I THE SUN, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 83, 1098. , I
SS 'Mi I' i iMMBsMsB-aBsasssm.sHHBBH i i
NEW ARMOR TEST RECORD.
surprising results with a Knurr
PROCESS It-IXCH PL ATM.
It Withstands Ik hwm( Attack Tat
Known Her by a lS-Iark flara-Ot-dnanre
Experts Knthnslastt Over the Strawlng
Onr Kw hip la Ba Baaapaad with It,
WAtniwoTOn. Sept. 22. Tw remarkable re
gatta of a ballistic trial of aVisr ,".. at th
Indian Head naval nrovlrg station near this
city to-day are almost .wrtaln In lead to thn
adoption of a now psoas for treating
heavy plates by wblok battleship may ba
armored with treat!? reduced thickness
of platea with the ssme resisting quality aa
thoaa protecting the tide of the beat fighters
now In the service. No teat at the naval prov
ing itallon during tbe history of armor de
velopment In this country haa so strongly Im
pressed the naval authorities and ordnance ex
perta as that witnessed this afternoon by about
twenty-five officers, naval attnohfa of foreign
Oovernmenta and representatives of two lead
ing armor flnne.
, The plat tested wis one treated with th
new Krupp process, and the result showed that
it Is superior In all respects to plates made by the
Harvey or any other process now In use. Borne
time ago the Carneglea brought' to the Navy
Department's attention the Krupp process, and
asked that It be tried, as the right to use
the new Invention In this country had been
secured. Like all new Inventions, the process
was not received at first with favor, and It was
declared that the armor now being supplied
the navy was unequalled and could probably
not be greatly Improved. A H-lnch plate, how
ever, was manufactured for the Government's
trisls and subjected to the moat severe ballis
tic trial any plate of that thickness had under
gone in the history of armor-making her.
At those trials the most surprising results
were secured. A 6-inch shell which, under
normal conditions and ordinary service veloci
ties, would have pierced the armor, failed to
penetrate it. Three ahota did It little damage.
and no cracks, such as characterize such ter
rific punishment of armor, were In evidence.
The ordnance expert wished a further test of
the value of the new process, and asked that a
I'lnto double that in thickness be submitted.
The plate to-day waa a fraction under 13
Inches, perfectly made, of about th general
length and breadth and supported by the
backing and earth that similar plates have re
ceived on trials. Gen. Kertwago. Russian
naval sttaohe to thla country: Capt. Petroff, in
spector of ordnanoe at Cramps' for the new Rus
sian battleship; Capt. Barholklne, Inspector at
Carnegie's: Capt. Paget. British naval attache.
and the attache's of toe German and Russian
legations attended. In addition, there were
present Capt. O'Nell. Chief of Ordnance, and
I.leuts. Seymour and Boreherof the navy, and
four representatives of the Carneglea and two
from Bethlehem, the two firms furnishing the
navy wltH all its armor.
Against the sides of a Maryland hill the great
plate had been substantially bolted to braces
and about seven feet of wood, and pointing at
It, 300 feet away, was one of the navy's new
1 2-inch guns which haa not yet seen service on
ahiphoard. The first shot sent at the
armor was with reduced powder charge,
and a velocity of 1.833 feet a second,
or about the highest that is generally required
in ballistic trials of armor of this thickness.
The projectile, one of the armor-piercing va
riety, hit the cross chalk mark a little to the
right of the centre and entered only 8X inches,
the shell remaining Imbedded, but showing
signs of having been badly distorted at the
point. No erscks, radial or otherwise, or signs
of weakness, were shown In the plate, and
scarcely a bolt had been moved.
The effect of the shot was to show that, at
least, so far the armor was superior to that
formerly tried. A shell ordinarily would have
got nearly through at such velocity. The
second shot was with the highest ve
locity ever employed in any balllstlo trl
' als with a 12-Inch gun at such a thick
ness of plate, the nowder charge being
Increased o as to augment the r.t.i of the
shell to 2.022 feet a second. Complete penc
il trntion, as was to be expected, was secured, the
projectile passing clear through the armor and
backing and lodging in the embankment What
(I was found of the shell showed it to bo badly
broken and distorted.
Even after this terrific attack the plate gave
1 not the slightest evidence of distress ana no
cracks on the surface were visible. Ordnance
experts explained that no plate ever made
could possibly withstand such a shock at a ve-
locltv that this second shell had been fired.
A third rnd last shot was then fired
at the smaUVft velocity of all. the charge being
so estimated thnt only 1.720 feet a second was
recorded by the wire screens as the projectile
swept through. It penetrated about five inches
aw and stuck.
V A careful examination of the plate showed
tbe absence of the usual large opening cracks
tbnt would have been expected of an ordinary
plate hit three times such heavy blows. To se
cure the velocities obtained the charges of
pova'er were .ISO pounds for the first shot. 417
fo the second, and :I70 for the third.
It was estimated by the experts that the re
als'li g powers of the plate were about equal to
one LIS inches thick treated by the old pro
cess. The effect of the trial. It is said this
evening by the ordnance experts, will lead
moat surely to the adoption of the Krupp
process for the navy and that all the armor
for the three new battleships and four
monitors will he treated with It. An Important
effect on the building of battleships that the
armor will hnve. if adopted, is that the heaviest
f dates on their sides will not be over 15 Inohes
D thickness. It is believed this will he
equivalent o the lH-lnch plates protecting the
Indiana and Oregon class. The reduction In
weight would be about 300 tons to a ship,
which will increase eonl capacity by that much
or allow a considerable Increase In ordnance or
IOWA AUD OREGON'S TRIP.
They Will Sail West from the Galapagos
Islands for Manila.
Warhikoto. D. C, Sept. 22. In their voyage
around South America on their way to Manila,
the battleships Oregon and Iowa will make
their last stop on the western continent at the
Oalapagoa Islands, several hundred miles west
of Ecuador, to which the Islands belong.
There tbe armorclads will stop long enough to
1 fill their bunkers from the colliers Boindla and
1 Casalus. take In provisions from the supply
( ship Celtic, and fill their water tanks from the
1 distilling snip Iris and proceed straight acroas
the Pacific to Honolulu, distant about 4.000
j miles. This arrangement of the itinerary has
f been made by the Navy Department and will
be included in tbe orders to be given to Capt.
Barker of the Oregon, the senior officer of the
It waa said at the Navy Department to-day
that the Intention to have the Oregon and the
Iowa atop at a number of South American porta
might not be carried out. for the reason that
the Administration la anxious to have the two
vessels reach Manila as soon as possible. Their
first stop will be at Bahla. Brazil, and it la not
mprobable that they will not make port
again until they reach Punta Arenas, at the
western end of th Strait of Magellan,
proceeding thence directly to the Gala
pagos Islands. Coaling could be done
at sea from the colliers There la no
doubt that the Administration will feel very
I ' much relieved to have the two battleships In
Manila Bar. and naval officers who are
familiar with the exact condition of affairs in
the Philippines, particularly with regard to
the attitude of certain ' European nations,
appear to 'be confident that the Oregon and
iia Iowa will lose no time In reaching their
CORPORAL BOYLE'S PROMOTION.
Tha President to Make an Unsuccessful
Wast Point Aspirant a Lieutenant.
