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AT, OCTOBg V 1H1.
and colder to-morrow; west onorthwest winds. VOL. I. XXIX. -NO. 60. NEW YORK. MONDAY. OCTOBER 30i 1811towrwin. H Prfariai ea ftnwnw iuwiwiw PRICK TWO CENTS. i 27,000 TROOPS MENACE PEKIN tf.W rf if ro PRINCE RBOBNT -COSSTITt'TIOS on attack. HfMIHl lrm nt Ijltl-chnw Mutinies mill ReftHM to Fight Itchfls Ns Itcndy In Dflffl Manendi Legation- tend ing II ii mi' ii sniH'hlldrrn In I lie . mist . UpKUil CsMf llrtp it,ttr, to TBI SI'S I.iiun, Oct :in despatch from 'kin doled October W gives a most nerious completion to the situation at i enohow on the Hoeng-ho, the capita ef K.ui-mi. It Is said that 27 .mxi sol diers, forming what wan designed h the lecood nrmy for tlit campaign gainst the rebels, have Riven the Prince Regstil iii- option of Immediately granting a ro triplets Constitution or seeing Pokio i tacked. The demands Include that the army and navy shn!l not be employed In the CSSS Of internal trouble Without thS OOU" (nt of the parliament, that the Kmperor .ill no longer have absoluts control rsr the lives of his aubjsotsj timt mem ben of the royal family lie not eligible In the Cabinet and that the parliament share In the making of treaties ami fully Control the budget ami all taxation. Ths presentation of the memorial to It' Prlnos Regent onusd consternation nt the palace, , The Assembly at a secret session this evening Indorsed the demand for a oon StitUtion and scnl a memorial regarding l to the Throne I'hUS the political and military league . rklng toward revolution, though it hui promised to uphold the Mamie i ryiuisty if the demands I granted It is reiKrted that some of the imperial .iami bus will urge usking foreign nations i,, -end troops to uphold the dynasty. rhe secret war council has received a lelsgram from Sah Cheng Pins savins t the navy will desert unless there be 1 ollttoal reform. Four regiments of the Manchu Imperial fi lard were sent from the city to-night t.i guard ih' railway approaches. .Some of tni' legations have ordered the women . id children of their respective countries to ;o to the coa-t. An undated despatch from Hankow via Wtl-Hu says that the bombardtnent of ilankoWi Wu-obang and Han-ytang is ex- iscted "ii Monday. The foreign settle : en's of Hankow are considered as cn . lingered and accordingly the foreign tps h ive tended extr.i guards of murines nnd bluejackets. Resident volunteers srs . ilrol'ing the streets and machine guns lie been trained ready for action. i no Americana have been attending t ,. worst wounded of the imperialists. I'he rimes' I'ekin dsspatohss say ia ths fighting nt Hankow on Saturday is roully little more than a skirmish in which the railway station and soms irty unmounted guns were captured. I ; despatch suggests that official praisi. ; : ,. bestowed upon ths troops for their I valor in venturing toattaok in the rain The progress of events Is said to be most , disquieting for the Government especially 1 Bt Nankin. Nan-chung nnd Shan-si. j The despatch treat- the situation at I.an I now in a very serious way and says that Hen. Chang Bhoo Tseng, comniauding a I division, is in agreement with ihtt troops who have rebelled and is obviously con i 'itirig measures with the National As- j b-mbly. Important edicts respecting the de mends of the Len-ohow troops are ex I ected on Monday, If the demanded exclusion of the Man- chus from the Cabinet be conceded it will eaus the removal of the Prime Min ister, the President of the Wai Wau Pu, the Ministers of Finance, Commerce ami the Navy and the Chief of the General Muff (Jen. Chang Shoo Tseng is a northern i man who was trained In Japan, The throne has expressed much nnxiety over the situation nnd has sent Vu I,u Chen to ri'ism with Cheng, But Wji Is himself a Hu-peh man and his loyalty i n it above suspicion and tliere is srill , great uneasiness in I'ekin. Die people an- fleeing, but th" appoint - taunt on Monday of yuan nhlh Kai's protege Chao Ping Chun to the command of 'he police may appease the disquiet, Ths correspondent lays thai t he signing i f another Government loan during such n crisis is bound to provoke resentment in the National Assembly if not the indigna tion of the revolutionists, who warned th lowers that obligations incurred after lh outbreak would not lie held a binding. Plata, Oct. 29. - The situation at Nun kin Is reported to be more than uncertain Ths new imperial troops are clamoring f"r ammunition, which the Viceroy re f ISSI to distribute, and they refuse to mors outside the city. Six thousand itnperinl troops at I.an-chow, near Shnn l.ii kwan, have refused to entrain for Hankow nnd have sent n memoriul to the Throne asking that a parliamentary con I'ltutlon be granted immediately ccording to a despatch from Hankow, dated Saturday nnd coining by way of Wu-Hu, th" rebel I on Friday night posted a 1 ai'ery below Wu-ohang nnd shelled His tnperial gunboats at daybrsak, The pi were completely unprepared for ' fattai k b it subseq liently they returned I lire, though their slid, ting was slew s' i Inacourats), I 