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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, April 01, 1899, Image 3

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I THE SUN, SATURDAY, APRIL 1, 1800. 3
f SAGK ON TrXXEL SCHEME.
v,TKiiwn.irts'H rnnros.it. run
ros 11:1101s, : .s.ivs.
hf rrr,,rtiml Ir.n.tlilse for i.n I'mler
rml Itnml Wlili-h II llnlnll. n Public
,., r II. Aim n Grcnl nnl Jl.tor
lnlrM.i..pol Up A.I.I. That Already
Hr II... Ii"n A.Ueil I" Sell Out III.
, , , iti-.l M...U-'mplrUr Cnlpr, Too,
I i,i n 1'iriirtnitl I'rnnchl.r.
.To gi.e'he Metropolitan a perpetual fran
t.,1 for .in uii.lcrirrouiHl rapid transit ays
il.l I ns-ell Sage yeHterdny. "Is toen
i'.nr the inoriHfs of every cltlr.cn and tax
l" . ,n - Vrk. I spenk from the Bland
x,.', i,ili The Metropolitan pcoplo de
i;1" ' ' ,,, . r th transit facilities of till.
'"' si .1 tliv obtain thls-and the tun-
r.'rl.m.' - '''1 'ue ln,,,at '"'c"0"-Jh,,-.uM
..nd would charge the people high
i ..f ' Their desire for 10-cent fares
r "n-re- tt.iii.- It nn Indication at the start
rftlicu I'""'"" 0,J'w't- T" '" 8U.re,ih? V"0"
Jlle-maril'lo n '', fre ,,y belnc ll,rdod lnto
Ivsl tr .til nko Mttle.
"lei reentatlvcs of the same people who are
. .,' ,,.r. , echoine have tried to Induce me
, ,,i ..in i.n interims In Manhattan Ele
,,ii,l I 1, ne been offered IB Par cent, above
he ciirim .notations, but I saw that they
. .,-,1 n n inoncpolyjniiil so refused to sell.,
The Metropolitan people built their lines at a
. ',..,. 0(;i.i.u(M)umile. The elevated atruc
J,e eoi something like $000,000 a mile, and
Metropolitan celling above 230! The value
i n.t tlK'ie -"nieliody Is being cheated.
Vnother objection to giving this perpetual
tnii'ln'' I that 'ho mcn l'ack ' ll may ,n"
,t at any m.inietit and refuse to be held re
,oiiiM" f " ,10 rrumlsee made by a former
eemp.nn Th-r say now they will have six
,n,.if. but n.itKKlT knows how many tracks
they would have in the end. Then. too. could
f. .e tiu-t.Ml to iiM.the tunnel tor the orig
in if puii.omv What Is to prevent their uso
u'then .-rilie distribution or gas. electricity,
nr omPH-K"! air power, another ya uable
fuileKe f..r which tliey would Par nothing?
llaviiig a virtual monopoly of transit facili
ties tliev would not be obliged to use the latest
. .ill i.est motive powers. It will not bo many
lr "o Hiparat vely sneaking, beforo tills
.hi will have it.iKHt.u0O Inhabitants, and what
cu.irat.to.' haie we that tho tunned people,
would provide for the noeds of this Increased
roiulMion- The M'lieme would. I think, re
liilt n cre.it I"-. to property and In possible
!,,, to life. The elevated system, on the eon-trury.li".-
never killed a passenger. It Is safe
"'The Ureal 'objection I have to thl; proposi
tion howuier. Is not as an owner of Munhattna
iw't I object to it ujion principle. alu-alJeiranclil-f-
should not be Riven away gratis
tn,l they should neyer be allowed to pass .out
of Ke control of tho people. The Municipal
Vs-cuiMi' should have charge of the matter.
Mil if this Is corrupt good citizens should be
lected Now let the eltv'say to the rapid tran
tit iople. Uhi build your tunnel and operate
tour r.'ad. on cannot have perpetual control,
however At the end of a period of years, say
tlvt. ten' or lltteen. j-ou must give tha city an
(,i.irttinltt to buy back the rpad If It so de
nrVs ' In this way the city would havo a cheek
upon tha company and could prevent any and
a I of the poslble abuses I hare mentioned.
"Hut the present plan." concludod Mr. 8aee.
'i? simply kIvIdk the city oyer, for no coneld
erailon whanoever. to private corporation
and trustinc that corpiratlon Implicitly. I
niiself dn not expect to be here when the
at.ue raentl..nd become actual, but I speak
havine In view the best Interests of those who
sre to come after me."
Comptroller Coler. whals ex officio a mem
ber otthe Hoard of llaold Transit Commls
(.loner., has decided that It would not bo for
the best Interests of the city to accept the Dro
tial of tho Metropolitan Street Hallway Com
pany for the biilldlnic or the underground rail
roj.l.an.l he said yesterday that by the passacre
ol a conitltiitloual amendment, which is now
In the LccWaturs for the second time, the city
Itself would be phved In a position to con
itruct the tunnel. Tho amendment to which
he referred is one rellov Ins the city of the debt
ol the county of New York, amounting to $.!(.
WKUion.aiid the Comptroller thinks that there
is little .louU of lts;adoptlon by tho Lecislu
tur. and lit the ioople at the fall election.
"There Is no need for the city to lose the
nvnerthip of the tunnel." said Mr. Coler. "ISy
thin naieu.lmeul th. citv will bo rid of a debt
.I j:i(i.'w.(KH. aud. with the increased debt
llailt caused by the new assessed valuation..
tin" mimiciialitv will De in a position to build
the paid in seetinns. pxpeudia.it about 10,(.0),
ii anuually. The rm.ld transit amcndmentH
now inillnc In the Lselslature will clve power
to the Commissioners to contract for the bulld
Iczof the road In sections.
"In proeeedlnii In the matter of private
ownership every caro should be taken to pro
bvt the interests of the citv. not only in the
railroad Itself, but also in the matter of tho
sid.wavs and conduits which the lawauthor
l7stol,oioiitrueted in tho tunnel. Theeoin
iiiiMinn should have th.1 power for which it
has aikedt.i consider prot.osltlons made bv
irnuto capital, in. I when this i obtained there
should he the fullest discussion of the details
..f the plan. No uiie .'an tell now what the sub
way priiilece will be worth. It may bo worth
in .re than the railway franchise. The present
iTOim.-nl otthe Metropolitan Company is tha'
it be Kraiite.l gratuitously 'o them. No one
e,e will I.- able tocompete with them in the
cirrvine of plis and wires, tor their subways
mil be oiicn to easy InMiection and rojialr and
will olfer advantages In a way that it would be
hard for any ..ther company tomet. Tho
i.:rer of the Metropolitan Company is to nayfi
lr ient on the truss receipts of tho railway.
and If 1' were accepted the city would derive
iij lucome from this other vast buslnees, no
ina'.terwhat its proportions micht bo a hun
dred years hence."
