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BEGINS OCTOBER 4THDT I lmm m vVXWI A m Q iV I BEGINS October dTirxy I i !.l THE SUNDAY SUN, V-tf"! . MP(M k, L 7" THE SUNDAY SUN, I "THE QUALITY OF MERCY." I It, Ml jGSiBgSlBA. StTtT "THE QUALITY OF MERCY," I A NKW MOTEL BY taal M I K. sUUlMyWiaHPHBKLS .0tmV JsLxsL' 4 xsVsx, A SKU' N0VI!t' nV ' 1 WILLIAM DEAN HOWELLS. 3 SSeSSSMESm3i& ' CJ WILLIAM DEAN HOWELLS. ; ,j "VOL UX.-KO. 30. NEW YORK, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1891. . PRICE TWO CENTS. j i . anaaawaaxf- BJIBJI DEMOCRATS GET TO WORK. COXV" TO JMFB OJttfl DIG JlATl- ricATios meetings at once. Hot, Hill to he Invite Here and to Brook. Ijn-Tke Candlrfntc Meet tho Execntlva Comllte-A"Bllvr Before "Hollar" In the Currency Flank-County Democrats lo Cora Oat for the Ticket. Tho candidates on ttio Domocrntlo Stato ticket seornod to recognlzo that yostordny's fnootlngoftheExccutrvoCommlttoeofthoBtato Committee marked tho opening ot the cam paign, and only Secrotnryof Btnto lUco and Treasurer Klllot Bantorth failed to put In an appearance. Thoy woro unavoidably dctatnod tr ofllolal business. In the Hoffman Mouso corridors woro also gathered many of tho turdy Democrats of tho rank and illo. whoso Interct in tho gathering was nolthor that ot candidates nor committeemen, but which was pot loss In loyalty and earnestness on that account. Among thorn was J. J. llichardson. tho Iowa member of tho National Democratlo Committee, full ot enaouraglng now about tie. canvass that Gov. Horaoo E. Boles Is staking for reelection out thore. a canvass that Is making tho Republicans worry vory seriously. There was, Edward P. Hagan resting quietly In the rocollectlon ot tho promise Charles A. Btadler made two years ago not to run for Sonator again. Thoro was Joha Scaunoll. whoso friends want to run htm for Congress, but who will novor seek tho nomination, though ho might not rcfuso it if it came to him. Thoro was Editor Burdgo of the Spencer Ucrald. n Tioga county man, whoso resemblance to rintt is very marked, and The cph!lu C Cnlllcort of tho Albany Timet, a mine of political wisdom and oxporlonce. There woro ux-Congrossman John Qulnn, Jus ties Woldo. Thomas F. Grady. District Attor ney James W. llldgway of Brooklyn. Col. John Oaynor of Utlea, who soys that the Bo publlciti platform's oxctso plank is on tho lino ho ninde famous in 1885, and wonders what the friends of Warner Miller nro going to do about it: Major J. B. Hlnkley, ox-Congressman Charles L. Turnor, Assemblyman Blu menthal. Alderman Harris, Coroner Lovy. Col. Webster. Senator Jacob A. Cantor. Col. Goorge D. MeClellan, Assomblyman Charles 1'. Mc Clelland. William A. Pouchor. and mnny ntlit.rA. Thenthero woro tho eommtttoomon. Col. Daniel 6. .Lament, alort, energetic and ner vous, was in cunsplouous contrast to Hugh McLaughlin, quiet, cool, and roposuful, except a; to his restless eyes. D. Cady Horrick kept pretty close to Cord Meyer. Jr., who was a committeeman with him whon the campaigns of '83 and '8S wero on. Amos J. Cummlngs, vtio Beemed to know more men and have moro Questions asked him than any of tho others, was ubiquitous, whilo Polico Commissioner John R. Voorhls was scarcely soon In tho cor ridors. Yet tho reticent Clerk Do Freest so far forgot himself in giving the official report of the eommltteo's executive session as to cora- fient oa tho value and good- senso of Mr, oorhis's talk in committee. About 3:30 tho session began, and for an hour lloom 280 of tho Hoffman House was fealed to tho outsido world. Down stairs in Mr. Flower's room, 311. tho candidates con ferred, but did not appear beforo tho commit Us. Mr. Flower exchanged views with William F.oheehan.whorunsforXleutonunt-Governor; Frank Campbell, the candidate for Comptroller: Blmoa W. ltosendale. who is In the race for Attorney-General, and Martin Sehenck. tho candidate for State Engineer and (Surveyor. He also welcomed a delegation from the Harlem Club of the Democratic political per suasion, who havo arranged for a grand worlds Fair demonstration in honor of his urrlees in the cause of tho World's Fair for Hew York. The subject is very near the hearts all ofthe Inhabitants ot the city, especially tpova Fifty-ninth street, and an imposing turnout is counted on. Tho committee con listed of Dr. J. H. Demarest of the Hagamore Club. Dr. N. Carvalho of tho Lexington Club. Akurman Harris of the Manhattanville Demo cratic Club, John A. Mason of the Harlem Dem ocrat o Club. Beni. Franklin of tho Tllden Dem ocratic Club, and William H. Burke of the pyvesantCIub. Mr. Flower told them that te would be with them on any night convenient for them after Oct la So it is probable that Tuesday. Oct 10. will be solected. The Com vttee on Plan and 8copo will meet to-morrow jenlng at tho Manhattanville Democratlo Hub house to completo the arrangement. Ail of the visitors and committeemen called on Mr. Flower to congratulate him. Tho con gratulations they backed up substantially by reports ofthe enthusiasm in the parts of the Kate that thoy hailed from. Another of Mr. flower s visitors was Maurtoo J. l'owor. whose extended conference was followed by the an nouncement vouched for as authentic, that the County Committee of the Now York County fiemocraoy will on Friday night at Cooper Vnion vote to endorso tho Hnrataga ticket The routine business of the lixeoutlve Com mittee was soon over. It consisted of the elec ta of Danlol G. Orlflln of Watertown to bo Chairman of Commlttoo nnd Charles II. Da freest to be clerk. Commlttoes were also up. Jointed. On documents and literature, Amus . rjumrnlngs, Charles F. MaqLcan. and Samuel i. Tllden. Jr.; on organization. Daniel H. Wmont. Cord Meyer. Jr., Charles A. Htadlor, glward Kearney. Gerhardt Lang, nnd Charles JL rroston: on registrattoiu Hugh Mc Laughlin. D. Cady Horrick, John U. voorhls, and Civil florvlco Commissioner Bustaoo; on Speakers, Mr. Eustaco, Samuel A. geardsley. aud William B. Kirk. The Chair Ban and cleric of tho Executive Committee wero made ex-ofnclo ruonibors of all tho sub committees, and it was ordored that tho next meeting should bo at tho call of tho Chair. All W the details of the work of immediately RPenlngtho campaign houdquarters and put SPK things In running ordor wero rcforrod to Chairman Oriflla nncTClork Do Froofct. Tho wrier sold that he would have to go baok to iroyto got hisluoks and papers, but would Up hand again In twelve hours. "Itli this routlno work out of tho way. the eommlttoemen began to talk politics aud dls ;f It "'. ror'1 business of tho campaign. Much w tho detail concerned tho times and plucos of jertaln big efforts und matters that aro never jaTertUeJ for tho information of the adver ry. Hut thero was much of intorost that Publicity doos not interfere with. Mr. Herrlck lntro.laocd one such subject when he sug gertted that tlio exact wording of the sliver Em".,,'11 tho Saratoga platform should bo oraclally announoed. ns thoro seomod to bo f mlsundorstandlng about it in some quar ters. Sonator Btadler agreed in this vlow E j,- Ctt8e- nn1 el4 "iat he had found in different counties of the Btato divergent W1M as to the wording of the dooumeut ine committee was unanimously In favor of miking tho thing plain and unmistakable, yerk Do Freest Uiought that ho could pro rucothooilglnal draft