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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, September 18, 1897, Image 5

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I THE SUN, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 18. 1897. ' f ,jM
UOYD IS OPEN CHAMPION.
ifjys J great oozr coxtbst o.y
tu wueatox lixks.
arilllata .tad". f Walea Bill Oaly a
atrakr Hehlnd tha Canaly Pears.
aleaal llarrlsaaa HarHeaa nia at
Orll-"nlaa tha raverlle Over Betts.
Ootr GlWWW WltaATO. 111., 8pt, 17.
IbH wsj "Educational Day" at the Chicago
Golf C'.ai. for some of the men reelected to play
la onir : follow tha professionals In tha open
taamotoBahip and rln points. Tha women
formed .a i horseshoe thaped half circle about
titan: -eeaad watched tha players ttart off. la
tit tnonuiiT. society was not Terr conspicuous.
potaisly because the women and men needed.
nt after the gayetiet of ThcraUr night.
These took place la the tet renex used br tha
toilers a: the '.ancheon hour. The strains at I
disce music lent an added charm to a most i
ylctaresdue cene. for the men wore red. golf 1
coats tns.sad of the regulation clawhammer,
sad the women were radiant In their finest
frocks.
Aa inci !t of the evening Is worth repeating.
is sa instance of the breety way they do thlnrs
CQt West some of tha young women at the
aiace ex;resd a wish to hare a piano to aug
seat ;h hand music In marking the time for
the fro ire;. In a thrice a volunteer bond of
tea or twe.ve tturdr golfers made a charge Into
tie clubhouse and quickly reappeared, carrying
between '.hem an upright piano. They mads
tie perOo-s passage across the lawn In safety.
taiCwa ouro the piano Into the dancing pa.
Ttfion .a tra-aipo.
There aa every chance that tha record for
tie coure would be beaten In the open ehaxn
plcnsa.3. 'or the day was perfect for good golf.
Tie ii;u clear and blue, the sun mild, and
tie breeze -coling. It was an Ideal day for any
tjen-a- ssort. and at the Western golfers
taiffed tae pure ozone, they recalled that the
prairie che'ien season opened to-day. Yet, so
potent Is goif. not a sportsman deserted the
Eats (or the gun. Tha play was at thirty-all
ioles. it the stroke game. The professional
vianiax wis to recciTe a gold medal and S150
wills there were four other cash prizes!
Tie amateurs who played would not accept cash,
of course, the etiquette being that In case of a
win tier should take a medal and hand over tha
cash to the professional finishing nest in the line.
Tie rolf w as the best ever seen In this country.
Tie turf wasp rfect, and the wide, brood sweeps
of the somewhat monotonous course gore a
grind opecrtunity to the experts. In tha past
both James Foulls and C. B. MacDonald hare
cade the course in 79. but the record, which is
aaoted as a test by which to compare the scores
to-day. is the following, held by MacDonald:
Out 44434343 437
n 434H3434 34077
Tie cards tcrday tell the story as well as any
lose criticisms might do, for it goes without
taring that the professionals were up to the
mark in the ordinary technique of the game.
Anderson, who is only Id years old. Is the eon of
t&ecitibaziaker at Norta Berwick, and be seemed
t wtnner on the morntnjr results. In the alter
ation he would still hare won but for settlor
Hankered on his second shot on the sixteenth
ialbwaich converted a Dosslble 3 hole Into a I.
Lloyd played great gait in the afternoon, and
tes peiord on the home hole, which gave the,
H match to him. has never been equalled i this or
possibly any country. The distance is 4tW yards,
sad attar a magnlllcent drive. Lloyd sent tha
ball dead on the men from the brassey. lie
had still on eight foot put to make the hole, and
ia went down In three a hole that la bocie four.
This gave to him the tint prize, the title of open
champion, a gold medal, and possession for tha
yesraf theii.UOO cup, beside the cash. Lloyd
spends his summers at the Essex County Club,
and his winters at Paris. He says he will take
tie cup to France the coming winter, which
taenia spread widely the limn of the United
jutes Golf Association. Lloyd's full scorn was
lei. Anderson cinie next with 163. " The one
Kroke." aald Samuel L. Parriah, treasurer of
the L d. G. A.. - marks the difference between
fuse and oblivion."
Rawlins, the open champion of 1S93. was lost
lathe shuffle. Willie Dunn and James Foulls.
aveb also an ex-chainpion, bobbed up serenely
uui divided the third and fourth prizes, bavin
Ssi at Its. The following members of the Chi-
oi(0 Golf Club acted m scorers:
I B.H Wilton. C. B. Uadm. C X. Tweadle. stnr-
taut Laroy. iul Smith, w. R. riu. Bosrall Ty wo.
a.C.U Weill. H.X. HUnltT. W 3t ScCawteT. A. L.
l4 i K. llj. U. U. Miearvia. o. M. Hecrutin. T.
Hoiua. J EL (jotl. a. L. Parian. J. ii. Waijoo. E. W.
rnx. H. B. Howani, U. S. tivt. A. Totmr. F S.
9fct.aln, T. ShelJoo. 1. C. Slug. D. A. EJjjr. K. L
r.-oc B &. Borne. T V. CUurch. W. C. Cumearte. 1.
Cmxr. Q. 4. I, Abbott. I. BeM, 3r . and 3. B. Grarea.
I Tie caris follow:
H oMti Uojti, prof.tolonal, EAaex County
Out. . 34344744 4 It
&l- J3334tl4 44.- S3
U l4434 3t4 410
2l .43433344 3 10 TO 113
I Tllliani Anderson. proCf-MlooaJ. Wabrn Kill
Ou. 34344H43 J 3s
'J , .. J4433444 1179
On: 1433(744 3 It
la. . 3434333 3 13 4 IB3
H June 7juus. prof eMianxL. Chlcagn Golf Club
Out. 33444434 3 IS
b 3 3 3 4 4 4 3 fiQ
Oil. 434H3444 A 43
la t4333434 3 IJ 48 149
WUUe D'laa, orofiailoaal. 5ew Tork
Olt H4tif3H44 311
Is. .t14A373t 3 43 AT
''HI 1 I 3 3 .1 4 '140
Is 113 3 113 4 3 tl It US
H T3Ua.ii V Hoar, profraalonal. Plttsbiri
out. 1333173:1 340
M ? 13331444 3 Ii 81
rot- 13 17 4 7 13 3 14
13434343 31367191
I ahram a.i Lr. profeialonal. Altady
Cot. 44434433 4 13
!3 13444433 3 14 at
Ou "j 4434433 J I
" 11433344 4 1391173
3.raxrl H.cH.iU. prifesalonal. Lenox dab
oat 4 3 14 3 7 3 4 3 13
13144333 41 97
Pt 33313434 S 41
a 11343444 3 1493171
. B- ?-4'vja.i r.r-)ftonl. Ctlca
W J3144734 444
? 13)34333 1711
?W '114 3 7 4 1 S II
33134334 0 1191173
H.J Taifiaoi. Onwentaia Clab
? S1414443 443
'13443333 3 43 47
H?11 (4153434 31.1
u 3334344S 1 13 9 173
Wllllaai Minhall. profeaalenal. Cnweaola
M ,Z 33431744 34
, 13 4 3 3 9 13 (14387
M f 143441)43 841
u 37343434 I 149717
- w -Ioc, pn.fjaitonal, Sbtanecock
J"" 14 3 3 4 7 4 4 3 11
."- 5 3434330 311 81
41133743 444
B 113 14 3 0 0 313 11
H if. B )l1' Cena.d. Cblesfo Oolf Clan
S" 5433S433 4-4
?, 1113 3 4 4 3 441- 33
?." i I 4 4 a 7 B 3-43
11434343 444 8117
H warI ' -T". profeatJonal, Washington Park
SJ' 13433S44 J 1J
., 13134333 843 S3
?" 4 4 4 14 7 4 3 347
u 115 3 3 3 3 3 343 90173
H rii10" "'3 Iforru Countr Golf Club
S"" 15 14 3 7 3 4 B 44
? J 1 3 3 4 8 .1 4 4-4118
?," 4334431 4-41
33733434 3-4711174
iw1II:Ta "" prof'sslonal. St Andraw'a
Cs '1343741 447
On, 13 4 3 3 3 3 3 31314
h" '13 3 4 7 3 4 313
' 444633 44387-177
I ,, "'"'id' profeaalr.nal. Onwtntala
g" 13 13 4 4 3 4 443
ft. 113 4 054 S 1.1 98
f.55- 1 1 3 3 4 8 4 311
u -114 3734 343-80-177
On r,,', Pr"fetonal. Newport
u" 4 14 3 3 4 i 4 3-1
MS.. 13447343 3-13-88
h '4433334 414
t 13133374 3 4J 89 177
OnV ' ": 'airfield Connty Oolf Club
fa '1143733 347
Oa: ' 11335333 1 91
rV 7743444 S 4S
" '1734434 343-11-119
e '". Shrl4hl Ovtf Club
Ll" 11333744 44
Col 1333343.6 84711
I, "114 14 3 3 313
- '13 4 3 3 3 1 413-10181
H et ," F,'""o- profalonal. Boekawar
la 1 ' 4 4 7 4 3 347
cut '1(43338 44493
la ''3517754 314
'138343 34389191
OnT J U"i' profaaatonaL WaaMngeon Park-
1. 1 ? I 1 J-43
Out '3343433 34310
l 1343474S 4-44
K. t7333 441-91-183
oil x l",r!wl- profeailonal, Hadion
U 13439 13 4-47
Wl 344335B3 3 4J 90
hi 'J4441844 -43
rh. j 1 3 0 3 3 7 5 4-47-U-1S1
Out lJ";',. Proraialoaal. RM.vn.M-
IV I?337BS 4-47
Out -34104303 33097
U 41454744 343
H 14433443 8 44-4T-19
I Oat7 ' 'aalonal. Drk.rMia.low
El. J S ' 5 J 1 3-47
EL i S i J ! 5 tS-T
.T prooaVatailoMrook-"-1"
la 13331431 313
0t, J1344448 44491
fir "" '"in o4
- 8 6 1 6 B 0 e-30-i83
iaHku
Robert WhlU. croreaatonat, Ctnolnnatl Oolf Clab
Out B 7 4 3 3 8 4 4 343
In-... 4 S B 9 8 S (11491
9lt .....s 0 3 5 3 4 4 4 414
B 8 4 B B B 4 S 8 4 31 17 118
Oavenaox Emmett, Weatbrook Oolf Clab-
Oul 7 13 4 3 4 4 3 3-43
la 4 8 3 14 4 7 3 3 33 IS
Out 7 4 3 3 B 7 4 4 3 14
In 4 4 3743 31090188
W. a Smith. CMcago Oolf Clnb
Out 8 3 4 7 3 7 7 4 349
In.. 4 7 7 3 4 4 8 3 43098
Out 7 4 7 3 3 7 4 4 4-47
la 3 4 7 8 B B 0 3 444-11184
A. L. Tolllpfloa. professional, Chicago
Out 3431. 134 314
In 13 3 4 13 4 3 319- It
Out V 3 3 3 B 4 4 S 330
In 3 8 8 7 3 3 3 8 430100191
roxaall Keen. Rockawar Hoot Club !
