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The evening world. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, October 21, 1887, 3 O'CLOCK EDITION, Image 1

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3 O'CLOCK - M, PT V ! 3 0'CL00K 9
Accnird of Refusing to Turn Over Cash nml
1 Securities to the Amount of 83,000,000
How He anil Hlr Jlnfhe (Speculated To
nether Ilia Counsel Think That Ho Ha
Been Hardly Used The News on the Street.
Mjs Street Jnil Charles G.
lWTTy Francklyn, formorly
5f5Wn) ngent of tho Cuimrd
q 'xHtV O Steamship lino, aud
yXBA tho president of tho
TsfVC IIorn Silver MininB
01 ""JearxJ Company, who was or
" "jdlKv 0 rested yestorday in n
SJHLf' B" brought against
J9y bim by his cousin, Sir
aSfX 9 acno Cnnard, of
B Lrr England, to recover
y JwA $3,000,000 damages, is
fis&Tx TO still languishing, being
fWyXi' -TO&' unnblo to obtain tho
IJIIIJiniJ $600,000 bail which is
WaT (jeinandetl for his re
lease. Ho is moroso and depressed in
spirits. This morning ho refused to
see tho roprcsentativo of nny news
paper, declining oven to talk with Warden
Keating, for fear that ho might communlcute
with outsiders. No one had been to visit
tho prisoner up to 10 o'clock this morning.
Tho papers in the caso, which aro now in
the hands of the sheriff, put nn entirely
different light on tho caso from that presented
in tho first accounts. Tho arrest is made in an
action brought against tho defendant for tho
wrongful conversion of property held
by him In a fiduciary capacity. Tho
complaint, which is drawn tip by Whit
lock and Simonds, counsel tor Sir
Bacho Cunard, tho plaintiff, recites the
fact that on Sept. 21, 1872, tho plaintiff was
in tho possession of bonds and securities
-valued at $1,000,000. At that timo ho op-
fiointcd Charles G. Francklyn, his confiden
ial agent, to uianaga and invest this
estate, and tho latter took possession
and agreed to act in this capacity,
which ho did, but no portion of tho Income
of these investments wore paid over until
Sept. 25, 1885. On Oct. C, 1883, tho plain
tin placed in Francklyn's hands as
agent an additional sum of $100,000 in cash
to hold, manage and invest for his .account,
aud he received it and continued to operate
with it until Sept. 25, 1885.
In July, 1885, tho plaintiff demanded that
Francklyn deliver over to him all the se
curities in his hands. Not hearing anything
from Francklyn, Cunard himself camo to
this city and made a personal demand upon
Francklyn for the money, and an accounting
of the funds which he had held from the be
ginning. It is further said in the affidavits
that tho defendant admitted to the plaintiff
nt that time, in July, 1885, that ho had taken
and converted to his own use and had sold
or hypothecated for his own purposes
bonds and other securities to the amount of
$500,000, and could not turn the
money over. Ho iurthprmoro begged
the plaintiff not td take any
legal proceedings against him, alleging
that if not hamperod by the publication of the
facts in the case he would be able in timo to
repay all. Belying upon this and being un
willing to disgrace his relative, forFronoklyn
was his first cousin, and trusting further that
the defendant would do all in his power to
repay tho amount that he hod converted, ho
forbore to bring suit at that time.
On Sept. 25, 1885, Gordon Emorcl. brother
of the plaintiff, camo over in his behalf and
Francklyn paid over tohim $323,050 in cash,
and gave him a statement of debts
and liabilities which showed the indebted
ness of the defendant to tho plaintiff to bo
$508,307.58, and promised to make further
payments as soon as ho could realizo on
securities that he had pledged.
Sinco that timo, howover, tho plaintiff had
'not received a dollar from Francklyn,
in spite of repeated requests and
domands, and ho had practically
refused to deliver over to him any
of tho securities or cosh to which ho was en
titled to the value at tho present timo of
,$3,000,000. Tho complaint demands judg
ment in this amount.
Lawyer Hubbard, of Butler, Stillman &
Hubbard, counsel for Francklyn, said that his
(client had been very hardly used in this
'matter. Ho claimed that Francklyn and
Cunard, when they first began to operate
for their joint account, made a very
profitablo thing out of it, and that in the
early years of tho arrangement a good deal of
money was divided. Business misfortunes
had mado it impossiblo for him to tyilfll his
' Tho feeling in tho street was one of sur
prise at the arrest of Francklyn on oo-
count of his high social standing and
his reputation as n man of wealth.
Not a word of this mattor hod oven
been breathed before. A good deal of sus
J& picion bad been excited by bis relations with
HI tho Home Silver Mining Company, and it
fc is probable that tho matter of
I tho mysterious " call loan " for
1 $618,000, which stands in Mr. Francklyn's
name will now bo fully investigated. The
speculations or investments of Mr. Franck
lyn with his cousin's money included rail
road, mining and gas stocks and various other
fcccurities in which ho was supposed to have
an insido track.
The following extracts from letters written
by Franoklyn to Sir Bacho Cunard during
the progress of these transactions throw
additional interesting light upon tho caso.
Tho first is from a letter written Sept. 2,
1885, and !b as follows :
Mr Deab men: I have bojrun to write to jou
several times, but each timo fhad to give tt up as
I a baa job. Everything hs gone so wrong and I
have had such a struggle to keep above water that
It has about used me up. l now write to ask
you to cheer up and not to think of
bankruptcy which Gordon says you contem
plate. 1 will strain every nerve to send
jou some money and In time I feel sure I shall be
able to make good everything to yon and all.
The employment of lawyers hero has not
aelped the situation much that 1 can see.
In fact It haB done more harm than ever can be
tnado tip to me. However, I have nothing to say
about It. except that I will devote myself to mak.
lug good all the damage I have done."