of tho platform as ro Sortedby tho Commlttoo on ltosolutions. Ho Riled to find It But ho nssurod tho committee "it It declared against the oolnago ot any liver dollar of loss intrinsic vnluo than any other dollar. This has boon printed in some sev-kpapers without tho word "Bllvor," Chair man Murphy of the. Btato Commlttflo said that fee had lookod up tho original draft nnd found tnl'. ,0je true, while Mr. Grimn, Uio Chairman oi the Committee on Itcsolutlons. assurod tho commlttoe that tho word "silver" was in tho Platform as ho read It to the Convention. Tho committee was satisfied with ull of this testimony. Tho subject of ratlflratlon meetings, ospocl ailyln Now Vork nud Brooklyn, was carefully fO'iMderod in vlow of tho fact that tho Repub licans hnvo inado some efforts inthatdlroa I on. it Is usually tho custom, especially In Iresltl.jntlal years, to wait until tho local iiouots nre In tho Hold beforo arranging for Big demonstrations. Tho sontlmunt of tho commlttoo was in favor of a changn from this Prnrtlco. and the organization M Bopnrnte and rly rntlltcatlon mectlngh for the State ticket. . ruriioHe. as exprussod, wab to mako thorn liotallo In both cities with tho epoakarsof t ho 'lnst class. Tho mutter was left In tho '.arms of tho Commlttoo on HpcnUefs, except mt thn I'.gocutiva (mmlttno passed a rpf olu- on InMructlng thorn U inlto Gov. J till to lo ine nrlnenai orator atthuso important domon- ilnjh before and aftor tho meeting all of tho Wtlngeimmlltuomon nud others wero eager y 4uutlunpd ns to tholr opinion of tho outlook. expri'ssed those opinions may boopitom z"' in tho words of Chairman Grinin, who laid: " Wo are not talking any nonsense about the f 'Viatlon. Wo do not pretond to sny that apo iitieal content Involving thirvotoH of a million J.tU"iis can bo clalmod fii advance as Mttlod ino way ,,r tim other Imyond qucHtlon or cavil, But a nud y of tho wltolii niuibtloii.wlth tlio hhrIh-unr-ii of all tho men wwuo knowledge of Ktato Jiiulrs I have onlldcnoo In lui hown mo no Jiason why tho Democrats xhould not bo sup. cessriil nuri oonvhqlmlngy so. Tho talk "bout disaffection, though only referring to very restricted dlstrictfl. Is very much oxfic gomtcd. As a matter of. fact, thoro Is not ns much of It as usual. And it oomos at a good time, tho beginning of tho cumpulun. It will bo all over long beforo eloctlon day." Among tho lottors recolvcH by Onndldato c lower yesterday was ono from ox-Oougross-man Qulnn. which said: Few men In publln Uio hnvo had hotter op pPr7,,.ln",0,,.of Knowing with what roal nnd ability you fought tor nnd guarded ovoryln torest portalnlng to our city, Stato. and natloa (luring your oaroor in Congross. Best nssurod no man will work with moro oarnostnos from now until tho close of thn polls on election day tp secure your triumphant eloctlon to a post tlonwhtoh. politically ppoaklng, will bo only a halting placo on tho. highway to tho Wlilto House, fo tho Presidency of Mils groat ro-publlc," GO IT, CmZttXS' AZLIAXCR Dr. Boyd Proposes Now to Tax XV. XV, A tor for AbieuteeUm. Ex-Bonator Dr. Boyd's Cltlzons' Alliance, which has undortnkon with much choortul noss tho government of tho United States, mot yesterday in tho law oftlco of Dr. Boyd. Dr. Boyd is Prosldont ot tho Alllanco. A resolu tion was introduced by II, A. Luhrs urging Immodiato legislation whereby tho capitalists ot America who draw princely incomes from landed property on this sldo ot tho ocean to spend them on tho ether be toxod for nb--sonteelsm. Tho resolution was adopted, and tho Secretary was Instructed to forward a copy to tho Central Labor Union. A resolution was introduced advocating the removal of tho ele vated roads from Battory Park. Henry Nichols presonted a resolution sug gesting that a polico oflloor aftor lU'o years of honorable sorvico should get an Increase of 1300 salary, and that if ho is killed in tho dls chargo of duty his salary be continued to his widow as long as sho llTosunmarrlod. and to his children thereafter. Tho resolution was adopted. John J. Martin, who attended the Democratlo Convention at Saratoga, reported that his mis sion had been suceeasful, and that tho liquor plank In tho Domocrntlo platform was sub stantially tho same as the resolution passod by the Alllanco. Tho mooting congratulated Mr. Martin. Mr. Danlol G. McGowan was appointed a cemmttteoof one to attend the Convention ot the Irish Nationalists to be held in Chicago. Ho will present tho rosolutlon advocating tax ation for absenteeism. Communications woro road from the Polico Board stating that tho Board had enacted into a rulo tho viowa of the Allianoe touching ex cise arrests by police spies. ZOCAZ Xlla'UliLICAtr DATES. Mr. Fatteraon's Committee In Favor or m Straight x.ocal Ticket. Tho Republican County Executivo Commit teo mot In Its rooms in tho Tribune building yesterday, Jucob M. Patterson presiding. Tho primaries to elect dologatas to the various local nominating conventions wore ap pointed for Saturday evening. Those nro tho dates selected for the conventions: County, Oct 8, Grand Opora House hall; Congress. Senate, and Aldermanic, Oct 10. and As sembly, except tho Twenty-fourth district, Oct 12. Tho Twenty-fourth dlstrlot conven tion will bo held on Oct. 10. Tho convention of the Tenth judicial district to nomlnato a successor to Civil Justice A. J. Rogers will be held at 2.003 Third avonuo on Oct 10 also. Tho Executivo Commlttoo issuod orders for their paster ballots for tho coming election, and roquestod the Committee on Naturaliza tion to continue its work In tho Executive Comtulttee'H rooms. It was decided to hold a mass meeting in some big hall on Oct 17 or thereabouts. Mr. Fassett will have returned from his talking trip up tho Stato by that time, and it is the Committee's intention to have him. Senator HIscock. and Dr. Depew for tho orators of tho evening. It is the idea of tho commltteo to havo a se ries of ratification moctings in. each of tho Congress districts uftor tho opening big mass meeting. Mr, Fassett is to be pressed into this service for about eight days. The members of tho committee favor a straight local ticket There's not muoh In sight worth trading tot. Mr Itallaae Joining. Tammany's Naturalization Bureau at 17 Centre street is doing a big business. Tho first day's work proved highly satisfactory, but yesterday's was more so. There wero 112 applicants for white tickets up to 3 o'clook. That meant 112 brand new Tammany votes. This was in addition to any number of foreign born people who came for Information and wore referred to various Tammany leaders for red tickets which would entltlo them to re ceive the assistance of the Naturalization Committee. Chief Clerk McNamoo said that lie expected to nil up his application book within two wooks. Tho book contains blanks for 2.500 namos. .... There was oven a smaller proportion of Ignor ant foreigners among yestnrday'B applicants than on tho day before. Tho larger propor tion still contlnuodto bo Italians. with Germans next in number. About a dozon negroes of various nationalities have applied so far. Thore have been no Chinese or Japanoso applicants. The Catnpbcll-BfcKlaley Debate. Columbus. O.. Sopt 20. Chairmen Neal and Hahn of tho Democratlo and Republican Btato Executive Commlttoes had somo correspond ence yesterday