Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, MONDAY, APRIL 10, 1899. " " " 3
ARE VICTIMS' FUNERAL mpii: ckremonv in the an- AnSr$umB 1I1K FLAMES MISSED. ,.. Tslls HI S,or'r- rlndln of Mlc',e th. Irl'P "'" he Flre Apuar- .. iintr tolncidence l'nllremnn Mdn'lTl.li.k It Worth While to TVntch. ,.. (nrl of Wallace r. Andrews and the .T mhor-f hi family who lot their llvoa f h fhW Thiiri.lay nlielit wan hold yos- "i st " 1 itth avenue, tho homo ownod r ndmw which wn connoeted by , cullery with the dwelling that wan ' i The u coffins wero arranged In the b0 Krktnr.orln front of n IiIkIi soreon of 1 , Tlut conUiniinr the body of Mr-. St. f, ., ' , n, tin. middle of tho tcteon. iind on 1 . ..i.l.i lur tlm bodies of hor boys, Wallace "'Snrr'.n .u th. foot wim that of Frederick, hit The eollln eontalnliiB the bodies of i Mm n.lrew lay on the rlsht and 51fi iirr-.it hai' ' roses and Mies wore piled '.1iln..r.!uHolth.coniii8 'ihe elity "r -',l,v l,copl "ho attended ..! funeral were seated In tbo otitor parlor. Ir leiu Adlr maJ" address. It was very '1?r , (.yen Hi" t",t hardened." he said. ...nui.dmtlii'nw'1'! thine by BUlng that i,Va iwlKnient 'l'h " "' eotln hero. ti ,'rwuut t- " '" interpretation. Nor can M',., tint It was the 'lovothatchas. f'ft'n H'-ret" ""' chastisement, but deso- "IfAt Mm. who- whole family had been , . ir, i . ! 1.1-tMt. lr Adler .ilil. had the jToiJthy ' the whole world In his terrible '1JC'.rn w put Into six lieurao. three JY ,?., thr . I ' l- They were followed by !,',!'r i. -.iniu'-s to the Ornnil Central K .",".! a -Pe7M.il train took the funeral frti'.W .l aw n Cemetery 'I lie honorary ' i.lr.M-tt-r. ltw--.ll 'ago. Oon Henry I.. L !.?! I. I II ti Ingeioll. W (1 Hitchcock. V?t Nil ' l'latt. II A. llutehlilH.H. K. ,i i 1 iirm.Mr Vvl.llMiisr.tid J V Howes. 'nVlenMri ut Donahue of the KaU Sixty Jl th -tr.-el -tation and hli men work on the , i r Uanei- the fire the more certain they Z tint It .t not the work of .in Incendiary. Si ' Honshu- ''ims the matter ui.ihim- tf Hiv me I" tho houe set the lire he or ,h, Vulllinie male .urtiiln of setting out . r lie rnly two who cot out alive were Vmo l'urn and .liee White. They both latei from .1 fourth storv window and Jennie IiiSi.5 willrrol.ihly die of lier Injuries, if "L from out-i.le t the tire It was neces JJrv fl'r him or her to get In That was no: m.ille' without the knowledge of some of the int or the breaking of a lock. No locks r iu.l.B wre broken when the first pollce Itsn re ichsd the hou-e after it was known to '' the 'fact that the family had received thtfatenlnc letter-.! a coincidence that makes it troMrfor uitotlnd out who wrote those latter 1 haie no Idea, however, that ovsn It iiBnil who wrote thoe letters that uerson will te in an) way Implicated In the fire. JVe are cntr to "nd out the nriter of thoe letters. tTe'runt d" tti.it under the circumstances. lut that u all the good It will do us. Mv wu pruate teller is that thoro was a cv'leak mmewhere In the house and the louse wa- full o the gas before It caught Ore. That otil.l etlMin to niu tho rapidity with rlii. h the tlimes -pread and why no one In the iratlr " atle to reieh the windows tieforn tflnc hiirned to .leith still, that is none of ni tu-u.cf. aiijway Ttnt is for the Klre Marshal to a , , ., Foler. th" butler, has become sufllciently mmlo'eJ now to tell the story of what hnn rncJ duricc the few hours before the lire was di"0iMr-l At about 8 o clock he went to a M.nafMity-'Uth Ktreotand Lexington ave tinr. whfre he ha fiiends. Ho remnlned there frein H nelwk until after 1 1 o'clock. In that line lie ilraM. t .ro glares of beer. Ho reached the ndnwli iue it a llttlo after 11. Ml 1 'luck He found JInry Tlanagsn waiting up (or him S.meboilv had to wal' up fr him. teeiue h- hid no ke Marv rianagan told l.im that Mrs An Irew- wanted to eo him nnd lie n up to Mrs Andrews's room. Kho told h m that one ..f the gn . hud eomo to her with a stnri of a tire ,l..wintalr The girl thought nmel.nl) hid tried to lu.rn her up. All tho tlrl! 're 1 xeltc.1 and almost hysterical about the an -ti: hi letter Mr Andrews told 1 er that the tire 11.1 n "it amount to anything tr hill) lut that there was no such tiling as lelac too careful lie was to uo to the police n'at.in an! bring a policeman back to the I jii-e Kith Mm The policeman was to aeo th 'fire the .Mr! complained of nnd was to ! ike v.re 'hit ."entiling was safe He was tren to ,T,veli th" house for a little while to irak" 'Ur Miit no -usiiiious itop'e were trf.un.l tthti Pole) . ame back with the rolleoman Jliri riauic.in met tin m at the basement door h-ul rhosed 'hem - in" m itches, ouio burned f j -"tne fioil, that were ulngon the stono fiicsinc 'I here wis nothing Intlnmmablo Hhm fifteen fe.-t of theiu. The ro neni.m 1 iughe.1 nnd asked If that iti-all l..ei ,iinl the I'innngnn girl hoth told rim tint the'e w.is n..Miingel-e Ho went ta-k ti the -'aMon house Foley and tho tur-e went itit.. the kitchen and sat there ttLlng until 1'.' Vi k 1 hen Foley went itrtohis 10 .111 in tlm other house a'. K4 Fifth aieaue, ,it.il Matr Flanagan went upstairs to Foley still ludioies that if the policeman hail untie as he was naked and had watched t he hou-e there wounl hie been no lire. Ills storv Is J-rtu out hi the saloon keeper nnd bartender. trihe.ire'aker at H.-,i;Hfth avenue nnd by loli-eui-i li..oliue. who went with him from the tatlon hou rhen..llieare trritig to get Into com munlcn tiOT with eienl.-ly who was eier employed tr ine nc!rewscs or who knew anything nwuit the i.ri'ints iunrrels. They had an "her tdlk with Kolsv lesterrlny morning. A loin-M eiehnian named Orandy will be ln terlewe,) )n I'lnlndelohlii to-dny. rF. .'lsss V 3IASC11VHIA. (hlne.r lililres snT 1 ,nt Trenty Stipula tion. r Itclnct IMnregnnleil. TitnMi.VWh. pril ft -Advices from New ft'rrrc. Manchuria, state that the Russians sruiery f.ftio thoro They nre buying land Mhctite m th.- interior and acting with en tire dUt'sird . f tr.-aty stipulations. At Wa-n-stien th.n are mining for coal. At I.lau ra'Ctnimun. holders are M-ared byacommls fn of ir.iuln iued hy the local magistrate ' l.ii-:an rmiue.t. and suppohPil to bo pro I mirary to the apfrupriation of their mines by tli'l.Ui-tans I'l-ivai.l ti,.. main hne of railway. In contlnu tion or t(.o trrtiis-sii,oran line, will run from e"T Hinil. in the north, via Kwang-Chung-Tiii,toP0,t ithur. communicating hy branch wth v,'1 V ' u f,," x"w "aml Hn,l ;,.'""'"" Ka ig-( liung-Tsu. At New In l'::r'.V'" .-"""" l""-ian troops 111 rin M,..) n..., i.-niar 001 ssion and f .rri'.r 1"' ,r'."'1'-'- '"' wIiom, use the Chinese iUnrVoiaV",'n nn..i.cred. In f.laoyang firv 1 i"''' he's III. -t.,t..,e.l At llaicbcng h.rr.1'1? 'J":," 'oi tilled building Within i.Ui''N"' '.''H in.it there -ue '.