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The evening world. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, December 05, 1888, SPORTING  EDITION, Image 1

Image and text provided by The New York Public Library, Astor, Lenox and Tilden Foundation

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030193/1888-12-05/ed-2/seq-1/

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I I PiMklMPIJKI vL 111 1 I IfI' lo f mRlflTWVarnllin Ml 0 I i l I p.i Vf 'I I '1 lri I I I s-"VsP-a PP ls . i "-"
I i ... , B a as-srn-4-tsaTs sa .-j-ssu- sKaa.. iiimi in . 1 , . j.wBv
Jonn and Pairlok ' Darmodv Fight a
Bloody Duel.
' : fcke dutcomo of a Long-Standing
Feti'd between the Brothers.
Oohh Was Shot in tho Ueart and I
, Dylrijr.
' A iratHoldai tragedy was enacted at 425
, West Twerity.slxth street at 12.80 this "after-
Patrick F. Darmody, who keeps a saloon
' at that place, shot his brother, John, three
time's, and cra'o of the wounds, which Is in the
yegion of, the heart, is expected to prove
t fatal,
.(.TWtracedy occurred in tho saloon. Only
the two brothers were present at the time.
Patrick admits tho shooting. He says that
Jphn came into toe saloon, and, having a re
volver, commenced Urine on him i that he
S turned tho fire, John dropping his weapon
d leaving tho place.
..Thowouudod ruauwaaruot on, Ninth nvo
auo by Patrolman Henry Livingston, who
'occompanied him to the West Twentieth
, Street station, lie was just able to walk when
he arrived there. ,
, An' ambulance, was sont for from tho New
I Tork Hospital and the wounded man was
taken, there. ,
J An examination showed, besides tho wound
. iri, his left breast,, one in his right wrist and
I another in his loft arm.
John is twentvone years old, a big, burly
fellow,' and while at the station insisted that
uio snootue was accidental,
alio Sergeant on duty did not beliovo him
and sent Dotectivcs Carey and Logan . to ar-
eet Patriok;
They found him behind tho bar, at his
S saloon. lie did not know how badly his
, - I brother was injured. , Ho admitted tho ahoot-
j In'g; but said it was done Infeelf-defense.
v John's pistol was found with all the cham.
I bars empty. Patrick had reloaded his.
I Bgtb, pistols were of 38. calibre, and that
-wed by Patrick, was of tho British bulldog
' r ite-lter-v- "
i i Regarding thecauso for tho attack upon
him Patrick said that John had tended bar
I for hint1 and lib hod discharged him for
, I drunkenness.
: f v Jpbii,. he said, had cherished a grudge
1 I against him since his discharge. ,,
j TThe police of the West Twentieth street
fitation say that John, tho injured
'man, was fond of using a revolv
' i if r. and , has before been arrested . for
;a felonious assault oommlttod on his brother,
but tbo charge was not pressed.
, Patrick, was arraigned before Jndgo Gor-
tnan at Jefferson Market this afternoon and
held.to await the result of his brother's in-
,(llUo is twenty-nine .years old and was
Snarried about three months ago.
And In Ills Infatuation far the Instrument
lib Tuouhtlelj Carried It Home.
' ..'William' Delanoy, a coachman, wag remanded
for examination at Jefferson Markoi. to- day on
, s.cliaraeof stealing a violin valued at $300, the
I 'property of Alexander Downey, a Nassau sircet
broker. .
J3!.,thoiPJ-?nff.Pf 1.?7 Mr,- Dqwnoy, 6n.a his
, . 'family paid a vinlt to China, leaving the house
la charge of .his servants. The latter, .to while
away tho time, arranged for a grand party at
y'r.jpowpey's house, Plfth avenue and Pifty
Other servants and their gallants were invited
i the blow-out, Dclaney among tho uuinber,
id he was askod to play the violin when the
errymakcrs felt in dancing mood at the party.
He had neglected to bring his instrument
' alongj 'hnt,iMK Downey'H rare Cremona waa
placed in his hands by, one of thp pervauts of the
, house: Many, were, the reels and Jinn that he
rattled off during the evening, and lie became
'BpInfatnatedifiUi the instrument thathecar-
nod it homo with him.
Irhe Death, of the ICu.llali Hiatesmen la Now
momentarily Expected.
LoHDoVi Dec. 6. Mr. John Bright has had
' (mother relapse. His death is momentarily expected.
Glasscock Will Manuka tho Ilooalers.
. tkrioiic TO TUB bvznimO woblu.i
. IxdukjU-olis, Dec. B. President Buili gave
, It oat to-day that John Qlasecock will manage
i ftpdicaptain the Hoosler team next season.
jVhllo, East tho Indianapolis men tried to get
Morrill, but have now decided to put tho team
lri their old shortstop's hands, thereby giving
him a good salary for managing outsido what ho
Will receive for playing.
drent iVaa-nn Work Destroyed.
. CoTUb, N. Y.. Deo, 6, Tho wagon works
lit this place, among the largest of their kind in
j the.cquntryiTTero nearly destroyed by fire this
) morning. Ueaidos tho buildings, a great nnm-
ji lieroftuiishedand nuflnished wagons andcut-
Jerswero burned. The damage will approach a
i half million dollars. InsurancoapoutfUlO.OOO.
Smith and Creedou Fight to a Draw.
I BosToif, Deo. 5. At a quiet club-room near
A Handver street, this city, 14 soleot few witnessed
' ' fctwo-onnce clove .boxing match last evening,
between Jack Bmlth, of lioston. and Prank
Oreedon, Jato. ot-Oork, Irelaud.., 'Ho mill was
o K&IW L?.00l After elSfitirVWronids
V had been fought the bout was declared a draw.