'i Van I'u is reported to have joined ' rebels after a mutiny of the imperial II ps I' is officially announced that ' "" (mops ure moving on Chang-sha 1 k the looting and masaacro In which r rebels are said to l ie enghged Vuan Khlh Ral bis not, yet si irted I ir 1 South He remains in Chang-tl I'u all arrival hero us Prima Minister Is P i shortly. The Viceroy of Canti n s ' ed the Government thai p. is lm .ill',, to send Hie military oontrl butl iii demanded, II seems that Canton H i" ' r -.rig autonomy With regard to ths i.i.,,, mn ,lftn (.,, ,,f n yesterday's as atohea. The Chinese are gratified over the BIIO " ' i ' gotletlons witii the Franco- Ha all ivudli .if., for ii linn nl tin olio ,. J i lamina of ths loan is regarded .is a Jh "lW to American diplomacy and ii ciipioinncv and sou- ;'"n. Baron Ci iu, who wus the prime gntiutions, i, going ut s- "-r In the n woo vo Europe, TnitOVOH tt mm. nun, RAPIDS. ' IJirson Mske. His Necnntl Nneeens fill Trli In s la Keel Motor llosl. Niauaha tuM, N. v., Oct, -29 Cant, Klaus Larson made his second successful trip through the Vhirl ool llnpids in a motor boat th is afternoon The name of ihe boat was Niagara, Rhe is in feel long. ' feet n Inches beam and has a depth of I feel. She was built in Detroit, Mich., by Robart Allen, the ribs and keel being of oak and the plunking of tive-eighths while pine. Hie engine is of in liorse- power, oapabis, it is said, of higher Speed, Throughout the voyage Larson lode iii line of the cockpits, of which the boat lias two. A red flag floated from the I ioW. it was shortly before l o'clock that Larson sped out from lie' dock of the Mai l of the Mist Canadian side, opposite the falls, and a few minutes later w'&s rushing through llwlft Drift, a rough lilt of water between the fulls and the rapids Passing the drift h ran into a wide open liusin nl I he head of the rapid" where he turned u'i nit and ufter running u shirt distance up stream ugain made for the lough Water of the gorge He shot under tin- great railway bridge and was soon in the tumult of waters 1 lie big pile up known as Webb's Wave buried him out of' sight, but instantly he shot forward into view and within i.i minutes wa rushing aoroi ths rough waters of the pool He did not stop for any length of time In the pool, but swept out of Ihe outlet nnd on toward Lewi-ton. which point lie reached safely Then he was welcomed by enthusiastic admirers, who cheered his courage I he boat was uninjured, but Larson felt that the voyage was rougher than on his lirst trip on September is, mo, Larson came to Niagara Falls on August '.'j last intending to make the second trip, but with'nja few days ufter reaching here was ta'ien with typhoid fever and for fire weeks was iu the General Hospital in Niagara Falls Out. That his determination was lirm and Ids ambition lasting was made clear by his successful trip of to-day. 00V. BALDWIN FOB PBBSIDBXT . Connecticut licii-gai ten lo Prrrni 'imi In Nut Ions I Contention. Nr.w Havf.n. Conn . Oct. ?9. It was announced to-night with evident au thority that the name of Qov, Simeon F. Baldwin of Connecticut would fie pre sented to t'ne national Democratic con vention for President Recently it was stated that there was a movement on foot to have Gov, Baldwin accept second place On the national ticket and when ques tioned OH the mailer OoV, Baldwin said that he would regard it us nn honor to any man to be named as Vice-President. Since then Qov. Baldwin has made n trip to Richmond, Va . where lie was re ceived with great enthusiasm by Southern Democrats, F, s. Thoross, executive secretary to the Governor nnd secretary of the Democratic state central commit tee, said within a few days that Gov, Bald win's name would be presentwl to the national Democratic convention by the Connection! delegation as its ohwlce r..r ti e head "f the ticket CloV. Baldwin takes the s.ime position in the matter of the Presidential nomina tion as be did th" first suggestion that he run for Governor on the Democratic ticket, namely, that if the nomination is looking for him it can find him here iu New Haven, but that he will not gu hunting it. VIHITIXti CLASSMATES OF (if). Ir. Ilrnwn. Igetl I. Kxpeeta Iii ee il I li ins Mrmliers or III- Princeton ClBSS, Alkxamikia, La . Got, 29 On a senti mental journey to visit all his old class mates, Dr. Waller S Brown, a Presby terian minister graduated from Princeton University in isuo, preached here to-day. Dr. Brown, whose home is in New York, spoke at the First Presbyterian church. He came to Alexandria to see Major Frederick Beip, an alumnus of the same year's class at Princeton. Of Ihe eighty-nine who were graduated witli Dr. Brown twenty-nine are living and are scattered over Ihe country Dr. Brown, who is 77 years old. has visited eleven of the number and says that only their death or bin own will prevent his seeing the others. From here ho will go to San Antonio, Tex., thence to Waco and then down to Mexico city. He has retired from the active ministry but retains his church affiliations. THIItTV actus m us