Newspaper Page Text
I ' ' ' rail'
I .x J if I "IF YOU SEE IT IN j f JS'K Jtf twJ !L '" I "IF YOU SEE IT IN ' 1 J iT'g"8o, t J, - ?agi 'V " 1 it's o." I HI I VOL. UX.-NQ. 234. NEW YORK, THURSDAY, APRIL 21, 1892. PRICE TWO CENTS. I FIVE STATE CONVENTIONS. I 1'IJkXSrLVASrA ItEPUBLICAXS IX VF- I (MB OI'JTrt .4 0t7-r RESOLUTION. H The Uimr Candidate fbr Jndae lleatea, aatl H Mncei Tom the Withdrawal of nn rndoraement of the Btnator'a Candidacy for the Senate-Mnasachntetta aad Houth t'nrollna Itrpubllcani In Session, and the Kmui and Oregon Democrats Meet, miiiusnuno. April 2a Everything went alone smoothly, nnd tho spirit ot pcaco ruled In tho Pennsylvania Ilepubllcan State Conven tion to-day until Chairman Phillips of tlio Schuylkill delegation Introduced a resolution prating Senator Quay as a political saint nnd endorsing his cnndldaay for roi'lccllon. It was offered ns an addition to thoroportnf thoCom mltteo on Itooolutlons, which li.nt just been road. Chris Maceo. who sat with tho Alle gheny delegation near the stnge, was on his 1 foot in an Instant, and. In a voloo that could bo heard iiliovo tho chcors nnd hlsos which erected the Cuay resolution, declared ho could not poo v hat such 11 resolu tion had to do with the liopuhllcnn platform In n President hit year. Tho Quay shoutors tried to howl the Pittsburgh boss down, but (ho lattor wn angry clean through. Ho said no man In the Htato had u higher regard for Mr. Ouny than himself, but this was an nttomptto put tho Convention In tho altitude of taking shies In a contest that is now going on In the legislative districts ot the Stnte. 'J'ho Quay houters tiled to howl tho speaker down, but Mngoo was lit m. and when Chair man Martin of Lnne.ister. n Quay man, de clared the riitlllps resolution adopted without a vote haling been taken upon it. Maceo prnncoi! up and down the main ntslo, and, J shaking, his list at tho Chairman, declared thero xhoiild bo nn gag Inw in tho Convention. A rrciwd of delegates .swarmed about Mageo and another oiowd rushed to l'hlllips asking him to withdraw his resolution. After several lusty speeches liad been made. Finnic Willing Loach, tho Secre tary of the Convention und Quuy's former frlvnte veerotary ir-knd permission to speak, lu bald that benulor Quay had been con raited bycortain friends tie fore the drafting of tho platform, and the. Senator had roquestod that no mention of himself lo mado In It. Tills ex planation w.ib followed by more wiangllng. und to 1 1 1 o 11 it tlm brnss band was turned looe. When it ceased playing tho resolution had been modified to thanking Quny for his "eminent publlv and patty eriiccs." Hague i-aid ho could suDscribo to such a i'e-iihilh'0. and moved its unanimous adoption This --nag overcome, the platform as oiiainnlly I recent ed was adopted. Then theie mn petfo until the bnilotiuc fur Kupreino Judge begun. Then it became np paiont that vertaiii Quay lieutenants wore becoming lory uotivo for Henderson or Crnw fonl. ns against Uenn of lllair. tho contebt between tlio twu being very close. On the ninth ballot thorn was an nnnnunco ment nf tho result tlmt caused Maceo to sus pect that somebody was juggling with the re turns, and ho cnlloil Frank vlllling Leueh to account, but he did not mention the t-ecrotnry liy numo. This row resulted in tellers being appointed for each candldato. Leach then transferred his electioneering to tho floor of tho Convention. Thero wero anery protests from delegate, but tho Chairman gave no heed, and .Loach continuod his buttonholing for lionderson. The excitoment was intense, nnd ns delegates , begun to change their votes on the tenth bol- i lot those wJiowero on tho stnee climbed upon chairs and tables. The aisles wore filled with j tho shouting, jostling, wrangling delegates, i all domanding fair play. Order was dually restored and the call of the roll pro ceeded to the end. Henderson and Dean being only a few votes apart. Then a few members of tho Allegheny dologation went to Dean r.nd his victory was won. Henderson's nam.) being withdrawn just be fore the requisite number of ballots were cast for Dean. Great confusion followed. Ex-State Chairman Andrews and other out-and-out Suay men had supported Henderson, unci his of eat. eou plod with tlio practical backdown on the Phillips resolution, were significant in 1 cldents. nnd will not help Quay In his Sena torial campaign. It was 7:30 o'clock this even ing when Dean was nominated. The Conven tion hud boon In continuous session for six hours, and a recess was taken until 0 o'clock to reform the lines for the big contost on nam ing a Congressman at large and dologatos to Minneapolis. It was nn oasy matter to wind up thi busl nessof tho Convention after tho recess. Ex Congressman A II. Miller of Mercer moved that the candidates for Congressmen at largn be placed in nomination without sneoches und this suited tho tired dolccites. Fio name Weropresonted: Major A. V. McDowell. Mor cer: Oqii. William Lilly, Carbon: Oeorgo A. Castor. Philadelphia: Dr. C. IL Biessler. Vork. and A. L. Tnsgnrt. Montgomery. Only one riallot was necesry to settle what overybody thought would bo a lonir light to-night. Mc Dowell and Lilly worn easily the winners. Just before tho Convention adjourned Chris Mngoe partially apologized for his reflections upon Secretary Leach during the ba'lotlng on Supreme Judge. lie said the discrepancies weiodue to tho groat confusion, and not to any Intentional miscount. Maceo goes homo Willi tlio supreme satisfaction of having whipped ex-Chnlrmnn Andrews, whoso heart Mas sot upon thu nomination of Judge Hon deron. nnd who played his old Dolnniater I'uuipilgii tuetles throughout the contest. The Convention did not instruct for Harri son for President, hut it manifested nvery friendly feeling for hlni, and endorsed hl ad ministration In unequivocal language, Tho delegates elected to tho Minneapolis Conven tion will vote fur Harrison. Theynre Hamilton J Dlsfttonnnd William I. Llkin-of Philadelphia: William J linn nnd Henry V. Oliver of Alle Khenev: Prank Heederof S'orthami tnn: Koin uel A. Iiavi-i.i .it of Ilrle: IfeniyC McC'ormick e' Lycoaiing, nnd Lyman 1. Oilbort of Dau phin, 'lacgirt, one of thu loading candidates for Cenr'ressman at large, is a prominent granger ami a meini er of tho Legislature. He voted agalR't Senator Cameron last winter, and hl defeat is aerlbed to Cameron. Tho farmers are likely to retaliate on Quay. y.A-Gur. ,nro nrjucrin. Tke Jns.nchi veils ICeimbllciinn Decline to l:irrl Hint iik ii fleltgate to Mlnnrupolla. I)o-,tos-. April '.'(. -r.x.Cov. Ollvor Aracs seoaistolmvoduKhlsown political grave to day In the lleiMbllcin State Convention, which was belli at Treraont Temple. It was a lmrmonlois invention and tho political burl,,) of Mr. Am. s,vvhowasaconillilatofortlio MIiil.eaolsff1Vl,m0n(,ar.u.rwitlltnIlem. tern!lMan;ull'- w.mid I.., ,Wrt v.r .i ,; , , v,'B ,;;! uw;s fiurd inom efnut' ?' h"' ? M''tedaMho fiove.nnr's ll.ip fion, p, .tee iui t, ,,r r n'. form had spoiled h.s chance-. '" fL Mr. Amos announced some time bco that ho favored freo raw ool nnd f,0H Iron nnd C wus vvolcomed Into tlio rnnk .. " " fr, o iiidors with every inanlle'tatlon ol delight 1 hey told the ox-Oovernor that how mi. II.. tlio biggest man In tho iVilunirhm pnrti if l.n would comn out s.iii.irelyfor Ireo t a... ,i Mr. Ames would only stand on u free w . .! Ai Jreii iron plank. MessrH t'mpri, i'lnn ...J.I ' (oKswnll received piuetlenlly tiie unanii'imVis mpport of tho Convention, and Mr. lira u . receive.! only 100 votos less than Hie leuder J tin delegates wero not Instructed, hut ),,,.' will probably support lloirlson. Y. C, I.uvor I'u: wub Chuirmuu of tho Convention. Nouib CMi-olInn BepublUan i'ouvcnllnn, Columbja. April 20. -Tho South Curollna Hepulillinn Stnto Convention remained in ffcslon throughout tho ontlro night, and ilM e't ndiouni till ll'i o'eloek this uiiiriilng, h.e delegnles wi-Hi elided to tho Mlniiu '," '.',." oiiveution: L. M, llinylon. Colum. Ii: ;. ''.b-r. (iraugehiiu;; Dr. tt. U. Crura icol. IJ'.hurleston: I- if, Dcuu (colorod), Dar. Til., platform lauds tho Admlnlttrntlon of ii i, .','," a,Lrt commends the lust Congress for wrlir and pension eglslatlnn. It denounces !''r,f.et;ik,,ra""n "nd election laws of South Ji.m' ".",Vir ""lin '.'' hieh. it declares, "tho (i !,,p.l:ar,.r eontrolled Iho State j of a large mnjorlu of Its c.tlen "" rl.lt. ,i'iJ",?,'.,'H,,"s,.i"f ,IH 'nv,.ntlnn wero t n.nti'1 ' m""l l,,l" '""iitl.iii. belnc.be. lihiM.".'