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1 TriE SUH; 'FRtPAY, NOVEMBER 4,, 1892. tffiW
ROUNDSMAN DAILEY'S TRIAL.
3IAUIE ItANlTAtf, tllS ACCUSES, TELLS
HER MOM' I.V COURT.
' . eBenndI,tl l.nwlor Ileeerlae the Atleejeta
1 Aeenult In thti ninay Mtk Room of the
fiulnon Into Trhlrh the Two Policemen are
' bald to Have Invelnled tlir Two atria.
Tho jury In tlie aaso of Roundsman Matthew
F. Dalley. who 1b on trial In the General Res
ilons betoro Bcoonler Smyth, ohnrged with
sPfaultlnc Mamie Hannan ot 1148 Monroa
itroet in the back room of Joseph Ostler's
saloon, at Tilt and Broomo stroots, on March
Uil, was completed at noon yostorday. When
four jurymen had thus been added to the
eight who had been accepted tho day be
fore. Assistant District Attorner Weeks sum
moned Mamie Hannan to the witness stand,
hho proved to bo nn undersized, pasty
fared drl. With light cray eyes and
a fringe of brown hair, which ooTered hor fore
head In a straggling fashion to her eyebrows.
Hie wore a brown hat of cheap velvet, and a
brown Imitation sealskin nacqut. Bhe looked
a If she had been crylnc. Dalley, who Is a
thin, smooth-faced man. with sham features
and ot rather ascetic appearance, snt oppo
site, and looked at her fixedly when she testi
fied. Sho becan her testimony with the state
ment that she was introduced to Dalley by a
friend named Lizzie Lawlor about two years
Ago, before she was 10. They met six months
later, when he Invited hor to co to the thoatre
the following Tuesday ntcht. but. whilo she
saw him that night. bIio did not co. Dalley
was in uniform. The witness was not allowed
tosnywhothor she wore short dresses or not.
" When did you next soe Dalley ?" asked Mr.
"On March 20. a little after 0 o'clock In the
"In front ot the Delancoy street polloe sta
tion." I "Was any one with you?"
"Yes. Lizzie Lawlor."
"Was any one with Dalley?"
"Yes. Serceant McDonald."
"What did Dalley say when he saw you?"
"lie tnid. Hello." and I Bald. 'Hello.' and
Lizzie she bald. 'Hollo.' Then Dalley said,
"Come with mo uud I'll treat,' I said. "No.
but he paid. '0. tome,' so Lizzie Lawlor and I
and Serceant McDonald went to Jo Geller'a
saloon. Dalley didn't co with us thon. but
(aid ho would follow. Serceant McDonald
wore citizen's clothos and Dalley was in uni
" What did Dalley do when he joined you in
"He said, 'What will you have?' Lizzie
aid. Beer.' Serceant McDonald. Wine.' and
, I, 'Soda.' We then had the drinks. We had
thiee or four rounds, and Joe Gellcr. the pro
prietor of the place, norved us."
Ooller win summoned from nn outside room
and was identified by the witness.
" Well, what happened when you had had
" We htayed thore an hour or so, and then
Dalley turned out the gns. locked tho door,
and threw mo on the table." ,
ltecorder Smyth here cot the witness to say
that what she was describing took place In a
Ide room closed oft from the rost of the sa
loon. Dalley and sho sat at a table noar the
door and Lizzie Lnwlor and bergennt McDon
ald at nnothor table. Dalloy throw her.on the
table and assaulted her. After remaining
another hour In the saloon, she said, she,
Lizzie Lawlor, and the t-erceant loft it to
cother. Mio tried to leavo sooner, but Dalley
wouldn't let her co. He remained in the sa
loon. McDonald walked seveiui blocks with
the two Girls and thon left them. The alleced
crime. Mnmiesald. was committed while bur
eeant McDonald and tho Lawlor cirl were
present in the back room.
"Did you complain to Lizzie Lawlor after
you left the s loon that you had been as
saulted ?" asked Mr. Weeks.
"Yb. I told hor."
"When did you see Dalloy ocaln?"
"On April 0. about half past 10 In the even
inc. In frontof 318 Monroe street, where I live.
He was at the door talking to Johnny Monk,
"When did you next see him?"
"On May 23. In tho evontng. I saw him from
the balcony. He was In tho street. His wife
was with him. My mother wai there, too. and
I went down. As I cot to the foot ot the stairs
Dalley called my mother a bad name, lie then
arrested her and took her to the Delaneey
street station. I went with them, and so did
Dalley's wife. When he cot there he ohnreed
my mother with drunkenness and disor
derly conduct. Mr mother was not drunk.
1 don't remember whether she then accused
him of having untainted me. -My mother was
locked up In the lildrldge street station, at
there was no matron at the Delancoy street
I went home. The next moraine I went to tbe
J-.ssex Market Police Court, where my mother
was arralcnd. Sho told Justice Tnlntor of
Dalley's having a-saulied me. and then the
Judge asked Dalley. 'Do. you know her?'
Dalley said 'No.' The Judce asked rn.
Have you any witnesses?' I said Llzzlo
Lawlor and a police Kerseant. I didn't know
McDonald's name then. Later, 1 saw the
Heretant In the court room and poUted htm
out, I saw Gellor, too. and nioked him ut
from among twelve men. lie said he had
never seen me before."
When cross-examined by Lawyer House the
Witness told of -siting l.izrln Lawlor on Vev
jral occasions when her mother supposed that
nJntt8. fUVifc -1AVla I-awlor was aUo
&1? n V!iz,J' "''Key. having been married
to a man of that name, 'I he witness first met
her when they both live, t rm Grand street,
three yoarsago. Subsequently Lizzie lived at
A Cannon street ami 'J.l Lewis street The
SL'nVfnVi l lirVi'l "' l'0V'.Pl'e. and often '
went for boor for her and for men who rami!
iSJ'Vti,1 .'If "V1 1"" beat I, "on the morn"
!-5nLV.hrlll,ii,il,e,,,,,,l0.l"ar,' "'C l'iad
work. lawlor In place Jf belnc at
Lawl2r'l?alt.??t.nl!ii,i,. y' we,n.t wIth L,zze
if" admitted th.. witness.
,.ljiiy"u -""""niilier a red-hcaded man
named l.estrange. who ..tiled on Llzzlo Law-
.'.' l."Jirou know lie "" an e-i-convict?"
wl'nf,,hf?,2w,.Ha.not,,r.raa? callei' Dorr who
tx-conl,i tooV"',V,lS: ' ,Ie was an
Mr. Weiks jo.JJ something here that was not
heard, and few wontd have known Whnt.lt was
had not Mr. House said angrily: "Mr. Wsoks
has no business to say that I know ex-eon-vlcts
better than the witness does. 1 don't as
eoolato with ex-convicts."
ltecorder Hmyth mnnaced to sooths Mr.
House, and then ho cot Mnralp to acknowledge
that sho had seen In Llzzlo Lawlor's rooms a
man whom sho saw In tho prison pen ot the
court room on Wednesday, whose name was
TomQIIbertand who wan also railed l'ettlt.
Hlckey was not admitted on one occasion
when sho and Llzzlo Lawlor were tocether. It
wan not true, she said, that once when Llzzlo
Lawlor'i father came, one of her visitors, n
man. vent down the fire escape. In spite of
her mother's objections sho stayed a week,
with Mrs. Lawlor In April. Bhe did thin, she
said, because hormothor abused her on no
count ot what happonsd on Match 20.
Upon resumlnc the cross-examination after
recess. Mr. House obtained the admission
from the witness that, ttlthouch Roundsman
Dalley had used Improper language when he
met her on March 'M. she still consented to co
with him to the saloon for a drink. Hhe didn't
think he meant anythlnc wronc, sho said.
