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IW? I I '""rTl'Bfl P4l sfcrllS E LbbbJ IM Showers, followed by clearing anJ codtefj
tlV .jj p Z1 4 brisk northwesterly winds.
fBYxVI.-H0. 61. NEW YORK, MONDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1808. -COPYRIGHT, 1898. BY THE SUM PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ASSOCIATE. 'PRICE TWO CENTS.
I CROKKR'S LINES WEAKEN.
! .rtA BOCKT BOAI TO ALB ANT BOB
A. TAN WTOM.
rkestaada Demoerats Will Teto tor
gootMelt and a Bepoblleaa Has Tot to
, Heard rrom Who Ii a CrakafaBtta
-Tammany Machine la Banning Rusty.
0 -v, p,ee g to be hot In thli laat week of the
-mnaiin Tho Republican campaign msna
asnatthe Fifth Avenue Hotel reiterated their
tw-menta last night to the effect that the
luntalcn put up by Blehard Croker for bit
iadlutts for Governor. Van Wyck. hM been
t of bluff. Nevcrtheleae. the Republican
-lira are that there shall not bo a moment's
u.0D until the votes are polled. All of the Be
Mbllcin "ounty leader below the Westchester
mm and " above are to be warned dally of
I lhlng, that they are to keep their eyea wide
cms for. and every one of them in to bo
directed to get the organization tote out on
.wtioo ly fhe organisation all over
the Bute l In fln0 fighting trto' Blehard
Crater's Tammany Hall machine Is not In so
nod running order, for the reason that hidden
Jrij- in Tammany Hall are tones which will
W rlPnn election day against Croker's ab
WA lolntism. Anybody who tells you that Blehard
H Crtker. Mayor Van Wyck and other Tammany
Bn are confident of Augustus Van Wyok's
Action Is not giving straight Information.
)r, Richard Crokor and his friends have heard
i things, and within the last week they have
tfun Quietly to seek Information aa to the
rati situation. They are relying upon aid from
! mrtIin aources which will not be forthcoming
selection day if The Bun's information la
Business men and worklngmen nil Over the
guts have been aroused to the fact that the
alwtkra of Richard Croker"s candidate for Gov
irnor would mean the absolute sway In the
State of Tammany Hall. Moreover, the busi
ness men and worklngmen have become con
vinced that sound money is the great Issue in
this campaign. Richard Croker's State Con
vention dodged the money question, but In the
Prealdeausl canvass, which Is only a year and
a half off. the Democratic State Convention will
be compelled to indorse the Chicago platform
Mi ofiSU Blehard Croker and his friends are
utterly amiss, it was said, if they think they
can hoodwink the voter Into supporting Van
Wrck in a column whioh carries the ticket 'for
rB, Democratic Congressmen. Mr. Croker's can
I didate for Governor. Van Wyck, during his
tour through the State and n his speeches In
I Brooklyn, has refused to speak of the money
I ;-mi and has declined to anawer all inquiries
I i;niM him on the subject Everybody knows that
I tho Democrats of tho Senate and the House of
I Seprcntatlvcs attempt to pass each winter a
E rrod silver bill. They will attempt to do the
I luio tills winter.
Mr. Croker's daily utteranoes from the Demo-
I eratic Club are considered by some of his
E friends to be ill-advised. Hitherto be haa
I made a successful Tammany Hall leader.
I glace his irrival from Europe he has been the
Democratic leader of tho State, and his utter -
I antes have therefore assumed greater Impor-
J tanct: In tho political Held. His utterances oon-
rerniiiK the judiciary and the Bar Association
I hive not boon well received in the party either
Ml In Xow York city or up the State. As a Demo-
Wn critic State leader, according to the testimony
ltf o! many Democrats, he Is a failure already, and
F his recent management of Tammany Hall has
ntvuguV down upon htm the secret, though
ttsvsTtktleu bitter, wrath of many Inside tho
intanintton. For erldenoe of this, look to the
It Is the testimony on all sides that thousands
of Democrats will vote for lloo.se vclt ; first, be
MOss he siatls upon a platform of sound
moner. whereas Van Wyck has dodged the
Iwue. and second, because the Democrats do
not believe In State domination for Richard
Croker. Should Croker's candidate for Gov-
irnor. Van Wyck. by an 111 chance run Brst
I under the wire on election day. the Demo
cratlo State conventions. It waa said laat
night, would In the future be held In Tam
many Hall. Fourteenth street.
Richard Croker has not only attacked the In
dependence of the Supreme Court, but he Is
i opposed to the present Police Magistrate sys
tem In New York city, and to the present
secret ballot system. With Mr. Croker's eandt
J date for Oovernor, Augustus Van Wyek. In the
esir at Albany, and his Mayor of New York
eltr, Robert A. Van Wyok.ln the ohalr In the
JL t'-'y Hall. Tammany Hall would have absolute
W i war of the State.
MPVBLICAX BOTBL INVADED.
BaUdlig and Health Departments Do a
Stroke of Work on the Bowery.
C. Collins, proprietor of the Hotel Oom-
' tort it 15 Bowery, one of the blcher class Bow-
y looting houses, is feeling the power of
Tammany Hall, and to-morrow will retire from
" 1 have kopt this hotel for three years." said
willos to a 8ns reporter last night, "and Its
npuUUon Is good. Police Captains Titus and
frequently sfnt customers to ma. I
kresd 25 cents a night for a room, and thus
MruT-raff did not come to m. In the three
"are, all the requirements of law were
reiully observed by me, and the examination
, "" police and the Building Department In-
" always resulted favorably. Two
TSfARtl' beSa.,ne known In the district that
SomfiSteM lodaera that were registered
looin.it "V ntT-'our were going to vote for
SK?ISd ,hree P" clerks.
vertfiuM- rf twO01'in f1' and said thoy
S tla ?i!jrep,Fm,Dt Inspectors. A year
nSmsthoto.told me could rent the
Woasd ,? ,ntra"" to the fir escape.
HoiSe i'he wn ,out7luo- tThU la what
fcwOTbitti. erT lodln; house on. the
JWmtKffig1 2,w mP Seolared that I was
I thfiofiZ i, . lodging house, although
H rSoui !; .ii?y wouILoontlnu to ve me.
JwSs 'dMilr-He It,0? buslneaste-morrow.''
I wSS i i 'ra. tnat It waa Tammany's
SRyj.iiV. Vi5 olo,ln o"the pland
!tSbViii f lodger to lose their rotes.