and to-day rolatlvo to a eorlos of joint debates betwoon Major McKlnloy and Gov. Campbell. Mr. Neal proposed eight joint meotlngs. but Mr. Hahn declined to enter Into tho arrangomont for tho roason. ns he said, that meetings lind been arranged for Major McKlnloy daily until election day. with the ox cortlon of Oct 0. Ho offered to accept for this dale, and to arrange for two meetings. Mr. Neal insisted upon tho sories of eight and offered to cancel Gov. Campbell's engagements In ordor to havo tho joint dobntcs. The indi cations are that there, will be only ono joint do bate between tho leaders of tho two groat par ties, and that ono will bo tho mooting alroady advortlsed for Ada, Ohio, on Thursduy aftor noon, Oct & Naturalizes Him In the Wood.. BnunNQiuM, Conn., Sopt 20. Last Saturday afternoon the Huntington Board of Registra tion woro on their way from Huntington Con tro to Bholton, whero thoy wero to sit whon they met Georgo Curtiss, a milkman, in tho woods. Thoy found that ho had not been made, n voter, ho they got out of tholr earriago and administered tho oathto hlra while ho hold his horse with his left hand nnd raised his right to tnko the oath. Curtiss is a Republican, us nro nUo the members of the Board who adminis tered tho oath to him. A number of Demo crats say that the act was void, a it was not done during tho advortlsed season. Sontb Dakota BepnMlcans. Sioux Faixb. S. D Bopt 20. The Republi can Btate Convention at Aberdeen this after noon nominated Col. John L. Jolly of Vermil ion for Congross. to succeod tho late John B. Gnmblo. Jolly wan a raomborof both Consti tutional Conventions. As ritoto Sonator last w nter ho opposed tho resubmission of the prohibitory amendment The Democrats and Indopondonts will hold tholr Convention to-mprrow. In case of us on. which now Booms likely. It will not bo posslblo for Jolly to carry tho btato. Suffolk County Democratic Nominations, The Suffolk county Democratlo Convention was hold In Blvorhoad Monday. Tho noralna tlonsnro: I'orCouuty Judge, Thomas F. Bis good of Sag Harbor; for Surrogate. Thomas Mount of Stony Brook: for County Clork. Hal letLuco ofJnme.sp(irt; for HuiU'iiritoiidmitof tliu Poor, E. li. Ackerlpy of Huntington; fur Assemblymnn. W. II. Luwls of Huntington. Tho delogiites to tho Senatorial Convention aro sollif for the nomination of Ldward Hoyd Jonos of Mnsf npequa for Sonntor. fttntc rolltlca. MiDPurrowN, Sept. 2(.-At tho Republican Senatorial Convention held hero to-day Son ator William P. IHrhnrdnoii was nominated unanimously for a soeond term. IIiufaix). Sept. 20. - EvJiidgo Myron H. Pcok of Buffalo, formerly of I uttivln, and tho Hon. W. Caryl Illy of Niagara hulls, woro norni natod to-day by the DomocratloJudlelnry Con vention of tho Eighth district for JuBtlcos of tho Supromo Court. Well, Colo to I'nt Vl I All tho omployeos of tho Cuttnm House, Poi-t Ofllco. and other Fejleral burr-Mis Imvo re ceived n circular frmn Urn Itr-piil'lleim l-tnta Committee nuking for ivnitrlliiitjimh to tho campaign fund and also for Inforwatiou about their respectivo dlbtricts. ALL RUSH FOR CORNER LOTS. Kxcmtra sanxn minx tiik cnown WAS TVHXElt LOOSE AT VUASDT.EK. 0,000 Men nnd 'Wamrn In n Wild Race for Building Kltes-The Lines Meet, Blders Are UutiorMcU, nnd Hevernl Killed. GurnruE. O. T.. Bopt 20. Oourlors who havo arrived horo this aftornoon glvo tho following particulars ot tho opening of tho Government town site of Chandlor In tho Sao and Fox reser vation: Tho town fllto wni opened to sottlomont at 12 o'clock yostorday, and tho scone which fol lowed tho volloy of musketry which announced tho opening ot tho town elto beggnrs descrip tion. A mnBS of 3,000 oxcltod men nnd womon, In tent upon securing a lot had gathered about tho boundary of tho town. Borao woro on horses, broncos, nnd othors on foot, stripped ot all superfluous clothing, each carrying a sharpened stick, with narao nnd notlcootlot taken thereon, all strung to tho highest pitch of exoltcmont At 12 o'clock sharp the signal was gtvon. and with a mighty yell from 3,000 throats and amid the crasklng of whips and volleys of oaths, shouts, and ourses tho mass ot men and women on horso and foot rushed like maniacs for tho town lots. They clamborod up the stoop iitt llko soldiers charging a fortross. The line was ono mllo long on each sldo and a half mile long on each end. The rush, was toward lot 38. which was resorved for a Court House. As tho angles of tho advancing linos mot mnny rldors wero unhorsed and hurled roll-moll into tho road. Somo porsons aro re ported as killed aud others as having rocerved sovnro Injuries. Mlrts Daisy, n reporter of tho Guthrie Aip, was thrown from her horso at tho beginning of tho raco and. striking her bond on a rock, was killed. Tho oxoltod nnd morcllosB crowd had fio time to attend tho dying, nnd rodo ovor ho body of tho unfortunate woman, until it was rcoognlzed by a friend who took It out of tho crush. As thoro woro thrno or four times as many peoplo ns there wero lotp. tho result could bo easily forotold. Thoro aro from threo to six claimants for a groat many of the good lots to night On every hand can be heard turses and high-worded discussion. It will tako consider able tinin to adjust theso differences. An Indian killed a whtto man In a quarroi in ono of tho tents whoro liquor was bolng sold. A HOIinOB OF FOUR TEARS AGO. The Story ofthe Blurdrr of 8 Chinese Daa Jnt Come to Light. Sax Fhavctsco. Sopt 20. Vico-Consul Bee of tho Chlncso Legation hero has just received from Walla Walla tho statement of Hugh Mo Mlllan. which throws light on tho murder ot thirty-four Chinese minora on Snnke Rlvef four years ago. In April. 1887. a report camo from Idaho of tho discovery of over twenty dead bodies of Chinese fonnd floating down tho rivor. All had gunshot wounds. Detec tives wero sont by tho Chlnoso Consulate Into tho Snako River country, but they returned declaring It was a paradise of renegades and cattlo thieveB, and no clue could be found. McMillan now mnkos a statement which was given hhn by his son Robert. 10 years old. just beforo the lud's death. Young McMillan. Bruco Evans. Hiram May nard. Carl Hughes. "Lido" Can field. Max Larue, and Frank Vaughn woro in n cattlo camp noar tho Snake River when somo ono sug gested that thoy clean out a neighboring camp Of Chlneso miners. Armed with revolvers and Winchesters, they surprised cami and killed twelvo Chinese, only ono escaping, wounded. All the bodies woro thrown into tho rivor. They searchod the camp and obtained over $5,000 in golddust On tho next day four of the party returned to look for the wounded Chinese. They found him in a boat and boat out his brains. Then they discovered eight Chinese coming down tho river. Theso thoy ambushed and murdered and threw their bodies into tho river. Not content with this, thoy started up the river to another Chinese camp, where thirteen men workod. and tho same bloody work was repeated. The unarmod Chlneso could offer no resistance. All were shot and tho bodies were cast into the river. Hero the murderers found a large amount of gold dust, estimated at $60,000. which thoy divided. Tho scone of the murders was in Wallowa county. Or. Vice-Consul Bee will do all in his power to track down tho murdorors and to secure in demnity for this atrocity, which