.'''''.''''1''1 ,hn nou-ohlee. w?.i 12? i lfl. ""' 'l'n "" mot on to adjourn ieri.i" "BCr. C'ifflrnian declined to en" linn ' ' " unpuaclng that ho would not do So llfc SeV.ii.h.tt''1 Mcwtt,n wawa iB THE IXniASA DEMOCRATS. Vooihee Is for Orv, but lie Want No Wrauoilnc-t'andldntea for Governor. Indianapous, April 20. Tho Domoeratlo Stato Convention will meet to-morrow.' The delo gataswlll numbor over 1,300, and tho candi dates, with their frlonds, Boom to bo legion, Tho hotels are hives of busy politicians to night, whllo sharp contests prevail, largely as to what shall be done to satisfy tho Gray and Clovoland factions. Thero Is a general spirit of good humor nnd a disposition toward har mony, and It looks as though tho Convention, when It reaches the Presidential question, will adopt a peace and harmony resolution, Tlio leaders In the party from the various Con gressional districts havo boon In oonforonco nearly nil day with tho State Central Commit tee, canvassing tho situation with tho view of lecommonding to their respective district meoHngs what course Is best to pursue '1 hero aro two oxtromos In tho Convention tho uion who want tho delegates to go to inicago iur uiovoiana anu no ono ciso. nnu mo men who want tho Stato to stand by Gray without regard to tho Cleveland sentiment Thou thoro aro tho peaco nnd harmony mou, mado up of both Clovoland nnd Gray Demo crats. Yoorheos to-day took command of tho poac.v and harmony crowd at tho rcquotof the friends ot Gray, and has boon busy alt day advising that peaco and harmony prevail, and assorting that it can only provall by tho Stulo doing tho right thing by Gray. As dolegatcs from tho country enrao In they wero piloted to Yoorhoes's room by tho friends of Gray, and to each crowd that eaino in Voor hees made tho same talk, namely, that peaco and harmony must prevail. Notwithstanding this missionary work, shrowd politicians predict a long and stormy session, nnd it will begin with the scramble for ndmlttanco by several contesting delega tions. Thero tiro at least three lots oach of Gray nnd Cleveland delogatcs. and tho racket promises to begin when tlio defeated delega tions are shutout The Cleveland adherents threaten to mnko a fight on tho throe anti Cleveland delegates at largo agreed upon by tho conforenco last week, viz., oorhoos, Dougherty, and Jewett They believe them to be at heart for Hill. Tho Stato Central Committee met to-night and had a rattier stormy time over tho propo sition to chatigo tho conditions of tho ugreo ment it mado last week in connection with prominent Uray and Clovelnnd representa tives. It was decided, however, not to mnko any change but to let tho Convention docldo tho matter. The light for tho Governorship Is at its height to-nlcht. Shanklln nnd Matthews seem to be In tlie lead, and thoy assort that two bal lots will bcttle the matter. The bhanklln men llguro w.thln sixteen votes of success, uud Matthews asserts that ho will havo at least twenty-four votos to sparo ns soon as tho oompllmontnry ballot is over. He says ho will get many votes from both tho Gray nnd Clovelnnd delogatos. whllo hhanklin has beon so pronounced for Clove land that he must get nil of his strength from that sldoor be defeated. The other candidates for Governor nie ex-SpoakorSlblack nnd Mor timer Nye. They are making a gallant fight, and aro not discoutaged. They do not con cede Mntthows and bhanklln anything near tlio strength they claim, it K however, more than prn.bnbl that ono or tho other will bo forced to tako tho Lieutenant-Governorship: but which onn will bo selected it is hni d to de termine until tho Governor's nomination has been settled. The district conventions, thirteen In all. are in session to-night seloctltig representatives for tho several eomnilttros. and also two dele gates onrh. making twenty-six In nil. to tho Chicago Convention. They will not get through until midnight probably, but the results will give tho comploxion ot the National dele gation. Bynum was renominated to Congress to-day. and mado a Cleveland speech. Thoro is no talk of Holmnn or Bynum to-night for tho Governor's nomination. . At 10 o'clock eight out of the thirteen dis tricts have hold their Conventions nnd ad journed. Three elected Gray delegates to tho National Convention, three wore carried for Cleveland, and the other two elected one-halt for Gray and one-half for Cleveland. Tho twenty-lx national delegates to tho Chicago Convention wero solocted to-night. Tho Gray adherents elected twelvo out of thn twenty-six. which, with tho throe out or tho four delegates nt large, seeuros them fifteen out of tho thlity who will represent Indiana at Chicago. The Gray men aro jubilant to-night ns it Is much hotter than they expected. They will probably have to fight to-morrow to hold the agreement made by the Central Com mittee regarding the four delegates-nt large. If they can hold the Convention to that agree ment they will havo ono half of the delegation, but the Cfoveland section is doing somo very hard kicking. Kiimm Demiwrati, Salixa. Knn., April 20. Tho Kansas Demo cratic Convention to-day. nf tor its Committee on ItesolutlonB had spent flvo hours wrangling over tho silver question, adoptod Its report declaring for tho free coinage of both gold and silver, and Instructing tho dclegatos to vote for Cleveland whilo his narao remained beforo the Chicago Convention. The previous question shut off all dobato on tho resolutions, and Hill delognte second od the adoption of tho report, which was carried without n dissenting voto. The six delegates nt largo electod wero tho leaders of tho Cleveland mnvemont In tlm Stato. They are ex-Gov. Oconto W. allele W. C. .Tones. Chair mnn of tho Domoeratlo Central Committee; 1 ully Scott of Oberlln, In charge of n land of flee under Clovelnnd: Thomas Fenlon of Leav enworth. It !