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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, March 26, 1897, Image 1

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1 ll ",P "21? ,T '" I W?i J J&mmJL w - - - I THE WEATHER PREDICTION .H
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vol LXiv.-yo. 207. new york, Friday, march 26, i897.ci)PYniGHT, iso7, by the sun printing and puBLisimreoclATioy. . - lici. "t;ociotF ImH
DO SHELLS rnox TUB wARsntpa
The Insurgents Drive the Turk. Out er Malaxa
and Occupy the Fort Tlwtelvee-o tho
Fleo t of Ike Pewars BUm Away at Thess,
but h Utile Btiu-W"Wm
IjtBd ml Canni and Jrarrawly ssteapa
Attack by the ICselte Turks In the Town.
CaNEA. March Cl-TOe fighting In the vicinity
of Malum continued throughout the day, It
was especially desperate at 3 o'clock this after
noon In the village of Tsicalaria. where Um in
surgents et fire to a number of Turkish houses.
Tbo Insurgents are now occupying Malaxa.
The European warships shelled them this after
1 noon, tbn firing lasting about ten minutes. The
insurgents, however, held tholr ground closo to
the rnlnsof the blockhouse from which they
I droTo the Turkish garrison last night, and did
nqt seem to greatly wind the bombardment.
When tho Turkish troops evacuated the block
house they sot flro to it in order that It might
not furnish a shelter to their enemies. It was,
howcTer. body wrecked by the tire of the Insur
gents. It is evident that the Turkish troops here are
nq malrii for the insurgents. A body of troops
made an attempt to-day to gain the heights
above Nerok-Ouru, where the Keratldl block
house U situated. With this position and the
ono at Malaxa in their possession the Insur
gents would be able to completely blockade
Caeca from the land aide.
The troop had gone only a little distance
whe.i they wero attached by insurgents, who
druri them back. Later another attempt was
made to reach the heights, but this, too. proved
A body of Insurgents made an attack upon the
Turkish cordon at Halepa. The Turka had a
number of mountain guns, and tha dre from
them prevented the Insurgents from coming to
clow quarters. It was this alone which saved
the Moslems from defeat.
MontevanUa and llalepa are both within
range of the guns of tha insurgents, who con
tinue to shell both places.
This cxcnlngpart of Malaxa waa blown up
with dynamite, and the rest of the town is burn
ing. Taa Turkish warships In Suda Bay are
bombarding the Insurgents, but their fire ap
jars to be wholly ineffective
Malaxa is one of the town mentioned by the
foreign Admirals In their proclamation that
must not be attacked by Greek troops or Insur
gents. Tho Admirals declared that the fortlfloa
' tions. which wero needed to "maintain security
and quiet," must not be llred upon; otherwise
they wonld ne force against the attackers.
it was the disobedience of the Insurgents to
this proclamation that led tha foreign warships
to bombard them. These vessels fired ninety
shells, three of which fell within tho fort.
After the place had been evacuated by Its gar
rison, which numbered sixty-four men, the
troops scattered In any direction that led to the
i oast in order to escape from their pursuers.
One of them reached Xerok-Ouru and eighteen
managed to maka their way to Suda. The oth
ers have not been heard from, and it Is supposed
that they were killed.
The lluisulmafls hers, and they comprise al
most the entire population, are in a state of
grvut excitement. Ther fear that the insur
gents, rlatmt by their capture and destruction of
Mc-axa. w ill atiaUt Ksratidl.
X force of 30O Highlanders waa landed at
Candia to-day, and their appearance In the city
cn'-iscd tha most intense exciuroent. The popu
lace were evidently Ignorant of their coming
until they were in the town.
Thi Turkish troops were also at a loss to ac
re'.; tit for their presence, and apparently
thought that they were about to be attached.
7k Turkish oflccre had much difficulty in pre
venting their men from firing on the British
The garrison troops rushed to the shore from
all direction., loading their rifles as they ran
and utterinp threats against the British. The
Litter remained perfectly cool, and eventually
i tilt irritntlon was calmed.
AH danger, howeter. Is not ovs. The Turk
ish troops do not appear to grasp the fact that
the presence of the foreigners is practically the
only thing that saves them from annihilation.
I Swarms of Turkish soldiery armed to the teeth
are parading tha streets, giving voice to their
fierce hatred of all infidels.
The slightest spark may at any moment pro
duce a fatal outbreak. It would be a queer
commentary on Turkish gratitude to find the
McIcms and their Christian allies engaged in a
lioody religious feud, and it would further com--.ihalc
the situation.
A number of Italian troops have also arrived
at Cindia.
The foreign Admirals to-day issued a general
cnlcrto the international reinforcements, ex
torting them to set an example to the Cretans,
bora the powers havo charged them to protect
i from tho horrors of a civil war.
LJ The order concludes: "The enterprise we are
embarked upon wClbe difficult and often pain
ful. We rely upon you to defend the interests
of humanity and the honor of our flag,"
ckoh'.v rnixcn leaves atiiexs.
Hi- I. Gala ! Tbeaulr t Tnlie Command t
ate Crrr U Treaaa.
A tii us i, March t!3. The Crown Prince will
star: at 4 o'clock to-morrow morning for
Throsaly, where lie will take command of tho
Greek troors. The early hoqr at which he will
leate the city is due to a desire to avoid a
Us ix).. March 33. The Athens correspondent
of the 'Mroai'fe declares that the departure of
Crown Prince CVmstantlue for Thessaly is of tha
moi erlous Import.
It can only mcAn that Greece belioits war is
I pribahle, and declines longer to handicap ber-
-S self by delaying the Una step of preparation,
itf The Prince's arrival on the frontier will mean
w anew disposal of the forces, and will give lm-
I n.ene impetus to all the arrangements for the
tnimportation of troops. Sic.
J An Au.trlan Cruiser Capture Than Tbejr
I Carried luluatem aad UnnltUa.
Cimu, March 23. Tho Austrian cruiser
BjtelUt has arrived in Suds Bay having in cus
tody uUreek stoauierwlth sixty volunteers on
board snd a Greek sailing vessel laden with am
munition intended for the Cretan Insurgents.
Them vcuels were captured by the Sutellit
wblli. they were attempting to run the blockade.
The j Are (.table to Be Searched If Tbejr VUlate
to. Illorltsda of Crate.
Lo.sdov, Marth'5. Inthe Kousaof Commons
to-tiu) Mr. Cunon said, in reply to an Inquiry
that ll.ltish ami Amerloan merchantmen tipd
u.sels of the same class of qthr nationalities,
fQ otmlKued to agents at ports in Crete, wuie liable
V to be searched sbould they attempt to reach
1 '.lietr destinations dcsplle the blockade of the
I li-'und. and would also ruu tbu risk of being pre-
iC'iKc! from delivering their cargoes, at the dls-
-tetionof the Admirals commanding the for-
ii-Mi warships in Cretan waters. The blockade,
-M . Curron eaid. was a measure of police en-
forced with tberonscnt of the sovereign power.
Mr. Curron iiIwj said that Sir Philip Currie,
Hntiih Ambaisador at rnnstantlnoplp, bad
Uen Instructed to urgo upon the representa-
li c of the powers, as wll as upon the Porte,
t ,lh l-ea that the withdrawal of tha Turkish
I' L'W t 9!uUwi.w grwUyfiaiUtaU tK
W. tllrawolthqiaHfJ0ptkls
Ilenewat r tbe Massacres y Tarda la Ana
tails 9(r Philip CurrWB Vlgareus Praleat.
