F" """SSL" ml 7t( fjSkdkL QaTeV,4V I! THE WEATHER PREDICTIoTI 1
arbe8Nu LILm! i r Tiffin nifftT'Ti 2liiil " ""i",' II
IT'S SO" BRSRSR " W !!gWS liaeRP aKldHEWfl AtW ' Easterly winds:
"VOL. IX NO." 36Lr NEYORKIONDAV, AUGUST28, 1893.-COrYRIGiIT, ISM, BY THE SUN PRINTING AND l'UnLISIIING ASSOCIATION. PMCE TWO CENTS. I 1
. . , BE'; .'?S
TO-DAY'S VOTE IN THE HOUSE.
IT WILL BE FOR VXCOXDITIOXAL Mb
PEAL OF TUB SHERMAN ACT.
SIT.i Credit Due to llnnrkr Cochran for
the (nnliR Victory In the House In
the Hrnnif, IT It Prove to He latposelhle
to Paai the ITotiee 1111. the "Voorher.
11111 TCI!! Be Tehee I'p end Amendment
Added Fro.ltllnej for o I.erlcer le or
Nllier-.V Plan Which, It le HaU, nteeta
the Vlewe of the Aelmlaletralloe, bnC
Hd Not He Accepted njr the NlWer Men.
Waphinhtos. Aur. 27. -To-morrow the
Bouse will ileal thu death Mow to tho Rher
mnii act When ConcreBS assembled in ex
traorHnarr session on the r.th Inst., thoro
were but few men in Congress who imagined
;; that a vote could be reaohed within such a
short period. Manr of the oldest and most
experienced legislators shook their heada
- dubtintfly and pointed out how easy
it would be for the free silver
men to delay action indefinitely. The
new members who hurried to Washing
ton filled with a deslro to relleyo the country
of its financial distress, became more or less
Indifferent under the Influences of official
life at tho oapltal. Hers everything appoared
to be running along so smoothly as to ques
tion the alarming statements that eamo from
tilths business centres. Many persons in and
out of Congress wore confident that a majority
of both Housos would be found voting in
favor of the free coinage of silver whenever
that question oamo up. It was that confldonoe
on tbs part of Mr, Bland and his followers that
led to the agreement under which tho vote to
morrow Is to be taken. When tho roll Is called,
and It is found that a substantial majority has
been recorded in faver of the unconditional
repeal of the Bhorman act, there are apt to be
many claimants for the credit of bringing
about the result The influence of tho Admin
istration and the "money kings of Wall
street" will probably be cited, but the fact re
mains that Bourke Cockran originated the
plan by which the House consented to tako a
direct vote at a given time.
There aro a number of Interesting lnaidenta
In connection with this subject which oould
only be repeated by a violation of confidence.
In the early stages of the contest in the House
there was a disposition to doubt the wisdom
of Mr. Cookran's plan, and even Secretary Car
lisle considered it impraeticable when It was
first unfolded to him. Then, as it became evi
dent that the tree silver men were inclined to
make a fair compromise on the basis of Mr.
Coekran's suggestions, personal ambitions
and jealousies arose and a bold attempt was
made to deprive him of a fair share of the
credit for bringing about tho vote without fili
bustering on the part ot the free silver men.
6ome of the older members of the House were
not willing that a comparatively young mem
ber like Mr. Cookran should teach them a
lesson in parliamentary strategy.
Then it was that Secretary Carlisle was
called Into consultation. As the able and
faithful representative of tho President In
financial matters. Secretary Carlisle soon real
ized that by curbing the personal ambitions of
certain persons, and using a little diplomacy,
gratifying results might be accomplished.
After a sories of conferences on the part of the
anti-silver men and the free sllverites. in
which Mr. Cockran was forced to play a rather
Insignificant part, the final move on the part of
the friends of repeal was made at Secretary
Carlisle's residence late on the Thursday night
prior to the introduction of the Wilson hill in
the House. Secretary Carlisle on that occa
sion, arrayed in his night dress and sitting up
in bed. with a fow trusted followers at his bed
side, outlined the policy of the Administration
forces. Here is tho story of that midnight in
terview as it is told for the first tunc:
"Before the President left Washington
for Gray Gables the last time. Secretary
Carlisle, accompanied by Bourke Cock
ran and Bepresentatlve Itayner of Mary
land, drove out to ' Woodier." the
suburban home of the President. The situ
ation in the House was freely diseussod. Mr.
Cockran explained the advantages of allowing
the votes to be taken on the various ratios,
saying that the cause of repeal would be
strengthened by a division of the opposition
of the several ratios. Tho President and Sec
retary Carlisle wore somewhat in doubt as to
the practicability of the plan as outlined by
Mr. Cockran. although they recognized the
force of hit general proposition. He finally
proposed ithat he should withdraw to the
garden surrounding the Presidential cottage
and allow the President and his Secretary
ot the Treasury to consider the matter alone.
The President finally concluded that he would
be satisfied with whatever course Secretary
Carlisle might pursue, and thereupon author
ized the Secretary to do whatever he thought
beat. Thus empowered to act for the Execu
tive. Secretary Carlisle concluded that ha
would first eonsult Speaker Crisp, and after
hl return to the eitya matual friend quietly
informed the Speaker that Secretary Carlisle
desired to confer with him at the Treasury
JJeuartmont on business most urgent. The
Speaker was invited to a seat In a carriage in
waiting and was rapidly driven to the Treasury
JJecartmeat. The plan of the enmpalgn in the
Home was fully considered and a satisfactory
rsiult was reached. The Speaker left the de-
ti partment and his visit remained a secret ox-
,;; ctptto t few persons interosted.
It was late on Thursday night when Bourke
teckran heard of the conference between Sec-
1 retary Carlisle and Speaker Crisp. It was un-
dsrttooa that some definite action might be
r: expected in the House the following day. Then
it lu that Bourke Cookran declared that he
would "clve a thousand dollars for an inter
view with .leoretarv Carlisle before the House
meets to-morrow." Mr. Cockran hurried to
It was past 11 o'clock. Hornet Bepresenta
tlve 1 rarer of Sew York, who was equally
anxious to bring almut the repeal of the Micr
man net at anyco-t Toifetlior they agr-ed
Mat they would call at Secretary Carlisle's
residence, only snort distance from the Ar-
j linden. En rout tlioy mot Secretary (ir
, n.im. who also desired favorable action in the
i J?Jinvlt8fl t0,i0ln "i the midnight Inter
view and he willingly oonsentod. un reaching
fiifiT 1' residence thev were Informed
Vi' ii,e..re.t,l.r.7 ''"' '""red ferthe night.
nSSInfM th"t,ll'ir"""""nwas a most lm.
portant one. and tim Se.-returv daoTdnrlto a,i.
reach..,! an. I " I at wast h . "'! ,1"4'1 r".T"
to Introduce the b,i, il''
.iJ'ri.Co.l'1'Bn mB7 lla, felt a little , I nri.Aj
that he had not Been inadoawai ,f ,. l,aPrlne(
Administiaii,,,,. I,', v.,,', ''," ' . ," ' '"'
tho battle was to be waged in aooordano. with
his suggestions: but fls d luhti, L , . tl1
al ly gratifying to lilin to r.-.-lV I, f. , ff?' '
t"o-inprrow by the pi uSS, , ', ' , V","'0
of the WIUOD hfll for II. i,,. ', ","""','
!i,I J:. ' '"' programino of i,.. ,,,,,,,,...,'! ,
Boufe,rzv.Tftd vvt "?'? im
the merlti Si decl.le.l opinion-, u
. i- i Li , '"? """"" of koatl U
aft , v"i V '" '" '?'" JtW'Oliited sSnnlo?