Out........ .43474144 111
la ...! 3 B 3 4 4 3 9 3 IS IS
Out 4 4 4 S 9 7 S 4 3-H I
In 3 9 7 8 3 4 3 8 3-51 99 191
John Duncan, professional. 01aolew
Out 4 3 4 4 .1 4 4 3 318 I
la 33443713 33089
Out 333438B4 4-47 '
In ... .34545437 4 1791111
John Raid. Jr. Niw IUt.o Oolf Club
Out.. 4 4 4 3 B 7 4 4 S 1
In 33A3B4B7 n .10 IS
Oat. 7 3 3 13 4 13 144
In 4 3774333 4309919 '
n. R. Swear. Albanr Countr Club
Out 4 5 B 8 7 9 5 319
la 3 4 9 B S 7 43094
Out 19434833 3 14
In. ..4888735 431- 1319
S. D. Bowers. Otsego Oolf Club
Out . ... 4434733 19
In. 4 4 4 4 3 7 4 4 431101
Out. . ..44333794 4-19
In.. . ..1794438 349 98111
B. K. Mcintosh, profeaalonal, Calcego
Out 4 0 3 3 4 W 3 1 447
In.. .3 1743347 i 19 94
Did not flnlan.
David Foulls, profnalonal. Chicago Oolf Club
Out 4 4 3 10 4 0 1 341
In 4 5 5 4 B 3 5 4 544 84
Out 7 8353444 443
In 5 4 3 5 3 4 43 87173
The driving contests were held on a special
course marked out on the lawn. It was Hfty
yards wide and the distances measured most
carefully, beginning at the -OO-yard mark. '
Last year Cutting, Jr.. won the long driving ,
prize with a record of 'J 10 yards. The best
scores to-day Indicate that the amateur are 1m- ,
proving on their drives, for Herbert llarriman
won with 24.1 yards 7 Inches. W. H. Betts being
second with '-'43 yards 5 Inches. Some twenty i
players competed, llarriman has the record of
being the longest driver in the Knjll
1 wool Country Club, where he once made
I the 19t-rurd hole In two. The amateurs out
drove tha profesilonals. who competed In a
! similar contest afterward. Knwltns. Foulis,
l Htcketto. Lloyd, Way, and a dozen more took
part. The first prise was won by John Hirrison
of the Rldgeneld Country Club, an old Mussle
I burg player, who mad" -3'J yards 4 Inches. 1L
T. tUwlins was second with -'J-t yards. The
I drives were made with the wind, a d after the
carry the roll was along a de-o"nt. It was dusk
when the competitions ended, and then the
throng passed In to dinner. Afterward thero
was dancing and a golfer's concert In the annex.
Venn beat Stlllmaa In the day -oil for the sec
ond prlia In yesterday's club nandicap by ten
strokes. Ilia card was :
1 Out . ...3 4 9 8 3 7 7 5 3 17
la 43333443 3 179
I The closing event to-morrow Is the final nmnd
at thirty-! holes between Whlgh.im and Betts
for the amateur championship. There appears
i to be little hope that Betts will win.
The good form shown by Whtgnnm has greatly
1 Impressed W. G. Stewart, the amateur from
1 Great Britain, and he has made the following
analysis of his plar specially for Tue tic.
1 Stewart says:
"Whicham is certainly six strokes better than
' any American reared golfer. He has a very
' pretty style. In driving he is ver effective.
I The clab head follows through, the club travels
I along the ground on unnsuallr lo g distance,
) and the result Is a clean hit. with a long carry
, and the slightest pull. Ills driving compares
favorably with the driving of leading am tteurs
I In Great Britain. A distinctive feature of his
fame is the approach shot wi'h the iron. The
ackrvard swing, say for a half shot. Is very short,
i while the follow-through Is exceptionally long.
I The club bead from beginning to end of swing
l describes the arc of an unusually Urge circle.
The ball is consequently hit very true, it has a
low flight and drops dead. The flight 1" o low
1 that Mr. Whlgbam is able to kep his ap
proach very straight. His quarter shot la played
much In thu same style, but with a shorter
iwlng.
He la a good putter, but. like other mortals,
he every now and then misses a two-foot put or
falls to lay a long one dead. He Is an attractive
player to watch, as he combines grace with
?iwer. He rarely makes a really poor stroke,
here can be no doubt that he Is the fore
most American amateur, and on the other (We
he would occupy a position hardly behind the
leading players. He Is probably a better match
than score player, as he seems to require some
Incentive to make him play up."
tbjjtpatc xo rjyjr jczoxoiKr.
It VTasat TTbat Tm Kimball Bipr:d. aal
Xw II TranaplBC llama laala.
On a capital of $7 Harry Kimball, a young
man of Williamsburg, set out for the Alaskan
gold fields about two months ago. Ills father
is William Kimball, a war veteran, who lives
at 331 Grand street. The young man managed
to reach Seattle after a series of adventures, and
is now on his way back to Wllliamsourg, dis
guslad with the trip.
Kimball has a wife and one child. Before he
set out for the Klondike ha had a good job with
a baking powder company. His mother was tha
only person whom he told where he was going.
Ho beat his way to Lincoln, Neb- where on Aag.
14 he wrote the first letter to hU parents. He
told them he hail met hundrcdi of hoboes His
himself who were tramping to the gold tlcMs.
Kimball also wrote that ha .u certain to be
come rich, and then would send for bii wife ami
cnild. Anotherlctter was received by the young
man's mother a few days ago. Kirab.il; wai
then In Oakland. CaL This Is what he wrote
"I have just rrampd in here from Seattle. If
I bad known what I was going to emonnter I
would have stayed home. After leaving S:
braska It was nuthlng hut climb mountains ami
push through sage brush. Wherever you go
you corao across hoboes ah bound for the lamo
Elare, the Klondike, do manr of the bobies
tve been stealing rides that th guardi on
railroads have been doubled and ihoot anybody
now who tries to steal a ride. I vo Been shot
twice through the hat. Going from one town to
another the people laugh ar you. In some towns
there have been eo many h6ne that th pollre
won't give you a chance to talk, but lam hell
out of you. They can't get you mt of the town
quick enough. Isn't that enough to discourage
a person I
' When I got to Seattle I was hungry. I found
out that sandwiches wre 23 cents apiecr. I
was dead broke and of course couldn't eat.
