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it's so." m P iBlSi'nS SssSa 3 &- r wind. VOL IXLrSO. 12, NEW YORK, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1893.COPYBlGinl93 BY THElUN PRINTING AND rUBIJSliNGA,SS0ClATION. "racFTWOlJENTSr THE CAMPlflN IS OPEN NOW. iiro typewriters at work for THE REPUIlilCAN COM.VI1 TEE. 1 kief Clerk Fox, Arol Jut llnrkrtt in Il anter.and Ftiil klnenck Arrive -Mr. Hot line Lead- lor tli.'nrolnilloil rt'illlilKf- Proepeete of Semi nf Ihe Other Lender. There was a little caUiloft In the till of the JtcpnblleU SttVtt Comalttoe alter tho smash up last fall. end efToas to absorb It were begun yesterday, when Vie chief clork of tha committee. Reuben I- Bu. cume down from Albany nnd hired a roonyn the first floor of the rifth Avenue llolol. Vig Republican State Committee, as far as motif matters are oon eorned, It In better shape rUn tho Republican National Commlttoe. whlehis Hi 111 hearllr la debt. Mr. Vox moved In thine or four desks from a storage warehouse Ad sot n couple of typewriters and oponod the fil campaign. Following qulokly In the sfeps of Mr. Fox earns liro'r Charles V. Hackot of Utlca. dis guised. Last fall whon ho ranthe machine as i halrman Hi lh lixeoutlve CoiUVilttee he had a bushy moustache and chin winkers, broom shape I Now ho looks like a fatlctor out of a ' job on tho lllalto. Hut he Is as mirrr as aver. and moreover ho has hopes. AfteV him oame ex-Senator Frank Uiscock ef MjVaeuse. He had a "What-y'-goin'-to-do-for-rU'' expres sion. In Mr. Illsoock'i trail cant a report that ex-Colleotor Francis Bondrkks would like to rcprosent Onodagat on the State Committee. From all trait could be learned the Hon. Jmios Jdjiosaphat Belden mlsht objoct to this. Mr. Belden Is now the king pin ltepubli'Jn In thscounty. One of ht frlonds said that be did not person ally dislike Mr Hendricks or John 8. Ken yon. (Secretary of tho state Comalttaa, botk close frlsnds of Mr. Hlseock. but that he detosted Mr. Hiscook so thoreugblr tbat he wonIA rslso n breeze at the mere mention of any friend of afr. Hlseock for committeeman. Home folks are predicting marked changes In the complexion of tlie M'Whepubllcan State Coramlttoe. which Is to heselectod nt Kyracuno en Oct H. Maybe this prediction will turn out to he wrong. I'l'he Kepuhllejins ere to make their light on tho candidate for the Court of Appeals and on the Senate. J Plenty of eandl riatea for all the places l.uvt been mentioned. The list up to date is: rnrJndreof the Cnnrlif ArptSl" Daniel O Rnlltrn rf New York cur, Heojamin t. Tracy of Brooklyn. James A. Illanolier'l or Sew To oily, Jullre Height of Buffalo JuJuf IMioiey of Bath. Joan Coxa of t'ttca. JuJffe LeMIe W. Bulled, epitl Jeise Jobnaon of Tor Secretary nf Stata-Cnde t tilllp Backer of Bnf falo the maa wtio eiiys that he ekn lead the Gorman mm of Erie county agalnil ir American. Irlahiuao. cr liulrhiunn alive. A rorromptroller-Ex Senator OBnrre B. Sloana. who li brio u at the Jellyniu of lllwaffo; ea-Ceromie-loner IiaacV. Baker, Jr.. ot Ceuttocks, Waahlnrtoa Tor 'slate Treaiurar-Jamii B. Whipple of Catta- ref Aitorney Oeneral-TkeeaOe Fella-man. tha yeanr on of Jena Matman. who wti blackballed by the antl-Semltea of the Union LeafllJlnb; John Woodward of Jamaitown. .1 .., .. , . yor Mate Enflnier-J. Terplatet Oolrla. tha leader of Albanr Oertnana and tha esrennlal eandldaie for some office on the Republican ufkat. Those who appear to be Bear the throne ear that Mr. Itolllns stands the best ehanoe of net ting the nomination for the Court ot Appeals bench, and that he has inderground wires loading Into the liquor dealers' camp. KIXOS COUSTY 1I ItOCHATS Preparing Otr the EleetlOB of Delegates the Htate Coawaatloa. The Kings County Dsruoeratlo General Com mittee met last night In the Thomas Jefferson, In Brooklyn, and opened the campaign by making arrangements for the election of the fifty-four delegates and alternates to the Syraonae Cob. vontlon to which Kings county Is entitled. The primaries In each ward and town for the choice of delegates to the Assembly Conven tions was fixed for Monday. Sept. 1H. and the eighteen Assembly Conventions for Sept. '22. No further business wss transacted, but at the close of the meeting there was consider able tntercbanee of view on the engrossing Mayoralty uuestlnn bet; con the delegates. The opinion seemed to be genoral that Mr. Boody would be renominated, that either Daniel Ityan. the Eighth ward leader, or come strong 1 .astern district flerman would capture the Shrievalty nomination, that ex-Alderman Coffey. ex-Keelster Kane. Senator MeCarren. and Assemblyman (Juiglsy. would be Sena torial candidates, and that Oeorge Klnkel would succeed himself at Supervisor at Large. oncree.mnu I'mlru Taking a Krai. Congressman V. Bourke Cockran had a long talk with Mayor Gilroy at the City Hall yestor day. and the gossips who hare amused them selves with telling stories of the estrangement ot Mr. Cockran from the Tammany Hall lead ers were greatly amazed thereat. The Con gressman has been suffering with malaria for three weeks, and has come up from Washing ton to rest and recuperate at his home In Bands's Point. Tammany and Brooklyn BTanrlw Tie). Ot the twenty-ievon clerical appointments made at the Navy Yard since the present Ad ministration earae Into power, thirteen are credited to Tammany Hall and fourteen to the Brooklyn Demooracy. State Petltlca. Senator Joseph Mullin of Watertown. N. V.. wastina.slmously nominated by the Itepubli ?"i9 . Jj"!e.r(17 to represent the new Sena torial district composed of Jefferson. St. Law rence, and Oswego counties. Tka fVklte iiouer Baby Dalng Well. WtgsrrNOTON. Sept. U-Ths Whits House bsby Is doing well and so la Mrs. Cleveland. Mrs. l'errlne is now with her daughter, and will remain until she is able to bs up and about Tho President pursued his regular routine in ii. bonico to-day. According to his custom on Mondays, he saw no visitors except ome( atilnet officers, but devoted himself to almost uninterrupted work at his desk. Tole ?Krulant,.!"tter.arB still being delivered at jne Milto House from people in all parts of tjo country, OOOgrotuTattnB the President and a,, 'sveland nn the new accession to tholr HI i. messages from foreign Govern ments have yet corue to hand, but several are expected by mall n duo course of time. Bunches of flowers fiom intimate friends of '(J"velanil family have been received at jne vtnita House In great numbers, and many Deonie of prominence, particularly those In diplomatic circles, have left their cards. a Fatal Miaeiep oe " lire Eneaaa. Mary Fannlns, a very pretty silk weaver. 