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X 1; o THE WOULD: WEDNESDAY EVENING. JULY 27, 1892. RsT tho! Miss Go'ldman,' and she was asked to ($)! explain It. The tclegrnmvreadst ft at' Njtw Vosi, July '.'. f$ T. Mitlllth. tort nf MM. . Jtrnnr H-f; Como as soon as posstble. Nothing danger- L OUS. (lOIIIMAs. ft i4 1 6cnt that telegram," so Id Miss Ooldman, f "cfttljise Mrs. Mollick was sick andwanud to her husband. 'Nothing dangerous' f mcanVtbat Mr J. Mollick wns sick, but not ' dangerous. There is nothing-mysterious only ' to the olumsy police. I want to saj ," snht MtsS'Ooldman, Jump f log from her scat excitedly, " that tho pollco i are doing nil this talking tor glory for them selvei. Why, they say they aro going to ar il rest Herr Most. , Il,Uiey oo llerkman will be - disgraced forever. It will bo a disgrace I to .Berkman to havo that fellow Most , in tio same Jail with him. Most is not a true 17 Anarchist. Ho doesn't do anything but shoot r offjnls mouth, llo hain't enough sand to f shoo a man like Trick, but when a bravo i Anarchist llko llerkman did it Most tries to get tho credit. I " Most has said that he took llerkman Into his office to help him along, and that ho paid htm only ." a week. T hat is lie. llerkman ', neTer made less than '10 or 1S a week. ' Most was Jealous of llerkman. I don't euro what Is dono with Most, bnt I don't want him t arrested now because that would tako some of the glory from Berkman. Most aays 1 am a crank. Well, may bo I am, but at the labor incetlnar in Union Square l last Spring, I had sand enough to speak and be hadn't. Ho Is always trying to stir up strife among the Anarchists, and ho runs his t paper tor tho money there Is in It. ; " Do you know what Berkman did alter bo a lea Most r S "1 know, but I won't tell. He worked in t thlscltr most of tho time. Ho Is a good F printer and mado big wages. t During tho Interview Miss Ooldman became 1 greatly excited at times and talked In tho manner of a campaign stump-speaker. Sho E la a prepossessing woman, about twenty-five years old, of medium height and good figure. i Her hair seemed to bo all bangs and was t, worn In the topsy-turvy stylo usually S adopted by ballet girls. Her dress was as ; nearly masculine as girls havo been ablo to a adapt their attires. It Included a tour-in- J? hand necktie, suspenders and a leather belt, !all worn Just as by men. HOSTS LAST PITTSBURG VISIT. ,, Said to Have Oocurred About the tt 37th oC June. ? rni. to tji rvKiimo wosr.n.1 u PmsBcao, July 87.-rhe statement sent 1 nut vesterdar that a warrant had been Issued I , tor John Most, In connection with tho lnves- j Ugatton of the Anarchist plot against II. C. , ' yrlck. Is not true. It Is said to be not proba. (C bio that any information I will be preferred against Most. ; However, an Important point has been ; obtained through an admission mado at tho Central Foitce Station by Knold, the man J with whom Berkman lodged previous to his ' attempt on the life ot Prick. it Detectlvo McTlgh remarked tn the prisoner : ;. "Knold, you and llerr Most aro great friends, aro you not ? " - "Oh, yes, 1 know him well1 replied the I' .Anarchist. " , You were In correspondence rwlth him re- l eentir?" ' ..Yes." I " Where are all the letters r" B' l burned them. I always burned Most'a Ki letters." K.' "Mr. Knold, when did you see Herr Most B- last?" Inquired a correspondent at this point. Hi " About four weeks ago," said Knold, Inno- Hf oently. mt "Washolnrittsburgl" Hi "Oh, yen. He was In l'tf.sburg and Alle. Ht, Bbeay, and over on the south Side. Then BL he visited Mansfield and Coal Valley and j- other places around here where there are H Anarchists.'' H ' "How long did he atop afrjrour nouso ?" B. "lie was there twice. He-did not stop at Hj Xny house. Ho only came thcro twice." B; "Where did he stop?" S' oiaroundwlththotneDXber; sometimes K; In Allegheny, sometimes on the South Side, Hi Just where ho had friends." "Did he visit Bauer!" K " V'es." H) , " Bid he stop with him any length of time J" K$ " 1 don't know." Hj Whtn was he at your house last?" HJ, " Itblnk It wm about the STth ot June. HaV rrkah4n Inil mnnlli nirrt B " When did be return to New York?" a HJ " i don't know; somewhere about that date, t H ,2 guess." I HJ "Are there many Anarchtsts at Mansfield, HJ CoalTfalley and othrr places around I'ltts- H burgl" t Hh "IMs, a good many." ( BB CoaWalley is about ten miles from Home- HE Bteadpntho riv.'r. It Is said to bin hotbed , H of aneh Anarchists. Mansneldjis a town ot , BS 7,ooiJ,ijr 8,000 Inhabitants, about seven Hjj miles from flttsburg, down the Pan Handlo Hit Itllroad. It 1b the centre of a mining toun- , HA try, and contains many Uermaus, Belgians Hf and Pcles. Bl The appearance here of Herr Most, the head , fl and front of the revolutionist society In this , Hi country, less than a month previous to tho , Wm Anarchistic demonstration of last week may , HI properly be regarded as significant. HM The Bauer to whom referenco Is made In HJ the quoted talk with Most Is the Anarchist HeJ, leader here, whoso arrest as noted ester- ' Bpj day. B. Among Bauer's cITects were a plan for the : Bt'l manufacture of a bomb and seeral cipher m?) letters. A list of thirty millionaires was also BJ, found In a drawer. 1 here Is another nest of Wyjl Anarchists on the f-outh Side, and It is now Myji Under pollco surveillance. mm M Molllclc Sticks to His Story. J lirXCULTOTBE ETEMIna WOBLn.l Mm Lono IlRiNcn, N. J July H7. Molllck, tho WTos suspected Anarchist and frlenl ot llerkman, -y? nhoshotll. C. Frlckat 1'lttaburg, is still In ? the lockup bete. Supt. O'Mara, who tamo here late yesterday alternoon with a deiec- fc live said to to Irom Inspector bterra's oftlce, H'Sl questioned Mollick for an hour, but failed to HU elicit anything moro Important than has H4 already been published In '1 he Kyemmi H Worlii. All attempts to Interview the prls H oner were rigidly denied by Cupt. I.aytor. H'lfi1 It IsuEdirstood that nupt. o'Mara urged H-j that this course bo pursued. Mollick still B.;' clings to his btcry that he Is Innocent ot all H', complicity In lierkman's crime, and that he H" was belrlendlng Berkman when he sent him H,v the money In return for a tavor. 1 no pack. ' age of letters and telegrams taken by au oni H'., eer Irom Mollick's vailio, and which aro said H.' t0 contain important umtiers connected with Hf, Berkman, were token to New York by bupt. H"i U'Mara last night. No portion ot tho con, HkV terns ot the letters cr telegrams Ht'M has letn reveulu. 