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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, January 07, 1892, Image 1

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I ' 'r "IF Y0U 8EE ,T ,N VT I - i&J,& v, 7 ''IF YOU SEE IT IN jH
I IT'S SO." " J4 SmSSShSHM Cy " V 1 IT'g 3Q." IF
I vol LIX.-NO. 129. NEW YORK, THURSDAY, JANUARY 7, 181)2. TRICE TWO CENTS. H
I JOHN SHERMAN NOMINATED.
I mr x chosen on the first ballot
I Br J rOTB OP S TO 88.
I in orahr Mm Very Angry-They e-
I aonaea both Harrison and McKlnley-
feberman's Friends FUht Hard for an
0ta Ballot and Win -Many I.UI
H,eeehes are Made In th. Cnuen..
OotCMBttfi. 0,. Jan. a-A great crowd had
gathered In the Ohio House of ItcproBentntlvcs
long bofore tho hour sot for tho assembling of
the Joint caucus at 8 o'clock to-night Thoro
H was tho greatost excitement and conrusion,
and electioneering was going on to tho last
Tho galleries were crowded from Immediately
alter supper until tho caucus mot. and
crowds stood In tho halls nnablo to
get admission. Promptly at 8 o'clock
I IteprosentaUvo Daugherty of Fayotte- county
railed tho caucus to ordor and madon short
I speech congratulating the republicans on tho
I election of McKInloy as Governor and tho doath
of British free trade. Tho spoakor spoko fool
I Ingly of Blalno's sudden Illness to-day.
A call of tho roll showod all the Republicans
I present except Ilepresontatlve Jackson, who
afterward came In. A motion to clear tho gal-
lerles wa carried by a voto of 55 to 37 amid
I hisses from those oecupylng seats there.
H When tho great throng was mado to vacate
the mon yellod "Hurrah for Sherman" and
H "Hurrah for Forakor." while tho Chairman
I rslnly pounded tho carol and called for ordor.
I On motion of Mr. McGrew. Spoakor Laylin
H wan mado Cliatrman of the joint caucus, and
H wan loudly chcorod when ho took his seat
H On motion of Mr. Taylor of Jefferson, tho
H Clerks of each branch were mado clorks of tho
H caucus. On motion of Mr. Wangor, a secret bal-
I lot was asked for. A substituto was offered
by Taylor of Jefferson, demanding an open
I ballet. The joas and naya were called for.
I On these motions Farkor of CIcToland and
I HcQrew of Cleveland made speeches for a
I recrot ballot and also announced that open or
H secret they wore for ci-Gov. Forakor.
I Mr. Green (colored) of Clovoland said that
I Be yielded to no man his right to voto as ho
H pleased on election day. but hero It was differ-
H ant Here you voto as your constituents wish.
H If not. woo be to the man who betrays his con-
H stttuonts. Ho was for John Sherman for 8en-
H ator. nnd wanted all to know that he was not
H betraying tho people of Cleveland and Ohio.
H Mr. Taylor of Jcfforson also spoko at length
H on the uubstltuto and urged its adoption.
H citing tlio l'ayne socret ballot eight yoars ago.
He honed that no man was ashamed of his
H Mr. McGrew of Springfield wanted to know
if they wero mon or cowards. The Forakor
men wero threatened that herenftor tlioy
would bo relocated to private life by tho men
who wore making tho most noiso. Asforhlm-
self, ho did not care. Cheered "Are you
afraid to trust your representatives with
tlio secrot ballot r There are gathorod horo
ninety-three honest mon." Mr. Gallagher of
Clovoland spoko in favor of an "honejt open
ballot." (Loud applause. Ho considered it
his duty to let his constituents know how ho
voted. No ltepublican had over yet been
elected Senator by a socret ballot
llrittaln of Columbiana also spoko on the
question, urging on open vote, as did Black of
Cleveland.
Hcnutor McConlcaot Findloy explained his
vote for Foraker. and said tho thumbscrews
had boon applied by the Sherman mon. Ho
was In favor of a secret voto to rolluvo those
who nro In duress. He was in favor of the se-
cret Australian ballot here and at tho polls.
Mr. Taylor of Guernsey thought tho debate
had gone on long enough. He did not bollovo
In the words "bulldozing." "duress." Ac. in a
ltepublican caucus. Ho was in favor of an
open ballot because It was manly.
Mr. Carney of Hancock, a Foraker man. mado
tbwevuaialicfi. laugh by frequently speaking of
hrstandidate nB Joseph Benjamin Forakor in-
stead of JJoneon. The previous auostlon was
ilcmandod. and the vote stood for an open bal-
lot 4V against 44. Thus tho tight for an open
vote was won.
Henator Nichols of Belmont county placed in
nomination the Hon. John Shormun. in an elo-
aunnt speech, nnd was frequently choered.
Representative McGrew of Toledo nominated
ForakeY. and spoko of bis army record; how
he ontered tho army in 1802 at the ago of 10:
his early struggles to gain an nduca-
tlon; Ills election as Governor. Ac. When-
ever Bluinu'H name was mentioned It was
greeted i.y loud and long-continued applause.
(ireen (colored) seconded tho nomination of
Sherman. Wi-lhli of Knox presented McKin-
ley's name, but forthoflrsttlmo in a Iteputili-
ran assemblage it gained no npplausc. Mo-
Klnley in not a candidate.
Jackson leolnrodl of Cincinnati seconded
ForuKerV nomination, reading ills speech.
1 hn ciiueus began to get weary of speeches, as
it was nearly lo o'clock, and tho lawmakers
etidcntlv wvronnxiousto got through. Little
attention was paid to the last speech.
Dicks of Cincinnati placed Secretary of the
H 'J leasury Foster in nomination. No applause.
H Senator I'liiigman of Cincinnati put in a good
word tor Fire Alarm Forakor. A despatch was
read from McKInloy withdrawing Ills name.
H J ho roll wai then railed and resulted in tho
B Senate: Sherman. 15; Foraker. (t. In the
House: bhormnn, .'(8: Foraker. 32. Total:
Sliorman, fti; Foraker, 38; McKInloy, 1: t'os-
ter. 1.
Sherman and Foraker wero sent for. and
made brief speeches, and than tho caucus ad-
loomed.
Tho Forakor men are as mad as wot lions,
snd say that tho end Is -not yet They are
("-pociiilly bitter against Governor-olect Mc-
Kinlev, who. they say, stopped In at tho last
moment ami took a hand in helping bis friend
Sheimun. All the uupointmonts in tho Adju-
tant-Oonornl't ofllen wero hold back they sny
' byonliir of .McKinloy to Adit-Gen. 1'ocock.
tvIio returned from Canton to-niglit and an
' pounced tint no appointments would bo made
until alter tho Senatorial caueus.
friend of Sherman deny that McKInloy lias
taken a part in tlio light olthor for or against
Sheumiu, but lias ndliorod strictly to bib jiub-
li-liect determination not to interfere. Tlio
lurakor crowd ourso Harrison. Ray ho Is no-
lidy but the grandson of his grandfather, and
that by uot Mai-ch the country will bo rid of
(randr.itlnr'A hut and Baby McKeo." Cap-
I'-lliir. Kurt, KuKhnoll. Cox and a host of
oilier luiitkur lieutenants cay it will bo nec-
fii-itry to nuiulimto lilalno, slek or well. It tho
H l.eimbllcans expect to carry Ohio this fall.
MiiMisaiuxzii rooittrisis still free.
H Re Won't He HhelTed or HKe-trackcd In
1'ollllci If Hi Can Help It.
For a few days stories have been current to
thn ofTect that John B. Voorhls, tho President
of tho Tollco Bourd and the founder of tho
New York nomocracy, had refused to accept
a 1'ollco Justiceship from Tammany Hall be-
causo he saw In the offer an ntterapt tosholve
him as a poeslblo combination candidate for
Mayor,
Accompanying these stories was a statement
ttat Tammany saw In Commissioner Yoorhls
w,?.uiibo "Pare(1 10 olthermako him n stralght-
p,Vt,is2mm,unir .ma.n or ,0 nlaco h'm where ho
H '''.W.dnt consistently opposo Tammany.