Another written Sept. 25, 1885, is as fol
lows: DearBacd: I have sent Mamy part of the In
terest of her money and Annie hers. There Is no
reason why they should not be at as well off for In
come as they have ever been until 1 can get back
the principal for them. I will work my hands off
for you aud them, at any rato until you are reta
liated, A third, writton, March 20. 1887, reads t
Dear Baoub You say I am not doing anything
o assist you, after having ruined you. That re
mains to be seen. If you are going to rake up
fJW1'11 tna ,rT t0 u"!p Juursclf, I do not see
that lam to blame.
Ills Third Attempt at Suicide.
Having exhausted all his resources In riotous
I living, William Qraerr, lately of Louisville, Ky.,
?i rS.MW "I'.W on 5ls 1,fe la,e ,BI,t night at
srhint5,.0'Jloyori,J,n s,reet- e abullet
, n:u?noUu, P""-lying in oou.
Election or Officers for the Next Class Day
nt Harvard.
Boston, Mnbs., Oct. 21. Tho election of
Harvard class-day officers took placo last
ovoning in Massachusetts Hall. For a great
many years Boylstou Hall has been the scene
of this annual contest for class-day. honors,
but this year tho scone was transferred to old
Mabsaohusetts, and thero for ninny hours tho
contest was w aged Inst night. St. Paigo pre
sided, and F. B. Lund officiated as secretary.
Many of the elections were closely contested.
In the contest for third Marshal, J. Walter
Wood, of Now York, was elected by a olear
majority. Mr. Wood is ono of tho handsome
men of '88 aud his election was no surprise to
his friends in tho college. He has been a
Erominent football player for two years and
as rowed in the 'Varsity crow. Ho has been
prominent in college societies and is anjinflu
ential member of the Hasty Pudding Club.
Mr. Lloyd McKim Garrison, of New York,
'was elected poot, over Mr. Leahy. Mr. Gar
rison is a prominent literary man in college
Ho is President of tho Advocate and a member
of tho O. K. Society. He is also a membor
of the Hasty Pudding Club.
Mr. II. B. Sanford, of Now York, was
olected odist, by a majority of sixty-three
votes, over Mr. Leahy, on the second ballot.
Sanford is another literary man, being an
editor of tho Crimnon and Advocate. He is a
member of tho O. K. and Hasty Pudding
J. H. Sedgwick, of Now York, was elected
ivy orator over L. Honoro by n large ma
jority. Ho iB rogarded as a bright and clever
fellow, and is very popular, being a membor
of a number of literary and sooial societies.
B. Carpenter, of Chicago, was olocted chor
ister over F. H. Whipples by thirteen votes.
He is tho leader of the gleo club, and is the
most prominent musical critio in tho class.
The largest fight was over tho Class-Day
Committee. The chairman of this commit
tee Is considered second only to the Marshal's
and tho position is greatly coveted. Messrs.
Palmer, Leighton and Loob were the candi
dates, the two former being very closely to
gether. Mr. Palmer finally won. Bradley
W. Palmer, of Wilkesbarre, Fa., is the mana
ger of tho football team and has considerable
executive ability, tho main requisite for the
Sositiou. George B. Leighton, of St. Louis,
Co., the competitor in the former election,
was easily elected to the second placo ou the
Class-Day Committee.
A Flirtation Which Led to a Young Man's
Arrest Tor Abduetlon.
Philadelphia, Pa., Oct. 21. Justice Smith
has not yet given a decision in the case of
eightecn.year-old Jimmy Duffy, who was
held on tho supposition that he know some
thing about the whereabouts of little
Amanda Hendricks, the attraotive fourteen-y-ear
old daughter of Thomas Hendricks, a
teamstor, at 2128 Master street.
Mr. Hendricks told theCourt that the
neighbors had often told him now Duffy,
who is known as tho most artistic whistle
blower among the drivers on the Continental
Passenger Railway line, was) flirtinsr with his
daughter. Ho grew bolder and cot in the
habit of having stolen interviews with
Amanda when she was on her way to a neigh
boring bakery or milk store. Then when the
father was away Duffy would call at
tho Hendricks homo. The loving couple
had many talks oyer the back feneo,
while ho frequently played Borneo to her
Juliet from a second-story window. Lately
at nights when Mr. Hendricks came home
he would find Duffy and Amanda interview
ing caoh other on the front stoop. He always
ordered Duffy never to speak to tho girl
again, while ho took her in the house and
gave her an old-fashioned lecture.
On Tuesday afternoon a neighbor discov
ered Amanda on her back shed leaning over
talking to Duffy, who was planted on his
back shed. That was the last seen of
Amanda. Mr. Hendricks says ho is positive
Duffy persuaded her to skip.
A J.lttle Outbreak Between tho Two Classes
at State College. ;
State Colleoe, Pa., Oct. 21. At a recent
mooting of the college faculty yesterday it
was unanimously decided to excuse the mem
bers of tho Junior Class from attending
rhetorical exercises. Theso otercises were
held in the college chapel last evening and
each member of tho Freshman and Sopho
more olasses received his share of applause.
When one of the Juniors was delivering his
oration the Sophomores signaled to the
Freshmen not to applaud, but they refused
to bo ruled by the Sophomores, and each
Junior was in turn received with enthusi
astic applauso.
The Sophomores, bent on revenge, decided
to go from room to room and compel each
Freshman to stand upon a chair and deliver
a declamation. They were successful in two
cases, and were about to secure another vio
tim when tho Juniors came to the rescue and
a general rush ensued. The Sophomores aro
very indignant, and have passed resolutions
condemning the action of the Junior Class
for the part thoy took in tho affair. Two
members of the Junior Class received slight
injuries during the rush.
Several New Yorkers Hart In Yesterday's
Crash on tho Chesapeake and Ohio.
