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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, December 27, 1898, Image 1

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V V JW immmmWrBmmfizrllmmmm'' JW fWlp'W 1 Snow or rain; brisk southwesterly winds. ,BI
trouble ix iiatana,
c,n. t.ndlow Takes Measures to rreserv
Order and ths American JCyacuotlon
CommUslon Issues nProelnmatlon Asking
(loo J Treatment for tho Spanish Traopi.
gpteial CabU Dtitattk to Tm Son.
UiUNi. Dec. 20. There has beon consider-
bit eicitoraent to-day In those parts pf ths
tltr and suburbs that havo been' evacuated by
im Spanish troops, tlio Cuban giving vent to
rttrlotlo cries, such as "Vivo qnba Libre," and
jeoillr expressing sentlpicnts calculated to ex-
cite the Indignation of the) Spaniard!. In soma
lnitonees the Cubans resorted to pvert acta
,SBngt their Spanish neighbors.
Cartaln-Gonoral Castellanos lias notified tho
American Commissioners that, In view ot thq
ittltude ot tho Cubans, It is likely that trouble
ii ,r occur to-night. Tho Cubans In tho ovaou-
11 ited parts of tho city are attempting to compel
ft! the Spanish residents to hoist Cuban flags on
11 their residences. Marquis Montoro of ths
Ii Spanish Commission, and u member of tho
(1 Autonomist Cabinet, has domandod protection
Irom the Amorlcans. The Maraula Is a Cuban
br birth, but ho Is hatod by tho Cubans for hs
rr0.Spanl9h foelings. To demands that ho
holat a Oubnn or A'morloan flag on his house,
he replied that nolther flaw should fly from his
resldenea so lone as be occupied It. and bo then
jpimnlcd to tho American Commissioners for
protection. Tho latter at onoo sent a guard to
the Marquis's residence with instructions to
rtpel any aggressors,
A Bpanish crocer at tha cornor of San Lazaro
udOauendo streets also refuaod to hoist tha
Cuban flag this morning. A mob set upon him
ud his employees, who earns to his reseue,
Iindfceot them with canes.
ABranlsh guerrilla who was passing by
Oeolosstroet this afternoon was shot through
the lungs and fatally wounded by aomo un
known person,
t There has been wild shooting by Cubans all
I over the city to-day. There Is much revelry
' to-nl.ht In tho evacuated portions ot the town.
!0en. Ludlow, tho American Military Governor
of Ilavana. has taken measures to keop order.
A proclamation by tho American Commission,
tatho Inhabitants, recommending tho main
tenance of good order, and asking that good
treatment bo accordod the Bpanish troops after
the United States takes possession ot tho
Inland, was issued to-day. Theproclamatlon
also cava tho text of tho agreemont arrived at
by the Joint Commission regarding the rights
md Immunities to bo enjoyed by the Spanish
troops after Jan. 1. tho eleven articles ot whloh
were telegraphed to The Bun on Friday last.
ovn moors ao xo iloilo.
Two Rr-inient of Infantry, n Battery and
Blsnnl Men Sent There,
I fptetal Cable DtttaUh to Tax Bon.
Mixila. Doc. 2(1. An expedition constating
ota signal detachment. Battery Got tho Sixth
Artillery, tho Eighteenth Regulars and ths
riltj-flrstlowa Regiment, under command of
Gen. Miller, started for Hollo to-night on board
the transports Pennsylvania. Arizona and New
port. Tho expedition was convoyed by the
crnlsor Baltimore. .
Ills believed that tho Spaniards are on the
polot ovneuatlnc Hollo,
-imnrmmw; DocT20Oen. Otis telegraphed
the War Department that he had sent two regt
nents and a battery to Iloilo in accordance
with the orders to occupy that place, the last
Spanish stronghold In the Philippines. Ad
miral Dowey has cablod to tho Navy Depart
ment that he has sent tho Baltimore to Iloilo,
iceomnanylng tna military forces sent there
Is a garrison.
Council to Arrance for Direction of Polit
ical Attain During Ills Illness.
, Special Cable Dupatch to Tnx Sou.
Midkid. Dec. 20. The condition of SoDor
lasaita Is somewhat worse. Tha Council will
meet to-nlcht to arrange for the direction ot
political affairs during the Illness of the Prime
The Administration Will Recommend That
Concrete Vote to Advance the Money.
Washington. Dec. 20. Tho suggestion that
W tfie Cnltod States pay the soldiers of the Cuban
Army of liberation on condition that they lay
down their arms and disperse will be warmly
Indorsed In a communication which Secretary
Aber will send to Congress. The decision of
the Secretary, which has the approval of the
President, wns rea ied only after caret ol con-
titration of tho problem presented by the
preenco In Cuba during Its occupation by
Catted States troops ot largo bands of Cubans,
those real work had ended with the signing of
the peace protocol, but who decline to lay down
their arms. Ot course this Government, on
account of the peculiar position of trust It oo-
taples toward Cuba, could not, oven went It so
inclined, compel those, armed bands to lay
'Ide their weapons and return to vocations
ot peace. Whllo most of thoso parties ot
Cubans nro serving no good purpose to the
Wand, the fact that thoy have the authority of
B the Cuban Government to bear arms makes
I the matter ot dlsbandment n dellcato one to tho
I Washlncton Administration.
I The plan whieli Secretary Alger will recom-
I Bend Ii that Congress appropriate enough
1 noncy to pay every Cuban soldier 8100, tho
n amount appropriated being charged against
I jPe revenues of the Island, as a loan by the
I "'.'ed States. The recommendation that
I fjinor zatlon bo given to pay tho army of
1 iteration out or the United States Treasury
R " ,e tnndo so that the Amount necessary
R gay he Immediately available. Otherwise, the
J fi'ri,,iartm'iit could discharge tho Cubans
jrem service only as the proportion of Cuban
5i.?inVei' t0 ho usod for the payment becomes
iho Administration has not decided what
prawn it WW pursue toward securing the dls
Mriiiriiiiit of tho Filipino array, butthe inclina
J'jn Is not to pay Agulnaldo und his soldloru to
iSli! (,,"- 0tl ns beeu carrying on ne
PUthins with AgulnaldoandotTier command
f P'ni'PM of tho Filipinos toward securing
"'Olsnorsemcnt of their forces, but so farap-
If, ?EB' 'f .without any success. It Is contended
I "onicinl circles that tho necessity for the d!s
'JJdment of tho Filipino troops Is not so
Ki'Mf .aB ln the case of the Cubans, becauso
i J5:i.."lfu,0. have not had their property do
IflWed and their moans of livelihood de
'royed for that me being.
'"dUh Uellef Expedition Returns After
Months of Fruitless Effort.
tVKitl CabU JDtipetcA It Tee 8mr,
BrocxnoLM. Dee. 20. The expedition that
"M sent out by the Swedish Qovernmentln
rch of Audree, theArctloeirpIorer.whoat
Wnipted to reach the north polo in a balloon,
"d who has not since been leliably heard
'rota, has rotuinod from northern Siborla.
