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Urouot Together Through 7"g I-a - "i&iuWiitW25 ,,v iBV THE WEATHER PREUICTWN I. 777; .S'fTk II 11 O Tff7flKllwi3i&c 271 I For N.w York anJIU Vicinity tf VOL LX1I .X0. "Sr NEvFyoRK, MONDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1894. COPYRIGHT, ISIM, BY THE SUN ThIXTIXcTaXD i,tnLlSIHXGASSOClATION. fKICK TWO CEmT J THEY GOTO SEE Mil. PLAW. (,;rn r.rY.v escobteb nr rire .v. xir. ALLES. -N.I On Tour Life,' Hay h Be Kerb's- III.". Of PlMlll " rl" rr Cr-The rale JBIeeoaree nasi Tell r Mllltom Tear It ls hy h Astoelattea of Feel Kees Kere-A lltlsea Always 4iUrt the Brlea. mong the distinguished callers on the Hon. Thomas 0. Plnlt nt the Fifth Avenue Hotel yes-lenls.)- we.s SoJer Flrnn. Mr. Flynn. as every ' ldy knows, was turned down by the Tam many Hull organization of the First dldrlct this season, nnd another man was nominated fur the Hoard nf Aldermen. Everybody know alo that Mr. Fl) nn would like to go to Congress, knit he has been flirting with the Republicans, Intending to run ns an Independent with a lte pabllcnn endorsement. Mr. Flynn 1 enough of a politician to know that the proper man to we to pet nn endorsement or a, nomina tion from the llcpubllcan, 1, Mr. Piatt, and It was on that business that he visited the hotel. He wasn't well acquainted with the Republican lender, an'l In order that be might hate Kepubllcan endorsement as to charactrr he took along with him the dlstln smithed Republican Mr. The. Allen. They strolled into the hotel early In the even. Inc. anl up to the desk. Mr. Allen as spokes man asked if the Senator was In. i l m send tip our csnls," said the clerk. "Wti.what!" gasped Mr. Flynn. Ca-cerds?" said Mr. Allen. "Certainly; Te got mine with roe." He pulled a pack with the are of hearts up from his inside pocket. Sir. Flynn was Just looking relieved when the clerk explained that It was visiting cards he meant. "Ain't there no other way we can catch him ?" demanded Mr. Allen. Just then Mr. Piatt sauntered through the. corridor. Mr. Allen spied him and mads after him. The Senator was all smiles. The Inter view lasted the fraction of a minute. Then Mr. Allen was all smiles, and he bowed very low and returned to Mr. Hynn. Then Mr. Flynn was all smiles, lly and by the two distinguished citl '. zens walked baok toward the barroom, where they were waylaid by anxious reporters. "Did he promise?" the reporters demanded. Mr. Allen winked.' Mr. Flynn winked. "Now." demanded Mr. Allen, "ain't It poli tics for the Republicans to endorse Mr. Flynn and for the O'Brlenitea to endorse Mr. Flynn l -Ain't It?" demanded Mr. Flynn. "In my district that's politics. That's what ther should do. Mr. Allen wouldn't ear so If It wasn't so.' "Now," said Mr. Allen. "do you know what the Grace men are 7 Do you know .how many Republicans there are In the .whole, list? Why, say, when ther organized I chucked la a whole UVt of Republicans .for 'on." "That Is so." declared Mr. Flynn. "If It wasn't so. he wouldn't a' told ye." - Why. half of 'em Republican I put In for 'em." went on Mr. Allen. " an' they's out for the stuff, too, see? The Grace men are all oat for ihtuff.ee?" -That Is so," aald Mr, Flynn. "Now, the O'Briens," aald Mr. Allan, "are honest In that district. They'reoutlor revenge, sec ? They got It In for 'em. ee ? " " I be gospel truth." admitted Mr. Flynn. "Now. Just to show you." aald Mr. Allen. "Did y'ever see how thing was coin' agin' Tammany? Well. I'll tell you. In one little sporting organization there'e a hundred ninety eight members, nee, an' rn the only Repub lican In the lot. How much d'ye Vpoae we put upajear? Five hundred dnUarsaptsceamonth, every one of 'em, except one that went any fSiri." , -bU thousand a year." said Mr.Tlynn. "Its A COAnsrsL - Six thousand a year apiece,'? said Mr. Allan, "excepting one. He went ahy 1230. Why. fig. ure It up; a million and a half a year, see I ex cepting one that was ahySSSO." " That's so." said Mr. Flynn. "And bow do I know this?" said Mr. Allen. " Why, I was one of 'em, that's how." "What club was that?" asked one of the re porters. " That was the association of pool room keep ers," said Mr. -Allen. "There was 108 places which wad sellln' pools." " Y-e-a. y-e-," said Mr. Flynn. " It's a wonder Mr. Gofl or Dr. Parkhurst didn't get hold of you before this?" suggested a reporter. "What for should they?" demanded Mr. Allen. "I was born In this town. 1 was sixty. one years In this town and np against bricks all the time. In politics, and In business, and scor lag for everything I got into. Right up against the bricks, always. But trnctlvly, say, I stand It Pretty well at that.'' - That is so. aald Mr. Flynn. "Always against the bricks," repeated Mr. Allen. Mr. Flynn Now no man knows me any better than this man tapping Mr. Allen on the shoul. JderL This man right here, and he wouldn't say lttritwasntso. Mr. Allen Yea. I'm proud to say that I do know Mr. Flynn pretty well. "Is this club against Tammany now?" asked the reporters. "All against Tammany," said Mr. Allan. " They is out for even now, see ?" "That is so,' said Mr. Flynn solemnly. "Now, say. wouldn't It be good politics for the Repub licans and the Grace men to endorse me. They ain't got no earthly show of electing their own man fn the Seventh district. "it 'ud help break in on the organization," said Mr. Allen. Then they departed. " Will you recommend the endorsement of Mr. Flynn for Congress by the Republicans In the Seventh district?" Mr. Piatt was asked. Not on your life," he said. zrjtM.v Aunorr o.v tub a. r. a. yrm Bather Ceaafcat at e4era laleler. ti Tt Ttst r ! rM. S The Rev. Dr. Lyman Abbott preached last night In Plymouth Cbunh on religious In tolerance. "The American Protective Association," he said, "declares that the Roman Catholic Church Is opposed to our public schools. That Is not true. Some Roman Catholics, some powerful mem bers of the Church, are opposed to the schools, but the Church Itself-nol" Dr. Abbott said that It was the duty of all Christians to commeud the good done b) all de nominations. It was an easy thing to pass Judg ments on this or that creed. Some say that the Roman Catholic Church Is the only Divine Church, ami others that It Is Antichrist, the Acarlel Woman, but both these judgments are wrote While there were pages of the Roman 1 Catholic Church written In blood, yet there were other psgra luminous with light and noble t kings. It Mas their duty to commend the goul ( and condemn the evil. Dr. Abbott declared that the Protestant spirit of iutoUranie was shown In the American Pro- , tectiv Association, and he read a portion of the oath of the association, in which the members pledge themselves not to employ a Catholic servant, "I would rather." he continued, "combat the Intolerance of the nineteenth century than combat the Intolerance of the dead Popes of the fifteenth century. Combat Intolerance wherever )ou nnd It; combat Intolerance in your own Jk hearts; combat the Intolerance that sneers at U the blwfc. robed women. ho have devoted their I Hies to the cars of the sick and poor, who have I CAtvi fur the wounded on the battlefields; com. bat the Intolerance which manifests Itself in r breast at the sight of a man who wears a cross en his breast." I tr. Abbott said that many eminent Catholic scrS.W'? UUTJ n h American public sn!