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' 1 3 o'clock I l. Ife rnr Ji 1 3 'GLOOB: I
EDITION. ffiIllfc iSS Bfflllfllflfl EDITION 1 - . 'ffl PRICE ONE CENT. EVENING EDITION. NEW YORK, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1837. EVENING EDITION. PRICE ONE CENT.1 JM ALFRED LIKED HER STYLE. SEQUEL TO THE BTORI OP MR8. BADIE BIDELHSGEli'S AITLMTTED SUICIDE. flow a Young Tlnton Car rlf -Sinker', neart Wo. Won br a Girl Whom He Had Never Seen Her Abllitr aa svllnute. keeper and Her Freedom With a Foker She Wan Once a New Yorker. Iirxeiii. to tux wobld.1 , Boston, Deo. 23. There is a strango story surrounding tho life of lira. Bodio R. Side linger, who attempted Buicido on Washington street Wednesday evening. The husband, who is a carriage-maker em ployed in Beverly street, was seen yesterday afternoon, and told tho following story : " The newspapers have unconsciously done me an injury in this affair. Vet ono cannot blame them under tho circumstances. To place my name right beforo tho publio I will relate the story of our marriago, whioh has been brought to such an unfortunate end : "On June a of tho present year I went to ray work as usual in the morning and on my way through the West End bought a Olobe. On the first page was the story of a woman's downfall which impressed mo more forcibly than anyfting I had ever read. It told of a fair young girl who had beon betrayed by a ranohman under promise of marriago. Her name was Ollvo Sutton. Sho had appeared at Jefferson Market Police Court, in New York City, as a complainant against a woman's houso on Bivington street, but find ing that it was not a proper placo, had left. The night previous sho had returned to get her trunk, and as soon as sho entered the houso sho had beon assaulted." SADIE'S NEW XOnK ADVENTTJHE. At this point Sir. Sidellngor took from his pooket a (J lobe of June 2. and read tho fol lowing: " Miss Sutton told tho story of hor life to Agent Young, of Mr. Gerry's society. She is well educated and very pretty, in spito of the bruises that disfigure hor. She says she Is twenty.siz years old, and was born in Canada. Hor parents wcro wealthy and spared no pains on her education. She was sent to the Convent of tho 'Sacred Heart m Montreal, and remained tboro until she was eighteen. Thrco years ago sho thero mot a young man who repre sented himself as a wealthy ranch-owner &the West. Ho persuaded her to marry m and go West. In Boston his money gave Out and ho deserted her, leaving hor penni less. Then she obtained a situation as school teacher and supported herself for two years. She acknowledged with tears that she had been led astray and came to Now York two weeks ago to lead a different life She had reoommendations from several schools in Boston, speaking highly of hor ability and character. At her own request sho was sent to the House of Detention, as she had no money." ' ' The day passed," continued Mr. Side linger, ' ' anil I could not keep the Btory out of my mind. It seemed unfortunate that a girl should bo so porseoutod.ond although I know that suoh persons were not always what they claimed to bo, I felt that this story was true. " I went to bed that night thinking about tho case, and tho next morning it was upper most in my mind. " Was there no way in whioh I conld aid hor? I asked myself tho question. It was true I was earning good wages and would not miss a fow dollars, but aid of that sort would be temporary, while I wished to do i something that would materially benefit the girl in time to come. i "After long consideration I wroto a lettor to the Clerk of EBsex Market Court requesting I information about Mius Sutton. I asked him to see that sho received tho note I inclosed, tegether with a small sum of money. I told her in my letter that I had read of her troubles and that I regretted that she had found life so hard in Boston. If bIio wished to roturn to this city I should bo pleased to aid her in procuring a situation, either teach ing or in business. I begged her to accept tho money, saying that, although sho had been unfortjinate, Boston nevertheless con- tained many kind-hearted people who would Sever have soon hor suffer hadlier difficulties eeu known. AXJUED LIKED HEB STYLE. " I received a brief reply in a fow days, thanking mo for tho money, which she ac. cepted as a loan, and expressing a desire to return to Boston if sho could procure means of support, " I liked her stylo, and without other thoughts than those of oharity I sent her a ticket via the Fall River line. Sho did not come that way, however, and I afterwards loomed that sho pawned tho ticket for 1.60 and came by rail. " On reaching this city I met her, and as he did not have a place to go to I took her to my boarding-house in tho west End, where I turned her over into tho hands of the land lady. Thoro was no suitable room for her to occupy, on which account I gave up my own quarters and took a hall room on the floor below. " A month passed, and I grow to like hor, although I was pay ine attention to a young lady in another portion of tho city. I tola her that I expected to get married beforo long. Sho said nothing, but afterwards ap peared very unhoppy. BECAUSE SUE LOVED HIM BO. " One day I asked why this change had Oomo ovor her. Crying bitterly, she sold hat sho had made up her mind to leave Bos ton forever, I urged her to toll mo why. and sho repliod became she loved me and could not bear to look upon my face, know ing that another would be my wife. It was this aotion on her port that decided mo. " I gave up going to see the other girl, and after a few days married Sadie. This vi as in July last, but I cannot remember tho date. "We had mot under strange circumstances, and I looked forward to a pleasant life, but Was doomed to disappointment from tho first. " Wo went down to my father's in Apple ton, Me. , on our wedding trip. Whilo there &ho made it so unpleasant for the old folks that they were glad when wo came away. 8ADIE MOT A H0U8EKEBPEB. "I returned to Boston in October, oneweek before my wife, and secured rooms at 83 Poplar street, whioh I furnished for house keeping. It cost me considerable money, but I thought that when Sadie was settled in a home of her own she would feel differently towards roe. We began housekeeping under favorable conditions, but thoy did not long