(H)Cos-L-Lrl??'l,l.r,?"l"t l.il-siaii olllelnl has en uiL ,.Vi " '-ii.i,i.ii,e to net as acivalry in en,, , ",,",lr"':' ""." '" oourso of con- 17.. . "hen. ithborhond r tov I '' . 1 1" ''..' ' fdl-tt ut within the ter Hot. -,; X':l '', """ ' 'a"v t 11"' iuhnbl 2S ted owing 1., th change of rulers. (h'ln .. .'.' V'"""""'1 f""n,l thelllselveH 1111 '"r toar'r, r,ln",1 '" n",J- '"'l'le'l. til-re-fltd fi?r' '""h-.-lenieneyof the onicinls. net a nr..'"'1 th--; tit a deputation, who P2n 1. I":'.'"."'"-' """I'll"'!- Theltus. inVur.n,' " "' ' 'of-ssmg to regard them reniime,r, . i .? ' '"" ""' '"''"X,"'0"' Thorn IlinWc "'her rumors of ill treatment of WSil MiftrnVlln'o.1"" U'"Khljor"ooJ of -'litr0te .t,t.r. s,,. (,,. Srorchers tinui .lull, William n,,on. 'jo years old ; Lorlck narrls. learso.d.a,,,) Ii,.nl,,mm H. Ford. '.'4 years bur" tlmlKn,,'i h..fro Magistrate Steers irithe r,rat S(r(i(.t lloc(j (.oiifti ,lrookl.ni , ... dj'. haiged with lolatlng an ordl mi, 'I ,u; hlejeleson the Ocean Tloule thit, ,. 1 ,",lav a,,""00 "t " I""'1 greater euiitv l,u."i "., 'rs .''"'. hour They pleaded ' ?." ' '"' "'r-iteStcMs would riot accept B"n)-"i..'u.'i, , '" I'"?!'"-.', 'nen did not have raree ti ,. '. .'.,'.'.1 ""I ll", under tho ordl ''I'Mmlln. , ,!:" "''" bi.-X'le, n the Park "w in iuu? 1 u.r"'' ,"M,,,r"' f"r "'fir appear- Fay "" "'hi "M the Mimtelalr V. SI. C. A. Iluihlii.c, cia lo'.7?f "," Ym"'c Men's Christian Asso. C ,,',5h,M';i'Vr' X J- ha.en prospect of itil.Vreu,,, 'l"'t "' n"arl1- f:,r''WXJ wl'lch Ho,, rS "'" "PW hulldlng which tho Ju.n'i J?" JUM completud there. Mr. r-H-lrott n e.".l.,",l,llrI.,n, Montclalr and lMr.in ,", J """, I '"IT Htreet. this city. d.,lr.etitr,i,.. . ' Wl". Ul.M "do lartomery ,r" in-1 L J,,'!L '",av I'laddltig has a so eon r''h. r 1 l "m "' ,." to the fuud From ,nelr '"ur-e, nearly w.ouo was raised l.,n I M.000.000 ite, t:.intB SnIe , Mco I Ti'ud'n VVi'' MoMon- Ar,ri,!' -'-"he famous I J-l ice h ,'.' '! ',""ll!' fcltuatel In the State of I S"""t(or . i'i 1 Hiir ta " a? American syn- I Vurk V, ,,, ,!,.. ht '.ouls. Chicago and , iuucip.ialiMb comprise the company. Kt, MEDICAL MATT WANTS A J Oil. Large Choice Ottered at the Civil Service Ilureau. He walked Into the Civil Bcrvlco Hurcnu. on the third floor of tho Criminal Court building, the other day and said: "Vhlchls dor boss?" "Which boss did you want to sec?" .iked one of the civil service clerks. "You vnnt to fool me?" said the stranger. "You vnnt to make fun from me? Do you be. Ilevo I voro going to seo Mr. Crokor or Mr. l'lntt vhen I ask for der boss?" " No," said tho olerk. " I had no such Idea." "I guess not you vould had such Ideas," re marked tho stranger. " Vhen I know dot civilian sorvlco Is for any American vhich vants to examination himself for a job den I know dot Is not for bosses lam not a Tammany's Hall Democrat nber nit n Ilepubllcnner nor 11 Mugswump cither, nor mobtw a Socialism or n Kxhlbllionlst vhleli don'l drink at all beer, but I am an Amorlcan. nnd I vantnjobmlt der city. DotsUiy I couioup to got sotno investi gation pnners to examination myself." "Well." said tho clll service clerk, "what business are you In nt present'" " I'm a horse doctor In der vinegar factory." answered the stmnger. "You know der man vhleh I vork for:iio got nlno hort.es for hlm's plcklo route vhen he sells pickles todorgrocery etores. mill I am deriihyslclnn vhleli cures dem horses from sickness vhen deyget it." "Well, what kind of a position nro you look ing for now.'" Inquired tho Hoi k "Dot makes tint so much difference," an swered the applicant "I ould take a job In der Hoards of Aldermen or I ould like to bo dor station house horse doctor " " If you tell iih just what position you aro looking for I may bo able to help you," eaid the eh II sorvlco clerk "Veil," remarked the stranger, "vhntjobs hne you got on your list vhich putty soon sou need some mens to take?" "Our next examination will bo for an offlea girl." replied tho clerk. "Tint comes under schedule 11 in tbo Department of Correction " "Do you think lam a vnmansl" exclaimed the stranger. "How could I bonolllco girl? What elso hao you got ?" "Mechanical engineer, visiting oculist, as sistant apothecary, instructor in military tactics, medical bath attendant, mate, gar dener, chef, pilot, welgbniaster, Cltv Superin tendent in the Department of Education, stenographers and Upowrlters, telephone op erators, janitors, chambermaids, bank messen gers, food Inspectors, neelnatorn. proce-s servers, consulting architects, photographer of the unknown den.' " "Valtl valt'" exclaimed the applicant for n job "1 can't catch up at all to hatyouaro talking about. You said something about cx peetors." " lee Inspectors," replied the clerk, " meat Inspectors, milk inspectors, tlsh Inspectors, food Inspectors, fruit inspectors. Hchool inpoo tors, medical inspectors, street inspectors, sewer inspectors" " Veil," said tho stranger. " I vould like to had a job vhich a man on't have to ork ho much as for vhich he, gets so much money." " Dig wages and little hours," renmrkod the clerk. " Dot's about it," said the stranger: " some thing to expect, like der milk expeetoror der sewer expector You got dem for sewers uud huildlngs und streets und putty near every t'lng. Ain't you got some for rainy days or snow, like dot?" "Yes." said the clerk, "you mean a weather prophet " "I ouIdtnkn dot job," replied the istor. "'cause hen I lled by Long Island I alvtivs knew hen it rained. If you ain't got any of dem I would like niebhe to bo oxspector of Coney's Islnnd or llockaay Ileach. somothing like dot vhere a man could make a tittle extra lm.noy hy hiring out der water tor bathe In for der people which got der hotels down ilere. It would be very nice down dero in dor summer time." "No doubt, " said the clerk, "but wo havo none of those Inspectorships upon our list just now. You might try something in Schedule ti, which Includes groundmen, sounders, axe men and tai per " "Vhat1" exclaimed the isitor "You tlnk inebbo I'm a burglar' For hv should I Mint tr bo examination. 