-npp of Cherokee county, and Thomas It Pitch of Wichita. The politicians who won the day will pro ceed at nnee to organize to secure n combina tion with the Alliance in thoCongress districts and on theMutu ticket lltlezten to Mlnurapolla. MniK.rrowK. April 20. At tho Fifteenth Congress district Itepubllrnn Convention to day, T, W, Bradley of Orango county and Clarence Loxow of Dockland osunty woro elected delegates to tho Minneapolis Convon rfon. with W. P. Dlekey of Nowburgh and L. P. (inodsoll of Highlands us alternates. Mo resolutions wero adoptod amino instructions given to delegates. Major lirndley is a pro nounced McKinley mini in rasotlm Ghlo dnv ernor enters the list as 11 e.in.tldnto Mr. Lexow. It Is understood Is iinconimllte.l. PtATTscunan. Apill 20. At the Jiepuhllean CongressJllstneti'oiiventlou hero to-dny Ld vvnril C O'Urlon of Clinton nnd F. H. Wltherheo wore chosei, delegatos to tho Republican National Convention. Mr. O'JJrien is Commis sioner of Nnvlgutlon nt Washington and Mr. Wltherheo la tho wealthy Iron maker nnd brother-in-law of Llsponard Stewart. Oi-egoa lleatocrata, PoniiANP. Oro., April 20,-Although -the dologation to Chicago chosen br tho Demo cratic Stnto Convention yosterday Is unln structod, nvnry member Is for Cleveland, first, lust, nnd at all tlmos. Gov. Pennoyer, who is 1111 anti-tlovelutiil man. was Ignored ulmoU; entiroly, Ilo was a candidate, for National doiegiito, but recoi veil only Miree votes, and whon tho resolution to Instruct tho delegatos to oiler Pennoyer as a Vice- Presidential candi date camo up It was burled by the friends of Clovoland. It It M. Vtat h is the nominee or Congress In tho First district and J. H. Slater In tho Second. I'lnll I Itelrznte to the Htiite Convention. Oweoo, April 20,-Tho republicans of Tioga county to-day elocted tho following dolegatcs: Delegatus htato Convontlon-T, C, Piatt, J. 0. Latimer. Oeorse Truman, P. L. Lang, Epeno tus Howo. JatiKM Davidge. Congress Convention H. J. Mead, L. w. Stone. W. A. Hmylh, A. 8. Emmons, ti. B. DuMdgo, W, L Johnson. J. II. Jennings. Tliuuka from the rnperor orRimla. Washington. April 20,-The Soerotnry ot Stnlo lias rvcclvod a dospatcli from Minister Smith a St. Petersburg giving Iho substance of a conversation between the Emperor nnd himself in regard to the despaton of vessels by the per.plo of this oountry laden with pro visions for tho llusslan sufferers. The Lm perorsald: I am very much touched by the interest nnd kindness which the peoplo of thn United btatoBure showing In Bonding chips of flour to my suffering people. Those ofrorlngs are great and generous: they Indicate a sympathy and friendship for which we are deeply grato ful; and I desire that you will convey to tho Amerfein peopl my sincere thanks for this !iiRul'otuliu of their triuudly und liumuno teullmcnts." New "Tort Central Coanantera Are Ilappy la tb tnjormtnt of ipltndid rapid tr.nilt ttrrle an4 -tiH cmsuumivu lot IsUvWUAltMlA UBiUlM.- ONE POLICE CAPTAIN OUT. mtOOAV, IULLILEA, AND TUB XPCVL- LAaiis ixAr follott ctixcur. Twentr-rear Men and Each Entitled to a Pension A Prospect or Eight Vacant Police Captaincies In All-Perbaps a Gen eral Transfer or Henttanti Next Special Duty Men and Detectives Transferred. The protost of somo of tho pollco Captains removed on Tuesday from familiar and pleas ant to strange and undesirable botths. waB ' manifested vestorday In an unexpected way. Threo votorans In tho servlco announced that thoy would resign, and another, Capt William II. Cllnchy, formerly ot tho East Twonty Bccond street station, and now of Prince street, sontln his resignation to Major Wil liam II. Elpp. Chief Clerk of the Pollco Department .1110 vommissioners win uavo no alternative but to accept tho resignations, and, undor the law permitting membora ot tho torco to retire altera sorvlco of twonty years, tho rottrlng Captains will oach rocolvo a ponslon of SI, 375 a year. ThoSergoantson thoollglblo list will natu rally fool much clatod over tho improvement in tholrchanco3 for ono of tho vacant com mands, the number ot which may bo In creased to eight Theso will bo tho City Hall station, a vacancy oaused by tho promotion ot a Captain to tho offlco of In spector, tho now station In East 104th street, and the stations which Cant. Cllnchy nnd tho threo othur Captains who will probably give up tholr shlolds to-dny, und anothor who may resign later, will leave These threo aro Capt John J. Drognn. who was transferred from tho Broad way squad to tho Klngsbrldgo station: Capt Thomas Killtlea. who was transferred from West I2oth stroet to MudKon stioot nnd Cnpt John n. McCullagh, Jr., who was or dorod from Morrlsanla to Dclancoy btreot They havo announced in private that they will resign. On April 20. 1872. J. IT. McCullagh. Sr.. was made a Captain and nsslgned to tho East Thlr-ty-ilfth street 6tntlon. Yestorday, tho twen tieth anniversary of thnt ovent ho was trans ferred from Fifth street to his old command. It is said that his resignation will be handed to the Commissioners beforo tho end of the year. Tho record of Capt Cllnchy Is an honorable one. When a young man ho was a frontiers man and scout Ho was appointed a patrol man In May, 18Cr. undor tho Hon. Thomas C. Acton, now President of tho Dank of New Amsterdam. Ho was made a roundsman two years Inter, and promoted to a Sorgeantcy In 1800. He wns next made Captain of tho East Thirty-fifth street station. Ho aftci ward served In the old Twenty-fifth precinct In tho Broadway, and the old Fourteenth aud Thir teenth precincts. Ho took command ot the East Twonty-socon street station in 1831. No complaint has evor beon mado against him for breach ot dis cipline. He was for many years tho only bach elor Captain, but was married three years ago. Ho owns 3,000 acres of land In Kansas. He also owns a smull farm near Portchester. N, Y.. and his wifo and aged father livo there. Ho said last night that he would tako a rest at his farm after his retirement Tho reason Capt. Cllnchy has roslgnod Is that ho feels a sense of unmerited disgrace in being shifted from a command to which, he delaros. not tho slightest scandal has beon at tached since ho first began his duties thoro. Ho assumed command of tho Prince Street Station yesterday. He road the roll call and turned the men out on the first tour ot duty nt 0 o'clock last night. Ho will call tho roll for tho last time this evonlng. Thu Board meets to morrow and Capt Chnclu's resignation will be presentod foi notion. Tlio Captains took charge of their now com mands at 0 o'clock lastevenlng. homoorthem made brief addresses to the men. but tho maiorlty meroly called tho loll nnd sent tho men to duty. 110ns cnvxois expected. ..,U.U ..l.i. Ult .... . t-AI'l-Ktllll.- Ill IIUU around PolicoIIea.lquartors yestorday, indica tive of tho general Impiesslon that tho whole, salo transfers of Captains und Fpeclnl duty men announced on Tuesday were not tho only changos in tho department that would attend tho accession ot Superintendent Byrnes. There havo been shakings . in tho department before. Nenrly ono-tlnnl of tho Captains wero transferred "for the good of the servieo" nltout nine years aco and before that Superintendent W'ulUng made ninny extensive chiingos, but none llko that of Tuesday has evor been nttemrted tiefore. No one but the Superintendent ltn. vv what is coming next, bur every pollcomnn is waiting anxiously to learn tho contents of the present ment ho Is said to ho preparing for the consid eration of the Commissioners. It Is rumorod that this prosontmont Includes a schedule of changes lo be mado among the hergeants that willwoik n eouipleto tevolu tlon In tho pteclnots. The s'orireiinls nro the real executive olUcorsof tho department, an. I to a certain docroo have more power for good orovilto the public than the Captains have. They aro the judges of nil prisoners anesto.l by tho police, and can. If they .iiooso, make things pleasant or unplcusant for thoio brought before them. TiuNpyuis or srErui, dutv mkx, Superintendent Byrnes assigned to thoir new posts voFtonlay the forty-four speelil duty men and precinct detectives orduud to report lor patrol duty. None ..f thorn leiimins Id his old pieeinct urgors to lliu luoclnetcom innnded by hi former Captain. This is tho list of 1 1 1 o t r nnsfe rsj ''jfc'cr. im.i. tt'. ' J It Ke'is-y . . 1 OMMliT r-J-J. 47lli trotT" Win Fh. m.. ., 3. (.'Irjr. lulrtet, lit. jioih .rl I.d. T. smull . It. I liy lli.ll . .. i.l. no Ii mart. II. A. Il.inin. . .. 4. tm .tr.rl Jt. lu.tli sue?. Jirounil'.i 4, nnu u: .1 HiMbcHiat. I. llnu.1)' , , r. Le.iiinnl -.. '.'. ill Mrt. .fsmes Ifiimie r, I..muru i. . h. Ivu.cv s r..t J s.-htrmvr. H, 1 li7nnetii nt 'J.l 4l.;nr,-.i f 1,. Price . n. I.iiih,.U) .1 3. 