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p zook zt business xmit. W iDlttfnUnBt the Money Cemlsolen MH V Failed, t gays There Is Floaty afTIe f H consider the Financial anestlea-Flease H Tkal the Tariff la Out or tk nay. L Boston, Jtilr 37. A company of about 160 B leading business mon of Massachusetts, re- m gar ess of party affiliations, entertained the M Hon. Lyman!. Gains Becrotarr of (ho Troaa- M ury, at a dinner at tha Tullerles tali afternoon. H It as expected that Mr. Gage's tpeooh would H be of great importanoa aa defining the financial H policy of the Administration, or at leaat out- H lining It to aoms extont. Bat In thU hla hear- H era were disappointed, for tha Secretary'! re- H marks were oonflnad almost entirely to gen- H eralltlea. Mr. Oase quirted from the Pra- H dant'a message to Congress In the closing boors H of the last session, and deplored tha failure of H UiaSenato to pass urxm tha measuro appointing H a oommlaalon to consider our financial prob- H lama, lie spoko of tha popular demand for re- H form In the currency, bus did not proscribe H any remedy. Ho said there was no pressing V need for haste In settling the financial question and no immrdlate occasion to worry. Congressman W. T. Loveilng presided at tho banquet. The lion. T. Jefferson Ooolldge made the address of welcome. Got. Woloott spoke I for the State and Mayor Qulncy for the city, ffl Other speakers were II. I Hlgglnson, William S A. Russell, J. It Leoson, W. B. Rloo, Moses Williams, and Charles S. Hamlin. The burden H of-'ho speeches was one of rejoicing that pros. 9 perlty was at hand because the tariff question ' II had bean Bottled, with incidental expressions Mm of hone that something would be done to better our financial aystom under tho Adminis tration. Mr. Gago said: "To erory American youth, whoreTerborn, If educated even In the rudest of oar oommon schools, Boston becomes the shrine of patrlotio deration. My own earliest impressions were associated with the oelobratod tea party and the battte of Banker Hill, and my heart still boats trxquicker rhythm as I think or road cf the Inspiring story of tho oarly struggle here. When I rcmomber. however, that a certain Gen eral boarlng my family name was on the Eng lish stdo, that he made himself especially ob noxious to Boston people, and pestered the dots for coasting down Beacon mil. I wonder If I havo any just lot or part in all your glorious memories, or eren any claim upon your hospitality. " But we cannot lire on the history of the past. The present is making its own history, less bloody perhaps, not so full of dramatio ele ments, bat equauylnfluential It may be upon future destinies. We hare met hsre In a period fraught with its own interests. Opposing forces met In November last and contended bitterly over tho most tIUU of economlo questions. While tho issue was pending the profitable arts of industry came to nearly a standstill. Trade and commerce declined to the narrowest limits. and In a- breathless suspense those who could fl comprehend the deep Import of the Issue waited for its determination. That Issue Is nowde H cidod. The ballot, magio exponent of tho popu- lar will, has recorded its imperative voice for honest money and tor liberty regulated by law. It now remains to bo seen whether from that de- clslon there is to be any successful appeal. Ill We havo passed through a wearisome storm. B The loos and cost of it have been enormous, but to-day the skies are fair, the brcexo of prosperity brings comfort and restoration. Shall we not bo permitted to rest and en Jot It t Not That would be to foolishly wait tor.lt not to invite, further disaster in the future. The final an U awer, however, most depend upon the urgency Hj or the Indifference of the people. Tho admlnls j tratlve branch of the Government will not sleep J nor rest inactive. Its Influence has been and will be for prompt and Judicious action. The evidence of this fact Is fresh at hand in the met- sage lust now submitted to Congress by tha President. "But the Administration cannot make laws. m It con only execute them after they are made. H It Is then to the legislative body that your thoughtful attention is to be given if you desire financial reform. Your Senators and Repro H sentatlves will not consciously antagonize ) our H ell-considered desires, but they mut be In- formed and constantly reminded of what It Is that yon demand. We have Indeed a delicate H and difficult problem to solve, tbe difficulty H btlng aggravated by the fact that ignorance, H prejudice, and passion enter In to complicate Hj and vex the solution. This Is one of the penal- ties which popular government must pay In re H turn for its multifarious and eminent benefits. With these drawbacks we can, nevertheless, with natience. find our way. 'I " The recommendation of the President for a M commission was admirable In this, that it sug- ' gested a way by which a body of well-trained ,M and thoughtful men could be provided tocon- alder at leisure, without distraction from other pressing themes, the important subject of cur- rency and banking reforms. It at the same time opened a forum to which could be admitted every contributive suggestion from all classes and conditions of man. To these Incidental moral advantages may be added the reasonable . expectation that the commission would havs ' been able to gather in moat valuable Inform. lion, and finally to formulate wise recommenda , tions worthy ot early and favorable considers- tion by Congress at the rcgalar session next , winter. That tho bill which passed the House with promptness fulled of recognition in the .' Senate may be a matter of regret, but not one ' for discouragement. "What might have been accomplished through a couimisslon may be achieved without one. il Nor oucht we to speak or think unkindly of 31 bodv which has so assiduously tolled lis tho work of anewbody of law, concerning a matter 1H to charged with ronillcting opinions and oppos- lng Interests as Is any tariff act. The two ques- tions before tha country in the last political ( campaign were the tariff and the currency. One W of them is already settled. Whatever tho merits , or demerits of the new moasuro in its por-'- tlcular items, it has become the law of the land. AH The revenues derived from it will, after a possi- ! ble brief interregnum, be ample for proper Gov- im ernment expendUurcs; and if the old aphorism be true that 'tho revenue of the State Is the :.' State.' we may say without exaggeration that 'B the Su.te Is re-established. 