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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, July 19, 1897, Image 2

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bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb w"wrflliM
m four-t'ear-ozd xbdir coxwAva
B He Clans to (ho ttelns While the Hori Tar
5fj JHm the East Drive nod Tried to Men It
Rj$5 by aeeiawlug-TelU the Mory r the linn-
Bff; away In nn Interview MU n Ilrporter.
RL P. J. Conway ot 171! K-ist Serontyfourtli
mWi troet wont driving yesterday afternoon In a
Bfy runabout with lils two som, John nrnl Edward,
Wfep Kited 12 nrnl 4 youre respectively. He drove up
KSi to the end ot Central Park, and, turning around.
mWt started to go down the East Drive. Whenoppo-
K& alte Eighty-fifth stroet tho reins bocamo on-
Kg tangled In tho horao'a tall. mid the animal
fc started to roar and pluijgc. In order to hold tho
Ejh,'- homo's head Conway jumpod from thowngon,
K& leaving lili two sons In II. Tho horse started to
Hv run awuy, nnd Conway could not catch tho
B bridle In tlmo to stop hint. Tho horse dashed at
' a breakneck speed nlong tho drlvo. causing
HL the many carrlagos which crowded the road
mi to scatter right and left lu order to avoid a
Eftl s amashup. Tlio runabout, with Its young passen-
Hj-v Ben, swayod and rockod from side to eldo.
KrL threatening otory moment to overturn. John,
H tho older ot tho iwo buys, held on frantically to
K - the aldo rails, and shouted ut tho top of hlsvolco
M. for help. Tho younger, Edward, calmly picked
Ktl up tho reins and pulled tlsrlitlj" on them.
HM - At Eightieth atroot tho horso almost collided
HF' with a carriage. Hoslowod up for a moment
Ef and John jumped out, leaving his younger
Hf brother In tho vragon. By this tlmo two mounted
H policemen and a largo crowd ot bicyclists wero
m-1 , racing aftor the runaway, shouting for passers
Kl by to stop 1L The cries of tho pursuers and tho
Kj rattle of tho wagon served to Increase tho fright
Bf ' of tho horso, nnd It toro down tho bill at Soventy-
Kpj ' ninth street at great spcod. Little Kdward sat
HtHi' upright and cool in hla seat, holding on to tho
fit rolns, and trying with all his feehlo Btrongth
fr to stoi tho horse. Tho boy's largo sailor hat
B hung by its elastic, on tho back of his nock, and
Hi tho mud which flew up from tho horso's hoofs
Ef had ulmost covored bis face. Now and then ho
H looted back to see It tho policemen wero gain-
K ing on him. At tho bottom of tho hill tho wheels
HJfe of the carriage struck tho pathway, and for a
Be moment tho carrlago ran along on two wheels.
K Yet not for a moment did tho child relax his
BJk hold on tho ruins.
Mt "Whoa, Hesst Whoa: there's a good girl,"
IK; bo cried, tugging on the rolns.
IK It looked na though tho carrlago would bo
H dashed to pieces at tho bottom of tho hill at
Iw Sovonty-BCeond street, as tho Drive was packed
K. with vehicles coming from every direction. The
.K pursuers realized tho peril that tho little drlvor
$ was In, nnd they redoubled their offortB to catch
J tho mare. . ..
i Policeman Edward Dougherty was standing
: ' at tho foot of the hill w ben ho heard the shouts
1 $ of tho crowd nud saw th wagon dashing along
tho road, Running out into tho mlddlo of tho
f drlvo ho gripped tho bridle of the mare as it
i J passed him. The aulii.Jil dragged him for a few
i. 5 Icrtnud then stopped.
f, " Well, I'm bluvedl exclaimed Dougherty as
i is. ho noticed tho oung drlvor. "What are you
Jk doing there I"
3- Driving," answered tho Httlo fellow, as cool
H nson Icicle. "Hero," as another policeman crab-
(j bod tho marc's bridle, "leavo her alone; we can
t ! hold her."
& "Don'tyou wnntndrlnkof abater! asked an
-, old gentleman in tho crowd.
t i "No, thanks, I don't drink wator."
' "As plucky a boy as I ever see," said a coach-
I 3 man who had Joined In tho chuee.
j By this tlmo Conway nnd bU eldor son, who
; a hadnot been injured by his Jump, came running
; ( up. Eddlo saw them coi.iing. and, jumping up
; j on tho seat, waved his hat as them.
'; J . " "Gee whiz, pop, but didn't Bho gol ' ho ox
! i claimed.
: l Eddie's face and clothes wero covered with
mud, but in other respects ho was nono tho
V voreo for his adventure. As tho wagon drovo
; i out of the park tho crowd cheered the Httlo
i S driver. A St'K reporter saw Eddio last night at
' his home. Ho was Just going to bed when re-
; quested to talk about tbo runaway for publlca-
J Heportcr How did the accldeht occur J
v Eddie Well, it was this way. Wewcntont
E I for a drive, mo unci l'c.p ana Johnnie, thH after-
; k noon. Bess that's the mare's name hadn't
B .' been out for a week, mid sbo was oil her feod
HH nnd restless, so Pop thought wo'il better give
' her "a go" on tho roid. The mare she s n
throe-year-old Is fast as a Breezed streak when
B ; i she is warmed up. Wo had a good snln through
F ; tho park, but Bcsa was restless all the tlmo.
K , Bho kopt reaching up nnd reaching up for tho
R ' I reins with bor uil nil tho timo.
) t ltoporter Couldn't you stop her I
H .' Eddie Well. Pop hit her once or twice with
K- ; J tho whip, but I told him to stop. You see, I
I n . don't approve of beating a marc, especially a
' young one as Bess is. Well, she finally caught
K. 'j tbo reins under lior tall, aud gee, but dld't sho
K. i kick up a f UBf. 1 thought sho was going to kick
J . Johnnie out of tho wagon. Jcl.nnie got scared
K and hollorcd. Pop told mo to hold on to tho
K r rcina and Jumped out to catch Bess by tho
B . ' bridle. Then she started to go.
K : I ItoDorter What did you do! Weren't you
Mt . I frightened I
m, ' j Eddie Frightened 1 1 guess not I told Johnnie
m? 'i to hold, and that I would take cnroofhlm. I
t : grabbed a-hold of the ribbons and started In to
H! ; see-saw on Buss's mouth.
K ' Keporter Is that a sure way to stop a runa-
; w Vfnr horso I
B J . Eddie Well, this Is my first experience. But
"? ' V Joe, he owns a hansom, and he told mo tho
V p other day that that was tho best way to stop n
,'! i horse, and I rcn)omhcr-d It. Well, I tried to
K set-saw on her mouth; but, say. It was awfully
t hard and the ribbons cut my hand.
BIT Jteporter What did Jolinnio do I
K, , Eddie (disgusted) Oh. Johnnie, ;oohl no did
HC W i what I tola htm to. He justjliekl on the rails,
f,K ? and hollered. He hollered for help. I told him
&E i to shut up, that he was scaring Bess, hut ho
K ;' wouldn't. I'll never go for n uln on tho road
aiEft, with Johnnio again, you bet. 1'inally, when wo
t'I:)1 wero going llku 11:40, too, we neatly huugid Into
K)K acarrlasc. Bess. sho slone,! up for a minute,
Kir and I told Johnnie to Jump and not worry; that
iVrtVi- whon Bees got tired I'd stop her. So Johnnie
isVll? - Jumped, and i was glad to gee rid of him,
Bag lteporter Didn't the mud blind you!
V.H. ICddie Well, it was muddy. But I could see
(; e.H right to steer Bess. I kopt tulhing to her all
isKB wly down tho hill, Hhe wouldn't mind me,
KK though, and simply shook hur licad and tore
KK along. Buy, I'll bet sho Lroho tho record,
'. Reporter Weren't you afraid of getting
.k. thrown out whon ou hir tho pathwav I
K Eddio Well, It was kind of ticklish, but I
(V held on to the ribbons nil the tlmo; I knew I
ibbbt'K'- could stop her. What I mis afraid of was that
i:K- I might break tho trap. You bee Pop just
r bought that, and I know ho didn't wont anv
isswB'v thing to happen to it, not for nothing. Well.no
HeBL readied the trattom of tbo bill all right. Bess
BK was pretty well Mowed by this time, nnd a
KK sparrow cop rushed up and caught her.