20 Tiars of age. came home from work last oven- jw too found that th family with whloh she beariled t 305 Ninth renue were all out of n, , "'' their doors looked. She got iiirmisslon from a neighbor to go out upon a KsSffV tnl r,"i across eonuwotlng the two iVeA.fil leteniling iu get into her own home sae28!2vw!B(1 "i 'n Pin along tbs Are ianiih". " r'"'l Into the lander hole, and BStanUy ei t0 "" V"rJ- Bh8 ,Ta, klll8d a Trolley ( oui.io. Ii'luree Two Mm. ajttlloycar ooHljaJ with W. Wade's psd :"8wjic"n at Myrtle avenue and Schsnck wraot, Hronl.1-, ri.iterdar aftornoon. oauslng i.(Kr "kV1-""- ' nK UKonna. aired 24. of front oltV v"Ho, whO waj sitting on the bony , B v'r "asi-utanil bruised about the wUH . ,. ' , "I'aan liarins I iisiiniuoiiB rcelTad?n.!r.lol?ntl-,ll?t ,1B '"kB "J taSowsV?.'!?1'10- ot ? brain. Both Injured u'.i,al U" ,u tl10 ' '""t-erlaud rllrest I'enluit o(u H.hoole. BBaai$r.?Ur 1!""'l'"olstl a- aro are ready were Mr,r '.'""' ' "- --flay morning. Bu ho t"J-"i , J'l'"or MW ",at ,1 "'OlBllt ararjl'i,.ir ,',,'' ' ,r i"' ,i'!,,""l 'he grani li" ;e ijV.u ',?'.' ' li""1; ' 'iraa now schools luiiuf. v..r i ':,', ""', ,a,"n"x." ,lBV boon renortj. lor o '."',r 7 r of t.en,nl" r" w,' 'reasejef 1 o '. 1,! ''" rl',v wa" :,'7"' n In" tiu7Kyer " ' "JUlt'or at the same jfalecreUn faaasal I. Town. Uom uZ lei.?1"" "i'" to ,owa "sterday 1 f, I i",'-?"''""' w" "t the Victoria V s,'i"glononunilay. &dEfavg!5sr i MORE r.vmrt.tyrs THAN lMMtaBAX19. An F.rno. .Ilnnrv Ntnte of AITnlra at Thla Port Hrpejrlad by Dr. Manner. I'mlgrntlon from this port has for the past six weeks, aocordlng to Dr. Sonnor. exceeded Immigration. Dr. Senner said last night that so far aehs know such a stato of affairs had not boon known In the recent history ot this country. Emigration heretofore has been in significant as compared with immigration. About six weeks ago his attontton was called to the large decrease In Immigration and tho heavy emigration. Ho has satiaflod himself that the outgoing now outnumber the incom ing, but thus far ho has been unable to obtain from the steamship oompanles lany statlstlos on tho subject. Dr. Senner thinks that the docreased Immi gration, considering tho oausea that have pro duced this effect, should bo a souroe of con gratulation to us. "Wo have besn enforcing the Contract Labor law," he said, "and it has had a marked effect In convlnoing the stsam ship oompanles that it Is for their interest, as well as for ours, to sift their steerage lists more thoroughly. We have lots of room here for immigrants If they are tho right kind. The steamship companies are beginning to renllze that It our laws are not strlotly enforced public opin ion will become so strong that Immigration may bs stopped. As a conssquenco they are using more oare in booking passongers on the other side, and the result Is that we are getting fewer Immigrants and better quality. During the month ot August for Instance, we received only 29,000. which is a de crease of about 4.000 from the sumbor received In August. 1802. July also showed a falling oft of 2.500 from last year's record. Those figures are suggestlvs. On the other side of the account I find that for the past six weeks we have been sending back more emi grants than we received. For Instance, the steamship Warra carried 000 eteerage passen gers back last week, and I uddorstand that 000 mors were disappointed because they couldn't get paaaage on hor. "One reaaon for thla la tho present business depression and the difficulty that these men find In getting work. Many of them, of course. are men who came here with tho intention ot making a little money and then going home. Fully 80 per cent, of the Italians come to thla county with that purpose, and after staying hsrs a season or two they go back to Italy. They constitute, with the Germans and the Finns, the great majority of the emlgranta who are leaving ua now. That they should outnumber our Immigrants, however. Is re markable and, I think, unprecedented." WASTED TO BE FED TO CALIPH. A 3Inam..'. (jjnrer Anilr. at the Central JPark BCaangerle. Keeper Downey ot the Central Park mena gerie was standing at tho edge ot the hippo potamus tank early yesterday morning, throw ing a loaf of bread now into one, now into an other, of the group of yawning red mouths that were held high out of the water, when ha beard a footstep close behind him. He turned and found himself face to face with a email. bronzed man who quietly informed him that he was Thomas Pallister, and asked to be fed to Caliph. Downoy ordered the man out of tho enclosure, which none but the keopor is allowed to enter. Pallister then went to tho cage in which tho hyena was restlessly running to and fro, and, before Downey, who had followed him, oould drag him away, ha had thrust a bun under tha nose of tho hyena. The savage beast touched neither the bun nor his hand, and the frightened keeper began tothlnk that he must Indeed be dealing with the ghost of the es caped murderer. Downey dragged him away, and tried to explain the danger to him, but he only laughed, and moved toward the wolf cage. Again he thrust a bun under the noses of thu animals, and again the keeper dragged him This time ho leaped at the throat of hie res cuer like a tiger, and the keeper howled for help. Park Policeman