Washiotoh. Sept. 23. On young enlisted
man of tha regular army, who was disappointed
in his endeavor to get into tbe Military Acad
emy, has won a commission by bravery dis
played aa an ordinary soldier. He Is Corporal
Boyle of the Twenty-second Infantry. Just
before th war began he was designated as an
alternate from a Nebraska Congress district
forth entrance examination at West Point
bat th prinolpal appointed at the aame time
passed the examination and was admitted to
th Academy. Then young Boyle went from
his bom In Kearney to the headquarters of
the Twenty-second at Fort Crook. Neb., and
enlisted in that regiment The Twenty -second
went to Santiago, where its commanding offi
oer. Col. Wikoff. and a number of other officers,
war killed. Corporal Boyle distinguished
himself by capturing, with several of his com
rade, tha first Spanish flag to be taken. This
flag was forwarded to the War Department, and
waa hung in Secretary Alger's office.
The young msn otherwise distinguished him
self and was recommended for promotion. To
day his father, Juan Boyle, a Democratic poli
tician of Nebraska, who was Postmaster of
Kearney under Cleveland, called on President
MoKlnley. laid bis son's record before the Presi
dent and came away with tbe assuranoe that
Corporal Boyle would be appointed a Second
Lieutenant In the regular servioe. Corporal
Boyle is a grandson of Commodore Boyle of
tbe United BUtosNavy.
isolators' Deaths Announced at the goai
teoath Soglmaat Armory.
The deaths of four members of the Four
teenth (Brooklyn) Regiment United State
Volunteers, were announced at tha armory last
night- They were Sergeant George Latbon
of Com pa ay B. at Beuer Hospital. Brooklyn ;
fe B&'If ftSWwi 51
Company XVaad Private KcDcaough at iauia-
mompital skip oirax ur.
aiahcrehTnrd over to ai waadjffAftaV
Yesterday Trip treat Montana1.
The ambulance steamer Shlnnecook cease! to
be a floating hospital at Oo'etock last night fth
brought up her last load of atok soldier from
Montauk Point yesterday morning. ( There
war 11H of the convalescents, and whan they
had all been taken from th steamer she re
turned to her pier, foot of Pike street where
her hospital equipment waa removed, after
which she was returned to her owner
The Shlnnecook tied up at tier pier on her
arrival her and was boarded bv Major D. M.
Appal, surgeon, V. S. A., who has general super
vision of the sick of the army In hospitals In
this vicinity. After looking over the patients
he consented to give furlongha to twelve of
them snd they Immediately left the boat The
steamer then ran down to Fort Hamilton.
where 110 others, all regulars, were placed In
the post hospital.
Among those remaining on the steamer were
three member of the Seventy-llrst New York.
Privates Andrew Corbett Company B: Alex
ander Jennlson. tympany G, and Arthur C.
English. Company' I, All three men are i re
covering from pernicious malarial fever. Cor
bett waa well enough to look outtor himself
.and went to the Seventy-first's armory, ac
companied by Col 0. E. Hemma of the Seventy-Bret
Regiment Veteran Association and Pri
vate John D. Harding of the rough riders.
Harding's home is In New Mexico, and shortly
after the regiment reached Montauk he was
aeat to the hospital. Col. Hemma said that
the rough rider received no pay during the
time he was at Montauk and Is now without
money. TheColonel said the Soventv-tlrst Kegl-
Sent Veteran Association would take care of
ardlng until he could get tho pay due him and
transportation to his home. The other two
Seventy-first men were too weak to walk and
were taken to the Hudson Street Hospital In
ambulances. Jennlson. at his own request
will be transferred to St Luke's Hospital as
aoon as he is able to be moved.
Two others aboard the steamer. Privates
James Flowers, colored. Company F. Twenty
fourth Infantry, and Eugene Rauflraan. Com
pany F. First District of Columbia Volun
teers, were In a bad way. .Both men had lost
their reason, the result of severe attacks of
typhoid fever. The colored soldier has the
notion that he. with others of his .regiment
haa been ambushed, and makes frantic ef
forts to cut hie way out The, District of
Columbia man imagines that he is being pur
sued by Spaniards, who aye gaining on him
every moment. These two men were taken
to the Governors Island hospital. Lieut
Smith. Twenty-fourth Infantry, waa sent to
the New York Hospital. . M ; .
The Shlnnecook was chartered by the Gov
ernment from the New York and Montauk
Steamship Company on Aug. 30 at a rental
of $1,000 a day. She ha made eleven trips
from Montauk Point coming up from, there
every other day. During the time she has
been In the sarrloe she haa, brought to this
olty nearly 3,000 sick soldiers. There are
still in the general hospital at Camp Wikoff
about 400 patients, and these will be brought
up by rail as rapidly as possible. The hospi
tal and medlosl stores and the personal be
longings of the medical staff of the steamer
were put on a lighter and landed at Pier 3.
East River. The Government property will
be put in storehouse here. Major llllam C.
Borden, chief surgeon of the Shlnnecook,
and his assistants, Lieut. Jackson and Baker,
have been ordered to report at Montauk
OFFER BARRACKS AT CONKY ISLAND.
Iron Pier Pavilion Suggested as a Good
Place to Pat Two Regiments.
Six more buildings for barracks for the vol
unteers were offered to Col. Kimball. Deputy
Qnartermsster-Genoral. yesterday. Two were
in Jersey City and have been used as factories,
another is in West 110th street another in
124th street and another in 160th street The
sixth was the offer of the pavilion on the iron
pier at (joney Island. This was offered by tho
representative of the estate which owns the
property. The man who made the .offer
said that the pavilion was heated by
steaTi and lighted by electricity, that there was
plenty of good water, and that the building
could be kept at a temperature of 70 all win
ter. He snla either on.- "r two regiments could
be accommodated tin r . As none of tho offers
were in writing, t'ol. Kimball made no record
of them, but directed that each proposition be
reduced to writing ond sent to hfm.
Yesterday afternoon, by Col. Kimball's direc
tion. Capt. Isaac N. Llttell. Quartermaster U.
S. A., made a thorough Inspection of the Grand
Central Talnce. offered ns a barracks for 5,000
men. Capt. Llttell found that there were some
objections to the building for the purpose for
which It waa offered. anrrecommonded that it
be inspected by a board of officers appointed
for that purpose.
WOULDN'T DO OVARII ItUTl'.
Refusal of Fifth Regiment Men at Cleveland
to Obey Orders In the Bain.
Cleveland. O.. Sept. 22. There was a mu
tiny to-night in the Fifth Regiment, now en
camped here, and the men ordered out to do
guard duty refusod to go.
Heavy rains fell here last night and this
morning, and the soldiers, almost In sight of
their homes and weakened by sickness, did not
relish tha Idea of tramping up and down on a
water-soaked field, with rain coming down In
a steady drlrale. .
When the rain fell the men on guard went
Into their tents. They were ordered back to
duty and refused to go. Another guard was
ordered out and these men refused to go. One
of them, the leader, said:
" You go and tell Col. Stearns that we won't
stay out there for him or anybody else."
. Under the circumstances. Lleut.-Col. Stearns
deemed It best to let the men have their own
way. and he Issued an order for the guard to
An investigation has been ordered, but it will
probably not amount to much, as almost every
man In the regiment is either sick or recover
ing from sickness.
SICK ARRIVE FROM CAMP WIKOFF.'