CoxsTANTtNOfLK, March 33. Further and
probably more accurate details of the recent mas
sacre of Armenians ntTokat, In tho Slvas district
of Anatolia, have been received at tha Armenian
Patriarchate here. The number of victims was
fully 700. Theso figures were obtained from
reliable persons In Tokat and the vicinity.
Sir Philip Curric, tha British Ambassador,
made n most vigorous protest against the massa
cre In a note to the Porte, which Is said to have
been the strongest ever delivered by an Am
bassador to the Turkish Government. Tho re
sult of his action was shown to-day when tha
Sultan ordered the dismissal and immediate ar
rest of the Turkish officials In Tokat who are
suspected of complicity In the massacre, and
the appointment of a special commission to try
them. It is believed that tha British Ambassa
dor will watch the trial closely to seo that It
doaa not prove a farce, as so many trials of Mos
lem officials charged with the murders of Christ
ians have been.
Mgr. Ormanlan, tbo Armenian Patriarch, has
made a protest to tha Sultan against tho mur
ders at Tokat, and has added force to his protest
by Insisting that the Sultan shall accept his
resignation, which was tendered some time ago.
At that time the Sultan refused to accept It, and
promised the Patriarch that further concessions
would bo made to the Armenians, ills Majesty
asked, however, that the granting of these con
cessions bo deferred until after Easter. Tha
massacre at Tokat followed.
Eight Armenians wero arrested here to-day as
a measure of precaution, the Government fear
ing that the news of the Tokat massacre might
precipitate an outbreak. Tha prisoners aro sus
pected of having been engaged in an attempt to
make a demonstration hero.
The Caasslldafea Kaenaag Btrretara rut Oat
tVllllaaa K. Allen.
William E. Allen was expelled from the Con
solidated Stock and Petroleum Exchange last
night " tor obvious fraud," as President Charles
George Wilson said after tho thirty-four direc
tors of the Exchange had dispersed. The direc
tors bad been in session from i In the afternoon
until 0 o'clock at night. Mr. Allan had been a
member of the Exchango since Feb. 1, 1884. and
was senior partner of the tlrru of Allen & Fosdlck,
which was organized May It, 1805. The offices
or the firm were at 57 Broadway.
The expulsion of Mr. Allen was the result of
his dealings on the Exchange for Mrs. J. D. F.
Nash of Bridgeport. According to the testi
mony presented to the directors of the Exchange
yesterday Mrs. Nash some timu auo deposited
with Mr. Allen securities valued at $47,000 as
tnnivin for speculations In stocks. Mr. Allen
obtained a Uun of 3 l.OOO on the securities from
the Seaboard National Bank, and that amount
represented tha actual cash which Mrs. Nash
had on deposit with Mr. Allen. He did not ap
parently have a great Idea of Mrs. Nash ability
to get sound information as the course of tha
stock market. When sh gave a spwifle order
to buy or aell stocks Mr. Allen, according to the
testimony, " coppered" the order with a fellow
I broker on the Exchange, who cleared the stocks
and accepted from Allen the regular commis
sions. It waa alleged though that Mrs. Nash
was constantly a winner, and therefore Allen
was constantly a loser, and that when she de
manded a settlement of ber accounts Allen did
not respond.
Mrs. Nash thereupon made a complaint to
President Wilson. lie Instituted an Investiga
tion of the Clearing IltHiae sheets of Allen's
transaction, and erl'ned tha be trad "eop-pen-d"
Mr. Nash's orders, or.a4 lfle'callBdon
IhnExrhonge. be "crossed" order with her, all
which was held to bo detrimental to the good
name of the Exchange. President Wilson there
upon summoned Mr. Allen to appear before the
They confronted him with the teatlmony
against him. Ho insisted that Mrs. Nash owed
him f 10.000 on the various transactions, and
said tnat if sbe would pay him that amount he
would take up the loan with the Seaboard
National Bank and return to Mrs. Nash the se-
entitle- deposited with him. Mrs. Nash put her
case In the hands of ex-Aaaistant District Attor
ney Bartow 3. Weeks. The directors rendered
their verdict last night against Allen.
bfnee the New York eUock Exchange began ita
i warfare pn bucket shops, tbe Consolidated Stock
and Petroleum Exchange hue either suspended
or expelled n number of its members for "bucket
shop businciK" and other offences. The direc
tors of the Consolidated Stock and Petroleum
Exchange bae bvuu congratulated on the rigor
ous course the; have pursued against the
offenders. The directors of the Exchange, how
ever, nre !oier worker; than the Governors of
the New York Stock Exchange, their meetings
last very murh longer tli.in Iboseotthe Gover
nors of the New York .Stuck Exchange, and tbey
take very much more time in arriving at a ver
dict. This, to a icrtain Attent. Is expensive, for
the reason that the directors are barred from
going home to dinner, awl they do not believe it
wise to pass Judgment on a fellow member when
their stomachs are empty. Many precipitate
verdicts, it was said, and no doubt a few harsh
ones, have been reached by Jurors and directors
voting on empty stomachs. So when the
director) of the Consolidated have heard the
evidence for and against a member they sus
pend proceedings for lunth, which is served
usually between 7 and o'clock In the evening.
The following 1411 of fare last night will tell
what It cost to expel Mr. Allen:
34 ham sandwiches at 10 rents $3.40
2 Urn bowls of chicken salad at ti 1.00
Elenty Peer (the iteward 'aid; ssy two bottles
Splvce) A.RO
a boxes clears (X5 la a box). a4.is fl.ss
34 eupa coffee at 10 cents 3.40
Total .1.3.89
If cost the same to .nspend a member. Seats
on the Exrhanse are quoted at $163.
Blltr Slroar Slows tha Aldermen's Rapid
Transit Tunnel lUwtlullen.
Just before leaving his office yesterday Mayor
Strong signed tbe resolution passed by the Hord
of Aldermen on Tuesday approving the umend
ed plans of the Rapid Transit Commission for
an underground road. The next step of tho Com
missioners will bo to try to get tbe consents of a
majority of the property owners along tho pro
posed route.
At the regular meeting of tho Itapld Transit
Commission yesterday nfternoon. President Orr
moved that tbe cnimtel be Instructed to draft a
bill authorising the Commissioners to make con
tract for the construction and operation of the
railroad and toaward It after nubile advertising
In the absence of obtaining the consent of prop
erty owners or sulntltuted consent of the Su
preme Court. Tbe bill will provide that tho
coutract eball bo Inoperative unless consents
can be obtained.
A communication was then read from Spencer
Trask, showing that ho bad obtained within
$1,000,000 uf one-half of tho consents of prop
erty owners on Broadway south of Veseystroct,
whereupon Mr. Orr offered a resolution which
was adopted, culling on tho Chief Engineer for
the necessary plans nnd resolutions and report
to be presented to tbe Common Council for a
two-track road below tho City Hall loop. Tba
meeting was then adjourned until Mondayafter
noon at 3 o'clock.
The Ulll Advocated by Comptroller ItalMrts
Itrportrd la Ike Assembly.
Albany, March 35,-Ono of the most impor
tant bills of tbo tcb.iou was retorted favorably
In the Assembly to-day. It is the scheme for
graduated transfer taxes advocutnd by State
Comptroller Itoberts and embraced In Assem
blyman Dudley's bill.