GriAnLMTON, W. Va., Oot. 21. Tho noci.
dent which occurred yestorday shortly before
noon on tho Chesapeako and Ohio Railroad
to tho fast express, westward bound, near
this place, may provo fatal to several of tho
twenty-six passengers who were injured.
Among the number were several New York
people, including Dr. William Fowler and
wife, Mrs. Catharine Miller and wife, who is
about to become a mother, and William F.
Simmons, a cooper, of 238 West One Hundred
and Twenty.sixlh street, all of whom are re
ported seriously injured.
Ilia Crowds Gather at Hyde Fark.
London, Oct. . The unemployed and discon
tented elements are quieter to-day, though streams
of people are pouring Into Hydo Park, and large
numbers have already gathered there. Their
speakers bitterly denounce the brutality of the
polico and the coercive polloy of the Government.
Couilna; Events.
YVlnneld 8cott Hancock rost, No. 2S, a. A. It,
will give a fair at the Grand Opcro-Ilouso from
Nov. IS to 1 Inclusive, the proceeds to go to the
relief fund of the post.
Mr. Gerrit Smith has begun his third series of
Saturday Organ reoitalsat the South Church, Fifth
avenue and Twenty-nrst street, and they will be
continued throughout the season.
The Edward Laakar Literary, Dramatlo and
Boclal Circle will give a theatre party at Wallack's
Theatre Friday evening, Oct , and a banquet
and reception afterwards at Fersando's Hall,
Third avenue and Fifty-nfth street,
jV'.4.tji ttftlLyjjigisi! it j.i'JiiDlYTisWiiisisM
Sequel to a Many-Handed Flaht In an Vp
town Tenement Doabts aa to Whether
She Slipped From the Roof Or Was
Thrown Down The Police Report That
They Can I.earn Nothing About It.
m3i rfo ' MBm' Foley, who
Pf WluWLi was found last night
r&dt tST 'n n terriblo crushed
sf mTENl IS con'1'tion in tno Tftr1
hrl 'Iftjl BR t? of tho rear tenement,
T Wcst Fifty-flftu
ess 'pjf "nnf' street, lies at the
flj TLiLi,,4y,l Koosevelt Hospital in
PjB". j ,!lwj I .siiVf, ft vory procarions con
Ws2l ffpf ? I . fV dltion. From her
'itnlSIIII If 1 statement and iu
11(111 I Ull I I II 1u'r'ca niodo at tho
'li J rVA lyi " house, tho polico
tSyi report, "Foil or threw
P3w02CSS herself from'the roof,"
- rSrfilJ scorns very unsatisfac
tory. Mamio is a good-looking and well-behaved
girl, who keeps bouse for her widowed
father and her brother and sister, at No. 621
West Fifty-fifth street. Just after supper
last ovoning, sho hod sewing to do, and left the
honso to borrow n pair of soissors from Mrs.
Boncy, who lives on the top floor of No. 600.
Mrs. Doney has a young lodger named Mich
ael Pino, who has been keeping company
with Mamio some little time, and tho knowl
edge that she would meet her young man
may have induced her to go so far for tho scis
sors. She found Michael there drinking beer
with Mr. and Mrs. Boney, and lingered a
while with tho soissors in her hand. Before
sho left, which was about 8 o'clock, she had
drunk two glasses of beer.
On tho way downstairs sho met Mrs. Corn-
gau, a quorreUomo woman, who lives on the
rst floor with her fourteen-year-old daugh
ter Maggie. The Oorrigans had been drink
ing heavily and wero spiteful enough to
twit Mamie about her visit to young Pino.
Sharp words on both sides led to a fierce
quarrel, the original combatants being joined
by Mr. and Mrs. Boney and young Pine, who
came downstairswith tho intention of stop
ping the fight. Mrs. Boney had a broom
stiok in her hand with which sho dealt Mrs.
XJorrigan a cutting blow aoross the forehead.
Mamie Foley saw her opportunity and
passed out into the yard. Mrs. Corrigan fol
lowed her and again tho fight was renewed,
It lasted while the two Boneys, young Pine
and Mamie retreated upstairs to their own
rooms. Jim Foley, Mamie's brother, came
in at this time, and he blamed Pino forgiv
ing his sister liquor and getting her into a
fight. Mamie and Mrs. Corrigan were pulling
each other's hair at the moment and seemed
determined to keep it up. Jim Foley and
fine separated tii$mL but as soon as Mamie
8ot away Mrs."Corr)gan ranafher again, and
ie poor girl, in confusion, ran up the short
flight of stairs which led to the roof.
ft was pitoh-dark and the rain fell in tor
rents. The roof is almost flat, with a slight
inclination to tho yard. There is no parapet
or railing, or even an apology for such, to
prevent one from falling off.
Mamie reached the roof and was immedi
ately followed by Mrs. Corrigan and young
Pine. When the latter stepped out the two
women were hidden momentarily from view
by tho big square chimney of the tenement.
Beforo tho young man could see what hap-
Senod he heard a piercing Bhriek, and Mrs.
orrigan told him that Mamie had fallen off.
The girl's body struck the pulley lines,
which crossed and recrossed the yard. She
was turned over and fell on her Bide on the
stono pavement sixty feet below. Her legs
were broken and sho sustained severe in
ternal injuries.
Mrs. Corrigan has a bandaged hoad and a
scratohed face this morning. Sho says sho
Sot her injuries from Michael Pine, Mrs.
loney and Mamie Foley. She says she was ,
ten feet distant from the young girl when she '
lost her foot'nf on the Blippery zinc roofing
and fell over. Mho denies that tney struggled
together on the roof.
This morning when an Evenino Would re
porter stepped on the' roof he found tho little
eoissors which Mamie borrowed from Mrs.
Boney lying near the chimney.
Policeman James Ryan, of the Forty-seventh
street station, whp was on post near the
house last night, reported at the station
house that he was unable to obtain any in
formation as to how the affair happened.