The Muestlou raised by Mr. Colsr has been
eonildered by other members of the commis
sion, but ni.no of them Is willing to tell what
Ms ojilalon ik until it is learned whether the
MirMatitrp will urant power to tha hoard to
eoiislJer private oilers. President Orr saya
that it Is .Mill without the Held of the commls.
non to kd Into the details of the matter while.
there is no power to act on them. The ooni
inissinn onlv nks tlio Legislature for power to
roiililerprlvate ulTers. and the amendments to
r the law pruimsed by It do not hamper ft in the
nu'ter of munlcii.nl ownership and control.
nnr .o they commit the hoard to private own
ership, if power tn consider private offers is
criinted, the .mard will consider every offer
inatlo to it. and will act as ltsjudement dlc
'ates in the l,o,t interests of tho city.
One member of the board Raid yestorday that
now that r was known that nrivato offers
would l.e considered lis expected that all sorts
;I iiersoiis would put in propositions. This
uninilsslnnar expects that some persons will
makeattractive offers without the falntestjldea
'f carrjlni: tliem out. simply for the purpose of
tettini: dee .nlvertlslnc. The enterprise Is of
"iich inasmtudp. however, thai tho Commis
sioners (.t.p"t t. l. able to detect a bouus of
fer without much dinicultv. and they will not
allow th,. lonrl to be made u medium for free
a.ivrtiini: 1 very oerson or syndicate will
p oijliited o .'onvinco tho Commissioners of
their al.i'ity tn carry the work on before any
other Hum formal recocnition will be takeu of
Hi orop. isaV
. r'ietrp,-.idents on the east side In the upper
inrt or th -itv are much opposed to nny delay
n the ..onstriiction of the road on that part of
the route, ami want the wholo road built at
''n "p. 1 he numerous boards or trade and tax
pier orirnnUatianx in the upper part of the
i.y are :..in to tight for simultaneous con
'tru.'tii.n 01 all tho lines.
it.ii'in in.ix.sir in i.i. isTiwnucKit.
S'natnr M.nnnlm.i Tried to llntp It Ail
'ai.ip.l tn a Third Itpudlnc, hut lulled.
iinvv, March ill -Sonator Htratinhau to
ai had th.- N.-w York City Itajild Transit hill.
M'Mtiihm, i.yti,,, ii;lll,i Transit Commission.
inti.,nu,..d v, c.iinmltteo of tho Wholo in tho
'nl" Tl. liiu amends tho Rapid Transit
lnwsn,v t.v. ii., iv tin. commission to accent tho
"" '" M .. p..ntan Street Itallwny Com-
1 taiivi... striiet the underground rapid tran-
fl kl' fii'" ii. New Yoijc city. BunntorHtranahan
fl t.U. ilia. ii. i , advanced to u third
r.'ad.i.K. i. it .s..iat.jrs McCarreaand Coffey ob-
)-'ed T he bill was sent to the. Statu printer.
M si.u.,1 ., ,.,i; to-nlnlit it was placed uKn tho
jllMnt .,e ,.Tiator- in printed form. It was a
'IB it',' i ik ns. but a representutlvo of the
i..ii.iT -.-i (nminihsion was in Albany and
H i'i,!'si '."',: '''"'tflernistnri'adlncthoiiroof.and
H i rinV", , ' ! i'1"'. ttas ,ll,ls enabled to rush tlio
ia.li , , !, :"'1' '" "'" (';'lltol by tho hour
,,"'' ''' I'laitieaily nullifies tho i.resont juo.
I lci ..' ''.'!" 'It'.'lariiii; tliat the franchises
i i.i '"V ' ,'tt- Public auction to tho highest
., ,. u '" 'Wing tho It.ipldTrunhltComiiil,
I iw, .' ,""' wnh oil., company, to tho ex-
th'.pr .' 'l,"'"";i"'nitloiis.forthebulldlngi.f
M ,....' ?' ' tii'iil triiii-lt tonil. ItaNi. permits
i",,1-. ' " t-; ' inpid transit franchises in
ii , ' ' , '' ' pr.'Vi.le.l that slatlon en-
nl ' . -'.Pi' lai'ln-s may boestablNlied In
sii ' '''" ''""' pli.ei.R and openings in the
fr. ' ,': g'""i..l fur tho purpose of nf-
, " s1'' in. I an to din tunnel.
gr , i , ' ' 'i1' I'f'osinn of tho bill allows tho
. , ' ' e ". ,iiimis,ion to tho corporation
' w 'h ''I build the tunnel road of
!, , , ' ; irtl.li- franchises to carry tin a
t - i. ! it nil connected with the opera-
, , . ' ' ';"' lb" coinmlssloii mav al-
Ji . 'i 'iiVi.'ii to construct conduits
iiij .',,"' ""' "iniit'l lo carrv gas.
H 4iu. i..i, .it,.t compressed nlr and tho
like, tho corporation ;to retain tho revonuoae
crulnu therorrom. No taxes shall rio lovlod
ili'2nJ'.?.y Portion of tho railway or upon
any rolling stock, equipment or other rail
way property, or upon .any frnnchlso or
contract to construct, eueli railway, or any
intorost In nny such franchise, or con
tract, prior to nny calendar year In which
tho net prolltH of t he operation of such railway,
overnndnbovo tho cost, of Its oporatlon nu.l
Payments to tho city, shall have been loss than
ft per cent, of the actual cost of tho construe
tlon of such railway (but not Including in such
co"1 ,n.ny .I'rolH.f. to any principal contractor),
provided that this exemption shall not extend
.? 1P,y real property (other than tho railway
llseiri which may bo owned or employed by
any grantee, lessee or contractor In connection
with such railway or Its operation.
similar Powers nro given tha company em
powered to construot tho tunnel railroad as
those i possessed by other railroad companies,
ond It may Issue bonds to nn amount to bo
fixed bv tho ltapid Transit Commission, and It
may lease tho road to any othor rail
road company operating in tho city of
ftew tork. The compensation to be paid
by tho coiiiiuuiy to tho city for the
frnnchsels to ho fixed by the ltapid Transit
Commission. Tho contract entered into be
tween the commission and tho corporation for
tho construction of tho tunnel road may provide
for tho building of tho road In sections, stating
when each section shall lie completed.
An effort will bo mado to put the bill through
tho legislature next week.
117 AJ? KKXTEXCUIt TO MATH.
He Sny. n, Companion Killed llpn.lry
Wise I. tlolns; tn Try to from It.
Edward S. Wise, tho pool player who was
convicted on March 1(1 of murder In the first
decree for killing Charles F. llen.ley, was sen
tenced yesterday by Justice Williams in the
criminal branch of tho Supremo Court to die
during the week beginning May -". After
ward Wise was taken to Slug Blng Prison.
Ilefore going away Who declared that ho
hnd not committed the murdor. He said that
he was willing to go to prison to shield the
man who had committed tlio murier. but that
he would not die for him. He added that ho
had made u confession to District Attorney
Gardiner and Chief Detectlve'McClusky tell
ing who the guilty person Is.
"When a man stands In the shadow of death."
ho said. "It Is time to get out of that shadow it
It Is pos.lble. In my case I kept nulct during
my trial simply for tho purpose of shielding a
companion. Now that 1 havolbeen sentenced
to die. I don't think '.lint any unu will find fault
wltn me for breaking the promise I made t.t
that companion by telling all 1 know nbout tho
crime. Immediately after my conviction I
informed the authorities all nbout tho case. I
told them what netion to take in getting at
the real murderer. Slnco then the detec
tives have been at work, and thoy lire now sat
isfied that I have told them tho truth.