L iA K.rLff11 f WiM A ereetion,
9 SSHi tPtlkrZ T,m BnTllvan U tke
I Kcl 1
I ki8csri r " bulwl inspectors and
KrXLT-a DAT Or MMMT.
I ""aks an. v . ZT
I 'aewLV' d Ih 0ot -OoL Booeeyelt
I 'nnaVv. tbto ""rn'ng on the Drat
I tBa, work- He went straight borne.
I "l Z , nbd there dT- A" PO-
I !Pmate ' th Fmh ATnn HoteUand
I Eratomornl,?"!,''? r,e'u'nto New York
gal C!afSifi"li' ,,lul Roonevelt has given
1 C 'ulL nhL' ,',,,r the d'- KvSuwItli
1 a1th 1 1 .? ' , 1? 8B, ""-wble. His last
M SLW'n'' .i,.i',.tT ,"' '"'achenrss. which
HtSVlaaoo fc "'tldont. however, that it
I I Baflw toil. '.' l?.,not kely that
I al oePt.'orhtevctheCol
.VM or ueajiJi urf. opirlts.
ckokkk contvtn rAT
as Been to a Fortoae Teller Thriee This
CatnpalaTa Xatort PredlettoB.
Blehard Croker la consulting a soothsayer.
It has been a custom of the great. Catharine
de' Medici had her Nostradamua, Wallenstel
had hi 8enl. Bobert Dudley, Karl of Leicester,
his Alasoo: Louis XL Of France his Galeottl,
Count Cagllostro his Althotas and Croker haa
his Bee. For months Croker ha had thlt
soothsayer, but the secret has been well kept.
Mr. Croker first consulted the soothsayer be
fore the Democratic Convention at Byraon.
Some time before the war ended Croker heard
of the wonderful power of this man, who, a
he was Informed, told the past aad foretold th
future aa no one had done alnoe th maiden
Pythla eat on her three-legged stool at the baa
of Mount Parnassus, and, breathing th. Intoxi
cating vapor whioh earn up from the oavara
below her. was Inspired with th gift of
"Give me some proof of your power." said
the Lord of Tigers to the New YorkOOthsayr.
" That I will" replied the soothsayer. "Leave
me alono with the stars."
Th soothsayer left the presence for a space
of time. When he returned he said :
" I learn, how I cannot tell, that on the
tweirth day of the eighth month the war wag-"
ing between this country nnd the kingdom of
Spain will end. Mark my words."
Mr. Croker made record of the saying of the
.soothsayer Not long after this meeting he
journeyed to Saratoga. One night as he waa
musing over affairs of State at hla hotel the
extra editions of the newspapers arrived, an
nouncing in great black letters "The War la
Ended." The peace protocol had been signed
that afternoon in Washington. The King
glanced at the date line. He Involuntarily
started from hi chair aa he road:
" Friday. Aug. 12. 1898."
Ho felt in his pocket and found a soiled slip
of paper. He unfolded it It read:
" Friday. Aug. 12. 1898, the war will end,"
With a soothsayer like that at his command,
Mr. Croker felt that he could aftord to "sas"
ex-Senator Hill, and when Hill sent for him
that night he sent back word:
" Tell the Senator that I shall not go into a
room or into any secret caucus. If they want
to see me they can como out here where I an
When Mr. Croker returned to Haw Yo rk h
consulted tho soothsayer again.
"Who will be the next Governor of New
York ?" he asked.
The soothsayer again communed with him
self. "I see a Van Wyek at Albany." he announced.
So. when, the Syracuse Convention met, A.
Van Wyck was made the Democratic candidate
fur Governor. The wholo State was amazed.
On Friday last Croker again consulted his
soothsayer, and asked by what majority Van
Wyek would win.
A Governor shall be chosen." was the oracle.
"I see the flgurea 3 2 8 4 a. I read th
nam Van Wyek."
" Judge Van Wyck. Beese say," was Croker'a
announcement at the Democratic Club Satur
day night "will be elected by 22.H43 plurality."
The Immemorial drawbaok about consulting
witches nnd devils and other oracles Is that,
while you may got an answer. you can't be Mr
just what to make of the answer when you do
Sot it The ancient oracular response usually
ad a trick meaning, calculated to let the
Pythoness out whatever happened, Pyrrhus
art a famous answer at Delphi, which meant
'you can lick the Romans" or "tho Romans
can lick you." either one. Maybe Mr. Croker's
22.843 will work that way.
WBTMUUB ABB THK THIKVEB, AITTHOW t
Tammany Orator Coyla Didn't So Any
Around Whan Ha Lost Has Headlight.
One of Tammany's moat powerful guns in
the Eighth Assembly district la spiked, at
least for the present. Doo Coyle is a veterinary
surgeon in the lumber district at th foot of
Delanoey street. In the suburbs of Corlears
Hook. The pride of every man's life within a
apace of three blocks In any direction from the
veterinary' " horeepltal,' aa hla institution la
locally known, la to own a cart and horse. Next
to that. It Is to have the horse fall stek, so that
the fashionable horse doctor may be called in.
DocCoyle'a political support has been eagerly
sought by the leader of both parties ior sev
eral campaigns. The question which side of
the stall he should stand on when a horse Is
lung, however, has seemed of more Impor
tance to the veterinary than which side of th
political fence he should be on. Two weeka
ago he became a Tammany spellbinder. H
has a large, far-reaching voice, reminding one
of the medicine wagon and the doctor who
And now. ladies and gentlemen, before th
next song and banjo duet I wish briefly and In
a few words to call your attention to the great
est liniment for both man and beast ever dis
covered. I have here In my valise," tc.
On Saturday night Doo Coyle had made tour
spoechee from trucks when ho was summoned
to speak again at the corner of Madison and
Grand streets, aa a counter Irritant to a
Doo pulled his derby a little further to one
side of his closely cropped head, I rearranged
his scarf and felt to make sure of nl two-carat
diamond pin. There haa not bean a mora en
thusiastic meeting anywhere In Grand street
bIiicd the campaign opened. Five men erowded
about tho veterinary to claim the honor of In
"In looking over the bright and honest faces
Which meet mo gaze here to-night." the elo
quent horse debtor said. I ask. Where are the
thieves, the thugs and the women of ill repute
the Plnrt machine tells ua are falling over each
other in the lower east side ? Where are they,
Isayl If there Is vice and we ail know there
must bo a little under the rule of Tammany
Hull, it haa been localized. Tammany Hall
don't stand for a Parkhurst, who spreads th
contamination among your homes! If there
are thieves who would steal your waton the
Tammany police officials know whereto put
their hands on them I You dou'tseo 'em around
here, do you ?" .
