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The evening world. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, May 31, 1889, EXTRA 2 O'CLOCK, Image 1

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Eat tbo Story of Sullivan and tho
Big Fond la Eeaffimed,
Tbe Declaration and Question ol a Promi
nent New York Irishman
Something May Develop Concerning
Camp 00, Clan-na-Gael.
Minister Patrick Egan, who i to Bail to
morrow on the Fera for hit post in Chili, is
rery indignant over the story told by Motli.
mer Scanlan, of Chicago, of his alleged trans,
action with Alexsnder Sullivan in relation
to tbe Land League f unqs.
He is (topping at the Oilsey House and ex
pressed himself in Tory emphatio terms about
those whom, he says, are trying to blacken
tbe character of Mr. Sullivan.
He olaims that tho story that he turned
over 4100,000 of the League funds to Sullivan
while ho was Treasurer of that organization
is absolutely false, and that it was exploded
at the time.
Lvery dollar of the funds of the Land
League, he says, has been accounted for. and
Mr. Parnell himself, who knows just what
disposition was mode of the money raised for
the Irish cause, has taken tho trouble to deny
the story pnblicly.
No such sum. he says, was ever given away.
and those who are now revamping this, re,
port care more about injuring Sullivan than
they do about bringing the murderers of Dr.
Cronlu to justice. U
Upon this point a prominent Irishman in
this city offers an explanation which puts tbe
matter in a somewhat different light.
THAT $100,000.
"I don't think any one." he says," who
has any knowledge whatever of the affairs of
the Clan-na-Gael will deny that about tbe
time when this alleged transaction between
Sullivan, Sheridan and Egan is said to have
taken place on the other side thai Sullivan
came into possession of a very large sum of
money which, it was understood, was to be
used by tho Clan-na-Gael in pushing forward
its physical force work in Iroland.
' ' It has also been pretty well established
that of the sum which he then obtained fcul
livan actually paid over 818,000 to the trees,
ury ot tho Clan-no-Gael, and at the same
time deposited $82,000 to his private account
in a now defunct Chicago bank, which seems
never to have been accounted for.
' ' Where did he got the money if not from
Egan? It must have been raised somewhere,
and it is well known that both Sullivan and
bheridan went over to seer Egan in Paris ami
were with' him some time before they finally
came back with the money.
" It may not have come from tbe money
contributed ditootly to the funds of the Land
League. I do not think it did, but there
were other tunds which came into Egan's
hands, it is understood, upon which au
organization like tbe Clan-na-Gael, which was
formed for tbe purpose of assassination and
secret murder of supposed enemies of the
Irish cause, bad a special claim.
"The damaging point against Sulltvan is
that he had this money and has not yet ac
counted for it, and that Dr. Cronin had made
some important discoveries in connection
with it, which furnished Bufflcinutly strong
grounds for making a direot charge of em.
Dezzlement against Sullivan and his asso
ciates in the "triangle" which ruled the
Claa-un-Gael in tbe West I can conceive
how such a sum as Sullivan is alleged to have
received might have come to htm througu
Egan, and yet never be traoeable directly to
the general fund of the Land League.
" I think that before the investigation, into
these matters goes much further it willbe
discovered that this is the secret of that (no
torious deal."
Meanwhile the Chicago police arc still
shadowing Sullivan and several other
suspected persons it. that city . and it is stated
upon good authority that Camp 06, of the
Clau.na-Gael, is destined to play a consplcu.
ous part in tbe developments of the immedi
ate future.
Sullivan has gone so far as to retain coun
sel, so as to be prepared for any proceedings
which may bo instituted against him as a re
sult of tho present investigations.
Both he and his counsel, of course, deny
the truth of tho reports of Dr. Cronin's dis
coveries, and claim that thcro is a conspiracy
to ruin Sullivan's character, in which all his
enemies seem to nave combined.
One of the latest stories is that Sullivan
and another Chicago man went down to St.
Louis during tne last Democratic National
Convention, and spent considerable time and
trouble investigating Dr. Cronin's record in
tbat city, with a view to obtaining damaging
evidAiirn mrainfit him. Thev visited a num
ber of persons who had known Dr. Cronin
intimately when be first came to St. Louis,
And some of whom afterward became his
enemies. What they found out has never
been divulged.
Willism Starkey, the Chicago lawyer, who
disappeared about the same time as Dr.
Cronin, and who has been suspected of
knowing a good deal about tbe affair, hui
shown up in Toronto.
According to tho report he is very reti
cent, and although he denies all knowledge
of the reports whioh were sent from Toronto
to the effect that Dr. Cronin had been seen
there after his disappearance, he says he
wants to have as little as possible to say about
his own movements sinco ho left Chicago and
the affairs of the Clau-na-GaeL . . ,
It is said that the big move which is con
templated on the part of the Chicago police
is boned upon information furnUhed yr mem
bars of tbe North Side Camp ot the Clan-na-
Gael, of whioh Dr. Cronin was a member and
by a committee of which organization he was
, tried and sentenced.
Ono of the most serious charges that Dr.
Cronin had made against the leaders of the
Order, next io that .of embezzlement, was
that they had sold out the two dynamiters,
Gallacher and Whitehead, who were sent to
England to blow up publio buildings aud
otherwise disturb tbe peace of the British
Government The leaders claimed that they
had given these men. whoaie now in English
prisons for life. 97.000 to carry on their
operations, but Dr. Cronin and John Deyoy
discovered tbat it was only t5. 000 that they
reoeived, and that it was owing to infonua.
tion furnished to the London police from
this side tbat tbey were apprehended and
Let the Little relka Bead the SUNDAY
WORLD'S Children's Page.