"here montlis were spent in fruitless efforts to
am the fate of Andrea and his two compan
ion, c,Hpie ot the Froncli Orocers' Clerks'
Koiclal Cal'.i Dltpclrh (o Tas Smt.
Pinis. Dec. so.-The strike of the grocers'
"npioree, ilere ,aa BU(jdenly oollapsed. It is
M that many ot the strikers obtained their
'oners Withdraw from Crete.
I tptcial Cahtt DuptlcS (oTMXBDir.
I ;it!ir4, Deo- -'-Tho foreign Admirals Cosily
I to-d eMr thRlr Bqualron 'rom Cretan waters
iwssrA xrjy.i o.v nomscniT.Ti,
Ttotnora ot an American I.oan Were In tepdfd
In InUuenoe British Finances,
Sptcitl pMi Dnpatt t7nr. Svs.
London, Dee, 37. A despatoh to tha Standard
from Berlin says that tho arrival of Ird
Bothschlld at Ht. Petersburg, whloh has boon
delayed by tha death ot Baron Ferdi
nand do Rothschild. Is awaited with
the ktepest Interest, Russia's hops for
the conclusion of a loan resttpg almost exclu
sively on him. Russia, In order to gain her
ends, promises Lord Rothschild great conces
sions In Aln, including tho saleot mines and
the leasoof large tracts of country for European
Itlscems that tho rumors otthe Ruiso-Amerl-can
loan negotiations were circulated mainly
with tiie object ot Inducing British financiers to
lend money to Russia,
On tho other hand, the Standard'! corre
spondent says ho learns that It. Pobledonost
zeff, Procurator ot the Holy Synod, and
Count Lamsdorff, who is the assistant
of Count Huravloff, Minister of For
eign Affairs, aro using their undoubtedly
great Influenco to counteract tho negotiations
of M. Wltte. Minister of Finance, with Lord
Ilothsohlld, and aro playing Great Britain
against the United States.
It Is certain that M. Witte's position s some
what shaken owing to tho apparent impossi
bility of maintaining the compulsory rote ot
ruble notes In consequence of the poorness ot
tho harvest. Dome of the hitherto most zeal
ous supporters of M. Wtte now threaten to de
sert him.
SI. Olivier, the Man She Shot, Ohtalns
10,000 France as Dauingei.
Stueiat Cable Dttpt( to Tnr Sun.
Paris, Deo. 20. Mmo. Paulmler, wife ot
M. Charles l'aiilmler, a well-known member
of tho Chamber of Deputies, was placed on
trial at the Seine Assizes to-day on the charge
ot shootina M. Olivier, secretary to M. afllle
rand,edltor ot La Xan'rmeThe shooting, as
telegraphed to Tus Bun ot the time, took
p)aee ln September last. It was the result ot
a letter written by M. Paulmler to the Minis
ters who wore opposed to a revision of the
Dreyfus ease. TJtts called forth from La Lan
tern an insulting article. Mme. Paulmler was
greatly excited by tho article, and procuring
a, revolver, aha proceeded to the office ot the
newspaper, where the saw 11. Olivier. After
speaking a few words to him she drew ths re
volver and fired at .him six times, four ot the
bullets taking effect. M. Olivier had nothing
to do with the publication of the article.
Great interest was manifested ln the trial,
and the Judee allowed the advocate ot the ao
oused to Issue tickets for plaoesSn the court
room. The result was that there was a large
gatherlngZof fashionable people to listen to
the proceedings.
Although U. 01lvlers condition Is still gravo
and his complete recovery is hopeless, the
sympathy of the court and the audience was
with Mme. Paulmler, whom the jury unhesi
tatingly acquitted of the criminal charge. The
same jury. In the olvll action brought by M.
Olivier, awarded to blm 15,000 francs as dam
ages. :
Hungarian Premier's Seconds Abandon Re
course to tbe Field of Donor.
Spttttl CatU DtipttfUJt In Bey,
BrnuFE8T.' pee. 20' conference was held
to-day botwpem the second of Baron Banffy,
the Hungarlan'Primo Minister, and M. Horen
sky. a membe'r o( the Hungarian Diet, with the
result that It ta not likely that a duel will take
The challenge arrow out of an altercation In
tho Chambor, during whloh M, Jlorcnsky de
nounced tho Prlmo Mlnlstor as an Impostor, a
cheat and a trajtpr,
At the meetlng.to-day M. Horensky's repre
sentatives demanded that Baron Bandy's sec
onds sign a protocol. In which It was stated
that Horensky had deelared his willingness to
fight, but that he did not regard a duel as a
satisfactory method of settling tbe quarrel.
Horensky also reserved the right to continue
tho political part ot tho quarrel. Baron Banff? 's
seconds refused to sign the dooument. and
abandoned their efforts to bring about a meet
ing on tho Held of honor.
Horensky says that he Is now freed from us
ing discretion, and that he will make dlsclos
Vires that will force Baron Banffy to resign.
Tbe matter Is expected to lead to lively scenes
ln the Chamber.
zoua's escape fbou paiiib.
nil Whereabouts In Ensiand Mot Betrayed
-lie Studies English.
Special Colli Dtipatek f TBI Strx.
London, Dee. 27. A despatch to the Timn
from Paris gives a long and amusing account
ot M. Zola's escape from Paris last July, whloh,
if It Is true, disproves the numerous rumors
concerning Zola's whereabouts from then until
According to the despatch, Zola went from
Paris direct to London, and thence to a village In
the Midlands, where be was reoognlzed. bnt
his whereabouts was not betrayed.
He writes admiringly of the fidelity with
which his secret was presorved and the dell
cats attentions he has received In England.
Ho was Ignorant of the English language
when he arrived, but ho now reads the news
papers easily and Is studying English laws and
He adds that he appreciates the liberty and
toleration of tha English, He contemplates
writing his Impressions.
Sir Charles Dllke on tho Improved Rela
tions Between the Two Nations.
Spttiel Cable Dnpttch to Toe Sch.
London. Deo. 27. Tho Paris correspondent
ot tho Chronicle telegraphs an Interview had
by him with Sir Charles Dllke. M. P. Sir
Charles, sold that when he arrived in Paris a
tow days ago he found much ominous head
shaking respecting the Anglo-French rela
tions, but during the last three days he had
been Joyfully impressed by ths chance ot
Ho could now affirm that there was no dan
gerous friction between tbe two Governments.
The only solid bone ot contention, apart from
Egypt and Slam, was the Newfoundland fish
eries. Sir Charles ascribes the Improvement to a
realization of the ethnical truth that the Eng
lish love the French people.
Offlclals at Capo Town T.ook for Justice
from tbe Boers,
fpicitl CabU Dtisatth to Tux Bun,
Oape Towm, Deo. 20. Tho officials here dep
recato the oxcltoment among tho British resi
dents of Johannesburg growing out ot the kill
ing of tho Enelishmnn Edgar by a Boor pollco
roan, and say it must be assumod that justice
will be done In the case.
