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VOL LXIV.XO. 322. NEW YORK, MONDAY, JULY 19, 18 9 7. -COPYRIGHT, 1897, BY THE SUN PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ASSOCIATION. lMUlYTUTuixTSr" Ip!
BOUND FOR THE KLONDIKE.
goo left Seattle testerdat, axd
X TRIADS WILL TOLLOW.
All teeommodatlens Boohed. r Heveral al.
lor, and Many Caaaet Socnr Paagc
Taking I'p Horses ta Pact! freight, aa
Sheep aad Cattle far ta Kloadlkrra.
Seattle, Wash.. July IB. Tho exodus to
tho Klondike gold fields began to-day, stimu
lated by tha piles o( cold dust that came down
on the steamer Portland yesterday and by
the wonderful stories of tho richness of tha
mints told by tho fortunate miners.
Early this morning crowds began gathering
at tho ocean dock from which tha regular steam
ers 8ill erery five days to witness the departure
of tho steamer Alki. advertised to sail at 0
o'clock.
There were men, women, children, horses,
cattle, sheep and hof5.all bound (for ths won
derful gold regions, going overland by nay ot
Juneau.
The deck of the ship was being converted into
stock pens, and scores of carpenters were en
gaged in the construction ot stalls.
The horses are to bo used as pack animals
orer tho Alaskan trails. The cattle and sheep
will be converted Into dollar steaks for tha hun
gry Klondikers. This Is the price per pound for
fresh meat In that country.
Freight accumulated at the dock faster than
the vessel could receive It, and the passenger
limit was reached long beforo tho sailing time.
Uundrcds that anticipated taking the first ship
were turned away disappointed.
Two hundred, however, were sandwiched In
the cabin and steerage, with the cattle on deck
and the horses and sheep In the hold.
These gold seekers are permitted by the steam
ship companies to carry the usual amount of bag
gage (150 pounds), besides provisions enough to '
last a year at the mines. They anticipate mak
ing the Journey from Seattle to the mines by tha
last of August or not later than Sept. 5.
Tbey soiled away in tho best of spirits amid
ths cheers ot thousands ot friends congregated
along the dock.
Immediately opposite tha Ocean dock, where
the Alki was loading, the steamer Portland.
tho vessel whose arrival caused all this
Intense excitement, was lying at tha coal
bunkers receiving coal and arranging for her
departure to St. Michael on Tuesday. This
steamer for many years was hoodooed under
the name ot Haytian Republic She changed
her name and with It her fortune.
Good luck has since attended every voyage,
and her last, which terminated yesterday morn
ing, was a winner. Her passenger accommoda
tions have all been taken, and about 200 have
been turned over for August. On her next trip
she will carry 230 in tho cabin and steerage.
Her passengers are only permitted to carry
150 pounds baggage. The vessel's owners have
refused to carry freight excepting their own at
any price.
The rate o f passage from Seattle to Dawson on
the Klondike River is 9150. Among those who
save engaged passage on her are ex-Gov. John
A. McGraw and son.
At Yexler Dock and Baker's Wharf two
schooners are receiving freight and preparing
accommodations for from 150 to 200 passengers.
They are both bound for St. Michael, and an
ticipate sailing Tuesday or Wednesday.
The statement was made this afternoon that
-. a syndicate had been organized for the purpose
of chartering the steamer City of Seattle.
She has passenger accommodations for 500
or COO. and is a very fast boat, capable of mak
ing the passage to St. Michael In eight or ten
days. A new Una of fast river steamboats to
ply on the Yukon, running in connection with
her. Is also suggested.
The regular Alaska line contemplates putting
on another steamer this week, and by this
means hopes to be In a position to accommodate
those who are desirous ot taking the inner or
overland route by way of Juneau.
The returned Klondikers have been very par
ticular in warning those who contemplate going
to the mines to carry provisions enough to last
them not less than a year.
They say that while miners are proverbial for
generosity Klondike is an exceedingly cold
country and the fountains ot human kindness
freeze up.
Letters received here from naval officers at
St. Michael say there Is fully $2,000,000 in gold
dust at that point awaiting shipment, and It
is quite probable that this will come down by
the steamer Portland on her down trip.
The greater portion of the gold dust that eame
in yesterday was consigned to the San Francisco
Mint and Helena Sampling Works. Some of It
was Durchased hers by banks and manufactur
ing jewellers.
Leading wholesale houses are doing large
business in the way of outfitting for the miners,
and trading generally is feeling the Influence of
these great gold discoveries.
WARXIXO THE GOLD MIXERS.
It Will Be Early Enough Xnt Spring ta Leave
ror tie Klondike.
3 l.t Fkascibco. July IS. The fact that to-day
was Sunday, when men had more leisure to talk.
Increased the craze about the Klondike gold dig
, gings. Erery one discussed the remarkable re-
ports from tha returned miners who reached
Seattle and talked of the opportunities for get
ting Into the new camp at Dawson City this fall.
Careful estimates show that the Alaska Com
mercial Company cannot transport mora than
200 persons through to Dawson this year, while
the North American Transportation Company,
which runs from Seattle to St. Michael and
there connects with the Yukon River boats,
cannot carry more than 400. Those who start
from here or from Seattle as late as Aug. 25 or
Eept. 1 will not get beyond St. Michael this year.
The tcamer Portland will leave Seattle on
next Thursday, and the Excelsior will leave
here ou July 29. Tha number of people who
C2u get In by way of Juneau Is limited, as the
snow flies by Sept. 15, and Indians cannot bo
procured to pack tha supplies. Of course, a
man can go in "light," as old Alaskans say, that
Is, parking cc bis back fifty or sixty pounds of
grub and blankets, but few will make the ven
ture in this way, as they would be helpless
should provisions become scarce. Ono of the
Alaska Company's officials says that not mors
than ' ooo more men from the States can reach
Dawson this fall.
These, w UIi tho 2.000 miners scattered along
the Yukon HIver who have already rushed In or
are on the way, would make 1,000 strangers
added to ihe June population of 3,000. These
7.000 .an be fed, but a larger number would
create a famine. Last year, with only 2,500 on
the ground, there was much pinching for food.
and rations had to Le doled out to make the sup
plies last until the first stesmer came np in tho
' spring. While there is much talk hereabout
going In at once. It Is doubtful whether this city
will lontribute more than 1,000 all told to the
boom. Tho men who are eager to try their for
tuno are deterred by fears of starvation.
Old Joe Ladne, who founded Dawson City, and
who left last night on the overland train for his
homo In PI utshurg. N. V.. uttered solemn words
of warning Just beforo bis train pulled out. He
said:
"Dua'tgci into Dawson till next spring, .ta'll
loso nothing by delay, and jou may be spared
from rovributiiig to one of the great calamines
of mlnln.- histor. If 20.000 people rush Into
Daw-sou thil fall half ot them will be without
grub before February, and Ood knows bow they
would be t ed from starvation.
" When I first went to Alaska, six years ago,
conditions were materially different from now,
J There was not so much gold, but a man rartlT
had trouble In picking up more than a living.
There was always, lu most camps, food In plenty.
"Last year, however, we caught It bard. Tnoro
were times when many ot us wero compelled to
live on flour and beans, and were glad to get
that. This was due to tho great Influx ot men.