W K rtoporter Wero you tired ?
Kr, Eddio N-o. 1 was worried about Johnnie.
abllv 'oa B0U I didn't seo him when he struck the
KiHr ground, and I didn't know but that he was hmt.
jKf HJ" lteporter How fast did the rnaro go I
Bitts . Eddio That's a hard question to answer off
sv'W:'- hand. I know wo went like the dickens. Wo
', must have gono a quarter in 4A seconds.
Si W, Iteporf cr Will j ou drlvo Bets ngaln 7
HK Kddle Oh. yes, of course. But I won't take
BIB' out Uiat trail tho next time, and I'll leavo
K' m Johnnie homo.
kK fliorjj fjoiit xx the rtjieet.
Hk A Sunday lEplsodo In the Tenderloin One or
HiHs the novers J-orlirrt Up.
K mp Policeman Hollas of the West Thirtieth street
fBV Station saw a crond of negroes at Seventh ave-
BB; nueandTncnty-sixth street about 1! o'clock jea-
HalB' terday afternoon. On pushing hU way through
BfljK. tbo. crowd ho found two men pounding each
WsrfiK' other who boxing glomes. Another man v.-ns
jHHi timing them with n watch, und all the other
WiifJK ofllolals nt a pi Ire light seemed to he there.
BbVhHl Iho arrival of the pollccnmii rtrovo the crowd
Wf Bl P!'. He captured one or tho boxers, Hazel
kIK Dunlop. n bartender, of flOll Sixth avenue, and
Wi'H locked him up. Dunlopsaldit was all a Joke.
B-K .ifrr, MfAi,LKXiuno2ws rir.wit.
HsK Buj tbe Prealdnnt Tlilnlis an tin lnf on thu
HHH C'liri-DMi uettn.
sKKv PtTTBnnita, July IS. Fourth Assistant Post-
HHrHk, mastcr-Oenornl J, H, Khnllmibonfer was at tho
sW.K1'' Union Station to-night. Toaicportorho said;
HjVrH' "lam not authorized tnspoikfor thePresI-
BK dent, but 1 think ho htillcvcs ns l do, and will
eK not send n mcHsago to Cougiess rogarding a
vV currency commission. Tho thing Is for Con-
bV my aroii to pass llio Tariff bill ami give the country
kV' rent from legislation. Business will pick up.
BjjK1 times will liecnme piospiruiis. nnd the pooplo
H--' will not bother about tho llniuicl.il question,"
HfK' BUerllT 4altrd n la tlurll Tramp lllot.
LsiBiB'' 8t. Jnsr.rii, Mich., July 1R, A riot occurred
Vfltf among tho trampi at Hloicnh-. lllo last ovcnlug
WK ondbuforo tho tioiiblu could bo quelled several
HjB tramps and tltl.cns wero noumleil, Thovlllnge
BK Ofil:ers nnd cltlznna woro tinnblo to quell thu
BH- ilisturbnnco and tho Hhorlff and his dcmilkn
ni were called leu. Frank bulzer, John llorm.in
fJM and Thomas O llrlcii, the leaders, cro plaicd in
IiihHu' jail. Ilieysui lire to tl.o btrm-turc und ucic
H(. nearly suffocated, They wero tukou to tho
HHtaHki County Jail till.', vreuiiig lor safety,
HTK, a gang of iie.irb HOO tramps intcst that place,
M'!' and many disturlmnrcs liavo occurred this
'' sumraor.
PBK ll Dowdeu, a natural MtbU spring trstcr, resultscuar.
HjjW lit ntril Id all Urlo Acta troubles. Wl W. 4M. Jily,
axzboxd nor xpnbiatBit'M takk.
Vitng Ku Tol,0eeeitT from TThem H
Kmcapt That Tramps Killed HU Father.
IiTTsnt;ito, July IB. Detectives McKelrey
and Iloblnson, from hom Archlo Relso, tbe
nllegod youthful slayer of his father, escaped by
Jumping through a car window In Illinois, re
turned homo to-day. In bringing tho boy up
from l'miua City, Oklahoma, the dotectivca tried
to get the story ot the killing from him, Tho
bundles'! body ot Kelso's father was found in tho
Monnugahcla River on Hopt. 20 Inst nnd tho
head wns found burled In tho sand about 200
j nrds away on Sept. 23.-
Tno lmy told tho dotectlvos that on his tramp
ing trips ho hvl become acquainted with two
hoboos, "J'unxsutawney Tom" and "Emigrant"
French. On tho night ot Hopt. 10 he was with
his father, and thoy mot the tramps and wont
to the theatre
Tho two tramps suggested to tho lmy that they
tako the old man up to tho camp tho noxt day
and "blister" him, thut Is, put ncld on his legs,
arms, and face to mako them soro In order to
uso tho old man for begging purposes. Tho next
day tho boy took his father to tne tramps' camp
at Wiley llroto, Uonty miles abovo Pittsburg.
"The old man kicked on bcinir blistered." said
tho boy, 'and jelled and screamed so that wo
hid to slop. So wo crossed the rlcr. and I loft
hltn with tho other fellows, and as 1 had a dollar
I wont donn to Elizabeth to get n drink. I
returned In n half hour and mot Tom coining
out of tho grove.
"Where's tho old mnnf I asked. 'In tho
grove w 1th French,' rcpllod Tom. I started Into
thogrovoand Just at thoed'roof It I saw the
old man's head. I picked It up and wrapped It
in tny iont."
Tho boy would say no mora about tho dis
posal ot tho head nnd body.
" You lie," said MrKclvoy. " You know those
tramps weren't with you." " No, they weren't,"
said Kelso. "I guess you know all about It.
Tbov wet o on tbo other sldo of the river. I had
trouble with the old man a yoar or so ago, nnd
hit htm thru on the head w ith a club."
" How did you kill him I" porslstod McKelvey.
But IColso refused to talk further.
It is liollovcd that father and son had an
altercation at the grovo, and that tho boy
struck him, killed him, and then severed his
head and even cut off his shirt tab, which bad
the initials of tho man who had given tho shirt
to tho boy for his father. The boad. when
found, was crushed on one side, as It from a
blow. Tho shirt tab waa found. Kelso has three
sinters, one of n horn Is married. Tbe others are
trained nurses, and all are highly respected.
That Is, Almost Nothtna-, for It Taa Only
Woinan'a nathlns: flnlt.
Two yonng women, one of whom is a well
known artist, caused a sensation in a boarding
houso on tho upper west sido of the city a few
nights ago. Intending to go to the seaside for a
low weeks' vacation, they had fancy bathing
suits made. It was lata at night when tho bath
ing suits wero delivered at tho boarding honso.
The young wouien tried them on One of thcra
suggested that they soak the suits over night In
water so that they might shrink before Doing
worn in public So they put the suits in tho
bath after Ailing the tub with water, and for
getting to put out tho light In the bathroom,
they locked tho bathroom door. Then they re
tired. At 10 o'clock another hoarder discovered tho
bathroom door locked. The boarder watched
the door until midnight, and then dooidod that
something droadful had hnppencd Inside a sui
cide or a sudden doath. Peeping through tho
keyhole in tho door, tho boarder aaw tbo Imndlo
of clothing floitlng in tho water, and, rousing
tho landlady, he reported thnt there was a
corpse In the bathtub. Two other boarders were
told about It, and there was great excitement.
Then throe messengers went out to inform tho
Three cops came and forced onon tho bath
room door. They found only tho bathing suits
In tho bathtub, and were so disgusted that they
throw tho suits out of the window.
The owners of the bathing suits, when at the
breakfast table on tho following morning, saw
tho suits hanging on tho shutter of tho dining
room window. Explanations followod, and the
solving of tho boarding house mystory was complete.
The I.lqnor Dealers nny Sell la Hack Itooma
on Sunday ir They Keep Restaurant.
Magistrate Poolo made a now ruling yoster
day in Jefferson Market Court in the matter of
exotse violations. John McQutnuess, bartondor
for Goodwin Bros., saloon keepers at 437 Eighth
avenuo, was arraigned before him for selling
liquor after midnight to Detectives Pepperted
and Ranth of tho West Thirty-seventh street sta
tion. Goodwin Bros, bava a restaurant over their
saloon which covers the 300 square feet re
quired by law. In the rear of tbe saloon, on the
second floor, there are Beveral small rooms. The
restaurant was closod and locked up yesterday
morning whon the detectives appeared, but they
went Into one of tho small rooms and ordered
some whiskey. Thoy got it, they say, without
asking for a meal or a sandwich.