is ono of the worst that has ovor occurred on this coast ALABAMA PATIXO THE FIDDLER SOW. Got, Janes Shon "Why the Btato Should Beware of All Alliance Schemes. Montqomxbv. Ala.. Bopt 20. In a spoooh In Camden county to-day Gov. Thomas G. Jones formally accepted tho issue ot the ponding campaign as being tho Democracy against the Alliance. Ho chargod tho Alliance with the defeat of tho soldiors' homo In Georgia, saying: "They humiliated Georgia beforo tho world." Ho combatted tho Alliance idea in dotail, but his strongest point wns his reforenco to Alabama history as a warning against tho Sub-Treasury schomo and tho Government land-loan idea. Ho said on this subject: "As wo all know, tho Btato of Alabama once indulgod in the business of banking or loaning money to the pooplo. Tho panic of 1S37. Jiowovor, causea groat do prosuion and suffurlng iu Alabama. A cry camo np from tho peoplo that tho Stato must come to the rescue by lending tho peoplo money. A callod sosslon Sf the Legislature wns had. and in uno, 1837. tho State issued r,000.000 of bonds, which woro bold at par and loaned through tho bauks to tho people. Tho loans woro required to bo apportioned according to population In thn several counties, and no individual could borrow moro than 1 2,000. Tho loans wero to be ut 7 percent Interest, secured, by two good and KUfllclont sureties, and, when required, by a deed of trust on real entato and slaves. "Men of ability and honesty conducted tho bankH, but they soon failed, ontalllng a Hood of litigation and distress upon tho pooplo. Tho Statu was compelled to wind up tho banks and tho taxpayers had to foot tho bills, which wore enormous. In, tho debt compromise ot 187i, tho bonds Is sued by tho Stato to rolse monoy to loan to tho pooplo woro not scaled, though the rate of interest was reduood. This 15,000.000 Issue of bonds now boars 4 per cent Intorefct, and the State pays $200,000 Interest per annum on thorn. The Htnte also put Into tho banks tho university, fund, tho sixteenth section fund, and tho surplus rovenuo fund. All theso trust funds were swallowed up In the operations of the batiks, and In nonsequeneo the Btnto now pays yearly for interest on theso trust funds in round numbers moro than SIO'J.IXK). " Tho peoplo of Alabama aro paying to-doy $302.(iOG Interest per yoar, or nearly a thou sand dollars n day, on account of a mlstako on this lino which our ancestors made ilfty years ago." , XIIIS, n.IRT ITOITLDX'T BIIAKE IIAXDS. InxteAd She Btnubed Iter Hasband with a Hat I'lu In Open Court. Three years ago James Hart, an ico-cart driver of -423 Knt-t Twelfth stroet was marrlod, ami ho nnd his wife. Jonny, lived happily until Jenny mot Charley Holmes, n Conoy Island bartender. Hart left horslx months ago, and Mrr-. Hurt hail hor huhlinml summoned to Es ft'K 1-irkc-t Court yufcturdny morning to an swer tho charge nf abandonment JuMlcn Itjnntjlil man and wifo to shako hands and motioned thorn nwny from lilm. But that was not what Mn. llnrt wanted. Sho had a hat pin in her basil whlnh sho had been lingering (luring tho examination, and. ns bur buhhand turned his hnck tohor to leave tho platform, she rushi-d nt him, nnd. burying the hat nln In hlh shoulder, shouted, "I'll get oven with vou, any way, ymi liar." ,fOli, Judge. I'm stabbed. I'm stabbed," ferenmc-l Unit, wh n- h-idly frlghtimml. Sergeant Cnhlll ovor."'eied thn wiimu. Hurt w mt lir.ik olothim:. nmi tlio hut du bail only punctiiied tho skin. A. charge of iifctaultwiis inntbi against Mrs. Hurt, and tho J'Jitlco gavu tier tcu days. TirO ItVI.T.ETS AllOVE THE HEART. One or Mr. Dora's Two Mrsterlons Visitors Hod .lint Left Her. About a year ago Marlanna Dora, a pretty German woman of 20, hired tho basomont floor of 343 East Ninth street nnd moved Into tho roomo thoro. Sho lottho back rooms. She put up a sign as a midwife, and kept a good deal to herself. Sho was noat and pleasant, nnd tho pooplo In thn honso llkod hor, although thoy loarncd but llttlonbouther. Sho had lived, they learnod. eomowhore in Twelfth btrcct, and had coma from Germany. Thoy undorstood Hint she had a husband thoro. and that sho had loft him because thot could not agroo alter hor two child ron had died. Lnst spring sho bought out n llttlo candy store noros tho way, at 345, put up her name there, and took down hor former sign. Sho hired a fifteen-year-old girl, lloslo Zlttcll of 135 CroBby street to at tend tho store, Mrs. Dorn had two callers. Ono was a gray halrod man, who wns known as hor undo. No ono over hoard his name, and It was undor stood that ho wan cither a big morchantora bonk President down town. , , Ho bougnt thn store for her. It was said, and 5 ho acknowledged getting money from him. 'ho other caller was know u ns her steady com pany and his name was John Tlhlman. Ho was about 35 and ho lived up town. No ono ever saw tho two men toaother. Tlhlman called In tho evening usually and Bnslo ofton left Mrs. Dorn and him togethor aftor she had closed tho Btoro. The old nian called two or threo times n wuolc In thoJiftor noon. Ha tapped on tho bas-mont window to be lot In. . ,, . It Beemed as If Mrs. Dorn wero nnxlous that tho two mon should not meet, for ono day last week whon Tlhlman wns visiting hor in the store sho saw tho old man atthe window. Sho hurried Tlhlman out and ran across the ftrootso exoltodlv that bIio foigot to fasten ho Bldo door of her storo. whore sho had let Tlhlman out Into tho hall. Sho found out about her neglect uftonvnrd. for Bomo boy got into tho storo and stolo peanuts and eandy. Recently. It had been snld. Tlhlman was about to bring his family hero from Germany. Since then Mrs. Doru complained of pains about hor heart .... " I hopotho pain won t come back to-day," she told Roslo yesterday morning. ' but If I don't como over to the storo by 10 o clock go for Dr. Mirllor In Tonth street" Dr. Mullor is physician of b lodge that Mrs. Dorn belongs to. About 1 o'clock tho old man called to soo Mrs. Dorn. Tun minutes after he had gone away Rosle hoard .Mrs. Dorn eall hor and ran across tho Btruet From Uio sidewalk she saw Mrs. Dorn lying on a lounge In front ot tho window. As Rosto was about to speak to her. Mrs. Dorn put a pistol to her breast and llred. Although no ono had hoard tho report this wns evidently tho second tlmo sho had shot herself, for Dr. Mullor and ttio ambulanco Burgeon frtund two Iitstol bullet wounds in her breast ovor hor icurt Slro was unconscious when they got to icr. Sho was taken to Bellovue, and tho doc tors think sho will die. Bonidwhere In hor history Is another tragedy which this letter rofere to. Thn letter Was found beside her, written In pencil on the back of an " El DoraK" progrnmintt: Dba .Toh-c KArewrlll Hood by! Loreto all. except the uiau w Uo led my muther to diath not revenge. Dr. Mullor knows nothing that will explain tho letter. Ho had known her about oighteon months. Sho camo to him thon to bo examined for admittance to the Thusnolda Lodge of tho Knights and Ladios ot Honor. Wbllo waiting for tho ambulance, Mrs. Dorn rnvod and kept pointing her linger toward tho north and muttering Eighty-socond street und Avenue A." John Tihlman. Mrs. Dorn's supposed lover, lives on tho second floor of tho tenement on tho northwest corner of Eighty-second stroet nnd Avnnuo A. He Is a fresco