They practically deserted Forty MUo and Circle
City, and It was Impossible for boats to bring In
enough substantial provisions tor all. The same
thing will occur this year, and I look for starva
tion to Inrado Dawson City.
"There Is room In Klondike for thousands ot
miners, but they must go at It gradually. All
that section Is filled with nuggets, and In my
opinion there will bo strikes made far richer
than those now in sight Forty Mile and Circle
City Is Just a little too far west to make mining
very profitable. The ledge, as w know now. Is
further east. I do not mean by this that mining
at the camps named did not pay, but rather that
returns were small for tho amount ot labor in
volved. Later, when It Is possible to get
machinery la there, those claims will be very
TalnaWc, and In my opinion will yield millions."
With tha opening ot next year the conditions
for communication with the outside world will
be materially better. Ladue Intends to take up
with htm a number ot telephones, which he will
string up between Dawson City, Forty Mile,
and Circle City. The mining camp proper will
also be connected with Dawson City, thus obvi
ating many tiresome Journeys for supplies.
There Is also wild talk ot a railroad along the
Yukon River, which could be laid next summer,
so sj to make tho new bonanza camp practically
Independent of river navigation. In only a few
places, ths enthusiasts say, would snow sheds
be necessary, as tha strong winds blow the snow
clear from the track for ths greater part ot tha
way.
Mr. Ladue said he expected to return to tho
Klondike In a few weeks, when he would per
fect a scheme that would boom Dawson City.
Ha would not tell what It was. but before he left
it was learned that several stock brokers were
anxious to organize companies for the biggest
claims In the Klondike district, and place the
shares on sale in San Francisco. It is understood I
that the scheme has met with little favor. I
It Is probable that the people ot Dawson City
will organize a Stock Beard. In which event tha
scenes on Pine street, in the good old Bonanza
days, will be retnacted.
Some hard lurk stories come out incidentally
when returned miners are telling ot their good
fortune. Jack McTuston. ona ot the original
Alaska pioneers. Is expected by the next steam
er. He has grub-staked hundreds ot miners, yet
he comes back himself with no money. He was
the founder ot the Alaska Pioneer Society. The
requisite for admission Is that a person shall
have spent seven years In the Territory. There
are 110 charter members ot this society.
Stories have been printed here ot the extrava
gance ot some ot the newly returned miners,
but they are fakes. Ladue is the only man of
the party who succumbed to tha temptation to
buy Jewelry. He purchased a diamond ring and
a watch and had nuggets made into cuff buttons
and a cravat pin. Tho others simply bought
new ready mode clothes and Indulged In what
their appetites craved in the way ot food. Many
of the miners are Germans, Swedes, and Nor
wegians, and most ot them have sent a large
part of their money to the old country to their
families. Several of these men are preparing to
take a trip abroad and return next spring, but
they havn't even discarded their blue shirts and
slouch hats. The style ot dress they wore In tha
mines seems good enough for them here.
A pathetic story of hardships ,endured,,by
many miners and the devotion "of a partner was
told to-day by one ot the returned men at the
Commercial Hotel. Be said two ot his friends,
both young nun, started from Circle City to
prospect. They bad bad luck, and were return
ing with a sledge when one fell sick and died.
His companion packed the body of his partner
on a sledge and hauled it mora than 300 miles in
order to give it a Christian burial.
BIO BTJtIKE IX CAZITOBXIA.
Twa Hen Take 3.000 rmn a racket la tbe
Tansy Geld Sitae.
Sax Fraxcisco, July IB. The craze about
the Klondike millions has caused Califomlana
to Ignore the rich pocket of 42,000 struck by
old pioneer Colby and a 10-year-old boy, Roy
Beckwith. in the Tanxy mine near Jamestown
in Tuolumne county. The two miners had
leased the property from Tanzy, the owner, who
paid recently only (400 for it, as It was re
garded as worked out. They agreed to pay
Tanzy one-quarter of what they cleaned up.
They worked for months without striking any
thing and Colby bad reached almost his last
dollar. He is gray-haired and broken down,
but bis young partner hated to let go, so they
kept on.
Suddenly they struck a pocket, and on Thurs
day afternoon took out 930.000. Since then they
have taken out $12,000 more, and the pocket Is
not exhausted. Tho ore was so rich that they
crushed It with a primitive two-stamp mill,
getting out $40,000 In four hours, which beats
the record for so small a mill.
Colby at one time worked In the Bonanza
mine, which holds the banner record for tha
richest pocket, as $33,000 was taken out in an
afternoon.
TURRET STILL SQUIRMS.
Tewflk Pasha Host Clvn a Written Aeeeptaaea
or ta Pewera Demand,
Spteial CabU D$pateh to Trs Scv.
CoSBTAwnxoriJC July 18. Notwithstanding
the fact that Tewflk Pasha, the Foreign Minis
ter, announced at the meeting of the Ambassa
dors on Thursday last that the Porte accepted
tho principle of a strategic frontier as insisted
upon by the powers, the Government Is still
wriggling In an attempt to escape from the re
sult of that acceptance.
The Ambassadors held another meeting yes
terday, and tha proceedings were considerably
delayed by the late arrival ot Tewflk Pasha.
When be finally did arrive be explained that the
Sultan had detained him, and he then proceeded
to submit a new plan for the delimitation of the
frontier.
The Ambassadors examined the plan and
found that it was not acceptable. They there
upon Informed Tewflk Pasha that the confer
ence would meet again as soon as he broagbt a
written acceptance of the frontier as traced by
the military attaches of the embassies.
The Foreign Minister then returned to tha
Ylldtz Kiosk, and matters have not advanced In
the slightest degree.
GREECE GALLS OCT RESERTES.
Tha Heaaure Has Boon Taken ta mi law
Ranks ar the Amy.
SptvUl CabU Despatch to Tine Sol.
Atjtkxs, July 18. Tho Government has sum
moned to tho colors thoso members of the re
serve who were exempted lu the first two classes
who are now under arms.
It has also summoned the class that were des
tined under ordinary circumstances Jo Join the
colors in October. The measure Is considered
necessary to fill the ranks ot the army.
DISGRSCISO 31R. RHODES.
Mr. I-abourber Will xlete That lie B Ms.
prllcd Iron the Privy louncIL
fbtcial CabU Dttpatch to TBI sex.
London", July 18. Mr. Henry Labouchere. M.
P., "bo was one ot the members ot the Parlia
mentary commission appointed to inquire into
the Tranjvaal raid, has given notice that be will
make a motion in the House of Commons that
the name of Cecil Rhodes be removed from the
Hit of Privy Councillors.
I Biker's Bras Mara Has Bemoved
aad is bow opa for business as southwest ooxaaref
0 la av. aod (3d tt-Mlv.
THli: TARIFF AGREEMENT.
GOXTERESCB COMMITTEE'S REPORT
BEST TO THE PRIXTERS.
It trill Be laid Belter tba Haas TBsy nad
DUxS at Berbr Aajearnment Tlse Ingar
Sehedale Agree I'pea Is an Entirety Xew
One Tha Tax an Wall street Dropped.