1 .ii U7.li :. Jac. WHllliiKKIeln 7. tuauuna' . -' I. l-.iu ,-,it .1, John llokun. ., U. I'miiL .:icct..i I I 1 , it.n r. Ii.in'iirii., ,. P. Cleir.e. hi. r., I, m ir.l at I'.K.IIiim' ii. rnnrol li iw.tnalut II. J. lloyan in, Miili.-rryu,. la. rnlmiAlurket. Il.r. l-n'r 10. Mulhtrri st lu. wet 2'. Mi t. Jamrkliurni 11, hl'iri.iiro t lu. Wt37ilit. A Nugent . ... IL hlJri.1,111 i. 4. Oil ir. tt. R HufllVHIl IS. Ileum. 'r l, h. I'rilico t- vv, MfConiHck,... la. L'nloiOlArkot V. 1 an UTtli t. M IUrt 14, Mil utreet I-', lie anrey t. P. Ileacjn t4.Bihnr.fi ... i hsbt mtili t, .). sallnAii ,,., ,- Mercer. trtet , i Imrrli.treet. M .1 (oiney.,.. , l.'i. Mtrcrnrrri, II, M.lri.lue t. Iii'in I'alt) , 111 He.t ItolliH, 111 Wft:,lliti t. M. Itob.nujn IH. r.i.l .' J4 kt.. l.l. Uini'oiliu, ' '.riy is. him vi.l t. il I'm.', iraii. i, TPIIlln,,, III. V. at .milt. I 'ii W...I 4711. al. h. t. Hrrlt ,. . Ill Writ:nli it ' h I'r.lKe.tuot John rail'ir .... Wrt,l7lli .t In. Wctaoiint. li.MitAtiln 'ji 1 imt U'.iii it 14 raii.ir.'.t J lcutiioiuery --. Wtit 47lh .L In. vv.si IMih t, M. J' Sl.elly it luir.litu 14, k.i .titil. J. r. i mi j,i h.i r.ii ti i, ma sin. I'. Utrpatrlcl., .IS.I. VetHO.!lit, 111. VVr.f.'Ollint, I., II. Iloyle ,. ,.', 1 it K.tti.t 13, Ilelanril l. I. J Melt . l.'li Ha.l r.'lUUit.iao VW.t I'.-'illnt. S-rr.lcf, j... ss.t ii'otn.t.c.i. i'ntr,iti, K. I liarlleti ,m IVr.l r.'.-.thit,..!.-. 1M.I ilm-t. ( nilllauiajn al lli.ttitirl.lfe 21) i:nl IJ.IIh '., Jl Slurry 3J laid .trett ! Ue.t is.'tiiat, M Joiiiium In vpirrtianta 'a'v t-Hii7ih kt, W.J l.o.k.ioa i.ii Mnril.Jiils ul, l.alil'tlisl, l. Br.l. ,M. Irriiioiil -'7 haa. Ht t. Ii II. TuMyr p Kllu.bri.lir. I.'.'. VVral ITlli .1. Of tlio Central Ofllco men sent to Precinct duty, horcennt O'Toolo was assigned to tho steamboat squad. Sergeant Haul to Charles street. Itoundsman llellly to Morrlsanla, and Patrolmen Walters, Austin, Nugent, McMiihon, Cm ran, and Glllosnlv to SlMy-elghth street. tnst r'itii streur, Trcmnnt, est nventlclii stnet. Church street, uud Wost lUOth street, respectively. nho will Mil thn vnennt Inspectorship Is. of course, ono of tlio principal topics of conver sation aiLong the ( ill tains. The favorites In thu contest lor this priyoafoCnpts. Mei.uugli lin, Cros, UrookB, mid McAv'oy, with the odds In luvor of McLaughlin, Tlio tour named havo announced their Intention nf competing. Superintendent Byrnes saiil yesterday that In future ho would uppolnt all tho waid detec tives and special duty men. The list, it is ex pected, will bo ready to-morrow. The Bureau of Information and the Bureau of Permits, until Tuesday presided over by Sergonnts tiuul and O'Toolt. have been con solidated nnd placed In eharco of Sorgeant Ilnrluy, fonnorly of Inspector bteeis's staff. THR CUANfin IN TUK TKNlltl'.I.OlX. Cnpt. Tom Itollly surrendered his quarters iu tne Thirtieth stroet Motion. at 1 o'clock yosterday afternoon toCspt. McLaughlin, the new commander of the Tenderloin prclnct. Capt. iloLaughlin movod In at 3 o'clook, and ronirht awha CklnaM tom ud .brto-a-brc with him. Theygnvo n picturesq.no aspect to tho mnntel of his room. Cnpt. McLaughlin mado this littlo 6peoch to tho mon at 0 o'clock "I want you all to remember Hint 1 nm your Captain at all times. I want all of vou to bo respoctful to orderly citizens, and treat every body with kindness. I want tho streets of this precinct kept cloar of loungers and disrepu table diameters, and I shall hold tho patrol men rcsponsihlo. If any such characters aro found lounging In this police district. They nro not wanted here, and have uo business hero." Tho arrival of the Captain's brlc-u-brae ex cltod comment In tho precinct Its presence shows that tho new commander doesn't glvo n rnp for tho department tradition that It's un lucky for a Captain to civo nn urtistlu appear ance to Jits ofllco. Cnpt. llellly took command of tho LaRt Fifty first street squad nt (J o'clock. He. too, made a short speech to the men. " Tho Police Board has seen fit to mnko mo your Captain." he said. " I shall oxpnet every man to do Ills duty. It he docs ho will II nd mo his friend." Detectives Hayes nnd Brett, tho old Tender loin Hiiwkshaws, cot new patrolmen's uni forms yestorday. Brott was consigned to tlio Prince stioot squad.nnd Haves went up to the West Forty.coventh street station. MItS. iroOt.HET STOWED HIE SALE. lteplevtaed Goods Her llnaband Mad Oft rcred at Aucllon A Suit Tor lllvorcr. E. J. Woolsey. the oxocutor of tho Woolsor ostnto nnd n momber of tho Union Club, Is, It Is snld. to bo tho defendant In a suit for divorce. Tho fact becamo publio yestorday indirectly through a roplovln suit begun bylMrs. Francos Stnythe Woolsoy, his wife, to provent the salo of a part of a collodion of furniture nnd othor household goods at tho Fifth avonuo auction rooms, Tho collection included till ot tho furnishings of tho Woolsoy's houso at S Lex ington avenue. About 10 o'clock yestorday afternoon Auc tioneer William B. Norman wns preparing the urllclos fortho sale, and n crowd was gather ing whon in walked a deputy shorlff and a man who said ho reprosontod tho law Ilrm of Shlpman, Lnrocquo .V Chonto. Tho sheriff had a paper which ho read to Auctioneer Norman. Thero was a long whispered consultation. Tho nuctlonoor kopt shaking his head. and tho lawyer and deputy sheriff got emphatic. Then woiktuen wero called, and whllo the deputy sheriff picked out some of tho choicest things lu the collection tho men carried them back in a rear room and tho nuctlonoor mnrked thorn, off In the catalogue. From the furniture thoy went to a caso containing silverware, and se loctcd many pieces, which thoy carried off. A copy ol tho paper tho deputy had was left with tho auctioneer, nnd the lawyer aud tho deputy depui'tod. It was after tlruo fortho salo to begin then. Tho crowd wondered what it all meant and gossiped about it When the auctioneer bad withdrawn sovei.il lots Gen. Slcklo. who was sitting in tho rear of tho loum, nskod if the porcelains woro not to bo sold. The auctioneer replied that th"y lint been withdrawn by a member of tho family, and Gen. Sickles left. When a reporter called at tho ollleoof Ship man, Larocqtio .t Chontu Mr. Chonto at first refused to bo seen Then ho snld ho know nothing nbnutthe Woolsey case: that it was entirely in thn hands of .M r. Shliniian. who had gone for tho day. Ho appeared to bo very much annojed. "I wanted to know," snid tho reporter, "why Mrs. Woolsey stupped tho sale of n part of hor husband's collection this afternoon." Mr. ( ho.ite's faco was vvreithud in smiles in n minute. "Oh. Is that all':" he slid. "Hell, well. I can tell you all about that If that's all vou want to know. Why, sho replevined tlio things hrcnuso they belonged to hor. They were her personal propertydon't you sec, and shouldn't have been on the catalogue." "Well. Is there any trouble lu tho family?" began Iho rerortoi. Mr. Choato apparently did not hear. "au see," he went on. 'tho things may have boon put on the catalogue by accident They may iiHVe been it might hnve boon that way." "It's r.ithor strange, is It not, II thnt is tho case, that Mrs. Woolsey should have found It necessary to leid.nln tho goods to prevent their sale?" nsked tho reporter. Mr. Choato walked into his room. A fi lend of Mrs. Woolsoy's said thnt thn di vorce was begun by Mrs. Woolsey something more Hum a week ago. Tho eonplo havo not bO"n living t lgether for some time. The im mediate cause of the separation tho lady said she know, hut she was not at liberty to make it public. She would only say t'.nt Mr. Woolsoy was a great club man and a man about town. She did not know whether or not the papers In thn suit had been served on Mr. Witolscy. but sin. thought thoy had beon. About tho furniture and silverware that had been roplevli cil, she -aid that it was all tho personal property nf Mrs. Woolsey and that a latgo part or it nn. I been given to nor nt tlio time or her wcddltrc and tho rest had been presented to her since. At the Fifth avenue auction rooms It was sil.l that Howe A Hummel woro Mr. Woulsev's counsel. N"lthet member of that ilrm could bo found Ia't night. For a Ion; time the couple lived in Gramorcy sqiinre. roe Woolsey estate on Long Island i- well known them. Tho most or tho property is at IlaveiisvvooiL between Astoria and Long Island City. 