Examined In the DreyMi Case by tbe Court
ot Cassation.
ftpuial CabU OtipaicX to The Bo.
P-B1B. Doc, 20. Judge Loow, Presldeut ot
the Court of Cassation, oxamtned Prime Min
ister Dupur In tho Dreffuscaso at tho Ministry
of the Interior to-day.
Y. A 8. Acme licorice Pellets,
TorssIebyconfectionerssnddrusslsUeTeryirhrrs, I
-Ait, J
Tbe School Children and Their Elders Wel
comed Illnt and Ills Cargo of Old ?lory
with EMbuslasm-.Iny agues Full of Flags
and Hopes to Oct Schools to Fit Tlieni.
Tho ndoratlon ot the flag Is t)ie cardinal doc
trine qt IJifayette Post. O, A. It. It gave
Columbia University a $5,000 flog, flagstaff
and pedestal, and also presented flags to
Uirard College and tho Packer Institute.
Juet after the cessation of hostilities in the
Spanfsh.Amerlc&j) war the members of tho
post gt together and considered tho paucity of
the real thing In buutjng l)i Porto Rico. Then
they resolved to buy flags Innumerable and
tench the young Porto Rlcau Idea how
to wave. They appointed as suardian of tho
flags. Col. A. 0. Bnkewelt, Tho Colonel was
mndo an Asslstnnt Adjutant-Qoneral ot the
Mtnto of NuwYorlt by Gov. Black and started
on his mission on the transport Berlin.
lie got to Porto Rico about flvo weeks ago,
and roturqpt) yesterday ou tho Red D line
steamship Philadelphia, feeling well, but a
trifle chilly becauso ot the sudden transition
from n serol-tropicAl, cllmo to one that Is semi
wintry. Tho Colonel visited several places In the
northeasterly part ot tho Islapd boforo going to
Mayaguoz. ou tho west coast. He received In
the smaller places an enthusiastic welcome
Irom t)io school children. But Mnya-uez out
did all ot Porto Rtco.
A little boy who had heard about the qbject
of tho Colonel's visit was among tho first to
greet htm. Tho little boy got a silk flag. Ho
ran off and showed It to his mother, end pres
ently tho flag was floating from a pole a! tbe
top of tho boy's homo.
All the little boys in tho neighborhood heard
about tho flag and gathered under it. The flag
on tlio poje was leverently taken down and
headed a procession ot boy and cirls that here
down In the direction of tho Colonel's head
quarters. Tho mother of the boy held him by one
hand. The boy's other hand was glued to the
vole, as were tbe bauds ot other hoys. The
Colonel told the ohlldreu what tho flag meant
after 300 ot them had paraded tho streets ot
When the procession stopped at a nubile
square there wasn't a little one in tha throng
that didn't have alias. They wore all demon
strative as they passed In review o' the mili
tary and civlo authorities of tho town. Every
child saluted his flag with a kiss, and the band
ot the Fifth Cavalry, Col. Carr commanding,
played patriotic nlrs.
Col. Bakewell's address was ln English. It
was translated Into Spanish and read to tbe
populace. An English-Bpeaking Porto Rlcau.
ni tho ond of the address, stepped out and said
he desired to thank lafayotte Post for sending
one pf its roproBontatlven down to tho island
with tho flags, and that he desired Col. Bake
well to say to the Americans that the Porto
Klcans were loyal, and that they wero willing
to uphold the flag, and, if necessary, go to Kerr
York to flght for It. lj-t ,
Tho Alcalde ot Mayaguoz said he was anxious
to have the children or Porto Rico taught Eng
lish, and that ho would do all ho could to hae
schools established. ,
Col. Bakewell's reception in Ponce, also, was
enthusiastic The sohoolteacbers there eamo
up and took tho flags themselves. They ap
peared to understand tho slgnlfleanoo ot tho
presentation. Each made a little speech to the
All were anxious to learn English, and to
promote this desire (he army officers had es
tablished classes In English for young Porto
111 can women. Tha flags wave over tbe schools
ot Ponce.
The Filipinos Believe It Is "A Hot Time
in tbe Old Town."
WsnixGTON, Dec. 20. Among tbe Presi
dent's callers to-day was Major Herbert M.
Lord, a paymaster of the volunteer army, who
has just returned from Manila. He was ao
companied by RepresentatlveDingley ot whose
committee, ths Ways and Means. Maior Lord
was cleric up to the time he was appointed to
the army. Major Lord says that the Filipinos
believe that "A Hot Time In the Old Town" Is
the American national air. When Manila foil
nearly all the regimental bands of the Ameri
can forces played the tune at freauent Inter
vals, and the small boys of the town began
whistling it. When Major Lord was ordered
to return to the United Btates he was the
guest of honor nt a farewell dinner. A na
tive' band was!engaacd for the occasion. The
leader ot the band understood English, and
when he was asked it his musicians could
render the American national air. he respond
ed proudly ln the affirmative. And the band
played "A Hot Time in the Old Town."
When Shatter's army was being landed at
Slboney and Daiquiri, the bands on the trans
mits played "A Hot Time." As at Manila,
the air was the most frequently heard at San
tiago. An officer, referring to this to-day. said
that it the war had lasted longer there would
'tave been many patriotic sonirs written, equal
line In popularity and permanent hold on tha
people those of the civil war.
"1 rredlet." he said, "that we will get nn
American Klnllng out ot the occupation of for
eign islands by American troops. The trouble
about our army heretotote has been that no
body saw anything romantlo in it. The army
if as too small to attract much attention. What
we need is some distinctive uame for the
Ameri;an soldier corresponding to the Tom
my Atkins of the British Armv. Our navy liar
Its 'Jackie' and 'Bully but the army man has
no sujh eocnomcu. The American hlpltns;
must eive us sucn a name, l remeraDer tne
story of a small boy who had a relative In the
army and was very proud of it. One day he
saw throe soldiers who bad been Indulging too
freely, and running to his mother he cried:
'Here comes my three drunken cousins. Joe
Joneses.' Every man ln the army, officer and
private, was Jos Jones to htm. It Is such little
thlnea as that remark that sometimes start a
popular expression. There Is one young en
listed man In the regular army who has the
chance to become the Klpllns; of the American
soldier. Ho has means, but prefers to serve
In the ranks for the, love of It. He has written
some excellent stories of life among, the en
listed men. and one of his poems about the
regulars has the true Kipling swing."
Tells Cnpt. Chapman That It Is Ills Duty
to Close the Saloons.
Police Captain Chapman visited the Essex
Market Court rostordav and went up on the
bridge to shake hands with Magistrate Pool,
"Delighted to seo you, Judse," he said, "and
I want to observe that you have chanced con
siderably stnee I last saw vou."
"In what way, sir?" asked the Magistrate,
"Why. you havo out oft your whiskers, whlaji
were white aud luxuriant when 1 knew you In
the Tenderloin. You look like a Jyoung fel
low now. with only a mustache."