WaSiicioTOX, July 18. Notice has been served
on the Democratic members ot ths Tariff bill
conference committee that tho report, as com
pleted and signed by the Republican conferees
to-day, will bo submitted to them for their ap
proval to-morrow at 0:30 A. M. The conference
agreement will be presented to the House
promptly after It meets at noon, and a special
order will be adopted for Its consideration,
Tha wheals have besn greased for prompt ac
tion in the House before tha session and to
morrow, so that the conference report can be
presented to the Senate on Tuesday in order
that it may be passed upon by that body as
promptly as possible. Speaktr Read is confi
dent that this programme can be carried out.
Chairman Dlnglsy of the House Ways and
Means Committee and Benator Allison, acting
Chairman ot ths Senate Committee on Confer
ence, have been at work all day long at tba Cap
itol, assisted by Messrs. Cleaves and Courts,
clerks ot the Senate and House Committees on
Appropriations, respectively; Clerk Lord of tha
House Ways and Means Committee; B.
N. D. North of Boston, who has acted
as clerk ot tha Sub-Committee on Finance
since the' consideration ot tha Tariff bill
was begun, and three typewriters and
stenographers. They had a herculean task be
fore them, and at first thought that they could
not conclude It to-night. They did so, however,
and the conference report and tha manuscript
of the bill as It will appear when the proposed
changes are made were sent to the printers early
in the eveninjr and approved by tha full meeting
of the conferences at a late hour to-night.
The Senate conferees have no hesitation in
saying that the bill, ai It comes from the Con
ference Committee, will fall short temporarily
of producing the necessary amount ot revenue
by $15,000,000 or $20,000,000. When tha Houso
bill was reported to the Senate, Mf. Aldrich.
speaking for the Senate Finance Committee,
said that It would not at once produce revenue
enough, and he is ot the same opinion still.
Chairman Dingtey does not publicly make this
admission, but it Is well known that during the
sessions of the Conference Committee he agreed
with the opinions of tha Senate conferees that It
will be necessary for the Appropriations Commit
tees of the two Houses to cut down the expendi
tures very materially In order to make up the
deficiency of the new Tariff bill for a year or
twa
At least two-thirds of the amendments placed
on the bill in the Senate were adhered to by the
conference, but many ot them were verbal and
unimportant in their character. Some of the
most important changes made by the Senate,
however, will be found in the new bill, and near
ly all ot them are designed for the purpose ot
Increasing the amount of revenue to be derived
from It.
Notwithstanding the persistent and wide
spread statement that the House sugar schedule
was adopted by the conference, this Is not tho '
fact. The schedule agreed upon Is a new one,
and It is entirely different from any sugar
schedule ever befere Included in a tariff bllL
It is a scientifically constructed schedule, and
ana of the much-maligned, so-called sugar Sena
tors said to-night that when It is read and under
stood by the public It will be accepted as a fair
honest, and sensible piece of work. It is admit
ted by the Senate and House conferees that tha
new schedule will provide two or three million
dollars ot revenue more than under the schedule
as it was presented to the conference. It reads
as follows:
"Sugars not above number sixteen Dutch
standard In color, tank bottoms, syrups ot
cons Juice, melada, concentrated melada, con
crete and cencentrated molasses, testing
by the polariscope not above seventy
five degrees, ninety-five one-hundredths of
ono cent per pound, and for ererv
additional degree shown by the Dolariscopic test
thirty-five one-thousandths of one cent per
pound additional, and tractions of a degres in
proportion; and on sugar above No. 15 Dutch
standard in color, and on all sugar which has
gone through a process of refining, one cent and
ninety-five one-hunrdedths ot one cent per
pound; molasses testing above forty-five de
grees and not above fifty-six degrees,
three cents per gallon; testing fifty
six degrees and above. six cents per
gallon: sugar drawings and sugar sweepings
shall be subject to duty as molasses or sugar,
as the case may be, according to polariscoplo
test."
Senator Lodge's pet scheme for a tax on stocks
and bonds, wbich was adopted by the Senate
with surprising ease and unanimity, was
dropped by the conference committee In the
same hasty manner, as it did not seem to hare
a friend at court. It Is not thought that the
revenue sought to be derived from It will be
seriously missed, and It Is the general opinion
of the members of the conference that it would
be a very difficult provision to carry out. Any
loss that might possibly be sustained by the de
feat of this tax on bonds and stocks Is more than
made up by the action of the conferees in the
restoration of argols to the dutiable list.
The very last Item in the bill to be agreed to In
conference yesterday, and one that caused a
very prolonged and heated controversy, was the
Senate amendment relating to reciprocity. The
new provision Is a combination ot the Senate
and House propositions, there being a radical
change in the list of articles that are to form
the basis of reciprocal arrangement between
the United States and other countries.
Senator Aldrich was the only member of the
conference who remained loyal to the propo
sition to keep works of art on tba free
list. In tha new law, paintings, statu
ary, and all works of art, except books
for libraries (which remain free), are restored
to the dutiable list, together with cotton ties,
burlaps, matting. Ac Cotton ties take a specific
duty of one-half a cent, and on the other articles
there has been a light decrease of the Senate
rates.
The wool schedule, as agreed to, provides for
a duty of 11 cents a pound on flrst-claM, 12
cents on second-class, and on third-class wools
4 cents a pound on that below 12 cents per
pound In value and 8 cents above that of 12
cents in value.
The duty on hides has been fixed at 15 per
cent, ad valorem. Instead of 20 per cent, as fixed
by the Senate bill. Tha Housa made a strong
fight to have bides restored to the free
list. This paragraph may provoke some de
bate in the Senate, and, indeed, the Democrats
declare that there are many provisions to which
they will not agree. Some time ago the Demo
crats served notice on their Republican col
leagues that If the articles placed on the free
list by a combination of Democratic, Populist,
and Republican votes should he restored to the
dutiable list, they would debato the bill for a
month, if necessary, in order to have their way.
They are still making their threats, but the
i Republican leaders are not at all fearful that
tbey will carry their point. They expect to
bring the bill to a voto after three or four days
of debate.
,000,000 Pound or Caaaalaa Waal Came
to (.'a.
Ottawa, July 18. Owing to the tariff legis
lation In the United States the wool trade of the
Dominion has bad a phenomenal stimulus.
More thaa 3,000,000 pounds have been shipped
since the oponln; of tho market six weeks ago.
One firm has shipped 500.000 pounds. Good
prices have ben realized. The desire to Import
before the imposition of the duty caused a stiff
ening ot prices. United States buyers were safo
In making the increases, as tho prospective
tariff would enable them to recoup tbemielres,
Atid thus a m iterlal advantage was reaped by
Canadian producers.
Ths :irl HIm lias Taken Sick an a Train Die.
Kisiicn.L Lsndixo, July 18. To-night, at 6
o'clock, Salraa Lawson died at the General Hos
pital here. She was taken slcc on a Central
tralu, as told In yesterday's Sox, It Is feared
that there Is something bock of the single state
ment she made yesterday afternoon to tha effect
that she was on her way to visit her sister to at
tend a birthday party. Coroner llovier will In
vestigate tha case, Tho body ws sect $ New
Vcr to-night.
)
COOQAX'S POLITICAL !rrIO.Y.
rt
Cnrertalntr mill Invatvra Mr..)rrkrr At.
