Newspaper Page Text
,' rrwftnnifir.ihiniB:t:-niiiiMWiiniiill,i,iBlKw,w jeJIMM
i xrnrr n a ht a a ttti a t t SZ" . g fiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiinwiiiwwwwwiiiitwwiiimiliiliiliiiiiiiiliiiijiiiwi :'9VH YOU CAN SAVE A LITTLE LIFE 2 -ti- I NELLIE BLY IN THES ' . S BYBmBcwBraGTOTnE g Z I plliiSiiC I ONEIDA COMMUNITY. i Q I Poor Bahie Free Doctor Fund rfM wwtfmisi Etisl E0TKESNaYW0mJ j I THE EVENING WORLD. 1 faiy && b' RoIbM3a!v1 wW. lJ' IIL lIL L & H MunDER0UB hcoundbels who canbehirsd xMy I iiiiiiiiiiiiminiiiimiiiiiniiiiiiiR i riiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiittiiiiiiiiiiiinniiimniitiiimmiiiwniiiiiiiiiil PRICE ONE CENT. NEW YORK, HIT DAY, MAY 81, 1889. "" PltlCE ONE CENT. I wwm EGAN DENIES IT. But the Story of Sullivan and the Big Fund Is Beaffimed, The Declaration and Question of a Promi nent New York Irishman. Something, May Develop Concerning Camp EG, Clan-na-Gaol. Minuter Patrick Egan. who la to rail to morrow on the Pera for his post in Chili, it very Indignant oyer the story told by Morti. mer Scanlon, of Chicago, of bisalleged trans actlqus,wjtli Alexander Sullivan, in .relation to the Land League todda? ""' " He s stopping at the Gilsey House and ex pressed hlmrelf in Tery emphatia terms about those whom, he says, are trying to blacken the character of Mr. Sullivan. He claims that the story that he turned oyer 9100,000 of the League funds to Sullivan while he was Treasurer of that organization is absolutely false, and that it was exploded at the time. j. very dollar of tho funds of tho Land League, he sayB, has been accounted for, and Mr. Parnell himself, who knows just what disposition was tunde of the money raised for tho Irish cause, has taken tho trouble to deny tho story publicly. No such sum, he says, was ever given away, and those who are now revamping this re port care more about injuring Hullivan than they do about bringing the murderers of Dr. Cronlu to justice. j Upon this point a prominent Irishman on this city offers on explanation which puts the 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 Olan-na-Gael will deny that about the timo when this alleged transaction between Sullivan, Shoridnn and Egan is said to have taken placo on tho cthor hide thai Sullivan came into possession of a very largo sum of money which, it was understood, was to be used by the Glan-no-Gael in pushing forward its physical force work in Ireland. "It has also been pretty well established that of the sum which he then obtained i'ul livan actually paid over 418,000 to tho treas. ury of the Clan-na-Gael, and at the same time deposited $82,000 to his private account in a now dofnnct Chicago bank, which seems never to have been accounted for. WHEnC SID 'TIE OCT THE XIONirt? ' Where did ho get the money if not from Egan 't It must have been raised somewhere, and it is well known that both Sullivan and bheridan went over to see Egan in Paris and were with him somo time before they finally came back with the money. " It may cot have come from the money contributed directly to the funds of the Land League. I do not think it did, but there were other lunds which came into E?an's hands, it is ui.derbtood, upon which an organization like the Clau-na-Gaol. which was formed for the purpose ot assassination and secret murder of supposed enemies of the Irish causo, had a special claim. DAMAOINO TO BULLIVAK. " The damaging point against Sulltvan is that he hud this money nua has not yet ac counted for it, and that Dr. Cronin hnd made some iniportuL-t discoveries in connection with it, which furnished sufficiently strong grounds tor making a direct charge of em cezzleraont against Sullivan and his asso ciates in the tnangle " which ruled the Clan-na-Gael in the West. I can conceive how such a sum as Sullivan is alleged to have received might have come to him through Egau, and yet never be traceable directly to the general fund of tho Laud League. " i think that before the investigation into these matters goes much further it will bo discovered that this is the secret of that no y torious deal." CAMP 96'S PAnT IN IT. Meanwhile the Chicago police are still shadowing--Sulllvaji and r-.rverl 'othur suspected persons in1 that city, and it'is stated upon good authority that Camp 96, of the Ciau.na.Gael, is destined to play a conspicu ous part in tho developments of the immedi ate future. Sullivan has gone so far as to retain coun sel, so a to be prepared for any'proceedings which lriftj"b'd instituted against him as a re sult of the present investigations. Both he and his counsel, of course, deny the truth ot the reports of Dr. Cronin' dis coveries, and claim that there is a conspiracy to ruin Sullivan' character, in which all his enemies seem to have combined. sullivan's tisit to bt. loots. One of the latest stories is that Sullivan and another Chicago man went down to St. Louis during the last Detriocratio National Convention, and spent considerable time and trouble investigating Dr. Crouin's record in that oity, with a view to obtaining damaging evidence against him. They visited a num ber of persons who had known Dr. Cronin intimately when he first came to St. Louis, and' some of whom afterward became his enemies. What they found out has never been divulged. 