Thirty Soldiers Transferred to St. John's
Hospital la Brooklyn.
Thirty sick soldier from Camp Wikoff ar
rived at St. John's Hospital. Brooklyn, last
night Tbey came by the Long Island
Railroad. At the Albany avenue station
Dr. Bonn and a detachment of forty
men from Company H. Twenty-third Regiment,
under command of Lieut. Potter, met them.
They escorted the patients to the hospital. The
men are suffering with malaria or typhoid fever,
but none of them is considered In danger.
WALTER L. THOMPSON A SUICIDE
A Jostle of tbe Pence at New Bocbells
Takes Carbolic Acid.
Nsw Rochelle, N. Y.. Sept 22. Walter L.
Thompson, a Justice of the Peace and a lawyer
living here, who also had an office In New York
city, committed suicide this morning by taking
carbolic acid. He was the son-in-law of the
Rev. D. N. Freeland of Pel hem Manor, and lsst
night he attended the golden wedding of Mr.
and Mrs. Freeland. When he left their house
ho apiHsared to be In his usual spirits, and no
cause for his suicide is known. He was about
55 years of see. and had lived here abou. four
teen years. He was popular, was a member of
the Presbyterian Cburoh and an officer of tbe
Republican Club, and a man of abstemious
habits. He leaves a widow and two children.
A OVN FOUNDRY AT HOMESTEAD.
The Carnegie Steel Company Also Preparing
to Build Ships.
McKeibpobt. Pa., Sept. 22 Plans are now
being prepared by the Carnegie Steel Com
pany for a gun foundry to rival that of Krupp,
the great German gun builder. The plant will
be located at Homestead, within a half mile of
the Homestead armor mills. It will employ
more than 2.000 men.
In addition to this, the Steel Company is pre
paring to go into the ship-building business.
It Is Intended to build river oraft of all kinds,
lighters and smsll ocean-going vessels.
Trolley Car Mortally Injures m Boy.
When Adolph Mehler. 11 year old, of 1071
First avenue, waa crossing Fifty-ninth street
, near Second avenue, last night he was knocked
down by an under-trolley oar and carried along
for twenty feet under the fender. His scalp
was torn almost completely away .and bis arm
Sb broken. He was taken to Flower Hospital,
s will probably die.
Arthur PeUetler of 133 West Fourteenth
street the motor man of the car, was arrested
later. He said the accident was the boy's fault,
and that he bad stopped the car as soon as
Bey Crashed to Death by Lumbar.
John Cleveland, driver for Joba Gustaveson.
whose lumber yard la at 138th street and Rider
avenue, drove Into the yard yesterday after
noon and started to load his wagon from a pile
of lumber, the first tier of which had fallen
down. After he bad lifted one or two of the
planks he saw a 'boy's leg protruding from
under thtVpUe. the boy. who was deadprovsd
1 IJ ! s H I 11,11,1 I i,"H UU'l,l'lll"'l'Blnif'-'s:
EMMA GEt'S MURDERERS.
MVCM or KM' STOUT KNOW TO THE
search Being Mad for tr . tHtflrerd, the
Midwife Three Mea trader Arrest Kl
deaee Obtained In a Letter The Olrl
Believed to Havo IMed at Stratford.
. BaiDOgroat. Conn.. Sent. 23. Dr., Nancy
Guilford, the midwife who left for Wellaburg.
N. Y.. a few hours after the finding of the body
of Emma Gill In Yellow Mill Pond ten day ago.
la wanted by the Bridgeport police, although
Chief Birmingham denlaa that he has any
evidence against tbe woman. Dr. Guilford's
hunchback son. Harry, sailing master of th
yacht Ceres of New Haven the young man
who took off his collar on day last week to
show that "O. 51 " was tha Guilford family
laundry mark came down from New Haven
thla morning on his bicycle, and Is now under
arrest together with Walter 0. Foster, the
young Hartford salesman, against whom the
police have strongctrcumstantlal evidence. and
Charles A. Plumb. Jr.. a Stratford fish-market
man, who acted suspiciously yesterday and haa
not told a clear story.
Young Guilford, wearing hla yachting uni
form, came bowling down tha dusty Stratford
road on his wheel this morning. Three hours
later he rode through Gilbert street to the
brick house near Gilbert Court where his
mother and sister lived during the month
prior to tho Yellow Mill Pond tragedy. .He
dismounted and started to go to the door.
Policeman Peter Hackett who was Instructed
to watch the Gilbert street house, ran across
the road after tbe hunchback; but Guilford,
seeing the policeman coming, jumped on his
wheel and rode off. Hackett started in pur
suit of him.
"Catch that fellow." Hackett cried to some
wheelmen coming along.
But Guilford was speeding away, and after a
few minutes was lost by his pursuers. Hackett
came into Police Headquarters breathless.
" Young Guilford haa just tried to get In the
Guilford house, and he's got away." he ex
claimed. "Got away," cried Chief Birmingham.
"Why he's the man we want Go back and
watch the house, and dont come back here
Hackett went back to Gilbert Court and
waited In the shadow for the hunch
back. After halt an hour Guilford came
riding up to the house. He looked
around to see if any one was watching him.
The street was deserted. Guilford jumped off
his wheel and walked up to tbe door of his
mother's house. As he was fumbling In his
pockets for the key. Hackett came out from
behind tho house and lsld hi hand on tha
young man's shoulder. Guilford made no re
sistance. He was taken to police headquar
ters, searched and locked up.
He was arrested in order that the police might
And whore his mother is hiding. Birmingham
had no evidence against the hunchback's
mother two days ago ; now he has. Last week
he telegraphed to the Elmira. Wellaburg. and
Montreal police that he did not want the
woman, and the midwife might have gone to
Europe, as it was reported she was going to do.
She came back across the border into New
York State, and is believed to be In the State,
somewhere between Wellaburg and New York,
now. One report is that she is living in Thirty
second street. New York.
Her attorneys, De Forest A Klein, who have
all along held that the woman's absence was
because of her fear of being arrested by State's
Attorney Williams of New Haven county on
the old charge against her, are said to have
heard from her from New York. She was in New
York during the greater part of the spring and
summer, and returned to Bridgeport about the
middle of August.
The "G. 51 mark found on the part of a
woman's undergarment wrapped about Emma
Gill's head was traced 'by New Haven detec
tives to three New Haven laundries. In each
tho detectives found that this mark was the
Guilford mark, and nowhere elso could they
find any one who had this mark. Here in
Bridgeport the mark was formerly used for
several names, but now only one parson in
Bridgeport has the mark, and this Is a woman
who could easily show, if the police cared to
have her do so. that she know nothing about
the Yellow Mill Pond crime before she
read the newspapers of Tuesday. Sopt.
13. The Pond Lily Laundry of Bridgeport,
a branch of the New Haven laundry of the same
name, lias received underclothing from Dr.
Guilford marked "G. 51," and sent it to New
Now the theory of the police, working on the
idea that Dr. Guilford had some connection
with tho crime. Is that the undergarment
locked up in Chief Birmingham a safe
was once worn by Emma Gill, and
that while the girl was In Dr. Guilford's care
it was sent by Dr. Guilford to the laundry and
there received tbe "G. 51" mark. Dr. Gull
ford is a sharp woman, and it does not seem
probable that she could have made this blunder.
