""JSmg? '" 5Tfl Jkmik&Jt k Qn?AA4VtV I THE WEATHER PREDICTIoT I
irS SO." fy M M SSpHSSMB5 Jf ' Pwlly cloudy; varmar. j
"VOL. LX1Y.-ITO. 287. NEW YORK, MONDAY, JUNE 14, 1897. -COPYRIGHT, 1897, DY THE SUJTPRINTINQ AND PUBLISHING ASSOCIATION PRICE TWO CENTS. Ill
run rnr.sinr.ST of fraxce it a it.
ltoni.r escapes death.
On lll WT to the Races When lbs ttuit
Ua Thrown nt Ml, Carrlasa The Expto
Ion Scattered Mlsallee All Around, but Me
One Was Hurt Ureal Ovations to the Pres
ident at the Track and Upon His Return ta
the raise Escape or the Weuld-Ue Anna
iln-Thr Mob Nearly KlllMI a Detective
ntoa They Mistook ror tho Bomb-Thrower.
Srtcinl Cable DttpatcK to Tax Sox.
Pints. Juno 13. Tho race meotlng at Long
tbanipa to day, nt -which the race for tho Ornnd
Prtx ilr Paris nu run, furnished the occasion
(or an attempt to assassinate President Faure,
who, fortunntely, escaped without tho ellehtest
The hot nu sweltering, but this did not pro
TCDt large crowd trom assembling along the
route to Longchamps to see the brilliant equi
pages and their fashionable occupants as they
drove to the course. Thero was also a largo
crowd In the Bols de Boulogne
As the landau In which President Faure rode
was passing the cascade at the end of the Bols
de Boulogne a man in the crowd threw a bomb
st tho carriage The missile exploded, but not a
person was In any war Injured.
The explosion caused the greatest excitement.
A nan who was supposed to have thrown the
bomb was arrested after he had been noarly
beaten to death by tho mob. It was then found
that he was Innocent. It was at first thought
that some one had fired a blank revolvor shot in
President Fauro paid no heed to the explosion,
nor to the excitement which followed it, but pro
ceeded directly to the course. There is not the
slightest doubt that the bomb was aimed at M.
The nws of the attempted assassination
qulcxlr spread throughout Paris, and vast
crowds assembled, who gavo the President a
splendid OTation as he was returning after the
races to the Palace of the Elytee.
It was almost 3 o'clock when M. Faure was
passing the cascade and when the explosion oc
curred. The detonation was loud, but It was at
flnt supposed that a madman bad fired a blank
shot. Immediately thereafter, however, there
was a shower of nails and scraps of metal, while
the air was filled with an evil odor.
No damage was done to the President's car
riage, which proceeded without stopping.
Upon reaching the race course M. Faure Trent
st once to the President's box on the grand
stand and faced tho people, who acclaimed him
The Grand Duke Sergiusof Russia was in the
paddock. When he learned of the outrage he
went to the President's box and warmly con
gratulated htm on his escape.
Tho scene on the grand, stand was oxeeptlon
ally brilliant. Among those who witnessed the
nee were a large number of ladles, all the dlplo-
Irasts, and many grandees who are en route trom
different parts of Europe to attend the approach
ing Jubilee celebrations in London.
In the mean time there was tremendous ex
citement at the scene of the outrage. The crowd
Belted the supposed bomb thrower and be
labored him with sticks, stones, kicks, and cuffs.
Finally, dazed and bleeding, tbe man was taken
inemtody by gendarmes, when it was found
tbat he was a detective in plain clothes who
had been at signed to the special duty of protect
ing toe President.
It lectns that the detective was near M.
Paurs'a earriago when the bomb was thrown.
He immediately dashed Into an adjacent wood
alter the man he suspected had thrown the
romb. He failed to catch him, however, and at
once returned to the ncene of the explosion.
While he was engaged in picking up the remains
of the bomb tho crowd attacked him, mistaking
I him for the criminal. The unfortunate victim
of tbe crowd's fury was taken to a hospital.
The police then mado a search of the place
and found, almoat Intact, a cylinder seven inches
long and three and a half Inches In diameter.
TBey alio found an old pistol and a dagger, and
and a scrap of paper on which was inscribed:
"Tho execution of Felix Fauro."
Many arrests were made of persons in the vi
cinity, bat few of tho prisonors were detained by
the police. Kobody has been arrested since.
Major Meaux Halnt-Marc. one of tbe personal
attaches of tho President, who was In the lan
dau beside M. Faure, says that those In the car
rtgo undoubtedly had a narrow escape. The
wmb fell close to the carriage, and there was a
loud exploaion. after which tbe air was filled
ha suffocating fumes.
The newspapers published special editions
rl'lng all the known details of the affair.
Although tho thrower of the bomb was not
"rested, two youths, aged 10 and 10 years,
"hoars believed to be brothers, named Gallet,
wero among those arrested. They were detained
7 tbe police. It Is said that one of them was
Men to drop a revolver near the scene of the
"Plosion. He had previously been acting as
"ougb he was demented. He U a Socialist.
B U Is evident that the person who committed
the crime had several accomplices, and thoy
1 ero ""doubtedly the first to attack the do-
'tlre,wboaename Is Iloustaux, and by this
B"n C0T1 the escape of the culprit,
Jhe political police, as Is their custom after a
ph outrage, will make a search of tbe lodg-
Wi of all persons known or suspected to be
A It was noticed that when tho bomb exploded
t-ldent Faure did not display the slightest
'We of excitement. Mme. Faure was In the
, w,tu '!. nd he smilingly reassured
Mile. Lucie Faure, daughter of the President,
sh rt ,he 'andau follow,n" tnat of b" '"
displayed bravery equal to that of M.
"' aai kld her band to the cheering
m M,,,Ui' havo been received by President
I hJIUrl'r0m dl"crent sovereigns conveying to
,helr coirratulations upon his escape.
', fcose of tl? sfffK? "f forage off tho boat-
lxK&wrL ThVifS V'M4. CrTck Club at
I I L?" "nKtJii fS!in 23pi '?l ,eot overall, has a
fWVwtiurljQja "a-nt green outside and
THE BULTAX'B APPEAL.
He Asks the Caar and Emperor William to Sup
port Him In Ilia Demand tor Thessaly.
Special Cools Deepaieh to In Box.
London, June 13. A despatch to the Timet
from Constantinople says thnt the Sultan has
appealed to the Czar and Eniporor William to
support him in his domand for tho annexation
The representatives of the other powers were
Incensed by this action, and refused to negotiate
furthor tho othor points connected with the
treaty of poaoo until the question of the evacua
tion of Thessaly by the Turks was settled.
Yesterday the diplomats hold a meeting that
lasted four hours.
CAZCVTTA ITAZF XfT JtVUtB.
Hardly a Dulldlnc VThoae Walla Were Hot
Cracked by the Bartbanake.
SptHal CabU Dttpatck to Tira Butt.
Calcutta, June 13. Prior to tho earthquake
which did so much damago here yesterday even
ing, the weather was oppressive and abnormal.