"With several companions, In Boston, I
came down to New York to see n prizellght at
tho Lenox Athletic Club. I made heavy nets
upon the light and lot. Then I got in wllh
certain people who wore to put mo in the wn
of making some money. The result was that
they put mo in jail under sentence of death.
I have been requested by the authorities not
to make public the name of the man who com
mitted the crime. Thoy will put him on trial
and will provo his guilt. In tho meantime an
effort will bo made to get a now trial for mo."
District Attorney Oardlner refused to discuss
tho caso yesterday fur'.her than to say that tho
authorities believed Wise had a companion with
hlra who either was tho principal In the com
mission of the crime or who assisted Wise in
committing it.
Charles F. Heasley. a call driver, was mur
dered and robbed in West Twentv-nlnth street
on Nov. 1. lie wa attacked oy two men, one
of whom ran away after Heasley fell. The
other bent over the fallen ranu as If searching
his pockets. Then he, too. run. but was cap
tured. The prisoner was Wise.
TUB UOLTXEVX 1XIHCT31EXT.
Arguments For nn.l Against the Motion to
III. miss It llenr.l Yestprdny.
Bartow 8. Weeks and George Clordon Battle,
counsel for Uoland 11. Mollneux. argued a mo
tion In tho criminal branch of tho Supreme
Court yesterday for the dismissal of the In
dictment against Mollneux for the murder of
Mrs. Kathcrlne J. Adams. Mr. Weeks said
that tho motion was "upon the ground that the
Brand Jury received other than legal evidence
and upon the further giound that the indict
ment was found by the Grand Jury without
.ufQclout legal evidence."
The evidence as to motive, counsel said, wa
flimsy and Inadequate, because the proof
of the motive rested entirely on Harry Cornish,
and Cornish had testified to numberless con
clusions as to Mollneux's hatred of him. The
nly fact upon which Cornish based these con
clusions, counsel maintained, was a trivial
difference a. to club management which oc
curred a year beforo tho murder. Mr. Weeks
further maintained that the only evidence In
any wav tending to connect the defendant with
the administration of the lolson was the testi
mony of handwriting experts, and he quoted
various authorities tn show that yerv slight
value was given by he courts to tho testimony
of such experts, even when testifying in oj.en
court and subjected to cross-examination. In
the case at bar. counsel said, the experts had
not been eross-oxamlned. Again, the evi
dence in the cato was wholly circumstantial
and secondary In Its character, he said.
As to the testimony of the defendant before
the Coroner being put In evidence bufore the
Grand Jurv. counsel maintained that while
tho transcripts of it might bo correct, still
there was not tho slightest Indication that tho
testimony was either read or marked In evi
dence. For that reason he proceeded on the
assumption that this testimony was not In evi
dence 'jefore the Grand Jury..
District Attorney Gurdlner and his assistant,
Osborne, made arguments la rpposition to .lis.
missing the Indictment. Justice Williams
said that ha would withhold decision to give the
District Attorney aa opportunity to submit a
brief.
KKXXEDT IlliAItS HIS SKXTKXf.K.
lie I. to Die In the Week Ilpslnnlnc Mny
UX-AlrPRrty In Sing Sine-
Samuel J. Kennedy, who at 'J::i."t o'clock yes
terday morning was found guilty of murdering
Dolly Reynolds In the Grand Hotel last
August, was taken over tho Bridge of Sighs
from the Tombs soon after 'J o'clock yesterday
afternoon, and was sentenced to death by Jus
tice Williams. His face wasallttlo paler than
it had been while he sat listening to the evi
dence piled up against him, but otherwise, ho
had the appearanco of a well-dressed business
man to whom fortune had been generous. Ho
walked with a quick step, carrying himself
very erect as he stepped uptothe bar.
Asked whether ho! had anything to say for
himself, Konnedy said: "Only that I think I
have been convicted unjustly on evldonco that
was socured from the police authorities, who
to my certain knowledge havo perjured them
selves. I declare now. beforo your Honor, that
I am ontlroly innocent of thl- charge, just as
innocent ns I stand hero ut this moment as you
are. My conscience is perfectly clear, and 1
havo nothing to reproach myself for in rospeef
to the Dolly Iteynolds murder. I have nothing
further to say."
Justice Williams mado no reply. Ho sen
tenced Konnedy to dlo ill the week beginning
Mondav, Mny'.'a. , , . ,
Kennedy seemed anxious to leavo the courts
room beforo tho Judge hud finished, but mio
of the deputy sheriffs detnined him. In the
Tombs nfterward ho was met by a few of his
friends and by his father, who shook hands
with him. Half an hour later he was on his
waytoSlngHIng.
.M7C7HK IX TAYI.OH'H HOTEL.
Slean. titter 1. ,1. Sweeney fof Allinny As
liliyxlntes lllin.eir.
1. J. Sweeney of 'J3 Llborty strcPt. Albany,
'. V a steamllttor asphyxiated himself on
Thursday night in a room In Taylor's Hotel,
Jorsey City. Ho arrived atthc hotel on Wednes
day and enguBud a room. When ho retired on
Thursday night ho seemed to bo in good
spirits. Yesterday morning a chambermaid
noticed a smell of gas coming from the room
Sweenpy was found partly dressed Iving nero-s
tho bed with n nowspaperclut.'he.l in Ills hand.
Tho en fixture had boon unscrewed from tho
plpo and it volume .. f ga was pouring out.
A gold watch and chain nnd .i.'J. In monev
woro found In his possession. Ho conducted a
prosperous business lu Albany iip to two or
three years ago. when Iip got Into financial
dlllleultles. After this, according to his friends,
he was not tho same man. Ho leaves a widow
andthreo children, each under Hi yours of age.
An Old tinldlcr Commit" Suicide.
StamkoiiI). Conn.. March .'ll.-Wllllam H.
Myers, an old soldier who served In tho wnr with
an Ohio regiment, committed suicide near
Noroton station this morning Ity shooting
himself through the heart. lie had been dis
charged at his own request from Itch s sol
diers? Homo about a year ago. and slnco then
had knocked about getting odd jobs. Jo
lived in tho barn whero ho killed .himself. o
left a letter saying lie was tlrod of life. Ho
had two sons living In Wnlllngford, Conn., and
one In Missouri.
Till. Being the Senson
for ron.uminnliiiL' U'f ., advcrtine onr most desir
able ir..pprllM In Thk Bus. These opportunitle are
belnc looked for now. Ait,
. .- '
ii ii ii iiA naan rm
CHOKER'S COUSIN, SHE SAYS
homax nno iiAxrr.n ix the htiwet
HAS EfllH'.XTLY A t'VU..
Ar,rpatP(l by nil Unwilling Piillcnmnii at the
liifitniit'P of the Hev, MutlLntt 1'ptprs rtltn
iet. n I'rlTHte Hearing In Court nn.l (Inc.
Free .tllstnkp Mnilp, Magistrate Hnjn.