-,).v.Um- He commended BUhop Walter. m rlSU.11 BPrf that Protestants would K the hn.- !?mtu- ,n ""elusion he expressed B wouil t,,.,ilL.brlllaof U denominations vSETwKfr H1?" tritv in dealinrfwiU D? it JJntred from them. I to-morm. ' "bounced that he would speak -Ik theceShnllU,,tf V " Academy of Muslb on -JsTp-. me occasion ol pther juione's Jubilee. " th" Ca.iic. Wants sevoe. .JJ!01 l'- B J"P Ru"en of 'h dior," of -"trsl Pennsylvania today con m McratUa hai-,ct,, oW prrtcuUj toSc 1 uJn2w!iH'fi h! ' late Mrs. ' l!?r?lda. . i k ' U,B? u lu diamonds. H S3try. " cUutt Tsaeelof the kind la the f-mmmiiiiiii i i .tiggiMiii in aBBBBBBBBBBBBBmBBBBMWSkSeSaWBfeMSSSS)BaUI3aaaaHMaSS JtOXTaOMBBVaiBltSKn MCRDKHEIt. The Mystery Hetve4 tsy the t'aafesslea ef Mrs. Ctareaee Keklaeem. Hl'rrAtjo, Oct. 14. The police, while refusing toglte out the statement wrung from Mrs. Sarah Robinson last night, announce that the murderer of Montgomery Qlbbs has at last been found. At midnight to-night District Attorney Keneflck nnd Assistant Superintendent C'usack went to Cleveland to secure Clarence Roblnsnn, who will be brought to Buffalo for trial for the murder. Mrs. Robinson was subjected to an examination, lasting alt night last night, nnd It is understood that under pressure she made a statement, which Mr. Keneflck look down In writing, nnd which recounts the crime In full mid lays the accusation of murder against her husband. The story of Mrs. Roblnsnn wa, that she and her husband, being In grrat distress for want of money, planned to hold up some well-to-do cttl ten. They selected n block on Delaware avenue which Is unusually long, lighted only with gas lamps and heavily shaded with trees. They walked up nnd down hero until they saw Gibbs enmlng. They stationed themselves In the Van Vleck drlvewav. which Is lined by a low hedge, and when fllbhs reached the spot they stepped nut nnd demanded his money and vol uablcs. (Jlbhs was a plucky fellow and something of an athlete. He strucK a blow at Robinson, w ho then fired at him. The first shot was ineffective. The seiond eutered Olbbs's brain. The man and woman ran buck through the driveway, scaled alow fence, and rame out o Brvant street. Two messenger boys heard the shots and turned in time to see two persons run Into the driveway. Their story received little credence, as the Coroner's Jury decided that where the boys stood they could not have een what they claimed to have eeen. No one would entertain the theory of robbery- What was then a mystery, and will probably remain one. Is: what was tilbbs doing In that neighborhood at that hour? He walked by his own house fifteen minutes before, and the only theory was that he was going to keep an en gagement. A woman's footprints were found on the lawn next day. It was then generally be lieved that the murder came about In ono of two ways that Glbbs had kept an engagement with u woman ami had been discovered by her husband or father and shot, or that a woman who thought herself wronged bad enticed him to this lonely place and killed him. No less than five prominent citizens were under suspicion by the police, and scandal was busy with the names of as many women. If Robinson Is convicted of the murder his captor will receive a reward of $ 1,000. doubly oviltt or striyDLisn. The Feetsaaater or the Vailed States Sea. ate Ceavieted or nfalfeaaaaee. Eujcot Crrr, Md., Oct. 14. Robert A. Dob bin. Postmaster of the United States Senate, waa found guilty last evening of recelvlnc $74 In excess of his per diem charges as President of the Howard County Sthool Hoard. Counsel for Dobbin argued that tho charges were for travelling expensea whllo Inspecting school buildings and doing other outside work, and showed that auch was the custom In other roun. ties of the Bute. After five honrs of delibera tion the Jury returned the verdict of guilty. The "School Board cases" have engaged the attention of the Howard county authorities for several months. Chances that John Kmory Hill, the Secretary. Treasurer, and examiner, who has since resigned, was mismanaging the funds of the School Board led to an Investigation by the Grand Jnrr, the npsbot of which waa the Indictment or Mr. HIU, President Dobbin, and Dr. John W. Uebb of the Board. President Dobbin was Indicted for the charge on which ho baa been convicted, and was also Indicted Jointly with Dr. Hebband Mr. HIU for conspiring to embezzle $150. Mr. HIU was In. dieted for negligence In office and falling to ac count for $2.1 Of. 05, and Dr. Uebb for drawing $100 more than his salary, and for improperly demanding and receiving $000 for vaccinating school children. The court sustained demurrers against the indictments against Mr. Hill for neglect of duty and against the three officials for conspiracy to embezzle $150 paid out by them for a trip on school business to Richmond. The case against Dr. John W. Hebb for recelv. lnc$60O for vaccinating pupils In the public schools waa removed to Frederick county for trial, on his oath that he could not secure a fair and Impartial verdict In this county. GATSOM'S J'ATAl. LKAP. Jk. Nassesake of Ike ! Kills Mlssself While lataslcateal. William J. Gaynor, 30 years old, Jumped through a window of bis room on the third floor of 397 Elizabeth street at fifteen minutes past 3 o'clock yesterday morning. He did not raise the wtadesc. but took the glass and part of the sash with him and landed on the sidewalk with a fractured skull. He was removed to M. Vin cent's Hospital, where he died yesterday after noon. Gaynor was found Intoxicated on Saturday morning on Pier 40, East River, and was ar rested. At the police station ia) nor said tin waa a relative of Henator Bradley, and he told the same story to Justice Ryan In the Essex Market Police Court later on. "Are you related to Judge Gaynor'" asked the Justice. " No. sir." said Gaynor, "I am not. I do not know him. 1 am sorry I was intoxicated. 1 only had one glass of beer, but I can't staud any drink at all. I've found that out. and I'm going to give It up." "Well, I will let you go this time." said the Justice, and Gaynor, muttering his thanks, 3ulcklr left the court room. Etldrhtlr he Idn't keep his promise, for hen lie rrached his boarding house, kept by Mrs. Albert Albert", Gaynor waa very drunk. He mumbled up In bed and went to sleep. Ills roommate, John Heuer, who slept In a bed opposite (ia not's, was awakened at 3:1 yesterday morning wbeu the latter crashed through the wlndon. BLOWS t'BUM .1 J.A IHtr.lt. Flreasaa Keaaevty Hurt By Ksplesloa at m WlllUassmrch fin. There was a fire and an explosion last nl;ht in a small two-story brick building at 1- Kent avenue, Williamsburg U. K. Moruwskt used the ground floor for a paint and wall.paper store. He occupied the three rooms over the store ultbhls wife and two children. All the Morowskls went out early yesterday afternoon. About 7 o'clock last night Thomas Murtha, of 41 North Seventh street, while stsndiug opposite Morott ski's store. says he saw a man come out and w alk hurrledly away. A minute later Murtha sau a tire in the place. When the firemen arrived the store was blaxmg and the Ore was spreading to the next floor. A ladder was raised to the semud stor, and Fireman Joaenb Kennedy, of Engine '.'I, went up with a line of hose. When