An amazing sunset followed tho shock.
Thesmoll of sewage permoates the city and
suggests that damage has been done to the
dralnape system, which may possibly result in
an epldomlo of disease.
If another oscillation of tho earth should occur
It would bo followed by universal ruin. Already
there Is scarcely a building in the city the walls
of which are not cracked.
PASIO IX A FltElYCir THEATRE.
SO Persona Trampled I'pon ana to Artere In
Jured Tao rrlgbt Caused by a fire.
Special Cable LtipatcK to Tm Sex.
Paris, Juno 13. A fire occurred to-night In a
theatre at Neuiliy, a suburb of Paris, while a
f6to was being held there The flames spread to
five adjoining booths, which wcro completely
destroyed. A panic followed tho outbreak of the
flro, and in the rush to escape fifty of the spec
tators were thrown down and tramplod upon.
Twelve actors were Tory sorlously injured and
it is believed tbat three of them will die. Fol
lowing so close upon tho Charity Basar fire, the
nowsof this affair has caused somo excitement
JlI.la.lXDS J.Y TJIESSAZT.
Several Bleb RXercbanta Captured and Held
Special Cable Dc$patch to Tss Sux.
ATHENS, June 13. Brigandage Is rampant In
Thessaly. Several rich merchants of that prov
ince, who fled to the mountains to find refuge
from the Turkish troops, have been captured by
brigands and are being held for ransom.
tough TOjrxs coxvebted.
Bellslen Cbansea tho Aspoet or a nad Part or
Perry, Oklahoma, Juno 13. An unprece
dented revival of religion has prevailed at
Ingalls, Cushlng and Lawson of late. A re
ligious movement began In that section six
months ago, and has continued till It has grown
to wonderful proportions. Six months ago the
town of Ingalls which at one Urns was consid
ered one of the toughest towns in tho two Ter
ritories, bad six saloons. To-day it has none,
ana nobody could get a license to go into the
saloon business. Some of the former liqnor sell
ers are now superintendents in Sunday schools;
others are Sunday school teachers, while nearly
all are members of the Church.
An area of forty miles squaro, including In
galls, Cushlng, and Lawson, for years was the
home of the most noted outlaw bands that ever
operated in the West. It was the rendexvous
for the Daltons, Doollns, Cook, and other noted
bands, whose members are cither dead, having
been killed in fights, or are serving terms in the
penitentiary. Twenty-odd men havo been killed
in Ingalls within tbe past six years. The town
graveyard contains the bodies of ten men who
died with their boots on. Near Lawson fourteen
people were killed In a short time.
But all this Is past. Where whiskoy drink
ing, murdering, gambling, and all sorts of out
lawry existed, churches and churchgotng people
are now In control. One of the most noted of
these outlaws was Bill Uoolln. who died with
his boots on near Lawson last year. A week ago
one of his brothers-in-law was elected superin
tendent of a union Sunday school at Lawson.
This man for years was a harborer and a pro
tector of Doolln and his notorious gang.
During all this reign of outlawry church men
were scarce and nearly the whole population In
the country were apparently In sympathy with
the outlaws. The change is so marked and so
sudden that lthas created commentoverywhere.
The change was brought about by the efforts of
former United States Marshal E. D. Nix, as
sisted by Sheriff Frank Lako of Pawnee county,
and Deputy Marshals Frank M. Can ton, William
Tlghtman, and Hank Thomas. These men
routed tho outlaws and then n 1ml f dozen min
isters began a series of revivals which have con
tinued for months in the different localities.
Running through the centre of this formerly
bad country is Hell Itoarlng Creek. Preacher
Johnston recently held a revival on this creek
In a tent, and one hundred Joined tho church.
ahtiht zoanAvst robbed.
Ills Collection of Military Baulpmenla Laoled
Tbs Tbler Trapped,
New ItociiELLE, N. Y., Juno 13, About a
week ago Ituf us 'F. Kogbaum. tbe well-known
military and naval artist, who resides In the
old Lockwood Homestead on Webster avenue,
this village, discovered that his studio, which Is
situated in the carriage bouse, was being sys
tematically robbed of various equipments and
models useful to him In his art work.
Mr. Kogbautn found marks which Indicated
that tho stable door hod been forced. Tho
thieves had locked all the entrunces after their
departure and left everything undisturbed ox
cept tbe artlclos stolen. I to reported his dis
covery to the police, and said ho believed the
robbery was tbe work of boys. Policeman ICel
ley concealed himself In an anteroom of the
studio on Thursday and Friday nights. Last
night ha again wont to tho studio.
About ll o'clock the monotony was disturbed
by noises at tho truusoin imir the stable dour.
The door was thrown open and in tho darkness
Kelley could outline a human figure. The In
truder cam Inward ICcllay and passed him, Us
bad picked tip a garden spado In tho stable and
with It was about tn pry open the door loading
to tho studio uhen Kolloy pounced upon him.
The two rolled over nnd over In lliedarkiioss.
ICulloy dragged his prisoner out through the
studio entrance and took him to the lockup. The
prisoner described himself as John Carroll, a
Srintcr. JIu is about six fcut tall, and is well
resscd. Ho vwis locked up and rcmandod until
Mr. Zogbaum said to-day be did not know now
long the stealing had been golnifou. "My first
suspicions were urousod last Wednesday." ho
said, " when I inissod a book lllustrntod by Wen
roll. I mado un investigation and found that u
great many things wore gono. I hnve boon
many years collecting these naval and military
equipments, nnd believe I had a complete set of
every uniform worn in tho United Mutes service
sincu the colonial days. Some of tbe things
stolen cannot be rcnlacod,
Among the articles missing are about twenty
uniforms, bridles, pistols, nuns, belts, words,
nnd several valuable books. A number of
urttsts' models are also missing, The collection
was valued at soveral thousand dollurs.
No Traea of a st losing Hrhoonrr,
San Antonio, Tex., June 13. The tcssel
which was sent out from Rockport in search of
tbe missing schooner Ray Templeton has re
turned to iort and reports that it found no signs
bf the missing craft. The schooner and Jier
PJIOF. ITESTOX'S LAVXOIl JV.HT IX
TIME TO SArE A 1V03IAX.
Miss Gullmette, Her nrether, and Couatn Had
lipped omho Bottom of Their Overturned
Float and All Hart Hunk Tbe Woman's
Clothing Caught nltb a Boat Hook,
Arculo K. Qullmetto, a stenographer em
ployed In the uptown office of Mooro & Sohloy,
bankers, and his cousin, W. Morton Smith, tho
financial editor of the Mail and Krprtet, were
drowned In tho Hudson off Fort Loo )ostordny
afternoon by tho capsizing of a catbont in which
they were sailing.
Miss Alvina Qullmotte, 22 years old, a Bister
of Arcule, was with her brother and cousin at tho
timo tho boat capsized, but was rescued by n
party on board tho naphtha launoh, Lorn a
Doono, owned by Prof. Kdwnrd Weston, the
cloctrlclan and Invontor, who lives in Nowark.