exist. She took no care of the rooms, and they got to be in a terrible condition. Tho dishes wero not washed and the beds left un made, whilo my soiled linen lay in tho clothes-basket for weeks. I would como home at noon and find no preparation for dinner and it was just tho some at supper time. " Sadio left beef that I brought home stay uncooked until it spoiled, and then took it around among tho neighbors to show what Jtinci or a provider I was and under what terriulo conditions we lived. Even in a time so snort ray home became the most misorable Sfl . oworld. When other men by my &l!?l8h.ed thol,r day's labor and looked lonrara to a pleasant eveninc with their I family I wished that work would last all night so that I could forget my homo. " Then another obstacle camo in our way. Sadio got mod with thu landlady. The lstte r was not in tho habit of having anv portion of hor house kept in the way mv tenement was, and sho suggested the fact to Mrs. Sidclingor. A quarrel was tho result. SUE HAD SEEN ON THE BTAOE. " Up to this timo I had known vory llttlo of my wife's past life. Sho had dropped hints occasionally and from those I gleaned some foots. Sho had travelled v.ith a showman, who was a crack rifle Bhot. Ho inado up as a cowboy and had appeared at Austin k Stono's museum, on Tromont row. Sho had been with him for a long timo, appearing as his partner on tho stago. They had lived together as man and wife. Sho had also boon on tho road with cheap circus companies and shows and had an ambition to try tho stage again. I opposed this idea at the start, ray ing that it was against my wishes and assur ing her that unless some unorsoon accident occurred I should earn enough for both. SUE IS A, POKEB rLATZB. " Not long after this I found a letter at the house from Mr. Keith, proprietor of the Bijou Theatre, offering her a week's engage ment at his house in Providence aud a second at the Bijou. I usod ovory means in my power to provont hor accepting; but what con a man do when a woman beats him over the head with a coal-hod and a stove-poker every time he opposes her wishes ? " Tho upshot of the matter was she de cided to go, and I had to spend $70 in fit ting hor out with dresses. Her week at Providence was to begin the 19th. Sho left the Saturday previous. I gavo her $11 in cash. Monday I got o telegram from Provi dence saying sho was sick and for mo to como don n and seo hor. I wor botween two firos. My landlady said I could never bring her bock there and my wifo did not want to livo with mo if sho could get off on the road. I had done the best I could and felt that it was timo for me to pull out of tho harness. So I sold off my furniture and would have gone to Appleton if my boss had not urged me to stay with him. HAl'MNESS NEEDED IN MATRIMONY. "I cannot say anything regarding tho at tempted suicide. 1 have always used my wifo well, and took tho courso I pursued as a last resort. I entertain no hard feelings towards tho woman, and havo cited tho above sketch of our lives moroly to placo myself right beforo tho public. I havo boon unfor tunato notwithstanding apurposo that was worthy, and have como to the boliof that happiness is a necessary condition of matri mony." Mrs. Sidelinger is still at the City Hospital, but physicians say thoy found no indications that sho had swallowed laudanum. More Abont Mrs. rlldellnger. UnciiL TO TO! WOULD. Pbovtdence, Deo. 23. Mrs. Alfred B. Side linger, who attempted suicido on Washington street, Boston, was billed at tho Gaiety Thea tre this week as "Miss Ollio Sutton, tho charming vocalist." Lost week sho visited B. F. Keith tho manager of tho Gaiety Mu seum.whilo in Boston, and told a pitiful story of distress and misfortune, stating that her husband was bedridden, and asked for on on. gagoment. She represented horself as Ollio Sutton, one of the Sutton Sistors, serio.comio vocalists. She came to this city on Friday last and registered at the Musce Hotel, on Aborn street. On Monday sho was tho first to open the show. Sho gavo sumo old-fash, ioned English ballads. Whether discouraged or preoccupied by something else she did not explain, but sent word to the stage manager that her voice had failod and that Bhe would not appear again. She proceeded to the hotel and mado com plete change of attiro, and leaving her trunk as security for her board left the place. Tho last seen of the woman hare, she was riding in a gurney at midnight v ith a festive grocery clerk, and it is stated that both went to Boston the next morning. Mrs, Sidelingor'B relatives livo in a small town not far from Boston. Sho become quite well known in this city a year azo, hav ing several engagements at tho Gaiety undor tho old management. Sho was in reduced circumstances at that time and, with her in fant son, she was ejected with another woman from a tenement-house on Blackstono street. After that sho bocamo a housekeeper for a woman named Tootsy at Park and Reservoir avenues, a couple of miles out of town. at fci A Railway Enterprise Assured. BFZCIAL TO TIU WOBLD.1 Ears, Pa., Sec. 82. Tho Erie extension of tho Shemngo and Allegheny Railroad Is now an as sured fact. Official Information to-night from M. B. Frost, of New York City, representing over (900, 000 of the Drat mortgage bonded indebtedness, says that the rails lor the entire extension from Ureenvllle to this port have been purohased; tli.it a large force la employed laying rails over the graded road from Ureenvllle, north; that a meeting for organization will be held Jan. o; that the line will be doing business to Amasa Crossing, Us temporary Junction with Ihe Lake bliore and the Michigan Southern, forty-four miles west ot Erie, by Feb. 10, and that the route will be naed for the coal trade to Buffalo. N. Y., until the ex tension is completed to connect with the Nickel Vlate road at cllrard, twelve miles west of Erie, not later tlian April 15, 18S& m ' Desirous of Tlelng Offlelal Engrowers. Chief Examiner Potts, of the Municipal Civil Servioo Hoard, yesterday examined twenty-nve candidates for the position of engrossing clerk to the Excise Board. The salary is il,200 a year. The examination constats almost entirely la tests of penmanship. Tips from "The World's" TlcUer. " Bell 'em on every rally, "was the bear cry to day. Western Union Is now tho principal bullish feature In