M.ii '," "uro has nile.l lu elect. 1,
!"ver i. ., . , " '" '"'"' f,y Hi" fioo
Icr-.n , "'' ;"' SPPearilliee of hen a r
yj.V.-'??.r.0W vl ' ""'-i 'Hern ' I ,
v tlieyh';"'- .:,' ,'"'" Mantle. At ull-v.nt,
line'1 ,.." ,"1 ""'' ''O'1 every day Is he.
gan. too, Is so able and so shrewd a tree coin
age leader, and his capacity to make long
speeches is so well known, that his reappear
ance is hailed with joy. His New York inter
view, printed this morning, shows that his
stay in Kurope, so tar from changing his views
on the silver question, has decidedly strength
ened them. He Is tor conditions llrst and re
If Senator Morgan and those who think as
he does shall seem to bo In the majority after
two weeks' discussion In the Senate, the
present plan Is to drop tho Wilson bill and pass
the Voorhees bill, amended so ns to provide
for a larger ure of silver. The plan contem
plates two decided steps. The first Is to re
coln the outstanding stock of sliver limitod
tenders that Is, the fractional silver coins--now
amounting to 77,tMK).00O. The half dol
lar will contain half as muoh silver as the
dollar, and the silver quarter and ten-cont
Pieces will contain their respective pro
portional parts. These will ho made
n legal tender for any amount. It is
believed that In this way an Increased uso ean
be made for the fractional coins, which aro
now limitod in their uso by tho faot that they
are a subsidiary coinage. It Is argued, too,
that threo or moro half dollars will circulate
where now one silver dollar olroulotes.
Tho sooond step Is to coin the sliver now In
tho Treason . and from tho profits to pay the
curront expenses of the Government In sliver
dollars, at the snmo time withdrawing tho one
and two dollar Tien-nrv notes as they shall
be recolvo.l for rodomption or in tho ordlpary
transactions, und replacing them with sflvor
dollars. This course it is urged, will not only
Increase tho use of silver as an aclunl money
metal, but it will also ense t lie strajn upou the
Democratic Senators who hnvoboen counted
on to vote for the unconditional repeal of the
Sherman not say that they will bring forward
the plan outlined above and will subject It to
thorough discussion. Ono of these Senators
when asked It such a plan would meet tho
approval of President Cleveland, said definitely
that it had been submitted to him, and that he
favored it, because It stopped sllverpurchases.
It would relievo the strain on the Troasury
gold, und it provldod a fund tor tho payment
of Government expenses, which aro not now
met by the receipts.
"The most serious tlonger to ho appre
hended from this plan." said this same Sena
tor, "Is lest the holders of Treasury notes
should booomo scared and attoiupt to draw
fiold on them before the bill could become a
aw, hut we think means can be found to avert
that danger. At least the plan is not open to
halt the objections that oould be raised to tho
free coinage of silver, and we may have to
choose the least of the two evils. My own
opinion is that our main difficulty will he to
get the free coinage men to accept such a
PBTITIOX FOR CROWLBT'S rARDOX.
'Why Gen. Sleklee Iatereated Himself la Be
half or the Prlaoeer,
Washihgton. Aug. 27. Gen. Sickles says he
does not know that Gov. Flowor has pardoned
Police Sergeant Crowley, but he hopes the re
port is true. Crowley was convicted in 1SS5 ot
assaulting Maggie Morris, and was sentenced
to 18 years' Imprisonment. In referring to
the case to-night Gen. Sickles said that he
joined several other well-known gentlemen,
lnoludlng Mr. I'.lilm Boot, in signing the pe
tition for the pardon of Crowley because they
believed that the punishment, inflicted
upon him was sevore in tho light of
all the circumstances surrounding the
case. Gen. Sickles first became interested
in Crowley when the latter was quite a
lad. The General at that tlmo was endeavor
ing to servo a writ of ejectment upon Jay
Gould. He wont to the Erie I lailroa.l offices In
search ot Oould. but he had locked himself In
a room with his lawyers. Gen. Sickles made
several futile efforts to break into the room,
and finally asked Crowley, who was presont, if
he dared to climb over tho transom and servo
the paper on Mr. Gould.
The lad. after describing Mr. Oould to con
vince Gen. Sickles that he would serve the pa
per on the right man, undertook tho task. He
was hoisted over the transom, assisted by
Gen. Siokles. and the paper was duly served.
Gen. Sickles commended the boy's courage.
gave him a check for HK. and told him that
it he ever wanted any assistance to come to
Years rolled on. until one morning Gen.
Sickles read an announcement in the news
papers that Police Sergeant Crowley had been
arrested for assaulting a woman on tho cast
side. A picture of the accused was also pub
lished, and the face seemed familiar. Finally
It dawned on Gen. Sickles that Police Sergeant
Crowley was the boy who went through the
transom after Jay Gould. When the trial
came on Gen. Sickles went down to
court, and pushed his way through the
crowd to where the prisoner was sitting.
Crowley was asked a few questions, sufficient
to convince the General that Sergeant Crow
ley and the boy at the F.rlo offices was the
same. Gen. Siokles volunteered his services
to Lawyer Spencer, who had chargo of Crow
ley's case, hut the latter said that acquittal was
certain on the testimony of ih- pliysi.i.iio. v, le,
attended the woman. Gen. Sickles was there
fore greatly surprised to learn afterward
that Crowley was convloted and sentenced to
IH'i years. During tho lattor part of Senator
Hill's administration as Governor, Crowley's
friends started a movement to secure his par
don. They went to Gen. Sickles, and he called
upon Gov. Hill and asked him if he would en
tertain an application for a pardon. The Gov
ernor said he would, but the appeal was never
presented. Some time ago the appeal was
presented to Gov. Flowor. with very strong
recommendations, and tho friends of the con
demned man have been looking anxiously for
favorable action. Gen. Sickles has not been
officially informed of the Governor's action.
;;.-( 11 .: ,( Dai: PRTOR TAKES PART
The Kpotenrood O. A. It. Post Won't Par.
tlelpale In Fnactloa In Memory of Kearney.
A row Is likely to result from a lettor re
ceived last weok by Phil Kearnoy Post. G. A.
H., of Newark from a Hpotswood. N. J., Grand
Array post, in regard to a function which Is
being arranged In memory of Gen. Phil Koar
in.yaii'lln commemoration of the thirty-first
anniversary of the battleof Ohanttlly. at which
he was killed. t The function is to take
place in Newark on Thursday of this weak.
Phil Kearney Post sent invitations to the
all'nir to several hundred Now Jersey. New
York, und Brooklyn Grand Army posts
and veterun organizations and to promi
nent veterans all ..ver the country.
Including several Confederate Army Generals.
and also to Mrs. Jefferson H.'.vis Of tho latter
the only one to accept thus far Is Gen. Roger
A. l'ryor of this city. Many posts have sig
nified their intention of participating m
The Spoilsw. iod Tost, however, has declined
In a letter sent by Its Adjutant, who writes:
"it appears that the celebration Is to ho as
much a glorification of the Confederacy as of
tho I nion. the graves of whose rau.tyre.l sol
diers are still too green to permit such a thing.
If this Is so." the lettor concludes, "our post
will not attend."