H iS,51'2LW bt0r'e8 V"r9 related to Commls-
?ner oorhl8 yesterday he smiled broadly,
rii S0T1.?.'i.yoaJf nco' ''? Bld. "tho tilacaof
i tikSfFSKj0??0' ,mt I le:linod It Why did
Jim?iclLnow,t' because I didn't want it If a
. .??J af.pfforwere made mo, perhaps I would
M Sil J ?i!U inind Jeliaps I wouldn't To rocelv.i
f,JL .nBi(lerBi"on. from mo tlln ofTr would
lim1? COimS inA bftId shaP8 Bnd Without con-
..n?PJi J Bho.uH aif 0I)t. nplaco that would
fufurreVOa3f,n. iJfSrti C0ntrOl"B,? wy
Ooraiaa Tint, with 11 IU u 8ceaa Ckelec.
H Ajntipous, Jan. a A corps of reporters from
the Baltimore itme-fcati polled the Maryland
H Legislature to-day as to tholr preferences for
rrcsldeat Of the nlnoty-ono members in tho
H House of Delegates clghty-flve are Democrats.
M,rtrrflvei 'aorid Bonator Gorman. thlrty.flo
H Mr. Clooland. and four Gov. HIIL Ono was 111
for 'a,a thirteen Democrats rronouneed
'"rUprman, seven for Clove and. illll h hoi
oi.( cholc. of nearly all the Do nocr. ". Then,
Ii'j Hlf I'eDUbl cans In tho llontn ,,l
ourlntl ehonatr, 1 Ivaot t heso faor Jluril
K'linndtHoai.ilorBluluo. l,,u""or Jlllr"
H fold Vrwlber Out Vrl,
Bl)mJGT0N, Iowa. Jan. (I.-Tclegrnms from
m Iowu. Minnesota, and tho D.ikotas report tho
1? ES.7i?rIil.t? 7i6r0 0.r,,00'8, many points.
itH"28,atl6 lj"lowatWatortown,15'liolw
FlbV,Sinte'TeMJniV1 "ndJO: below nt CV lor
H alls. Vinton. Waterloo, and other Iowa polntat
AM
LHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIA.;
BEXAion iiill j.v WAsnuiaxoy.
IU Wilt Go to the Bennte Chnmbtr This
MorntnE and be Sworn I.
WAinrooTotf. Jan. 0. Sonator mil arrlTed In
Washington on tho limited this ovontngand
went to tho Arlington Hotol. Ho did not
reglstor, and loft an ordor nt tho ofQoo that no
cards should bo sont to Mm, as ho was very
tired. Congressman Coombs of Brooklyn was
on the eamo train with Uio Senator, and ao
was Gon. John R. Clarkson, Chairman of tho
ltepublican National Committee. Mr. Clarkson
howover, did not visit tho caj In which Sona
tor Hill was soatcd. Oen. Farnsworth of Al
bnny wont to tho station to meet the Sonator.
and accompanied htm to tho plcasnno suite of
rooms which havo bcon reserved for him tor
tho past month. Thoro was a scoro or more ot
prominent public men watting In the hotel to
getngtlmpso ot tho now Senator, but thoy
woro all disappointed.
Sonator Hill will go to tho Capitol at noon
to bo Bworn in. nnd tnko his seat Ho will bo
escortod to tho Vicp-I'rosldent'a desk by his
colleague. Mr. Hlscock. His credentials nro
nlreadv on file, having boon Inld bo
foro tho Sonnto by tho Mco-l'resl-dont
some days ago. As soon ns ho
is sworn In ho will bo notlllod of his commit
too assignments nnd of the fact thnt tho sum
off 4,000 In salary awaits his disposal. In ml
dltlon to mileage nnd tho customary &125 for
stationery allowance.
Sonator David B. Hill, who loft Albany for
Washington yetordny morning, stopped in
this city for about two hours. Ho went to tho
Hotel N'ormnndie, wlinro ho tool: luncheon,
nnd then resumed his journey. Ho was accom
panied only by John Birmingham, who was
formerly stenographer in the executive cham
ber at Albany, but who surrendered that plnco
to ncceptthntof private tocrotary to Senator
Hill.
Senator nill said that, thla year would see
tho Democracy of the Ktnto so strongly knit
together nnd so powerful that nil thn eOorts of
the llepulillcnns to carry It for their Presiden
tial cnmlldato would bo futilo. Unwanted tho
ltepublican leadorsto boar well in mind that
nny attempt to doprlo tho people of this
Stnto of tho sorvlco3 ot Its Legislature
will bo followed by proper punishment. Ho
snlrt that tho Hopuhllcnns havo been well bn.it
on In an honest fight nnd that thoy must ac
cept the situation. In reference to tho stories
from ltepublican sources that tho plan of
choosing 1'rcBUIontlal Electors would bo
changed In thn interests of tho Democrats,
Senator Hill said:
" Tho Btorles are ridiculous and not worth
noticing. Thoro wilt not bo any chnnge In tho
rilnn of choosing electors. Tho party cnstlng
tho creator number of votes in tlio btato will
elect the Presidential electors."
JlEPtmLlCAN FACTtOKS.
Tki MlIler-TleUen and Platt-IIlKock Ma
lighting OTer Delcgatea.
Bomo of the MUler-Beldon contingent of the
Bepublican party object to tho assertions ot
somo of their numbor, that no lines have been
thrown out and no efforts aro being made
looking toward a reorganization of tho Bepub
lican party In the State. According to these
kickers within tho precincts ot tlio kickers
overy effort will bo made to capture a majority
of the delegates to tho Stato Convention, which
will probably bo held In Marcli. At this Con
vention tho four delegates at largo to tho Na
tional Convention at Minneapolis aro to bo
solectcd.
Homo ot tlio Miller-Beldon men said last
night that overy elTort would bo mnde to cap
ture enough delegate? to nnme Dr. Depow,
Warner Mlllor. James J. Belden, and a fourth
mnn, cither Senator HiscoVik or Androw D.
Whito; not that tho delegates of tho Mlllcr
Bolden stripo want Mr. Hlscock. but ho is the
sonior Sonutor of tho State. anflTlio could be
mighty ugly In Washington if ho chose.
Tho Pl.ittmtin will nl.-odo thoir prettiest to
enptnro tho Convention, in ordor to bo in posi
tion to name Mr. l'latt. Dr. Dopow. Mr. Hls
cock. nnd for tho fouith place olthor Mr. Mil
ler, Mr. I'nusett. or Androw 1). White.
Sir. Piatt. Mr. Dopow. Mr. Hlscoek. nnd Mr.
Fnsbett havo engaged (iiinrters at Minneap
olis. Mr. Mlllor has not donoso up to date.
Somo of tho Miller-Beldcn people sny that at
tho coming State Convention n now Stato Com
mittee, should bo selected. Tlio l'latt pcoplo
sny that this cannot bo donounlosB tho inten
tion to do so is mentioned in tho call of tho
present Stato Conimlttoo providlnc for the
election of ileleRitea to the Convention.
The l'latt people Insist that tho present Stnto
Committee holds over until next fall, when
candidate to bo voted for at tho Stato election
nro to bo nominated. Tho Millcr-Belden peo
ple, replying to thlr.. say that there will bu no
necessity for calling the btato Committeo to
gether this full. Only oneortwo nominations
aro to bo made. Fiiruiermqro. thoy insist thnt
a State Convention has absolute authority, and
lunynt any tlmo elect a new stnto Committee.
lint the ltupublicnn party in tlio Stato is to
gain by giving recognition to mon who openly
boast that thoy knifed Fnssett is tlio uuostion
now uppermost in tlio minds of thinking lte-publlciH.-.
Thn feud between tho Mlllor-Hel-ileii
men and tho Plntt-Hiscoek men Is just ns
vltriolia ns when tlio war between tho Stal
warts and the Half Breeds llrst burst upon tho
State ton years no. Tho bitter remarks nnd
tho charges of incompetoncynnd disloyalty are
daily and nightly hoard nt tho Fifth Avenue
Hotel nnd tho Union League Club. In nil tho
Federal ofllcos like tho Custom House, tho Ap
praisers' stores und tho Post Ofilco tho com
ments aro of tho bittoroot character.
Tho machine is in tho hands of Mr. Piatt
nnd ho Is supported ns ono who never knifed
n ltepublican ticket That Is tho ohiof glory
now belonging to him. His Ilopublleun critics
said yesterday that ho may havo mado mis
takes, but his Republicanism bad never been
questioned.