Crofton and half a dozen keepers ran up. and after a etruggle, in whleh he yelled and bit and scratched. Pallister was overpowored and dragged into the Arsenal. In the Vorkvllle Police Court Pallister said he lived at 18H Christopher street. He accused Pollooman Crofton ot stealing $11 from him. and said that another man owed him $'000. (XHX He had a paper bag of buns In bis band and said he wasonlyfeedlngthe animals. He was scut to Iiellovue for examination as to his sanity. TO OUT OVT OF OHAKLESTOWS PRISON. Four Solitary. confjueiueBt Men Try a Scheme Wlilcli Falla. Boston, Sept 11. Four of the worst men In solitary confinement in the State prison at Charlestown made a well-planned effort to escape about midnight last night. If they had been successful In getting through the last wall that separated them from liberty they would have taken with them eight others. Hut they made too muoh noiae and attracted the atten tion of a guard after they had dug half way through the outside wall of the black house in which the wit eanflnail. The four prisoners are Henry Taylor. Wil liam Tlmmliis, Iiichard Droban. and itiohard Dolan. Each man Is about :if yearn old. Taylor Is a black man. and Is serving a live-year sentence for robbery. 'i'immins. Droli.tn. and Dolan have been convicted unlei- the habitual criminal act, and are serv ing twenty-llvo-yonr sentences. Drohan is conldered one of the most dangerous crimi nals In the prls'.n. Taylor first freed himself by sawing his way out ot his cell. Then be broke the padlocks of the cells of Simmins, Drohan. and Dolan. Then all four began digging at the bricks of the outside wall ml were surprised at that work by the guard. They showed light at first, hut thought better of it and submitted without a struggle. DE.Vmil'B OOl A TRAIN LOAD OF FLOUR. afr, liouiiirri Talegrapka "Hand It to Nrw York Immediately." The Trades Union Conference for the Belief of the Unemployed received a letter yesterday from Samuel Lesem, Chairman of the Com mittee In Denver, CoL, for the relief of unem ployed New Yorkers, stating that a train load of flour was ready to bs sent on to this oity. The writer wanted to know when he should send it Hlscommittse. he said, had at first thought of waiting until they oould eend train load of potatoes, hut the rotatoes were not ready and they thought it better to send on the flour In the mean time. Samuel Gompers, to whom the original de spatch from Denver offering the supplies was sent, was notllled ot the lettor. He has tele- Sraphvd to the Denver people to send on the our at once. The Rallef Committee ot the Conference an nounced yesterday that in a few days they ex pected "ontrlbutlons from a number of unions whieh have been holding meetings to raise subscriptions toward tbs fund. A DRUNKEN ITALIAN WITH A PISTOL full. , -mini liuil.r Tklnka (be Bnllete Were JUruut to Sri Mr HI,,,. Policeman Thomas Butler of the Mulberry street squad took a well-clubbed prisoner Into the station house last night and told a story of having been shot at twice. Ho was patrolling Elizabeth street, between Prince and Houston, at 11 o'clock, when, he says, tho prisoner. Charles Oalllo. an Dalian liarbo- of 047 Third avenuo. Iiovo In sight, nourishing u mvolver. and. seeing Butler, lii ml two snots at him. Butlnr was not hit. The Italian was drunk, but Butler thinks It was an attomptnd assas sination. Ilutler Is an Italian himself, and ho says that he Incurred the hatred of some of his race by gelling into their hecrets when he was doing special work in plain clothes a veur ago in Houston street. Only SI1.4MI to Ibe 01 I.I'- Fnlr via it Htinre inilnail. Satunlay. San', is. IMia. lo a. H. bee full uartlnuUre uiolir " bicuieliine." -Adt. ilreatly renureil rates In all nnlnta nil tho Adirnoiaek Illvliinn nf New York Central. Sept 10 In 30, ini'luelta, Anuly tu ticket agcnti for pellicular. Ail. , ACCUSED OF TRAIN ROBBERY FOVR MEN ARRESTED FOR HOLDING If THE MOUND VALLEY TRAIN. Tteneens the OMeero Give for Hellevlac Thrr Ilawe the ntlstht Mea la .1 nil- Two Mm Captured Them at the Month of tha Pis tol as They Are I. retina ILanana. Oswnfto, Kan., Sept. 11. One week ago tho east round Han Francisco train was hold no at Mound lalley by throe men. Tho passengers were rolled and Kxpress Messenger Chapman was k il iii. This morning Deputy United States Marshal (d Jackson of the Western District of Ukiinsaar.il '.. T. Ulcks brought In and lodged lithe county jail Oeorge and Charles Mel line. Wallace Curry, and Charles liehut. charged iih the crime. An Interview with Marshal Jtokson brought out the following facts: On the merning of tho robbery at 0 o'clock those men were in Coffeyville. and while there Oeorn MoCuns was arrestod and taken to Bogtor Springs, thirty miles east, on a charge of operating a gambling device during dm Soldiers' Beunlon. Ho plended guilty and Said a $50 fine. While, await lug his return to Caftyvllls, his three comrades pat ronized the hints liberally, and it was there tbat the llrst ue wbb obtained. Curry, whiltdrlnklng and In a confidential mood, told II Iks, who knew him at onetime In Cbautauquk Springs, Kan., that he and his friends wcrekhe men who did the job at Mound Vallen Not only to Ulcks did lurry tell this story.lbut to Ham Jones, also of Cof feyville. Curry remained drunk all tho time tho quartet wes. in that city. On Tuesday kmn the men departed In a spring wagon fa the Territory, and on Thurs dayatlo o'rlocl .laokeon and Hicks followed in a buggy, and It 4 o'clock on Saturday after noon arrested iem three miles Bouth of In galls. Oklnhomaj Jackson jumpelout of the buggy and ran up to the side of thhwagon with his Winchester ready for action, Bhlle Hicks took the other side with his stx-t.ooter. Tho four men made no resistance, scekg that thoy were covered. The prisoners we lined ut by the rondslde and a search rroilied four revolvers, eleven gold ami silver walfies. and $1HU In money, 'i'hey woro nrralgftd before Justico