1 1 tact tho Htnl letters uro merely glanced at here and HT bupt. o'Mnra was not lully informed ot their Hjf contents when he left. HBHMw a telrpbono messago was rceclTjd by Capt HHh Laytonat 10 o'clock tdi-y, Inquiring panic PHHJ ularly of t'apt. La ton it ho hai taken Jlol WgJWMwf "cV Xh" cou"ty Ja,l at freehold. Learning WUJgU that Mollick was still here, the man who was HHt telephoning asked Capt. i.ajton to hold Lira, HBJt nd added that tho buperlntendent ot the HHJ ). llUaburg police would be here to-day. HHfc Mollick is quite restless In his confinement HHV 1 th stuffy little lockup, which the Intense HH ,V' be4t makes almost unendurable. He ate a HHitI' (ood breaxlast, however, which was brought HHjHaMMflBlMBir'i Mr ' ' 'i'"V'i .- .. i him by Capt. I.uton and apparently enjoyed his pipe as he did I In bottle of beer which the Captain presented him. He sild that ho had done talking tore porters and everybody else except those who had authority to question him. Mollick evidently thinks ho will go free In a few days, and there Is a general Impression hero that ho has told a straightforward story about his connection with Berkman, and that he Is tho tctlmof a strango and complicated chain of clrcumsluncoi. Mr. Ida Hoffman's Funeral. The funeral of Mrs. Ida llorfman, who In lHHdgavoball lor Herr Most, takes placn from tho rcMdcncq ot hr husband, nr. Joseph Ilnftmanu, 02 Seventh street, at a o'clock this afternoon. Tho body will be cremated at 1'rcnli l'ond Crematory, Long Island. Mrs. Horrman's fame as an Anarchist sym pathiser ns mado whn Most was arrested In 1HHU for the Incendiary speech he made In tho tlermania Assembly Booms. She secured Howo A Hummel to defend him, and be friended hlmasmurhnssho could until ho was pent to the penitentiary. Whllohowas there she visited him and never lost a chance to show her sympathy for him. In 1HNN, when Moat was arrested for mak ing a speech calling for vengeanco on tho men who put to death the Chicago Anarchists, Mrs. Hoffman went on his batl bond and ap peared as a witness at bis trial beforo .ludgo Cowing. Most was convicted and sent to tho pcnltonttsry for one year. Mrs. Hoffman, whllo an Anarchistic sympa thizer, d'.d not attend any of their meetings except the reception given to Most alter his release trom tbo penitentiary tho first time. Sho was a middle-aged woman and was born In Saxe-Wclmar, (Icrmany. sho came to America when eleven years old. At sixteen she was married to Dr. Hoffman. Her death was due to peritonitis. Some of the Anarchists wanted to havo a publla demonstration at tho funeral this afternoon, but Dr. Hoffman said this morning ho would not allow It. Tho body was taken direct from tbo house to the crematory. fJupt. O'Mara Thinks Most Bad Nothing to Do With It. Superintendent of rollco O'Mara, of Pitts. burg, came to Pollco Headquarters early this morning. He said there had been no new developments In rittnhurg, except what had been covered tn tho morning papers. "I do not expect to avert Herr Most," ho 1 said. "Wo have not yet found that bo was in anyway connected with the plot, and I am inclined to bcllovo his statement that Her- klnon belonged to a different wing of the Anarchists trom tbo one of which ho is leader. " Mollick evidently knows a great deal about Bergman, and tho fact that he sent him money will havo to be explained In court. I have Bent fnr'requlsltlon papers to havo Mollick removid to Pennsylvania. We havo found that tho two men were intimate, but as yet no papers ham been discovered to show that others were In the plot. "Tbero Is not )et sutllclent evldenco on which to arrest the Ooldman woman. 1 don't think the lnatlgatora In tho plot have yet been caught. There will be now develop ments Is all I can Bay." Chief Inspector Speers this morning Bald: "There is nothing new. and It there was I would't tell you. I won't say whether there are any warrants out or not. Tbero have been no arrests mado In New York, how. ever." Tho Warrant for Molllok Received. Supt. ot Police O'Mara, of Pittsburg, re eelved this morning from that city the war rant for Frank Mollick, the man who was ar rested at Long Brnnch early yesterday. The warrant charges Mollick with being an accessory before and after tbo fact to the attempted assassination of Mr. Krtck Chief O'Mara and Detoctlvo Sergeant Mulry left rollco Headquarters about 10 o'clock to day and went to Long Branch, whore Cblct O'Mara will mako affidavit to tho charges against Mollick and havo him committed until requisition papers aro obtained, chief O'Mara was asknd whether Herr Most was to be arrested, and ho said he didn't think he was. Chief Inspector Steers ssld this forenoon that no arrests bad been made. When asked If tho woman, F.mma Ooldman, was to be ar rested ho mado no renlv. ' i Most Keeping Out of the Way. ' It ts generally believed that Herr Most ts t afraid ho will bo arrested. He did not comn j to blsSfllre at 107 William streot this morn- Ing and his foreman did not know where he was. J At tho houso ot Herr Most, a woman came , to the door and said Most bad gono away i early In the morning without saying whero he was going. Ue could not bo tound at any of the beer saloons where ho usually goes, l nor at Dr. Hoffman's. j The foreman ot tho rrrhtlt said he thought Most was blmply trying to keep away from i tho reporters. ' You newspaper men have bothered the life cut of him tho last few days," he added. , " Herr Most Isn't af.atd of arrest and doesn't think ho Is going to be arrested. I don't know where he ts, but I will Btake my lite he hasn't run away." Louis Btrall Tells His Side. Itclatlvo lo tuo circular Issued by tho ' " Pioneer of Liberty," au association of wnlcb Berkman was a member, denouncing Louis strall. n bo furnished llerkman's history, as an "Infamous Inlormer," who was expelled irom tbo organization, Strall huld this morn tng: "It Is not true that Berkman chastised mo for Insulting a lady. The lady referred to was Miss Ooldman. against whose member ship I raised objections, and It was she and not 1 who was expelled. Berkman and I had somo words about the matter, but no blow was struck." A BATTLE WITH BANDITS. Four of a Raiding Tarty Killed by Mexican Soldiers at Puerpero. nv AficciATrn rm 1 MosfctLA, Mex., July y7. A bond ot brigands under the leadership of Leclllo sallno, made a raid on