45 feet over bumpers
and a height of 17 feet. Tt is divided into two parts
each having six 60-inch drive wheels. The elec?
trical equipment consists of six single phase
motors of S??-horsepower eaeh. a total of 1.3f>0
horsepow?r, whieh is nenrly 50 per rent greater
than the power of the heaviest steam locomotives.
The new locomotive is designed to operate by
trolley at "8.600 volts and at a spend of thirty miles
an hour. By changing the construction for speed
rather than drawing power a, greater speed than
that of a steam locomotive can be obtained. One
of the most remarkable thine-s about this new elec?
trical marvel is that th" voltage on the motors is
niucvh ?ess than the voltage in ordinary street rail?
The locomotive lias developed a drawbar pull of
65,000 pounds, which is a greater force than that of
the heaviest steam loc?>motiv?s now in use. This
gives it a particular advantage on heavy grades,
where it has pulled trains of size and weight that
ordinarily demand the use of two heavy steam
locomotives. The ease and smoothness with which
the locomotive -Ulis a train of fifty cars, and the
absence of Wie noise, smoke and cinders which
usually accompany the starting of a. steam locomo?
tive driving a heavy freight train are noteworthy
The new locomotive uses a form of trolley ar?
rangement which is unusual in this country. It is
generally known as the European type, the feed
wire being the middle one of three, while tho out?
side wires hold it rigid. Tho long bow to the
trolley insures constant contact with the trolley
irire, and the trolley never leaves the wire.
Mayor Bchrman Says the City Is
Martin Behrman, Mayor of New-Orleans, and
c-veral members of the Council of that city ar
ived la this city on a recreation trip yesterday,
?ow that the yellow fever epidemic is over, the
Eayor and his friends intend to visit the principal
ities of the East and incidentally make a study
f sanitary conditions.
When seen at tho Hotel Bresiin last night Mayor
lehrman was enthusiastic about the present con
itlon of New-Orleans.
"The outlook at New-Orleans is very might at
resent," he said. "While the yellow fever epi
emlo wrought havoc, it was really a blessing in
Isgulse. It taught us a badly needed lesson, anil
?e will never again mak" the same mistakes. The
Ity Council has made an appropriation of J_>).W)
>r sanitary improvements, while the cost of the
ew sewage system will reach $16,000,000. A new
olation hospital, which will cost about $100.000.
ill be buii?. This money will be raised hy public
"Strange as it may seem on the face of it the
?How fever epidemic his resulted in a stimulus
> the business industries of the citv. Five new
inks have already been organized. Previous to
le outbreak of last summer the citv was in a
jpressed condition, for the people feared just what
?suited. Now that we have passed through the
Isis, we will start anew and build over again
"We made a bad mistake in keeping the knowl
Ige that yellow fever existed in the citv a pe.-ivt
here should have been no seereey. Tn the future
any more cases break out, the public will be
formed of the fact."
In thr party are Senator ''ogcti?\ of Louisiana;
mimissioner of Public Buildings Pujal and Colo
?1 .1. P. P. Sullivan. Commissioner Pulal is in
rested in the public building.? of this citj The
irty will call on the Mayor to-day.
HEY WERE ALL THEUE B??f^AY."
ewspaper Advertisement Draws Assembly
of Carnation Bedecked Men.
M>out a dozen men appeared at 7:30 lust night
3Sth-st. and 5th-ave.. each wearing a white
rnation in ids buttonhole. Policeman Nenodsius,
10 was on that post, was much ,-tartlerj when
Fair so many similarly decorated men paring
rvously up and down the block.
rhe cause of the unusual gathering was an ad
rtisemep.t appearing in a morning paper, whicb
id: -May. Hth-St., Mh-ave., at 7:38 to-night,
hite carnation. Love." A number of people
Lttention was attracted by the white cat-na?
ns stopped to inquire what society was on
rade, and soon quite a crowd had assembled,
toe onlooker who hau waited about fifteen min?
ts without bating the puzzle solved, asked Fo
tn XesodStUS ii he knew what was up and if it
S customary for people to gather there every
:ht :?t 7:30 O'clock wearing white carnatiom
lorist's advert renient.