'd In such seeond-story business r You tlnk I in- such 11 porch climber? I Miuldn't take der job of such n ground man either, noroiild 1 vnnt ter ben till tapper. I lam ou ter know dot I'm perfectly respectability und I've got 11 ife und Iheehll I'rens, nnd my daughter is mnriled to a car penter, und my son Ilentiy he's married to Mr. Kaufman's daughter, und my second daughter she goes on der high school putty soon for graduation, und my biother-ln-law Sam ho keeps n store, on 'I bird avenue, und his ufe's sister Is married to Mi.Schmelko, who is orth more as two hundred t'ounnd dollars N'ow you tlnk I ain't it honest man ? Vhen do cltv is such n rubbery business as to gle burglars jobs, den 1 don t ntit no Iniestlgatlon papers terbo exnniin.itlotiM.1 (iood-by. I keep my job bv dor pickle factory." "These kind of fellows nre enough to make any man crazy." remarked the eKIl seriieo clerk, as ho kicked over n chair nnd hurled a city .1 rectory at Tiger, the Health Hoard's eat. which had wandered away from Dr. I.e.lerle's laboratory, where It Is used for experimental purposes. CllISESE KEIIKI.S AD nAS'DITS. Leader of n New Ilnnd In Mnnchtirla War Formerly a lliidiihlit 1'rleM. TACoMt, April !. Chinese mall advices say that at Newehwang, Manchuria, a now robber chief has sprung into promlnenco Ho wasti l.nmaor lluddhist priest who formerly ruled a fierce trlbo of Manchurians liilng in the mountains. He turned bandit and has sur rounded himself with ncrowd of desperadoes, many of them formor lluddhist priests. A eor- resiondent of tho .VorrVi C.inn Ihulu .Yew writes to Shanghai that troops have been sent against these priest marauders, but huo so far accomplished nothing The bandits are mounted on hardy and licet horses and nro equipped with modern guns In the neighbor hood of their former homes they keep on good terms with the Inhabitants ns a matter nf self protection, but outsldeof the dlstrlctthey burn and pillage at will. Yumantze. the rebel leader in Szochuan. has altered his methods. He has cut up his forces into bands of ".00 to .'Km and sent them to roam over the country and stli up the peoplengalnst foreigners. The soldiers sent. igalnst uniantfl and other tebels aro nearly as lawless Not far from Chungking the chair of Dr. Webster, a missionary, was surrounded by armed mili tia, one of whom, with drawn sword, said to his fellows "Let us kill tho foreign devils." On being pointed out he inn away. On their march troin Hankau the Imperial soldiers behaved badly to the people. The rebels could not bo morn dreaded. One man who came from the district deelaies that tho soldiers demunded goods fiom tho shops with out payment, forced tea-shop and restaurant keepers to provide food and attacked women Five heads were brought lu'o lelumg recent ly. They weio those of Icadets of the rebels in Changyang nnd Chatiglo. Three Chinese tele graph opetators of Wuhu Imvo been executed at Nanking. They worn bribed by rebel sjm pathlersat Wuhu t.. delay bending Important telegrams from the disturbed districts praying foraid. In consequence of which many villages were plundered by the rebels nnd tho Imperial tioops defeated in two engagements. The de lay was dlscovoied nfter thu loturn uf the com mnndurs of the defented troop". Ono clerk then revenled tho whole conspiracy, whore upon three of theiu were killed Notwithstanding th" reassuring telegrams emanating from olllclal souices stating that the rehols in Anliul province liavn b 1 crushed, news hns been received that secret commands have been Issued fronil'ekin order ing nearly HO.OOO men to bo despatched from various provinces to assist in crushing the Anhul rebellion. APPBAISEIt WAKRMAX'S CASE. Secretary C.nt Inclined to Stnnd by Illin, IlcHPltri Complaint! of Importers. Washington. April . Appraiser Wilbur E Wakeman has notified tho Treasury Depart ment that ho expects to bo In Washington on Monday to consult with the ofllclals In regard to the work of the Appraiser's oflloo in New York. As far as can bo learned, .Mr Wake man vvns not summoned hero to answer questions in regard totheehnigos reccutlv Hied against his administration by thu Importers of laces and embroideries In New ork. but there is no doubt that ho will be expected to tell the department something about the recent administration of affairs, in tho Appralset stores. When Secretary ago was in Nov.-York this week lie met Mr. Wakeman Informally und was told that tho crowded con dition of the stores had been relieved, and. as far as the Hecretary is concerned, at least, tho Treasury Department is Inclined to stand hy the Appraiser, debpite the complaints made against hlra. lllrd of a Ilroken Xoie. James Dronnnii. a bartender at 22 Coentles slip, went to sloop In the saloon yesterday sit ting on a chair After sleeping fir some time he rolled off tlin chair .and lauded on his face on tho Boor, breaking hi nnje. He was taken to the HuJsoti Street Hospital and dlod two hours later. The Coroner will Investigate his death. . Maiimretlug for Fiihermen. A massmocting. called by the Protective League of Salt Water Fishoimen, will be hold to-morrow evening at 11 Atlantic nvenue, Brooklyn. The general objeot la the proteo tlon of New York waters from pollution nnd of the fish from the wholesale opeiattons of net fishermen. My dlgettlon Is limply perfect." (y every one who mm Johnion's DlgtiY lablet. 4fr. CZAR'S PEACE CONFERENCE. rriMr a piiominext diplomat is ITASllISdTOS TUISKS OP IT. Up Thinks the Froniiects Are Much Iletter for n General W'nr Thau for Unlversnl Pence China Will fie the First Ilnttle (irounil Knglnnil nnd America Con, If TIiptWMIi to Do No, IHotate to the World, WAsiiiNaTOH, April $, The forthcoming conforenco aCrhe Hague ovor the Crar's pro posal (o suspend further military nrmameut by the nations Is the toplo'of freijuent discus sion nmong mombers of the'Dlplomatlc Corps In Washington. It Is the general opinion that nothing definite wilt come of the conference, One of the prominent diplomats thinks tho time most Inopportune, believing that tho ptosucc's nro much bottor for a general war than for universal peace, "Each day's news." ho sais, "makes a war more probable, nnd when one does eomo It will be n big one. I am unable to see why the nations should accept in all seriousness the proiosltlotip for penco from such a madman as the (Var of Ilussla Is well known to be. Why, oven while making his protestations for pence he Is using every means to Increase his war power, so that when the crash that he well knows Is Inevitable nnd which ho Is trying to ward off does eomo. Ilussla will bo ablo to hold her own at least. Ilussla cannot afford todls mm even wore International peace assured. Ilor people are held In a slavery so abject that the condition of the negro slaves in the United States was bliss compared to It. and without nn army the Government would not last ten min utes. Franco Is on the brink of a precipice. Any day's developments may bring on a war with Englaud or Germany. Interests In the Far Fast are conflicting with those of these two countries, and It Is going to be a case ct the survival of the fittest, and the fittest will surely not be the Fiench. The so-cnllod drol bund between Germany, Austria and Italy Is on n very wenk footing and Is hardly worth, so far as a war purpose Is concorned, the paper on which It Is written. "No one believes that either country would hesltato to break It wore It to hor advantago to do so. And now that Italy is working hand In hand with