Counsel for McGulnness contonded that the
rooms back of tbe saloon wero merely adjuncts
of tho restaurant upstairs, nnd that as Goodwin
Bros, had a restaurant license, they had a right
to serve drinks on Hunday in the small rooms.
"I think you're right, said tho Magistrate.
" A restaurant keeper has a right to lia e small,
privato dining rooms off of his main dining
room. In tl is enso tho law was complied with
in respect to the sl7o of the large dining room.
At the Manhattan Hotel you ran seo Just such
violations in this ono Is said to be at any time.
I do not think the law has been violated, and
tho prisoner Is discharged.
So Wlnirred'a Mother Adoatsd the Little Girl
and Doth An Happy.
Sam Fiukcisco, July 18. Little Winifred
Ward, 0 years old, so loved her friend, Eva De
veer, aged 11, that when Eva, on Thursday, was
taken to tho Ladles' Protection and Relief So
ciety to save her from being beaten by her foster
father, Winifred grieved so she could not sleep
nor oat. Tl.o h!ld lost flesh nnd spirits so rapid
h that bor mother became alarmed, and it was
dee'ded to lee hor meet Evu.
Ycsteruay afternoon thoy spent playing to
gether. Tho mooting was lathotlc. Eva's hair
had been cut In accordance with a rulo of the
institution. Whon Winifred saw her friend's
ht.id sho wept and begged that her hair might
bo cut, but she was somewhat pacliled by tho
assurance that Era's hair had been saved to
cover dolls' heads.
Then It was Eva's turn to weep when sho
learned for the first time that she was really a
foundling. She sobbed: " I don't belong to any
one, I haven't any name and I'm all alone.
That settled It, and Mrs. Ward doclded to adopt
her nnd let hor bo a sister to her own girl.
Tho children had known c.vh other two nnd a
half years, and had been Inscparablocompanlons
until last Wednesday, whonEa's foster father
boat herwlth awnlp till the blood ran down
hnr hack. Her scto ims attracted tho attention
of the neighbors, nnd the Protection society
took charge of tho child. Tho doctor says Wini
fred would have died it tbo girls had been kept
Ill Men Made a Uood Haul Saturday Night
One Woman's Story.
Tho crop of Tenderloin women arrestod for
accosting men on the street wns larger than
UBunl yesterday morning. Capr. Chapman's
men hud ten women In the Jefferson Market
Pollro Court, All but two of them denied that
they had spoken to tho policemen who arreBtod
them. They did not deny that they woro pros
titutes, hut said Hint they wero persecuted und
arrested whenever they sbowod thennjlves on
tho street. One woman asserted that It was
perfect folly for tho polliiiuim who had ar
rested her to swear lhal she had spoken to him.
" Why, n woman of the street would run from
hlin," sho salil. "Everybody knows him, and I
know him well. Whonover I see hlui coming I
cinss to tho other side of the street for fear ho
will arrest me. When ho wants to arrest a
woman ho goes and takes her right off tho streot
without tho slightest pit uso for It."
" Is it true that all theso women know you I"
aikud tho Magistrate.
" I suppose tbev do." said tho pollccmon,
"Then jou'd hotter toll your Captain to put
you on some cr her Jtlnd of work. This woman
la dlschnrgod."
'Ino cither women woro discharged, but the
rest were fined $3 each.
It la Crailted lu llrr on the Ground Tbnt llrr
llnaliand li u Convict.
Priihy, Oklahoma, July 18. Ncttlo Colloy re
cols od n divorce, from Frank Colli) horo last
night, Colloy wns the Populist editor who was
tent to tho penitentiary somo weeks ago for
blackmailing. Colloy was once a candidate for
Congress from Oklahoma and was chairman of
tho Populist committee. He sorved a term In
pilsonforthe theft of registered letters whllo a
ui.dl clerk In Missouri.
HU wlfo obtained a divorce on tbeground that
ho was in the penitentiary. Colloy's former
wife obtains t a rtlvorco on tbo samo ground.
Mrs. Colley iSQiily 20, and has three tittle chil
dren. Coljey U 85. Ills father U a woalthy
citizen of JopUu, ilo.
more MiNEitsmir,iiuiT.
The TTork orMlntonarit la the WMt Vint al
l)trlet I Having IU Knf t-i SirOiera K
pectins Accession t Their ftank-A OM
Injunction Still In rorre Ittehrrd' View.
WiiKxumj, W. Va., July 18.-Tho feeling of f
unrest that has been manifest among the miners
of tho Monongahcla district for three or four
days has been Incronsocl by tho news of the suc
cess of the union agitators in tho Norfolk and
Wcstorn district,' and. In view of tho renewed
efforts of tho miners' agents. It seema pretty
cortttin that a break in tho district will ocour to
morrow. This aftornoon a crowd of several hundred
Monongahcla diggers held a secret meeting at
Willow Tree, noar Falrmount. Tho situation
was talked over, but the men refused to say
whether definite action was taken. One of them
Intimated that matters would romaln quiet until
the Dobs meotlng, which may bo held on Tues
day. If the diggers do go out an effort to operate
tho mines will bo mode nt once. In the southern
part of tho 8tnt. where 4,000 mon struck yes
terday, efforts will be mads to get tho Flat Top
miners out.
Tho Dlngess miners have promised to striko
to-morrow. Thoy will very likely bo followed
by the Flat Top men. and thus tho entire pro
duction of coal In southern West Virginia will
PiTTsnnno, July 18. Tho lnjunotlon that was
Issued against the United Mtno Workers' offi
cials two yoars ago by W. II. De Armltt,
Prcsldont of tho Now York and Cleve
land Gas Cool Company, is still In force,
as Cameron Miller. ex-Vlce-ProsIdent of
tho United Mlno Workers, discovered to-day.
Mr. Miller wont out to Turtlo Greek to do a
ltttlo quiet work for tho miners. As he jumped
off the car ho found T. B. Do Armltt, superin
tendent of tho mine, waiting for him. Mr. Do
Armltt Invited Mr. Miller Into his office, and
there flashed on him the Injunction which for
bids Miller. Patrick Dolan, and William Warner
to enter upon fie proporty of the company or to
hold meetings uf miners.
Tho miners' National Executlvo Board will
meet to-morrow morning at Columbus. Pat
Dolan. district President, nnd tho Executlvo
Committee from tho Pittsburg district will at
tend thu meeting. It Is presumed that business
regarding West Virginia will bo transacted.
1 ho miners of Dompnter & Boyd, two coal op
erators, are working at a CO-centrato.
The mon hnd gono on striko, but consented to
go to work again on condition that the coal ther
mined should bo sold to the Pennsylvania Rail
road, to be used only for tho locomotive engines.
They served notice th it they would strike again
it the coal wns sent West.
CoLUMnrs. O.. July 18. President Ratchford
of the United Mino Workers gave out the fol
lowing statement in regard to the present strike:
"The manner in which tho mlncaa are con
ducting thumsehcscommcndsltselfrothe coun
try an i gives their officers renewed encourage
ment und strengthens the belief that victory
will ultlmatoly crown their effort. Tho history
of industrial Btrlfe has no parallel to the prcsont
movement. Deputy marsh els, coal nnd Iron
Eollce, and EPcretdetcctivcs have been at work,
ut their presence has failed to Inrlto
the minors to acts of lawlessness or oven to a
resumption of work. Their presence Inpcacoa
ble communities with a chip on their shoulders
gavo some cause for alarm, and ordinarily
would have caused a resort to violence. But
our miners In this Instance, profiting by the ox-
Scricnces In the past, would neither cause trou
lo themselves nor allow thomselves tobocomo
lnroh ed In troublo by tbe action of others.
" Reports from somo of tho cities to tbo effect
that coal supply is not short are only Intended
to discourage our nilnorr. It tho coal supply is
not short why are prices advancing I Why Is
coal w orth a dollar a ton, and even a dollar and
a half morn than it was two weeks ago t Why are
the railroads confiscating coal shipments t Why
arc tho shops and factories whose wheels uro
put in motion by tho labor of the union ceasing
tooporntot Why are operators nil over the
States offering their mlucrs a rate oven higher
than tho one demanded, If they will only con
tinue nt work The reason Is patent to all.