Another point was made against the Miller
Beldon contingent, and this was that In knif
ing tlio ticket and boosting Parson Kdwurdsot
Cattaraugus along tlioy mado it possible for
tho Domocrnth to obtain Stnto pntronago
which, slnco Gov. Cornell's tlmo. has amount
ed to $1, 000,000. Tho l'latt Itonublicnns now
my thnt this will bo turned by tlio Democrats,
not ngainst cither tho l'latt wing or tho Mlllor
wing, but against tho ltepublican party in tho
btato.
MOTS AT PLRKA3IBVCO.
Kevera! Icnoa Killed In Conflict! Betvreea
Citizen and Soldiers,
Tho United States and Brazil mall steamship
Sogurnnca brought hero yestorday news of a
riot at Pornnmbuco, Brazil, on Dec. 17. in which
betweon twonty nnd thirty person wero klllod
or Injured. Tho Begurnnca was at Pornam
bucowhou thotroublo began, but none of hor
pnssongera or ofllccrs vent ashore, nnd, there
fore, thuy had somowhat misty notions as to
tho cauho of the fighting.
dipt Beorsof thoScgurnncasaldhebelleved
thnt tho,rtitusnl of tho Govornor of tlio prov
Jnco, appointed by tho deposed dictator, Fon
eeca, to resign, nnd tho elTort of the Govern
ment at itio lo compel lilm to mnlcn way for his
huccessor. caused thn dimension. Citizens
who hud boon supplied with arms I.y tho inon
aichical faction, uttuoked tho soldiers, who
tiled on tho citizens. Thn number ot casual
ties could not bu definitely found out by the
Begurancu'b Captain. There was lighting inthe
streets the no.xt day. und more on tho next
(Dee. lin, when tho Scguinnca balled. The
military subdued tho rioters.
Thn Seguriinca'h ofllcers confirm tho reports
published in last Sunday's SUN of the ravages
of epidemics ot vollow lover and small-pox at
Santos. Tho inoitnllty is greatost among tlio
crows of foiidgii MisbolB in tho harbor. Kwedus
and Noiweglunsaiotho piincjpnl victims.
Tiiero wero two (tenths from tho liner on tho
German ship Freiberg, which arrived from
Bio Janeiro yuoterdny. W. T. Tholo, an nil
prentice. 10 yea is old, ami beaman Oswald
Trldol. "Jf years old, wore tho victims. They
weio burlod nt sea. The Frolherg was de
tained attiuarantino for fumigation.
Tka Bevolver as a Means of SUcpllln la
Kchool,
Wichita. Kan., Jnn. 0,-Delano township,
Sodgwick county, Is In ferment over a skir
mish between principal McCain ot the Peter
eon school and his pupils. McCain thought his
pupils bhould remain on tho school grounds
during rocoss, but several largo boys, 18 nnd
'20 years old, deilod Ills authority. Yesterday,
after th" noon recess, McCain called up John
Fun hush und told lilm ho would lmo to bull
ton Hugging for insubordination, nnd on tlio
hoy'., rof.icul drew u ruvolwr. und aiming it, nt
I'niiliihli nnlond I) 1 in iii In I In) rack, llie
young frlliiw look the romlver fj uu Ills
teacher unit then, plckinc uuii stick, knocked
Mel alii daivu witli it. A mooting f tin;
directors miscalled ami the chairman deoldedi
that n teaclior had a risht to shoot a refractory
M-holar if necessary to maintain discipline,
mid young Fawliiislio was uxpulled. Tlio cabo
ban now couio into court
COL. GLIDDEN'S NEW LIFE
A KElflUCXT WniSKET DEAI.EIt XOYED
BT A TEMTEnANCE SERMON.
K Abiulni Hla Bnlitn, (ha Ht, Dr.
Parkhnrnt Takes IHss Into Ills Hornet and
lie Is Bald to bo About to Join the Chorea.
A liquor doaler In the ordinary course of
cvonts Is hardly tho sort of a person a mlnlstor
of tho Gospol might be expected to receive
Into tho bosom of his family and share his
homo with. Such n man. however. Is tho
strangorwho torn numbor of days has been
living with tho Rov. Dr. 0. H. Pnrkhuret at 133
Kast Thirty-fifth street Tho mombors of tho
Madison Square Presbyterian Church all unite
In declaring tho case to be an unusually In
teresting one. and Dr. Parkhurst agrees with
them.
Col. H. K. Gllddcn Is from Kentucky, but his
namoand famo aro said to extend from Malno
to Mexico, from tho Atlantlo ocean to tho Pa
cific, When tho civil war broko out he was
ono of tho South's youngost soldiers, but
It Is said that his gallant boaring In
mnny engagements won him the tltlo of
Lioutcnant-Colonol, which still adorns his
name. Ills body Is covered with scars from
hend to foot and tho Colonel's friends have
been ontertnlnod for hours at a time with the
thrilling tales that nearly overy scar has In Its
train.
After tho close ot the war the Colonel's no
tliity took new directions, but his experience
Is said to bo replete with the most variod ad
ventures. Lively scones of ono sort or another
nro not Infrequent In Kentucky, and Col.
Gllddonhns never bcon the sort ot a man to
stay in tho background.
The whiskey business Is one ot the most
prominent in Kontucky, and somo years ago
tho Colonel entered it and became connected
with ono of tho well-known distilleries. Latter
ly. It Is said, ho bocamo a part owner in tho
concorn ot F 11. Taylor, Jr., k Sons, whoso dis
tillery is at Frankfort.
His business led him to frequent trips
throughout tho West and East where ho
looked after tho nffatis ot tho concern, ex
tending tho consumption of hts brand and
making sales, Oiton ho came to this city.
Among tho attributes of Col. Gllddcn, no one
over accusod lilm of not appreciating tho
viilue ot good whiskey, whether ot his own
mnko or ot another's. Undor the circum
stances that was to be expocted. When he
came North pcoplo sometimes said he was a
hard drinker, but In his own Stato If he was In
tho habit of gotting -under tho influence ot
liquor, the fact soems to havo attractod no
Bpoclal notice.
It is reported, however, that on different oc
casions when ho camo to this city ho some
times wont so far as to become involved In
ditllcultlos with the police. Ho usually stopped
at tho Hoffman House during his visits to
Now York, nnd tho impression ho loft among
those who camo in contact with him Is spoken
of as thnt of a somewhat dissolute man.
It was about two months ago that the Colo
nel's list visit to Now York began. The event
that Dr. Parkhurst and tho members of his
congregation nro now taking such an interest
in is tho outcome of it.
Six weeks ago Inst Sunday morning, accord
ing to tho story as it is told. Col. Gliddon left
his bod in tlio Hoffman House after a rather
protracted Saturday night no wna not feel
ing in tho best of spirits, and several bracers
were necessary to create In him any desire for
his matutlnul repast
Ho may havo taken a stimulant or two after
his breakfast and then he left tho hotel and
walked out into the air across Madison square.
On Madison nvenue he saw tho people going
Into tho Mcdison Square Church, and it oc
curred to him to enter. An usher showed him
ton Dew in the rear of tho church.
The thome of the sermon Dr. Parkhurst had
chosen for that morning was Tho perils of a
city for young men. and their rescue." Tho
subject was a congenial one to tho minister,
nnd his conolse, philosophical style was
driven home with more than usual forco
and fervor. Ho pictured the temptations that
nro set up on nil sides in n great city like Now
York to allure und demoralize tho unformed
character oj young mon. Tho combination of
evil Influences was so great, so overwhelming,
for undeveloped characters to btrugglo
against nnd so many mon wero willing to oxert
all their powers to help on tho corruption and
immorality for the sake of n little selfish gain.
Then ho went on to specify tho most promi
nent und most demoralizing of tho evil in
fluences, tho prevalence of the liquor stores
and saloons, holding out on all sides a never
censing temptation. Beginningsthat appeared
almost harmless often lead to endless misery
and wrecked lives. Could tho men that mado
and sold tho liquor have tho heart to carry on
thoirtrndoif they realized the full extent of
tlio consenuencos ?
And while tho minister wont on with his ar
gument from step to stop, tho mnn in tho bnck
of tho church listened and followed the words
With strnngo uttention.