8prjtue' Blnnilon at Canoncliet Hold.
'' JovjpxxcK, 1U I.. Doc r,.Canouchct, dor.
7 ?Tn T' wan,lofa Narraganstt PJof, owned
Jf .'Sd to aljfA!-11. ni B,Ir Spracrio. baa been
V- V-lKSna TS..?Vdic,to including New York and
Got. Jocltfin Is In a Dlleminn.
.-iEl'?1u08,l!' ?d" Doc- B Oov. Japkson lias
8 '8Kliarl0JleJth,wrro,li of u Kcenau, who
KbT-'u Nmi'w?!,1110 ?";cntlbn IsflxMfor
foSi. irnfi'Jriir ,rJ,Wr lM but twcutr-elght
It tSSwaBioT Oovornor got outofthe
Not Oloar Yot Hdw Gamtjlor Hil
Daly WaB Shot
Addle and Ella Arraignod at
Jefferson Market To-Day.
Tho Former Says Bho Pint ICrietv
Daly Four Yean Aqo.
vAddie Stanton and lla Hammond, In
whose Fourth avonuo flat Phil Daly was shot,
showed tho wear ond-toar of two nights in a
prison cell when an Evenino WonLo reporter
saw them in the West Thirtieth slicet siillon
houso this morning. '
Their faces wero wan end dirty-looking.
Their cloaks and dresses looked slovenly.
Their hats were awry.
Their hair was rumpled and Miss Stanton's
was of two. colors, mud. and goldon yellow.
Tho first it tho original color of .herhalr,
The wash to produco the golden y olio w can. bo
bought In." ofay drug store. Thero had been
enough of it on Mlas Stanton's tresses; but it
is gradually wearing off, and as it fades away
she looks less and less lovely.
In fact there is nothing of the seductive
siron about either her or Mrs. Hammond, and
people are pairing more i earnestly than over:
' ' What did Phil Daly Bee In such a woman as
Stanton is?"
That thoy wero well acquainted is the prev
alent opinion now.
Oopt, Ifoilly, in conversation with The
Eveninq SVobld representative to-day, said,
'' My privato opinion Is that Daly and Stan
ton wero acquainted some time."
What rdaks you think so ?"
" Many things that I have discovered end
but together; forming a chain of evidence
that is pretty strong. ' Stanton declares she
knew him well." . , ...
' What do you know of Stanton yourself,
" I know that sho is an ' angel.' "
"A what?" .
"Au angel; that Is, in. Sixth ovefauo par
lance: Tho angels you hear of about the,
Haymarkot and such places are vastly differ
ent from ihbso you ore told about In chUrch.
You would, neyer hear of , Addle Stjmtou in
ohuroh. Sho is a well-known angel on Sixth
avenuo, though.
" Shfr is the guardidii nngel bf Wealthy Old
men. That is, sho protects them from every
ono bat herself and angels friendly to her."
" How long has Sho Ueeii in .this city ?"
" Four years, She camO from the western
part of the State: She has been married
twice ond divorced once." ... ,
Tho UupUln could not give. the. names in
the marriage certificates which were found
by his detectives, along with a decree of di
vorce, in Addle's small desk. One of the de
tectives, however, thought that Stanton was
the namo of her first husband and Henry Lin
Eton that of her second.
In addition to those names she was known
as Eitlo Edgecombe when she occupied the
fivo rooms, on the third floor of the flat house
at 310. Wost Twentieth street
While Bhe has always boon noted for he
lovo for wealthy old men, she has been
equally noted for her weakness for vung
jneii. Onb or two of sUoh have always been
seen about her various residences, and .wore
generally represented as being her brothers
or something, .
When young men wero scarce or fought
shy of her, she would go out looking for
them, and it was while on such missions tha
sho was arrested twice in raids niado on a
couple of houses in tho tenderloin precinct.
Then she opened a piece of her own. but
that was raided end closed by tho police.
Bhe says that she met Phil Daly, Br., four
years agp. That is about the time Capt.
llcilly says sho came to this oity. .
Sho was vounger then, and not an angel."
Uood.looktng, young moneyed, men were
clad to know her for a while, and there was
an effort made to put her on the stage.
It did not succeed. Addio has never been
on the stage, unless in some minor part for a
short time. Sho was fond, of wine, high liv
ing and fine dreftsds, and never minded the
cost as long as sho got them. .
yhou she became acquainted with Uio
Hatnmond woman, is . not known exactly, but
it is supposed to be abqut tt year end a half
agb, when Mrs. Hummdnd was keening
house for a number of ladies in West Thirty
second street ,
lioth are very shrewd women.
They wont into partnership. ,
Thoy established a bureau of information.
Men about town learned that Addio and
Nolllo could tell iut about how much a man
was worth, if he carried mon6y, and If it wet
easy to get it from him or not , , .,
It Is believed that some gamblers maaa use
of tho women u decoys to lure men to their
Hon to vUH her.. .He Weot vpfiiuUrilr.
When ho cot there ho found another man or
traces, of, him la Mhw Btoatoa's room, He
got wati. . ' i , i . '
Addie sereteid, for. help. Lioston and
lmeoaadtewapiitol. A 4ruil f JW.
session of it ousued, and tiltisloh (Addle's
lr.eud) got it.
In tho excitemont of tho moment ho fired
et the old sport, whose blood was up, and who
could easily have whipped Hammond and
Llnston alone. . ,. . .
Thp bullet .quollcd Hts passion. Whlloho
was groping at tho door trying to get out tho
men! left by tho kitchen door, and got but
ahead of him.
Addio Stanton's hands aro all scratched
and cut Sho says sho burned thorn.,
Mr. Daly denies positively that ho over
know her. An Eveninq Wonu reporter
baltod. hiint "Where aro tho letters tho
woman sent yon?"