er. (.arsai- Mafchman Hsdly Hurl Mhen It llestrovrd. Several explosions of gasolene wrecked B garage at 541-543 West Fifty-second street yesterday, destroyed thirty auto mobiles and badly burned the watchman, William Dettmeyer of 417 Las' 151st street. Dettmeyer was in the office of the garage, a one story affair, which is sta tion 3 of the United Motor New York Company, when nn explosion in the bsck of the building ehook the walls. He ran back and threw a rubber blanket over the fire. He fought tho flames some time, bul they got beyond his control. He crawled out to the street, where some girls saw him und turned in un alarm. He wns taken to Flower Hospital with bnd burns about the head nnd body. The firemen worked for two hours Thick smoke hampered them. The dam age was 5O,O0U. CAT III: It-IS -LAW fO PAY ffitJMHI. '. II. krullhrr Mini Alienation and Per. I soital Injury Null galnst rharlr Rims. Seattle, Wash , Oct. 20. Charles Boss, u rich Alaskan, und his wife, Miriam, must pay 95,000 to C, H. Kenlihor. for merly of Now York, their son-in-law. Ten thousand dollurs of tiie judgments uguinst them, signed by .Judge Gilliam, are for alienating the a (Ted ions of Keuli her's young wife, theirdii lighter, from him. 'ihe remainder is for the physios! injuries inflicted upon the son-in-law by Pupa KoHH. Kcaliher in his suit made die ullegu- lion that ufter winning his wife'u uffec- in ns away from him her father suddenly : lax-ame friendly nnd tried to sell him : a half interest In one of his Alaska mines. While he wns down In a abaft Inspecting the property, ho cliurges. Papa Koss took charge of the machinery operating Ihe buokei elevator by which he hud de scended and when heaignulleii to lie pulhxi up Boss threw on the fast sped clutch nnd ho came up no fast he did not stop upon teaching ground level but wus whirled annual the spindle until the bucket was smashed and he sustained injuries that required the amputation I ot hia leg. jiiu wire does not now live with him. i I HALF MILLION SEE THE FLEET' TinT'.s 44 XE.iH .is FtOVHISO VAX MAKE THE C II OH It. Thought Thsl houl BO.UOft Pencils ; Were AMt to Off IhMtd llsltlrhtp I I tsh snd Other Vessels xrrltr still MM In tin- spirmliii inter rrs. They say you can feed 100,000 people ID Coney Island on a pleasant Sunday, j If there's any truth in thai twice aim.iKin look a long look yesterday at the best I little buttle fleet Uncle Sam ever raised I his Hug over Of course any guess as to the number of j people that massed on Itiverside Drivel a mI down below on the waterfront from I West Fifty-seventh str-el to Spuyten j Duyvll Creek is simply shooting iu ttie dark. The nollOS stat isi icians. busing theiregtimateson the Huds in-Fllltoti cele bfatlon crowd, guessed MO.UOOal ths least I One thing they were sure ,,r, more folks went lo see the American slii,is yesterday then ever glimpsed the international armada on a Hud son-Fulton Sunday. It was a more inspiring spectacle, On an amethyst afternoon there lay for seven milSS Up 'he Hudson, visible division by! division from the Manhattan nnd Jersey coiists. the best part of the United States 1 navy Pile on pile the sombre, gray blue bnttleships reared their luttii-ed masts and whisked their s'gtiHl flugs from West Fifty-seventh street to West I letllh street, the flagship Connecticut j marking the southern extremity of the , line, the giant Huperdreaduought Cluh holding the norl herumost anchorage, while over toward ths Jersey shore the lancelike destroyers und torpedo boats hug.'e.l the water as they whispered mos- I qulto tiews iii the International code. From the West MUs you OOUld see the I whole school of submarines just popping ; out of water eight lighting bluetish that have never had chance to show what they could do in warfare. And in the middle column no one needed a glass to make out the clean, beaut if ifl lines of the Wash ington and the North Carolina, the tlrst class armored cruisers, virtually battle ships, or Ihe speedy Salem, the scout cruiser of the fleet. Possibly busy New York lacked time and opportunity to inspect earlier the greatest of our fleets But there was a remarkable outpouring yesterday from early morning to sundown. For eight hours people were mussed wilh hardly un Interval from West moth street to West Fifty -seventh street, The drivs has sel dom uccommiHluted so mighty m press. Police, afoot, mounted und awheel, labored only to keep narrow pathways and frequent ly hud to struggle elbow to elbow to in. ike room on the drive for uutos and carriages Itiverside Pur a wns overrun. Tho side streets were congested ill the afternoon Down ut the Hudson's brink the piers nnd flouts were danger ously jammed, And yet despite the perilous possibilities of a oongeeted river and money hungry small I Kiel men there were no accidents. Probably 50,000 people were able to go aboard the ships S very small part of the crowd that would liked lo have g.nio shipseeing; but there was simply no way in which more visitors could be transported Ths little steamers from the battleships whisked backward and forward