the market. The dividends on Northwest common and pre ferred are payable to-day. The sales of stocks at the New York Stock Ex change up to noon to-day aggre gated ST, 600 shares. A bull specialist In Lackawanna says that Cam mack bat recently covered 6,000 shorts In that stock. American securltlesere weak In London to-day and almost all showed a decllue Irom last night's closing prices. Col. II. T. Douglas.of Baltimore, has been chosen Second Vice-President of the Baltimore and Ohio tn the pUce of Mr. King, who resigned. The slashing cut made by the Chicago and Alton la the Southwest has made Western speculators nervous, and the tone at Chicago Is bearish. The new Issue of bonds In the Reading reorgani zation scheme will be ready on Jan. S. It Is said that all arrangements have been made for placing them. The market was "off " again at the opening this morning, except In a few specialties, and as a con trast to yesterday's Increased activity there is a prospect of extra dulueas to-day. Deacon" White will be In the market again during the holiday recess of Congress, and It Is rumoied that be win Inaugurate the loug-expected and inucb-talkcd-of bull campaign. Local bears are afraid to sell the Grangers be cause It is thought that a settlement ol rate dif ferences would not be bo difficult a tiling to accom plish In spite of all the talk on the other Bide. It is reported that the Hocking Valley decision will result In tho Burne party turning oyer to the cotnpanr th-f,ooo,000lu securities which It now bnia and eaabiirw the new inansgvment to go ahead aud bnllu op the property. Tne bears say lhat Kradlng will so below 60 If the strike among tho miners occurs, and this, they claim, la unavoidable. A special Irom Philadelphia to-day states mat the coal men on tho Heading docks la Uiat city have already struck. AINXIOUSEYKSSCANTIIESEAS NO NEWS TET RECEIVED FROM THE DERE LICT TIMBER RAFT. Three Steam Vessel Now Hetirchlnsi Ihe Ocean for the Formidable Monster Ap prrhrnilona Lrsl the I'lrst Tldlnca be Ac companied br a Tale of IlUustet .llnuy Inquiries Made nt Shipping Centres. Shipping men, merchants and pcoplo who havo friends on tho ocean examinod The Vonu carefully this morning to loam if tho groat raft of timber, which was abandoned by tho steamship Miranda some two hundred miles southeast of New York last Saturday, was still adrift. News is anxiously awaited from tho big tug boat C W. Morso, which sot out from the foot of Sixth street, Williamsburg, yestordav in search of it. Tho raft is built of immense logs of spruce, tho centro or anchor log being a troo sevonty fivo feet long, with a thickness of throo and one-half f eot at tho baBo and ten inches at tho. top, and thoro is not a pteco of timber In tho raft loss thou twenty-five feet long. Fifty-four tons of chains woro usod in lash ing tho timbers together, and tho launching of tho raft in tho Bay of Fundy, Nova Scotia, Nov. 15, was heralded as tho first movo in a revolution of tho method of ltimhor-Bhipping from tho Canadian timber regions to this aud neighboring ports. The raft is composed of 80,000 pioceB of limber, or onough to mako corgoos for 100 vessels of 100 tons each. It islongorthan tho largest ocean steamer, draws nioro water, and is of about equal width. It took six months to build it. Tho process of making tho raft is patented bv H. It. Itob ertsuu. The raft is worth 8150,000 and is ownod by James D. Leory, tho ship-buildor and lumberman. It was to have boon brought up tho Souud and anchored in Flushing Bay. It was floated safely down tho coast of Maino for about two hundred miles and thero mot by the steamship Miranda, which was to tow the monster tho rest of tho way. But in tho galo of Saturday the big hawsers broko and the raft was abandoned. To cost a six-foot log into New York Bay is a misdemeanor, but it is no legal offonso to abandon a big raft nt soa. Tho mass of lumber would not ordinarily drift further than a milo an hour. Should a steamer Btriko it the result would bo terrible. All tho shipping and steotnuilp companies .having offices in Now York havo cabled to their European offices giving warning of tho vagabond raft, but thore are many vessels nearing this shore with precious freight to whoso commanders the drifting timber pilo is unknown, and much worry is conse quent upon this fact. How much concern is folt by shippers may bo judged by tho faot that the revenue cut ter Grant and the war steamer Enterprise have joined with tho powerful Morse in searching tho ocean wilderness for the dcre. lict mabs of timber. Thoro are scores of visitors at the Ship Nows Office and the offices of Bupt. Hough ton, of the Maritimo Exohango, and Lieut. Cottman, of the Uydrographio Office, aux. iously inquiring for nows of the floating reef. Tho Morse is 1G5 feet long, 81 feet beam and 17 feet deep tho largest and strongest tug on the Atlantio coast. Should sho run across tho dangerous derelict she will at tompt to tow it into port with a thirteen-lnch wire hawser. No ordinary vessel could begin to handle the bundle of timber in anything hut the fairest, stllloBt weather, and that is not the sort of weather to bo lookod for for some days. Tho present or approximate whereabouts of tho raft is unknown, though the opinion pro vails that it canuot have drifted very far from the place whoro she was last seen. Tho winds havo been from a generally westerly direction since Saturday last, with but little variation. Tho raft may havo boen blown out into the Qulf Stream, and if that is so the timber is now on its way tq Iceland. More probably, however, and here lies tho cause of the anxiety among shippers, tho mass is still drifting in tho pathway followed by tho transatlantic steamers, and near enough to theso shores to bo dangerous also to coastwise craft, a IS IT A WARLIKE MEASURE? Belgian Steamship Lines to Dismiss Tbelr Encllah Captains and Emptor Germans. Theie was considerable excitement Iq maritime circles yesterday over a rumor that there la to be a wholesale dismissal of English captains and nnder officers now commanding Belgian steam ships, who are to be supplanted by German offi cers. There are aeveral steamship lines In the Bel gian merchant marine, tne principal one being tne Ked Star Steamship Compsny and ue Belgium and Congo line, wnloh is known aa "Stanley's line." The lted