Ulnae am tba naara,jy.
Spttial CabU Dtpatc to Ti.k Set.
Loxdox, July 18. An attempt was made
to-day to get Mr. Richard Crotter to talk
on the subject of the mission of Mr. James
J. Coognn. who, as was cabled to Tub Sol
last night, says he Is commissioned by Tam
many Hall to atk Mr. Croker It he will accept
the nomination for Mayor ot Greater New York.
Mr. Croker declined to be Interviewed on the
subject, saying he had no communication to '
mako respecting Mr. Coogan's mlwton.
The correspondent nt Tits Sun had a chat to
day with Mr. Coogan at the Hotel Cecil, Ho de
clined to give any Information further than that
contained in last night's despatch tn Tub Su.t,
and would not accede to requests that he say
whether Mr. Croker had given any definite re
ply to tha question as to whether he would ac
cept tha nomination. Ha said that whatever
communication he had to make would bo made
direct to Tammany Hall.
Mr. Coogan has a tour of Europe mapped out,
and he referred to hts movements in such a
manner as to Imply that his mission to Mr.
Croker was likely to be speedily settled, thereby
Indicating the likelihood ot his reply being ca
bled toon.
IIELD DOO rrnXLK COP riRED.
IMc Bad Partly Bitten Off a ringeri Police
nums Ballet Bored Two.
James Huey. tha Janitor of the flats at 123
West Thirty-third street, took his don llruno, a
cross between a shepherd and a St. Bernard, out
on the steps in front ot the building last evening
to cool off. The dog was a big one, and the heat
ot tho last two weeks had mode It nervous and
Irritable. There were a number of children tn
the street, and Huey decided to hold tho dog so
that It could not chase the children. Tho dog
barked at the children when he saw them, and
Huey ordered him to stop. The dog turned on
him and bit off the end ot one ot his fingers.
Huey dropped tha dog's collar and howled.
The dog ran into tha house. It scampered
through the halls, barking with so much en
ergy that all ot the women in the flats screamed.
The dog reached the basement door and bolted
down Into the cellar; then It ran Into the front
room of the basement. On the way to the room
Bruno upset a pile ot china.
Huey had got a bucket of water to determine
whether the dog was mad. but when he found It
in the front basement room he locked the door,
and thought that the dog was safely imprisoned,
for a time, at least. While he had been chislnor
tho dog all the women in the bouse had lifted
their voices in a mighty screim. which aroused
tho whole neighborhood and alarmed Bruno
mightily.
Tba dog. on being locked In the room, started
to climb between the bars. It was a pretty Ufht
fit, but the dog managed to do it, and Jumped
out into the yard of the flat. Iluey heard it
Jump. Every one in the street did. Huey ran
out and grabbed the dog by the collar Just as
Policeman Uotchkiss ran up the street.
" I'll shoot him." said the cop.
" Well. Ill bold hold him while you him,"
cafd Huey. "Be sure you don't hit me instead
of the dog."
The policeman stepped back two or three feet
and drew his revolver. He aimed with caro at
the dog's head and fired. The shot wasn't
mortal and three more of them were fired. The
dog was finally killed. Huey Jet ko of the body
and then tookrd at bis hands. He was surprised
to find that the flesh was torn off the socond
and third fingers of his right band. From the
naturvot the wounds it was plain that he had
been struck by ono of the policeman's bullets.
He looked reproachfully at Ilotcbkiss and then
went to the New York Hospital to have his
wounds dreatol. He said It wasn't the pollco
man'a fault.
DOT RIXGS Tiro FALSE ALAR3XS.
Hair a Domen Knainm, Thrro Tracks, and a
Watrr Tower Respond.
While Policeman John Clancy of the Weit
125th street station was passing the corner of
Forty-eighth street and Tenth avenue at 9:20
o'clock last night he noticed a (mail boy cling
ing to the lamp post and pulling the fire alarm
for all he was worth.
After one alarm had been rang, the boy rang
another. The policeman concluded a conflagra
tion must be raging near by. So he said to the
boy:
" Where's the fire, Johnny !"
"Right down do block dere. Two 'r tree
houses trarnin" upl People can't get outl Run
down rtere 'n help 'em' You'll get yer name In
de palp," was the urchin's answer.
As there was nothing to show that there was
any fire within a mlln of the place, the pllcemsn
nabbed the boy by the collar and said:
" You Just take me to that fire."
The boy tried to siulrm away, but, finding
that he couldn't, he owned up that he had rung '
the alarm " Just to ee the firemen come." He 1
had his desire gratirlt-d, for as he was making
the explanation fire or six engines, three hook-and-ladder
trucks, and a water tower came
tearing up from several different directions.
The boy was placed under arrest, and locked
up in tho West Forty-seventh street station. He
described himself as Joseph O'Brien. I3years old,
of 508 West Forty eighth street. As he was led
to a cell, he remarked
" Gee, but do engines got dero whoopln', didn't
dey I"
AT PEACE WITH II IS PRIESTS.
The Long tTarfare l!etwra UUhop Bonaeam ,
and th (lersj Is at nn Rnd.
Lctcour, Neb., Juiy If. It was announced i
from the Roman Cathollu churches here to-day
that the differences exlBtlng for somo time be
tween Bishop Bonacum and several of his
priests bad been eettled to the satisfaction of
all concerned. The quarrel has extended over
a period of five years, and provoked some very
animated scenes and discussions.
At one time twenty priests in the diocese wero
In open rebellion at;alnt Bishop Bonacum. Tbey
formed a powerful secret organization to pro
mote their Interests, known as the Holy Alllanco
ot St. Barnabas.
The trouble grew out of tho alleged tyranny of
the Bishop in removing his priests in an arbi
trary manner. At one time Bishop Bonacum
was In a police court charged with criminal
Ubol growing out of the excommunication of
one of the priests. The cases wero several times
reviewed by Mgr. r-atolli and Mgr. Martinelll
and were tried by a canonical court at Dubuqiio,
and were once reviewed by the Holy Father at
Rome.
By the final settlement both sides make con
cessions. Fathers Fitzgerald and Murpby, the
niott aggressive of thoso In opposition to the
Bishop, are well provided for. The former will
have a good charge at Grafton, and the latter
will go to Seward, both Nebraska towns.
CUAP3IAX, DEFEXDER OF W03IEX.
The Police Captain .luian a Mow Rle, aud
Alx mib III L'mbrrlia.
Capt. Chapman walked ilowly down Pixth
avenue at 12'30 o'clock this morning, un-unl-formed,
but bewhlskercd. He carried an um
brella. Before him walked two young women.
They crossed Thirty-first street, where a knot
of young men stood on the corner.
" Ah there!" said one of tho men.
" Mind your own business, amarty," retorted
one of tho women. The man mvloa reply that
caused Capt. Chapman to blush. " Move on you
loafers." the Captain said, and he wared the
umbrella. I
"Goto hell," replied three of the men In
chorus. I
" What 1 V by, I am Capt. Chapman I" tbun- ,
dered be.
' Well, If that s so, go to hell anyway," replied
the three, unabashed.