Tho measure provides that where a personal
estate Is subjected lu a transfer Uxof 5 per
centum, and the value of such estate exceeds
SOOO.IXiO. an additional tax shall be imposed on
the entire personal estate so taxable at tha
fti-ctimulutiiur rate of 1 t.crcentmnforertrh addi
tional tSSO.OOO or major fraction thereof, ex
cept that if the entire estate exceeds 413,000,000
tt shall only be subject to taxation at the aggre
gate role of 15 por tontum.
Where personal estate is subject to transfer
tax of 1 per centum, as proscribed In section 331
of the Tiansfcr 'I ax law, and the value of such
estate exceeds 1,000,000. an additional tax
shall be imposed on tho entire personal estato so
taxable at the accumulating rate of one-half of
1 per centum of each additional $350,000 or
major fraction thereof above $2,500,000. oxcept
that If the entire estata exceed $4,000,000. It
shall only be subject to taxation under U1 j
lion t$a WgrcgtV ?,$, o,XJ Wfe c-Ji
it ooes Tttnovau the sexatx iiy
A TOTE or 3 to o.
sTIve Damocrats far It nnd Right Democrats
and Ona Republican Against II asnt Off to
tbe Cltlea Arreeted for Approval or BUap
pro.nl Cantor Totes Asa, "fct'arron So.
Albany, March S3. The Greater Now York
charter and tho commission's suppkmentary
bills, which havo already passed tho Assembly,
wore passed by the Senate to-day. They wero
sent off this afternoon to the soveral cities af
fected for their approval or disapproval. Tho
portod allowed for their consideration by tho
city authorities Is fifteen days. If disapproved
by any of them they will Immediately be re
passed and signed by Gov. Black. Tbo voto on
tho charter was SO to 0.
Tbe conviction of tho up-country Republicans
that they wero striking a fatal blow at the su
premacy of tho country districts In the Legisla
ture and at Republican control of any part of
the consolidated territory found voice, but with
one exception they voted for tho charter. Tho
Tammany members, who profess to bollovo that
the charter gives the greater city into tho bands
of their organisation, voted against tt, with ono
exception. Tho Brooklyn members, Democrats
and Republicans, who fought consolidation In the
Senate last year, voted for tha chartor, with tho
exception of Senator McCarrcn. The Republican
up-country sentiment was expressed by Senators
Malby, Hal no, and Mullln.
Senator Malby, who lives In St. Lawrence
county, declared that the passage of the bill was
art act of political suicide for the Republican
party. Consolidation brought an advantage to
no one except Tammany Hall. "But. Mr. Presi
dent," he continued, " I Know when I am licked.
For soma reason or other tho Republican party
has been committed to this piece of absurd leg
islation. I am willing to take my draught of
the fatal hemlock along with my associates and
will voto In the affirmative."
Senator Raines said tho passage of tho bill
meant that many Republican heajs would be
brought on chargers to the Democratic, camp.
Some of them, be said, with a glance at cn.itor
Pavey, he would not be sorry to see fall. He
also voted for the btlL
Senator Mullln of Watertowu expressed simi
lar views, but refused tho hemlock and voted in
the negative. His was the only Republican vote
cast against the III.'.
Tbe Democrats divided, five toting for the bill
and eight against it. Senator Cantor, the Demo
cratic leader In the Senate, cast tho only Tam
many vote for it. He said that be had always
favored consolidation. Although thu charter
bad many Imperfections, and although he bad
triad In vain to secure a single-headed Pollco
Commission and single-chambered Assembly, he
could uot bring himself to cast a vote which
would mean the defeat of the entire project.
Just before the final vote was taken Senator
Cantor moved to recommit the charter to tbe
Cities Committee, which should sit during the
summer, perfect the measure, and report next
winter. This wss defeated by a vole of HO to 1J.
Senator Pavey, who fought consolidation last
year, voted for tbo charter. Ho took occasion to
boom tbe Citixena' Union, and declared that If
the regular Itepublicans wotiid Indorse the
ticket to he nominated by that association thu
city would not bs given ovor to Tammany, and
tba results feared by Senator Raines and Senator
Malby would be averted.
Tho twenty-sixth vote for the charter, which
made up the constitutional majority In Its favor,
was cast by Senator McNulty of Brooklyn, who
OTTBcrhla DrmocrMlo associate', last year in
thulr- tight agamst tho Consolidation btlb The
vote In detail waa as follows:
jLvrouunvx Senators Bracket!. Drown. Brush.
Barns, Chahooa. ('wireshall. Is!er. C. Davis. (1. A.
Davis, EUswcHta. Ford. Oraat, HirrtKro. Hlgbts. Ul
stoj. Unmptuer. Joanon, Krum. Larar. Lexow,
Major. Page. Parsons, harry. Hatnee. Seltxrt. abep
pard, Stewart. Mranahsn. tlbblts. White, tvieman,
wticox. Wray, Republicans; Cantor, Coffey, tlal
Ufber, Koehler, McSultr. Democrats--3.
sfraavtTE 4eaators Ahesrn. Pesiherton, Paler,
Oro.tr- Our, Martin. Mcarren. Xunilnger, Demo
crats Mullln, Republican 0.
Amxxt-yuMbaum, Republlcant Hulltvan, Detuc
erst it.
Before tbe charter was put upon Its passage
the same amendments proposed when it was on
second reading Tetcroav were again offered,
and were without exception nttd down.
A bin to prohibit kinctnscope exhibitions of
the Fitxalmmoii-C'ortett tight was Introduced
by Senator Koehlcr I iJeniocratl of Queens county.
It makes it unlawful to exhibit in any place
whatever in this State by means nf any picture,
pictorial prints, scene, or performances, or by
any Illustrated exhibitions nhaterer, any repre
sentations of any pugilistic or boxing contests or
of any IWtlc encounters, or of any similar kind
or character whatc cr.
Any peron who violntei thu act shall be
dsemed guilty of a misdemeanor. The penalty
is imprisonment for not Icm limn six months
nor more than one Jiar. or a line of not less than
$5O0 nor uoro than $1,000, or both flhu and Im
prisonment. henntor Guy Introduced n bill extending tha
rights of veterans regarding tenure to public
ornce to any person who is an honorably dis
charged soldier of the National Guard.
He Will Cl.e Opponents or the it ensure Two
Daja to Talk ir Tner ttunt To.
Mayor Strong said yesterday that he will not
delay in acting on the Greater New York charter
when it is sent to him for approval. He will
have an early bearing on tbo bill, his present in
tention being that the hearing shall be some
time next week. As he expects tbeotiponenuof
tho measure to want to do moat of the talking,
he wfli set aside one day, or two if they ask for
them, in which they may air their views.
Had IBS raad Jury wltn Iter, Too, but Han
Against a Una on a lleaen.
Thomas A. Pratt of 260 Seventh avenue be
caino Interested In raising chickens. Frank S.
Noon had a chicken farm down on Staten Isl
and. He sold a half Interest in it to Pratt for
$700. Pratt paid Noon $300 down. Later Mrs.