4 "Tbe responsible party in power having suo- cessfully coi ored this one Important issue, msy V,M be safely trusted to care equally well for the I other. On the financial side there is really no 111 preostng need for haste. There Is certainly no immediate occasion for anxiety. With ample reserves in tbe public treasury: with financial centres in a full supply of loanable funds; with -M Interest invitingly low; with crop prospects m mon promising, and a good market favorably - assured; with new mineral resources coming .: into view; with a territorial area sufficient to il carry lu present population many times multl- piled; with a people advancing la the elements i of Intelligence and character, who dare Indulge Q in doleful forecasts I y " We need not Ignore the fact that there are many wounds to be cured, excited passions to H bo calmed, and many mlsundsrstaudlngs U be 1 composed. Within the limits of half a lifetime a Industrial methods and processes have been rev- B olutlonlzed. combinations In labor. In trade, in fl manufactures havu superseded to a degree tbe former process of individual movement. If is ?hllosophlcal to believe that thtr are all erola lonary, lending to a final and a higher general 5ood, but in their immediate effects they pro uco incidental Injury In many directions. Per ceiving the injury, tho hurt cry out, and cannot bo persuaded that any good can come oat of so ercilHnevIl. Time will do much to restore, and tho natural Tavis. svary where operating, will brlngin at last their compensation. "In tho mean time our statute lawmakers must learn not to repress the operation ot a j natural law which is supreme over man-made lawi but they must learn to justly check and punish thoso who, grasping the new elements of 1 power, pervert them into agencies of injustice : and opprefilon. The problems of a democratic society rapidly developing in all directions nre many and troublesome. They must be met with . patience. We must not lose faith nor abate in 1 courage. 'With malice toward none, with fl charity for all,' each unit In the mighty organ- fl ism must bring to their solution the nest that Is I In bim of virtue and Intelligence. ' I Dlt HADED A rUBT.IO irEDDTHO. I fl Mr. HUla and M lu lUmld Wave Hairieg I Secretly In Newark. t This marriage notice appeared in on of the , Jersey City papers yesterday afternoon I 4 11ILLJ H0R8EL0T. On Sunday. Usy Ba, 1B7, by 1 tbe IUit. J, SI. Heektr of Newark, Gertrude May Itosulol to Iknjsmlu J!lll, botb of tbU city. 1 Tbe young couplo were found last night at the homo of tbe bride's mother, Mrs. Mary Rosselot, i at 320 Hummlt nvenuo. They have been for given for getting married secretly. Mr. Mills Is employed in this city, and he lived with his parents at 413 Summit avenue. He and Miss nosselot were 'engaged and elaborate prepara J MonsSwcre being mode for tho wedding-, which was fixed for Koinembcr. 1 Miss KosBclot. however, dreaded tho ordeal of -S a public welding, mid the and Mr. Mills con- cludod to be married secretly. On the eronlng & of Mivy t!3 they left Mrs. Itossulot's house to take 1 a trolley rldo to Newark. Wiillo there they 1 wero tnnrrleil. Thoy kept tho secret to them- .; selves until a few da) a ago, wlion they told Mrs. 5 itossalot all ubout their marriage. o , aewspuprrOnnrrArrrstearurTbruwIngBtones. Paddcaii, Ky., July 27, A warrant was sworn out to-d.iy against Mr. Jus. K. Itobertson, a druggist and proprietor or the Krtniiig New, for throwing stones at the engineer on tbe city's new street roller, Tho machlno frightened Itobertson's borses and prompted him to throw stones, 'ihu engineer was arrested an an affi davit muflo by Mr. Eobcrtson for unlawfully runniDg a portable engine over the public streets. i 'i -.il i IMt1ssfMwlhsaltary-TIs Car Bta ataatBraa. PouoHtrBTB, July 37. nowell 0. Itocs Is till n paroled patient at tho Hudson River Stata Hospital, but ho is elated at tho prospect of being relieved of constraint to-morrow. This afternoon ha said: "My attorney in New York and Col. Beccher and Mr.Goeller, representing the other stdo, nro having -conference in New York to-day, the revolt ot which, I hope, will bo my release to-morrow. I am expecting nt any moment word of the rosnlt of the conf orenco." Daring his stay at ttig Hudson River State Hospital Mr. Roes has not boon prevented from transacting business. By telephone ho has come In dally contact with all his employees nnd has summoned his advisers one by one to meet him In Pougbkoepsle. He Is In touch with the affairs In all the enterprises with which he is connected. . . ..... "I havo no complaint to mako of the hos pital," said Mr. Bees. "I have been treated all right. But how would you Uko to be oonfinod among lunatics I Would you f est as if you wero taking a holiday 1" " If you are released to-morrow what aro your plana f" was asked. "I am going to continue to make my legal res idence at FishklU village, in Dutchess county, where I fool that people have a sense of justice. On Saturday I will sail for Europe to take a rest." William Ap Reea, father ot Howell C. Bees, said last night that if there had been any con ference looking to his son's Immediate release he did not know of it, and he did not believe that there had bean any. BAZDiriNBVIZ.ltll'a QAB. HUlleaa at r It, Teas ef Reck with It, aa jrlm Hopes rar It. Bmana ton, July 27 E. & CO. Rose ot this city are tho principal stockholders In the monster gaa works near Baldwlnsvlllo, N. Y. The well was struck on the Binning farm, about half a mile abovo Baldwlnavillo, and la described by E. L. Bose as a gusher. The boring had been without much encourage ment. Between 11 and 12 o'clock on Monday, July 10, the men reached a depth of 3.017 feet. Then tho drill suddenly struck the pocket. There was a tremendous roar, the ground trem bled, and tons of rock and dobrts were hurled high in the air. The rook pressure ot the well has not yet been ascertained, but the volume ot gas la said to bo more than 4,000,000 oublo feet a day. Tho well Is In the gaa line running northeast and south west, and is the largest discovered In that region. Before tbe well could be packed and piped millions of cublo feet of gas were wasted. The region is a natural gas basin. The gas Is held under S.5O0 feet of limestone, shale, sand stone and rock. . . . . The Baldwtnsvllle people believe the Binning well la the advance agent of a prosperity unsur passed In the history ot gas and oil wells in the United States. They believe that the supply Is inexhaustible. Tbe stockholders besides the Roses are: Judge Uenry Hamlin ot Smethport, Pa.; John T. Klibam of New York. J. W. 8tearns ot Akron, and August Leopold ot Baldwlnsvllla. JfBS. BARRET DISAPPEARS. Her Baskand, Who la m Ceoata or Ira D. Baa key. Oeto Out a Warrant lor Her. PnrXADELPrxiA, July 27. Mrs. Cloerloe Ban key, organizer of antl-clgarette leagues and prominent In West Philadelphia circles, has left her handsome home, 750 North Forty first street, and her husband, Samuel K. Banker, a prominent rool estate operator. She was Mr. Sankey's second wife, and was married to him three years ago. He deeded fifteen dwelling houses to ber on the alleged condition that she execute a dec laration of trust in favor of his children. This she did not do. She yesterday entered the house after a period of separation, removed the furni ture, her husband being called away by a Magis trate's warrant charging him with threatening to kill her. This was said to bo a subterfuge. Mr. Sankey swore out a warrant for his wife s arrest for larceny, and his attorney says that warrants will be Issued for two men. One of these. It Is said. Is a well known business man with an office on Sixth street. He is said to have been with Mrs. Sankey when she arjpeared at a Magistrate's office last Friday. To-day his office was closed when a reporter called there. Mrs. Sankey is about 30 and has a wealthy aunt in England. Her husband Is a cousin ot Ira D. Sankey, the evangelist. THE JEWISH CHAVTAUQTTA. aerlertrr or Israel Will Ba Recwaalsed ky tho -lotions. Raja Babbl CalUeh. ATTimo Citt, N. J, July 27. The second day's session of the National Jewish Chautau qua opened at 0:30 o'clock this morning. Rabbi Edward M. Oallsch ot Richmond. Ya.. gave to the Bible Circle the third lesson in the open Bible series, taking as bis subject "The Eplo of