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L LXV.-Xo". 4. NEW YORK, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1897 -COrYIUGHyJiw, BY THE SUN PRINTlNAmLISmIsQClATlOy, PltlciTnyo CENTS. fl
LOW WILL HUN FOR MAYOR
jtr. ACCEPTS tiii: XOMINATIOX of
THE OITtZEXS' UXIOX,
faye the omluRllon Ila neon Mad Already
h) ilin People and That It Is Ills Duty to
.crept 1 rormnl Letter ta Bo Made rub
Hr finnn II lllnu at Prabalilo AIM.
S.iivTHKisTHtttnoTt, Me., Bept, 3. Selh Low I
at cep' 'd formally this morning- the nomination i
for M.ir of Now York by the Citizens' Union.
Just bcloro 11 o'clock, the tlino set Inst nlcht by I
Mr. Low fur tho formal notification of till
nomination, .1. C. Clark, tho special mossonser
to Mr. Low from tho Union, arrived at tho Loir
unitniT 1101111'. Four reporters wero present.
Without iciemony or wait Mr. Clnrk salil:
Mr. 1-ow, I havo tho honor on behalf oftho
Clticns' Union to tender you the nomination
(orMn)ur ot Creator New York."
Mr Clark thrn road tho lottcr of notlfloatlon
ttom tlio Citizens' Union to Mr. Low, who Its
tend attentively nnd then sail!:
".Mr. Clark, I am deeply moved by the paper
jom have Just rend to mo. I rcnllzo tho eolem
nllT of thn call that Is made upon mo, and ray
oVe-M-i bss been reached, not lightly or
trn. .-htli-i-ly. hut soberly nnd In fenr of God.
By w.iy of reply I hnvo propirod a stntemont to
th pu ''tr, which will be followed In a fow days
by i f jruiil letter of acceptance."
Mr. Low then rend this:
"At soon ns 1 can I shall prepare a letter
formally accepting tho nomination for Mayor of
"civ York offered me by tho Citizens' Union,
sctlnc nn behalf of Its own membership of 28,
OoO ut.zcns. nnd alo on behalf uf 102,000
other i Itlrcni, who, without regard to party
aftViatlnn, havo exproMod over tholr own slg
nstures thn dcslro that I should bo nominated
and dieted.
"In my view, tho nomination has thus heen
virtually already ntado by tho people. No pa
triot, under ouch clrcutus'nnooa, could decline
to stand, un'css ho wero preparod to dlscnurago
tcn In loial matters all spontaneous move
ments by tho people outside of the limitations I
of pi-' .
"Th'-e eems to be an Importnnco attaching
to '! ler of nomination at this juncture on
the i d those apparently inclined to be con
trolled l'v this expression of tho popular doslro
th.it. per onally, I fall to understand. What
teems to mo vital Is that thoso who nominate
me should understand my position In tho cam
paign nnd the spirit In which I shall administer
the government of tho city In the evont ot elec
tion. "On theso points my letter to tho Citizens'
Union of Juno 7 supplies most of the Informa
tion that is necessary. What is lacking I shnll
try to supply In my formal letter accepting this
proffered nomluat'.on.
"P"lltlcsl campaigns are. In this respect, llko
real luttlos. They are rcldom fought out on
ti-e plans originally laid down. Tho situation
with which 1 am called upon to deal Is esson
ttal y dltlercnt from that which I contemplated
In .1 inc.
"Other also must face tho changed conditions.
I nnd all who are concerned must make their
choice in tho presence of conditions ns tnev are. I
Lot ns they may wish they ere. I am not so i
vain as to tollove that the unprecedented ex
I -e slon of populnr confldenco on which my
candidacy is based, and for which I am mora
grateful than I am able to say. Is In any over
whelming teno a personal tribute only. I think
it rather means that tho people are deeply
moved by tho desire that, when the great city
begins Its new career, it shall to so with a man
date from the voters to the officials of the city
that the welfare of the city, not of any party. Is
to he their first concern.
1"For that principlo I am known to stand. For
It I ehall contend In the coming campaign, with
inch aides as time may bring; but for It I shall
I'.acd, ho my friends few or manv. Pecause
the Citizens' Union stands for this principle,
and because I am In sympathy with lu general
purposes. I shall gladly accept Its nomination,
snd I ihall welcome all support from any quar
ter tint recognizes tho position that I occupy."
This ended the formalities. President Low
Hid he wnnld probiblv nnke public his letterof
acceptance by the middle of next week. Further
than this ho declined to make any statement.
JOT AT CIT HEADQUARTERS.
lw's Portrait IHapliijed Artec tbe Bews from
Maine Wa Received.
Chairman Jamos B. Reynolds of the Citizens'
Union Executive Committee waited patiently
yesterday morning at bis desk In tho headquar
ters, 3') East Twenty-third street, for tho an- ,
nouncoment that Mr. Low had nccepted tho
Union's nomination for Mayor. It came in tho
form of a telegram from f-'ecrctnry John C.
Ciurl. rhortly before noon, and tho dapper ill tie I
Cbaii-in in began to hust'o tho headquarters '
force of employees to make n demon-.tratlon In I
honor of tho event. Tho Stars and Htripes wero I
unfurled over the Union's white banner, and a I
very gaudy campaign portrait of tho candidate
was set up over tho entrance. This portrait
vas In Its way somewhat allegorical. It repre
sented tho contempt of tho Union for national
Issues. It was Murrotinded by n painted gold
frame. Tho background of the picture was
done In silver, and tho artist had used tho real
socialistic rod in painting Mr. Iow's rojy
checks.
When this combined portrait and platform
had been displayed Chairman Iteynolds found
tinio to say that ho hod expected the ncccptauco
and nas pleated that It had hoen made so I
promptly.
hfloru wero made to got Mayor Strong to '
talk about tho nccrptance, hut ho would say
nothing moro than that. In this freo country,
Jlr Low had u. right to accupt tho nomination If
he choie to do so.
The loaders of tho organizations which agreed
to confer with tho Itcpiibllcan organization
Wfiiil.) not talk ulxjut tioi-dblo cundldats. They
aid that it would bo out of plaro 111 udvanco of
the comontion. Theso aro to he held on Hojit,
i. 'liny will appoint conference committees
to niako up a ticket, nnd on tuceo conferee will
auvolro the Uok of choosing tho Mayoralty
nouilnie. They Fnld that tho confereos ought
to go into tho conference without being hound
to tho support of uny particular eundliiuto, but
reaqy to accept the one who would teem to
Prnvo tho strongest.
hrnost Harrier of tho Independence Hall
Democracy m M;
"Tho acceptance by Mr. Low of tho nomlna
JIoii of the Citizens' Union, so-called, u totally
lrroiioinlbln. utiorganlrc.il, and solf-laudatory
coii'uo of prlvaio ritizi-iM without political au
thority or personal following, will not. lu my
juugiiioiit, mnke pnsMblo his support by any
MlaMMied riolltlinl organlzntlon, Itcpuhllean
or lioinourallc. The inue ho now stands for
t lohtlcnl Irrospor.siblllty' against rcpreren
ut in and respomlhlo government on tho
American plan. His mccc-ii ns siirh a candl
aaifl a 'blind pool cnnitldato' would mean the
abruption and dutrm-tiun of all political or
fratudi ons, largo ur miihII, old und now, regu
lar nn I Independent. It would mean an odious
P"Miiml iliispotloiii In office, which tho voter
cannot po-lbiy and will i ot tnrtiilnly voto to
tolerate. Ihu Independence Hall Democracy.
W wli.ch I am a member, will under no circum
siunceH Indorse Mr. Low as a candidate! on such
I'latforiii."