" Oil, I burnod them up," he answerod.
" Yes." ,
A gambler, who ought to know, said:
"Daly tolls it well, but I do not believe his
story. One thing I know is that tho 630,000
in Government bonds that bo said he had
were only that amount of stock of a driving
park in Now Jersey worth about fifteen cents
on tho dollar."
Mr. Daly scouted this.statement.
Tho reporter met, a, jduur man .this morn
ing who told him that ho had once answered
an ad in a newxpaper, which said that a hand
some voung wbliiaii desired to moke the ac
quaintance of a young man. Object matri
mony. Ho answerod it and met Addle Stanton.
' She dressed very woll," he said, " ond was
a glib talker. Sho olaimod to have just ar
rived from Son Francisco. Bhe referred to it
as 'Frisco continually. She told mo she ex
pected to go to London this December.
" She said sho had been on the stagehand
had the names of all tho small actors and io
tresses by heart. Sho referred continually to
tho Rialto. , . . . . ,
' Sho invitod me to call At 819 West Twen
tieth Btreet on the 8th of Septembor last, but
betore th time arrived, 1 got a npte fromiher
telling me she was going to Long Branch lo
nee a friend and would bo back on the fol
lowing Monday. " . . j
When tha reporter attompted to Interview
Miss Stanton this morning she declared em-
P " I Wlf riot telk wltll you reporters. I have
nothing to say, anyhow, until I see my law
yer." "Who is he?". , , . .
Sho would not answer, the reporter, but Bhe
told Cant llcilly that his name was Lo Bar
bior, of 35 Broadway. Soon aftorshoand
Mrs. Hammond, escorted by Capt Ileilly,
Detective Britt and The Evening World re
porter, left the station-house. They boarded
a bobtail car at Seventh avenue and went to
Jefferson Market Police Oourt
Lawyer LeBarbier was thero waiting for
them. i j
He told the reporter that he had known
Addio for somo time.
" Was she ever on.tho Biage J" t
' ' Igness so. I bellevo she was,
" How long liavs you known hex V
"Oh, I don't know."
," Whero was sho living when you knew
hor first?". .
' 'i-Whoro did you last see her ?"
"Thlrty-eighth Btreet, I think. '
"East Of west?" , ,f.... . . I
"West. I think., Yes, U must have been
' What was ino itumierof tbi houio '
BoaHyrveforkotMn.v , ,
He promUedthe reporter, howoyor, that he
would got all tho Information, he could from
his clients ox the, press this af terpoon; . .
Thow6men woM Arraigned before Justioe
Gorman. Assistant Distriot-Attomey Hart
man appoared for the people.
Ho bad a note from Dr. Smith, of 36
West Thirtieth 'street, Stating that Mr. Daly
was too ill to leavo his house.. and, could not
do so before Friday atthe earliest
In view of this Mr. Hartman asked to havo
the caso adjourned until thep. ...
At first Lawyer LeBarbier wanted the caso
to go on, odd asked for tho " discharge of
those ladies.", j
Every one smiled; ,
"What have they done?" asked the
lawyer. '
This innocent question caused moro smiles,
' ' If you Insist on going on with tho case
now we'll havo tho complaint drawn up, and
then you will know, what hey havo done, if
you dd hot lfl4ow,'' said Justlcs Gorman.
' I am reody,",8old Mr. Lolarbier.
" Make your xomplaliit" said his Honor
to Detective Hayes..
The lawyer had n whispered consultation
with his clients, after which he retracted his
desire to go on, and the case was set down
peromptorily for Friday morning at 0
There wero q dozen Headquarters detec
tives In court but nbt one of them could say
he had ever seen Addio or her companion bo
Mr. Lo Barbier wanted to know if ho otinld
not consult with his clients at tho West Thir-.
tieth street station-house.
Mr. Hartman nnld ,he , had no objection if
Sunt Murray consented.
Thereupon Oapt. Ileilly started for Head
quarters to see it it oould be arrdnged, dhd
the lawyer said ho would bo at the station
house at 4 p, m. to find out. ..
The women were token back to their prison,
cells, and another act in this mysterious, ro
mantic, puzzling drama was ended.
A Great fire In, the "i'nrd at Cleveland
TuU itforutnff.
tspxcui. to tbx mama wosld.
Ci-EVXLiND, Dec. C Tlie fire In Wood &
Jenks's lumber yard In the south part Of the city
at 3 o'clock this rnorhlrig his burned nearly four
million f cot of lumber., and i still burning. The
fire is of Incendiary origin.
Partly burned papers and shavings wero found
under a pile of lumber. The yards are so far
out that great difUoulty is experienced in obtain
ing water, Nearly the entire vajd. containing
between live and six million feet of lumber, is
threatened with total destruction.
i m m ,
Hnlng the Allan I.lno for Damages.
tsrsctib to tuc xvxftixa wobld.
Boston, Dec 6. Four damage sulU against
the Allan Line were begun in the Superior Civil
The complainant charge thit the food was
bad, and that on. one particular voyage, with
711 passenger aboard, tho sanitary arrange
ments weroluadeqnate. -
Particularly waU this truo after the passengers
ate a certain kind of gruel which produced
(Jen. Harrison floe Hunting.
iNPiinarous, Dec 0. den. Harrison left
tills morning on the Indianapolis, Decatur and
Hpringfteld road, lri cbrapany with bis son-in-law,
to spend two days hnntiug.
m pi
I'orilell CoMmUslon and the notitlayi..
(bt ciiir, to Tnx ratis HEW ASOCUTlbx.)
LosnoN, Dec. C The l'aruell Commission
will adjourn on the 10th inst for the holidays,
meeting again on Jan. is.
Talue ol Advertieemenis.