'I he collection that was sold yesterday wns miulu by '. J. W.ioNoy. the father of tho present Mr. Woot-.ey, who died In 1872. Ho mndon fortimn in rellnlng sugar, and spent much of his time. iflor retiring from business in collecting ol.iecls.if nit. Yesterday's ralo include! a lot of pn eehiiis. old furniture, sll vet, and cut alas. The bidding was lively and the jiu es weie s'lt'sfactory to Mr. Woolsor. '1 he total nf the sales was $.i,052.0.". The salo will continue till- itlteiuoon. t'oi.icY mi:x a i.7 rrtisi.D. ri-ven rirad Giilltv. r-nine on Indletinaat Ton ul Two 1'carM A ico. Eleven cases nsninst policy deilers wero put upon tho calendar of tho General Sessions yesterday, nnd they woio disposed of In us many minutes bv pleas of guilty, Anthony Comstonk was the complainant in each case, and ho s-.it within tho bar. Those who pleaded before the lleenrder wero: John lllordan. cigar dealer, lately of 300 Ninth avenue: George Brown, clerk, of 132 Leonard street: Frederick Wlls.ii. canvasser, of 220 South liflh avenue, mid fieouio f.eyton, ootid uctm-, of 4NMf-i.tli avenue. 1 hero wero two Indict ments niralli-t f.eytnn. nnd his couii'ol said that Loton would prefer not to plead to both of then' just then. , , . ... "lint ho must plead to both." snitl liecorder Smyth grimly. "Wo havo heard n gte.it deal Iitelyai.outthat wonderful iicmmiihillon of gambling and loll v dealing casus In the Dis trict Attorney's office. Ivrimtto reliovethooo overcrowded plR.MCiholes. liecnr lerJMiivlh cotnniltto.l the four policy denlets to thn Tombs to await sentence, much to their iiinnreiiient. 1 ho Indictments woro nenrly two seats ;ild, nnd tho men had been out on ball slne.i Ihelr arrost. Before Judge 'w big. in Part I.. Stephen Batho. I.tteh of .11 West 1 orty-slxlh slieet. pleaded guilty "f I "Hey dealing and was lined .7fi. tip ti plea or guilty of tho samo oiTenee Charles llnrt of r.UKfreenwIch street and 112 Cbnrllitii street vv.ih llnn.l Slop; William 1 1 II Inrrt uni.lno.)i Piervon of 101 and lu.'i WW Ht v.Miteenth street. WO and $100 lespectlvely: Mloluiel Iv. Met nitlii of il Washington street. $101). nnd Morris Cohnii nnd Mlolmel McCor nittdk of iiM 'third iivi'line. tl(M) respectively. They paid their lines mid weredlbchnrgod. DltVli: cOU.S7 0f.7i MII.ItH.D, 111 Mr". I.ei'l'l.'.'s f"'1 Jlri.o... Hint She l the Villi: ol dlilln I., Mutl'OlK, Tho testimony of Dovlo Cometock, who Is temporarily HlnB In Washington, taken on commission, to be ued In tho trial of tho suit of Mrs. Knto A. Larblg, tho widow of Theo dore Lnrblg. iigulnst tho United Stnles Mutual Accident Association for Insurance monoyon tho death of her husband, has boon roturnod to thn Court nf I'nt'iuuri Pleas. Larblg wns shot liy D.iiwi'iJ. flesoiolo mi Juno 27 last. In tho Hat o Ji.ulol oilisiiiek.'.'TMhin-kftt Hieet. Dro.it.lv ii He was tiled for the minder mill acquitted, liy this testimony it appears that Dovlo Coinstocl. Is now Hit. wlfu of John .. WntroiiH. to whom tho hat been mauled slntie the killing. , A Tho announcement vvas news apparently to tho woman's iio'iuaintonoes In Brooklyn. Nothing oould bo learned there yesterday ns to the portlf ulars of the mnrrlage or the Iden tity of her husband. She moved from tho baekett street houso as soon as relensod from custody, und uccompanled hor father. Mr. Forney of Washington, to AsburyPitrk. It Is said that during tfio trial of Mesernlo she lived with nimu fib. nd In Lleventh street. Houtli Brooklyn, under Hie name of Mr?. Mury Cof fey, iird that she subsequently lived at 22 sterling t.lsco mid at 42.1 lourtocntli stroet, No one at any of these phiocs appeared to know anything about her roanlage. and no record of the marriage could be found in tbo tsotiattMlioAiXvlliiihltiit)oUrii. , 825,000 FOR MISS WOLTERS. Diaarsr nriEAcn of x'homise vee- VICT SIXCE TUB AH1WCKLE CASE. Mannraeturer Schnlt' Htoryornn l'.naaije. nent to lie Friends Cntll They 1'ound Oat Whether Ther 'Wnnted to Marry Fulls to Impress the Jui'j Kutle Dorr'a Account or Her Retnllen nllh Hchiilfz. i MIssGoorglne Woltors's suit nsninst Louis Schult7. for T30.000 damages for breach tit promiso ot mnrrlage, which has been occupy ing Judge Pitzsimmonsauda jury In I'nrtt. of tho City Court for throo days, was llnishod yosterday. The jury wont out at C:30 P. M and attordollhorattng four hours brought In a verdict awarding the young woman S2.",000. Judgo Fitzsimmons addod $1,000 as nn allow ance for eounsol feus, Tho sum named in tho verdict, Judgo Fitzsimmons suys, is tholaig- aaf at'.p nn...ilrtil l.t, ,, fNl r'.Mtv. ,..h.. I. I.. also tho largosl amount allowed hereabouts in a suit for breach of promiso slnco the famous Arbucklo or "Baby Bunting" caso in 1SSS. when Clara Campbell got n verdict for Sl.r.(JO0. Tho jury on tho llrst ballot stood ten for $25,000 nnd two for $10,000. Tho (en jurois held out and won the othor two over utter rour hours' hard work. Miss W'olters was in court whon the jury carao In. Sho received tho an nouncement without any show ot feeling. Schultz was not In court His counsel moved Immediately for n new trial, which was de nied. Tho Court allowed the defence sixty days to make a caso tor appeul aud twenty days' stay of oxecution. Gulando do Festltlcs, an artist nnd of nn ancient Hungarian family, was tlio llrst wit ness for tho dofonco yostorday. Ho testified that at tho beginning of her suit the plaintiff camo to him and asked him If ho could testily to her engagement with Schultz. He had re plied that ho could not ns ho understood sho nnd Schultz had simply ogrood to keop com pany for six months to sco how they would llko each other. Mrs. Lona Dorr, mothor of tho mysterious Katie Dorr, was tho next witness, Mrs. Dorr said that Mr. Schultz had paid the rent ot hor Twelfth street Hat, und had agreed to pay for her younger daughter's instruction in tlio millinery trado for three years. Sho bollevod this generosity was duo to tho fuctthat ho had onco been aidod by a relativo of hers named August Beck. Katlo Doir hersolf followed her mother in the witness chair. Sho is pretty, and has black hair and black eyos. Sho was modostly attired in a hrowr. cloth dress nnd woro none of tho diamonds which nrousod comment whon she visltn.l thn tYnltnm fiiiiillrnn Mav'll. lUftl. "Woro thoro over any Improper relations botweeti you and Mr. Schultz?" uskod Mr. Veamans. " Never." she said, emphatically. On tho redirect examination sho denied thnt she had told tho plaintiff that sho had llvod with Mr. bchultz for six yoors. " Did you over live with Mr. Schultz?" " No. sir: I always lived with my people." Miss Dorr said sho had for ten years wnrkod in tho Fxcclstor (Jullting Works In which Schultz had a controlling interest. Sho was discharged whon lio. sold out Sinco then sho had remained nt home and hud helped hor mother with tho housework. Mr. Sfhnltz stumbled on his way to the wit ness ohnlr and looked very red and nervous. Undor tho skilful guidance of Mr. Ynumnns ho recited bis version of tho relations th.it had oxistod bctwoon Miss Woltors and himself up to tho timo when his visits to her ecnse.t He. said he had lived in Nov? York for twonty II vo years, nnd hnd begun lifo in a machine shop. At one timo ho was a sowing machine agent on Long Island. He, August Beck, aud another formed tho Lxcelslorsjuiltlng Works Company, Bee!: putting in most of the money. "During tho timo of your prosecution of the business Ratio Dorr was In the employ of tho ilrm i" " Yes. sir. for ten years. "In what capacity 1" "First us an operator and then as a floor lady." "What arrangement"! wero thero In regard to your rendering her family any assistance niter they moved into the Twelfth street flat I" "Tho way that llrst came about was this: MIssDotr wanted her s!