Kersey this afternoon at .1 flock, and In default of ir'J.fKX) each were riinnded to jail to await tholr preliminary trm on next Friday morning. Their defence wilras nn attempt to prove an allhl. The prlsoneta unquestionably belong tothe fakir and "aurathlng"gentrv, and have every appearance of hnl characters. Goorge McCuno acts as spol-sman tor tho four, and bemoans tho waywnrt.es ot fate that keeps the party from making the run at the Strip opening next Sunday. He and his brother Charles give "the rid" as their home. Wallace i 'u rry Is supphed to have been the man who fired the shot! hat killed Mossanger i hatuiian. Curry givchhis recent residence as Pittsburgh. Kan. i The description ot Rluit resombles that published lathe (y'oo- eroioira ut the time as a smooth-shaven man, o was standing at the end of tho car nnd mye every individual believe ho was pointing 1 Vlnchester directly at him. While il - three men tiure in the deacrlp tton. It - probable that thafourth man was In chnrito of the horses nearly. County Attorney Wllllatn has a strong ba llet that the men under ureat are guilty. ABANDONED BT lmt CAPTAIX. The Bark Stetson BroncuBInto Port After a Terrible Expesenee. Nassau. N. P.. Sept 5. TB) American bark E. W. Stetson, which was tofea Into port on the 2d inst.. leaking, and in la condition gen erally, experienced the severliyclone of Aug. 25 and 27. after having pustW through two storms prsviously. DuringVlie hurricane three men were washed ovetkjard and lost while the deck cargo was belnl thrown over hoard. The ship took in waterftecly through a lurg-o leak In the stern. Tholvumpa could not throw out water as rant as il'ame In. and the ship eventually had stxtoeoPaet of water in her hold. On Monday evening, Aug. 28, thhthree boats were b ,vernd, two being damaged and swatnrod At about 3 A. M. Tufauy morn ing the Captain left the ship, gating into a boat which already contained tlfa first mate ami five men. The second mate n six men Were left on the ship. Tho Captainfrears that when he quitted the ship he saw it one else onboard, aud prosumed that eevehmen had been washed overboard. The boat reached Ahaco in safet;the Cap tain and men were taken to Nassau! jn the mean timo the ship was kept alloajLand on Sept. 1 the British steamer legislate, fell In with her and towed her to Nassau. : Inves tigation Is being held by the Yice-ConWil. Tho ship is owned hy Thomas Iviham's Nephew k Co.. and others In New VosT She was built in 1HU2, and bur tonnags Si. inn. She was bound from New York to Hava with a cargo of tlOO.OUO feet ot lumber and 7t tons paving stones, having been chartend by James K. Ward & Co. . DEAD BANK ROBBER lli'l Are Takan from Tkrlr Oraveakthat Tbelr features May Be PhotographM. Dknvf.h. CoL. Sept. 11. D. H. Moffatt. evi dent or tho First National Bank. expeoteTltiat the photographs ordered taken of the aad Delta bank robbers, whose bodies have Been exhumed for that purpose, will concluslMy prove one nf them to have been Tom MoCartty, the daring outlaw who made him write oula check for t21.000 iu March, 1S80, and wtj then escaped. "It will be a great source of satisfaction In know that that villain is dead." said the bank at. A publio testimonial la being prepared to bs sent to Bay Simpson for bis presence of mintt in ridding Colorado of two of the most daring robbers known in the history of the State. il. I! Ad -lit. manager "f the Windsor llolol. was acquainted with these McCarthys in the) Paradox Valley about six years ago. Thuy were then Mealing horses and stocking a latch iii Oregon, where they had a reputation of being most reputable citizens. It was Tom McCarthy who Is behoved to have worked Moffatt so successfully, the gang following it up the next month by robbing tho Teilurido Bank. They then settled down in Oregon, pnnslng as good, ensy-golng ranchmen. '1 hen. when limy were ready, the Boslyn, Oregon, Bank was robbed. in June Sarah Jano Morgan of Salt Lake, supposed to bo an abandoned mistress of Tom McCarthy, wrote to the officers telling them of his reoord, In revenge for his treatment of her. They dlssppearsd from Oregon and hid them selves In the wilds of western Colorado until their last attempt at Delta. OATEUAN BAM GOT DRUNK. And, Armed with a KeTOIver. Met All Wood aide at DeOaaoe, Woodhide. L. I.. Sept 11. A drunken gate man at the Fourth strset crossing of the Long Island Ilullroad in this village, armed with a revolver, set the whole village at deflunco this evening. Four tracks cross the street where the gatemnn was stationed. On two tracks thundering express trains shoot east and wost. In drunken glee the titmy gateman raised and lorttrod the gules at his caprice. Deputy sheriff Bperllm; attempted to arrest him. hut, the gateman drawing his revolver, detlud him. Finally word was sent to the Long Island railroad station in Long Island City, nnd a substitute was quickly forwarded to take tho i.iae. - ot the gateman here. Tho gateman was known as "Sam." Rcglaterlng the Boomers. Arkansas Crry. Kan.. Sept. 11. This morn ing booth No. 10 for ths registration of set tlers for the Chorokee Strip opened. This booth Is composod ot three tents, with two clerks In each. Around each tent is a small fencs contain ing live gates for entrance, and at each gate Is u guard to keep order. Stretching from each tent In a lino of people from ope to two miles in length, and since morning it hue grown larger 'I he lines commoncoil forming last evening, and John H. Cameron of KansaB City was the llrst to register. The booth opened at llfleeu minutes of seven o'clock, and tho registration sun ted smoothly. Later It commenced to got tedious, snd a man was ri'iilaterud in from one to three .Him.