he got to the top of the ladder there waa an explosion, ami a window and irt o( the brick wall were blown out. Kenned was thrown off the ladder. He struck the sidewalk on his head. He was carried Into a store and an ambu lance was summoned, hurgeon Kastner found Kennedy bleeding from a deep wound over the right temple, and took him home. The fire eas soon put out. An examination of the store showed thst Mo rowskl had little stock: on hand. Thsre were only a few rollaot wall paper in the place. When Morowski returned he told the police that he had try little insurance ou his slot k and house hold effects, and couldn't conjecture what caused the fire. A KXZrr BLADK IX US BACK. The Ceaeesjaeeee er Tot Italians (.'elllelas; ea a Bark Ht airway. Urbano Garilano, an Italian laborer who lives at 10 Baxter street, went to visit some friends who live In the tenement at 5'.' Baxter street. While he was going up the stairway, which was dark, he coUlded with Francisco Durante, 33 years old. of Long Island City, Durante became angry, and In a moment the men were fighting desperately on the dark stair. way. Suddenly Durante drew a bi clasp knife and plunged It into his antagonist's back. Then he rushed down stairs, but was captured at the door by a policeman who had heard Uarltanu's Durante and Garltano were both taken to the Elizabeth street police station, and an am. bulance was called from the Chambers street lloapllal. The surgeon said that the w-mnd in C.srl tanoV back la dangerous, as the blade of Du rante' knife broke and about three In be of it are embedded In lb (Vk. Oar I Una refiuud to e to the hospital and waa taken to U boms. BSasSSSBlSasaSSSSSalsMssalSaBBBBBBSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBl TIM CAMPBELL'S SCALP. joiixxr siMrsox sneABit he'll HAVE IT, ASD XIXEIt'S, TOO. Sell Oal I Never l-Never Oaee '(! la a Lie la rertr-eevea Teare Aest Wksl's t,000 neaseeralle Majerltr l-Tlsa'e A I. leaed Deal with Crakar Two Tears Ace. Tirunthy John Campbell of the Oriental dis trict lim been to ht Mr. l'latt about Mr. John Plmpson's unkind treatment. Ills last words to the henator were. "Now, .Senator, It you do this for me. tnebbe, some time, 1 can square It." He declined to tell the reporters Just what he meant, and Mr. l'latt won't say. But the Orien tal statesman's friends said esterday that he would be nominated for Congress In the Ninth UMilght by the State Democracy, and that he still hankers for the Repubttcsn endorsement to help htm against Miner, the Tummany candi date. It waa the unanimous opinion of Mr. Campbell's friends thnt in nnnexlng tho llepub llcan nomination himself on Saturday night Mr. Simpson had been guilty of a "dirty trow down." Mr. Simpson was found at his home, 37 Attor ney street, which he declares Is one of the only two private houses In the Fifth Assembly dis trict. "Wllllln" he demanded. "Winlnawalk. Why, say, Miner'll be the last man In the race. If I don't beat Campbell, I'll move out of New York. Treachery to Campbell Why. wlint'r' nu tnlkln' about t It was on the level. Char ley Murray knew on Friday that the Convention was going to be on :-attirday night, and ho knew he couldn't Wat inc. Nobody's got any call to say it was n snap. Now I'll tell ) on how I come to take it. "A week lefore the Convention my people talked about me runnln' for the legislature. I didn't wutitt' run. I'd run lour times. Well, when Miner ns nominated by -Tammany my people come and said: 'It's the chance of a lifetime; go In for it.' So what did I do but feel the pulse of the people, an' I looked at that li.OOo Democratic majority in the district. Say. It didn't look so big. An' so I went In an' got it. Thai's all. The trouble with this man Campbell is he's luckln' and lillln' all th' time. Say. this Is the only district where Tammany has leen irettiu' brat. Now this man goes to Tumman) ami gets turned down, d'ye see eel dls;ioeevsed. Then v. bat done he do but cnine knortln'on the Republl. can door and wantln' t'get In nn the first floor. sy. e Republicans could take our dose If It was sugar coattd, but we can't stand liackin' aa fillln'. ' " Well, how atnut these stories of your being nominated to help Mr. Miner)" asked the re iwrter. "ay." said Johnny. "D'ye know what? Every time a man gets turned down by Tam many he comes knockln' at Hi' llepubllcan i door. An when ie shut It on 'em they say we're worklug with Tammany. Whj.we can't do anything right." "homebody started a story that it cost Mr. I Miner $1.1.000 to pet ou into the rave" ' "Ah-h-hlthat fellow's filled full of vitriol." said Mr. Slmiwon. "The facts nhnnt this man Campbell Is that two years atm Croker. Camp- bell, and Miner made a deal. Camiibell said if I he got one morn term he'd be wlllln' to unit. 1 Then Croker promised the nnmlnatlon to Mlnrr ' this ear. Now Campbell nys the deal Is off because Croker is out of Tammany, d'ye see? Now. I'm straight. There ain't no man on God's footstool that knows me accuses me of ever beln' dishonest or beln' untrue. There ain't ro man in this city or any where else Heldamn!" Mr. tlmpennlet off tnlsnnusual expression In ; an explosive manner. He walked up anddown the room with his bands In his lockets. " I'm fortv-eeven years In the neighborhood," he went on, " an nobody ever caught me In a lie." "WIU the Good Governtntct Club endorse you T" asked the reporter. " Well," seld Mr,, blmpmo. tlty can Inven 'tlgatemy character, an' if they ain't satisfied! you can bet I won't give 'em anv bonds." I "Won't Mr. Murray cut you f "What can he cnt ? demanded Mr. Simpson. "My boy. the day has gone hr when any poli tician can knife the candidate of his party. They vote official ballots nowadays, and that business Is done. There V K.000 Republican votes In this district, an' I'll run like a race horse." " How do you stand on the Income tax "'' "How do I stand? hay. I'm agalosi any law that opens up a man's business to the scrutiny of anybody, see ?" i "Andon the tariff '' i "irotectlon, absolute protection, an' nnmon. keyln". now, you hear. I'm In the saddlr.au I'm going to make the hottest canvass that the I east side ever saw. It'll be a circus, it'll be a i vendetta, that's what. They can lie about me all they want to." Mr. blmpeon had 113 male and 4 female call, j ers yesterday, all of whom congratulated him. , ADOPTED THE .UT METHOD, 1 Aa Jastle Veerkle IIU th Barteaa'sr I th Pelleesaea Arrested. Justice Hogan will take the bench at the Jef ferson Market Police Court on Tuesday, and to familiarize himself with the business of that court he sat with Justice Voorhlsyeterday dur ing the morning session. The disposition of an excise case by Justlie Voorhis gave rise to a di cussiou betw een the two Justices. Angelo Iter teloto. a bartender In the saloon at 75 Thorn;.