Capt. Killilea has risen to the occasion,
howover, and sent his detectives out to look
for Pino and Mrs. Corrigan.
Knlffhta to Visit the Anarchists.
MlNNzArOLis, Oct. SU The Soolsllsts who cir
culated a petition, Immediately after the adjourn
ment of the Knights' Convention, In favor of com
mutation of sentence for the condemned Anar
chists In Chicago secured a few signatures. Many
delegates signed It who voted against putting the
convention ss a body In favor of auch a measure.
Last night at least a score of the radical contingent
from New York. Detroit and St. Louis, elated at
the aucceea of their schemes, left on a special car
for Chicago. They will make an effort to secure
admission to the county loll In a body.and promise
to make trouble U tho privilege Is denied them.
Coal Striker Still Firm.
lUxLiTON, Pa., Oct. SL The operations at the
Upper Mine and Derringer collieries still continue,
bnt very little coal is shipped. The operators have
thus far been unsuccessful In breaking the ranks
of the strikers, except In cases where the proper
relief was not given and the men were forced to
work to provide bread for their ohlldren, but even
In these oases the men profess a willingness to dis
continue If the promised support comes to them.
It Is sold the operators held a meeting at Uaaoh
Chunk yesterdsy afternoon to agree on a line of
policy with reference to forcing a resumption.
The "Globe" Mast Fay One Dollar.
Boston, Mass., Oct. 21. In the Crst session of
the Superior Civil Court this forenoon beforo
Judge Blodgett, the Jury returned a verdict for
the plaintiff In theaumof (1 In the case of James
W. Chapman vs. the mode Newspsper Co. , which
was an aotlon to recover iW.OOO Uamagea for the
Subllcstlon of an alleged libellous article In the
loot of the Issue of March 34, 1SST. This verdict
does not carry costs., Kaon party pays Its own
Snaps from the Sounder.
IIdbke, Hon., Oct. 11. There are threats here
to lynch Patrick Flynn, who shot and killed a man
named Shea for throwing beer in the former's
Qusbxc, Oct, si. It Is reported this morning
that a nun belonging to one of the convents here
eloped lost night with a young doctor of Three
Rivers. The convent authorities refuse to deny or
afflrm the story.
Ottawa, Oct. St. It Is rumored that the Hop.
J. J, C. Abbott. Mayor of Montreal, leader of the
Opposition and legal adviser to the Canadian Pa
elbo, will accompany Sir Charles Tupper to Wash
ington with the Fisheries Commission.
Bjfef ate-h .iEsiBtkBs;it!stojissEiiti
Reached at Chatham to Keep from fJoIng to
the Rotloni.
Chatham, Mass., Oct. 21. Steamer Alle
ghany, from Baltimoro for Boston, is ashoro
at Chatham.
Tho Alleghany is 250 foet long, 38. S feet
breadth of beam, 10.fi foet depth, and regis,
tercd 201,442 gross tonungo and 143,308 net ton
nage. Sho was llullt at Philadelphia in 1881 ;
has three decks and two masts, and is owned
by tho Morchauts' and Miners' Transporta
tion Company of Baltimoro.
Tho Alleghany loft Boston for Baltimoro
Thursday, Oct. 13. Last Monday sho left
Baltimoro in tho afternoon for Boston. Sho
had ou board a promiscuous cargo of freight
and oight passengers. A short stop was mode
at Norfolk, that port being left Wednesday
forenoon. Last evening, when off Chatham,
the galo whoso approach had been prophesied
by tno evening papers struck her.
No news reaohed this oity until this morn
ing, when tho following tolegram was ro
ceivod by tho agont of tho company to which
she bolongs :
CnATitAU, Mass., Oct. 31.
7. jr. Analfoy. Ctntral Tharf, Botton
Alleghany ashore three miles 8. W. by V.
from Chatham Lights. Struck something off
West Chop. Run ashore to keep from sinking.
Want dlvers,)lghters, steam pumps and tug at once.
Think lower hold and lower decks between will
All. Think ship can be saved and cargo In dan
gerous condition. Eight passengers, all well. Will
send them ashore first chance Hhlp damageil for
ward. I think not bad: can bo freed with wreck
ing pumps. 1 have telegraphed to Mr. Appold.
Ship In threo fathoms of water.
J. C. Tatlob, on board.
Tho manager of the Boston Towboat Com
pany was also telegraphed by Capt. Taylor,
and lias boon doing everything poBsiblo to
send assistance. The severity of tho weather
about tho shore pro ven ted any boats being
sent, however. Tho agent savs that all that
can bo done is to wait until the
weather becomes morn Bottled , as no tugboat
can breast tho storm that has been sweeping
along the coast the last twenty-four hours.
The Boston Towboat Company hnvo two
tugs, tho O. M. Winch and tho Confidence,
in New York Harbor waiting smooth weathor.
These tugs, however, hnvo been tclo
grnphed to put out to tho assistance of tho
stranded Alleghany ns soon as possible
Two other tugs, tho Underwriter and
tho Ocean King, belonging to the
samo towboat company, loft Boston
last night. Tho Underwriter had got almost
around tho Cape, or about opposlto Highland
Light, when the severity of the gale warnod
her to put inshore When lost heard from
tho Underwriter was making to get
into Provinoetown Harbor. The galo came
from the southeast and was reported to bo
one of tho most severe that has been expe
rienced along tho shore for months. Tho
Ocean King was on her way to New York
with two barges in tow, but must have been
compelled to put into some harbor, probably
at tho Vineyard.
Aabore on Verplanck's Point.
The Hudson River steamer J. L. Has
brouck ran ashore at Verplanok's Point at 0.80
o'clock last night. Tho night was very thick
and'rainy.The pilot "rnlitooVthe 'lights of
several vessels at anchor below the point for
the Verplanok lights. As ho attempted to
turn what he supposed was the point ho ran
hard aground.