Mar Ceet Is made up of nine steaniahlpa, all of which are registered Al at Lloyd's, aud two new steamers will be added to the line before sum mer travel commences. The principal steamers of the line-are the Waealaod.4, 784 tons; Westernland, 4,000tons; l'eunland, 8,500 tons; Zeeland, 3,TO0 tons; Vaderland, 2,700 tons; Rhynland, 8,000 tons, and three steamers ot less tonnsge. The boats of this line run from Antwerp to New York. Peter Wrtgnt & Sons are the New York agent for the company, A gentleman who la prominent tn steamship circles, who has Just arrived here from London, Informed a Wohld reporter that some Indignation prevails there among seafaring officers and others Interested in shipping over the impending cnange ot offlotrs, aa maur o7 the men have had command of the steam ers for rears. In English shipping olrcles, he said, the opinion Is general tuat, the prospeottve changes have a decidedly polltloal aspect, and u the steam ers are to be manned by Uerman officers. It la to be assumed that in the event ot aa outbreak or hostili ties between ltuula, Austria and Germany, Bel glum will stand by Germany and In turn will be supported by the lanet. 'l he only reason then that can be arrived at In England, he said, U that the proposed wholesale changes are for tne purpose of having the steamers cbunged Into transports and switt cruisers. Although Belgium has no navy she has quite a large merchant marine, constating of thirty flrat claislrun steamships, seventj-ilve sailing ship and about three hundred fishing vessel). Tne stesmship are nearly all fast screw vessels and will make good transport, and they can easily be converted into unarmorcd cruisers. This fleet would be ot no small importance to Germany in the event of a war. Pennsylvania Puritan Celebrate. PnnjLDiLrniA, Deo. 88. The seventh annual fes tival of the new England Society of Pennsylvania was given at the Continental Hotel to-night, and was attended by the largest nnmber of members ever present at au annual dinner In the history ol the society, iso people seating themselves at the board. The menu was an elaborate one. and dur ing ibe dl.costlon ol It t-enatnr William M. Kvarts, of New York; Henry Cabot Lodge, of Masaachu aetu, and Gov. Beaver, ol tnla State, made speeches. Letters ol regret were read irom Johu 0. Whlttler, Oliver Wendell Holmes, Gen. A. U. Terry, Surrogate Holllns, of New York; Mayor Filler, ot tola city; Hon. Joseph II. Chamberlain, ot England, and an amusingly humorous one from ltobert O. Bnrdette In the old Yankee dialect. TweattrHlx Hnllora I'rovraetl in a Wreck. FniLiDSFPnu, Deo. S3. Information was re ceived yesterday from the United btstea Consul at liaibadoei that the ahlp Alfred Watts, bound from Philadelphia to Hlogo, Japan, with too, OoO gallons of petroleum, was carstzed during a terrlflo hurri cane when but ten days ont ot port. Twenty-six of the crew were drowned, and bat two wtra saved. MillAl I.ITf yhi''V'Tr'iSAfa-aTtff,iTftHWii1 r 1 r tfiii-MfwaWf r i ffin.rsr'it' Mai narnfitnfiaaM MiTRaffiCvyrisrjiflcrT BOLD 1118 BODY FOR DRINK. Strange Story of the Ilrndlrs Jlncty of a Hl.lnlea. Old Jinn. While tho freight men at Victor Station, n littlo south of 1'nlmyra, N. Y., wcro hand ling a barrel yesterday morning addressed to "John G. Hawks, No, 805 West Twenty, ninth street, Now York," tho heod nt knocked off. Tho men woro amazed to flml tho uudo body of on old mou. Tho body was hcadlcRi. It was tho body of an old, shiftless fallow, Harrison Stamper, who was a drunkard mid n publio chnrgo for years. Tho old boy had sold his body to a young doctor of tho neighborhood. Jnturs M, Miirxliall for two gallons of whiBkoy, Marshall cut the hood oil and shipped tho do capitated body to tho Collcgo of Physicians and Surgeons, New York. A VonLi roportor called at 305 West Tttcnty-ninth stroct to-day. No Mr. Hawks lived thoro, and no doctor or medical student lodged in tho houso. Tliowoniou who hod charge of tho house said that on last Monday a mou about thirty years old engaged n room, so) ing that he did not intend to occupy it often, but wished to lo a ploco to keep ids instruments and whero things could bo sent. He was a well-dressed, sumo young man. Ho said that ho was a nurse Ho gavo no name or address. Ho has not been heard from since. "As he loft no doposit.tho room is not really his," said tho landlody, "and if any of his old boxes with corpses in them como hero they can wait on tho Bidowulk. That is a nice sort of Christmas box." At tho Collcgo of l'hysicinus and SnrgeoiiB no box of tho kind had been received, Tho nearest approach to tho iniiiio on tho list of students was James Marshall Hawks, who know nothing about tho body. " Ono of mv students would hardly do such a thing," snld tho clerk, E. T. Ilrag, " sinco ho knows tho pcnnlty for Btich on act. Our bodies oro roccicd from tho Cominls. sioners of Charity and Correction, and although wo do not get enough, buch a course as that would not bo followed." If James O. Hawks really is woiting for tho old man without n head, who shullled oil his mortal coil with tho merry aid of two gal lons of whiBkoy, ho probably will cnll for his Christmas box at tho station, as 80S West Twenty-ninth stroet knows him not. ME. MANNING'S VITALITY. Physician Grently Surprised at III Olar vellon Strength. fSriCIlLTO TBE WOBLD.1 Albany, N. Y., Doo. 23. Daniel Man- ning's condition is nuout tuo saino as yesterday. Dr. Hun and tho othor physi cians oxpress astonishment at tho vitality shown by Mr. Mauning. Tho doctor, how ever, gives no oncouragemont. Ho thinks tho end must come Boon. During part of the night Mr. Manning was conscious, but oarly this morning he droppod into a stato of coma. At 10.30 there was no chango. IIE 8AYB BLAINE CAN'T BE ELECTED. Wharton Barker Think Ihe Party Ought Not to Tako ss-Despernte Jtlsh. srrciir. to imt wobld.1 PniLADXLrnu, Dea 21 Wharton Barker, the financier who la a partner tn the big Chinese syndi cate. Is a candidate for the Seventh Congressional District for delegate to tho Republican National Convention. In an address to the Republicans of Montgomery County he says: Ths prsottoal qaeitions In American polities sjb: Shall tbs Lsmooratlo control of th I'reslaaney axUnd beyund the prMnl terra f bbsll the now slender Ito pauliosn majority In the banate be lost ? Shall the per petuation