from fairway to docks, dislging in out among tin- "Seeing ths Rest" rubberneck bonis, railroad flouts, Ihe bobbing motor boats und the gold nnd while private yachts, but they could handle only a few comparatively, bSCSUSS often thev were OH official errands The bumboats. grub bing ut all passengers in sight sndfslrly coining money ut BO cents u head for their owners, performed miracles, but th"y could take only a few ut a time. Oc casionally these tiny ferries just missed butting Into trouble. Often overloaded, they bad to dodgS some great bulk that swept up the tide, and in dodging per formed short turns thut heeled them over fearfully Officers wutching from the bnttleships these huir raising evolutions guve thanks when the sun dropped OSWr into Jersey and visiting time wus over. I'ivcry live minutes or so a river steamer decked out like a chorus girl and so loaded down with sightseers thut you couldn't tell whether she wus painted wiiite or pink came laboring up the Hud son tooting cheerfullv, her tiussengers waving huts und hundken hiefs und flugs' and cheering in high delight Some of I these steamers were placarded "Seeing the 1 warships." Others carried bauiers In- I scribed "Around the fleot for If, others j "Seo the navy with us " These fat wad- ; dlcrs of the river ranged In size from In significant freight packets to steamers i of the size of the Bridgeport, but nil of them were loaded to the limit of the law When they made round turns onlookers I from the battleships would hardly have been surprised if things hud happened, Wherever the crowd wus, afloat or gghorSi there was a picture worth soma discomfort. There wns life in it and uc tlon and color, things to wonder about j nnd ask questions nbout The anchored I ships were as still as if painted on the I water, but around thorn swirled flotillas of bouts From their bridges signal men wigwagged whut happened to be in the Admirals mind, or Staff Officer Lieut King's, which was the same thing And every now und then new ships came up the river and settled easily into line The arrival of the battleship I'tah could hunily have been better timed. At HDD P. M her lofty tire control masts showed their luttice nhovo the lower river ship ping. She came on ponderously, the big gent thing afloat In these waters. 21,s'.'.'i tons cf sheer power. As she passed the flagship without snliiting her salute hud been paid to Admiral Osterhuus's Hug in tho New York Navy Yard- people seemed to identify her at once und u very line cheer sprung up and curried north uloug tho Manlmttiiu shore. At I P. M. she ,,,). ,,. .,.Mi1u,n , " r i,;8l,"ln Previously "the. fT West mirth street. ships had arrived to complete the great fleet. The Maine, now one of the small and almost obsolete lighters of tiie battleship company, came iu early. The armored cruiser North Carolina of 14.5110 tons, a sister ship of the Washington, moved up the river to tuke her place in the fifth division under Hour Admiral Bradley A. Flske. The supply ship OulgOki 'ho colliers Cyclops and Hurling, the tug Potomac and the 1 " C'onlfnud on Third Page. ciicitcii BLDBB x.itts in mil. Alt. list Id (I weni springs I pan Nan and Holds Hint TIM Pollrrman Is fetched. Although ihe discovery of a burglar III his room did not alarm him tho fact that he might miss church so bothered' David Owens that he asked Magistrate Appleton to hurry proceedings in the West Side court yesterday. The Mngis- 1 1 nte dil to nnd Mr Owens, who is an elder in the Second Iteformod Preshy- j teriun Church ut CIlM street und Klghth a venue, wus only a few minutes late. Mr Owens is an insurance agent at li7MO Broadway He lives with hie two daughters on ihe fourti Hs!r of the Theodora npnrtmeiits ut 7,VJ West Rttd SVsnUSi tieur Ninety-sixth street He aWoka about 1 JOo'Clook yesterday morn ing with u feeling that some one was iu his ro mi After n lilt he iierivived in tiieduikness Ihe darker outline of a mull Then h became thoroughly awnke The ii an was quietly but deftly search ing the drawer! of the dresser Mr Owens doesn't keep u revolver, so he just drew himself up nnd with a spring threw himself from Ihe bed upon tile In truder, seising his two wrists Than he called his daughtan One lit a light, tlii- other hfcstsned to the street in search of a policeman She got I'atroltnun I'runk Lemmoii and Id him buck to where liei father was holding a tall, lithe, dark young man, m)k described himself us George Williams. '.'1 years old, a hall boy, living St '-'It'-' West Fifty-ninth street 'I he police booked him as a negro, hut Williams says he is a Navajo Mr Owens Identified a gold watch, a diamond tie clasp und n gold bracelet tnken from the prisoner's pockets It was all this that brought Mr Owens to a police court yesterday at church time. Magistrate Appleton held Wiiliums with out bail for the i, land Jury DOING ACTCH THE MIDDLEMAN, Inillsnapnlls Lslior t nlons Want to Re duce the t ost of t hing. Indianapolis. Get 29. Representa tives of organized labor numbering nearly three hundred met here this after noon to cons.der tho high cost