8TABKET APrEAES IK TORONTO. William Starkey, the Chicago lawyer, who disappeared about the same time as Dr. Cronin, and who has been suspected of knowing' a good deal about tbeaffalrfuhas shown up in Toronto. According to, the reports ho is very reti cent, and although he denies all knowledge of the reports whieh wero 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 hi own movements since ho loft Chicago and the affairs of tho Clau.na-Gael. It is said that the big move which is con templated on the part of tho Chicago police is t aned upon information furnished by mem. bers of the North Side Camp ot the Clan-no. Gael, of which Dr. Cronin was a member and by a comm.ttee of which organization he was tried and sentenced. ONE or THE HOST BEBIOVS CUABOES. One of the most serious charges that Dr. Cronin had made against tho leaders of the Order, next to that of embezzlement, was that they had sold out the two dynamiters, Gallagher and Whitehead, who wtre sent to England to blow up publio buildings and otherwise disturb the peace of the British Government The leaders claimed that they had given these men. who are now in English v prisons for life. 197,000 to carry on their operation , but Dr. Cronin and John Devoy . discovered that it was only S8, 000 that they received, and that It was owing to informa tion furnished to the Loudon police from this side that they were apprehended and cesvlcted. r . ': . ... HOBOKEN'S MYSTERY WdoIb the Dead Man Found in the Eagle Hotel? He Registered Wednesday Right as John Smith, of Orange. Coroner O'Hara Says He Know Who He Is, but Won't Tell. A mystery surrounds the body of a man who was found dead in a room at the Eagle Hotel, on Hudson street, Hoboken. The body U now at O'Hara's morgue, on Washington stieet. There is nothing about the body to tell whether the man was murdered, whether he committod suicide or died a natural death, but the flesh on one ildo of the neck'is discolored as it decomposition had set in. although, accord ing to the police report, he has been dead but a few hour. Ho registered at the hotel about 0 o'clock Wednesday evening as John Smith. Orange, N. J. The body was found in bed yesterday. In one of the pockets was found a card with the addres of Miss Jano Harrow. New Uriah ton. 8. 1. Twenty-nlne cents were alio found. The police have no information as tn tho man's Identity or tho manner in which he met death. The peoplo at the hotel claim to know nothing of his identity and cannot account for his death. Coroner OTIar refused to give any informa tion about the man. Ho claimed he knew what hi name wan, but refined to telL Tho dead man In about thirty-rive yearn old. He was fairly well drof ted, snd wore a silk hat. He had a fnl, tandy beard. F00R UNDER A' FALLEN SIGN. ONE CHILD'S SKULL FRACTURED AND THREE OTHERS BADLY HURT. Helen Urminer, aged eleven, of 004 East Fourteenth street; Frederick He lb, aired four, and his sister, Minnie, aged eight, of 220 Ave nue B, and George Borncmann, aged tour, of the fame addros, wero gathering wood in front of the bnilding 634 East Fourteenth streot, about 10.00 o'clock this morning, when a (twinging sign 35 foctlong and4 feet wide, wan blown down by the wind, and fill on the little ones, striking them to the earth. Their screams of agony aroused tho neighbor hood and assistance was quickly rendered them. Helen Urminer and Freddie So'b received aeveio scalp wounds. Georgo Bornemaun had his skull fractured and Minnie Beib was also seriously injured about the head. . . The last two named-atere sent' to Bellevue Hospital. -i ' ' BES8I0NS CLERK WOOD'S FATE. Placed by 9layar Urant In tbo fland of the Board of Police Justice. Mayor Grant has sent the report of the Com missioners of Accounts in tho cane of Chief Clork George M, Wood, of the Court of 8pecial 8eslons, to the Board of Polico Justices for its action. Mr. Wood will probably have to explain to the gentlemen "ho have the matter of hit. appoint ment in their hand the rest on for a shortage of 7,20U in his account!. Police Justice Gorman said this morning that the next meeting of the Board will notoconr until June 27. an earlier meeting may be called to consider Wood's case, however. Xne Sacred River ot IndiFrxik a. Car peateria thaSUMDAY WORLD. RECEITER IN MRS. ACER'S SUIT. Lawyer Rlebard flf. Henrr Appointed To. Day by Jnde Daly. In the suit of Mrs. Harriet Hunbard Ayer against James M. Seymour, his son Allen Louis Seymour and tbe latter'" wife. Judge Daly, of the Court of Common Pleas, to-day appointed Richard M. Henry receiver of the 408 share of the Recamler Manufacturing Compsny atandine in the name ot Harriet A. Seymour, which are in dispute. . ... A bond of 135,000 is exacted of tbe receiver. The Oddest Musaum lathe Country Read theSmtDAY WORLD. ' "V s BASEBALL STANDING OF THIS HORNING. The League. Won tt. ttml Won, Loat. rf. Boaton 20 6 .7llOChko.... 13 17 .433 PhllM'p'U. 17 10 .fl:W,Plttiburi.. ly IB ,400 SSwYor.. 17 IS .StHl'fndUn.pV 10 18 .3S UlmlsDd.. 17 15 .DOTlWMh'nJt'n 0 IS .250 American Association. r.rl Per Wtm. LmU .'. I W. tntt. cnt Bt. Lent.... 27 13 ,0112 Kni'CUr 1H 17 .514 Braoklrn.M 5l 1 .000 BIIUnort. 1(1 It .4H.1 ofiXlnnatL at if .KMOolunbfc. il J- .33.1 Attalttlo..,. 18 15 .343LxmUTill.. 