The I). S. Miller, a boat of the samo lino,
went to the aid of tho Haabrouok, but could
not get near her owing to tho Bhoal water.
Tho Hosbrouok sent a small boat to the
Miller to say that there was no danger. The
steamer James T. Brott will tako off tho
freight and passengers.
Tho nasbrouok lies in a vory bad position.
Hor bow is about fifty feet on land. It is
badly stove up. The steamer is owned by
the Poughkeepsie Transportation Company.
She is commanded by Capt. Cooper, and
piloted by James Delemater and H. dough.
The 3reat Oarsman Talk to tbo " Evening
World " About the Coming Rare.
Portland, Me., Oct. si. As the time for hav
ing the question of superiority settled between
John Teemer, champion oarsman offAmerica, and
Jake Qaudaur, ex-champlon, draws near the in
terest grows greater. Teemer was aeen to-day by
Tni Evknino World correspondent, and In
speaking of the race, saldt
" My new Ruddock arrived from New York Mon
day, by the Franconla, and Wallace Ross brought
heron. She's a beauty and, I think, some lm-
frovement on the craft I used In tile race with
" I was out In the new boat twice to-day, accom
panied both times by Ross and Plalsted, In a
double. Plalsted says I am getting too fast for him;
so be had to get Ross to help him out.
" 1 am, of course, in the best of shape for a
hard race, but I don't advise my friends to give
odds on me, for the New-York people must not
loae sight of the fact that Oaudaur has beaten me
the last four times we have met, and I have
weighed him up carefully while be was here, and
both Ilamm and myself are of the opinion that he
Is rowing, If possible, better than be did at any of
the previous races we have had. However, I
shall do everything that lies In my power to down
him, aad so settle up that old score of June, 166tt,
at Pullman."
How about your proposed trip abroad j"
" I don't know any more about my proposed trip
to England than I read of In Tue World, but
anything Mr. Keenan does for me In that line will
be right. In my own opinion I think Bubear will
row me. I know his backers win put up the
money for him. If he will row, but be mnst nave
learned something of Yankee scullers during hut
visit here."
The race will take place on Oct. ST.
The Fnmllr Rroken Up.
A sad case of destitution was called to lhe at
tention of Justice Gorman this morning In the
Jefferson Market Police Court., Three falr-halred
little brothers named Oeorge Boos, aged eleven
years; Frank, aged eight, and Louis, aged six. all
clasped their arms around each others
necks and wept, drying their tears with
their soft hats. There were three of seven chil
dren left by their mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Boos,
who had been taken to Bellevue Hospital, dying
with consumption. The other children were
Jacob, aged fifteen, and Fred, aged fourteen
Lizzie, three years, and Emma, a baby nf eleven
months, who was carried to court by a neighbor.
George W. Preston, an uncle of the children, said
that their father died one year ago from consump
tion. The uncle said that he would take caro of
tho two oldest boys snd sn aunt would care for the
girl Lizzie. The three bovs who cried with each
other were sent to the Juvenile Asylum and the
baby was sent to the Nursery.
m m
Rap Acalnst an Open Knife.
Gulsseppe Ciuiler, who had a chestnut stand at
the corner of Fulton and Church streets, was
charged at the Tomba this morning with stabbing
Edward Carroll, a thirteen-year-old boy, of US
Washington street. In the chest. The defendant
ssld that another boy pushed young Carroll against
the knife. Justice O'Reilly held cossler.
Scrap of City New.
George Pepper, aged thlrty-ono years, of 61T
West Forty-sixth street, was drowned while Ash
ing at the foot of West Forty-sixth street last
Edward Mlller.rolored.aged twenty-eight years,
was oommltted to the Tombs In default of $l,wxi
ball this morning on a charge of being concerned
In the robbing of Peter McNally, at M Thompson
street, lasuugbu
County Democracy Lender Dettlntr Restive
at tho Ilor' Obstinacy In Insisting on
Nominating Pltxgrrald Tammany Ini
pntlently Waiting for the Other Hide to
Agree Martlno Mays, Jnilgo or Nothing.
!V V Maurico J. Power
iKp lr r'01' wnon uo arrived
Mgf Vf t tho Westminster
FT f Hotel at noon to-day.
J f jf H K'auced around the
I A corridor, and, np-
' ( J " proaohing Polico Jus.
. tico Andrew J. White,
.4$S) -v askod if tho other
iTaK 5fv ,n8mbora of tho
n VKm vfiAVAl'ouny Democracy
I l-flV05-Ju')"oncrenco Com-
TTCfQ ft rnittoo had put in an
iij&t appearance.
- . 'No," replied Jus.
fJ y t,po Whit. " but horo
)Bj SjkJj comes Commissioner
tjj TfT Voorhis."
IM'jjJnTI Jl' ( Tho two Polico Jus-
lt nflll Mrg then wended
J'tholr way upstairs to
-" S5w,ls owalt tho coming of
:rt- T5 Polico Justloe Daniel
lri. T O'Reilly, ex-Oommis-Bloner
William P.
Mitchell, Polico Justico Henry Murray and
Congressman Timothy J. Campbell.
Tho soven members of tho Tammany Hall
Couferenco Committee arrived on timo and
wero seated on sofas in tho reading-room
when Justices Powor and Whito walked up
stairs. "I wonder," remarkod Commissioner
Crokor, " if thoy will keep us horo all day
"Seems to me," exclaimed ox-Alderman
Jumes Barker, "they ought to bavo fixed it
up among themselves last night. Judge
Power is an obstinato man and ho hates to
"Thoy aro in a nlco box," put in Police
Justico Weldo, " and they will have to agree
among themselves beforo trying to agree
with us."
Congressman Campbell camo in shortly
after noon. "Gentlemen, how are you ?" ho
ejaculated, ob ho faced tho Wigwam leaders.
" Has Judge Power arrived ?" was tho next
question put by tho Congressman.