Mamie also admitted that she dldnot tell her
mother ahout the axsault until two weeks after
it was committed, and that no complaint had
been made to the polieo until the followlnc
May. The lawyer spent a Ions time In trylne
to make her storyappearlmprobable. Shesnld
thnt she did not appeal tor help to Horccant
McDonald because shethoucht that It would
not do any cood. Bhe did not make nn outcry
loud enough to be heard by those In tho sa
loon because she didn't know any were there,
Mrs. Hannan. the complainant's mother,
was the next witness. Hhe testilled that after
hearinc her (lanchtor's story of tho assault
she boueht Dalley to compel him to make
Eomo reparation. He told her that he was a
married man, and thought a treat deal of his
reputation. She said, "You otieht to have
thoueht ot that before you ruinod my etrl."
Dalley told her to put hor daughter in the
charge of the Gerry socluty, whereupon she
threatened to go and soo his wife. He asked
her not to do so in his absence. 8ho went,
however, to his rooms at 2'M Elizabeth streot
when he was not at home and told his wife
tho whole story. On the evenlnc of Mayliit
Dalley and his wife came to the door of her
house and she went down stairs to soe them.
Dalloy twice called her a vllo name for sayinc
what sho Imdahout him. and ended hyarrest
lnc her. When ho set out to t..ke her to court
the next moraine, she said: "You have the
sweets now. hut y.iu may have the ours be
fore Dicht" " I havo had four sours already."
Dalley replied; "wouldn't you like a little
mixed ale? If you had acted like a lady. I'd
have sent you round n can."
Mrs. Hannan's testimony an to what took
Place in the Essex Markot Police Court wan
orderly a recapitulation of her daughter's, and
Police Justice Talntor, the next witnoss. did
little more than corroborate them upon that
part of tho case
There was qulto a sensation among tho lis
teners to the proceedings when Justice
Taintor was sucoeedod by Lizzie Lawlor.
otherwise Hlckey. bhe proved to be a dashing
looking woman, with dark eyes, clear whlto
skin, and not Irregular features. She was
dressed in dark blue, und wore a veil until ru
quested to romovo it by Lawyer House
on beginning bis cross-examination. Af
ter giving her name as Lizzie Hlckey
she told of going toGotler's saloon with Mamie
Hannan and Sergeant MoDonald, and of being
joined there lator by Dalley. Tho rest of her
testimony of what occurred In the saloon cor
responded oloBely with Mamie Hannan's. Kho
said that she saw Dalley at Grand and Pitt
streets two weeks aftorward, and that ho told
her of Mrs. Hannan's accusation. He asked
horto meet him acaln, and when shedld so he
introduced a man who accompanied him as n
notary public Producing a paper, he asked
hor to sign It.
" Lizzie, if you slen that paper I'll keep you
a y.ear." he said.
I don't propone to perjure myself for you
or anybody else," she answered, presuming,
apparently.thatthe papercontained a declara
tion purporting to come from her exonerat
ing him. He then offered her 25 to sign it,
but shu said she wouldn't for five times S25.
"He then ha. ha'd," continued tho witnoss,
-fWMf t1?: ?nd ,lrwlng his rovolver.
said: If jouhartinet your brother ast night
you'd now ho on tho road to Greenwood.' "
It did not appear why her meeting her
brother would have Involjedhersudden death.
edged that she left her rooms nt 113 Cannon
street at tho reiuobt of the landlord. The re
quest was made because there were family
iiuarrelB. Tho family quarrels were not with
other men than her husband. In the middle
of an attempt to prove the witness of bad
character an adjournment was taken until 11
o clock this morning.
It la Fuiintnln Pro,
Watch not (.nly relieves you o the nti eitlt) of .llpnins
your pen while wrtilnit rep.Jly at your ueA but ifl
enulil; you to carry u..l) j.r nils with ou.no ma i.
ttr where sua ir.J, alt ready t..r , ,e heiuer ou are
u.oii tbe elreti orup.m l:.ir'acL aL. aid a boat or u
tbeiare, ilown inac..linhiaoru. in a bail. .on Tho
Ink la a. wain ready, and tbe pea uaiirai erej.lv alio
Tlie luntanl tbat uu Hart up lo vrnt, no imitiVr
wbttbtryouliaianot errliirn a Una fur .live 'r tveu
vrceke. Ibis niartcllouely couvcnient iKU ,, rcjv .
yo lo work. Ku Dialler unn fal you may lluuk iou
can wrllo leilbly lull ai rait at your ban.i au tratel"
iliera Unotbini to aanoy ou nor la dleirai mural!
Itnilon from ulitt you are thinking and wrlcinc about
The "Paaliaway " viltriaiu away aililay wiibu r.v!
hi ) on the leaat aun.jyaucri frotu falli ro l.j wn k
It liaitliefurtberadraiitace of 4.einif io ilmule that
it net rrgele out of order, and any perion can take It
ai.arland put II totelber axaln obo hae ei.ouili uie
criantralikill tuputiacork out of a bottle. It u bun.
plied mibareaular U-karal Bold pen, which can be
renewed, repaired, or changed al lll tutlrely lu..
pendent of tba (ounulu. ami any gold ptrn. large ar
euiali, can be ueed TbUuabr.ou to tboMt who have
llaeil a mild pell to louit that It lea pari ot their nature
aliui.it, a ibey can hate H illtid Ina Paiti4ay ho'.l.
er without alterlnn I be pen la any way. lli nietbain
cat r.fiiatruclion or all 'Mlaibaway " fuittilalu penile
jjaclly theiaiue, lut tba price vurlee from fj.w iu
lo, at cording- toilce and oinainent lion.
Thli pen u not u new ililnawand li In no veme an
experii.ieiu. ai It bai it.wd the tr.t of yeare, aad hai
lin.iii.ati.l of rrlrii.te ami enil'inore anong the ben
Uatet ot builiien and nrttiiional mtu.j.Ji,
EVENTS BEYOND THE OCEAN.
Bxozian aociKir mitt, has the bis
rvjitD jtiiouvji ix rmir.
lawyire etre Now StnUlnp; Bperehre for the
Ladle la tlm t'ner- lllliim Morrla
Soeen'i IVunl tlie l'nrt l.rtllrrxtealilp
Itlolnua Keenea In the Htreem of (Irunudo.
LoNDos.Nov.a Mrs. Leader looked brighter
when the trial of her suit against her former
friend, Mra. Smyth, for slander was rosumod
this morning. She snt with her husband,
Llout Loader. Mrs. Smyth arrived late, and
was ereetAd with nn unmistakable frown by
the presiding Judce.
Mrs. Lendor was recalled to the witness
stand for further cross-examination. She de
clared that sho had not kopt tho lottor whloh
Cart Che'venlx Trench wroto to hor when ho
sent her the brooch, but had given Its con
tents to tho bost of her recollection.
Gen. Smith was thon cnlleff In behalf of his
wife. Ills examination was short Hotostl
flod that ho bollovod the brooch in tho case
belonged to hU wife.
The daughter. Miss Ada Smyth, aged 14,
who seomod to boa miniature of her mother,
said that she bollovod tho brooch to be her
George Astley, a jewoller, testilled that ho
had sold a brooch to Mrs. Smyth In 1887. The
brooch was accompanied by a case especially
made for It He bollevod he had never Bold
another brooch of the same pnttorn. The
case producod by Mrs. Leader did not fit the
brooch. In cross-examination ho ndinittcd
that his firm placed a prlvato mark upon
brooches that were sold. There was no such
mark upon the brooch produced, and ho had
not expected to Und any after it had been
worn tor five years.
GcoreeCurrlo testified that ho had made a
case for,Mrn. Smyth's brooch, ami tho case
firoduced by Mrs. Leader was never made for
Allco Louisa Smith, a parlormaid in the
seivice of Mrs. Smyth, testilled thnt sho re
membered Mrs. Leader lsltlng the Smyth
residence on bept. '.'I. last year, und going to
Mrs. Smyth's bedroom. Mimui Hansel!, a
cook, gave similar tostlmony.