Thnt afternoon a man, who gave his name as
Col. Gliddon. called at Dr. Parkhurst's house,
nnd asked to speak with tho minister. Dr.
Parkhurst took the man to his jprlvato room,
nnd tho two remained thoro for somo time.
There was still a trace of alcohol about tho
man, but ho ucted ob If ho wore In earnest
Tho next day Col. Gliddon came again to the
minister, nnd soon after bo left tho Hoffman
House. The atmosphere there was uncon
genial to him. Dr. Parkhurbt offered him a
room in his liouso, and he has been thoro ever
since.
A fow days ngo Col. Gliddon resigned all
connection with tho liquor business, nnd it is
said ho will settle down in Now York, to re
main hero permanently. In resigning his
position, according to accounts, ho voluntarily
gave up many thousand dollars a year.
But be hns money enough to llvo comfort
ably on, and says ho does not begrudgo his
loss. Col. Gliddon is already upoken of ns a
Jienernl favorito among the members of Dr.
'nrkhurbt's congregation, and it Is under
stood liols about to become a momborof tlio
church.
Ono night about a yenr ngo Col. Gliddon fell
Into the hands of a policeman on upper Broad
way. At tho station house n bottlo of whiskey
was found in his pocket Soaring the labol of
tho Gliddon Dlstllfory of Kentucky. Latur ho
told a story of being mot In Broadway by a
tramp, who robbed him of . his pockotbook and
considerable, money.
BETEX YEARS FOR VKBJURY.
Hnclnnaa Bennett ConTlcted of False Testi
mony In the Trial of Michael Oalllvan.
Thomas Bcnnott a hackman, was convicted
yesterday of liuvlng committed perjury as a
witness for the defonco in tlio recent trial of
Michael J. Gallivan, charged with murder in
tho socond degreo in shooting Janies Cum
mings. On Gnlllvan's trial Bennett swore
that he witnessed the shooting of Cummlngs,
when In fact ho did not hear ot the shooting
until nearly two hours after it occurred.
"Bennett." said ltocorder Smyth, "what
havo you to say foryoursolf ?"
" Well, sir." renllod Bennett scratching his
grizzly head, "Tvo oniyto say that I ain't
guilty, nnd 1 bono that God will strike me
dead if I bald what those follows say I said In
Kayton's stable 1 wasn't there at all."
" You are a miserable, unprincipled old
man." said ltocorder Smyth. " I think you are
ontitlod to no consideration except on account
of your ago. On thnt account only do I feel In
clined toimpose less than tho extreme penalty
under your conviction, I sentenao you to Stnto
Crlson forsoven years, tho extreme ponalty
olng ton yearn in prison."
SHE SAW A OIIASTLT FACE.
James Berac II nd Hanged Himself to the
Transom of His Door,
A woman living In the tenement 1713 First
avenue, was passing through the upper hall
yesterday afternoon, when glanolng through
the window opening Into the hall she was
startled to see a man's face a few feet from the
window. It was ghastly and livid.
She went Into hor rooms and was still
thinking ot the faco, when she heard
loud knocking, and opened her door to
find a man knocking at the door of
the , apartments opposite. She told him of
tho 'face und lead lilm toward tho window.
Thoro. wero the somo livid features, and, look
ing morn intently, thuy haw that tho head was
banging by u rnpo from u book on the door.
Policeman lii'iwr forced, tho door mid tho
body w.iseiit dun ii. Thn ifiileido. Mrts Sailer
Hiid, wub James Uugg, 40 yvur old, ubiick
layer. Tluen years ago his wlfodied, and year by
your his children loft him, and wliou a few
days ago his favorito and last daughter. Hath
rlua. ran away ho was beside himself with
griof. lio did not drink, the neighbors say.
MR. UADDRS'H BULL TERRIER.
MsDtrmott fiets nint Away from the Bergh
Hoelsty, Is Arrested, and Sues,
Judge McCarthy ot the City Court granted
orders of arrest Into yesterday nftornoon
against President John P. Halnos and Super
intendent C H. ITanklnson ot tho Bocloty for
the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals nnd Po
lice Captain W. If. Cllnchy In n civil suit
which Doputy Marshal Charlon F. McDermott
has brought against them for $2,000 damages,
In McDermott's complaint ho says that he
wenttothoBoeloty's hoadqunrtcrs on Tues
day to got a bull tcrrloron a writ of roplovln
obtained by Us owner, Gcorgo H. Hndden,
who Is a butcher in Jcfforson Market The
socloly's officers had gathorod in tho dog along
with a numbor of sports who had been watch
ing a rat-killing match on tho evontng ot Dee,
23 in a stable at 42 West SIxty-sooond street
McDermott says that nftor ho had got
tho dog Fresldont Haines hnd him
arrested by a policeman and locked up In tho
F.ast Twenty-socond street pollco station on a
chargo of robbery. Capt Cllnchy changed the
chargo to ono of disorderly conduct. McDer
mott says. Yestorday morning ho was dis
clinrgod by Justice Uyan nt thollarlom. Pollco
Court, una In tho afternoon ho wont to Lawyer
M. J. Htclnnnd hnd thopapors In Ills damage
suit drawn. Mr. Stein says that tho orders ot
arrest will bo servod thlB morning.
Superintendent Unnkinson said last night
that BlcDormott was arrested because ho had
Illegally taken tho dog from tho nocloty's sta
ble nt 111 Fast Twenty-second street
"Tho dog was In our custody ns officers
of the law," said Mr. Unnkinson. "until the
trial of tho men nrrostcd on Dec. 2.'l should
occur, nnd we had no right Uclvo It up until
it had boon produced In ovioVnco. It was a
misdemeanor for McDermott to remove tho
dog."
Tho trial took place In Special Sessions yes
terday morning, and nlno of thn prisoners,
who pleaded guilty, wero lined f'-'O each.
lOIS. ORhOORT STABBED, TOO.
Iter Husband Finds Nicholas Mom la the
llama and Attacks Him.
Hacxkssack, Jan. C On the 1st of October
Jesse Gregory, a tonmster for Thomas G.
Seabrlskio, wont home and found Nicholas
Moran. a former station agent on the West
Shore rond nt East Hackensack, bidden In a
closot Moran escaped, with Gregory nftor
him with a revolver. Gregory then left his
wife, going to live with his father at Goshon.
Moran continuod his visits to Mrs. Gregory
until he was arrested and locked up forthreat
cning to kill his mother. His mother relented
nftor a few weoks, and tho young man was re
leased. Throo weeks nco Moran was pros
trated at Mrs. Gregory's residence with a se
vere attack of grip, which koct him confined
two weeks. Then he wont to New York. To
day, howevor. Gregory returnod to Hackon
sack, and. going to bis former residence at 3i
o'clock, ho found Moran In hod. Tho young
man had time only to put on his trousers and
shoos whon ho was confronted by Gregory,
Mrs. Gregory says she tried to pacify her
husband by telling him that Moran would go
away. Gregory, liowovor. plunged a pockot
knifo blndo into Moron's left side, Mrs. Greg
ory jumped between tho two men just In tlmo
to receive in her lolt hand a second blow
aimed nt her lover.
Morau then oscnpnd, rushing ncross neigh
boring yards to Main street whore ho hod
Justico Heath issue a warrant for Gregory's
arrest. Tho warrant was served by ShorlH
Harlng. who found Gregory at tho house.
Moran was taken to tho HackonHack Hospital,
whore Drs. Nt John and McFadden found a
wound about half nn inch wldo nnd three
inches doom No vital part was touched, ami
Moran will recover unless peritonitis or blood
poisoning sots in.
Mrs. Gregory visited her husband at Uie jail,
and had hot words with him. Subsequently
she earrled him supper, and then took him a
blanket and pillow. Gregory says he did not
Intend to stab Moran, and hnd tho knife out to
clean his nails. Mrs. Gregory is about 35
years old and small. Moran Is 25.
t
JEALOUS OF A 3 TPE WRITER.
Mrs. Lean Poaaded Miss Seautaa on the
Head With an Umbrella.