Joseph." He said In part: " We will take the story of Joseph and use It as a shadow of future events. Joseph is sold Into captivity and suffers for being misunder stood, because he tries to spread a religious spirit. We. the Jews, are persecuted; we are to Be destroyed, to be exterminated. Bat the na tions of the earth will yet recognize the superi ority of the Israelite and will be heeded ana ac knowledged by the people." Dr. Koblerof New York said that the Bible contained two different versions of Joseph. In looking over the look he found a crlaring Incon sistency. One page reads : " The Israelites brought Joseph Into Egypt'land ths next reads: " The Mldlanltes sold Joseph Into Egypt." The question In the doctor's mind was, he stld. whether Bible criticism should exist and be countenanced in the Sunday school. ALICE BARRETT BURIED. Bar ramlly SUll Believes That Bke Was Mar tfere la tho Boston om-e. Bos-ro-f, July 27. Alice Barrett wasHraried to day from ber mother's home In Waltham. The family havo not given up the theory that she as murdered In the Boston office where she worked. They Insist that she did not com mit suicide. Fire Marshal Whltcomb began his investigation this morning of the fire. It is said that smoke was seen issuing from ths building before the building was struck by lightning. Codman tc Codman, the dead girl's employ ers, gave out a statement to-day denying that there was any foundation for the stories that Miss Barrett was short in ber accounts. Mrs. Barrett refuses to dlvulgo to any ono, even to tho girl's undo, 'he Identity ot the man to whom Miss Barrett loaned the $400 mentioned in her letter, so those who eeek to unravel the mystery are baffled. An Inquest will bo htld in a few days. The police to-day reported the case officially as a suicide, and have ceased to work on the case. OUTSIDERS, UE SATS, CAKE Ilf. f oldest Bolker or tbe Massaehaartta Beaeflt Lire on the Maw York Hrellag. BoaTOir, July 27. President Rolker says that yesterday's meeting of the Massachusetts Bene fit Life Association policy holders In New York was "jacked." He says that not more than half of those present were policy holders, and be thinks the outsiders cams to stir up trouble, no de clares that not moro than seventy-five were present In all, and saya tbe meeting was called In tbe Interest of an old line company. "Tho proposition to transfer tho members Into an old line lompany," suld Mr. Itolkor. "was mado after I had been asked to leave the room, and If anything was wanted to prove that this meeting was gotten up in tbe Intorest of those wbocalied It ami en old line company connection, It was clearly shown by this action and the state ment then made that they bad been In communi cation with another company." Albauy reels the Chaage. Albany, N. Y., July 27. Tho employees of the Boston and Albany Railroad shops received notice that tboy would go on nino hours' tlmo six days in the week at once. During tbe last ?ear and a half tha men have been working on be average only forty hours a week. The change will take place on Monday noxt. Pasnale nadario Unused, Puiladelphu, July 27. Pusquale Dadarlo wsb hanged In the corridor of Moyemciixing Prison to-dy for the murder of Modestluo Moffo. a tbrcc-yeur-oM child, on Jan. 25 last, no passed the night in sound slumber and arose at 0 o'clock to nropare hlmeolf for tbe tlnal ordeal. Ills last hours were spent in the spir itual companlonshiD ot Father Isoleri, an Italian priest. Ills death was instantaneous. The Balleis ana I'nseis In a vtsbt. Moboantown, Ky., July 27. At Cane nidge Church, twelve miles south of here, Estill nnd John Casey on onealdoand three Bailey brothers on the other, had a tight yestorJav with pistols, Estill Casey being Killed. John Casey received two flesh wounds and two of the Baileys were also wounded. There wero no arrests. taaill vmo my iiw faMimp , rirr,. irto riv ;-Wr SHOPS OPEKlfGlgLIlMi BCBznroToir and otmeb moabb EXPECT BIO TBAHE. la Nebraska, Iowa, Kansas, and Mlseeart tha Reads Cannot Cet Cars Kaeatn ta Han Grata Maw Ozffcrlag The Railroads Kiaeet lng Increased and Continuous Bastaeas. OMAtiA, Neb., July 27. In tho fcjrty-elght hours ending this morning the Burlington road hauled 813 cars of grain through this city bound east, and other roads 1,000 cars. This grain movement, together with tho Immense amount of coal that la being called for from Western minors, threatens a box-car famine. All tho shops on the entire Burlington system began this morning to work full time, ten hours, which indicates that the road expects an in crease in business and one that will continue. Other roads in the West have also started their shops fall time for the same reason. A week ago the new wheat started to market from Nebraska, nnd slnoe that time It has been pouring in from a thousand wheat fields and has blocked otherklnds ot trafflo in large meas ure. The ruth to market would be worso, but thrashers are not to bo had. What makes tho situation worse is that somo ot last year's crop of corn is Just beginning to move, it having been held until the present so that the farmers might be certain of having plenty ot corn this year. Blnoe this has been assured the farmers have be gun to release that part of the old crop held over, and estimated at 200,000 bushels. The demand for grain oars exceeds all the hopes ot the railroad men. All foreign cars' lu the State have been seized by the Nebraska line to be utilized for tho grain carrying trade. In many cases in diroct violation of contracts with other lines. They think tho urgency of tho oo caslon justifies the proceeding. Then tho coal carrying capacity of the Western roads is being taxed to the utmost. Coal can be carried in many cars that are rojected for grain carrying purposes, and this helps the situation. Every pound of coal mined In Iowa, Kansas, Missouri, Colorado, and Wyoming Is being hurried forward to tho East. Many long freights, with two engines to each, aro hurrying across Nebraska within alght of each othor on the same track. The orders are to force all Chicago and Now York grain companies to empty and return tho cars In forty-eight hours after receipt. If they are not emptied In that time by the owners of the grain tho railroad crews are ordered to dump the groin into any available space and send the cars back forthwith. The situation Is un paralleled In the West. What Is true of Ne braska is true of Iowa, Cantos, and Missouri, PBBA8ED rrirn tub dixqzet bait. RearaaeatatlTe Philadelphia Herclurata gay That Good Times Aro Ilere. PnrLADxxprriA, July 27. Merchants and financiers in this city look for a speedy Im provement In the business world since the passage cf the Dingley Tariff bill. In discuss ing tho outlook for returning prosperity, Theo dore Justice, speaklnglargely for tho wool In dustry, says: "There la no need any longer to wait for proa- aperlty : it Is hore now and things are going right, The day for calamity bowling la over, and we havo a fair and well balanced tariff law which promisos to bo reasonably permanent. Manu facturers and merchants con now conduct their business with relief from that crushing anxl ct7 that accompanied the Wilson Tariff act. Tbe result Is largely duo to Speaker Heed, as it was under his advisement that the Ways and Sloans Committee of the lost House began preparation for the Dingley Tariff act. and practically hod it ready for the extra aossion of Congress, which has flnolly passed the bill In less tlmo than has been given to tho considera tion of any of tho other tariff laws slnco tho clove of the war." . . . . From anotbor point of vjew Rudolph Elan kenberg, siaaUng both for the manufacturer and tho Importor, says: The effect of the now tariff has already be come apparent. Indeed, it commenced fully two weeks ago, when everybody felt assured that tbe now Taw would soon go Into effect. The great point is that confidence has been re stored. People now know upon what to baso their calculations, and while I do not look for a boom Indued, I would not like to see a phe nomenal boom there will bo a steady advance toward better times. The Dingley bill, on tho whole, is a good measure. It Is Impossible to please overyoody, but all intoresta have been taken care of as far as was possible. It is not only the manufacturer ana merchant, but, what Is of more Importance, the farmers and the worklngmen will be benefited." 