At the conclusion of the speech Doc was
more warmlv congratulated than ever before.
Several enthusiast slapiwd him on the back,
while one man fairly hugged him. ,
Doo thinks that his diamond pin got away
just then, though he is not sure that all of the
Sien who atruggled for the honor of presenting
Im to the crowd are innocent. The, pin want
at any rate, as he discovered when he retired
to a bar across tho way tor a drink and glanced
In the glass. .. ..
Then he made a demand on Jo Scully, th
Tammany district leader, for a new sparkler.
" We'll see about it." Scully told him. " How
do you know a Democrat stole the pin ? '
"I know if Teddy Roosevelt had that pin. or
knew one of his crowd had It. I'd get It back."
"When are you going to deliver your next
pencil f " Doo waa asked.
" When my pin I delivered to me." waa Doo'a
laat word on the subject.
DMUOCBATM JiKHPKKATB IN KTHOB.
Two tanplu of the Despicable Methods to
Which They Have Beiortoa.
Philip J. O'Mara. a Republloan election In
spector In the Third district of th Thirteenth
ward, has a lodging house at 318 Bedford ave
nue. Brooklyn. There were forty-five lodg
er In the house, nearly all of whom
were registered. The Democratic man
agers decided that these voters war
likely to favor the opposition and threat
ened to close O'Mara' house. He laughed
at the threat, but on Saturday he waa served
with paper signed "C. Golderman. Secretary
pro torn. Board of Health," revoking hi per
alt to keep a lodging bona. Mr. O'Mara will
seek redress la the courts atone to teat the
legality of the aoliou of the Board of Health,
i'here aro three otner lodging house In the
immediate v.cinlty which are owned br Deoio
orete. but they have not been lntertrd with.
Another nam pie of the method pursued by
thisDemoeratia managers ha become Public.
L.rJandford. the Republican candidate, acd
John 0. Lord, the Democratic oaudldste. for
ABMmblr iu the First jlatrTot of King, counts.
-The friend ofMr. Lord caused the afcry to be
spread around the dlstriot that Mr. Lord ana
ford, says that it Is a uuaa aad leootempUbU
atoy. Be aay that Mrs. MndfordU not dead.
lug aqlara In the Sunday ehool o? thsHausoo
Place Methodirt Episcopal Church.
WAKING'S WORK WAS DONE
MM MAO mt$MMD TMB HKPOMT OF
Ml CtTMAH MMMUO.
' ' "V
Baoort Includes Flaw for System at
Drateaaj Whleh. Col. Warlns Believed.
Weald Bid Hsrsis Forever of Yellow
Fetor Mow DM He Cstek Mm Dtaeaaaf
Th cremation of the body of Col. George E.
Waring. Jr., waa completed at Swinburne
Island Crematory about 4 o'clock yesterday
morning. Th body waa consigned to the oven
at9o'elook on Saturday night, aad when the
Incineration had been completed th aahe
wr placed In an urn and lent to Quarantine,
where they will be held at Mr. Waring' dis
posal. Th work of fumigating and dlainfeotlng th
Waring apartment at 175 Second avenue.
was begun at 4 o'clock on Saturday after
noon, and will not be completed until
tola afternoon. The bedding, bed linen,
and clothing of Col. Waring, aa well a
everything with whioh hla body actually
earn In oontaot. were removed yeatorday to
th Board of Health' plant at the foot of Saat
Sixteenth Street and burned. The disinfectants
used In fomlgatlnK the apartment were sul
phur and formaldehyde. The fumes from these
will b allowed to oermeate every room of th
apartment until to-morrow.
Then th eelllngs.walls and floor of the rooms
aad all th woodwork will be washed with a
solution Of bichloride of mercury, and every
crack la the rooms will be filled with this solu
tion. This don, the rooms will be thoroughly
aired, and to-morrow night Mrs. Waring, her
son. John P. Yates, and the nurse. Miss Gtl
fillan. will return. They will remain under the
observation of the health authorities for fly
day. At the and of that time the quarantine
Will be raited.
The three persons mentioned a iiove are now
at the residence of Col. Waring'a physician.
Dr, Daniel M, Btlmson. 11 West Seventeenth
street. Dr. Stimson reported laat night that
all war In good health. The period of inou
batlon of yellow fever It five daya after th first
day of exposure. It was known definitely that
OpL Waring had yellow fever on last Thursday.
Mrs. Waring. Mr. Yates, and Miss Oilflllan were
a 1th him then. If. therefore, thoy contracted
disease, it will be definitely known to-day,
and there would probably have been somo Indi
cation of approach log Illness laat night What
It true in this respect of the member of the
Waring family would also be true of Dr. Btlm
son. who was exposed quite ag much, and last
night ne was as well aa ever he was.
1 It haa been definitely decided to hold neither
public nor private funeral ceremonies for Col.
Waring, and there will be no memorial ser
vice. Col. Waring had a personal dls
Ike not only for publlo funerals, but
or fnneral ceremonies of any kind. He had
So". liVtetlVni)trhMa?oS,nK,o8fn htt
phla,h Delleved that death should be the oc
casion for rejoicing rather than for tears. The
family believe, therefore, that to have neither
funeral ceremony nor memorial service would
be oonformlug to Col. Waring a wishes, had he
been able to express them.
From what Dr. Stimson said last alght. It Is
not so easily understood how Co). Waring con
tracted yellow fever. It Is true that he made a
general tear of inspection of Havana and other
Cuban cities, that he might learn front personal
observation jnst what the sanitary condition waa
ana how to Improve It. After that, however,
ho directed the work from the headquarters he
established in the Cuban capital. Dr. Btlmsoa
said that Col. Waring told him thai he had
working under him four or five efficient young
engineers. Having made his general Inspection.
he told his Assistants where to go .and what
to do and they acted upon hla Instructions,
mating wjrilten reports to him every night.
Dr. Rtlmaon added that under those ciroum
taneeiTit was difficult to understand bow Col.