IN llepiibllcnni who nro Interested In Iho
QnUitiMinmn of their orgiinlration, which is
nuiiilcd iiion Hie laws of tho Htato of Now
nrk, read yesterdnj with tonsllcrablo Interest
tlio n.itement of Mr. Iw in ule at Northeast
Jlori or, In tho great prohibition Htatu of Maine,
Jlbcsc Ki'publl'uns said that it was almost i.n
srlrcu j,o;luciioni that It smorcd of drover
I'luiliiiiclufcolf-ionsecratlon. and nt tho samo
i 2? ".'". '! 'Ilre''' np'1 R distinct hid for tho
"Pi '.ri of tho rcijiilur ltcpubllcun organization
ofijuinor Now York.
i in. otnnii'iit wiih to tho effect that Mr. Iiw
i!X' "u1liw',,r""'-'t he cannot hopo for success
J?.i ?? '? '.'' ""'"liiHtcd by tho Itepubllcans
1. 1..! iV 1! lTllnvt "'t his friends In tho Citl
its Union have gone altogether too far, and
t,.,'.", !,10n'!" 'I ''Is uiruial letter of acceptiinco (
. , opltlate tlie pMweih wbli h can glvo him tho
wi no. Binary liihisr.eeiiun.
f,' "'""'"'I'ted inn ih.u eliber Mr. Low must
to ii "Vi"'1,'l"rll'l",H ' ,,',, CltUons' Union ns
, i ir J'1?''01 c'oli f.liK municipal elec
Ii ti? i"w ut' '.' ".' P'Ttlcular tho
h.. . 'L'.'1.'.! V"'.' ' ll,c It'-Publlcana or
ulP",fl'1'l,1"n,".fV'T.Hiit ll was opparent
i... A1 W" '.rltlcs lu the itrpubllcon organi-
l.'"!i lit1, 'i'.' '? HtcMiiittlniff to cajole them,
liigii- W"lgg. at VUhcr'a Island, said last
u ',!,',V.1'' ',?'" ' '"c,,r"'d, I oui opposod ItiMr.
LA'l,"" lileiiof iiersiimil and Irri puiiNlblo
tf" ermiiiiit which lie lopre.ontB. IMIevo
tun e.A,i"!r ''"' ,'rli'll'! ' government b?
n!ii.hnA,'V01 J'f;,'.l, "onilnatlon by tbe
"tpuullcan Convention It is nol to be tbought of. i
llio Republican party will nominate a man who
bellovot In tho St. Ijouls platform and who be
lieves that Itstnuliilunance is the all-Important
consideration at this time."
FELT. FLAT IX lUlOOIiZTX.
Itepubllcans Over There Take Mora laterestla
tbe right Against Worth.
Tho hot contest which Is on between ths
Worth-nuttllng and tho Wlllls-Attorbury fao
tions In llrooklyn appears to Interest tho Ho
publicans much mora acutely than tho political
fato of Scth Low. Even Mr. Low's formal ao
ccptanco ot tho Citizens' Union nomination ex
cited Httlo couuuont outside tho ranks of the
octlvo politicians, noarly all ot whom regarded
It as eliminating him from the consideration ot
the Republican Convention, Mr. Willis thus
dismissed It: "Wo aro nut bothering ourselves
about Mr. Low's nomination. It will hats to
tnko caro ot Itself."
Mayor Wurster, who Is keeping himself freo
from factional ontanglomonts, mado tills com
ment: "I havo boon onposcd to Mr. Low's nomi
nation, unless It could be effected by tho har
monious action of all tho organizations op
posed to Tammany Hall. It Is to bo regretted
that a different policy was not pursued."
Even Mr, Low's warmest frlouds in llrooklyn
woro surprised nt tho significant indifference
manifested to his candldaoy. It Is understood
that they havo called n halt on tho proposition
to organizo a fresh return postal card voto, and
probably no effort will be mado to raibo tho
$7,000, tho estimated cost of tho Job.
The rival Republican loaders woro again up
to their oyes yesterday in tho work of tircnartng
for tho primaries, which aro to bo held, unless
the progrumuio U changed, on Kept. Ul. Tho
ntiro list of delegates to the twenty-one As
Fembly district conventions whlrh will seloot
I the delegates from tho llrooklyn borough to tho
City Convention nnd all tho local conventions
will bo thoscii on that night.
Mr. Worth will hnvo to show bin hand at tho
meeting ot tho County Committee, on Hcnt. 14.
and if an attempt is made to rido rough'sliod
over his oppoucnu, them may bo n regular
split In tho organization, which will lie carried
to tho polls. A Imlt Is almost mira to onsito,
should Worth curry out his threat to arrange
matters m that there can ho mi nppesl to the
County Comuilttco acainst alleged frauds at
the ni'imnrlcd.
Jtr. Worths assuniod IoaitcrhIp, a stal
wart Twenty-third ward Itcpuhllean mid last
night, "may result In the placing of two rlv ll
Kepubllcan tickets in the Held this yoar. Ho is
treading on ery dangerous ground in Ida at
tempt to stranglo tho rlghU of tho rank ami
file of the party. If our side does not reeclvo
fair treatment, we will walk out of the conven
tion nnd nomlnnto candidates of our own."
There was a rumor yesterday that oven Sher
iff Huttllng was disgusted uver aomo of Worth's
recent performances, and had been trying to
restrain him from his headstrong policy. In
splto of tho Sheriff's fidelity to Worth In tho
struggle for supremacy in llrooklyn, ho does
not lndorso tho latter a apparent support ot
Low.
"I am still in favor ot tho candtdnto of tho
Republican City Convention, whoever ho mHy
be, ho said yesterday.
It was learned last night that ex-May ..r Fred
A. Schroedcr is the first choice of the Willls
Atterbury contingent for tho nomination for
Mayor.
TAMMAXT LEADERS GLAD.
In Low's Acceptance Thrj ProfMa to See Tic
tory A.anrea Tor Tbelr Own Candidate,
If there was any ono moro pleasod yesterday
than James 1). Reynolds and tho other Clt en
thusiasts over thn news that Seth Low had ac
cepted tho nomination ot the Citizens' Union
for Mayor, it wus tho avcrago Tammany Hall
leader. Few of them would talk about the ac
ceptance, following the example of their chief,
John C. tjbeehan, but they all smiled broadly
when the matter was referred to, and ex
Police ComtnUsloncr James J, Martin in tho
xubcranco ot his oy asked gloatingly of a Sln
reporter:
"Where is tho Republican party now!" Ho
evidently did not expect an answer, for ho
continued In Joyful strain to say that Mr. Low '
acceptance of the Independent nomination was
a turegono conclusion.
"I wonder, though," ho said, "if Low thinks
that fato enrollment and petition Is genuine.
If ho doos, he is ono of a very few who aro of
that mind. 1 sat in! a! barber chair jestcrday
nnd heard a man in the next c.halr rotate ids ex-
Eericnoe with the Low petition. Ho said ho I
ad signed it twice, and a friend ur his hnd ,
signed It eight limes, but neither of them would
vote for Low under any circumstance. Tho
man said that he and hi. friend did this and got
n. 1 the signers they could, simply because they
woro friends ot the canvassers employed by
the Citizens' Union, who told them that ho
had to get at least UOO signaturos a day or ho
could not keep his Job."
The Joy of tho Tammany leaders over tho
situation proceeds from tho belief that tho lie- i
, publicans will nomlnato another candlaate for
.Mayor tn.iri Loiv, nnd that the ranks of tho i
I enemy wil. bo divided so that Uicy will hat o
plain sailins for their ticket. "Ihey were em-liarras-cd
for a tlino bccaiieo of tho clashing
I demands of tho goldbug. and tbe Ilryanltcs.
I Un the one hand were the moneed men, with
I nil the promises of campaign funds und n de-
I in ami that tho Chicago platform be ignored if
I not repudiated. On the other wero the radical
Ilryanltcs, who cast tho majority of tho lJ3,0iO
votes polled for tho Tammany ticket last year,
I insisting Just as strenuously that the Chicago
1 platform bo reaffirmed, with iho addition of a
plank provldnig for municipal ownership and
operation of franchisor. liow to reconcllo
thoso two factions or satisfy them both woa ths
dlMlcult problem offered for their solution.
Ther wore fcatLaflod yostirday that Mr. 1-ow
had helped them out of their difficulty. They
could now take the side of boodle: insist on n
purely local platform, and rely on the organiza
tion to keep the radicals in Una, or, it not all of
them, at least enough to make victory against
a divided enemy a certainty.
Tho Ilryanltcs realized vssterday that tho ac
ceptance of iho CltUeus' Union nomination by
I Mr. Low had decided the Tammany leaders to
adopt this course. Tboy were assured that
1 sume of their men would be nominated on ths
Tammany ticket for minor places and told that
they ought to bo satisfied with this arrange
niont and not expect the candidates for .Mayor
or for Supreme Court Justices to bo of their se
lection. They wero not at all satisfied with
this arrangouieut. Their position was stated
by one of them, who said:
"Our first concern In this campaign Is to
koep the regular Uemocratlo organization truo
to Uemocratlo principles as slated In tho na
tional platform. After that wu want to see
moil nominated and elected who nro and havo
boon truo to thoso principles. Especially ilo
wo want a Mayor and a Munlolpal Aesembly
that will do all they can to curry out our
Idea regarding municipal ownership and oper
ation of franchises. If Tammany reruses to
glvo us all or any of there, as . eems probable
now, there is nothing left for us to do but lo
tako Independent action, nominate a ticket of
our own, and light for its election. Not that 1
believe such a ticket would be elected. I think
tt.nl Tammany would win even with such a
tlckot In tho field, but If Democratic principles
. am worth anything they nro worth fighting for
I nt tho polls rather than submitting to Turn
mauy's evasion ot tho Issues.