Curiosities at the Doad Letter Otttoe-Seo
The Lumber Merchant Repeats III State,
neat of Htrlklng In Self-Defense Or.
Donlla, Who Made the Autopsy, Bays
Ranerty's Sknll Was Unusually Tbln
The Coroner Fouled.
Charles II. Partridge, the lumber mer
chant who is charged with killing Frank Raf
ferty, a laborer, at his lumber-yard on
Wednesday last by striking him on tbe head
with a measuring rule, came beforo Justice
Patterson at Jefferson Market Police Court
this morning, accompanied by his counsel.
In view cjf the death of Bafferty, the case
was sent down to Coroner Hsnly.
Mr. Partridge had left town to go to El.
mira, N. Y. , immediately after he had given
bail in 910,000 lat Wednesday morning.
His wife was sick there, and he intended to
return to New York as soon as possible.
When he reached Elmlra and learned that
Bafferty had died at tho hospital he came baok
immediately, arriving in town last night and,
going at once to the Twentieth street police
station, cave himself up.
At the Coroner's office this morning be was
acoompanied by Lawyer House, his counsel,
and several rlends, who were ready to go on
bis bond should new ball be required.
Mr. Partridge is a tall, well-built man. of
about forty years of ago. Ho wears a heavy
dark mustache and imperial and his com
plexion is tanned a deep bronze. He seemed
to be very anxious and nervous this morning
and was evidently worrying about the case.
In his statement-he claims that Bafferty
made ah attack on'hlm first and threatened
to kill him, and he only struck him with the
measuring rod. which he held in his hand, in
self-defense. He did not imagine that tho
blow was hard enough to do any serious in
jury. Dr. Donlin, tbe Ooronei's physician, who
made an autopsy on Itafferty'R body yester
day with Dr. Ferguson, says the man's skull
was the thinnest he ever saw.
At the templet, where the blow was struck
which caused the fracture, the bone was only
one-thirty second of an inch in thickness,
where in an ordinary persen it is at least one
eighth inch thick.
' ' It was just like an eggshell." said the
dootor. " and it is a wonder that a man of
his reoklbss habits should not have had his
skull smashed in long before. "
It is sold tbat Bafferty was an ex-convict,
baving served a term in State prison for an
atrocious assault upon a woman, and was
known as a desperate character.
Coroner Hardy did not know exactlywhat
to do in the case, and took Lawyer House
over to the District-Attorney's office for legal
advice upon the subject.
They held a protracted session.
Partridge's bail was fixed at $10,000.
Queer Things in the Mail-See the SUN
Final Disposition of Matron Webb's
Abandoned Waif.
The waif boy who baa been in the custody of
Matron" Webb for forty hours was sent to the
Jefferson Market Pollco Court this moraine to
be turned over to tho Commiisioners of Chari
ties and Correction.
The little fellow, who answers to any name
that is mentioued, and whom, it is believed, has
been cr.ielly abandoned by his parents or
guardians, will go to the Randall's, Island nt.
uge, where his Identity probably will be lost
In duo time he will form one of a company of
boys to be shipped .Went. .... .
Farm life, doubtless, will bo his lot, and per
haps, liko many others of tho army of sourer
boaVs darlings " who have been picked np in
the ntreets of Mew York, he will search the city
many years hence to hunt up his pedigree and
tied the parents who threw him upon the cold
charity of the world in his tender youth. Thus
history repeats itself.
The Saered River ot India frank O. Car
penter in the SUNDAY WORLD.
lie Will Hasten to Baltimore to Attend Ills
Mother's Funeral.
Jake Kilrsin and Charley Mitchell are due to
day on the Adriatic. But the Adriatic is rather
a slow boat and it is probable she will not heat e
In sight until to-morrow.
In all probability Jake will not tarry in this
city even for a few hours, but will hasten on to
Baltimore to attend the funeral of his dead
The talk that Jake's sad loss might caUBea
postponement of the match with Bulm an is non-
Tbe" men are bound by iron-cUd articles, and
a delay would be impossible unless ono of the
principals desires to forfeit J10.000.
The toss for a battle-ground, according to the
articles, is to occur June 8. This next sot in
the grvat pugilistic drama will probably take
place in Charley Johnson's placo, in Brooklyn.
The Oddest Museum inthe Country Read
The League.
rir r
Won 1U ' I Won, Zett. etn$,
Efj:'ses.'iiii m
UteTslsad.. 17 1 :6e7WB'ifn 8 18 .SS0
American Association.
Vrl Vr
Won. Zol. cnf. I Won. loit. ml.
M. LoaU... B7 1- .(11)3 Ktas'sClty 18 17 ,M4
Bioklra.r.sll 14 flOO IUIUmo' IB 17 .4H.S
Athletic". 18 16 .SiSlLouWl...-1 b 53 .2.15
Atlantic Association.
rtr rrr
Won. tot. et Won, Loot, toot,
fejKB I rtefeHiv.- III :ol
A Year Ago To-Day.
pf rr
Won. loot, root Ht-1?' 'Z"k
Chiasmi.... 21 II 700 Brooklrn... 2S O .7.1ft
Boston;.. 'JO 12 .fliSOlnolnnstl, 23 O 21!