tho town ot Puerpero, 5 eslerday. They were attacked by a detachment of tbo :ighth Federal ltcglment and a battle en. Hueu. hour bandits were killed, while one of the soldiers received u death wound. No captures wore made, 'nils same bund made a raid on , Peuerporo on!) a few days ago. Solvation Army In Camp. HrCIL TO THE IVIMMI1WOM.H, I'okt lticuuoM), S. I., July U7. A three day's encampment of tho Salvation Army was opened this morning at Prohibition Park. 1 Delegations of the Army from different Slates 1 are nrrlvlng. Ihe encampment will be con ducted by Major Kvaus. It lit hii Italian II ill. During a row at uu Italian ball at Ilruns , wick and First streets, Jersey l Ity, early ibis nnrnlng, Gilbert Masters was stabbed In tbo laci and head, and Ailllla Calro.s nose was ne.rly bitten off. Angcllo and Ailllla Cairo ' were held for the grand Jury, and Masters is ) tn the City HospltuL I You'll Be Sorry If Vou Don't Read This s Head the WOMAN'S PAGE, printed dally In i the Morning World. And don't forget the I SUMMElt HESOltT PAGE. , ) . WlMliii-iiia.il' niai'l i TO WRECK THE MILL.1 Alleged Plan of tho Locked-Out Workmen nt Homestead. If They Find the Company Is Suro to Keep the Works Going. Initrtirted Men to Apply for Work and Place K.xploslves. (iiv ASKortATrn inrs'. 1 ciitdino, Jul i.7.-.A local paper prints tin follow Ingspeclal from HotniHtiMd, I'.i.: "Mnco It has become evident that the Cnrntgle Steel Company, undtr tho protection of tho Na tional tlunrd, Is about Huciessfully to opcruto Its mills, prominent members of tho Advisory Commltteo have been considering ways and meana for preventing any successful working of the plant, ono ot tho prominent members of this Commltteo to-day said : " 'We will not under any circumstances per mtt those mills to bo run If tliero Is any agency which may bo employed to prevent it. We have already selected men who will go Jnto those mills ss fast as they can securo employment, who ara Instructed and sworn to carry out our orders in consummating the policy which wo have agreed upon. " ' When wo aro suro thcro Is no longer any hope for us, our representatives In tho mills will place oxploslcs whero they will do tho most barm to machinery. Wo have definitely dctermlnod that thcto mills shall not be operated by non-union men, and ono of tho principal ways to prevent It la lo either con trol or wreck the properly. I might say a great deal more, but under the circumstances I hnvo gono as far as 1 dare.' "O'Donnell and his witowlll lcavojo-day, Wednesday, for some scaaldo resort which the young man will not name. Ho said U-rta that he and blswlfo havo been (so worn bj the work ot tbo last threo week!, tint It, 1: absolutely necessary lor him to havo a rest.' WHERE IS HUGH O'DONNELL? Nolthor Republicans Nor Labor Leaders Havo eoen Anything of Him. Dispatches from Homestead to-day an. nouncc that Hugh O'Donnell, leader of tho carnoglo strikers, left that placu nt M o'clock yesterday afternoon for tho purpoioof con ferrlng with tho mouibers of tho Jlepubllcan Natlonol Commtetco with a vlow of securing their Influcnco towaids settling tho strike. A train which left Pittsburg nt tho hqur named arrived nt Jersey city nt a o'clock this morning, but it Is not known whether Mr. O'Donnell was among the passengers. At the headquarters ot both tbo St ato and Natlonul llepubllcan Committees nothing was known of o'Donnell's rmncinents or his alleged errand. Secretary Kvatm, of the National Federa tion of Lapor. said that, neither he nor Mr. Oompors had heard anything about Mr. O'Donnell's arrival. i m DANNIE NEEDHAM WHIPPED. Qoorge Dawson Knocks Htm Out Before 17,000 People HT AMOCTATFn ritEIS ) Pan Piiancibco, July ''7, tlooigo Dawson, ot Australia, and Dannie Ncrdham, formerly of St. Paul, fought at tho California Athletic Club last night for a S'.'.ooo purso. Fully 17,000 people witnessed the contest. Nccdbam opened tho light vigorously, but Dawson camo back in such energetic stylo that tho first tlvo rounds wero about oven, kltbough Dawson was nearly lloored in tho tccond round by a vicious right-hander. From Ihe sixth lo the twelfth round tne light went Nredham'sway, ho batttrlng tho Australian illoter tho room und drawing bluud trom lilm In streams. In the thirteenth Dawson caught It hard on Ihe nose and seemed tn bo griming weaker. In the llfteenlb Dawson !uht desperately, twlco sending Needham to tho Hour nnd nearly knocking him out. Tho sixteenth, seventeenth and eighteenth rounds wero fought slowly, both men being winded. Tno twenty .fourth was Necdham's round, but ho was almost knocked out by Dnwson's heavy rmashes tn the twenty-fifth and iwouty.slxlh rounds. In the twenty-elgnth round, Needbam fell six times, but more because of weakness than blows. In thu tweuty-nlnth, he was knocked out with a hard smash on the Jaw. FOUND HER DEAD BABY ON FIRE. Policeman Doerfer's Wife Fainted at tho Terrible Blaht. A doubly sad Incident Is reported by tbo Jersey City police. The Infant child of Policeman Philip liaorfer, ot Dood street. West HobOKen, died last Suuday and tne body was embalmed. Vesterdar a window curtain caught lire Irom a caudle at tho head of tho ca.-ket and set lire to the casket. Mrs. Haerfcr entered saw that the child's corpse w us belli g cousuined. she caught up the cone and then tainted with tho blaik. cned little body Hi her arms. Mr. Daeter, whosu health is poor, then went into the room and tainted nt tho Mght. Neighbors saw the smoke and found Mr. nnd Mrs. Daerfer l)lng en the floor, 'i no flames wero put out without further damage. m i DYING IN A BOWERY HOTEL Eruno Hlrsch of Connecticut Fatally Asphyxlatod by das. A porler in the occidental lintel, corner of the llcnery nnilllrt- me street, this morning btncllcd gas and traced tho odor ton room occupied by a man who had reglstend last night as Hugo Hlrsch, Long Mill, conn." on bursting In the dour, lilrscn was (omul lying nn the lied unconscious while gat, es caping from an open burner. Illicit tin room. The window nud transom over thedoor were closed. Hlrsch was partly dressed. Ttie man was token to M. Vincent's llosnl. tnl. whero he riled shortly afterward. Ill wasapparently about twenty-eU'bt.M'arsold, It Is not knonti whether he died irom suicide or accident, and tho coroner will intcstlgule. A Mother's Gratitude fw. Too (rent fur Inniiii UHBRHk dun to Ilnod'l y;1 van lr Ollteil eariKuhs! Wr&jftaFjrf drrnillul pnlua, lw TJJi, M. J