' Do you believe In advertising rj Mid a prom
lBC!iWawyer,,a daypr two ago., "Well, rather j
and In the hlddeil advertisement more than in
any other, . I remember, one dsy, reading a
yerr ImiresUne stfpr, that endodfu what I took
to be a pufffor Dr. Pikkcs-b ltluMNT iTnoaTivR
Psixets. I threw dpwn the paper in a rage. Not
a wcok after thai I aoeijed some liiediclno of, hat
kind, andwant and., bought these Mgno llttlo
n . i . .'
'The Hensona Cllrcu for the Prisoner's Ob
jections to the Inltmncy of llnldrnklrclt
and llln bister A .Hrrvnnt tilrl'n Dam
nln AHldnvIl tircrn Nn He Did Not
Dlcnn lo l'lro thn Pistol.
Tho tmuounccment that Charlos W, .Green,
wiio is ftn trial for tho murdor of Kibhblas
Qoldonklrch, would tftko the stand and tes
tify In his own bohnlf was tho means of
crowding tho Court ot Sessions, in Brooklyn,
this morning.
As early as 9 o'clock people began crowd
ing each othor in their efforts to obtain
cholco scats, and at 10 o'clock the courtroom
was packed. '
Qrcen entered and took his usual seat in
front of, the pillar. Before sitting down he
romovo'd his hondspmo ehinciiilla overcoat,
displaying his neat . black frock coat closely
buttonod, end shining white turn-down
collar. . , , ,
Ho1 was slightly norvous, and tho twitohlng
of his hands, and tho way in which ho han
dled his hat allowed that ho was undergoing
a sovere strain. . , ,
Green was the third witness called to tho
stand this morning.
Hq said his family consisted of himself and
sister whoh, he lived at 100 Itodnoy Btroot
Thoy had been living togothor for oightoeu
years. Prior , to that ho lived with liis
parents. Ho said he was thirty-Six years old.
His sister is thirty-nlao years.
. .Ho first met Goldonkirch In 1880 at
his house in Seventh stroot, having been
introduced by his sister. Tho first year
be know hiin Goldenkirch callod twlco
n month. After a iyoar he ques
tioned his Bister whether Goldenkirch
wai bar company., Sho .said tliatv sho
could attend to tho matter herself. Ho told
her ho didn't think Goldonkirch would marry
her on ptoount 6f her physical condltlou.
Bhe i had boon sick Blnoo she was threo years
old. Hq couldn't recall any conversation.be
'tween himsolf and sister after that for sev
eral months, although he saw Goldenkirch
He heard Ugly stories floating around about
Goldenkiroh's calling at tho house; and when
he asked his Bister about it she said It was
nono ot tho neighbors' buslnqs., rf .
" Did you havo a servant girl in your houso
in March, 1887, named Julie Brumng ?"
"Yes, wo did."
" Did you learn that tho girl was going to
leave, and did von ask her why ?"
"I did. I askod her If sho got money
enough;,, She said sho did.; .and .refused to
tell mo why she left, Sho finished by refer
ring me toner uncle, "i ' ,
,pDid yoUfind but why Bho loft?"
" Yes, afterwards." ,
, Tho witness said that when he spoke to his
sister about Goldonkirch's, actions the lat
ter said She wouldn't take tho girl's
word.. ...And, then ,he ,sold: ,,".1 asked
the girl 'whether she had been indo
cohtly . assaulted by Goldonkirch. .ahd,,
she told mo she hid. Itherihad atalkwlth
the girl's unolo.aud.we, took, thp ..girl to i
notary pubuc-.where sho made a sworn state
ment implicating Goiacriklrcli.'-' '
The affidavit was shown to Green, and ho
Identified iti . . Y - ,, .
He bfterirards saw Goldenkirch end eo
cused him of , tho qui act, ..Tne latter denied
it, saying that the girl was attempting black-
Gr'oon tolff him. it ho didn't explain tho
matter satisfactorily to him he Couldn't come
into tho house.
The witness denied having any. knowledge
of Goldenkirch calling at the house from
.tho tlmo of the servant girl episode until the
23d of March following. , ,, "...
. On that date bo saw a handsome basket of
flowers on tho table and askod whero thoy
came from. Mrs. Dillingham, who was at
the table, sold that they oamo from Golden,
kirch. who callod the night before. At that
time bis,8lster, was very wck, .
On tho Friday night boforo tho shooting he
opened tho door, and Goldenkirch called to
soo his slstor. He went up and asked his sls
ter'i wishes, and at her request allowed Gold
enkirch to go upstairs.
After a certain time fab requested Goldon
kirch t leave,: as hist sister was too sick.
GoUlonkirch. refused to gQand.th&.witness
went to the foot of the bed. The sister
sprang up and. shrieked i ' ' Don't kill him.
NicYnpph't klll..hlm" Witness then went
out in tho hallway with tho nurse.
In a few minutes ho Bent Mr. Dillingham in
to tell Goldenkirch to come out, as hs
wished to see him. , Ho come out and asked
why thoy.equldn'tjie mends, snd.Green de.
mandod that ho explain bin conduct He
refused, paying that, his ." hands wera.tled,.'
Gfeon told, him that when ho explained his
conduct thoy. could bo, eood.friondsi until
then he should stay away, lie went upstairs
and Goldenkirch left. , . . , , .,
' ' Did yon St any Umo suspect anything
wrong between your Bister and uoldsn
kirch ?" asked Counsellor Wernberg.
" No," said the witness.
About B o'clock the following Bundayeven.
iiig Goldenkirch called, in company with
tho witness Muller, who testified earlier in
tho day. They went upstairs. He admitted
Goldonkirch because ho had MUller with him
and he didn't wish to dlsouss their differences
in the presence of a third party.