The CaDtain raised bis rUbt hand with the
umbrella in It, and charged down upon the
three. He struck wildly and frequently, and to '
such good crteLt that his umbrella nappod off '
at the handle. The threo fled. Chapman puroi
in them half a block. Then he murcbed proudly I
to the station bouse, carrying tho remnant of '
his umbrella,
"No woman shall bo Insulted in m) Drertnrt
as loug as I can fight for them." be said. Then
bo went to bed.
Peary Will Ball Tbl. Mornluj.
B06TOX, July 18. Explorer Peary did not sail
last nlgbt. although it was expected until a very
lata hour that he would do so, It was found to
be Impossible to get the supplies on board in
time. Us announce-! to-night that the vessel
weald Mart a A. li. to-morrow.
ESCAPED FROM MADHOUSE.
UOVTELL C ItriTS PURSUED ACROSS
TUB 3IOUXTAIXS AT XIOUT.
Beard nil rnrsnera Talk arTralllnc Him with
Docs, Ba He Waded tnta OTonatnln streams
la Kill Ihe Serai Turned la at His law
yer- In Ilshklll Looking Like a Tramp.
Poi-ortUEErstE, July 18. Howell C. Roes,
President ot tho Flshkill and Matteawan gas
works In Flshkill and a son ot William A. Rccs
of New York, escaped yesterday from a mad
house tn Central Valley, Orange county, N. Y.,
to which ho says ho was committed without
good reason, and, after a lively experience In ths
mountains, where he spent the night dodging
bloodhounds and attendants, who wero on his
trail on bicycles, ho arrlred this morning
at the home of his counsel, James G.
Meyer, in Flshkill, weary and footsore, with
clothing torn and soiled and looking like a
tramp. Mr. Merer had already mado an appli
cation to Judtto Barnard for a writ ot habeas
corpus to secure his client's relcaso from the re
treat In Orange county, and ho at onco accom
panied Mr. Rccs to Poughkcepsle and went be
foro the Judge, who gave Mr. Recs a totter to
Dr. Pilgrim ot the Hudson River State Hospital
asking Dr. Pilgrim to entertain Mr. Roes until
Tuesday, w hen ,h!s case will corns before tha
Court.
Heea was committed last Wednesday to D. J.
IL Ferguson's Falkirk Sanitarium at Central
Valley, but on whoso complaint he does not
know. In an Interview today he laid he had
not been feeling well lately and was preparing
to take a trio to Europe. He was busy In get
ing his affairs In shape, and among other things
proposed transferring his stock in tho Flshkill
Gas Company to his father. He had an appoint
ment last Tuesday with bis father In Lawyer
White's office in the Pulitzer building. He
went there, but found nobody to meet him.
He remained until the next day at the
Manhattan Hotel and was taken In custody
when about to leave and arraigned before
Magistrate Job Hedges. Mr. Rees says he hod
no chance to be represented by counsel and was
treated cruelly by the Magistrate, with whom,
he asserts, he has had some political differences.
The commitment papers, ho alleges, were pre
pared with celerity and he was hustled off to
Central Valley. Ills counsel, Mr. Meyer, read of
his plight in tho newspapers, and on Friday got
from Judge Barnard a writ ot habeas cor
pus, armed with which he went to Central
Valley and saw Dr. Ferguson. The lat
ter refused to receive tho paper, and told
Lawyer Meyer that he would send the Court a
certificate showing that Mr. Rees was In such a
condition that be was not fit to be moved.
While the lawyer and doctor were talking the
patient. In another part of the building, baa dis
carded a sheet, which he says was the sole gar
ment allowed him. and in some manner had se
cured his clothing, which had been taken away
from him. He put on his clothes in a closet and
escaped through a w indo w.
It was then 0 o'clock In the afternoon. Ho
plunged into the mountains and walked east
ward toward the Hudson River. His escape was
discovered In live minutes. Mr. Rees thinks
Keeper Callahan saw him whsn he jumped from
the window. When he got over a mil near the
Sanitarium he heard sounds of pursuit, and
threw himself into a shallow brook. He heard
three men discuss what they should do to catch
blm, and listened to their agreement to go back
and get dons to track him.
Mr. Hens as soon as he dared more made a
wild dash through the woods. To throw the
dogs oil tho scent ne plunged through mountain
streauis un Jo his waist and doubled and re
doubled ou nil tracks.
At daylight this morning, faint and hungry,
he reached West Point. He borrowed 15 cents
from a telegraph operator which he paid a boat
mm to take him across the river to Garrison's
where he boarded a Hudson River Railroad
train and, getting up in a car, asked it there was
a man present who would lend blm 20 cents
to pay his faro to Flshkill. The money was
furthcoming', and in this manner he got to his
journey's end.
Mr. Kcc3 gives no explanation of tho reason for
shutting him up in a madhouse, and makes no
charge of conspiracy agalnot any particular per
son. He said his suspicions were aroused that
something was in the wind before he was sum
moned to the presence ot Magistrate Hodges,
but he could not dellno bis suspicions, and tha
denouement took him hy surprise.
Rees is known In Flshkill as a hustler. Be
sides taking hold ot and organizing the gas
company there, he stArtcd a club at Van Wyck
Lake and proposed to ue the water from the
lake for bis gn plant, besides making of tho re
sort a rendezvous for wealthy men. The village
people say there was merit in his scheme. Rees
1 35 yers old and l a fine-looking man. Sev
eral weeks nwo ho had an unpleasant experi
ence at Flshkill village. One Sunday he was
driven from Van Wck Lake to the village
chtircn. During the service a young woman
and a man entered and took seats beside him In
the pew.
I After the service the woman tried to speak to
him, but he repulsed her. He entered bis car
riage and was driven to meet a friend who at
tended another church, and at the ent-ance was
met by the young woman, wbo tried to speak to
him again. She followed htm to his carriage,
and when ho told his coachman to drive off
throw herself In front of tho horses.
A large crowd bud gathered, and one of tho
spectators was the village constable, who, at tho
risk of his life, pulled the woman from under
ths horses' feet and saved her from Injury. The
woman refused to give her name and tujon left
for New York. Mr. Hees could not lw persuaded
to make a complaint against her. It is said that
she was a typewriter In a New York office and
that the man with her was her husband.
I Word was received yeaterdar morning at Mr.
Rces's home, lflrt Fast Fortieth street, that he
I hid escaped. Mr. ltees's brother Richard and a
I friend startid for Central Valley a soon as pos
sible. Tbey could learn there only that be had
w ilkrd nway from the sanitarium in the direc
tion of Flshkill. 1 hey came bock here and went
to Police Headquarters and had a general aUrm
sent out Whin they ot homo they learned
that Howell was at Flshkill w lth Lawyer Meyer.
No report has been published stating that
Itees bad any notice of tha proceedings against
him or any hearing before the commitment. Dr.
J. (., Miller, tho family phyBiclan. said that he
was overworked, and should be sent to a sani
tarium until ho recovered.
On theaffldavlMof two doctors be was com
mitted by Justice Truax of the Supreme Court.
' He declined to go with tho private detectives to
t the sanitarium on Wednesday Ust. and made a
scene in the Grand Central Htation. With De
tective lUynor, the private detectives took Uees
totbe Yorkvllle Police Court, and Magistrate
Hedges, who Is a friend of Itees. advised him to
go peaceably with tho detectives. Howell de
clined to go until he had consulted his counsel,
Mr. Parker of 15 Wall street.