"Coal issrarco. Those who nave it to sell get
fancy prices, and those who offer en advance.
Fartlcularly In West Virginia and portions of
lllnols, do It for the purpose of checking and
defeating this movement, and minors who do
not know this will realize it fully when tho
battle is ovor if such operators have thoirway.
"We started Into this movement reallrlng
fully tho importance of the work before us ana
tho responsibility resting upon us, and after
two weeks of suspension, Involving more than
150,000 men, wo are woll satisfied with tho re
sults. Only thoso who are best acquainted
with tho condition of the miners have hsd
any idea of tho extent of this suspension
and its paralyzing effects noon tho labor and
business of the country. It has not reached Its
full proportions.
"Tho coming week will add 20,000 men
to tho Idlo column. Tbe weok following will
bring greater accessions to our ranks.
"Tho movement will contlnuo to grow, not
only from the point of numbers In vol red, but
public opinion will become crystallized more
fully, and through tbe press of the country will
demand n solution of this great difficulty. Tho
organized trades of tho country nre to-day in
closer touoh than ever before.
"Never in the history of labor troubles hare
they been found so closely allied together. Our
demand for living wages and the determina
tion of our miners to secure them havo brought
expressions of sympathy and moral and
uiatrrlnl support from almost every branch of
organized labor, whoso efforts In our behalf will
endear them to all lovers of fairness and will es
tablish for the miners, with their own efforts, a
living rate of wages."
lAbor Agitator Decry Ills Appointment
CoinmUsloner-fSeneral or ImnilSTntlon.
Tho appointment of T. V. Powdcrly as Com-mlssinner-Genoral
of Immigration by Prosldont
McKlnley has deeply offended tho members ot
somo of the labor organizations hero. Among
these Is the Central Labor Union, which spent
a good part ot its session yesterday denounc
ing tho appolutmont. Henry Melsel, delegate
of tho Bartenders' Union, who is an antl-Pow-derly
man, was Chairman ot tbe meeting. There
wore a few friends of PowderlyJ present,! but
they wero shouted down whon they attempted
to say anything in hla favor. Tho discussion
began with the introduction of tho following
resolution by Samuel Prince, delegate ot Cigar
Packers' Union No. 231:
"Itcbolvtd, That tho appointment of T. V,
Powdcrly as Commlssionor of Immigration Is
tho greatest official Insult ever offered by the
Federal Government to organized labor."
In speaking to tho resolution Prince called
Powdorly a traitor to tbo cause of organized
Delegate Farrell of the Concord Labor Club,
drrlarod that organized labor should denounce
Powdrrly's appointment in tbo most emphatic
terms. l'l hnvo trbpd to elevate Powdorly," ho
said, "and helped to ralso him to the high posl
Mon ho once occupied, but ho has not been a true
hceral delegutes charged Powderly with first
being a free eilver man and then coquetting
with trusts and monopolies and speaking li
fu or of tho gold standard.
"Powderly cunied tho appointment," said
Dcleg.itu McUlll of the I'lasterors' Union.
"None of tho labor leaders aio in tho business
for their health. I did all I could to eloct
Br) an, hut I think Powdorly did what a good
many nthcra would have done."
Delegate Johnstone of tho United Carpenters
und Jolliers declared that the whole discussion
wnn nut of order, but iho Chairman ruled that
Johnstone's point was nut well taken. This do
tldon whs appealed from, but the Chulr wat
"I dcm'l bolio e In this kind of business," said
D( legato Johnntono bitterly. "It Is a matter
of factional fenling. if bcncioign had got tho
appointment thero would biu o beon no opposi
tion Univ. ' ,
homo ono shouted "Powdorly'a all right,"
whi-rout there cvns a howl of derision.
"Hoiiiii of ou are soro at Powderly," con
tinued Johnntono. "hut ho may be at the head
of tho Knlghu of Labor again."
"Not on your life!" shouted a delegate.
"To tho victors lielong tho spoils," said Dele
gato Mcliill. "Powdcrly got there In spite of
jour catcalls, isn't tho poor follow entitled to
all tho reward he ran get for his dirty worki"
"It's too late to lock tbe door when the steed
Is stolen," said Dologuta Farley of tbo Hexugon
Labor Club, "l'owderly's appointed now and
wo can't undo It,"
A motion to table the resolution was lost.
More abuso of Powderly followed and the reso
lution was carried.
Two Hundred tlUrbarired Yoterdny nnd More
to I.oe Their l'Inee Tci-Vny,
About 200 members of tho Children's Jacket
Makers' Union w ere locked out ) estertluy by tho
following contractors: Barnott Wilson, 21 Bow
err; Hnimiel Levlne, 53 Pike street; Haiuuol
Cohen, ftlH Water stioot, and Davis Lntlgcr, 276
Delancey street. Mure contractors uro oxueclod
lo lock out their mon to-dny.
The reason given for tho lockout, which tho
union says will becomo general unless another
striko is ordered, is that the men who, under tho
last agreement, were to work only nlno hours a
day ro'turt to work ten hours.
; i ' i ' '-'
' j iii
Resident Complain and Their Ctnstodlan Is
Lacked fp rr Maintaining HuUnnee,
Since the hoi weathor began residents In the
neighborhood of Abingdon square hare been
annoyed by tho occupation by car horees.of tho
oast stdo ot tho square, Tho Metropolitan
Traction Company, which operates tho Eighth
avenuo lino, maintains an exchange station
there during tho summer months, and for the
greater-part of every twenty-four hours be
tween twontijttvo and thirty horses stand on
the street bai jLt up against the curb.
For tho cc Tjiiilcnoo of bicyclists thero is nn
asphalt strip jj each bldo'ot tbo stroet, but In
hot weather iiVjclmon have to uso tho cobble
stones to get ,9 tho square. Complaints havo
frequently bcoii mado by bicyclists, but it wns
not until yesterday that residents in tho
vicinity took declstvo action.
William E. White of 10 Abingdon square
went to tho Charles itrcet station In tho morn
ingnd told Copu Potty that tho horses would
havo to leavo the squire or he roust. Ho said
that they were a detriment to tho poaco, health,
and happlnoss ot the neighborhood, nnd that
the taxpayers v. ere prepared to fight to got rid
of them. Ho said that tho noise made by the
nrlyers dropping tho car whltlletreea in ex
changing horses was kopt up tho greater part of
the night, and prevented people from getting
any sleep. In addition to this, the odor from
tlio horses forced the pcoplo tc closo their front
windows whon tho weathor modo it most
necessary to have thorn open. ,
"I hare been to ace tbo officials of the Metro
politan Traction Coiupauy," ho said, "and was
told to tako tho number of every drlvor who
disturbed us In exchanging horses, and they
would have him discharged. But ovcry drher
doos tho samo, and I can't stay up all night
writing down numbers. As far as tho nuisance
itself was concerned, tho company's officials
gnvo mo no satisfaction whatever.
"Last night the noise bocame so troublcsomo
that I called tho attention of tho policeman on
the post to tho fact aud thoy stopped it, bcsldo
sending away half tho horses."
Mr. White assured Oapt. Petty that ho woulc"
push tho case, and asked that the man in charge
of tho horses bo arrestod. Detectives Corey
and Gcrlghty, upon investigating tho case,
found that twenty-four horsos wero standing
on the square, and that It was exceedingly dan-
f;erous for bicyclists to pats between tho stand
ng horses und the cars. They arrested Wil
liam Bohen of 430 West Fifty-first street, an
employee ot tbo Eighth Aveuue; Railroad
Company, charging him with maintaining a pub
lic nuisance. Ilo will bo taken before Magis
trate Poolo In tbo Jefforson Markot Court this
The Slopement of . Young Couple Twice Tims-.
tinted by the Girl' Father.
PouonttnitraiK. July 18. The love affair ot
Archie Hoffman, a clerk In the Dover Plains
Bank, and Miss Minnie Relmer, daughter of
Adolph Relmer, a wealthy manufacturer and
promoter of that village, is talked of throughout
the Harlem Valley. Twlco the young couple
havo tried to elopo and each time their plans
have been frustrated by the father of the girl,
who Is said to lo opposed to his daughter's mar
riage on account of her youth. Miss Relmer is
10 years of age.