On Monday night he was in tho dining
room, when tho door.boll rang. He went up
and found Goldenkirch and told him he
couldn't come in. .
Goldonkirch pushed tho door opou and at
tempted to go. upstairs, and he commanded
him to stop- Goldenkirch had his hand in
bis coat pocket and turning he said:
' ' I'll end this racket in a second." .
" Ho caught ma by the throat." continued
tho witness, "end I can't remember what
happened: but my revolver went off." , '
In explanation ho said that.he drew bis re
volver as Goldenkirch clutokefl. him by tho
throat ' Hs liad no intention to shoot, but
drew it to intimidate him.
Ho did not fire the pistol. It must havo
gone off in tho strnggle. Tho witness was
cool, and gavo his testimony in a calm, easy
tone. x r
The pistol was shown him. Ifo identified
it, and sold he bought it five years sgo. Ho
liad carried a pistol for fifteen years, as at
times he had largo Bums of money on his
person.' ' ,
He Took Ills Diamond Deft anil nis Father,
bat Maya He'll Co mo Dack.
Champion Blx-lHr-Walkcr George Li tticwood,
with his belt, hii dollars, and his father, sailed
for England this morning in the Inraan line
steamship (Qity.of Berlin. ..... , . , ,
He said betore leaving, that ha would return
to this country and enter tho next nee that is
.Th date Is not ttecldwj upon, but it wUl prob
ably be in February or Jlarcli next
' ' - -
8kot br Her Drnnkeri Unibasd.
IUvEanru Mass., Dec. B. James 0NeU,
employed to tksThomb hat factory, sad living
dearths foot .of Itlver street; reSehod hitae
.trunk about b'qlook Jul night.. Me wfaf into
Rov. Mr. Auld Marriod trio Widow
OkriBtio at tho Bishop's Behest
Tho Romantlo Story bf a Wed
ding' Without Lovo.
A Contract Bind 6 Eighteen Months Be
fore tho Ceremony.
In this morning's World thero appears the
strango story of the niarrlago of Harry F.
Auldi lato rector in St Mary's Protestant
Episcopal Churoh, to a widow ot thirty
years, , Mrs. Etntaa .Itelen ChriiUo. flojh
bride and groom rcsldo in Eait One Hundred
and Fortieth street, Mr. Auid at 007 and tho
widow at ftii. They wore married on Wed
nesday night, of last weok.
On March 4, 1887, the parties appeared be
fore the Rev. A. J. Thompson, of St. Paul's
Church, Morrltonia, and oasedto bo married.
Tho roverend gentleman declined to perform
tho coromony.lt being in' the Lenton season;
but the parties then signed this contract i
ACLp CnnisTJK, At the vestry of St. Paxil's
Church, New York City, In the prosence of the
ltov. .A. J. Thompson, Assistant, Hector, on
March 4, 1KH7. Ifo It known by those presents
that Harry P. Auld, of the county aud Htato of
Now York, residing In Now York City, and Emma
lielcnUhrldtU, of tho same city, county and Htato,
solemnly vow and covenant togotnor in holy
matrimony, unto. which covenant wo have set
our signatures in the presence of witnesses.
(Witness). HabbtI'. Aulo.
A. J. Thompson. UuttA If. CnotsriE.
Sbme tihio attek this coniract had been en
tered into the minister endeavored to bo re
leased, but tho determined widow said nay.
Ho grew thin and pale, and.lt is said, be
came afflicted, with St. Vitus' dance, all of
which is attributed to tho attentions of the
Ho finally up and lold her that he could
novcr marry bar, and for fear of creating a
scandal ho resigned hia.paxtorate.
liishon Potter was anpoaled to, but he said
that Auld was in duty bound to marry the
widow. . ....
Thon the marriage was consummated. ,
An Eyjouno. Woolo reporter callod on Mr.
Auld this morning. Tho poor msu was in a
pitiable i state. His muscles twitched end
tears ran down his chocks es tho reporter
auostioned him, . ,.
" What have I done, "he asked pitcouBly,
" that I should bo persecuted .in ibis way ? I
have nothing to say about the matter
at all. I simply promised to merry tho woman
and as a man of honor I was bound to keep
my word."' ,
11 ' But why do you nolllvo withyourwife?"
inquired the.rcporter; gently.
' Oh, don't ask me, please. I connot.'tell.
you. Ipdoed I cannot" ' I
Tbo young liiinlster's mother then .entered I
throomaad, -started to tell the reporter I
something about the foots, but tbo soli gently
chpokud her.and then said he had nothing
further' to soy. . , . ,
Tbo reporter then visited Mrs. Christie's,
or Mrs. Auld'S house, at Oil.
In response to his ting tho door was opened
by an elderly women tho spaco of just ono
" I'd like to seo Mrs. Auld "
" She's out of town," .
Bang 1 , went tho door and the bolts rattled
Tho morriago ceremony was a dramatio af-
On'.Nov. 25 Mrs. Christie and a friend
callod upon the ltov. Victor 0. Smith, reotor
of the Church of tho Holy Faith, who lives
on Ono Hundred and Sixty-fifth stroet, near
iloston avenue.
She asked tho Clergyman if hs would per
form a ceremony, at his houso on Wednesday
evening. The, minister assented, providing
there wero no legal impediments.
The clergyman was astonished ,to find
that tho groom was to be his old
classmate, end he wondered greatly
at the morriago. Before leaving
thn woman saidt "I'll see that Mr. Auld
writes vou and asks to have.the marriage per
formed." Dr. Smith sold this morning that ho
waa -not agreeably impresseU by tho
woman's demeanor, and that .he
awaited tho coming of the bridal partv
with unusual , impatience. In the afternoon
ho received a brief noto from Mr: Auld, re
questing that the marriage be performed..