Pratt paid the $300 to Noon, telling him to de
posit It to tbe credit of tbe chicken firm In the
New York National Bank. Noon went to tho
bank, and when about to deposit the money
asked for a blank check so that he mirfht draw
$75 out after putting In the .2O0. By special
rhlcken-flrm agreement he bad been authorized
to draw the Arm's money, navlngthesainn right
as his partner, Prult. But the hank cashier sug
gested that to save bother he keep the $75 out
and deposit $125. He took tho cashier's udvlie,
ami then Mr. Pratt had him indicted for iur-
Noon was on trial yesterday in tho General
Sessions. Jodgo Cowing smiled when bo heard
the testimony, and told tho Jury to acquit thu
defendant, saving: "Theso facts do not consti
tute larceny.
"Ob, yea they do," said Mrs. Pratt: "I know
tbe law; If the money had been deposited In tbe
hank Noon could have drawn It out as a partner.
But before It wus deposited he ws only my
messenger and he stole tbo money. That's thu
law, J udge."
"Madam," said his Honor, "I am hero to In
terpret tho law, and I havu told you there is nu
case of lapeny. This Is u civil matter,"
"Why. Judge, I know you Hie a lawyer,"
argued Mrs. I'rutt. "but perhaps you buveinado
n mistake. The Grand Jury does nut agree with
"lam reuily sorri for that," remarked thu
Judge, Btulllug, " but u a matter of fact I've got
kind of accustomed to It. The defendant should
never havo been indicted."
Judge MecM Decides That Maui tbu lln.n
Slarrlod Again Are Ulgaiul.ls.
TiCOUA, Wash., March 25. -Judge Keen of
the Superior Court has decided that oter fifty
people who have secured divorces in tin. State
during the past three years are bigamists. Dur
ing that timo many residents of Eastern States
have come here for the purpose of securing
divorces, aud after having obtained the decree
they have returned to their native State and re
married. In all cases, the court holds, wnero
theso second marriages have taken place Inside
of six months attar the decree of divorce was
obtained, the party so marrying Is guilty of
This aeelsionU based upon an Interpretation
of tha law which holds that fox a period t six
months aft a divorce 1 crutM lathlslHAU
Curious Xetlee from Fhotermpber HendeUooxn
to Ills Customers.
Tho former customers of II. K. Mendelssohn,
tho London photographer, ho has for several
years hod a branch nt tho corner of Forty-fifth
street and Fifth avonue.were surprised to re
ceive from him tho following notice:
Mncit l, 1807.
Madave: I havo decided to discontinue my
studio In America. I beg to call your attention
to tho disposition of your negatives.
I shall be pleased to sell thorn to you or J ou
can havo them free of charge by ordering ono
doion copies.
I havu often from photographers for my nega
tives, but pref or to offer thpm first to my pa
trons, so that you cannot blumo for any un
flensantness that may occur In future. Yours
ruly, -II. E, Mesdelbsoun.
As tbo persons who havo In the past been pho
tographed by Mr. Mendelssohn wero not to any
extent In professional life, but principally mem
bers of families In society here, the Implication
In the last paragraph waa rather alarming to
such as did not feel called upon to protect them
selves from "any unpleasantness" by buying
the negatives of tholr photographs or by order
ing anew a dozen copies of tbo pictures that had
been taken of them. The alternative of doing
this or suffering from "any unpleasantness that
may occur In future" was somewhat too
sharply set forth to make thoso persons who
neither bought tbe negatives nor ordered mora
photographs feel comfortable.
A St'X reporter yesterday asked Mr. Mendels
sohn what his letter meant, and If he wero at
liberty to sell the negath es of his customers in a
way that might lead to "any unpleasantness"
for them.
"The negatives of a photograph are my prop
erty," he said, " to be used only In a certain way.
I have the right to make copies on the order of
the original sitters, but I have no right to sell
them to anybody else. Tho photographers who
want to buy my negatives want them only for
tho purpoic of making copies when they aro
ordered. They have no right to use them In any
way that I could not. My letter meant simply
that I was going to sell the negatives. They aro
not to be used, however. In any way they could
not have been used by me."
Huperlateudent Slaboa TeatlBen That It U or
Value In Treating tbo Insane.
Roue, N. Y, March 35. In the aetion of Mrs.
Emma I). Case of Utlca vs. Edward D.CasoetaL,
which is on trial In the Supreme Court here,
some interesting testimony was brought out to
day. Mrs. Case Is suing for $10,000 damages,
claiming that her brother-in-law, Edwara D.
Case; her brother, Edward Dopp of Rochester,
and Drs. Earl Fuller and Albert J. Browne of
t'tica conspired to place her in the Utlca State
Hospital for tho Insane in order to socuro her
property. Tbo plaintiff is a Spiritualist, and her
witnesses were mainly members of that sect.
For the defense tb testimony has been largely
given by Insanity experts. To-day Dr. Mahon.
Superintendent of tho St. Ijawrenco State Hos
pital at Ogden.btirg, who was assistant physi
cian in the Utlca Hospital when Mrs. Case was
an Inmate there, testified on the cross-examination
that ho had practised hypnotism on both
patients and attendants in the asylum, and that
he had perfect control over them. He said he
considered hypnotism of value In treating the
insane, lis said no one else In the Utlca State
Hospital practised hy pnotl.ru. but ba knew of
physicians In other hospitals who did.
stakes Cat His Stlnd About tbo Third Avenue
Bridge nnd Draws a Crowd.
Harlem was treated yctcrday to a visit from
the majority af the members of the Board of
Estimate, who went there to see for thenijelvcs
tbo southern approach of tbo new bridge across
the Harlem River nt Third avenue. Tbo ait
directs that the bridge 1)0 constructed from thu
end of Third menue in the Twelfth ward to tho
lwginniug of Third avenue in the Twenty-third
wan), but when operations were begun it was
fuiind necessary lo change the southern ap
proach. Then there was an outcry from pro
erty owners and taxpayers, and plan to get
o cr the difficulty were laid before tho Board of
Kitlmatc. Finally one day the Mayor grow
weary of bearing the rival plans dlscusccd, and
he announced that he would visit tbe site of the
approach In person some night. He added that
the visit would give him an opportunity tu sco
whether or not tbe Mayor of the city could go
about thentrocLof the city after dark without
an c-tcort of policemen. But ho changed his
mind and made the trip yesterday morning to
125th street and Third avenue in his private
rrtath. He was met by Comptroller Fitch,
Corporation Counoal olt and President
Barker of tho Tax Department, and the party
wasaccnmpanled ou tho tour of Inspection by
Oen. Colli, of the Public Works Department,
William A. Martin, President of the Harlem
Board of Trade, and Jordan L. Mott, who owns
twenty-eight lota ulong the northern approach
of tho bridge. Tbe burly went over the ground
thoroughly, and when the trip was over the
Mayor announced that he was in favorof having
the southern appro h swung to tho west ot
Third avenue, although Ihe expense of the work
would thereby bo Increased. Thu Mayor exam
ined some of the buildings that will have to bo
condemned or altered, and when ho got through
he wus so tired that ha sat down to rest In a
bootblack's chair outside a saloon. Tbe news
that he was In the neighborhood spread and be
wasquicktv surrounded by n mass meeting.
" It looks like a pnlltlcni gathering, doesn't it I"
said the Mayor to Mr. Fitch.
" Why don't you make a speech I" asked thn
"No, thank yon," replied hi Honor. "Idon't
Intend to make any breaks. ' He escaped unhurt.