"It Is not nearly so essential that a Chicago
phttform Democrat shall be elected Mayor as
It Is that Democrats of that strliio shall bo sent
to Congress. There will bo an election for Con
giessmrn next year. Hhould the Iiryan men
cnntc.il this your to Mr. Shechnn s plan for n
municipal campaign, ho would Ignore us next
I yenr when wo domnnd the nomination of good
Chicago platform Democrats for Congress. On
the other hand, if we rofuso to accept his plan
of campaign und nomlnnto a ticket uf our own
this year and poll for It a good strong voto,
Mr. t-heslian will be only too willing to concede
our demands in 18U8."
Lender Hhoohan wua kept busy ysjsterday re
ceiving delegations from Independent organiza
tions which hnvo suggestions to make regarding
. ciindldutes. Tho first represented tho so-called
1 ndiiHtrial Council of Greater Now York. It. M.
Cumpboll of Typographical Union No. tl was its
Chairman, but ouch of tho other eight mombera
of tbe delegittlou was as much a spokesman us
he. They all mado speeches. Mr, Campbell
enld lhut.lt is tho doslro of tho members of tho
count II to ntund by the regulnr IJemocrutlo
tlci:o in mo couunr cieotiou occui.no ui mo
noble stund Tammany took In support of llrrnn
nnd tho Chicago plulform. He uuggested that
Amos J. Cuuiiulngu, Register Bohmer, or Jus
tice (la)iior wi.ulil bo n. Mayoralty candidate
i acceptable to the council. Tho council, how
etrr, would be rutistled with a man 1'ke Ihcin.
Ho also Bald that organized labor ought to hnvo
some candidates for Assotnblymen, Couucllmeti,
and Aldermen, Without naming him hespoko
u good word for Haunch, the labor cnndlduto (ur
Coroner, . . .
M. J, Flaherty, another of thn delegation,
suggested that ono of tho three cnndidHtos in
each council district should bo rerresentutlve
of organized labor. M. F. Duggim unked for a
fuw Assembly candidates and It. J. Hawkes de
manded recognition for urgunlzed labor,
Mr. Bbethun Jollied tho delegation with a
promise to con.liler their claims, as he also did
u coramltteo from tho Newsrieulers and Hta
Honors' l'rotoctlvu Assooiation, who called to
urge Register Hohmtr'l claims for tho Mayor-
i alty nomination, t
II. RUSSELL WARD KILLED.
bout rovsn jieside a railroad
TRACK Jlf IOWA.
IS Is rrobabla That lie Committed Suicide
Ho Irt Ian rranrtaro on Monday and,
Acted Insanely on His Journey III. Slope
ment In Juno Last with Mr. John Ilradbnrjr,
CiilOAOO, 111., Sept. 3. A man named H. Rus
sell Ward Jumpod to doath from tho window of
a stateroom In ths stooping car Crotton early
this morning while tho Northwestern's Ovor
lnnd Limited was near Wheatland, la. Ho was
tho man who recently achiovod notorioty by
eloping with tho wife ot John M. Ilradbury, tho
young Ban Francisco millionaire.
Ward took tho train on last Monday night at
San Francisco, buying a ticket for ilullalo. Ho
told tho portor, C. M. Callaway, that ho was
going to his family In England, nnd made no
erfort to conceal his Identity. To nil In tho car
tho man appeared of unsound mind. Ilo barri
caded himself in tho stateroom which ho occu
pied, and stood guard at tho door with a revol
ver several ttinos.
He retired early last night, and was seen In
his berth by the porter at 2:110 o'clock In tho
morning. When the train reached De ICatb, III.,
ho was called, but no answer was received,
Portor Callaway crawled through tho window
of the stateroom whllo tho train was at a stand
still, and found that the door had been locked
from the Inside. As tho window was open, and
as nil of Ward's clothes wore In tho seat, there
was no doubt that ho had thrown himself from
tho train.
Telegrams were sent to tbe stations along tho
lino of the railroad, and when the train reached
Chicago at 7:45 o'clock this morning tho con
ductor was informod that tho body of a man
clad only In his nightshirt had been found on
tho tracks near Wheatland. Tho Idontlty was
established when tho atutlon agent at Whoat
land telegraphed that in tho pocket of tho night
shirt had been found a draft for $100, mado out
to IL Russell Ward, and a Sau Francisco hotel
bill, mado out to tho same man. The effects of
tho dead man wero taken to the olUco of the
Pullman Palace Car Company.
A squaro leather sutchel and various articles
of clothlrg comprised tho baggage found In tho
stateroom. In tho satchel were a revolver nnd
a heavy knife, with which the porter says the
man armed himself frequently n hen he sccmod
under tho illusion that somoone was trying to
kill him. Porter Callaway related his story to
his superlntendant and declared it to be his be
lief that Ward was insane.
"When ho got on tho train ho wis accom
panied by a man who told me that tho passenger
was the Ward who had been connected with tho
Itradbiiry seind.il," said tho porter. "At al
most every stop Ward gale mo a telegram lo
send. The first one was to some mnii In Los I
Angeles nnd It said that Ward expected to bo j
re arrested ni imcugo.
" ' If Mrs. Bradbury wants me to anpe ir I will j
do so at any time I can, but I must first seo my
wlfo and children,' was tlionaj the despatch
ended.
" Hewasnlwnys wanting something and tell
ing mo to be near him to act as a witness. At
Fremont, Nob., ho gain me nn unlgned tole-
frram to the chief of detectives lu Chicugo, ask
ng him to have a policeman lu mcel a mun In
tbe stateroom in tho overland train, lie. auso
It was not signed the operator would not send
It. so 1 pul his initials on the bottom."
This despatch was received it I'ulico Head-
auarters on Thursday eicnlng, and Detective
roderick met the train, but, of course, wasuot
wanted. Callaway says that Ward seemed to
fearsome person, and would allow no ono hut
John Drew, tho actor, who was going East to
his mother a funeral, and who was In the samo
sleeper, to corao Into his stateroom.
Mr. Drew did not stop long in Chicago, and
could not be seen. Ward was released from ar
rest In Ban Francisco on last Snturd-iy, and It Is
supposed that he started ut once to return to
England, where bis family arts said to be living.
Ban Franciboo. Cal., Sept, J. Tho suicide of
IL Russell Ward cuused no great amount of
surprise In the city where he was disgraced
by his arrest for adultery with Mrs.
John R. Uradbury. Ward had been in town
ever since ho was takcu Into cuslody. tho
contlnuanco of his case from tlm to time delay
ing his Intended departure to Ills wife in Eng
land. These contlnusnces, however, wero a
part of the plan to allow public prejinli.-o to
change, to that his rel. ase might I e secured
without attrni ling much conimi nt.
On lasi BUurda) Iho charge ngalnst him was
dismissed on the ground that there was Instil!!
clenl evidence to hold him for trial. The evi
dence was lacking only because Mrs. Ilrad
bury was out of thn State and could
not bo used ns n witness. During his
stay here Wnrd was shunned. Ho wis
r..ognlzed hy no one, and If he had friends they
wero careful to keep their feelings for him
bidden. Ho was seen around town moro or less,
but never with a companion. It wasno'lie.1
along the "cocktail route" th.it ho felt his posi
tion keenly. Hu grew uurose, und during the
last week or so it wis seldom that he had u
wnrd to say to any one.
Those here who know Ward bellovod that ho
was insane when huioinmlt tod suicide, nil hough
thero were no positive indications of It. Ilefore
hu took the train on last Monday It was re
marked at the time that If ho did nol cease
brooding he would curtainly lose his mind.
It Is snld that Mrs. llrndr.ury's desertion
really nau more crrect on turn tn in uls arrest ror
adultery and tho notoriety gained through tho
whole escapado. Thoso who had associated
with him say he really lovod Mrs. Rrodbury.
and when tho woman cast him off of ter having
declared undying affoctlon for blm ho became
very morbid.