The clergyman performed the usual rito.
At their conclusion, Mr. Auld turned to his
newly made wife and said i
" imarry you, but I will never live with
you ; nor do I want you to evor darken my
doors again. "
Bishop Henry Potter, to whose arbitrament
tho qnestion of young Mr. Aulcl's matrimo
nial obligations to Mrs. Christie was sub
mitted, consented to See Tax Encnsa WObld
reporter this morning. . .
Said tho roporteri Bishop Potter, I
colled to inquiro about this peculiar marriage
of Bev. Mr. Auld to Mrs. Christie. Would
you object to stating why you feel that the
youug clergyman was bound to marry the
lady? You hhve .seen tbo story, probably,
In the morning paper," extending the would
with its exclusive account of Mr. Auld as
tho unwilling victim to matrimony.
"No; I have not seen it," returned the
Bishop, who bod risen and was moving to
wards tho open firo.
He look the paper, road four words and re
tarded It to tho reporter with a cold look of
disapproval in his cyp. Then he sold tneos.
uredly and with soins unction i
" I wonder that It does not occur to tho
newspapers that .it Is riot a proper thing to
question persons occupying the positions
whioh Archbisbob Qorrigan and myself hold
in regard tb points of judicial doeision. They
do not oik a judge what his opinion is of a
criminal, or in a caso which comes betore
him for adjudication.,
' It seems to me very lll-advlsed to expect
tho utterance of any opinion on a point of
this kind, or on this matter, which f am un
familiar with as it is stated there," with a
movement of his head towards the iapor.
' ' I have nothing to say on thn question,"
the Bishop continued, again coldly refresh
ing the reporter with his glance, and slowly
moving toward Ibe door which opened into
" I should like to ask ybu one question."
tho reporter began. . '
' ' But I have said I did not have anything
to say about the com." said the liishop, with
mild severity. ,
"This is on aa abstraet point which is
suggested by this case," returned the reporter
with sweet humility. "In the Catholic
Church " '
. "Homan Catholic," softly Interpolated
Bishop Potter. .
" A betrothal solemnly entered in is con
sidsred quite blading contraot not admit
ting of release without somewhat grave rca.
sons.. An engssemeat to rasrty is not
usually regarded with this soverity of view
by others,. X thWfct that possibly It might
be no considered by some Episcopalians"
' f ifttJ'sTAarfff irAloltfl 'll Infill 'lBJfaHL---": -
The Vermont HchooUTeacher'a .Thanks ,
She Wants to Send itini lief Picture.
Boston, Deo. 6. Mayor O'Brlen.a Thanks,
giving turkey, a hole from It country school
teacher in Vermont and the gift of a gold
watch from tho Maybr have been among the
topics of talk the past few days: Sbme of the
looal papers have stated that the Mayor was
taken lii; but if tie was It was In the goodness
of his heart end In bollevlng that the note he
received was written with hoUest intentions.
The letter which tho Major has roceived
from the Vermont young lady certainly indi
cates that His Honor was right in beliovlng
that the young lady wroto her nolo in good
faith, and that she appreciates tho present
rccplved from Ills Honor, The letter which
canio to the Mayor In to-day's mill was es
EASTllAXDOLril, Vt, Deo. 2, 18BH.
Moon ltxsrForxnPnlKKnl t hardly.kiiow how
to begin tills letter to you after receiving such S
beaniiful gift from you last evening., .words
cannot boglh to. exnrtas, tho thanks which I re
turn to you in this letter. .. ,. .... . , .,
. Wheul wrote the noto. little did I over, expect
to receive, a reply, and whsti Mr. llolfe, the
Qlobe correspondent, called on mo last evening
with the telegram bearing the news, I was so
surprised I could not give him anything but a
disconnected account I will try. and express
myself more clearly In this letter. Nothing could
isvo beon more acceptable. I am an only child.
I was graduated at tho IlandolphHtate Nor
nal Bchool four years ago. ,Hluco, then I havo
aught three years, and ono snmmer operated a
typewriter for a law, firm in New York. I was
obliged to glvo up teaching on account of Ill
health for s time. 1 havo. never boon aulo to
nirchase a watch and chain, so I have always
iprrowed one. and now to, receive such a. valua
ble watoh trohiyott I ani very truly Bra term, and
I think I can aflonl to get a nlco chain to attach
to It. I was, so pleased on receiving it, that I
oould not oxbross myself. I assure you it was a
groat surprise. I know now that thorela one
good Democrat. I think a man .of your
heart might to be a Republican. This
may, lead me to turnr and, changq my
politics t at least I. slisll always
ehurish kind affections for one who has been so
kind to me. Tho watch is. beautiful. I have
worn it to church to-day, feeling very proud of
the watch and the itlver. Mr. llolfe, tho (llobe
corrospoudont, spoke In very hmh tonus of you.
I .think you well worthy of being rc-cleoted
Mayor, and nno that tho city of Boston may well
feel proud of. Yon will not need toco to Qulncy
Market next year to purchaso a Thanksgiving
iurkoy. for I assdre yon. If I am alive,
you shall rccclvo as moo a turkey -for
Thanksgiving as the Htato of Ver
niont can afforih Tho watch camo Just
in tlmo. as I go In ray school to-morrow morn
lug, .and the, watch will bo ray constant com
painlon... There was nothing 1 so much needed,
and nothing could have pleased me more,
bhonld you like, I will sond my photograph to
you. Mr parents were very, much pleased.
Both of .thorn, aro in very poor health, .and they
loin with mo in thanks to you. Hoping to bear,
from, you lagain. I will clow with many thanks
and tho best wishes of your Vormontfricnda.