VTuoleonle Mrrenants Ask Tba I Npeclol Rates
Be Hade Twice n Vrur,
Some of tho wholesale merchants of New York
arc endeavoring to Been re reduced rates on the
railroad, for out-of-town merchants who tuay
with to come to this city for the purchasoof
goods in tbe spring and autumn. Such conces
sions uro often made for the benefit of the West
ern and Southern cities, and a committee of
Now York merchants called upon the Board of
Managers of tbo Joint Traffic Association on
Wednesday to urge that the trunk lines offer
similar inducements to buyers to come to this
Tho plan proposed is that an arrangement
shall bo made whereby, at tho request ot a mem
ber of the Board of Trade and Transporta
tion or of u merchants' association to lie
formed, an order shall ba issued to rail
road agents to sell to specitted out-of-town mer
chants who desire to come to this city to buy
goods tickets at the full rate, with a certificate
which will entitle the holder to purcbasn bis
return ticket at one-thlnl of the regulur rate.
This privilege is asked for a limited period in
the spring and autumn In order to give louniry
buyers tbe rhunco to make their selections, and
It was suggiinted that the first trial of tho plan
should lie made so that the dates would Include
the dedication of Gen. Grant's tomb. The Board
of Managers havo taken tho matter under ad
visement. The committee was composed of John Claflln
of I ho II. II. f'laflln Company, W. F. King of
Calhoun, Bobbins & Co., J, II. Sweetzer o(
Mnectzer. Pembroke & Co., John Gibb of Mills
& (ilhh, W. T. Buckler of Dunham, Buckley 4c
Co.. W. E. Teffl of W. K. Tell t & Co., and repre
sentatives of other well-known bouses In tbe
wl.oli-k.ilu trade. Addrcs.ib In favor of the pro
posed plan weic made by Mr. Claftin and by Mr.
Tbe Meier mid the Trn.e hu Wllulu Sight or
Hevernl Mistily tiers..
Tbo northwest blasts of March have loosened
thu Arctic glaciers, and big sections ot them are
drifting down Into the steamship lane. Tbe
North German Lloyd .loauishlp II, H, Meier,
from Bremen by tho way of Falmouth, passed
two big bergs on Sunday In latitude 43 3ft'.
One was 500 feet high and 1,000 feet long, and
the other 400 feet high and 700 foot long. Tbe
Trave, In from Bremen and Southampton, passed
off the banks, Just north of tha east-bound
steamship track, four bergs, the largest about
100 feet high and 400 feet long, and a large field
TAXEt.X TO A .11 OH.
The Long Island City Police force Assaulted
While Escorting Contractor Karnaugh's
Aspbnlt Carts to tbe rem t Club
Mas liaised .or n Lawbreaker Arrested.
Throo carts of nsphnlt wero taken from tho
works of tho Barber Asphalt Paving Company,
at the foot of Sixth Btrcot, Long Island City, yes
terday afternoon, nnd transported across tho
Thirty-fourth streot ferry. The, mombors of tho
Cartmcn's Union nnd their sympathisers wore
out In force, nnd tho services ot all of Long
Island City's pollco forco nnd a detail ot men
from the steamboat squad of this city wero re
quired to keep tho poaco. The steamboat squad
manned overy ferryboat In servlco on the Thirty
fourth street route.
It had been announced that the first cart
would start about 1 o'clock In tho afternoon.
At that hour tbo neighborhood ot tbo asphalt
works was patrollod by policemen, whllo tho
men opposed to Contractor Kavanagh were also
out in force. The eartmen wero In an ugly
mood. The presence of such a largo forco of po
licemen Indicated that all efforts at vlolenco
would bo chocked, but tho Lang Island City po
lk o permitted themselves to bo struck down
with bricks nnd other missiles and not a club
was raised. Policemen wero wounded and al
most felled In the ranks, while their assailants
smiled ticflani-e at tho guardians ot tho peace.
When tho first curt left the asphalt works tho
mob started toward It with the evident inten
tion of dragging tho driver from bis seat. There
wero cries of " Scabl" " Scabl" but tho pollco
turned upon tho rioters nnd they fell lwck. The
cart proceeded along West avenue. When near
Fourth street nn iron stare log sailed through
the air and struck Policeman Chrlstophor Whlto
squarely In the bnik, almost staggering him. At
tho ferry gates some ono In tbo crowd threw a
brick at the police. It struck Policeman John
Coonan on tho head, knocking off his helmet
and inflicting a severe wound. Tbe rioters
cheered and those nearest to the police lino
Jeered at thu injured man, hut the assault passed
unnoticed h the police.
A squad of the rioters entered tho ferry house,
and paying their fare got on the boat ahead of
tho cart. But Just there they met Now York
trfillcemen. who were not to be trilled with,
when the. boat reached thu middle nf thorhor
several of tbe rioters attempted to leave the
cabin and pass through the driveway where the
cart was standing, but the police Mopped them.
While they were parleying with the officers
" Scott v," Mayor Glcason's valet, and another
mm tried to pass through.
"ntnp right where you are," commanded one
of thastcamboat squad. "Scotty" and bis com
panion baited, but protested that having paid
their faro they could go where they pleased on
the boat.
"You stay Just where you aro or you will go
overboard, said a New York policeman, and
there was no further attempt to create a dis
turbance during the trip.
The second cart did not reach the ferry, on tho
Long Island side without trouble. While going
along West avenue two women stood on the
curb. Each bail an nrniful of coal hidden under
her idiawl. As tbe t-ollce passed, one nf the two
women shook her list and shouted: "Oh I you
damn scabs. I'll tlx vout" Then sbe raised her
arm in tho air and threw a big piece of coal at
the lino of police. The missile struck Policeman
Anthony Woods square on the cheek. He stag-
fered from tbe blow and fell back, breaking the
Inc. No order being given to charge the mob.
Woods resumed his place and continued on. At
the ferry entrance a rioter, said to be the owner
of a number of carts, attempted to cut the har
ness, nnd as he waa pulled away be made a
lunge with bis knife nt one of the horses. Ho
failed to stab tha horss-ind waa put.ho.1 aside by
tho pollen. No attempt was made to place him
under arrest.
While escorting tbe third cart to tbe ferry
nothing but tha bad aim of the strikers saved
the pollco from being struck down by rocks and
bricks thrown at them. The rioters were per
muted to gatlior at will about the entrance to
the Thirty-fourth street ferry in l-ing Island
City. They interfered with the regular traffic
over tho line, but the police made no effort to
drive tbemaway.
Contractor ICavnnagh said last night that he
would rend out more carts to-duv. and that bo
would keep -ending them out. Tbo polico will
bo ou hand to protect his men.
Ou. or the Mob or Strikers Arreoled Ha Is
Hard Only SS.
One of the carts of the Barber Asphalt Paving
Com puny which ran tbe gantlet of the mob of
strikers In Lotus I.land City was follow eil to
this city by many ot the union drivers. Un its
arrival four policemen wero sent from tho East
Thirty-fifth street station to escort It from tbo
1 hlrty.fourtli si rLct ferry lo its destination in
load street.
As tbe cart proceeded uptown tho number of
strikers and their sympathisers increased, and
when it reached Forty-seventh street and Lex
ington avenue there were about 1,000 persons
In tho crowd. Tbo strikers and their sy tnpathiz
ers were yelling insulting epithets at the driver
and occasionally throwing pieces of coal and
stones at blm. When Fifty-first street was
reached a civilian pointed out Frederick Cook, a
Long Ixland tity cartman, to Policeman Hart,
aud .aid that ho had seen him throwing coal.