Tho Ouilmottes nnd their cousin, Mr. Smith,
lived together at Watklns Park, holt a mllo bo
low Fort Lee. They loft tho bouse at 2 o'olock
yesterday afternoon and walked to tho shoro at
Uuona Ylsta, whoro thoy hired an olghtcen-foot
catboat nt Carlock's boathouso.
After an hour's sail, when about midstream, tho
boat was Btruck by a squall and was capsized.
Tho three occupants clung to tho upturned boat,
Qullmetto helping his sister with ono arm.
Smith waved his hat to attract attention and
shouted for holD. Finally they managed to
climb on tho bot torn of the boat. Prof. Weston's
launch was 300 yards away.
The party on the launch consisted of Prof.
Weston. Mrs. Weston, their son Edwnrd F., who
is a young man, two young women, Miss Grace
Flood of Orange, N. J and Miss Nutting of Buf
falo, and the sailing master, Capt. Murck.
Tho Lorna Doono Is a fifty-foot boat. Tho
party aboard of her wore preparing to tako din
ner when Miss Flood called attention to tho up
turned boat, exclaiming:
"Look there! Is that a man In tho water sig
nalling for help I"
With the aid of glasses Prof. Weston wns able
to soo Just what hiul occurred. The Doono was
going up tho river at tho time. Prof. Weston
gave orders to hurry to tho rescue. Before the
Doono reached tho upturnod boat thoso aboard
her saw tho tnrco persons slip from tho boat's
bottom into the water.
One of the men sank out of sight at once. The
other mado a struggle to keep afloat. When
within a fow seconds of being rescued he nlso
sank and was not seen again.
ino woman a ciouitng Kept ner attoat ror a
short tlmo after tho man bad disappeared.
Nevertheless she was sinking for the last tlmo
when the naphtha launch reached her.
Young Edward Weston plunged a boatbonk
Into the water whero tho woman had disap
peared. Ho managed to get hold of her skirts
with It. and, with tho aid of Capt. Murck and
Prof. Weston, she was drawn to the surface.
The three women on board tho Doono helped to
drag her n board.
They rolled ber oror tho dock, administered
whiskoy, and In other ways strove to resuscitate
her, while tho men In tho party kept up the
search for tho two men who had ulsanpoared.
When Mies Qullmetto regained consciousness
she became historical, colling for hor brother,
and exclaiming that If ho had not been rescued,
she wanted todlo.
If Arcule Is drowned." she exclaimed, "throw
me back into tho river.
Capt. Murck quieted her by tolling her that
her brother had been picked up by another boat.
Than, whoa all hopes of rcorerlng tho bodies of
the two men had been despaired of, the Doono
made for the wharf at Buena VI jta.
There a earriago was summoned, and Miss
Qullmetto was taken to her home, a party from
the Doono accompanying her. Neighbors wero
called in, who helped care for her.
The rescuing party abandoned their pleasure
trip and returned to the Atlantic Yacht Club's
house, whero Prof. Weston was seen last nluhu
"It was a very sad affair." said he. "My
guests were all fooling Jolly, and tho Doono was
going up tbe river at a good Boeod when
one of tho ladles called attention to
the upturned boat. We wore noar tho
Jersey iihore, passing Fort Lee, at the tlmo.
Qetting nut my glasses I discovered tbe throe
(arsons sitting on the upturned boat. Tho men
were waving their hats to attract attention. I
gave orders to turn about and run nt full speed.
Then w o saw the wrecked boat lunge to ono side
and tbe three persons on It slip Into the water.
" We were 300 yards awnv, but nt tho speed
wo wcro going would reach them sitlifn n
couple of minutes. Tho women folks aboard
our boat were in an awful state of extltemont.
Whon we got within fifty feet of whero tbe ac
cident had occurred we saw u person riso In tho
water and then disappear.
"Halt a mlnuto later at our bow wo saw
another body apparcn going down for tho
last tlmo. My eon caugut tho clothing with a
boat book and when we hauled tho body out of
the water we found It was thnt of a n oman.
" To all appearances sbo was dead. Tho omen
folks worked over her, as did Capt. Murck and
myself until we had rovlved her. In the mean
time wo were also Boarchlng for tho other two
" The young woman was finally ablo to tell us
her name. She kept calling for her brother.
We put In at lluena Vista and had tho young
woman taken to her homo and carod for.
"Then wo went back nnd searched for tho
bodies of tho two men who had been drowned.
Not finding any trace of them, wo plckod lip tho
overturned catboat and towed her to tho Jersey
"The ladles In our party wcro so much shocked
by tho nffalr that wo had to 1 ve up our pleasuro
trip and return here. Thnv ni so mudi ex
citement that we forgot to cot dinner."
When Miss Uulluiotto wne seen nt her homo
In Watklns Park last night sho had partially
recovered from tho shock from which she had
"Mr. Smith was sailing tho boat, she said,
"and when tbesauall struckhcrwewerethrown
Into the water. My brother helped mo to kuep
my bead above water, but ncltnor ho nor Mr.
Smith could swim, so we nil three clung to the
"Then they helped mo to climb on top of It,
nnd tnsy also got on it, una wo sat tncre uoiaing
on and shouting for help. Wc wcro watching
tho launch coming to our rescue when another
gust of wind came, and It seemed n if the un
turned boat was blown from undor us.
" My skirt kopt me afloat for a minute or two
and my brother paddled clone to me and tried to
ear something. I did not see Mr. Smith after ho
fell into the water with us. Ho seemed to havo
gone down at once. I heard my brother try to
say something und It seemed as If we drifted
"Then I felt myself sinking, nnd I struggled.
I remembered nothing more until I found throo
ladles bonding over mo and talking to me. I
don't know who they were, but I saw It all In a
minute, and my brothor oh, my poor brother
wns lost I"
Hoveral of the neighbors quieted the young
woman bv tolling her that her brothor might
have been rescued by a passing stoauier. Sho
did not know positively last night that he had
The Oullmettcs enmo to this city from Ne
braska about two months ngoand wont tolivo
at 1U9 Lexington avenue. They hired thehouse
in Wutklns Park with tho Intention of making
it tbolr summer homo.
In tho mean time thoy closed up their Lexing
ton avenuo house, nnd tholr cousins, two young
men named Smith, wont to board with them nt
their summer homo, Arcule Uullniotte wua lit
yours old, Smith was 30 years old,
PA SHU If OUT A BIKE TO THE COM.
A Ilnrslar Arreotrd While Itobblnc a lllcicla
Policemen Coyle and Wlegold of tho Kllraheth,
Btreet police station, wbilo out on exolso duty
last night, saw a man In front of tbe o dices of the
Eureka Ulcyclo Company, at 05 Franklin strcot,
who ran away as they approaohed. They gave
chase, but didn't catch nim, Returning to the
store, they found that the window had been
As they were examining the break a bicycle
was passed out to them. They took It without
a word and then went Innlde nnd nabbed the
man who hnd handed It nut. He was taken to
tho station liouso, whoro ho dosurlbod himself as
Joseph Duller, 17 rears "Id, a printer, of 12
Chatham square. 11" doollnod to say who his
confederate was. When searched, a Jimmy,
two chisels, and a cnndlo were fouud on him,
Would-Uo Cadet Faints In the Street.