1 Magistrate Hedges thereupon ordered the
court officers to tftEe charge of Heei. Rees Is a
big. powerful man. and he swept six of them
aside and tried to break away. lie was hand
cuffed and taken to the sanitarium. His father
siTt that the son is under the hallucination
that he Is being persecuted because of bis
ennrmoui wealth.
miAPnunrs costtxa here.
TIis Husband ) Their neconrlllatlon Has
Ueen Compldr Their Plans.
CillCAOO, July li. -John M. Uradbury, the
young California mllllontire, and hU wife are
on tho way to New York. The reunited young
couple left on the Uiko Mioro limited train at
5:30 o clock thli afternoon. Ilefuro their de-
purtura Mr. Bradbury talked briefly to news
paper men.
"Our reconciliation was complete," he said.
"I nm again happy, so is Mrs. Bradbury,
and i i Mrs. Banning, Mrs. Bradbury's
mother. Of course, the pa' is to be re
.rrcltid, especially the notoriety given us
bj tho newspapers, but wo will try to forget
it. W e arc both ) oui 1; ' anil have a long life
beforo ti. Vc Imu agreed to bury tho pasl
and forget tbi cui-eof ur eitrun,,'eruent.
a tu our pian-. tin ir- not wholly settled as
ret. Ween .11 New 1 "ri. where we may remain
Mltlli tune. It 19 ltrlbll tilttt wu will go to
Nc'ijxirt and un : 1 ' "ther hoiMem resoru.
.V any ruto wu 1 ;t t -top In and uhout New
York for a few at 'eiwt. 1 huc 1 host
of friends in Sc. urk nt, o we will not lack
for ei.ti rutin . !.' 1-'T we may Bn to Ku-r.jpe-
We h ill 1 ' " '"" to ColitcrnU in the
i.cur future, thuui.li f course, that is our home,
aid there ' "ben wo hare tired of
truvUlliiK M i'"toer U aln,ad 011 her way
to tho coast, on the I unadian Puclfic, The re
port tuat b . .u.ied ior Kuropo is a nu.takc.
Another Mr Uradbury sailed on the Su Louis
Uat vrtttk. and the newspapers evidently got the
names niucil
'My husband has said all I care to give for
, publication. t f. wM be happy if le alone,"
I added Mrs. Bradbury, "
B'jt'i.Jr-'i -I inWnnnf sJiffi"---!--"-''--"'
DOUBLE TRAIX RODBERT.
Passengers In Sleepers an Two Trains Lert With
Little Taih ar Clothing.
ATLA.NTA, Ga., July 18,-Traln No. 7 on the
Bouthern Railway left hore last night at a late
hour for Chattanooga with tho usual sleeper,
well filled with well-known persons, attached to
the rear. It arrived In Homo about 2 o'clock,
and waited eight minutes for tho down train to
Atlanta,
Ona of tho passengers, just as tho train was
about to depart, discovered that his trousers,
containing all his cash for travelling expenses,
was missing. It did not take hlra long to com
municate his discovery to the rest.
Every traveller found he had lost something
of value; some ot them clothes and watches, alt
of them money. A wild search through the
train was organized, but the bird had flown.
If thore whs excitement on tho northward
flying vestibule train, there as hys
teria on the Atlanta-bound train very
shortly afterward, for the conductor, a
few miles from Atlanta, woke up to
make the heartbreaking discovery that the
only rainiest left him in which to perambulate
the aisles wns a pair of scanty unmen
tionables. But ho had fellow sufferers.
Every peacefully snoozing tourist awoke
to the mortification of finding not only bis
money and valuables missing, but even the vest
ments, which custom decrees as necessary to re
spectability. When the train rolled Into this city this morn
Ing the passengers not only lacked proper cloth
ing, but the cash to socure It, Various expe
dients wore resorted to, and finally tho passen
gers of both sexes left tho sleeper clad In varied
and strangoly contrasted garments, which pro
voked the mirth of the unsympathltlng.
The total amount estimated to have been lost
Is over 91.000. The theory Is that the robber or
robbers embarked at Atlanta on the up train,
and after working It got on the south-bound
express and completed operations there. Thoy
then must have slipped off at some way station.
SUE BURIED THE irROXO MAX.
Hra. Talltarerro Identified Another Han aa
Her Husband and nad a Funeral.
Hcktisotox. Ind., July 13. Word was re
ceived In this city about a month ago that Wil
liam Talllaferro ot this city had been killed in a
railroad wreck in Illinois on the Santa Fd Rail
road. A message was sent to his wife here from
Kansas City, where the body had been taken,
asking for instructions as to the burial. Mrs.
Talllaferro and her brother. Charles Holm, went
to Kansas City, where they Identified the re
mains of the dead man as those of her husband.
Tho face was so disfigured as to mako it al
most impossible to tell what It had looked like
In life, but Mrs. Talllaferro was satisfied that
the dead man had once been her husband. Tho
funeral was held at Kansas City.
To-day Henry Slsson, an old friend of Tallla
ferro. received a letter from him saying that he
if employed in a restaurant at Decatur. 111. For
some time before the killing of tho man near
Kansas City Tslliaferro and his wife had been
estranged and had not lived togother.
SATED BY A UU3IAX ROPE.
A Favorite Thratrtead Bevleo Employed at a
orth Hirer Dock.
Thomis Conkllnof 439 West Twenty-eighth
street tried to board the excursion steamer City
of New York just as she was leaving her pier at
the foot of West Twenty-fifth street at 8:30
o'clock last night. Miscalculating tho distance
between dock and boat when ha jumped, Conklin
fell Into the river.
The water Is shallow Immediately below the
pier, and Roundsman Connors, who, with Police
man Gorman, both of the West Thirty-seventh
street station, were stationed at tho dock, yelled
to Conklin to keep kicking until he could be
fished one Then Gorman took bold ot Connor's
heels and let him off the end of the pier.
The roundsman wasn't quite, long enough to
reach the man In the river, so the human rope
was lengthened by Doty Moore of 400 West
Twenty-sixth street catching Gorman by the
heels and lowering bim down until Connors had
caught Conklin by the collar. Then everybody
hauled in tho slack and Conklin was safely
landed on the pier.
LIOUTXIXO HITS A SMOKE STACK.
Vurnnee Doors Dashed Open nnd Live Coals
Pealtered About.
Lightning struck the tall Iron smoke stack of
the Arlington Manufacturing Company, in Ar
lington, N. J., yesterday morning. It ran down
the great pipe to tho boiler room, where It
dashed open the fire doors of the battery of
boilers and scattered the hanked fires about on
the floor of the boiler room. Ono man was pain
fully burned.
The electricity rnn from the boiler room to the
novelty department. In a neighboring building,
where it disappeared in a series of reports like
the discharge of rifles.
MISS SMITH'S FORGERIES.
Her Method or Italalns Mooey for Her Lover,
Who la In JalL
Permr, Oklahoma, July 18. Miss Tresso
Smith, 18 years old. was arrested on Saturday
at Tulsa, east of here, for forgery. Miss Smith
bos recently forged twenty cheeks on various
banks and received the money on them. There
is a story back of tba forgery.