- ennstreet, was charged with violating the Ex-' i ise law by Policeman Ilrirkwetiel of the Mac-I dougul street station, who had arrested him at an early hour )etenlav morning. The jxilice. mauwasln citizen's clothes. Justice oorhls i asked him If he had made the arreat when not In uniform, and tho policeman said he hal. "Who gave )ou the order?" demanded the i Justice. I "My Captain 1" answered the policeman. I "That settle ll."sald Justice Voorhis; "the I msn Is held." Justice Voorhis Is said to be the father of the anti-soy resolution adopted by the Police Board when he was a Commissioner. After court Justire Hogan rrruarkrd that Jus. Ike Voorhis should have ordered the policeman to take the prisoner away, as the officer had , gone into the saloon disguised and without a warrant. Justice Voorhis contended that he i had no rieht to thus interfere with the orders I given by the police Captain, Justice Hogan re. tortrd that he. the .lus'lre, had every right to Interfere and obey the law. After a long argu ment both Justice, admitted that something would have to be done at the special meeting of the Justice to make the ruling of the Board on excise rases uniform. Cll'BBED THE MAX AT THE BOOB. Aa litUtil r the Karereeaaeet efth Ea els Lsvr le Marleaa. Policeman J. P. Morrison of the West 13Jlh street station. In plain clothes, tried last evea. Ing to get into the Monument Hotel, at 133d street nnd Eighth avenue, to see If ths Excise law was being violated. Cleinmen Harrington, a colored porter, guard. ed the door. Harrington say Morrison dragged him from th door and tried to force his way in. Morrison clubbed the negro, splitting the scalp In Ihrev places. Harrington ran Into the restaurant pursued by the policeman. There I the two had a tussle, i I r-emuel II. Adler. a diner, not knowing that 1 Morrison was a policeman, interfered In behalf ' Morrison arrested O'Neill, after suhdaingllsr. Irlnglon, who wounds were dressed at the Manhattan Hospital. Morrison's left arm was hurt and he hail a scalp wound. Both prisoners were let goon ball furnished by John O'Neill, proprietor of the hotel. I ST1I.1. WATCniSG THE SAT.OOXS, ITh relle Arrests m Lara Nsasir of Excise l-w Vllatr Tcterar, Tne saloon keeper seem to have had the im prraalun yesterday that It was acaln safe to do business, but 10.1 of them wbu tried It were arrested. This Is thirty-nine more than on the preceding Sunday. ThesaloonotTbomas Brady i of M7 Seventh avenue was entered by the police three limes yrsterda), and each time th bartender was arrested for violating the excise law The arrests weremsde within a space of three hour, the earn bartender being raptured twice. They gate bail at the West (Thirtieth street police station. After the third arrest Brady said be would observe the law. The table of the arrests by precincts follows. iVecl. Arrntt. Fv-ee'r. AnttU.Prttt. Am. I u ! . .. a 0 1 Y 8 3 ei i7 o'so. a 3i t. si a s .toiiu ti. i a st" 1 sj o 7 awl 4 o t tt Al 0 . HI 10 bi o 10. 3 1 u y; o ii -.-.' SK .s-' . it.::.-.: ,.," - VTou, ,w OEBMAXr irO.V'T 1STEBVESE. Itassla Kale emtUlass Jteatfy t lalerfer Bettveea 1'Maa aa .lapaa. I.O50O5, Oct. 14. The .Vomliii'P'rf has this despatch from Its Dct'ln correspondent) " Germany has rejected England's proposal to Join the powers and Intervene between China and Japan, desiring herself to be the prime mover In any settlement. Her nttitude Is also Influenced by the Emperor's chivalrous regard for the Czar's condition. "St. Petersburg reports say that the military authorities of the Amoor province have been ordered to hold troop ready in view of the fart that the situation In China may require Rus sia's Intervention." St. Pimitsncnn, Oct. 14. t'niler the caption of "Sparks In the Far East," the Abmje VrtmjJ says; "The Secretary of Ihe Chinese Legation In Toklosent home nn official paper on Corca In 1R81, which later was published In the Oflrmt Gattttt of Pekln. He concluded by advising his Government to be on Its gusrd against insatia ble Russia, pointing to the United States aa the best ally there was against her. beveral months later the Viceroy of Manchuria published the same anti-Russian Ideas." Tho .Vuiuj Vrtmjd Jnjlnts to the constantly Increasing knowledge of the English language in China, and then closes Its articls with these words: "Russians sre In the halrlt of regarding Americans as friends, anil would therefore readily supprwe ihe Chinese spceat to America would lie fruitless. UnliappUy this Is not the case. America Is the friend of Russia only In European affairs." I,oxio.v, Oct. 14. The JTcntral News cor respondent in Shanghit cables a report that. In consequence of the projected 10,000.000 ten percentage loan, to be guaranteed by tho Im perial cnsloms. Chinese agents abroad have been instructed to put the best face possible on tne recent Chinese reverses and to represent the the Rest as being actlvoand efficient. The outbreak of the Kulaowhcl Society In Hankow has spread rapidly. Troops were sent out to quell It, but they were resisted savagely and eventually were put to flight. Two man darins were kilted. ... The Ttmti correspondent In llsrlln says: "Germany has formally Intimated that she Is not prepared to Join In any meure to circumscribe the political results of the Chinese-Japanese war, as tho independence of Corea does not concern her. France anil Rus sia share these views, hence Great Britain's Ini tiative is generally retarded as premature, to say the least." The Stanford' Paris correspondent says: "England did not issue a circular to France in regard to Intervention In tho East. Merely virhal communications passed, and no definite psoposal was made." S. Idittl, a Japanese Captain of artillery, at tached to the legation at Pari. wasapassengT on hoard the steamer 1-a Ctuniragne. which ar rived from Havre v esterday. He is on his way to Japan under orders to Join the forces fighting against China. ri.ECTIOX IX BELGIUM. The First With 1'itlvereal tsrrKe-'lerl. eal data, Mbxral Lone. Bnrssrijv. Oct. 14. Belgium's first Parlia mentary election with universal suffrage was held to-day. The weather has been rainy and raw, and the voting has been slow. As the bulk of the vote was cast late ths returns have corns In tardily, although; h?-. ere clewed about the middle of the afternoon. Excited ciowds hare surrounded the City Hall since .1 o'clock, but at nightfall had learned little of the result. It was known then that the Clericals had made gains In many districts, and that the I.lb- t erals had suffered heavily on ai count of the strong support given to the Socialist andl ' dates. i The complications of the three cUss system I caused much delay in the voting. The electors are dlv Idnl Into cUsm-s designated by the names unlvoi. blvox. and trirux. The flist class In- I eludes all men over 'i years of ate who have i I resided a) ear or more In their election district. Many of these voters are Ignorant, and were I I exceedingly slow In preparing their ballots. With the second class, of married men aud wld- owers. who pay personal taxes of five franc or more each, there was little difficulty. In the I third clas are most of the highly educated men , and. consequently, all the priests, who In Belgium number fully 10,000. As every triest i has three votra, the total vote of the Belgium prtesthoud is aliout 30.000. This advantage l supposed to actount for some of the rleriial i I gains. ' The law i f comptuxiry voting i antd inanv remarkable scene to-day. Many men who did I not understand the law tried to avoid voting. although they had not procured the netearv permission from the civil Judges. Ther were brought, r.nsry and obstinate, to the pulls at.d forced to deposit ballota. Mime Inscribed the name of Imaginary candidztes on the lollnts. thus causing much luufuilun and delay In the I counting. 