David Slowart, 10 years old, who was on his
way from Greeuwood, Wis., to West Point to be
examined for a cadcUMp, fainted at Hudson
and Leonard streets last night. He recovered
consciousness while being taken to tho Iudson
Strast Hospital, but fainted again on arriving
there. Change of ulr, combined with overitudy.
tog, brought about Jho trouble. (
BEXTRX' BAXOXETEB A BICXCLIST.
An Atlanta Wheelman Seriously Injured by a
(Juard nt Port MrPbrrson,
Atlanta, Ga,, Juno 13. Oneo moro tho garri
son at Fort McPhorson has got a fight on its
hands. This tlmo it is with tho blcyclo riders of
Atlanta nnd neighborhood, who for many years
havo podallod in unrestricted liberty through
Its beautiful driveways nnd oaten lunches on Its
parade grounds. Recently tho official residents
nt the fort began to protest against tho army of
bicyclists which dally invaded their premises,
and took various ways of lotting tho wheelmen
know that they were not wanted. This, how
ever, did not discourage the whoelmen, although
It created a good deal of bitter feeling on both
Lnto last night, whllo scores of bloycllsts were
whirling about tho lnclosuro, ono of their num
ber, Cicero Hopkins, son of a wealthy Atlanta
widow, while passing in front of a guardhouse,
was confronted by a sentry. Tho latter lowcrod
his bayonet and ordered Hopkins to ride slower.
Hopkins rcpltoil tbat ho was riding about as
slow ns he could, nnd, before ho could say any
thing moro, the sharp point of the bayonet had
pierced him, and he was lying on the ground
with blood pouring from his wound. Ho was
carried to tho garrison hospital and attended
by Dr. Blair Taylor, the post physician, nnd
others who were called in. It was feared that
ho was mortally hurt, but ho rallied sufficiently
to bo ablo to be transferred this morning to his
homo In an army ambulance To-night it is
thought that ho will rocovor.
Col. Cook placed tho sentry under arrest, but
to-day released him and mnde n statement de
fending his position and asserting that the affair
was duo to joung Hopkins's disobedience of the
fuard's orders. Hopkins denies that, and says
hnt tho bayoneting was dollberatn. Col. Cook
has nlso Issued orders that nomorebloycleridors
Bhall bo permitted to enter tho post grounds nt
any time and to-day stationed armed guards at
the entrances to warn wheelmen. Theso guards
norokopt pretty busy. The bicyclists of tho city
Intend to tako thocaso to Washington.
MRS. VSbllER GETS A DirOROE.
Daughter of the Pounder or Kastman College
and Sister or I4eutClnv. Woodruffs Mire.
PocaiiKKi-i-sic Junol3. Mrs. Cnrlottn East
man Usshcr has secured a North Dakota dlvorco
from hor husband, Frederick I). Usshcr of Buf
falo. Tbo decree was recently grantedat Fargo,
and It gives Mrs. Ussher the care of her two
children nnd alimony sufficient for her support
and tho education and support of the children.
Mrs. Ussher is a daughter of Harvey O. East
roan, founder of Eastman College, and a sister of
Mrs. Timothy L. Woodruff, wife of tho Lieutenant-Governor.
She has been prominent in so
ciety hero for a number of years. On March 17,
1891, she was married to Mr. Ussher, who is a
stepson of Of n. Fields of Buffalo. The wedding
wns a brilliant event. Tho groom presented his
bride with diamonds valued ut 92,000, and sho I
also received wedding gifts valued at a larva
sum. Gen. and Mrs. Fields and friends of the '
groom from Buffalo came to Poughkeeptle In
a special train to attend tbo wedding. After
ward a reception was glron at Eastman Park to
Mr. and Mrs. Ussher, which was attended by
Mr. ussher at the time of h'.s marriage wns a
member of tbo firm of Dawson, Slmnics tc
Usshcr, contractors, who were reputed to havo
made $250,000 on their Pnughkeepsle bridge
contract. They afterward built thoChlgnecto
Bhtp railway in Nora Scotia, an enterprise
which Involved tbe expenditure of $3,000,000. ,
For several yoar Mr. and Mrs. Usshcr mado
their homo in Poughkeepsle. Four children
were born to them, and two aro living East
man, the eldest, 3 years, and Margaret, 3 years
Two years ago tho family removed to Buffalo,
and last Ottober, to the great Biirprtso of their
friends, they separated. Mrs. Ussher returned '
to I'oughkoepslo with hor children and msdo
her home with her mother. Several months ago i
sho went to Fargo. Mrs. Ussher Is noto'ct 30 i
years of ogr and Mr. Usshcr Is 34. Before Vr
marriage Mrs. Ussher was ono of tho nrottlsst
of the younger set of socluty girls, and sho Is
now a handsome woman.
FITE SERIOUS TOVXG V03tEX
Sail ror Europe to Study Ita l.an and Its
Politico All Ono Summer.
When tho North German Lloyd steamship
Kaiser Wllhclm IL galled for Gibraltar on Sat
urday morning she carried among her first cabin
passengers a party of flvo young women from
Cincinnati, whoso summer in Europe is to bo
rpent In sober and serious study of the sclonco
of government. Tho young women are Miss
Blancho Allison, Miss Genevieve Clement, Miss
Blanche McGowan, Miss Ida McOowan, and
Miss Mary A. Sawyer. Tho party Is In charge
of Mrs. Joseph Green of Cincinnati, whoso son,
G. Gordon Green, and Alexandor McDonald
Brown, two boys whon ro Just completing thoir
preparation for college, and Mrs. John II Mo
Uownn are with the party but nut exactly of It.
Tho young women were tho party, and there
shouldbonomistake about this. Ther are all grod
uatosof seminaries orcollogea, and MlssCJeineut
nnd Mlts Allison took post-graduate courses nt
New Yorlc During the past winter, for their
own amusement and profit, they havo boon
studying the laws of modern nations. Such
heavy reading became so fascinating to tbeni
that thoy decided they would Uku to see Just
how those, laws worked In the nations whore
they wore promulgated.
Accordingly a trip to Europo was planned,
tho main object of which la to study the laws
and Institutions of the principal European coun
tries. The young women will visit Italy. Greece,
Switzerland, Germany, France. Austria, the
Netherlands, nnd the British Isles. In Italy they
will endeavor to get permission from the Pope
to study tho nrchfi es of the Vatican, and In tn
other countries they will not only study tbo
laws but thoy will look Into Mm practical poli
tico of tho countries they visit. If they Hvo
through It they'll sail from Liverpool on Sept. i).
MOB SVRROVXIiS THE .TAIL.
Probability or tbe Lynching or Maximo Marli
nes, Who Murdered a Pamllj.