L'eitott , . 17 I:i .ftOO AthUtlo , 14 15 .48
ftuI'd'Ip'U in 14 4Hj Btltlnwr. W IS .4
Pitubnrc. 19 3 ,444 C v'nd., 11 VI .gij
Wsshlnct'n 8 i'l .273 Ksns's Clly 7 S3 .241
Dasebnll To-Day.
It is an off day on the schedules.
The only championship gams regularly booked
is thst of Kansas City at Baltimore.
Indianapolis, however, plsys two postponed
games at Philadelphia. ,
New York plays at Newark.
Bt. Louis at Jersey City.
Louisville at Columbus.
Sow York begins a scries in Washington to
morrow, will play June B, 7 and H In Boston,
end will meet tho Beaneaters, probably at the
l'olo Grounds. June 10.
Puxtlts and Prises in the SUNDAY
A Mysterious Snioide Recognized as
Henry Steinbruok.
His Body Found in tho Busnes With His
Brains Blown Oat.
The Monograms on His Jewelry and
Linen Furnished the Clues.
In tbe temporary morgue at the foot ot
One Hundred and Twentieth street and
First avenue this morning there lay the body
of a man with a gaping bullet wound in tbe
right temple.
The body was found by William Pursell.
of 431 West Forty.eighth street, and his
friend, Timothy Donohne. last evening as
they were returning from a fishing excur.
They found the body in a dump of bushes
a few feet from the sidewalk at One Hundred
and Sixty.flfth street, aboutablook west of
Jerome avenue.
The men called Polioeman Lohey, of tbe
Thirty-third Precinct, to tho spot and then
the throe men examined tho corpse.
The body was somewhat decomposed, as if
it had lain there some days.
The dead man appeared to be about thirty
years old, 6 feet 7 inches in height, with dark
hair and sandy mustache, and was dressed in
a blue flannel suit, white stockings, laoed
shoes, whl o khirt. collar and necktie.
A braud.new 38-cn ibre revolver of the bull,
dog pattern was tightly clutched in tho right
hand and two chambers wero empty. The
other threo barrels were loaded.
A brown derby hat ly ft few feet out from
the body.
Judging bv his dresa and appearance the
man had evidently been In good circum
stances. Upon searching the body Policeman Labey
found three solid gold studs of foreign make,
a gold collar-button and two sleeve-buttons
mode in England.
On their face they bora in letters of gold
the letters "H. 8."
In the clothing were found two Yale locks,
one dime, a meerschaum cigar-holder and a
fine liuen hem-stitched handkerchief em
broidered with tho initials II. 8. " in mon
ogram. A piece of paper was also found on which
was written in German : " Henry Hansen,
Facifio House, Twenty-ninth street, between
Sixth and Seventh avenues." and a ReAled
letter addressed to Jennie Vannesa, if
Twenty-fourth street.
Miss Vanness could sot be found this
morning by suoh an indefinite address.
'1 he police believe it is a case of suicide.
There is no Facifio House on Twenty-nlnth
street, but there is an area-way which ox
tends nearly through from Twenty-ninth to
Thirtieth street, and it is called Pacifio
Henry Hansen, a waiter in Delmonico's.
lives at No. 7 there, but he was alive and well
this motning.
Ho went uptown to see if he could identifr
the body, whioh has been removed to the
Harlem Morgue.
Later the body was Identified as that of
Henry Steinbruok,
Dili Nye's Observation on Staten Island
IP' '' "
Yodbr John Drennan Rolled Dotrn tbe Flre
Escape Well to Ills Death.
John Brennan, a young man of twenty-three
years, who drove a brewery wagon and lived at
220 West Eighteenth street, was picked up
battered and dying in the court in the rear of
his home this morning.
Ho lay down on tho rear fire-escape last oven
ing to take a nap in the cool night air. About
l o o'clock his sister called him, but he said that
he would n it come in and that if ho fell axlcep
his brother, who was coming home, wonldwake
him up before midnight.
An hour or more later he roso on his knees
and was about to crawl through tbe window,
when one of tho shutters blew against him. He
turned around, put out bis hand and pushed it
back. In doing so he lost his balance and fell
over the edge of the fjre-escapo platform and
down the flre-CPcape well threo stories to the
stone flagging in the rear court.
He struck on the right side of his head,
smashing the back part of his skull on ono side.
He died before a physician could arrive.
The Summer Resorts Where and What
They Are this Season SUNDAY WORLD.
Iter. Mr. Kehwetnlurth Driven Off Again.
urtciiL to tbi wontn. t
St. Cdables, Minn., May 31. LarsNelsen, a
farmer living near Saratoga, six miles from
here, to-dav stumbled upon the hiding-place of
Rev. George J. Bchwelnfurth, the so-called
Christ of the Beekmanites. Several days ago
Bchwelnfurth fled from Rockford, 111., which
place the Beekmanites call hoaveu. to escape ar
rest. He came here, but his adherents said that
he would be arrested, and advised him to seek a
more secluded spot, which he did. Tills after
noon Nelren went into tbe haymow of his barn
and there discovered a man wrapped in a trav.
eliing rug and fast asleep. Nelson thought the
sleeper was a tramp. He routed him out. where
upon Bchwelnfurth announced that he was no
other than Christ. The declaration caused Ncl
en to burst Into laughter, at which Hcbwein
furth chlded him and urged hira to embrace
the faith of the Beekmanites and reveronco
their Christ. NeUen would not be persuaded and
then Bchwelnfurth tried to bribe Nelson to shel
ter him and keep the fact secret, ,'lho farmer
declined, and after driving Bchwelnfurth from
the farm gave Information to the authorities as
to the whereabouts of the blasnhomous man.