1TBEAT EVTUBES ADYAXOE arXXC Baaewea Bxport Demand aa lavlgorattag Ia flnence la This Market. A renewed demand for our grain for export waa an invigorating influenco In tho wheat mar ket yesterday. A large business was reported to havo been done In wheat, including 224,000 bushels here and 100,000 bushels at the out posts. Shippers also took 24,000 bushels of corn and 120,000 bushels of oats. There were charters here for 400,000 butbels berth room, taking practically all the July room available upon tho regular steamship linos from this port and run ning Into August and September. Of this amount 120.000 bushels represented oats. Four steamships were also chartered for grain at tbe outposts, representing about 480.000 bushels. In the market for wheat futures bearish home news was pitted against tbe foreign demand and the strength of the foreign markets. The news In regard to the progress that the spring wheat crop Is making Is very favorable, indicating an early and boanllful harvest, and the movement ot new winter wheat to market showed an in creasing volume. Jn the face of this Bearish news wheat futures vanced. The foreign markets were higher and foreign bousos bought futures. Further bid prlvato advices were received in regard to tho crop outlook in France. Roumanla, Bulgaria, ana Russia. The September future opened at 70 to 70U cents a bushel, on simultaneous salos, against 7S'a cents. Monday's close, ranged be tweon70Tsand 1W cents, and closed at 70a cents, representing a net advance for tbo day of 13b cents. ALABAMA INDUSTRIES HUM. Tha Iron and Steel Business reel tha Ipatna of Baslaoos Revival at Once. BiRMnraDAU, Ala., July 27. With the ex ception of the Blue Creek mines, ajmost all coal mines in the State are working ou fall time and tho output is larger than it has been in sev eral months. The sale of finished Iron is enor mous, and before many days tho stock on hand at the two rolling mills In this district, placed in stock houses just before the close of the mills for the summer months, will be ex hausted. The Tonnetsee Coal. Iron and Railway Com panr to-duy blew in No. 3 furnace at Ileaeemer, making seven of theirs in blast. The Oxmoor furnace belonging to tho same company. Is ready to go Into blast in a few days now. The Stoss Iron and Steel Company to-day blew in their No. 2 ulty furnace, making two (hoy have in blast. The Woodward Iron Company last week blew In their second furnace. The thlp menta of pig iron out of the Birmingham dis trict are heavy. The Birmingham Foundry and Machine Company havo heavy orders for Louisiana and Southern work. Tbe Indian Head cotton mills at Jasper are nearlng completion and will he in operation by December. Tbo Avondale cotton mills are being worked on with a vim. Other signs of business improvement are to be seen on all sides. EOKEZS OJV TIIE RBVITAI,. Mottling Can atop It, He Hart, Mow ths Tariff Question la Settled. Washington. July 27. The officials of the Government and the business men of Washing ton are confident that a general revival of trade has Bet In, end they are looking for a still greater Improvement lu tbe fall. Probably no man is In a better position to notice a change in the financial situation than Is Comptroller Eckels, fur In bis relations with the nutlonal banks his finger Is really on tbo financial pulse of the couutry. He thinks tho outlook Is very eniouragtng and the country surely on tho up grade. The eettli'inunl of tbo tariff agitation, he lays, is the really important thing to tho business world, and, with the promise of abundant crops and good forolgn markets for them by reason of partial failure elsewhere, an Immediate revival of business is inevitable. Silver In One Dollar Worth 40.14 Cents. The price of bar silver made a new low record in tho local market and In London yestordny. Bales of commercial bars were mado here at ttSH rents an ounce, against &BTs cents, thoprlco on .Monday. Government uesay bars wore quoted at orf cents hii ounce, which made the vuluooftbo silver in n standard silver dollar 45.14 cent J. In the London market silver was quoted at 26d, an ounce, against U7u. on Mou- fj'v j r POWDER Absolutely Puro JAMES B. DOOIjITTT.E BEAD. The Meraier ueaator from Wlocoatla Paaooa Away In Pretldenee. Providence, R. I., July 27. Ex-United States Bonator James R. Doollttle ot Wisconsin died at 0:30 o'clock this forenoon at the home ot his daughter at Edgowood, near thin city, of Brlght's disease. His illnoss began with an at tack of the grip about a yoar ago, and In a fow months serious complications set in. After a time thore was a rally, and ho determined to come Kast to eeo his granddaughter graduate from Smith College. Ho appeared to stand tho journey but poorly, and it was thought best to tako him to Edgewood a week after ho camo hero. To-day, had his health permitted, he was to havo celebrated the Ooth anniversary ot his marriage Mr. Doollttle was bom in Hampton, Wash burton couuty, N. V., on Jan. 3, If 15, and en tered Geneva College in 1H.I0, graduating in 18:11. Ho studied law In liocnoslcr, and was admitted to tho bar In 18:17. Ho began his Rractice In Wyoming county. New York, and ccamevery actlvo in politli-s as n Democrat lo Republican of tho Andrew Jackson school, but mi elected District Attorney in a Whig county. Mr. Doollttle became a resilient of tho btnto ot Wisconsin in 151, and ho immediately as sumed a Dosltlun lu the new Statu at Uio uood of the bar nnd prominent lu politics, lie hod been affiliated in Now York with tho "Barn Burner" and "Frco Soil" faction of tho Demo cratic party In that State, Ho carried with him to Wisconsin theso afilllutluus. und thcro was prominent In that part ot the Democratic party vhloh opposed the extension of slavery Into now SUies and Tenltorlcs. Ho was elected Judge of the first judicial circuit, and Bcrvod on tho bench for soruial years. In 185(1 Judge Doollttlo n'lw elected to tho United Stutos Senalo us n Democratic Re publican, to succeed Henry Dodge. Ho served two terms, from 1827 to ltiU'J. Ha was dele gate to tbo peace convention In 1MU. While In tbo Senate he sorvod as Chairman of the Committee on Indian Affairs nnd as a member of othor important committees. After the assassination ot President Lincoln nnd when Andrew Johnson succeeded to the Presidency he became a supporter of tho meas ures of reconstruction adopted by the suc cessor of Lincoln. In tho war ot factions which followed ho Bided vtith other Republican Senators who sup- Krtod Johnton's