of living und to uttempt to form some kind of an organisation thai will result in reductions Of prices Speeches were made by mom Isrs of the Central Labor I'nion and mem Is rs of the unions not affiliated with it, and a number Of plans were presented and discussed It wss the general belief that wages have not kept pace with the price of necee sities. that the cost to the consumer is wholly disproportionate to the cost of production nnd that if some organized effort were made there might be such a decrease in cost as would result In sub stantial benefit to the consumer. There was a marked sentiment in favor of establishing stores for the sale of farm products, Ismght direct from the pro ducers, but this was objected to on ac- mint of its seeming to ls a renewal of the old granger plan before the meeting adjourned a committee was appointed to investigate the Mihject and resirt ut a meeting to be held in threw, weeks This committee is to Investigate the Whole subject of production and prices und recommend some plan by whic h prii es w ill be brought dow n The middle man is believed to ls the great,.! Jaitur in the high cos' of living and the commit -tee will consider the lest way of elimi nating him LOTS OC HELP COIt STOVER. Vnnlhrr xchl-er From llowntown AUiled to Hit silair. A new office has Usui created iu the Park Department and beginning on Wednesday Louis F iui Koche. a Brooklyn man. will take a desk in the Arsenal in Central Park ut 4. u year salary. His official title is to lie cxiitniner, but it is understood Ihat he is to Is? a sort of deputy commissioner whose chief duty will ls to advise Commissioner Stover it is expected thut Mr. Ui Koche will lie of considerable ussistunce in keeping Commissioner Stover out of trouble nnd that his advice will le fol lowed. Mr. La Koche. who lives at 615 Ninth street, Brooklyn, has lieen nn examiner in Ihe Comptroller's office since 1HM9. His salary there has been S3, Son. He was in the bureau of municipal Investi gation and statistics. He has been up ut the Arsenal for several weeks trying lo straighten out some of the tangles there and suggesting to the Commissioner certain improve ments which the Commissioner promptly adopted. When making up the depart ment estimate for the 1912 budget Com missioner Stover hud opinions of his own in regard to salaries, but he con sented to abandon them when he found they conflicted with tho ndvice of Mr. I -i Boche. The Park Commissioner took a private aecrotary Inst week from the office of the Commissioner of Accounts, und there is nn Impression uinong park employees that the hoodoo thut has been impending over the administration Of Commissioner Stover will lie conjured uwuy. WHISKEV SPOILS A LYNCHING. Members of Moh Too Hrunk lo Pull Negro I'p After Hope Has Around His Neck. Washington, (iu , Oct 20 After hav ing confessed that he murdered 0 B. Hollenshe id. a wealthy merchant and planter. A. B Walker, a negro, escaped from a mob which had takeJhim from the Sheriff alter u lope had been placed about Ills neck and us the mob wus in the act of stringing him up to u limb The negro's escape was during nnd wns m ule possible only by the fact that the members of the mob were too drunk to conduct ii lynching. Hollenshead was killed iu his blore last night about H o'clock nnd suspicion fell on Walker, ns his wife hud luid trouble with the meroheut The Hherlff captured Wulker and brought him to Washington about 2:30 this morning As the Sheriff wns Inking the negro to juil he wus over powered by u inoli of lifty men und the negro was sciisi. Tho would-be lynchers started with the negro to the outskirts of the city to lynch him. the negro having Confessed the mur der. The members of the mob had ulentv of whiskey und drunk freely, so thut thoy were drunk when they ronched the place where they it. tended to lynch their vic tim A lope was put about the negro's neck and nn attempt was made to string him UP. bul the would-be lynchers were so drunk they fell to the around. I In' negro saw his opportunity und run, getting nt, iv before the niemlssrs of the mob resli.ed what had happened Posses have been searching for the negro ell day, bul be has evaded his pursuers. DYING, CHASED HIS SLAYER HARXETT CELL. PISTUL IX H AXIL PCHSI'IXU MAX IX BROWN, Overlook film While He Rang Furiously live fist ws b the Reef, hut Police Hsr tint s Msn They Nsy Is the One. Mrs Mary Weiss, who lives on the second floor of M East Klghty-flrst street, just east of Third avenue, was looking out of ihe window of her front I room at 10 o'clock yesterday morning when n man's scream of pain made her ! turn her head As she looked toward I Third avenue a man wearing a derby and a brown suit made a sharp turn of the corner and shipped at the first house on the south side of the street. 