Since leavlnghoui I've had t.vo sijuaro meali
and one night's step. Seattle Is Just packed
with men who have got the gold fever. I taw
no ctuuice of ever getting to Klondiice. so I made
up m mind to go boclc I started south and
here I am al Oakland. I am going home br way
of Loh Angeles. I don't know when I'll get
baclc. bat It will be some tlm. Ill naver start
for Klondike again, and If pfople will take my
advice they'll not go unless they've got lots of
money."
P.lJiSO.YS'S ESTIMATE TOO LOW.
Eaalaeer Crowell lara lf.le-ln-lhe-CrBd
Itapld Transit Would Caat ail.Ol .a I D.
At yesterday's meeting of the Rapid Tranjlt
Commission appointed by the Supreme Court
Foster Crowell. a civil engineer, continued his
testimony. According to Mr. Crowell's esti
mate, which was made in great detail, the bole
in the ground will cost 51,B1S.519 instead of
SC0.3tH, 112, as estimated by Engineer I'arsoni
of the Rapid Transit Cotnmlsilon. Of the total
amount Mr. Crowell estimates that Ihe mad
proper. C0.7 miles In length, will ro-it f:i.1,'JUS,
22.1. tbecaroof buddlngJ. ttl5O.0X): terminal.
l.t00,X0: administration, engineering, ind
superintendence. 62.2ir7.ll L To thu he audi
30 per cent., or Hl.ti!7.7rj. for contingencies,
and $3.1)21.473 for interest.
The bearing will be resumed on Monday,
when Albert SI, Boardman. of counsel for the
Rapid Trantit Commissioners, will cross-examine
Mr. Crowell.
civil iruit rerun ix htautixq.
Cast OS by "la nalatlvra Aenl la the tv.rk.
house ltad to (.
John Sanders, a septuagenarian, who says he
Is a veter in of the civil war. was committed yes
terday to the workhouse by Magistrato Crane
In Centre Street Court upon hi admission that
be was homeless ami without money. When
arrested in Battery Park be toll Policeman
Whalen that he had not tasted food in three
days. His clothing was la rags.
Sanders aald to Magistrate Crane that bis
condition was dus to the fact that relatives
lth whom be bad b-en living had ran hlruorf
because he boil become a burden to them. He
aid that he was glad lo seek the refuge of the
workhouse.
Trying In floe I'p tba "t. Cbarlea llolel.
Justice O'Gorman, in the Eleventh District
Civil Court yesterday, heard testimony on the
petition of William II. Maraton for the eject
ment of William Smith and Charles Loos, pro
prietors of the St. CbaricJ Hotel, at forty-fourth
street and Sixth avenue, on the gruund that
they conduct It as a disorderly bouse. Mr. Mar
tton Is President of the West forty-fourth
Street Purity Association. The St. Charles was
formerly the Sixth Avenue HotoL Justice
O'Gorman reserved decision. Sprague iz Moss,
the latter tha President of the Police Hoard, are
counsel lor the petitioner.
MWPiANSFORTIIEGUARD
oxesvaoEsri a pejixaxext state
MtLITAltT COltUAXD.
The National Gaard la Oae Dltlalea with Heaa
quarters la Thla City avarnora ntairto tie
PalTlT lerfnnctrv anal lt Member Ite
aneed In Hank tltift or miliary 3tea
National Guard members have been talking
for a long tlmo of the desirability of having a
permanent military commander for the forces j
of tho! State, and a number of plans for this
a ve been advanced. Having a permanent i
Adjutant-General was tbe first suggestion. The
Army and .Yury Journal of to-day sets forth a
new plan which. It asserts, does away with the
objection! that have been urged against thoso
heretofore proposed. It say;
"At the last meeting of ths National Guard
Association at Albany the subject of the reor
ganization of the National Uuard was dliousscd
by tho ofilcers. but the matter was not brought
beforo tho convention. At that time two
plans were suggested. Oao was for the forma
tion of a division and the appointment of a
Major-General with headquarters at Albany.
The Major-General. so appointed, with his staff
to bo the permanent staff of the Governor.
Each member of tho staff to receive a salary,
the tame as received by ofilcers of similar rank
In the I'nlted States Army. The second plan
proposed was to divide the National Guard into
two divisions, the headquarters of one division
to be In New York and to bo composed of the
First and Second brigades; the second division
to have headquarters at Albany or Buffalo and
to be composed of the Third and Fourth bri
gades. "The first plan," ths Journal says, "was
strongly opposed by nearly all the commanding
officers of the First and Second brigades on tho
ground that tho efficiency and esprit of the Na
tional Guard would be let if tho commanding
officer and members of his staff were to re
ceive compensation, and that tho salaries of
tho Major-General and the members of tho
staff would be such a considerable sum that
the appointments of the staff officers would bo I
controlled by politics, and on the further ground
that the compensation that might be paid would
bo Insufficient to obtain the tervlces of tha I
most desirable men. It being necessary for them I
to reside in Albany. The second plan was j
much criticised and strongly ojwoeed on tho
ground that the practical command of the Stato
troops would still remain with tho Governor
and his staff, and that orders of detail for camp
and for other duties would emanate from Stato
t headquarters."
The plan now brought forward Is as follows:
"That the National Guard of the State should
bo organized Into one division and be command
ed by a MoJor-GencraL who should be elected
by the hrigude comniAr,ders and the command
ing officers o(reginints and who should have his
headquarters in the city of New York. That
the Major-General and his staff should terra
without compeniatton. To meet the criticism
that volunteer officers would be unable to give
the necessary time to perform the duties of tho
several staff deportments. It Is proposed that
the Major-General should have the power to ap
point or detail an assistant in the deportments
of tho Adjutant-General of Inspection, and of
ride practice. That the asalatanta in these three
departments should be entitled to receive com-
pensation. That the Major-General hove au- '
thority to appoint such assistants in these sev
. eral departments from tho regular army or ap
point or detail officers o' the National Guard.
j It is believed that officers of the L'nlted States
Army would be more than willing to be appoint-
ed as assistants upon the division staff and to
give their entire time to their duties on account
' of tho compensation they would receive in
addition to their salary In tho United States
I Army. Should the Major-General deem It
' more desirable to make, details from the Na
i tlon.il Guard of the state to fill these positions
in the threw departments, moat desirable men
could always be obtained, and so long as these
men received compensation they would not bo
members of the division staff, but would be
assistants in the departments to which they
were detalleit, and if other assistance was cec
e?sarv, other details could be made."
In commenting upon this proposal the Ann
arul .Vary Journal soys-
"Sui.h a plan as this would put ths entire
National Guard In charge of one officer, who
would receive no compensation and would
; have had experience In tna National Guard, and
I tbe appointments to the division ami brigade
ataffs should be Uautcd to perkons who hod
held a cuccraivlon in the Natlouai Guard. This
plan would abo permit mrular annual inspec
tion, under tbe direction of the division com
cuiler. In the Adju'.ont-General's depart
ment, lnspi-ctian department, and In the de
portment of rifle praulce. Tho expenditure
of t.u.e appropriation for the National Guard
woiud be entirely under the direction of tbo
Mj;oHenerii. It 2 also contemplated that
the members of the Governor s ataff thould bo
purely exec-itive ofilcers; that tbe Governor's
staff should be reduced to one Adjutant-General
of the grade of Br-gad-cr-Gencral. who
ihall be the'-hlef of staff one thief of ord
nance. Ami one Judge Advocate-General, each
of the KTviQ of Cilooel. and four oidctf-do
.aiip e.u-ii i;f tie grade of Lieutenant Colonel.
"The duties performed by tho different de
partments of thd National Guard as now or-gaa-zod
thotud bo consolidated Into these three
departments, and th Governor should bo au
thorized to appoint only one ajslitant In each
deportment with rank of Lieutenant-Colonel,
and vthat other asalitoncu was necessary
ehoo'ii tie performed b? clerks or deta.ls from
the National (tuard. With such on organiza
tion, all details for camp should be mode by
tbe Maior'General. ami under li.9 ;prip latlon
allowed to the division, he could oraV.- ) men
or brigade encampments or brigade or re.
mental marcnes. as he should deom deairable.
Tbo advantage of having the he-dtiuarters
of the division in New York cltr Is very obvl
oua. The headquarters would be where three
fourtns of ths troops are totloned. Candidates
for tbe position of Major-General would b
found among men who hod had experience In
commanding troops whero thero hod boon
brigade ami division formations anil where tbe
molt available men in every resject could al
ways bo found."