Memphis, Jan. 0. Robert J. Lemon, book
keeper in tho ofilco of the Memphis Barrel nnd
Heading Company, incidentally spoke in com
plimentary terms of tho typewriter in tho
office. Miss Mollle Scanlan. to Mrs. Lomon tho
other ovonlng. She jurapod to the conclusion
thnt hor husband was infntuntod with tho
typewriter, and to-day tho wifo visited the
office. Her husband. Miss Scanlan, A. K.
Ward, secretary ot tho company, and a clerk,
wore all at work at their desks. Mrs. Lomon
at onco broko out In a tirado of abuse, accus
ing Miss Scanlan of trying to steal hor hus
band's affections. "My God. Molllo. you will
ruin mo!" said thn astonished husband. It
chanced thnt both woinnn bore tlio snmo
nnmo. nnd tlio wife shrieked out: " Which
Molllo do you mean, your slave or your pet?"
Mr. Ward and tho clerk got Mrs. Lomon into
thn hall, nnd tried to persuade her sho was en
tirely mistaken In her suspicions. Just then
tho sprlnc lock clicked, and realizing that she
was locked out and that her husband and tho
typowrltor wore alone Inside tho ofilco Mrs.
Lemon grew furious, and triod to break tlio
door down. Mr. Ward then unlocked the door.
Tho typewriter was found woeping bitterly,
and Mr. Lemon was apologizing for Ills wife a
unseemly conduct. Before she could be pro
vented Mrs. Lomon rushed at Miss Scnnlnn,
and dealt her several blows on tho face, head,
und shoulders with her umbrella. Sho wan
removed from tho office by force, but insisted
that hor husband should go with hor. Miss
Scunlun will glvo up hor place.
Mrs. roy rnur. stole diamonds. .
Hue Is a WeU-kuowa Creole, and Her
People Say She Is Insane.
New OnLEAtw, Jan. 0 A few days ago a
woll-drcssod woman called at the jewelry
store of Scooler & Co. to look nt somo dia
monds, representing herself as tho nioce ol
Mrs. C. A. Wiiitnoy, ono of tho wealthiest resi
dents ot Now Orleans, Tho caller did not
havo the monoy to pay for thp diamonds, and
aclork accompanlod hor homo to got It She
went Into Mrs. Whitney's, to show tho dia
monds to hor aunt she said, tho clork
remaining outside. Ho waited for half
an hour, and became alarmed. He began a
search, but the woman had mysteriously dis
appeared, and n one in the house could ac
count for her. The police and tho detootlve
agencies havo boon on tho alert over since.
Yestorday she attempted to pawn somo of the
diamonds. The pollco were summoned, but
again sho mystoriously disappeared, leaving
tho diamonds behind. They wore identillod
by Mr. Scoolor. To-day tho pollco arreBtod
Mrs. Henry Von Phul as the thief, just as she
was about to leave for Baton ltougo.
Several diamonds and other jowelry were
fiolntedoutbyhorln hor house as those she
lad taken from atoros. Mrs. Von Phul comes
of ono ot tho oldest nnd most highly respected
croolo families of the State. Her husband was
formerly a rich bugar planter of Baton ltouge,
and a son of a well-known St Louis million
aire, Tho family assert that Mrs. Yon Phul Is
insane, aud Bay that she was once in an insane
asylum. .
A MATOR WHO MAY BE I.YXCIWn.
He Was Drunk, uud Assaulted a 1'oung
Woman w ho Was 111 and Unprotected.
Somkhset, Jan. 0. Miss Vint Woods, belong
ing to ono of the leading families of Somorsot,
was a passenger on tho train which reachod
here from Cincinnati lust night soon after
mldafght She was returning from Now York,
whore sho had been treated for a norvous all
mont On alighting from tho train the young
woman found that the station wan deserted.
Sho ontered tho waiting room to stay until tlio
omnibus should arrive. Just as tho train
pulled out Mayor lllgglns camo In. He was
drunk, und seized Miss Woods nnd dragged
her into a vacant liouso near by. fastening tlio
door.
The omnibus driver came un at this time
and saw what was going on, and tried to force
the door open. Not succeeding ho startod
nftor nsslstunco, but it wuh 7 i. clock before
Miss Woods was rescuod. The Mayor was ar
rested und the gill was remnied to her homo
in hj'Hteites. To-dny lllgifins was in court
w lion a rumur was started that a mob was or
ganizing to lynch him. The Magistrate ml
jouruui court and Diguing was taken to jail.
Misit Wood.? is crazed from fright and ex
posure to cold weather, lllgglns hah been
Mayor of this city for two yearn, and lias con
ducted himself badly. He In about 50 yearn
old. Ho is married. Several ot bis children
are nearly full crown.
f J
BLAINE'S SUDDEN ILLNESS.
TAKEN SICK AND FAINT WltlLB AT HIS
DESK IN TUB STATE DEPARTMENT.
Humors that He Had a Stroke or Apoplexy
Cansed Much Excitement His Physicians
Bald It was Unused by Acute Indigestion,
and that He Would Soon be Well Again
Nevertheless, It la Believed that He Is a
Very Sick Mm, and the narrlsoa Poll,
tlelnaa Think that It Will Take Him
Oat of tho Race for President.
WAsntNOTOx. Jan. 0. Secretary Blaine was
seriously HI for a short tlmo to-day, and tho
fact caused tho greatest excitement at his
residence, tho Stato Department tho Cnpltol,
and. In fact all over Washington. Tho Secre
tary was sitting In his privato ofilco at tho
department which Is tho long, obony-fur-nlshod
salon, known ns "The Diplomatic
Boom." just nftor 12 o'clock, ongngod with Mr.
John W. Fostor, when he suddenly comolalnod
that ho felt taint and sick. Ho wan assisted to
a sofa, and In llvo mlnutos tho official forco of
tho.State Department was absolutely demoral
ized. Telephone mossngos wero Bent to two or
three doctors, and Miss Hattlo Blnlne was
hastily sumraonod to hor father's side. The
Assistant Seorctnrics, Chief Clerk Brown, nnd
othors surrounded tho Secretary, and the
clorks crowded into tho corridor Inside of tho
privato office. Tho rumor soon went flying
about that Mr. Blnlno had suffered a stroke ot
apoplexy, and in ten minutoB the tetophone
wires Bent this message to every quarter of
tlio city.
Dr. St. Clair, chlof of the Consular Bureau,
was tho first physician to arrlvo. Ho Bald that
Mr. Blalno was suffering from nn attack of
acute indigestion, nnd ho gave him a dose of
warm wator and salt This caused tho patlont
to vomit nftor whloh ho had a short dizzy
spell, followed by exhaustion. He lay
on tho sofa for an hour and was then taken to
hlsrcsidonco nnd put to bed. His wife was
not sent for, ns there soomed to be no neces
sity for hor presence at tho Stato Department
Drs. Van Koypon nnd McClurg of the navy ar
rived at tho dopartment soon after Dr. St
Clair had prescribed, and said that there was
nothing f urthor to bo dono.
The news of tho Secretary's Illness was
whlspored about the Senate chamber shortly
altor 3 o'clock, and while Senator Morrill was
delivering his Ispocch on silver his colleagues
were discussing tho alarming reports about
the Secretary of State. Before tho Senate ad
journed the assurance was telephoned that
Mr. Blaine was not seriously ill, and the ex
citement subsided. In tho House more Inter
est was attached to the news than in the
Senate.
The largo number of new members who have
never mot Mr. Blaino, and who have hoard nil
sorts of reports about bis health, wore In
clined to think that his attack was really a
soriouB one, nnd for an hour or more before
tho House adjourned they talked of llttlo else
but the Secretary's illness and its probable
effect upon his political prospects.
During the afternoon thoro was a constant
stream of callers at the Blalno liouso on Madi
son place. There were nearly a dozen car
riages constantly in front of tho door, and
cards fell ltko snowflakes on tho plate
in the ball. As soon as it was learned
that Mr. Blaine's attack was not a
dangerous one every effort was used
by the physician, family, and friends to make
light of the matter and circulate the report
that there was no cause whatever for alarm or
even nnxlety. Jamos G. Blaine, Jr., who was
about returning to Philadelphia, where he Is
employed, when hts father was brought home,
assured all callers that the sickness was
trifling, and that the Secretary would be all
right In an hour In fact, that l.e would take
luncheon. This statement was made in the
face ot the fact that tho patient was then in
bod. where ho had been all the aftornoon.