of tne Democratlo edmiatittralion. with the losa ot the Senate, chans the Supreme Court 7 He asys that thoe men who were bound to nom inate Blaine lu 18IM and forte I him on the conven tion are still uctlte, and be thinks It would ne too 6 rest a peril lo let these men control things again. e further says: Mr. Blaine waa beaten In 188. I fear he would be beaten again. I ask you to consider whether you desire to run this risk. Every Hepubtloan la able to judse for himself wbethar Mr. lflslue was not at the nalsbt of hu strength three years aso. Doeaanynne beltere that be commands the enthusiasm ot the people more than ha did tn IBtH t Does any one believe that it la possible to bring-to him any new elements ot support! Does any one believe that other publio men and Hepubltoan lead era bare sreater conddenoe In bun now ttuu In ISSsf Does any one believe that be oan carry In 1H8S soy better than In 18at the Male of New York, the btate of Connecticut, tbe blate ot New Jersey or tlse Mate of Indiana 1 Uoea any one want to trust to the accidents ot a carouaisn. and oan the party afford to turn to Virrlnia, North Carolina or Tennessee tn order to compensate for the risks tsken In tbe North! I say now, and t Snow that 1 am speaklns for many Kepublf oans, that the nomination of Mr. Illalne tould be a dea perate experiment. He has had bla candidacy, and he was loyally aupported by every element of the party that believed tn tbe doctrine of protection to American in terests. In the equal rights of man snd In the protection of man in tboae ruhte. He failed tbrouso no fault of tb'irs, and therefore he cannot justly ask them to enter with hint again on such a venture. Mr. Darker says he would willingly support either John Htiermau, Gen. lluwlty, or (Jen. Harrison. lie supported Maine after hi nomination tn l&m and did all that lay In hli power to secure hla election. DICK CONNOLLY'S PROPERTY. A New York Lawyer'. Visit to Pittsburg I This the Itesuson For It t PrrTsBCBO, Dea . An afternoon paper to-day says: About ten days ago a New York lawyer arrived m Pittsburg ostensibly to look over some pspers tiled in a uaa In the United States Court, lie spent aeveral days In the city, and during that time made some pioullar Inquiries. The purpose of this Investigation was to discover whether there was any real estate or other property standing in the name of tbe heirs ot itlcbard V. Connolly or Iticbard Connolly, Jr., here. No such property conld be found. The nature of tho Inquiry was then cnanged, and a lotal attorney was asked to ascertain if any Investments of any kind bad ever been made In Pittsburg. 'Ihla alao resulted in a failure and the New Yorker went away. Whether he had anything to do with the New York aulta against Connolly Is not known, but the surmise that he had such conntclton Is natural. Richard Connolly, Jr., was married In this city twenty years ago to a well-known lady of 1'ittaburg, who died soon alter the collapse ot the Tweed ring. The young couple bad a son and daughter, who are attil living, and for years have resided In thU city. " Edgar A. Turret), as counsel for Underbill, 81ote A Cornell, tbe retail clothiers, obtained from Judge Trnux yesterday an attachment against the prop erty of Mrs. Mary J. Hutinmgs, wife of ex-Surrogate Hutculngs ana daughter of Richard U. Connolly, of Tweed rlug tamo. The claim la for 1760, the unpaid balance of two promissory notes for tioo each made by sir. Hutching. They were Eajable on deman I to her owj order and Indorsed y her. Mr. lurrell In an affidavit sets forth ibat two Judgments for t2.ftw.67 and t3.47V.ll were obtained against .Mrs. Hutching by Rlohurd M. Vergera on Not. 13, 16o3. Executions were re turned unsatisfied. In tnla case her husband was citid to appoar for examination In supplementary proceedings, it being allege 1 that nla wife had secreted diamonds and other securities with Intent to defraud her creditors. An order was Issned for his arrest Dec. 21, 1KM. Ue esosptd arrest by goln: ti Europe. It Is alleged that after the docketing or the Judgments Mrs. Hutching, with Intent to defraud her creditors, deposited with 'lirrany&Uo. various wares In tho name of Mrs. Riaton, aa alleged sister; that the latter Is not her slater and the goods ao deposited are Mrs, Hutching'. Open for an Hour on Monday. The Custom. House will be closed next Monday, according to the order of Secretary I'alrchlld, Just received by Collector Magoue, except between the hours ot sand 10 o'clock in the morning, when It will be opened for the clearance of vessel and other nicessary 1aslneu. ACTOlt, LADY AND BROKHt. m MR, DAUUYMORE INSISTS IT WtS HIS DU1 Y TO TltiUBIl MR. VISE. Hrllrrntlng Thnt III Friend's Wife Wn Insulted at Dinner The Wall Hlreet Man Is Invisible, but III Comimnlon InsUle Thnt There V nn ,111. conduct Wall Hired and tho Itlultn Interested. Both Wall stroct nnd tho Illolto aro laugh ing to-day ovor tho sanguinary encounter which occurred last ocning at tho Old Knickerbocker Oottngo. The laugh is hearty on both sides, but with this difference thnt tho lough of tho rlialto is tUth and that of Wall stroot is at its man. The encounter took place botweon Manrico Borrymoro, actor and playwright, now tho leading man of Mrs. Lnngtry's compony at tho Grand Oporn-llouso, nnd young Arthur F. Vyso, of tho stock-broking firm of Vyso Brothers, vho hovo elegant offices on the first floor of tho Aldrich Court Building and art members of tho Consolidated fjtocK Kxrliatigo. Mr. yso is twcnty.fivo years of ago, 0 feet 1 Inch in height, weighs more than two hun dred pound, is n gradtioto of Columbia Col. logo, and has hitherto enjoyed tho reputation of being an athlcto. Mr. Dnrrymoro is much smaller, Is middle aged and of rntbor sedentary habits. In splto of those disadvantages, howover, it is the surprising truth that vt lieu thu encounter had lasted five minutes Mr. Vy so roso from tho eastern sidewalk of Sixth aveuuo witli n gosh on his forohead, a bruiso oer his left eyo and with blood streaming from his mouth aud noso. Mr. llarrymoro, strangle to say, did not re colvo any porcoptiblo injury, and was ablo to walk to thn Grand Opera ltouBO nnd play his accustomed part in AsinnUooking-Olass." Thero aro of ootirso dilTcrcnt versions of the story, but thoy all ngroe in those partic ulars. Broker Arthur F. Vyso and