Hart saw Cook acting in a disorderly manner
and placed him undrr arrest. When Cook was
senrched a large piece of coal was found in his
JMH-'ket. Cook was arraigned beforo Magistrate
lend in Yorkvillo Police Court uml fined $5 for
disorderly conduct.
A Slew Pollileal Parly Launched at sir.
flrynb'o Uontr.
Lincoi.v. Neb., March 25. A now political
party was launched In Nebraska to-day. It Is
composed of memlxTS who havo heretofore affili
ated with tho Republicans but in November
voted for W, J. Bryan for President on the cur
rency question alone.
The convention which met in Lincoln this
afternoon was not largely attended. Charles
.Wonsler, a member of the lower houso of tbo
Legislature, was made Chairman. Tbo present
name, Freerilher Republicans nf Nebraska, was
Judge D. I), Gregnry of Omaha was made tho
Nebraska member or the National Committee,
anil u dtutfi organisation waa effected. Six Con
gross district loiuniitteeineii were also selected,
and arrangements perfected for carrying on un
active cumpaign. t'mitraryto expectations, Mr,
Bryan was not present.
ir.vur noirx the ray.
Itiitrsl Ships Dibs Their Anchor, from Bed
low's Island to tied Hook.
The westerly gale that sot tho waters of the
bay Into crested commotion yesterday caused
the Wilson Lino freighter Colorado, Just In from
Hull, to drag ber anchors all the way from the
.Statue of Liberty to Red Hook. There they
found good holding ground. Tho Ellis Island
ferryboat John G, Carlisle, while at her Barga
Utile landing, parted two hawsers and Inst her
gangplank overhourd. She was taking ou
water, und theseterancoof the plpo connection
caused her decks to 00 flooded. She. got back
without help after she had been blown to the
Staten Island ferry slip. The British four
masted ship Elginshire, thn .leameblp Ardan
niolir and Iho steamship Themis all draggod
from Liberty Island to Red Hook. All outgoing
clippers required the services of two and tinea
tugs to gel down into the open.
Money Pound In n himnty In ttltlrh a Woman
Ured In Abject Poverty.
PouoiiKKttmiK, March 25. Kate Lyon, 00
years old and unmarried, was committed to tho
Hudson River State Hospital for the Insaue on
March 13. hue lived In abject poverty on tbe
outskirts of tho city und often suffered from
hunger aud cold, In removing her few belong
iiigs, the Superintendent ot tbe Poor tumid
1 24tf.8rt bidden lu tin cans and in nooks and
corners about thu hovel, and a hank book calling
for3.1U4. The woman became insane iwehe
years ago, and this is the fourth time sbe has
been sent to an asylum. Three times she es
caped by violating ber parole. She was lost
track of until her pitiable condition and her
violent insanity attracted attention. No ono
can be found who la In any way related to her.
and Judge Barnard will ba uked to-morrow to
appoint .conutUfi.to ts AsjKpfcij aU,te.
He Writes That lie. Ilns Pnlrly Mastered tho
London, March 25. Bicycle enthusiasts nro
greatly cheered by receipt of the news that Mr.
Oladstonc, notwithstanding his groat age, hns
Joined thu ranks of tho whoclnicn. Ho has
written ton friend In London that ho hns fairly
mistered tho nxu-lilnc.
THE noiti.n LA JV OX the shelv.
You Must A.k ror It lr Von Want lo Seo II lo
the llrooklsn l.tbrnrs.
Tho World is no longer to 1h found ou tho
tables In tho reading mom ot the Brooklyn Li
brary in Moutaguo street. In response to a
enerald demand on tbo part of tho mombors,
Dr. Backus, tho Chairman of tho Library Com
mittee, has dlrectod Librarian Bardwell tokocp
tbe World out of sight on tho shelves, and not
put it In u so unless specially asked for. Dr.
Backus took this action after consultation with
several members of tho Library Commlttco nnd
thu Board of Directors, und both bodies heartily
approve of It.
MonmiTowN, N. J., March 25. Tho Now
Y'ork H'orftl has boon removed from tho filo In
tho reading rooms of tho Young Men's Christian
Association here,
Dayton, O.. March 25. Tho Dayton Public
Library has excluded the New York World from
the flies of Its reading room.
Two Men In n It 6n boot Out at Hen Wanted to
Know How tbe Prise Plgbt Cms Out.
Boston, March 25. On Friday last, whilo tho
steamer Nacoochco was on Its way from this port
to Savannah, n row boat was sighted off Cape
Hatteras. Thu men in tho boat signalled for tbo
Nacoochco to stop. Thinking that they might bo
shipwrecked sailors, Capt. Smith naused the
steamer to slow down. When within hailing
distance ot the boat the men told him that they
belonged to a Hshing schooner In tbo distance.
They wanted to know who won tha prize light at
Carson City.
fir. Chamberlain Tell. Hint tbe Tmnsvnal Is
llolatlng tbe I.ondou Convention.
London, March 25. Tho Ulobe asserts that
there is good authority for the statement that
Mr. Joseph Chamberlain, Secretary of State for
tho Colonics, under tho iruentivo of Parlia
mentary pressure, has Bent to President KrQger
a protest couched in strong terms against al
leged violations of tho London convention by
tbe Transvaal Government.
Cai-e Town, March 25. The Cape Time says
that the recent suppression of tho Johannesburg
Cn'ficand tbe later suppression ot tbe Johan
nesburg .SYnr by tho Transvaal Government
leaves 5,000 persons without an organ to voico
their opinion. "They having no votes," the
paper adds, "that moans of expression ot opin
ion Is not open to them. Their public spokes
men have been banished, forced into silence, and
Imprisoned. They have no courts to appeal to
and thoy havo been disarmed. That Is what Is
called a republic ot tho nlnotoentli century."
Dr. Knnsen Puts Her at tbe Blspoonl or
Prlvnto Arctic Pnrty.
London, March 25. The Daili -Veirs Bays
that Dr. Nanaen, tho Arctlo explorer, will lend
tho Fraro. tba vessel in which he made bis
Journey to the far North, to a private Arctic
expucdtlou that will start during the coming
He will also give advice to tho members of the
expedition. Tbe expedition will bo mainly Eng
lish, and it" purpose will be meteorological ob
servations nnd an examination ot the Arctic
Tbey PIre mm Parts to Cologne lu Get Away
from alga's Wire.
Paris, March i5. Janos Rlgo, the Hungarian
gypsy musician, and his paramour, Clara
Ward, were summoned before a magistrate
this afternoon to answer charges ugalnst
them in connection with the ti-one that
occurred on Tuesday at the Hotel Terminus,
when RIgo's wlfo visited them In order to
establish grounds for divorce. Tho couplo fled
shortly alletward, goin to Cologne to escape
thoJuridlctlonof French courts.
Crops In the alley nt tbe Poet or the Vol
ran. Destroyed.
GCADALAJARA, Mexico, March 25. Persons
arriving hern from Collma say that the Collma
volcano, near that city, is now in a state of
actlvo eruption nnd that the crop3 in tho valley
at tbe foot of tho mountain havo been destroyed.
No lives havo been lost.
He la numraoued to Answer Cbnrgro or 111. sal
Plnnaelal Transactions.
IONDON, March 'JS.-'A despatch from Rome
to the Central News Bays that ex-Premier
Crlspi lias been summoned to appear before the
Judge of Instruction to answer charges of illegal
llnanclal transactions with the Bank of Naples
whilo ho waa Premier.