8 20 .235 Atlantic Association. TVrl Ftr Won. tol. ft, Won. lotl. rtnt .TtrHT Qit 16 0 .727 Jfwk... 11 11 .500 IlVrtford... 17 7 .70S Uw.ll 14 .364 UllkMt?n. 14 7 H7Kiton 7 17 .202 Wor"..r. 16 O .035 W llstm 3 10 .005 A Year Aga To-Dy. LZAOOZ. A1IEIICAX ASS'K Won. loil. rrnt. Won. loll fnl. Shieaio,... 31 70( Brooklrn... 25 II 735 Mlq"".:50 13 ,p2SCiiielun.U. 23 l .Jit) Ktrolt;., . J? 13 . WW AthUtlc. . 14 15 .48-J PbiPd'Ip'U 1 i IRllBAltlmor.. 13 15 .404 Plttibnr.. 12 15 .444ClUn4.. 11 21 ,fl4:( Rd"?pSii u Jo y3'i.oauiii. o 32 .2C0 WaihUiffn 8 SI .SfS.KsnrtCltr 7 22 .341 Buehall To.Day. It I an off day on the sohedulei. The only championship game regularly booked I that of Kansas City at Baltimore. Indianapolis, however, plays two postponed games at Philadelphia. New York plays at Newark. fit. Louii at Jerccr City. Louisville at Columbus. ,,... . New York beslns a erie in Washington to morrow, will play June 0.7 and 8 in Boton, and will meet the Beaneaters, probably at tbe Polo Grounds, June 10. The Feat of American nalloanUl. rT CABU TO TBS rS KSWS ASSOCUTIOM, I Lompox. May ai.-Twa,, Americans, named, Williams and Young, yesterday af cended in a balloon from tbe ground of the Alexandra Pal ace to the height of ,1,000 feet. Both dropped from the balloon with parcbnti and landed safely, Tho extraordinary double feat wa wit nessed by 1 0, 000 people at tbe palace. Hinted for an Offlee. Sidney J. Cowen It said to be dated for the vacant Assistant Corporation Counelship. Sir. Cowenjs a Tammany Hall man and re. es intbe Tb'td Ajttmblr Dlstriel ."J, lffa,lllltl1 mJfVfnlntttM ssCastBBaiWft "H. S." IDENTIFIED. A Mysterious- Suioide Recognized as ' Henry Stoinhruok. His Body Found In tbe Boshes With His Brains Blown Ont. The Monograms on Ills Jewelry ana Linen Furnished the Clues. In the temporary morgue at the foot of One Hundred, and Twentieth, s'roet and First avenue this morning there lay the body of a man with a gaping bullet wound in the right tempte. Tho body was found by William Fursoll, of 421 West Forty.oighth street, and his friend, Timothy Donohue. lost evening as they were returning from a fishing excur sion. - They found the body In a olump of bushes n few feet from tbe sidewalk at One Hundred and Hixty.fifth street, about a blook west of Jerome avenue. The men called Policeman Lohey, of the Thirty-third Precinct, to tho spot and then tho three men examined the corpse. The body was somewhat decomposed, as if it had lnin there some days. Tho dead man appeared to be about thirty years old, 6 feot 7 inches in height, with dark hair and sandy mustache, and was dressod in a bine flannel suit, white ttocklngs, laced shoes, whi'e shirt, collar and necktio. A biand.new 38-calibre revolver of tbe bull dog pattern was tightly clutched in tho right band and two chambers were empty. The other three barrels were loaded. A brown derby hat Uy a few feet out from the body. Judging by his dross and appearance the man had evidently been in good circum- stances. ' Upon searching the body Policemau Lahey found three solid gold studs of foreign make, a gold collar-button and two sleeve-buttons made in England. On their face thny bore in letters of gold thelotters" H. 8." In tho olothing were found two Yale looks, ono dime, a meerschaum cigar-holder and a fine linon hem-stitibed handkerchief em broidered with the initia's "H. H." in mon ogram, Apieooof paper was also found on which was written in German : " Henry Hansen, Piicino'Honse, Twenty-ninth street, between Sixth and Seventh avenues." and n scaled loiter addressed to Jennie Vanness, tf Two oty-fourth street. Miss Vauuoss conld not be found this morning by such an indefinite address. 'I he police believe it is a case of suicide. Thero is no Pacific House on Twenty-ninth street, but there is on area-way which ex tends nearly throngh from Twenty-ninth to Thirtieth street, and it is called Paclfio street. Henry Hansen, a waiter in Delmonico's, IlveB at No. 7 there, but he was alive and well this morning. Hn went uptown to see if he could identify tho body, whieh has been removed to the Harlom Morgue. Later the body was identified as that of Henry Steinbrnok. He lives nt 106 WeBt Twenty-fourth street, a boarding-house kept by Mrs. Vanness. She identified tbe bodv this morning. She said that Steinbnvk had been do spoudeut for some time, and thought he was temporarily insane when be killed himself. Bill Nye's Observations on Stten Island Read the SUNDAY WORLD. sssji K1LRA1N DUE TO-DAY. lie Will Hasten to Baltimore to Attend III Mother' Funeral. Jake Eilraln and Charley Mitchell are due to day 00 the Adriatic. But the Adriatic is rather a slow boat and it is probable she will not heave In sight until to-morrow. In all probability Jako will not tarry in this oity even'for a fewjionrs. but will hasten on to Baltimore- to attend the funeral of his dead mother. The talk that Jake's sad loss might Cannes postponement of tbe match with Hullivan is non senne. - , The men sre bound by iron-clad articles, and a delay would bo impossible unlets one of the principals desires to forfeit tl 0,000. The toss for a battle-ground, according to the articles, U to occur Juno 8. Thin next act in tho ureal pnsilintic drama will probably take place in Charley Johnson's place, in Brooklyn. Bill Nye's Observations on St&ten Island Read the SUNDAY WORLD. m m Bill Nye on State Island In the SUN DAY WORLD. The Quotation. Optn. Sto. Tamo. Am.rlc.n Cotton Otl.., tJOM UOV 50W Atoh., Top. i B-J.tt. K., 45W 45H 44U t'and-.Kathrn ni 55H fi4J Unttal PacIdo :i6 3U :tu 0!m.. CoL, Cln. Alnd 70 70 70 Ubeupuke Ohio 2j ypM 20 OMoiioO.lTruit ADM f 1 1 Vi RHU Chlo.,Bnrl. aUainor 102M 10214 101 l Chlc.io A NonhwMi. ., IVM 112M 11 W tJbioo, Mil. Hi. Psal..... ,73 ,7:IW MI ChlcUo, MIL Ml. p-.nl ptd 115U 115ft 11.. 