his friend, Frank lleobo, bookkeeper for llrown Bros. fc Co., tho bankers, of No. 69 Wall street, woro seated at a table in tho north wing of Jncriuin's restaurant In tho Knickorbooker Cottage ot 7.S0 o'clock lost evening. At nn adjoining tablo sat Maurico Barry more, with a gvntloiuau and tho hitter's wifo. All entered about tho samo moment, ordered dinner and tho first courso had beon sorved by tho respective waiters. In a short timo tho lady was noticod to bo acting in n nervous manner, nnd sho com plained of a muu Muring at hor in au uuuoy lnu unv. Where Favorite Colore Come From. ro,i Iht -Vu Orfvanl 1'iraiwna, A well-known artist gsvo mo so mo curious In formation tho other day regarding the sources from which tho color one finds In a paint-box are de rived. Every quarter of the globe la ransacked for Ihe materials animal, vegetable and inlucr.il em p ojed In their manufacture. From the cochineal insect ure obtained tho gorgeous c innine, as well as the crimson, scarlet and purple likes, Hepia Is the Inky fluid Olschariicd by the cuttleflsh. tn render the water npoquo for Its own concealment whan a' tacked. Indian yellowda-from the urine of the camel. Ivory biack and bone black are made out of ivory ol Ips. The exquisite Prussian bluo Is got by fusing horses' hool aud other refuse animal matter wltn Impure potassium carbonate It waa illscovired by au accident. In the vegetable, kingdom aro included the lakes, derived from roots, barks aud gums, lllue-black Is from the charcoal ot the vine-stalk. Lampblack la aoot from certain resinous substances. From the madder plant, which growa in Hindustan, Is manu factured Turkey red. Gamboge comes frum tho yellow Bap of a tree, which the natives of 81am catch In curonnut sheila. Itaw aleona Is the nat ural earth from the neighborhood ot blenna, Italy. Wncu burned it Is burnt sleuna. Haw umber Is an earth from Utnbrla aud ta also burned, lu these vegetable pigments may probably bo added Indian Ink, which Is said to bo made from burnt tamphor. The Chinese, who alone can produco It, will not reveal the secret of Its composition. Mastic the base of the varnish so ca lid Is from the gum ot the masilo tree, Indigenous to tho Grecian archi pelago, lllstre is tne soot of wood aahea. Ol real ultramarine but little Is found In the market. It Is obtained from the procloua lapis lazuli and com mands a fabulous price. Chlucse white Is zinc. Scarlet la iodide of mercury, and cinnabar, or native vermilion, la irom quicksilver ore. Luckily for the health of small children, as my friend the artist remarked, the water colors In the cneup boxes usually bought for them hare little or no re lation chemically to the real pigment they are In tended to counterfeit, - slow to Make the Chrlatinna Fnddlng. tfrcmit fodftl' .Tournaf.J The following makes a rich and delicious pud ding: 1'rcparo one pound ot currants by washing them through three waters, rnd the same quantity of raisins by removing tbe seeds. Bilco lino one halt pound ol c.tron, anil chip Into bits nue-lialf pound ot mixed orango and lemon peel. Kprlnklo one-quarter of a pound of flour over one pound of be.f I'uet from wnUb all bits of skin have been re united. 'and chop to a course powder. Ass ion us the currants aro perfectly dry place them in a leep stirring dish, adJ the raisins, tne citron, chopped peel, and one-quarter of a pound of flour, and stir until the flour all a iherea to the fruit. Next add thcauei, half a pound ot One bread-crumbs, aud ono pound of sugar. Into which haa been thoroughly atlrred one" teasponnful of baking powder, one salt-spoon of salt, the grated rind of one lemon, one grated nutmeg, a qu rter of a tea spoonful of cloves, and one tcaapuonful of cinna mon. Stir Into tho fruit; then add eight cuts, ami If the eggs are not sufficient to mix into a very stiff batier, add a very III tie milk. Flour a pod. ding cloth, turn tn the batter, tie tightly, and put Into a pot of boiling water. Boll without Hopping for five hours. a. Jake rihnrp In Home. fariCIlL TO TOT WOBLD.1 Rous, N. Y.. Deo. 23. Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Sharp havo arrived in this city. They reached hero at 7.30 this morning on tho train that left New York at 11 o'clock last night. Obituary Note. Dr. N. II. larch. Major of Nebraska City, Neb., prom. Insnt In State polltlos, died suddenly last nlsbt. Henry llellrieRel. prominent German cltlten of Buf falo, died Wednesday, aed aizty three years. He waa Froeldenl of tbe Uernisn.Auierloan IJank. Oeorse W. MoIlTslne, Judge of the Haureme Court of Ohio fur fifteen years, died at bla borne In Now Philadelphia yesterday ol paralysis, sed slity.fire. II. f. Thomas Winter. I). IX, died Wedne.diy in Hoi. borouab. near lniiidelphls. In bts ninetieth year. His church work begin when a boy in ttnaiand, where be waa born. He bad bean pbysioally Infirm for several years, Joseph Ten Kyek, on of the oldest and most successful colored hnslnesa men of this city, died of psralysls Wednesday morning, at no. 1 U Maodooal street. Mr. len kyck etirfeHl In ibe ostenng business downtown ysaraaso. He waa born in IbOo at Had Hook, linns ston tisnur. N. v., and belonged to tbe founder of tne well-known laslng.lon family. Ten Kyok was forced by circumstance to labor bard al the early age of eight years, and a few years later obtains I a posit, oo aa stew ard uoon one of the furolMien alearoers. leaving Inst be entered businee In this city, and sunn amassed a com. ttency eatlmalel at SfU.OUOnr (TU.UVU. Uncelebrated bis golJen wedding fire yeara ego. He will be buried from hla late reeldenee on Macdougal street Haturday, at lo'oloek, The remains will be Inlrrrnl In bl own plot In fit. Philip's ground s at Cypress Hills Cemetery, D.. Ferdinand Vandeioer llayden died at bla residence In Philadelphia yesterday after an lllneaa which haa oon fined him to nla room for over year and a ball. He was diallngulab-d acleutut ana waa sidely known aa a geologist. He waa born, of Puritan deaccnt. In Weat. field, Maas., beit. 7, ISiVi emigrated to Ohio, on tbe Western lteeer'e, at an early age i waa brought up on a farm and eduoate.t at the common acbools. He entered Uberlln (O ) College when elsleen yasrs old, and jrad. uated from the Albany (N. Y. ) MeJioel College in IBM. He w.aamenil'nr of the National Academy of hcleuoea and of ueally