Mls Kthol Wheeler testilled that sho had
travelled In Lgypt with Mrs. Lennder, who
read to hor portions of letters revolved from
Capt Trench. Mrs. Loan. lor noor meiillnnud
to her that she had received u brooch from
Capt. Trench, Tho witness acknowledged on
cross-evamlnntion that Mr. Smyth had par
ticularly announcod that Mrs. Lcander btolo
Mrs. l.oandor. recalled, snld she wn not
aware that there was no Dlack Mountain ex
pedition until March. 1KU1, somo months after
tho date about which, according to the testi
mony. Capt. Trench sent her a brooch.
This olosed the case lor the ilefono.'. and Sir
Edward Clarke begun his argument in behalf
of Mrs", hmyth. Ho urged that Mr. South
was entitled ton vetdiet. Ho eummenlod se
verely on Mrs. Lender's ndtnlsslon- that sho
had wiltteti an unsigned letter from .Mrs.
Symth's houso to ('apt. Trench, and usked the
jury to consider v. bother her answers and de
meanor suggested that sho was a truthful
woman. It was remarkable, ho Mild, that she
should hnvehtnyod at Mr-. Smith's house. and i
eon her brooch, and hail not mentioned tho
fact thnt she had onu juM llko It. '
Sir Kdwnrd closed by arguing that Mr?.
Leader's story was one nveuinulutlonof im- i
probabilities, and he urged the jury lo slNe a '
veulict upon the factt without regard to sym
pathy. Mr. Lockwood. In hehnlf of Urs. Leadnr. de
livered a powerful argument. Iloeaid "What
Sir Kdwnrd Clarko really nsls is that sou
should hollo o that tho witnesses for tho
plaintiff are all perjured. Is I.lout. Leader a
man to commit or to suborn perniry? If
Lieut Leader fabricated the sketch of tho
brooch from the appearance of a brooch on a
photograph of Mrs. Smyth, then four peoplu
are guilty of conspiracy, i.lout. Leader's
sketch wns fully as good ns the police sketelt
circulated upon a description given h Mrs.
Smyth. Would the jury convict the plnliitlll
upon such evidence in n criminal cliarje .'
The CNldenco elenily indicates that dipt.
Trench ndmired tlie plaintilt. and what is
more likely than that ho tent her a prununt.'"
The court adjourned.
ItlOTISO IS OltASADA.
The People Aagry llrcitiifir the Queen Did
Not Vlvlt Them.
GnN'iDA. Nov. 3. Tho failure of tho Queen
to come hero to unveil tho ( olumbus and lb,t
bella monument has caused Immense bitter
ness. Great sums had been spent In prepar
ing for tho royal party, and the ecuso found
ed on tho King's illness did not satisfy the
people. Last night the peoplo gathored In tho I
stroots nenr tho monument, an. I. after holding
a meeting, began to riot and pillngo in tho
neighborhood. Tim royal tribune was bin ned.
and the covering torn Horn tlie monument.
The House ot tneio.'al onservatHeleadurwas
stoned, and an attempt was made to lire it.
Most of the urond wort provided v,th whis
tles and horns, which they Intended to use
when tho . Ministers arrived fro n .Madrid, but
the latter having learned of th rioting, did
not start from tho capital Ciuwils were still
rlotlnc through tlie elty nt a ltto hour last
night The triumphal arches have been loin
down and tho octroi olllees have been I'll rued.
The crowds marched the i-treets shouting.
"Long live the retiuldic." Tho pollen havo
charged the mobs ropcatedly uud mauyhuvo
A Itoltroiid fo SXuftlimtulund.
Loxdon. Oct. 'JO. Tho railroad lino to
Mashonalam'. Is now lu course of construc
tion, work having begun ut Helra, on tba
shores ol tho Indian Ocean, near tho mouth of
the I'ungwo River, about a vvook nco. Tho
line will cioss thu Portuguese coast posses
sions to Miishonulnnd The Mnzimbliuo
Company of Lisbon und the Imperial South
Afrloan Company of Hnuland are in rull ac
cord with regard to building this road, which
Will be extended to t'ort Nilishury, til- capital
of Mashonaland. In n short time. The rail
road will assure to the gold miners of Mnsho
naland it convenient outlet for their product
and wlllsnvoathotipnnd mllesof wagon trans
portation on the journey from Mashonaland to
tVllllnm Mortla Her lord h- Honor.
LoNDOjf. Nov. 3. Xotwithslandinc the nunl
ifled donlnl by William Mortis, the Soilnllst
poet, that tht post of Poet Laureate had been
offered him. it has been nscertulnod thnt
Mr. Gladstone delegated Prof, llrvce lo mako
the offer to Morris, and that the latter de
clined it. It Is snld that Mr. Glad
stone profers for tho pios-ont to avoid
offering tho honor to Swinburne, prdi
ably bocau.se Swinburne has been opposed
to Irish Homo ltulo, and also bm-nusn tiwln
burne Is said to havo shocked Mr. Gladstone
ns well as tho royal family, hy his poom nbout
a yearngo. in which he advocuted tho assassl
nation of the Czar of Hussla.
France') Ti-euty wills tnroccn,
Paris, Nov. 3.-Count d'Auhlcny, rho IVonch
Ambassador to Morocco, has concluded u very
favorable commercial treaty with Die Sdllnn.
The treaty makes a largo number of reduc
tions on tho duties nn French Imports, and
also on tho export duties levied on vailous
products of Morocco destined for Prince, Tlie
treaty will go Into effect Jan. 1, lh'.Ki. The
consummation or this treaty Is ii-gariled us
a great triumph for the Ireiieh, after tho dis
comfiture of tho DritlHli Ambassador. Mr '
Charles Euan Smith, mid his etfoit toobtaiu a
commercial treaty for Great llntaln.
A Itrlilah Wnr sililp on u Iterf,
London, Nov, 3. H. M. S. Howo Is nshoro on
the reef Inside the bar at I'errol, on the Hay of
Iietnnzos.on the We6t const of Spain The ship
Is hoing Ilshlened, and her ofllcers hope srm
to have her lloatlng. blio was steaming at tho
rale of seven knots when she sti ii.-k, . great
holo was torn In horhull.nndtlic watet rusheil
Into hor engine room, iixtincuishtiiu tlio Hies.
The HoWi Is u ship or tlio Admiral class,
carrying ten guns, and has u displacement of
I.nc'irtt N'oi tli.
London-, Nov. 3. The only daughter of Col.
North, the nltiato king, was mairled to Mr.
Loekett, n merchant of llveipool. to-day at
Kltham. Kent, t'ol. Noith's ies lonce. Tho
people of latham uud tho nolghhoiliood had a
feast to-day at thu expoimo ol thu Colonel.
Oainaii llcn lnf.n Into View,
Caino, Nov, 3. Osman Dlgua, who has been
out of sight for a long time, has reappeared
with a considerable fotcn and occupied hlifn-
gut Ho la tuuUliig rnldb in thu direction of
JNrlea firFuteltfu lliimiilii'-e.
About two.thlrds of tlio mlivrs who hnvo
been on strike ut Curumux tvsuiuud work yes
tenluv. TlieNorthumberlnnd mlneis. hy an nlnoist
uuaiilnioUH vote, hnvo decided torn., i pt u live
per cent, reduction of wages instead of cjIus
on a strike.
Tho llist-class scruw hntllu ship llovengo
was launched jestoidaj ut the Armstrong
yard, Jarrow-on-Tyne. Tho 1 nglisii Nnval
Defence net of lHSimuth nUed tliu constinu
Hon of cUht battleships of thu lliut class. The
ltovuugo ib ouu ol theto. .'
cou punns'a mahcii xu abohi.t.
Terrible Rlnnshler of the NallTee by tbe
Paws, Not. 3.-Furthor dotnlls of the en
easements with tho DahomoyanforcosonOct
'JO and 21 hnvo boon teleeraphed by Col.
Dodds. Tho Dahomoynns woro concentrat
ed In forco nt Akas. and the fighting for
the two days resulted In tho ropulse of tho
natives with terrible loss. Though woll armed.
Dohnnzln's followorn are not lamlllar with
tholr w oapons. nnd hav e no Idea of taking aim.