While Ward's caso was pending he wns re
leased on ball, and meantime his wife In Eng
land cabled him funds. He was atnylns, at tbe
Grand Hotel. There bo paid his bill nn i
Monday and purchased a ticket for Chi
(ago. Ho said he was going through to
London and did not ever expect to return I
to America. On the train his actions were
not unusual. Ho kept to himself entirely, nnd
only got off at Port Costa to bur n newspaper.
That was tho last of his acts noticed In this
Slate. No olio here knows about Iho telegrams '
he is said to have been sending almost hourly on
hlswayEsst, If they have beon rctolved thoso
to whom they wore dellvored are not willing to
admit It.
Mrs. Dradhury Is now enjoying a now honey
moon trip with her own husband through
Mexico. Tho Panama steamer which came
un yesterday brought the news that
the couple nro at Iho Tnjn mines. In i
which Col. Ilrndbury Is Interested. They
went from New York to Mazatlnn. They Joined
the steamer Aenpulro at tho isthmus, snd wero
on tbe vessel ton dnys. During tho voyage up
tho coast the steamer's ofllcers say that Ilrad
bury was devotad to his wife.
Cl.trtTON, la., Bept, a. Tho crow of tho second
section of train 10 on tho Chicago and North
western road found tho body of a man clad in his
ulghtshlrt besldo the track half a mllo west
of Wheatland, I .. They went on and a train
following later brought the remains to Wheat
land, where a Coroner's Jury was impanelled
and an Inquest held. An examination ot the
body revealed a had bruise on hla hip and a doop
cut on tbe forehead, which was tho injury that
had caused death.
Tho identity of tho duad man was disclosed ns
II, Russell Ward. The Coroner's Jury rendered n
verdict of accidental death. Tbe man was nji
piirently DS jonrs old, and weighed about 170
pounds. Tho face was smoothly shaven. Ex
amination of tho injury on thn head loaves no
doubt that death was instantaneous.
In tho latter part of Juno II. Russell Ward
and Mrs. John Ilradbury of Los Angeles,
Cal., eloped and went to Ban Francis, n.
Tho coupla had nut hoen In that city
twonty-four hours before both woro ar
rested, nccusod of adultery, upon warrants
sworuout by Brcrotary Knno of the Han Fran
cisco Society for lue I'rovenllon of Vice. Mr.
Kane was stirred to this notion by a newspaper
Interview In which Mrs. Ilradbury was quoted
as viewing tho elopomenl and bur living with
Wnrd as a " romance."
The couple wero taken before Judgo Low and
he nllowo.1 Mrs. Ilradbury to go upon her own
roiofnlr.ii me, but held Ward in default of a
HtU.OOO iKind or 1,000 cash bull. This was on
July U. Tho follow lug day Mrs. jirndbiiry
scoured Ward's release hy depositing the re
quired 91,000 and (ho couple disappeared.
They separated und Mrs. Ward came East, Her
husband, who Is a millionaire, went to Now
York. They mut In Chicago und were recon
ciled. Mrs. Ilradbury was Lucy Ilannlng bo
foro hor marriage. She was noted for
her beauty, Bbe and Ilradbury had been
married secrotly about four years beforo
the elopement, and for a considerable
tlino before Mrs. Ilradbury ran oil with Ward
she and her husband had not got along well to-
? other. They had a iolont quarrel Just beforo
ho elopement.
uo Vadla.
The most thrilling romanco of modern times,
urcater than Hen II ur.
Hor entrancing than Iranhoe.
will b publljued ooniplsto in a speoltl ssction of
to-morrow's
JTin I Vrfc Journal. jtifu
MARRIAGE THE JNSVB.
An Important question Take Shape In the
Vestmahera' Strike.
It looked yesterday ns If tho question of mar
riage ns n euro for low wages was going to bo
mado an Issuo with tho vestmukors who nro
now on strike, Tboy hold a meeting ot noon
in Liberty Hall. 257 East Houston street, w horo
Organizer Frcoman, who acted as Chairman,
discussed It from the platform.
"There Is not a doubt," ho said, "that tho
social nnd oconomlo conditions of tho vost
makrrs would bo Itnproicd If moro ot them
woro nblo to marry. Thero nro many bright
girls in this hall who would tnnku homes happy
If they woro married. Why aro Utcy not! He
causo tho men who want to marry them can
not afford to do so. Why can they not afford
thtsl llccauso tho womon who outfit to bo
tholr wives nro underbidding them in tho labor
market oud lowering tho wages of tho men
when they ought to no married mid preparing
their husbands meals nnd making their liumos
cumfortnb'o. , ,
'ihero wns much blushing and giggling
among tho girls when I' iceman readied this
Jiart of Ills speech. Then Freeman wont on to
lisi'ttss tho general questions uf tbe strike.
Other speakers followed, nnd then Miss IaiuIsii
Miller, n girl leader, spoke. Mho Is n good
speaker, hut did not refer to tho bubjectof mar
rliign. Her remarks woro contln.-d to exhurt
lng the girl pickets In do their duty nnd aid Iho
men to win the strike.
Boino of tho other girls did not hr-sltntc to any
that they ngrc-cd with Organizer Freeman s
views regarding matrimony. One of them
sold:
"It's nwful to think of girls dying old maids
whon men want to marry them nnd tboy wunt
to marry tho men."
Other girls wild that they agreed with hor.
Ono or two contractors emtio to tho head
quurtors of tho strikers ycerd.iy to nsk for
terms of settlement, but wero told they wero
not ready. Ihu strlko was rcimrtcd icsterday
nftcrnoou ns almost complete, with the excep
tion ot a few shops In llrooklyn nnd Hrowns
villa. Relays of pickets, both men nnd glrl,
wero sent nut early In tho day to watch tho
shops. II. Grossman of tho htc-Utlio Com
iiiltteo said tn tho ovnnliu Hint Contractor
Drown of 13H Avonuo II tbrcnlcned to strike
him with a piece of lead Pipe when Orossmnn
went to order n strlko In his shop, but wus disarmed.
COirfl UTJ-'ECT A COLLEGE.
Seferal Prmona tiet Tuberculosis and Two Are
Rxpeeled to Ule.
TorKKA, Kan., Sept. 3. The Hoard of Regents
ot tho Stato Agricultural College at Manhattan
to-day discovered that tho cattle, shoep, and
hogs kept on tho college farm wero infocted
with tuberculosis.
Tho attendants who hnvo been employed at
tho stables aro seriously ill, and the man who
has had dlroct charge ot the cattle is not ex
pected to live, having been suffering with the
dlseaso tor soveral months,
Mrs. C. C Gcorgson, wife of ono of tho profes
i sors, also has been 111 for weeks, nnd It Is re
I parted that she bocamo Infected by using milk
, from tho dlsenscd cows. Paul Wilcox, nn assis
tant, is suffering from tuberculosis, and bis llfo
I is desp.ilrod of. Ho contracted tho dlseaso whllo
, handling tho cattle.
The .llseiwe was discovered by Prof. A. It.
I Cottrell. tho nowly elected professor of agri
culture. Ho reported the matter to the meeting
of Ibcllontilnf ltcgnntH to-day und Immediate
steps nrro tnkoii to secure nn expert investiga
tion. Oct. "Own llxeil by Iho regents ns tho
date when Government experts will make a
thorough exumlnatlon.
At that time tho cattle, which were to-day
place! in quarantine, will lie slaughtered In tho
presence of the experts und post-iuorteni eam
nations will bo made. G. M. Munger, C. 11.
Daughlert.. and J. N. Llmeckrr, members ot tho
brnrd, were named n apeclal comiuittcu to con
tiuuethe inicsligntlon nnd mike nn effort to
eradicate disease. Tho whole State of Kansas
Is thoroughly excited over the discovery.
nouns ixa tjiremitxo macuise.
Explosion VT recked tbe Mnrlilnr.I'lecc or wblch
li recked n llnrn am! Faclnr) Chimney.
ItocUKfiTKK. bept. X While flftoon men wero
feeding n threshing inachluo on Albert
Morkoy's farm, a few miles from here, the ma
chine exploded with a report that was hoard
for two miles. I'ic. es of the cylinder weighing ,
many pounds were hurled to a distance of 30o I
yards, and one chunk ploughed through thn roof
of a tiarn, practically wrecking the whole struc
ture. Another piece struck tho 100 foot brick
chimney of a factory near the huso and levelled I
' It to tho ground. A cow rcceiiud a fragment I
full In the forehead and was almost Instantly
I killed. Iho nion who wero working at tho I
i thresher had a mlruu'oMS escape from death. '
I Frank Miers, William llenjuiniii, and George
j A.lrl in wero struck by lljiug pieces of steel nnd
, Injured.