"When told that the County Democracy boss
was in parlor 62, the Congressman lost no
time in reaching tho fccW-preBonoo.
As might be expected, there wero all sorts
of rumors around tho hotel regarding the
intentions of tho County Democraoy leaders.
It was said that thoy were in caucus at the
New Amsterdam Club until 3 o'olook this
morning, and that a monkey and parrot kind
of a timo occurred. Several of tho leaders
were in favor of abandoning James Fitzger
ald, but Justice Power insisted upon his
nomination for District-Attorney. He would
not listen to any argument favoring the nom
ination of Mr. De Lancey Nlooll.
It is also understood that a few of the lead
ers hold a conference of their own and ex.
f ressed opinions about Justice Power whioh
hey would not daro to utter publicly or to
bis face.
There was a lack of excitement and of
politicians about the Westminster that boded
ill for tho breaking of tho deadlock.
Tho Tammany Hall men did not
seem much disturbed by the prospect, and
several of them said that they would be per
fectly satisfied to have it so as they thought a
straight Tammany ticket would receive many
. votes of dissatisfied Republicans, and would
be far proforablo and more safe than a com
promise ticket that would provo unsatisfac
tory. The rumor that Fitzgerald has been thrown
over by tho County Democraoy was denied
by his friends. Should tho dead-look
not bo broken early in the session
an effort will be made to cettlo on a com
promise candidate. The politicians are chary
of expressing an opinion as to who this
would probably be. The German organizations
stick to their favorite. Do Lanoy Nicoll.
Among the names mentioned as compromise
candldatesare those of President of the Board
of Aldermen, Henrr R- Beekman, and
lawyer Franklin Bartlett. There are numer
ous others seeking the office.
Mr. llartlno's position was settled this
mornlnc by that gentleman when he said i
"I will not accept tho nomination
under any circumstances. I am tired
of tho office. Thero is any amount
of hand work attached to it, and while one
made but few friends he gains the enmity of
ovory poor debll he convicts, Tho office is
not appreciated by the public"
Fire Commissioner!. Croker, when asked
about Fitzgerald, said: " We are against him
all the time, and no will have no snow. I do
not know what the prospects for a compro
mise are. I just got hore, and havo seou no
A I'lurky Mtrnggle With a Burglar Hhe Found
In m. Neighbor' Roam.
Mrs. Sophio Evans, of No. 1S5 Norfolk
street, discovered a burglar yesterday in Mrs.
Fogelmann's room, which is next hers, and
promptly flung her arms about him and held
him, notwithstanding tho fact that he
whipped out a razor and threatened her.
A fctrugglo ensued, Mrs. Evans dinging to
him desperately, and crying for help. The
burglar dragged her himself out of tbo room,
and Mrs. Evans had to let go, as the burglar
bad pulled her to the banister and iras grad.
ually forcing her over it. Tho burglar did
not run a block beforo Policeman Bissert
caught him.
In tho Essex Market Polico Court this
morning he said ho was Louis Roscnblumo,
of 230 becond street. He corns from Russia
six months ago. Justico Patterson hold him
to answer and complimented Mrs. Evans.
Where 'Longshoremen I.osC Their Money,
Recently Hupt. Murray received complaints from
wives of 'longshoremen that their husbands were
losing their money In a policy shop at !3 Tenth
avenue. Detective Collins played l.ls-M there
snd then raided the place. Peter Matthews, who
was in charge, was held at the Jefferson Maket
Police Court.
m m
Cable Traction for Third Avenue.
The first step towards the Inauguration of a ca
bio car system which will cover the Third avenue
district, from City nail to Harlem, was begun to
day by the sending out of a number of men to ob.
talu signatures to tt&petlllon for the privilege of
locating theso tracluC
'reuArti Ny Servant, Aot Jfj Maiten
Attend to Tour ltuetneeet"
Rrseinblanrm Clennrrtlns; 3rorg Martin's
Hrrvant with the Rahway Mastery.
New Bbuhswick, N. J., Oct. 21, Tho latest
phase of tho Hallway mystory 1b tho suspicion
that Georgo Martin, of Metucker, who em
ployod Annio Ingraham as a sorvant,
knows about hor whorcabouU after
sho left tho hotiBo of Mary
Wilson at Bound Brook. When ox-Ohlef
Fltzgorald saw Martin yesterdry morning,
Martin denied that ho had Been Annio since
her arrest on May 4, 1830, for an asKault upon
him. Ho agreed with Fitzgerald
that tho picture of tho murdered girl
rosembled tho photograph of Annio which
be produced. This piotnro represented
Martin and Annio standing togethor. tbo
woman's right hand resting affectionately ou
Martin's shoulder. On the wrist of this hand
was a broad bracelet, which has not yet boon
spoken of as found among tho effects of the
murdered girl.
Last night William Fisker, of Fivo-Milo
Lock, at whoso homo Annio Ingraham
stopped after leaving Mrs. Stephens, of tho
United States Hotel, was seen by on Evenino
Wom.d reporter.
"I have not tho slightest doubt that tho
murdered woman was Annie." Ho said i
" Annie wore her hair just liko that in tho
picture. Sho ware stout English shoes
always, but I once gavo her a pair
of low Bhoes, which she kept for best
I understand that tho murdered girl had suoh
a pair of shoes on. Martin visited her several
timos and quarrelled with her. I told her to
have nothing further to do with him and sho
promised sho would not. Once sho ran into
the house from him and said she looked hor
door at night while at Martin's house, be
cause she was afraid of him;"- -
It is now said that a woman answering
Annie's description left Philadelphia with a
man on March 18, six days beforo tho mur
der at Rahway. Frank Credeford, who mar
ried Annie, has not boen found.