painter, and Is a big man with a heavy blond moufctacho. Hospoaks but llttlo English. Ho said last night that Mrs. Dorn was simply an acquaint ance of his. Uo had bocn to her house about eight times. lis did not know aiiylblag about h"r hiat -.rr and had never met her uncle nor heunl ot him. He could give no reason for her attempt on her lifo further than bo thought she was montally deranged at times. XI8SIXQ FROM A COXTEXT SCHOOL. Mlsa Anderaon Pnta on a Green Dress and Lace Hat and Dlupeean, Miss Nanny Anderson of 31 Clinton street Brooklyn, is missing from St Joseph's Academy in Flushing. She returned to school on Wednesday of Inst woek after the summer vacation. It was warm the next morning, and between 8 and 0 o'clock she rocolved permis sion to go to her room nnd change hor dross. Sho came out again attired in a greon-colored dress and black laoo hat and left tho grounds. Nothing has boen heard of her at tho academy nlnco. Sho took along her pocketbook, which it Is thought contained about $4. Miss Andorson Is tho daughter ot William J. Anderson, a stationer doing business In Spring street No. 341 Clinton street Brooklyn. Is a large doublo houso which Mrs. Andorson runs as n boarding houso. Mr. Andorson said last Wo havo mado Inquiries in all directions whoro wo supposed sno might havo gone, but so far we have got no trace ot her. Wo havo not been able oven to trace her to Long island City, although she was supposed to havo taken a team in that di rection, and the probability is that sho Is still somowhero on Jomj Island, She was not simpto-minded or headstrong, as has boen reported, but, on tho contrary, was good natured nnd easily managed. It is not truo also, that an attachment exists betwoen hor &ndu young medical student boarding here, loreover tho modlcn! student is still horo and has not been absent during tho pastwook. My daughter has boen rending novels reeontly, and probably some romnntlo Ideas which have como into her mind may havo caused hor to run away from thn convent I still think that sho will bo found with some friends." Following is a description of tho girl: "Ago 21 years, height D feet 5 inchos. light brown nnlr, fair eomjdoxlon. largo bluo oyos. full face, hud several rings on hor lingers, ono a largo cameo, and woro n broad, black lace bat with pink flowers, dnrk groen marine dress with velvet sleeves, and carried a black satchel and sun umbrella. MRS. DELL'S RECORD. She Is Not Altogether a Stranger to the Police aud the Court. The polico of dipt. Gunner's precinct have boon looking up tho character of the woman who was arrobtod on Sunday night for deposit ing an Infant on tho stoop of the houso SI Eat Sixty-fifth street It has beon found that on Fob. 20, 1800, sho was arrested for disor derly conduct and loitering on tho street Bho received a six months' sentenco in the Harlom Court but Thomas Jctter, a butcher of Third avenue and Eighty-ninth street furnished bonds for hor good behavior. A fow months ago she was iignln nrrosted In Harlem for as saulting a pollcnmnn. The samo man saved hor from punishment, Mrs. Dell sont word to Jotter on Monday to como to her assistance, but ho says that bo has done with tho woman. So Mrs. Doll is locked up In tho lorkvillo Court prison pending examination. She gave her address as 203 East 100th street, but she loft that place over two mouths ago. Una of tho tenants says that whilo sho was thoro sho had live or six children with her, which sho said worn her own. When the ease comns up for examination Charles T, Ferguson of 1,100 Soeond avenue will make unotlier complaint against hor. Ho has positively Identllleil her as tho woman who left a child In East Sixty-third street on tho night oj July 14. Mrs. Dell has a sister. Mrs. Karsch. who Is a midwife ut 354 litst huvnnty-fourtli stroetnnd Mrs. Doll lias occasionally lived thero us nurse. Mrs. Karsch Is reluctant to speak about tho present affair. MlMlng Jumti Coil's Property Attached. Jamos Cox, tho oxpert accountant who dis appeared on July 17 last, left $10,800 which bolongcd to tho American Horso Exchange uu aooounted for. Tho Eichnngo has obtained an attachment against Cox's property from Judgo Ingrnham. Frederln Bronson, tho treasurer of tho corporation, avers t hut Cox ap propriated thn till 800 to his own use. Ho was St Ids nfflee, M Now street, on the morning of illy 17 hut loft Inter In thn ihivwith u grip sack. Detectives traced 1 1 1 in to California, but there lost truck of him. Frlt VIII Ho la Mtnlen lalund, Tho Stiiton Island Republican, aro going to havoablgtlmu lit the hi. Uoorgo Casino on Oct 17. with Mr, Fuasctt as tlto principal at traction. , !a - TWO BRIDES IN THE FAMILY. RORERT HOE'S DAVOUTBRS, OLTYIA AND LAURA, GET MARRIED. They Oo All Alone with the Men of Their Choice to St Mark Church-One More Marriage than the Hector Had Kxpected, but Ilia Assistant Took Care or It It will bo a genuine surprlso to friends of tho family to learn this morning that Miss Olivia Hoo and Miss Laura Hoo, daughters ot Robort Hoe. woro married yesterday morning at St Mark's Church without notloo. it Is Bald, to tholr family. Miss Olivia Hoe was married to Mr. Henry Lowls tilado ot tho Calumet Club and tho La crosso Club, tho Rov. Dr. J. H. Rylance, rector of tho church, performing tho coremony. Her sister was marrlod by tho Rot. Richard Cobden to Ernest Trow Carter. Mr. Carter Is a young graduate of Princoton, class ot 1888, and is a lawyer at 40 Broadway. Tho news of the double marriage was cor talnly a surprlso to a number of friends of tho family of the bridos, to whom it was told last night Mr. Robert Hoe. the father ot tho brides, who Is tho eminent builder of printing presses, is out ot town with his family. At his resldonoo at 11 East Thirty-sixth street It was said last night that all of the fam ily were out of town. Mrs. Hoo was at the houso for m short tlmo yestordar. but had de parted again. The news of tho doublo wedding came to TitE Sun office in tho shapoot those two adver tisements late last night: CARTKR-llon.-On Tuesday, Sept. 20, 1801, at St. Mark-a Cburcta. by the Her. tlletiard Cobden, Laura, daughter of Robert Hoe, to Brneit Trow Carter. BLADE-HOE. On Tuesday, Sept. 21). 1801, at St. Mark'i Cbnrch. by the Her. Dr. i. It. Rylance, OUrla, daughter ot Robert Hoe, to Henry Lewie Blade. The notices wore endorsed by George W. Hnmlll, sexton ot Bt Mark's. He know noth ing more, ho said, than that he had boon di rected to send the notices down. He did not see tho weddings. It was learned elsowbero that several days ago Miss Olivia Hoe and Mr. Blade had called on tho Rov. Dr. Rylance and told him that thoy were going to get married, and wanted him to perform tho coremony. Dr. Rylance is acquainted with the Hoo family, and ho also know that Mrs. Hoo, the girl's mother, was spposod to tho match. But as ho saw that tho two were firmly do ctdod upon marrying, and as thoy were ot lawful age, ho agreed to perform tho ceremony In the church yesterday morning. Yesterday morning camo and Dr. Rylance found Miss Hoe and hor prospective bride groom waiting for him at the church. With thorn wero anothor young man and young woman. These Miss Hoe said wore the witnessos. and thoy wero tho only witnesses present at tho coremony besides Dr. Rylance's assistant the Rev. Richard