On the complaint of the ltev. Madison C.
I'eters of tho Dloomtng.lnle Reformed Church
a well-dressed womun about 40 years old and a
man nbout ten years her junior wero arrested
at tho corner of the Boulevard and Hoventy
first street on Thursday nlcht for acting in a
.disorderly manner. The woman was dancing
with skirts gathered about her knoes to the
cdlllciitlon of a large crowd which had gath
ered around, l'olicoman Anthony Newman ot
tho West Sixty-eighth street, station, who wit
nessed the frolic of tho couple, was loath to in
terfere, evon when Mr. I'eters requested him
to, but finally took tho man nnd woman In ens
tody and lodged a complaint against them at
the station.
The woman described herself as Mrs, N.lllo
I.ockwnod of 1HS West Eighty-ninth street,
while the miin'snld ho was Kruest Hternlmm of
74 Ka.t Sixteenth street. The woman was IkjIs
terous nnd nolsy.Bhe made considerable trouble
for rollcoman Newman when ho arrested her.
and at tho station houso made threats against
everybody, declaring that she was a cousin of
ltlchard Croker and that she would turn all
the powerof tho Democratic Clublagalnst those
who had Interfered with her.
When she became quieter Mr. I'eters, who
hud accompanied her, said that ho was sorry
far hoi predicament nnd that if she would go
straight home he would ball her out. Tho
woman agreed to this, nnd Mr. Fetors went on
her bond for $,1tX). The woman. In turn,
j.ledgod $'J,000 worth of personal property as
bail for her companion, nnd both wero ro
leased. That ended tho matter so far as the
station house was concerned. Little attention
was paid by the Sergeant at the desk and tho
policeman to tho woman's claim that Bits vtas
a cousin of Mr. Croker. as "bluffs" of this kind
ato made by three out of lite of tho woman
prisoners brought in there.
The proceedings In tho West Fifty-fourth
Street Court yesterday morning, however,
seemed to Indicate that some kind of iulliienco
was at work In favor of tho prisoners. Hero is
what occurred. When Magistrate Fool got
to court ho was met by Catt. Moynihau of the
West Sixty-eighth street station, who no,
pearod somewhat excited. There was a con
sultation, and then tho Magistrate, tho Cap
tain. Follcomnn Newman and the two prison
ers went into the Magistrate's private room.
Follceman Newman had previously made a
complaint against the prisoners, charging
them with dnnclug in the streeCand causing
a crowd to collo 't. Just whut went on in tho
Magistrate's room Is not known, but lu a few
minutes the prisoners came out and went away.
Thev hnd evidently been discharged.
Capt. Moynihan. when questioned, said that
the'woman was a servant girl who had made a
fuss on tho street nnd had been arrested.
"A trivial, unimportant case," was hiseom
ment. "An outrageous arrest br ono of Cant.
Moynlhan's men," said Magistrate Fool, "but
probably due to a mistake. That's nil I can
say about it."
Later in tho day the Magistrate was asked
about the case again. This time he said that
tho man and woman had not been arrested.
The papers in the case were shown to him. and
he said;
"Why, I hadn't even seen these before.
Well, any way. the case will come up again on
Monday."
Then the Magistrate's attention was called
tothefacttlmt underneath this Indorsement on
the papers. "Adjourned untlLAprll ;i." was
written. "Discharged. '
"Well, well, how strange," said Mr. FooL
"Tho papers aiusQiate been marked this way
bv mistake."
Then ho questioned the clerks nbout the mat
ter, but all denied writing!" tilscharged" on the
papers. He finally snid that he'd "see about
the matter" and let it go at that.
At the address given by the woman a Mrs.
Mary Loekwood. wlfo of Frederick l.oekwood,
a wine agent, was found. She looked strange
ly like tho woman who had been in court, but
denied emphatically that she was the same wo
man She.suggpsted soelur some Loekwoods
at -'M West Llghty-flftli street. This turned
out to be the homo o' .Mrs. James Lockwocd.
the mother of Frederick Ixickwood. She
knew nothing about the caso. but said that tho
Mrs. Marv Ix-kwixxl at 1HM West Elghty-dluth
street was hor daughter-in-law. When tho
reporter luturned to the Llghty-nlnth street
house Mrs. Loekwood refused to be seen.
It was impossible to learn yesterday whether
or not Mrs. Loekwood. Jr.. is really related to
llichnrd' Croker. A friend of his said:
"Don't bother Croker about such a matter.
It's jut a fake. Every woman that gets in
tiouble nowadays claims exemption from pun
ishment on the score of nolltcnl Itilluence. ami
a hundred relatlvos of Mr. Croker. that lie
noi or heard of before, have turned uji in this
wav in ii month.''
Tho ltev. Madison C. I'eters was not In court
veslordny morning, but was seen at his home.
He said about the arrosts-
"It was about l'Ji.'lo o'clock this morning
when I left the Colonial Club to go home. Just
one block belewtlieo'ub.nt Sevonly-llrst street,
and the lioulovard, I saw this Mrs. Loekwood
niidSternhaiu.whois, I believe, nn Englishman.
Thoy wero arguing as to whether they should
take an uptown or a downtown car Suddenly
the woman raised her skirts aud began to
dance and sing in the middle of the street. She
was about -U years old. bad grav hair and was
very well dressod. A number or nassersby
stpuiied when sho began to dance and several
servants rushed out of tne Hliermnn Nquare
lintel to watch her
"Follceman Newman saw tho whole thing,
but hesitated at first about intorferlng. 'If I
arrest people like that.' ho said to me. 'I will
surely gel Into trouble. A policeman never
dues arrest well-dressed people like that for
disorderly conduct without having to pay for
it afterward.'
"I assured him that if thore ever was such a
thing as disorderly conduct ho had a case
right in front of him. Then tho policeman
told the woman togouwav. lie gave her that
warning three times and each time walked
away himself so that she might end tho epi
sode herself with the least possible humilia
tion. The warnings wero.ignored, and the
Englishman began to abuse the policeman for
sneaking to the woman. Tho policeman ap
pealed to me again, and I told Mini to do his
duty and assured him that I woukl stand by
him. Then he arrested both tho man and tho
woman, and we all started for the Mice sta
tion together. On the way the prisoners be
rated Newman worse than I ever heard oZpo
llceman berated before. 'Thelwonian told
him that slio was 'hick Crokcr's eoTieln' and
that she would make him suffer. In the sta
tion house the Englishman called the Ser
geant 'old ehapplo' and, the Captain 'an old
slob.' It was very evident that botn prisoners
haifneen drinking. I told Capt. Moynihan that
Newman had been justified In making the ar
rest, and the Captain said at the tlmuthathe
thought so. too.