Dr. Dnrquet Htrlkes Within One Door of Ills
House, but la Arrested All the Name,
Dr. Daniel Burquet, a Frenchman, sixty
years old, and residing at No. 221 West Fif
teenth street, mado a mistake lost night as to
the house he lived in. Ho had been dining
well. When ho found himself near homo he
gravely climbed the stoop of No. 222, tho
houso adjoining his, and rang tbo bell.
When tho door was oponed by tho
servant ho tried to jiubIi his way into tho
house. Although tho servant assured him
that he lived next door ho insisted that he
was right. Tho glass door was then closed
on him, leaving niin in the vestibule With
one blow of his cano ho broko tho glass. Ho
was arreBted.
At the Jefferson Market Court this morn
ing the doctor, who'was himself again, offered
3250 to Mr. Hugh Young, who lives at No.
222, to pay for the damage ho had done. This
offer Mr. Young declined to accept and in
sisted upon making a complaint of disorderly
conduct. Justice Gorman held tho doctor in
$300 bail, which was furnished.
Chicago Anarchists Make Their Application
for a Writ of Error To-day.
Wabhinoton, Oot. 21. At tho hearing of
the application for a writ of error in tho case
of tho Chicago Anarchists this morning, Jus.
tioo Harlan mado an order dirocting that,
counsel apply for a writ of error directly to
tho wholo Court In open session and said
that the application might bo mado at noon
Tips From "The Evening World's" Ticker.
Money on call Is said to ha abundant to-day at
the Exchange at a 4 per cent.
This morning tho bulls are for tho first timo In
many days confident, and tbo bears aro evidently
The Manhattan bull pool first announced In Wed
nesday's Issue of Tiir Evenino Would declared
Itself positively yesterday and led the advance.
The bears are confident that the advance of yes
terday and tho steadiness of to-day's opening
market are merely tho expiring spasms of a short
lived rally.
Borne well-posted people, even on the bear aide
of the market now begin to believe that Jay Oould
meant exactly what he said when he declared that
certain shorts "would get hurt."
The street wants to know more abont the
Thomas, Drlce and Urown Syndicate. Yesterday's
4,000,001) transaction with C. It. Cummtngs, of
Chicago, has excited considerable Interest.
There was a report on the street this morning
that Henry Vlllard has been elected President of
the Oregon Transcontinental Company, In place of
Elijah Smith. Mr. bimth's brother denies the re
port of Vlllard's election.
The street Is surprised by this morning's cable
to the effect that the firm of Ilernard Sandbank &
Co., of Lelpslo. has failed for t.ooo.ooo marks, and
that the condition of the Lelpslo market promises
other and still more extensive failures.
The street has tt from authoritative sources of
lnformatl"U that Northern Paclfio has not only en
tered the Oregon lease deal, but has signed a pre
liminary agreement which Includes an amicable
division of territory with the Unluu Paclfio.
I'rob Hays It Will Noon Re Fnlr.
-. Washington, Oct. si.
Jfb&Kfo Inalcattoiu for firenfy.
" fP?r' tour hour, beginning at
RSSfcJ 3 if- : for Connecticut
Fa lt& ( anii iSa,tern Xew York,
'M X. ,) rat" Jotlotcea by Jair
rjy t I gv weather; cooler, Srrtn to
qK Srt. orli)i northxettttrlv
' icinat, htgnontha coatt
Fop the Third Time tho Dotroits ! tfl
Yield to the Browns. "'&M
Tho Tenth Camo of tho Championship Scrlor j$fl
at Washington. Msl
The Contest Witnessed by, 3,000 Hprctntors- 'JlH
Richardson Led Off" With a Ilnme ltnn 'H
Latham Made a Costly nrro.- Pine Triple Kdl
Piny by St. I.auls Ilunlap Hurt Again- 'fiB
Oetzeln nnd G'nruthrr the 1'ltclirrs. WH
WAsniNOTOK, Oct. 21. Tho t nth gaino for VH
the world's championship betv con tho Do- 'jH
troit and Ht. Louis olttbs was played hero' j
this morning and was won by fit. Louis H
by a scoro of 11 to 4. Tho contest was Jseoeo!
played in the prcsonco of 3,000 people. Tho 'SH
weather was flno and clear, but tho grounds rtH
woro muddy nnd soft, lllchar.lbon set tho
crowd to cheering by making a borne run tho JH
first thing, and all good plays b.ousht forth H
applause. Scoro by innings t .. ''SioB
Detroit S 0 0 0 10 0 0 14 oEoi
Ht Louis S 0 0 0 8 14 1 11
The batting order was as follows: vfil
Ht. Louis Latham, Dd b. j Glcnson, s. a.; ;ftH
O'Neill, 1. f. j Comlskcy, lstb.; C manors, p.; tvfH
Fouts, r. f. ; Welch, c. f.; Robinson, d b.; 3$j
Iloylo, c. Hnsta
Detroit lttchardaon, 1. f. ; (lanxal, 1st k ; lloirc, wH
s. s. ; Thompson, r. f. ; White, 3d b. ; Dunlup, id -H
b. ; Dennett, c. ; Haulon, c. f. ; Getzjln, p. .Tjjl
Tho batteries were: Gctzeln anC Dennett foe ' iiSH
Detroit, and Caruthcrs and Iloylo for St. Lquts.