"I know that. Cart. Chapman, but rou are
the last man who ought to make any observa
tions about whiskers," said tho Magistrate,
"I cut my whiskers off two weeks ago, and
there was no comment about It. It you out
your whiskers oft every newspaper from Call
fofnla to Maine would chrnnfole tlio fact."
Then thoy iioth laughed, L'ant..Chapinan
took a seat behind the Maglstrato.
Detect ho tihechan of Cupt. Chapman's oom
mund Arraigned woman ulmruod with being
Intoxicated on Hunduy night on the Bowery.
"1 found her lylug on tlio sidewalk.", said the
"Vou did. hey?. Right, in Capt. Chapman'a
Sreiluct? (Yoll, alio is diseliarued," said the
lairistrate. ,
Heveral other men and women were ar
raigned on similar charges, and the Magis
trate discharged all of them.
"Now. sir," said tho Un-lstrato, a he
pounded the desk with his list, "I want to say
one thing and that Is this. If Capt. Chapman
oannot close up the saloons ou a Sunday In
this neighborhood I. will disoharcu tho peo
ple who eet drunk In them. I want vou to
understand it, aud C'apt, Chapman, whole
here, can listen to what 1 ear."
Tho Magistrate turued around and looked
at Chapman. The Captain grabbed his hat
nod left tho room.
Golden Rod. Bottled nt tbe Brewery,
(1.30 per ease of it bottles. On -tie at hotels, res
Uunutesnil grocers, alsil order or telephone 1S4
Williamsburg. Otto UubcrSrewtry,SrooUB.--Ulr,
t r
UAJOlt-OKN. (WEENE to BKsiax.
He Thinks There VIU " Trouble In Ha
ynna Between ftow and Jan. 1.
W-sniNOTON, Dec. 20. Major-Gen. Frauds
V. Greene, who arrived In Washington this
morning from Havana, is pf the opinion that
there wilt bo troublo In tho Cuban capita) be
tween this time end Jan. 1, w)ien the United
States forces will take possession of the entire
Island of Cuba. He expressed the belief, how
ever, that the American authorities would bo
aple to cope successfully With any outbreak.
Tio trouble, If it should occur, wll) bo between
the Spanish mid Cuban partisans, who ate very
bitter toward each other.
Gen. Qreeno went to the War Department
soon after his arrival and saw the Secretary ot
War and Adjutant-Gen. Corbln. He told the
Secretary that his business Interests n New
York would not permit him to leinnln In the
Military Rorrlcu any longer, and that ho would
Ipo hack from New York on Wednesday to for
mally tender his rMgnatlonnoft a Mujor
(leneral of Yolmileers. Gen. Greene was a
Captain of Engineers in the regular service,
but roshrnod a few .Tonr. CgO to eiigmzo in
private business In New York. At (ho begin
ning of tho war no wns the Colonol t the
Boenty-flrt.t New York Regiment, but wns ap
pointed a lirlgaHler-Uenerul of Volunteers and
assigned to tho Philippines, lie comniniided n
brigade lu tlio operations eridlngln tlio fall ot
Manila and was promOtod to a Major-Generalship.
Gen. Uruonc returned .to the United
Stated with the Intention of resigning hie com
mission, but was porsusded 'to regain in the
nrmv. Ho wns uselgnod to the command of a
division ot tho Ho vent h Army Corps, and for
about u month has been In Havana arranging
for the reception ot tho army of. occupation.
Ocn. OrfliiiQ got homo to New York yester
day, but wiHildiiot seo reporters. Thu state
ment has already hoen published that ho will
not bo able to accept thu office of Superin
tendent of 1'uhllo Works, which Governor
elect Roosevelt was anxious to have htm take.
Young Man Who Shot Us Sweetheart and
Himself Has Little C bunco of Recovery.
Frank Nulty, the vouiih Post Office elerk of
&'.' West 175th street, who shot and killed his
sweetheart. Mamlo Reinley. on Sunday after
noon and then shot himself at her parentu'
home. 2371 Eighth avenue, lies ln the J. Hood
WrlBht Hospital with little chance of rocov
cry. His condition Is so serious that no at
tempt has been made to probe for the two bul
lets In his head.
Nulty recovered consciousness yesterday
mornlnc and the first thing he asked the phy
sician was, "is she dead?" When told that
she was he said he also wanted to.dle,
"I must havo boen crazy when I shot hsr."
he said. "It seems so horrible." ,
It was learned yesterday that both Nulty
and the girl were expert dancers und havo
'won several medals In the dancing academies
In Harlem. He repeatedly warned her that It
she save him up for another ho would kill her.
On ono occasion he met her at a dance In com
pany with another young man. and after re
monstrating slapped her in the face. She
was afraid he would kill her then and went
homoulone. He used to watch her houso nt
night, after their quarrel, and follow herSf
sho went out. He came uin nor suddenly
one nlaht about seven weoks ago and said: "If
you are going to meet anybody eUe you will
never reach home alive.".
Tho letters ot both Nulty and the dead girl
were sent to the Corouers' office yeslerdav.
N. B. Hemley. the father of tho dead Bin. xald
last night that h& hoped her slayer would re
cover. "It will be the greatest joy of my life," he
went on, "to catch that man and cut htm to
pieces. I do not caro for the pollco. If they
take him to court I will lay for lilra odd kill
htm In court. The electrlo chair will nover seo
Coroner's Physician Donlln held an autopsy
on the body yesterday atternoon-nnd found'
that the pullet had pierced tlio centre of the
girl's heart, killing her Instantly.
Hlchael Ferrando May Be Farantos
Wanted by the Greek Government.
When Michael Ferrando. a Greek, of 1:10
Ealt Thirteenth street. Is arraigned In the
Yorkvlile Court to-day on a charge of rob
bery and assault, there will be several other
Greeks ln court to see It they can Identity
him as the notorious brigand, Soteros D. Far
antos, for whose body, dead or alive, the
Greek Government has offered 5.000 francs
reward. Farantos is wanted In Greece for
murder. He is charged with killing a Cap
tain ot police and two Greek soldiers shortly
after the Orajco-Turklsh war.
Ho was the leader of a baud ot outlaws that
Infestodtho neighborhood -ot Attollo, in the
southern part ot Greece and held up (trav
ellers and wealthy residents ot that neighbor
hood and kept them prisoners until they were
ransomed, ao daring did the band ot brigands
become that the Government sent the local po
lice and somo soldiers to capture them. The
Police Captain aud two of the soldiers were
killed. The Government then offered the re
ward for Farantos. and he Hod from the coun
try and made his wav hero.
The Greeks ln this city heard ot bis ar
rival, but they found no trace ot him until one
ot their countrymen ln Connecticut was shot
by another Greek. George Zecouras, the
wounded man, recovered and Informed his
fellow countrymen In this eltr that he had
recognized his assailant as Farantos. Tho
man nod tried to rob him before shootlnc
Ferrando Is now oharged with Inducing
Nloholas Zoutzouble, a Greek sailor, of .18
Water street, to accompany him to his rooms
at lw East Thirteenth street and there beat
ing him on tho head with a revolver and rob
bing htm of $5 and a ring. The prisoner was
arraigned ln the Yorkvillo Court on Sunday
and held for examination to-day.
ma cuicaoq firm lnti oiye vv.