Boeralof the most influential Beekmanites set
out in advance of the officers and took Bchweln
furth towards Winona, where a now hiding-place
for the impostor will probably bo found.
- i
Faalsblng rennaytyanla Brigands.
BoiiEBsrT. Pa., May 31. The Jury lu the case
of the McClellandtown bandits, charged with
torturing aud robbing old man Yoder and his
family, returned a verdict of guilty last night
agalust Louis Tasker and the two Snllivans,
These men terrorized the conntlei of Somerset
and Fayette for several months, and were cap.
tnred with grest difficulty.
The trial of David and Joseph Nicely for the
murder of Farmer Umbergor alter be tiad been
robbed of nearly aao.ooo, which he hadse
oreted in his house, was then taken np. Tho
prisoners demanded separate trials, which was
grauted. Eavid will be tried first.
A Dm Ualded by Mashed Citizens.
Menominee, Jllcb., May 31. A notorious
den of infamy near Peshtigo, Wis., was raided
last night by twenty masked citizens of Mari
nette. The watchman at the place tired at the
attacking party. The fire was returned and the
watchman fled with slight wounds. The in
mates wero turned out and the place burned to
the ground. The dive was one of the most no.
torlousinthe pineries and was raided by the
police only a week ago, but was ruunlng again.
Tho New York Polioo Present a Fino
Appoaranoo on Parado.
i '
Resplendent in New Uniforms and
Dazzling White Helmets.
Over 1,500 Stalwart Guardians of the
Peace In Line.
Bovs in bluo yesterday i boys in blue to.
daj-. The veteran warriors who smelled pow.
der in tho civil war and left companions on
scores of cory fields in contest with tbe coun
try's foes turned out yesterday with helmet,a
sword aud muskot.
To-day paraded the guardians of the peace,
whoso field of action is this great town and
whose enemy is the law-breaker, with nothing
but thoir trusty " locust " and good strong
arms which nature had joint od to their broad
The parade ot tho " Finest " was an impos
ing ono. Fully fifteen hundred able-bodiod
men.overyono of them tho embodiment of
health and strength, turned out for tho
annual parado of tbe metropolitan force.
Stern, active, alert, Supt. Murray held tho
reins over his prancing horse at the bead of
tbe procession. The (he battalions wero
commanded by tho inspectors.
Chief Insuoctor Byrnos, sharp, decided
and military in his bearing, rode at the front
of the First Battalion. He was tho objeot of
special admiration, and tbe peoplo applauded
him loudly, as his figure, straight as an In
dinn's, came in iow for tbe reviewing party
on the grand nt nd and greeted tho eyes of
the immense throne nt Madison Square.
Inspector Henry V. Steers, stout, massive,
majestic, led the Second Battalion.
Then the old-timo hero of the "Tender,
loin District," that darling of the pooplo,
handsome Alexander S. Williams, received a
big round of applamo as he made his pranc.
ing charger curvot and danco, while he stuck
to his saddle like a centaur.
Inspector Peter Oonlln, none the worso for
his Centennial fall, neat as a pin and as
Bluokx Hi n gamy bantam, held the Fourth
attalion well in huud.
Mho Fifth Battalion was in charge of Capt.
Tbcron S. Copeland, the dean of tbe police
cantains. Gray bearded and with traces ol
his years on his face, he looked as sound and
firm as a hickory nut.
Tbat was tho outfit, and the commanders
were n fine set of men. Bnt there were
equally fine-looking fellows in tho rank and
file that marched in regular symmetrical
lines with the prooision and well kept time of
trained soldiers.
During tho forenoon there was no particu
lar excitement at Police Headquarters. The
officers and men formed at tho Battery, so
there was nothing to call for a gathering at
the big brick house on Mulberry street- The
inspectors and captains went down to the
Battery ou the L or in tho horse-oars or in
cabs, as the spirit moved them.
Ibegreeupark at tho end of Manhattan
Island whs alrte and swarming with the bine.
COUIH lit Jiuuu. 1UD nnja ci ujicu wuu
the big 'ellows, their snowy-white now Spring
helmets, whii h tbey got about a week ago,
making a. showy contrast with tbe green ol
tbe Buttery hwnrd.
By 1 o'clock they were pretty well mar
sballed into line, and up the main thorough
faro of tho city streamed the long procession
of fifieon hundred " coppers."
It was a goodly show.one tbat did not have
to tako a second place with anything that the
city saw in the pride of its Centennial pro
cessions or the dignified impressiveness of
its Decoration Day parades. Throngh tbe
finest street of the finest city in the New
World strode tbo "Finest" at their best.
Supt. Murray, with his staff, all mounted
on superb hordes, came in tbe van. His staff
consisted of Capt. Allaire, of tbe Broadway
Squad; Chief Surgeon Stephen G. Cook,
Sergts. Charles M. Granger. Gustavns Dahl
greu, George H. Hav ns, Francis J, Kerr,
James Don van, itUbard Coffey and Color.
Bearer llouudsman Henry Frero.