21.?. He pushed ut gently at the electric bells He wus standing in the vestibule fidget ing it had only taken a few seconds for this t i happen when a man in his shirt sleeves, one hand pressed to the side of his head aim the other holding a pistol. Cams hurriedly but unsteadily around the corner. Mrs Weiss recognized hlffl us Charles Barnett. eho had a small hard ware nop at 1427 Third avenue, a few floors BOUth of tho corner Barnett stopped at the house where stood the msn in brown, who was banging away at every bell in the doorway. Bar nett tried to climb the steps, the revol ver shaking In his hand At the first step he staggered and clutched the rail. He raised the pistol. The man in brown took his hand off the door and moved as though about to start for Barnett. Will Barnett shoot him or will the man get to him Href Mrs Weiss wondered. Then the doar opened and the man shot into the hallway. Barnett seemed to crumble and fell on the walk. Sunday morning strollers gathered in a knot around Barnett. Next minute Mrs. Weiss saw the msn in brown on the roof of the house. He came to the edge snd peered over. He must have seen the group on the side walk. Mrs. Weiss thought he was going to jump. Forgetting that the window was closed she shouted, "Don't!" He might ha'e been obeying her, he turned so suddenly and surveyed the roof of the house on the esst, 2ut. There was a six foot sir shsft between the two houses. He stepped beck, msde a quick start and Jumped. He cleared the shaft. Ot the second floor of this tenement Mrs. Bergovitr. wss clesring things up in the kitchen efter breskfsst. when she heard some one olamls-rmg down the fire escape in the rear. A man in brown paused a moment at her floor. She raised the window. "What are you doing'" she demandtd. "I was calling on some people upstairs and I had to leave in a hurry." said the man in brown, who waa not out of breath. Mrs. BergOvHs stemmed the window. She thought he might ls a thief and make a cull on her. and she wus alone. The man skidded down t lie fire escape to the yard, cleared a fence and dis appeared Into nn Eightieth street tene ment Detectives under lnsector Titus und Lieut. Sheehun senrched the neigh borhood all yesterday afternoon, but found no one who had seen him again. Burnett wus carried to a drug store on the corner. A bullet had made a furrow OH the left side of the head and there was a bullet wound iu his liack just ls neath the left shoulder There were j only a few moments when he was con I scions A stableman of the neighborhood I known as Steve called to him : 'Charlie, who shot you'" One of r.berhardt's men." mumbled Burnett Several times he tried to give u description or the name of the man. but he woe not coherent An ambulance took him to the Beception Hospital, nt the foot of Kaet Seventieth street, und there he said to Dr. (Juthrie, the ambu lance surgeon "He tried to collect a bill, but he stole tho goods anyway." This led the detect ivc-s to suspect that maybe the man who had done the shoot ing might have carried on some illicit business with Burnett But Barnett said nothing more und lie died on t lie operut ing table nt the Metropolitan Hospital on in. u swell s island Detective Joseph Donovan learned , that Barnett hud done business with Max ! vomlier I. Said Mayor Kiske: " Flwrhordt. who hus a wholesale hard- i "The ofty has suhpomued President wure store at Seventv-sixth street and 1 S?R2 ?.! Sfif N'T ?AV6C "y"""" "'."'."jf ... , . , . ' , , will lie quest ion d ut the hearing a-' to the i irst a enue. A salesman named t ompto , t,a,we 0 , increase " woe taken to the F.ast Eighty-eighth 1 1 he commuters wore raised from 15 to street station and he suid that while the $8. 75 for each monthly commii tat ion ticket Kburhardt store had sold hardware to between Mount Vernon and Manhattan. Daniel t the latter alwavs rmld cash nt.,l TM single trip ticket is now 35 oents in jameit tne latter alwas paid cash and gead Qf C(jmg rhu ddstaOCS between there wss no reason why any one from the i the Grand Central station and Mount r.nernarot store should go to collect a bill Later the silice found out from the tlrm thut they hud discharged a porter i named I.assey for stealing Yale locks i and that he had boon selling these to I Barnett in lots of six or more at 50 cents 1 each The detoitives got l.assey last ! night in his furnished room. 407 Fjiat j Seventy-sixth street They found him I wearing a brown coat He acknowledged i selling the locks to Barnett, but denied! killing him But Mrs Bergovitl at 2(i F.ast F.lghty-sixth street identified I .ussey as t he man Bhe had seen at her window yesterday, and Hosy Hinkel of; 2HS F.ast Kighly-hrst street and Joseph Hoffman, a tiy of 14. living at 210 Fast F.ighty-first street, also said thai they ' had seen l.ussry running I.assey was j locked up on a charge of homicide Ihe home of the Damett wus on the Weet side of lliird avenue at ISM From NfYs Burnett the police could lean until ing of her hiisbund's business alfnirs HITS CARRIAGE IX THE PARK. Joseph I.. Nrllg n'a far l Knocks how n a Utile l.lrl. An automobile belonging to Joseph 1 . I. Seligmun of in F.ast Fighty-lirst street iu which were riding Mr. and Mrs. Scftg- ' ; man collided yesterday afternoon with u runabout drawn by a horse in which rode Thomas Harmwood ofl 234 F.ust Twenty-fourth street ut Ninety-sixth