England in China, nnd lhat the latter country Is at lenst not friendly with Ger many, no one believes that Italy will forsake England for the sake of the Drolbund. Tho Macedonian questi-m In Turkey is coming to n foous. and it Is only a matter of the patience of the powers before It will develop into an other Cretan question Srnln. shorn of her colonies, would In n general warloso what lit tle remained to her In the way of her Africnti possessions. It is well known that England Is ory anxious to get hold, of tho fortress of Ceuln. nnd in the event of trouble would not be slo in seizing It. The Philippine nnd Hamonn questions will get this country mixed up In 11 war ooner or later, and even the South American republics are not free from war clouds. "Chill and Argentina are still jealous of each other and are only waiting a chance to nrovo finally which Is to bo tho supreme power In South American aiTnlrs. Ilrail has her hands full with her Internal revolutions, which nro roriodlcal The northern States will never rest until thev are soparatod from the rest of tho republic, and while thoy may be temporarily repulsed, they will always bo n menace to the peace of the country. As fnr as tho Central American republics go. their logical end is annexation tu'tbo United States, ns 'hey cannot exist indorendontly. "If present developments are to bo taken In to consideration China will bo the ilrst battle ground, and that long-suffering country will have to bear the brunt of the battle, for a while nt least. China Is now In about the snme'rosl tlon as Poland was just before the partition of that country between Ilussla. Prussia and Austila. No reckoning in the Far East will be complete If Japan Is left out That country Is fast 1 ecomlng a great power and undoubt edly intends to hare a hand In nny partition of China. It- addition to that she has never Tor given Ilussla for tier part in the Chinese-.Inp-nnese war. ind Is waiting for a chance to even up matters. "In the! event of .a universal: war the only countries that would derive any benefit will bo Greit llritaiu and the l'nlte.1 States. Come what will their Interests are the same nnd thev will stand together. The ac'ion of the British and American warships at Samoa when they opposed 'he German Consul was the opening of a new era In the world's history. If these two countries wish to do so they can dictate to the world; thev are all powerful, and no com bination could hope to successfully withstand them." SMMARIXE TORPEDO It OATS. Interesting Facts Itrnught tn Light by the Kxperlinents In I'mmo. Washinotov. April 0 The attention of tho naval authorities has lately been directed to the apparently successful trials made In Franco with the Gustav Zade. and It Is probable that Hie, subiect of the submarine) boats will .soon appear again befoie 'ho Construction Hoard, tho annual appropriation bill permitting tho construction of two submarine boats of the Holland type. Tho roports- of a number of experts on the operation of tlm Holland havo been received nt the Navy Department, somo of which nre quite favornhle, but it Is still con tended that further advancement should bo niadn before steps are taken to authorize an additional number of theso boats. In recent experiments with the now Fronch submarine boat Morse some Interesting nnd novel facts have been brought to light. It Is found that a vessel completely submorgod. as is the ease with tho sevoral vessels constructed for tho French Navy, and supported by tho water, as in the case of 1111 ordlnnry craft, acts prettv much as a balloon suspended in the air. tier centre of gravity is below tho eontroof buoyancy and is pru.'tlcallv hung up to It. A long, cigar-shaped vessel, ilk.) tho Morse, Is very much like a see.saw suspended by Us cen tre Its cent 1 of giavltywas found of unex pected ease of displacement, owing to the large lelntlve weight of the crow. fuel, torpedoes and nl her material likely to be moved, nnd as a result but llttlo was necc-saiy to make hereapsbo thioughf'O degrees In tho plane of her longi tudinal section Tho firing of a torpedo, tbo joss of fuel conutii.l. movement of the crew, or of even partially filled water tanks, would ho quite sulllclent to send her down by the stem or by the bead, n movement which necessarily would bo accelerated bv tho action of tho piopeller If It was in opeintion It was found almost Im possible to steer the vessel with any .legion of accuracy between perpendicular. Thu eon trolling enginier seemed never to know when tho bow was going to stick In the mud or emerge in the air Taken altogether, the I11 ture of the submarine boat is not regarded by naval exports In Washington ns especially bright Admiral lllchborn has always opposed th" type of boat, and believes there has been untiling developed In the trials of the Holland that wairauts the Government In undertaking tho building of craft of her typo. OPFICEllS 7.V THE M.tlllS'E CORPS. Twelve Young Men CominlMioncil ns Flrit Lieutenants Will Go to Slnnlln. Washington, April H Commissions were is sued by tho Prtident yesterday to twelve young men who solved as Second Lieutenants in the Marino Corp In the war. and who have, with others, pas-ed tho icqulrcd examination forro tontion in the regular service They wore all appolntod First Lieutenants nnd some of them vv 111 receive commissions as Captains in a short timo. Those commissioned are: Georgo C. Thorpe. Hmedley D. Duller. William H. Lomly. Heniy Leonard. Charles H Hill. Itobert M. Oil. son. It P. Fauntloroy. David I). Portor. F. L. llrndmnn. Henry C Davis, George P Held and It. II. Dunlnp, Commissions to the other suc cessful candidates will be issued shortly. The twelve named had been selected for duty nt the Cavlte naval station, and as the special tiaili which will take the niariun battalion from New Y'ork and Washington to San Fran cisco for embarkation on the transport New port will leave tho East on Monday, the com missions were isuud 111 advance of those to be given to the dozen or more candidates who will be admitted In the permanent service. The niarlno battalion will consist of 2.r.