1 The Lllieral partv was dtvid.-d Into the ad- I ; vented and moderate groups throughout the campaign, and. thrrelnrr. weni lo the iilN tm-atl) lundhanisd. In several places the So cialists and Clericals struggled keerlyforthe I advantage. Perhaps the sharpeet fight was ! I made by the Clerical leader Woeste against the I Christian Socialist Abbe Daen?. Eate this even., I Ing several hand-to-hand fights were reportcL ! but none of them is thought to have been I especially serious. 1 The figures for Brussels, as far as rompleted at 10 o'clock, were; Liberals. 18.000: Catholics. ' 1,U0; Socialists, 13,300. They Indicate that ' a seoind ballot will be necessary. The returns from other cities are fragmentary. No summary I of the general result will be possible before to- , ' mnrmw morning. The success ol the Catholic in Ghent Is as. i sured. The Socialists, united with the Prngrcs- 1 slits, have gained ground in Charleml and l.iege and have lost none in Mons. Minister Bruyn waa retlecled In Termonde. The Liber- Iala nave carried Namur. As this despatch leaves. It Is announced that M. Woeste. the , Clerical leader, has been defeated. The Catholics have maintained their positions I In all Flemish towns by good majorities. Two I Catholics will replace two moderate Liberals In ' Ostcnd. I I M il'E HIS PBISOXEK HOITI.. Is relleeasaa t'ssrss at (''Mat far a llaee the Faaalaa Brlgs John Howls, a joung negro, who lives at 3d Mlnetta lane, was brought before Justice Voor his In the Jefferson Market Court yesterdsy, charged by Policeman John H. Conron of the Mercer street station with being drunk and dis orderly. Rowls said that he went down stairs from bis rooms at 3 o'clock yesterdsy morning to try and get a drink. He was trying the door of a saloon when Conron rame up and ordered i him to go home. II did so, be said, ami th officer followed him all th way upstair, hitting him In the rib with bis club, w hen he remon. I strated he waa placed under arrest. Rowls also ' said that the officer struck him in the face tu I the station house sod bad kicked him repeatedly 1 while bringing him to court, I Conron stoutly denied the story, and said thai he bad not touched the prisoner roughly at ail. How la was fined $J. lie appealed to Justice Voorhis to be kept out of the custody of Con. I ron. who, he said, would beat him again If he I had the chance. Justice Voorhla aseured him that nothing of the kind could occur In court, i and Conron led hU prisoner away. In a few seconds Rowls. who had broken away ' from Conron on th way back to th prison, ram howling lotu the court rum and complained that Conron had kicked him In the back and nearly broken It, A nobody had steii Ihe alleged assault Justice Voorhis waa unable to entertain Howls charge, and Ihe I iil Iceman went out a second time with his pris oner. Again a cry arose in Ihe prison, and Howls said he had been asaanlted again. This time a lawyer n ad seen th policeman handle th prisoner roughly, and Justice Voor. Ills said he would entertain a complaint. Howls, however, declined to make on. Th Chrysaathcseaaa rteeUVe Lease HleUa, lUwurtTs, L. I-. Oct. 14.-Lat winter the Chrysanthemum Social of this uac gave enter tainment and reeUzed enough mousy to buy forty street lamp, which were set up slang Broadway and Rockaw ay avenue. The other night about half the lamp were stolen. Th discovery wa mad th Dtxt day by Lamplighter Peter Marshall, bom of th girls belonging to Ihe Chrysanthemum are talking of using ihslr surplus funds to retain a lawyer and boat down to culprit. Twlvlmpla Lyabroek.Ulong. in to lLImproemnl Association, were also stolsa. RESCUED FROM THE MAST. WAl.TKK BOOTH HOLD OUT TILL the B.itLvr nort AtiMtr. Ills Three Coassmntea on risklarf Trip Ilrawetd-Cwught In a Flere -Northwester, They Tried lo Kna .orlna' Point, tikea th Ileal Weal llown, Three young men who startrd from their hon.es In West New Brighton, Statcn Island. j csterday morning for a dsy's Ashing excursion were drown?d In the afternoon off Norton's Point, while a fourth, their companion, wss rescued from the throat hal) ards of their sunk en host by two lighthouse tenders at the peril of their lives in what the Coney Island beach combers sny was a forty.frvc-ralle gale. The rescued man was unconscious, but vvss revived after several hours' work, though he remained for a long time too much dazed to know with certainty his comrades' fate. In his moaning he kept repeating the name of one of them. It was about 7 o'clock in the morning that Walter Booih, sged 3i,n iariciiter of 10 Roe street. West .New Brighton, who owns the 33 foot catboat Jump In, started, with Frank Mc lntyre, u driver; James Font, a laborer, and Frank Urltton, n driver, all of West New Brigh ton, for a day's fishing for blacklist! off the Nar esitik beacon. They went down the bay slow ly, stopping at Bath Ueath ou the way. Before noon the wind freshened considerably and the water becoming pretty rough In the neighborhood of Sandy Hook, the fishers de cided to start for home. Before they had made many miles there was half a gale nn, blow Ing from the northwest, and with that and a strong tbb tide against them their craft could not make headway and was carried toward the Coney Island shore. Seeing their predicament the young men decided to make for shelter In Grnveend Bay, and they were endeavoring to do this when, about 1:30 o'clock, residents of the Coney peninsula first noticed them. Daniel W. Bailey, who keeps a summer pa vilion and bathing house, and J. U. McPherson, who keeps the oldest hotel on Norton's Point, about half way from West Brighton to the Nor ton's Point lighthouse, were the first lo give their attention to the distressed boat. She la bored heavily In tho high sea which was run ning and seemed to be carrying too much sail for her tiro and the wind. She was under one reef, and in the gusts which every now nnd then gave her an extra lurch she frequently came pretty near getting broodflde on to the waves. Finally when she was within a mile or a halt mile nf the shore and was hopefully Hearing the breakers, despite the crew's efforts to keep her off until the Point shouiu rn rounded, ellhtr be cause of a treacherous mist or because tho crew derided to gibe rather than l'e-e the time to com about, her canvas swung terrifically around, and the bout went over. Mr. McPherson says she turned completely over and righted for a moment in the rolling of the waves and then sunk, her mail ami the point of her gaff remaining a few feet out of water. He fired two shots to arouse the bach, hut Daniel Bailey had already seen 'lie acci dent, and his rons. Daniel W.. Jr.. and John, had set about launching a fiat-bottomed boat which they call n surf lat nn Coney island. The boat Is about eighteen feet long, and with twoimlr ot i-urs the Bailey bo vs. as they are familiarly called -I hey are b-ss than 30 years nldtaried throuch the white raps on a mis sion to ave life at the peril ot their own. Not mnch could ho seen about the sunken lioat with such classes as were at hand, but Mr. lUIIey saw prnptu In the rigging ot Jhe boat ap parently waving their arms, and cheered his eons as they put off. Wlththedash of every wave the surf tost took In quantities of water, and every few rolnntrsore cf the rowers waa obliged to stop end D-.il nerout. When