Administration nnd the omocrats in tho Bonate. When President Johnson was impsochod. In lfQM, on tho trial befoi-o tho Senate ho was in nccord with 'host wUo believed that the nrtklca of impeachment had not bean sustained. As It required a ma jority of two-thirds in the Senate to sustain a verdict of guilty. President Johnt-on was ac quitted. Senator Iloollttle's vote being among tho number constituting the victorious minority. Be eervod out his term ot office, but failed of re-election on account of the opposition of tho Republicans In Wisconsin to his course In rcgard'.lo tho reconstruction measures of Presi dent Andrew Johnson and to his vote on the im peachment trial. Ho was succeeded in tho Senate by Matt H. Carpenter. After fcti re tirement from the Senate he retained his resi dence at Ilacine, Wis., but opened law offices in Chicago, where he practised in tho lourte and was counsel in many of tho most Important cases affecting publio and private interests. CHARLES IIElfRT MARCT DEAD. Tbo Wcll-Unowa Musician and Composer E plrea Hnddenly la a Uroobl3n Plat. Professor Charles Henry Marcy, the musician and composer, was found dead in bed yesterday morning in the flat at 1231 Bedford avenue, Brooklyn, which for the past three months he had chared with his cousin, Oscar C. Untton, a telegraph operator. Apoplexy or heart disease was evidently tbe cause ot death. Mr. Hatton says that Mr. Marcy was In good spirits on Mon day night and talked about his latest musical production, tho "Alter Ego Gavotte." He thinks that Mr. Marcy had undressed and fallen back umonaclous on the bed while preparing to take a bth before retiring. Mr. Marcy was born about forty years ago at Riverhead, L. 1.. where his widowed mother and his brother still Ihc. His father. John S. Marcy. was once Stite Senator. His musical talents were early developed and be studied the piano under Ludwtg nnd other foreign celebri ties. He hod a rich baritone voice ami met with considerable success ou the concert st.igo both as a singer nnd a ul.inlst. For several .leirshe had a large school of pupils in vocal and Instru mental music, und tho nnnual comerta of his class attracted much favorablo notice. These aro some of his compositions: "Hunch of Golden Rod," "Gypsy .Maiden Wild and Free," tho "Cupid Gavotte," " lnox Galop," "Telophono Hello aelop." "Criterion." and the "Gr.uid Military Galop." Mr. Marcy waa a member of most of tho lead ing musical societies lu this city and Brooklyn, It It understood that his domestic life was not happy. His wife sepiritod from him and Is liv ing in California with their only child. Mr. Marcy was related to lien. Stewart L. Woodford. Obituary Moteo. nenry James, ono ot the wealthiest of Balti more's citizens, died yesterday ot paralysis. He was born In Truxton. Cortlandt county, N. Y.. on July 1, 1821, and when 10 years of ago left borne to try hit fortune in New York city. Ho remained here seven years and then went to Baltimore, where ho Iwgan the lumber business. Hog admlly extended opora tlont until tho firm of Henry James Co. became known all oer tho country. Dur ing Mr. Jnmet'a connection with tho firm it owned and ttill owns largo tracts ot land in Pennsylvania nnd mills In that State and Harford county, Sid. On the death of tho late John Clark, Mr. James waa sleeted President of the Citizens' National Bank, and has been reelected ) oar after year up to the present time. Mr. James wntoueotthe first projectors of tho Baltimore Warehouse Com pany, and ono of Its directors. Ho was alson di rector of the Consolidated uns Company. He was married In 1H&1 to tbe daughter of Amnion Gale of Baltimore, and had a large family, ills children ore N. W. .tames or CotonsTllIo, Dr. Walter James and Henry Jjmet, Jr., of New York city; Charles J lines of llllamiport, Pa.: Mrs. J. H. Johnson and Mrs. Allen llol.ano of Baltimore, Mrs. Harry V hlto nnd Miss Amy James of Catonsrlllr. Milton J. Stewart, who was known as the "hermit of East Hook," of New Haven, died yosterday. More than a third of a century ago ho acquired a siiuuttirs title to East Itocfc and he resided in thu old Stewart mansion (since de molished) until 1H84, when tbe Park Commis sion secured possession of tho park and Stow art camo down and took up his residence In, Warren flioe. Many of the older residents of Now Iaon remember the famout ark which Stewart built on tho summit of tbo rock. Tho builder never considered tho possibility of launching the craft Into the river irom such a lofty height. The city had tried for many years to Been re possession of tbo rock, but the city took the property nway from hlni by Instituting legal proceedings and granted him 913,000 for tho land. Up to tho tlmo of his death Stewart al ways declared that ho was robbed. Isaac Carbart of D87 St. Marks avenue. Brook lyn, died on Sunday at Germantown, Columbia county, age! 82 years. He was a blacksmith lu early life and In 1841 bocame a manufacturer of iron railing In Brooklyn, and was succeeds! by Howell. Saxton & Co. lip was a director In the Mechanics' Bank, the Nassau Fire Insurance Company, tho Brooklyn rlre Insurance Com pany, tbo Lifaetto Hro Insurance Company, and tho Brooklyn Safe Deposit Company. He was prominent in tbo Methodist denomination. He loaves u widow but no children. Clement M. Itutter, a member of the 8tock Exchango slnco July Jl, 1800, died yesterday. Ho was over 70 years of age arid lived with hit wife nnd Mr. und Mrs. II. . Llndsey, his son-ln-luw and daughter, at tho Newport, Fifty, second street und Broadway. He had suffered two paralytic strokes and was In poor health. He visited on Monday tbe office at 48 Broad way that he occupied with Mr. Llndsey, nnd also wont on tho floor of tho Stock Exchange. Ho was the first member of the Exchange to muko a specialty of dealing In bonds. Gcorgo 8. Hale, tho well-known Boston law. ver. died at his summer home on Schooner Point in Bar Harbor, Me., yesterday. Ho wds stricken with apoplexy on Sunday, Ho was 77 years old. Pulley Ilrrabs, Causing a Damage or 7,ooo. Woosbocket, II. I., July 27. Tho six-foot pulley In the spinning room of the Social Manu facturing Company's cotton mill burst yester day afternoon, Injuring two of tho help nnd causing nbout 7,000 damage to tho machinery. Miss Mary Coumoyer wr.s hit on tho head. Her skull was frutiuied. Miss Mary Draluvllle wuh leas seriously In Jured. Both wore tikento the hospital. The bursting of thu pulloy toro down i.50 feet of sbalWng in tne mllh 'r?i''tgtlaai 'fffli TWET-Eli GO HOME, MORE BEPORT9 lit BAVAJrA THAT HE SAB BEEN RECALLED. It la Bald He Wilt lavr for Roaln la a Vaw naTS-Collapoe or All His Military Beoigno Ha Kxpeoea Hlmoeir to More Insults tress. Cornea Richness la the Spanish Army. Hat ANA, via Key West, July 27. The news comes again that Gen. Weyler Is to return to Spain. His recall has been decided upon by the Government ot Soflor Canovos. but It will not be officially published until tho Government Is cer tain that a Gcnoral of high standing will take the responsibility of leading tho Spanish army In Cuba. The name of Gen. Ramon Blanco. Marquis of Ptfia Plata, Is mentioned again as Gen.Weyler's successor. In spite ot the fact that Gen. Blanco Is not a member ot the Conservative party In Spain, the office has been tendered to him twice. Gen. Blanco, noxt to Gen. Marlines Campos, is tho Spanish Cnptaln-General who won In Cuba in former times the greatest reputation for hu manity. It