Brig -GenJILouls Fltnrerald said of tho plan:
"I most cordially approve of the suggestion
that tho National Guard tbould be formed
Into a division ami that Its commander should
serve like all line officers without pay. I alto
approve tho plan of having assistants 'n the de-
Sirtments of the Adjutant-General, Irupy'tor
eneral. and Itine Inspector, taen from ten
regular army or National Guard, with pay If
necessary.
"Personally, I have taken my duties In the
National Uuard very lenously. mt experienco
having Uy.ght me Its value lo the state ard the
grave responsibilities of its commanding offi
cer. I am. however, and havo been for somo
time, ready to retire as toon as I can be aa
tnred of leaving tho Guard eo organized that
its efficiency will be maintained and Its per
manency secured by eliminating from It all
fnlitical considerations and personal Inlluences.
hove depmated the too great attention given
to the National Guard by the prein, but hsvo
found It impossible to overcome that factor, for
the rev-on that tbo Guard enlisted from tha
pronto carries with it thu affection and .nterest
of the piMjpl became of their pi-rional relation
to it, and the press, eager to relate alt anil
every Incident that Is of interest to the people,
(omotlmos cy excels of leal publishes matters
nr giro a tailoring to them that had better in
the general interest bo left to their own solu
tion. "As the State grows In population and Im
portance, the National Guard will naturally
grow In proportion, and as It Ii purely a volun
teer organization, Its growth and strength will
detx-nd upun tne popularity and wisdom or Its
management. Thus we seo those organiza
tions commanded by competent ami enthusias
tic otlii-ers increisingin numbers and efficiency,
while those whoe officers are Inexperienced or
indifferent am ronitantlv In trouble and fall
ing off In all the esuentlals that go to make a
go'xl citizen loldler.
'Any effort lo place the National Clusrd upon
thu fuo' ing of a regular army by paying wages
to 1' oilcert and men, for tho latter Is a natuial
sequence to tho former, I hellovo to be con
trary to the lows of the I'nlted States, and
destructive to the future of the organization,
and any effort to place officers In torr.ru.ind of
volunteers without their sanction will un
doubtedly lead to dissatisfaction."
Col. Daniel A pplefon of the r'eventft Regiment
said: "I believe In having a permanent Major
General to serve without pav, and wboxj head
quarters ahould bo In New York city."
I'oh Franklin Harriett of the Twenty-second
Regiment said: "In my opinion the be6t In
terests ot 'be National Guard demand that there
should be a Major-General in command, who
should receive no p.ir. except in tbe line of ar.
tivu service in the field, and that the tieadqtinr
ters of such Major-General should be In the
city of New York."
Col. Francis V, Greece of the Evenly-first
Regiment nd: "I think the National Guard
should constitute u military division, under
command of a Major-General, stationed In the
city of New York, serving without compensa
tion, and appointed by tho Governor on tho
nomination of tbe majority of the brigade
regimental commanders, the battalion, squad
ron, troop, batte.-y and separate company na
1 Builders, to hare a fraction at vote, propozXioa-
at to their strength. I consider a reorganiza
tion on this basis essential to the continued and
further Improvement of the National Onard."
CoL Oeorga Moore Smith of tho Sixty-ninth
Regiment said: "I am heartily In favor of tha
reorganization of the National Guard Into one
division, to be commanded by a Major-General.
who thould havo his headquarters In New
York city, and, further, that a MaJor-aen-eral
should terra without compensation, ex
cept, of course, when In actual service."
Itrig.-Gen. Peter C Doyle, commanding tha
Fourth Brigade, whose headquarters are at
Buffalo, said: "I believe It would be for tbe
best Interest of tho National Guard to have a
permanent Major-General In command. Soma
of the officers of my brigade arc of the opinion
that a Major-General should receive a salary
and hove no other occupation, but, personally,
I am of the opinion that such officer, so lung as
he can be eeurcd, should ecrve without pay,
and. further, that he should have his he ulquar
ters where he resides. I' is not at all necessary
that a Major-General should reside In Albany.
Col. Alexis C. Smith of the Twenty-third Regi
ment said; "I believe It to be for the best In
terest of the service that the National Guard
bo organized Into one division, under a perma
nent Major-General. whose headquarters should
be In Now York city."
401:0515 nOUAX'S 1TZLr. DISPUTED.
She nu a iplrltnallet Heard aiaf-Ttis-coal
at a araala Kleetlaa.
Electioneering In Sorosls was described Inci
dentally In Surrogate Fitzgerald's court yes
terday In the contest of the will of a member of
that body, Mrs. Elizabeth Pendleton Hlggina.
Mrs. Hlggins was Mlts Pendleton until she was
50. She was 72 when she died In Norember
last at the Hotel San Remo. leaving S300,000.
She left only $3,000 to her husband. Barton B.
Hlggins. and nothing to her brother, William 8.
Pendleton of Newcastle. Australia, and they
ay she was unduly Influenced and not of sound
mind.
Her money came mostly from her father, John
Pendleton. Sho bad been at law with her
brother. Her husband Is said to bo wealthy.
The contestants say she was unduly Influenced
to make the will by Br. E. Elliot Harris of 33
West Ninety-third street. Dr. Harris's wife Is a
cousin of Mrs. Hlggins. The will was executed
Feb. 1, 1304. In the sanitarium of Dr. Harris
and is said to be In his handwriting. It gives Dr.
Harris $23,000 and makes further bequests of
$40,000 to his three children. It also leaves in
trust with Dr. Harris flS.OOO for Hannah B.Dow.
i ney and Julia Huntington. The residue of the ev
I tato goes In charity to the fo.lowlng Institutions
in equal shares: Albion Academy and Industrial
I School, International Order of King's Daugh
ters and Sons, Red Croes Society. Brooklyn
Nursery ana Infants' Hospital, Brooklyn Homo
for Aged Colored People, Homo for Destitute
Young Girls. Woman's Gm.doftheNew York
Homceopathlc College and Hospital, American
Guardian Society and Home for the Friendless.
Society for the Aid of Friendless Women and
Children of Brooklyn, and Board of Missions for
Freeiimen of the Presbyterian Church.
Besides being a member of sorosls. Mrs. Hlg
gins was a King's Daughter and was a believer
in spiritualism. .
Dr. Ueorglana N. Crosby testified that she
had mown Mr. Hlggins twenty jeirs and had
met her at meetings of J-oroMs and in other
places. Mrs. Hlggins had often spoken to tho
witness about spiritualism, and would say that
she desired to go ondconni.t a medium. Mr.
Hlggins would become hysterical at times and
would groan, wring her hands, and weep copi
ously. When Dr. Crosby asked her whr she
acted In this way the aald It was because she
thought bar husband did no: par her as much
attention as the thought she should receive.
Dr. Crosby said that Mrs. Hlggins was easily
Influenced. At an election of Sorosls at
the Waldorf Mrs. Hlggins told the wit
I ness that the intended to vote for Mrs.
! Helmuth for President, but befora the
witness could get up to tho ballot box with Mrs.
Hlggins a Mrs. Poolcame along, tarew her arms
about Mrs. Hlggins. and straightway took Mrs.
Hlggins to the ballot box and had her vote for
another candidate. D-. Crosby asked Mrs. Hlg
gins why she had cb inged so oulcklr. and Mrs.
Hlggins placed her finger o her lip and wnls-pen-d.
"Don't say anytaing about It.
Mrs. Alblania Gilmore. a nurse, sold that Mrs.
Hlggins used to tell the witness that th-spirits
of her fatherand stepmother andotherdeceased
persons were about her. ail the time and were
trying to do her good.
br. Atonal U. Heith of 104 Et Twenty
ninth street, who hid known Mrs. Hlggins
forty years, testified that sho was not mentally
competent, in his opinion. Sho had toll him
repeatedly that sho was in communion with
spirits, and that the tplri- of her tath-r some
tlmei gave ber instruct.ons. ?he said she al
ways followed such Instrietion. and he had in
variably found that they were for her good.
When aked how tho spirt's coamunicr te.1
with her she said that sho heard Tappings and
she rapped responses. She had tried to .nduco
the witness and his wife to go with her to
seances.
On irovexim.nt!on it appeared that the
wttnes was formerly "tort broker, and that
Mrs Hlggins. a cient o' his firm, bad had litiga
tion w th the witness s partner, and recovered
judgment against tiu
TUIET WALK I.VTO A THA P.
The Hal STela TTna lly When the nagas One
Tried ta 1 ash IJIa rt.oer Orde.
"I vant ter ged der monies fo-dot." said Louis
E.-hlngor yesterday, as he presented a money
order for J0 to Chief Clerk Kempner of Post
OSi-e station B. at 3?0 Grand street. The or
der was drawn in favor of Alexander Weiss, and
was indorsed in bis name.
" Are you Alexander Weiss r" tha clerk In-quir-ii.
"Oh. yah, I am dot man," was the reply.