"Although I believed In the arrest, and al
though I hnd never seen the woman before In
my life. I did not want to have hor looked up all
night, so offered to furnish bail for her The
Sergeant accented mo us a l.oudsman, nud the
woman was rel.asc.l under S.'KKJ ball. I would
not furnish ball for her companion. It Is a
shame thnr, a policeman should bo obliged to
consider bis own standing when trying to do
what he knows to be Ids duty. They arrest
a lot of those bovs of the Twelfth lteglmeiit
just home -from Cuba for celebrating a litt'e
bit Iwllli their friends and they arrest a lot of
poor people without, friends to makn a fuss
about it afterward, but they are afraid to treat
nil offenders nllke. '
Capt Moynihan said last nlulit that tho dis
position of the caso entered on tho station
house books was Hint Mrs. Loekwood was dis
charged and that Stprnham was held for ex
amination on Monday. Mr. Fetors said ho
would he in court on that day. Moynihan also
bald ht understood that Mrs, Loekwood's hus
band was connected with tlio Standard Oil
Company.
(old- Angry nt Municipal Assembly.
ComptrollerColor Is angry nt I ho refusal of
flip Municipal Assembly to npprovo tho issun
ot SoTOJiuO worth of bonds to pay the award
made bv tho points forth.) plant and franchise
of the Long Island Water Supply Company.
Hohas asked tho Corporation Counsel for an
opinion as to whether ho can pay tho award
out of the judgment fund. If Mr. Wheeler ad
vises that he ei.n do so Mr. Coler will force tho
owners ot the Water Supply Company totako
the nionov nud tho nmouut will go into tlio tax
levy for next year. The owners ot tho .con
cern, most of whom nro said to bo Democratic,
politicians in Brooklyn, are not satisllod with
tlio award.
OIri.lt tn I'ri.M'viiitc K. S. Demi & Co.
Former City Judge Oluott, who was Distrlot
Attorney before Major Gardiner went Into nf
llce, was appointed yesterday by District At
torney Gardiner special prosecutor in tliocaso
of E. S, Dean tfc Co.. who wero indicted a few
.lavs ago for conspiring tn defraud portions
living out of town out of SlHn.OOO. On appli
cation of counsel for tho moinbers of the In
dicted firm Judgo Blanehard of tho General
SesHlons llxe.l bull In oaeh caso yesterday at
7.rix and designated Monday as the dato for
tho defendant, to plead to tho Indictments.
I
a ritEJvmvEit MOTiir.it.
Two of Her Kitten. Were Horn with Long
Tails nnd Shn Drowned The...
A. .V J. Hollo of Newark havonstump-tallud
Maltese cat which thoy prlzo highly. They sny
the cat g.ivo birth to four kittens n few days
ngo rind that two of the kittens had long (nils,
Tho mother cat showed a marked dlsllko for
Ihls pair nud groat affection for those which
adhered to the maternal characteristic.
Tho Holle brothers avow that on tho day after
tho ktttons wero born tho mother drowned
each of tho long-tnlled kittens by dropping
thorn Into a stable bucket half filled with
water. Then she rcturnod to tlio oilier kittens
and has slnco tenderly cared for them.
iioi.v-ur ion qvkhtioxam.e mail.
I'rlvntn I.Pttpr-Ilox rations Won' I Get Their
I.pttPr. Without lilolilllUntloli.
I'ostmaster Van Cott Promulgated nn order
to the superintendents of tho various Fost
Office stations last night suspending the de
livery of mall at morn than a hundred private
letter-box addressee lu Manhattan and the
Bronx. The order goes Into effect at once, and
the mail addressed for delivery to a box at any
one of these place, will not bo delivered this
morning. Instead a card will be left for each
addresses aivlng notlcelot the detention of the
mall at tho Genoral Fust Office. Each person
claiming such obtained mall will bo required
to give lils or lier full andcorrcctname, placoof
resldenco or of business, and to stato the rea
sons forhnvlnir mull sent through private letter
boxes. The Identity of ench person must bo
certified to br some person known to the Fost
maslor. or the mall will not bo delivered.
Fostmnstor Van Cott yesterday called to hU
oflleo every superintendent of a Fost Ofllee
station, nnd, with Acting Superintendent of
City Delivery Ilnrrv 1-ookwood. went over tho
details of tho new ordorand gave personal In
structions regarding Its enforcement. A list
of barber shops, candy stores, cigar stores.
Haines law hotels and small stationery shops
renting private letter boxes has been'com plied,
and with it other lists of owners, emplovees nud
ntheripeisons to whom mull can legitimately
be delivered nt such places and of names to
which delivery will be refused. .
Tho authority under which the I'ostmaster
undertakes to refuse to deliver mall to private
letter boxes until satisfied that there aro legiti
mate reasons for such delivery is found In
Piiragrat.il tlir.tt of section ."'j;i of the Fostal
Laws and Regulations, as follows:
When In doubt as to tho Identity of the ad
dressee tho I'ostmaster may require nroof and
shou'.d exorcise great care, especially whero
tho matter appears to bo of value, tomake
proper delivery, us he.is In peril of llnblllty for
damans to tho proiier party If he misdellver."
Superintendent ot City Delivery Ijckwood
said yesterday that the new order would not
interfere with the delivery of mall to the adver
tising branch offices of newspapers nnd other
publications.
"There mav bo worthy reasons for having
one's mail delivered to a private letter box."
he said, "'nit I am positive that those reasons
do not cover one-twentieth of the deliveries
mane. A commercial traveller, for Instance,
might want his letters to accumulate while he
Is outtofltowu. and If he rents a private letter
box he can come here oneo and be Identified
and after that his letters will be delivered
where he requests. The Fost Odlco Inspec
tors' Investigations hnv-e assured us that these
private letter boxes were used mainly for un
lawful purno.es. Traces of the operations of
green goods men. adventuresses and black
mailers could bediscerned.land use of the mnlls
br such people cannot be discouraged too
quickly and thoroughly. When i'ostmaster
Van Cott was in oflleo before, he Prepared a bill
which was introduced Into Congress that
would have re.iedled some of the abuses of
this system had It passed that body. This
time efforts will be made to do what we can
under existing laws nnd regulations to abate
this nuisance, which hns locoine n danger to
the community, us has been mado plain re
cently In the Adams iioisoniti? case."
HUXIWItAS MUST SETTLE.
Minister Hauler to Demand M23.00O Tor the
Murder nf JKrnnk I'pnrs.
Nbw Orleans. La.. March 31. Dr. W. God
frey Hunter. United States Minister to Guate
mala aud Honduras, sailed from hero last night
for Fuerto Cortes, with spoclal diplomatic In
structions from tho United States as to tho re
publics of Honduras and Guatemala. He car
ries a formal demand on Honduras for an in
demnity of $L'5,000 for the inexcusable murder
of Frank Fears, a Pittsburg merchant nt San
Fedro. and a demand on Guatemala for tho re
lease of Churchill Guthrie ot Marshall. Mo.,
now in jull at Livingston and In danger of be
ing shot,as a filibuster.
"The Fears matter is now entirely in nit
eharge." said Dr. Hunter, "and it is the full In
tention of the State Department to enforce the
indemnity request to the letter. If I llnd it
necessary, a naval demonstration will be or
dcied ou tho Honduian coast without delay "
Mlnistor Hunter spent soirlo timo In Wash
ington and with the Secretary ot Stato went
over the Feurs case. Consul A. Allison of Tegu
cigalpa and dipt. Logan of the gunboat
Muehlas both Hied reports and they har
monized in Dint the killing of young Fears was
unwarranted. Tho amount of indemnity de
manded is t'Jo.tHni. and not SllHl.OOO ns re
imrted from Washington.