The physicians, young Mr. Blaine said, had
expressed tho opinion that the Secretary had
rather overeaten of lata und had taken too
llttlo exorcise. This, in ids opinion, had
caused tho rumor which had so startlod the
officials at tho Stato Department
At 5 o'clock in the afternoon a member of
tho Cabinet camo out of Mr. Blaino's house
and mado the startling statement that in his
opinion Mr. Blnlno was a very sick man in
deed. This statement revived all the alarm
ing reports about Mr. Blaine's condition, and
tho anxiety and curiosity ot the public were
again aroused.
In spito of all denials regarding the nature
of Mr. Blaine's attack to-day. it Is a fact known
to all his f r lends that for the past week or two
his friends havo been watching him with much
solicitude. His confining and responsible
work connected with the Chilian negotiations,
the bad weather, and the social duties that he
has felt called upon to perform since New
Year's Day have bad n very bad effect upon his
general health, and his physical condition has
not been at all up to tho work.
Tho physician's statement, howevor. that
tho Secretary has not had sufllclont oxerclso,
must be taken with a grain of allowance, for
Mr. Blnlno has mado it a point to walk about
in tho open air an hour or more daily and to
take long rides in addition. Fvory evening,
betweon tho close of ofilco and dinnor time,
he has strolled about In the west end streets,
and even on Sundny last, when tho air was
oold ami raw.accotnpanlnd by llurrios ot snow,
hn did not forego his daily drive.
Tlio Intorost aroused I.y bis sickness to-day
wan bo ureat as to overshadow everything olso,
nnd other subjects wero forgotten in the gen
eral desire to discuss tlio political outlook ns
affected by tho sickness of tho most prominent
man in tho ltepublican party.
It is tho opinion of nlno out of every ton Be
publicans In Washington that Mr. Blalno will
bo nominated without miostlon, if his health is
such as to justify him In maklnctho race, und
this belief is so general that his present Ill
ness, bo near the date set for tho holding of
the ltepublican Contention, Is regarded as of
thn most serious Import.
There can be no doubt tho day's oeeurronco
has added nn element of doubt to the situa
tion and greatly strengthened the argument
of those Itopubllcans who, because of their
loyalty to Harrison or from other causes, have
for the past year Insisted that thn condition of
Mr, Blaine's health takes lilm out of the lint of
Presidential candidates. Thn real Blnlne men
fool no less confident to-night that Blnlno will
bo nominated, but tho weak-kneed ones havo
a cause to become weaker, nnd tho Harrison
mon are enabled to claim, with a new-born
air of confidence, that tho President will be
nominated to succeed himself.
At 1U:H0 to-night It was statod at Mr. Blaine's
house that ho was still asleep mid that no
anxiety whatever was felt for lilm. Chief
Clork Brown said that tho Secretary would bo
in his ofilco to-morrow as usual.
Was It Apoplexy t
Washington. Jan. 0 Thompson, the Cen
tral druggist tells me that Mr. Blaine surely
had a knock-down stroke like apoplexy tills
aftornoon. Geo not Altoed Towksend.
A. City Editor's Accidental Death.
Toledo, Jan, 0. Arnold Albrecht city ed
itor ot the Toledo Ejvtim. mot his death last
evening whllo on his way home. He boarded
an electric car, and as It was crowded he re
mained on tho platform outside. Ah the car
rounded a curvo Albrecht lost his bnlanco und
foil to the giound, breaking his neck. Hn wus
an old and well-known resident of Toledo.
und leaveb u family,
Ilaby Triplets Ulr nfllie Crip.
F.ASTns, Jun. 0. Six weeks ago triplets wore
born to Mr. and Mrs. Michael Brown of this
city. Thoy thrived until yesterday wlieu they
wero taken III with grip. Ono died last night
and the other two to-day. The grandfather of
the little ones. John Brown, wub uttuckod two
weeks, ago by grip, and he. too, dld to-day,
aged 70. Hi lived wltbWi eoa.
HARRISON MEy GET ORDERS.
All the Office Ho'dcrn In Pennsylvania Must
Turn In to Heat Quay.
rmr.ABELrniA, Jan, (!. Tlio norrlson
Wnnnmakor combination hnvo thrown tho
whole wolght of Fodoral pntronago In this city
and Allegheny county ngainst tho Quay slato
in the fight tor delegates to tho National Con
vention. In tho Second district, this city, the combi
nation of ward lenders have put forward David
II. Lane and John Wlldemoro. nnd In tho Fifth.
David Mnrtln nnd John S. McKlnlny.
Udltcd ilntcs Marshal Leeds has ontorod tho
field as nn out and out Harrison mnn. Kt
Councllman Honry Is actively at work as a
friend ot tho occupnnt of the White
House, In opposition to Mnrtln or McKInloy.
William It, Brooks. Collector of Internal
Bovenuo, whoso pntronngo as custodian of tho
Govornmont buildings In this city was taken
from him because his sincerity was" doubted.
Is now tor Henry according to his own decla
rations. Even Jamos McMnnes, who for the past two
or throo years bus taken no part in nctivo
politics, has eonio nut for llehy, nnd is doing
all he can to aid lilm In Ills canvass. Superin
tendent of thn Mint Boshyshell has notlllod thn
workers In his plaen that thoy nro expocted
to tnru in fortho administration, and Assist
ant Postmaster Hughos has been told to mar
shal the PoBtofflco forces in llko mannor. Both
Internal ltovonun Collector Brooks and Naval
Ofllcor Powers havo boon told that thoy will
bo oxpocted to turn over their wards to Honry
In tho fight for delogatos.
ANDERSON'S SEVEN WITES.
His Brilliant Matrimonial Career Becelves
a Sudden Check,
Cijmn.ANTJ. Jnn. ft Tho day after Christmas
John Andorson of St Louis deserted his wifo
In this city, aftor taking the sum of $1,200 that
was sewed un In hor skirt. It was tholr wed
ding trip, nnd tho brldo hnd formerly been
Mrs. F.llcn Turccll of St. Louis.
Anderson departed for tho Fast at once, but
was Intercepted nt Albany and returned to
Cleveland undor arrest Whllo on his way to
Albany, ho sont a tolcgraph money ordor to
120 Concord street Boston, Mass., nnd It was
subsequently learned that bo had a wifo re
siding thoro.
Ah soon as tho nows of his arrest was maoe
Rubllo other wives began to bu hcurd from
umborl mnrriod Johu at San Miguel. Cat.
and now resides at Sou Josrf. Number 2 Is a
Danish woman who bocamo Mrs. Andorson at
Cherokee. Iowa, nnd was robbed nnd deserted
at Omaha, nnd is again a resident of Cherokoo.
Numbor .'t is living at 120 Concord street
Boston. She wn married at Hobokon, and is
tho mother of nn infant two weeks old. Num
bor 4 resides in Kansas City. Numbor G wed
ded Andorson in Illinois, nnd is now a resi
dent of Chicago. To-day number Owns heard
from in tho person of Mrs. L. D. Madson of El
mira, N. Y.. who bus hnd the samo experience
with Anderson ns all tho othors.
No. 7 is Mrs. 1'ureell. who is still in this city.
In each enso Anderson got all his victim s
money, lived with her for a tlmo. nnd then do
ported her. Ho is now under indictment bore
for dopnrting with Mrs. PureeU's $1,200. Tho
f.ollconroof tho opinion that all the returns
rora his wives nro not yet on. Ho is cheerful
and quite contentod to be in the county jail
away from his numerous wives.
MINERS OETTIXO R1ZADY TO SHOOT.
Tho Tennessee Slfflcalty Approachlsg An
other Crisis, and I lie Troops Are Cnenny.
Nashville, Jan. 0. Another outbreak is ex
pectod overy moment In tho Coal Creek region.
The following lias been circulated among the
miners to rouse them to action:
"The convicts shnll never gain a foothold
bore again. Our prayer must be: 'Blessings
op our poople and destruction to the convicts,
the lessees, nnd the State militia,' We must
act with prudence and give tit for tat No
matter what comes, doath. destruction, or
annrchy. wo must stand together. One hun
dred and sixty-Boven mon think they may in
timldatous. Shnll we endure It? Nevor. Thp
tlmo to strike onco more for our families and
homes is almost at hand."