2 ChUM. ttook UUna tad Pto W , OnS Ohlcif o Ktitern II 43X 43X 43jJ ChloioA HiiternlliinoUptd. ... UP llll III) ftol., Ilo0cin-f YtUr 10 111 1(1 WonAo Cool Inn. 2ih -H '4H n...l4k, iW..ln. l-j:ll 143K 143 lUw.n Hud-on , 13H- 140 i3KH Hen.. T.. VI. Worth. 2.". 25M 25 flenn., Vs. 0-rl ......... 10 lOli ToU T-an.-.y.(l-MniUltpd..' 74 7MJ ? .IHa.LV,!rsl.2dptd. -J4, 2ft 2lfl on. Bir A Winon (JH tiH 5 IUInollntial.. Ill 117 117., Lila Shore.... ,, 1J..V5 MM 1Q5M CouktiiU rtMhflll....,, ml ,0lW OM MuihAtUn Conxtl JOOfi lOOi, 166 kllchlf.n Ontril fl 01 00 Mlooi1 PaoISo 74 74M 73M fl.ilon.l LMd Trnt..., 2tK 2711 4I W.h. , Ch.tt. i Ht. touk IMl HJ 00 Now Jorj 0ntl lOOM 101, 1QAU Nw Totk Central ItiSli 10AM lONM N. Y. A N.w I'.otlind 40., 46M 45U N. Y Lk. lltio Vfmrn.. WU 2N2 inil M. Y., I.. KrU.V We.l.rn pld. ... Uli ?Ql 70 N Y. Bum. AV-t. ptd... 44 4 34 SonhrnPMino..,. 20, 3014 211 Nortboniriolnspld 03J4 0 U ft'.H Ohio A. MImMdpI 22JZ 22 22 OaUrloA WMfoni,. 17K 171 I7M Or, TnnintlBntl 34U 341 A4U PacIAoMaII 3t :m ,'lilfj Pip Una crtlatM 8.IH 83i M2 PHIlAdelphU A JUadlng .46t .4H .4M Pullm.nP.l.ooCirCo. 1RH , 18H KR Hlen, AAlUjhwir I 10U lu ltich A W, Point J.r...... 2w 2gU Vlifl ttlth AWi PomtTor. ptd R3,, M fcl 'St.rn1 AOmbpft.;. iMi WW 111)14 Bt. UolA8nFrui ,. 20, 20 "H BC EonU A 8n FrancUoo pd 0014 00 u iU)K Kasar Trat I'.. "J"., "N ri Paclflo.. 2114 21M 21 T.nn (io A Iron :i7M !)7r :tf lJnlonPciao,. 61)4 2 OJV Wtbuh, St. Lo'jlt A PacIAii HI 10 l Wb.b. Rt. Lsali A rAciflo pfd . 2KM 2hM Qhl Wotuni Union Tlorpb HVi HRtJ Sri- WholaxLsEtV. 118)4 00 U7K Ei-di. The Oddest M usenm in the Country Read the SUNDAY WORLD. f lUEGOATS MARCH. The New York Polioe Present a Fino Appearance on Parade. Resplendent in New Uniforms and Dazzling Whlto Helmets. Over 1.500 Stalwart Guardians of tbo Poaco la Line. Boys in b'ue yesterday; boys in bine to day. The veteran worrlorj who smelled pow der Ipl'tho civil war end left companions on scores of gory fields In contest with tho coun try's foes turned out yesterday with holmot, sword and nitiBket. To-day paraded tho cunrdians of the peace, whote field of action is this great town and whoso enemy is the law-breaker, with nothing but their trusty " locust " and good strong arms which na'.ure had jointed to thoir broad shou'dors. Tho parade of tho " Finest " was an impos. ing ono. Fully fifteen hundred able-bodied rucn.ovcry ono of them tho embodiment of health and strength, turned out for tho annual parade of the metropolian force. Stern, active, alert, Supt. Murray held tho reins over his prancing horse at tho head of tho procossion. The five battalions wore commanded by the inspectors. Chief luspoctor Byrnes, rharp, decided and military in his 1 caring, rode at the front of Iho First Battalion. He was the object of special admlratiou, and tho peoplo applauded him loudly, as his figure, atra'ght as on In dian's, came in view for tho reviowing party on the grand at nd and erected the eyes of tho unmunso throng at Madison Square Inspector Heury V. Steers, stout, massive, majestic, led tho Second Battalion. Then tho old-timo hero of the "Tonder loin District," that darling of tho people, handsome Alexander S. W llliams, received a big round of applaure as he made his pmne ing charger curvot and dance, while He stuck to his saddle like a centaur. Inspector Peter Conlln, uono the worso for his Centennial fall, neat as a pin nnd as S lucky as a gsmy bnntam, held tho Fourth attnlion well in hand. 'Iho Fifth Battalion was in charge of Capt. Theron S. Copelaud, tho dean ot the iolico contains. (J ray bearded nnd with traces of his years on his face, he looked as souud and firm as a hickory nut. That was the outfit, and the commanders were a fino set of men. But tbcro were enua'ly flue-looking fellows in the rank and file that marched in regular symmetrical lines with tho'precUion and well kept time of "trained roldltjrs. .During tho forerfoon there was no partion. lar excitement at Police Headquarters. The officors and men fnrinod at tho Battery, so thero was nothing to call for a gathering at tho big brick house on Mulberry street. The iuspectors and captains went down to tbo Battery ou the L or in the horse. cars or in cabs, as the spirit moved them. The green park at tho end of Manhattan Island was olive Bnd swarming with the blue coats at noon. Tho ways weio filled with the big lellows, their snowy-white newSprlng helmets, which they got nbput a week ago, making a showy contrast with tho green of tbe Battery sward. By 1 o'clock thoy wero pretty well mar shalled into line, aud up tho mam thorough fare of the city streamed tho long procession of fifteen hundred " coppem." It was a goodly show, one that did not have to take n second place with nnvtbing that the city saw in tbo