~.;?<-h one ot the "?"z??;i '?"? more who were ex
mely anxious to meet "May" -.as under the
pression x'mi: h?- was 'It." and that the others
r?- nothing more than "bttttenMn." Th?- only
s that failed to appear on the scene was "May."
CAUTION.?Bargain store pianos offered at lower
prices than it costs to produce standard pianos
are advertised without scruples as the "equal or
highest grade." This is a commercial impossibility, and
intelligent people are not deceived, but others are misled
by such misrepresentation.
ITS SOUNDING BOARD is so made
that it permits a THIRD GREATER
area of reflecting surface back of the
strings than in any other upright made,
in other makes cut-off bars are necessary,
decreasing sound projection 34 per cent.
The larger the sounding board the greater
the volume of tone, singing quality and
sustained power. Our piano is the ONLY
ONE constructed to obtain the maximum of the**
vital essentials. There ?re other equallv good
reasons WHY the KRANICH _. BACH*
When you pay ?425 tor upward) for a F?ranich & Bach, it is because the piano is of that grad?
and permanent value that makes it absolutely necessary for us to obtain $425 (or upward. In
order to guarantee the highest possible equivalent in materials, workmanship and finish. Wa
sell for cash or on easy installment terms. Liberal allowance for your old piano in part p??
ment. COMPARE VALUES before you buy?a piano should be a EXFE INVESTMENT and
i WAMRQOMS 3MOB H. *** >6 W.125thSt.(L_tter Open Wed- SatEvfc),
ISTHMIAN CANAL PLA??
COLON TO BE LEFT OUI
Consulting Engineers Will Mee
NciH in Brussels.
Washington, Nov. 19.?The Board of Consulta.
Engineers of th-"' Isthmian Canal Commission ha
decided to substitute Brussels for Paris as th
meeting piac^ of the foreign members next Jar
uary. The re_.son for this decision is that Br?ssel
is more conveniently situated for several of th
members. Th*?. American engineer who will go t
Brussels with the documents to be signed has no
yet been chosen. This week a committee of thre
members of the board, with General Davis as the!
chairman, will make a rough draft of the final re
port, which will then have to be worked out in d
tafl. and is expected to be ready about the end o
The sea level canal, which has been voted upoi
by the member.-, will have a width at t'no botton
of 150 feet, except in the Culebra cut, where tha
width will he :00 feet. The greater width in thi
Culebra cut is necessary to ailow two ships* to pas:
each other safely between the high banks of th?
canal, which will be fornu-.? by the deep excavation
The plan, as adopted by the board, will mak<
Limon Bay one of the greatest harbors of the world
Almost through the middie of the bay a breakwatei
will be built, and a shorter breakwater will bo huill
from Pan Cristobal, which is American territory
thereby leaving Colon, which belongs to the Re
public of Panama, outside of the American canal
works. Vnder the plan as adopted by the board.
San Cristobal is expected to become the chief city
on the Atlantic side of the canal, and the promon?
tory on which arises the statue .-?f Columbus will
be "covered with official buildings. docks, coaling
Stations and all the works necessary for an im?
portant harbor. The canal constructed by the
French began at San Cristobal Tt is now proposed
by the board to build a short direct canal fr*m
Mlndl to Limon Bay, thereby making the distance
shorter by a few hundred var.ls and also facilitat?
ing navigation :md making it possible for ships to
sail into the canal without, having to make any
The breakwater? necessary for th? formation of
this harbor of San Cristobal will be an item of
great, expense. They were the subject of lengthy
di .eussions hi the meetings of the board. They
would have been necessary, however, In case a lock
canal had been chosen.