A gambler, J. M. Payne, was nrrested here
recently charged with stealing tome money.
Tresso Smith, who Is a Cborokco, had bocomo
infatuated with Payne, and after his arrest sho
secured lawyers to defend him. As the trial is
approaching. Payne required more money, and
she resorted to forgery to secure It for him.
SHE 1TAXT8 TO BE OOf. LEASE,
Mary Elisabeth Is In the Field Tor Kansas'a
Hlfheot Offlrr.
Topeka, Kan., July 18. Mrs. Mary E. Lease
wents to succeed John W. Lecdy as Governor of
Kanas. She confided to a friend here 5 esterday
that she would make the race and ask the Popu
list State Convention to name her for Governor
next year.
There Is nothing in the Constitution to prevent
a woman from holding tho office of (tovernor,
and Mrs. Lease, on behalf of hor sex, Is going to
demand recognition.
A FATAL HEART BLOW.
A Friendly nosing watch Ends In the Death or
One or tho Principal.
NEWOnLEANS. July 18. At Columbia, this.
State, Carey Townsend and Ellsha Whittlngton
met tn a friendly boxing match last night for
the amusement of their friends. Whittlngton,
who Is the smaller of the two, dealt Townsend a
heavy blow ocr the region of the heart and he
droppod to the ground desd. The Coroner made
an examination and decided that the death was
due to paralysis of the heart, produced by the
blow received. Whittlngton Is now in jail
awaiting the action ot the jury.
chixa's coxcr.ssioxs.
she Will Let the Frrurh llnlld Railroads and
Develop lldi".
Tacoma, Wash., July IS. Advices from China
ssy that an Important convention has been
signed and delivered to the French Minister at
Pekln conredln fresh commercial political ad
vantages to the Fr nch In the Chinese districts
niljieent to Tonkin It authorizes railroad ex
tenlon Into the Interior of China, allows Fremii
tradesmen topeiirtMto to Yunnsn-fu, and per
mits French engineers to work c-o.il and gold
mines In the Chinese frontier provinces.
Kninll Duz Htoas an Elevated Train.
AncIeMted railroad train bound downtown
on the Mn'li awnue line came tu a stjpwltha
Jerk la'i'a ilo-k r.orthof the Klghty first street
pluttVim Linr jriterdiy morning. The ti.en-.rci-
f if 1 ktacirhencl mtof the wlninAitn
see .list js r J The) saw the entr neer
drop off thoen-u . and w iik forward t'f ' feet.
He Mu.j.ml town an! picked upas jia.l black
and tan dog wlmli was crouching nn the ties be
tween Ihe rrei Kund walked back tn the engine.
W tn huh at v!i nbo-inl tie .darted bis en-
u n 1 -n- r-uirsn alongside the platform
be .uiivitlicdoj gently off.
PAWNED DIAMONDS TO BET i 1
tr. .1, nrrr.r.nooi arrested ox ajj ;1
MARCUS A CO 'S C031PLAIXT. ftS ?1
He Lot Uoods from Tbetn on Memorandam and 2tJ .
Folloned Ihe liners Pawn Tickets Kooning 1ES' 31,1
jta,fI 19
That the Pawnshop Had Advanced Illm j 8?9
ain.ono One Marcus Jt Co. Sus.ooo. , 4, M
William A. Bellwood, a French lmportor of ' qjb -a
books, antiques, nnd bric-a-brac, with n place fltl?
of bulnos nt 1332 Walnut street, Philadelphia, Wiml as
Is locked up at Police Headquarters charged fsftftSal
with swindling tho jewelry firm of Marcus A llsfvJ
Co.. Se cntcenth street ami Broadway, out of Mf I'm
82.VOOO worth of Jewelry, Bellwood admits Mf Ml
swindling Marcus A Co., and attributes his J1i?!'Hl
downfall to tho races. Ho denies tlint any f nm
ono el-o has been the lo-rr by his transno- J jf8
tlons, but tho pollco say all tho jewelry houses Stl jal
In tho city are to be Inquired of. The pollco bo- slj JM
llcvo ho has swindled some of them. Sr 9
llcllwood began his dealings with Marcus A 2r i-W
Co. about a year ago. Tho New York concern i 'rfB
looked up his Philadelphia .record nnd found K(fH
that his credit was excellent. They slid not tfl
hesitate to let him lmvo large amounts of Jew- -, vB
elry on memorandum. He ilivxi.-cl ot It rnp- jfl
Idly, making payment from timo to timo, so 'j 9
that ho never wns far behind, M ( ,S
Last April Bellwood rnmc to New York with W '.fl
his wife, and put up nt tho Imperial Hotel. In- .,jj! VM
stead ot returning to Phllndelptil x after a St'i ii'B
short trip, as wrs his custom, ho stayed here, (Ml HI
and by and byMarcus & Co. heard that he was vS'l
seon very often at the raeo track, fearing ffiBB
that ho might bo getting into dltllc-ultic. they ?S IH
had him watched last week, and found that ho $W 'S
was a heavy bettor. As bo had out over 25.- S '"mnl
000 worth ot Jewelry on memorandum, un ''Si :;H
which ho had paid but 1,500, they bcuunio A :H
apprehonslve. On Friday ho went to their 79 ifl
store and took out a beautiful diamond neck- -'ii '.:
aco valued at 7,"IW. Aj .B
"I waut to show It to n lady customer of Sf 'isH
mine," ho said, "and I'm euro I can sell it." Mi ,
Thoy let him have tho necklaco and ho loft Kii tlH
the store, but ono of the clerks was ordered to )3J; '
follow- bine. Bellwood boarded a downtown W
car nnd went straight to a pawnshop In tho aX vS
Bowery. Ho camo out in a low minutes and ''ij SiMm
the clerk let him go. Mr. Marcus was lmmc- ' ?
dlntely notified nt what hod occurred and he -i iikm
hurried to Pollco Headqunrters. Detectives u i;-"M
Wnroer and Hughes were sent by Capt. O'Brien '
to tho pawnshop. They reported that Boll- 3(Vnn
wood bad pawned a necklace for $1,100 and t 'iannl
they wero ordered to arrest him. Ho was 7 Imni
found nn Saturday ntternoon In front ot the 'f? Xkt
Plaza Hotel, whither ho und his wife had gono i 1 ;
from the Imperial. Tho T7,5O0 necklace that nr iH
ho had obtained the day before was found in "IS '?.
his possession. Tho ono ho had pawned he hod 4
taken out on memorandum snmo timo ngo. Q ''H
There were also found tn a large wallet which ft vjLV
he carried forty-two pawn tickets, nil for i 9
Jewelry pawned in Now York slnco May 7. ? 3
The pawnbrokers had lent S13.000 ou tha lit .H
goods. Tweho of tho tickets were for goods f ,
he had obtained from Marcus A- Co., on which 3 '
ho raised ST, 100. Tho other thirty tickets jh H
amounted to $0,500. Bellwood told Capt, 1 r,fl
O Ilrien that ho had got behind at the races :H
and hod pawned tho stuff to get money tor an t Kvnnss
effort to recoup. Ho said that ho bad swindled , a :'r,S
no one but Marcus A- Co., Insisting that nil I ' .al
save twelve of tho pawn tlckettCreprosontel iH
Jewelry of his own. Capt. I) Brien, however, , t tM
expects to hear from other victims to-day. The 1 , ,4.mni
ticket bearing tho dato of May 7 was tor a dia- I r ',vni
mond ring belonging to Marcus & Co. 1. 'H
Yesterday the detecthes called on Mrs. Bell- . H
wood and told her what hud happened to her ; ' : d
husbani. Sho pcak very little English, hut , ' VB
sho was mado to understand that tho pollco 4 JnH
wanted all the Jewelry brr husband had left fjjt vJH
about the npartment, Sho turned over to iiif H
them a magnificent necklace of pearls and '11 )
amethysts, an antique emerald rim;, a doublo i '.'!