Waring, thoroughly familiar with the laws of
&'giene and knowing, from experiences In
mphtk and Hew .Orleans, just how to take
care of hlmse't In a fever-infected country, had
K waa also learned' from Dr. Stlmeon that
Col. Waring died with his work practically
done. The President sent him to Cuba to se
leot samp sites for the army of occupation, to
report upon the sanitary condition of Havana
and other Cuban cities, and to suggest means
of Improving that condition. Camp site were
recommended some time ago. and when the
troop go to Cub they will camp upon ground
selected by Col. Waring.
The report on the other and greater question
or sanitation and the scheme for Improving it
arrivooHBNew York. The President, and afl
those in Washington who are deeply Interested
In this question may now know that the report,
in triplicate. wa among the paper which were
most carefully disinfected. It will be returned
to Mrs. Waring, who will probably forward It
at her convenience to the President. The re
port is said to be very voluminous, and it is
said that ft Includes the story. In minute
detail, of the sanitary condition of Havana and
a plan for a complete system of drainage and
sewerage, which Col. Waring believed would
rid Havana forever of yellow fever. It is said
that th plan may be applied to all Cuban
It calls, it is said, for the expenditure of many
millions of dollars, but Col. Waring: reminded
the President la hi report. It la said, that the
money now needed should have been ex-
Jiended 200 years ago, and the work to be
one now is to clean up the filth of
wo centuries, as well as perfect sanitary con
ditions for the future. It Is said that Col.
Waring expressed the belief in his report that
If his plan shall be adopted citizens of the
United States will be able to visit Cuba with
safety at any time of the year, and that there
will be little danger of yellow lever being
brought to the United State from Cuba.
All Col. Waring wanted to do to the report
after he got home waa to revise It and make a
few amplifications to some of his recommenda
tions. These. Dr. Btlmson said, can be made
by a man who was with Col. Waring in Cuba
and was familiar with all the details of his
Elans. This man returned with Col. Waring.
r. Ktlmson did not mention the name of this
man. but It Is Inferred that ha referred to tho
Colonel's private secretary. Mr Hill,
Cor Warlne's daughter. Miss Kffle B. Waring.
arrived In New York from Newport on Hat ur
duv evening, and: la now ataylac with friends
here. The Colonel's only son. Guy Waring, is
a civil engineer engaged In railroad engineer
ing In the State of Washington. As he Is three
days distent from the nearest telegraph sta
tion, be doe not yet know of hla father's death.
I ' ! I ! I I i i i
WOV&D AVQVHTVH REMOTE KOBBBTT
Electing Van Wyek Oovernor Would Otwe
lis BB IrreuiovAble Mayor,
Section 122 of the new charter says: "The
Mayor may be removed from office by th Oov
ernor In the same manner as Sheriffs, except
that the Governor may direct the Inquiry pro
vided by law to be conducted by the Attorney
General: and after the charges have been re
ceived by the Governor be may, pending the
investigation, suspend the Mayor tor a period
not exceeding thirty daya,"
Now, suppose Augustus, the head of th Arm
of Van .Wyek. Van Wyck & Co., should be
elected Governor. The town is bad enough
now. Heaven know. But suppose It gets
wore, aa It undoubtedly would, and It becomes
necessary for decent oitlzens to complain to
Augustus, the bead of the firm, and aak htm to
remove his brother Robert, the junior member
of the firm of Van Wyck. Van Wyok 4 Co.. from
ofnoe. as contemplated by the charter. What
chance would the deeent citizens have, blood
being thicker than water?
MABTIK MXOMV PROCLAMATION.
Allures Floater That X Harm Will Come
to Them tor Voting Ulegaily.
The lodging-house contingent of floaters
which in times past waa so useful to Tammany
Hall In rolling up big Democratic majorities on
the east eld I badly .aeafed by the activity of
BuwriatetidntMeCuliahaud hla deputies in
behalf ol an houeat vote and an bouest opunt.
In order to reaaeure. those who registered
Illegally and prevent whet look Ilka a atom-
Eighth district distributed yesterday through
out the east aide aid circular reading a fol
low: DuB'tl.ttUjaordseloUoadeuuce, with I
: their clubs Sa4lstol. seats ou. Oo to th :
: polls and vote. Beawiabsr that If you an r- :
: rtatei. eaU will he feiar for yea at eaoe. Voo :
: wm as keet jath esfce.stlaele.aB4 the :
: toet oeetaMl la w Tort will 4s sad yea tat : ,
: e"0 "awet-i mJjMtHM mffBfirl. , i
BMITM or MinonTOn AT SMM'TMOVM.
Wrong Smith. It Sees, or, at Any Kate.
Called th Wrong Oleason.
"Is Late hirer" demanded Victoria at the
Fifth Avenue Hotel yeatorday. "That Is. I
mean, la Mr. Oleeeoti her J"
The Hon. Lafe Oleason, boss of the Bepubll
lloan windjammers. responded : "At your ser
" Welt, there Is a man at the telephone." Mid
Victoria. " who wante to talk to you right awa y.
He Is In an awful hurry."
Mr. Oleasoa hurried out to the telephone.
" Hellol" he said. " HelMI hello!"
"Hello!" ealdavolee. "Wholsthle?"
"This la Mr. Oleason," said Mr. Oleason.
' Who Is this?"
"This Is Smith of Kingston." said the voice.
oh, hello, Smith I" said Oleason t " what can
we do for you?"
"Why." said th voice. "I want to find out
about peakars for the meeting here Friday
"Meeting Friday night T Mid Oleason. "I
don't know anything about a meeting Friday
night In Kingston. I've fuwd things for Tues
"Tuesday nothing." said the voice. "I
haven't heard anything abaut a meeting Tues
day." " What ?" demanded th ton. Lafe. " Haven't
yoo been advertising that Tuesday meeting?"
'.' Not a cent's worth." said the voice.
"Well, that's a fine note," Mid Lafe. "Here
I've Hxed It for Gen. Stewart L Woodford and
Lleut-Oov. Woodruff to be up. Tuesday, and
youTiaveu't advertised them a bit."
"Jumping Jehoshaphatf exelalrned the
voice, "are Stewart Woodlord and Woodruff
""-rtiK1 Mid" Late. "I'm .Migned
them to speak for you." . . . L ..
" Well, holy poker." said the rploe. .That's
One. but how about Friday'! meetint ?, We've
got that all arranged and advertised. We want
couple more speakers. We ve got John
tanchfleld and Senator Guy." .
"ifou've got who?" demanded Lafe.
"Btanchield and Guy." said the voice.
" Well, who In blazes are you and who do you
think you're talking to ?" demanded Lafe. ,
"iMoldnL tb 7i0;
"And ain't you in charge of the speakers'
bureau at headquarters?" demanded the votes.