Kiiinlnirlu one ktieeanO jJTJiC. extending u I in o b I .j.rtfiJJVAw eve ry Joint In her body, SliHBBeW?E$ii csuied by C.iiiniliu. Oilte Curl. Iloiml Sernfuln, Tlif pains kw Icm andtha awrlllnir aubalded after uainfr one bottl of HOOD'S KAKAI'AltlMA. Then lm- Sjrovetiifnt was rapid, unlll It effected a perfect cure." Maa. J. A. Cabl, ltenoMavllle, Pa. IIOOIt'N PII.I.M are the beat after-dinner mia, aaalat digestion, cure headache, ai' rawYn. "' '' Vif ' ' , . . BL IGJNICAI, rrfiflntirrt from Pirn fm'.t Adit, "liiiini'itM not treat Mrs. Webb, as he Ins I, ot practiced any slnco thu Minlo ixkhIwIii arfnlr." ' Yesterday th'ls man WeMi wns luro look ing for the doctor. I " I am sure thu Dr. MciMmegnl didn't do n I tiling for that woman. Dr. Hale, who was I also arrested, went with him. I don't believe fho prescribed for Mrs. Webb either. ' Mrs. Hale boards with .uyiud Mrs. Henry (I. Cooper In n thrct-story and a luvmetit lirown.stiinu front Lilck houvj at tl.'il Last One Hundred ami 'I u cut) -second street. Sho has a parlor nml front room on the top floor, and has a very gotd reputation In Harlem as a w ouian pli) stclan. She Is a lull blende, about thlrty.nvo years Old, and comes of a Scotch family, w 1th whom j Dr. McCJnnljtil has been acquainted for I J cars. blip was arrested at n.no o'clock this morning by tho Long Island detectives, who awakened her from a sound sloop, sho pro. tested n-jalnst her arrest but accompanied tho detect Ires. 'I ho servant who answered nn Kvkmmi Woui.ii reporter's ring at the Doorbell this forenoon, said Dr. Mcdonlgnl had stopped tliero occasionally, as ho had been living about among his old trlcnda otcr Mnco the Annlo (loodwln trouble. " Last Thursday, I think It was," sho said, i "that r. tolegraiu camo 'hern tor tho doctor asking hlin to attend this 1 Mrs Webb, You shall not go alone, Dr. Dnla I said to him. You must not practlto. I will go with you. "They went to sto t,be woman but Dr. Mc ' (lontgal simply placed his band on her fore head and nothing more. "'I' am ho longer a practising physician," 1 ho said, ' and you must allow this lady doctoi o attend you.' " They refused to allow her to do anything and both camo away." m The Killing of Annie Goodwin. Tho story of tho death ot Annlo (ioodwtn, the beautiful clgarclto girl,, by tho mnl prnctlco of Dr. Henry U. Mcdunlgal, Is a sad one. Annlo Uoodtvln was a lovely girl nnd ex cecdlngly popular among the younif peuplo of Harlem. Slin was born July 1L, lKilti, and on her tnentj.prst blrthdu) sho dlad, the victim or man's pertldy nnd tnoeilmlnnl practice of old Dr. Mctioulgal. Her mother died when Annie was a little child, 'liio girl was given a good education by her hard-working lather, John (loodwln, of no tloerck street. When sho was sixteen years old sho had developed Into a beautiful woman, sho obtained employment ns a clgaielte roller, and went to lite with her sis ter, Mrs. Ilalllday, at 1104 Kast ono Hundred I Tweutj-slxth street. Annlo liecamo a belle in her circle ot ac quaintance, among w horn Augustus Harrison, tho son ot wcll-tc-dn parents, was looked upon as her accepted lm er. Her sister warhud her that she could never hopo to be (lui Harrisons wife, nud'poluted' out how dishonorablo any other relationship would bo and bow surely ruin would follow. Mrs. Ilalllday then forbade his further visits to her bouse. That was tn 18K8, and Annlo left to board milt her friend, Sndla' Trnphagen, another pretty clgaictte girl, nt tho homo of her father, John Trophngeu, 217 Kast One Hun. dred and Twenty-sixth sltcet. Annie was then permitted to coollnuo her friendship wlth'Ous Harrison, and in lay, istio, sno dumbfounded Sadlo Traphngcn by confiding' to her that sho was 'in: serious trouble. Tbo lirjro bcltewns overcomo wlti.''"grloX and shame. Julyl sho dressed and set out, ...wniiife ,i( ,ij iictiiim. ja sul' 111b luu Traphagen house she told kind-hearted Mis. Trnphagen that sho was going away and would not bo one till July 4. sho went to n boardlng-houso kept by Sirs. Collins, at 1.V-! Kast One Hundred and Twen ty. Hoenth streot, and from there, wlthSadle, Msttedthoofllcoot Dr. Henry (). McQonlgal, 1M7 West One Hundred and Twenty-third street. This old mnu lio is rast seventy-two yenrs of ago-was generally known In Harlem as nn lllcgltlmatu practitioner. Ho had tho credit of ha ing performed scores of criminal opera tions, nnd had figured In several criminal cases arising out of his unholy prnctlce. He Is a small, wiry old man, with a shock of long silken gray hair and n patriarchal beard reaching to bis waist. Ho has little. i blinking eyes, and his faco is covered with wrinkles. Ills ono horso gig was known to i cut) body In Harlem. I IN M'nOMllAI.'S Fill. CARK. on tho night of July 4,lsi)0,l)r.Mc(ionlgal's i gig slopped in front nt Mrs. coillns's board- lng-hou.e. It was lOo'clcck, and low people were astir. He took Annlo anodwln into his gig, and drovo down-to the four-story brick tenement at 117 Kast One Hundred and Itfth street. on tho upper floor of the building lUedan old hag in the person ot Mrs. l'nnnlo shaw, osteuslM) a washerwoman, but who had taken n " boarder " now and then fur hoary headed Dr. Mi (lonlgai. This woman was ,i physical wreck. Her body and laio wero cosored'-vlth tho sores and scars of disease, and purt of her nose was eaten nw ay. To her fostering rare Pr, Mctlonlgal had Irought his beautiful patient, Aunle (lood- win, nnd whtle her gocd friends In one Hundred and Twenty -eighth street Wero wondering what had becomo if her, and the coterie ot her )oung I associates wero asking after her, sno i la dying nn a dirty bed la tbo dirty rooms of j this disease-eaten old woman on tho top floor of that one Hundred and Fifth street tone- I ment. .No ono ever saw her altvo again. At a o'clock buuday morning, July 13, lwto, a twi- heeled gig drove up to the entrance to Mrs. Shaw's Hal. The little form ot Dr. McGonlgal alllghtcd and disappeared within the portals of the tenement, while the colored coachman re mained to hold the horse. cassiiNO awat nxn boot. In a few minutes the doctor emerged from the building. This time he carried a burden. He growled as he reached the sidewalk: Mncw! whit a load." Tne "load 'was hidden In a heavy blanket. Ihe little doctor placed It on the seat In the gig und got In beside It.Ue. svtuug one arm about It, as if to steady R. tooV'the reins In I tbo other hand, and, dismissing his colored coachman, drove away. That day a burial permit had been Issued by the Health Department to Undertaker Cornelius Merrltt, ot 01 Kast one Hundred ana Tweuty.third street. A certificate ot death was written by Dr. McOonlgal that da)-. 