() men nnd, on arrival at Munila, will occupy the bar racks nt the Cavlte Arsenal, now In the posses slon of I'nlted Stat, s troops Another detach ment of marines will go out by thu refrigerat ing ship Glacier from New York, and details will continue to be sent to Cavlte until a gar rison of 1.000 marines has been established thoio. Dentin of Soldiers In Cuba. Washington. April ( Oen. Brooke sends the following death report for the Oth and 7th 1 Puorto Frlnelpel'rlate Tlldon Fisher. Com pany V. Eighth Cavalry, typhoid; Private Hen jamln 0. Dickerson, Company U. Fifteenth In fantry, mal-irla; Corporal Clark Exers, Com pany F. Elgflth Cavalry, died on the 7th of typhoid. This Being the .Sensor. for roninmmatiug leasee, advertise your most desir able iiuit.rtle lu Tin: Sun. These upyorlunitbJj are being looked ror now, Aiv. j 1 MIXE DEFENCE OP SANTIAGO. Lieut. Capelinrt Bnys Many of Hie Mines Wero Made Ilnrmless by Marine Growth. Wahiiinuton. April 0. The mlnodofence of Santiago harbor Is tho subject of an artlolo prepared by Lieut, Capohart of tho navy, who Investigated the mine fields through which the Merrlmao pnsscd. Ho says that had proper caro been taken of the oloctrlcal apparatus no fleet could havo ever passed Into the harbor. All mines examined woro found clogged with marine growth to such nn extent as to render thom In many Instances almnstuseless, Llout, Capehnrt draws the following conclusions: "Contact mines of the typo encountered at Santiago and Caimanorn arolllablo from the growth of bnrnnclos to become veiy much Im paired as regards tho operation of their differ ent parts This growth forms so rapidly lu tho warm waterof the tropics that Inn very short space of time It Is sufllclent to prevent the nrms fiom driving the plungeis in fnr enough to break the vial containing the sulphuric acid. They therefore requite constant nttentlon, and fiom observation it seems that to make them effective they should b. raised and cleaned about every two weeks. The examples of tho Texas and Mnrblelieud in picking up on their sciews mines of this descili.tionuie sulllcietit to Illustrate tho h.iimless condition to which they m.iv levort, no tuattur how good thev maybe when planted. The moral effect of a mined haibor Is tieiuondous. and the question of risking valuable ships Is of vital linportnnce. What would have happened to a ship attempting to run tho mine, fields Is problematical, but the chances nre that she would havo boon sunk, for notwithstanding the number of bad mines encountered enough good ones weio left to havo destroyed her The electilcal mine was Perfect in type and design, and hail it been properly planted mid cured for thu protection given by it to thu ei'trnnco would havo been absolute. The lesson to be learned Is evident; mines cannot bo planted liuirledly and carolesly allowed to remain without attention and then be expected to give theoretical results " It does not require much of an argument toconvlnco us all that practical education In this paiticular branch of our profession Is what tho service needs Tho details, at times so seemingly Insignificant and unimportant, aru just tho trifles which make success or dismal failure. In n nilnn defence ono cannot admit for an Instant that then) Is uchatico of a fail ure, for It must be so perfectly installed that It may bo counted upon with perfect confidence This is feasible and possible, and a course of training would, lu u shoit time, make tho members of our service mastois of thoim.or tant details, without which knowledge no as sured success can be expected in either mine dofouce or countermining " rtK.V. OTIS REPORTS CASUALTIES. List of Killed nnd Wounded In Action and of Deaths from Wounds and Disease. Washington. April II. Gen. Otis, under date of Manila. April 0. has reported the following casualties, not herotofore given: Killed. March "Jfi. Third Infantry. Privates John Ingham Nelson. Company G.and Thomas 1'. Morris. Company M. Wounded. March 2.1. First California Heavy Artillery. Company I). Trlvnte Lionel Htur mnn. arm. slight. Third Infantry March 25. Company E. Trl xatesJack Hamilton, leg. slight: Company M, Joseph Slack, nrm. slight: John McCulIough, arm. slight : John W. Parrctt. foot, slight ; Jo seph D Sweet, heel, severe. Twentieth Kansas -March 23, Company O, Trlvatos Wesley Mathews, above eye, slight; Company K, C.eoig.) Meyer, abdomen, slight; March 27. Company II. Lawrence Pago. foot, slight; March 2 1, baud, Cortland Flomming, abitomei', severe. First Montana March 2.". Company O, Pri vate John 'I .McLaughlin, hand, slight First Washington March 2d, Company K. Private Thomas L. Monroe, scalp and hand, slight. Tenth Pennsylvania March 28, Company K. Sergt Frank Sharp, abdomen, severe; March 2!i. Company D. Privato Charles llaseurekei. leg. slight 1 irst south Dakota-March 'J. Company C, Private Guy V Davis, hand, sllcht: March 21). Company L, Private J..pn llogers, back, senii sovere. I'tah Artillery-March ill, Company U, Pri vate John 11 Pender, thigh, sovere. Private A. J. liorderwinc, Fifty-first Iown, Company II, missing The following duuths have occurred since last report. March HI. Jacob Itomliergor. privato. Com pany 11. Eighteenth Infantrv, gunshot, wound ed accidentally: April 4. George It. Fargo, pri vate. Company F. First Washington, dvsentery. From wounds In action April 1. Frank G. Armstrong, a-siimed name, real name Frank OKoofe. Corporal. Company G, Twenty-third Infantry: Leonard F Phlllippl, Corporal, Com imiiv (1. l'iist tul..iiiiln: April 2. Wtlllim Mar shall, private. Company D, First Montana: April 4. Anhur II ickors. First Seigi.tit. Company I', I Irst Nebraska: April 11. Jnei h .1 Melz. private. Company K. Third Artilleiy: William E House, piivate. baud. Twenty-third Infantry: William Tuffts, private, Comjany E, Fourth Cnvaliy. NEW .Ni.'CO.VD 1.IEV1EXAXTS. The I'resldent Appoints Ten Young Men to That Itiiuk hi Hie Army. Wastiivoton. Anrll ! Tho President hns nppolnted the following young men to the grado of Second Lieutenant ir. the army lu addition to tho candidates selected two weeks ago: Charles I) Stone, Jr.. of Ran Frnnclco. in placoof M C Wilkinson, son of ('apt Wilkin son of tho army, who declined: G Arthur Hadsell of New ltrltaln. Conn., in place of Philip II llailey. declined; Joseph M. Foniarls of New Oilcans; t laronce I), smith and Paul T Haneof South Carolina; Walter!' Sweeney of Wheeling, in place of Lieut C E. Vanco of the West irglnla volunteers, who is over ago; Howard G. Young, a son of tho late John litis soil Young: James Y Egbert, son of tho late Col. Egbert, killed ut Malolos; Joseph W. lleacham, Jr.. of Brooklyn, and Austin Allen Pnrkerof Indianapolis, appointed at largo. In thu list of appointments nt large, li, Carl Young has been found over age Examinations are now being held by boards at various army posts of candidates selected for tho army recently There were over ono hundred of these appointments, and it Is ex pected that three-fourth at least of tho men will receive commissions. Wnut to lluv n Hello of the Confederacy. Washington. On., Apill 0. The Daughters of the Confederacy are now negotiating for tho purchase of tho old Heard mansion lu this city for tho purpoo of protecting it from tho van dalism of tourists, who aro slovvlv carrying 11 way tho old houn piecemeal. This houso was the meeting place of the Confed'Tale Cab inet on May II, lHt,.i, for It. Inst -. lon. Jeffer son Davis