The "G. 51" has never been regarded by the
police as a valuable clue, but stronger evi
dence has turned up within a lew hours. Since
Foster's arrest the house where Emma Gill lay
while she was under a physician's care, and
whore her body was cut up after she died
from the operation, has been found by
the Bridgeport police in the sparsely settled
town of Stratford, between the Pequonnock
and Housatonic rivers. Fostercatneto Bridge
port while the girl was In this house and saw
her there. The family occupying the house
has lived there for years. None of Its members
is under arrest. Now all the police
have to do before making public the
whole of this story is to And the
person who killed the girl, and they are confi
dent that this arrest will be made this week.
Within s few hours the police have learned the
whole story of Emma Gill's murder, and thay
are no longer groping In the dark with the
blind clues. . .. .
Emma Gill was known to be a girl who might
get into trouble, and when her parents failed
to hear from her after she had written from
Bridgeport that she was ill. they became un
easy. They learned that Foster had no sister
in Stratford, as the girl had told them. They
received a leiter signed by the girl, written
In a strange hand, what gave the New Haven
detectives a strong clue was the receipt by the
mother from the Stratford Post Office of a
letter addressed to her daughter marked
" Unknown." The mother had written to
her daughter and had failed to hear from
her for days, and so had indorsed another let
ter " if not delivered within three days, will the
Pontmaster please return at once ?" The letter
sent to tbe mother was not this one, but a let
ter written by some one else to Emma Gill. In
this letter the mother found why her daughter
had not written her.
Early the next morning Foster was arrested
as he was going to his office In Hartford. The
ajri's movements were traced by the New
Haven detectives from the time she first left
her home in SoutMngton on Aug. 12 to visit
friends at Lighthouse Point, near New Haven,
unttl she entered the house across the Pequon
nock River to die. '
While she was living In a house near New
Haven Foster saw her there and in town,
where sho went several times to do shopping.
She wont then to tbe Stratford house and
while there Foster saw her again. 8he was seen
outside the house with Foster. While she
was there Foster wrote a number of letters to
her. addressing them to Southington. and these
letters kept coming after the girl's body was
thrown oft Beavlew avenue bridge. These
letters the detectives have. They also have
letters found in Foster's room in Hartford.
Charles Plumb, the young Stratford flab
dealer who was pulled out of bed last night by
Deputy Sheriff Stagg. lias not been released.
Although it is believed lie Is not one of the men
lmplleuted In the orlme, he knows something
about It. Plumb called at the Stratford Post
Office yesterday morning.
" Is there a letter horelor Miss Emma Gill T"
he asked In a matter of fact way.
" That's what I saw In the morning papers."
answered the clerk.
" Well, give It to me." said Plumb.
"To you I" exclaimed the clerk. "What do
you want to do with it r The girl's dead."
"Dead? I don't think so; Ikuow where she
Is now. I want to take this letter to her."
"It Isn't addressed in your care, and I can't
give it to you."
Plumb went out and stepped into Tuttle'a
drug store next door. " Has Hartford called me
up 1 he asked.
"I expect to have a call from there on tbe
'phone at just 10 o'clock. It's, almost 10 now."
A few minutes later the te,ephone bell rang
and the olork told Plumb tnat some one in
Hartford wanted to talk to him. Plumb held
his hand to the mouthpiece so that no one
could hear him in the store.
"They're onto us." be exclslmed.
"This Is another fake." Plumb said to Judge
Charles W. Preok. who was standing In the
dporwsy after he was through talking with the
Hartford person a young woman of Hartford,
by tbe way. who waa talking from a Main
afreet drug store. " Why. this Gill girl is alive.
I can lay my hands on lierln the twenty hours."
MPlum b went to his home ou Judson pluce und
came back in a short tune wearing his best
clothes. The next thing, people of quiet little
Stratford said that Charles Plumb had gone to
Hartford and the police were after him.
Plumb came back on a night train, and was
arrested after he had gone to bd by Deputy
Sheriff Stagg of Fairfield county, assisted by
BuaerinteodantV Birmlabam end Capt Arnold
bean la Hartford to see a girl whom he m to
. ,. , -o,,-
marry, that he had seen th QUI girl and
VAlltB tronbie wltbrounjr. Plumb la that ha
bilks toomuoh,'1 says Ohief Birmingham. .
"If there waa ever a strange gTriin town
you can just n that Charlie Plumb
knew her." is the opinion of the Strat
ford hottsewlves. Plumb waa at the morgn
last week to look at the head of
Emma QUI. He was afraid to go alone and
took a Stratford youngster along with him.
He did not recognise the head.
Henry pill. Emma Gill's father, and three of
her brothers gave evidence before .Coroner
Doten this morning which convinced htm that
no mistake had been made this time.
The Identification wss made more positive
by a comparison of charts of tbe girl's teeth,
one made by a Southington dentist before her
death, the other made this afternoon by a
Bridgeport dentist at the Morgue.
The Medical Examiner oorreeted th death
certificate, crossing out the "unknown" which
had been substituted for "Marion Grace
Perkins" and writing In "Emma Gill."
Senator Panlkaor .loins the Cobb as Is sin a
Quango, Bent M. The International con
ference Is onoa more complete and at work.
Senator Faulkner, the new appointee, arrived
here this momlng and took his seat when the
commission assembled at 11 o'clock.
This afternoon th commission did nothing,
tbe members all attending the garden party
given In their honor by Lieu t.-Gov. and Madame
Jette at Spencer Wood.
The Captain of the Marblehead and United
States Consul-General Henry paid aa official
visit to-night to the Governor-General. The
Commissioners lunohed to-day with Admiral
Sir John Fisher on board the British flagship
Albert Clark. Secretary of the Boston Home
Market Clab. and C. s. Hamlin of the Boa
ton Merchants' Association Interviewed the
American Commissioners to-day and strongly
urged that there should be no Interference
with the present bonding arrangements on
Canadian railroads through the United States,
which, they allege, have proved of the utmost
advantage to both the Eastern and Western
Ststes. These bonding arrangementa having
been embodied in both the American and
Canadian laws. It is urged that there
Is no necessity for dealing with them by
treaty ; furthermore, any interference waa ob
jected to that might benefit one or two Amer
ican trunk lines at the expense of the shipping
trad of the country.
A Montreal civic deputation, acting on in
structions from Mayor Prefootaino. extended
an Invitation to Commander McCalla of the
United States cruiser Merblehead to visit Mon
treal on the occasion of the stay there of the
British warships next week. . .
The American commander thanked them tor
their Invitation and promised to ask the Wash
ington authorities for instructions.
Colombia Mast Beepeet Her Treaties or
Italy Will Take Energetic Measures.
JhNxSsI Cat;- Dttpsfc to Tub Bus.
Roue. Sept. 22. The Italian Government
haa called the attention of tbe Government of
the United States to the Incorrect attitude of
the Government of Colombia and demanded
that the latter respect its treaties ; otherwise
Italy reserves to herself the right to adopt the
energetic measures toward Colombia which
were recently abandoned in deference to the
United States Government
SUGAR FACTORY IK ANTIGUA.
England Will Build It for the Belief of the
Sptcial raSIs Drtpoleh le Tag Stra.
London. Sept. 22. The Daily Mail wl say
to-morrow that aa part of the scheme for the
relief of the West Indian sugar industry, the
Colonial Office has resolved to erect a central
sugar factory In Antigua under Government
Sir George Grey to Be Burled In St. Paul's.