Frank Brothers Hay Their Credit Was Hurt
by a Commercial Agency's Attacks.
Cniciuo, Deo. 20, Frank Brothers, who con
ducted ono of the best-known retail dry goods
and department stores In Chicago, announced
to-day that they would to-morrow go Into
liquidation, and sell out their business as
speedily as possible. Thoy will deposit all
moneys received from sales in the First Na
tional Bank to the credit ot the Arm's liquida
tion account, and tho fund will .be distributed
on tho 1st ot each month, beginning Feb. 1.
Frank Brothers' storo is at Htato and Monroe
streets, and thoy moved Into It four years ago.
They exponded (100,000 in Improving and
equipping tho store, and their rental was $85,
000 a year. Thoy say that they wero unable to
make onough to nay this rental, and that their
financial dlnlcultloa wero made worso byonoot
tho promlnuut commercial agendo, which
they ullcgo mercilessly attacked them ami I it -jur.nl
their credit.
The brothers refuso to make a statement re
garding the assets and liabilities, but Vice
1'iesldnnt James 11. Foritln of tho first Na
tional Bank says that about a year ago thoy
had a surplus of more than ?ltK.(KK), und ha
thinks thoy aro still solvent. Tho liquidation
was precipitated by the filing several days ago
ot a iiumoor of attachment suits against the
She May Gel Out on Ball Mrann bile-Seek-Ing
to Uelay Moarn's Sentence.
Asslstaut District Attorney Mclntyre. who has
charge of the prosecution of tho cases against
William A. E.Mooroand his allegod wife, Fayno
Strahan Moore, said yestorday that Mrs. Moore
will be put on trial again iu the week begin
ning Jan. 10, before Justlco Fursman In the
Criminal llranch of the Supreme Court, but
whether sho will bo trlod over again thon upon
tho Indlctmont for holnlng to badgor Martin
Mahon or upon the Indictment for grind larceny
which llusnguiiiHt her for stealing some glass
and silverware from tho Waldorf-Astorlu Is not
Moore is to bo brought up forsontence to
day. Lawyer Abraham Levy held a long con
ference with his two clients in the Tombs
prison yestorday. It is understood that when
Moore Is produced In court Mr. Levy will mako
an attempt to huvo the sentence further post
poned pending au application for a new trlul.
,It was also understood that Mr. Levy will
v'ndeuvor to hae Mrs. Moore's ball reduced to
an amount which she can give, so that she may
be released from jail pending hor trial, I
??.!". ,tB? yr sround drlnl, refrts-log and
healthful, Is Londonderry, At,
PROTECT AT 1.1 31 J, 0,
The Vaults of tbe Ainerlcnu Kntlanal llauk
Opened Apparently Without Violence iiud
Between R1I,000 and B.S.OOO Stolen
Unre Honk Bobbers Found iiNprt Trick?
Lima, 0 Pee. 20. Tho Amerlonn National
Bank in Fau rot's Opoia Hou.o, which is situ
ated on Probably the most prominent street
corner in Lima and directly across a' narrow
street from the central police olllqe, was
robbed last nigh', pf $-5.1)00, There is hot a
clue to the robbers and tho police have pot
discovered yet how the t,hleves got Into the'
vaults. No explosives ot any kind wero used
and there Is scarcely the faintest scraUih to
Indicate the use ot a tool. Still, lu obedience
to tho skill of the thieves, the dellcato and
complicated time looks operated ths pppdor
otis doors pud exposed., tho money within
hours ahead of the nppolpted tlnio. Tho time
locks wero set to opmi at 11 oVIock this morn
ing, nndtlie robberynlght not have boen dis
covered until then had not one ot tho outer
doors beon left open by the robbers.
When the discovery ot the robbery was
made this morning the time looks weie going
and thoy continued tu run until II o'clock, tho
hour for which thoy had been set. The bars of
the vaults were, however, thrown. The inner
doors wero. looked, audit took several hours'
work ot skilled mechanics to-day to open what
had been v readily opened lastnlzht ap
parently by the marauders. It was first an
nounced that all tho gold and the paper money
In the vaults had been taken,' to the amount
of $25,000. The silver was left.
Three rough hand-mode keys were found
near the doors of tho vaults and may, or may
not have been used. The locks that had yield
ed to this apparently new skill to bank rob
bery worked to-day as usual.
Skilled detectives have beon called from
other cities and extra police havo been de
tailed lit the hope ot capturing the tblovos and
unravelling the mrstory ot their power over
bank locks and; burs supposed to be burglar
Great crowds havu surrounded the bank ail
day, and It Is feared there will be a run on
It to-morrow. The Prat National Bank, In
which theZlate Calvin 8. Brlce was largely In
terested, tendqred tho American a loan of $25,
000 to-day, which was accepted. Tho Ameri
can will meet any demunds on It to-morrow
promptly, it Is declared,
The officers of the bank aro: Jacob Gold
smith, President: N. Michaels, Vice-President,
and Ous Kalb, Cashier. The directors to-day
ordered a 20 percent, assessment on all shares
tojnake good ths lass.
Late to-night somo persons connected with
the bank said the amount stolen was $10,000,
all In paper money and that $50,000 In gold
and silver was not taken. Thero Is an Insur
ance ot $5,000 against loss by theft.
There was an attempt to-day at tracking
the robbers with bloodhounds, with no sub
stantial results.
Xevr Charges Against the Yala Divinity
Graduate, Accuiad'of Stealing Boobs.
Nw Havzn. Pcc.20.-The Rev. Jarpea RrUb
ain Miller, tho-Yale Divinity School graduate
who wan arrested last week on charges et hav
ing stolen many books from dealers In this
;lty,was rearrested to-night on another charge
of theft. Ever since ho was taken into custody
an Investigation of his effects has been going
ou. Detective Sergeant HonrnDounelly found
this afternoon that n rsluablo gold watch,
stolen a year ago. was hidden ln Miller's trunk.
This led Superintendent of Police Wrlnn to is
sue another warrant. Miller had no difficulty
In securing a bondsman. The stolen watch
belonged to G. W. Wallace, another Yale Di
vinity student and friend ot Miller. A key
which will unlock Wallace's room was found
In Miller's pocket.
Miller Is now accused of having stolen at
least 100 valuable books belonging!" the Ynle
llhrarv. The identification was made by Prof.
Van Name, the Ynlo librarian. Millers cas
was to come up for trial In the City Court to
morrow. City Attorney Brown p aid to-night
that the evidence against Mlllor was coming
in so fast that tho trial would have to be post
poned for a couple of; weeks. Miller's home Is
in Michigan.
Aderholt Shot Fare, und Now Face's Son
Ull Shot Aderholt.