To-dny. when a United States flag was put
up. tho troops cheered it. butn miner yelled in
derision. "It won't stay thoro long: we'll shoot
it down, and you with it." The miners come
about tho camps nnd wutch tho soldiers stand
ing about in knots and examlno their posi
tions. Tho trouble is bound to come inside ot
n week, nnd there will b bloodshed. Eugene
Merrill, tho leader ot tho miners, has Issued a
proclamation calling for a meeting to-morrow
night Aftor that tho outbreak is expected,
and the btato troops are preparing for It.
DISREGARDED TRAIN ORDERS.
A Collision tn irhlch Three Men were Killed
nnd Two JLoeomotlTes Wrecked.
Smvbna, N. Y., Jan. ft About 3 o'clock, this
morning a light engine going north on the
Now Y'ork, Ontario and Western Railroad had
a front collision with tlio engine on freight
train No. 68, coming from the opposite direc
tion, a quarter of a mile north ot Smyrna,
Tho result was the wreck of both engines and
tho dentil of both engineers andonollreman.
Fred Young of Uticn wns tho engineer on tho
freight Engineer Sheehan of Norwich was
running tho light engine. His fireman, who
was klllod. was Adolnert Cady of Norwich.
Thn fireman on tho freight engine escaped
with slight injuries.
Sheehan bad orders to wait nt North Norwich
for tho freight. Ho failed to follow instruc
tions, thinking he had tlmo tn reach another
station where ho might let tho freight pass
him. -In thn crash the south-bound locomo
tive was thrown completely around ho that it
faced tho north. Its smokestack was hurled
150 foet into a lot.
Two Cars Boiled Dowa aa Embankment and
no Ono Hurt,
Grafton. W, Vn.. Jan. 0. The west-bound
express, duo at Chicago to-night mot with an
nccldontthis morning botweeu this place and
rairmount. A coupler dropped outdorailing
tho front whoels of tho express car. Tho train
continued in motion until Pnlatlno was
leached, where tlio bnggago and smoking CBrs
were derailed, the former striking iicnalchilto
and the latter rolling down an embatikmont.
The chute wns demolished and tomiled over
on the smoking car. tho top nnd Bides of
which wore enislud in. No ono wns klllod.
Tlio most seriously injured porson wns A. J.
Morlarty of Newark. O,. injured about tho
head and body. Scleral others were cut or in
jured, but not sci lously.
Policeman McCuuley In a eJIralUscket,
Policeman Matthew McCnuloy of the East
r.lghty-eighth stieot station has boen sudor
Ins from tlio effects of tho gilpnt his home, at
i'M r.ut Ninetieth street. Ho has what tho
police call "the alter grip."
About 10 o'clock lust night ho bocamo very
violent. Ho Strang out of Led and began
smnshlng the pUturns and breaking other
things ul.oiit tlio loom nnd tearing to pieces
whotmer ho could. Policeman Koysor, who is
on that beat, ciiinu in nnd tried to subdue lilm,
but could not. He wont around to the station
liinisn fornssWtunce, und camo buck with llvo
other patrolmen.
It took the united efforts of nil six to get Mc
Cnuley 1 uck Into bed und. quiet him. lieysor
then siiininoi.cd uu aiubufance from tho 1'ies
byteiian Hospital, und McCuuluy . taken
there, where It was said ho wn suffering irom
delirium tieuieiis. Ho w,i trunsfeired to
llellevue. and there they put lilm in .i strait-jacket.
Ex.Iirlcgs Policeman I. ally In No Danger.
Kx-Brldgo Policeman Michael Lnlly, who
was dismissed from tho bridge police force
for assaulting his roundsman, was arraigned
yesterday tn the General Sessions, before
Judge Fitzgerald, upon, nn indictment charg
ing him with assault In tho llrst degreo In
shonttni: John Delati. a bin tender. In "The
Old liouso nt Homo," In Water struct, o rlv on
thn morning of Jun. IS last. Ijilly pleaded not
fiullty, und was released under ball. It Is not
kely that he will m tried very Mion. Delati.
whom lie shot.liHsdlsuppcurud.uudls believed
to bo in Italy,
llurrls I'lltt on Trlul for Aisnu,
Harris I'lltt, formerly u dealer In tailor's
trimmings nt -M Allen street, iwi put mi tiJ.it
yesterday In the ((iiuinl himhiuus before lio
cordor Hmytli upon n ehait'e of aiM.n i it tho
lllrt degree, in setting lirn to the double tene
ment at 44 Allen street, in which bixtypersonn
were then abed, at about 12 :t0 on tliemora
IngofNov. a Tho injnulty upon conilctlonof
fireon In the flrit dtgreo I ImiyrlioBiasQt (or
Ufa.
END OF A REVENUE CUTTER. I
THE ALREttT GALLATIN GOES DOWN H
OS A MASSACHUSETTS BAT ROCK.
Officer and Crew Reach the Shore After a H
Hard Pull In the rltorm, with the Ex. ,
ceptlon of One Man, Who Was Killed. H
MAKCTtESTER-nv-TrtE-SEA. Jan. ft The old H
United Slates revenue cutter Albert Gallatin H
wns wrecked to-day on Boo-Hoo ledge, a dan- Hal
gorous rock about a milo from the shore oft sHan
Mnnclicstcr-by-thc-Se.i. and Is now sunk In HI
several fathoms of water. ,M
Only one life was lost, but the officers and Hi
men bad un hour's bard battle with the waves ,Hl
boforo thoy reached tlio land. The Gallatin H
wns blown out ot her course by the torrlblt Hi
gnlo that swept across Massachusetts Bay
nnd tn tho blinding Bnow storm It was lmpoi- H
slblo to get nny boarlngs. M
Tho vessol loft Klttory early this morning Hi
for Provlucetnwn. At 10 o'olock the storm H
broke. Capt. I'.ria Gabrlolson snw that the
steamer was drifting shoreward with th HJ
heavy tfde, nnd ktpt up a spee'd ot eleven HJ
knots an hour until through n rift in tho snow. dHJ
An island was mndo out ahoad. The pilot said .H
it was Kettle Island, off Magnolia. The Cap- H
tain replied: "If that Is Ko.ittlo Island an east sxmxi
couue will take us to Eastorn Point" (amass
Again tho weathor shut in thicker than b- bbbbbI
fore. Tho course wns changed, the outtor bbbbkI
backing, site stood on hor course again, ami H
within llvo minutes struck on a sunken rook. bbbbb!
which proved to bo n part ot Boo-Hoo ledge, bbbbb!
The Gallatin, was lifted by tho waves and bbbbbI
struck heavily about midships, causing her bbbbb!
soon to break iu two. Shu pounded very bbbbb!
heavily. H
There was excellent discipline on board, and bbbbb!
tlio orders were promptly oiieyod. Her bot- bbbbb!
torn wan opened and tho cutter soon filled. bbb!
with uiory indication ot quickly breaking up. bbbbb!
The men promptly took their stations bbbbkI
in tho boats. Jacob Jncobsen, the ill- M
luted rnrpentor. bud just got Into his bbbbb!
boat when tho cutter was raised by rmxal
n tremondouswuvn nnd dropped with terribls iIbbbbI
forco upon tho lodge. Tho stack chainB snap- IH
pod nnd the groat funnel wont over upon the , raKml
carpenter and his bout it Is believed that Lbbbb!
Jucnbson wus Instantly klllod. He was bbbbb!
well known nmong ynchtsmon. hav- bbbbb!