-tor Aunln to get a situation, nnd asked mo to help her get it hho didn't want hor sister to work In a factory. 1 got her a place to learn tho millinery trade. I saw that tholr surroundings iu itlvington sttcor. where they lived, wem not such as I would wish, and I told her that if sho would llko to go to tlio wo't side I would pay her lent for threo yours, until Annie had learned her trade." Tho witness Fnld ho first met MUsWoltois nt hor f.itlier'6 cicnr storo In l-ebriiiur, 1M1H. Sometimes she was (here to wait on him, nnd sometimes her futhoronly was thero. Tho llrst time he called upon Ml-s Geoiglne personally was whon ho uskod hor to go to the Purlin ball "Did you see her often after that until March 21?" "No. tho cigar? did not Insto well. nnd I went elsewhere to buy them." "Will you tell tlio jury how tho affair of the ring eommonced and what was said I" "It wns on a Saturday evening- I was on my way homo from the theatre. Miss Woltors nsked me to come in nnd sit down. Her father nnd some other man wero playing pltiothle. I wns wearing a ring that hurt my linger, be cause it vvas too biniill. It just lifted hor. I teld her sho might wear It. She snld sho want ed to bo engaged. 1 sa.d that we could not bo ancazed snqulci:. The next morning wo went ildinc. I told her that I was a bachelor and that lwns tiled of the life, and Hint if I could get a good woman 1 would mat ry her. bhosald. Well, 1 will marry sou.' I said to her 'That Is ton quick, my dear lady." She said. "Well. I will tike my chances. My mother says flint vou Imvo.i good fnio.' Wo got to Mount M, A Inreiit's and got out nnd walked nround to the flower garden. I said that wo must agree wjt.i each othur: wnvvjuld keen eoinp'iny for six months, nnd if I liked her uud slm likod me wo would marry then." "Did .-ho over wear that ring bofore?" "les, sho had It on a week boioro nnd returned it. Hie said it was u nice ilngand all tho custnniois admired it but it was not nn en gagomint ting. I told her that If wo woro engaged I would civo hir a proper engage ment ring." ... , , Schultz snld ho asked Georglno's parents for tluir consent to his keeping company with live nt Georglno's instance. "Mr. Woltors snld ho had no objection to my keeping company with his daughter." tho wit ness continued, '"lou limn money.' ho said. "If you marry myduughtor you will Und hor a good, pure girl. She never wont to a picnic alone, Goorglno told him thnt Juno 21 would bo a good dato for their wedding, because it vvas her mother's anniversary, Ho objocted on the ground tli.it no delltilto arrangement for mar rlago had been entoicl into. Of the engage ment feast on March 20 no sold tli.it h under stood it to bo simply n wine supper. Ho had nevur told Georgian ho was worth VSM 000. Ilo wasn't worth moro than Hcft.lXjo then, md was not now worth more than SUO.UOO. lie denied that ( ioorglnu hnd read Katlo Dorr's letter aloud, and said herHtsters did not see It, Thoro was nothing in tho letter about his having ruined tho wrlteiv Ho denied also that lie had , threatened to le.ivo thu city, Mrs. Woltors had udvised him to get . riu 'i iiiihii mill. Him nail said: "You take my daughter this af ternoon, get niarrlod nn the sly. and skip." Ho reluo.l to ilo this, Ilo denied that Miss Wolteis had romonstrntid with him on Juno 22, the day. ifler the n'loj-od date set for the wedding, because lie had failed to appear. Ho nmnniH'il I" contradict In on.; vv.iy or other nearly nirnf tho testimony of .Mlssoo.irglne, hor parents, her d wo slsteis, nnd other wit nesses lor tlm plilntill. On eioss-examltm. tlL.ii ho became i-oiifiisoil repeatedly, and spoke of " tlio en jaemenl"fn"iuenlly. only to correct himself with the asserll m Unit he did not mean that, "for tlioio never was any engagement." He, was lllpjiatit in his remark about the plaintiff, und was sure slm uud the family had set out to niairy him at all hiiuids, 'J ho publication nt an engagement notice by Mrs. Wol.t is was. he said, a Imp, (IcoiaTitii wanted hi i to .ul a promjso to inniiy lierln lack uud while, lie could tint tell iv 1. ho hade .iitinued to vMt her aim t dally after all there things, oxeept Unit Ip. wnnted "to give her the benefit nf ilin doubt." What this doubt was lm could not explain. Tills onded the testlmunv. Kelly Could Not Live 'Without Iter. SH.VKK Citt, N. M April 2a Willlnm Kelly was found dead in his le.lroom vesterday, 11.. had killed himself. By hi illo was found thlbletli." "Miss KintA Gvxob: Fleasa excuse mo for writing this. I lovo you. 1 know you me a goodcirl. Good-by, deurEmmu. "Your friend, . , .Wiixxau Kjcix.v." An Investigation shows that Miss Gaynor had rejeoted felly's offer o tuftrrUge, , KILLED IX Tltn TlIEATltE I.OHUT. Ptanlit Filedhetm'e Aseanlt Vpon Door. keeper llurlenhnuaer or Ambers, Nonr tho close of tho farewell performance of tho actor Thomns, in "Itosonmuller und riuko" nt Ambcrc's Thcatro last night. Arthur Frlcdhelm. a well-known pianist, who lives nt 852 Lexington avenue, ontercd tho thcatro lobby and tried to pass into tho houso without a ticket Ilo was undor the lnfluenco of dilnk. Doorkeeper August Bartenhnusnr stopped him and told him ho must get a pass at tho box ofllco. Frlodholm tried to Beta pass, but could not Ho tried again to go past tho door kecpcr.nnd being stopped nguln got into a row with him. Frlodholm struck Bnrtcnhausor a violont blow in tho face. Dartcnhauscr fell, and was evldontly so badly hurt that ho wns hurried Into a cab and btnrtodolT for his homo nt 147 Last Liovonth stroet Ilo dlod beforo tho carriage got thoro. Frlodholm was arrested right nftorthe as sault for being drunk and disorderly. Tho accu sation wan changod aftorward when tho news ot Bartonhausor's death reached the pollco, to that ot murder, and ho was lockod up iu tho Last Twenty-second stroot pollco station. TDK NISSIXa 31USIO TEACDEtt. Her Father Meanest thnt People V.ook la Respectable Places for ll.r. Columbus, O., April 20. A cluo to tho miss ing gill, Myrtlo Sturtovnnt. was thought to have been obtained to-day nnd may yet lend to hor recovery. A young woman, ovldontly deranged, and answering tho description of Myrtlo, was heard ot at Putasknlu, Licking county. Slm said sho was a muslo tenchor, nnd appeared to bo suffering from St. Yitus's dancoor somo nervous trouble From Patns Icola sho wont to Newark, whero all trace ot her was lost. Mr. Murtevnnt, who has just returned from Newark to-night gives tliepross thofollowing: "After two weeks of sensational news con necting my daughter. Miss Myrtle, with every eoncelvablo place of shamo. ovory caso of which has proven false, 1 think It Is not right to uso her inline in this connection until thero is proof. I ask in tho nnmo of tleeoncy to us nnd her Irlctids that tho press speak of her only as a rospectable girl. If sho ban read the papers sho would be too ashamed to roveal hersolf oven it sho was innocent I would appreciate it if tho parties who nro