presided on this occasion. It is pro posed to repair the old place and institute thero a Confederate museum. DON'T BE CARRIED AWAY with tho lilcn tlmt it Is Im posslblo to got 'kooiI custom iniido clothing; (if modointo cost. Wo lunko Kiiitn nnd top coiitri to ini-a.suio us low us $1." SO, nnd our reputation for icllalilllly fully Kuuiimties tliolr WOltll. Fancy Worsteds in Cheeks, Stripes, Pluhoads. Covert Cloths In all shades of Tan. Tho Toil Coats nre lined throughout with puro Bilk. I Order of us and get your money's worth. Bainples on applloutlon, M0sm BROADWAY, opposite Post Office. JJH00MK AND DOWEUY. IlECOliDS OF THE CIVIL WAR FOURTH AXXVATi REPORT OP STATE HISTORIAN HASTINGS. How the 101th lleglinent's Colors Were lteroverrd-Crrdlt Given to the HUth New York t'nvnlry In theChnncellorsvllle Ciiiiipnlgu by the Confederate General. Ai.hany, April 0. Tho fourth annual report, which Htate Historian Hastings will submit to the Legislature to-night, proves to be more Interesting than nny of Its predecotsors. A large portion Is dovoted to the work ot Now York regiments during tho!recent war with Spain, including n brief sketchfrf the policy pursued In securing information ami reports from the dlfToreiit organisations. A chapter Is glvon to the mannor In which the colors of tho 101th Now Yoik Voluntoors (Wndsworth Guards) were rceovored, during th war be tween the .States. The regiment lost two sets ot colors, ono at Gettysburg, in tholhot flghton .Seminary Illdgo, on July 1. IHik'!, nnd the other I at tht Weldon Itallroad before Petersburg. Aug 111, IWtl. Rtato Historian Hastings learned that ono ofZthese flags was In the cus- I todvof the Wur Depiufmentnt Washington, I having been found in Ilichmond, Ya , when the L'nlon troops took possession In A in II. IhiJo. V.en the survivors of the regiment wero In doubt, however, whether the colors In ouestlon weio lost at Gettysburg or at the Wei- ! don Itallroad. At the annual reunion of the regiment, held nt Akion, Erin couutv, last August, the formal announcement was made that "the old flag lost at Woldon Ilnllroad (noiy iccoveredi will be presented." Hut by persist ent oorrepondence, tho Ktnts Historian estab lished tho fact that the'reeoveied colors weie those that wore captured by the Confederate at Gottysbiiig, where tho Color Hcrgoant, Mali rlco lluckliigham, n llrltlsh subject, was mor tally wounded. Ho fell upon tho colors, but c uld not save them, nml.thoy fell Into the h.indi of the enoniv. Hy special act of Con gicss the colors were restored to New York Rtato and deposited In tho liuteau of Military , llecord. Tho Sato Historian recommends that Con gress should be re.iueMed to return to Now York State tho twelvo remaining b.ittlo flags that '.vere captured from our organizations during the war between the States and that wero BubssMjuently found In P.lchmond. Va., when that city was evacuated by tho Confed erate authorities at the close of the wur. Sreelal praise Is given to tho work of tho Sixth New York Volunteer Cavalry during tho Chancellorsvllle campaign. No less an au thority than Gen. T. T. Munford, the distin guished Confederate cavalry leader, declares that the Sixth New York Cavalry held tho road, dtlaved Gen. "Jeb" Stunrt. who wus in com mand of the Confederate cnvalry. and enabled G011. Hooker togetlln a position at Chancellors vllle. which movoment could not bnve,been so successfully accomplished had it not been for the gallant work of the Sixth Itcgimcnt, which has never received the credit it is entitled to. lu a letter to the historian, under date o! Oct. 17. IW1H. Gen. Munford says: "I thank vou lor your letter asking mo to send a copy of nn address made nt lllngham ton at tho rocent reunion of the Sixth New Y'ork Cavalry. It is an unexpected compli ment, and 1 rogret that 1 haven't In shape the matter you desire ami should have, ns that regiment rendered services for vvh'ch they hive had no aileijuato credit in the Clinncel lorsvllle eanipaliiu. I accepted nn Invitation to met them and had a lecture on Chancel lorsvllle. with mans of the whole region, which 1 thought I might deliver, but 1 found that a programme had been arranged for half a doen speakers, ami knowing that I would weary some of t'le audience, which turned out to be a line one of all classes, 1 coucluued I had be'ter not stick 1.1 tactics and strategy, but to make the be-t of the opportunity and trust to the 'tcC turni-hed by my friends, whotreared me so lovmly while tbcie. Mv lcc'ure.1 h'.ve never published, because I have been waiting 1 ir an opportunity when it might be delivered and have a pi ice in the records. I led Gen. Jackson's advance nt Chancellorsvllle and was reporting to him direct. He was mortally wounded In tint great battle. Gen. .1. E. 11. Stuart succeeded ta his command. He had been checked a whole day bv the Sixth New ork Cavalry, and us he wn tho Chief of Cav alry or the Arm of Northern Virginia, their "oies and cais. '. my repoit went in, but It did not turn up. nor do tho records show that my legiment was in that battle I had served under Gen. .'ackson as his chief of eavalrv In the valley after the death of Gen. Ashby. mid mv regiment led hi advance in the seven dais' lights around lliebmond nnd lu his campaign against Pore, and I ha.irerved with him as the Adjutant ot tho Corps of Cadets when he was a. ting commandant of tho Mrglnia Mili tary lnMltute at Loxington, Vn.. and know him as nrll, perhaps, as any man In our nnny did I have never eaied anything about my individual services, but tbo record of my old ieglmut and brigade nnd the division I com manded at tho latter end of the war (Fitr Leo's, be commanding nil the cavalry in Gen. Hamp ton's nbsenco aio very dear to me. and I am anxious even at this Into day to put on tbo records sonic valuable mlssinc links 1 will endeavor to give vou a summary of what I said of the gallant behavior of the Sixth New York I alvalry In holding Fit?. Lee's brigade, who were under Stuart and Fitzl.ee. and pre venting Stuart's reporting to (ion. It E. Leo for ndnv and night. 