Hoffman belongs to a good family and came
originally from Millerton. ne was employed
until a year ago In Amenta and was selcctod for
a vacant clerkship In tbo Dover Plains Bank
only after a close investigation of bis character
and antecedents. ,
Miss Relmer is a prepossessing young woman,
and is well educated, having attonded one ot tho
best seminaries In Massachusetts. Her father's
home Is on tho Tou-Mllo River in Dover Plains.
It is one of tho handsomest residences In a vil
lace noted for its pretty homes.
The young couple, nothing daunted by parental
opposition to their union, decided on May 29 to
got married anway, and Hoffman arranged
with a clergyman In Amenla to come to Dover
Plains and tin the knot.
Ho provided a pair of swift horses to carry
him and his bride away, but tho plan mis
carried. Tbe father of the girl found her at
the vlllago hotel before the clergyman arrived
and tock hor home. Last Saturday another
elopement was pl'tnncd, but this was spoilrd by
the finding of Miss Relm-r's clothing done up
In a bundle and hidden under a couch. Her
angry father made her undress and go to bed,
and Mrs, Relmer was so much disturbed by tho
excitement that she became thoroughly un
nerved and was taken to New York for medical
Everybody is waiting now for tho third at
ten'rt of tho young couplo to unlto their for
tunes. If there Is luck in odd numbers they
ought to succeed.
Change at Poet Headquarters A Sword lor
Capt. Dorthman or the 47th.
State Caup, Peek-skill, N. Y.. July 18. Re
ligious services were held In the Y. M. C. A. tont
to-day by Chaplain James 11. Darlington of
Christ's Episcopal Church, Brooklyn.
Thero are several changes at post headquar
ters. Major N. B. Thurston, Guard Inspector,
takes the place of Capt. II. C. Lyon, Inspector of
Drills, who takes his command of Company A
of tho Forty-soventh. Lieut. Robertson, Major
Thurston's assistant, will act as Guard In
structor, nnd Lieut, M. W. Crojhy of the First
Separate Company has been detailed as As
sistant Guard Instructor. Lieut. Robertson In
structed non-coinmlssloned olilcors In guard
duty this afternoon.
Company G of tbo Forty-seventh rnmetocamp
without nny officers, nnd Lieut. George L. Ben
nettof Company I) has been detailed to its com
mand, with Lieut. W. F. Wheclockof Company
I), Tenth Battalion, as his assistant, Lieut, J, E.
Roach of Company C, Tenth Battalion, hns been
detailed as First Lieutenant of Company F,
Forty-seventh, and Llout. W. II. Mapcs of the
Tenth Separate Company as Lieutenant of tho
Twcnty-tnird Separate Company, the Lieu
tenant of that company lietng Battalion Quarter
master. LastnlghtCapt.il. C. Borthman of Company
I asked for leave of absineo for to-day, which
tho Colonol refused. Tho reason was apparent
this afternoon when tho company was drawn up
in front ot the Colonel's tent and a handsomo
sword was presented to Capt, Borthman by Col.
Eddy on behalf of the members of tho company.
When the regiment had formed for evening
parude tho ralu came down lu torrents and tho
men were ordered to their tontH at double quick.
Kile riyer ICddy Send Old Glory to n sleight
or ,0OO s-eet orer tho Camp.
StateCamp, Sea Girt, N, J., July 18. Heavy
showers greeted the soldiers of the Fourth Regi
ment this morning. Before sundown, however,
the regiment was enabled to hold guard mount
and dress parade. Dr. John L. Snudder of the
Jersey City Tabernacle preached In the new
mess hall.
Col. Robert 8mith met the line and field offi
cers to-day, and it was decided to adhere strictly
to the regular routine of camp duty outlined by
Brlg.-Oen. Wanser. It was also doclded not to
send the guardsmen to the ranges during tho
week s encampment. The mon will come down
here at some future date, their expenses to bo
defrayed by the regimental fund.
Prof. . A. Eddy, the scientific kite flyer,
raised "Old Olorj " l,r.00 feet alioi a tho tent tops.
He could not tako tho anticipated photograph
? lV. ?ampon account of Inclement wontbor.
Ho displayed chemical signal lights which could
be scon tw enty miles distant.
Canada Talk or oirsettlng It by n Customs
Ottawa, July 18, For somo liiuo the Domin
ion Government has been urged to Impose a
customs duty on French fish warehoused in
Canada, for the reason that tho French Govern
ment gives a bounty lo Its fishermen. The Ca
nadian Government is considering n cheiiio to
Jmpoio a duty on French fish equal, at lenst, to
tho bounty. This bounty covers the outfit on
thevoBsels, nniountlnt', on tbo average, to W
per quintal on dry ilsh exported to America, tho
Indies, and tho west coast of Africa, mid 5H.00
per quintal exported to Europoan countries or
foreign rttates on the shores of tho Mediter
ranean, These bounties Injure Canadian und Now
foundland ltshormen, for 83.50 to SI Is the ordi
nary prico of a quintal of dried codfish. S-"o it Is
believed the Government will bo fully Justlrlcd
In adopting the course proposed,
A Sheriff Interfere with n Oeoriila Custom In
the ProMnrn or the Judse.
Atlanta, On., July IB. Recent disclosures In
court procedure at BlaLcly, Go., by the Early
County Court have stirred up a storm of Indig
nation throughout the State. It appears thut It
has been Its custom of late to allow com lets to
redeem part of their sentences by receiving n
whipping, estordaya case ciino to light In
which a iiegrc-ss ronyletcd of tho theft ofn pair
of cuff buttons hud been tu.itenced In curpoml
punishment as part of the penalty, Tho
execution of thosontriico was personally super
intended byJudgo Arthur Powell Gray on his
own promises, ami bad not Sheriff Black Inter
feied, the woman would have been Ushod to
iXlnaUyKedt'jaU ,h t"m,Xm'"
imoTJtEU of oor. ottlooa."
Sir, chMinnsalier ricked Out the llnmbcreel
Card, with tlreat Success, and Won. 'but
Then followed Thnt Oond Old Trip la
the Rank, and the Drawing of Honey,
Patehrok, N. J., July 18. A few days ago a
stranger, who said that ho was a brothor ot Gor.
Griggs, drovo up to tho farm of David Schoon
maker nt Slngao, and told Mr. Schoontnakor
that ho wanted to look over tho farm ns ho had
hoard it was for sale.
Tho men talked business for awhllo, and for a
reference tbo stranger gare the Paterson Sav
ings Institution. Then Schoonmakor got into
tho man's carrlago and togother they drovo
about tho place. Thoy mot an old man on the
road, who said to them:
"Toll me the road to Passalo so I can get out
of this Internal plaoe."
Tho old man thon explained that he lived in
tho South and that ho had been robbed In the
neighborhood. On being pressed for further
explanation ho said that his money had been
lost nt cards, and he produced four picture cards,
upon ono of which was n numbor.
"You seo, it was like this," he continued, as
ho reached over and carelessly spread tho cards
out on Schoonmakor' kneo with the faces down.
"Thoy bot you that you cannot pick out the
card with the number on It, I learnod their
gome, but it cost me a lot of money to do It. I
havo got somo left, though," ho continued, pro
ducing a big roll of bills. Turning to Schoon
maker, ho said:
"Mobbs you thluk you can pick It out, stran
ger. I'll bet you $0 you can't," at the samo
time throwing the cards again on Mr. Schoon
maker's knoo. "Go away; I don't want to
bother with your cards, Schooumakor re
plied. Then the old man throw them
again and lnducoit "Mr, Griggs" totrytoplck
out the numbered card. Griggs did so, nnd
turned up thu right card. The old man turned
his back for a moment, nnd Griggs marked tho
edgo of the numbered curd. Thou tho stranger
askod Griggs to try ngaln, and Jumpod tho
stnkos to t2,000. Griggs tried nnd won.