The lettor was read at a meeting of Phil
Kearney Post in Newark, and was given to a
committee for investigation. Members of tiie
post believe tho letter was sent by the Adju
tant without authority from the post he rep
resents, and that it represents his ueutlmuuts
Wl.ST rUIXTERS 7.V TROVBLK.
Three ...!-. In the ...,.t.l Tenle on the
World's lli Grounds.
CmcAr.o, Aug. 27.-I'ncle Samuel has been
having oceans of trouhlo with ills young
soldiers from West Point down at the grounds
of the World's Columbian Kxposltlon. The
discipline of tho army has been disregarded,
and u terrible punishment has been meted out
to the gray uniformed offenders, some of
hum are ready to graduato with high honors
from the Wost I'olnt Military Academy.
The rule that was violated provided that no
member of tho battalion should leave the Ex
position grounds without llrst securing a per
mit from the cummaod.iut. which, by the way.
might bo scuiod for the asking. The offend
ers were First Cadet Captain Conrad utid
Cadets Seeley and Hush, (barges were made
ugatnst thorn on last Wednesday, una they
were at once arrested und imi.rlsonod In the
guard tents until Thursday, when they wore
called before the commandant, who gave them
t ho full limit of military law for their offence.
The punishment moled out to Cadet (apt. ( pa
rad was even more severe than that prescribed
fr bis companions. The young ( aptain was
reduced to the rank of a private. He has
I a punished further by being sentencod
to confinement within the sentinel lines
of th encampment, ('"iirad was Captain
.,f tht llrst class, und is ulmost ready to grn.l
Uiito. lie received his appointment lu iuiio
lnt, and had it not been fr his breach ,f.itv
last Tuesday he would have hold it lllltll the
lime of his graduation. , .
u lot Conrad Is the sou of ( apt. ( onr.n.l of ,
tho regular army, who Is now stationed ,n 1 .rt
Sheridan, and I'rlvato Seeley lb a nephew of
the late 1'. T. Bumuub J
THE TARIFF WAR IN EUROPE.
JtrS'.I JtDir 1IVRT J.V TIIE STRUG
GLE WITH GERStAST.
Many Oermaa Merrhaata Also See Their
Trade Cut la Two Severe Work for riol.
ftlrr ft the C'omlne; Manoeuvres 00
many Practically Free from Cholera
Increase In the Males of Indian Cora.
Berlin, Aug. 27. At the beginning of the
tariff war between ltussla end Germany Berlin
politicians made airy prophecies that Ger
man industrlos would hardly feel the change.
Their idea of the situation has proved to be a
miserable delusion. Without doubt Russia
suffers more than doos Gormany from the
break In their commercial rotations, but the
losses on this side of the Vistula aro far from
trivial. The loss of the entire export trade
with Ilussia has been folt with unusual keen
ness on account of tho general depression
preceding it. Among thoso who oomplain
most bitterly to the Government are tho rub
ber exporters, tho Thuriugian porcelain man
ufacturers, the lampmakors. metalworkers,
and chemical manufacturers In Loipsie nnd
Boilln, and the owners of the great leather in
dustries In Offenbach.
These men reproach tho Government with
having proceeded flippantly and recklessly In
joining lssuo at this unfavorable time, ltus
sla. thoy say, was their best customer, and
their losses already amount to several bun
dled thousand marks. Many manufacturers
who with difficulty survived tho blow given
them by the McKlnloy bill have been brought
to the vorgo of ruin by tho tariff war. Not a
fow are believed to bo Insolvent.
Tho leaders it) the semi-official journals in
crease tho discontent in the Industrial centres
by making light of Germany's loss in trade.
Thoy continue to maintain that tho effect of
tho tariff war is hardly felt in the empire.
In proof of this assertion they givo the as
surance that slnco the break with Russia tho
trade of tho seaport l.ubcck has not been
lessened by a mark's worth. The truth of this
statement may bo gauged by tho fuct that the
lines of stoamshlps plying between I.ubi. k
and Russia and Finnish ports have suspendod
their services. The sufferers In all parts of
the country say that a military war would not
cause a greater commercial loss than does
the present policy of the Government. The
fact that the Russian orders, once filled in
Germany, are placed now in England and
Fiance adds to their bitterness.
Meanwhile reports from St. Petersburg and
Moscow show that Industrial affairs in Russia
aro about as bad as they can be. Since the ex
port of Russian grains to Germany has been
cut off. the Government has striven to keep up
agricultural prices hy all known artificial
means. Enormous quantities of cereals have
been bought for the army, loans on deposits of
corn have boon advanced, and railway tariffs
have boen made as low as possible to holp ex
porters In using new outlets to foreign mar
kets. All this, however, has availed little, as
Bulgaria, Roumanla. Turkey, and oven Spain
are sending such great quantities of corn to
central Europe that. Instead of the expected
rlso, a notable fall'-f prices in tho Berlin mar
ket has taken place. To the Russians them
selves, therefore, the situation seems almost
hopeless. The widespread despondency in
both countries Is regarded as a sign that the
war cannot, last long, and this fact tho German
manufacturers and Russian grain dealers hud I
about their only consolation.
Among the side Issues of the tariff war is tho
noteworthy Increase of smuggling on the
liusso-German frontier. Although officials on
both sides close an ere to this sort of thing,
affrays between them and smugglers become
dally moro frequent Some of them have re
sulted in death, many In sovere Injuries.
The army manoeuvres In the annexed prov
inces next month will be stern work for the
soldiers, taxing theirenergies hardly less than
would actual war. Exacting movements will
bo made on every day from the d to the loth,
not even excepting Sundays. Military men
are especially interested in the effect of tho
new cavalry rulos. introduced provisionally ut
a recent date, and to be tosted and reported on
regularly until Jan. 1,1805. The uso of .logs
to carry messages snd look up the dead and
wounded alter battle will be tried on u larger
scale than evor before. The trainers have
been out with the dogs near the Tempolhofor
Held for months in preparation for these ex
periments, and they are said to have reported
The refusal of France to be represented by a
military attache, as formorly. at the inan.i-u-vres
is still the subject of muoh comment. In
view of France's action, general attention is
directed to tho coincidence that Sept. 15, when
the grand final parade of the raan.ruvrlng di
vision will take plaoe on the battlefield of
Hagonau. Is the day choson for tho fraternisa
tion of the French and Russian flouts at Tou
lon. The suicide of a private in a regiment In
Potsdam has revived public discussion of
bullvlng and abuse in the army. The private
was the victim of his corporal, whoso inhuman
pructlce he described in a note left for his fam
ily. The VorwaertB, organ of tho Social
Democracy, directs attention to tho fact that
the 11 -year-old Crown Prince commands the
hall company to which the dead private be
longed, and. therefore, according to mili
tary law, is answerable for the whole
affair. Tho Crown Prince ought to
be curt mart iuilo.l. says the I urwatrtt,
and condemned to rigorous arrot for
sevoral months. Ho must not bo allowed
to escape punishment on account of his youth,
thinks the Social Democratic o.iltor. tor, if too
young to bear tho blame, he would be too
young also to command. Finally the Vuriran-tg
appeals to tho Emperor to curry out his scrupu
lous regard for military law and lot his oldest
son faro us would any other young Lieutenant
under similar conditions. A Social Deiuocrutlo
reporter, whoso uocount of the suicide appears
in tho vortflatvti, says that overy effort was
made In 1'otsdain to keep the suicide secret,
and that the body was hurried under ground
without oven a pretence ot religious services.