" You are a large-sized ilar," said a voice be
hind blm. "and you are also a would-be thief.
I am Alexander Weiss."
The money order claimant looked at the owner
of the voice for a second and then made a break
for the door. He reached the street, followed
close. y by the genuine Weiss. A couple of
blocks away the fugitive ran Into the arms of a
policeman, who took him to the Essex Market
Court. Thero be was turned over to Post Ortke
Inspctor Jacob. who arraigned lilm before
United States Commissioner Alexander.
You. ni, a big mistake by me, ' vociferated
the alleged Wis wiien h was brought into
the court rnon. " I .noka the law mighty hot
Thenthe real Mr. Weiss tiild his story.
"Iliveat 123 Or-hsrd street, ' hi' sa.i1, "am!
at regular intervals receive money onteis f"n
Budapest, Hungar . They are sent to mo in
care of cafe at 202 hair Houston street. Kch
Inger is a waiter. Ho lives at 25-1 East 12sth
ttrect. He knew about my getting ho money
orders. Last Mondxy he sent o girl there for
my mail and In it he got a letter containing tho
money order."
It appears that on Tuesday of this week elss
went to Station B and notified the clerks that a
money order letter belongtng to blm bad been
lost or stolen. On Thursday Echinger presented
the money order. Clerk Kempner told him to
come back tbe next day as he had not tbe
amount of money on hand to pay tho order,
Weiss v.i notified, and he was In htation It
whn Kthlnger caino tbo sei-ond time to cash
the money order.
Echinger pie idcd not guilty beforo tbe Com
missioner ami was hold unJer 42.300 bail for
examination next Monday.
STATE rOREir PltESERTE.
Over 15,000 .teres af Adirondack Lands Par
r based and Paid Var.
AI.BANT, Sept. 17. The first payments to bo
made under the 91,000,000 appropriated by the
last Legislature for tho acquisition by the State
Forrsc Preserve Board of londs within tha
boundaries of the State Adirondack Park were
made to-day by State Comptroller Roberts. Tbo
Morgan Lumbrr Company of Glens Falls re
ceived 22,l7!for 13.230 aires. Daniel , Brown
and Thomas . (.oolldge of Glens Falls fr'2.lu7
for 1,1113 ai res, and Henry Brnlley of Olmstead
ville 730 for 300 aires.
Altuougu tuesa aro vuo urni payments mat
hare t.en uiada under this appropriitlon.
others will follow toon to tho extent of several
hundred thousand dollar", as the land hvs been
accepted by the state Forest Preserve Bo ird,
and all that 'emains lo to done Is for the board's
attorneys to pass upon tho deeds. The board
hat under consideration proposals to punhate
additional acreage, which will more than ex
haust tbo entire appropriation. It Is expected
that tho next Legislature will be asked to make
another large appropriation to continue tho
purchase of land.
Annek Jim Mem Organise aa a Carperalloa.
Atnasv. Sept. 17. -"The Union Association
of Heirs of Harlem, Anneke Jans Bogardu s
Edward, and Webb.-r Estates ' Is . jo name
of a corporation organized to-day, with a
capital of S10.000 and the privilege of In
creasing tbo same to $1,000,000. The com
pany is formed to collect evidence in estab
lishing tbe rights of heirs to certain estates I
In Amerttn ami In Europe, especially those
Indicated in its i orporale name. Tbe principal '
office will bo In New York city. The directors
arts: John H. Fonda, 23 V'andatn street, and
Charles A. Iltssor of New York city; Bunnell '
Fargo of Baltimore. S. S. Kinney of Peoria. Ill
Elmer K, Burnett of Schuyler, N. y.: Andrew
W. Htrter of Truxvllle. Pa.; James B. Long of
Liberty, Ind.; George W. Hiker of Newark N,
J.; William W . Deiamater of Brooklyn. Mich :
. t.sf Inch of EowkoCUs Mrcu Ouniiner ,
of Had ley. N. Y.. and John &. Stickles of 314
ShUtatlliaet,BguUiiJrooJtajrii. I
TALK WITH GEORGE GOULD
ue sats oun ritosrenriT a as ix-
PRESSED ALL EUROPE.
Set Cains ta toll Manhattan Elevated, and
Change la It Hnllva Pawn la Csnt.as-
plalest Mr. tlaald and Bis raaslly Has
I Beta Tnnrlng Over tha Continent Awheel.
' The American line steamer St, Louis, which
arrived hem late yesterday afternoon, brought
a large number of passengers. Tho first and
second cabins were taxed to their utmost ca
pacity, tha first cabin passengers numbering
, about 400. Most of them were Americans,
and the line's pier at tha foot of Fulton street
was crowded all tho afternoon with the friends
of those on board. It was tha biggest crowd
that has welcomed any returning ship this
year. Among those on the ship were Mr.
and Mrs. George Gould, Mrs. Gould's mother,
Mrs. Klngdon. and the four Gould children,
Thomas O. Shearman, Mrs. George W. Chllds,
E. S. Wlllard and his company, and tho Right
Hon. W. J. Ptrrle, tha shipbuilder and Lord
Mayor of Belfast.
None of the St. Louis's many passenger!
teemed mors glad to be home again than
George Gould. Mr. Gould camo up the gang
plank with his little daughter :VlvIan In his
arms. Miss Vivian declined to allow any
body but her father to carry her, and only
consented to bo turned over to a servant when
sho had been conveyed to the end of tha pier.
j To a Sl-x reporter Mr. Gould tald:
"I have been away for threo months, resting,
I and I am feeling as well aa I aver did in my
life as a result of my vacation. We tpent a
great deal of the time in Franco and Swltzer
i land, and mode good uso of the bicycles we took
away with us. We enjoyed that method of
, getting about tho country much better than
I tho conventional but stuffy trains.
"By the way, tho American bicycle Is mak
1 ing great strides In England and on the Con
tinent. Our standard makes are regarded by
mony as for superior to the English and French
, wheels, and there Is great demand for them,
all of which Is very gratifying for on American
to observe. Tho American wheel is lighter
and oil around a cleverer bit of mechanism
titan the bicycles mode abroad. Devotees of
; tho wheel are beginning to realize this and
1 you see American wheels wherever you go.
I "Since I have been abroad the prosperity
of which thero were signs when 1 left eeems
to hove settled over the land. This con
dltlon of things has not goco unnoticed In
I Europe, but has been a subject of general dls
cusslon. In England as well as on the Conti
nent they have suddenly come to tho conclu-
slon that we are of some consequence over here
i after: au. The shortness of their wheat crops
and the bounteousnes of ours have had much
to do with this tudden feeling of respect. They
sem to realize that wo oier here have hit on
tho right track at last and are going to remain
i there.
J "Conditions were never more favorable for
I an er of sustained prosperity than they are
now The tariff Is settled and the silver ques
tion and other bugbsiars have been disposed of.
There Is nothing to block prosperity's march
, I thoroughly believe that there Is nothing
I temporary about the present good times. I
feel sure they have come to stay. After all.
with our. farmers doing so well It Is not tur
prising tbat the country thould bo prosperous.
The farmers are the backbone of the country
and their condition is reflected in various de
grees in other Industries. When times were
, hard with them it was hard for everybody else.
j "I have not kept track of oolltlca since I've
I been away. I know that Mr. Low has been
. nominated, but that Is about alh I have taken
a real vacation this time, and have not bothered
to seek out the details of news. About finances
. I can say nothing. I hadn't heard about tho
Bonk of England's proposal to hold port of Its
surplus In silver until questioned on the point
i by a reporter, a few minutes ago, so I can't talk
about that,"
"Is there anything In the rumor that you and
-,i. .,d uio uwh cuniempinung toe aie or
the Manhattan Elevated Railroad to William
I C. Whitney!" Mr. Gould was a-ked.
1 "Absolutely nothing." he replied with a smile.
"I Love not even dicussod tueh a matter with
.Mr. Sage, and you con soy that no sale of tho
Manhattan road Ls contemplated. You can
say. lm. that despite the many statement to
that effect, tbero ls no plan art oat to change the
motive tower of "the elevated railroads. Tbe
1 condition of Manhattan stock ls very satlsfac-
i tory."
1 Asked what action be would take In the mat
ter of the Sarah Angell suit. Mr. Gould said:
"That matter ended as It was bound to end.
It was a fraud and an evident attempt at black
mail from the start. There Is nothing more to
say about It."