San Antonio, Tex.. Juno 13. Maximo Mnr
tiner, who a fow days ago murdered I ho Corrl
elo family, consisting of Corrlelo, his wife, nnd
1fl.v.nily1 (In I, Vi. n.. Iilnnlln tn K-tl.....
county. Just south of hero, has boon captured
and lodged In Jail at Floresvlllo. The girl was
assaulted before she was killed. Martinez fled
toward Mexico. He was trailed for 100 miles
nnd capturod in a pasture. Tho populace of
Wilson county Is aroused nnd It Is almost cer
tain that Martinez will bo lynched.
A despatch from Floresvlllo this ovcnlng saya
that the town Is full of country peoplo and that
the Jail Is surrounded by a desperato mob of
cowboys and farmers, and that oil thnt Is noeded
to carry out the pinna for the lynching Is loaders.
The Sheriff has sworn In a forco of deputies and
Is guarding tho jail to tbe beat of bis ability. No
request for militia has yet been made by him.
The Sheriff Is known to be ono of tho bravest
men In the State nnd his deputies are of the
same quality of material, and It Is thought by
some that tno mob will not dnro to make an at
tempt, as bloodshed will certainly follow.
flEOR.HA POPULISTS SHIRK TAXES,
A Total of 1,600,000 Acres or iJind !ot Iteu
resented In the ITloa.
Atlanta, Qa., June 13. The Populists, repre
senting the country counties, havo been charg
ing tho State Government with all sorts of dis
crimination In tax levies against tbe farmors.
To meet this charge the Legislature several
J ears ago appointed boards of equalization to
eoe that tbe assessments of property wore uni
form In city and country. This caused such a
howl among the Populists in the country that
the succeeding Legislature repealed the law and
restored the practice of every man giving in his
An Investigating committee now at work has
discovered that In these Populist counties blocks
of land ranging from six to twenty-two thou
sand acros have been lost, and the astounding
fact is developed thnt 1,500,000 acres are unac
counted for. This discrepancy comes from peo
ple In the country exclusively. The Investiga
tion was culled for by Mr. Blulock, member of
the Legislature from the rural county of Fayette.
Tho first big shortage of returns he stumbled
upon was In his own county, whero 7,000 acres
were unaccounted for.
Tbs Cruiser New York at Newport Newa.
Nkwi-oht Nkwb, Va June 13, The cruiser
New York, n hoso doparturo from Boston on
Thursday last gao riso to tho rumor that she
bad been ordered to intercept a filibustering ex
pedition. Is anchored in midstream opposite the
city. She arrived In Hampton Jtoads early this
morning. There is nothing whatever to Indi
cate that the vessel Is engaged in an unusual
tulsalon. She will not go into the dry dock at
1,000 LIVES IMPERILLED.
ATTEMPT TO "VTBECK A CROWDED
SEA BEACH TRAIX.
A Train or Klsht Cars Loaded with Coney
Island Biciirslonlsta Crashes Into a Heavy
Nter! Itall Placed Across the Traoka at tba
Itxtrnnee to n Tunnel The Pasaengsra
Am Shaken Up, but Escape Injury.
What appeared to be a deliberate attempt to
wreck an excursion train with 1,000 men,
women, nnd children aboard was mado on tho
New York and Soa Beach Railroad near Sixty
fifth street and Fifth avenue, Brooklyn, nt 0:15
o'clock lost night
From an examination made afterward It Is be
lieved that at loost three mon were concerned in
the nttempt, and had their plan boon successful
a frightful disaster would have occurred.
William Lohmann, assistant superintendent of
tho company, called at tho Fourth avenue
polloo station in Brooklyn last night and re
ported tho case, and Polloo Captain ICenney
started half a dozon mon out on a search for tho
men who attempted tho wreck.
Mr. Lohmann sold thnt somebody had placed
a steel rati thirty fcot long and weighing 000
pounds across the track Just above the entranco
to the tunnel at that point on the road. The
rail was laid squarely across tho track, with the
evident Intention of wrecking the train.
Tho train, which consisted of eight cars
crowded with passengers, loft tho Soa Beach
station at Consy Island at 8:50 o'clock to catch
the 0:20 u'clock boat for New York at the Bay
ltldgo forry. The Brooklyn station of tho
road Is nt Third avenue and Sixty-fifth
street, and tho tunnel Is a short distance
abovo Fifth avenue. The trains run through a
culvert from tho Bay Ridge depot to Seventh
avenue. This particular train was duo at tho
Third avenue depot at 0:05 P. M. and to connect
with tho U:20 boat at Bay nidge.
It was tho heaviest train of the day. The
traffic had been heavy all day. Changes had to
bo mode In the running schedule.
Had the train been on schedule time it would
have undoubtedly beon wrecked, tho officials
Tho train wan in charge of Condutcor Charles
Petty, and tho engineer was William
Mallon. Tho engineer had not begun
to slow down for tho Third avo
nuo station and was running at tho
usual rato of speed whon entering the
tunnol. The rays of the hoadllght shining oh
I the track ahead rovcalcd tho rail laid across the
It was too late for tho engineer to revorse the
lever, however, and tho locomotlvo struck the
rail full tilt.
There was a Jar, a loud report, and tho train
jolted over tho track through tho tunnel, a
piece of tho roll having evidently fallen under
Tbe train ran smoothly enough after that, and
Engineer Mallon thought it best to go right
ahead to the Third avenue depot, two blocks
beyond. Ho reached there In two minutes and
immediately roported to Mr. Lohmann.
Tbe passengers were bndly frightened, but be
yond a general shaking up nobody was injured.
They were not told what bad occurred, and af
ter some passongers disembarked at Third ave
nue the train went on to Bay Ridge, whero tbe
majority took tbo ferry for this city, all uncon
scious of the danger they had passed through.
Mr. Lohmann and Policeman Kelly, who was
stationed at the Third avenuo depot, hurried
back along tho track to find out what had caused
The) found the heavy rati smashed Into threo
pieces, ono of which was In the shape of tbe let
ter "U." Mr. Lohmann was startled at the
e idont attempt to wreck tho train, and leaving
the policeman at tho sceno he ran to the station
house tolnform the polite.
Tho embankment of the culvert at the point
whero the attempt at wrecking took plaoe slopes
down a dlsUncu of thirty feet, and Mr. Lohmann
thinks tho rail was carried or rolled down tho
Ho says that the Sea Bench company had no
rails of the kind used lying beside their track.
A train twund for Coney Island passed tho point
nnfoly twenty minute before the inbound train
struck the rail. Nothing was seen of the rail by
the engineer of the outward train.
On Sept. 2. 1 805 (Labor Day ), there was a big
accident on the Soa Beach road near Woodlawn
station, which Is noar tho scene of tho attempt
at wrecking last night.
A train made up of seventeen cars crowded
with excursionists from Newark was run Into
by a runaway engine and sixty-seven persons
were hurt, boveral of theso dloa afterward and
tho company had many damage suits to defend.