Litti-B Roce. Ark.. Dec. 20.-M. L. Aderholt
was shot through the abdomen three times at
Harrison, Boone county, yestorday by Frank
Pace, former Prosecuting Attornoy of the
Fourteenth Circuit, and it Is expected that the
wounds will provo mortal.
Aderholt is a stock raiser and planter, and he
had n grudgo against Capt. W. F. Pace, a well
known criminal lawyer of northern Arkansas.
who was Mrs. Aderholt's attorney iu a divorce
suit. On Dec. 2 ho shot Capt. Pace, wounding
him seriously, though not mortally. Ten days
later ho gave hlmsolt up and was released on
bond. His preliminary examination won set
tor last Thursday, but continued until to-day.
Yestorday Capt. Pace's sons, Frank and
Houry. tho latter a Horguant lu Company K.
Second Arkansas 'Nolunteors. wero passing
alqogthe street when they encountered Ader
holt. The tbreo began firing at once, Frank
fired three shots through Aderholt's body,
bringing him to theground. Aderholt emptied
his revolver at the brothers after he bad fallen.
None ot his shots took effoct.
Suffering from Nervous Prostration as a
Sequel of the Grip.
Julia Arthur was not able to appear In "A
Lady of Quality" at Wallack's last night. The
house was crowded. Tiut just as tho curtain was
raised for tho first act Miss Arthur became 111
and tho audience was dismissed.
Dr. Bradley of 10 West Thirtieth street at
tended Miss Arthur, and had her removed to
her apartments In the LIS building on West
Thirty-first street, whoro she roildus with her
husband. Benjamin Torcy Cheney. Dr. Brad
ley said she was suffering from nervous pros
tration as a result of on attack of the grip, and
thut It might be several days boforo hIih would
nguln bo strong onough to ntipeni'. Mum Ar
thur did not bluy on Tuesday, Wednesday,
Thursday and Friday of Inst week. She pre
sented "A Lndy of yunllty" twleo on Saturday
and at yesterday's mat Ineij. Hhostlll holds two
weeks' timn nt tho bouse. Thu theatre Is not
protected by n guarantee.
Tills Negro Wns Accused of Shooting ata
Mnn mid Burning Ills Bnrn and Stock,
IUmtoNV anovc. On.. Deo. CO. Jeff Bolton,
colored, was lynohod nt Wood's Bridge, two
miles west of this place, about 0 o'clock on
Saturdoy ulght. The body was discovered
Bolton was tho negro charged with having
shot at n mnn named Ynndorwyler Inst weak
and burned Yandorwylor's bnrn and stock. A
wnrrant was issued for his arrest und hu was
trlod at Dry Pond on Saturday and committed
to jail In default of ball. ....
The officers stnrtcd witli their prisoner to
Jefferson Jail, but were met by n mob of
masked men. who took the prisoner away from
tnem mid carried him to Wood's Bridge, on the
Oconee River, whero ho was hanged to a tree.
Tho Coroner's jury returned a verdict that
the negro came to hl death nt tho hands nt
unknown parties. Tho officers returned to
their homes and reported that their prlsonor
had been taken away from them and no further
effort was made to discover him.
The Rrlenee of Cooking
Is now Uttzht by hundreds of )rofr lonl lecturers,
Uut they all use tbe use nuute, which sloue makes
I eeoklnu really ecltntlfle. 4-r.
. ,-..,. ...,., .;,. ..,, .,-,,.... i ---.
WellrHrctseil Wo in nn Ges a Summons for
Her I'urent fnim Magistrate Cornell,
A woiunn about ,10 years of age and well
dressed went to the Harlem rolice Court yes
terday accompanied by a lawyor and asked
Magistrate Cornell to Issue a summons for her
Sho had n inuhldn whip In her hand and s)io
asserted that her mother had beaton her with
It. Tha summons wns Issued, being inado re
turn ablo to-day.
Tjiewonmn asked, tho Mnglstrato not lore
venl her nnmo und he ordered t lint tlio clerks
should not talk coucomlhg the ceso. Both the
woman oud her lawyer declined to talk.
Captain Arrests a Forpief Cnfp Keeper In
a Cbrystta Street IIousp.
Capt. Chipman. while making an Inspection
of his prcelnct yesterday accompanied by De
tective Rlobardson. was addressed by a wo
man' from a window of 178X Chrvstlo strote.
Capt. Chapman mado a dash. Into tl o houso,
but the woman tied aud hid heisalf.
In tlio hull Chapman and his detect ivo met
Blgmutid Uausemun. :U years old. whokopta
cafe at thut address until Clmpniiin closed tho
t'laco. Chapman alleges that Clauxemnn or
derail him out of tlio house, telling him he had
no right there, and threntunlun to kill him If
he called ngBlu. Chapumii locked Clausomau
uii In the I'Jdrtdge street station ou n charge
ot disorderly conduct.
lie Is the Mnp Who Threw n Brick Through
Window or the British limlmny.
BiMtitoRK, Dec SO.-Josoph W. I'oauou, the
man who threw a brick through a window of
tho resldeuco of theBrltlshAmbassadorat Wash
ington ami escnued from qn iusano asylum
there, surrendered, himself to tho police hero
tn-nlKht. He simply Huid he wni tired of
walking the sti cuts, and us be wns wanted ut
vvasbliigton lie proposed to give himself up.
Pearson said that wbon he left the asylum
ho went directly to the railroad station and
boarded a freight train. Ho arrived in tho
morning and wandered about until to-night,
lie will bo returned to Washington to-morrow.
Western Roads to Compete for a Rich Mall
Cnrrylng Contract.
Cmoino. Dee. 20. A monster locomotive
with seven-foot drivers, owned by the Chicago,
Burlington and Qulncy Railway, Is to compete
with another moustor ot tho Chicago and
Northwestern RaUwuy for tho fust-mail con
tract betweon Chicago and Omaha. The con
test will begin on tbo night ot Jau. 2. Though
both nldes douythat thero Is anything Involv
ing a utcu between ths two road in tho compe
tition for the Government mall contract, it is
understood that each la to do Its level best to
capture the prlzo.
The Northwestern will place In sorvlce Its
speediest passenger engine, having iu by 20
cylinders, and driving wheebt higher than a
tall man's head. The Burlington's fastest loco
motive will also bo used. Its cylinders are of
the same size as the Northwestern's. and its
driving, wheels nro seven feet high. Tho eon
test will last for a weak and the prlzo. tho con
tract forearryiugthoOrlontal mails between
lJ1?,&'.tX,?na Omaha, is estimated to be worth
$1,000,000 a your.
Gleu Eyro Knocked Down lu Mrs. Carpen
ter at a Foreclosure Sale for ST, COO.