It is all over with and the record of the suit
stands out ai evidence of Itn character. I have
bia told thit during the oast week certain
.tne-.s who appe.ircil on behalf of the
plsintiff have made atlldavln auiultting tho
faiuy of their evidence. They have practi
cally confesacil perjurr. Against thee people
I ftha'i t-uo no action. It i not my business
as a . i:.z.-n to do it. If their guilt is evident
It Is the duty of the authorities to prosecute
thm '
Thomas o. Shearman, the wpll.'gnow-n Brook
lyn lawyer, ungie-toter.'free-trader, and 1'lvm
oulh L 'lurch deacon, who has al-o been
abroad fir three months touring Switzerland,
said: "-. I've heanl of Mr. Low's nomina
tion, and as a fellow town-min and friend I'll
do all I can lo have him elected. Although I'm
a believer la single tax. I vvoald not support
Henry iieorgo against Seth Low. I think Mr.
Lot would make a better ruau for Mavor He
hxs more cxe utive ability. Now. If It was of
engiglng In tho service of tho Government aa
a Congressman, I d giro my support lo 3Ir.
G'-o.-jc.
"I am a believer In mun"-irnl o-vne-shlp.
and from Mr. Low's letter I think he 1. well
adapted to the carrying out of 'nu -cfaenie. I
am In favor of going annul and taking the gas
and eleetrie light tranrbbe.. and also the Sixth
and Eighth avenue railroads. It would b an
eieellent tdea for the ilty lo go Into the street
rtiirooil business and ,.. the corpora'ions
men a run thit the pop!e would reap the bene
fit of perfect nerrlre."
E. S. Wlllard, the Ene'i'h actor, said thit bis
vn.sits to America had a wiys ben -o pleasant
thit he wa glad to m-over hero agiln. In bis
I'jtnpnny are two A i.-ru-an .-Iris, Mls Maud
Hoffman and MI-m Kiitb Wakrmon. They ire
from California and have acted with Mr. Wll
lard in London. Iher will play leading parts
hen.
Lord Mayor !1tI Is here. It Is understood,
on boslneiM t'i r nlon to the four steamers
which the Whi'e .-tor line Is ald to have or
dered from tho suip-buildlng concern of which
he is the head.
'CLOVER LEAF" LITinATIOX.
Jades Tart I'n4rs I'nan Matters Pertalnlnr '
the UonSAlar.
ClctNVaTi. Sept. 17. Judge W. H. Taft of
the l"ni'ed States District Court of Appeals
handed do-n an opinion and order this after
noon In tbe litigation over the Toledo, St. Louis
and Kvnsas City Railroad, known as the
"Clover Leaf" system. This system has 430
miles of track and was formerly a narrow-gauge
road. S. II. Kneeland Is the President and R.
B. F. Pierco receiver and general manager.
Ex President Benjamin Harrison and several
Now York lawyers are Interested as counsel,
and many of the bonds In question are held In
New York city. A tult was, brought by tho
creditors and bondholders for a sole of the road
to pay Its debts. The question was wdetber
tubseiiuent creditors would bo allowed to
attack tbe validity of the bonds on various
grounds.
The order of the Court Is that the petitions
of the subseqnent creditors ekmg to attack
the honds. which were filed without leave, bo
stricken from the files, nml tbat such creditors
have leave to file new petitions attacking only
those bonds said to havo tcn mid to directors
at less than par and now held either br turh
directors nr by persons acquainted with this
fact in rvrard to their Issue.
WHICH STURCKE DESERTED?
A Question T Dlvaree Slaw rending la Call.
Torata.
Saw Joat. Cat, Sept. 17. Capt. J. A. Sturcke,
one of the best known citizens here. Is going to
have plenty of trouble over tho divorce suit b
bat brought against Cathe'rlne, bis wife, now
living in New York. In a letter to her attorneys
Mrs. Sturcke tares that ber husband left New
York city In 19-id. She came with hlra to Son
Jos1, but a few months later there was o rail
road rate war, and. acting on her husband's ad
vice, she says, she took a trip East. This was
eleven years ago, and the alleges that since that
time be has shown no desire for her return.
Mrs. Sturcke denies the cbargo of desertion
and avers that the Is the deserted one. .-he al
leges that she Is now and always bis teen will
ing to live with the plaintiff. The Sturcke
were married on June 1 J. IS73. In New York
city, and they have one ihild. Desertion Is the
ch irg" on which the husband base bis prayer
for a divorce.
$1,000 By Gum !
We will gtv tha tsousand toadvertlia thsOum
Mir la It by sending your nam, addrraa aad one
miul'ie wrapper from a Scant package of
FLEER'S CUM ..-".la
Keeps tha Stoma-b Rigbt.
Jfone? ready (or Daring out on Kov. 10, 197.
raVlXat H. aXM! A CO.. rhlladalxoxln,
aaaaaaaainaaBaaaaSaaaaaaal
12 COltTliAaNDT ST.
,r Hats at
f J yl first hand.
v (Si a s 1 " mlUdlemfa
i ? jlsr J lrnt lo py.
Ov j ssyS S Every tirw ihape.
, 'sV yvOv workmanship
4 c g ,'1' "T'd on
-Jr every hat.
De.t),s ani Alpines at
$1.90, 2.35, 2.80, 3.40
Ilk ItaU, tii.oo, .(.no, ca.ao.
Men's Furubh h.it.
raetleaa nils Sei. a 5a.,
of pure worsted Scotch mixtures.
n-thread ribbed DalbrU'gan Shirts aal Drawers,
oae. i ten shades.
Madras bosom Shirts, De., with ens pair colored
cuss.
Shoes.
4gjajr-7 High CUm ghees.
Hgj& at 93. to pair.
wRfcy. Manufacturers' samples, all
Iv. K5zw slits. Russet, Enarn-
JK' Ssw el, and Patent
' "1 ff J Leather. Extension 1
Stt!nfPy Bolej.Dulldog Toe.
Itneaet Dike fthoea. tl.SS pair.
UEALERS DY rAITll.
Testimony or Cures IWIns at the Jersey Cltj
Convocation Uapllstn or Converta.
The services yesterday In Mount Zton sanc
tuary on the New York Bay shore at the foot of
Chapel avenue, Grecnv..le, where the believers
In faith cure from various parts of tho country
are holding a ten days' convocation, were well
attended. The services are held In a large tent
erected on tho lawn between tho sanctuary
and the house which Is uW as a sort of hos
pital for the reception of patients from distant
places who doslro to try tho cfilcacy of prayer
and anointing to relieve them from their Ills.
A woman connected with tho sanctuary sold
j yesterday that thero had been no notob'.o cures
since the opening of tho convocation so far as
I she knew. There might have been, however,
she tald. as people suffering from various ail
ments come there and are pruyed fur and
anointed, and go away cured or rc-hoved with
out faying anything about it. A nuintxT of
Invalids hove attended ail the services, ami no
doubt some of them have been cured if they
have had the necessary faith. Such cases be
come kuonn only when the person who has
been cured tells about It at tho testimony meat- i
ing.
At tho testimony meeting yesterday morning
one womon said that she had been healed of
cancer br prayer at the branch of the Church i
of tho Elrt Born in Callcoon. N. Y. Another
woman told how, at !thc convocation last year,
she had asked for prayer that her two ?ons
might be curi-d of the liquor and tobacco nab:t.
She had faith and she prai-ed the IxrJ that
the prayers had been answered. Her sons havo
broken both habits, beveral others gave testi
mony of remarkable cures. An old lady -aid
she had been cured of rheumatism of thrvo
years' standing, during all uf which time sho
had been unable to leave her bd.
Twenty people have announced their con
version, and It Is expected that many moro will
bo converted before Sunday, when they will all
bo baptized' by'Immersion in the waters of tho
bay. Tho baptisms will bo at hign lido In tho
afternoon.
TO ItRIXG OCT THE JERSET VOTERS.
Tha Christian Cttuensnlp L'nlon on the .Intl
Uambltng .amendment.
Tho Christian Citizenship Union of New
Jersey, embracing tho Christian Endeovor,
Epworth League, and Baptist Young People's
L'nlon societies of the State, has Issued the fol
lowing appeal:
"As the hour approaches for voting upon tho
anti-gambling amendment to tho Constitution
tho need of supreme etlort on the part of a.'l good
people is Increasingly evident. There is dan- .
ger that thousands intending to vote will at the
last moment find themselves precluded from do
ing so by the fact that they aro not re.risterc-d
properly and that thousands of others are not
yet awaro that the dato of voting is Sept. 'JJ
and that suth tremendous con-equcnce- to pub
lic righteousness are Involved. All n:li iated
locietles and pastors Interested arc en'reated to
dwell n xt Sunday upon the necessity of being
rcglsti-ed before next Tur-day etcnlng. Party
worker may not In this co-o take the uual
nain- to atfi nd to this m itter for the voters.