all 111 other setelillltes icietia. ol America, and bont rary and corresponding m"mlr of a large num ber of cleullllo bodis. In lurelan oounines. He oioup ed more than twenty years In the esploratlon of the great West. Among ais pubUoaUona war " The Cleat "astj Its Attraction, and Itsoujcea,',la 1WO, and "Hprtb, atnreM,"laUM. jvoir -iy tjij:x. .1 Change of Fanlttnn In -Yew England JHnner. SMITH WA8 AMMED BUKCILAU. The Itcinarknble Cnrrrr of n Man Now In Jnll In Nesvnrk, N. J. A remarkably successful criminal, who calls himself Henry Hmllh, Is awaiting trial In Newark, N. J., for several burglaries. Ho has been seen by "Jimmy " Johnson, n Sing Sing detective, and Identified aa one of the moat noted burglars aud Jsll-breakcrs In tho country. Smith has made sev eral daring eacapes, hla list being from Caldwell penitentiary on Nov. 3, on which occasion Thomas Wallace, who also tried to escape, waa killed by a keeper. Smith was arrested Sept. IS, 1H18, nnder the name of Joseph Lambors, lor burglary In New York, aud got two years and a half in Sing Hing, which he served. On Sept. 14, 1RW, no wss awarded five years in UanncmoM prison for burglary in Clinton County, N.Y., undor tho name of Joseph Acker. After spending a short time there be escaped. He waa afterwards cap tured, and he threw red pepper in the deputy' eyes and eacaped again. He was caught, how ever, ant served bis term nut. Siuce then he has continued In a crooked life, and served a term at Trenton for a burglary in Jersey City. Aa John Johnaon ho waa sentenced tn three yeara In llrooklyu in June, IHtU, for burklary. In October, 1KU, he loft Klmra County prison, and on Dec 28, IHSa, ho was again found guilty of bur glary in llrookljn and was sentenced to fifteen years lo Sing Slug. The keeper wet so afraid ihatne would escape tht the authorities had him transferred lo Auburn In January, 1OT7. In May last he leaped from a building forty feet high at Auburn and escaped. Then he visited Newark and began working there. Detective Cosgrove traoed sevorat robberies to Smith, and found him, by following a woman named Kitty Leonard, at the bouse lu which sho lived with blrmtu unner the name of Howard. Cos grove, with Bergt. lioilsn and Detective Carroll, arrrated Smith and the woman, she being held a a witness. Died In n Ktntlon-IIouse. John II. A. lingers, an emaciated looking man, about flfty-Qvo years old, watputott a surface car tn Fnliou street, Erocklja, lst evening, for being Intoxloated. Ho wandered to the corner of Fnltoc and Tillarr strode, where he was found by a pollcnun and taken o t e Fl st l'recnct station-house. After the usual questions ha bien put to him be was taken downauirs aud pbice lu a n 11. Two hour laier In-was found lying on the cot dead. Alcoholism Is supposed to havo cansod his death. The dead man at one time owned some property In Brooklyn, but In recent years he ex changed It for laud In Jersey City. Hn had It heavily mortgaged. Ho lit el at Uravsseud, U L , with his wife. mm ' Marriage of n Cavalrr Lieutenant. IsrCCUL TO THE WORLD, I Cim.iSLE, Pa., Dec SO. A very brilliant wed ding look place In Hr. John's Eplscopsl Church, at this city, yesterday. The ceremony was performed by Hev. W. II. Morrow, and the contracting par ties were Lieut. John aullfoyle, of the Ninth Cav alry, statlontd at fortress Monroe, snd Mlsstinsap Lane, tho daughter of Col. Win. Lane, of Carlisle. A great many army officers were present. Tho groom's best man was Lieut. W. A. (laibraltb, of the Flltb Artillery, ststloned at New York Harbor, and Miss Lhrisitue Diddle, of 1'hlladelphla, acted a maldot bouor. The 88,000,000 Worth or Stock I Secure. fsrCCIV TO TBE WORLD.1 Courtisus, O., Dec 1A Judge Evans, of the Court of Common Plena, to-day decided the Hoik ing Vsllev suit, Involving W. 000,000, In favor of the railroad company at every point, and refuaed to dissolve tn Injunction. John tjnaw, of New York, the prealdent of the road, wanted a perpetual In junction lasoed restraining Judge Burke and others Irom disposing of js,000, 000 worth of stock alleged lo have been fraudulently received, and tho uecla. Ion Is In favor ot Haaw. c Mr. Tnber Doean't I.Ike Mr. Taber. IsrrcisL to Tn would. I TI0ST0N, Dec, 22. Mrs, Taber set everybody talking In the Downs back-aalary suit to-day by turning her back on her late husband aa he aatln the chair next to her own. She waa on the atand thla morning, but testified to nothing of conse quence, bexton Tat bell, of the church, swore that tbe bunting on the lounge In Downs' study was a myth. 1he direct evid nee seem to be abont all In and th argument will probably be gin Monday. Hlx Men Hurnrd by Hn Kxploslou. VTlLEESBiiwiE, I'a., Dec K. A tirrlble explo sion of gas occurred In tbe Nottlngbm mlno at Plymouth last evening. A psrty of six miners en tered a breast where the ventilation was defectlvo and where gas Had accumulated. A miner who carried a naked lamp caused the gas to explode and alx men were seriously burned, 'lheir names ure John llowlind, James Davis, Itichard Davis, James Kcllcy, Davis Hughes, David Davis. I.lltle Left of tbe Told Wave. , "s,. WisnmoTon, Dec. sj. rnis 51 ImUcalloM Jor ticentth yfcAfeZXvVp our tujurt, commencing Vjlfja. ag. yi) at 3 P. H. to-aav: 111 nW Fur Connect(cut,cclder, vl l&y etneralW air vealherf ..swvjiyrlifiitid, almtnishinij in rrt. erv5ki iiori't an tlt'm'"0' rarfm C -CVrX Jtclufrto foiimcta &! rfjfno lemiiei ature on 5uf iirfla'A Ar Hntlern ,u York; cottier, air tcealher, reth uiriable winds, allowed on Xaturdav bv riting temperature, and in Via norftrm port (cm tytoulherlvtoiniU, 0NK DEAD, THK OTHER DYING, j THE FATE OP AN AQ 1 R'AL ISTATfl Jj AGENT AND LIS WIFB. W 1 Jnmr Miller Found Donit In III Home la ,$ Slxrrcnlh Hlreet Ills lying Wire I.ylntJ 'j: Dcsldn Mini Evidence of a Mtrnggle In l the Itnnnin-A Window Open Lending to 'fl tho Ynril A Mysterious Cnse Now Under Vf Investigation. ,J James Miller, n real esiato hrokor, about , sovonty years of ago, was found dead at hil A? residence, 357 West West Sixteonth street, at J 8.30 a. m. to-day. His wifo, iu o dying con. , dition, lay hosido him. 1 Tho wifo was removed to tho New York i Hospital and Coroner Kidman was notified. $ Bhortly after 8 o'clock n lottor-carrior ;S knocked at Mr Miller's door, which is on tho first floor. Ho received no response to Jc his