Different bauds of musio were scatterod
through tbe ranks, and tbe martial strains of
tbeso military bands exhilarated and sus
tained the blue-clad leps that tramped,
tramped, tramped over the slippery paving,
Every boot was uoatlv polished, tho brass
buttons on the conts were as bright as gold,
and tbo white helmets looked us olean and
crisp as if tbey wero just " done up " and sent
fiom tbo laundry.
Tho people turned out eu masse to look at
their favorites, for there is no doubt tbat the
police are admirable croatures to the great
majority ot tho community.
Curiosities at the Dead Letter Ottice See
s sals
Old Jack Wildey is dead. He wss a familiar
figure about tho City Hall.
Iho tall, lank form of the old man, attired In
a seml.unlform, which Included tbe coat of tho
old Volunteer Flro Department, was wont to
sbamblo about through tho corridors, and bis
old-time friends who gathered there would note
with regret tbo vacant stare, and sorrowfully
tp their foreheads, as if to say: "Poor old
Jack I He's off in bis upper story. "
But Jack Wildey was not always thus. At one
time ho was among tho notables of Manhattan
Island. ...
He joined tho old Volunteer lire Department
In 184fl. and was for many years Foreman of
Engine Company No. U.
lie went to the front during the civil war, as
CapUln of Company I. eleventh New York
Volunteers, and was credited with saving the
colors of the Hlxty-nlnth Bcgiment at tho first
battle of Bull Bun.
'Jhopioininenceglviu him by this event led
to hi it-curing tho Tsmmany Hall nomination
for the then oxtrcmtlv lucrative ottice of Coro
ner, to wnich he was elected.
The fees of his office and the profits of a con
cert hall, whioh be aiterwardsrun on Broadway,
made him independently rich, but, like many
another good fellow, his wealth disappeared
like dew before the sun. .
Wildey was a great friend of Boss Tweed, and
with him and others organized the original Mu
tual lUseball Club which, with the Atlantics, of
Brookljn, was among the first professional
lie died Wednesday last at Bellovue Hospital
at the ago of sixty-six years, and was buried
this afternoon from olefin's undertaking estab
lishment in Bpriug street.
A Specimen New York Thug See the
A Murderous Thug-SUNDAY WORLD.
m. i i n.a i
WreBtler Muldoon Is Yet Too Muoh
for His Big Pupil.
He Just -Picked .Sally Up and Slammed
Him Down on tbo Carpet
Three Great Bouta Before 2,000 De
lighted Pooplo at Gloucester.
PniLAPBLTmA, May 31. Two thousand peo
ple who visited tho Olouoester ball grounds yes.
terday afternoon are still talking about tho de
lightful way In which Wrestling Gladiator
William Muldoon tossed Pugilistlo Gladiator
John L. Bulllvsn about the cushioned carpet
spread on tbe ground to receive the fallen.
The Sullivan party arrived in this city from
Cincinnati In the morning and proceeded late
iu the day to Gloucester, where the wrestling
was called by lteferee Tommy O'Neill at 4
Altera few preliminary bouts by lesser lights
nf tho gladiatorial arena the great events of tho
day were brought about. , ...
lteferee O'Neill announced that the "champion
nf all champions. Jouu L. . Hulllvan, would
wrostlo Villi sin Muldoon three bouts," and tho
crowd gaeagrcat chcei. Gladiator Hulllvan,
in black tights, was seen to vault oxer the liar
down the loft field sldn of the grounds and stsrt
across to tho carpet. Mr. Muldoon lollowed him
In lavender tights. , . . ...
The two meu went to work right away. Mill,
doon took, hold of Hulllvan s head with both
hands and handled the big fellow ery roughly
for a tow sccouds, and tbe crowd yelled with
'ifiou'fjulllvsn got a grip on tho wrestler and
tried to throw him over his hip.
He did so, but Muldoon landed on his bands
and knees.
1 he two lecked arms and went at it again.
Muldoon grasped Hulllvan about the waist and
threw him to the cat pet, but hu landed on his
Then Sullivan got a good hold on Muldoon,
and, by using all his strength, forced Muliloon's
two shoulders to tbe carpet, and he was awarded
the first fall, '.'he time was two minutes.
Tho second round was more exciting. Ther'
was not much science displayed, but a gre.
deal of strength was exhibited.
The two gladiators alternated in picking one
another up aud trying to throw him on his back.
They rolled ovor each other soreral times in
their efforts, and when Bnlllvan fell upon Mill
doon onco or twice the people thought he had
driven him into the ground, he cauie down so
When Bnlllvan was thrown ho wont nowd ou
the carpet like a log. , ...
Af'er several unsuccessful attempts Muldoon
finilly landed Hullivsn on his shoulders In three
minutes, and honors were even.
Tho big Boston gladiator was puffing a great
deal at the end of this bout, and it was evident
that he was slightly winded. He came up
smiling, howover. for tho third and last bout.
After shaking hands Muldoon went at Sullivan
as though he meant business.
He grabbed his head and shook it viciously,
and wbanjolm L. broke loose his face and ears
were vorjr red. -" ' - "
After- Bulllvsn had tripped Muldoon and
throwrftrtnron his side the latter grasped Bnlll
van in his arms, lifted him from his feet and
threw him with grest force upon tho broad of
his backV v
Tho fslBLsdemed heavy enough to shake the
earth. Thlcrowd yelled delightedly as Muldoon
stood over me fallen gladiator with a look of
triumph on IBs countenance.