It Is su--gos'ed that. In addition to the meetings
thus far arrange 1. tho-e church? in ev ery por
tion of the r-tate which grocpol tin.-e'!ior in
union Thaak-givlng cr ii-cs UrS year, or expo t
to this year, imruudia'ely announce iin on
meeting in tx-hnlf of thi- a:.n adment unilay
afteraiKjn or evening, .-ept. Hii. inviting tho
entire public of their rvi live ecu:. nullities.
As a result of su.-h unii.n -rvico.s, tin o may
hf more oc-i-nsiun fur iba"Wgiving on Mie last
Thursday f Noveiihr. The adup'ion of p.ans
for bringing out th. stay-it Imii.e vote ls pn.b
ahly absnlute'y ti-i s i-j in many bvalitiis.
Do not Ks; afraid . it r a. king up the amendmi'Tit too
vigorously or of aililri-tHiiig t.H many penp.e.
With what lmpi.rton'-e the next few dnvs aro
laden we ran hardly dare to think. Njt an
hour's inaction can wo ailurd."
RROKE MCRPHT'S SKULL.
Carrlgmn Heaved a Ilnek at Hint lfben Tut
Out of Ills Saloon.
John Murphy, an ex-policeman, keeps a saloon
at Montgomery street and Baldwin avenue,
Jersey City, a short distance from the City Hos
pital. Shortly before noon yesterday Heury
Corrlgon, 4.2 years old. of 3?l Grove s'reet, en
tered th saloon and asked for whl.sey. Ashe
was drunk Murphy refused to serve him and
Corrlgan became abusive. Murphv ejected him.
Corrig.in fi Led up o Jagged ninno from an ml
Joining , ,aiT7 and hurled it through the win
dow Tl.D s'one HtrucL Murphy on top of tho
head and knocked htm senseless. His wife
ran downstairs, and. seelig h. r husband lutu
on the f.oor bleeding, went to tho door
and screamed for help fce'iril drivers em
ployed in the condensed milk cnmr inr s "Mblcs
responded. 'aoiiie of ths ID went In piirvilt of
Corngan. who was atag.-i ring down .Montgom
ery street. Thi'.v capture . him ntd tiirmd him
over to I'nllreiuan Mci.', who took lilm to tho
Muntgotni ry street smi on. Dr. II .or. em. who
had tvn sumniiyned from the hos.n' .. . ...i that
Muruhy's skull was urv badly frn-turd and
that his Injuries were likily to ..rove mortal.
The Injured mai was tak' n to the nosplmon
atretcher and (orngan Is heid to uwail thd re
sult of the in.unes.
BUEOLAR1 AT LARC1I3IOXT.
TVhlla the Wlckateads Dined the Thieves Made
a .1,000 Haul.
LinciiuiiNT, N. Y.. Fept. 17,-Burglars en
tered the home of Mrs. hnimv W,. katead of
Beach avenue while tho f imily wai at dinner
lost evening and s:olo jewelry valued at about
1,000 The burg.ars soiled a '.adder win. h
they placed ug mint 'ho north aide uf the house
ana then thev i limned into tho bedroom of
Mts. Oeorge Ackerm.in, a sister n M--. V. uk
stead. They gatnertti all tho jowtlry they
could lay 'heir hands on ami n..nlo tl eir es
cape. The found a pair of lia'iinnil e it rings
valuM at jsMK). two gold w at. hes valued at
10O ea n, tnr.e gold rli.gs worth s-1 ". 'wo
Jewelled lot Lets sjveril go.d chains, u',.l sev
eral diamond shirt studs and collar butions be
longing to Mr. Ackerman.
COLD IX 1HIS STATE.
Clalaia Hied la Ularasrrlea of Hold In tlbany
nud ttarren I ounlle.
ALnaMY, Sept. 17. Tho dlsmvery of go.d In
thlsiitateis not confined to Saratrga . .n y,
William . Snyder and Kergus l'u. '.stt.ui a
claim to-day to the discovery of gold . . fa.'in
of Henry Robidan In the town of i. . rnout
tlx miles from tho city of Alban; I l I'.'kr
Ick, James C. Morton, and Mo r - is ..rs of
Cortuthhivo filed o claim of in .is. overt of
gold in the town of Luzerne. ' '" n lounn.
An additional claim of a gol I tin 1 " -ariiigv
was also filed by David Lippi ai.d Robert vv",
Grave.
Dr. Beahal Did hat I'mcllre Lh-ullatry llle.
galll.
Siegfried Reubel of 7-J.I El .sh.ng.ireniie. Wil
liamsburg, was tried befor Jus', c Kramer an 1
a Jury In tho Leo Avmi" I'jib l mrt ,
terday on a charge of pi a t.' ng lennsfry illo
gaily. Tho Jury brug .t .n a verd.c of not
guilty. Justice Krim r reduced tUiioct s -i.l
fromaoMOlo syJlXKui uict charge guii,fc
him. that or practicing nivdiciim ulngoily. fhe
ataxia on, that charge wadset dowv f ur Oct. 1.
THE OLIVE PECKER CRIME. !
KlmH
3IUTIXT AXD MURDER O.V ItOABD i:naaaai
.i.V AMER1CAX iCUOOXER. .naaal
The Captain aad Mate Killed by the Cask aa4 JSzsai
the teasel Set an rire The Crew Land aa jTna
I he llrnill t'oasl. r Arretted la Itahla, l&fizsaal
and Will Ilellnmiht Home on the Lancaster. IsSH
Wasiii.voTox, Sept. 17.-A cablegram wu SI'I
received at the Navy Department to-day re- 'Sssai
porting tho arrival yesterday of the L'nlted iTIM
States ship ljinca.stcr at Bahla, Brazil, whero Wanai
she will take on boird tlx members of th. 'iSsV
crow of the schooner Olive Pecker, accused of :iataa
murder and mutiny, who are to bo brought to 'fll
Boston for trial. Particulars of the tragedy on 4 aB
the Olivo Pecker, which resulted In tho murder fl.al
of Capt, Whitman and Mate Sanders, ami th. ftJaiH
burning of tho ship, camo to the State Depart- jSiM
tnent to-day in a long report from Mr. Brico, cfH
the cnitcd States Vice-Consul at Bahla. laB
There were premonitory symptoms of troubl. Jvitaaaal
on board the Olive Pecker when tho sailed from 'aWaaaal
Boston on June "0 for Buenos Ayrcs. WU- -IEjaaai
11am Horsbruzb, a British subject, djtwcl I rS
as the engineer, and who presumably ran th. '
engine used to hoist sails, heard In Boston hat j 'zsaaaan
bor that Capt. Whltmon was a violent man, vj-
Ho wanted to cancel Ms engagement, but th. taaaaai
Captain would not permit him to go ashore, xsaaaaa
and the Boston Harbor police were called upon aaVI
to compel Horabrugh to replace tho cylinder of '--'Uti
the engine, which he had taken off to prevent 'H '
the ship from going out. Wbcn the ship wa. iiataavC
two weeks at sea Horsbrugh bad a difficulty ti.aB'
with John Andersen, the cook, a naturalized l"aaaWl
American citizen, and the engineer was put la 4aaaaaa
Irons. 'Jtaaaaal
Horsbrurh ttateit that while he was manacled taaaafl
the Contain struck him several times. Then v.aaaaH
Capt. v hitman and Cook Andersen hail a row, 'tsaaaafl
because the (.'aptalu said that the cook threw SaaaaH
hot wi'er on his dog. Andersen says that Capt. aaaal
Whitman assaulted him brutally and other ttaaaaaa
members of tho crew were brutally treated by limaaafl
the Captain nnd mate. Plnolly, he says In th. ''aaaaaa
statement furnished by the Vlce-Consul. when 4aaaafl
tho Civptuln Attempted to hit him with a bottle lamaaaa
be drew a revolver and shot vVhitmun through naaaal
tho head, killing him instantly. This was in jaaaafl
1 tlio cabin. Andersen rushed on deck, whero V'aaaaal
I ho found Mate Sanders, uccording to his tcsti- Slaaaal
mony, with n marlin-plke. Sanders attcmptesl vsaaaH
to hit Anderen with tbo spike, and tho cook ''xsaaaai
finl three times, killing tho mate. aaaaaal
I The testimony of other members of the crew aaaan
dllTcrs fmm th t of Andersen. They say that 'saaaal
th. m ite had Just K-cn using the mnrilnspike in '''tsamaal
the rigging and that It was tied around hia aaaaal
I neck. This Indicates that Andersen, after kill- SaBaaaa
ing the Captain, rushed on deck to finish tha aaaaal
mate. With drawn revolver he compelled tha (aaaaal
unarmisl crew to oNt. They remonstrated, sxaaaal
and J u in do Dols Barrtal. a r-paniard, w as par- 'HmH
tlculorlv emphatic in his objections. Aiu'.er- Tiflaaal
son m ide thetn throw tho bodies of Whitman 'faaH
uml panders overboard littSml
Tho .-poniard wanted to steer for the nearest if VjaH
land but ..nderen would not have thl-c and rWUm
compelled Andrew March, an Englishman, to :'Vaaal
pour oil on the cargo and set it on fire. Tha riMiaaaa
: crew took to tho boats, and two days later, on 1?sxsbiI
Aug. ?. reached tho Brigilian roost. Ander- JSaaal
I sen, a conipinicJ by John Llnd. a Swede, .Faaan
I went one wov. and the engineer, tho Spaniard. 'KH
March ani the other member of tha crew, tOsztafl
I Martin Bar-taii. o Norwc.-nn. went another; fC?samil
Andrsti and Llnd reacheil Ilthta, whero th. CtS'H
others rep.rte.1 the killing to tho police au- V&taai
thorltles an 1 the I'nltccl States Consulate. Th. 'Bszsal
cook and L.'nd wero arre-ted and the other. siiaaal
were also taken into custody 'taaal
The l.iticis'.cr ls a slow-going ve."ei of th. iaRnmai
old tyuc. and will be a long time comlng.to tho 'Saaaa
United states. aaaaai
CAME TO MAKE Jf EsTlTUTIOX. 4WMw
Henry Thonjpaana Heueat That Ilia on Slak. .maa!