This accounts for the small French loss during
theso two days' fighting of ton klllod and sev-enty-throo
wounded, while the loss of tho nn
tlvo forces runs up Into tho thousands. This
torrlhlo slaughter, Is attributed to the doadly
ollects of the l.el.cl rifles.
At,uT U'. !'. y'. 0'""',ures of peace wore
mndu to Col. Dodds. He lnslstod as n prelimi
nary upon tlio evacuation or u strongly occu
Plo.l position on tho banks of the river Koto.
This wns refused, and on Oct. mi. when the
expected rotnforeetnents nrrlved. the French
column attacked and cntrlcd the lines ol In
trenclniient between Akns nnd Kotopa. Tho
following day they followed up their success
by capturing the strongly fortified position
spoken of on tho rlvor hoto. This latter con
nuest Is regarded as very Important. At this
place Col. Dodds gave his men three days'
rest. In preparation for his march to tho capi
tal, A homey.
IS JiiSlif IIOF.VA.W ISSAXET
The Hor Plnnlel I.ruYee 111 Home and
tieee to llomliny ai a N oivavviey,
London. Nov. 3. -Tho Globe to-day publishes
details from a private source confirming the
story told by thu liombay Gazelle in regard to
tho adventures of Josef JHofmann, the boy
Elanlst. as a stovvuvvny on a vovngo to Bora
ay. Tho (,'.. says that a lady well known
In liombay society heard of young llofmnnn's
arrival In th it city and took him to hor homo,
whero ho now is. The Ulnbr ailil- that Hof
mann rofuses to teturn to bis parents because
ho In averse to renewing his musical studies.
His behavior Is such as to lend to the bollot
that hl mind has been uffoctod by overwork.
The Hlcnnlraun IV ho fHpt nt Ilia 1'oat.
London. Nov. 3. Tho signalman, Holmes,
who Is considered responsible for thernllwny
disaster near Thursk. has gone nenrly lusano.
and it Is feared that ho Is deranged. Holmes
had passed Tuesday night nt tho bedside of
his dlnc child. After the death of tho child
houskedtho station master for leave of ab
sence, but the re.iuost was refused, nnd he
was compelled lo tako his place. Doing en
tiielv worn out he fell asleep. The station
master may be held responsible for his con
duct It is thought thnt mora bodies may bo
found In the wreck,
Th nccldent would not have beon so fatal
as it was had the cars beon built on the Ameri
can plan. The l.nglish railway carriage is
but little stronger than tlio old-fashlonod
stagecoach utter which it is modelled. Its
framework Is lighter than that of the Ameii
can car. and. having doors on tlio sldo.it is
Io able to resist collapse In the event of a
collision. As all travellers know, the Kngllsh
cur is divided generally into three c mpiirt
nrents devoted to llrst. second, mid third class
passengers. Access to each compartment Is
obtained through doors on eacli side, which,
accordingly. Is hroken up in as many differ
ent places Instead of bolng one continuous
whole. From the nature of Its formation the
l'nglish car can scarcely he made stronger
than it K and Wednesday's accident adds
another reason for tho adoption of tho Amori
ACtOlt HAXnsrASZ'H WIFE.
She Maya Hi li Not Contributed a Cent
tu llrr SMippurt r r lean,
San FnvNcisco. Nov. 3. A lettor has been re
ceived here from Daniel Ilandmann's wifo In
Knglund giving the facts in regard to her
treatment by tho tragedian. Sho declares
that ho has contributed nothing to her sup
port for six years, and that if ho obtained uny
divorce in America it wus fraudulent, ns she
was never notified, although hor address has
been the same for seventeen years. She
says sho lott Ameilca in ISsi), broken
hcartod and in ill health, nnd when
sho recovered she duvoted horse f in
Germans to tlie care of her children. Por 6lv.
vears llandmann edit her t-.OOO a year. He
bus never sineo sent her a cent. For over flvo
years she has not heard from llandmann.
though he still holds hor earnings tor the
olovon -ars she worked with him. uud has
them Invested in his Montana ranch.
t oncoming the report of .Mary Kolly's se
duction by llundm.tnii. the wife says: "ft was
only ono mote added to tlio many similar
cases I have hnd to oM'orienco during my
mai rlod life." Sho aserts Hint ehe will press
her claim as n wife, and that there lsno proof
that she deserted her husband, but on the
contrary, she has proof that be abandoned hor.
Harried la 3ille or Her Mother OppoM.
KiNfisTov. Nov. 3. Tho elopement of Miss
Itoslo Pinner, nn attractive Jewess of 17.
i with Louis Wlmplobertr. a young man of her
own Initli. Inst evenlnc, has crentod a great
deal ot talk here. Tho match was opposed by
the young lad's widowed mother, owing
cliielly to tho fact that her would-be husband
was u saloon ke-per. The lovers weronotto
bo outdone, so they held clandestine meet
ings, nt ono of which the elopement was de
cided ii oh. They went at llrst to a rabM, hut
be. being unnia of the mother's ohjectlonsto
i the mutch, refused to unite them. Thoythen
. hastened t i .lust ice liuliolse's office, whore
tlie knot was Hod. The couple wont to Now
York to spend tho honoymoon. Tho young wo
man wrote homo lo-duy usklne her mother's
JKullcrri ATy from JVew York.
Chicago. Nov. 3. Twol7-year-old girls. Ber
tha Cisco und Grace Smith, are held In th
annox of tho Hairison streot station, having
been lescued by the police from Blanche D'Or
sey'a resort on Custom House placo. The
D'Orsey woman made tho acquaintance of the
girls In Now ork city, and hy fair promises of
easy employment lino clothes, and plenty of
money induced I hem to uecompany her to Chi
cago, bincotneir arrival lien tliey have been
closely giiaidud and not allowed to louve the
house. Tho gills ure anxious to return to
tlieli parents In Nowiork city, but will be
detained as witnesses against tho D'Orsey
An Inprndliirj' Fire In it ISttite Prison.
ISoston. Nov. !!. There was a small fire In
the shoo shop o! the Charlestovvn State prison
last ovonlng that had evidently been sot hy an
incendluiy. It Is thought that tho Intention
was to have the lire break out about the time
tin prisoners wem being returned to tholr
colls from tlio shops so that lu the confusion
some of them might escape.
Tho lire was staiteil byuvory neat Infernal
machine Hindu of a wooden box. Inside of the
box them was a clock movement nriangod
with an alarm, so, thnt the descending lover
would stilkon bunch of matches and flro oiled
cotton wnato placed insldu.
For Allinalng llrr llualtund'a ABertlone.
IUiu'ito, Nov. .". Amy lirandt has brought
sultngnlnst the parent. and othor relatives of
her husband. Maiiiilo Friend, claiming $'JO,OUO
damages for the allonatlon of liis affections.
Tho Friends foinierly lived In Lookout t. whom
thu young couple woie secretly inanled on
Jan. -1 hist. 'I Im husband was a Hebrew, uud
his fumlly vveto niiieli liioeii-uil at his mm ry
Ing a I'lirlstlau 1 bey llnally succeeded In In
lluoiicing him to ilesen her. Ilo went to
Chicago, und has not since been heard of by
New Naluiul tin unply f,(r I'litaburch.
GiiKCN'smnii . l'.i., Nov. 3, New life has been
infused Into the uatuial gas business in tho
Murnosvillo reg on, tho otlglnul source of
supply for I'lit.shurgh. Duff Iirotbers have
struck an Imineii-o piossuro of gas In the llfth
sund. 'J.'J-Hl fi't I clow the. surface or about
dm feet below tin' "I iginul Miirrnysvilla sand,
vvliich supplicl riit-i.urgh for several years.
Tho woll rh n- a pns-uio of fiw) pounds a
lilliiuto. ami vvli.niuopery tested will be In
ci cubed tuiiiiii. m. 1 possll.ly 7(,o pounds. Tho
sand MihlitHlvufuui thick.
I.ii llin'a ""H '" SS-'iO.OOO llamnce.