pride of its Centennial pro. cessions or tho dignified iiupressiveness of its Decoration Day parades. Through the finest street of tbe finest city in tho New World strode Iho "FiueBt" at their best.' Supt. Murray, with his staff, all mounted on superb horses, came in the van. His staff consisted of Capt. Allaire, of the Broadway Hriuad; Chief Surgeon Stephen G. Cook, Sercrtg. Charles M. Granger. Oustnvns Dahl gren, George II. Havens, Francis J. Kerr, James Donovan, liichard Coffey and Color Bearer llouudsman Htnry Frero. Different bands of musio were scattered through tho ranks, and tbo martial strains of tbese military bands exbilerntod and bus. tallied tbe. blue-clad leps that tramped, tramped, tramped over the slippery paving, stones. Every boot was neatly polished, the brass buttons on the coats wero as bright hb go'd. and tho white helmets looked as clean aud crisp as if th;y were just " done up " and sent from tho laundry. Tho people turned out en masse to look at their favorites, for there is no donbt that tbe police are admirable creatures to the great majority ot tho community. The boys marched ud Broadway to Twenty, third street, across to Mndi.ou avenue, up to Fortieth street ; then went to Fifth avenue, and down Fifth avenue to the reviewing stand in front of the Worth Monument. The street wus lined with spectators, and the steps of tbe houses wero crowded with en. thminstio lookers-on. From the windows, Joo, wero thrust the heads of women, whoso laces brigktenod and whose eyes twinkled over the stout array of magnificently formed men. Tbey waved their handkerchiefs, and tbe men and boys whooped it up for the "coppers." Before they defiled by the grandstand tbey were drawn up in double lines in Fifth ave nue aud Supt. Murray, the Polico Commis. siouers aud somo invited guests reviewed them. One of the features of the day whioh was the most important to the favored few, was the presentation of tbo medabi .conferred for exceptionally brave conduct onN tho part of the officers. The late horee-car.railroad strike brought out several instances of cool bravery and nerve on the part of the police, and somo of those whose breasts were decorated with bonorablo medals to-day were Indebted to that troubled period for their olaim to this distinction, When the long lino of panders filed by tbe reviewing staud, and as each Inspec tor caino In front the mob howled with de light. Mayor Grant was the reviewing officer. Tho Saventh Regiment Band oamo imrae. diotely behind the mounted vanguard of the Brocession, and cheered the souls of the First atUllon; the Sixty.ninth llegiment Band poured martial strains into the ears of tho Second Battalion ; the Ninth Keginiont Baud shook the cockles of the hearts of tbe Third Battalion: the Seventy-first Keclment Band stlrrcc) the ardor ot theFonrthDattaliou, and Eben's Bond poured llfo aud vigor into the souls of tbe Fifth Battalion. The annnnl parade of tbe " Finest" for 1689 was a biilllant and susceasful affair. Let the Little rolks Read the SUNDAY WORLD'S Children's Page. mm .I Curiosities at the Dead Le tter Office See the SUNDA Y WORLD. I 'Jriffttf'T tPitntHAWtYaMsfi' r' i' 'j jt I- j.... THREW JOHN L.TWICE Wrostler Muldoon Is Yet Too Muoh for His Big Pupil. He Just Picked Solly Dp and Slammed Him Down on the Carpet T.fcreo Great, Bouts Before 2,000 De lighted People at Gloucester. (rietAL to tbs xtxhiko woatn. 1 PaiLAPKLrniA, Hay 31. Two thousand peo ple who visited the Olouoetter ball grounds yes terday afternoon are stilt talking about the de Huhtful way In whioh Wrestling Qladlatnr William Muldoon tosxed Pugillntlo Gladiator John L, Bulllvan about the cushioned carpet spread on tho ground to receive the fallen. ThoKitlllran party arrived in this city from Cincinnati in the morning and proceeded lato In tbe day to Glqueestor, whero the irrestllna was called by Bcferee -Tommy O'Neill at 4 o'clock. After a few preliminary bouts by leer lights of the gladiatorial arena the Brest events of tho day woro hroiiftht atiout. lteferee O'Neill announced that Vie "champion of all rhainpioiiH, John L. Hullivan, would wrestlo William Muldoon three bonts," and tho crowd eavo a great cheer. Gladiator HnlUvan, In black tltflif", was seen to vault over tho bar down tho lett field side of the ground and flirt acroxs to tho carpet. Mr. Muldoon followed him in lavender tlKhtr. Tho twonitincnt to work rlcht away. Mul doon took hold of Hulllvan'n head with both hand and handled the big fellow very rouahlv for a few seconds, and tho crowd yelled with dcliiriit. Then Hullivan rol a grip on the wrestler and tried to throw him over his hip. He did to, but Mtddoon landed on his hands and knees. The two looked arms and went at It again. Muldoon graaped Hullivan about the waist and threw him to tho carpet, but ho landed on his side. Then Sullivan got a good hold on Mnldoon, and, by unlns allhls strenRtb, forced Muldoon's two nhonlders to the carpet, and he wan awarded the first fall. The time wa two minutes. The second round was morn exciting. Thero was not much science dliplayed, but a great deal of atreneth was exhibited. The two gladiators alternated in picking ono another up and trying to throw him on his hack. They rolled over esch other heveral time In their efforts, and