For n whllo tho old man cursed hlx luck, but
he Bald ho wanted satisfaction and ngaln
wagered $2,000. Griggs refused, hut ho urgod
S:hoonmaker to tako tho bet, saying that nil ho
had lo do as to turn tlio marked card. Schoon
makor yielded and turned the numbered
card. Tho $2,000 wns paid over, but
on Griggs's sugi-cstion It was placed In nn
iron box which hn produced from the bottom of
tbo carrlago. Griggs locked the box nnd put tho
koyln his poctct. Tho old manwh'i hnd lost
tho money raved around like a maniac and then
started away, threatening to hnvo tho othor two
arrested for robbery. After going a short dis
tance ha returned and said to Schoonmnkcr:
" You havo won my monoy all right, but sup
pose you had lost that $2,000, what security
have I got that 1 would have roe-chert my
money t How do I know that you are an hunost
man and would hnvo paid mo this t Schoon
maker said he had the money In the bank, and,
after some talk, agreed lo drive tho stranger to
Paterson. draw money, und show It to him.
Tho throo men camo to Paterson and the
$2,000 was drawn by Sehnunmakcr while tho
other two remained outside the hank. Tho old
man snld he was satisfied on soolng the money,
and on Griggs's suggestion Schoonmakor put
tho money in tho iron box with their winnings.
oplalnlng privately that probubly they would
need it in case the old man again brought out
his cords. After that tbe trio started for Slngnc.
Halt way back the old man said he wnelnu
hurry to catch a train nnd he would have to got
off and take a trolley. He got off, and furthor
on Griggs said ho wanted to spenk with a farmer
down a side road nnd he, too, gut off, leaving
the box In charge of Schoonmakor. Schoonmnkcr
waited nearly an hour for his return and then
broko the box open. All the money was gone.
Jntnnlra) Constable Are on Guard Orer 11Q
rrlaoner Caught Arter a Free Flcbt.
Jamaica, L. I., July 18. Lunzlante Rosso, an
Italian laborer, 32 years old, is In Jamaica Hos
pital suffering with a doren stab wouuds re
ceived in a free fight this afternoon. Anothor
Italian, said to havo been shot. Is In hiding,
and tbe character of his wounds Is not
known. Pickaxes, shovels, knives, and pistols
wore used In the fight. Tho physicians who at
tended Rosso declare that ho will not live. One
hundred and thirteen Italians were arrested.
The row occurred near a shanty whoro Rosso
and about a hundred other laborers, om
ployed by William Vrecland, live. Rosso
called ut the Town Hall oarly In tbe
afternoon. He had a slurht knife wound on
his ann. and ho wanted a warrant. Not
finding a Justice he returned to the shunty, which
is on Hillside avenue, in the part of the villngo
known as Cedar Hill. It was shortly afterward
that the fight began. Several pistol shots wore
henrd and tbe Italians were seen fighting with
knives, clubs, and pickaxes.
Peoplo living in tho neighborhood saw Rosso
run out from among the combatants and fall,
covered with blood. They also s.iw another man
picked 'up ami carried Into the house. Rosso
wns taken to the hospital.
Two knlto-thrusts hnd penotrnted his right
lung, tbore was a cut on his abdomen, another
in tho groin, and several upon his legs. Ho
stated that he could Identify the man who
(tabbed him. but refused to tell what tho fight
was about.
At the shanty the Italians declared that there
had been no fight, although thero were contra
dictory evidences on all sldos. Ono of tho labor
ers admitted that there had been trouble, but
stated that Rosso'a assailant had acted in self
defence. The prisoners will be arraigned in the morn
ing. Thoy are locked up In tne Town Hall, and
are under a guard of special constablos. armed
with shotguns. The Italians made no resistance
when arrested.
Max Canton Owe III Lire to Policeman Don.
aid McLean or Drooklyn.
Fourteen-year-old Max Canton of 81 Henry
street, New York, had a very close call from
lieing drowned in Jamaica Bay yesterday after
noon. Ho and two other boys were wading on
tho Cannrsie shore near Borgen Beach, when
cineot the boys pis) fully shored him into tho
channel. Max could not uwim, nnd sank almost
InBtantly. An alarm win promptly raised, und
Policeman Donald McLean of the Flatbush
station, who wns on duty at tho shore, mado a
rush through the crowd of spectators and
plunged Into the water Just as the boy had sunk
a second tlmo. Ho dived at the point where tho
boy disappeared and camo up In n few seconds
with tho body. Tho boy wns unconscious when
brought ashore, but ho was soon revived nnd
removed to tbo Flatbush station to await his
father, who was notified of tho accident.
Drowned Man Wore Itlng Marked "V. Her.
A drowned man who is believed to hare been
In the water not more than two or three days
was found at Midland Beach, S. I yostorday
morning. Tho man was about forty years old,
well built, and hnd brown hair and mustache.
Ho wore u plain gold ring marked " V. Ilerschel,
10 ft 70; a crescent-shaped pearl soarf pin,
and square pearl sleeve buttons. The clothing
wan plain and on tho shirt were the initials " L.
II." Two pocketbooks were found, one contain
ing 14 cents and tbe othor empty.
Drowned In a Peculiar Manner.
IlAVEiirrnAW, July 18. Jonn Adaraskl, an
employee of the Excelsior Brick Company, went
in bathing from its wharf nt 12 o'clock last
night. Being unablo to swim, and knowing the
wntcr to he twelve feet in depth, he hold fast to
a rope by which a vessel was tied to the dock,
Tho weight of his body hanging to the rope
caused tbe vessel to come closer to the dock,
lowering Adaraskl in the water until he lost his
hold and was drowned. Thu body was recov
ered within half an hour, Adaraskl was about
20 years old, and single.
Day Drowned While Bathing.
Bernardo Sabbrlgan, 11 years old, of 110 Stan
ton streot, wau drowned while bathlpg with
four companions In tho Harlem River at Kings
bridge yestorday altemoon. Uls body was not
Tho Park Building In Pittsburg Struck, and
Some or th Cornice Unocked Off.
PlTTflBURO, July 18. Tho Park building, a
fourtoen-etory sky scraper, was struck by light
ning to-night. Tbo bolt carried off a piece of un
artificial stono cornlco and two wheelbarrow
loads of It fell to tbe streot below,
Hevorul persons narrowly escaped being
struck by the stono. The lightning ran down
thu elevator shaft and broko a window in a
store nt thu cornor of tho building.
Tbe watchman was on tbo roof and tho ele
vator boy wns lu tho elevnlor on tho top floor.
Neither wns hurt, and no other damugu was
dune to thu building.
Whfre Yesterday' Fire Were.
A.M. 8i4o, 1UD AvenuA, damage (5; 11:10, SS
btxth avenue, A. Wulnyarten, dsmttfo SB,
1', It. IB. .Ill, 2U4 Marlon street, H. Sccultr, damage
Bl 0:80, I88.KMI 1 1 lib street, T. li. Mauulllg, dkiu
ajeSSi iitt, 0113 flrit avenue, Ctiarle lUrrli.'Usul
ogt 3
ir Ha Ha Fallen Heir to BOO.OOO the Oflrial
Information na Ket rtfocbed His Family.
There was a rumor in Brooklyn yesterday that
WlllUm Paul Gerhard of 3D Strong place,
formerly attached to Col. Wnrlng'n office in this
city as a sanitary onglnoor, had fallen heir to un
estate of $00,000 left to him by his undo,
Adolph Gerhard of Lclpslc, Germany, who was
said to bo a direct descendant of Paul Gerhard,
the Lutheran dlvlnound poot. It was said that
Mrs. Thompson of St. Louis. Mo., and Miss
Scnilta Gerhard and Br. Alfred Gerhard of
Lclpslc, tho othor heirs, wero also each loft
n similar nmounti Tho news wns snld to hnvo
boon convey oil to Mr. Gorhnrd on Saturday by
cablo. A Sun reporter visited tho Oorhard homo
last night and wns Informed thnt Mr. Gerhard
could not be seen, as he was 111. His daughter,
w hen tho nllegod legacy wns mentioned, said that
If any money hod boon bequeathed by Adolph
Gerhard ho would probably hare first remem
bered his brother, who In tho father of William
Paul Gerhard. She declined to say whothor
thero was any foundation for tho rumor.
The Result or Patrick Harden' Qncal rer ni
Dauchler nt Harrison, X. J,
A man abou t. 05 years old was found alone and
apparently dying In a houso on Passalo avenuo,
Harrison, N, J., yesterday. Ho was taken to tho
Harrison police station, and tho doctors who at
tended him said bo was suffering with starva
tion and hernia, Whon ho revived ho said he
was Patrick Hnydon, (15 vcars old, of Provi
dence, It. I. Ho had been out of work for oloven
weoks In Providence, nnd had gone to Harrison
expoctlng to find his daughter, Mrs. John Hock
ing. In tho house w horo bo w as found and whoro
he had visited her sovon years ago.