is asserted In Havana that Gen. Weylar will lenvo In a fow days for Spain. Tho fact Is now woll known here that Gen. Woyler, whllo In Sanctl Splrltus, endeavored to secure an Interview with Gen. Gomez for tho purpose ot offering him penco on the basis of home rule. Gen. Weyler thought that In spite of Oen. Gomez's previous refusals to enter upon any kind of negotiations with hlra. tho Cuban commander would not reject a direct proposi tion from him for a peaceful conference. Bat Gon. Gomez's answer was the same as before, and eren moro Insulting: "Tell Oen. Weyler," he said to the represen tative of tho Captain-General, "that I do not consider him a man of honor. Ho Is too deep In tho mud to ralto himself to my lovel and confer with me." The failure of Gon. Weyler is now acknowl edged In Cuba even by tho most uncompromising Spaniards in the capital. Gon. Weyler himself Baj s that the Central Government has thwarted him In his plans to satisfy publio opinion in tho United States. According to the Captain-General his treatment of the Cubans has been far milder than would m e been the case If it had not been for the interference of Seller Conovas I The Immediate cause of Gen. Weyler's present dlsgrnco was his tntile attempt to carry on a summer campaign In the east and his reiterated reports that he had pacified the central and western provinces, though tho revolution has proved to bo as strong and active In those dis tricts as ever. The withdrawal of Spanish troops from Pinar del Rio, Havana and Matanzas not only strengthened the revolution In those prov inces, but also exposed the Spanish troopt, thus driven to activity, to all the deadly Influences of the rainy season, which have killed many hun dreds of them. In lots than two weeks after their departure from the west 40 por cent, of the soldiers were stricken with yellow fever, malaria or dysentery. News from Santiago de Cuba says that after a skirmish with the Insurgents tho Spanish guerrilla forces ot Niguero hod to retlroin haste, because stronger Cuban forces were approaoh lng. They had no time to save a convoy they were carrying, and so It fell into the hands of the Cubans, who captured a lorge quantity of arms and ammunition, three largo cases of ined- lcoo,j4 six mules loaded wttfi other supplies. In tho previous engagement tbo Spanish losses wore nineteen killed, among them some officers, and thfrty-one wounded. The Insurgents had one killed and six wounded. They were com manded by the leader Vega, who ordered that the Spanish wounded left on the flold should be humanely treated, and their wounds were dressed in a neighboring hospital. " nR IN CUBA," BATS 1TETLER. Ho Aekno ledaeo, la an Official letter to le. That n Mtate or War Exists. Wabdixotos, July 27. Tho correspondence in the case of Alfredo Hernandez Uugnet, an American citizen, who was arrested at Havana on Sept. 0 last, which was called for by a Senate resolution, waa made publio to-day. From a lettor addressed to Captain-General Woyler on Sept. 9 by Consul-Gcncral Lee, It is shown that Hugnet, who was a lawyer practising In Havana, was arrested by tho Spinlsh po lice under circumstances which Gen. Lee pronounces "peculiar." It was 6hown by tne testimony of Hugnet's family that the police after a eoarch lasting five hours, but revealing nothing Incriminating, placed a proclamation issued by the insurgents among a pllo of news papers In Hugnet's pocket, and upon that evl denco took him Into custody. Gen. Leo pro tested against the arrest, and asked for an In vestigation of tho circumstances. Ho received no reply, and on Sept. 15 sent a second note to tbe Captain-General, telling blm that Hugnet had been confined incommunicado for 210 hours. In violation of tho Spanish Constitution nnd tho law of criminal procodure. Gen. Leo ended tbo note with a second protest, more em phatlo than tho first. If any doubt existed that a state of war pre vailed in Cuba it was disposed of by tho official utterance of Gon. Weyler in his reply to Gen. Leo on Sept. 10. "Tho country being in a state of war, and therefore all constitutional guarantees sus pended," he said, "there has been no violation of tbe precepts of tho Spanish fundamental code nor of the law of criminal procedure In proceeding to make the arrest and In the pro longed Inrominunlcatlon of HugnoU" Investlgiitlou hnd shown, Weyler routended, that Hugnet was In tbe Junta In Havana und was a delegate of tbo Now York Junta. For these reasons tho Government "Ead decided to exoel him from the Island forthwith. Hugnot was expelled, nnd last month he filed k claim In tho State Department against Spain for "75,000 for false imprisonment and loss of practice and damage to his estate. Ills naturalization in New York In 1870 and bis reglstorat the Ameri can Consulate at Havana oh an American were sot forth, no made oath that tbo cell In which ho was confined wot small, dark, wet, and filthy, tho stench being almost unbearable. Oen. Lee had requested nn extension of time to allow Hugnet to arrange his affairs before his expulsion, but Gen. Weyler refused to modify bis order that Hugnot should take the first steamer. The correspondence conclndes with nn acknowledgment by the Stato Department of the receipt of the claim. a EX. WOODFORD'S RECEPTION. Thoy Sav tbe CarlUta Are rrrparlug Hoottla Demonstrations for Illm. Maduit), July 14. Soveral provincial newspa pers say that tho Carlisle are preparing to re eclvo Gen. Woodford with hostllo demonstra tions. The Ministerial organs advise the publio to keep cool, and Rl Correo, Liberal, says In effect that the loyal and cultured people of Spatn will seo thnt tho new American Minister receives good treatment. " Besides," tho news paper adds, "our situation is critical, and It Is not lo our Interest to go looking for ad ventures." It Beems that too much confidence nhould not be placed In tho utterances of somo of I he Llboral politicians and newspapers of Spain. Jau Dominicalc dtl Libre Ptnaamfonto, tho orgun of (ho Spanish free-thinkers, for Instnnco, was Buppoaed to sldo with thoso who would oto for Cuban independence if by so doing tho happlnoss of Snaln and Cuba were promotod. All of n sud den Vis Dnmimmles learns thnt Senoi Gonzalez Alrorto, the editor of , I'm. who was for months confined In prison beciuse Iio advocated Cnt-aii autonomy, h is gono to Now 1 ork to cm bracothcraifeof tho Cuiisn Insurrection, and the liowapaper, full of Indignation, lomiinrus Alcorlu with Don pn. the irulior who dell v irodSnuIn lo tho Moors. Ill- iitpnpor then trues on to uso this remnrknhlo l.iiigungoi "Snaln Is tho grratcBt of tiiuiiliirs, I ho coun try that h is best sen ed tho cause civilization. Hlmilon Is to-day greater than Home, It Is be cause Spain transferred llfo from tho Mcdltor- For Slips of Memory, Changes of Plans and Sudden Emergencies, t Use the Telephone Ssrvice vAirrfryi.jfi aMj-? t. 1 I - -- ' ---. -i -J . . , '"? - ', v ' i- ' A Curious Anomaly SOME people are very par ticular about the (It and At fU quality of their TkVple outer clothing. tlr and willingly jrw pay a high price Jf -aTrrrjor '' kut are ittauu tt& Tnd, jfort.careless about what they put next their skin. This seems especially surpris ing in view of the fact that health so largely depends on hygienic underwear. Dr. Deimel's Linen-Mesh underwear gives the right sort of protection and stimulus to the skin in summer and winter, absorbing the perspiration and dissipating