On the Pacific side, at Panama, the plans as
adopted yesterday are also different from those of
the French canal"company. The Kreuch canal ends
at La Boca. and one of the difficulties
found was that the P.lo Grande, with its many
branches, crosses the canal and In the rainy sea?
son inundates and does great damage to the works
already constructed by th?* French. Therefore it
was decided that the canal should be built nearer
to the city of Panama, and should run between two
hills, one called Sosa and the other the well known
Anc?n. Ancon is the higher of the two. On it
the American hospitals are built, and it Is one of
th?-? most healthy places on the isthmus. At this
place the. one lock ma.i?^ necessary through the
differences in the tides Of the Atlantic and the
Pacific will be built. Thi- lock, however, will not
retar?! the progress >?f ships through the canal. In
the first place, ships coming from the Pacific will
have to st??p some time any way. to be visited by
health officers and by civilian authorities, and. fur?
thermore, during a large part of the day this lock
will be entirely open, as th" levels of both oceans
will be equally Inch. At the Panama side no plans
have as yet been made for breakwaters.
The plans for constructing a lock canal at thirty
feet altitude were never discussed, and from the
beginning the board was divided Into the two
groups of fight nnd five members, one in fa\?>r ot
the sea level plan and the other in favor of a lock
canal. A compromise platt was never brought up
at any time.
Tt can be authoritatively reiterated that, none of
the foreign delegates to the board ?.ame here with
specific instructions from their governments. The
members of the board came here at the bidding of
the United States and their governments gave
them a long leave of absence, so that they might
give their services to this country, sending them
without any instructions whatever. They will
leave Washington by next Sunday and stay" a few
days in New-York before leaving for Europe.
On Tuesday night next Genera! Davis, chairman
of the board of consulting engineer-?, will entertain
the foreign delegatos at a farewell dinner at his
Tho cV-f of th?- sea leve! canal in estimated bv
tiie engineers at about 1830.000.000. Although this
amount seems much larger than the amount neces?
sary for the construction of the lock canal, it Is !
claimed by the advocates of the sc?a level plan to |
be m reality only comparatively sllghtlv higher
It was pointed out In the meetings of the board '
that a lock canal would require between ?30.000.000
and $40.onn.noo as payment for the private grounds
and the lands belonging to the Republic of Pan
ama which would be inundated by the construe
tion of the lock system. This item, in the view of
the majority of the board, is entirely done awav
with by the adoption of the sea level canal.
Several members of the board to-day expressed
the opinion that the construction of the sea level
canal will not in reality take so very much more
time than that of the lo?*k canal, and "that if no un?
expected difficulties are met with it should not re?
quire more than two or three years additional. The
locks would have been so large, in their view that
even the drawing of the plans for them would'have
taken considerably more than a year, and th?
building of cernea; constructions calls for a high
class of workmen.
The majority of the engineers take the *.o-???oti
that the building of th? sea level canal should not
take more than fifteen vears.
It Is expected that "ships will be able to go
through the ?:an,il under their own power When
two ships will have to pass each oiher in the canal
on?- will have to stop and wait to allow frc.-r n_y
igable ?conditions for the individual shlo in the re?
stricted space. c
KRUP MAY BE HERE.
Detectives Donbt Whether He
Really Fled the City.
Police detectives were working yesterday with
several deputies of George W Morcan, State Su?
perintendent of Elections, in the hope of tracing
John Krup. the Tammany "floater" who disap
peared on Thursday, after ?5,000 In cash hid beer:
deposited with the City Chamberlain as bail. In
spite of the fact thai . man answering close';.- to
Krup's description had been taken over the ferry
in S partly Intoxicated state early on Friday -
morning and placed on a train of the ?'?ntral ]
Railroad of ICew-Jorsey by two men. who were ,
heard talking of a nip to San Francisco, sonv; 1
at the detectives yesterday believed that Krup ?
was still in hiding in the city. ;
Mr. Morgan'.; men were being aided In the '
search by a man who declared he had been '
stabbed by Krup months ago and knew the haunts '
jf the "floater." From information given by the
man it would appear that Krup had a crltnin..l
?ecord before he was arrested for Illegal voting in
"bar?es 1". Murphy's Assembly ??^irict.
it ws! terday that Alderman James K.