'I his certiorate read as follows! ,'a-i Wilbur, marred, calraKoniaar died Julj II iri'J l'.t m Hundred aid Llhtn atrrat. Cjtftftnf d atli ttheninatUm of the heart Jans Wlltinr, ilMtfltter o John and Sara Wllsu-, t,f iiulaiit. Itntirird lit thh co intry four rear,,; In N w Ynikl Ity and rojntr oneyi-ar. Ill tliodnrhness of tno July Sdnrtay mtrS. Ing Dr. McOonlgal drovo with his t'urocn lo Merrill's slme. Tho colored coachman had reached lli-ro too. Mr. Merrltt was there, mil the do 'tor nnd th"cnaclMnin carried thn liunhii Into Ihe sloro and dropped It on tho I'nir liken sack of coal. . Mirrltl turned djwn a corner nt tho bluiiKc t and peered at what was tinder It. llo started back with tho horrified exclama tion: " My ood,- Mctlonlgal I Youtdon't want, to put me In a hole 1" A swell, white faco had Icon revealed to t he undertaker the faco of a beaut Iful young woman the face ot Annlo (loodwln. Now that's nil right, old man," replied the septuagenarian to thu undertaker's exclama j lion m horror. "You aro all right. Don't j nil worrj." rcr.trn is st. uhiiaei.'h hospitai The undertaker was (pileted. A plain cof. fin was In wil lug. The body of Annlo (lood wln was placed In It, nud that sainn day It vvns burled In a secluded spot In St. Michael's Cemetery, Astoria, and "No. a.'l.ost!" was Ulsptsed of. Dr. Mcttohlgal had safely hidden away tbo ev Idenco of his awful crime, he thought. Hut I live dajs Liter two pajsengerson the Elevated train wetu overheard by unother passenger In a scrap of conversation. "Poor Annlo (ioodvv In," said one, n pretty young woman. "I wonder w nat became ot ' hert She must have met with loul play. , Probably she is dead and burled by this time. Tho ptoplo in the storm King Hats haven't heard from her either. Tho pass.ngor reported this acrap of tak to Pollco t-crgt. Adam Cross. Ho detailed Detective? Prlco and Mott on the supposed mystery, and llltlu by little they unearthed ono of tho most startling crimes in tho annals ot murder In New York. Dr. McdonUai was arrested July 21, to gether with Mrs. Fannie Shaw and the col orcd coachman, William Davlas. Mctlonlgal was trlod Dolor Judge Fitz gerald In tbo Court of General Sestlons, be ' ginning Sept. no, lsno. Thu trial lasted two weeks, and a verdict ot manslaughter In the first degreo was found. How McGonlsral Camo to Bo at Largo. An F.vrxiMi Worn n reporter called on District-Attorney Mcoll this forenoon and asked : " How is it that Dr. McQOnlgol, having been conv Ictcd over a year and nine months ago ot manslaughter In cautlng tho death of Annlo (ioodvtln, is still nt liberty and continuing tho same criminal practices In tho very city ot his former crime i" "Dr. Ulctioulgcl," replied Mr. Mcoll, "Is out on t.'.uuo ball, ponding au appeal from Ills sentorice which was nude to tho Court of Appeals. Ills ball has never been forfeited, nnd It was not tho fault ot this ofllce that tho aigument was not heard at the June term. Court adjourned earlier than usual, and besides wo were not served with the, printed papers in the appeal until too late." "Havo jou taken anymeasurca to hurry the matter up :" " Wo have dono as much as possible under tho circumstances. 1 had no Just cause lor suspicion that Dr. McOonlgal's counsel was purp nsely delaj Ing the service ot tho papers of uppeal In order to glvo his client a longer lease or freedom. You must understand that it is a peculiar case, in which counsel must exercise I ho most exceeding tare, for a mere uvorslght tir error ef judgment on his part mljht result Intending hw chen't to prison when thtru wero possibly somo grounds to believe that he might eventually escape tho penalty." " Had jou nny knowledge of Dr. McGonl. gal's whereabouts?" asked tho reporter. "I had been told by Central om.ee detec tives that ho was In tho city, but that, ot course, was nothing to me. Ho was enjoying his freedom under due process ot law, with which, undor tho circumstances, 1 could not very well tntorfero. " Dr. Mctionlgal was put on trial before Jiiagc l-llsgersldlii the Court of Ocneral Ses sions on sept. 3. lsuo. 1 he chargo against him was manslaughter, in causing the death ottho 'clgaielte girl,' assbo was known, In I erformlug a criminal operation. Tho trial lasted until Oct. :i, when the Jury returned a serdlctot guilty. Oct. 1.1 Judge Fitzgerald sentenced hlui to fourteen jear3 at hard labor Hi state ptlson. " Justice Pratt, ot tho Second Department of tho supremo Court In llrooklyn, granted a crrtlllcato ot reasonable doubt on applica tion of tho aged prisoner's counsel, Nov. 14, and the caso was taken to tho General Term, which nnirmcd tho ilndlngs ot tbo lower court. " Meantime Dr. McGonlgal was confined In the Tombs prison, being unable to Hnd bonds men to (iit.illly in r.'O.OOO, tho sum required. "Tho bonds wero nnally reduced to .-,0O0, nnd June St.'. iniii, David II. Cox. of aun East One Hundred and Nineteenth strect.nuallned, and McGonlgal was released. "The case was finally taken beloro Su preine Court Justice Dj kman, of Westcnesto -who granted a stay pending nn appeal from tho dicisloii ot tho General lorm to tho court or Appeals." I hen the proceedings stopped and have not since Ik en brought to public notlco through auy effort of the Dlstrlcl-Attomey's ofllce. IIow McUonlg-al'a Last Crime Was Found Out. (arrriAi. to the FvrvisownnT.Ti.1 I omi Island Citt, I- I., July 7.-Dr. nenry (1. Mcllonlgle, arrested this morning In New York, charged with causing by malpractice the death of Mrs. Louisa Webb, of 407 Hamilton street, Kavenswood, who. It Is said called In Dr. McGonlgal with tho consent I nt h;r husbind. Prank. Webb was known to I tho Webbs ns Dr. WliltoVJm.iffUVPT under that name at thehOuseot Dr. Marlon A. llato at tho place whero ho was arrested this morning. ' "".?. Last Monday Mrs. Webb became so sick that her Mother, Mrs. Parscll, called In the aid of her family physician, Dr. Strong, ot 1 oug Island city, who mignosod,tBo rose as ono of mnlpractlca and sent tor Dr. llurnett, another Long Island pbTil-lan, and Dr. (Iran nln, a New York specialist, to hold a eon bultatlou. Monday ulght Mrs. Webb died -bled to death. It Is said. The threo physicians re fused to grant a certificate of death,. anj Dr. strong notiiled Coroner Mrlnirs, of Lone Lslanu city. - ... Tho Investigation which followed led to tho nnestthls morning of Dr. White, alios Mc (ohlgaL Mrs. llule, who had also atteuded Mrs. Webb, tozcther with McGonlgal and Frank Webb, tho victim's huiband. wero brought before Chief of Pollco Woiids and 1 coroner Melner, ot Long Island City, and made a sta emtnt, declaring innocence of tho charge agalnjt them. '1 hey vere then locked up 11. the lAing Island Cllj JalL I lheiiollce of New YorK aro said here to 1 have discovered additional strong evidence of tho prlsocers guilt. 