Hulllvan gathered himself together, and when
noieacneii nisveei ne urew uacx msrigntarm
as if to deliver Muldoon a sledge-hammer blow,
but be didn't.
Thou nearly everybody In the grounds made a
mail rush for the two gladiators. Iu a twinkling
thuy were snrronnded by a mob of 1,000 or
1,500 people. It was with the greatest difficulty
that they retched their dressing-room, tbe no
lice being unable to handle the crowd.
In the evening Hulllvan and Mike Cleary gave
an exhibition of boxing before five or six linn
dred people. They had three rounds, and It
was a very lively set-to. Clesry gave Hulllvan
almost as many hard blows sa he received.
Men Whom You Can Bire to Murder
Verdict for 88,000 In Oaa of Ills Salt
Against the Insurance Companies,
The jury In Tart L of the Supremo Court,
in the trial or the suit brought by Dr. Will
iam M. Reynolds against tbe Firemen's Insur
auco Company, of Newark, has rendered a
verdict of $2,000, the full amount of the policy
held by the doctor-
This is but one of a dozen suits instituted by
Dr. Reynolds to recover the amount of his poll,
cics on the beautiful countr rcsidencoat Flush
ing which ho was accused of firing on Feb. 20,
Tbe Doctor and Mrs. Reynolds, who is a
daughter of the late Oliver Charltck. were both
indicted "n tho charge of fraudulent claims of
loss by tbe tire. Ine doctor was tried two
months ago, and the result was the complete
vindication of both himself and wife.
The London Assurauce Corporation were the
prosecuting witnesses, and tho Reynolds s have
sued them for f 50.000 damages for false prose
cution. Mrs. Reynolds is a quarter-millionalro
and tbe doctor Is himself very wealthy.
Mayor Grant Petitioned to Aid la Punish.
Ing Dishonest Dealers.
Mayor Grant is in receipt of a communication
from the Coal Exchango asking him to delegate
some city official to aot in conjunction with a
Committee of tbe Exchange in the detection
and punlshmeut of retail coal dealers who are
alleged to he defrauding the public by selling
While the Mayor thinks the request a very res.
sonablo one, he fiara tbat he cannot comply
with the request, as tber appears to be no au
thority in law for tho appointment or delega
tion of such an official.
Bill Nye's Observations on Staten Island
The C'bhso of Ills Death a Mystery.
The body of an unknown man was taken from
tho Eagle Hotel. HoLokui, yesterday, by Coroner
O'llars, of Hudson County. N. J. Tho deceased
had regit tercd the uight before as"Jobn Smith."
'J he hotel proprietor said that no one was with
"Smith "at the time. Thero were black .marks
on the left ilc or the noek and on tbo left arm,
appsiently the result of bruises. A few cents
ami ionic Brooklyn llrldge tickets ero fquud I in
the dead man's potketa. and on the margin of a
newspaper was written in pencil. "Miss Jane
Barnes, o. H Westervelt avenue. New Brightou,
ntaten Island." A . post-mortem examination
will be made and an Inquest held. A man and a
woman committed suicide in the same hotel a
fowmou'i. ago.
O" - -
Examining Tax Officials.
The Board of State Assessors aro meeting at
the Tax Commisslouers office to-day to examine
the tax officials of New Ymk aud Brooklyn for
information which will assist them In equalizing
the HUte tax. Mayor Chapiu, of Brooklyn, was
on the stand this morning.
The Oddest Museum in the Country Read
Tho Bridegroom OrosBod tho Conti
nent and His Brido the Ocean.
From England and San Francisco to too
Washington Square Parsonage.
The Romiintlo Ceremony Only Awaited
tho Gallia's Arrival at Her Dock.
GEOnOE-JENKVN. At tho parsonage of the
Washington Hnuare Methodist Episcopal
Chuich, by the Rev. C. II. MaAnney, Man
Jin Georoc. of flan Francisco, to Caiioumc
KNKrx, of England.
The msrrixgo of tbe contracting parties
mentioned in the above advertisement taken
from this morning's paper caps the climax to
a protty littlo-romauco.
Mr. Goorge is a mining operator of Cali
fornia, and tho bride, Mitt Jinkyn is the
daughter ot an old English family. She ar
rived in the city yesterday afternoon on the
steamship Gallia, and the wedding was held
at 8 o'clock In tho evening.
Mr. Georgo is described as a stalwart,
henlthy looking young fellow of about
twenty.elght years, refined both in manner
and speech.
Tho bride is tall and stately, with a beanti.
ful, well-rounded figure, aud was dressed
elcgautly. Sho is young, and has a pair of
sparkling eyes, rosy lips, heavy eyebrows and
a wealth of beautiful hair.
Mr. Goorge came from England soma time
ago and went West, settling down in Bon
Francisco and continuing his profession as
mining ot-erator, ,
Mt on while on active correspondence was
kept up by means of Uncle Sam's and thp
ltoyal British mail service aud it nas de.
cided n short time ago that the young lovers
should meet in lew York and be married.
A cordingly, Miss Jenkyn prepared for htr
Journey across tbe ocean to the arms of her
loter. Hhe took passage on tho Gallia, which
left Liverpool ou the 21st Inst.
Mr. George, tbe happy bridegroom, made
the trip across the continent in a railroad
When tbe Gallia reached ber dock yetter.
day there was not a more anxious person on
it than the young mlniug operator. Miw
Jenkyn stood on the deck among a crowd of
passengers, and Martin George gazed from
face to face until his eye lit upon the form
of his Ideal.