A few- dnjs ngo soin tsi)s had lveen using '
dynamite bombs in U lllng tlsb. and several of
them wero left hidden in a stack of wheat.
When the w heit was put Into the thresher tho
bombs wunt In ton. When the cutter of the ma
chine Mi uck one of them the exploslonoecurrcd.
Little of the thn slier could bo found after the i
explosion, with thoexcoiillonof the Iron-rlmmed I
food board, which was found with olio corner i
Imbedded four lnchos lu tho barn floor.
KILLED 111 MACIIlXMtr.
A Workman Turn to Krnsmeala In an Kleetrlo
l.lsUI riant.
William Jcssup, 'J.1 cars old, of 111 East
117th street, was literally torn to ploceebythe
machinery In tho station of the Edison Eleo ,
trlcul Illuminating Compiny nt 115 East
Twelfth street last cienlng. William nnd bis
brother Peter were employed In tho station as
tinsmiths. Whllo tboy wero building a plat
form between two llywheels, each eight feet in
dinmntor, William, In an ungunrded moment,
got hlsnrm caught In ono of tho flywheels und
wns whirl. d around, bin head striking tho
platform ns tho wheel revolved.
After bo hnd been carried around soveral
times ho wns hurled Into another part of tho i
moving machinery. Tho engineer was apprised .
of what bad oceutred by the Jolting of thn mi
chlnery and tho cries of Peter Jemup. When
he stopped tho machinery William Jcssup was i
I dead. Policeman Ross of tho Ei-st Filth street
Htntlon wns nntille.l of the accident un hour
nfter ll occurred. '1 ho I ody was removed to an
undertaker's shop nt .'lOlhust Fourteenth street
und tho Coronor not Hied,
CROZEU'S SISTER-IX-LAW DIES.
Bhel-o.t All or Her Navlnrelutbs Wrecked Loan
Aisorlatlun, and Worried Oter Ihnrirandal.
TiikktoN, N. J Bept. 3. Tho report that
PotorCroror, tho missing Secret iry nnd Treas
urer of the Mercer and Mechanics' Mutual Loan
Associations, had committed sulcldo In Phil
adelphia is not truo. I
Mrs. Elizabeth Menoo, a sister-ln-lnw to I
Cromer, died on Wcdncsdny In Philadelphia,
whero iho worked us n trained nurse. Her
death was duo to worry over the scandal nnd
tho loss of bur savlngB In tho wrecked loan
assooiation. Hho had a high regard for Crozor,
nnd had truated her money to his care. All tho
Croor family exi opt Peter wero ut the funeral,
which was held lo-diiy.
No traco of Cro?er has boen found, Tho re
ward of 100 olfered bythu Common Council
Is so Inoiiinbored with conditions that It Is no
Inducement to the detectives to search for him.
Crozor'a friends say that ho will relum boforo
tho court term if be Is indicted.
MEXICO' SILVER ORISIB.
Boaora Merrhnula Meet and Acre t'pon
ill r a. urea to Protect Ibemeelvee,
Eh Paho, Tox Sept, 3. S. P. Adam's of Chi
cago, who came up to-day from a trip through
Mexico, says that on last Sunday tho big mer
chants and Importers uf tho Btnto of Bonorn
held a meeting nt Horuioslllo to discuss the
price of silver In the United Btatcs and the high
premium on foreign exchange.
At the meeting ll was agiced to countermand
as far ns posslblo all foreign orders payable In
gold, and the merchants pledged themselves to
substitute goods of homo iniinufaclurs for Im
ported goods.
The Premium nn Uulu in Mexico.
ClTV OK Mkmco, Sept, 3. Gold sold at a
premium of 141y per cent, hero to-day.
Pennsylvania llallroad Tour.
Gettysburg. Luray, and Washington. Ilat tC7.
covering all nocertary exiensri, b.pt. w to IS. lfi7.
Addrtu Tourist Agent, 11V0 llrvednsy.-idu.
END OF THE COAL STRIKE.
AUEEEMEXT MADE WHICH 8IMPZT
AWAITS ItATIFICATlOX,
Tbe Miners to Go to Work nt n OB Cents rtate
I'ntll Jan. 1, Wben a .ew Wnge Scale Will
He Made Offlcera or ths Union I'rgo tho
Men to Accept thn Terms .Vo Arbitration.
Coi.UMiiUB, O., Sept, 3. Tho end of tho great
strlko of tho eoal minors, begun July -I, undoubt
edly is at hand, nnd within ten days tho 1C0.O0O
striking miners will boat work. AVhnt brought
nhoutlhls state of affairs was n proposition ot
the comuilttco representing tho largest mines
In tho Pittsburg district to thu miners' Kxecu
tlvo Hoard nt a Joint eonferenco this morning.
Tho terms of tho proposition were that thn
miners should resume work nt onco at a rate of
03 conta a ton In the Pittsburg district nnd 50
cents In tho Ohio Held, with corresponding ad
vances In tho other States. This rato Is to Ik In
effect until Janunry, 1H1I3, when a now rato,
which shall bo agreed to prior to that tlmo by
tho miners nnd operators In Joint conference,
shall go into effect nnd remain In effect for a
yoar.
This proposition waa offered by the operators
as their ultlmntum, nnd after n conference be
tween tho inoinbcrs of Iho miners' Executlwi
Hoird. tho announcement was mado that tho
proposition would bo a. ccptcsl. This action on
tho part of tho miners' olllclnls must bo ratified
by tho miners themselves, and with that pur
poso In view a national conicntlon of tho
miners has been called to bo held in this city on
Tuesday and Wodnosday of next week.
Thu e ircular calling tho convention wns Issued
to-night. It recites the basis of settlement nnd
r commends that thn miners agrco tn tho propo
sition. Tho call Is signed by all tho members of
the National Executtvo Hoard. This plan docs
away with arbitration entirely.
When tho eonferenco met this morning tho
first proposition ot the oporators, to pay the Cl
ient rato pending arbitration, which should do-
cldo upon n rato between 00 and 00 lentH,
was ngaln ollerod, but was rejected by
tho miners. Tho latter then suggested that
work bo resumed at tho tit-cent rato, and
the award of the arbitrators should bo somo
rato between 01 und 110 cents. This
proposition was rojocted by tho operators, who
then offered their ultimatum, which was ac
cepted. Tho operators and miners' officials ap
pear satisfied and foci confident that this action
will bo ratified by tho miners' convontlou.
President Rnlchford In an Interview to-night
snld that In his opinion there was no doubt that
thoconientlon called would ratify tho action of
tho conference. Ho also said that tho minors
would resumo work In ono weok from this time.
He said the agreement real bed to-day wus in Hie
n.iturcorn compromise, and thatli secured for
tho miners In Ohio and Pittsburg nn in
crease ot 11 cents a ton until next
January, when a new scale would bo agreed
upon. This was only 4 cents less than
the price demanded nnd probably as good arc
suit as could halo been secured by arbitration.
Mr. Rate hfor I spoke of thn good feeling which
hid proiiille-i. i.n.l seemed to be more than
pleased that hostilities were, so near ul an end.
Thomas A. Young, representing M. A. Hatina
&. Co., when naked for nn expression on the re
sult of tho eonferenco nuu tho probability of an
acceptance of the terms i.grecd nuon between
Iho operators nnd miners' officials by the
minors themselves, snld the agreement scorned
to be satisfactory to nil parties, nnd he had
no doiiht that tho action taken would
bo ratified and Iho miners would resumo
work within ten days. Ho said the
operators could not ntlord to pay any more, but
that they wero willing lhat iho miners should
havo all that wns posslblo In Justice to tho
ouerators.
So fur ns can bo learned Mr. DoArmltLis not
n party to this agreement, nnd It Is llkclv that
ho wl" hnvo to treat with tho miners' officials
thcnisolies.
PiTTnuritn. Pa.. Bept. 3. Secretary William
Warner recclred word to-nUht from Patrick
Dolin that the National Kieeiitlre llns.nl had
a- ce! to 'he rite proposed byTlimiis.sK. Young
of M. A. Hsniin tc Co nn I had e.llcJ n com op
tion of miners t.i ratify their in tlon Ilnlan has
telegraphed Warner that buwould leavcColuiu
bus to-night.
Wnnicrsi) he thinks It probable that Dolan
will ,..!i mass inei tin,.- of the miners to kilo
oht to their opinion hi the (onipiumlse. "Tho
miners nru too poor," .iid Warner, "for each
local on, ml, ly to send u delegate to the con
vention, ll limy I, that twuorthreo men will
la? sent to tlie c-utiientluii to icprescnt this
district."