when HnlUvan fell upon Mill hOBLi)ncc or twice the people thonghthe had driven htm into the ground, ho came down so heavily. When Sullivan was thrown he went nowd on the carpet Hue a log. Af'er several ubncceMful attempts Mnldoon finally landed Bulllvan on his shoulder In three minute, and honors were even. The bis Boston gladiator was puffing a great deal at the end of this bout, and it wa evident that he was slightly winded. He camo up mlllug, however, for tbe third and last bont. After shaking hands Mnldoon went at Bulllvan as though lie'meant business. .Jleirtabbcd his head and ahook it viciously, anU.vMnjfhivJfr4rdko loote Ids fsoe and ears wero very red. After HnlUvan had tripped Muldontr and thrown him on his ride the latter grasped Bulll van in his arms, lilted him from his feet and threw him with great force upon the broad of hi back, J Tho fall seemed heavy enough to shake tho esrth. The erowd yelled delightedly as Mnldoon stood over the fallen gladiator with a look of triumph on his countensnoe. Hullivan gathered hiuipelf together, and when lie leached hi feet ho drew hack his right arm as if to deliver Muldoon a sledge-hammer blow, but be didn't. Thou nearly everybody in the grounds msde a mad rush for the two gladiators. In a twinkling they were surrounded bya mob of 1, ono or 1,600 people. It was with the greatest difficulty thatiher reached their dressmg.room, the no lle being nnable to handle tbe rrowd. In the evening Hullivan and Mike Cleary gsvo an exhibition of boxing before five or six hun dred people. They had three rounds, and it was a very lively set-to. Cleary gave Sullivan almost as many hard blows as he received. Men Whom You Can Hire to Murder Read the SUNDAY WORLD. MORE HEADS WILL FALL. TO-MORROW A DAY OP DOOM TO BOMB AND JOX TO GOOD TAUMANYITEa To-morrow ushers in'.tho month of 'June, and a great horde of Tammany Hall supporters tin (ferely hope that It will usher them into the promised land of officfal position which thoy havebten viewing from tbo Mount Horeb of hope since Jan. 1. Commissioner of Publio Works Gilroy haa narrowed the limits of tho laud of promise ijoroewliat.by.liU rather unexpected abolition of forty tinecuret'tri the Department of Public Works, but there are still very many if not a anfrlciepoy of places to be filled. Ho mado no changes to-day, but suggested that there may be a number of new names on the June pay-roll of hi Department, although he gave no intimation which would lead to the identification of the unfortunate individuals w)ioe heads sre to fsll into the basket. He reiterated his asxertlon that his lopping nfl of sinecures is an honest reform and that he does not Intend to make it the occasion for filacing Tammany men in office. Tho ofllccs isto been abolished for good and all, he tars. Corporation Counsel Clark will also make some appnintmunts to-morrow. Among them will bo an assintant In olace of William L. Tur ner, at a salary of it, .100. Charles E. Lrdecker outlined as Publio Ad ministrator this morning I nd assumed the duties of his position at the office, 70 Beckman street. THE BEST BP0KT1KQ EXTRA. orcur "The livening World" Iaed It yesterday, st Kreryjiay. The EvikWoi.Woouj ttpoVtlng Extra was tho only paper in New York which printed yester day tho story of the yacht Titania's brilliant victory over the Hhsmroek. This event was one of tho most interesting of the whole dsy, both locally and generally, hav iugaiitmay a great bearing on the coming race for the America Cup, tbe two yachts com peting being the fastest 70. footers in the In addition to this Tur. Evemko World Extra preseuted more completely and attractively than any other paper reports of the baseball and general sporting ovents of the day. ( uxti lucuinimvnttlu ttr ben .Swrlncr Etlra prlntta In the city, and It will be rountt $o every Ti'ib EvSHmo Woblu is not given to making rath promises, or promises to bo left unfulfilled. It simply goes to work aud performs. England and tbe Uobrlna Nea Trouble. (HI CASLX TO TBE taitS KIWt AttOCIATIOH.l Loxpom. May 31. 6lr Jamet Ferguson, Under Secretary of Foreign Affairs, while deny ing in tbo House of Commons last night that a British squadron had been ordered to the Behring fiea to protect seale rn, said the Govern, ment were waiting for a report from 8ir Julian I'auncefote, at Washington before taking action. i m Pussies and Prises in the SUNDAY WORLD. . 6,000 MILESTO WED ' Tho Bridegroom CrosBod one Conti nent and His Brido tho Ocean. From England and San Francisco to the Washington Square Parsonage. notnantlo Union Which Only Awaited tho Gallia's Arrival at Her Dock. MARRIED. GEOnOE-JENEYN.