Dills Introdured at Ottawa lo Prohibit tho
Importation of Allen Ijibor
Ottawa, March 25. In Parliament to-day
two bill, were introduced to prohibit tho impor
tation of ulleii labor Into Canada under contract
or agrei ment, ono by Mr. Taylorof Oananoque,
tbe other by Mr. Cowan of Easel. Both bills
are drafted on the lines of tho alien labor law of
tbo United States, and are Intended ni retalia
tory legislation nguln.t citizens af the United
States. Mr. Cowan has nlso given notice of a
bill having for lit object the abrogation of
reciprocal wrecking laws between Canada and
the I'nlted Stutid In wateis contiguous to both
Tbo l.oug Controversy Knd. nltb tbn Settle
ment or tbn li.ue.
WlNNlPKO, March 25, After a bitter debate
and many stormy scenes, tho Mnnltolu Legisla
ture yesterday ratified tbo settlement of tho
Roman Catholic parochial hi hool question, Tin
bill embodyliig the amendments lo ihe school
law, in accordance wllb Iho Latirler-Greenway
agreement, was read a third lime.
When tbe I'.ipjl Delegalo, now eu route from
Rome to Canmiu. arrive, lm will Hud the paru
i.luul school qumiun, as lur as Manitoba is ion
cerncd, settled.
Mori. Kirbnnsr lleln.lateo llar.i-y II. Itlrh.
The Governors of tbo New York Stmk Ex
change reinstated yt.tcrduy llnrvoy B. I tit ) i.
who failed on March 11, lf:tl. 'lhUmiuus that
Mr. Rich has puld nil his liabilities uml makes a
fre.h start. .
, The sentence nf one year "Uip.'n.lon against
I Albert A. Drake for alleged ileallnk's with ihe
Consolidated Slock aud Petroleum Kxchaugc um
pired ycslerdny, and Mr. Drake may now resume
his place on thu Hour of thu Nn York Stuck Kx-cbauge.
(num. on lallallua nnd Patronage,
There will bo a caucus of iho local Republican
leaders thi afternoon, nt which legislation and
patronage will In consldcrod. President Lau
terbach of the Republican County Committee
expects to announce next Monday tbe appoint
meat of the Committee oh Organization and
oiiersut-eommltteesot tha County OotanriUM).
He la a dig Holder r Niitur Ntncb, and Ba- bbbbbbbbbbbs
slreo lo I'tniin III. I.nurt In I.oiik Iil.nl sBBBBBnasBBsi
City The American Hu.nr llrnnlng Corn ' 'll
pauy tiro.. lloi her'. nn. n-nm Ha Employ. VfSBBBnVal
Clnus Doscbcr. tbo former President of tha ssBBsWnl
Brooklyn Sugar Roilnlng Company, ami tha HH
bolder ot $1,000,000 in stock of the American . "HvH
Sugar Refining Company, which bought tha bxHssbbbb!
Brooklyn concern, sild last night ton Sun re- ' sssbbbTbsbbbI
porter that ho would begin, carl) In April, tbe 'Hbbbbbb!
erection of a sugar letlnory In Long Island !bJI
City which would havo n capacity ot "''-H
not let-s than :i,000 ImitcIs a day and ' 'ssbbbbII
a capital ot not less tlmn $750,000. , lHH
The refinery, lie said, would be built nt New town tHassssi
Creek nnd tho East River, on land he acquired "ilHasH
about live y oars ago from tho Evpnrt Lumbar, JssBBnBBnl
Company. It was bis Intention when ho bought ''''sbBhI
tho land, Mr. Doscbcr said, In build n rcllnoryon VBH
It, but his determination to begin work nt onoa -'sasHasfl
Waa only reat lied thM wcuk. "1ssbbbb.bbbbbI
"Aro you guing to light tho trust, Mr. SHssbbbI
Doscher I" ho was asked. "i'jHI
"Ob.no," ho said, " I don't want to ln known bbbbbbIbbbbbI
ns s tighter. I'm not going to tight tho trust or Ssll
any ono cle, but my sons know tbe sugar bust- inHnl
ness thoroughly, nnd I um going In start this ro- )'J'bbbbbbIbbbbb!
flnory for them to run. I do not want to any now isbbbbbbIbbbbbI
exactly what Its capital will lie, nor u lint tho VaBBBBBssBnl
capacity of tho refinery will be. The work will ' 'I'-sHbbbbI
bo pushed as rapidly n la possible. I can't any 'HsaBBs
Just when it will bo tommonced, but it will ba ';DKbbbbb!
some timo In April." "Ifljl
Two weeks or more ngo It was reported In 'vKulnaBBl
Wall street that Mr. Doschcr intended to start .XBIbbbb!
nu independent refinery, nnd when hu was Hbbbbb!
questioned at tho time, bn denied the rumor. It AflHH
was learned last night that on Tuesday of this .BbbbbI
week Mr. Dosihrr callod on Mr. JI. O. Hove- 'nHI
tnoyor nt the Wall street offices ot tho American WBJI
Sugar Refining Company and told him he was sbbbbbbIssbbI
thinking of starting a new- Hugnr plant in Long t sbbbbbIssbbI
Island City. V, 'fsslsalssBBi
"Allow ma to congrattilato you," Mr. Have aBBBassafl
meyer Is reported to have unit), rlnirnr from his VoaBBnSBBBBl
hair and shaking hands with Mr. Doschar. Mr. iJasHfltl
Huvemoy cr and Mr. Doschcr had some mora con- ossbbbb! ssf I
vcrsatlunon the subject, mid finally Mr. Doscher ssbbbbwbbbJ
left tbo office, not nt nil sure that lie Intended to LbbbbT ass!