In Bavaria an official roport published on
Wednesday shows that In IBB2 privates in the
Bavarian army complainod of seventy non
commissioned and eight commissioned
officers. The suhiects of the complaints were,
us usual, pliyBicul violence and abusive lan
guage. All tho commissioned officers und
tiie majority of the non-commissone.l officers
were found guilty and ere punished. Bava
ria is the only German State lu which military
procedure Is public.
But for a fow sporadic, cases, traced to out
side sources. Germany is still regarded as free
from cholera. She is exposed dally, however,
to dangers from her Infected neighbors. On
the loii-.h frontier danger threatens con
stantly. n the Austrian border the dan
ger is fully us greut. while nil efforts
to guard against it are likely to be reu
.lere.l futile t,y tho lying ot the Hungarian au
thorities. The Hungarian Minister of the In
terior Is doing his best to obtain truthful ie
ports from tho, info, led districts, hut he Is
thwarted by the locul authorities. Some of
tho city and district officials suppress cholera
news merely because they aro too shiftless
and i, loo an to see the need of obeying the
orders of the Home Office, others do not re
port cases because they fear to annoy the peo
jdu. whose votes will be valuable at the next
election. The people la most of the infected
districts are reckless nnd illiterate. Most of
them are dirty, and dislike to be roused,
cleansed, and fumigated. The cholera spreads,
therefore, almost unchecked among them, and
nobody bears of It until the Increasing mor
tality causes u panic.
Dr. Dunbar, director, ,f the Hygienic Insti
tute In Hamburg, lias tested seventy-seven
samples of water Irom the Elbe and Its afflu
ents since July 1U. He hue found eholurale
bacteria in twenty Samples, but iu no case the
genuine bacilli of Asiatic cholera.
The I mi". I Slates Consuls of all Germany
will meet In Hamburg to-morrow to agree
upon concerted action undertbe I'nlted States
April laws to prevent Ihe infection of Ameri
can ports by emigrants or goods from this
country. Tho first plan of the Consuls was to
meet early in Septeniber. but disquieting re
ports of cholera In Neu-s. Halle. Duishurg.
and Slgniarliigeii canted them to fix (he ear
liest possible date. To-day one fresh case ot
cholera lias been found in Berlin.
The rapid increase of Germany's purchases
of Indian corn from America has caused the
Foreign Ofl'.co to consider a plan which will
iiiii.lt the Prussian Agricultural Union 10 ob
tain their supplies directly from the pro diners
in the dstern states. The purposeof Freiherr
on Marschull, Minister of Foreign Affairs, is
to do ..way a itb the middlemen and gel lower
prices for the Qonsuiners, He bus asked ..fii
eiiHy whul hdptlio 'a ashingioii Government
will jjfive lurn in rarrrlQeT out lite plan, and the
I'nlted slates (ousul her-, has written to Wash
ington that 'he time i ripe to form a corn syn
dicate and gain alust'ng hold on the German
FASTBli SBrESTT-SIX DAIS.
An Analrlaa "tailor Who Rrrnmed to Tnste
Food Valll He Wae Diinc.
rnii.ArvF.i.rniA, Aug. 27. Antonio Baehetlch
died early this morning In the seamen's board
ing house of Lucas Baehlet at (107 AnnapolU
street, hnvlnr refrained from eating food for
Just bofore ho died ho called for food, but
had only taken a Utile beef tea when he fell
back dead in the arms of an old shipmate.
Baehetlch was Mi years old and a native of
He had followed tho sea since boyhood, and
when he visited this port he always lived at
Bachiot's house. On Juno 11 last he went
to tho breakfast table There was no knlfo.
fork, or spoon at his plate, and he left tho table
Ho declared that ho would never again oat a
morsel of food. Finally he rofused to talk to
any person. Although he hadn't eaten for a
month and had wasted awav. he was able to
tako long walks about tho city. Friends fol
lowed to sec If he bought food, but he never did.
Every day ho scooped up a little water from
undora hydrant and drank It. lie refused to
have a physician or to go to a hospital. He
was well cared for In the boarding house.
Every night a roast chicken or othor food was
placed at his bedside, but he always threw It
About a month ago ho was a more skeloton
and was unable to leave his bed. Dr. I E.
Taule'l was then called in. He made numer
ous oflorts tog' t the man to take nourishment,
but lailod. The Rev. father Smith of St.
Philip's Churoli was unable to induce him to
Women of the neighborhood begged him.
hut he remained firm in his determination. A
tew days ago ho summonod all the boarders to
his room, lie told them ho was about to die.
and thon reviewed his life, lie has S7UU In a
The starving man directed that after all his
debts were paid, the balance I o sent to his
father In a little village on the Adriatic sboro.
He was clour in mind until his death.
Shortly before 1 o'clock this morning he
called for some food, and when a cup of beef
ten was put to his lips ha sipped a little and
then fell back dead.
PRETTY AMflE SIMO.ETTI ELOPES.
la Her Haete to Join Her Whletllne; I.over
- She Forsele Her Hat.
Annie Simonottl. a pretty brunette. 17 years
old. who lived at 02 Havomeyer street. Wil
llamsburgh, has had many quarrels with her
parents lately because of hor refusal to marry
one of the Italian suitors whom her fathor se
lected. The girl was called the belle of the
Italian colony, and bad many Italian admirers.
She prefet red a young American. Her parents
objected to him without knowing who he was.
and forbade her ever speaking to him. The
pair met clandestinely, and a week ago ar
ranged an elopement, which took place on
Saturday night. Annie was assisted by Kato
Gartland, a friend and neighbor. For several
days Annie managod to remove some of her
clothing from her room, which daily sho gavo
to Kate to keep.
Mr. and Mrs. Himonotti went to bed at 10
o'clock on Saturday night. Annie had gone to
her room a few minutes before Instead of
going to sleep, the girl packed up two Bniail
bundles of clothing and then sat down at an
open front window and waited. Just before
midnight a young man came along, whistling
lustily. Annie picked up her i. undies and stole
quietly down the stairs to the front door. As
tho whistler neared the house sho opened tho
door and joined him. The man was her sweet
heart. He clasped her in his arms and liter
ally ran away with her. Neither has since
The elopement was tho talk of the neighbor
hood yesterday, but nobody, not even the pa
rents of the girl, knew the name of the man
with whom Annie eloped. Annie. In her ex
citement, forgot her hat. It was said by friends
of Annie last evening that on four occasions
she was about to be wedded to men of her pa
rents' choice, and that each time sho fainted
when the march to the minister's house be
gan and the wedding had to be postponed.
FORGOT HIE FAVCBT,
Homebody In Ha.u.-.l's Place Damaged
HerekovltH .1 Reth'a I'm s.
The ground floor at 171 Mercer street Is oc
cupied as a restaurant by J. II. Glattslein.
Above him is tho fur manufacturing estab
lishment of Herskovitn A- Roth, while tho next
floor Is taken tip by Benjamin Burnett, manu
facturer ot fancy furs and fur trimming:!. At
2:15 o'clock yesterday morning Patrolman
Jacob Hoffman of the Mercer street stntim
heard water trickling and found that it camo
from Glattslein's restaurant, ihe floor of
which was an Inch deep in it. Ho broke the
plnte-glass door of the restaurant with his
billy, and. climbing through the hole, went up
stairs. When he reached Burnett's door he
smashed that open also.
It was hero that the flood had its source. A
spring faucet at the sink was turnod open and
tied with a stout piece of twine. The water
was running at full force and had deluged the
iloor. trickling to the rooms below. Hoffman
cut the string and turned tho water off. It had
evidently been running for hours. Harnett's
loss will be slight as his goods nre all piled up.