this happened the remaining oarsman could make nn headway against the In.b.owln: w ind, and so It hnppened that the reacuers were fifty minutes reaching the wreck. They had to row nearly two miles, first out and then up, ow Inc to the sea. to reach the boat, which was less than a mile out While the were still rowing an unknown fwl from Canarsle, with singli ncrnpan. ieat about trv Ing tn help the wrecked men. but owing to the high wind and his having no ono' to lenv e at the helm, he could not get to them. When tt.H Bailey boys gut nearer Ihey eaw three men clinging tn the raat and gaff of the catboat. Then the stesm tug Two Brothers, which runs f.otn this city to Barren Isiand for the Health Department, which was th-. only ves. el within hsilln2 distance when Mil'herwm fired his guns, came in as i1dm to the wreck as It dard, and C'it. Clark threw a line to the Instead nf making it fast about their bodies thajktted il tnt'.e masthead, nnd the pitching of the two boats quickly parted It. Vnother line was Ihrown.nnd onenf the men caught lu but could not hold on, and went down. He was not seen again, llirn another disappeared, and there remained onlyonce Ungted in UieHhroat halvanl. The llalley boys were row near enough to see ah The Two Brothers was carried to leeward, and It put nut a boat, but Ihe single man In It could not make head against Ihe sea. and lie wss taken back aboard. Then the tug went on. When the italic) s readied the remaining man onenflhrm vv ut tn the stem of their skiff and ITI.d todra lilm it., but could cot do so. The ruanua unconrclous and hail a death grip nn the sheets. In the tossing ot the skltl au oat was lost. The other Bailey boy went to hi brother's aid in the stern ot the skiff, and then the father, t, tut wa vvaichimr u shore, gave them up for In,', thinking their Imat would surely be vvamped. But it was not. and together they dragged the t'licoiisclous man Into their boat and made (or the shore. The pull-in. while dangerous, was short, and In a half an hour the rescue boat was lirached. lWore it landed Mr. Ballsy had waded Into the surf and tried unsuccessfully tn pour down the unconscious man's throat some whiskey which McPherson hid already brought forthe purpose, I Aid had already been summoned, and police, a ph) detail, and others had facet the cutting wind which filled "urf avenue with sand from the bleak dune of Norton's Point, and were rad to work for the hatf-drownrd man's rea. toratinii. Dr. J. E. Ward of Coney Island wss In attend- ance tu the absence of the regular ambulant e surgeon, and after a time he reviv ed the man so that he spoke. His name, he said, was Waller I Booth. Then he gave tha names of his compan- 1 luns and relapsed Into a stupor. The Doctor tried to give him whlske, but he rushed the bottle awa. muttering sumething. 'reased to take it. he aroused himself enough to , say that he did not drink it when well, and did ! not want it then. I lavter he was Induced to take a hot prerara. I lion with whlvkey In it and then he told where l he and bis companions came rrum. the name of his boat, and all thst Is known of their story. i He said that Font had probably never come up. He had been lying partly under the small I forward deck of the boat, and Booth seemed to i think h had been caught in there. Wldle In a i stupor Booth had moaned "Poor Ford," the b) slanders said. He himsalf, Biittnn, and Mclnt) re. Booth said, climbed tn the masthead as the vessel sank, and t here they clung aa long a ihey could in the cold. What became of Brit ton be does not seem to know, but Mclntyre waa the only me who caught the rope from the Two Brothers, Inst It, aud wa swept away. Booth had a KnUh' of Labor ticket in his pocket and wore a Volunt'er Firemen's badgr It may bethetllooth will t able to tell nure nf his experience to-day, but what with the shock and the medicinal applications )eterday I he was in a half dazed condition, llswsss.nt in an ambulance to the Coney Island Police ' Headquarters, where It waa expected he would spend th night. Ills brother John visited him there. John Booth said last night that he had been sail.i.s: with a party of six down tbelar yesterday, and had come up safe about a half hour Uforebis brother's boat met with Ihe sreident. t The drowned men's ages. Booth said, ranked from '.'0 to 33 years. John and Daniel W. Bailey, Jr.. ar ex-policemen of the John Y McKaue regime on Coney Island, and ire now emplujed as lighthouse tender at Norton Point. The scene of yesterrisy's accident is within a very short distance of a spar buoy off Mcl'her. mil Hotel, where they nightly hang a light. Their brave action yesterday i reatnl much en. tbuslaem on Coney Island, and police Just.ce Flnnsrty and Dr Cha-nbr start d a subscrip tion list for the purpose of presenting lu Ihern a medal. Ussits Uereairal the As el"?!. Msgdelin Uudlicha, a widow 71 jearsol.l, committed suicide yesterday afternoon b hang ing herself from the transom over ths door of her room at 40U East Fifth street. SLe lived with a grandson named Frank Lewis lr ntnd had been feeble for some ilm. but ! ria 1 shown no symptoms of a snlcldsl ie,cy Alter dinner yrstrnlay she went t ner r ion as th family suptsuceil tu lake h-r s'custcirrd nap. An hour lat-r -r grandson f iid her Lui) hanging from Ihe transom U lad secured a piece of clothesline and fastened cn- end over In transom. Than she sluoo oo a c.iair and faataoiig the Ire end of the rope about her ttck kicked over tha chair. -f - . a . h a r Tmz- - -Auftib. KILLED AT A UBOSStMI. The Vlellsss Were a Nlsler-le.law and T Chlie'rea nrdoha .N. Hcateherd. Brrr.l.n. Oct. 14. -Miss Emily R. S. Wood, a sister-in-law of Mr. John N. Hcnlcherd, the mil linr.alre lumber denier and member of the Re publican Ntte Committee from the Thirty-first Congress district, went driving late this after, noon with Mr. Si atcherd'smig daughters, nne Sand thenlher 11 years of age. They drove a high-eplrlted horse attached tn a phaeton. Miss I Wood drive as far as the home nf Mrs. John C. Glenny nn the Nlsgsra boulevard. Returning she trusted lliu reins lo the older girl, and nmuscsl the other by reading aloud to her from n newtpsper. As Ihey approached the Nov York Central's belt line, the passenger train came in sight n few hundred feet away. The horse was whipped upend the carriage rmvscd Just ahead of the engine, A freight train going in the opposite direction struck the phaeton, throwing it several feet in the air. All three occupants were killed. The younger clill'l was Instantly killed. Thentlur died half an hour later at the home of Mrs. Glenny. Mlsa Wood was terribly hurt Internally and about her head. She was taken lu the Geneial Hospital, where she died nt 0 o'clock to-night. The broken carriage wascarrled two blocks on the engine. The train did not run over any of Its victims, all being killed by the shock nf the collision. Miss Wood was well known In society here and In New York. Mrs. .Scatcherd waa nt slracoe, Ont., nt the time ot the accident. Mr. and Mrs. Scatcherd have two cUit children. DIEli I XBElt A DOVTOB'X HAXIIH. Artbnr It. Mlarreti (ollas.ee at the laser, tlee af at Prebe. Arthur II. Starrett. '.'0 years old. of 1 :.'