Spteial Cablt Dapaltk to Tnr Sirs.
London. Sept. 22. In response to appeals to
her Majesty, the Queen has granted permission
for the burial of the body of Sir George Grey,
formerly Governor of New Zealand and also
Governor and Commander-in-Chief of the Cape
of Good Hope, in St Paul's Cathedral, aqd he
will receive a public funeral. The obsequies
will take place on Monday.
Mrs. Cnrson Mot In Poor Health
Spreial Cablt DttpaUh to The Son.
London, Sept. 22. Contradicting the report
circulated yesterday that Mrs. Curron's delicate
health would not permit her to accompany her
husband to India, it is asserted to-day that she
Is In excellent health and will go with Mr. Cur
zon when he starts for his new field of duties.
Will Cat the Wreck la Two.
Svecial Cable Dapatek to Ths Stra.
London. Sept. 22. The prospect of saving
anything from the British steamship Milwau
kee, which went aground at Porter Boll while
bound from Tyne for New Orleans, is very
poor. The owners of the vessel propose gut
ting her in two and saving tbe after part. The
hole In the forward part of the hull has become
so large that it would be useless to attempt to
save that portion of the vessel.
a YANDERBILT, JR., ENGINEER.
He Arrives In Cleveland to Impact tbe
Plant of the Lake Shore.
Cleveland. O.. Sept. 22. A slender, rather
athletic-looking young man of 25 strolled Into
the general offices of the Lake Shore Railroad
here this morning and asked for President New
man. That official not being at his desk,
the young man wandered around from office to
office without making his identity known.
Finslly reaching the anteroom of the Presi
dent's office he sat down and waited till Presi
dent Newman arrived.
The young man was Cornelius Vanderbilt.
Jr.. and ho Is here in bis capacity of assistant
engineer in the mechanical department of the
New York Central Railroad to Inspect the plant
of the Lake Shore Railroad here. To a re
porter he said :
" I shall remain In Cleveland about a week.
This is the first tlms I have been in the city
and I shall spend considerable of my time at
the shops of the company. From here I shall
go over the rest of the line of the Lake Shore.
He has refused to accept any Invitations of a
Siclal nature while here. He is stopping at the
ARTILLERY IN ALASKA.
Ths Fore at St. Michael Gets Up the Blver
-Jolllllratlon Before It Went.
Seattle. Wash.. Sept 22. The United States
artillery taken to St. Michael on the steamer
Humboldt succeeded lu getting up the river.
They left on Sept. 10 on the steamer Arnold.
They will have to do some fast work to get bar
racks ready for winter, and may have some
difficulty unless the Arnold makes an excep
tionally fast trip.
The artillerymen had one good time before
Soingoutot the world for the winter. A rich
londiker spent S2.000 on them at Bt Mlohael
the week before they left. He had been on the
Yukon live years, and thought he waa doing his
duty to his country by giving the men a big
STEAMERS TO SIUERIA.
The,rirst Vessel Will goon Start from
Seattle for Vladlvostook.
Seattle. Wash., Sept. 22. To-day tbe
steamer Laureda went Into dry dock prepara
tory to her departure for Vladlvostook, the
pioneer of the new line of steamers to be estab
lished between Seattle and the Siberian coast.
The vessel will be in a condition to receive a
cargo of flour, wheat and other American
produots In a day or two, and will sail direct.
Blie will be followed semi-monthly by other
steamers heretofore engaged In the Alaska
Gea. Lawton's Blek Report.
Washington. D. 0.. Bent 22. The following
sick report from Santiago was received to
night: Santiago. Sept. 22. 1898.
AiiHtanlO'iura), WtuktngUn .
ttlok. 1.IMG: fever. 741: new oases. 114: re
turned to duty. 93. Deaths-Washington Phil
lips. Sergeant. Company I. Ninth U. B. V.
Infsntry. pernicious malarial fever, Sept. 20.
... ... ....
RICH WIDOW MURDERED.
A avrrosm xormm kills msn Aim
TWK CttMMITS SUICIDE.
Mr. Btaaasa Wlls pa of Brooklyn the Victim
of James O'Metl-Mrstery la Their Be
latlonshtp, hot a Letter to Hell"
nigaed ' Jim" s-onnd la Her Possession
A Interesting: Letter Signed Jaek."
A murder and evtlclde In one of the hand
some dwellings In the select residential dis
trict of the Park Bktpe In Brooklyn, yesterday
afternoon, following' quickly on the suicide of
young Neal Donnelkan on the previous day,
caused Intense exoillement among the neigh
bors, who are amon t the beat known society
people In that borou gh.
Mr. Emma Wilson. 40 years old. a widow.
who lived with her two small children In tha
brown stone-front house at 867 Union street
waa shot through the head and instantly killed
by her supposed lovbr. Jamea O'Nell. 42 yesrs
old, who was employed as a yardmaeter In
th Prospect Park ahd Coney Island division
of the Long Island Railroad Company. He
then abot himself In the right ear. and waa In
stantly killed. The double tragedy waa enacted
In the rear parlor, am I at the time of the shoot
ing a Miss Martin of llummlt N. J., waa seated
In the rear bedroom on the second floor,
directly over the rear iWrlor.
Miss Martin became tlarmed at the shooting
and ran down stairs an d Into the street closing
the front door. She then proceeded to the
house of Joseph Wilson, a brother-in-law of
Mra. Wilson, at 385 Union street and notified
Mr. Wilson that shit waa afraid some
one had been shot in his sister-in-law's
house. Miss Martin then notified; the
police and Capt Jamea Tfhlte of the Sixth ave
nue station. Acting Detootlve Scanlon and Pa
trolmen Wilson and Rish hastened to tha
bouse. They found tbe front doors still dosed,
and receiving no response to their ringing of
the bell, entered the adjoining house and after
scaling the fence managed to get Into Mrs.
They found Mrs. Wilson stretohed out dead on
the floor, lying on her face with hsr head at the
foot of an upright piano In the front parlor, and
her feet extending Into the rear parlor. O'Neil's
body waa lying In the rear parlor, with his
fast lying toward Mrs. Wilson. There waa only
a short space between tbe two bodies. Between
O'Neil's feet was lying a new self-acting, ham
merless revolver of .38 calibre. It had Ave i
chambers and contained three unexploded '
cartridges and two empty shells.
Mrs. Wilson was dressed In a neat costume of
black and had a jaunty-looking hat on. Capt
White la of the opinion that she had dressed to
go out of the house when she waa interrupted
by the arrival of O'Nell and Miss Martin.
Miss Martin told Capt White that when she
rang the bell about 3 o'clock Mrs. Wilson
opened the door and aaked her to go
upstairs, as she was engaged with a
visitor. Mrs. Wilson then entered the front
parlor, while Miss Martin went upstairs
and took off her hat. Miss Martin said She had
i'ust seated herself when she heard two shots
Ired In rapid succession, and then heard a
noise as if two bodies had fallen. Bbe became
nervous and frightened and ran out of the
Cspt. White was unable to loam anything
about O'Neil excepting that he was the yard
master of the Prospect Park and Coney Island
Railroad, and that he had a brother, John
O'Neil. the proprietor of the Mica Manufactur
ing Company at 89 Fulton street, this city. He
could not learn the brother's home address.