- II ilf of tho Bottlers here cannot got registered lit this jute. Col. i'lihi.li.o . who ha ' charge of the booth, promises roinfoneniunts fur to-morrow. Ilo expects hi llieleiil force to register "',1)00 psople lu-moirow. allaav.i tell Kllln l N..1 a anient medietas, l,ul u B'slFkBOaTn tonic aie. Kit a ii a Talinlei rare ui'lm.n 001. Taka utie al weal tuna. One Tatiuie g-iv, . i i.ur. - a n. BESIEGED Till-Ill EMPLOYERS. Ifnllan Coal Miner stake Things I.twely for a Night at Bendllng, Pa. Pit rsiu-iiim. Sept 11. There was a riot last night at Headline, a small onal mining station on the Pittsburgh.! hartlersand Youghlogheny Batlroad, some thirteen miles from here. About 150 striking Italian miners, armed with shotguns and revolvers and pieces of Iron, marched down the main street shooting and shouting. William and Thomas Bcadling. who own the mines, elded by six of their English miners, were armed with rifles and revolvcra Others volunteered their services to protsct life and proporty, but the Beadllngs sent them away. thinking fewer men more likoly to avort a con flict. All night the eight men were besieged Iu the company's storehouse. The guns of tho strikers Mashed from tho hill across the railroad, from the windows of the coal tipple, and from the houses of the Italian miners. The mob stood on the hillside above tho works firing, yolllng. and throwing pleoes of iron. Bullets and missiles whizzed over and against tho atorehouse and building. Windows were broken, and much damage done, but no one was shot At daylight Beadllngs' band charged out upon tho Italians, who scatterod and fled, after a few parting shots. Thsn Mr. Bsadllng went to Mansfield, five miles below, and sworo out warrants for the arrest of about thirty of the, mob for riot and disorderly assemblage. Con stables Strelghtenhorger, l'oster, and Bell, reenforcod by English miners, arrested twenty eight of the Italians. Three of tho ringleaders were captured in tholr homes. Twenty were captured only after a chase ot several miles. The Ital ians' houses were searched and fifteen guns, mostly shotguns, and some revolvers were socurod. The most of ths Italians had fled to tho hills. Those captured were taken to Mansfield for safekeeping and a hearing. William Deadline said to-day: "Wo could have shot those Italians down like dogs, but we held our fire, and events proved that we actod wisely. Despite the thrcaUt of tho Italians wo worked up to the usual time Saturday afternoon. We would have started this morning, but it might have led to bloodshed. Wo intend to start to-morrow morning." The trouble arose over a misunderstanding about pay. llecontly, owing to the financial stringency, the Bcadling Bros, had to pass a pay day. They asked the men to wait until Sopt 22. promising to pay in full then. The Italians demanded their pay at once and quit work, but did not take away their tools. They were told that thoy must work under the ar rangement agreed upon or get out. About 300 men are usually employed In these mines, of whom over 200 are Italians. HARRISON GRAY OTIS SUED. The Boetoa flnli Man Won't Tell What the Charge Is A II mn in the Complalaant. Boston. Sept IL Harrison Gray Otis, whose engagement to Miss McNamara. a pretty Charlestown woman, surprised Boston society a few months ago, is mado the defendant in a suit brought in the Superior Court by Mrs. Ellen Milllken, mother of Mrs. Anna Sarah Souther, deceased, and administratrix of hor estate. On what account tho suit is brought is a mystery. The complainant Is silent, and her lawyer, 1. J. Jenkins, has nothing to say at present Mr. Otis cannot be found, and all others Interested are mum. But a near relative of the family said that It was nothing derogatory to the character of Mr. Otis. Mrs. Anna Sarah Souther died on April 25. 18H2. at Worcester. Tor nineteen years she had been In charge of her husband's estate. Tho couple had previously lived in South Boston and owned n house and lot which the widow sold. She bad monny In her own right. By some of Mr. Otis's friends it Is hinted that the action has bean instituted to harass him. AT THE FOOT OF A CLIFF. A Tonag Providence Woman Foiled Appar ently Mortally Injured. rnovTDENCE, Sept. 11. Miss Rosa McNey. a good-looking young woman who resides In the town of Lincoln, on the Cumberland side, was found helpless and probably mortally Injured at the foot of Booky Cliff, at Jenckes Park, this morning. She had not been seen since last night, when she was in comnany with a young man whom no one about the locality seems to know. Miss McNey's leg was broken, and she bad some bad cuts about the head. She also hied from the mouth and ears, snd Is apparently mortally Injured. She oould not account for herself, and did not know how she came at tho bottom of the clIfT. The polioe be lieve she was deliberately thrown over it There Is evidence of a struggle near the edge of the clilT. The girl refuses to talk, and will give the police no clue which will aid in solv ing tho mystery. William King, who was walking with a lady, saw Miss McNey walking with a man toward the bluff, and soon afterward heard a scream In that dlreotlon. The fnct that her escort did not give tho alarm convinces the police that it was not an accident UNDER A COLLAPSED BUILDING. lira. Dialey and Mer Children Kesened Alive nad .Not rJerlounly Hurt. PBOVTPEKCS. Sept IL A four-story tenemont house on Ashburton street oollapsod at H:20 Wclock this morning, burying ton persons be- aeath the ruins, from which thoy were dug km-, but out and brultod. Vim house bad recently been moved from Vother part of the same street. It stood In ' tens close together. In thn building lived i'i families, hut only Mrs. Eliza H. Dialey all three small children were at home. Jim falling timbers Muled them, and the baby crawledunder the stove, which at once settre to the wreck. Mrs. Dlsley pulled the stdn over and was seriously burned about the haMs. but slio rescued tho infant and put the flriUut l bnhy was unconscious and one of the other i hildren was hurt. All were rescued by a gate of six carpenters who were working on the lulldlng when it fell, but who escaped wlthiillghi injuries. Peejt Lawrence, one of the workmen about the tare, was