dosirousof llndincrher would look In moro rospeetablo places. Thoy would bo more llkoly to Hnd her, as her father and mother only expect to find her in throo places in some eoclusivo institution, working In private homo, or dead, "Whilo hor parents nppreclato tho efforts of tho press nnd othors in aiding to llnd our daughter, wo believe thero is a more respecta blo way. and nsk only for tho consideration that Is tluo all parents who beliove in the up rightness uud honor of their daughters. " S. B. Sturtkvant." FOVXD IU3I DEAD IX THE JAltZOIt. A Rejected r.over Kill. Himself While the l'ountr Wumua la Out Culllnc;, Brooktield, Mo April 20. Word reached hero this morning thnt Frank Jamos. assistant station agent at Mcadville. this county, com mitted suicide last ovcnlng. Tho young man had been kooping company with MissAbby Creamer for somo timo. Last woek thoy had a misunderstanding, and tho young lady ro fusodto have anything moro to do with htm. Y'ostorday Frank sent hor a noto asking if he might call last ovonlng. but tho young woman nnd her mother woio going out to call on friends, nnd told him so in her answer. About T o'clock Mrs. Creamer nnd herdaugh ter left tho house nntl spent tho evonlng with noighhors. When they roturnod about 0 o'clock they found tho key. which they had hung up near the door. gone, and saw a bright light In tho patlor. Looking through tho door thoy saw thn form of u maniylng on the floor. They llnally gained entrance through tho backdoor and found tho lifeless form of Miss Creamer's former lover. A revolver with ono empty chamber and a small vial partially llllud with moipblno were.it his side. Ho left no nolo or word as to his suicide, Beforo going to tho house James wont around town and paid a fow debts. Ho gavo his gold watch to his mothor. saying thnt ho was going to get a larger one for himself. GEORGE EVERETT'S SUICIDE. Ilo Wii Repressed Jlecnuae Minn Itnrke (Sold She Could Not Marry lllm. Port Jnnvis, April 20. Miss Maggie Burke, the young womnn to whom George Evoratt son ot President Lverett of tho National Bank of Port Jervls, was betrothed, nnd who Is sup posed to havo committed sulcldo in Middlo town on Monday on her account, h;i4 mado a voluntary statoment to Coroner A. L. Docker, who has tho caso in charge. Miss Burke says that she had been engaged to young Lvorett for n year or more, but the opposition to tho match by tho Lvorett family on account of her icliglous faith pmi ud bo persistent that she recalled hor pledge, and notllled him that ha mu.-t cease visiting her. Alter that, she says, ho besnn to drink heavily, and on Saturday night she got a package from MIddletown br expross, oneloslng bis gold wnteh and an en gagement ring ho had worn, and a noto say ing thnt bo had given her lliu i lio Coroner's jury returned n verdict in tho caso tills nfternoon, to tho effect that the young man diod ot laudanum and arsenic poisons, taken by his own hand whllo in a de pressed statu of mind. Kudden Death la a. lloctor'a Ofllea, William Morton, a eon of a woll-known saloon Keeper In Elizabeth, wont to live with his aunt. Sirs. William Gibson, in Hallway, two weeks ngo, so that ho could havo tho attend ance of Dr. Daly, nn ex-Mayor of Hahway, who formerly was the family physician ot the Mor tons, Hodrovo to tho doctor's ofllco rapidly In a buggy yestorday, apparently feeling tho nood of immediate treatment. Tho doctor was away und thoro w.is no ono In tho ofllco. Not long afterward a femalo pntlent entered tho niilco und sho found him dead In u chair. He was very much omacluted und death hud boon expected, but not bo soon. Tho circumstances gnvn rlso to a painful rumor thnt tho young nun hail died ot poison. Death was caused by heart failure. He had boon troubled with valvular dlscaso ot the heart complicated with Brlght'd disease. Tell Dead In the Street. Tho bodlos of two men who died suddonly In tho streets within five mlnutos of each other woro at tho Thirtloth street police station last night Tho first was that ot a prosperous looking man, who fell dead in front of 32 Fast Twenty-second street just after 11 o'clock. Ho had In his pockets a card with "William II. Poster. 4ii M. Mark's place. New Brighton. Mitten Island, upon It, somo cheek blanks, and a private cipher book of Day A. Ilcatuu, 20 Now street. About tho same hour Joseph Pearson, who drives a cab for the Hoffman House stables, wns seen to fall from his cab whllo It was standing In front of tho Worth Monument Ho died In nn nmbulance boioro It reached tho New ) oil; Hospital. Ilrldrsrooru, 7t Ilrlile, 7a. WARiiiNaTON.Pn., April 20,-Samuol Boss.aseJ 74, and Mis. Itlchardson, aged 7,'t. wero mar ried setretly last week. Mrs. lllclmrdson's first huband dlod a year ngo, leaving her con siderable property. Two weeks afterward Mrs. Boss died. It Is snld that the present con tracting parties wero lovers in their youth, Agent Gardner Get Mxteeii IVurrante Dr, Pnrkhurst's agent, Gardnor. sworoout sixteen win mutant thu VorkvlIlH Pollco Court yesterday n(tnrnoon, for alleged violations of thu Lxiim law last Minday and g.no thu war Hints toScrg' ant Fuller of thu court hijuad. Tlniolliv Ilopklni Clot 81.VOO OOO, Boston, April 20, Tho correct nmount paid by the hearles estate In settlement with 'llin nthy Hopkins was t4,2u0,ouii, Instead ol tJ.-Ouo.tOO. Girl .Mut Mr In Arier O'clock. Canton-, O.. April 20,-The City Council of balom bus passed an ordinance prohibiting girls from being on tho ttroctsaftor 8 o'clock ut uighi. Partita norms furniture or rnovinj In rlty or country woulddo wtlltutnapert ttia atorebouiei and vaua of Morgan A Brother. 382, 2,'M, Sat) Wttl 7U at., utlr uwrtngr. hfwigU-M w , ;J PROTECTION FOR TIIE CZAll gll REMARKABLE l'RECAVTIOXS TO IX- jeW !j SURE HIS BAEE1T. litis' Wit Sentlnele Kverr Hundred Feet Alone; the ' ? ' Railroad to the Ciiuciitiii, Wlillher II Mm ' la OoluK-Urldgee and l'nreela JLIghtecl rW ' by Eircti-lclly-Nmie lint Hmtlnels May ''!. On Within Fifty Tarda of the Track. K& Vienna, April 20. -Advices from Rt Totem- ' KJnj' burg sny that tho Czar will start on Satur- E-Wrh day or Sunday for tho Caucasus to visit the PffiMi Grand Duke George, who Is seriously ill with h'S a throat and head trouble. Tlio Czarina. It is tQlb said, will not accompany him. and in vlovv ot ' Ifpll' ' thodomonsttatlons of IhoAnarehlststhrough- vl' ii . outEuropoand tho approach of May tlay. the htlufj day nnd hour of the Czar's departuro have rilftj I been kont entirely socret. jfllffl ' Theiigllaucoof the secrot pollco to protect sL'4V the Czar during tho trip has not been o.nmllod Jt -Jai hitherto In llussln. Sovernl regiments have l! Jca-f beon detailed to guard tho route, nnd sentlsoU ('At', will be stationed every 100 feet along tho I CD Kfj, ' wholollne. All bridges nnd forests and farm j j'Jj!ii;i buildings nlong the routo will bo elcclrlo , w Si lighted, nnd from Friday only persons buying tfl ,Z t tickets and submitting to thorough nxaml- iu 'i'l nation ot tholr luggngo will bo nllowod at the miiJl'1 railway stations nnd on trains. Track walk- Ui jlrM ersnro thicknloiigthowhololltio.tindcommls- 'at-Sl" ' sionod oQIcers swarm at all the city stations. S lij'S ' On Saturday and Sunday only persons with . i M IJJ'S ! special permltH from local commanders will be jhiji"! nllowod to cross tho railway. When trains are , Jiflf i passing nobedy oxcept tho sentinels mayap- Srtsl' l proach within fifty yards of the track. The r.rC v'i' priests havo advlsod tholr pooplo nlong the '"ijilH ! louto to remain nt homo so farns possibloon ' Sly. q i. tho two days, during which tho Czar will pass. ciiJi 1 to nvold tho risk of being shot down for In- u'iJJI1 ' advertent dlsobolenco of tho military ordors. S'll'xi t i Tho exceptional vlgllanco of tho police anal C,t 1 ' military, it Is thought hero, point to tho truth (fir J T j of rocent rumors of tho discovery ot another '5if. ! plot against tho Czar. lil it MORE SHUCKS IX CALIlOItXIA. llmi i i i i$M I Ther 'Were Not Terr Hevere, bat Interfered t'ltSSi l lth Slumber. SM.ft f j Vacaviixe, Cal.. April 20. Not many people ' iVw'S-l? In Vacavillo wont to sleep last night Appro- tffn " I henslvo of further onrthauako visitations Tt t 1 most of tho town romainod awake. The r'K'f i i night woro away, and at 2 o'clock this .