Thu rank and file nf tbe miners are opuosed to
n compromise, and the men who f..r weeks havo
becncanipln-nt the De A mutt mines ure deter
mined to accent lion- In.t tho w..ce rato they
struck for. 'I heoltb lals bni.i buo)cdthemup
with hope, so that iho dltliciiltv now will ho to
convlnc. them that they ought to accept tho
inuipiomls...
I is slmott certain, however, that tbe miners
will -i-rec in tlieseit oinenl, cspe. billy if War
ner s plan uf holding in im meetings should bo
adnplel, Woretho'ui .1 unions tnhoMiui election
of ilelci- ites by so. rel ballot It Is likely that n
; delegation opposed to tlie settlement would lie
sent tiiC.iiumbu". Hy the masi meeting plan
tlie mllcials can nppuint a ch-il-inan in fmor of
a cttb ment and favorable lesolutions can then
bc-ndoptcd, Theolll. lain waul n settlement.
Tlie operators' uunuruiity agreement will now
be Iiushcl. Eiorylxnly ronilres that unless It
sh ill tw adopted the miners will be compelled to
strike next year to maintain tho wage rate, as
the settlement is In hold good only until Dec. 31.
It now rests with the operators to prevent thn
nnni.il wnge ilismms by signing the uniformity
agrrlment, Ihusfollnwlng W. P. Do Armltl'sex
amnio. With fair weights, nn company stores,
and cash payments the operators and miners
cun easily agrco oi cry ) ear on u fair wago rate.
A PREACHER EX.TO 1XEIK
Tb Ilev. W. II. Wiley Mu.t Not Interfere wttb
Sllner. In Met Vlrclula.
Wiikki.ino, W. Vo Sept. 3. A peculiar foa
turo of the Injunction Issuod at Morgantown by
Judgo J. M. Hngau scstcrdny, enjoining the
strikers from Interfering with Hie management
I of the WnrthliiKton coal mine, near Fairmont, Is
I Its prohibitory nttltudu against tho Rev. W. II.
1 Wiley, n minister of tho Methodist Protest
nut faith, who. with snveritj .two others, most
of them strikers, nro particularly named as per
sons against whom tho Injunction Is Issued.
Tho only service tho Rev. Mr. Wiley Ins ren
dered to the strlko cause Is said tnliaiobeen
two Fcrmons preached before audiences of
strikers at Wortblngton. Tho injunction will
be urgue.l on a date to b. sella tud soon, arid III
Its i.rnilslons Ills Identical with the Jael.son
and .Meson writs.
'len mure strlkorswere arrested nt thn Fin
nic klnnlck mines this afternoon by Deputy
Marshals, on tho ground that they had pre
vailed miners from entering tho works uf the
company named. Thn prisoners wero taken to
Clarksburg. The striking diggers of West Vir
ginia will dooluro against tho slxty-fnur-cent
rate, evon temporarily. Thuy s.iy they want
slxiy-nlno cents or nothing. Uibnr t'ommls
slouerT. V, Ilirlon, In n report to Gov. Atkinson
on the situation In tho Fairuiuulllcld.Mijs there
ore BOO strikers there.
LA1IOR VOXI'EXTIOX CALLEO
To Meet In Chicago an Kept. UT tn fon.lrter
Ncvcrnt Things.
Br. Loom, Sept. 3. Tho coiiiuillloo appointed
by tho recent Ijibor Convention lu lhl& city to
draft a vail for another conference Issued this
evening a onll. convoking representatives of tho
labor organizations o. tho c ountry in Chicago on
Sept. '27. The purposes for which tho conven
tion meets nro: .......
"To consider measures In Biipport of the strik
ing miners If tho nlriko Is not sollled by th it
time; lo consider tho unlll. atlonot all trades
unions nnd oilier labor und reform organiza
tional to devlso w-njs and means to restore to
the pootilo their innllenablorlghla guarantied
uud.r tho Constitution of Iho (lulled Blutes and
by tho soveral Stato constitutions,"
t'lilldreu Killed by Itattleanakea.
LouihVII.i.k. Ky., Sept. 3. Tho two little chil
dren of Nathnnlol Cox, n furmor In Tujlor
county, were bltton and killed by ruttlosuakcs
elav before yesterday. One of the victims wns a
lad 10 jeurs old and tho other a boy ot 7. Tho
lllllo follows with soiorul itnnpniilons wero
ul.iiing hide mid suck in a Held near tho house.
'Ilni bojs hid lu 11 largo hollow stump. Tho
yoiingor child jumped in llrsl und found four
ratlicenakcB coiled up insldo. Ho ucrenmed
and tried 10 clamber out, but was bitten lu sov
eral places, ills brother camo to bis assistance
and w es bltttu on tb hand. They dlodln few
bouit.
WAR O.Y RATTLE MOVXTAIX.
Kmplojccs or Colorado Itnltronrt Companies
Fight hi Force.
VicTOit, Col., Sept. !l. War Is In progress on
Hnttlo Mountain In-nlght nenr Iho Portland
mlnoovor a railway right of way, and intenso
excitement provnlls In this cllj.
ThoFloronco and Crlpplo Creel; nt the Mid
land terminal and tho Electtlc Circle Railway
havo each surveyed a. lino over thn Portland
mining property, but each on different grades.
Tlioro ku been rumors ot troiiblo for somo
time.
The nearost lino pnssos throuuh tbePurllnnd
dump to reach tho rich mines ot Iho district In
order to carry their ores to tho markots. Tho
war has been hitter.
This nftcrnnnn nn ngrcement was mado not to
proceed with tho work until the mutter camo up
In tho courts for settlement.
Still the rumors of Impending trouble wero
rife, nnd to-night, at about U o'cloik, there wns
ntorrlflc explosion that shook the city, nml Inter
n fuslllnde of shots thnt threw tho city Into n
still wilder state of excitement.
Word came down from tho mountain th-itphj-slclans
woro needed at tho mine, and a niimner
went up. whllo half tho other people saddled
horses nnd stiu ted for tho scene.
sYSomo persons, It Is not known who, blow up
the trntks of tho Florence nnd Crlpplo Creek
Railroad, nnd Mcronlxiut lo destroy moro of It
when horses were hitched tn the rails nnd they
worodrnwnnwa),
A number of men wore Injured by tho flying
rocks, but haw ninny Is not known nt this time.
No one wns killed, and It Is not lielleicd that
anybody was niortnlly Injured.
Probably n hundred idiots were fired, hut It Is
belloied that most of them were llred Into tho
nlr, and for that reason eerv fow approached
tho crossing whero the troublo Is inking placo
tonight.
CAVGHT IS AX ICE FLOE.
Peril or thn Ktenmer Dlnnn on Her Way to
Nurvey Hudson Mrnlt.
fcU Joiis'h.N. F Bept. 3. Tho stcamor Diana,
convejlng tho Canadian expedition to suricy
Hudson Strait, was caught In tho ico floe nenr
Ratlin's I,nnd on July 2 and Jammed thero four
days. The Ico rafted all round her, rising nbovo
tho bulwarks and crushing her sides till tho
deck beams started, throwing thotlntk upward
ana stripping the greenheurt sheathing from
tho vessel's sides. AH the spare timbers aboard
had to bo used for crossbeams to brace tho hull
outward, and the engine room was specially for
tified. So serious was the vessel's condition that
boats. sledges, provisions, and equipment suited
for a land Journey homeward wero got out nf
tho ship and carrlod to a place of safety, all
bands being ready to nbnndon tho ship If tho
worst camo. The rudder was destroyed, hut the
ship escaped being nipped. Nothing but her
stnnch build saved her. This news reached
here to-day and caused great anxiety among
friends of tho crew, who fcarod a repetition of
tho perl) with moro serious consequences. All
aboard the Diana said it was tho narrowest es
cape thoy over had. for even If thoy had escaped
Injury In the Ice, they would have faced a peril
ous journey through hundreds of miles of wilder
ness. The Dinna carried forty-nlno souls.
FALL OF AX AEROLITE.
Looked Like a Rail or Fire as It Fell and Wna
Composed or Ilrllllant ailwne nr Varloua Color.
BiKOHAMTOS. Sept. 3. On Monday an aerolite
fell from the sky in tho shape ot a ball of
fire nn Railroad avonuo in Car dor. Tho ball
penetrated the earth for a dopth of six feet or
more and steam poured from the hole
in volumes. On Tuesday Dr. R. W. St.