BtNaiuJiTOH. Dee. 20.-aion Eyre, a village
on tho Uonesdato hranchZof the Erie, has been
-JolOt-.nJWUojn, on a, mortgsgo JorcsJs-.
two." The.land on which' the village stood, com
prising 842 acres, was mortgaged by John
Deeming and Ills wife fcr $0,000 and wheu
they wero unable to pay the Interest foreqfos
uro Proceedings wero bogun. Ilia villago
consisted of a dozen houses, railroad station,
l'ojt .Office, barus, stores, storehouse, factory
building, stone vard, sawmill, blacksmith
shop, ic. On the day set. for the sale a goodly
crowd of peoplo colleeted. and there was
spirited biddiug, which resulted In the village
being knocked down to Mrs. Mury T. Car
penter of Soar-dale. N. Y for$7,o0. By this
action Mrs. Carpenter becomes thu owner of
n village, although she Is not a voter and so
has no voice In Its control.
An Aliened Green Goods Mnn Arrested at
Alleutuwn After a Fight.
Aiabntown, Pa.. Doe. 20. F. 0. Waters, who
is accused of being a New York green goods
man, was arrestod at tho American Hotel this
oventng and lodged In jail. Ho is suspected of
boing the leader ot a gang that has boen oper
ating in this city fora year. The arrest was
made by Policeman Smith, who played the
part of uoome-on, and was supposed to bo W.
P. Allen, cashier of the Harris National Bank of
Terrell. Tex. As tho deal was about completed
tho officer placed thegreon goods mau under
arrest. ,utrn resisted arrest, but was overpowered.
A Virtual Offer nt the Vale Presidency Said
to Have Beeu Made to Htm,
Cincinnati. 0.. Dec. 2d, Tho statement was
made here to-day, on apparently good author
ity, that Judgo W. H. Tuft of the United States
Circuit Court of Appeals, who has been men
tioned as the most probable successor of the
ltov. Dr. Dwicht as President ot Vale, had re
ceived a virtual offer ot thu place und had de
clined it.
Judge Taft himself refused to discuss the
matter. Judge Tuft's friends consider him us
being certainly in lino for Governor und United
States Senator a few years hence.
Mr. and Mrs. Gendar of Sail Frauclsco
Were Wedded lu New York In 1833.
San Francisco, Dee. 20. Mr. and Mrs. Ed
ward F, Gendar celebrated their sixty-third
wedding anniversary in this city on Saturday
evening. They were married In New York
city n .Dec. 2U. 18:5. the bride being
Ann Marin Post. Mr, Gendur Is HO years old
and his wife Is 70. Tho Gendars camu hero lu
the days ot tho gold excitement. Gendar en
tered the candy business and amassed a com
petency, retiring a few years ago.
Cylinder Head of tlio Stunifoid Express En
gine Blew Out ntFordluini-None Hurt.
A oyllndor bead on tho engine of tho Stam
ford express, on the New York. New Haven and
Hartford Railroad, which left the Grand Cen
tral Station at lls'Mi o'clock yesterday aftor
noon, blow out when tho train was pulling Into
Fnrdhani station.
The engine and tho combination baggage
and pnsBcngor conch Just back of It jumped tho
track mid bumped along tho ties for -00 feet.
Tbo puKsengurs weiu frightened, but nono
was hurt. Traffio was delayed a hnlf hour.
MUfottune Attends Two Sister Steamships
on tbe 1'iicUlo Coast.
Seattle. Dec. 20. The steamship Lnkmo,
which sallod from Soattloou Saturday for Sun
Frauclsco, with acargoofllmn, put IiitoAstotfa
this morning with , her cargo aflrn, and it is
feared tlio vessel will prove u total loss.
The steamship Lutiruda. thu filibuster, was
sold at United Htntes Mnriiliii's utile this morn
ing for ,0OO. She wns fniuierly tho property
of the Boston and Alaska Tr.naiiurtatlou (tern
puny nud was a sister xtoanuhip of thu Brig
ham, now hung up ou the Alaika rocks a
totul wruek.
J.600 Gold Seekers on the Way Home First
Mall lu Six VVceUi.
Sk-iti.i:. Dee. 20, Klondlko mall to Nov.
21, the first recolved in six weeks, was brought
in to-day by Jack, Carr. Ho reiiort- that '-..100
miner lire on thulr way out of tliedlgglugt,
KUO being at tbo foot of the chain of lakes,
Admiral Snnipson In Washington,
Wasbinoton. Dee. 20,-Rear Admiral Wll
Ham T. rmmpsouurrlvod In Washington from
Now iork this ovenlng In resionse to orders
from tlio Navy Department, y
f MBBl
nrffernnu Ilml Onjy n Moment to Mke Up IH
His Mlm! ps Ifs Horse Dashed Out or tla tfU.
I'nik-The l'ence Looked Too llnnl-Hn $
Wns the Only Man Hurt-Car BndlyStoTo , HB
John Hf (Toman of li!0 Wost Thirty-second -IB
stroot, tla :0-yenr.old son ot James IlelTor- 3B
nan, general manager of the New York Cab j9
Company, was oiciolslng a horso lu n llghi 9
wagon lp Central Park yostardny morning. S
On his way home, opposite Sixty-fourth street, M
on the East Drive In the Park, a bicyclist ijH
swerved out to ono sldo rathor suddenly to 1H
avoid Mr. Ho ITe rnnii's horso and tho horse 9
"took the bit" in tils surprlso and plunged on CB
down tm driveway. Almoit Immediately be- 'S
hind was .llounted Policeman MuNulty of the Wl
Park squad Ho ran his horso Alongside of jg
HelTeriinu's. lletTofnaii was standing up und
throwing Ills weight on the reins. Several w
bicyclists and can laces were In the way anil 19
to.these McNulty shouted warnings us he tried 9
to grab the roln of tho idnavvay. '(Mx,
The two galloping horses managed tq avoid
miming down anybody in the Park, but when R
they approached the plaza at l'l'ty-nlnth street W
and Fifth avenue. HelTernnn enw nbo.-ul of Wt
him n cluster of broughams and hansoms Pr
through which ho knew he couldn't get with- jm
out hurting somebody. To add to tho dim-
cultv a trolley ear wns spinning west nt a 3H
merry rate along 1 iity-uliith Btreot and tho fft
inotorniaii didn't uppeartoseo tho danger. m
MoSulty had setrad and lost the reins of tha 3a
ruuawuy half u doieu times a' ready. Heifer- ' m
nan shouted: ,',B
'Let go. I'll run Into the fence." meanlna? fl
the Iron fenco of the Ynnderbllt reeldoncenB , 9
rirtv-elghth street. ' M
The mounted policeman obeyed and turned w
to sharply that bin horso stumbled and fell. w
throwing lilni. HelTernnn changed his mind M
about running lino the Vnnderbllt fence; lis !m
said afterward that It looked too hard. 1(4 fig
saw that if he pulled his right roln ho could usa jE
the trolley car as a. bumier and n"old nny fmk
further collision. Ho ho deliberately pulled his M
horse to the right aril hit the rapidly moving 3B
car n slanting blow with the left side of hi in
horse. &
HefTornan was thrown nut on his head, get- JH
ting a severe seuln wound. Tho dogcart wai -31
demolished, the horse was cut In a dozen H
places and knocked down, throo windows ami -,
a good deal of the side of the trolley car wero
smashed, and the passenger Inside wero '
frightened. So far us the pollco learned pa l
passongor was hurt. w
In a minute or two McNultv, who had not jHf
been badlv hurt, came up. and picked up Hef- m.
fern an. who soon recovered consciousness and 'M
was driven homo in a cab. t.