Jaffney and John .1. Murphy, brother of the Tarn- 1
nany leader, would be called before the grand
ury to-day In the effort (?? ascertain who were
n a conspiracy to !? t Kr trial for ilir~.-,| i
citing and to prevent Attorney <;?-neral Mayer and '
.1.- Morgan from using Krup's confession to in
ii? i one of Charit - F*. Murphy's lieutenants in the
8th Assembly District. Mr. Mayer has declared
bat th?* Criminal F-?r.im-i? of the Supreme ?"ourt
vas impose.i ?m Hi ? iii<..-l flagrant way In the
of Krup, hii.l that it : the duty of the
:rami jury to tn..K.' every efforl ??> find out who
alsed the 16.000 in cash as ball and hired las
? i a roan who was homeless ind de.titut.-.
n order to keep him from becoming a witness
or the ?state. Charles l". Dillon, ex-Assemblyman
n Murphy's district, who was active in trying to '
? U WINDED IS40
? THE FURNITURE OF QUALITY
> (? Beauty and appropriateness of design, excellence of
workmanship and the intrinsic value of the furniture
we have built and imported during the past sixty-five
years have contributed to the reputation for superiority
enjoyed by this Company,
*I "Flint Quality" in Furniture and Decorations, Floor
and Wall Coverings, is a recognized mark of worth.
*J The present offering of Parlor and Drawing Room
Furniture is especially interesting.
bo C Flint Co
obtain Krup's release from custody before I.evy
& I'nger were called into the case, may have a
trying experience In the investigation to-day.
Search is being made by the police and by Mr.
Morgan's deputies for several other Tammany
hirelings who committed frauds in the election
and have clisappeared. Some of the men sought
for Jumped their bail In police e.ourts and proh
ably fled from the city, knowing they would be
Indicted. The proof against them Is so strong
that their conviction Is regarded as certain if ther
can be caught. Their flight Is believed to have
been suggested ax.d aided by Tammany leaders
who fear they would "squeal" if they saw they
were in danger of going to pris ?n.
TRIED TO WRECK TRAIN.
! Ties Found on Track ?Canadian
May Be Implicated.
[By Telegraph to The TTih?in?- 1
Atlantic ?City, N'- J.. Nov. 18?.?What looks l.k*
an attempt to wreck a Camden and Atlantic
Railroad train was discovered on the meadows
near this city to-day. A Canadian named Roy
Goodrich, a patient at a sanatorium here. Is,, in
some manner connected with it.
Five ties were found across th? track by a
man named Charles Adams. On a tie near by
was an over? oat, in the poekft of which was a
notebook with the name Roy Goodrich, No. 1,2(~?9
Pacific-ave?, Atlantic City.
Detective Wilson and Offleer Scott went tn thiJ
address and found Goodrich In bed. He said:
"On Saturday night I went over to .Vbsecon.
I started to walk to Atlantic City about 7:30
o'clock. When about a mile out on the meadows,
near a tool house, I found a man engaged in
piling railroad ties on the track. I stopped and
.?-poke to him and he cursed me. I then inter?
fered and we had a. fight. I was knocked down
and thrown into a ditch containing deep water.
I became unconscious, and when f recovered I
found myself lying between the rails tied fast
and with three railroad ties across my body.
My hands being loose r reached in my pocket
and got my knife, with which I cut the rope.
Then I came, to Atlantic City and went to bed."
Goodrich is said to be an author and to be
suffering from nervous breakdown.
A Few Facts
PACT NO. 1.- This to a Broadclotti yeer.
Th? demand is unpreeodemed.
FACT NO. '_'.- We planned ft* if We mad*
F?\''T NO. ."..?We are adding to our ?twk
An assortment that -:-- the demand,
both ir variety and in vid.- range of sizes.
real value SM.OQ
None but imported Broadcloths
Colors?Burgundy. Pium. Navy, Helio, r
Garnet. Green, Red. Black
Cut and finished with the same precisi?n and
sklli that are pur Into the moot expensive
Rich, Refined. Distinctive.