"There may bo some bickering over tlio
settlement 61 this claim." added Dr Hunter,
"as those people are great on ovndlngnn issue,
but this is a case that must he settled, and
settled at oneo. The Secretary of State Is very
llrm In his nttitudo aud will uso extreme
measures if neeessarv "
Minister Huntcrwill go to Fuerto Cortez. and
from there can transact hlsofllcl.il business by
letter and telegraph In Tegucigalpa. Ho thinks
that firm, decisive, action In this caso will bo an
excellent oxnmplo aud will umpire greater re
spect for American citl7.enshl. in these repub
lics, Churchill Guthrie was one of the Knusas
City soldiers of fortune who went to Guate
rrsalatowork on a railroad. Mr. Hunter was
still In Washington when his attention was
called to the matter, aud he immediately
cabled for a stay of execution of Guthrie pend
ing an Investigation. That request was hon
ored, and tho Minister will proceed to Living
ston ns soon as posslblo. Ho says he has been
almost overrun with telegrams from anxious
friends of Guthrie nud that ho will tlo all in his
power for the young college man from Missouri.
S3, 000,000 Ilsh Tru.t.
. Wii.mixotov. Del.. March 31. There was
filed at Dover to-day with the Secretary of
Stato an application for a certificate incor
porating the Nntional Fish Company, with a
capitalization of IU.000.000. Th Incorporators
mentioned are John B. Ncal. Napthall 1). Free
man. Solomon Y Cobb. John Burns. Jr., George
M. Ingalls and Jay ('. Smith, all of Boston. It
issald to be a llsh trust, having In ilttw the
buying, catching, conserving, propagation nn.l
selling of llsh in every form of prollt. This Is
the laost Important certitlcato tiled since tho
passage ot tho General Incorporation act on
March!.
Talk of n Newlrntt nnd Steel Combination.
It was reported downtown yesterday that
articles of incorporation under New Jersey
lawa had been prepared by Simpson. Thaehor
V Barnum for tho Hcpublic Steel and Iron
Company, with n capital stock of if,rr, OOO.OIHI.
which mav possibly be Increased to StnO.lXiO.
IMH), and that tho new company would havo in
timate relations with the Federal Steel Com
pany. The company, it was understood, will
combine twentr-two stool mid Iron concerns in
Fenysylvnnla. Ohio and West Virginia.
What you want now, you're
apt to want in u hurry.
What you want in a hurry,
you can get here in a hurry.
Everything everybody wears
that is, every body of a boy
or man.
Spring overcoats Spring suits
Spring furnishings Spring hats.
Kogkks, Pekt tfe Co.
dr.o Broadway, cor. Leon.rd,
Milt llroadwar, cor. I'rlti.'c.
laJrljr-iccotul aud Uru.away.
BaaaAMHsssMsmMMsssssBSjfjjaijsBssjssjH
PINGREE'S M'LEOD LAW.
iicsiirxd .i Mvxicir.u. vraxchisi:
SCHEME IX ItETlWIT.
The City I. Tn Take All the Strppt Rnll
riiiuls, Cnpltnllird nt 911,000,000, nml
1 tint Tlipin-Pliigren Una Snrrlllreil II. p
Siicicd Ilcfprpiiduiii Tn Itrll.g It At. out,
Detroit, Mlcla. March ill. The battlo bo
tvvoon tho forces In favor of municipal owner
ship of tho stfeet car lines nnd those oppoted
under tho McLeod law is still undecided, but
tho chances of victory rest largely with Gov.
Fingreo nnd those In favor of the measure.
At the end of the Council proceedings this af
ternoon, when a rocess was tuken until to
moirow, the Fingreo fnctton had votes enough
lo :nrry through the nominations of tho Com
mlsisnncrs, but wanted to he assured first
that these Commlsslonois would submit tho
purohase price to the Council before the deal
was completed. Tho Governor will l.e tho
Chairman of the board and Carlo E. Schmidt.
Itopubllcnn, another member. The Demo
cratic friends of tho bill have named Elliott (K
Stevenson, a silver man, but there Is same ob
jection to him on account ot this and the mat
ter went over until to-morrow noon.
The McLeod law empowors the Detroit
Common Council to create n commiislon of
three with full authority to buy uo the street
railway systems of tio city upon such terms
ns they may think best and to operate the lines
for tho municipality. As the variously items
are boudod for $11,000,000. tho law commits a
transaction of no ordinary proportions to an
unusually small group of Commissioners. This
triumvirate has the right of perpetual succes
sion, with power to buy the street railways and
operate them for all time the only restriction
being that tho fares aro to be no higher than
they are now. six for a quarter on tho old sys
tem nnd eight for n quarter up to 8 o'clock at
night on the now lines.
It Is set, forth In tho enactment that tho city
is to Incurlno debt In acquiring the properties,
but Is to pledge the roads and their earnings
for the purchase llgure. Tho contract with
the companies Is to provido for the return of
the proportlos to them it municipal control
proves a fizzle, but an aftor-thought clause of
the law insures tho public that the return of
the streot railway systems to the companies
does not Involve the extension of the llfo of
any existing franchise. Good lawyers main
tain, however, that in caso of default and fore
closure and tho return of tho railways to their
corporato owners, a perpetual franchise Is
bound.to go with thom.
Gov. Flugrce, In his new role, is becoming
sponsor for n transaction and an experiment
involving great hazards, vast resiionslbllitles
and any number of knotty legal questions.
But it is not alone the unprecedented bestow
al ot powsr upon three Commissioners and
the optimistic assumption or tremendous
fiscal obligations and technical details that
have evoked a furious protest from the tax
payers and an Insistent demand for a popular
expression upon the wholo matter. The stealth
and oolorlty with which the matter was put
through the Legislature and the refusal or the
Governor to stay his pen one second to listen
to protests and appeals from the citizens of
Detroit aroused the people quite as much as
the startling provisions of the act. A great
massmeetltig which tha "people's friend Mud
reliance" at Landing sought to pack with
ward whoopers and river front roughs de
manded tho submission of tho matter to u vote
of the people beforo the solectlon of the com
mission should lie made.
Notwithstanding this action and notwith
standing the rejection of tho Fingree resolu
tions calling tor the Immediate apoointment
or the Commissioners and the selection of Mr.
Fingree ns one of tho threo. the promoters of
the sMieme brought tremendous lnlluence to
liearZupon the Itenubllean council to Cltm-h the
matter forthwith through tho proaipt an
nouncement of the names of the mon who nro
to deal with the railways. It Is an unusual
sight for the potato statesman's followers to
look upon the "people's champion" directing all
the energies of himself and hi. placemen to de
teat the popular demand for deliberation nnd
the referendum in this municipal ownership
and control scheme.