Herskovlts i Roth were sent for Immedi
ately. They have a stock of capes. boaB. scarfs,
and muffs valuod at '-'.". 1 100. Half of theM.000
muffs are damaged and 300 capes. These will
have to bo entirely roworke.l. Thev estimate
their not loss at :i.i h ,. .. This Is entire loss, as
the fire Insurance thoy carry does not hold
good for simple water damage. The walls and
ceilings of both floors boneath Barnett are
ruined. The pluster bus fallen. The flood was
due to the forgetful leaving open of the faucet.
The water runs ony moderately by day, but
at night the pressure Is very great.
A BEAU PRIDE CLAIMED.
Mr. PulT Did .., . Know of Ills Ttniiajhter'a
Marrluse I .nil After Her Uealli,
Teter Puff of 202 Springfield nvonue. Now
ark. buried his daughter Emma, aged 22.
yesterday afternoon. She died of hasty con
sumption on Thursday, and the death notices
published on the following day spoke of her as
Emma Puff. On Friday Edward Eamanger.
aged 38, a clerk In a clothing store, called at
tho house and asked to see the dead girl's
body. Mrs. Puff refused him admission to tho
room In which it lay. He then surprised her
by announcing that Emma was his wife. Ho
aala that thoy were secretly married on July 4.
The mother refused to believe his story until
he produced a marriage certificate. Even then
she refused to let him see the I ody. On Satur
day, however, he was admitted to tho house,
und he attended the funeral yesterday.
Young l.amunger bad been attentive to
Emma Puff for seven or eight mouths, an i
spoke to her parents about marrying her. But
thoy opposed the mutch, because thoy thought
ho was not earning sulllclenl money. After
ihe secret marriage laiuiinger couUnuod to
visit bis wife at her parents' home. She be
came III soon after the murrlugo und rapidly
joiitXEr op the i.inr.uiY hell.
To be Curried Throush Thle Illy on lit.
I..IIMH.', Uly; Truck.
The Liberty bell will loavo Jorsov City on
train "lo ,,f the Pennsylvania Rullroud al 1:115
P.M. today, making all the regular stops of
that train between Jorsey City and Philadel
phia. From Philadelphia It goes on train 111
to Wilmington and troiu Wilmington on train
i:i to Washington. From Washington It goes
by linn. .'124 to Baltimore, and from Baltimore
tollairisburg by train 17. I rom llurrlsburg
to Pittsburgh ihe train is .'II. and fiom Pitts
burgh to Indianapolis 7. Between Indianap
olis ,tn, r i I,! ago the train number Is 111. Be
sides all th" regular stops of the trains men
tinned, between Philadelphia and 'hl-ugo,
stops will be in., ,1,- on signal ut many stations.
By rolerence to tho foieguing schedule resi
dents ol nla -en along the route can keep ad-
ised of the time the beM is due at their town .
The boil will be taken ti out the Citi.ens' lino
dock at M o'clock hy I homes Mol.urtton In the
great truck will) which he carted the cable for
Die Broadway llullroa.l. following the Hue of
march up Tenth street to Fifth avenue, down
Filth avenue through the arch and park ui.,1
back to Broudway. down Broadway to Cort
land! street to the ferry. It will cross the ferry
at 10:5(1 . M. The Loll will slop at tho Wash
ington Arch to be photographed.
Whul SporflUK Men Are Talklei: A t Ml.
The I'nil'j .livu,V pure of s twenty-. lojlur
gold piece for tile part) naming the i., i turf
winners each week. Get to-morrow's .UVf.ui'i
and lead the liberal i 'luoeeiiiou. AUi
COLLIDED AND SANK AT SEA.
A DARK mWKS IXTO A SCHOOSBR
OFF DELAWARE RUBAKWATER.
The Former'eCreiv nrnnslit lato Port Tea.
terday. but the Fale or the Nchooner'e
Men le JDoubtlnl-A ejurvlvor'n ittory.
Tho schooner Henry Clausen. Jr.. Capt.
Appleby, twenty-four days from Apalachlcola.
Fla.. with a cargo of lumber for W. I). Wheel
wright A Co., arrived In port yestorday. She
had on board the Captain and crow of sixteen
mon of tho Norwegian bark Glengairn, which
was sunk in collision with a strange schooner
on the night of Aug. 25 off Delaware Dreak
wator. The Captain of tho Clausen roports that on
Aug.'J.'t. In latitude :i7"4.V and longitude 74' :..
she ran Into a hurricane which at first blew
from the northeast but shifted suddenly to
the northwest. During tho storm, the deck
load shifted, and. tho lift parting the spanker
boom fell, smashing the after cabin skylight
nnd jamming the wheel. This left tho
schooner at tho mercy of the W'nds, and
beforo tho boom could be cut adrllt nnd the
w heel released, the seas flooded both cabins,
destroying all the provisions.
Off Barnegat Eight on tho evening of Aug.
'.'lithe Clausen fell In with a schooner which
had picked up the crew of the Glengairn. The
schoonor was bound to an Eastern port, so nt
tho roqusst of her commander Capt Appleby
took the shipwrecked crew on board his ves
sel and brought them to this port.
East night Claus IVuts.n. one of the Glen
galrn's sailors, narrated tho circumstances
which bad resulted in the sinking of tho bark
and perhaps In the loss of tho crew of the un
known s'hooner with which she collided.
The Glengairn. he said, was from Flekkef
jord. Norway, in ballast for Philadelphia. Her
officers were II. A. llarrseii. Captain: Ear
T. Sigbjornson. first mate: I.auretz I arson,
second mate, and Nells Johnson steward.
With the wind dead ahead the hark enooun
tero.l a dense log on Friday night, Aug. 25, off
She hud started on a long reach, so as to
make u last tack that would take her Inside
the breakwater, when suddenly out of the
darkness camo the sound of a fog h. rn close at
hand. The next instant a large threo-mastod
eel, , oner hove insight She was closo at hand.
and headed directly across the Glengairn's
b.,w. The schoonor had a free wind and was
sailing muoh fastor than the bark. The ves
sels were so near that a collision could not be
The order. "Jam your helm herd down,
was given simultaneously on both, but bofore
It could bo obeyed the bark struck the schoon
er amidships. The vessels immediately
drifted apart Wild cries and shouts could bo
beard on board the schooner, and men were
scon scrambling Into the rigging.
As the vessels drifted further apart tho ex
citement and alarm scorned to Increaso on tho
schoonor. until suddenly she disappeared.
When an examination was made of the Glon
gairn. It was found that her bow was stove in
and that she was making water rapidly.
While some of the orow manned the pumps
the others made an effort to rig a topsail over
tho gap in the bark's side. It was no uso.
however, and at 4 o'clock In the morning they
were compolled to abandon the ship. Two
boats were provisioned and lowered away in
An hour later the bark sank. At 4 o'clock
that aftornoon a schoonor was sighted. She
saw tho signals of the boats, bore down on
them, and tho shipwrecked orew were taken
aboard. Two hours luter the Clausen hove in
sight and the transfer was made.
It Is bolloved that the unknown schooner
was laden with coal, for she was very low down
in the water, and bad a quantity of coal on her
deck. When tho Clausen came to anchor the
Olotigalrn's crew rowed over to Atlantic iiasin.
South Brooklyn. In one of their own boats,
which the Clausen hnd taken In tow. The
crew put up at the Scandinavian Sailors' Tem
perance Home at 32 Hamilton avenue, Capt.
Hanson wont to Philadelphia at once.