Cobden. Dr. Rylunco read tho marriage service from the prayer book while tho couple knelt beforo him. Tho work of recording tho marriage and re ceiving tho signatures of the witnesses Dr. Rylance had loft to his assistant He was very much astonished when he turned around presently and found that the "witnessos" wero making arrangements to get married them selves by tho Rev. Mr. Cobdon. Then for the first time Dr. Rylance noticed that the young woman who had been a witness was Miss Laura Hoe. a slater of Olivia. Her osoort was Mr. Carter, and in a tew min utes tho Bev. Mr. Cobden had made them man and wit. Mr. and Mrs. Blade returned the favor by entering their names as witnesses of this second wedding. Mr. Blade is a son ot Jarvis Blado of 11 West Tenth etreot and a brother ot George P. Blade, Treasurer ot thorfNew York, Manhattan, and Central Boat Estate Associations ot 110 Leonard street and one of the managers of the Merchants' Club. A ourious coincidence that the reporters ran noross in looking for particulars of the mar riage lay in tho street numbers of the resi dences ot tho persons concerned. Tho number elovon runs through them oddly. For in Btanco: Robert Hoe. 11 East Thirty-sixth street Henry Lowls Blade. 11 West Tenth street Ernest Trow Carter. 11 West Thirty-fourth street J. H. Rylance. 11 Livingston place. George W. Hamill. Ill East Tenth street NEWS FROSt CHINA. Pirates on the Raapate-Vonr Men.of.'War Seat to Ichaaaj. San Fbancisco. Sopt 20. Chinese advices say that plrutos have burned the village of Trung-Ba, on tho Black Blver. One hundred pirates attacked tho villago of Luong, but wore repulsod. ono vlllagor bolng killed. At Haldu pirates had two engagements with the civil guards. In which forty-sovon of thorn wero killed and the remainder driven back into the mountains, whore thoy aro hemmed In. Pirates attacked a boat noar Swatow, and robbed the passongors ot $4,000. In the riot at Ichang tho premlsos ot the Cathollo and American missions and Messrs. Cain's, Aldrldge's, and Dean's houses wero burned, whilo Mr. Cockburn's house was iooted. All foreigners are on board ttio steamer 'aoha. and the customs officers aro under arms. Tho man-of-war Swift, Asple, Archer, and Inconstant havo beon despatched to tho scone of tho trouble. Terr! bio hall storms aro reported in parts of Song Chow, doing great damage. Ono village had ovorv housolevolled to tho ground. Ho.ivy rains and a tornado at Shanghai, early in Sep tember, unroofed housos and blow down troos, and live lives woro lost A terrible fire has oc cur red at Chung King, and another at Nan king. Ovor 100 of tho boBt shops in Nanking wore entirely destroyed. Lokdok, Uept 20. An Idontlonl note has boen issued by England and Germany, In responso to tho note Issued by tho Chlneso Government in which the Pokln authorities promised to protect tho lives and property ot foreigners in China. , Iu this note England and Germany say that they accept tho assurances of China's good intentions, but deelnro that thoy will be compelled to consult their ambas sadors at Pekin in regard to tho ability of the Chinese Government to carry out its in tentions. In conclusion, the, note nays that only the evidence of accomplished facts will satisfy the powers. COLORED DEMOCRATIC LEAGUE. A State Organlaatlou or Tblrty-flra Clubs Formed la Pennsylvania, PlTTsnuBon. Bopt 20. Tho first Convention of tho oolorod Democrats of this 8tate, con sisting ot thirty-five clubs, formed tho Col ored Democratlo Leaguo ot Pennsylvania In this city to-day. Wllllum Still of Berks county wns elected President, and A. Dobson, Jr., ot Philadelphia. Socrotary. The moetlng pro nared an address to the colored voters of Pomisylvanla which contained Uio following; " Wo sincerely appeal to the Afro-Amorfcan voters of Pennsylvania to organize thomsolves in every county ot tho State for thq nurposo ot protecting and advancing their Interests, In common with the wholo pooplo, upon such terms as shall bring to thorn propor recog nition In Industrial and political offices. Wo advlso them to take a firm and determined stand for clean and honost politics, for representation In oounty and Statu olllcors given by tho suffragoa of tho pooplo. We advise them to Insist upon tho opening of Uio doors of their mills and tholr faotorles to their children, and urge them to usu their bal lot to bring about such an end. , " Wo commend tho wise and judicious ad ministration of Gov. Pattlson. and urge upon tho eoloreil voters of this htnte the necessity of supporting tho party which now Manila prominently beforo the peoplo as tho earnest advocate ol pure, clean, and honest politics." Latest Marin Iatelllgenoe. Tbe iteemer rbtlmdelpbla. from Forto CabeUo, and the rasila, Uons WUiaUurtoa, X. 0, anlyta Ut mi UU A GREAT Tir-UV IX COTTON. Wharf nand In Savannah Nlrlkn for More rny-l.tOO Can Side Tracked. Savaknah. Sept 20. Tho eommurco of this port Is demoralized by a strike of wharf hand: Eleven hundred went out yostenluy for an Incrcnso of pay from Ilftonn to twonty conts nn hour. Theso woro in tho omploy ot tho ocean steamship eompuny running to Now York and Boston and tho Merchants and Minors' Una running to Baltimore. To-night all tho wharf hands ot the Savannah, Florida and Western Railroad went out To morrow morning, unless their doraands aro acecdod to.! all tho mon at tho cotton presses, all tho draymen, and hundreds ot othor negro worklngmon along tho whnrvos. who aro In sympathy with tho strikers, will go out to support thorn. Ot 11,000 balos ot ootton and a largo quan tity ot naval stores that camo In yesterday not a package has beon handled. Fourteen hundred car loads of cotton nro sldo tracked along tho line of tho Central railroad and Its branches this morning. By to-morrow night tho present prospect Is that shipments of cotton from the territory tributary to Savannah will practically coaso or And their way to othor ports. The loss Inflicted on tho cotton, naval stores, and shipping interests hero threatens to bo enormous. Meotlngs of tho Bonrd of Trndo. Cotton Exchange and commlttoos ot the strikors' unions wero held to-day, nnd at 11 o'olock to-night a conf oronco was bolng hold by commlttoos ot those organizations and rail road and steamship company officials with no progress toward a settlement Publto sym pathy Is with tho strikers. COLLAPSE OP A FATERSOX BRIDGE. Two Horace 'and a Truck Wedged la the 'Wreck One Man Injured. Paterson, Sopt 20. Ono ot tho spans ot tho Broadway Bridge, crossing tho Passato Rivor and connecting Pussnto and Bergon oounty. collapsed late this afternoon. Tho bridgo Is the last ono of tho old wooden structures ot a past ago, and. although frequently repaired and rebuilt, has long boon considered unsafe Tho Passaia Fioeholdors havo beon In favor of replacing it with an iron structure, but Uiey were overruled by Uio eeonomlcul Bergon Freeholders who oppose unyUilug nuw as long as tho old ono will bold togethor. Tho bridgo collapsed under tho wolght of a team and a largo truok belonging to Joseph Clark, cement sower plpo manufacturer. Tho truck and horses wero wedged in tho wruok but woro rosouod aftor several hours' work. Tho drlvor. Edward Whalen. osooped Injury, but Patrick Dooly ot 30 Marshall .street had' two ribs broken and wus othorwlso injured. Ho Was catchlug