." For rest street, Jersey City, dlc-d suddenly Fridav morning Just as he was about to undergo a sur gical operation. Accompanied by his friend Louis II. Wright, n druggist at UK Jackson I avenue, he went tn Dr EveritCsnfllcc .'Oil Ber- gen avenue, where the operation was tn be -r-formed. The ouug man seemed strung and cheerful. Dr. Everltt prepared a weak solution of cocaln.e about four percent , druggist Wright ays, and applied It. Starrrlt told hlin to go on wltn the operation, and the Doctor beuan tn prcbe with a nedle to ascertain the location of the tumor that had to be cutout. At the first prod of the needle the r'tlent coll.'i;sol and went off lu a faint. Ihen ho seemed to le seized with something like a congestive chill, and in a few momenta he was dead. Dr. Forman and Dr. Bogardus, who live near by, were hastily summoned. An electric battery was applied to Starrctl and other means used to restore animation, but without avail. The doc. lore say the young man dlsd ot nervous prostra tion. Mr. Wright went bark to the house nnd broke the news as gently as possible tn Starrett's widowed mother. Slarrctt was a popular mem ber of the Jersey City Club. HcwastheNcw York correspondent nf the Illinois Steel Com pany, and had an office at 4U Walt street. A GIBL SOLD IXTO BOXDAGE. I The Heller ricaleare for Ninety Day ad the nsiyer Merely I'laesl. Judge Eggers ot the Fourth Criminal Court in Newark wa thought to be too lenient In his dis posal of a case ycVerday. On Saturday Capt. Itergen of the Fourth praclnct caused a raid to be made upon a disreputable house at 117 rprlbgCel'l avenue, kept by William Ikiiu ar.d lit wife, Pauline. Among Ihe .occupant waa Rebecca Htrotefski. aged SO. The raid was mode ' upon information tha. this joung woman hud I been sold into bondage br her uncle, Isaac Pol lack, a Polish Jew. His sister. Sirs. Welser. tes i tlfied that Pollack had sold the girl to Born ,' I for$0.. I Mary Kurtz, aged (VI, Born's cook, alio testl- I fled that she heard the bargain made between , i Horn and Pollack, and that the girl had cried j and fought when she learned tho character of the plate, but that Mrs, Born completely tntini I Idated her. The girl confirmed tho story, and told ot the degradation she had Wen subjected to. Pollack and Born both denied her story. I After listening to the testimony Judge Eggers j sentenced Born tn pay a fine nf $30 ar.d costs, and sent Pollack and Rebecca htrotefskl, the ' girl who was sold, to Jail for ninety days esch. The other girls found in the house r celled i sentences of from thirty to sixty dsvs. I A XEfKI.ESS SI'ELI.IL OEEICEH. H Fire lata a Crows r I.I 111 Beja, aad j j Daanereaslr tfosiat Use, I TiiiNTuv, N. J.. Oct. II. George Fulton. 0 years old. was hot by Special Officer AmoaGrlep last evening w hile playlngalnng tlutrallroad with some companions. He Is In a critical condition. I He says that Grleji wospassiiigbylnairaln and , fired six shots at the boys. The second shot ' struck young Fulton In the liack.snd lodged Just above his heart. The doctors are afraid to I probe for the bullet, and fear blood poisoning. Griep sa)stbe boys were stealing roal and he I fired iwoshots to frighten them Mi, but that he did not aim at the boys. He gave himself up this morning, but as the shooting happened In Hamilton township he was released. To-night a warrant was Issued for his arrest by the town- . ship authorities. The Fulton boy was reprimanded by his pa. rents on Frtdsy night for plu, Ing along the rail road, and when he went home last nijht he said nothing of havln: been shot, butromplalncd of Illness. After he had gone to bed his mother discovered that he was bleeding profusely, and, . In response to Inquiries, the boy said be had been i struck by a brick. Further questioning led tn a confession. The boy's story Is supported by that of his companions. I HIT AX EXVURMOX TEA IS. Tweaty-.three Par Hart la a Newr Or- , Isaa Aceletal A Faulty I.-esstlT. New Olii.KANS, Oct. 14.- A colllslou occurred this morning at the crossing of the Louisville and Nashville and the New Orleans and North eastern Railroad within the illy limits. An excursion train on the former road was dashed Into by a similar train on the Louisiana Eastern line, and two cars packed with excursionists were overturned and badly smashed up, Rob- i ert Carey, a sugar broker, was dsncerousl) In. I Jurrd and 2"J persons were severely hurt. The collision wss due tn gross carelessness, the engine darting Into Ihe excursion train, at. though it w a islble half a mile oil. Threats wermdesglr.tt the engineer who caused the wreck. Heluinpcd from his train at th tim of the collision and escaped In the swamp. The fireman dec lared tnat Ihe engine wa in bail condition; that the engineer had ob jected tn taking it on la the morning, as he cnuU not control it, but that the yardmasler i had insisted upon using It When they ap proached the eicuslnii train Ibe engineer fuurd tn hi horror that l.e hid lint all 'ontrol of the engine and that It would n respond to hit ef fort lo stop. Th woundeo were brought bark tn the city at one. All Ihe injured persons are Vcw Orleans people. rjjiK rfru r. ai i-eithers. xlerase MUsloaarle Umdm 1 H.STer la. lgllls fer Their Preelytlg. CtiTKcrowx. K . Oct. 14.-KWr Freeman awl Mercer. Mormon mlssinaries, whu hav converted fifty Person In this vicinity, mostly women, totl'tlr faith, wer visited by s party of citizens at I o'clock Fridsy morning snd la-red and feathered They were then ordered to leave at one., an 1 did so First tsaaw I lrlvl. Hoi i iiiisairo. Pa Od U The first snowfall of the season occurred to-clsi t . I'lueKnb, Cave Mountain, and ciher (aht of Ihe A'legheties the ground wa covered to the I depth of thre inches. I Altoosu. Pa. Oct 14! Heavy snow squalls avave prevailed her ail day, .iMHHLHMiHMHHLHBLHi STARVING AND HAD MONEY. LI a nrniaE ot.n rni.vi' nn Jajj vnvkETS uv it. or voiss. Vj ronasl Urenales: vsllh lllats I at Has Jm Klaashrls1sa-s.ayallctenawar4Itfl.hart, W fcat Paper lie Ileal Neesa I laallente Mfi (hal H I llohart Plakary of rtrsnlcljrB, j (im-tnt enmlng from nn outhouse on the j M Albany post road, Ktngsbrldge. at 10 o'clock ? K yesterday morning, attracted the attention of 1 Polkrman Sliea of tho KlugsbriiU station. In V side the place he found a whlte-liaircd man. , lying tim the tUrnr, He was wenk from ex i m posurt' and Inc k. ot fond. His ragged clothing ' n was dirt) ami nf Indefinite age. On hie B feel were v worn mil pair nf shoe which In M turn were covered with almost ns badly wont l oversho"s- lie looked Ihe t)picsl tramp. Art Ifl ambulame was s imnmnr-l fr-nn Fnntham llm In pilitl. When Ihe pnliqcmmi and the drlvre 18 lifted the man Ihey found that M. cents 14 IB small coins had fallen out of his pocket. He 'IE was removed tn Fordham Hospital. : II There hu said thvt he had gone Into the nut ejl honsei toccpe the rnln on Saturday and had jl been too wen' In tramp out on the road again. 