Not finding her, ho had used the house to
sloepln while hunting for work. On last Tuos
day ho fell when leaving the houo and hurt
himself so badly that ho could barely craw 1 back.
Ho had boon in one room without food over
sinco. Haydon said that he had a daughter
teaching school In Knlghtsvlllt', a suburb of
Providence Ills condition wns so critical that
he could not bo moved from tho station.
Tell Magistrate Crane He Hnd a Sore Leg and
I Iet flo.
Lawyer Samuel I. Forguson. who has an office
at 1S2 Nassau street, was arrested on Saturday
night for scorching on Fifth avenue. Whon
arraigned in tho Yorkllle Police Court yester
day ho told Magistrate Crano that ho was a
lawyer, as If that Justified his conduct.
"I shall not allow that fact to prejudice me
against you," replied tho Magistrate.
Tho lawyer said tho policeman was too fresh;
that ho w as not whoeling fast; in fact, ho could
not, as he hod a sore leg.
"I suppose you woro riding your wheol to cure
your soro leg," tho Magistrate cynically re
marked. "No, honest. Judge, I hare a sore leg, and
will show It to you."
"Nevermind." answered tho Magistrate. "I
am not interested In sore legs. I'll let you go
this time, but be more careful In tho future,"
Thrown rrom Her Wheel In Hudson Street
nrr Dleycle Hmnsbed.
Stella Manning, 17 years oldi of 227ft Seventh
avenue was thrown from her wheel while riding
on tho asphult strip on Hudson streot last even
ing nnd her head was badly cut.
Sho w ss going uptown, and, when near Charles
Btrect, spurted ahead In an attempt to pass In
front of a wagon w hlch wns crossing tho street.
The young woman went by safely, but went so
fast that sho struck the curti bofnro sho was
able to regnin control of her machine.
'Iho wheel waa Bmabed, and she was thrown
to tho sldowalk, striking her head against a
hydrant. She was taken to n nearby drug store
whore her injuries were attended to, after
which she went homo in a cab.
Dleyellat Killed by a Trooper Hone.
CmcAOO, July 18. The horso ridden by o.
trooper going to tho temporary encampment at
Western avenuo and Ninetieth street, causod
the death of Frederick C. Billings, a bicyclist, in
Michigan avenue near Monroe street last
night. Billings was stamped on nnd trampled
to the ground by Trooper II, C. Wagner on tho
galloping horso. Wagner was riding on tho
wrong side of the street. He was arrested.
Former Georgia Potlre Offlrlal Held for Murder.
ATtA.TTA, Oa., July 18 Ex-Marshal Frank
Morris, who formerly resided at Midway, Ga.,
has been arrested for the murder ot Joe Sprinz
of that city on April 6 last. Dr. Kllpatrlck waa
at first accused of thocrimo, but waa discharged.
The ex-Marshal says that ho can prove his inno
cence. Dleyellat Dreak a Child's Ig.
Eliza Selgel, 4 years old, of 222 Attorney
street, was knocked down by a bicyclist at At
torney and Brooino streets last ovenlng. Her
right leg was broken. The bicyclist was not
Sho Did ATot Hun Away irtfn Serenil Deputy
SlieiiiTai One Had n Short Ride.
Lincoln Park Is a summer resort near Cam
den, N. J. It was run by tho Lincoln Park Com
pany, which recently wont Into the hnnds of a
receiver. Tho company owned two steamboats,
the Gcorglona nnd tho Chnuncey Vihbard. A.
B. Stoncy hnd an Interest In tho corn- eny. His
son, A. L. Stoney, owns the stemiboa. Henry E.
Bishop, which arrived at Now Brighton, t. I on
According to a story published yesterday
morning tho Gcorcian.a, the Vibbnrif and tho
BlBhop wore In charge of deputv sheriffs. Tho
story said that tho Bishop surreptitiously gut
awav from Camden with several of the ilrnute
sheriffs aloard, nnd, after landing them at
Chester. Pa., came on to this port.
Chief hnginrcr Stccklcs of tbo Bishop tells
another yarn, lie s.ijs that thy Bishop went to
Camden for repairs, which sho needed, as sho Is
forty-four years old. Whllo she was tied up at
Cnmdim on Wednesday last a stranger hoarded
hor. Ho said that he was n watchman, and that
his name wns William Robinson. He did not
show any papers.
On Thursday morning, tho engineer says, he
got tbosUnU from tho pilot houso to so iilic.il,
and ho obeyed orders. W.itclimau Robinson.
w ho sulci finally that ho represented the Under
Sheriff of Camden, wns In the engineer's room,
nnd he askod tho engineer where ho was gnini;.
Tho engineer said he did not know- and arte !sod
Robinson to ask tho skipper, C.apt, Daniel Brown.
Tho skipper Bald he didn't know, and sug
gested thai Robinson should ask tho Bishop's
owner, A. L. Stoney, who was on board. Mr.
Stoney surmlsod that the Bishop wns going to
Now York. She was going to stop at Chester,
Pa for a pilot, and Mr. Stoney snld that Robin
son might get off there and go back toCiundeu.
Robinson did so, Mr, Stoney accompanied him
and uaid bis fare. Tho Bishop Is looking for a
A Stockman Killed by a Detective.
Hot Spurttos, 8. D July 18. John Brown, n
stock-man of Sioux county, Neb., was shot and
killed by Robert WaMaco of this county near
tho Stale line yesterday. Wallace Is a detect! vo
for a large cattle company and has always been
armed, us ho has asserted that his ltto wna
tlucatened. That part of Iho country hns been
noted for cattlo rustling, nnd it Is charged
that Brown acquired mock mure rapidly tluin
Formor Mayor Charles J. Liwson, a leading
hardware merchant, died suddenly at his homo
on Grand street. Now burg. csi'i luy afternoon.
He hud a slight lipiuorrhuge, unit feeling his
wrists, which had bocimin cold, snld, " I think
m tlmo has come," and lay hack in his chair
and expired nt onee, lie wnsiiboul 155 jcnrsnlil
nil 1 k'iuc-3 n vildow im.l two married sons, Mr.
Iiwson was prominent In the public affairs of
tho city. He whs one ot the original inemlwrs of
tho Board of Trade, was tor many j ears Presi
dent of the Almshouse Board, nnd wns Major
for ono term two years. At tho timo
Mis death ho was a memlier of this
u I'nrk Board and of the Board
ucal Ion. He 'ns also piumlnunt in tho
Masonic Fraternity ur.il In thu Fire Department,
being n member of La-tson Hose, named for hla
uncle, llewim Vice-President of tho Nowhurg
National Bank. and Treasurer of tbo Newburg
Building und lxmn Association, He wns a mem
ber of Iho First Baptist Church and hold tho
ottlecDof TriiMee, Treasurer, und -superintendent
of the Sunduj school. Ho was nlto Trustee and
Treasurer of the Hudson ltler Baptist Associa
tion, and Treasurer of tho Domestlu Missionary
Board of that association.
Itubai t S. Hubbard, for llfty yoars a practising
plijBlclun lu Bridgeport, died yesterday. I lis
deith was the result nf a fall on H.ttiirclny night.
Dr. Hubbard wus going to his nlllce, on Fulrllcld
uveiiuc, about lOci'ilock. 'I her') Is a high ami
steep flight of stairs leading from the sluowalk
to the otlh e door. At tho tup ho lost his footing
and fell backward, striking on the buck of ills
head. He was picked up. and died wltlnut re
gaining consciousness, Ho wna ono of the best
known physicians In Connecticut, itml (ri
ijuuntly was called into consultation by phy
sicians outsldo the .State.
William K. Flynn, a policeman attached to tho
Oak street .stMion, died yesterday afternoon.
Ho was appointed lo tho force In 1891. 1 1 In ago
was HI years.
Elmer H. Seo, an electrician, died at his homo
In Elizabeth yesterday, ut tho age of 40. Ho had
recently undergone a surgical operation.