IIoiiKrt.i isViiik, Nov, 3. The case of H. B.
Lu Hue of this city against tho Elmlrn Gazette,
the Llmlia !. 'i .l'.i, John 0. Adslt of this
citi, mid Dr. h.irlos W. Hllgrlm ol Elmlrafor
'.'.'ii),Oii() iluni.i'.'e.- for false imprlsouinont lu
Willaid iisu . i will lio tried at Corning next
vvrel.. An in i llcatloii for an order changing
tho lime nnd placo of trial hits just boon re
fused. John II. silanclilleld of Llmlia will he
I'oiiiisol for ihudi'fciiil.ints ami the Hon. John
Yuii Vooihis of Jiocliustorfor tho plalnliffa.
.Ill-, llri'ilui: iillr.l in liulQfleld.
1'i.vinhkip, Nov, 3. Tho llov. Charles II.
Herring of tho Flist Presbyterian Church in
Iliirlom has been called to tho pastorale of the
First Fresh) lerinti t iiiiivli ol this cltvhyu
uiiaiilniouH vote of thu congregation. Ho has
mxeptod the call. ,
MILES OF TRAINS STALLED.
thousands oFVAsBKNanna delated
roit iitHEH ntwita.
A. Rear-end Collision Itetvreea FrelabtCnra,
line to the Fob, Blorkie the 1'eaaaylta.
tiln'a VI Bin I.lne I'liaarncer Invnde a
Farmlioaae tn Get Mom-lhlne; to Knt,
An accident which blocked the main lino of
thk Pennsylvania llallrond for moro than
three hours nnd stallod miles of trains, dolny-
ing thouFands of psssoneors bound to and
from Now York, occurred atPlalnsboro, eleven
miles east of Trenton, at 0:40 yesterday
morning. It was a rear-end collision between
freight trains. ,Tho remarkable feature of It
was tho wide distribution ot empty coal cars
ovor tho Pennsylvania's expanse of tracks. I
to saerlllcn tneir votes ettnor lor nnuonui or
Mute olllcers, or for tho local nomineos of
tlieir choice, or rosort to pastor ballots. The
inevitable result of this will bo that a largo
numherot votes will he lost elthei to the na
tional or local tlckot In fact, it Is to accom
plish such result that this uppllcation is made,
fortlie so-called regular Demeoiatlc partyund
the organization which hy virtue of its recog
nition by tlie State Convention Is really rogu
lar. both oppose the application."
Judce Cullen fuither sas's: "I know of no
principle which re Hires tbat thore should bo
one organisation of ono of the great political
parties in each locality. As a matter of history
tlio fact Is the reverse. For the past thirty
years in tho city of New York ther have l.cen
nenrly nlwujs two and sometimes thieu or
ganizations of tlio Democratic party, and
these not organizations in name alone, but
su stautial. each easting many thousand
vu.i's, und yet all supporting the state und na
tional paity nominees. The wisdom of tlie
rule laid doTn by the General Term In the
case of tho People against Wheeler has been
made apparent by subsequent events.
"Tammany Hall tu 18JU. in withdrawing
from the State Convention, and not till lisSJ
suffered to take part In Its proceedings, even
on a partial representation, In lbSil wns ro- I
ceived as the only representative of tho D.- '
mocruey of tho city of New York. Yet with tho
exception of tbe election of 187U. it always
supported the state Domocratlo ticket, polling
therefor generally a greater vote than that of
Its rival o ganlatlon nnd defeating that or
ganization in tlie contests-for local ollhes.
" It would be ubBUid to deny that Tamminy
Hnll. during tho pel lod of Its, exclusion from
the Stale council, was a partot the Democratic
party id the state of Nhw ork. The Clout-on
party stands in th same position on State unit
national nominations. It is a part of the Dem
ocratic patty. It pledged support to tho party
hy tin action of Its local convention, and there
fore the names of th candidates for Statu offi
cers should lio placed on its ballots. .
"No Injury rim come from this Interpreta
tion of tho statute. It Is within tint power of
any noniineo of a party convention to ileelino,
if ho sees lit. to stand on the ballot l un or
ganization or fnctiou he deems Irregular. Hut
to hold that this statuto prevents more than
one local organization from having tho sum
nominees (or btato officers on their ballots
would bo to render the statuto origin illy
passed under the title of An Art to Promote
tho Independence of Voters at Public L'eo
tlons.'a most Ingonlous und perfect scheme
to enforce conformity with regular nomina
tions nnd lo annihilate Independence. I
thliu. bolii Hie object intended by tho statuto
and tlio decision of the Court already cited,
forbid such construction.
Tcsllac I1"3 Klchi "' Cornell hludeala to
Ithaca, Nov. 3, D. F. Van Vleet, Chairman
of the Democratic County Committee of Tomp
kins county, appeared befoie tho Hoar Is of
lleglstry in this elty rocetMly and doraandod
that tho names of certain Cornell students bo
stricken from the registry lists. This the
Boards rofusod to do, on tho ground that he
offered no ovldcnce that they wero not locally
entitled to register. Nothing more was huitnl
or tho mutter until to-night, when thirtv-flve
llopubllcun students vveie seived with un or
der, i-sued by Judge lliudloy of the Mupromo
Court, now ut Corning, ordei Ing them to up
pear herore him ut Coining on Saturday. Nov.
f. und show cause why tholr name should not
be stricken from the registry lists. Tho llourds
of lleglstry wore also inandaniUHnJ touppear
at tlio sumn tlmw am1 place. Tho result a
awaited Willi murli Interest, us It will settle u
long-disputed question in Ithaca. Much sur
prise Is expressed that tint complainants went
ov er to Coining foi tho or 'er, becuusu Judgo
Forbes of tho Supremo Court is now bltttucTn
For rilM-l.iternal n internal. Illind or Illealliuj;
Fi.tula In Ann. ileum.: "r J.U adlug- or (be ileciuiu.
The relief la iii.Unt, (lit cure rtrialn.
l-ui' liu.ne, H.'a.u. ami t'l. eratiun and foiitraetlmi
from III rue llo- ru i. r le liibtant llio I'euioitf ou
derfiitaii.t nneqiia. ii.
WITCH HAZEL OIL
1'r.r Poll. Hot Tuniore. I K.r, t'liuilat, ul.l buret
JtihiiK i.ruitloo, lluuli.g or sraia IkuJ it i iu.
I'.ir Innained or Caked llrcaile an 1 bore M plea. It Is
l'rue, W C'enu. Trial lre, ar, rente.
I , HaMrM
bold by druiiglati or tent poi'.'.aM on rerelpt of prnc,
Humphreys' Mcrl. Cj, 111 & 1,3 William St.. N.Y,
THE PILE OINTMENT.
Ire from tho mist too late to prevent the Impact
He whlstlod for brakes nnd reversed. Hut
there was n mighty weight of stono behind
the locomotive, nnd the momentum Wns. ter
rific. Tlie engineer jumpod for Ids life. Tho
locomotlvo smnsho.l tho enliooso tu Pieces nnd
hutted the empty cars off the truok In n doyon
dllierent directions llko a colossal mad bull.
Nobody was tn tho eubonso, and nobody wns
hurt except tho engineer, vvhoo nrm wan
brulspil when he jumped. Locouiollvo 1.4S7
was badly broken.
It lay on lis sldo In n mns of wroekngo with
only a fowovldences of lt-i Idenlltynsn loco
motive left. Tho nillroad men, i,ef rontlempt
Ing to do anything with thowteck, sent brako
mon oast nnd west to warn nppr aching trains
or tholr danger. Tim Htiitlon Inlogrnpher
flashed the lions nlong the lino, nnd wilhlli nil
hour there wen neiulv ton miles of tmlns
waiting for tlio lilting of tlie blockade.
Wrecking engines with ciows wen soon on
hand and ut work. Heavy hawsers wero last
oned to the scattered nn, hroken ears and run
through blocks fnstotiod to trees In u Helen-
The herculean Job of romovlng the widely
scattered curs and trucks was what caused tho
Tho collision was primarily due to the foe.