'Time is the greatest factor In the opening ot a battle.' and with the 'eves and ears eliminated. Gen. Lee ha.Uto get suuh Information as he could from oilier sources than his ehlet of eavalrv "I never saw any reglmontlbottsr bandied or more efficient in thatlWlldnrnesf tnnn the Sixth New York Cavalry at the Alsop's Cross lioails in Spottsvlvinla. They were first at tacked hy the Fifth Virginia Cavalry, undor Lieut -Col C II. Tyler, who were driven back will severe los A part of the Third Virginia vvns then sent In under Lieut. -Col. W. P.. Car ter and shared n. like late. Meantime the Sixth New oik had suffered the Ios of its commanding olllcer. Lieut. -Col.MuVicar. and C.ipt. Hcermanc" and o'ie or twoothor brave . Ulcers were wounded, when my regimeut.Ithe Seei rid lrgln.a C.iv.i'ri. dashed in nnd cap tured about fifty of the Sith New York. This was a night fight in a thick wood, no place for cnvaliy on either side. Tho Sixth New York were guarding the light Hank of Hook er's nrmv. the Eleventh Corps, and enabled them to get into position as placed by lii corps commander. I have never sen any re ports of their work, nnd tbo Eloveutli Coips have been very much laughed nt. but vewho were tbeie do not think jnsti e Ins been done them save. In n largo degree bv the historian Hamlin, lu his w irk on Chancellorsvllle. Ho knew nothing of the n.ovn of the eavalrv savo from Gen. J. E. It Stuart's exremely meagre and inaccurate reports, stunrt hnd scatieied his cavalry and the move of Hooker n'as a t ur prise to him. Then lie vvns placed In command cd Jackson's corps and seemed to think the le-s snd of his cavalry the better, and Oon lit. 1 eo mndn no report. The facts nre that ns .f-iekson marched to get Into position to turn Hooker. Gen. Stuart and 1 itz Leo. with a Cor poral's guard of cavalry guimUd his rear and right flank nnd had to picket everv road and path, and it eonsumed nbout nil the cavalry thev had. So wh"n they arrived at the inter section of th Ilroek road with the Plank road. Jackson gave Fitz Lee Paxton's Infantr ttho old Stonewall brigade 1 to hold that road, while my regiment still led his advunce to get into position." ACP.D CAROLINE SP.LJ.ICK MISSING. Disappeared from Her Home nt Union Course Ten Dnys Ago, Inquiries wero mado at Ilrooklyn ToUeo HoaibiuaitciH jesterday for tidings of Carollno Sollick, 78 yenis old. who has been missing from her home on Ninth street. I'tilon Course, L. I , for ten days. When she left homo she woro a red shawl over her bend. Sho lived with her three sisters. Marv. Prt years old; Amelia, K"i years old, and Catharine, 74 years old. Thoy havo a luuther. SamuelSelllck, who Is said to bo 10'J veais old, and who lives in San Francisco. The peisous who made the Inquiries said thut the four sisters formerly lived nt ''! Lincoln place, Ilrooklyn, but bad been living nt l'nlon ( ourse lor more than a year. hllo they appeal to be In poorcircum stnnces, In reality they havo plenty, and own real estate In Manhattan and lu tho South, and receive their inonoy quarterly. I'ilkpocket In the I.'diin Museo, Charles Kessler. -1 years old, of till Ludlow street, was arrested in the Eden Museo yestor day on 11 ehnign of attempting to bteal a iwk etbook containing tlLT.t) fiom Kate O'Koefo of H7 Clinton streut Tho policeman suw him fumbling nt tho woman's skirt and grabbed him. The pockutbook was found at his feet Kessler, whoso picture is No. .VJl.'l In thu Ilogues' Gallery, was lockod up at Police Headquarters, Tourist t'nrs fortheTvventy-aecond Infnntry, Bauatooa. April O.-Tho Dslawnro and Hud son Itallroad Company to-day reoeived thirty two tourist cars and sent thorn to Plattsburg to convey the Twenty-first Infantry, 1.4U0 men. to Kan Francisco The troops, of whom muny are Santiago veterans, will Uavo tlm barracks o.t about noon to-mouow to begin the overluud Journuv. , - ; 'I i a Quartered oak desks : at quarter-oil' prices. HALE CO., j Desks at export prices, tfukM 15 Stone Street. y a&L next Produce Exchange. I " iro.v;. as 1. nr.v.iij.'ft. Satisfactory Ilerord or the Thice lYtrinln Members of the Colorado I.eitlsliitiu e. Denv kii. April n. Thu Twelfth General s soinbly of tho State expired nt midnight last night. During tho session thu thice women members, and especially Mrs. Lee, made good records. Mrs. Leo dovoted hoisolf largely towaid watching labor leform nicnsmc Although on a number of quiet days she illsplaved her womanly natuie by btliigmg her llttlo child into tho loglslativo chamber, when there was Impoitant work tube done sho was as zealous In ilebatonnd In watchlngtlie details of legislative work asanyof the male members ofth.'Hojso. Efforts hail been made 011 several occasions to defeat tho i'ubllc Vtillties bill, which permitted tho purehnsii tiy cities of electric light plants and waterworks, and .Mrs Lee undertook tlm special duty of closely watching its progiess. It originated in tho Senate. About an hour beforo tho final adjournment tho bill was llnnl ly passed In tho House nnd sent to the Senate. Mrs. Loo followed the cletk through the eiovvdcd lobby across to the Senate chamber. Just beforo reaching the door of tho Senate the bearer of tho bill suddenly turned and dis appeared down a side hall. Mrs Lee ran back to tho House and gavo t lie alarm. A dozen mnlo members started on a raco after the clerk, knowing that If they didn't icscuo the bill and seeuro the proper signatures before midnight it would fall to become a law. Keys wero obtnlnod and commit tee rooms wero searched. Tho clerk was captured In the basement and hustled to tho Senate Chamber with scant ceremony. As bo was pushed into the doorway of tho Senate Chamber a member of the House struck him behind tho enrwith almost a knock-out blow, nnd the clerk would have fallen had It not been that ho was lu tho clutches ot two other mem bers who were dragging him forward, at tho same time demanding him to produce tho bill. The bill, however, was not on his person, and he was dragged over to tho House, whero ho protested to tho Speaker that ho had nrt seen It. Fortunntcly precaution had been taken in advance for just such an emergency Another enrolled copy was produced from tho e. inniit- I too room, and signatures wero attached a few moments before midnight Mis. Leu succeeded at another time earlier In tho evening in preventing what might have bopn n disgraceful scene The reading cleilc of tho House was calling the mil amldgre.it contusion nnd much excitement The Speaker Interrupted the call and ordered tbo leading clerk not to count the vote recorded of a cer tain member who was not on tim II0..1 Th" clerk refused to obey tlm spenki r und left hi st 1M011 at the dek in detliiu of tho presiding officer. The Speaker ordered him placed under nrret. hut before tho Sergennt-at-Artns could reach him lie was surrounded by 11 dozen mem beis. who delled the officer and threatened ! peisonal violence to him ami to Urn Speaker ns well. The reading clerk thus protected moved down the centre nile until lie reached Mr Leo's desk, she asked him to sit down bv her 1 side, and Mrs Wright, another femalo mem ber, protected the clork by sitting rn the other side. Here the reading e'erk icmalned some time, smiling to know thnt with such protectors lie was safe from physical violence. Dr Mnry Harry, momherfroin Pueblo county, I won the respect of every one. At no timo dur- I Ing the session of tho Legislature could a sln- I glo act of hers bo criticised. She seldom nd-dres-ed the Hou-e, but