Clair employed somo men, who dug out
Iho etrango visitor. It Is In the shapo
of a ball, weighs - pounds nnd 1 1 ounces, and
measures 1 foot and 3 Inches In circumference.
Ills composed of white and yellow stones, very
brilliant, and varing in size. Allot tho stones
nro square, with smooth surface, and ns cloirly
cut as If made by a workman. They Hre of va
rious colors, and lnvo a close resemblance to
diamonds. Dr. St. Clair bus sent tho h.ill to Yalo
College for examination and information regard
ing it.
CllEATISn GAS 3IETERS.
The Hew Automatic Kind ery Popular on (bo
l-.si Side.
Tho nutnmstic gas meters which were placed
on tho esst Bide by tho Consolidated Gas Com- 1
p.iny are not doing their work satisfactorily.
Ihomaehtiios sre so constructed that when n '
SA-rent ploce la dropped In tho slot n valvo Is
opened which allows -03h feci of gns to be usod
before It closes again. Soveral thousands of
those meters were placed In the tenements of
iho east side. At Hist everything went all right,
but soon the company's agent noticed thnt
although n great deal of gas was being used few
coins wero being dropped In tho slot. An In
i rsligntlon disclosed tho system by which tl.o
gas company was being cheated.
Tho quarter used was attached to a string and
lowered into tho slot, Thero It was worked up
and down until tho valve bad boen opened four
or fire times, whon It waa allowed to drop, Hy
this means more than 1,000 feet of gas wns ob
tained for '.'o cents. To moot this trick tho com
pany placed a 6inall knife in thoimebinolnsuch
a way as to cut tho string. This, however, was
soon got around by tho uso ot wire instead of
cord.
The east side. In a blazo of lights, now nwnlts
tho noxt movo on tlie part of tho gas company.
SOX OF SIAMESE TWIX IX LUCK.
Ilo liaised tho Largest Wheat Crop tn llnmnar
County. Knn.
Wichita, Sept, 3.-W. L. Hunkor of Milan,
Kan., who Is enld to hnve raised tho largest
wheat crop lu Sumner county, Is a son of tho
fuuiouBShimeso twin.
Whon the twins hnd becomo rich they settled
In South Carolina, bought two largo adjoining
plantations, and marrlod mulatto girls. About
1890, ton or twelvo yoira nfter tho death of ths
twins, two of tlie hoys camo West and settled
near Milan, where they still live.
Hunker lias n largo farm well stocked nnd
fenced, and Is better off than the average Knn
sns farinnr. Ho Is now about 40 5 cars old, nnd
ho roineiiibers well how the twins wont about
from ono plantation to tho other. Ho has n
family of several children nnd the homo sug
gests quiet and refinement.
irifl' STARS 1W1XKLK.
Ilr. lee of Ibo I.owrlt nhsrrralnry Hays lie
lln Discovered the Cuuae,
Pmiknix, Ariz., Sept. 3, A discovery of much
interest lo nstronomers bus been inaile by Dr. U
U J. Sue, who Is In cnargo of Lowell Obsci vntory
nt Flnitstiitf. He has found tho cause of tho
twinkling of stars to be tho prcsonco In tho at
mosphere of Innumerable little nlr currents or
wavoj, which dart through the air and cause n
break in tho light from tho star. Tin) result Is
that to 11 beholder 1111 the earth the slur hns
thn f.unlllar appearance of twinkling,
Theso little ulr currents can be distinguished
through the ill-Inch ti'lesiopc iery plainly on
nights when this twinkling Isnbsirved must by
removing Iho ex-plec 11 of th' instrument. Tho
discovery has been brought tu iho intention of
thu Royal Astronomical Society uf London.
tOH ATTACKS A 11 ;;, II O.MAX.
It Threw Her from Her lllejele, unit Was Try.
luctu llllo Her When It 1 llrlici. Aiiay.
Mount Vkiinov. Stpt. 3,-A uiastlff, sup
posed to bo mud, uttucke.l Mn. Eugcuo Estop
pey whllo tho wns riding on n bliyolo in Fourth
nvcnuo this owning. Mr. and Mrs Eotoppny
woro riding together when the dog imno run
ning toward them. It gut under Mrs. Midnp
pey a bleirlc, uioituriiing lu'i. U lull i-ho lay
n,u tho ground thu animal -loo l oror her, biting
ut her und barking. A ciimd which gathered
quickly, lod by Mr, Kstomic, droio thodogolf.
Mas. Estoppcy's clothing was nearly all torn
off. Bbe was Insviudbls wltli fright. The dug
MCojad.
atttitw . .......ifriBW -,
ROWATTIIKMAKi.lioROUGir II
:'H
THREE G VESTS DO RATTLE WITH '
THE HOU'.L WAITERS. iU
4 w
Couldn't liet Wine When tho right Wased ''11
Too Wnrm tine Took Itrrugn In n iint ' . K M
Mbnn nnd Fared Worse There lirnudann ''HI
or 1:. (i. Ji.irr.iy One or Ibo Inn Lucked Up. V H I
Tliollotul Marlhoriiiiah.HroadwiyniidThlrty- :M I
slxlhstrcot, wns'.hosconn.liistnlght, of .1 livolv ,jJ$U 1
row, In which throe of tho guests or the hotel, n jjSf 1
number of wallers, half 11 dn.en policemen, nnd wlPI
scleral passers hi look part, Tho row atnrtcd In sjl Hjl
tho main dining room, on thn Thirty-seventh Iff jrt
street sluo til the hole), nnd ended In n freevfor- i SJfl
all llht In (ho cafe ndjoln.ng tho reading room. & Ifl
Two. if the imrtlc-lp ints in Ibo light werolotkcd S
up in tho West Thirtieth sltect Million house. ' iMEJI
They wero Kdw-aid S. JnlTruy, who sas ho Is ft Tu?!
griindsun of the founder or tlie dry goods house ifi
of E. S. Jaffray & L'o mid Philip Elchlo of Half 'ifi
Moon street, limloii. 'J 1
Ilolh young nun mo Mopping nt tho Mnrl- THE I
borough. 'Ihey had .11 t In tho miln dining- lW I
loiiinof thchutcl. With Jiiflraynnd Elchlo wag 111 I
11 friend limned ti-orgo (j. rdou. JalTrny snys 4j I
hr nnd Gordon nru cousins, nnd that Gordon Is tflMfl
on thn emir of Gov. Hiishmll ot Ohio. The fll
thrcojoutig men i-nl at u tabic near .1 window ,1ssafl
facing on llro.1dw.1y. They drat. k n gcoidoal 1aHI
of wine, ll Is snld, and lingered otr thclrdlnncr dllsiaB
until close on to II o'clock. 'Ibo joting men dll
didn't talk In whispers, nnd con-ciUcntly nt- I'lll
tr.it tid thu attention of tho tuber diners. j sslai
Jiillrny ordered nnothcr battlcnfihi inp.ignont diH
tbo cud ut the maul, and tho waiter who was v9E
Bcrvlng them went to get It. a
lie fulled to return in a reasonable time, and y
the tluco jtiuiigmcii uskud lottdlj wh.t the wine Hs
they bud ordered wasn't fortht .lining. The hood .1
waiter here stepp'-d up and told them politely .j
Hint it wus thought bcBt by tho hotel manage ifl
ment not to servo them with any more wine. ' Wm
Ihethrco men Jumped ut once from their seats iflB
and started for thu ollleo to Hnd out why tho "jS
wlnu w.-ib refused them. M 1'
E. S.Ciowell, the nlH-bt clerk, who wns at the M, j
desk In the ottlec, explained to the angry guests -ffl
thnt they would be scried In tho cafd If they ftS
would drink there. They walked Into tho card
nnd Elchlo Bnt down nt a tnl.lci on which n wait- aM ,
er was placing n cloth. Tho waiter objected to vmi
Ins tilting nt thnt table as ll wus engaged, and 5S
waiter and guest soon wero clinched. Jaffray uffil '
nnd ti.inlou rusacd forwnrii to help Elchlo. and jW )
the other wallers In the cufiS wtul 10 tho aid of itli ,
their icllow workman. v&m 1
Other guet of the hotel pushed into tho enfo K i
to eee wb'il tho trouble was. Passers by on Sft
Hro.dwuyrin into tho hotel and tried to lores Tflfl
ll.uir wnj intuiheonfC. Wli'lc the waiters nnd fiH
guests were lighting the wait. r jelled and tho '.flHH
! struggling mas-of men who were Irving to geO f'jflO
I a good e iew of the- light -elled. t jo. '1 he scrau ;Sffl
I was in plain 1 lew of Diuednri). and it didn't 4-flU
take long for .1 larce crowd 1 k.ttiu r .HI
YoungV tint -tore adjoins the room whore tho H
tight wns In pio.-rcss. A riuor leads from the $ffO
Ho-o Into the c.if.. Tbe door was up-n when Iho Taansrafl
tight st. ried, nnd the clerks in thu sloro rushed nWI
to tho eaf. to see tho row. Prettv si.,111 they bo- jMI
emus iMxcd up. 1 lie onslaught of thu waiters, VlH
bickcu up by the pushing eru ad of men behind WII
them, becaino loo Ilerce lor Juffniv und his two -.sScfl
companion!, nut! thoy tried to reach tho door BU
lending lino tho hut store. HIH
Elchlo rene he.1 the door llrst. forcini tho hat ''aalalala!