Ing worked at Luwlor's yard. Titers bbbbb!
wus no delay after this in leaving ths H
nut tor. Four boats wnro lowered and the do- H
tnll for each wont quickly Into them. Officers H
and men wore alike culm nnd cool. It required bbH
tho nxurcisoof goodjudgmuntandseamanshlp H
to roach tho shore oven then nftor the boats H
wero cast off. Groat care was required to keep 1
them head to the waves and to avoid oapslx- M
ing. It wus nearly nn hour's tough pull against bbbbb!
wind and sen to a favoring loo under old Eagla H
Head, und a binding wus made with some bbbbb
difficulty on tho sands of Singing Beach. H
Tho Albert Gallatin was a cutter ot theses- H
ond class. Sho was n propoller, measured 250 1
tons, und was built at Buffalo by David Bell In bbbbb
1871. Her commander, Capt Erio Gabrteison. bbbbb
was born in Norway. He was an offloer M
in tho volunteer navy during the war. 'H
Tho other officers ot thn Gallatin are bbbbb
Socond Lieut John F. Wild (oxooutlvo bbbbb
officer); Third Officer. Chestor N. Whito: Chief bbbbb
Engineer. A. M. Churchill, and First Assistant
Engineer, O. P. Itomick. Sho had a crewot H
thirty men and mounted two guns. She H
cruised along tho Massachusetts coast from H
Boston to Vineyard Haven, to Buccor vessels H
in distress and to roscuoHlilpwreckod senmon. H
She has a record for much gallant work In this H
lino. H
Fell Firt r Feet to the Sidewalk. 'HJ
James Berrigan. one of the janitor's em- H
ployoos in the big Equitable building, fell fifty H
foet to the sidewalk about 6 o'clock last night. H
and was Bent to Chambers Btreet Hospital. H
His outward Injuries wore slight but the doo- H
tors fear that he will die ot his internal hurts. H
He was sweeping snow off the window ledge at H
the third story in tho mlddloottheCedarstreet H
front when ho lost hie footing. He Is 23 years H
old and unmarried. He lives at 117 Cedar H
street H
'Fatally Hurt by a Central JEagts. H
Simon Hazelton, 52 years old. a switchman B
of the Now York Central Railroad, was knocked H
down at Thirtieth streot and Tenth avenue by H
engine No. 83 nt 7:15 o'clock last night Bis H
right arm was broken and his skull fractured. bbbI
Ho was takon to Bollevue Hospital, where he "
dlod ut 0:30 o'clock. B
The Weather. H
Ttie nrst uov utorm ot this isuon bsgsa la this sttjr JJH
st 4.45 A. M. yesterday, anil covered the grooaa t too.' H
deptti of five incbei. Tn snow tell heavily apt SiSO H
A.M., then bttunt tight, and at 12:46 1. M. tonsil to H
ltet and & line drizzling rata, endlnr st 2:40 P. 1C H
with a light drizzle again In the evening. Th storm H
remlttd In a general depression that retted ovar lbs H
central States tar a day or tiro without any deflalt H
formation till Monday night, when it formed Into a H
sliifbt storm csntra In the lower Mississippi TaJJey, M
working Its way northeast and dereloplng slowly until H
yesterday morning when It reached the coast of Tlr-
gtnta a powerful and fully developed eyclone. Ths M
centre pasted directly over the city at if.ll. sad ths H
centre at 8 P. M. stretched In an ohlong trough front H
northern New York across Rhode Island. The winds M
along the coait from Georgia tn Maine were blowing a H
gate to the northeast. At Block Island the wind reached H
a maximum velocity In the afternoon of sixty miles aa IH
hour, Sandy Hook forty.two, and this city thirty-two, IH
Navigation was made extremely dangerous on aeoosnt H
ot the dense fog and snow: temperature, generally, M
below freezing. The winds decreased at night, hst ws skbI
may expect a stm northwester to-day at we get out eC bbbbb
the lull ot the storm centre. H
Snow fell In all the States of the lake regions west t H
Wisconsin, thence south In the Mississippi Valleyto H
Ft. Louis, and east through Tennessee and the northers H
part of the Middle Atlantic States, and last night It was HH
sttllinoning in orthtrn New York, the eastern Bart aal
of the lakes, and throughout New Kngland. Raln,Ull bbbbb
on the south Atlantic and the northern New England M
The temperature was below freezing orsr the entire
country east ot the Rocky Mountains, .except M
along the border of tho aouth Atlantis and M
Uulf. In Minnesota, the bakotas, and? Mon- H
taua It ns from 4' to 14 below ro-ht the bbIbb!
morning, tut a dccideJ rise took place dutlngibs day , H
on account of a norm forming In that Tidily and M
light snow beginning to rail last night. 'J M
The router eullier setllnd over alt the eentcft States,, H
and It sunuld he slightly colder In this vlelnltno-dsy. H
llie tnoirfalllnhew York State averaged Between 5 H
and 0 inrhta, and by this morning will M squall H
hcaiy In the New llnnlaiid States. N H
The blghistonicla! temperature was 84, H west 341 H
aicrage humidity 82 per cent; wind ch&ged from H
north and northeast to southwest with cleankf weather H
at night; highest leloclty 32 miles an hoar, average H
18 miles. ' H
Ihe thermometer at Terry's pharmsc In Tax Snt H
building ) etterday recorded the temperalCs as feUowat H
IHOI. lt::'. r 1U JIBS. H
SA.M Ill' 211 R 30 P.M. .-,... IW SI H
HA.M.. '.'I' HI'.M ,',..26 S2 bbbbb
HA.M '.'I' '.'ll III1. M i...--M 81 H
12 M 24 2il' 12.Mld ...,J.:..ZV Sfi M
Aieiase xSU M
Aitrago on Jan. tl, I8IU ". ,,.U H
iriuiisctof roaixitt till 8 r. w. eitrasssv. H
For Ne'v England, rain or suow; coHer by Thursday H
ntjrlit; gales, becouilni; west. ' Hal
i'.r .f ip 1'otH, tnoj; tlfiiiny in temth; difhlly celd aervV 119
vMMto. H
Tor Ncir Jeriry, Iielaware, and Maryland; generally sarsf
fair, colder; hUh northwest winds. RxJ
Kor M!iineu'a, orUi Dakota, huth Dakota, Iowa, 1 14'
and t,bruska, generally fan; wanner, south winds, 2j
JOUlMiS ABOUT TOH.Y. fC
JudeeTrms tuts KrnriU'd an ausohits divorce to EUtt ftfji
Hpuliu rl rmu Jin ob npuhler, ' )l!
Mayor i.r.int Iih Appointed Witllstn Keyet ef ths H
Iwntii ward u tcnool intpeclor In place of Thomas rita- Btg
patrkk, rtUiied. ' H
Mai or M ntllie w or Boston spent a pleassnt half tieur Kf
wilu Major (Irani ytiuniay atleruwn discussing K if
inuuiriiaiaitair. Kb
The members of the well knowjj Mohsgan Club hare HI
irnld a in. Democratic rlaolu the Twaniy.thlrd 111
ward iiwin H, liangsnislh.l'reldeut of ths new sssl
or.'iuii.ititJii, HH
Jut'.lco !Urn-lt or the Surreme rourt has dismissed Kma
tho rlt m habeas rornns wliirh t'lvtl Justice Thomss WH
1 jlurnii te iirnldmeting his wife, from whom be Is BM
M.irHId l irn.lui their rlilld Delia.;! y-ars old. In H
i ..nil .lii.hr.-lurrclt k.ue. lUiu.iody ut msctiill jH
with tin uiuilitr M
The rirri'miimliuinneri tlnrttri'liriauent firemen yes 1
rdiiy uMi"i TlHiriiaf i'uti nt I iiKlns 62. Ave H
d hut Kir iiiiiikiiaiitiiiaiiiiBrslriltit iluty: frnest H
I'liliTor l.iu'""' IU !'' das. I'.i) fnl ilirdienoe amm
i t.l uI.m n. turn-oil o.ilr. vTiIliiuiMil'.Miilorof lln -
V ',2. ihr,"ltiM lint lr negln ol dit; A.tlstant H
I.UIIII..II 1 1. "in. i- km urTruik .1 na ruiriiiuinlel H
lurl ..ili. i in i lr.ne H
I it nn i i i..Mi i i tliiiiiiiT w t atiu lM.,ir Prssl. H
,1. ..r i- .i i i' I'm ii- It r .-' il'ii ilurvt'l 9asi
u ii lii.nuo. n nil-"!!! Ho in In t.tiion linu for ttie aWal
,i.l it ! -!1 In Dri 2i lliloiiwli Ills ruunsel, B
l.irt.iii. -ni !" uitiU ihe iteVin that he had been H
tlifi'slll i ii nnd 'luring tttal t. mo iii lb city prisma. gfFtj
Uwr,r itiui a''1 iiiiotiitri itist h bad petals'! MM
from iii ilsriainit nf itie lower courts wbtcheaBUotaa effsV
liausghsr tv tUtsoaltu u piUea (ft Malta Hit. bbbbb
aUaasdy, i "
lasm

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