He found that O'Neil's address on the payroll
of the railroad company was 47X Eighteenth
street, but no one at that address had ever
heard of him.
Capt. White learned that Mrs. Wilson, at 3
o'clock yesterday morning, saw a man In ths
front yard, und she rane the messenger call for
a special policeman. When the officer arrived
Mrs. Wilson pointed to a man going down
Union street, near Seventh avenue, and asked
that he be arrested. The special policeman
captured the man before he reached Seventh
avenue, and took him back for Mrs. Wilson to
After she had seen the man's face she said to
the special policeman :
" Oh. let him go. I do not want him arrested
The special policeman was sent for and
viewed O'Neil's body. He told Capt. White
that O'Nell wss the man that Mrs. Wilson re
fused to have arrested.
In O'Neil's pocket was an undated letter that
he had written to Mrs. Wilson, but had not
been mailed. It said:
"Mrs. Wilson: I would like to see you at
Flatbush avenue and Fifth avenue at 10:30
A. M. Jim."
Among Mrs. Wilson's papers was found this
letter, presumably from O'Nell:
v Brooklyn. Sept. 21. 1898.
" Dear Nell: I did not expect that you
would see me this evening when I oaJled.but
you know that I wanted to see you. Now, Nell.
If you will be kind enough and meet me on
Eighth avenue and Garfield place n soon as
you get this note you wiil do me a great favor,
lor I do wish to see you this evenlbg without
fall. Hoping that you will be kind enough and
meet me and you never regret it. I remain
yours, as ever. Jut.'1-
O'Neil had been in a cafS on Union street
nearafeventh avenue, on Wednesday night
and had left the place several timpii. He ap
peared to be excited, and each time he re
turned to the cats' he called for a drink,
and then spoke to several of the fre
quenters, and again left, only to return
again In a short time. He was laat seen by
the frequenters of the cafrf about, midnight,
when he said he was going home. He again
visited the cafe at 1 o'clock yeeterdsy after
noon and was greatly excited. Ho had several
drinks and then left. It ts believed that he en
tered Mrs. Wilson's house about 1:30 o'clock.
O'Nell had a pocketbook In Ills possession
oontalnlna $25 In cash, a pawn ticket for a gold
watch that had been pawned iu Wednesday
for $30. and a scrap of paper, which the police
say Is in Mrs. Wilson's liadn writing. It said:
This letter oase contains ascnpularof the
Sacred Heart, Agnus Del. and a relic of our
Holy Founder. I want you please to carry It
always around you. as tt is a preservation
against contagious diseases. andV will save you
from every danger."
N one oflthe neighbors remembers everlhaving
seen O'Nell in Mrs. Wilson's company or to en
tor her house.
The neighbors say that Mrs. Wilson was very
retiring and never mixed with them. She had
been married twice, and her two children are
William Wilson. 13 years old. and Ralph Mai
Ion, aged 6 years. Her first husband
was Jacob Wilson, a retired builder, who
died about twelve years ago. leaving a large
estate. While Mrs. Wilson brothor-ln-law.
Joseph Wilson, declined to give any par
ticulars to the reporters lsst night, he in
formed the police that Mr. Wilson had left to
her over $100,000. roost of which was Invested
In real estate.
Mrs. Wilson married the second time about
seven years ago. The name of her second
husband was Mallon. and four years ago. It is
Stld, she secured a divorce from him. and
e then went to California. She. then re
sumed the name of her first husband.
She had lived on Sixth avenue, near Berkeley
place, for several years, bjkI three years ago
moved to the more pretentious house In Union
Miss Martin, who was In the house when the
shooting occurred, is an old friend and fre-
3uently palled. She told Capt. Wblto that she
Id not know anything about O'Nell and did
not know that Mrs. Wilson had suoh a friend.
On Mrs. Wilson's body the undertaker found
this letter on uper headed "Carey A Sides
"Dear Nellie: I have just arrived home,
but of course cannot eat or steep before I
write to you. Th man who tried to
get in the door waa not a burglar, as you
know now. The policeman took him to the
telegraph office on Seventh avenue, and the
officer there and at Union street requested me
to follow him: which I had to do. We were
all there together, and after he fully explained
his presence at your house, let him go.
"Now, Nellie. I know you will at once give me
nfull explanation. I want it from your own
us. not from his. I can forgive anything.
flmoat, but I must have the real truth, and I
now you think well enough of metotellme all.
gave you sincerity and truth iq word and act.
and you must not betray me or be false to me.
I am so upset and nervous I will not be myself
for spms time.
"Please write meat once and address the let
ter to 50 and 58 Fourth aveaue. New York.
You cannot appreciate how much I regret
having been the innocent cause of that
man's terrible act to-night at your door.
He was really in a condition to commit a crime.
You must get rid of him without fall to-day.
Hastily, yours. Jack."
Among Mrs. Wilson's effects was also a csrd
of John S. Caroy, 232 Vernon avenue. Brook
lyn. John B. Carey is a member of the firm of
Carey A Bides.
It was learned last night that O'Nell lived in
furnished rooms at 45 Windsor place. Flatbush.
but had not occupied them for two nights. His
parents live at Grey oourt. Orange county. N. Y.
Carnation John Dead.
John Yetter. 58 years old, was found dead in
bed yesterday morning in a lodging house at
158 East Twenty-third attest He was well
known in the neighborhood ol Broadway and
Twenty-second street, where he had sold flow
ersjor many rears. 9kept a partlfularly
among the florists of tWs'eltr aa'rnsSon
Jmu" Vis death U supposed to have besa
mewAMK ma a mvMDKH wrsTKUT.
A Begrre Girl Thrown lata Morris Caaal and
Piewasa Two Arrests.
An unknown eolored'glrl was drowned In the
Morris Canal, near the Mulberry street bridge.
In th very heart of Newark, last night Tha
police, after a two hours' Investigation which
resulted In two arrests, declared emphatically
that the case, though somewhat Involved In
mystery, Is surely one of murder,
South Canal street near where the girl Is be
lieved to have bean thrown or pushed over a
three-foot stone wall, is an unsavory neigh bor
hood. and the noise of a street quarrel would
attract scant attention. Whether a quarrel
preceded the death of the girl could not
be learned. Several persona heard a scream
for help. It came from the cansl, but when
some men got to the bank the girl had
disappeared under the water. After an
hour's work with grappling Irons Charles
and Emlle Bits bronght the body up
and it was taken to Mullin's morgue and was
at first identified aa that of Belle Bsnks or 215
Acadsmy street This waa later found to be
erroneous, and up to an early hour this morn
ing there had been no Identification.
There wss neither mark nor anything else
on the body or 'clothes to lead to identification.
The clothing consisted or a black cloth dress
and short jacket, black and white figured shirt
waist black shoes and stockings, and white
underclothing, all of good quality. The girl waa
apparently not more than 17 years old. was
well formed, of coffee color, and with a typical
negro face and thick, heavy hair in a huge knot
on the back of the head and pompadour style
In, front. A sword stickpin set with pearls
and Imitation dlsmond earrings snd a finger
ring were on the body. No hat was found.
At least one person living near the scene of
the drowning 1 said to have seen s man with
or near the girl Just before the drowning. Tha
girl went head first Into the canal, and the man
either went Into the 'water after her
or ran away. The police refused to acknowl
edge the possession of such evidence.