It iVon't Prevent Ilia ChoJlenln Kllraln
to a Finish Pleat.
A despatch from Minneapolis, to a friend of
Dominick McCaffrey; In Philadelphia, printed
this .morning, slated that McCaffrey had, for
wardjd .sop.p to. the, rJew Xork Cttpjur, with a
challenge to fight John L. Sullivan to a finish
for f-t;8od a side, and' liad offered Bulltvan
$2, o'oo to stand' Up before him ten rounds in
At tho CUppfr.oBica It was' said that no such
chalicugo or forfeit had reached hero.
Arthur T. Lumlcy, of the, IUuttralta New,
said that he did uot think MoCaffrey wanted to
Ight John, and he was' surd the two wero tho
mst'Of frionda. Mr. Lmnley thought Hulllvan
would not fight McCaffrey. He wants to meet
""Buliivan.will bo Itt oondltlon to fight with
gloves, under Queonsborry rules, in ten weeks,,"
safdMr. Lumley. "Ho, Is just now suffering
with a sore heel, caused by a pair of new shoes,
but this will not interfere with, his .issuing a
challenge to fight Kllraln, which he will proba-
V (If wants to n'eiit under tho London rules to
a finish, and would not be in condition to do
this Inside ot. four. months, nor would he fight
this way for less than 10,0p0. but I think ho
vfould bo willing to tight anybody.accSrdlng to
Quoensberrr nurs for $ft,000,for then he would
have a decided advantage. "
' SI
The Day In Wall Street.
There was another break in Missouri Paclfio
to-day, the shares selling down over ti points, to
OOX. This U the lowest price touched since
June. 12, and the outpouring of stock gives rise
to the belief that tho Oould interest has been
Uio largest Keller.
It is said that since tho proposed Clearing
Houso plan of tho HqnthweateM roads was re
jected, by. tho ltock. Island and Northwestern
lines Could has abandoned his stocks to the ten-
TheCstory howls thattne Missouri Pacific will
Jasn its dividend altogether and that the Mock
sland will come down to 1 per cent for the
quarter. ...
Tax cLosiad QOOTinosa.
Ontm, tilth. m, CT.
Adams EiprMS...... 11, 14JI-, 14JI, 11
WhldkSi :::::: ffl M m M
Oh o.. Ilor. Oalnor..,,.. lWiJ 1 MM 10. 8 1KM
Chi Bkt-AViUa.pa !W. .KIM ,M ,."13
obiTrMit. Bt. rul. " . oi. .olH .twi .olf
Ch a.! MIL a Ht. Vul pfd. lOpM 10 Oil lpOU lpOf
Oh a ;ftMk Island Hu.. pS Mtii imQ 0t
Oh o. 4K.t.rn 1) tooU.... 41 II , 40H 40f
ooi. if.liii.YiW an., -:M Hit., H2r
oonsoLOoaiiTild...; auM um vm 2
OolondaOoaiairoa, jW t 3,, MOM VfiK
OonlldtJ On..... .... .7K .7HW Ami .7f
K!.ft.wa2o".?.r.'.:l VB W
JkMMiffikix::. JR 4E - S
OrMql5rVtnwia. ,.7H ,.7M ,.7H .,JK
Illinois Oootnl iljljl lltjl llftH WU
Uks EHsaWMUra...... VH lMi IMi iMI
Uks Kris k WesUirn. pid, 1M 47M jHU
fchXasSC:::::: fe' ffi? HK W
falB.: : ; T T
Huioiit Rsn-'i'ViiM .' 1M im 12 VM
NswJarisr Central M ,WM H(j .kSK
n. y Bw t WhLdU, no to no 30 .
goifok JVMtrnpd..., 4TM 4H,, ,Jf 4..
8fW-a?miiai.-.: ffl M m
8f;?rni3Sn.:?::::;;: ty m it
RpMl tetaa?:::::: W m g Ifo
KC;:i inL inL :
Hteu.rWntt-olniTsr.pfa .77M ITK 37 lii,
fj(. uisSHsnPo.pTd. (!' ti"H OlU .fcij
HtuuuaHsnK istptd. ni in,. ujL nil,
Tm I'soiio, al fify SPH sH
t.nn. Cji( Alton .. MM jWj i W
llolon IclSo...i,,.,,.. tti , tWM 0l "J .
WUib,bJ. ilAPsdho,. j&H ViH vM iyJ4
se a L m &
- i.nsoasoy-sgos 1 1 1
Hit WlllUiii pedtee riiidg.
tar onus itt tax riitaS xtwi AMocUTjOji.i
Lospos, Dec. 5,-Sir William I'esjce, Con.
servatlre monber of the tiopse of Coors for
the Goran ,lM.loa ol Ianrkkl, if etyiog
from heart vU4,
LA I lift 1
' 1 , , , . ' ! H
Drumstiok; the Winner of Om 'Bir? ilM
nellBvillo Eondioap. 's'H
feanbrldge Defeats Juggler fwr ;'H
the Third Race. ' -H
FavoNtes LftkewoorJ ahd CarHRfti, t
bollQIit Thetr Backers VS
(arijcui. to tbx cvxano wobld. 1 i- ,,.f
lUci; Track, Clhtqx, N. J., Dec 0. Tbo H
hsual crowd was on hand (o-day, and the track rH
was in flrst-rato bouditloh. Jlin Olaro handled H
tho flag, in tho abseno of Mr. CaldwelL, , v
. Lakewood and Carnegie, both .favorites in the v!i
betting, carried off the first two races. San.
bridge, against whom odds of ..7 to 1 were
offered, won the third race with comparative ,"!
ease. ,H
rmsT race. $
. Pnrsij $250'selling allowances; three-quarters . '
of a mile. ;i
Lakewood. lOS..- (Bergea X ,
Hwccty, 104 (Oepleri 3 nqi
Peaasus, loa (Cuilen) 3
Tirno-I.IOM. , t ... ...