when she did her opin ions hud weight. In the exciting s 'cue of the Until hour she nppeared ns calm and sei. n.. as though the utmost decorum was being observed. Ill tho midst of the excitement over the Public Utilities bill she moved down the central aisle to make a report of a conference committee appointed upon another subject Although twenty membeis wero howling and . shaking their lists ho stooduumnved until sho I caught the Speaker's eye and was iccognize 1 The excited mob before the Speaker' desk I sudilenlylceased talking and vvavlugtheirurms I and permitted her to make her announce ment. Then sho turned and walked to her seat, apparently unconscious of the turmoil 1 nbout her. Tho members promptly accopted her roport, nnd then the excitement was on ! once more. The third woman memlior of this house. Mrs. I Wright, although of mature age. with hnir streaked with gray, was active during tiro on 1 tire legislative period At tho outset she wa a member of a legislative commit ten appointed to Investigate the inano hrwpltnl at Pueblo upon charges preferred by tho Slate Hoard of Charities und Correction. Gn the whole the women members of tho I Legislature just om'cd were of be'ter timber 1 than those of tlm two preceding sessions, and I I thoy demonstrated the fact that women on an I average inako just as satisfactory members of I a Legislature ns tho average male members . In commltteo work, while they are able to i grasp the suhjeets under discussion, they fail to understand the arts of manipulating legis lation, and thoy sometimes become tools of tho tricksters. Ronr.RT iwsi.op insane. A Large ltenl I'stnlo Holder In Albany and Troy Committed to an Asylum. FovoHKEKi-siE, April 11. Robert Dunlop. grandson of the founder of Dunlop's brewery In Albany, has been pronounced insane after nn examination by Dr. C. S. Van Etteti and Dr. II. N liakerot Ilhiuebcck. and has been com mitted to tho Mlddlutown asylum. Mr. Dutilop lsn large real estate holder in Albany and Troy His resldenco is in Watervliet. Ho c.imo to l'oughkeepsio HU cra days ago and stopped at the Nelson House, where bo showed signs of menial nberiation. Unpaid $7.ri forabieycle, on wlileh he tookurido up the Hvde I'ark load. At an old Dutch burying giound lie dismounted and banged on the panels of an old vault dooi. and. alter breaking the door In. dischaigcd a Pistol inside tho vault His shouts and the lioiso or the shots dievvn eiowd to vvnleli his antics. From Poughl;eepln he went to Ilhiue bcck. whero he was taken liitocuiod) THIEVES LOOT A BROKER'S ROOM. Get Awny with .lencliy Vnlned ut H't.'M, hut Silas 11 Ilox Containing fcl.&OO Woilh. Two sneak thieves forced tbo door of the npnrtment occupied by Montellore Isaacs, a broker, at lTi'l West rifty eeond street, on Satutday evening while 110 one was at homo and stole jewelry valued at f'J.'D fiom the bu reau. While they were 111 thcanartment Annie Hart, the liouekeep.'r. who had been out on an errand, returned and caught them at vvrk Shu screamed nnd the men rnn awav. Mr. Isaacs, tu leportlng tho robberv to tlm lHjIicunf tlm West Thirtieth street station last evening, said that the thieves had overlooked a box containing f I.IiUO worth of joweliy Stnblic.l Ills I'ntlier to Death. Lai mnn Did.. April I'. Abraham Shaffer of Dnn.ild-nii, Marshall county, was stabbed fatal ly last night by his son. He icfused to give the boy liquor and the latter drew-a p.vketkirfo unci slabbed him icpcatedly. inflicting wouieis which enu-ed ShniTer to bleed to ileaHi. The son is under arrest Fifth Ave. Auction Rooms, i-.'is inni avi:. WM. II. NOKMAN, Auctioneer. ISOW OX UXHIRBTIOX, A Most Important Colleclii or AN1 hpl K. AMI MonilllX I I'ltNITt Uf. AM) HOtsKUOI.l) KITIXTS Itenioveil from I lie Irvntr Dwelling NO. .", HAST U7TII ST., AM) A JIAXMOX ON -MADISON AVKMIB I'lhooiuirr .if wlnrli l gnini; t.i reside In Paris), CtlMPItlxIXO Very Choice i.iilineiis ut Old Mnhognnys EMPIRE AND OAK FURNITURE, Illilidsiinii. 1'niinri. He. Intend, Knrn High rust ItpilsK'ii.l vv It I. sura to match. Sttpirli Hde.-t.il Turkish Iluii slid rnryels, Bofii ( u b 1 1 1 0 1 1 h , liiibis, lirapcn. s I'.mbri'ldcrtes, aiAtsMFICKVr TKAKWOOD SCKKKN. Mounted Stig- 11. a.l. It") si 11. iitil Tlcfr Iiesfl, Wi ottiilii'ler I'lilmn Msntil Clock. COSTLY ETCHINGS BY A. H. HAIG. OIL- PAINTI.MiS, Rare Chinese Porcelains, fJKNTlNK UKONZKS, lirnss Fire Sets, I'lucnli Inn Olnss nnd (iltErO-IfOMAX POTTERY, lirnss lledstnids, I.ovvrstoft Porcelains, A Collection of Vnlnnhln Hooks, Arms nnd Armor, Dinner Seta and Cut lnsH, .Vc, Ac, TO IIK SOLD wrnxniDAv, tiuihsdav, fkidav AND SATI'IIDAY AITI'.IINOONS, APnir. is, in, 14 axd ir, I AT S O'CLOCK, 11 rV&vV ifeaQvVfe MV I Be Good to I I Your Stomach, J I VICHY I i IJOftsU'JJ'rfl'U1!! 1 with your meals. t Bt aids digestion, nmf if HifiiiVi'nuf quahtica K . hecpa your stomach tn good order. 5 I Vichy is imported only in bottles. I P Syphmih It Not Vichy. At Hrst-fliM Iinijci-", Grocers, 0 lluti li anl rafef. pk Jf ftcntM.il cnrv, --' Hioailway. N Y, "..ji'.yjj M Like Old Glory, ES which has braved tha Jl battle and the breeze for tfOa more than a hundred. fPfJ01d Crow Rye, Cu.iA,.,.Juir for about the same tjmet HOLD CROM stooJ in the very van of 1 vStiY a" whiskies and has with Ir lf s st00 "lc assJUUS f tna VMmijrasttW Gtns a"d vandals who IvKflSw vainlyaspiredtothehon fSMSf! or of leader. Quality RH.BJCirhfi.Cofl will tell. IJSUl H. B. KIRK & CO., N. Y. Acrnts. fur tlir Cirrat WVslern C1mnitagtiP Company's Extract I or BUEF B Is Indispensable In (he culinare H department ot every household. M Every jar fS Jf. A?n I signed in blue 1 jrS -"9. H lM f m tfj , I PVR .K.I'D I .MOV HORKMEN. I Silns Drake'H Oifcr to the l'rilrrntlon of 1 Tiadi-s and l.ulior Accepted. The I'xcciilive ( ..iiuiiittee of the Now Jersey Statu I edci.it .hi of 'I taili". mul Labor met In Newark ve-l.Td iv mul concluded to accept tho offer of Sil.i-. lir.ike of Lincoln to urovlilo tlm n-"... elation with a Mto In Lincoln, l'nlon couu Iv, for the election of a lioiae for .need and In llrni union workmen, llesldei tho Blto In offers to irlvn lull lilllldlllK lots to lie hold tO laise money for the eri ut 1. 11 of a luilldini:. Count) Hospital llurneil; One Inmate Dead. Vwi.lMtl'm, Nev , Am II It Tho Countr Hospital liuildiiik', 11 mile from here, wai 1 miieil yojiei.l.iy The l.ody "f Joseph Hicli vv a- found 111 the nuns later He vva known t. hav.' .". up. d Ir.mi the l-iiililnii; with tin otli.-is. ,11 .1 it 1- siippi-ed h" 1 hi hack to net me It ivir. I in t !(! 'iheic were thirty live p, in. iiw in the l.uil.lini: at the tune 3 I Jt Greatest Gift Is Itealth. Smffalt Extract s r "5 JMakes Flesh and Blood, flj IkV" -drives Ifealtli to All . S-r n LIsHslssSsinsVslsssBBBsHHaslsHsMsiaBBsVsBslsssBsBP' '