finger ring set with a largo topaz in the centra, t -, ; LaB
ana a diamond on cither side, and an antique i -.; I ;'.'.'H
brooch of great valuo with a topaz In tho ecu- 1 lift ir-H
tre surrounded by threeCrows or pearls, ruble. 1 WjLsjiaVnsI
turquolsca, topazos, ana emeralds, t-bo txitd ''cFlykm
her husband bail gicn these to her. Tha i :pM IM
necklace belongs to Marcus & Co. Tho owner -J'y5?;'Hnsn!
of tho other articles Is not known. 1 ZMSliSM
Bellwood was arraigned yesterday In tha ' GSJslaH
Centre Street Police Court, and remanded by ! tl L JH
Magistrate Wentworth to Headquarters to , tf-iAiSt
appear again to-day. Ho is 43 years old, W--t'llnsn!
of slight build, wears a closely cropped dark , rSfS'.'-SnB
beard, and is of distinguished appcr.rancc ,tl5iSaH
CUIXESE ATTACK MISSIOXARIES. i 'M 1 jB
1 "m 9
All the Property or the Plymouth Brethren at ( MK -l
XTueheu Destroyed. J'.i j "H
Tacomi, Wash., July 18. News comes to-day j? ' j9
by tbe steamer Pelican that the entire mission ,,! $ 9
premises ot the Plymouth Brethren at Wuchen. J, j fl
China, have been destroyed by a Chinese mob. Jt jfl
Some Chinese boys in the streets insulted a mis- J , 'j fl
sionary. and ha reproved them. They com- vfB
plained to their parents, who, by starting the 'j 'Mfl
old story of child stealing and killing, raised a -J ',
mob and attacked tbe five women and twolva j H
men missionaries In a house. ij ' ,gfl
Tho missionaries gathered In tho schoolroom H
nnd barricaded the doors, escaping later to an- ; fffl
other bouse, where tho mob failed to find tbem. J 'S-H
Then the missionaries escaped to tha hills In fl- &L
the rear of tho house, whilo the mob hurled s jjjf 'iM
stones and clubs nt them. Several of the fngl- Hi 'iM
tives were slightly Injured, but the account f i $t)M
gives no names. ,MA,lHlxani
The mob then returned to tbe house and de- ''" 3asn!
stroyed every vestlgo of the property. Tha iji iaVnl
crowd then turned its attention to tbe Roman 3. -
Cuthollc mission, but by this timo the officials .-? $:"
hid been notified and sent soldiers to prevent H 'SJM
further damage. The Plymouth Brethren mis- ' il ;k
sionarles escaped In boats that nlgbt and next jii -,.
day tbe local mandarins sent a squad of soldiers II TtM
to protect them. They eaTcd nothing but the ; iTI
clothes they were wearing, f lkm
irl'PAanB
A MURDEROUS EXOOU ARDEX. nHi'Snnnl
Jll-si
Warner, After Mi Yrars Absence. Finds Hts jii -rkm
Wire Wedded to Another nnd Hills Uer. ' ; 'H
Hexdebsow, Ky July 18. Melissa, wife of v U , H
Fred Darrow, of Stanhope, Wobster county, was) jj 3"nnan
shot dead while sitting on tho front porch of her ' 5j
house last evening by Joel Warner, a former 'ij : h
husband, who loft her flvo years ago. ' j 9,M
After threo years' absence, the deserted wife f ''-anl
considered him dead, and married Fred Darrow, , t J 7B
aprosperous farmer, with whom sho was living j 'Jt
in apparent comfort and happiness. Without $' jiH
warning, Warner appeared last night and de- 3 :$nnnj
monded that she give up Darrow and resume 3 Ipl
her former relations with bim. She refused, and iMr Tanni
ordered him to loare the place. Ho drew a re- j-Jf tj
nlver nnd shot her dcul. !rl4TM
The shots attracted membra of tho household, i zfH
wheu Warner fired a shot into hi own body and Itf izsnnnl
fell severely but not mortally woundod. Ho was 4f 9-IIH
disarmed and placed in ntinnrmeut, but refuse I 7?l VnVnH
todlvulgu the reason for forklnar his wlfo for -iliisnnnsl
so long a time. The murdered woman wus -jp TM
highly esteemed, anil leaes two llttlo children -fl) -
by her last husband. jj 'Hani
te , aannl
a coxrivrs disappe iravce. t .M
n fl
A Twentx-rour Hours' "earrh Tor tdam Jljer (loVannl
In Ihe ruw Hill l'rl JH
Adam Myer, 2- years old, who Is serving a J H
twoundahalf )Crtn's.ntrni)'in thoKln.'sCoun- 1 ,'H
ty Penitentiary for bunrliry, was in -cd at noon j jH
on Miturda). and Warden l!.i.'s lastltuted a f azanl
search for him. Ho was lookel fur la evury AH
place It was thought .1 mill 1011II hide hlmsolf , HjH
Inside the prison walls, as the Warden was post- 'raanal
tlvetbathe li id not got outslle. Tbe oiixh ll'sl
was not tliuihul until 11 n 1 lo k jesicrdity 'V-H
morning, when Myer was found concealed bo- t'H
tween tho r liters ar, 1 the rojf n thei.iilr xhop. (i.H
He hail crept there when the i-cs of the keep rs H
had been momen'Hrilrcllicrrod. Warden II ires ianfl
ordered Myer plai eil in solitary coitlneni'" l for ilanni
twenty daM on a bread und-w nt r diet. H
A jcarngo Myi r w a musing for two hours. inH
during which time he was bidden under tho coil i "lkm
in the cellar. iB
the xi:ir aor. rradt.ey.
Kentucky' rbler Kseiutlv Itelurn to Ills H
stale ( lenn Nbateu. H
LoeisvitXE, Ky Jul H.-Gov. Bridley at- H
tended the rci un 1 Kc-lmrnt cm .m.rinent at 'Jan!
Fountain Ferry Park to-dny. The Governor, H
when be returned frum the Northwest a week jH
ago, had sluved off hts mustache and cbln H
whiskers, and ever sin hs been tormented by jH
pbotograiihers. who de-sir,' to obtain a new lite- B
nrss of him, Knowing the kodak fiends would ,-
be after bim, his privato.retary was Instruot- jH
ed to look jut ' r them to-day, hut he was pur- .3---I
aiiedbr huulreds. At last be was caught as ha ;,--
was leaving the ground on a street ca and to- H
morrow his new picture will be prLntoy t H
i Vfl

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