Then there was a waving of handkerchiefs
and there was even a suggestion of a kiss
passing throngh the air.
After the fair passenger bad disembarked
the couple bad their baggage token caraxif
and left for supper. r". ."" ,
" -Bhqrtly ' eforo 8 o'clock last night the couple
called at the residence of the Be v. O. H. Mc
Anney. pastor 'of the Washington Hquare
Methodist Episcopal Church, who lives in
West Fourth street, near Macdougal.
They were accompanied by Officer John
Stevens, of tho Galllt, and the marriage cere,
niony was performed, Stevens acting as one
of the witnesses.
The bride said aba was Carol ne Jenkyn,
daughter of Charles Jenkyn and J.lizsbeth
Wnllnco. She was a native of England and
said her ago was twenty nine years.
The bridegroom gave the name of Martin
George, and said be was born in England,
but was now a resident of t-au Francisoo.
Cal. His parents aie Martin George and
Agnes Bearle. He is thirty years old.
Tbey seemed jolly and full of ll'e. silt
before leaving tbo parsonage they told Mr.
McAnney that they would stay in New York
a few days, in order to see the town, and
would then go out Wert again.
Bev. McAnuey says tbey appeared to be
one of the bapp est couples be bat ever
united in matrimony.
Bill Nye on Staten Island-In the SUN
Had Itesnlta ol Hasina Sister diadems.
Wateevillx. Me., May 31. Four sportive
students of Colby College aro In ery melan
choly mood to-day, and their hard fate has won
them tho sympathy of nearly all their fellow
students, male and female. Two of the melan
choly quartet are Benlors and two are Freshmen.
(kbout three weeks ago they procured a hoe and
ate at night attached It to a hydrant command
ug a iew of the " Co-eds"' sleeping apart
ments In Ladles' Hall. Then they succeeded In
attracting several scantily clad young ladles, to
a window and startled them with a sudden
One of the young ladles who was thus favored
with an unexpected shower bath is the daughter
of a trustee of the college, and he brought the
matter up before the Board, of Trustees. The
result is that the four culprits have been sus
pended, 'lhe two Bsniora will be allowed to
graduate, but the Freshmen are suspended
indefinitely. Thej Homo- class tilks of
foregoing all class-day exercises at Commence
ment: the Freshmen are talking of going on a
general strike, and the "Co-eds " are disposed
to send to Coventry tbe young lady whose com
plaint has brought down such trouble on the
four young men.
Amateur Baseball Notea.
Olympics. IS; Bijou 2.
Marines. 5; Reptiles, 4.
Harailtons. 3; Prospects, 2.
Lafayettes, 7; Manhattan College. Q.
Hagamore Juniors, 12; Elkwoods, 3.
N. Y. Uulversity "Bophs.," 22; Freshmen,
A D. T. Co. Employees, 14; W. V. Tclo
grsphers, 11.
The Moun t Tltts arc open for challenge, 123
Broome street.
Good club wsnts a manager. W. M. De Vail.
1S08 Third avenue.
Battery wanted under eighteen ) ears. G. L.
Fallon. &Hi Jane street.
The James Blips are open for challenges. J.
McAuline, 13 James slip.
The Turitans challenge clubs under sixteen
years. W. Jnst, 00 Gansevoort street
Battery aud a few plaet under twenty.two
jeirs wanted. L. B. 430 East Mftb street.
Tho Diamonds will plsy clubs under seventeen
csrs. C. Link. 463 West Thirteenth street.
The Once a Week Juniors will play clubs under
seventeen jesrs. O. Brown, 05 Cannon street.
The Jscksnn Juniors will play clubs under fif
teen years. G. Oetbeimer, 33 Jackson street.
Tbe Jays will olay clubs under tnenty years.
J, Ihompion, 5t)lH Kosciusko street, Brook
lyn. Tho Capitols will plsv clubs under seventeen
jesrs. C. Comiskoy, box 153 New Brightou,
Tbe Melrof e Junior will play elubs under six
teen Jtarr. A. Gabriel, 338 East FiMy.tbird
Th? I'ilgrams have opeu dates for July. G.
W. Lelrsohn. 124 East One Hundred and
Twenty-third street.
The Olympics (deaf mutes) will play plubs
under eighteen yesrs. II. Bettels, Institute for
the Beatjjation M.
lieMdratMaWaisj iiilsiiMiltytnMI Wifl fttaSMMii
8 O'CLOCK. i
Whole tba.$Bad Man Fonnd in tbe $Mn
Saglo Hotel? 'Jjf
He Register? Wednesday flight as m j
Sttith, of Orange. , l
Coroner Q'Esra Says Ho KsotTS WkU Jhh
He to, bnt Won't Tell. , ' 9
"' '' all
A mystery surrounds the body of a aaa who H
wss found, dead in a room at the Eagle XMol, ?jS H
on Iludwu street. Hoboken. JBQ
The bodv Is now at OTItra's morgue, OB jS
Wasbingtou street. 9ii
There Is. nothing about the body to" tell Mm
whether tbo man was murdered, whitfeer he "jHj9
committed suloldo or died a natural death, but 9
the flesh ou one side of tho neck is discolored as tHfl
if decomposition had set in. although, accord- :B
ing to the police report, he has been dead but a jiflfl
fowb,oqrf. SaM
, Bjh registered at the hotel about O o'clock ifljj
Wednesday o enlng aa John Smith, Orange, If. Iflil
J. The body was found lu bed yesterday. S
In one of tho pockets was found a card with jsBS
the address of Miss Jsne Barrow, New Brigh Ha
ton, B. I. Twenty-nluo cents were also found. ifls
Tbe pollco bavo no Information as to tbe WSB's M9
identitxipr tho manner in wbich he met death- jMII
Thf people at the hotel claim to know nothing JM'J
of his identity andcannotacconntfor his death. aBkl
Coroner O'Hara refused to give any Informs- 'aHl
tion about the man. He claimed bo knew what 9
bis name was, Lnt refused to tell.