Injured about the face and body. Another family In Iho top story had .il" i:t but a few moments before the collapse. FATHER CORRIGAN'S SCHOOL. II Doe t Open, hut He Kayo Ha Has No I ni.i. Hon nl l.ni.luu It to the City. The lirouhlal echool connected with the Churchill Our Lady of Orace In lioboken, ot which ftther Corrlgan Is pastor, was not opened yiaterday. Father Corrlgan denies that he Is making a bluff to compel thn publio school trtiiteea to lease ths building by throw ing l.nOOeulldrsn on tholr hands to be pro vided f iris tho already crowded publio schools. "It Is absolutely untrue." Father Corrl gan sail . "that I contemplated leasing tiie pal i'1'hi.il irhool to the public school trus tees, or that I have prepared any proposition to tlmi eilect 1 have no Intention of making any eueli Lroposition. A lack of ftindD has compelled us to close St Mary's School. I re gret that It was not opened to-day. hut at present I canii.it sea my way clear. Tho ox reuse of ruiuiiiKt tho school is ln-uvy. and thcro should he aieparato tund for Its maintenance to prevent lthi'comlng a charge upon the par Is li funds. 1 have arranged fir a consultation with thetruiiues of the school ami tho ieitd Ing memheft of the church, and I have gront hopes that tonui arrangement may be made for uj.i inn.: tlio school next Monday," PartatS Henry U. Hutuu Uetlrca. It i- mii'.i.uii .. I that Henry Graham Hilton has withdrawn by mutual consent from the dry goods firm of Hilton. Hughes A Co. and from Hilton Bros. Only SIM toll, Inie ,, Kilurn .In PlrlHr-rvij-ie rle l.lnea. Kpeclal eionlili i irnine liaio New York Chamber! st . IOiIA A at kei i Mend in. arrira i lilcagu 4;i:, ! il neat day. tin ei. i iad ten ilnye. wltli privlleg of letuiuiiia !e u, ,1.1 I ..Jl -dJm. ' ' VIGILANT IS SELECTED To Defend the America's Cup Against the Valkyrie. DECISION FULLY APPROVED. All Question aa to Her Sterling Abil ity Was Settled Yesterday. There wae Some Weather Aloat la tbe I.aet of the Trial Raeea. nad It wae of tha Va riety that dnet Suite the Vigilant-Tha Sklpaere who Wanted ta Try Cannlaelnns with Her with Tojaanaete Honse ha a Chance to Do Hen and Were Defeated She Beats the Coloala, Throaejh Smoklnc Sene, In a S3-Knot Breeae. by atlaatea 48 tfeeaadei Leaves tha Jnbllee, Partly Crippled, SaflanteenndlB Secoada Altera, and the Pllarrlaa Ball Down-The t -olonla wae a Trifle Better thaa the Selected Cap Defender II unalaa Home, bnt In the Beery Windward 'Work Sba was Vanejnlehed The Jubilee Blade Oood Weather or it. Defeatlne; the Coloala by Two Min ulea la the Beat to the Onler Bark -Qen. Paine hae Nn Coatplalate to Bake Be Betaraed to Boetoa JLaat Night. Throuch foam-embroidered seas. In a wire! that at tlmea assumed the dlsnity of halt a tale, the bronze oeutreboarder Vlcilant con vinced the yachtsmen who saw her splendid performance yesterday that she is wot thy to defend tha silver trophy ths merry nautical Kentlemon of England hope to take back with them on the slook cutter Valkyrie, Tho Ameri ca's Cup Committee are strongly Inclined to suspect that the Valkyrie will aall home with out the precious muc. whloh, they decided last nicht, will bo dorended by the Visi tant. Their deoision was made after a, consultation on the flagship Mar. It was based mainly on the magnifloont show ing of the Vigilant In yesterday's raoa. The light-woather work of the bronze yacht in pre ceding races was considered, but she was se lected mainly for her rough-weather qualities. The ofllcial announcement that the Morgan- BEF0BE THE WIND. I.-elln syndicate had won the privilege of up holding the glory of American yachting was pnsted on the bulletin board of the New York Yacht Club last night. Here it is: Nrw Vena. Sept. 1 1. 1 una. Flageblp May. : By direction of tha Auierlra'a Caii DonuBUtee It : : la announced tbatfor the deferment tbe America's : : Ci-ii a.'i'.in.t the Valkyrie tha committee have : : selected tha Vigilant. By order of tha amertcn'e Cup ronimlttea. ; a Cms OasTISLD, Secretary. : The decision of tbe committee was unan imous. HoBtontans who backed the fin-keel Fllgrim, credited with reeling off thirteen knots, gloom ily admitted tbat their confidence had been misplaced. Their Interest In the fin had oome to a finish. 6be was hull down on the eastern horizon when the Vigilant, her amplitude of duck gleaming in the sunshine, swspt across tho viewless finish line between the smoky Scotland Lightship and the flagship May. The Jr.igrlm was just 23 minutes and 33 seconds astern of the bronze flyer, by the corrected table of the race, and 25 minutes and 9 seconds by actual time. Tbe Colonla showed what has been apparent from tbe first, that let winds blow low or whistle she Is not fit to cope with TUB MAN KliOM BOSTON. the bronze mnrvel in windward work. She Is perhaps Homru ' at better than the Vigilant In running. Hhe was boaten byO minute and 43 seconds over the entire course, fifteen miles to windward and return. Ths Jubilee clearly showed that she Is much superior to the Colonla in heavy weather work, having led tbe New York keel out to tho windward mark by two minutes. The Jubilee plucklly sailed the race In a crippled condition. Bhe might have finished so close to the winner, hud shs been in perfect trim, that tho problem of whether she or the Vigilant is the bettor yacht in a piping breeze would still be undecided. Vie know, and (Jen. laine has cheerfully declared that he knows, that the Vigilant can vanuulsh the Jubilee in placid weather. The Jubilee was M mlnates and li) eo.'ondu iiehiint the Vigilant at the finish. No yachtsman who was aware ot the nature of tho mishap to the (ieneral's yacht could consclentluuttly suv that these figures represented the superiority of the Vigi lant to the Jubilee. It was just after the preparatory signal that the Jubi lee's gaff, which, like the cntfa of the other yachts, had buou madly boating the air for bait aj hour or so, twinted Itself from its Iron jaw.