Mr. Lohmann said Inst night he could not ad
vance any reason for the attempt to w reck the
Mr. IiOhmnnn said the rail could not hare by
any chanoe fallen on the track In tbe maunor tn
which It wus found. Ho declared that It would
havo taken at least thrto men to have moved
the rail down tbo embankment.
Tho trncks of tbe Culver route of the Long
Inland Railroad run parallel with thoso of tho
Sea Honch at a distance of thirty feet, und It
may be that tho rail was one of thoso used on
the Culver trncks.
Up to 1 o'clock this morning tho police had
mado no arrests.
STABBED JIT A PRTSOXEB.
Two Keepers In tba Eastrrn Penitentiary In
Philadelphia, Juuo 13. The Eastern Peni
tentiary In this city was tho scene this morning
of a serious stabbing affray. Two keepers tn the
institution were engaged In removing convict
8,210 from one cell to another, when he draw a
knife whloh he had conconled and stabbed both
iu tho abdomen in an effort to escape. Tho two
-were weakened by tho attack and unable to do
fend themselves against htm, but summoned aid
of the turnkey, who, with tho assistance of
others of the Jullcrs, succeeded In subduing tho
assailant and effecting his recapture. Ho did
nut gain egress iroiu tuo curnuor in wnicntne
attack was made.
Convict tVJlO wns consigned to the Eastern
Penitentiary n short tlmo ago for felonious as
sault, nnd Isservlugn Intigterm. Itls not known
how he obtained the knife, but be has given
slcni of revolt on sovoral previous occasions,
ills transfer tn another ward was ordered on
I Ills account. Neither of the Injured men will
ills unless some unforeseen difficulty nrises. Tho
prison physlalans cared fur thorn, and they are
MRS, MABTIX Str.iLLOJTS A P1X,
The Iloctors Have Palled to Itaiaove It rrora
Hor Throat, but Sho la (letting Walt,
Han Francibco, Juno 13. Mrs. John Martin,
who gained notoriety in this city and New York
by hor sensational behavior, swallowed a pin a
few days ago, and Is seriously 111, The pin pene
trate&tho tissues of her throat, and the doctors
utod K knife la the attempt to remove It, but
failed. The pin Is still there, but tho woman Is
This woman Is probably Mrs. Hoffman Martin,
who figured In tbe police courts of this city in
January lust as prolocutor against Actor E. J,
Henley, who was discharged, and afterward
figured as a defendant on Henley's complaint of
sending him threatening letters, and also for de
clining to pnr a hoard bill to Miss Helen A.
Ralph of 22 West Twenty-seventh street. Mrs.
Martin produced a play called "Adolo," Just
once, at thoMurray Hill Theatre, in which she
uppoarcd In tho tltlo role.
XOTHINO HEARD OF THE VESUVIUS.
Sbo Is Supposed to lie f basing a filibuster OCT
Jacksonville:, Fla Juuo 13. Nothing has
been heard of tho crulsor Vesuvius sinco she
left Mayport so suddenly on Friday night. It is
not known whero sho In, und the officers of tho
Wilmington aro qultn Interested In the cbaso
sho is supposod to bo having, Tbo local papers
here say thnt tho mysterious steamer she is
after was the City of Key West on nor way to
Wilmington to be repaired. But the knowing
ones any if that is so why did sho run when tho
cruiser put after her, The Cubans laugh over
tho Incident and say little. It Is supposed that sho
may have captured the stoataor and taken her
into sotno othor port.
Severe Hailstorm In Raw Hampshire.
' Concord, N. U., June 18. A severe hailstorm
wept over this part, of the statb Utfji j3teriieon.
HORSE PRISOXED IX A OVLCH.
Got Out I'nder the NuprrTlslon or Mrs. Elliott
V. fllirpard, Who Owns Him.
Tarrttown, N. Y Juno 13. An accident be
fell one of Mrs, Elliott F. Shepnrd's most valu
able horses yeatorday afternoon. Her coachman
was driving nn empty coach to tho Scarborough
dopot. Between tho entranco to tho Shepnrd
placo and tho bhopard Memorial Church thore
Is n waterfall near tho road. Tho, water from
this fall runs through an archway under tho
road and thence down by tho Croton Aqueduct.
Tho recent rain had swollen tho brook and In
creased tho noise of tbe fall. Ono of the horses
becamo frlghtoncd whllo passing nnd shlod. Ho
foil over the road ombankmont. Horo bo rested
on tho stcop embankment, held only by tho har
ness. Tho coachman sprang out of the earriago
nnd cut tho harness. Then tho horso foil into
the brook below.
Tho forco of tho stream was so great that It
carried tho. animal under a fenco nnd down Into
n gulch flftocn feet dcop bcatdo tho Aqueduct.
Hero ho wns imprisoned, as tho orabankment
was too steep for htm to climb.
Mrs. Shepard was notified and she ordered a
gang of carpenters to tho sceno at once. For
several hours they worked steadily under her
personal supervision. At last an inclined piano
was built and the horse was got out. Ho Is cut
badly about tho legs and body.
MEXICO'S XEIV VOIjOAXO.
A Commission SonC to study the Phenomenon
nnd tho Attendant Earthquake.
Oaxaca, Stato of Oaxaca, Moxtco, June 13.
Additional reports are being recolved hero by
malt of tbo recent disastrous carthquako Bhocks
In tho southeastern part of this Stato nnd on tho
Isthmus of Tchuantcpoc Theso reports tell of
the new volcano that has been formed near tho
town of Juauelt, about 100 miles northwest of
Tehuantepec No one has yet visited tho new
volcano, as the Moxlcans of thnt section aro too
much terrorized to go near It, but smoke and
flro can bo scon Issuing from a mountain somo
Tho Government has sent a commission from
the City of Mexico to investigate the report and
get tho facts in regard to the damago caused by
tho earthquake shocks. Tho commission will
go to tho Isthmus of Tohuantcpeo by way of
SCUULZ FOUXD OUILTT.
A Pile, saw, and Knlfa Pound Hidden tn His
Miuord, Pa., Juno 13, Tho Jury in tho
8chulz murder case, after being out nil night.
brought In a verdict of murder in the first de
gree at 9:45 o'clock this morning. Schulz will
be sentenced at tho special session of tho Pike
County Court on June 28. Ills counsel will
mako a motion for a now trial.
He was brought before tho Judge this morning
to hoar the verdict, and bowed very low ana
smiled. On Saturday evening a new suit of
clothes was given to him and tho old ones
searched. In a belt around tho waist was found
a fine three-cornered flic and a one-foot belt saw.
In the counter of his right shoo was a slx-bladcd
knife. He was much depressed after this discovery-
When the verdict that ho had been found guilty
of murder was announced, ho said:
" An unlucky number, the 13th of this month."
KILLED IX A FROLIC.
Skylarking Hall Players I'paet Albert Benson
and Jlrtak His Xeck.