-At thopartonige of .the Washington Square Methodist Episcopal Church, by tho Her. C. II. MoAnney, Mas tin Ueoiior, of Han Francisco, to Cabouiie Jbnetm, of England. The marriage of the contracting parties mentioned in tho above advertisement taken from this morning's paper caps tho climax to a pretty little romance. . , Mr. George'ls a mining operator of 'Call, fornla, and the bride, Miss Jenkvn Is the daughter of an old English family. She ar rived in tho city yrs'erday afternoon on the steamship Gallia, and tho wedding wa hold at 8 o'clock In the evening. Mr. George is described as a stalwart, healthy looking young fellow ol about twcnty.olght years, reflnod both in manner and speech. The brido is tall and stately, with n beauti ful, well. rounded figure, aud was dresshd . elegantly. Sho Is young, and has a pair of sparkling oyes.roBy lips, heavy eyebrow and a wealth of beautiful hair. Mr. Ooorgo camo from England some timo ago end went West, settling down In San Frnncisoo and continuing his profession as mining operator. Mtanwhile an active correspondence was kept up by means of Uncle Sara's and tbo Royal British mail service, aud it was de cided a short time ago that tho young lovers should meet iu Sow York and be married. Accordingly, Mis Jenkyii prepared for her journey across tbo oceau to the arm of her lover. She took passage on tbe Gallia, which left Liverpool, on the 21st inst. Mr. Georgo. the happy bridegroom, made the trip across tbo continent in a railroad train. When the Gallia reaohed her dock yester day thero was not a more anxious person on it than the vouug mining oiierator. Mis Jenkyn stood on the deck among a orowd of passengers, and Merlin Georgo gazod from face to face until his eye lit upon the form of his ideal. Then there wss a waving of handkerchiefs, and tbers was oven a suggestion of a kiss passing through the air. After the inlr poanengerjiad dltsmbarked the couule, liaxl their baggage taken caro of Ttnd loft for supper. Shortly before 8 o'clock lostnightthe couple called at tho residence of tbe Ilev. 0. IL Mo Anney, pastor of the Washington Square Methodist Episcopal Church, who lives in West Fourth street, near Macdoucal. They were accompanied by Officer John Stevens, of tbo Colli, and tbe marriage cere mony was performed, Stevens acting as one of the witne.ses. Tho bride mid she was Caroline Jenkyn, daughter of Charles Jenkyn and Elizabeth Wallace. She was a native of England and said her ago was twenty nine years. The bridegroom gave tho name of Martin George, and said he was horn in England, but vt as now a resident of b'an Frnnoisoo. Cat. His parents n e Martin George and Agnes S'arlo. Ho Is thirty years old. They seetnod jolly nnd fnll of ll'e. and before leaving the parsonage they told Mr. McAnney that they would stay in New York a few days, In order to fee the town, and would then go out West again, Bov. MoAnnoy says tbey appeared to be one of tbe happiest couples he has ever united in matrimony. They became acquainted at Howe's Academy in England when they were school children. Mr. George left England when he was twenty years old. That was eleven years and eight months ago, and tbe lovers have been separated all that time. Miss Jenkyn is the only daughter of a re tired leather merchant and comes from St. Ives, Cornwall, in tbo western part of Eng land. They have been friends for fifteen years, nnd the only reason why they were separated all this time was that the bride was tbe pet of her lamily. The Summer Resorts Where and What They Are this Season-SUNDAY WORLD. THE DUKES WAB AJTRIYIAL OFFENSE 8 tbe Jndtfe Hnld, bnt Afr. Him Will See How Far Tilled Trlfler .liny tin. BT CABLI TO TBE rtlll HEWS ASIOCIATIOX.l Lokpon, Msy .11. Judgo Bridge, one of tbe Magistrates of the Metropolitan Police Court, Bow street, has refuted to grant a summons against the Duke of Cambridge for assault on Geo. It. Him, tho Journalist, during the "ugly rush "of the crowd at the firemen's parade laat Saturday. , . ,, , M , . Three sworn informations wero filed against His Highness, thawing that Hims wss thrust agsinst him by tho crowd, that tbo Duke seized him by tho throat and tore his coat, and theu patted him on to one of his companions, who also assaulted him. , . . , , . The magist ato considered the complaint trivial andrcfuseil to entertain It. Mr. Hims is determined not to let the realtor drop, and will apply for a mandamus. , Heitstrougl) supported by tho lUdicalaand other extreme elements, who propose to make a test rase and atrorlaln how far the administra tors of the law may discriminate between man and man on account of rank and title. Curiosities at the Dead Letter Office See the SUNDAY WORLD. m BENEFIT FOR ATHLETE ACTORS. Fine 1. 1st of Attraction at the Big Opera llnusi This Altcrnoan. The American Actors' Amateur Athletic Asso ciation of America Is being extremely bcuented at tho Metropolitan Oiwra-Houso this afternoon, and the exercises began at 1 o'clock. Tho list ot attractions includes Fred Leslio, Nellie Farren.Letty Lind and Bylvia Gray.of tho London Gaiety Burlesque Company; Miss Bosina Vokcs and Heury E. Dlxey. Thomas W. Keenc in the forum scene from "Julins C8tar."with an Interesting mob. Including IUlph Delmore, Do Wolf Hopper, Wilton Lackaye. Clay Gjeene. Fran". Lane, lLA-Bobcrtt, Digby Bell aud John T. Hulliyau. , . . ,, Francis Wilton fences with Lewis Mor rlson. and .John L. Sullivan is announced to wrestle with William Muldoon late In the after. The' auction sale of boxes at the Bijou brought f2,080. m m A Murderous Thux-SUND AY WORLD. v LASTEDfflOItf 1 UNDER ARREST: I I Oapt, Belknap, of tho Seventy-first . , MM Begimont, Disobeys on Orders 'Mm He Insisted Upon Taking C0111W . 