So far as they know, they declared, there was
no msn with tho girl. They bIbo denied the
story of a man's hat being found floating In ths
canal, or that a man's body was also thought to
be In the water. After the girl's body was
taken out. however, there waa grappling going
on, but no other body waa found.
The police confessed that up to midnight
they could find no motive for the killing of the
girl. Detectives Donovan and Long worked
on the case all night The two persons arrested
were Gaspard Lumbardo. aged 49, a barber at
73 South Canal street, .opposite where
the drowning occurred, and his wife. Georgia
Lumbardo. aged 43. They were slated as
suspicion " prisoners, what thalr connection
with the oase Is could not be learned, but Capt.
Cosgrov declared t hat t here was sufficient
ground for thetr detention on suspicion of
being principals In whatever orlme was committed.
DOUBLE , CRIME ': Of 'A DRUNKARD.
McNally Bails a I.batun by Killing His
Wife and Himself.
Felix McNally. 40 yean old. who kept a little
grocery store at 382 Bond street Brooklyn, snd
lived In the two rooms rn Uie rear with his wife.
Mary, aged 45. wound upan eight weeks' drunk
yesterday afternoon by : mortally hacking his
wife's throat with a shoemaker's knife and
then cutting hla own. throat killing himself in
stantly. For eight weeks McNally had spent most
of his time in tho saloohrt in the neighborhood,
and left the care of the little store to hia wife.
From time to time he would call and fore hi
wife to give him the mpney in the till to carry
on his dissipation. Anv refusal on her part
was Invariably met with threats of vio
lence. At 3 o'clock yesterday he staggered
into the store while his wife waa resting
on the bed In the room directly off It He
angrily demanded: 'Where are my under
clothes ?" and when the pointed to the chair
on wbloh she had placed them he threw them
on the floor, growling: "Oh. well, sell them to
Just then the bell, attached to the store door
rang. Indicating the presence of a customer,
and Mrs. McNally responded. A boy had called
tor a candle, and when he left Mrs. McNally re
turned to the bedroom. Aa she crossed the
threshold her hiwband attacked her with the
knife, slashing her' on the throat face and left
arm. and she fell to the floor covered
with blood. McNally then ran into the
kitchen in the rear' of the bedroom and Con
fronted hla ststep-ln-law. Bridget McCnbo of
387 Bond street, who had come In through the
door leading from the yard. He made a dash
at her with the knife, but before the weapon
could reach her sVie seised his arm with her
left hand and with the. other gave him a stun
ning blow In tbe face. Breaking loose from
the woman. McNally jumped through the open
window into the yard and ciit, his throat almost
Irom ear to enr. killing himself Instantly. When
the police arrived Mrs.MoNally waa unconscious
from loss of blood, and she died soon after her
removal to'the Long Island College Hospital.
The oounle had been married four years and
had no children.
FUSION FAILS IN MONTANA.
Democrats Name a Straight Ticket Other
Parties Caa't Agree.
Anaconda. Mont., Sept. 22. The Democratic
Populist and Silver Republican conventions
met In this city yesterday and their time
was spent In appointing committees. In
cluding one on conference', to per
fect ' a plan for fusion. The Democrats
practically demanded everything, and the offer
was declined, and each convention deolded to
Thla morning the Democrats, after approv
ing free silver and Bryablsm without a word
on territorial expansion, nominated tbe fol
lowing ticket: . ..
Congressman. A. J. Campbell: Chief Justice,
W. H.Pemberton (present Incumbent) : Asso
ciate Justice, William Plgott (present incum
bent): Clerk Supreme Court, Henry G. Rlokert.
The convention then adjourned.
A committee lrom the Populists waited on
the Silver Republicans this morning to discuss
a fusion proposition. Tbe parties agreed to
fuse on Congressman, and Charles 8. Hartman
waa nominated by the Stiver Republicans by a
Then the Silver Republicans repudiated their
agreement and nominated Theodore Brantly
for Chief Justice and Henry C. Smith for Asso
ciate Justice. The Clerk of the Court was left
blank for the Populists, who are still wrangling,
The failure among the silver element to fuse
le regarded a a great vlotory for W. A. Clark
over Marcus Daly In tbe Senatorial contest,
although It Is now conceded that neither can
carry off the plum, owing to the personal
enmity between them.
Indeed, It Is probable that the Republicans
may now win at the polls, casting about 40 per
cent, of the total rote, assuring them at least
the balance or power.
The straight Republican Convention will
meet at Helena on next Friday.
f Father Time's
scythe is a
weapon that no
man can es
er later it must
lay all men
cure death it is
that every man
should live a
long and useful
life, and die a
Men defeat the
intention of a
the manner in
live, their disregard of the laws of health
and their utter failure to protect health
when it Is threatened and restore it when
it is lost. The most common result of neg
lect of health is that dread disease, con
sumption. Not many years ago it was con
sidered incurable. Now it is known that
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery will
cure otper cent of all cases if taken in
time. Tnat is its record during a period of
thirty years. Many of the thankful patients
have permitted their names, experiences
and photographs to be reproduced In Dr.
Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser.
Any sufferer who wishes to investigate
these cases may secure a copy of this book
frtt, by sending it one cent stamps to
cover cost of mailing only, to the World's
Dispensary Medical Association, Buffalo,
N. V., and then writs to tbe patients them
selves. In consulting Dr. K. V. Fierce by
, letter, tbe sufferer consults a skillful spe
cialist who for thirty years has been chief
consulting physician to the great Invalids'
Hotel sad Surgical Institute,' at Buffase,
N. Y. With the assistance of a staff of able
physicians, he hsa successfully treated tens
of tboussnds of cases f bronchial, throat
and lung sffcetions. He will cheerfully
answer letters from all sufferers, without
charge. Address tbe Doctor ss above.
" I had bronchitis for eighteen years sad I was
treated by three physicians, bat all fciled,"
writes David Wartsenh.lt. Mtq.. at aonaakers
vtlk. Berks Co., Pa. "They told me there was
no cure for Bt. I taea used Or Mcrcc's Goldea
Mestcal Discovery, sad was satire! jr oared. My
weight la eow ijs Beasts,"
1 . ' J - . . i ii ii mill n
Roys' Clothing i
-- , made by
Boys' immn m
Take two tailors of equal skill"".
experience : Let one make man's)
olothes part of the time, and a rVoy't
suit occasionally ; let the other have
nothing to do but think about, de
sign, out and make boys' clothes ex
clusively; Which tailor is likely to b
most satisfactory lor Boys' I",';
This tailoring exclusively fo Boy
la not expensive,
tailor aj.itn msits of all went fast eelov,, . ,,
wsleht Bsrs ss, liantsnmsiy mbrolilsrrd with 'iflk.li.,
Wm1&- -". 4-8 to '$:;
Boahlo Breaatog .!. Units, siti ofsll
wool, fast color clisvluu In bias and stvllslusrey and
trown mixtures. At 5 to -. o
ISyssrs. 5.OO IO d.O
Yaatha' Stalta (hnnt Tmnssrs). msgs of the '
bswssi itsslens of chsvtots snd rarsimsrss an of-
r.n.b.,rr..Ah;.T!40.,."a rooo to i.a&
Sailor Collar Klrs, msds of sll wool oovsrS
mixtures snd fan color m . 4. O
ohlnchlllss A(s l-Jtos, "jsOO LU ct.'JO
saMsllresiM "- Bak Ca,Bitds '
.J".,?.' fro" "bnsi sYsujs, all wsol snd rest
eolor, silt slssrs sad wool body lining. ,
At. i 1S years. II.f0
C"VJ crflt.,"fl f ssvylBtwWrWt
wool bodr so auk slssr llalttg. As '. 'JH' '
to it years. IQ.t(0 .