The game opened with Detroit at tho bat, Kelly 4$H
to watch tho plate and Gaffncy tho bt lea. -
s Vrst Inning For Detroit, Itlcharsoc le.l 0.7 with j
a home run over tho left-field fenco. (lanzel luiule" 1
abase hit to left and was forced by Bo we. Thomp- &
son hit to Itoblnson and died at flr.,1, nnd Uowe '4"EOEt!
went to third. Latham's error let Ko tre s' ore and tftH
White go to first. Welsh caught Dunlap's fly. .?!B
Two runs. hH
For the Drowns, Latham's fly was can-jut by '3aH
Dunlap. Glcoeon hit safely, O'Neill tcada a base- ,,,1H
hit to left, advancing Gleason, and all hands took , 3H
a base on Comlskey's hit. Gleason waj forced by tjH
Caruther's hit to second, and O'Neill and Comlskcy jH
scored on Foutz's baso hit over first. Welsh fouj Y.B
tipped ont. Two runs. '4laH
Second Inning For Detroit, Bennett fouled out,' 'M
Gleason's assist retired Hanlon.amlGotzetn struck; IsB
out. No runs. '-SoeoeoeI
For the Browns, Ilohlnson hit stow!? to "White jlH
and reached first safely and stole second. Latham ,'jfr
fouled out. Gleason made a phantom hit, batrfB
O'Neill fie w out to White. No runs, ', 'JH
rmirrnftning.-roTT)ctruir, ' iMrarason---Blt'XJB
safely to left and got second on Camel's bate hit ?SH
to right. Dowe hit to right, advancing both, bat sfk
Thompson's liner to Gleason, which ho caught. JjH
tripled Ilichardson and Ganzcl. No runs. S
For tho Browns, Comlskey hit safely to rlghU, :1H
Caruthcrs flew out to Hanlon. Fouls hit to Don- ''H
lap, who threw out Comlskey at second, and ,7H
Welch flew out to Howe. No runs. Hoboes!
Fourth Inning For Detrolts, White hit to) :$H
Latham and expired aMlrnt. Dunlap died by hit. Tt'H
ting to Gleason, and Bcunett by hitting to Latham '4joeo1
No runs. IPwol
For the Browns, Iloblnson mado a phantom, bnt vjjj
was thrown out at second, ltobtnson ran Into JB
Dnnlapand hurt his legs. Richardson took his ''fflH
place at second, Twltchell going to the field. Boylo ?m
fouled out. Latham made a bit and stole' second, iH
but Gleason flew out to Richardson. No runs. 'lH
Fifth Inning For Detrolts, Hanlon made a ffH
phantom and stole second. Gctzeln struck out Jk vtSEOEti
wild pitch brought Hanlon to third, and ho scored. H
on IUohardson's hit between second and third. -B
Oanzel fouled out and Richardson was thrown inH
out. One run. AaH
For the Browns, O'Neill hit safo to centre anoT' 'jH
reached second on Comlskey's safe bunt. BothT'jfH
advanced on Carnthers's sacrifice, and O'Neill &3JH
scored on Foutz's out to White. Welch bit for o viH
home run, bringing In Comlskey, but Roblnsoa fll
flew out to Howe. Three runs, d
Sixth Innings For Detroit, Rowo flew ont to iyH
O'Ncil. Robinson's oxslst put out Thompson, but H
White made a biise hit at Gleason, but was thrown. JH
out at lecond. No runs. oeses!
For the Browns, Boylo foaled oat, but Latham 'yjH
followed blm with a long hit to the extreme corner;- if!H
of tho lot, and scored, with the ball in the catcher' ' H
hands. Gleason flew out to White, an&IUchard V1B
son's assist put out O'Nlcll. Ono run. jTMoeI
Seventh Inning. For Detroit, Twltchell nit taj ,1
Comlskey and was put out. Dennett fleiwout te aH
O'Neill and Hanlon to Welch. No runs. VSseseI
For the Browns, White's assist put out Comlskcy. jfM
Caruthcrs got his baso on balls and scored on 'jH
Foutz's three bagger. Foutz scored on Welch's MB
single to left. Welch stolo second. HH
At this point Ganzel went lu to catch forDetroIt, H
Bennett going to first. 3f
Robinson went out from second to first, Wclcli fB
going to third. He scored on Boylojs single.' iflj
Latham hit safe. Boylo scored on Gleason's bit, 'hELI
but Latham was thrown out at tho plato. Foul
runs. seoes!
Eighth Inning For Detroit, Camthers' assist ,!jj
put out Getzcln and Gleason's Richardson. x
O'Neill's error let Ganzel to first, but Rowe fouled fB
out. No runs. fflmi
For the Browns O'Ncil hit to Rowo and died.' flBH
Comlskcy hit to White, and on his error got to seo wjHJ
ond. Ho scored on Caruthers's single to centre. '?H
Foutz flew out to Hanlon and Getzeln's assist put ?VJ
out Welch. One run. HI
Ninth Inning Detroit mado one run. HI
Baso Hits-Browns, l'Jj Detroit, .10. Krrors-- if.B
Browns, 6; Detrolts, ft. 'JaHl
They Cruelly Hazed a Freshman, Vseo1
Lewisbubo, l'a., Oct. si. Owing to the bitter- w(H
ness of feeling engendered by the expulsion of llr. jfl
Morris, a member of the freshman class of Buck- 33HJ
nell University, from a student's boarding club for , HJ
disgraceful conduct, a collcgo student refusing to ,'B
staud by him was subjected to harsh treatment '$H
by tho fraternity of which Mr. Morris is tj!H
a member. Tho student In question a V$l
few days ago was seized oy mem- 'AH
bers of Morris's fraternity, blindfolded and sun. j,D
iected to many gross Insults. Among other things L,iM
e was branded as a traitor, almost divested of Ms ,
clothing and sprlnkledwlthcoldwaterandsevenlr -MM
bumped. He was finally saved from a ducking la ,?H
the river through the Intervention of friends. Host m
of the participants in this carnival of Insult snd HI- H
treatment are soon expected to adorn or non-adora ,H
many of tho pulpits throughout the country, tHl
m m aaaaEJ
No Uxtrn Charge. HH
Allhoush rrk Row U quits high-toned, ytt wswilt jtH
:ntInuUpU Furniture, UtrpeU, mirthluc a Cast. XLH
m itreet prlow. Sn .lore, , uu OfiathanaoaMa. !?
Huh or credit, OowruTilwAra) MUblisbod JWI. KH
Writ for pries UU.V i91
1 :'

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