it rapidly. Sold at "The Linen Store" Headquarters for all good things in linen James McCutcheon &Co., 14 West 23d St., N. Y. t ranoan to tho Atlantic If Buenos Ayresand Rio de Jnnclio aro becoming more brilliant than the Eastern cities, it is all duo to tho Bpnnlsli genius," The newspaper then says that tho city of New York, whero Alcorta It going to combat Hpnln, proud emporium ot riches and liberty as she Is, would not bo In exlsteiiLO if It had not been for tho uilghly Influence in past agts that enabled Spain to transform tha world. "The modern American civilization is the re sult of the old Spanish Influence. What Is Al corta going to look for In New York, tho abode of a race which Is inimical to us f What can tho Saxons give to a son of Pelayo, Oaina. Cam ocnt, and Calderon t If he 1b looking for a lan guage, whero will he Undone more sonorous and robnst than that of Cervantes t In literature will the Americans give him a Cervantes I In Ealntlng, how many centuries will the Saxons ike to bring forth a Velazquoz 1" AMERICANS IN SPANISH JAILS. Only Has ar Them on the Whole Island, In cluding the Competitor Urn. WABtrrsoTON, Jnly 27. A letter received at the State Department to-day from Consnl-Gcn-eral Lee said that in the evont of the release of Louis Somolllan, an American citizen, from a Havana pribon, which has been promised by tho Spanish Government, there will remain In confinement on tho Island only nine American citizens. Theso am Manual Fernandez, In Fort Cabanas; linfaol Fernandez y Diaz, at Sagua la Grande, and Julio Thomas Snluz and Frank Agramonto, at Santiago de Cutw. and tho flv Competitor prisoners. All thoso mm aro churged with rebellion with arms in band, and are subject to tho ordinary niilrtnry jurisdiction. Tho Consul at Mnnzanilln writes to tho de partment donylng tho report that Albert Btuss", a young American who was reported captujed by SpanUb troops, was brought into that town. The Consul says he knows nothing about Btusse. OEN. WOODFORD TO BALL FOR BPAUT. Tbe Colombian Minister C Spain and a Teae tneUn Presidential Candidate Here. Among the passengers booked to tail for Southampton to-day on tbo American liner Paris are Oen. Stewart L. 'Woodford, United States Minister to Spain; J. Sergeant Cram, and Capt, Taskar IT. IlllBsnnd Lieut. Qcorgo S, Dyer, naval attaches at Madrid. Don Julio Botancnurt, Colombian Minister to Spain, nnd Juan Y. Castillo, a former candi date for tho Presidency of Venezuela, arrived here yesterday from SayanUla and La Uuayra respectively. ACTOR WABUURBT ARRESTED. Charred with Toraery by nta Drothrr rieado Cnllty. Frank Warhurst, a musician, Uving at 42G East Fifty-second street, went to the country with his family two weeks ago and left his brother, Thomas Frederick Warhnrst, an actor, In charge ot his house. Tho musician had some money in the United States Savings Bank at Madison avenue nnd Fifty-ninth street, nnd after his departure the actor mado out a draft for $25 on the lank, signing his brother's namo to It. Ho presented the draft and got the money. When the musician camo to town on Monday the draft waa shown him. He informed tho bank people that It was n forgery. A warrant was tot for the arrest of Thomas Warhnrst, who has played tbe part of .Vi-cngaff In the " Gny Nuw York " company. Ho pleaded guilty ana was held in 500 bail for trial. SCUTTLED BIS RTTAL'B TACItT? Injured Husband nlukrly Iyo nis Trouble ta s ncbtsman nirbter. A yacht owned by Ernest Richter of Long Island City sank In Bowery Bay on March 20 last. In the Long Island City Police Court yes terday ntchter charged Henry Blakoly of this city with having scuttled tho boat, Richter al leges that Blakely told Charles Itoblnson that he bored two holes In tho aide of the yacht for tbe purpose of sinking ber. Blakely after deny ing the chnrgo told a story of domestic trouble. He said that bis wife was good and dntiful until sb becanio acquainted with HIcbter and took a sail on his yacht. He found her there nnd In duced her to roturn homo, promising to torglvo her If she kept away from Illrhter. Justlco In gram held Blakely in $200 bonds for examina tion on Thursday. PULLED COP'S MUSTACHE IN COURT. It Moaourad Fourteen Inches from Tip ta Tip Widow Hmltb a Terror. Ellen Smith, a widow, of 478 Cherry street, weighing 250 pounds, got her 14-yeur-old daugh ter summoned to Kssex Market Court yesterday for abusing her. While waiting for tho girl's arraignment abo made so much nolte that Po liceman Byrnos of tbe court Bquad, who has a mustacbo which measures fourteen inches from tip to tip, tried to eject her. She nearly pulled out hale of it beforo she was put In the prison ers' pen. After paying a Ann of 810 she went to n saloon opIoslle the Cuurt Houc, whero she mado such a row that she was removed to the Kldridgo street station In a patrol wagon. TOOK POISON IN CENTRAL PARK. A Dolaaoer street Tailor Wonlsd aa Ambulanoa Called Arier Trjlus Suicide. A man walked up to Policeman McMamara of the Central Park squad at Saventy-aeoond street and tho West Drive last evening and sold ho was sick. "What's the mattorl" oskod MoNamara. "I don't know, but I wish you would Bend for an ambulance," replied tho man. MoXainnrn rang for an ambulance, but be fore It nrrhcl the man fainted. At Itootnvelt Hospital he wan found to be sulfurlng from aruonlcal poisoning, lie ilowribed hlnuuilf as Mlchuol Hiossludi'sokl, 2(1 e.Ut old, a liulor at 21(1 Dolancey street, llo will not recover. BATTED BOY INSTEAD OF BALL. A O. Tear-Old IKij's Collar Ilnne Accidentally llroueu by a o-l car-old llaitrr. While a number of his contempomrles wero playlngbaBeb.il! in the ht red, not fur from his home, yesterday, Vlnnlo Mullhons,i) years old, of 22!) Monroe street got In front of Iho hatter In IiIh anxiety to watch tho course of tho ball nflor It loft tho pitcher's banns. Thu bat strui k him Instead of tho Kill, breaking his collar Ikiiio, and Inflicting nbcalp wound, liuwsa taken lo (louvorncur Hospital. Tho batter, Ilarnoj Kcr nnn.nged II, of 4 IS (Jouverneuralrect.wus lotttd up until his pnruul got ball for him. No ltecrlrer ritr aliluionll'o Theatre, .Vmnrk. Vlco-Chsntcllor Stoens o Newark lllud 11 11 opinion yestcrduy.refiihlngtoiM'l'i'liittt receiver for Waldmnnn'sThcutro inNmiitk, liio opin ion sustain Fro I Wnldmann In his conduct of tbo luoutro. mid isude.'oit tor .Mis. l.cnii link! r, who hub Waldmaiiu's luil't joung nliu. and after his death married it pi inter, whu published tbe programme for the house. 6Tcide"6f bakeOoeb. . !