"Yes, I'm In chargo of the speakers' buroau
at headquarters." Mid Lafe.
" Well V" Mid the voice.
" Well T'eaid Lafe.
"Well?" Mid the voice.
"Say, what headquarters do too want?" de
'"Why Vm Henry Smith of Kingston, and I
want Democratic headquarters, of course."
What" demanded Lafe : ", alnt you George
J. Smith of Kingston?". , ,
"No, I ain't George J, Smith of Kingston."
said the voice. " I'm Henry Smith and I've
got charge of the Democratic meeting here
"Well. I thought you were George J. Smith
and that yon had charge of the Republican
meeting Tuesday night. Thle is Republican
headquarters in tho Fifth Avenue Hotel." said
Lafe. " liina off."
"Welt. I thought it was Domocratlo head
quart', rs in the Hoffman House." said the voice :
ring off." And that ended the conversation.
BABT 8MOTMMBSM lit FOLDIXQ BED.
Patrick Dillon Shot the Bed Without Bering
the Boy, Who Waa Dead When Found.
Patrick Dillon, a paver. 25 years old. who
lives with hla married brother. John Dillon, on
the second floor of the tenement bouse at 736
Gates avenue. Brooklyn, oausodthe tic.ith of his
6-months-old nephew. Frank, yesterday, by
shutting him up la a folding bed. When he
ascertained what he had dona be walked to
the Gates avenue police station sad surren
John Dillon and his wife had only the one
child, djtefore she started for church yesterday
morning Mrs. Dillon put the baby on the fold
ing bed, In the front room. Shortly after ah
left the bouse Patrick Dillon, her brother-in-law,
pntered the front room. He saw that the
bedclothes had not beeu arranged, and, throw
ing them into the centre of the mattress, lifted
the bed until it folded into it case, whioh is 4
feat 0 inches high. He then lighted his pipe
and began to read bis paper. An hour later
Mrs. Dillon returned from church, and on en
tering the front room discovered that her baby
was not to be aeen.
' Where's the baby. Pat?" ehe aaked.
."Tho baby I'.' exclaimed her brother-in-law.
"Why fVfeft the baby on the folding bed
sleeping when I went to church," said the
Dillon dropped hla paper and pipe and ran to
the bed and soon had it out full length. Then
he discovered that thebaby was lying in a heap
with tho bedclothes wrapped around him. An
ambulance surgeon was summoned and said
tho baby was dead and had been suffocated.
Mrs. Dillon became hysterical. Dillon dressed
himself and went to the station.
' I didn't know the baby was in the bed." he
aald last night. "When I entered the room I
iound the bed had not been made, and thought
: would make the place Took tidy like."
He will be arraigned before Magistrate
Worth in the Gates Avenue Police Court to
day charged with homicide. Capt O'Reilly
said it wm purely an accident.
MAMII1-D BT MATCHLIOHT.
A Jersey Couple Who gonad a Jostle
Xqaal to an Extraordinary Emergency.
Moktcuib. H. J Oct. 30. A young man aad
a young woman in travelling dress appeared
last night at the office ot Justice Darlington
and told him they wanted to get married In a
hurry ao they might catch a train to Washing
ton. The Justice's offloe is equipped with
electric lights. He pressed the button and the
lights shone tor a while with proper bridal
brilliancy. Then something happened to the
dynamo. The Justice wm just saying. "Wilt
thou have this woman." when the office was
plunsedlnto darkneea. The Justice found a
kerosene lamp with only a little oil left la It.
He lit the lamp, and, after finding the.olace in
th book when he bad left off. proceeded with
the aerenaoav. The lamp flickered a moment
or to and went out. The bridegroom aaked
his friends, the witnesses, to go out for candles.
The store were closed and th witnesses re
turned without anything Illuminative.
The, Justice, however, was not at the end ot
his rasouroee. He produced a box at matebe.
Under hla direction each ot the witnesses kept
a match burning. With this light the cere
mony waa finished Bud th certificate was
made out A cab took the pair to the railroad
h tut ion just In time u get the right train.
t. lt M
LOADED IV A Jim.
A 10,000 Boo to Gt the Steaaaaalp
Ormasby's Cargo Aboard,
Capt Roblnsoa of the British steamship
Ormeeby, whioh arrived yesterday morning
from Shields In ballast, was somewhat sur
prised to Had two tugs waiting at Quarantine
to tow him Into dock at Kris Resin. He
waa unaware that his owners had char
tered the shlp while she waa at sea
to Peter Wright AV Bon. to load SAh)
tons of whsat for Europe on or beture
midnight to-night The tugboat men told htm
that IT the wheat cargo wasn't under hatchet
tt the time epeolfled It would mean a loss of
10,000 to ths shippers, a November freight
were much teas than,thpee ot this month.
The skipper Mid he didn't care a continental,
or words to that effect, but that he would put
no obstacles in the way of the ouarterere. The
Urmwby wa docked Iu a jiffy, and a hundred
or more longshoremen were aboard her almost
before her linos were made faat discharging"
ballast A grain elevator wm alougtide her
before midnight last night pumping bushels of
wheat Into nor. while the longshoremen stowed
away In the forward hold bags and bags of the
ntghVanfler charterer win win affi.OOO,
JVDOM VOVQLAtt KBTUBHM UOMM,
Jersey City ataa Mat; Me Bsplaaaetoa of
la MyiterioM IHsaejtoanuaee.
Former Judge William P. Douglass, who mys
teriously disappeared from the Albany alght
boat Dean Blohmoaa oa Oct 8, tearing his
stateroom In a condition to create the Impres
sion that ha had committed suiolde, returned
P&8S. Va .&
family were all asleep when he arrived. He
retired to hla room aad (ell asleep, and tby
had not aaked aim anything about his wan
derings Ilo one, exsepthte. family aad one Ot
23 -i fcSfiV bJSL3Zb
PEACE FAUS IN PARIS!
HO.VTJTlfO ItOS Mil WVMTMBM TALK
We Declares That It It Impossible to Agree
with the American Delegates Dale W
Consent to Give Spain n Large ass Over
nnd Above the PMIrpeU Debt
he Will WKMiawt from the
Conference nnd Declare The She I
M the Bterey ot Mapaelons Conquerors,
WUI ntatete to Beslst Coercion, and Will
Be Eorop to Cheek " American Oretd."