The explanation of Tlngrce's efforts to make
municipal management of street railways a
fixed fact at nn early date is found In the ex
periences which the new year has unfolded
tor him. Things havo gono disappoint
ingly with him. It has been nothing but a
serlej of reverses and rebukos. Ills on
slaught upon Senator Burrows was unavail
ing. The .legislative organization sllnped
away from him. The Senate tinkered his pet
taxation projeet. Ills nominations for State
offices wore ruthlessly treated. One or the Hit
preme Caurt Judges who Interfered with his
ambition to be both Governor and Mayor at
the snme time was renominated. He became
impressed with the thought that the Fingree
prestige was in need ot roj.airs.
In this mood the Governor sought his former
antagonist, Tom Johnson, and the two found
hat thev had enough in common to tako a trip
to.Nsw York. The Michigan Gnveruorlhnd to
get Into condition for the midsummer gather
ing of reconatruefioulsts at Buffalo.; The
Cleveland capitalist had a railway system that
he was not averse Jto closing out to a politi
cally ambitious and eager buyer with friends
to take care of and a municipal ownership
boom to spring upon lliillalo. Between them
they got up the "McLeod bill." To rush it
through tho Legislature and make it imme
diately operative was considered essential to
Mr Filigree's Presidential pmspocts. To
reach this end Fingreo had enfiladed the sa
cred Idea of a referendum.
II Alt A Elf :i(t fEKT IX Allt.'
All Kpllppti.' Snvpd by n Splkn Which
fought Ills Clothing.
A clothesline at the toi of a thlrty-flve-foot
pole at the rear of the tenement at. TJO Hudson
.treet. lu Hoboken, broke from a pulley yes
terday. Martin Schtll. an epileptic. CI years
old, who Is onoof the tenants, offered to climb
up tho polo and reattach the rope. The other
tennn's, fearing for Ills safety, advised him not
tc undertake the task.
"I'm n rating boy vol." he said, "and I'll
show von how actlvo I am."
He had ascended to within five feet of the top
when .lie was selred with a tit. He lost his
grip oh the spikes and those who were watch
ing htm turned away. When theyllookeil again
they saw that his clothing hnd caught on one
of tho spikes and he was suspended in air.
One of the tenants ran out on the street and
summoned Fire Truck No. 'J. Before tho
truck arrived men in the neighborhood had
taken Schell down safely by meant ot tackle.
When Seheirjonme to he could not recall how
he had been rescued.
first Muliif. Artillery Mastered (till .
Savannah. Gn., March 31. Tho First Maine
Artillery was mustore.l out here to-day. Most
of the mon will leave on the Now York steamer
to-morrow. The transport Logan, with tho
101st Indiana Itegimont, has arrived at Quar
antine. It mude a quick run. having loft hero
for Havana on Mnrch 'JT. It loaded tho regi
ment at Havana and got back to-day.
Tlio transport with tlio Third Tennessee
Regiment on board is expected from Trinidad
by midnight. Tho Government quarantine
wlll"go Into effect to-morrow and the local
quarantine oc April 10.
Towell .V T.ott Aaalgn.
Hnrrv Y. I.ott, successor to and doing busi
ness ns Fovvoll A Lott, jobbers in woollens at
141) and Ifil Fifth avenue, made an assignment
yesterday to Frederick II. Denmnn without
picfmonee. On Jan. 1. lulls, the llrm claimed
a capital of S'-'O.OOO. The liabilities and as
sets aro not given.
A common expression is :
" The human race is grow
ing weaker and wiser."
That we are growing weak
er is proved by the large
number of pale, thin aud
emaciated people.
That we. are growing:
wiser may be proved by
overcoming these disorders
with the timely use of
Scott's Emulsion of Cod
liver Oil with Ilypophos
phites, which gives strength,
enriches the blood, invigor
ates the nerves and forms
fat.
50c. and St.oo, all dracKlsts.
BCOTT k BOW.NE. Cheinlita, -Sow York.
iiiBHI;
FOR SPRING I
SICKNESS
Supt. Doherty Advises the Use of . I
Paine's Celery Compound. I
What Col. Wnrlng.ilid for the streets of Now recommend It for all in need of such a rem- H
York.Hupt. Doherty has donofor Chicago. edy. ltospectfully yours.
As Superintendent of the recently cousoli- M. J. DOHERTY.
dated departments of Streets and Street Clean- Supt. Bureau of Streets.
inc. Mr. Doherty lias made inunv reforms in Baltic's celery compound is not an ordinary
the construction nn.l repair ot Chicago's remedy. It is tho most wonderful lnvlgorator
streets and in solving the illtllcult problem tho world has ever known.
of cleaning the highways ot the second largest Tho character of the testimonials to Paine'
city in tho country celery cnuijiound is in marked contrast to those
Mr. Doherty Is an authority on city sanita- received by any other remedy. Feople with
tlon, tho collection and removal of garbage, ample moans of getting tho most efficient
and on all matters pertaining to the public medical assistance omploy Paine's celery com- H
health. His carefully considered selection nf pound in their families and recommend It to
I'alno's celery comiioundas the best possible others. )
Spring remedy he could take and carry homo It Is a conspicuous fact, and one thnt should
to Ida family Is the recommendation of as com- bo bornciin mind by persons BUffortng from
potent a person In such matters as can bo the effects of impure blood or a woakenedJ
found outside the medical profession. nervous system, that Paine's celery compound.
Department of Public Works. Bureau of I tho discovery of Prof. Edward E. Phelps, M. D..
Street.. Chicago. March 14. 18-ih. ( LL. 1)., of tho Dartmouth Medical School. Is tha '
I have fouud Pained celery compound tho ono rempdy for regulating tho norves and, -
best possible remedy for one In need of a purifying tho blood that is used by physicians .
Spring medicine. As nn iuvigorutor for tho lu their own families and ordered to their'
nervous system it is Invaluable. I cheerfully patients.
rHESIVEXT lll.ACKSTOXi: IIESIQXS.
Semis All Ills Chlingi. unit Alton Holding.
Here for KeorgnnlratliMi 1'iirposes.
Chicago. III.. March: III. Timothy It. Black
stone. President of the Chicago and Alton Hail
road, took the decisive action yesterday that
frees him. after so many years, from tho execu
tive control of the coriKiratlon. Ho forwarded
to New Y'ork all his holdings of stock, pre
ferred and common, for deposit with the
United States Trust Company, and at the same
time tendered his resignation as director and
President of the road, to tnkeclfe ct to-morrow.
With this action he formally abandoned all
thought of luterposlng obstacles to the reor
ganization of tho sybtem by the F.a-tern syndi
cate. Mr. Blackstono said that lie took this final
stop because bis holding to Ills Mock mlghl be
considered nn attempt to "squeeze" the pur
chasers and compel them to pay uioie for his
stock than was paid for others' holdings.
lllg Cargo nf Cigars nml Tol.n fi-um
UnTiinti.
The Ward line steamship Scgiirnnca. which
arrived yesterday from Havana, brought 4,'AS7
bales of tobacco, tho largest consignment of
its kind ever received here from Cuba. Sim
also carried n big cargo of cigars in cases for
Germany. France and F.ngland. Sergt. Crow
ley, who helped Chief McCtillagh organize the
police force ot Hnvaun. was a passenger on tho
begurnnca. Crowley said that because of tin.
antagonism ot Spaniards and Cubans In Ha
vana it was impossible to carry out MeCul
lagh'a and his intontlruis of combining tlin
good from both elements. Thev gavo up their
plans nnd accepted the appointments, made by
Civil Chief of Police Menocal.l
Open Car. In llrnokl.Tii.