It happonod this way: Locomotive 1,4X7,
with a train of freight cars, some of which
were laden with buildinc stono. was bowline
westward through the mist. Engineer W. X.
Door was at tho throttle. He supposed tho
track was clear ahead, but It wasn't A train
of empty coal cars that had just come oil' a
siding was In the way. Engineer Donr saw the
end of theenboose on the train ahead materlal-
a ricioiiT fun uAvon ai.t.As.x.
Tads Collea Deeldea Jleraoeratle Kleetor
Are lo be on III llallat.
The fight made by tho Itepubllcan managers
to provent the namos of the Domocratlo
electors to bo printed on tho Gleason ballots
tn Lone Island City and thus seriously affect
the Presidential vote tn Queens county, has
not succeeded. Yesterday Judge Cullen. in
the Supreme Court Brooklyn, decided against
them, and the Presidentlul electors will co on
the Gloason ticket as well as that of the other
faction. Judgo Cullen's decision Is an Im
portant contribution to current judicial politi
The application for the writ was made by
William A. Jones, a Republican State Com
mitteeman. Jones contended that there can
be but one organization of tho same political
party in the county: that the Gleason organi
zation Is not a regular one, because It Is not
recognized as such by the State Convention,
and hence It must be treated ns a wholly dis
tinct party not entitled to have any nominees
for State officers, unless it holds a Stato Con
vention nominating such officers or places
them in nomination by certltlcnte as Inde
pendent Judge Cullen thinks this contention is erro
neous, and in support of his belief cites a de
cision of tho General Term in the case of the
People act Wheeler, which involved tho right
of Tammany Hull to representation In the in
spectors of election. Judgo Cullen also says
that If tho Presidential electors are left blank
on the Gleason ballot "the citizens support
ing that political organlzattunwlll bo compelled
boring npplo orchard. The other end of tho
IniWHor wus made fast to nn engine, which
started alone the track, thus dragging tho
car across thr. tineks Into the sido gully.
t-overal of tho -apple trees wore V, lied
up by the. tugging engines. Tim owner of tho
trees said the railroad would havo to piy r.ir
them. Nearly nil the passengers on the tiains
cot out. After waiting I wo hours thev got
hungry and Invade,.! tin- fuimboiise.s f..r miles
alone tho tracks, buying nt fancy prints what
over tho farmers had to soil that wit-good to
ont J lie trucks wero clear ut I'-'ioV, just
three) hours iitnl twelve minutes nllor the col
Jlsloii. Then the stalled trains un thti unit
bound track extended all tho way to Isew
Brunswick, fifteen miles to the enstwanl.
mv xt.tr oiti.i.A. i.Auou iitiwm.t.
Three Hlrlkra trlilch Imolve the Ilualneaa
Intrrrala ol the Cri-acrnt I l(y.
New Oni.Eixu. Nov. a-The Inbor situation
hero continues mixed, and it Is doubtful 11 tho
crisis will not vnd In tho bre.il.-tip of the
Amalgamated L'liton. Including all tho trades. ,
Theieaionow three sltikos under wny. that
of tho teamsters and vvarohousmen, that of
tlio sugar refinery hands, and that of the
coachmen and carnago driveis. The ilrbt j
strike, which lies been iu operation for a week, '
and has tho approval of tlie Amalgamated
Union. Is tho most serious. It 1ms gteatly uf
fectod New Orleans, because of tho innblllty
of the merchuuts to liandlo their freights
and has ulready diverted some U.ido fiom tlio
Ity a threat to call for n general stiiko tbe
union rorced tlio merchants to treat with it,
but ulthoiigh :i eon erence committee has
ht-en appointed a settlement s. ems hir olT.
The strikers insist that a general stui.ool all
tlio trades he onl-an-il III ordei to enforce their
demands. A majority of the union seems, to
favor this Idea, hut Its l.reak-up Is threatened
t.y It .the , 'longshoremen havo withdrawn
from tho union, and tho typographical union
nnd other organi7at Ions threaten to do ao if
there is a general strike. 'I he merchants have ,
raised consldi-iahlo money, and announce
the rpiirposo to keep up tlio light tn the end.
Iho strike or thesugur lellm-ty h uuls is on
tho question of recguuing tlieir union. Tlio
sugar rellnerins which belong to tlio American
bugar Trust threaten to settle the HtrlUe in a
very summary manner byulosiuj do,vu tbulr ,
The coachmen and drivers' strike lias Inter- !
fered mainly with fiinuiiiN. The livery stable
and can iago owners haw decided not to 'end i
out carriages nt night, lest their occupants
may bo uttucked by strikers.
SUE UVIiSl.n lilt. LETTERS.
Tho I'olnmaUr- II uulilrr at I'ltmna
Ol-ote farntllli'd Her urloMty.
Pitman Gnovp. N. J., Nov. 3. -Tho arrest
yestorduyof sixteen-year-old Jlagglo Wrlg
Cins. tho pretty daughter of l'o.tiu-ietnr l.ovi
P. Wriggius, has causeil a nensation here. Tho
Clrl Is bright, well educated, and n chosou
leaderof a wide circle of friends'. .Mio Is ac
cused of opening letters. Sho confessed nnd
was held by United States Commissioner Cas
s.uly in T.itlO bail to answer befuto tho i'cdeiul
Court ut Trenton.
'1 ho girl's only excuse for her act was Hint
pf curiosity, bho is suspected oflaklin, money
from letleiH. Sho assl-aVi! her ..llu-r lu tho
IVstOflhe, and for two years comt.lalnts lmvo
been mailo tliut mall vtiis t pored with und
lost. 'I he complaint wax made hy Mis. lj.
Ifeilly. who snys that for eigh'ivn months nlno
out ol every ten of her lettois havo been mu
tilutou In somo way.
I Sir. .rldl.j's St l-ri.tliic-t in lilcnr:o,
1 Cmcvoo. Nov. 3.-W. JInllory Grldley of Now
York is at the Detention llospiiul wulllng an
examination bnforo the Insane ( ourt. and the
writ for his detention was sworn out by tlio I
young mun'H mother. Gridley camo hero '
during the World's l'nlr deillcation. and a day
or iwu later Induced W illiam I. Aiken to cusli n
check on tho I mn r..M'hango Haul; of New
York forj-l(J'). Thn check pioved to ho wo'th
less. but was mad. good by Mrs. Gridley. 'I ho
Murray Hill Hotel in Sow nrk IxaNosahl to
have sullcrcd from (irldley's peculiar hiiite.
(illdiey says thai all tin tioni.lt Is caused h
his wife, who has sopaiutted Horn him and is
living In Nuw iork.
An Aged ti. lie o -siiue'a liv Tiotn,
CoRMNn. Nov. 3. -A shocking nccidont oc
culted ut Palnlo.l Post this afternoon. As tlio
llov. J. C. Ilrndhtiry. a retirod Methodist
preacher, and his wife, each over 70 your.s of
age, were crossing tlio Krie track's, Mrs. llrnd
bury's loot wns cnuglil I olwecn n rail and a
Plank, and before Mr. llrudhiiry could release
her. both wero fit ruck by a fast express train.
Mrs. llrndliiiry was Instantly killed and her
tody was horribly maiiglod. Mr. lbatbiny
was badly Injuied and may not smvlve. llo
vas ono of tho best known Muthodlbt minis
tors in this legion.
Till 'liiir- Held fer Trial.
William Towns nd, nllas " P.od Hilly," nnd
Jules Meyio. abas " l-'ronehy." woie hold for
trial in the Utx Market Court yesterday In
the sum of s-'',.riliOeuch on u ih irge ..r grand
larceny. At I o'clock on Mon lay mo. mug tin ,
prisoners etitoied tint sal am of ntlo i ulll t,
ut Ji I Ilowory. and uideri-d iliinks ,','ter
sturllng toward thu door" I'reiit-hy" snggosi
ed that they " tap thu till." .Iiliiiiilng over tho
counter, .Moyru tool; -SIM from iho ash tegls
ter whilo Towns, ud hold Iho luriendef,
Iteiulr I" Ilritl vvllh (ll'tiiieilniilM,
Thero was a rumor last night that John H.