60-62 West 23d St.
' I , , " , J, I n 1,1,1. "a, .IMIf gJW
The Collision on the Baltimore sad Okie
Soulhwestern R. " ;
At aurora, lnd.. Aug. Id, 1SBS, wss caused by B "
rrndsnl get Wstch. Although th urates' vw .k".":.
blame, ths snglaesr was discharged. Pendant sis..,,,
watches er dsngersns snd unreliable. Ths highest -.
eonrt In tha United State has sustained The Bosbsi
Company In Its salt sgafnst Pendant Set nrstpn, '
snd the Watch Trust who upheld them. Pendant
set patents were declared Invalid, snd the dot Wen ....
relieved ths wslch business from the piracy nf Isw1l
in rorsltr 6n worthless patents. Dneber-BsmpdeB
IT, 31 and as Jewel watches are Lever Bet.- Thar
cannot "set" In the pocket; they are the beet sad'
most accurate watches suds. .
Th Dneber Watch Work at OaatAV
Ohio, form th finest and most ertnple "
watch plant In (he world, the twin factories. '
prodnclng both Watch movements and .
Watch eases. Circulars interesting alike t
watch owners and these who intend to bow '
watches, gladly sent free, upon request. "
I 1 '1 1 I'M
WILLIAM T, RTLE DEAD.
The Well-Kuovrn Silk Importer and at Mf "
faetarer Diet at Cape May, M. tf .
Patsbsom , N. JT Sept. 22. News of ths death
of William T. Ryle. head of the raw silk Im
porting firm of William ByleftCo, of 64 How
ard street. New York, reached here this fores
noon. At first the Information received was
conflicting and very meagre. One story was i
to the effect that Mr. Ryle, while hunting oh.
Iong Island, had fallen and broken his neck.
Another story was that Mr. Ryle had been
thrown from his horse at Cap; May and re
ceived injuries from which he died. Inaulry
st the Ryle mill here snd at the home of. Sfr,
Ryle's mother only confirmed bis death, and h
waa not until this afternoon that a despatch '
wss received from tho Now York orrlo to the
effect that Hr. Ryle had died of hemorrhage of
the stomach, an ailment with whlcb he had .
been suffering for the last six months.
Mr. Ryle waa the oldest child of the late WIN'
Mam Ryie, one of the pioneers of this olty. He .
was born here about forty-one years ago. an.
5 as educated In thla city and abroad. The
yle family has always been identified with the
development of Peterson, and William wa
connected with many of Its business enter
prises. His firm Is the largest silk importing
house in New York. It was established by th
elder Ryle, upon whose death William assumes)
management. Although the firm managed a
number of silk throwing plants in this city snd.
in Pennsylvania and Connecticut. WllUam da
voted considerable time to his othsr interested
In this city. He was President of the Edlsoa
Electric Illuminating Company and a director
ot the Peterson National Bang.-' in New York
Mr. Ryle was prominent In club circle, being a
member ol the Union League. Lotos. New
York Atlileticland Silk clubs. Vr. Ryle had bea
twice married. His second wife and two.chil- ,
dren by his first marriage survive him. H-'
leaves an estate estimated at over tl,(sj).000.
The runeral will take place from the family
residence. 240 Madison avenue. New York, at
noon on Saturday.
Henry P. Rlgby died of anoolexy on Wednes
day at his well-known hostelry In Canarsl.
known as the " Yaohtera' Retreat," in hia sixty
third year. Thirty years ago he gave up bis :
dry goods business in Brooklyn; and became.
boatbullder. One of his twenty-five-foot boats
crossed the Atlantic over twenty years a
He built eighteen half-raters tor the Nats York
Canoe Club and scores of small boats for other
clu bs. He was a member of the Canarsie Yacht
Slab and its official measurer. He was a lineal
esoendantof the Manning family which set
tled in New Jersey over 200 years ago and
owned Blaokwell's Island. He bora a striking
B semblance to Oen. Wlnfleld Scott Hancock.. .
e was a war veteran. He leave a widow snd .
seven children. Tbe funeral will be held thtjB
Howard B. Utter, a veteran of the civil war, .
died yesterday morning at his home. 45 Park' ;
avenue. Peterson. N. J. He enlisted la ths Bias
teenth New York Volunteers at the outbreak 1
the civil war. and became prinolpal musician of
the regiment. At the expiration of his first .
term of enlistment he joined the 1420 New .
York and became principal musician of that
regiment. When the Second New Jersey waa.
preparing to go to the front in the late war
with Spain he was Drum Major and prlealpsl
musician or the regiment, but owing to hla ill
health could not be accepted as a volunteer.
Ho leaves a widow and a daughter.
William L. Langridge, a builder, died of
pneumonia yesterday at his home, 9 Pulaski
street, Brooklyn. He was born in Orange
county .IS years ago. and nearly his whole
lire waspaased In Brooklyn. He was a mem
ber of the Eckibrd Club. Amaranth Coun
cil, and Bo Witt Clinton Lodgo. He lcavug
a widow and four children.
Marquis Roberto di San Msrssno. brother of .
Gen. Harzauo, the present Minister of vtarot
Italy, died Huddenly In this city yesterday. He
was 70 years old. Asa young man he was a
brilliant cavalry olfiocr, and he was later deo
oruUril lor his services, civil and military, to tha
Col. William B. Edwards of Cteveland, 0.. a
millionaire wholesale grocer nod 8 Progihtent
figure at trotting tracks; (lied on Wednesday ..
night of heart disease.
DOOS ATTACK AGED WOMAN.
On Crushes Her Wrlal with Its Teeih-flh
Wants Both Killed.
Mrs. Llazle Marks. 74 years old. of 55 First
street, wss attacked by two bloodhounds nwosd
by Mrs. Chlniilinelf or iV'i1. First street, lu front
of the letter's house lust night. While she was -passing
by they lumped at her. Ope tore sev
eral strii out of her dress, while the other
caught her wrist between Ids teeth and crushed
it. Policeman Harris of the Fifth street station
Came to tho woman's rescue and the dogs ware, .
driven into the house. ajBJ
Mrs. Marks wanted them shot I mined lately,
but Mrs. Chlenlioeff refused admission to tbe
iHiliceiunii Mrs. Murks' wrist ans cauterised 1
at tbe stutlou. and sh went away with the in
tention of procuring an order at court to have
the dogs shot' to-day. ' '.,
Musi Vacate Uleasoa's Old City Hall To-Bay .
City snd borough officials who are tenant u -the
old City Hail of Long Island City huve been
notified that fore will be used to eject them
from the condemned building after 11 o cloak j
this morning. There was a great bustle ol
packing last night, and it Is probable thattlM
building will be partially vacated to-day.
Samuel ttoaaper t Talk to Caraeators.
Samuel Compere. President ol the American 1
Federation of Labor, will to-day address the
convention of the United Brotherhood of Oar.
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