Have ST !i
Secured m
10,000 cow onuntcrnmnd ,
ltrnpths from tho best mills of
England und Scotland. Exclusive M
tailont clmrgo $10, $12 und $16 for jl5
TiouBora mado from theso fabric. II
OUR PX103 $J 00 '11
Cut and rrmdo on oar cylinder 'M
fitted Dyetoni (our own invention), 3
bo thoy w 11 not bag at tho kneos St
No awoatshop work, j Fit, work- M
mans hip and trimmings guaranteed,
COHEN & CO., Tallore, If
K. W. cor. Nassau and Ann Sts., N. Y. 1
SOS A 107 Nassau St. - 25, 27 & 29 Ana St.
It Was Genuine Might Cull That Hinted Dr. f
DufTya Ira trXot Suspicion.
Dr. Edward II. Duffy of 301 West Fifty
elKbth street Is n Httlo man, who has grown old
In bU practice around tbo neighborhood, and
differs from most of his neighbors, in that ho h
a Republican. Sometimes he fancies that the
T.immany mon of tho neighborhood are playing
jokes on him.
Dr. Dully bos got so woll along in years that
ho has Given up most of his night work, and
when somo ono knocked violently at bis doer '
about 2 o'clock yestorday morning he was dis
gusted. His wife had heard the noise at the I '
door nnd had already koho to the window.
Sho reported to him that some ono wanted v
him to come down to 233 West Stxty-Qrst streot '
and attend Ut a woman who was shut up In a ,
folding lied. Then the doctor himself wont to ',
tlio window und looked out.
Ho saw a tall, burly man, whoso grutT rolce
soon reiterated the demand for aid. The doctor
uaid that ho could not attend to any more night
calls, fur ho hnd gla-on up that sort of work.
"I tell you Dan Oallatrher's wlfo had the bed
fall up on her, aud tho folks from Rooserelt -
Hospital sent mo to you to come down and see
" I don't go out on night calls any more," re
peated the doctor.
' If you don't como I'll fir yez so you won't
never nnswur no call, night or day," waa tho re
ply he says he got.
You Just wait two seconds and TO show yon
about thnt," cried the doctor, who Is a flghtlm?
man himself when need there Is. Iio pulled on
hi coat, seized a stick and ran to tho door. Dut
bis opponent had fled. The doctor went back to !
bed. c
There are no Qallnghcrs at 233 West Sixty
firt trcet. but Dan Gallagher nnd his wire live
at 23(1. Dan is a butcher.
Jlr. Gallagher buried his mother-in-law Satur- ,
day afternoon and tho family were not seeing
strnnpors yesterday.
But tho neighbors say tho folding bed story
waa all true. They say the bod shut up at 1 ,
o Mock In tbe morning and that Mrs. Gallasher
was severely cut on tho forehead.
"One o' thftn instalment beds," tbe neighbor
called It. Hor family released her and a man
ran to Roosevelt Hospital for a doctor, but wns '
told to call on somo pbyslclau in the neighborhood.
Tliorwald Bothers: or Doaton Appointed Reel. '
ter or Copj-i-la-tit. B
WAsmxoTOJf, July 13. Librarian John Hus- H I
sell Young has appointed Thorwald Solberg of H,
Boston Register of Copyrights. This, next to M
the Chief Assistant Librarian, is tlio most ira-
portunt place on the stuff of tho now library.
With Sir. SpofTord ns his chief assistant In tho I'
library proper, Mr. David Hutchcson as superln-
ter.dent of thu reading room, and Mr. Solbenr ns H
the head of tlu copyright or business depart- H
DK-nt of tho library. Mr. Young lias
rurocl three men specially qualiflod for 1
their respective posts nnd has laid n stromr M
foundation on which to build up tho per-
feet library force contemplated by tbo fl
new law. Mr. Sol berg is a native American ,
citizen. He was bom In Manitowoc, Wis., in
1"52. With a large number of others he sub
mitted an application for the ofllce of Register,
and depended solely upon his merit to secure
tho place. Mr. Solberg has sorved in tho
library of Congress for thirteen years, and eight
years aco was selected by the Boston 3ook Com
pany to tnko chargo of ono of its important departments.
a XEir ciiurcii for xEtr utrecht.
The Corner Stone or tlio Evangelical Church
Ijild Yesterday.
The corner stono of tho New Utrocht Evangel
ical Church In Eighty-fourth and Eishty-fifth
rtrcot", near Sixteenth avenue, Brooklyn, was
laid yesterday nftornoon in the presence of over
3,000 persons. The Rev. Lewis Happ, tho pas
tor, presided and mado tho onenin? address. In
which ho spoke of tho steady growth of the soi I
ety sinco Its orswilr.atlon In 1S90. An address
In German was made bv tho ltev. J. O. Borke
meier. director of thoWnrtbnnr Orphanage nt
Mount Vernon, nnd ono In English by the ituv,
J. A. czl of this city.
Tho new building " 111 be S0x210 feet, and will
be the only puroly German church in tho Now
Utrecht nnd Uraacsend dlstrlru. After its or- H
(conization the society met for Iwo yearn In the
building of tho New Utrecht branch of the Y. M. H
C Association, and afterward in the publlo
school, which occupied the site of the new B
wipixo out a. cuurcii debt. fl
The Mortgage on the Itolr from CatheMe B
Churrh, Flntunth, to He Crrmatcd. H
Father J. T. Woods, rector of tho Holy Cross
Catholic church In Flatbush will to-night burn
the morUjugo which has bnrdenod the church
for tncnu-Uro ycar. Ho nnnouncod hln intc'i
tlon jcslerday, and Invited his 2.G00 parish
ioners to be present to witness tho cremation un
the lawn adjoining tho church.
Fnthor Woods snld he paid tho last install
ment of tho debt on Saturday. In twenty-live
3 oars, ho declared, tho parish had paid as much
for Interest ns for principal. The struggle to
wipe out the debt, he said, had ruined one
pastors health and killed another. Slxtetn P
thousand dollars had be-on paid In flvo vcars.
The church will be ronsocratcd In the fall.
"Father" lllll Daly's Ilullilog lilies a. Child
nnd Is Shut.
Wilson, a bulldog owned by "Father" BUI
Daly, tho turfman, nttackod Mrs. Albert Owens
and her 17-months-old son, Calvin, while they
were crossing Daly's lano on Ocean Boulevard,
(Irnicsund, about 10 o'clock nn Saturday night,
and lilt the child throo times on tho loft leg.
Jockey Dogett, who wns in Daly's house, tun fl)
to .Mrs. Oweiis's nssiBtnuce. Doggett beat tho
dog olf and took it on n chain to tho bouse. Mrs,
Owens hurried homo with her bnby.
When Mr. Owens, who Is a policeman, got
nomufioui hU tour uf duty jesterdny morning
and learned what hnd happened he started out
to kill tho dug. He shut several during the
morning, but couldn't find tlio right one. At
last he wont to .Mr. Daly's and I old lialv that lie
must lme the bulldog killed. Mr. Daly con
sented and the dog was shot.
Called to Tc-siirr Atiout Intcntatn TrnOle.
PiTif.ni'iiii. J y IP, James McCroa, Finl
Vico-Proildont nnd Truffle Manngerof tho Penn
sylvania Company weBt of I'lttnburg, left to
night for W.i, ilngtoii, hiibpu-nned as a witness
hnfuro tlio Interstate Commcrco Commission,
He siijh thu noveral railroads, including the
Baltimore and Ohio and Chrsuponkn and Ohio,
aru charged with having out freight rates.
Mr McCreuB.iys that nil roadsmiiBt furnish at
cirttun pcriodu a printed list ot rates to the com.
iiiIbbIoh, and that under tlio law they aro not
permitted to transport freight nt less or more
than tho printed rutew. lie will be a willing
wllueis, as the Pennsylvania Company is anx
ious to maintain fielght rates.
Iliuoblru lloirl Cempanre Accounts,
Judge Hunt of the County Court In Brooklyn
will today appoint a referee to go over the ac
counts of Cornelius A, Burr, assignee of the
Brooklyn Hutol Company, whose Ilotel Regent,
on Clinton venue, was destroyed in tho big
TnboriuirlH llio on .May 13, 1MI1. Tho lia
bill Un of the compans amountod to $Utt,0to,
'Ibc niilgiicoiofur lias been able topay7otor
rxiit, of this.
Telephone Messages
are Quick, Sure
and Cheap.
HVjUWrjMjyjjU tfjj&Jfry ttaPBIBsBBBBBsi

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