Mllhollaud's piofi-ssionnl wotkiuj uen would
try to cupturo tho Cleveland end Mevenson
mass meeiing of workingmen in W eh-t i Hall
to-uiglit. '1 he hall ulll le in . ii.irgo of tho
Ullllod lirevver. Dili.l.iye . 1 i.ni, '.'oil iu
num or, who luivi vnlunl..eie. ' i . i - rvcos
for this dull. Iho, hi o Ik.umi. f. llo-, uud
Will be nLle lo deal with ol.sti u- tionioU.
riciliitnr i -Imii hs l ., in In Ills 'ittr,
Poi'nilKi unit, Nov, :, Tln pi.titi.in of tho
Ilepubliraii County Comnutieu "I Dutches" t
have the iiam.t of --enalor I !vv int If. iif h.iino
taken fiom the registry list in this ct rauia
up l.eioio Jul. .-.i llariiiad liei.i to-day. Thu
(.'.on i said;
"Any ,:n.itlrnun whose luh to register Is
distiutcl inn -I in met by i.. 1 1 leiue ut tho
polls, or von .mis! d.-vlso ...... o v.ay in winch
lo-t't tlie ruse t it j.iry hef.ee im tt in Hun "
'Iho (senator ii I swoi.r in hit, vulooti cloc
1 AcriiMril ut Illegal It cl trillion,
W..Ti:i.rt.wv, ',.. Il.-Tlat 1'finocrnllo at
torneys havo ved un or.b r on Iho inspect
ins of election ii Hie 1 ii'-t iiiftiirtof Canton,
St. I.iivvrencncomitv. . n I on 1. C, ,ard, I'. A.
Hamilton, Wit lain Williams, and Wil.l.im
Wuslihuui, stud tils ut tli- i .i-itnij Thoid.igl-t-ui
K limil, to uppi-ul liel.irr .111. gi. I). ( ady
Derrick, lu Alo.riy, t.i-morrow, to show . ,,uso
wliy their names rh , aid ir t 1... Mile.i'ii fimii
, tho rigbtiy toll ol tliv ground o uv.'i-ruiil-Uoncs,
LISTEN TO HIS TALE OF WOE. 1 lj
stomas, jtzThD nr claea, aoxa Ay. B: f'l
TliAUlUt.LT IXTO COVET. Wk V&
When lie Asked Her for Ilia Preaente Ilka fMt W
J.miheil nt Htm nnd Hiil i H'.e l.oTeal A a- vn'T'illt
nlhcr Vnn-I.oat o. I'oUer ai Her llnaee. ' K l' JHaTS
Jforrls Isaacson, nn Insurnnco ngontoflia I'vofeflol
Wnlton strort. Wllllamsburch. had his flokU ,1 m! imK
sweetheart. Clara Tasohbttoh of 1U7 Harrison (l( jjlu'
avenue. In the l.eo Avonuo Police Court yes Sfjl lSi)
tcrdiiy. on a summons to explain why she re- v M W.
fusod to return nil tho presents ho had given jfy
her. Isaacson mot the clrl nt a Hebrew ball ' L' ''M
last winter, nnd fell In love) with her. Bhe pro xt i Wk
fessed crcat admiration for him, nnd thret ffl ! qhji '
weeks nfterwnrd thoy became engaged to b Jl U yjp ; '
marrio.l. A wrmon contract was urnwn up jrun m
before n rabbi. T,he couple were to bs mar Q 'j .lj
rlod Christmas. jfJ iVik
Isaacson iieteed to pay his flanotfe $500 If ha . 'JSai
broko his pladgo to marry her, whilo Miss jj. j-y. tl
Tnshhuch was to clvo Isaacson $300 out of hsr W SfAfSi
dowry of itloO It sho broko ths engagement. 'Wt , V,3
A week ago tho cirl rejected Ieaaoson, and j 'injjll
whon ho demanded all the presonts h ha4 '''i; f(J,l,
given hor sho laughod at him and told hint jv t'imtt
sho loved nnothor man who had moro monsfw H
lsnuenon went to court tho next Ay andob ''!' 'n Hi
tnlncd tho summnnt, which was returnable j IjiilWI
yestenluy. Whon ho asked for the summona ., i ff( Jf'I
hoi rlod bitterly. "ft ' : rffij
Isaacson was represented by Lawyer Johat '"' , i!i'5i' 1
Iloesch, and Miss Tashbuch's Interests -rrsr -,1I Jrljtsj
looked utter by Luwjer Abraham Meyer, who $ ' i Wtfrm
was once a suitor for hor hand. Isaacson told , S Fwitl
under oath how Clara jlltod him. He said ' IfSjI'lJ
that when ho mot her at tho ball It was a cast S 3m-hMv.a
of lovo nt Hist sight 'lilfJB''.;l
"i our. Honor," continued Isaacson, "you 'llllaB'fl
maybcllevome or not, but I havo beenbitn , !f ''Iflii
coed by that girl nnd her people. Whon I met i "t a'J Jill
her sho hnd nothing to wear, and I made s 'i H 'Hwljl
lady out of lior. What's moro. I bought her S '''nlal
stockings nnd underwear and shoos and a hat. d 'fcj ' !jfj1
Sho professed to lovo mo. and when we wera .j; ;S . afiil 9
engaged to be mnrrloil sho told me howhappr J, t ''Ai'S
she thought both of us would bo when w -j K hVM'M
wero innrrlcd. I btlluved everything sho said lj, - sl'ljljl
because 1 loved her. When she wantodacold a iaitsil
watcli and chain 1 gave them to her, and I ' I 'Jta.-lt'ifl
also houvtlit a beautiful ring and let my sister " Savti ,m
give it to her as n presimi. Her lawyer, Meyer. ., jfftj.M
Is her hrothoi-In-law, and two yours ago he J 1 " tliw'il
Was engaged to ho mariieil to hor. I didn't Mlfi'',i dl
learn i.i that until alter I wns slui k on tlii-.-nl. j ' ' ' M
".Mover was present when tho marring il jl
contraetH weredtnwn up. nnd heulsnatcned . i A ,U
his name to tliom. Woll , 1 kept calling on ' ',!!
t iarn. nnd lately wheaV t got there I found I ' ' ' M
Mevertheio playing cards. Ho invited m to u' ' jj i'.M
.!n und I did so. We played poker, and 't, j!3 -U
Mejer soniellnios won somn $llor lt from ma, ' m ,'
1 lost e oiy time, und still Moierlnvitod me to ;', i ft ,
eoiueualn und play cards with him. Well. 1 '
the coiuIkIiIp went on. Clara was sweet to me I ' 5) MM
und I was sweet to hor. Ahout a week ago I '
was invited by fi lends to tuko Clara too halL ' I IB ,iM
1 v.. Mi t to hor house nnd found her In shabby ' ii , IB m
clothes, "i laru.' sns I, "dress up and go to ' 't, iilfl )',tU
tho ball with mo.' ' 1 won't' alio replied, 'und, ti ' M 'i'fl
vvhut.s more, I don't lovo you any more and il 1''(fi''jB
don't want you to call uiion me again. I'll l ' St. ,(
novor mauv you." When I reenverod from the ' 't!K
slio.'k I received I askod Clara what sha'l aJ ,hii''H
me int. .uhooidcred motolenve. Thon Ide- I , h Vjfi'-"B
mantled my presents, but she refused to civs ,i ,"
them to mo." 'i rM 'M
ClaiH lauelied out light whon Isaacson . . r,V:-M
finished his tine ol woe. ijjs. ''B
Justice (ioettlnc In dlsmlsslnc the caso, i t lal
said Unit It was a civil matter, and advised , fflKjJJai
Isiiacii.n to Institute civil proeeo. lines. Clara. '' II riTM
when slie heard vvhut tlie magistrate said, 'i. , -f 1 1
elsppeil her hands and tiipped lightly out of , t ", 'kfl
tho couit room. Mio is a strikingly hand- ; . Ji;,,-aB
some brunette, about IS eats old. Isaacson ''' ."faj
ilreHseswell and has a smull black mouBtach. ' '! lj HMl
Ho Is about Ul years old. i t kM
I'UVlt DAYS FOH TRIAL, ' ' ''. .'