start in the sugar business again. , Hssbb1
On Wednesday ho heard that his son Henry. ' :isbbbbbT sH
who waa the manager of Ihe Brooklyn Rotlnery sbbbbbb1 bsbbI
at South Second street and Kent ucnue, had SBBHsasn
been suspended. Henry Doscher had been tho x, sbbbbBbbbbI
manager of the refinery fur fourteen ycirv, and kbbbbbbbbbI
had a year to servo before his conlrnct with tho VBssbbI
American Sugar Refining Company expired. O'-asBBBBKBBBn
Under the terms of tbe contract lie could not 1k "WsbSB ssbbI
dlschurgeil except for cause, nnd no reason for VissBssrsasi
his suspension was ul ven. On Thursday tbo oxo iSsbbbVbbbI
came down on John Doschcr, Ihe supcrlnten- JKuH
dent : Charles Doscher, tho chemist, son of Cuius WMBBBruH
Doschcr; on Herman Doschcr, lib brother. , .SflSsT 1
the head of tho shipping department, .ill in tho jsbbbbVbVj
Brooklyn refinery, wero discharged without ox- -sbbbbbsH
planatfon. Louis F. Engcl, Chios locher's 'IBsbbbTLss
son-in-law, tbo chief engineer of tbe refinery, ''hbbbbV;H
saw that tbe Doschcr contingent was not popu- vibbbbVSsI
lar nnd hurried up to tho main oltl oof thorn- -j-IssbBI aVJ
finery with his resignation, which was accepted WlH bsbbI
without a word of remonstrance. Charles F. IsbbbbbI aVJ
RIddon of this city waa sent to tho refinery as 'fSsV ssbbI
manager, and now has entire charge of tho 4SnVjeBBn
works. The refinery wns closed practically in nVnaTH
November, and wns opened for operation with BsbbVsbb1
about 400 hands about two weeks ago. "OsBBBWaBBBn
Mr. Doscher was asked lat night whether ho .''asBBBS Sal
would ssy anything about tho dischar.ro ot his BX-SsbI
relatives from tho Brooklyn refinery. He (milled -SsmWnn
andsald that as yet he know nothing of tho dig- WsS'bsbbI
missals officially, and. therefore, he could not IsBaHSJ
say any thing about them. fWH
I certainly hope that there w ill be no right t.'SKvB
between us and the augnr refining comiany," f4HK B1
Mr. Duwher said, "but roy sons thoroughly un- sHaWiS
rierstand tho business, and I um only doing right "IBK ''tSj
in providing a refinery for them." MsBnfiH
Ills generally understood that the company 9M rBJ
which is to build the now refinery will he cap!- '(BK-'IH
tallied nt f3,000.000. and that tho works will - .S- -H
have u capacity of 4,500 barrels daily. 1bbbbbi'v 'ifl
- "stsbbbr Issb
Thief Jumped Off nnd Ills Victim Followed, bttt iHfl 1H
Didn't Caleb lllm. ' flssK WJ
j SS-SSBc ubbj
Charles A. Walker, on cngiueorof Fort Monde, JssuW nfl
Fla on his arrival here last ulgbt on u Pcnn- JawJi'' I
svlvanla Kallroul train from Baltimore, went to BsK -1
Bcllcviio Hospital for treatment for many lHi :fl
bruises nnd n proh title dislocation nf tho right tMme iH
hip Mr. Walker said he had received bis In- ''''
Juries h) Jumping oil n train at Ilaltimuro utter & -IftsE' 'H
thief who had robbed hitnof $175. (BaU tH
Tbe story as told by Mr. Walker is thntha ?..'
vena i in hU way to Boston to look aftor pome KH
machinery, and was travelling from Fort " T fl
Men.lo ou n through train which etopued nt tho $' 'IB
I'nion Station In Baltimore, where tbepassen- '
gers breakfasted. Ah the train was pulrrng out 1 3 .
of tho station u men sitting opposite to him j,! if flj
grabbed him by tho shoulder, snatched his ri ji '
pockctbook from his coat lxjckct and Jumped A ?4HJ
from tho car. ,i , j '1 fiU
Mr. Walker Jumped after tho man who, ha t MR
says, threw hlui on thn track. Somo of tha J ,Tj H
truckmen helped him In tho slution, whore a '., H
doctor attonded him. The thief escaped. Mr. ; ms S
Walker did not notify the Baltimore pollco, and J lm ,TM
rnmoonby the next tiuln. HI injuries began ' V,V
to pain him as he reached this city, so he want ;?
tu the hospital. " -K
iry.ir.' xo departmext YAcnrr t wk I
eeretnry l-ons Will ut l.e thn Dolpbln as it SJ&
Pleasure VeMel. t -iR H
Wapiiinoto.v, March 25. Secretary Long has Ja 'I
recently Informed tbo commander of tho Dal- "; WM iym
jihin that he will have Ilttlo use for tho vessel KjB M
this summer and that ho has nn idea of utilizing iV ni
the ship for the custoniury "Inspection trips" rXvV .1
along the Atlantic seaboard. Since returning Mi'M '
from tho blockade of Charleston tho ship hns ujtlf
not moved from her moorings nt tho navy yard 'iBsii
here. She Is undorordir. lo remain hero until lm3l im
the middle of April and then sail for New ork, im
w hero sho will lnki part Willi tbo North Allan inPMi i
tli- Heel in Ihe Grant monument exercises. Seo- Ktjl
retnry Long has informed o oral friends who IrnHf
have asked him If ho would cruln-in the I)ol- wva l'
Phln this summer, that ho had no Idea of inak- "Mfilf I
Ing any undue uso of tho ship although, ha X.lfi i
might go on her from New York to Newport for PfVif $
an inspection of the War College. L-(U M
Ul-Poot Ply Wheel lliimts. , UvH 1jj'
PirrsHUitaii, March 25. Tho engine In mill Kwllfi '
No. 2 of the Edgnr Thomson Steel Works ran dfly '
away about midnight l.mt night, resulting in the . fMfik i
bursting of the Immense ll; wheel. Din Id Hugo, ,jM'
engineer, had both legs cruidicd and dlid this filra
morning. Ueorga H. Mt Idlan -"nyiU-r was In 9 K tH
lured mortally. Tho lly wheel was I went y-four lllyjtf fl?
feet in diameter. Tho fono nf the explosion fJljK
partly wru-koj thu milium' i "used thousands of VrfV
dollars' worth of damage. 'Ml-i
. fmsr
Antl-Tru.t Hills Pnl O.ee ror n rnr. '
Boston, March 25. The I'mnml'tro on Mar liji 3
cantlle Affairs of the Legislature to 1 ly reported tmi I
refereneo to the next I-egilatiin un nil thu nntl- til'.'!' 1
trust bills, so called. These were bills In rogu- ffi Gl 1
late fort ign corporations; In regulate iliiuinttla tMt'r'B 1
corporations; to ngiilate mi1, trusts, nrcora- iW'M
Imie; to prohibit trnv-i or umtiiin-s formed for ift't''ii
the purruio of lessi nlng ( ninpelltlnn, and to pro- ,li'Vl
bibil trusts organized to roulato food pruducU -ijlW
or fuel. -Wuitf.
4 ii rlu it fur O.O.MI I'liieJ llrrusrr.. ij'.ji
MKMi'iu. '."nil.. March 25.- Thu weather Is H'
clear and pleas ml to-day, and tho river rose tlwVt
leariy two Inches sline yesterday. The Relief f'SiV
I 'onimlltcM to-day Issued i sutrmeiit 111 which 'iS"" '
the -I'mw lh.it tliui orni'irlng for over H.0O0 VJmPA
P.imhI refugees and 2,IHH1 head u. to'k. Tho ro- t (!r a
l:cf fund was swelled tu tho e.lcnt of 91,000 'it Uh -i
this uiori.lng hy a cash uinti iivuiun froru the ; ,i(,i 1
cltUcn-ti. Little Rock, Ark. If rT
Market quotations Public l-rnperll. (v ', '
C'llli'AiiO, Mb rih 25. In tic iii.iiu- tlun pult In- ft "V
itlgab'd iiythe Boirduf Trade tu n strain tho if. ri
telegraph toinp .hies from iiirm-hrig outsiders, n ; j A
cpeciully bucket rliups. with nurKcl iiuota A Vb ,-
Hoiii, Judge lI'M-mi dcil led u .n the hoard 't ';l'
thl. inuimiit. il-declare t nii tin quotations 4i;!i'k
aro public p!.,iri ami luiuioi .o withhold by i" !' d
tUe board. lt';.'i
.w urk' l-.t llcTolutlouary Pensioner. '4 l''Jt
SinaTOua Simuncb, N. Y.. -March 25,-Tha 1$ jL
death of Mrs. Harsh Richards of West Milton, "wijf
Saratoga county, whose age was Srt years, leaves Km
only two widows of soldiers of the Ameriean ''isMr
Revolution on the pension rolls of thojfjniud M'A1
Btatas. Mrt, -Uchards was tba last fiovtrtu. wMkll
Uoaary pe-iiiotierreldinjlaNcwYotl.SUM -Mm t

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