1 lte said that he hud eaten nothing for the pass, jj tcndiis. The doctors found that hewn suffer . M inu from lack of food, but the) doubt that lis) ill luw fasted as long ns l.osaia. In A surprising luilertlon was found in his khK ' fts. The s kets themselves wer" the -oundc. K part nf hlsattlrcundiarliof them wis weighted S down Willi handful, of dimes, pennies, ami ' A nlik'ls. Mixed with thf'c were numtiers of nM ' jm nil' sand pocket phces. Onenf hls)sckets had iB 1k.ii Idled lo overflowing, and the So cents ' 9 1 'id r'll'-l ot.t sis he Is) nn tho floor. Many IB n'v simper clippings giving simple res ls;s for various aliments were fished mil of ' H nni' s ket.and lu another was a quantity nf m fi'tililcs, uilneruis, ami a gold locket, lb-sldis fj; this then tvas n bui.dli- of letters and mm K u.'i.lsot ptnperl) In Hnmkl.vn. as The letters weieaddresl "Brother Hobarf" fi and signed '-fnuiucl I'lnkne)."' The) wci ' II all of tho satin, ihar.1. ter. and the writer i I' had used every arirumcnt at his coin- maud to Indtirn jlobart to return home and liwk after otti protiorty. There neeiued to lie legal compllcatluis which could not, C lie" pnip-rly nttct.del lo lu his ab-enie 1 lit Ictterc wire dlrtcied lo various ikIiiI, In Con- t IB iiectictit and in norihern New York, and hsd H lievn sent from Hrnoklyn. Thelstirletlcrswer I m directed to V inkers snd Mount eruon, and llm ' men Is bhcved to have tratml over n Kood. L isirtion of this state and Cmiiircih ut IlJ? In another tsicket was found a iari" roll of bank note. riif had Wen lulled up vcrv ( tightly nnd tied Willi a pie d tliniT. Ihe Mil had be-en (arrlcl so long thnt the outside, lulls ) weru worn aud frae"l. and ! luul evlileiify jjl shared the vicissitudes nf wind and winlbiT BJJ) with their eccentric nwncr. The ibs'tors l the - hnnpltal said thnt they had tint counted tint Bf mnney. They also said that they had not exam- ! ll.ed ilieditsls. ... sail They qt.slloned the patient, wlmssid he eras - a lalsirrr. They found hlni a wcllslurated man, k who rsid l.imk1 language. He maid he had Ikh.ii p a teacher, that his uume was llnwaril lioh-irt. JjTni and thai ho waa 110 vears old. He would not ev- plain why he dressed In rags and was starving lfifj when his isicketi. were full ot money. From the lli nuantlty of small coins he hail thepollee suspect W,P that he had added In his hoard by begging. jilt After a bath. food, and sme sleep. 11 was. said 15 at the hospital that he waa doing nliely. Tim jKk doctors di not consider hla physical condition 1 serious. He is not crory. theyssy. but that his JlsT mind may lie weakened from age nnd his ai- ' I . pnrentlyselMmpcfScdliardshlps. vl'' He seems to Iw a miser, but this does not ex- i!a8 plain whv he neglected tn return and attend tn irjjf property In which he evidently owns nt least rjiSV; a share. Ills possible that he was tramping Cj homeward when weakness forced htm to halt J4fS In Ids Journey. Ifl hnoiuel.L llnkney was seen Isslulght at aU " rlPi home. din LofaywUr a7enue. Brooklyn. Hedld tlAA not knew Howard. Hobart, but finally said that J&W he had n brother ramed iiobart Plnkney, A4 P4 years oiih w ho luul lieen away for some time. iSJ.'S "I am surstt couldn't lie my brother." lie said. jjf "If It was, I would be aa anxious to find him aa jjfc anybcalr. If bo had any money with him. it T , couldn't have been llnlsirt." . . H, Mr. Plnkney said his brother had been travel Uugalsiut tlie Mate, and starleil about a year aim. Thin hr gucseed It wasn't quite aear, and finally ndiiiltte-l thnt he hail seen him rB within n considerably shorter lime. Mr. Pink- Vm ney would not y where his brother lived, what M his business was. nor whether he had written tn h.mlatel). S MOt XTAIXEEK MOHTOX I.TSrilElt. He Kllle a Kealueky Hherir "t the Meat. lvllle Fair ..round. JM LrjtIr.Tov, Ky Od. 14.- Oscar Morton, th M joung mountain n spftailn who iiiuniercl M .sheriff Wlll.am Sims of Leo count) at the Best- 'j. tjvlll fair grounds jestenlay afternoon, wa b taken nut of the Beattyvll'." Jail Ibis iimniing at jjL 1 o'clock b a mobnf marly twohundresl men W nnd hansed from a bridge that spans Mcildr ' 9 Crrtt at Bealtjville Murtoa howid great V codne, and never at any time did hr eem i M frightened, .lust before being swung off he -V madn a hurt pmyer. aking liial to fnrglve hint for his sins, lie kiucd a man in lireaihin f M i ounty several months i-o. and w bile trying to M Set Into the fair itrounds ut lleallyvilie yester. . W ay without a tirket vvo re:n..iisiratis witli .e m Sheriff Sims. lie dr-w n revolver from e.ioi pix-ket and Iwgan shootin.'. Hr hu the i-heriT M three times, one bullet giiing through the hrari. The sherlff wns n young msn. ami Iwii I 1 w If rand three children. Helia been "lierilT nf I PJ Lee County for one term, and was acat.dllaia m fur reflection this fall. 'M Mooiur.t ritr to xoii'.v. W Orssk, Itabbe, aa Itrate Allans! aa V Hoss a He I.aade Here. B Edwanl Moore. 71 years onl.nf Plttnn I'trry. m I uerne county, l'a wnlkcl into the lor.nrd I street police slntinii vestetila) mornin,' at ti W o'clock ard told the Servant that he liad len . drugged and robbnl. The man was in a ld g plliht. He was bleeding from asislp wound in 1 the head, and could give only " Ininhcrrnt 4 account of himself. He said he arrived in Jersey City earl) nn.-aliinlaj nisht. Hestnpis-d K In a saloon for u drink and then i risunl Mm frrrv to Cham! ers street, and stopped in a salnoii in West street aiul got another demk. 9, Then he knew i.ntliing ra..re until jrsterdar S mnrnln. alien he finr it hlm.elf lu a hallway. m Ills gissl suit of Inthi-s had beq exchanged for M an ladirtcrent nnr. uud all nf the J70 ho had In hi tucket was goiiertcept live cents. !M An ambulance wasi.-illtsl and the man sent io K ChaiubrrsMrerl Ilimpital. There u'aasil sc-nv- B erel that nonf ' . rlli were fractured and jE that there were number of eoniusion on hi w lady Hl injuries wen dressl and he was jS; transferred to Heltevue Hospital. Rj HIT AS ELEVATED VILLA K. j This aiaa Hart frebablv Walls Allah. M US frs a t'abl Vr, IB A wtll-dressed matu afparentl) ao )ars old, IB wa found unconscious on th sidewalk at For- Ul t .fnirth s'reel and Thirl avenue at 10. 4J JK nVlnck last night He was taken In the Flow- B Hospital, w her it was focud'.hal his skull had B beeri fractured. , . I NaturallzaUou papers In his pocket Indicated his nsme 10 te Adam sprier. Th d-tors say n his recover) Is doubtful. The man hail not been A rut'Ud. as some muiiei was found lu his jckels, A nor haI he U-en drinking As t-lcoil stains were .'wad on an elevated I rallmadplllariirarwhirethemanlay. ihersdiie I , Ulieve he must havestrU' k hU head in gelling V orfaThinlkvenu cUe car Tl.ry think lb mains Adsia Uagnerof Ms ruri)tb street T A Ulthsse Haakcr llbb(t f Jli.V10s 11 Worth f Jreselri. W lltt-Tlt'OUC, Oct. 14. -John P Branch. Preel j dent of the Merchants' National Hank of Ricn. 1 mond, Va, andadcUgstutJ the Bankers' Con. t4j veutionhere last week, was rnbbcl of 813.000 l worth of Jewelr- Mr. Bran. " swt his wlf JJ Slopissil at tne Hotel Re: i.. rt V. r)i they re. i tirr.lonFrl.Uv night Ihey p'a..l their talua. Ides, iciisistiug of guhl wat. u. diam wl rmrff, JJ Ac. on the o..reao. uul torg... I., a . . the .tour I U ' Th. key reinaiiied witho.it The follow u..' 1 morning the dis.r w.s slight) ajar and th val- B 1 ubles u.is.mg The lesw . t oi.. rei.-rird j" I . the proprietor, who in rn called 'i. i . detectives '.b-) l.sve fou:.d r. . ue t'atktra Ko Mertally laurr l-tts Olker. ? ' Wa-n. Tex t-l H Ii ' 'odea-n ! i " an old n.sn turned .-trip irg aid b if r i.e. ., i v ng teum "es fr l t u was r i.'f' " i 1 tenia) The fatner was u- a-d ra'." 'j I wounded, and the s -n s s.uU crusti'd, aad a I will isrobaUy die. .