31 After Beln; Depose! ', mm Col. Hopper Will Have to Prefer - B Charges Against Hlra. ' X jX Capt. A. W. Belknap, Company B, of tho '9 Seventy.flrst Heglment. N. G. S. N. Y., S JOWjKWHsslem Company," bocaese jBS H'was originally composed of young Harleav 9:9 lies and is still largely made up of the Harlem B J8 youth, got Into hot water yesterday. H 'v Last Tnesday week Capt. Abel W. Belknap W ' was handed an order from Col. Kopper, do- JH 'fi tailing him to duty as Acting Inspeeter'of 19 fl riflo practice for the leglment. This was 1H Jl' practical deposition from his captaincy. t ' jBpjjBj' Capt. Belknap has offended the men of '''9IH' Company B on several occasions by his 'D 9' the Harlem quarters. " j X Each company of n regiment is free to , M fl adopt certain by-laws reforring to its well M "' being provided they do not conflict with the 'M 9. code The Captain may, if he choose, ignore 9 these by-laws and proceed as if they did not ): 9 exist. '. 4M There is no actual delinquency In such a - " S- oourso, but it is possible for a Captain who 9j adopts It to make himself intensely unpopular '9 with hi men. This is precisely what Oaptafi "! -X' Belknap did. A Captain is elected by. com. A "9 pany for life, removable only tor cause. ViM Captain Belknap was requested to resign ' W by a majority of his men. The dougb'y ! fl Captain's reply to this request was to plaoa 9 the nou. commissioned officers undor arrest. ' fS None of the commiss'oned officers signed, tho 'i ' !jB request. j JW Col. Kopper. knowing the strained rels. j 'J9 tions existing between the men of Company , fl - Band Ihoir captain, lelievad this appoint- . wont of Cpt. Belknap as Inspector weald g settle the difficulty. i -' '' First Lieut Smith would have charge of ;9 tie company antl.gset. Belknap would, be .f ljB' quietly shelved. ' .3B Capt, lleltaap did not approve of thlsvUtr a ', of, tbo situation, and kicked' Ilka frftatjsjr & ,S. mule. Immediately before. tbo Jorraatloadt, , tho regiment at the .armory for yetttrdtYrV ' JB' parade bo demanded ofCol. Kopper tb coat- l 'V. wand of his compsny. - J W Col. Kopper forthwith put Cant-Belkaap '. JB under arrest. Lieut. Clinton H. Smith com. -i :$M manded tbe company in the parade. , 39 This course commits Col. "Kopper to the , '(' Vfl neoestity of preferring charges against Oapt. '; JM Belknsp for disobeying orders. A court- l-.j Cm martial will have, to be convened within ,w sJP thirty days, aocording to the requirerflenta of jMi tho code. . 'o. t 4 iw' The general impression In Company B is i 'W, that Capt. Belknap has made a mistake The ,'m ' only question is whether Col. Kopper had a X tB right to do what he did. jn Should Capt. Belknsp sot be aahded Sm $m . guilty of the charge by the court marshal, he M 4m can seek redress by preferring a'oharge JMKM against Col. Kopper for non-support iatfi . tffl management of his company. flR yj All About the Summer Resorts in tho 4 va SUNDA Y WORLD. 3 ' TOE AUGUSTA VICTORIA ABEIYES. i 'M i m" She Made Oaly an Average Causae Aerew yi :B lb Ocean. ' ,.' rT cable to nrx rsxss szws Assocunoa.) ', 0M i LoKPpx, May 31. The new twin-Tew & vM ' steamer, Augusta Victoria, of the Hamburg- '! f.W ' American line, which tailed from New York oa ,A fjH' May 23, arrived off tbe Lizard at 1.6S this '; rM, morning, making only an average putage. - m .jS Great things had been expected of her, but A IB they remain to be realized. " AW, All About the Summer Resorts in the 1 ,:(' SUNDAY WORLD. ,y ' 'i 'Ism THE LAKE ONTARIO PROBABLY BAFB. VS $M Mho Was Mean Fatslna Ontward by klatetv- aW kl and All Itlght. . -Tfm ItrECIAL TO THE EVEKISO WO&LD.I J MM Montbxau May 31. Thero is probably bo SMvTI truth In the rumor that the Beaver line steamer Jug Sjl -Lake Ontario, bound 'from this oity to Liver- oBiJH pool, was lost In the gulf with all on board. jW'jB Iho steamer rasped Rimouski. going out, yes qU terday altcrnoon and was theu all right. H'aVJ isHiHsjl Queer Things in the Mali See the SUM- jBfll DAY WORLD. jM ffl The State's Salt far 8383,000 Taxes. ffi R Ex-Judge Edward Cmntryman. of Albaay, .V Ifi tbe referee appointed by the Supreme 91 'ffl , Court, i at the City Tax-Office to- fl Jl day, hearing testimony In the suit of the jS jM Htaie againtt Comptroller Myer. brought to tH Ji compel the Comptroller to issue revenue bond .'SI -San wherewith to psy the 323. 000 taxes or 1887. , jSi Ml which the city claims were unjustly levied by 9ll! the Htate Board of Assessors and tht Stale Board of Equalization. ' , .M Ql fl.'u,:' ( ifl Jen Af.cn e. Carnot, the first Lady ot Iraae im ym See the SUNDAY WORLD. $jM m A Wedding. JlTr. Cleveland Will, AtteaaV " 'vWf j lirECIAL TO TBE EVEtllMO WOBXD.I '' -'jl ' PiTTSDcao. May 31. A daughter ofc ex-Sov H iff licltor Gen. JenL it to marry CongreBM ; 'iM Shively. of theSonth Bend. Ind.. District. -' Si' Mrs. Clovetand will attend the wedding. , i a . jky ss ;- . - lm m ' BUI Nye on Staten Island-In the SUX- , m " DAY WORLD. W m Tareatenlng Weather and Rata. 'M JR , Wasuihotom, Kay 3t. sM'--3tM aft) XSVAVI - for Buum m Jt Sal KmMaW York Threatening ,Wt,(mm tU w fltyetvt' weather and rat: poster jB , TreT V" frKw vilna.Mtningtaeeuth' 'flat Mi W H&y Tm Wathi . To- iflm ,' IK cCnHftiKx PX- ftdiestod by m-'M'. &K$4$Ih Blakelr Ule-thermosa- 'JB U '' Avarajr for past twnty.tonr CtiVv'tia 7-B dAgnn. '"W , B, . Amis (a cetTMpSaatM ttaw Utt ), Ul M M' dAirtt. " mm; L in J ' ' nirn- Umwlfei' ' sMswIJIBmsbss!