' 'JVRLE niTII STIIIKISO MISERS.
Tit y Are Armed wllh Wlncheetere and Are
Very lllllsr Agulnet Ihe rgror..
Wei u Citv. Kan.. Aug. 27. Tho striking
minors hero, It Is learned on excellent author
ity, havo 2."0 Winchesters stored nt two differ
ent points In tho city, and are looking tor a
shipment of 1U0 more to-morrow. Feeling
seems daily to bo growing moro bittor against
tho negroes. East night trouhlo between the
minors nnd the "blacklegs. ' ns the white mi
ners who havo returned to work are termed,
broke out afreslL Walter It. Jamesand Charles
Francis, white, returning from work at shaft
2H, were stoned by strikers from behind a
hedge, and Francis fired nnd. it Is thought
wounded one of the attacking party. A crowd
of nearly a hundred strikers gathered with
guns on Main street, waiting for colored mi
nors, when a shotgun wus accidentally dis
charged, wounding four in n.
A la.Year-old tilrl Murdered.
MABStUIXTOWN, Ia Aug. 27. Annlo Weiss,
ll'yearsold. daughter of Jacob Weiss, was em
ployod as a domestio in the family of Henry
Russo, a farmer living a mile and a half north
of i .Mountain. East evening the girl
wont to a neighbor's named Burgess to soo a
friend, and started to return at 10 o'clock.
When wlthlnubout forty rods of Russe's house,
an unknown man dealt the girl a blow on the
head with a elub.
This he followed up by seizing hold of her,
drawing a knife, and cutting her throat Bur
gess and his son. who were at tne barn, heard
the girl's cries and hastened to her assistance,
but found her dying, and her assailant gone.
In ono of her bunds was a bunch of hair torn
from tho murderer's head. The Sborlff and
Coroner went out about midnight, and officers
and posso are scouring the oountry for the
Jobs N. Wlleoa Dice by Morphine.
Ft. Louie. Aug. 27. When tho Hon. John N.
Wilson, mine owner nnd politician of Curtil
age, thtk State, retired to his room at tho
Moser Hotel at 11 o'clock Friday night be was
In good spirits and bado his friends good
night cheerfully. East night nt ." o'clock ho
died in the city dispensary from an overdose
of morphine. He was missed during the day,
and on examination his doorwas found locked
on the inside. On examining bis clothing u
box containing fifteen morphine pills was
found. It Is not known that he was addicted
to tho morphine habit. His friends deolaro
there was no cause for bis taking Imb own life,
and sir he must have taken the pills for some
ailment and took un overdose.
Monday le the I ID Wedding Il.iy.
James I.ee. who Is the horso that - c- saws
on Walter Jones's chest in his burlesque on
' an. low in Rico's 14U2, was married yestorday
to Miss Mamie Forbes, one of the Spanish
dancers in the company. The ceremony took
place in St. Francis Xuvler'sChurch nnd father
an Rcnnaoluer officiated. A reception was
held lu the Sturtevant House afterward. East
wock Sunday Hattle Madison, one of tho Six
Daily Hints from Purls In the company, was
niai i iod. and It Is said that .luck Sluvln and
Miss Edith Burbank of tho pome any are going
to keep up tho record next Sun.luy.
Wind Wrecked the Opera lleiiae.
Kiowa, Kan.. Aug. 27. A wind storm of
cyclonic nature struck this city on Sunday
morning ut .'I o'clock. The interior of Camp
boll's opera House Is a complols wreck snd
the whole front of the Bunk of hlowa Is badly
damaged. A number of buildings and out
houses are down. Eund boomers are campod
along the Medicine River and on the pritlrlo
ud lucent to the city, and their wagons wore
blown over and tents torn by the wind.
ol hi a Trolley far' Way.
At 0:40 o'clock last night, trolley car ft.'H) of
the Court street lino, Brooklyn, collided with a
light wagon, driven by .lames Colgan of '.'I
Second tdace, Brooklyn, at tho corner of Court
und I in ui streets.
Miss Emma llhsinhold, who was In the car
riage, was thrown oul and was bruised ubout
the fuce and body. She was removed to her
home. The wagon was totally dumolUhed.
A Hoy Wanloaly atllla Thlrly-elx f hlckene.
Coi.i.K.iK Point. N. V.. Aug. 27. Judge Smyth
of this place this afternoon issued a warrant
for the arrest of John lliiulish, 14 years obi.
Huulish broke into the hennery of Samuel
Bolusk, and kdlud Ihirty-six chickens lu
'.,-1 i. .--', - lie drowned some, uud cut. the
leg-- off others.
,lly l.u Kllla-.Voi a (faaek,
or entail, but a prompt no 1 rahable nun. .hi-,
Ripani Tabuiaa purity to blood and rtatora lbs com
eisjuao. ASk 1st drumU( (or itieu 4dn
. IBIS TDK GOLD TRAIX t
The aie.oee.noe Thought to Have Arrived
In .Irreey City Early Thle Mornlnir.
The $10,000,000 In gold coin which Is due
Irom San Franclscoat the Sub-Treasuryof this
city wasexpocted at tho Erlo depot In Jersey
City this morning by tho express train dun at
12 A.M. At midnight the train wae reported
to be nn hour late.
At 1:4'! o'olook two Wolls-Fargo oxpross
cars arrived from tho West They were
drawn Into the oxpross company's warehouse,
and it was announced that they would stay
thero ever night.
The cars contained Inrgo safos and thoro
woro sevoral men inside each car. It was al
ternately assorted and donied by an official of
the railway oompany that the cars contained
the treasure. Thoso In charge of the train
kept rigid sllonce.
The treasure, wbloh weighs twenty tons,
started from San Francisco on Monday ovor
tho Santa Fd road, and reached Kansas City
Friday morning, protected by seven mon with
Winchesters. It was In Chicago on Saturday,
and started thence for this city. The Govern
ment officials wore careful to koop secret tho
route over which the gold was to be taken,
ana tho Erie officials at Chicago would not tell
which train had it, but it was bolloved to be
the train mentioned.
It was noted at Port Jervls that the train
which is known as tho " Wclls-Furgo " train
had two cars of what was described as " Asiatic
The gold will bo taken to the express com
pany's office in Broadway beforo It is deliverod
at the Sub-Treasury.
PRATED THEY MIGHT BE PARALYZED.
JL Woman'a SHaaalar Prayer Followed hy
the Heath of an Kaclae Conanlealoaer.
rnu.ADEi.ritu. Aug. 27,-Samuol W. Wells,
Secretary of the Board of Kxcise Commission
ers of Cumberland county. X. J died to-day.
The Commissioners have tho power of Issuing
liquor licenses, and they havo boen asked on
all sides, especially by the women, to refuse to
givo Uconses. On Aug. lr. at Brldgcton, the
Womon's Christian Temporanco Union met in
the Central M. E. Church, and prayed
that the Excise Board might not ls
suo any more licenses. One enthusiastia
woman, tho wife of Grocer Townsond.
prayed that God would paralyze tho Board
and romovo Its mombers before they grunted
any moro licenses. At Pitman Grove camp
meeting the next day In a revival the woman
repeated her rrayer. Tho Board continued its
hearing of applicants and intended to wind up
its work on Sept. 1.
Wells, tho Secretary, had voted for a number
of licenses. On Saturday it seemed as if Mrs.
Townsend's prayer had been answered. Wells
was found In his office paralyzed. Ho died to
day. The woman hoard tho news of Town
send's death and was horrified. The other
members of the Board do not know whether to
grant more licenses or not
LAST SVXDAT AT GRAY GABLES.