store clerks luto tho stole in front of him. Tboy saBl
tried to f.ircu him tuick nut l.f the llnr, inln Ih. sa1
cafe. Iho dcrks.lt is said, puti'-hed him, nnd USfl
he rtruck right and left. Ho was bowling them -nsVHl
oier in Ann shape, when one of the clerks rushod .-JB
ut him with n stick. This was brought down on tSfll
Elchle's head several times, demolishing nil i'iaaaVB
straw hat. sBfl
A moment later policemen appeared and pu 'asB'fl
an end to tho tlglit. Elchlo was dragged oat ';
through the hat store to llroaawuy by Police. 413
Juan lltckcr. Hu protested ngalnst being nr- '':assl
rested, but ho was hustled uloug to tho Yest "iasaaaafl
Thirtieth street station housu. SBBB
Ha had just Mulshed glvin? his ncdlgree when ? .
Jaffray wns brought In. Jaffray whs halloas. 1 'm
and his clothing was disarrange!. Ho said ho j ms H
was'Jl icirsold. nnd tjavo his address in this v9v .
city as :t.'.0 Hro uiwny. -, ; .
"Rom in this country I" asked SorgoantDaly. Jill 'j,
" Yc-. born In New York." answored Jaffray, iMj '
"but I m an Englishman nevertheless." ;(K '
"What is jour occupation!" sat tho next ?'!
question. 'JSm !
"None at present." wns tho reply. "I'm "S I '1
buying for tbo English nrniy." Sift
Ills lips w. roout tnd thero were several slight ?f f
swellings 011 his face. He wns taken to a cell. ; t V
preec led by his friend Ei hie, agnlnst whom if j 5
Night Clerk Crowell had preferred n charge of SB a :s
disorderly conduct. Policeman Fnubel charged Ji! 3 .
Jnu"rny with being drunk and disorderly. fj J i;
Gordon escaped arrest, but drove to tho st- E? ; J
Hon house soon if lor his friends were locked up slji,
nnd inquired thu amount of bill necessary for 3f '
tluir rciease. Gordon also ehoned the effects ot f.ti i
thetl -Ii.. Mt J
bg.rowd of men followed the two prison- ,isl ";
ers to iho station houe After they hna been St
Iil.11 ed ill cells several men who had witnessed 2fi J.
tbo roil s.iid tlie twoiinsoners weremore-sinned Ift '
1 ngnin' then sinning. Thu clerk who had as- Jo. J 1
Biulted hlchlo with the slick c me in for 1. good Sif' ;
' deal of criticism lor tho pari ho plajealutko Sf l
row. l J ;
FIGHT JX A RESTAURANT. ;;
Former Keeper ur tlio Ilutel tirlawold Ileatosi l'i '
bi n llrmil.li.. He, l J
Rlggs's restaurant at l.'.l West Twonty-thlrd f
street was Hie scene of a light laBt night bo- ''M c
twecn Patrick Murjiby of 'J9 Forty-sixth iWL
f treet, llrooklyn, and John W. Kelly, the $ m 1
former proprietor of tbo Hotel Grlswold, who ? 7
lives at fill West Fnrtv second street, this city. S' It
lloth nro big men. When tho trouble between ''' 'sf?
them began list night they were sitting in tbo j f
restaurant nttiblcs which were separated by i ' (I h
moro than the width of tho room. -I)
The men knew oach other and there was evl- ifm 1
dently bad blood bctwoon them, growing out of jiw
some rei lous quarrel. Msff !
Kelly was apparently tho first to notico that "J '
bin enemy w as in tbo room, aud ho glared over .uj-j! u
at Mm nil y. tils i
Muiiiliy glared hack and Kelly made some (at5 J
rcm.11 k which stirred Murphy to action. Mur- Hl
jdi) left his seat nnd snrnr-r over to where ff?lt
Kelli sat. Without giilng Kelly a chance to -eiS ',5f
rit-e he began to strike him with bis lists. 31f 'iL
lbilore the men could Imi Bepnrated Kelly had .$('?
been ba.l!) beaten. Murphy was nrreslod and nczVi'ji
looked .. In tho West Ihlrlleth street police SlnuS
stnli.ni. Ilo was afterward released on bull. jjjf I tJ
Kelly, nllhnugli bully lit iiiso.l. was not hurt i '?
enuugh to necessitate his gnlug tu a hospital. ,isi? i
I.rXCHEO IX Al.AltAVA. '1111
-Am w
Mob Hangs n rgrn Is ho .Stiirderoutly A. fsip ! l
snultcd Btitiekeeper. V f
OnoiKil IS i, Ala., Sept.. '1. All old man named jS )'
Knight, who hnd n sin ill store nl Ecel, In Mon- jat' 1
roocoiitity.rcturnedfr.ini hla supper on Tues- ,yM &
dny last and found thu dour open. A negro $? I
emerged from behind the ilnor nnd dealt the old fl I W
111..11 a he-aiy blow nn the "bin nf thn heul with Isiti ! Jt
iiiiiix... '1 ho negro th n ibed thn ci. h drawer WSf ?!
of ;iiO nnd loll, -11: p.i-l.ig Kni--lit to be dead. s( '
Eaily on the inlluwiiig inoiiiing passers by JA, F a
found III.) old man, who wan iusi reuulnlng con. ffl j M
h.'Iou.iiu.h. Hi- tux! what had occurred nnd who :fci v
thniii'izrti was. Yesterday tho man was caught. -f'.fi
A nn mil. cr w ih bimglng I. hit to jillamoo rf ' 1 l
took huii and Ii ii.gt'd blm. Knight will nrob- ';, -h
ubh die, Tho negro's n nun i nol knuwn here. !f -l
if1 1. 'tl
.Slime lur the tlest nnd louth. MWjJj '(
Thero has been a tnnik.-d Increase In the trans, f 'j' ' ft
feis of cnrieiiey und mlier to the West and '1 'S ,V
South this week, the aggregate uf thn currency :.' ,
Blilpmciilsbeliigistiiiialed 11 1 over ((3,000,000. ! i 'f
There wi.ss. i.t 1 K ms-iH Cllyyi'sn iday 100.. '. '!
OiKlln.-ii rcn, through tlw Siiii-Tita(ury hero, 4 ii .'
nn ' !r-.'fi,i"Mi in siltcr was e -nt fioni tho New ' j. I
Orleans Mil. Tt.asiin lo imluls In Texas and ''I f
Muliaiiii. on 1 'I. uinpliloordi'is. It is turning to ft.1 v
Ikiiiioii. thuensioin fur thn bniikb tu solid cur. T I'
reiici by iigi itid in ill liisteuti uf by express, r- r
as 1 he .ost Is less oven ufter pa)lng Insurance 1 .;'
cbuigcs. f : '
"lllih.e llenler" hcliriuler IVerta. 1 15 ,
Nkw CABrLit. Ind., Sept. 3" Divine Healer"
Bihruder arrived from i'.telimnnd this morning I
and went lo a hole). Ho announced that he j
would meet Miss Daisy Rolicrts, whose home U ' ' i
In Winnipeg, M mitiilin, but who I" In business V )' "
nt Hloux City, in., line later lu th day and I :
they would be married, a ' : I
Mia K'.berts arrived tills evenlnx, and tbi . !' ; 1
Rev. William jHiinlugs of tbe Presbyterian it! ',
Churob mirrled them. The brld was dressed it: .
In bur travelling suit, and Bcursder In bit ., '
ceremonial vestments. They have knona Uca i
other onla, fow wests. 3, .
IS c
m

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