'I he body of a still-born I child wosjound by them buried recently In ttlio bark yarn of tho 01,0 Hundred and Twent)-nflhstteet house. , Atvthejall the authorities refuto absolutely Itn allow anltsidy to speak to or even fee I Mitlonlgcl and tho others who wero arrested with him. Mctiimigal Is said to be very sullen, but Is otherwise taking his arrest with stoical In. dlflercnce. 1 he direct cause ot Mrs. Webb's death was peritonitis. Although It Is claimed that only soluble medicines were used, it Is believed that the autopsy showed that Instruments were Mao employed, , . . . PARK BOARD'S FAULT. : J It Alone Provents Evening Oon 'oirtHh East River Tark.5 ' Band Ready to Play If the Commis t sioners Give tho Word. Impatient Bxtpresllont of Itesldents In the Vicinity of the Park. 1 The loophole r ''through which "the Park Ilourd has so far escaped taking drtlnlto and favorable ni Hon on tb'e'reiuesl of 'thousands of Kast ltlver Park treiruenters for evening concerts oltbnl pleasurable resort Is the at. j legeJ clash nt authority between liandmaster Henry A. Hall, ottho Old Guard lland'anl Franklin A.Shaw, the proprietor nnd mana- gerot the band. When Mr. Hall wrote to tho Park Board that ho was willing to play evenings, It ap pealed that the last tangible objection to everting concerts bad' disappeared, but the same objectloii'was promptly resurrected by the Hoard when secretary Iiurns announced that Proprietor Shaw had declared that Mr. Hall bad no authority to write such a letter. ' 'Mils "Clash of authority" now turns out to bo Inconsequential in its bearing upon tho point nt lsvitc. Inasmuch ns the Park L'oard, by its action of Monday, practically makes Mr. Shaw responsible for its delay In granting the popular reiiuost" of over two thoasond people through Tin; Kveninii Wonui peti tion, a reporter jesiordivy went to llelden Pctnt, where tho Old guard nana Is enter taining thu visiters to that resort this sum mer, ami obtained a concise statement from Mr. Shaw as to his exact position tn tho mat ter. "It is true," said Mr. Shaw, "that I told Secretory riurns that Mr.TIall Dad no author ity to write that letter, because I am the employer of tho band. Hut I don't want my position misunderstood. "' .' " " In my opinion the only proper time for concerts In the public parks Is In the evening, for the simple reason that the people who attcna tho concerts belong almost entirely to the working classee, and their employment prevents them trom going to tbo parks In the daytime. "lm for tho people, first, last and all tho time, and 1 don't want to be understood as opposing tbo popular destrcs as expressed through tho columns of T'hk F.vkxinu Woki.o. " My relations 10 the Park Board are simply t hose Of a servant tu his employer, nnd It 1b my business to do the Board's bidding. "For some reason or other, tho Park Board does not seem to be lu favor ot evening con certs at East Hirer Park this season, and It 1 Is my business to abide by their pleasure. "This season it Is Impracticable, for busi ness reasons, for us to glv 0 evening concerts, " although I wilt not sxythat It is impossible to give them. If the Board so decides." inquiry among residents in the neighbor- hcod of East ltlver park by Kvsnino Would reporters last evening revealed Increaacd Im patience ontholrpart at tbo Park Board's procrastination. Following are same ot the opinions that wero expressed : August Hausc, lo'o East End avenue It seems to me very queer that the Park com missioners Una lt'lmposslble to give ui even ing concerts. It was.ca.'I.cnough for them to glv 0 one us. an experiment, ancUt ono con cert can bo given in tbo evening why cannot all be given in tho evening? Jacob HtchM OIL Kast, End avenue Even ing concerts are given at Battery Park, Para, olso I'ark, Tompkins Square Park and Mount .Morris Park aad, why not at .East Hirer park? Aren't the working people ot this neighbor hood entitled to as much consideration as those who frequent those other paries? It strikes mo that po itlcs Is playing an impor tant part In this matter and also In the ex tension otthls park. ' Is It necessary lor us to work a " pull " to have our Just and reasona ble requests grant od? Hicham c. Coleman, 1038 East End avnuo Tho waysot tho I'ark Board appear In this Instance llko those of Bret Han's Heathen Chinee, to say the least, "peculiar." The people showed by that mammoth petition that tbo change was earnestly and generally desired. By presence at tho experimental concert they reiterated that sentiment, and tho cxpcrlmout proved teyond a doubt that evening concerts were not only feasible but a posltlvo necessity' for tho enjoyment of the masses. This dilly-dallying on the part of tho Park Commissioners is little short of an outrage upon this community. Henry Schall, 0:17 East Elghty-fourth street With tho aid of Tits Kvssino Would wo seem to have knocked out,every objection to evening concerts at East ltlver Park, There is no question about tbo popularity ot the movement, and tho people aro justltled lu demanding that their request be granted., Ernest ' Schall, B37 East Elghty-fourth street Instead ot granting our request for evening concerts, the Park Commissioners seem to bo Intent on throwing aside their official duties and seeking enjoyment and rcmallon In cooler climes. Is this what they were appointed public omclnls for? Aro they our servants or our masters? This park is our summer resort, and we cannot afford to leave the city. Is It unreasonable toaskthatourenjojment at tho park shall be augmented ono evening a week during this hot weather by a concert that everybody caa attend!' Thomas (Julno, 530 East Eighty-fourth street It Is about tlmu that the Park Board was mado to understand that the wishes ot the peoplo are to bo considered as well as their own individual preference. Tbelj