The desil man l about thirty-five years old. 3W3
He wss fairly w ell drtod, and wore a silk hat, W '1
lie had a full, sandy beard. sSmm
The Summer Resorts Where and What gSti
They Are this Season-SUNDA Y WORLD. -im1!
- tflll
Ho the Judge Bald, bnt Air. Rims Will Sea Hi
Uow Far Titled Trltlers Slay Go. j$
(nr cash to the raxss sivi assoctattoit.I aHa
Lonrxm, May 31. -Judge Bridge one of tbe 'JBf
.MaglatraUs of tho Metropolitan 'Police Court, jJHf
UbVilrcet, has refused .to grant a summons ifjfll
against tbe Dnko of Cambridge for assault on jm?
Geo. It. Blms, tho journalist, during the'" ugly tjMh
rush " of the crowd at the firemen's parade last IB I
7Jhree sworn informations wero filed against ,.3sll
S Highness, showing that 81ms was thrust HJ
against him by tbe ciowd. that thoDukesoized 1
him by the throat ami toro his coat, and then mm
passed him on to one of his companions, who 3M
also assaulted him. . .. , , . JUm
The magist ato considered the complaint 3m a
trivial and refused to entertain it. , fHI
Mr. Sims is determined not to Jet the matter Mil
drop, and will apply for a mandamns. ., , . mimn
He is strongly supported by the Badicalsand !$I3
other extreme elements, who propose to make dli
a test case and ascertain how far the sdmlnistrsv xHf
tors of the law may discriminate between man -Via
and man on account of rank and title. JI1 j
All About the Summer Resorts la th0 491!
She Made Only an Average Passage Aereas Z$mv
the Ocean. &Bf
Lolipo:.. May 31 Tho now twln-acrejf ?jM9
stesmer. Augusta Tlctoria. of the Hamburg- &!
American line, wbich sailed from New York oa l
May 2.1, arrived off the Lizard at 1-55' thia ijw'i
morning, makiup only an average passage. MV
Great things had been expected of her, but 9
they remain to be realized. sS
s 'm
All About the Summer Resorts in th0 .?.
- is afcn s JJm
She TTsta Been Fasaln Outward by Blnoa. 3s
ski and All HIgbt. o9l
Momtbeal. May 31. There is probably no iwj
truth in the rumor that tbe Beaver line steamer 2BJ
Lake Ontario, bound from tbls city to Liver. JjHl
pool, was lost In tbe gulf with all on board. Sffll
lhe steamer passed Itimouskl., going out, yes Sal
terday afternoon and was then all right. UBI
Queer Things in the Mail-See the SUJfi 91 1
ii i 'ShEIh
Will Not 8ne lhe Subway Commission. 4
It was announoed yesterday that the suit In-. JH
stltutcd by the United States Electric Illuminat- Ifl
ing Company sgslnst tbe Hubway Commissions Jy.
ers, for2.10,000 damages on account of the ffH
removal of the Company's wires Into the sub- jDl
ways, has been discontinued. Tho attorneys of SBBI
the Company assert that the suit was brought aBj
while EugeueLyuch was President of the Com- -Ifi
pauy. A new clement now controls tbe stoek. 4fH
and one nf the first step of, tho new stockhold- KM
ers was to withdraw this suit. HjREl
Afmo. Carrot, the first Lady ot JTraace 3R
A Wedding Aire. Cleveland Will Attend. 1$lE
FlTTSBcno, May 31. A daughter of ex-So- jl
llcltor Gen. Jenks is to msrrj- Congressman .Sgj j
Bhlvely. of the Bouth, Bend. Iml., District. mm'i
Mrs. Cle eland will attend tho weddiug. JgUM
Bill Nye on Staten Island-In the SUN' , jHvf
Threatening Wcnlbrr and ltsln. -jf '-1
WAsnutOTOK. May 31. iotI
I'Wtt 'W Al I rur Jiatirrn Aeto Jfld
IWafialsW! York Tnr eat entng Jjli
stSsvefa KV V uwiHier ana rain; eooer 4gsn
tbs Kx c55iv.v.' u,'"u- '""""A WotiJA- .,J3
ln "?m '"."JP8? ., TP' mm
lk lsShv P .-; Indicated by 1mn
XVS$Rsk Blakely s tcle-thermom- Iffm
12 K..T.,, ... 3 vj i!wm
Amu lor past twmtj.Joor hours. 06 7-0 rM &
Anna er corrsspoodlat ! Jsst Jsr, 71 - 9 , ,
dsarssa. SH
The Sacred River ot India-Frank O. Cat Jj
pentertn the SUNDAY WORLD, Hm ,
-jiuAi '-tammmtf&jfr:-mmmmmmmmm

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