Albert Benson, 30 years old, a dock builder of
059 Henry street, Brooklyn, visited tho park at
Eighth avenue and Forty-ninth street yestorday
to witness a game of baseball. He was seated
on a bench when soveral of the players began
skylarking, and Thomas Olscn. 20 years old, of
63 Hicks street, tipped tho bench over. Ben
son fell backward to tho ground. Ho did not
arise, and some men went to pick him up, be
lieving ho was shamming. Benson was uncon
scious and was taken to tho Norwegian Hospital,
where ho died a few minutes after his arrival.
His neck was brokon. Tho police arrested Olsen
last night on tho charge of homicide. Ho will
be arraigned before JustlcoBrlstow in the But
ler Street Poll -o Court to-day.
SPIRITED AlT.ir FROM .1 JfOB,
Mllltla rrona Illrmlucbnm, Ala., rirlnz Tbrro
Accused Aearrora Homo with Them.
Birmingham, Ala., Juno 13. Tho Birming
ham military companies which wero called out
on Thursday to go to Huntsvillo to protect the
Jail there agnlnst an attack at tho hands of a
mob from Decatur, who wanted to lynch Walter
Novllle, Louis Thompson, and Rosalind Blnford,
negroes, returned home early this morning. The
three prisoners were brought here bj the troops
and landed In Jefferson county's Jail by order of
Gov. Johnston. The soldiers took a long route
from Huntsvillc, avoiding Decatur. The negroes
Sheriff Frank O'Brien of this county says ho
will make it warm for a mob if his Jail Is at
tacked. A mob attacked the jail here once bo
fore and twelve citizens were killed.
WRECKED IX BOSTOX HABBOR.
Schooner Jennie Phillips strikes a Ledge and
does Down trow All Saved.
Boston, Juno 13. The fishing Bchooncr Jon
nie l'lillllpu of Sttampscott, Edward F. Doano
master, struck on Harding's Ledge, at tho en
trance of Boston harbor, early this morning in
tho dense fog, nnd wlthtu fifteen minutes filled
and wont down. Her crew of fifteen men
escaped In the seine boat, which was shortly af
terword hailed by tho tug Peter Bradley of Bos
ton and towed Into tho "Graves." From thoro
the men rowed to Swampscott, a distance of
nearly ten mllca. urrivlng at home at about
v A. M
Tho vessel sailed from Swampscott on Friday,
nnd was on her way to Boston with mackerel
when sho struck.
BROKER MORRXSOX T.IKEX ILL.
He Palls Unconscious vthllo Walking with His
Sou Iu llarleiu.
Edward Morrison, a brokor at 44 Broadway,
who lives at 13 West Thirty-ninth strcot, vis
ited his son, Edward Morrison, Jr., yestorday
afternoon at the latter's home at 373 West 123d
street. About 5 o'clock thoy went nut walking
togethor. At Amsterdam and Manhattan ave
nues tho elder Morrison tell to the sidewalk un
conscious. Ho was removed to Manhattan Hospital,
whero tho physklans said ho was sufforlng
from nervous collapse. His condition is critical.
Ho Is 75 years old and well to do.
DBAQOED TO JUS DEATH.
A Mexican Rniucslor Shot rrom Ambush and
Tbsn Dragged by a Horse.
San Antonio, Tex., Juuo 13, Juan Garza, a
Mexican, has been arrested nt Garrlzo, Znvalla
county, south of hero, ihurgod with kllllug
Alfredo Cnrrlzales, a smugglor woll known to tho
Federal authorities hero. Carrlzales was riding
along tho road when (iarza tired on him from
ambush. Carrlzales was wounded. Garza tied
him to tho tall of his horso and dragged him sev
eral hundred yards through cacti and prickly
pear hushes. Garza then set up tho body of Car
rlzales nnd fired live moro bullets into It.
SPEEDY JUSTICE FOB AX 1XDIAX,
Ho Will He Shot To-Uay ror a Murder Cora,
tallica Three Woeba Ago.
Pkiikv, Oklahoma, Juno 13. Choka Ebon, a
Creek Indian, will be executed by shooting at
C'oota Court House to-morrow for a murder com
mitted near there about three weeks ago. He
was sentenced to be shot Immediately, but sent
word of his Illness, and the Governor respited
him for ten days, Undor tho law, which also
provides for Immediate trial, tb nearest rela
tives of tho condemned man do tbo shooting.
Three Hilled In a Moxlran Railroad Wreck.
Toluoa, State of Mexlio, June 13. News has
roached hero of u wreck on the Maul Railroad,
in which three persons weru killed, Manuel
Uoiu.aleH, a contractor, well known In railroad
circles of Mexico, w as ono of them.
Clrvsland la M hours and IS mlnutla by New York
Contra). Leave Urnud Ceotr.il hmliel a.uo V H ar-
cl'wi-liJ! ,u'oaV ""
' "4 - )
HAWAII TO BE ANNEXED. M
TREATY TO BESEXTTO THE SEXATB Issssi
A FTER TJ1 R TA RITF FIQ HT. , H
Thla Is the Oplnlou or Those In a Position to , if H
Know the Pacta tllnlitrr Hatch Intimates "i fl-H
That a Treaty similar to That or the liar- '
rlson Administration Will Soon He Itrady. '., jl
Washington. June 13.-It Is tho opinion of I ljfl
thoso qualified to speak, that after tbe Tar- i
Iff bill Is disposed of by tho Senate, Presidonb lassal
McKlnley will Bond to the Rennto a treaty for ffijH
tho annexation of Hawaii. For the past Hires Insnsi
months tho Hawaiian contingent In Washing- Plafl
ton has been qulotly working to sccuro a treaty ilsxal
of annexation, and their labor has not been in ''ill
Tho remarks of Senator Fryo of Maine, In th fhlssal
Republican cauous yesterday, In regard to tho 'SbbxI
Hawaii question aro looked upon by Minister lfl
Hatch to mean thnt tho Prosldont la In favor ISIexal
of Hawaiian annexation, nnd tho Minister nnd iSH
his associates havo since been In a happy frame SlH
of mind. lltH
Minister Hatch intimates thnt n treaty similar :'H
lo that sent In during tho closing days of tho 111
Harrison Administration v. Ill bo laid before tho f'taxaa
Sennto nt no distant date. Slnco March 4 M In- IU
lster Hatch has been Inundated with letters and 111
messages urging htm to prcsiHawall'sclalm for ' K(
annexation, but ho has refrained from taking an V.H
advanced step until tho Tariff bill was woll I
undor way. Now that tho chances for tho pas- 111
sago of tho Tariff bill are bright, Mr. Hatch has )j
started In to prcBS Hawaii's claim. i' Wk
Assisting Mr. Hatch aro Lorrln A. Thurston "i
and Commissioners Armstrong and Konney of '
Honolulu. They hnve been in Washington sav- -K
oral weeks and have talked with n majority of tho ,.p2
Benators, sounding them on tho question of rati- .' H
fylnga treaty of annexation, should one bo send "i
In by tho President. Tho result of this labor Is '4
that a majority of tho Senate Is supposed to bo i
favorable to the annexation of the Islnnds. ,.