- r.inl foil to leeward of the mast. Homo ot the few faint hearted on the Jubilee i-iiL'.'c-'li"! 'hat she rihould gho up tho race. The (lencral eald ho would make repairs and fight the battle through, so heKont two meu aloft, each with a lite line, for the yacht was leaping like a giant porpolso through the j-'iiich seas, to lash tho broken jaws to tho torn and twisted bnltof tho gaff. They made agulok. rough job of It, and the Jubilee, her mainsail wrinkled at tho leech and her peak Only aWO) to Chlraao and Baturn. . i'einiej liet.la Railroad, Wedneeday, Sept. 13 Affeajpi oe train hteria! eoarue fur ladlee and ramlUeji I Alley ueuy uiuuutaini I a.i n.iii. -AJa i sagging a bit, dashed through the froth after tho Vigilant and Colonla. For some reason not apparent to the Degatta Committee, or any other observers ot tho race, the Pilgrim seomingly waited for the Jubilee to start before standing for the lino hersslf. lioth yachtB were timod by tho Ilegatta Com mittee when thoy actually crossed the lino nnd not by the handicap gun. fired about seven minutes before they got away. Fearless yachtsmen, notably on ths Colonla and the Fllgrim, who alghed tor cyclonio weather, or something approaching It wsre satisfied with tho twenty-three-knot wind that whistled In from the eastward, like all east erly winds of any force, this one piled up what tho batnnoles called a nasty lump of a sea. The bravest of the giantesses feared to rUk their topmasts. On by one tho tall spars seemed to melt Into the mainmast head. Tho Vigilant, just for a Muff an admirer of the Colonla said, held on to her Blonder sky soraper until all the others had theirs se curely houaed. There was no large nssemblago ot plain and her rivals. Bhe rounded tho rod flag buor seven minutes and two seconds ahead ot tha Colonla, and bognn setting her topmast on end. The Jubilee followed, and then, much later and hopelessly astern eame the Fllgrim. The Vigilant and Colonla scampered horn with all light sails on -spinnakers, balloon jlb topsni! i and olub topsails. Tho wind bad moderated to about sixteen miles, and the sea had subsided somewhat. There were about twenty steam craft at tha finish, and thoy blew their whistles with as much fsrvor as If they wore twice aa many, when tho Vigilant passed between the May and the Hcotland Lightship. Then most of thom let their throttles ilyopon and churned tholr way homeward. When the Pilgrim oame In there was only tho flagship and a few small steam craft to do hor honor. HOW TUK RACE WAS WO. The cup dotondera were rather slow about leaving their anehorago off Bay Rldgo renter day morning, and as a result they were lato in j arriving at the starting line off Sootland Light- j ship. One cause ot the dolay was the rather I VIOILANT AND COLONIA CROSSING TItF. LTMC ;,f j fancy craft around Scotland Lightship at the start. Tho seas wore too turbulent for the little fellows, and most ot the ownors of the large yachts had presumably ooms to the be lief that tho Vigilant was going to ho selected because she had Bhown herself to be the bost yaolil. One lonely little sloop, with two reefs In her mainsail, gallantly ventured out and stayed there, threatening momentarily to swamp horsu.lt as she wallowed in tho riot ot foam. Atlthestrugglers save the Fllgrim started down through the Narrows in tow. Tho luck less fin found herself unable to reach the bat tle ground In time without assistance. The reporters' tug. Frederick B. I.olimati. gave her a line and started off with her. It was a tough job for the Loh man. The Pilgrim reared so high that she displayed the forward half of her fin. and thon smasb'jd down Into the seas that arose to meet her until hor bow sprit on which her hoadsalls were loosely furled, was submerged. When she came up again, miniature cataracts pourod from the folds of hor canvas, and her nose-polo dipped spray. Tbe glistening water sho pounded from under her convex bows spurted out forty feut on either kide like evanescent wings, and she looked not unlike a great gull rising from tho sea. A sailor sent out on the bowsprit was plunged into a crest up to his nock, and started climbing the topmast stay to escape another drenching. At last the battering of the seas against the plunging bows ot the Fllgrim parted the haw ser. Another hawser was passed to her, and she got to within about a mile of the lightship, when tho hawser was cast off and sho shifted for herself. It was a reefing breeze even for tho pilot boats, oneot which. No. 3, was seen standing out to oca. Any one who knew tho oolor ot the yachts below the Water line had no difficulty In Identifying them. They showed yards of their underbody. The Vigl lant's bronze, the Colonla's groen, the Pilgrim's red showed whenever they rose on a mighty wave, or heeled, as.they did fre quently, far over In their work to windward. The Vigilant and Colonla crossed the line on the starboard tack-. Sloae to tho lightship, the Vigilant leading by several lengths. They plunged seaward, while the limited but highly Interested fleet full of obsorvors wondorod why the Jubilee and Pilgrim didn't follow. The Jubilee's apparently queer behavior was ex plained later, when It was learned that she had twisted the jaws of hor gaff almost out of serviceable shape. When at length the Jubi lee and Fllgrim got across, the raco for the moment resolved itself into two duels. Later the partly crippled Jubilee lett the Pilgrim far to leeward and went hunting ths Colonla, The Vigilant wnlked up to windward of the Colonia In the old familiar way peculiar to centre boarders, and the Colonia, after the time-honored habit ot keels, stopped her progress for ward by vain lulling to got her nose higher j Into the wind. It was joyous sailing for the Vigilant. Hhe was not as stiff as a church; neither win sho any more ten der than the keol yacht of New York. Mm was cei'tuinlr statelier than the Bostou tin. Hlio heeled enough to let tho seas occa sionally swirl and bubble along