Dennla Foley'a Daya Cumrurtable. -KH
aaaafl
BntDOEroiiT, Conn., Sept. 17. Henry Thomp- "'saaaal
eon of Canada is in this cltyia search of Dennt. 'iaaaaaa
Foley, and is anxious to find him and mak. rlaaal
restitution for a wrong committed by Thomp- ;'H
son's father. Thompson's search was fruitless. 'Caaaaan
Foley left this city about two years ago ana has , U--H
not since b en heard from. About forty year. smaaaa
ago Henry Thompson and Dennis Foley, both naaaaaa
young men, were partners In business In this laaaal
city. Foley was a blacksmith, and of an In- 'aaaaai
vcntlve turn of mind. A whifiletree was one of aaaaal
his Inventions. He told his partner of his in- ..aaaaal
venlion. Foley was a poor business man, and raaaaal
his nirtner took advantage of It. 'aaaafl
&wn after tho firm dissolved. Foley mad. itaan
application to have his Invention pntentod. vaaaH
Tnen It eras found that his invention had been Ttjaaaan
stolen. Experts told him he had lost n fortune. taaal
His wife grieved over the loss more than ths lamaaal
hu"biml. and ehortly afterward went insane, ,'UU
an 1 since thit time has been an Inmate of th. '4aaaal
instne ward at the almshouse In this city. -laaaaal
Foley Iot hesrt, but remained here, so as to ba Caaaaai
uear his wife. He drank to cv.re, and for aaaaai
yevrs w?s a well-known i haracter about town. Maaaal
Thompson s Id to-ilay that it was his father'. Icifsxaaai
dying request that be find Foley and provide Saaaal
him with evc-ythlnc in tho way of comfort. It aaaaal
ls tho 'ght thnt Foley is ileid. as he has not aaaH
callcdattbealnishot.se to sec his wife for two kaaaH
vear. Foley his relatives in New York, and '''saaaal
Thompson will go there In his efiorta to ascar- aaaH
tain vv hether he is dead or alive. 4tafl
A CIIIXAMAX TO RE DEPORTED. rlaaaai
'jEaH
He nnd n rompanlnn IS'ere fr'onnd In the Ceatl ..nal
Hot .ira Car on the .tdlrondnek Itoad. (i.aH
UTtci.-ept. 17. To-day United Stats Com- B
nilss on.r Miller henrl the cases of Lcm Qual Jaaaaal
and LaleChong. Chinamen, who were arrested 'aaaaal
last month while secreted In n co il box of a car iaaaaal
on the Adirondack and St. Lawrence road, tho "iJaaaai
charge netng that they were ente-lng the court- laaaS
try ulcg vlly. In the case of Lcm Qual, his at- 'aaaal
torney aid that his client formerly lived In laaaaal
Philadelphia, nnd that if tho Commissioner -H
ipmilil t,.r htm mi.h,.. Vim nti'it h,i tsL'pn tinrtMe 'jaBBBBl
tirvtillatue. an ! at that placo witnes'cs could jaaafl
I had to prove 'i s former re'idence. This wai i!aaaH
not altowi-tl. vi hcreii(ioTi the defenco was 4LaaH
promptly vv indrawn, ami tho mtnrnrjs made Saaaal
nooojcs Hon -ii ('otiiinisslonor Miller s decision aaaal
to dc-port the man. "aaafl
In t i ( hi.tu cie. I.ui Mnv Luk. who keeps a aaaaa
pro. ory -'orv at IL Molt street. New York. saaaal
Mvore tint CI.. ing is h's son and that he wa ''aaafl
Uvrn in .-ti. Kmticisi n 'jr. yeirs ago. He said ho JJH
returned To i hmv when tho fon was ii years aaafl
old. an I tt i. '.in! Inter is just returning. Tha iaaafl
n,n rack, t vv . -, I'.utilite.i by the Comiuisjionar, Saaaal
who adjeurued the ci-c a neck. ;vJaaaal
llll. It VOR MUriXT. Saaaal
Five nIctan Pallors lo He aent to Their Saaaal
Fatherland Tor Trial. vtaaan
Five o' h crew of the steamship Hcsratael. .aaaa
whicn arrived hero from Antwerp on Monday Taaaaa
last, we-e before Comnnsioner Al xander yev Ijaaaal
terday on aclnrgo of mutiny made by the Bel- 'jtaal
gian Coi sul. Charles M ill. The snilors say that laaaal
tbeyrtiiptcd for this port nnd return, but on 'Aaaa
arrival 1 c they tcnrnc.l that the vessel was to saaaal
go to I uenos Ayr-. and Ihey ohjfctcd to ''aaafl
nuLiiigt .c voyage. T'iey told ':. Cititiiu of Vaaaal
tho I! void that he must send them In ran at Vaaaaa
tl.e et-MSH of tbo owners of tho ntcumshlp. Saaaal
Then i vl'e.1 upon the Consul. ItaaH
Cotui.li s'oner Alexan ler committed the men Vsaafl
to the 1 1 "tody of tho United --"ites Mirshal, isaaal
They v i.l t-M sent to Antw. rp on the Red 'af faaaan
linn K'cauiaiiin which snls next Wednesday, 'vaaH
where tin y nlil bo arraigned before the Belgiaa -i'aaaaa
authont.es. aaH
I'roeeedlnra la Oust Town Clerk Volan. 'aaaai
The Common Conncil of Kuttenburg. N. J " 7-aaaal
haino'iieil Town Clerk Wnllam Nolan to ap- -aaaal
pevr fore the Iwiard a a spe. ml meeting on riaaaa
.-ept. ! i.l ihnvv ati-. ivhr he should not b. ilaaaal
retni. v. ii frnn. otfite tor .ral ini ompetency. aAmaal
JSSov "OLD CROW RYE." 1
i TH. B' st WHISKEY Saaaal
i.T- I 1 rIE W dtl.ii A'aaal
f'-kSM Till. '.. -r HK.VND iaaB
V4 in K..NricKr. yUm
Wpy Tilt' Otl.l I'KllaOX '490
Ep TMITUuriUUl'a .naal
m Old Crow 9
MA Rye ifl
PaC?? Sa " MFSiSIIS II B KIBK CO, MaH
ffil.fSczl Ji w h. ha-e taken every har-el o( 'VaaH
rf f Tir y?v "1 Xye VVultkey iua.le by us In tba j'taal
fa. .J past.'lyeur. AaaH
wui-aw.c' w a i.clNfs tin, T'laaal
L Truin. i rs t 1. 1.1 trow aad Taaaa
PiOLDCROWlJ ller.ni sga I lai I'erlea. V,aaai
tiULU lnuiy j,n . ,MM tautf..rt, Ky, -fflai
VKiac?" i Ti e genuine Uh i i st.nwn la ClfEH
I. fccKfa" V ac ipoiT.nci.t UWea 1 merl- cfan
jtrCJ -Cf X- '' " '" " ''"' " ' counter- m!m
(6'iL lL- ,1 fall d rigbt anl left lollies re- ItMiM
1 mjrf?l n ''d ei. -b. ref.rs caution la H'WM
'"-r I SOLD EVERYWHERE. IH
NiS j H.B.Kirk&Co. M
rna.iii o i:,ii)li.hej i.iah 1-WM
169 FULTOW STREET. -
j Also llrundnav and Jllh si. MM
AOENTa i'OU THE I'LEASANT AiXElf Wltt CQt XMu
i -9
(aaaal
is. jr,A ) ,- ,.t , & AiJmmmmmm

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