action on this popular question is Incon sistent, inexcusable -and borders un orhcta'i negligence. Although Wednesday Is the regular meet ing day at the Park.' .Commissioners iheio i was no meeting ot the Board this morning. Secretary Burns could not say when the , next meeting would be held. So for as ho knew, commissioner Strauss h,adnot re , turned from tho West", and'commisslonera , Gallup and Tappon were the only members ot the Board In town. As stated at his ofllce yesterday, Commis sioner Gallup has left the city for tho week, ' and President Jiana It on the bounding billow on a European trip. Commissioner Tappen ', lives In tho cooling Bhades of Kingsbrldge, and Is loth to visit the hot confines of Nassau street during these hot days. Life Imprisonment for RelUj-. Charles ltcllly, the cast side tough who was convicted of Tnurdf r In the second dfgree'last Thursday for killing James Kelly in Alcott's wood-yard June jtf, Inoi, was Hcntonccd to life Imprisonment to-day by ltecorder Smyth in Part I. ot the court of General sessions. Dlocksde In the Bergen Tunnel. By the derailing ot a freight train at Grove street, near the east ond of the Erlo tunnel at Bergen, Jersey city, at 0.30 1, 11. to-day, a blockade ot trains was caused which lasted .until 10.30 o'clock. Many heavily Jaden pas senger trains , were stalled . there and mu:h Inconvenience wot caused. . , QUEEN OF OCEAN. Our Newly Adpptod American Ocoan'Rioer Boat3 tho Record. Ciiy of Paris, from Queenstown, 5 Days, 15' Hours, 58 Minuics. She Tears tho Laurel from the Tiu'.onlc Hiitl Miijesttf. Cltj of Pails and tho Stars and Strlpet t" tho tore! The newly adopted American ocenn liner City of Paris, which was tho first to bring tho racing time from New York to (jueens town b'low six days, has again beaten tho record. The City ot Paris ls'onco more the (Jueen ot the Sea, and snatches tho laurels ftom her rivals, the Teutonic nnl Majestic. 11IK cut ok r-Aiu. It H only a tew weeks slnco Congnssmnn liourko Cockran'a bill allowing ocenn si cam ships of over 7,000" ions', liullt abroad but owned for the most part by American capital ists, to obtain, American registry and fythe Stars arid Stripes was passed. The chief con dition wos that the ships should bo manned by American officers and seamen, and that tho Company should build ships ot equal ton nage In nn American ship-yard. Tho only ships meeting tho requirements of this bill, 'which passed tho Scnato und House ol "Representatives bv overwhelming majorities, were the Inman steamships city ot Paris and City of New Y'ork. Tho Inman tlnelost no tlmo In etoylng tho formalities necessary to obtain the benefits of the act, nnd It Is an auspicious omen that tho City ot Paris should so soon bring fresh honors to tho country of her adoption. The City of Paris arrived hero this morning from Ltv erpool and (Jueenstown, and smashed the record ot the fleet ocean greyhounds that ply between this port and England. Her new time is ft days, 15 hours and oRTnlnutea 3.T inlnutesabead of the Teutonics record. The Paris" passed haunt's Hock Lightship, Quocnstown, at 2.04 r.(. Thursday, July til, and arrived at Sandy Hook Lightship at l.ou this morning. Sho covered a distance of S,7H.". miles. Sho had to slow down for tour and three i quarters hours on July u.lon account of tog. Nevertheless she spun off o04 miles that day. ; Her leg Is as follows: Thursday, 7S miles j Friday, &01 miles ; Saturday, Ml) miles ; Sun DOESHOONEKNQW HER NAME i i -. Identity of the Woman Drowned in the Kill von Kull a Mystery. No Foul Play Suspected Either Suicide or Accident. ftrrciAt. to thi rvtwmo wnmm. I Wooodkidoe, N. J., July 37. The body ot tho unknown woman who was found floating in the Kill Von Kull, near Ellzabelhport, es terdjiy, has not yet been ldetlned. There Is little doubt that the woman was either accidentally drowned or committed suicide and according to County Physician DonOhue of New Brunswick, who has made an examination ot the body, there is no evi dence thai the woman Is the victim ot foul play. Communication was had with tho Chief ot Police ot Plalnfleld, where it Is believed tho woman belongs, this morning, and Investiga tion is now being mado there for tho purposo of working out her identification. The body is that of a woman about forty tlvo years old, and bcr general appearance would indicate that she was a servant, oys tcrinan Uavld II. Van Pelt, of Kllzabetbport, -noticed the "bMy floating In statcn island Sound and ho brought It ashore. It was afterwards removed to Brake's morgue, where County Physician Donohuo last even ing examined It, The woman had dark hair, with an Irish cast ot features, and the condition of tho body'lead Br. Donohuo to believe that It had not boen more than a day In the water. Tbo clothing consisted ot a brown silk dress, jockey cap, high gaiters and good under clothing. Theru were apalrot cheap earrings and a gold-plated bieasipln. In tbo pocket weie lound a pockotbook containing $0.47 In bills -and silver, a pair of L'ajnoUc prayer beads and a business cam auttr the name, John Lindsay, gardener and' florist, and Mr. Lind say, employment agency, ot Pialnneld. There was also a plcco of paper on which was written the name or Mrs. Vanllusklrk, or 70 West Seventh Btreet. Pialnneld, and a .circular ot an excursion, Pialnneld to Pough keepsie, Aug. 10. There was nothing on. Ibo ..body. .. to. lead to its ldentitli cation.' -Dr.- -Bonohlie went lack to New Brunswick satisfied that tho woman had not been ioully dealt with. The mjstery urrouudlng death and her identity has given rise toseveiel theories. ' The woman was a stranger In these parts, and the general belief is that she was one of tbo large party of excursionists that came down to Boynton Beach on Monday. It Is t supposod'Sb either fell or Jumped overboard. William Green, a resident of this place, saw the body last night and recognised It as that ota woman he met on the road to Cnnterel Monday aftoruoon reading a newspaper. 