While Arthur A. Andorson. nn advertising Sm
ngent, who liven ut tho Bovllla npnrtmont house. .
at 1)7 West Fifty-eighth street, was driving a ,,
road wagon In Central Park yesterday after- ' Sw
noon, his horso ran away on the cross drive) Hff
opiKiBlto KHth street. Mounted Park Police- '
man Hownrd managed to catch up with thq flE
runaway, but was unablo to stop It. Tho "afc
wngou was finally overturned. Mr. Anderson' i
faco and hand were hndlycut, and ho lay un- ,-ja3
conscious on the ground for somo tlmo. Thq aB
polleomnn succeeded in catching tho horse. Jv
which had broken looso, and then summoned mm
an ambulance from Hnrlom Hospital. Mr. An- JSS
dorson soon rev Ived, howevor. nnd went homo ,3m
In a cab. His wagon was demolished. aB.
The Strong Man of the Farre Bides to tha ' 3P
Station Carrying a 1'rlsgner. - ,3-
Biayole Policeman Scllg Whitman wns at jm'
one tlmo a professional strong mau and per- i.
formed in variety, theatres under the name of mh
the force several year- ago the storlos of his V
feats of strength have been numerous. Yes- lafc
torday he reported ".'remarkable performance; at
to au Incredulous Sergeant ot tho East Fifty-. V
first street station and told it so convincingly Jrc-
that tho Sergeant recorded it on the blotter. -WL
At 5 o'clock Whitman entered the police ato- -JK!
tlonl carrying In his arms a drunken man. Wt
Whitman deposited his burden ln front of tha rSS,-
desk and thon said to tho Sergeant: 'Mt
"It's lucky for me I can lift more than 100 '
pounds with one hand." 'jig
"Why?" 3fe
"Well." replied Whitman, "I found this fel- Mb
ow lying on the trolley cur tracks at Forty- ,tK
seventh street aud Madison avenue. I saw 5fc"
that he was dead drunk nnd I also saw a car jP
-omlns. I jumped from my wheel ond yanked 'SS
him off the track just as tbe car whizzed by." Ht
"That's nothing." snld the Sergeant. "16 3w
don t take much strength to do that. I've w
dono It myself, lots of times." 1v
"But you ought to have seen how easy I did ;m
it," ierslHted Whitman. 'When I got him to W
he sidewalk, carrying him wit h one hand only, 'sB
I tried to awaken him, but I couldn't do It, jB
Then I didn't know what to do, as I was afraid m
to leave. lilni while I went to call tho patiol. -i5
Then I remembered feeing a picture of a man S
carrying another hung across n horse's bacK 9
aud I said I can do that with my blko. So I '
put him hanging limp over tho handle bars ae
and held him on with ono hand whllo I steered jr
with the othor. Have you dono that lots of Sm-
times?" W.
"Come off," said the Sergeant. 'JE?
"There's mv wheel out there to rrovo It,"
said Whitman, "and hero's tho man himself. :
How did I uct 'em both bore if I'm not telling ,Sg
tho truth?" s.
The Sergeant could not answer this query JB
and entered the story upon the blotter. Ths v
prisoner, who recovered Inter, said ho wns Vial- igf
fcr Wllford, M-1 yoars old. but refused to give, WS
his address. Ho was locked up for the night. WL
The Senator Goes Unntinouncrd to riilla- jSjj
delphla to Consult Ills I.nwyrrs. jfif
Phiudklpiiia, Dec. 20. Senator Quay cams '
up from Washington to-nlcht und wont to tha &
Stratford Hotel, with nono of tho signs ot ill- 8
iioxs thut uffileted him on his last visit. J
Tho object ot his trip is understood to be nn TB
Important conference to-morrow with his 19
counsel bearing upon n new feature ot his fm
trial for conspiracy nnd relating to certain evi- m
denco in another part ot the State. .m
From tho nppcurniices ot activity on a holiday -M
in tho offices of ono ot his nttornoys to-day the fSB
new feature of hU case, whatever may be ths jM
nature of It, is thought to bo important. JB
Quay had no cullers to-nlcht. his visit boing ' :m
unannounced. He did not oven troublo himself 'J
to register In the hotel office, going Immediate M
Iy to his room with his win and co-ilefedd-nt, M
Richard It. y nay. Jj
The MrKluley Veterans' Patriotic I.nngne) Jl
Thinks Ho Ought to He Ile-nlertrd. M
IUnmsuuno, Pa., Doc. 20. Tho McKin- Mil
ley Veterans' Patriotic Lcucuo adopted resold- lM
tlons to-night indorsing Senator Quay for re- .Mm
election nud refusing "to bellovo nnvof (be Wtm
accusations which nro mado against Matthew -.ma
Stanley Quay by disappointed office seekers M'M
who travelled throughout tho Commonwcnltli afl
In tho recent compulirn and did their ut- Htl
most by slander nnd Infamous inisroprescn iwff
tntlnnH tu defeat the election of our comrade. iMij
Willhim A. Stone, for the position of Governor jSfn
aud IiIh I'ollengues on tlio State tlekef." Tim ifi'il
resolutions say that "any members of tint Mil
Legislature who would vote (icnlnst the elro- w
tlon of Senator Quay to the United Stutrs Sen- 'MM
lite, because he has been nci-used of mnlfens- JP
nncn lu offieo before tliuro bus lioeiiany proof 'fM-m
of hucIi malfeasance, would commit a wrong Wll
against Aineilcnii citizenship," The ieolu- 'ImIU
tkitis will be forvrurded to the mombors of Us .Sri
Legislature, Mm
Good Mens Sean blue for jslmeon Portland. '!
Flushing, L. I, Dee. 2(I.-Polico Captain xl
Gallagher Is searching for Simeon Portland, '!H
colored, 24 ycais old, who Is said to bo a rcsl- 'aB
dent of this section of Long Island. Tho search 'ljfl
Is being Hindu liPcniisoGullagliur hint riK-elvvd Mm
u communication from Sulum. Mass., to tho ran
effect that u rchitho of PoitUnd divd recently 'Mm
and left to him u sum of money. 'jM?i
The Marquis nf I'lnur Del lllo Here, Sj
Tho Marquis of Plunr dol Rio and several Mm
members of his family arrived In town yester-
day from Havana and went to tlio Fifth Avenue. vM
Hotel. The Marquis fefiiwd to bo interviewed. XM
It is said that lie will remain lu this country Mf
for some time. He was one of thu lending ml- iSm
vacates ot an autonomist government In Cuba. TB
Mnkes Vou Hungry! 9m
The I'ler, i!f tklnir t rs.iani'e of s mn.lln- Alih of JL 9
Herrfoot rarui Hna.ea. Howare of ill tuuluUo-s,
Air. '

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