I l street and the Kust Drive in C. utrnl Park, None was hurt, but tiie runabout lost a! wheel. Some time later the Schgman unto waa coming out of the park at Seventy-ninth apparatus In South llrooklyn. Ihe build street und Fifth u wniic when seven-year iugs stood in u cluster of factories near 7, in Annie Tracy ni issu iruru avenue, the uowanus I unui. who waa walking with her mother, ran in ' John Harligun of Engine Company 151 front of the car and waa knocked down und was standing on a ladder against one of the bruised. Her tears were dried and aa burning buildings whence buck draught the bruises were not bad Annie VMttfprued out Hia glasn in a window above. i home Mr. Seligmun said lie waa on the Fragments fell onto his face, cutting him way to a dinner Charles Pollack of 161 I Imdly. He waa removed to the Beney I Esst Thirty -fourth street drove the car. I Hospital. IH SSIAX AXTHEM .IEEIIED. i Hippodrome (iallery 4'herrs turret or Mho Kepi Pit j ma. Tinmen. The Imperial Balalaika Orchestra of I Russian players mode music at the Hlppo- drome last night and at the conclusion of I Ah',r PJrfolW play.sl "The Star sin Hem Huron IMtUDOenhaoh. the Consul-Ueneral from Itussia; Baron llskull from the WashlngtonaRmbaasy, and their friends who OOOUpied three boxes on the right of the stage, stood up as Director Andreff tapped Ins stnnd. But before three bars had been played there came from the galleries crowded wilh Russians. kfor the most part frum the Kaet Side, i opruBi 1 1 in i urowneu me music, there were whistles und catcalls uud derisive yells and cries of "Remember Kishinev." Ail the while the director continued to I swing his baton, slthough no one could hear his orchestra and the Ruwlsna in l the boxes bucked out in confusion nnd went home. When the ut them wus done the director walked to the front of the stage und la. wed Then th gulleries thai hissed the anthem cheered the leader of it STRIKE ON BVBNINO CLOTHES. Pittsburg Drterthrs Refuse to Hire Togs In Which to ltriid Tsfl Function. PlTTHBfao. Oct 29 Til irty-two city detectives are on strike against appear ing at the Taft banquet here in evening togs They say they will turn in their badges and keys before they will hire clothes and top huts nt their own exp-nse for that occasion. , "We have been stung before." said one indignantly, "and we held a little confab this afternoon aid decided to quit if the superintendent insists on our wearing dress clothes at the President's banquet, that is, if we have to pay for the hiring of the clothes." Ths last time President Tuft attended a ba iqtWt In Pittsburg the detectives hired clothes in which to guard the Chief RSeOUtlVe. They were dres-ed (it to kill and it wns only those personally acquainted with them who could single them out from the galsxy of millionaires. The following day the sleuths turned in their expense accounts. The Comptroller sent each of them a note informing him that the city would not pay the hire of their suite. The detectives then threat ened lo quit, but reconsidering they paid out of their own pockets and said "Vever again " first JVBY OF WOMEN. They Will Hear t'sse of sn Editor Charged With Circulating Had lngussr. I .oh Anoklfis. Cel.. Oct. 29. The first jury of women to be impanelled in Cali fornia will be eworn for duty in Justice of the Peace Cossidy's court in Watts next Tuesday. The constable has the names of thirty six women to be summoned for jury ser vice and his return to court showed that the women fairly fell over eacheother in their eagerness to learn if their names were on the venire Not one objection was filed by the women served The caee is that of Editor A. A Hint of the Watts iVetM, who is charged with circulating in hie paper obscene and in decent language during the recent cam paign of wets and drys in that village RCSSIAXS All! DEPOSED SHAH. Molismmrrt til Kaltl tu Haie llefeateil a Persian i;oeromrnt Force. Hptciai c'a'ir DnpattH to Ths si n Teheran, Oct, It. Shah Mohammed Ah is reported to huve suddenly reap peared In northern Persia and severely defeated a Government force neur Ban ds rgas, capturing guns und n camp. It Is said thai the deposed Shah s troo were commuuded by Kussiau officers und aided by Itnssinn troops Five Bussiun gun boa Is and 100 titissians landed at Rnaell on Saturday, They sre reported to las the advance guard of an army of 1,000. M ELLEN si BPIFXA Eli. Mount Vernon mil tsk Him Why Com muters' Hates Were Hslsed. MopnV Vkbnon, N. V., Oct. 29 This city is still lighting for a reduction in tho commutation rules on the Now York. New ; Haven and Hartford Itoilroud Mayor Id win W Fiske announced tn-duy that there will ! a hearing Isifore the Public Service ConimLswion in Manila! Ian on No. Vernon is IS 05 miles. Mayor Fiske sa; says the Incresse is illegal and unwarranted i ok eii IN OAMBLINO LAW, Only Po krr and Neten snd a Half Pro hibited hi New Kevsds statute. Ht.xo. New. Oct M. A joker has been j discovered iu the new law which paves, the way for partial open gambling after January I. lilt, when Ihe anti-gam- bling law. now