Jtortal ess. 0tsyM e Taw Sea.
LowBox. Oct. 30 A despatch to ths Central
News v front Madrid by way ot Bayonn
says that Bettor Montero Bios. Presi
dent of tbe Spanish Peace Commis
sion, hM informed the Government that
It is Impossible to agree with the American
delegates, and it Is therefore useless to con
tinue the difCUMtob.
PASTS, Oct. 90. It is necessary to repeat that
the danger of a complete rupture of the peace
negotiations la very grave. The Spanish Com
missioners are still Ignorant of what the Ameri
can demands will be In regard to the Philip
pines, but unless these demsnds are much
more magnanimous than even the Spaniards
themselves anticipate an agreement wilt be
impossible, and ths conference will come to a
speedy end. Your correspondent does not wish
to give undue prominence to the Spanish side
of tbe question, but it Is Important that Mr
tain facta be made known regarding the poller
Spain will pursue Is the contingencies that
will probably arise.
Besides confirming what has been cabled to
Ths 80s In the past two or three days on this
subject, your eorresponden t Is able to My posi
tively that if the United Btates proposes to an
nex the archipelago without paying more than
the amount of the Philippine debt, Spain will
withdraw from the conference and declare
that she Is at Urn merer of rapacious conquer
ors. She will refuM to retltt anr ooerelon that
America mar apply, and will bosooch Europe
to put a check on American greed.
Europe, of course, will do nothing of the
kind, but tbe United States will then have the
unpleasant task of enforcing its demaads
against an unresisting foe.
Spain hM nothing to lose br putting Amertoa
in this awkward position. Europe would pro
test, probably, against aay interference with
the integrity of the peninsula, and Spain has
little else to Iom. The fact remains, and lt Is
useless to deny it, that ths only means or
whioh it is possible for the United States to
secure the Philippines through a treaty of
peace signed by th commission now sitting la
Paris is by agreeing to pay Spain a large sum
above the amount of tho Philippine debt
It Is onaeoeasarr to give in detail the argu
ments In support ot the Spanish position,
whioh that country's representatives are now
anxious should be spread before the American
people. They insist that Article III. of the
protocol cannot be construed to change Span
ish sovereignty over the Philippines, Thoy
point oat the letter of M. Delcasss. the
French Foreign Minister, to the French Embas
sies announcing ths execution of the protocol
as an example of tbe construction any trained
diplomatist would put on Article III. In this
letter M. Deicasse refers to "a temporary oc
cupation of Manila." clearly showing that there
wm no doubt at to the moaning ot the artiolo
in hla mind.
The following are the closing words ot a long
conversation bad to-night br The Son cor
respondent with a Spaniard who Is tally quail
fled to define the Spanish position :
" All we expect the Americans to do is re
gard to the Philippines Is to take good guaran
tees for IomI government, with a view to the
protection of the Hvm. liberty and property of
their late aUlM in the islands. Should their
pretentions go further I do not in ths least
doubt what ths action ot the Spanish commis
sion will he. The territorial cessions aad sac
rifices to be made br Spain are duly provided
for is the protocol. Any farther demand will
be only taken M an indication that the United
States is seeking a renewal of hostilities, for
Spain must absolutely aad firmly refuse."
AirARcuiHi ar rosTo mica.
Dynamite Cartridge la Their Baggage
Eoar of the Men Arrested.
Awoisl Cable DtntUk Ins Stnt.
Poncs. Porto Bleo, Oct. 30. A great sensation
was caused hero on Saturday by tbe arrival of
live Anaroblsts on the steamer Philadelphia
from the Spanish Main. A search of their
baggage by the customs officials revealed a
number Of cartridges containing dynamite.
Four of the men were arrested, but the other
one escaped. It Is thought that others of the
same gang bar arrived In the Island, and the
authorities are keeping a sharp watch for
mMxmbbamt wants monmt.
He IS Said to Have Threatened Generals
with Exposure Valets He Gets It.
fpenol cW DupalcXu I Ths Sea.
Lomdon, Oct. 31. A despatch to ths Chronicle
from Paris says It Is asserted that Major Ester
haxy haa written letters to several Generals
demanding money and threatening exposure
It hit demands aro not compiled with.
The morning paper pay unanimous tribute
to the French Court of Cassation for its action
In th Dreyfus cue. The Standard says:
" They acted like trained lawyers and men of
honor. At length there la a prospect of jut t ice
Ptais. Oct. 90. Veterans of the Franoo
PruMlan war held a patriotic celebration to-day
at Bourgat Among ths speakers was M. Paul
Deroulads, who repeated a statement which
he said M. Cavslgnae aad Gens. Zurllnden
and Chanolne bad mad to him to the effect
that Dreyfut wot horribly guilty, and that the
dottier contained document enough to justify
tho shooting of Dreyfus ten tlmM.
The celebration wm In honor of ths French
soldiers who fell valiantly at Le Bourgeton
Oct. SO. 1370. It wm Intended to be a purely
patriotio demonstration, but M Deroudlede
seised the occasion to drag la ths Dreyfus sceu-
Dsptttr Marcel Habert afterwardlmade an in-
Col. Dasy Bets SI. 000 oa MooMvett.
area with Sheriff Creamer of Brooklyn that
Col. Boosevt.lt will be elected. The money will
be plaoed in the hands of former Sheriff Wil
liam J. Buttling this morning. Col. Dady haa
also covered a bet of SI. 000 against an equal
amount furnished by the Democratic campaign
managers that Yap Wyek will not have a
OUT Of CUBA MBTOMM JAM. 1.
That Is tho Ultimatum with Regard to Span
ish E vernation.
ffeil Cablt Dtnauh It Tea tint.
Hivasa, Oct. .10. To-morrow the American
Military Commission will send a note to the
Spanish Commission Instating that ths evacua
tion of the island by the Spanish troops must
be completed before Jan. 1 .
This Is the last note that will be sent on this
subject and the Americans will not further dis
cuss the matter.
Col. Hooker and Col. Lea will sail tor Now
York to-morrow on tho steamer Seneca.
100,000 cuba irs AvrxAU
They Will Ask the President Not to Allow
Farther Delay la Evacuation.
fftUX CobU Dttpa'th I Ths Stnt.
LoifDOM. Oct. 31. The TUmss't Havana corre
spondent cables that a petition that has already
been signed by loo.ooo persons will be for
warded to President MeKlnley at the end ot
next week, praying him not to allow further
delay In the evacuation of tbe Island and the
ending of Spanish authority, and urging Im
mediate relief of the terrible misery that Is
prevailing throughout Cuba.