her lee rail. Hoinetlmes when she smashed a tall wave Into (attera with her hows, she shipped some orosts forward and the foot of her foresail was wet. The seas grow wilder and more hoary as the yachts got further out. and there was grief on the several sidewhoelers and tugs antong the landsmen and women. Tim tugs stuck tholr snub noses deep into the so, in, whi di Hooded thorn from bow to stern, half drowning many unhappy urtlsls. who had cca-o 1 to take an interest in the spectacle. It was so evident that the Vigilant was going to win after thu red lightship to the eastward ot the Hook had been passed that InterusUn the rneo liHgan tj 'vane somewhat. It heoame moWand hts atte'nd. much. the Vigilant I j Jiesa he left hU esteWhcr yachts. . . '&rme&X& thejhr- 9 '.. ' a l dilatory actions of thj two Boston boats. The Pilgrim, after lcavlig Bay Ridge under her staysail and jib. lost considerable lime in get ting her mainsail up after sho had cleared the Narrows. As soon as sho did got the sail up Bhe made groat timo down to tho Horseshoe, but was c ,mpele,i to ask help from tho pros tug to pull her out to tho starting line, as eh was rathor lato and had a dead boat to wind ward in addition. A line was thrown to her. but it parted under the pressure of the heavy sea. and it was not until 11 o'clook that eh finally roaohed her destination. The Jubilee had been towod ont by the tug Luokenbach only a few moments ahead of the Fllgrim, so there was some little delay be fore the May signalled the course. There was a heavy sea outside, and the wind was blowing , I fully twenty-llvo miles an hour. " All of the cup defenders, with the exoeptloa of the Pilgrim, sported their topmasts whoa they reaohed the line, and for a short tlma It lookod as though they were going to try to set their working topsails In the freshening breoze. Better counsel prevailed, however, and Capt Haff sot a good example by housing his shortly before 11 o'clock. The Jubilee quickly followed his example, and a moment or two later tbe Vigllant'e topmast also cam down. It was a wise move, as a topsail In such a soa as was running ut the time would bar probably lost the race for the boat using It. and hor topmast as well. The May. with the America's Cup and tha I Regatta Committees on board, reached tho Una j shortly after 10 o'clock, flying the oode (lags I V. C. Indicating that the start would be off th j Sootland Lightship as usual. At 11 o'clock; a all of the raoors under lower working canvaa i only were dashing by the lightship, lee rails I down, and sending tons of green foam hissing 1 to leeward from their shark-like hows. Th officials on the flagship, finding that the wind I was east and likely to remain there, wasted 1 little time In preliminaries, and. after hoisting j the flags li. C li.. showing that tho course 1 would do east. (Ired the preparatory gun 1 at IIS o'clook. All four of tho cup j defenders were In the Immediate vicinity of the line, and for once it lookod as though: the quartet would manage to get over without i an accident All of the boats that is to say. all but that unlucky Boston lln Pilgrim com- 1 menced to work for positions, and as the start- lug hour drew near the Jubilee. Colonia. and Vigilant which hud been standing in toward tho Jersey shore, camo about and stood for '. the line on the starboard tack. The Pilgrim. In the mean time, had scooted off by herself, apparently bound for th Sandy Hook light and was then thrown sharply In the wind. Why she did this no one seemed to know, nnd the only reason that could be suggested was that hor over-breaking gaff had been injured. liffiiftfi I OLD NK.1TUSK TAKF.8 A HAND. 1 for a moment it looked llko a beautiful start and as though the Juhilen would bothellrat boat across. Capt. Ilarr bad her well up to windward of the New York syndicate boats, when suddenly, at 1 1 :3M. just two minutes be foro the starting gun was (Ired, the Paiuo boat shot up into the wind with all her head sails shaking. It was llrst thought, tho Jubilee had reaoheu the line too soon, but that idea was soon dispelled when tiie starting gun sounded and thn Vigilant and Colonia dashed over the line in the order named, whil the sails of the I nine boat were . till slinking. It soon became apparent that something had gone wrong with hor gaff, as Charlev Ilarr and a couple of sailors were seen climbing aloft to TO WINDWAItl). al repair It. while another sailor wenl out on th .luhiloe's bowsprit shroii Is to direct thiius. il As she gracefully bobbed UP and down her m now went under In the waves, and the man t . head would uppoar and disappear from Vla IV J like a iacklii-ii-h.it. and only for a life line tin 9 would hae proha'dy been washed overboard. '' Aiiiiirenily there was nothing the matter ft with tho other liostoti boat. I'ilgrlm, H was not until the handicap gun aoundoant ll:4t that she was brought ai out on tl a starboard tack aud stood for tin) line. Mio was i early a. B mile away at tho time, and every one saw Unit M the two llouton I" at-, ;ere bo.ileu hoiori tiny . had started. fl 'iho Vigilant, which was the first awnv. J crossed at 1 1 :4i i 1 1". almost with th i roport of 4j tha gun. followed by tho ' ohm. a ut U-lO.'lo. j The Pilgrim .winch WAS the third boat to cross, fl Pus.soJ the Muy at 11 IriiO'l, haodlcuPJJS'l m. ji minutes and sis seconds. Willie the Jubilee. which hud still further tr-uibl with hor itaff. crosied OJia -tl v one minute later, or at ll.-i.in',. This mca.it a ban heap ot seven j minutes and rl eeuunue tortile I'aiii" boat. 4 and her most anient admirers ndm, tied that 'M nhii could net ".hope to make II up on tha I 1 New V. -.!. bdlCI .matter how WvlUuoealloiJ. f 3 Allu !,, le. which i atne about on g the. tin I'llrCn.i.iiioiit. after sho pusseil 7$, W All drugglstt seH up sharply as th.-r troiA Erii.il windward berth and ivmTPUlM. da A1"- long l.eaeh shore on irarruie, -- nr Ttl(i rlonlu luffed td - - aaaaaaaaannaaawaeBe .anjjr . W Jne!