Plans of the t'levrlaad Family for Leaving
Buuard'i Hay Kath'a Play Kooia.
Buzzaiid's Bay. Aug. 27.-President Clove
lend, with MrB. Cleveland. Baby Ruth, and tho
latter's nurse, drove out from Gray Gables in
the early afternoon to-day. and. proceeding
through the village, went over the Cohasset
Narrows shore toward East Wareham. They
drove on through tho Woodland to Plymouth
Turk on Eong Neck, and alighted at the villa
of Mr. James G. Powors of New York. Mr. and
Mrs. Towers and their guests from New York
and Boston greetod Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland
warmly. They remained noarly an hour there.
The servants of tho Cleveland household
will pack up to-morrow, and the E.C. Benedict
yacht Oneida Is expected to arrive in the
afternoon. If the weather promisos well the
President and family will embark on the
Oneida on Tuesday afternoon. They will pro
ceed to East Greenwich that night, ana will
disembark thero to remain for a day or the
best part of a day. On Wednesday night or
Thursday morning they expoct to go to Now
York in the yacht The President will arrive
in Washington probably not before Friday.
This programme is subject to delay, owing to
Tho improvements decldod upon at tho Ga
bles Include tho erection of a largo wing to the
main structure, to include a nursery and a
playroom. A bathroom and two large chambers
above will complete the rooms to be added to
tho Gables proper. Out on the edge of the
lnwn a lodge, to be occupied by Bradford
Wright and wife, is to bo oructod.
KILLED FOR HIS CHIVALRY.
A. Young Muu Kmbea to a Woman's Aid
and le Murdered Therefor.
Faix BiVKn, Aug. 27. Andrew Gibson In a
fit of madness murdered Charles H. Connors, a
toamstor of the Cresoent Mill, last night and
afterward ondod his own life with the razor he
used in killing Connors. Gibson was a loom
fixer In tho Stafford mill. Of lute he has boen
On Saturday night ho returnod from a har
bor shop and his actions so alarmed his wife,
who is an invalid, that abo went to a window
and asked a passerby to come in and try to
pacify her husband. The first who responded
to her appeal was Connors. Ho was a youug
man and rushod upstairs, whoro he was met
by Gibson with an open razor in his hand.
In an Instant the deadly weapon was slashed
aoross Connors's jugular vein. The victim ran
down stairs and Into un adjoining store, where
he died In a Tew moments, his last words be
ing, "My God, boys. I have boen murdored.
Menntlme Gibson hnd been roaming about
the yard. The neighbors started to secure
him. With the razor in his hand ho rushod
across the street to a vacant Held, whore he
cut his throat He died in a hospital at 0
HOMEX FIGHT IX THE TEXDERI.OIX.
Oee Nlrlkee the Olher wllh u Beer Olasa
nnd (She May 111.-.
Annie Campbell of 417 Sixth avenue.lwho
says she is a chorus girl in "14H2." was sit
ting with a party In Doyle's saloon. Sixth ave
nue and Twenty-sixth street, at 1 o'clock this
morning, when a black-halrod, black-eyed
young woman, who looked like a servant tak
ing a day off, came in and sat down near by.
A man at Miss Campbell's table treated her.
They fell Into talk, and thon the women be
gun to quarrel, and each at last threw her
glass at the other Miss Campbell's glass
struck the othor woman on tho temple, cutting
All the party wero hustled out of the place.
Policeman Rengan came along ana arrested
Tho other woman also was taken to the
West Thirtieth street pollco station. When
she was bofore the desk, and before she
could give her name. she fell from
exhaustion and lay gasping on the floor.
They thought she wns going to die. and sent a
hurry call for an ambulance.
She afterward came to. and said that she
was Annie Edwards, of oajf Wost Tnenty
DEAD IX A STATEROOM.
The llo.ly of m Vmiuav Woman Found oa
Honed the New Haven lloat.
Nkw IUvkn, Aug. 27. A woman about 25
years of age was found dead lu stuteroom No.
11 of the C. II. Northern this morning. She
left New York., n the boat last night without
baggage, and there Is do menus of identifying
her. Medical Examiner White sars that she
lied from natural causes. Her clothing Is
such that she Is presumed to have been a
woman In g,.od circumstances. Her pn.-kot-book,
however, coutained only a key and a
small amount of money, and a strip on w Inch
was printed: "Franks. Third avenue, be
tween llltjr eighth and Mfl j i.iutb strecte."
Families Jaalrini plaaaaat rooma for ibe Kail uiontba
abould Inspect iba Maditon Aveuno LteteL oeih at. euil
. n.ulauu it., l.i au mo4ai.-. .
15 KILLED IN THE COLLISION. I
SCORES WERE lit RT, AXD BOMB OUT I
THOSE IX HOSPITAL MAY DIM
The Two Reor Cure of the MaahaMaa 3
Bench Train Hplll In Ilalvea hy the oak. tjt'l"
nwny Trnla'e KnRlne One Mile Katat enf Sfr)
J.aurrl Hill-The Illume I.lea Hetwee Zl fl
UT ' earn
the Tower Man nt Buehwlrh. Junction, (
aud the Kaglncer of the Rochaway Tralsi if IS
-DlflU-ultlee ot Attending the Woaaded j'',
Tlr. Knnnp'n Eaerllone f'ol, IX A. Rack '
Am. inn ihe Dead A Husband and Wife) ab k
Kllled-Anroa Wrlnateln In Hospital. HIS) !St .g
Wife aad Son In an 1'ndertaaer'e Morajrae. $Y ii
Flftocn dead and several score Injured la tho H
reoord of the wreck tbnt occurred at midnight ,1 jB
on Saturday, on the main lino of the ijonir ill. .1
Island llallrond. in the outskirts ot Long Island W t H
It was tho worst rntlroad disaster that ever I r H
occurred on Long Island. Eleven persons 'i ' , 11
were killed outright two died on the way to 1 . jH
the hospital In Long Island City, and two jjK' mM
more died yesterday in the hospital. One ot
the killed was Col. E. A. Buck ot the HU
Spirit of II, r Times. Thoro aro Sixteen j
Injured still In the hospital, and of these I H
it Is bolloved that three will die, while the con- E H
dltion of sevoral othors Is very serious. More) &f M
than seventy other persons were hurt, and .- 9 I H
i A VS. SEMAPHORE If
HIiriNANI VV NX X - II
f fKTOM 1 X .-"'' ill' V
BMCHfRAIf. SfjJmB WWJWBI .' , -,
''r:': W BRL1N i.iH
Vk NX up tmo. I
OOWNTMCK N Hi
I I m IP
SEHAPHORt Hi . 9
viVich m n
HrVjl STOPPEI (; .llf
SIGNAL ROCKniXAT A
TonfR ",. p.