$ $ morning tholr fears woro realized, a share S;(KM tremble making itself folt Thero was no Ht'!l I j apparent oxcitoment but moro shocks "! l wero awaited. Tlioro was none, howovor. pff ? until 8:25, and that was almost as sharp as Sftfjj ! 4 Its early morning predecessor. Tho town pro- .til figrJ' sented nn even moro rulnod appearance this ir5lStff4 f morning thun yesterday. The d3bris Is piled "'tTtn.' f up ovorywlioro. Buildings all around town i'SrWi 1 have opened up und muuy wall that woro -tlnvl'l C only craekod yosterday aro nearly ready to "ailsl I fall to-day. 5R5ll!i Sacramknto. April 20. At 2:0.1 o'clock this 81 til I morning another heavy shock of earthquake ' laJ.C.Sj f ' il-Ited this city, lasting nbout six seconds. 'Aifii JJrj i The vibration was north and south. 'Jift'JTilJt f Stoceton. Cat. April 20. At 2:03 this morn- JttfrtS't F ing two slight shocks of enrtlniuako were folt iaVM I in this city. They lasted hardly moro than a wfi'Sl! couploot soconds und wero not folt by many . 'l(lkv i persons. Hiif.UK t Ki-miri. Cnl.. April 20. The severe earth- t 4SKtiiH riuako shock of yesterday morning was fol- S,nVs'M lowed by several tighter ones tills morning. vllfky commencing at 2 o'clock nnd continuing at 3 WlFifcty intervals until 0 o'clock. Seven distinct shocks .,,-. t Vwlr woro felt bore in all. No further dumugo Is re- '" 'fi Vllf ported. 'sfr tlm Drxoy. Cnl.. April 20. Tills nlnco was again ' h, Hlflc shaken by three distinct shocks of cirthqunko fjVaWjy thlH mqrnlng,onont 2 o'clock, onoat 4 o'clock. "fflrf and anothrnttS:30o'clock. Thoy wero all of MlSwl short duration. iiiiMHI Bknicia. Cat. April 20. A few mlnutos nfter "lUit I 2 o'clock this morning anothor shock of earth- J 'jfHj'jS quako was folt here. It was of short duration. 4 feMe' but violont enough to awukou many peoplo. r rS'Fl VICTIMS OF HIE DIG BUSH. i K'tfjlf' Several Fatalltlee Ilurlue the Great Rnee Is ft! $4 for Uomee. I'lUlfll Kansab Citt. April 20. Reports nro reaching i fBliS hero from tho newlyopened Indian lands of ? i'M'j sevoral fatalltios during tho grand rush by ' ", Hjt'JH1 the homoseckors ana boomors. In a fight I ijlljfji over a lot in the county seat of "J?" county ( s?w one man was shot dead, while two othors were J BajM severely wounded. El lieno reports that a child ' SIF' was thrown out of u wagon nnd killed by the . yjil running crowd, just aftor tlio peoplo loft the j iHsiSr 1 lino at that place, A special from Illgglus, 5fw.' Tex., says that in nn ultoreatlon between a , 5f.fr"Cv Choyonno Indian and a mnn who tried to sot- J (.'OT I tie on hie clulm. tho latter wns shot doad. 4 Hi 3f, i l GuTHitiE. Apill 20,-lt ruined much of the Ksw-'l night and turned very cold this morning, and f?"j,li is sUll misting. Tho thousands who nro in f WWirJi tho new lands without shelter will suffer . 'i at Sfit greatly. It Is reported that two rival colonies I ffjjiMf quarrelled over tho right of precedence at a s'ii'g.'jf south Canadian ford and four mon woro shot, f 'R?sij two seriously. , i'XjiM U North of Kingfisher n negro was shot by a i 'HiSisnt cowboy who jumpod his claim, and A. D. I OftiiJl Jnckson, from eastern Nnbraskii, was badly i iS-K-afsSf Iniurod by his horbo falling on him. Watona. 'if:' if the countysoat of "C" county. Is occupied by tPiJlll'S about two thousand peoplo. und no troublo MisSfft , occurred thoro. A largo crowd entered YjMi;tS Tucolah In County "H" nnd thoro were F'lfiffitf sevoral rows, but no fatalities are reportod. if 'JtI.V5, K J. A. Litlioacum. who was injured in tho rush I ,l,itjfl' El nt Uio Oklahoma City land ofllco, cannot live. m,5ili'Pi His skull was fractured by a blow from a i SCT.'S i revolver In the hunds of a Onitod Stutes K ,US marshal. ff'M S Tho new town founded on tho Choctaw Ball- Kiil'l"' V road four mllos west of F.l Bono has 2.000 , ,g nMSj j' inhabitants this morning. Every lot Is tnkon. ' fc J!, 1 A number of business lots are hotly contested. M,If 1 and it is prodlctod that thoro will bo shooting. , g ij ) Ip A numbor of Federal olllcors and politicians H .S'jS iu and their nllies havo secured the best lots, and .??, ill they propose, by tholr ofllclnl Influence to so- i' SJlS If eure tho flnnl loculloa of tlio cupitul ot the' , Sw MJ Territory there. J R'.pB If The 'Weather. , wirtlfl Fair westher prevallc4 yeitenlay in tho mtddlo At- HIRimII Untie, New HnitUnd States, ana lak reflona, Klw- ,i .'j'i'ff 5 II i.nerettioeatheraa cUniiy and ralnr. Ttwatorm 34' II In tho Bootbu-eat bai its centre over Teiaa. Italnflo- a .IftSf'jj! encowaa felt over all the Southern Statea. Rainfall JSiK ? from Teiaa to tlio Atlantic coait and to tlia northward H Ur i aa far aa Indiana, Ohio. Iowa, and NatimAa, and Uf ht fe, , now In Wyominir and South Pakota. Tti rainfall aa 'HjB heavy over Eantai, Nebraata, lllaaouri, Eontucty, mi K-Bo.11 The ram area It wortlnc alowly north and eastward, R SM llH ! advance being aomewhat hlnderad by an area ot B ;)'$''" hl(h preaiure overlying the Atlantlo Statea and lake K Jit J .4 JtH rcitioua. but tho rain should rcacn runt ot tho uiUille 'J ill'l'ljllj Atlantlo Ktatea today. tj nin Ifliafl The tempersture conllnura to rlao hi all the Foutbera B-MGaE il'l9 Statea, regliterinf between so0 and CO', eieeptoa the fi' 'rjlI'Vli aoutti Atlantlo coatt, whero it waa alielitly cooler, In lfl"i''4l thla uelfhhorhooil It waa alljut! warmer, hut very lit- g.j cJ'Ti'R'M tlechatifto took place elaewhere. In the States of Ihe .i'aBBl'M upperlaket and the Northwest, and In WjoRiIniranl fl'aati''Ssl Culoradoliwasrrotn2,tol2 below frrezinr. SaB 'fafl The day waa fair In thla city and alljUtly warmer! , ''bIBUb))b1 hloheat oBlcial temperature, C'.,i lowett, 4J arerace taBWll humidity, f.8 per ornt.i wlud aouthive.ti airtueoveloo- , HY Ity, ten uillesunhour. sVaVi JsIBJIbI partly cloudy weather, with nccaalonal showers, ana I Bjlil tllchtly warrntria rromlstd for todaj.and lenerally 1 I Ff fair weather to-morrow m 11 The thermometer at Terry's pharmacy, In Tin Bint m )WKH tJUlldins.record'.l the trinnerature yeiterday atfollowai CjVHaH AvcruLe on April '.'. Ifi'l ''.' .....Kii' IbIbBIBIBIbI n.suitGT'iY tuKic.iT run TiiiBioar. 'flsBaBal UrM't.ni.Vrrf Yuil, tut... iHtLtJilly tilr irrntAer ctiA. aVaBBHBJBJBa! lor Coiimclicut, llaaiachusetts, and flhodo IslaoJ, 't1 HBaBJllBal irrnerall) lair, followed In Rhode Island, Connecticut, ' BaBaVBJBJBa! and extretio western Msssachuiettsbjr sbon era; larl- flaBmVBJBJlBl Kor .N'ew Hampshire, Vermont, and Xlnlne, ttenerally Sl'aKllBal fair, followed In Vermont tij showers, northerly winds, JTi'LH amM lor eaatern t'ennaylraula and New Jersey, rains liflKasai southeasterly winds; cooler in eastern reiinsylranla. jrl aflFBal for western New York and Ohio, rain; sllfhtly cooler 'iceaWiBal on the Uk from llcvelanJ t Ua:!alo; northeaaterly .&!JBawJI For Mlnreifita'and North PuVota, generally fair; t!fij(jBioaB)l warmer Thursday nlRht, easterly nil. 1. IftnBIlBal Yet South Dakota, Hirht rain or anow; followed Is I , sH BbI eitremeW.it by fair; verifier Tkurtdsy night, oorUf h fHI