MMPBBOB IN JBBVBALBM.
Received with Waving Baanera and Roar
ing Gnat Belated Salute at Haifa.
Xptrimi Cmbk Dupfch to Tax Sex.
JxRustLr M.Oct. 30. The arrival of Emperor
William at Haifa lost in effect owing to mis
management by the Turkish officials.
The Turkish squadron did not reach the port
In time to salute his Majesty, and after watting
four hours on board the Imperial yacht Hohen
xollern. he and his party went ashore without
any salutes. They were eventually fired from
the fortress at St Jeaa d'Aere some hours
after ths party had left Soon after their de
parture a cruiser, with the Turkish suite on
board, arrived at Haifa.
Ths arrival of the party at Jerusalem waa
marked by picturesque splendor. As the cav
alcade approached tbe sightseers orowded to
meet It. manyof them waving banners. The
party reached their camp la the northern
suburbs ot ths city at 11 o'clock on Saturday
morning. After breakfast they formally en
tered the city through the Jaffa gate, guns
I meanwhile roaring and a Turkish band play
ing the German anthem.
The Emperor and EmpreM proceeded afoot
to tbe Cburoh of the Holy Sepulchre, outside
of whioh the Roman Catholic Greek Orthodox
aad Armenian clergy, headed by the Latin
Patriarch, received them. After receiving ad
dressee, the Emperor and Empress went to the
newly built Evangelical Church of the Re
deemer. Both attended servioe to-day In the
Evangelical church at Bethlehem.
The weather is extremely warm.
MABCHAND COMING TO CAIBO.
He WUI Be There on Thursday Evacuation
of Taahoda Kxpscted.
Svtria.1 Ctblt ItM(aM I Tan Btm.
Caixo, Oct. 30. Major Marchand. the French
officer who occupied Fsshoda, thus giving rise
to the quarrel between Franco and England, is
expected to arrive here on Thursday from
Mabbeixmcs, Oct, 30. Capt. Raratier. who
came to Francs with despatches from Major
Marchand. em barked at this port to-day, carry
ing with him instructions for Major Marchand
from M. Delcasss, Minister of Foreign Affaire.
Capt Baratler will proceed to Port Said and
will go thence direct to Cairo, where he will
meet Major Marchand.
Loudon. Oct 80. All the newspapers of Lon
don and Pari s expect the evacuation of FMhoda
by Major Marehand'a expedition. It is not ex
pected that Great Britain will make any com
pensation to France for tbe evacuation, but
Sir Matthew W. Ridley. Secretary or State for
Home Affairs, in a speech admitted that France
had a right to commercial access to the Nile.
and that it would also be permissible at a fu
ture date to negotiate concerning a delimita
tion of the French and British frontiers la
ANOTMEB riCTIll OB FLAOUB.
Nurse Albiae Feeha Dies la Vienna of the
Disease Imported front India.
(pnM CM Datpatnt t Tax Sox.
YneHna. Oct. 30 Albiae Pscha. one ot the
nurses who attended the victims of the bu
bonic plague, died from the disease this morn
ing. Hundreds .of floral offeringa reached the
hospital on Saturday and she saw several of
them before she became unconscious. She was
only 32 years old and wm strong and healthy
until Infected by the plague. She did not Iom
her cheerfulness during her slokness.
The doctors and sisters who attended the
plague patients will remain In separate cells in
the hospital for another fortnight The body
of Nurse Peeha was burisd two hours and a
half after death. The coffin was soaked in
corrosive sublimate, and after the body wm
plaoed In it It wm inclosed in a metal envelop
that was securely soldered.
MONMX BORROWED BT OBBMANB.
Millions Iand to Bullae Men May Have
to Be Paid Back This Tear.
Sptttl CabU DtipaUK u Taa Suit.
London. Out. 81. The Standard, in its city
artlole. says that between now and the end of
the year many million of pounds sterling
borrowed in London and Paria for use in sus
taining German industrial and commercial
speculations may have to be paid back.
Thia will put severe pressure on all German
credit institutions. There may be no break
down, but the end of the year will be a trying
time for Germany.
Tbe article Urges the great jolnt.stock banks
to help the Bank ol England by keeping heavier
balances ldlo than lt their habit so as to keep
the money market Arm.
Loekroy, de Freyetnet, Prytral, Leeret and
Deicasse Are In tbe 1.1st.
Sincial CtbU VtipaUk It THt Bus.
Pabib, Oct. 30. M. Dupuy. who was Intrusted
by President Faure with the task of forming a
new Cabinet haa been successful In his ad
vances to MM. Loekroy. de Freycinet and Pey
tral. and they will accept positions in the Min
istry, which will be constituted to-morrow.
M. Lebret will bold the portfolio of Justice,
and M. Deicasse. Minister of Foreign Affaire in
the Brlsson Cabinet will hold the same offloe
in the Dupuy Ministry. M. Rlbot will not enter
ths nsw combination.
MME. CALVE 18 NOT COMIX O HERB.
Going to tbe South of France on Account
of a Caett Ailment.
JhMttel CsM Dupatdi I Tax Sex.
London. Oot. 30. Mme. Cslvd will not go to
ths United Btates this winter. She is suffering
from a alight cheat allmout and will start Im
mediately for tbe south of France.
Auction Sale for Bank Creditor,
Constating of fta diamond sod other precious
toue Jrwrlry . io.uU uuw on oxhlblUoli St 47 Lib
ert at. Hals Tamraatr, Nov. . John H. French,
mmUoumt. By order of truttM.-rAsV.
releaal FoaaaaM FeiaatU
ys)SJjSrllUl I'litlist itifiT '--"ratriTnti
THEY GOT OUT OF MANILA,
INHVBOBNT0 DELATED TILL TMB LAB
AMD TMMN LEFT.
They, However, Mistake Oar Kindness fat
Timidity aad Hay Ultimately Have to Aa
Thrnnod-Dewey Displeased with Agni
naldo's Beeeat Acts Our Blek Ti ease.
SpArfal Cubit Dumb b$ Tat Sua.
Manila. Oct. 30. As wm predicted In Ths
Son's despatches, the Insurgents have sab
mltted gracefully to the second demand of Gem.