Twenty Mlmitee foi Verdlci, IS Years aael ' jl ' ; ' 1H
C Mmitli- lor Seulence. rll ' Vlfl
The trial In the General Sessions, beforo it h ' ?,
Judge Martlnc. of Mycr IL Ilothbaum. manu- ' , ,1 t ,'B
facturer of waistbands at lib Pitt street, upon 1 , ','jB
un indictment charging him with arson In tho .yA; ifjB
first dogroo In setting fire to his shop. In the) ' I' ' ' fl
bnsemoiit of n tenement house, on tho evening; ,.j ft
of Aug. 'J 1, ended yesterday. 'Judge Martin . , rl 'j'fl
took from tlie juiy the consideration of tho 1. i '' ufl
count in tlio indictment charcinc arson lu tho ' f ,' ,;
first degree hocaiiBe the lire waB discovered at t (!, ti'jH
7,:i0. und ut that hour on the 'Jlst of August It ' '"..flltal
was not yotdaik. When tho iliemen entered , i' trl luH
tlio shop they found u cutidle burnluc- Tho '' " 'I VM
can. llo was In such a position that when It . ''I vj AJMM
hurue.l down it would Ignite cloth and so flro I' cj klMm
theentim shoji. ltotlihaum's stock was worth i "'H
5.1UU. ami was Insured lor SL'.0(JO. Though tho ,s i
ttial had lusted four days tho jury dullherated f(i -. " i H
for only twenty minutcs.and convicted ltoth i V, "H
I aum of ursou in tlie second degieo. Judge) '4 ! Ifv yim
Murtiuo senteni'od lilm to btato prison tor ' '.'. .
twelve yeais und five months. ' (' ! 0 mt
rlnlndli-r I'urdy Mnrrendere. i If 'Hfe'ti'il
John P. I'urdy. tho Chicago swindler who 'hi) .'ffl
was arrested in tho Post Office last Baturdar " 'lj iH
al the reiiuuBt ot the Chicago police was - ' flMrKaH
brought up for examination In the Tombs Po- , ''ifc'jjB
1 lice Court yestordny morning. PurdyandaV . . ( t( 'JpijvlH
I man named Train, by means ol a forced letter )"iv;H
of Inlioduclion, defrauded many personsalonjat ' ' e'HW
tlm lino of the Chicago ami; Northwestern Half ' k .vl'-aH
road ti) lndueiiig them to pay for advertise- i iUm.Hnmm
m, ills in a guide hook which tiioy said tho iTi'WaH
raihoad vvas about to issuu. Train was cap- Wil'ret aH
tiirttd in I hicago. An oillcer vvab in court yes- i I"' jTj"-IB
teiday witli roituisltloii papers for I'urdy, and t if 'H
tlio prisoner vvu turned over to him. . j. fiyj (,'jH
A. Lottery r-vtludle u ed on the Con-law i litbtHMaal
Gcorgo W. Thomas, who ran a business 3. h Itlm
called tho Campaign Publishinc Company at 'j U vijjH
7i!U Jlroadway was arrested yesterday ' J.j jr,i"jB
chnrged with violating the Lottery law. Tho 1 1 m '(.'t'Saal
eolieorii. it is said, sold lottery tickots for SI. . 5 ? Jr'aaH
Un receipt of tlio money tlio purchaser ro- '"' f- ( gjjH
culved u picturo uud u record was made of his ;o!frH
guessul tlio total vote of tlie Presidential can- l.f JV!'laaa!
didates, Iho ono that guesso i nearest was to 'Vtf)aa!
receive 'f.'U.ODll. the Bocond J-lU.OuU. and so on. KjV'i'l IH
In tho Toiiii.s I'olice Court 'lhouiuswus held ,f fi-.U'tkl aaai
iutOUO bail formal. f. M S" W MM
' I? vf''
I leilnr Uuller I'lute Made at Ilomeslea. ' V?,'r .
1'iTTsnuinif. Nov. H.-Gon. Dumont of Wash- i& g"A MM
ington. supervising Inspectorof stenm'vosselB. filftf' aH
and John l'ohotibatch of tho Ohio district wero JM l&'n. 'jH
In liomesle.nl yesterday on official business. ''' f VlMWm
A largo amount of boiler plate mndo at Homo- .. 'A It Ai'?Sawai
stead lor shipment to Clovelaml. for use in tho - tll?i'!awai
coiisiitictiou of niarino l.oilers. was luspectod. Vr ''' M
und found to hoof lower tensile strength than 5 (iVrKriKH
was stumped on thn plates, The mutlerwus , l)l'!f fHibH
rut.oited toUon. Duiuoiii. uud bus bouu undst ) iVtWM
iuvt.stigatiouforthrt.oiuonths. ": H
she Stole bill und llurned II. JM iMmJ
Mrs. Knto Gross, who keeps a boarding ' '' &l UmM
houso at '-".'. Lust Sixty-second struot, mlssod ! I (,i if'MwM
a imrso on Wednesday conlalnlug $70. Bho at ''H
Un! t tin purso iu bur bedroom. Suspicion fell lelh m'bbI
on oiieof tho seivaiils. Anulo Shaoffer, of 200 i ftp r.'H
Sixty-third street, When a dotecllve ques- ttiHanal
tionud ti e glil slot brol.o lowu and confessed. ' i (' 'lmmm
but s.i.l Hun, fcaiiug dele. to. n, she had i i JU lean!
tliiovMi I In money in the lire. In the York- , ImH H
villi. I'ol.co i ourt estei(luy hho assumed a, aaaHllaaaaal
dell, ml ,i ' i . Sue hi i.lei! n it guilt)-, and added , i I BiHJaaaaai
thai, li sue did lake tho I iirse, no one saw her. iA IHlOJalaaaaal
ti ill that nothing could In proved against her. KHataafl
Lnfe in ltp$W Mm
livery one who has drank ' Jgm ; H H
it knowi that there U mMlV If HaH
liouiiuing life in IreS tnlojaiiil
Saratoga Kg IP
Water M : fl
ThedellcloiH, snarl: II npJllSm 1 f n Vil'aH
t.imo drink. Like ullotuir life, thu ts QviipMm
n mysterious tiling. Men can prupnr , ' MVt Mmt
n vftter roiituluiiig tho sumo ingrt- liWV'ilWMM
illents (tiiiirh us tlicy can malts an "''lltmmu
iirllinhil ilonen, but no n an can put . , WMMt
Hisil life In It which hind .Suture : i 'WM
1ji...iohs. o i.'ffimmM
DlKtiimtiUhed chemists declare that " 'z 'aHI
It J. il.ie, liiu iiiufiut.. 'lured vinlir, live '
tiliu. the iuniiiiiy oi Incrfdlunts lo 'I'laaaaal
liecouipi fh uh it the natural h'arulofa iJiBal
i;issin,i n W'.iii r dnuilun Mevliignud ,i, 'VfTnH
JM.Vt'l I I',' .Ni I M.ll.llleS, liiUljcstlon, A bhWMM
l.lld oil Mi. marl. Ills. ifa i)Vy J'.aaaaaaaa!
i'or liil.'e use It Is uneniiallrd. Sold , - K C-K JoeaH
cilil.v In l.iiltlcs, uie I l,i.til(.d vvHh Its mWjiaTalB
O'.miII'oii it luv up Ihioiiifli ll'J feet ' it SitJl'aaaaaaai
uf miiuI roclt, t.L-l p.illicular.trolli th 13 11 1 Vaaaaal
Ocmtoga Klsainijon Spring C0el ' MiMaiiiil
aarntaa Sprinrjo, N. Y. ' t?WmMm