$. HIS FAMILY WOULDN'T LET TJf ,'P 0i POLICE INVESTIOATE IT. ,.i IjH Admittance rtrnisrd to Capt. StnlnUamp Core- ' j ItfH ner'a r-hjalrlnn AUo Turned Away Family ( J ,'IH Acted en llorber't Advlre Mr. Loeb, Who ,' -,tH Rhot lllmarlr, Jlnilo Unlrarrurd Bread. - ( jjH Jacob Loob, a Hebrew baker, who made much I ijH of tho unleavened bfcad used In this country, 1 r-H committed sulcido yosterday afternoon by ; -H shooting himself through thu head In his room P on the third floor of his home, at 21B Kast Forty- , ', M eighth slrcot. Tho efforts ot tho Loob family ' 1 '( to keep tho farts In the case from tho police led ' j J to tho circulation ot n story that tho man waa Hiri murdered, nnd tho report waa generally be- t !)H lleved last evening in tho neighborhood. j '-tH Tho tulcldo was discovered by a member ot ,' JH tbo family. One ot tha sons wont to Coroner 1 ( Jsi Hooter's home, at CIS Lexlugton avenue, and j asked hlra to tako chnrgo of the case. lie said yl tho family wished to hnvo tho Bulclde kept so- n crot, so tho Coroner told him that the way to (i'Hl nvold publicity was to refuso to allow any ona W to enter tho house, nnd not to glvo out any In- tfiPl formation about the matter. It was the Cor- jB oner's day off, so ho telephoned to tho Coroners' sn ofllce, In tho Criminal Court building, to havo a 'Hs! deputy mnko an examination of tho body, . U-yl His mosssgo was written out for tho benefit "Iff 91 ot the reporters, as Is customary In similar '! cases, nnd povcral went to the Loob houso ak i once Ono of Locb's sons met them at the door ' :j and refused to glvo th' m any information about) illjH the suicide. Tho reporters went bo the Bast rlifB Fifty-first street station, which Includes tho t'llB block in which tho sulcido occurred, and naked j f tho Sergeant on dutv thcro nbout It. Tho Ser- j & lH geant had heard nothing of the suicide, so ha )Mi sent Policeman O'Neill to tbo house to j $( get particulars and to watch tho body i'l until the Coroner nrrlved. Although tho : 3 policeman was In uniform admittance was il rcfif-od him, nor would the members of tho ( family toll hlni anything about Locb's death. !r?flf Ho returned ta tho police station just about tho P i tlmo Capt. Stninkamp, who had been out In- toa H epecting tho precinct, got buck, Capt. Slain- ijH knmp then worn, to tho house. Ho explained to ktlv Hi Loib's son that ho wob the Captnln of tbe police ilrV. fl! ot the precinct, and demandod that bo be allowed ?.f it 1 to enter and Inspect tbe body, so that ho might 2mS5 dctonnlno whotuer a murder had been com- -ffi tnttlcd. Admlsdon was refused him, too. i'fk Half sn hour later Coroner's Physician Wee- ii tonwinttotho houso prepared to examine ths body aud mnko nn au toiisy, if necessary. When & he got there nnd explained that ho wns tha 'M Coroner, tho sarno member of tbe family who UH IfllH turned Cnpt. Stalnkamp away refused to let VH H htm In. Dr. Weston urged that he wns the rfli county ofllcinl who was reouired by law to ex- ! amine all such cases, but tho young man would jIBlflJJJ not arguo tho question, so the denuty Coroner BB went up to tho police motion to seo what could 'Ic&MH bo done tborc. Stil Tbe Sergeant sent nnother uniformed police- !,Wii I man with him to tbo honso. This policeman j9EIH was Slcff. Their visit was as fruitless as the 'reftHH previous ones had been. Tbe young man who ' f-a jiJJJJ mot them at tbo door positively refused to let 'tig 9 them enter the honse or give any information HYr jH to them. ThodcputyCoroncrandtbo policeman 'B 9 went away again. Jl !H About 0 o'clock Capt. Stalnkamp -went np to '' v!i Coroner Hocber and asked what it all meant. W- H The Lochs bad told tho policeman each tlmo that lorH the Coroner bad Instructed them not to lot any it H body In the bou.e without hla ordors. Coroner la jH Hocbur told btaiukamp that tbo man committed 'jj jH suicide and that there was nothing for tho police iff H to do in tbe matter. Ho added that the f.iso BiS iH would bo cared for by tho Coroners' ofllce. CT.pt. B-iBBI Stalnkamp then gave up all idea ot getting into (1 H tbe house. . Kyi H Loeb Is said to have been very wealthy. A sor ''fe 3 H of his, to whom reporter applied for lnformn- "(Ire H tion last night, refused to say anything except '!! "The man Is dead, Ho's out of all his troubles." '' i au HIS FOURTH ATTEMPT A SUCCESS. IKI naatinr. Poison, and ftasblnr Farted, 0o Johxt faKHlfll Rode Jumped to mo Death. Vanil After making three unsuccessful attempts at 'v'll suicide, John Rode. 23 years old, a carpenter, . liSI who boarded with Mrs. G. T. Schncncke at 600 '-J!liB Spring street. West Uoboken. killed himself 'T 1 -rcatcrduy morning by jumping from the roof ot - t the three-story brick building in which he lived. ''. 3 Five years ago Rode was overcome by tho ?,fj.B heat, and since then he had Buffered with perl- ' (B odical attacks of insanity. His mania took a t'B suicidal turn throe years later. He was then ?T; U living at Union HUL. Ono morning ho waa -'f! found' hanging from a rope which bo hod fas- "''flK'W tend to a clothes book In his room, but ho was iM cut down in tlmo to save his life. A year ago) flEi lie attempted suicide by taking poison. A ulH fbyslcian uaved him on that occasion, and V tode ramie a third attempt on bis life, cutting vJBH an artery in his wrist with a chisel. Ho ovi- 4s?'?!fll dentil' regretted his act, for ho ran to the near- - f PiAiM est lllco Btatlon and asked for a doctor to 'jFSrlBi dress his wound. Ho declared that he bad no vffii"Bi Intention of killing himself. Mit!3i Yosterday morning at 1:30 o'clock Rod TiTcB arose from his bed, climbed out on tho roof Pii-B through a skylight, nnd jumpod off. He )$.'! landed on tho pavement and was picked up un- aiTH conscious by two policemen and removed to 1V'4J i Christ's Hospital. Jersey City. HIj left arm, fferJB both legs, and four ribs wero broken, nnd he JB wns Injured internilly. Ho died a fow hours ij?i after reaching the hospital. He w.ts unmar- El!ll ricd and had no relatives in this country. l&ftl KILLED BEBSELF WITH POISON. fill Sophie Gnibe. a Former Conrert Ilnll Slnfep iBitfli Feared Her ver Would Leave ner. r'l-hl Sophie Grabe worked in a box factory after liKjl leaving her home in New- Rochello six years ago, Etffl Liter she became a freanentcrof n Harlom con- irB cert hall, and. hnvlng attracted tbe notice ot tho ! proprietor, she Anally appeared am singer on 'fefi'l Its stnge. She waa popular for a while, but her ! H voice gradually failed her, and Bho was dis - J-fl cb irgcd. 'rin While employed In tho concert hall she had . met n young man of no particular occupation flsS'l named James Peacock. They went tolUoto- V'-''W tether at a boarding house at 208 East 108tn 'Kl street. They wero known as Mr. nnd Mrs. "liSj JH White. With them lived a !ln-cnrold girl nainoi Olive, who tailed Mrs. hlto "mother. MS'H Sophie fSrurc and Peacock wmt on Monday j S j night to the music lull, to which she had frea 1 fm entry 1 ecauso of her former 1 nntieetiOB with it. Si The) qnnrrelled u'ter the) got homo and Pea- iff, cork wont to a saloon in tho neighborhood. Sho vttH poisoned herelf with nrbollc aUd in the sight ,B?fl of tho child, Olive, In bis absence. He returned Sl In time to hear her dying declaration that sbo 1 &? hail taken tbo poison bec.iuso sho foarodha M'lHI would leave her. Shu died soon alter. Ur'iH Two selr.Polsonero Dead. ,C; 1H Irene Cuff, who poisoned bersolf with cat- v rVB bnllcncldon Monday night In her lodging at Mnjfl 203 KlUnbeth street, died yesterday in St. Vin- tJgllH cent's Hospital. iEailfl Horrv !,owIs, a clothing cntter omployed ur hgl Ijifker Brothers ot 40 Wooster street, who pot- tSrfifl soned himself with carbolic acid on Monday in !,!('.' the storu, died yesterday In the samo hospltul. (fiHV'B Farkburst 91en Helping Chapman. r9 Two officers ot the Parkliurst society have tirvj been at work In tho Tenderloin for r errral duys i'lViS past gathering evldcnco against somo place, tfji Thoy aro lu consultation with Capt. Chapman ot IfJ, the West Thirtieth street station every night. AVP It Is said that tbe Captain called on President . (? Moss rcicntly nnd said his men were too well ; M- known to gather ovldcnro in u certain case, and ' m the Prcsldont told him ho could got two Park- m buret men to do tbe work. jf . 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