Otis, the American military commendsr hers,
that they retire from the territory Inoluded In
the capitulation ot the Spaniards. There never
was any real danger of a Mnfllot between ths
Insurgents and Americans. That question was
settled before the Insurgent deolaed to aoqat
esM peaceably In the demand made upon these
in September. The natural Filipino dilator!.
nass wm the greatest mom ot snxiety. It
appeared to be impossible to convince them
that the Americans would surely act when the
time for their withdrawal expired, and ther
waited until nightfall of the last day before
they began to leave the forbidden territory aad
march to Balio and Kgandaoan. Ther had ao
notion of fighting, but were! Just manooovrlng.
Gen. Otis understood this, and consequsntlr
there wm no conflict. Although blockhouses
4. 6, 0. and 7 are part ot the American lines,
the insurgents occupy them without any ob
jection from Gen. Otis, ths understanding be
ing that they will withdraw when required,
They hold blookhouso 11 also, but Gen. An
derson posted a guard outside aad stepsed
food that wm Intended for the Insurgents,
whereupon the latter withdrew.
The Insurgent question is now considered
practically settled so far as the possibility ot a
conflict at present Is concerned. The Filipinos
undoubtedly fall to understand ths Ameri
can attitude, and mistake complttAsnoe for
timidity. This may ultimately necessitate the
administration of a thrashing. Therein proba
bly lies the greatest dan go r of th whole
Admiral Dewey has shown considerable Arm
ness In dealing with the insurgents. He still
detains the launches he seined last week. A
gunboat belonging to the Filipinos cams to)
Cavltd on Thursday convoying a cattle ship.
Admiral Dewey seized both vessels, bat re
leased them on Friday. That detention wm
enough, however, to give tbe Filipinos a good
scare. Admiral Dewey is much displeased with
Aguln aldo'a recent actions. . "
Agulnaldo perceives his mistakes, and he hM
issued a decree permitting all foreigners aaX
cept Spaniard to travel, anywhere without
pssses. provided they are not armed.
Incidentally. Gen. O tit's contention with ths -insurgents
hM resulted In an exaot definition
of what Spain surrendered on Aug. 13.
The Insurgents report great successes on
thellsland ot Pansy. They say that they have
Hollo surrounded, but your correspondent
doubts this. The Spanish transport Buenos
Aires arrived M Hollo recently with turpi las.
It Is reported that aha landed 6.000 rifles, a
million rounds of ammunition, and eleven
machine guns. This Is a carious proceeding,
considering Spain's protests against the Amer
icans sending reinforcements to Manila. It
throws some light on tho Spanish propo
sition to exchange prisoners with Agul
naldo. The Spaniards are discussing
ths possibility ot shipping ths 0,000
prisoners now In Agulnnldo's hands, to Hollo
when they are released. If these me a were
supplied with the arms landed by the Buenos
Aires they would practically make a new army.
The exobange negotiations are now awaiting
the action of Oen. RIos, tho Governor of the
Visayas or central Philippine Islands and ad
Interim Spanish Governor-General of the whole
group. Hs will undoubtedly favor the ex
change, but Agulnaldo knows about the receipt
of arms at Hollo, and It Is very likely tbat ths
negotiations will fall through, as he la alto
gether too clever to let the Spaniards get bold
of troops who could be used against him.
The health of the troops here continues un
satisfactory, but the climatic conditions ar
changing for the better. The approach of th
dry season Inspires the hone that there Will
soon be an Improvement in the sick report.
The physicians' returns show about 1,800 side
men . There, were eleven deaths laat week.
Gen. Otis hM Issued a general order permit
ting the surgeons In oharge of regiment or in
dependent battalions to spend 30 cents per day
for delieaolM for each man on tbe rick list.
This will probably result In a redaction In th
number ot sick. Tbe saloons In th city con
tinue to increase in numbers, correspondingly
Increasing the work of the doctors.
Arrangements have been concluded between
Gen. Oil and Gen. RIos under whleh coasting1
vessels under either the American or Spanlah
flag mar go to any of the principal ports ot th
Islands. , :
The Spanish newspaper Im Vm Etpaflol haa
been suppressed by the mllltiry commander.
It persisted In printing violent attacks oa th
Americans in the style that wm popular bars
among the Spanish organs before the outbreak
ot the war. It wm warneTI to stick to th
truth, but the warning had no effect, and it
Anally printed an outrageous lis manufactured
out of whole clotb about an Imaginary tight
between the Americans and Insurgents at
Cavltd. Then the editor was arrested sad th
The transport ' City of Para sailed for Baa
Francisco on Thursday. She took Major Whip
pie. Custodian of ths Public Funds, Capt. Gods
by of Oregon, and aeveral others who ar oa
Lieut Braunersrentber has been appointed
Captain of the Fort vice Cart. Glass, who is
sick. Capt. Nudgett of North Dakota hM been
appointed Collector of Internal Revenue vloe
Major Bement, who is on the sick list, and Col.
Oolton of Nebraska hM been made Collector of
The court-martial ordered by Gen. Whittier
In the case of two Nebraska officers, who war
charged with trying to loot two old mortars
from Fort Santiago, ended yesterday. The ver
dict la probably one of acquittal.
Gen. Whittier hM been ordered to proceed to
Paris in connection with the peace negotittloaa
OFF fAu MANILA.
The first Tennessee Regiment Sails from
BlN Fb Nctsco. Got. 30. The First Tennessee
Regiment sailed for Manila this afternoon on
the big oceanic liner Zealandla. There were
500 men and officers on board when the vessel
started, under command of Col. Smith. The
day waa most beautiful and a big crowd gath
ered on the docks to give the boys iu blue a big
send-off. ... , ,
For the post month, ever since young Private
Roster killed Clerk Hlldohraud. the Teunes
seeans have been on their good behavior, and
when they left to-day Sun Francisco had for
gotten any regret harbored at one time that
the Tennessee Regiment hud eyer been sen
here. The Zeautudla will call at Honolulu.
BBOT BT FELLOW SOLDIER.
Private Cojle Killed After Having Qrtisy-
relied with John Doerr.
St. Louis. Oct. SO.-John F. Coyle of ths
Kluet. onth (regular) Infantry, at home on a
furlough, waa shot and killed to-day by John
Doerr of the Twenty-Oral (regular) Infantry,
i home on sick h'tve. The men uuarreUed last
' night over a girl living near Coyle't home. The
uuarrol wits renewed to-day iu a saloon, where
the ahoutiiw occurred, f'olu wa 34 years old
and married. TJoerr U ii and stogie. His