Wliri'.r, TUB AiflPKNT OCCUBBKIX BH
after receiving medioal attendane At th j BE
wreck, wont to thoir homos. Only in a few . Jin' iBR
stances wero their names learned. Thelistof j gaB
the dead and injured as at present known. U Ml i wjj
Bcck. Col E. A.. 80 Wait Fifty-Ant ttrept. editor Sf -w9
111 Spirit the Timet. J H
Dietkl, Mn. Micaiit, 112 East 111th street; body la yH
Kkfilton's morgue, Newtown. Bfi
DiKTBr-L. OSCAR, 112 Kftst 114th itreat. taaiband of j S
foregoing, merchant at '-.'in Eat Thirty ninth treat, BaB
firm of Dietiel A Uronenbacn; both let? cut oS; dial hH
Id St. John's UonpitaL, wBM
DnrxAtr. Mortimfr. SO, 75 Bt Kifiy-Bpcond etraet, i Hfl
unmarried, cloak mnnutacturer, member of the firm 9 a.11
of Stem Kflilosa of 72 Greene atreet: ldtntlfled by a r gW
letter and by a check on the Ninth National Bank for j 9M
$125. dated AUfr. 18. and tifrned by D. J. Neadbarg, H
member of the llnrmmite Social Clnb; hnd been visit- R $ I SB
lfihT a sister at Bayswater. BH
DrcKitorr. John Conrad, of 10 West Thirtieth street fw
wholesale liquor dealer, in the Arm of K. KinntrACo., ' '' HI
47 Front street; body In Skelton's morgue, Newtown. H
DrcKHorr. Mrs. John Conrad, ot JO Wost Thirtieth flfl
treat, wife of the preceding; body in Bkeltoa'S 1 'u flH
morgue, Newtown, ,' R
Fixldmig, (Jkorgr, an aclor. living at 1.G3A Madison xH
arenue; bis real name was George Phetan; he wan I Bawl
Identified last night at Ekelten'i morgue by bis j SB
brother. ! I ' B
Finn, Thomas, f.5. Aft West Fifth street. Long Islanel JMH Bi
City, brakeman on Manhattan Beach train; hcae, i n
crushed; died in St. John's Hospital. HB
GRK.LETTK, Alrrardrb. 87, 01 West Twenty-fifth ' flfl
atreet. of the Borel Bu.ton Manufacturing Company of : , jjSfl
Philadelphia, with an office at 20 West Twenty-third I wS
atreet; was unmarried and came from Philadelphia. Pll
where he has a mother and two slaters; identified by a
letter; body in Skelton'a morgue, Newtown.
Strin. Max, 038 East Fifty-aecond street, bookkeeper
for Abraham fitcln A Co., hides and leather, it 7 Gold
street; native of Vienna, who bad been In the country j
since April, and vialted Oouey Island every UatLirdaj
uight; body In Fkelton'a morgue, Newtown.
Wrinstrin. Mrs Bertha, wife of Aaron Welnsteim, JMJ
real estate, of 847 East Fifty-eighth atreet, who was
injured; body In Bkelton's morgue, Newtown. She
leaves three children, Bheandher husband and son,
Sidney, wrnt to Manhattan Beach. The ion la kills! fir
and the father is badly hart.
Wrintrin, SiDNRT. sonof Aaron and Bertha WeiaV
stem; body in Skelton'a morgue, Newtown.
i '. in, : in i:.. DEAD. H I HB
Woman who may be Mrs. Theodore Oraevcn. Mr,
Graeven and his daughter are in Et John'a Hospital,
Mrs. Graeveu accompanied them to Manhattan Beach, jS
aud has not returned to ber home In this city. The S-Ufi
bad beard there yesterday ttmi ube hud bren hurt, but mim m
no One had identified tba body. A confusion areea brrch
about it beoauseof a pocketbook found with It which 1W
contained two oards. one marked "Laura Huffy. 1,981 afl
Madison arenue," and the other "Miie Young. Bfl West ' fl
.Seventeenth street " Laura Puffy is a domestio la the jeH
lialglelth. She said last night that the pocketbook woe H
hers and that she had lost It at the time of the collision. tH
The unldentlfltid woman wore a gold enamelled watch, afl
diamond earrings, and a sliver heart pin with a pearl In Btafl
the centre; body numbered 4 at hkalton'a xuorgutt tH
Newtown. xj. J sbrrrI
Han; letter addressed to "Mlsa McKenna, Clifton mr S5B
Terrace, Kosebanfc, H. L" The letter was signed ftllS
"Dick." At the bottom was: "Address U. Newman, lr
care of Turner A O'Brien, Thirty-seventh street aad jglB
Third avenue." Cuff battons bearing initial! "N." at ISal
' Y.;" body nombored 7 at Skelton's morgue, Newtown, Bk
Man; bunch of kejs marked "J. J Ulland, Westerly. SB
R. I ;" small prayer book with name "J. J. Clancae jrBI
on fly leaf; In his pocketbook was a preacrlptlon signed S.HH
Dr. Arthur P. Coll, If. 7 Lexington avenue; body uubr- SB
bared 6 at Skelton'a morgue, Newtown. L!bV i Broom
TUB INJt'RRD. s
Barron, Janrs. 20. express driver, 774 Second av- loooool
nue; bruised all over body; will recover; St. John's
it'-. 1 1. Jot'N.4 J First street, slightly hurt; went homo,
Boaut, Jauss.24. waiter, 203 West Seventeenth atraati
scalp wouuda and bruites, will probably recover; Hi, H
John's Hospital. Sb f d aoooof
Bucr. llARiir A., son of K. A. Buck and part owner of iH
the Spirit th Timu, left arm hrokeu between elbow broS
and wrist, left thigh probably broken, and head out; B
tukrn to his homo At OU Wost Fifty-nret street. K Vestal
04ITMr. Thomas M, 4K East Twenty-fourth street; jB
allghily injured, went home. jB
Curr. Minn An. 220 I'mspect street. Long lslaa4 Ml
City, slightly hurt; went home. iH
Cos., Miunx, 441 East Fourteenth street; sl.gL.lv v BH
hurt; went home. HL
jM-rri, L.UHA. 1.U31 Madison avenue; slightly hurt. oooB
D DBS IV, Katr. 20. 328 East lusd street; suffiirian brooooI
from shock; left St. Johu's Hospital for home. jf
Iimu, i: . conductor of the Manhattan Beaob trasSn H
slightly hurt; went borne, ifHB
Floksukih. Morris. 80, clerk. 105 East 100th street H
rtvht Isg broken, faee contused, eye Injured, will rt iH
cover; St. John's Hospital. ooooool
Graeien. BlSOVOaa r, 18, 1. Q08 Broadway; scaldeC iH
about ii. ck and face, uiternal injuries; way ret overt Broo
hi. Johns Hospital. SrTsToI
GaiSfiN, TtiROnoflK, 60, importer. 1.09S Broad way , flan
father of preceding, scalp wound and scalded ly flaRoel
team; morphine powerless lo rslieru his iunnu ftoooa
will die; ot John's lloslal. .S bbroI
(Iaiim. John. 14, pamur, 4.f Broadway. Astoria; lay eflH
tertial liijurlss. will recover; Ht. John's Hospital, gjjPBj
Hammiii, fjROMGSi hi Webstir avenue, Jersey City; aSai
scalp wound, weut home gitifffflj
lUisru. Mrs. Clara, 101 West Fifty-second streets, r:Wmm
broken ankle suffering from shock; will recover, St ipis
John's Hoopitai- m I
J...'v. AVvPet. 40, 42S Fourth avenue; left letf kiS
badly cut, bod) out and bruised, backward dislocation. Bg
of knee, will recover, but will be crippled for life, m. 'Blj
J i.i. i Hospital fl
Kius.Li, Uhris J., travelling roan. 122 Un-lu place. "' -
Brook ,J a; body cut and bruised all over, m. Johu's j3
i.ii.KiK, Fauna. 7 Ninth avenue, back bruised; wilt
recover; 8L John's Hospital. .bbbmroI
Li vi rustor, William A , printer, P.-'i Inrtuicr s'rioe,
tarwanoolnii want to Uiseaio.aL aveuu police sia.tn H
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