About a dozon open cars were put on tho
Fifth avenue line of tho Nassau Company in
Brooklyn yesterday. Thoy were taken off
toward evening,
OMTVAKY.
Prof. Bradbury Longfellow Cllley of Phillips
Academy, Lxeter. N. 11.. ono ot the best known
teachers In the Fulled States, who died there
on Thursday, was born in IKISnt Nottingham.
N. H.. nnd was the eldest of nine children, all
ot whom reached maturity, lie was graduated
from Harvard In IHT.s nnd for forty years was
professor of Greek at Phillips Academy. A
widow, ono sou nnd two daughters survive
him. Ho was connected with tho Longlclli.w
and Butler families of Now F.ngland. Of threo
hrothors lu this city one is John K. Cllley,
President of the Ninth National Bank.
News has been received in Newport. I! 1 , of
tho death of Mrs. Duncan C. Full 'n thiamin.
Fin., altera brief Illness, Mrs. Poll had four
children, only one of whom, Leslie Pell of New
York, is now living. Another son, Dnm-un
Archibald Fell, nerved on the staff .if Gen.
Burnsido. lOne daughter died in Infancy
Auother, Georglaua Fell, was not' d fur her
great beauty. .Mrs. Pell's husband, who died
in 1H74, was ono of the llrm of Pell ,v Co of
New York. Duncan C. Pell, Archie Pell, and K.
Mercer Pell, well known In New Y.uk, aie her
only grandchildren. Mr". Pell leaves a large
estate
Col. George E. Glenn. Assistant Paymaster
General of tho United States iinnv, died yes
terday at tho Johns Hopkins Hospital, in llal
timore, after an i lines of two mouths llowus
born in Ohio ou March .'ill, 1KIM. Hi. was ap
pointed an additional Faynm-tor ot volunteers
during tho civil war, ou Nov. 'JI, istyj. and
served throughout the conlliet and until IHI7,
when ho was honorably mustered out. Ho
was reappointed as a Major an. I Paymaster in
the regular army later in ls.17. Tho remains
will bo removed to Cincinnati.
Henry Iiorentz, one of the best known citizens
ot Frederick, Mil . died at Ills hr.ine there es
tprday.aged H7 years. Although formerlv-au
actlvo Democrat, ho snid at the time the eman
cipation proclamation was issued that ho
would never again vote and with characteristic
tlrmncss kept his word. Ho married n daugh
terofthe ltev. Henry Robinson in 1814. Mi",
ltoblnsnn'smniden name wasCuthnrinnDuvall,
and her mot hor. who was a Miss Johnson, vva-.
a cousin of Gen. George Washington.
Arthur Howell llurdlek. a son of Mrs. Samuel
C. Burdlck ol Oiaugo. N. .).. died suddenly on
Friday morning at the residence o a triend in
thlsolty. He called at the house on Thursday
and was taken III with heart disease, Mr. Bur
dick was born In 1H72 Ho whs in the insur
ance business in New Y'ork. He was a brother
of Sergt Harry h Burdlck of the Astor Bat
tery, who was promoted from Lnneo Corisinil
because of biavory in tho battle ot Manila.
Abram A. Campbell died at his homo in Old
Paseack. N. J., on Thursday, aged M7. He was
thn youngest and the survivor of four brothers,
who, with their father, managed the first wam
pum manufactory in the I'nlted States. F..r
years it supplied all tho ivauipum for tho
Western trade. Much ot it was tnkcu by John
Jacob Astor.
- .
JSBJBIBjaBIBeBBJBjajajBJBBBBBBJI
J7 The Waldorf,
I k Hit's slums BEJ Stores
IMtcutCill, Kii. Wuldorf Kaay Walking,
.'inn I, llliiil Stjlefor IS'..!.;
and ICusKliCair. Black nnd ltuaaet,
Style for imm. -ill kinds l-nittmr.
MOItK STYX!1. AND COMfOKT.
l'lt butt-rand vieiir lomtcr than any other.
i:ri:it I'.vtu wakkantcu.
I'Af'TOKYt M'IllNGrii:i.. MASS.
( iai'7 Ilmitdwjy, Hurald Square.
SI OIIF.S i .'I Park liow. ot.p.iaitn Pu'st Office.
KKW YllHK i Ml Nassau Htrri't.
1 IMSi! Third Aveiiuo, N. V.
HKOOKI.YN as; Fulton Ht opposite (Jity Hall.
I'llIl.VDKI.i'HIA: 17 South Kigllth StrPPt.
HYIIKTSE: -jo., s.sallim St., tor. Washington Street,
THOY M llivcr Strict.
Hl'ltlNiil'IIILl). MASS. 2111 Mam Street.
Delivered "mi) i. lie In ll.e I'nlted Stated
l.rppiild, fur HM.in.
SKNI) FOlt H.LUSTnATKD CATALOGUE.
ltpt(iipsts to Catholic. Churches.
Thomas" Jennett's will, filed yesterday, leave
the income of his estate to his mother.
Ann McGough, for life, and from the re
mainder tlie following bequests are to be ,
made: ltoman Catholic Cliurch of tho Immac- J
ulatn Conception. SriJXX): St. Francis Xavler'a ,
ltoman Catholic, church. $5,000; St. Ann's)
Unman Catholic cliurch. $.1,000; St. Nich
olas lloman Catholic church of Louth, Ire
land. ... 100: Little Sisters of tho Poor. $2,500.
and St. Francis Xnvler's Club. $1,000. The.
residue goes to tho testator's hair sisters, Cath
arine, Mary and Bridget McGough.
Howery l'lutilit Arre.ted fur Theft.
Frederic ('. Wadsworlh. a piano player in a
concert hall nt ! Bowery, was arrested last
night at tho request of Deputy Sheriff John
Dayot Putnam county, who said that a warrant
charging Wadsworth with grand larceny waa
on its wav Irom Brewsters. He was a wealthy
piano manufacturer a few years ago, Bum
caused Ills downfall, the police say.
KSTA11USI1F.I) is in.
SEW YOItK STOHK. JUtOOKLYN STOP.KS.
llKO.UnYW. Ilroadwa) i llc.lfnrd Are.
Will, hist ST Fulton St. A- riatbuih Are.
!To particularize is an
exacting task with so
much deserving notice.
For example :
There are Silk Lined
TopCoatsatSlj. Others
uptoSJO.
Raglans, S2S. Pad- I
docks, S25 to S55. I
Double-breasted I
Frocks and Waistcoats,
$20 to wo.
Sack Suits, SI 5 toS30.
Trousers in checks and stripes, $5
to $9.
Neckwear in newest shapes and ex
clusive designs, 50c. and $1.00.
Gloves Gray Mochas and latest
Tans, $1.50. ;
The best of Derby Hats, $. 1
Silk ones, $5 and'$6.
Prompt attention tn out-nMown order.. y,,v
BROADWAY, Cor. 31st StV ft

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