1 ho body Is now on Ico nt Drake's morgue. There will be no autopsy, and nnless it is identined before noon to-morrow it will be burled In the Pauper cemetery. Identified aa Mnry Bulllvan. The body of tho woman found drowned In the North ltlver, at the foot of Bloomrleld street- csterdar.nas been. Identified as that ot Mary Sullivan, illty.four years old, who lived at 131 Clinton place. m Mrs. Cnrrlo Jamloson's Funeral. A delegation ot actors und actresses at tended tho luoetnl ot Mrs. Carrie Jamloson at tbo Church of the Transngurutlnn this mornlnj. liev. Br. Houghton conducted tho funeiui exercises. Burial was at cypress 1IIIL You'll Be Sorry lrYou Don't Read This nead the WOMAN'BPAQE, printed dally In theMoBHiHo-WcotLav-Ana don't forget the BUimSHUE80HTPAQK.f - day, n04 miles j .Monday, .'so miles, and Tuesday MO.'i miles tn sandy Hook. t Another victory that thn (.rack steamship scored nn this trip wns that on t-unday sho made tho largest nij s run of any steamer. On thnt day sho reeled oT .Mil miles, nnd Mia bent this on July '.'it, when mm covered fi'jo miles. on July yy lio4hadll,'lilbrteesnnd smooth seitjontlio a:il n stinng soulheily bnern sprang up. Moderate to light winds prevallul on the '.Mtu, nud nn tho :.'."th a heavy foj sprang up und caused thu steamship to slow down. Moder.itj light wlt.iLt marked tho rest ot the trip to sandy Hook. Her average tlmo wns yo.47 knots an hour. Tho best nvcinjo tlmo has hitherto been held t,y tho White star steamship Majestic, when sho made the recotd nl -'0.41 knots nn hour. Capt. Frederic Watklns, Lieut. 1L N. He. serve, tho commander ot tho Cltv of Perl?, was In n Joyful mood this morning nsth; e.. si 1 moved up tho North lllver In her dock. TherecorJfor the rnstcs'. Western vnyaije ncrnss Hut Atlnnllo irom (queenstown vvaj hold until to-day by tho Whlto Star steam, ship Teutonic, li"r tlmu being r, dnjn, lu hours nnd 31 lnimucj. The el'y of Paris beats tho iccord by just 33 minutes. At tho ofllce nf the International steamship Com pany, nn Howling Green, the ofllclnls' facci wero wreatbod In smiles In consequence ot the triumph of their llect steamer. They re ! grettid tho necessity of the steamship having I to slow down July'JS. Otherwise, they say, sho would havo brought tho record down to 5 days and l'J hours. 'I ho city of Purls ts almost an exact dupli cate ot her sister shin, tho City of Tv'evv l'oric. Sho registers 10 .100 tons, Is fih.- feet In length over all, nnd .'i-'." leet on the water. Hue. Sho has an extreme beam ot C3i feet. The big steel steamship Is propelled by two three-uladcd screws, S!3 feet In diameter, driven by two se:s of trlplo expansion en gines of yo.OOO horso power, supplied with steam from nlno steel boilers weighing 74 tons each. Her maximum spcod, as shown on her trial trip, was U2 knots. Sho was the first twin s-rew steamship ot any Importance In the transatlantic service. Her maiden voj atro to this port wni accom plished In 0 dav s. is hours, .VI minutes, bhs mado the lecord, in August, lSUO, from (Juecsstow n to Now York, or ft daj s, 11) hours, is minutes. 'Ibc Teutonic afterwards made (ho trip In ft ilaj, in hours and ft minutes, as claimed by Whllo Star onie'als. This was disputed by tho Inman people, ond was long a matter ot controversy until Aug. 10, ism, tho Majestic arrived In ft dojs, is hours and 8 minutes. 'I he following w eek tho Teutonic came In In ft days, 1(1 hours nnd 31 minutes. This record has stood until now the laurels return to tho City of Paris. In isso the city of Paris was badly smashed by the breaking of her machinery, and had to be renovated nt n cost Pt, liver 300,000. 1 hat accident tooK hcrMrairt toe seas for over a ear. . ,i' CHOLERA'S TERRIBLE RAVAGES. The Death Rnto Along the Volga Greater Than Eupposad. nv associated mmM London, July !.'7 Tho Chronicle's St. Petersburg correspondent says: " It Is feared that cholera will soon appear hero if ths present warm weather continues. 1 ho death rate along the Volga is really greater thin U supposed. The SaratotI ,(.( cc reports i.'52 deatl s In sarntotr on the 14th instnnt. " Trade along tho Volga Is at n standstill. In tho principal tovves there aro thousands of disaffected, half-starvlng workmen, who are only prevented irom rljtlng by strong mill. tnry forces." The Chronle'r's correspondent at Vienna says: "The preventive meaturesorderedeo. lorcod In Western Itussla have liotyetbcea executed, owing to thn prov ailing panic, although cholera has appeared at Ekatcrlno. Slav, Odessa and other places. The arrao;e moms tor tho great military manoeuvres to take place near CharkolT will le cancelled. "Laigo quantities ot disinfectants have arrived at Constantinople tor the Caucasus but cannot pi oceed, owing to tho fact that nn ships can bo chartered for lttusl.ui ports. All ports on tho sen ot Aof are affected with cholera, and It Is expected that the dl-.ease will soon appear In Western Crimen." Uriu.iN, July y-. Th Sulioiial Zetlm'3 warns Herman merchants not to gotothi NIJnl-Novgorod Pair, owing to tho dnnjerof cholera Infection to which they would cirose themselves and Germany. RACING IN ENGLAND. Ralph Novillo Wins tho Goodwood and Ormo the Bussex Stakes. fnv AssociATrn rncss. London, July y7. The race .for the Good wood stakes (handicap) was run at tne Good wood meeting to-day, at two miles and a half. 1 he race was won by .Mr. c. J. Merry s five-year-old bay horso ltalph Neville, by can hallo", out ot Interloper. -Mr. F- Loder's four-jcnr-old Billow was second, and Mr. Joha Charlton's f our-j ear-old bay filly Madame Ncruda II., by Fiddler, out of Alucba, third, Tho race for tho Sussex Stakes, of !M EOT erelgns each, for three-j car-old colts, oM mile, was won by tho Duko ot Westminster's bay colt Ormo, by Ormonde, out of An gelica, with Baton do lllrsch's trown colt Watei cress, Dy Sprlngneld, out ot Wharfelale. second, and Mr. J. II. Iloulds worth's liay colt Busbcy Park, by Hampton, out ot Sunshine, third. - NEW SMALL-POX CASES. Another In Broome Street and One In tho Now York Hospital. J. T. Walker, for n long tlmo an Immste ot tho New York Hospital, wns to-day found W navo small-pox. Ho contracted tho dlseajf from tho two men who broke out with It H tho samo ward on July 7. Tboy were re. moved to North Brother Island, whit"" i Walker to-day followed I hem. Another caso ot small-pox has developed J tho tenement nt ftliOH lit nomu oirecj. warn two Italian children wero louudslck w iiu' dlsciLuonMondayandiemoveabylhuiii.""" ' Board. . , i Klozzcnr (Iranaghluo, ngod five. l " i latest victim, and in tho pnvlous caw J", concealed lour dajs, II is leaied howl""" bo thu last. m E'cnpod from nn Insane Asylum. A general nlarm was sent out to-dyi ' Patrick McUulrc, ot HO Alien street, who ' caped from the State Insane Asylum ana" 1 supposed to be at large In this city, iw tor, Mrs. Eelly, reported tbe (act.