Pasha, Qlondnii, . Pocomoke, Granite, Van, n
Trlx, Jennie JIcFarland, Free Lance, Dougaa .
and Duplex started. . ,,
UettingLakewood straight, 3 to .is , pleej a
evont Bwcoty for a place. 3 to 1. . Mntuels paid
$7j26j nlace, 3.25i Bweetypaid4.!0; - "
. Tho Jlace. flweety, Glendon ahd Iiakewoad y
had the beat of the start. Bweety held drat piaeo ''i
nntll coming on the stretch, where Lakewood H
camo up. and .passed -him, getting under, the )
wire a length boforo Sweety, who was a .short rfl
head before Pegasus. a ri!
BEcoMn nacx. JH
I'orioi'iub: sovoh-cighths of amllie. .. - ''!
Carneglo, lih (Taylor)' 1 "i-
Battcrsby, 118,.., , x... (Bergen) a '
Hm""""r; IC5
'VM'-msbM :H
and kept tho lcat) to. the homestratcn.wkers '
Carncgio came with a rush and, despite Iienteas ;fl
efforts, won liy over a half-dozen 'lengths, Jubos ' .JflH
third, a length behind Battcrsby. x t t TflH
. THlnn DACE, ,, ,.., "",
PUtso (3Q0f selling all6wariccs( mile Sad s 'Bt
Hfel:::n:::::::::r.nr.SeS I , H
lsllnood. 103 ,,,.,.,...... -..(Bergen) 3 19
Timo u. 13J4. . . ,
. lRlm ll9,nania..IIarwooVLArBo, Samokownf m
Adonis, Pilot, Qn ncy, Eastcrbok. and Qounod .Jjsi
woto thq olhcl" star crs. HH
The Bacc-Adon sgotoff inthelead.f(Jlpwd : jB
by Bonanza add Beltwood. Adonis held the lead
until rounding tho lower turn, when Bellwood -;''3
camonp and passed him. -, , 'aHH
Halt way down the stretch. Banbrldge, who . jH
was in tlie rear, forged to the front and won by
J, head from Jngglcr, who beat Bellwood by a .j)
cngth. i ,. t yH
..Betting Banbridco straight. 7tol: rjace, 3
to 1 1 JuRgler for. tho place, '- to 1.' HunteM S
paid SlH.03; place, 13.85 Juggler paid. W
$0.05. sj
roumn hick. i -fH
Horncllsvillo Handicap, purso tSOOt mile land , 9H
an cisthtb. , . , 'H
Drumstick.flU.it (Palmer) 1 -1
J. J. OU. 110 (Ifcnpa J ,fl
Pericles, UO I (Taylor) S 9
Bonnie H., 'Specially, Lancasler and Bright . 1H
Eyoa also started. '
Tho Itaco. Drumstiok got under tbo wire , iMH
first, ono and a hair lengths in front of J, J. '
O'Bj.jWho was tho same distance before .vjH
BeUlnxr-Drnmstlck straight, 2H to U laeej H
0. to G : J.. J. O'B. , f or tho . place, 1 to 2. Muta-
els paid 112.80; place, 0.20i J. 3. OUpaid r.O
ti.20. ... '
nrrn iuck.
Pnrso inboi alx ami ono-half fnrlotipi. ... ,'-''3i
Won by Servia, l'eril second and Laftta third. . V . a
IMtn1 1A '( jSs
Mutnels'pald 17.fed; blace, ia.7fi Perk "3
paid is. 00. lIHsl
aDitenbara'Entrles for To-Morr . lj
NoBTUussoaDBiviiiapAii,N.JvDee,B, '"-H
Following are the entries for "rtiuraaay, Decai ,J ;jH
PrttIUM-Pan4 2O0 1 U and k ball fsiWmii Mm
115i Pat qakjey, iUi tut Looa. .110: S ,
Toonus. 115 tLandsMr, 115 1 fop BaimrllS Iv -Hsi
fiB?im W
Undo, lloi Sinklpoq. lift; Inho. J18jl-ik Ms- . ..
110 Bssla ljualM Idlnjr. 110 1 vljWjulfiwK '
Vourta IU-Wm IL'M sons mils. rsoaha, lift
Krsnki W., ai7i DrnsmlU, lib Unka ot Clurwl
100 lb. .
Untrlea for the New Orlraaa Rasas. H
tsrxciat. to toe rvismct wobld. H
N'ew OttLiuss, Dec. B.-llero are the tairsss "H
for Thursday, Dec at )fU
IftUwoa.lOiii-mror,1IWlb. ,, , . .' "
JMaaSfi a..wM,for.uf.rnukii m
. (hlti-ilsidJc.iiA..atailMi-rrdWon- S
1st, luTi Shsrwaoil. Oil UoliahUj, CroK Efotaaa rWk
Alpant, DO la. cn, ,
Weather dear, track slow, -'JB
Ktidt tterielfThroDBh the Head. 7SM
WATfcBTowjt. N. Vi. Dec 8,-JiUs Anna Mar ;!
Hoore; eighteen years of aae, shot hsrstsf ,wM
through the hd, slid dled.s bor, Wnr a tJH
eharacjer. Ihs oauss ot the sVSed fsTsk. jJIB
kuowh. . . ,. i. ts' i
SUi n pi r" T'",.-. p . .,fi
Edward Behmlii, the Jortey air ssMUitMa, V
house keeper who skippsd his bail i ysM M
and left his bondasaan; Joan Boyd, ba tfaa MMt SH
tothotaooof,ooo,"wss ssai,rTOsis . m
-01-u h ' 1

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