a rlduliumo after his day's work. As tho nsarost bridge, that nt Thirty-third strutit Is undergoing repairs, tho Bcrgun oounty farmers will have to uiuko quite a lung tour to get into tho city. THOMAS M'OJlEEfT EXPELLED. The Canadian House or Common Lxno mlnlouftly Turn Mlm Out. Ottawa, Bept 20. Twico in tho history ot tho Canadian Parliament have members of tho Houso of Commons boen expelled. Tho llrst was Louis Biol, tho leader In tho llrst and last rebellion in tho Canadian northwest: tho other Is Thomas McGrcovy, whoso nnmo has boen closely associated with that of Sir Hector Langevln. and whoso conduct has boon tho subject ot a Parliamentary investigation this session. Sir Hector escaped, but McGrcovy is not so lucky, the verdict ot the commltteo and tho House being against him. Ho is at present in the United States, wllilo his pal. Owen E. Mur phy, resides in Canada for a good roason. When Israol Tarto first made his charge in the House against Sir Hector, his friend Mo Groevy, and the gang, lie was hooted and con sured for attacking tho character of those gen tlemon. To-day, having secured the expulsion of McGrcovy nt last und unearthed somo ot the most crooked work ovor exposed, in Canada Tarto stands to tho front lionized, and with kulghthood in prospect Suicide at White Plains. Wbttb Pxatks. Bept 20. Abner Ferris of Arlhonk. a baker, 36 years of age, committed suicide late last night by shooting himself In front of tho resldenco ot JoscphlShuto. Yesterday afternoon he callod on his friend, Frank L. Cox, who koops a men's furnishing store in White Plains, and gave him a slip ot paper, on whloh ho had written tho address of Ills wifo. 2 Gansovoort street Now l'ork city, and that ot his father John lords. 283 West Twefth street Now York. Forrls did not tell Cox that ho intended to commit suicide, but said that ho thought It boat to let Cox know tho address ot his wifo and father in case anything happened to him. He told Cox that ho hud como to White Plains to look for work. Chief Bogart says ho has learned that Forrls had boon paying attention to a young woman in Wliito Plains, but tho Chief refused to dl vulga hor name. Tho body lies in tho dead houso atthe White Plains jail. Mr. Allen O. Thurman Dying. Columbus, Ohio, 8opt 20. Mrs. Allen Q, Thurman, wifo of tho "Old Roman," Is to night at doath's door and will hardly survlvo unUl morning. Sho has been quite low for several wooks from an attack of lagrippo cou pled with tho inurmltioa of her 80 years. Mrs. Thurman wns born In Oiillicotho in 1811. and was tho daughter of Walter Dun, a wealthy morohantand land owner. During hor early childhood sho accompanied hor parents to Lexington, whero inufter yonrs shomnrriod a rosldent named Tbompklns. by whom sho had one daughter. Hor husband dying soon after their marriage, sho returned to Chillocothe, nnd in 1844 was married to Judgo Thurman. From that union throu children wero born. BreaklnK Up the High Lire Club. Elizabeth. Sopt 20. The Rov. rather Car roll of this city lias scored n point In bis cm sado against tho High Lifo AUilctlo Club, Tho ownor ot the houso, whoro tho club has its headquarters, has notified them to get out and thoy must vacate this woek. They cannot get any othor plneo in Fathor Carroll's parish, it is said. Several mombors of the club havo severed their connection with It since tho priost opened his battorlos on It Thoparouts of tho mombors generally sldo with Father Carroll. It is said tho club will move its quarters Into tho Rev. Fnflior Wlrth's Baiish, but it is reported ho Bhures Fathor arroll's views. Police Transfer. The Polico Board has given Capt Cassldy of the Eldrldgo street stution ten days' leave of absonco. Patrolman Martin P. Murphy of East Fifty-first street has resigned. Roundsman Frederick Thuman has boen put in chargo of the Morrisania Court temporarily. Transfers Patrolmen Louis Sclilndler, Mad ison street to Lldridgo street; Charles B. Broon. Princo streot to Ellrabuth street; Jamos Wright East Eighty-eighth street to Oak stroyt and John J. Cullahan, Madison street to West Twentieth street To Make Straw Ball Unpopular, Alderman Harris offered yesterday an amendment to tho ordinance on i-lty contracts. It provldos that bondsmen must mako oath In writing that thoy nro householders or free holders and worth the nmuunt of tho security roqulred. Tho Comptroller Is expected to ex amine and question personally tun proposed bondsmen under oath. Thn object of tho amendment Is to enable thn District Attorney to prosecute straw houdsmoii. Tho amend ment was referred to the 1-nw Committee. rtr tbl Mornlrxcln Hunter Point Tho Harbor Asphalt Puvlng Company's works nt the foot of Sixth street Hunter's Point took lira at a late hour last night Tho works cover a block, and nt 1 o'clock this morning It lookod us if nil would bo destroyed. Tun Brllllunt Kriirch Light On the bin etevnrr rapti ( harlM, utilrli rarrlf-i the Brooklyn mi'l leumu pii'tch l.y tbe Loni; Mend and lCastem Half Iflit-acr'-te thn r'oimd from oiter iUy tu WlUnn'i roinl. latum a prompt end tr Irnntfer In aUalndaut vralbrr Inihe mild trmiliule iraln wblch leewe Urn'-Wliii and lmg I.iand I'll) dally at 11 I' M, for livkten nd New KnrflAtel pointe wttbuttl change, Uvory coiuroct, club car, 1'ulbuui lUcbera, I'UiUcb IU.-JU: r THE STARTIIEATRE HAUNTED , jj SO AX OLD WATCHMAN SATS AND Alt ll ENGINEER'S ASSISTANT. jll ; Jnrar Wnllark'aUhoitt Vurd to IVnlk There, ,Wf und Now Thry Arc Heelug l.rnlcr WuU aM Inik'M-.MujIic It l Only nn Old Picture. idU ' There Is (something tho matter under thn ;0 stage ot tho Star Theatre. Several of tho cm- (E ployces assert that thero is a ghost there. An inR. engineer's u-jslslnnt saysthnt ho saw tho thing VM on Friday night after tho performance, when WjA ho had occasion to go (o tho theatre cellar. It JB was drcsed In white, with a la-ad resembling jHj LeMcr Wall.ick's. tUt Mr. Theodore Mosi snld Hint thero couldn't Ww possibly be nny ghost thero. and that tho on- I'Hi glncer must bo dreaming. Thn assistant on jli glticcr declared, liowuvor. that ho wouldn't go (Hj down stairs again. Ho Insisted upon it that , hHj thoro was something queer there. mJ Watchman Jolmi'on of Palmer's Theatre 'Aa enys that Mr. Moss Is mistaken In asserting 'iijH that tho ghost is u myth. Mr. Johnson wad )H watchman for years nt tho Star when It was vl called Wullnek's Theatre. Ho know both. VbH Lester Wnllauk nnd his father, and he 'A-bbbI asserts that ho often heard thn elder Wal- .U'.Tl lack's footstep nnd cane como tramping along -iB! tho corridor, followed by Lester Wnll.ick'R step Hi long after tho theatre was closed up. Lester .-rdW Wiirlank Win nllvu then, but his father hail t-iaUf boon dead for somo venrs. The eldni-Wnllaolc i$wi had a gouty foot and was compelled to use a tMM cane. -SHl Ono night Watchman Johnson, going his I'Mnvflr lonely loutuls, rnmo faeo to faeo with tho i-Erul Ehado of this elder Wnllack. It wore tho capo tmtm overcoat that thu actor always woro In his lait :nlE days. I'sH'Tll Mr. Moss saysthnt ho has tried to convince- 3aJH watchman Johnson Hint this vl'lon was mora VUVJlai fnncy. but thn watchman swears that he saw -- 91 tho ghost, and that he doesn't care whether ''reaiaV tho statement Is believed or not by other folks. OftH 1 1 wns suggest ml lust n Ight that old portrait triaBI stored in tho cellar may havo beon tho sub- JVaOfW stunco of tho latest ghost story. -XtamflE WILL HE BECOME INS AXE t .'