ropcated rapping and detected a strange j snoring insido. & This aroused his suspicion and ho called $ tho family that livo upstairs. J Policeman Higgins, of tho West Twentieth strcot station, was called and he forced tho m door open. M On entering the room the officer found , s5 everything In disorder and Miller lying -S? dead on tho floor, his head towards a door ," loading to tho yard, and his wifo lying "IS alongside of him. m An nmhulanen was hurridly called from lfi tho Now York Hospital, whither tho wdman was removed. Coroner Kidman was then called and Dcp- Wj utv Coroner Scholor responded. m l)r. Scholor said thnt ho found everything Ji in tho apartment iu disordor. Furniture was i broken and articles thnt should havo boon on ! tho Btovo Mere scattered about tho room. T llrokon crockory wns thrown all ovor tho 'ji floor, Tho doctor said that ho found a win- $ dow, which is ory nearly on tho level with Wi tho yard, upon. .22 Mrs. Miller had several sovero cashes about W. hor faco and wns unnhlo to speak when sho T was found. Tho noiglihors say that she has cf' been suffering from insanity for about ono t year. TR Tho Millers aro said to bo wealthy, and m thero is ovidenco of foul play somewhere. Jjj Tho police are investigating tho case. Jufl s ee "rvsil YOUNG M'NEALIiI NABDED. & He wo Found nnd Arrested at Halifax 'aMfl Hnrly thl Morning. Jpfl tarzcuL to Ttrc world.' jfl Halifax, N. ti., Deo. 23. Frank O. Mo- 99 Neatly, the Sitco Dank robber, is arrested. istHM Ho had just finished his breakfast and had ' returned to his room in tho Hotel Halifax aH when Dotootivo Power, of this city, rushed ef.9 in and hud him undor arrest in a twinkling;. iPfl Tho arrest was precipitated by tho arrival B of tho Boston Glo'xj correspondent hero lost '"Jm night. ' $ As soon as tho Olole roportor arrived ho was M the object of strictest snrveillanco, and tho yJH English detoctives, who havo boon watching W MoNeally for several days, fearing that tho jbfl bird might havo ilown or bo captured by tax tfeM American, at onco notmood upon him and ran :"3-M him to tho City Marshal's olUco in double- M quick timo. & MoNeally shook liko an aspen as he went nJI from tho hotel. Thero is no doubt about Ttrtfl MoNoally's identity. 9 Tho American Consul at Halifax has in. '5H formod Mr. McGratli, the Olobe' correspon- 4tH dent, that he is entitlod to tho 37,000 reword. Young Frank MoNeally was a clerk in tho S Baco National Bonk nt Baco. Me. He was a ggjH member of ono of tho churches In the city, Jxfl and hold in such high esteem by the banlc SB oflicials that ho was intrusted with the froc- 9 dom of tbe institution when the cashier waa & away. 3H Hovernl months ago tho cashier of tho bank ffiB on entering ono afternoon was surprised and .& chargiucd to find all tho available cash and "'iH numerous bunds, all nmounting in value to not loss that $270,000, missing. MoNeally was - nowhero to bo found. -yaH He was traced to Halifax and lately negov. ;,' tiatlons havo been pending between him and CH the bank oflicials looking to a roturn of tho bonds, MoNeally's brother acting as tho go. Mm betwoen. V;iH Ilecelver Fnr a Life Insurance Conpanye 'ffiiB sraxuL to the would.) ?H lUnTFOitn, Conn., Dec S3. Ex-Lleut-Oov.' $H Lerrln A. Cooke, ot Hlverton, and ex-Congress- 4!aH man Johu It- Buck, of this city, were to-day ap- e YH pointed receivers ot tho wrecked Continental txta Jrsl lnsnranco Company, Tho latter was sppoln ed la rSJB tne Interest of policy-holders. Tho Grand Jury Jjmm last night round true lulls for false entries ana flM false returns against ITesldcntS. rarsons, now la ,',?, Canada, (Secretary ltobert E. Heccher and Hook. tjH keeper Isaac- V.'. Hakes. &H eS e, 'jgF Mr. Huge Online Ihe First Choice. 'aS( At a meeting of the committee In charge ot th '?? memorial to Mr. Ueecher last evening, a letter was "tH read from Henry W. Sage, of Ithaca, taylng that ,H Mr. Sage could not unite with the committee In tho .'fH selection ot a lte for the monument to Mr. 'UgH Heccher. Mr. Sane aa rted that he and Mr. ifB llei cher some years ago selected tne site for tho H Sage memorial, and that It was the asms slto S1 whioh Ihe committee now hat In view. Aaub. B committee waa appointed to confer with Mr. Sago aBm and Mts. Beechcr and her children concerning tho 3H matter. 3B Ileformcra from Albnny. ijgfl C. II. Andrews, Jno. a North, F. O. Shepherd, 3U W. Frothtngnam and T. Il.Wolcott, a committee ftal from Albany, are visiting this city for tbe purpoaa JJOT of becoming familiar with the workings of tho 'WhW Society for tne Suppression ot Vice. The gentle- aH men were me' by Capt. Vosi'Urg, of the aoclety.nho -HtgH escorted them to the Hoffman House, where a col- MKM latloa was served Isst evenlug. wll TELEGltATUIO NEWS IN BRIEF. )$9 A bill was Introduced yesterday by Senator Toor 'gffl hees to extend the laws of the United Mates ores' J&3 the public 1 ni strip south of tbe Indian Territory, aBmm It also creates the laud district of Cimarron. "iM Harvey McKonna continued his ran of M71a ''SeB his match game ot billiards with Eames, tn Uoaton, iHH last nlgnt, lucroaang hiarun tn2,B; points. This un makes hla record l.uHpolnta ahead of the world's aiH best. v '.WM A natural-gas explosion oecnrred In the cottago 4 of James Lundy, at rindlay, U., last night. Lundy nrtafaTal and two'childien were bjdly burned, but will re. & cover. A little two-year-old daughter was killed '3MH und Mrs. Lundy caunot survive. JtaB The town of Caledonia. Dak,. Is badly fright. 1 ened over the alleged ghoat of Chet Clarke, who ,jjLm died some time ago, A bartender in Mr. Clarke's HSsTaH saloon saw the ghost come up to the bar as It to :Hm) order a drink, and then disappear. H Six montha ago an old drunkard In Manchester, 'jmm N. Y, , sold his body to J. M. Marshall, a medical ,jH stadent, for whUk-y. Upon the old man's death mU a few day ago, Marshall cut off the head, packed) JafcH the body In u caak and shipped It to New York City. UH William Horn, of Greenville, I'a., wounded a iJH large hawk ou Mondiy, whlot he is turedand .IjgtaTaTJ tie i to th leg ,ot a tabie lu his kitchen, H'iru's x.4mU eight months old baby came wt hla reaoh of the 3H bird, who Immediately attacked the lnlaBt, apei jH Htdclinianictcautalwjarltri,, "'H SsallH SmmmmM - . 1 "1 , J'iB! uiii-1 n ninrf JTfi T 'fliisMiilMsal!