THE WAIST HOUSE
S6? Broadway, 17th and ISth Stree?
TWO WIPES CLAIM BODY
Husband Committed Suicide?
Wifl Be Buried by Father.
Since the death of Edward H. t'arley. tho young
tetter carrier who committed suicide by jumping
In front of a 3d-ave. train at the Trcmont-ave. sta?
llen last Friday, two women have appeared, each
claiming him a?. her husband. Each has shown to
L'oroner perry s marriage certificat".
Patrick? Carley, a saloonkeeper and a small poli?
tician, of No. ?A?, West 46th-st., the father of the
lead man. has taken charge of the body, and, by
'onsent of the women, will bury it. Both women
sill attend the funeral. ?
The first woman to claim the body was Mrs. Car?
ey, of No. h;, Alexander-ave.
Carley had s Ufe insurance policy, and In it the
iddress was given as No. BtX Uth-ave. A woman
here said she was the widow. She had a certifi
ate that Mary V. McGratb in March. 1S99. had
>een married to Kdward II. Carley at the Church
if the Sacred H?;-art, No. 4.*.7 East 57th-st.
m ?m*> T*1 T_
The Largest and Best-Equipped
Best Quality Goods Only
Everything necessary for Kit-Mien. Laundry.
Dining Room, Library. Pantry. Hall, B?ifh **>&
Stahle: Cutlery, Cooking FtensiK Crockery
China aud Glass, Fire Sets. Andirons and Fend?
ers, lioiise-eloaning Article?.
Our Standsrd for a Quarter of a Century
/ HYDE DISPERSAL SALE TODAY.
The carriages and stable equipment of James
?azen Hyde will be sold at antrioa at 2 p. m.
o-day at th> mart of Van Tarsell & Kearney.
Cos. 126 to 132 East 13th-sL, between 3d and
th aves. Tue consignment includes coaches,
?ark dracs, body breaks, opera buses, hansom
aba, broughams, 1 ictorias. phaetons, stan
opo?. gitrs?carta. runabouts, boggles, wagons
id sleighsrnol to mention sets ?>f harness of
II description and quantities of the finest stable
oods that money can buy. The sale, follow -
ng, as it does, the Horse Show, is sure to at
ract many horsemen from ail uur the country.
The perfection of cleanliness and e
Order? hy mail receive BVBSBM* *r.l teretei attent'.?
13? aad 132 Tint 42d Street, ?nd
135 W**t Forty-flrtt St.. ?w York.
OLD GLORY SALE TO-DAY.
The annual "Old Glory" horse auction will
pen at 10:36 a m. this morning at Madison
iptare (harden ander the auspices, as usual, of
ie Fasig-Tlpton Company. Over l/MX) head of
ght harness horses will be sold under the ham
1er. and the consignments are from the lead
ig breediijg farms <>f the country. Creseeus,
:<>_"!?. the ex-world's champion trotter, will be
)ld during the saie. Ed. F. Tiptoe is the auc
A BAPTISMAL FONT IN MO??BHTNG
[B-. T.-I-grapli '?? the Tri?*??? 1
Rochester. Nov. lit?When the congrega no
of St. Peter and St. Paul*? Roman ?*athoh<
Church assembled this morning they were sur?
prised to find the baptismal font dra:
mourning. Father Francis H. Sinclair.
priest, had ordered the font draped as a prot?
against*the dearth of births in families
ing his church, there not having been a christen?
ing in the church for six weeks.
- Pastors of other Roman Catholic churches h*?
say they believe Father Sinclair has the dis?
tinction of being the flrst pastor to rebuke hta
congregation In this manner.
Always .R.emember *Lhe Full Name
U2-_?____? B_E_E2 Ouinine
Cures a Gold in Qbe Day, Grip in 2 Dsy?