& yl . II The Follcemnn who wih Called Upon to Ai ? 3m rent Ills Own Wile. .1: John J. Ryan, tho Hoboken pollcoman who , ysj , jll wus called upon early on Sunday morning to ; jll , eject n drunken man and woman from a horse ' 4G car nnd discovered that tho woman was his 5J.' 31 own wife, wus sent to St Mary's Hospital lost ij nf night. - J Whcu ho went to tho polico station last night l;.y jl to report for duty ho said ho did not tool right, ' -IE nnd ho thought ho hnd bettor tako a rost nis r, Ik, head felt queer and ho feared his mind was V 'I giving way. V. 1 1 Ho ovldcntly wns suffering from nervous y. J I Rrostratlon. Ho has been brooding over hid !S jji oubles nnd tho disgrace brought upon him . Jv-aMfl by ills wife, nnd, seeing that ho could not boar '' up any longer, he decided to ask for a few days SMn rest Ho thought tho hospital was tho best irMIM placo h could go to. ' tjlfl His friends think ho Is on tho verge of in ' i'aaH sanity, nnd would not bo surprised it ho be ; ;"evH camo insane. His superiors speak of him as a . y.iB model policeman, a man of domostio hnblts. of ' reaM mullet, retiring disposition, nnd entirely de . ' f voted to bis fam lly. His wifo has bad previous j & oscnpndes, tint ho concealed them in order to r,": avoid scniulnl. i It Is thoifcht also thata threat mado by hid vj :w wife to kill him after hor roloase from iail has - -i JL helped to bring hlrnto his present condition. y Si Ho will bo kept In tho hospital for a fow days MI until his nllniont develops itself. MISSING FROM THE GILSET HOVSB, X U A Pennsylvania Lawyer Come to Town OS) '' 9 BuHlne and Disappears. y U Robert Jones Monaghan. a lawyer ofTVes tVeH Chester. Pa., camo to Now York on business oa aM Thursday last and registered at the Gllsey VHj House. Ho telegraphod his clerk In the after SvEjj noon thnt ho could not return till tho following: vWm day. and directed tho clerk to bo Inform hid it jB wifo. Monaghan's f rionds have not seen hlra . Vll or heard from him since. On Monday his oM brother and two friends came here to look for Jvflf him. Ho had not boon Been at the Gilser ,7-twi Houso slrujo ho registered, and they were still -nil holding lfls room, which had not beon ooou- U pled. Yesterday his brother reported his dls U appcaranco at Police Headquarters. '! Mr. Monaghan is flvo foot ten Inches In. r 9 helgjit weighs over 175 pounds, and has light .' ,11 brown hair and a honvy blonde moustache. Ha )'., m Js bald on the crown of his head. Ho woro v ight steel bluo clothos, a sack coat and laoea ''f. H shoes. Ho carried a gold open-faced watch -'i'- and a silver chain, with a medallion of Gen. Jackson as a pondant and wore q gold and s-M platinum ring, with n diamond and sapphire TH on tho third linger of his left hand. '4Wm The Central Park Suicide IdenUSed. jl William Hudtnalkor, a grocer, of 18 Brooms vl streot yesterday morning identified the body .tnl nf tho Contral Park suicide as that ot his clerk, jwfl William Uarols. Tho causo of tho man's sul- . stn cido wus despondonoy. duo to business re- n verses. ' The Weather. "H The high premare that was eloaely foDowlnc to ' atorm In the lake regions yeiterday overapread th ,H Ohio Valley and lake region Put night, trarelllng vB rapidly Into tho Atlantlo States with cooler weather. Wi The etorm centre had passed northeast to tho mouth ot ! tho St. lAwrenco, attended by high winds orer th -'t'fl lakes and tho New England coast, nnd brisk winds on 'al the mUdla Atlantlo roast. Tbe temperature feU 10 ,H degrees to 22 degrees In the lake regions, and a faU off J.l 1G degrees to 20 degrees shonld tako placo this morning m In this neighborhood, with fair weather. Cool, fair AvSal weather should now prevail hero nntll Thorsday night B or Friday morning. si West of tho high pressure, extending from tho Daka I- V tos southwest to Utah. Is a storm centre of unusual ea ! ergy. extended by severe gales over Montana, the Dako fy tas nnd Minnesota, and, in tho states surrounding lb jU- ccutre, with but light rainfall. This depression has i 'nt caused a rise ot 10 to 20 degrees In temperature over v, tho upper MU.ls.lppl States, and colder weather In th & extreme Northwest.wlth snow In British Colombia. This j storm is likely to be tho most severe so far this season. v and lis ronrso will probably be toward tbe lake region. ft Hula fell la this, city yesterday afternoon, lowering " tho temperature 10 degrees. Tlio highest official tern, perature use 82 degroes, the low est 6S degrees, average V humidity W per cent, wind from 12 to 18 miles aa , hour, changing from southeast to southwest! rainfall -j:l 44 of an Inch. j ', Tho thormometer at Ferr)'e pbarmaey in Tis Bus .1 ''. builJlng recorded the temperature yesterday as follows! '"j 1800. IBM lBftO. 1891, ' ,y 8A.M ftO 71 B B0P.M....e6 fo W 8A.M 4U 73" ol'.M 00' 74 'j UA.M., M 7ll UV.it BT" f I 12M M 78" 13 midnight. .64 .J Average ............... ...TSU ,' Average on Sept. 2D, 1H'.0. ...... ......... , , .p8 locil roaiouT nu. 8 -, . widxhdat. J '( ror southeastern New York (Including Long Island), -,'j also tor western Connecticut and northern Maw Jeraejy M clearing In the early morning; fair during the day Si cooler, northwest winds. Thursday, (air an! oooJ, V Conditions favorable for stormy weather Friday, ' ,., -fiiHmaro -ossein till Br.s. wxpimd.s. K The storm wblch was central la the upper Bt, Lav. ' V, rence Valley has moved to the northwest, attended by rains along the Atlantlo coast, wbleb will probably b $ followed by cool, fair weather to-morrow. The area cat ..;" high pressure covers the central valleys sol laka , ' i region, attended by coot fair weather. Th barometew j ',' j has fallea rapidly, with warm, southerly winds to th I -, west of tbe Mississippi, aud the barometer Is unusually ' low over Utah and north of Montana. The first mow f of the season Is reported to-night from Edmonton. 7 Warmer, fair weather la Indicated for th central val- ?"' leys to-morrow, and tho storm In tho Rocky Mountain f- region will probably extend over tbe lake rerlons sat 4IJ upper Mississippi Valley on Wednesday night, M Kor Maine and New Hampshire, local showers; north 'S wetterly winds; stationary temperatoni cooler Tours if, day morning. JJ for Vermont, fair Wednesday; cooler; westerly winds sj For Massachusetts, cooler; falrVedneedayi westerly t winds. M for ttbodo Island and Connecticut, generally fair V Wednesday; westerly winds; stationary temperature. '' for coeWn ,'! York, multri air H'rtlnealdy; ftertavl ' For eastern Pennsylvania, fair; cooler In eastern, W stationary temperature Is western portion; northerly ; winds. jwj For Kew Jersey, fair Wednesday; northerly winds; '3 cooler. Fur tho Pistrlotof Columbia, Dslawara, and Mary .-. land, fnlr weather; stationary temperature; northerly & winds M For West Virginia, fair, stationary temperature; east. ,jl crly winds K' For western Ne w york, fair; slightly cooler) vartisW ;v winds, warmer Thursday. ?r For western Pennsylvania, fair; slight changes j '?:' UmBcra.uiei Tartablt wlndji wumtr TliulddJh -"'' li rU IT. i .. ' A M . - -J"iw 4f Of Vt-atr -a-- - v-aenT w3wrV-.wl i i in I , nmjkJjftWM - '