Mr. Hatch and his associates discovered, thoy f,
say, shortly after their work began, that a gross Y
nnd powerful Influence In tho way of Hawaiian R
annexation it, Ltlluokalanl. formor Queen of tho " H
Islands. She has been In Washington Blnce early nsai
In January with the supposed purpose of thwart- tsai
lng annexation. Just how far sho has succeeded vzasl
Is yet to be soen. Minister Hatch Is confident. sxai
however, that n treaty of annexation onco sonti axS
to tbe Senate will certainly bo ratified. Wssai
A United Slates Senator to-night mado ths bbbi
somewhat vogue though significant remark 1tbbi
that "Bomcthlng would be heard todrop'Mn tha , Sssai
Hawaiian matter within the next ten days, but ssai
declined to state specifically what tho surprisa
might be. Jtf.nuui
TO BECOME AX EV.IXOELIST. "IfH
Assistant Secretary .Yettleahlp neslcns a Hleb. 'ifaal
Salaried Place In Newark. H
Assistant Secretary C. Frank Nettlcshlp of tho j I
Prudential Insurance Company of America has : i I
given up his high-salaried post in tho homo .
office of tho company at Nowark and will start for 'iCIJns
England on June 23 upon an evangelistic tour. ! itlfl
Several years ago Mr. Nettleshlp wns regularly J JXJJ
ordained as a Methodist minister. Ho preached H'lU
for n while, but gave up this work on account of j rflni
his health and sought employment with tho !
Prudontlal company. Ho continued to preach 'XffB
occasionally, and recently concluded to dovoto
all his time to religious work. h;
He then sent his resignation to tho companv I'll
and planned to go abroad and preach In England
and Scotland. Upon his return to this country M
no will engage In evangelistic work. Mr. Net- tm
tleshlp Is a son of the late Justice of the Peace, IM
Nettleshlp of Nowark, who w as a Secret Service ' B
officer during President Grant's administration. . ' H
Worth OO.OOO, Which lis Made Chiefly by 1 1
Leading to Brother Uluecoats. II
Mrs. Ellen Jackson of 18C0 Boston avenua
reports that her husband, David Jackson, has f I
been missing since May 22. He Is a retired po- - W
llcett'in about GO years old, and Mrs. Jackson Is
his iond wife. Sho says he is worth bctw een I
$50,000 und $00,000. nnd that he mado much of U
his fortune by lending money at high Interest to 3
his less provident comrades on the force. v,
According to her story she hod property when s
she married him, but ho let her spend hor moner &
Instead of his, nnd what remained of it is tied , .
up in the house she bought and lives In. Sho 5
wants to learn his whereabouts so that ho may
support hor. A
Hlnro her huibnnd's disappearance, she says. ,5
sho has found papers which seem to Indicate! 2
thnt he gavo Gilbert, a son by his first wife,
power to draw his pc nsion.
MUBDEKED AX AMERICAX BOY. !
An Cnbnown Mexican Strpa l'p Ilrhlnd nnd I
Shoots Him Head.
IrtAruATO, Stato of Gunnnjunto, Mex., Juno i
13. William P. McNeel, a 17-year-old American
boy, accompanied by W. It, Smith, onothor J
American, was passing nlong a street hero early i
last night, when an unknown Mexican Btcpped j
up behind McNccl nnd fired a pistol, the bullet j
passing through McNeel's body, killing him In- '
stantly. The cause of the murder Is unknown. , I
McNoel had been here only a tew weeks and was '.
studilngSpnnlsh. He was from San Antonio.
Tex., and was a son of Capt. 1. .1. McNccl, a A
well-known Texas ranger. Tho murderer os- .
HE EATS BROKEX OL.iSS. lj i
Tbe Itoy Preak saya It la .Not tbe Class but X
Ilaja That la Hurtlnr lllm.
Oakland, Cal., Juno 13. William Lcnrv. tho !
boy freak who ate largo quantities of broken
glass and asscrtod that It was his solo food, could
not stand exposuro to tho X rays. Ho will begin
suit for damago against Dr. O. D. Hamlin, a
physician, for Injuries alleged to havo been In- 1
dieted hy exposure to tho ravs. The laiy ate I
glass for nay nt tho exposition hero Inst winter, ' '
And nt hf rnnJlt f h flru-fnru rmnlnNl hltn h
He now asserts that be wan Injured, Tho doo- . 5
tors arc Inclined to attribute bis trouble to his .
A MYSTEU10US PAT1EXT. ;'
Young Man Picked Cp 1'nconarlous, without -i
Klgn of Injury, on n Itallroad Track, w
LaNOAATkr, Po., June 13, A healthy look-
Ing young man was picked up on tho '4
Pennsylvania Railroad track, fifteen miles ' '
cast of this city, nt daybreak yesterday. 1 low-as ?
unconscious, but was breathing regularly, and
there was not a mark or bruise of any kind upon i
him. Vigorous attempts by the Lancaster lion- , i
vital attendants to bring him tocnniclousuos ;
have failed. Twice In tho Inst thlrty-ilx hours
he has uttered Inarticulate sounds. Ho Is woll '
dressed, and tho nnino "F. Miller" Is tattooed v
on his arm, Ho had no money. Nobody knows
what Is tho matter with him, '
Airship Consisted or Ploallug Colored Plrea. '(
Chkuuo, Juno 13. Chicago's airship mystery ft
has been cleared up. Capt. Joseph O'Douuell,
an export in pyrotechnics, says that ho was ths 2
proprietor of tho floating rod and green lights It
which hundreds of sober citizens wero roady to j
swear were tho signal lights of an airship pass- 3
lng over tho lako lo tho north of tho city In April ffl
lost, O'Donnell has a machine which sonds into ft
the air small balls, which become Illuminated 3
only when nt a groat height, Tnoy Increase In S
size, and float slowly and horizontally off into fi
tbo darkness. !S
Pursuing Uanlshed Moraion Elders. gg
Pjciuix", Flo., June 13. Mormon ciders Havo jk
been in this, Taylor, county for six months. A . 3
party of eighteen men, well armed, lsltod ' m
their camp near Rocky Crock tho other our, ft
and, after stripping tbo preachers, whipped "f
them with birch rods.. They gave one of them Cffl
a coat of tar and then ordered thoni out of tha ?
county. It was learned lator that eight women Is
have left their homes In this county and havs j,
gne with them. Relatives of tho women are m
pursuing tbe party, ' jj
Escaped from a Uurnlus Mine, 51
Turns IIadte, Ind., June 13. Tho Torry coal m
mine, near Clinton, was destroyed by fire this fi
afternoon, and although fifteen men were in tbo 3j
mine at the time, they escaped by various pas- ',
sages. Tho loss is placed at S30,000, with t)12,- flfl!
000 Insurance. tm
1 Thore were 400 pounds of dynamite ufedn half -2:
car of giant powder nearby that was rnmovvl 'j
by miner. The coal company is a Chicago cor- ;-Ji
powUfl. of frchl), U. iloglo U tt eiat, M
. ..... aim
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