in effect, will he so changed us to permit all sorts of card games lor stakes except poker and seven i and a half Whist, bridge whist, live hun- j died. solo, frog and all other card games eioepl poker nnd seven and u half are omitted from Ihe list of those prohibited. This is due to Hie authority given to the ' code commission when created to refrnme the laws. The i .nginal bill included every gumu played with cards for money or property minor me leionv clause. All mo usual gambling gumos of tho West were enumerated, including the simplest curd . gumes pluyeil nt curd parties. mioo.tHHt UOWANVi FIRE, Krn, Mw"rh1 ",," 0 ro)t l lrenisn Hurl U Oiasi, A lire in the factory of the H. Brunts Munufueturing Company, mnuufneturers "f electrical supplies ut l0 Seventh street, Brooklyn, ut II o'clock yesterday morning destroyed both buildings belonging to the oonipuiiy The dnliiugo wus llnu.oon. Deputy Fire thief Uilly responded to the second alarm nnd pulled in the third, which brought out all the available IfVe JOSEPH PULITZER IS DEAD BND came tVDDBNLY o.V ills YACHT at CHARLESTON. Mrs. Pnllter Reached Him .Inst rtrforc He Hied He Wss Only l I'nr SO Yesra He Hsd lleen Rllnd. tint Re tained Personal Chsrge of His Pnprra. ChaBI.iihton, 8. C. Oct. 20 Joseph Pulitzer, owner of tho New York World, died at 1 40 o'clock this afternoon on board his yacht 1 , 1 1 mrt y i n t hn rlest on ha r I .or n I tor nn illness of two days, lie wns en route from New York to Jekyl Island, where he had n winter home. He wns accompanied by his son Herbert. The yacht was pro ceeding leisurely down the coast and sit days ago put into Charleston harbor, sa Mr. Pulitzer wns not feeling well. He was tint thought to be ceriously III, Some hours after urn night t his morn ing he suffered intense pain, but. waa relieved and was thought to bo much better He fell asleep ut 10 o'clock In UM forenoon and continued to slumber until about 11 o'clock, when he awoke. He seemed belter and his secretary read to him for a time About I o'clock Mr. TUntaer began to complain of great pnln in the region of his heart. F.fforts wers made to relieve him, but they failed and he fainted and died about I 10 Mrs Pulitzer reuchtd here from New York to-day and went aboard the yacht just a short while before her husband died Mr. Pulitzer's mind wns lear up to a short time lfore his death. A little I store the final attack his secretary wue ri nding to him n history of the reign of Louis XI. of France. As the secretary rSilobod the story of the French king's detth Mr. Pulitzer, who had laser listening intently, said "lise, gunr. leise" (softly, very sortlyi. He spoke no more until he complained of the pain about his heart and fell into a faint und died. Mr. Pulitzer was attended by Dr. Ounthmnn. his yacht physician To-day Dr. Wilson of Charleston was called. The patient evidently did not anticipate death, for it is said that this morning he waa speaking of his winter home nn Jekyl Island and discussing certain improve ments which he intended to make. The body of Mr Pulitzer will be taken north to-morrow afternoon over the Atlantic Coast Line in a special car. The funeral car will leave here about 4 o'clock. Joseph Pulitzer, Jr., and his wife sre en route here from St l.ouis and one of the dead man's daughters will come from Colorado to accompany the body to New Y'ork Ralph PulltaST, the oldest son, will meet the funeral train on its way to New York The burial frill he In Wood lawn Mr. Pulitzer was 04 years old. He lind lieen in lit usual health up to the time of the brief illness preceding hi- denth. I.nst Wednesday he left New Y'ork on his yacht for a short ort!ise, to the South, intending to ls Imck for election day. He wns uccompuiiied by his youngest son. Herlsrt Pulitzer, a lad of about It, who had recently Issui his father's nlmost constant Companion. The cruise was planned merely to BVold the chill of New York When Mr. Pulitzer lcume ill Mrs. Pulitzer wns notified. She had lioen culled to her husband several times before when he had suffered minor illnesses while away from home und nothing in the present instance led either Mrs Pulitzer 1ST those who had summoned her to lielieve that the illness would prove serious. She arrived half an hour before her husband died Telegrams received at the Worlil office last night from Mrs Pulitzer said that he would leave Charleston for New Y'ork with the body to-day. Kalph Pulitzer, the oldest son. who was in New York, went South last night to meet his mother. Joseph Pulitzer. Jr . another son. was in St Louis when word of his father's der.tli reached him. He started for New York last night Besides Ihe three sons. Mr. Puliter leaves two daughters. Miss F'.dith PulitSer, now in F.urope, and Miss Cons tan oe, who is in Colorado I ate one afternoon twenty-two yeara ago Joseph Pulitzer, who was then 43 years old. was leaning on the rail of a yacht as the boat was standing out of the Bosporus and into the Black Sea While he kinked across the waves through eyes which for years had been strained dark ness came to him suddenly. "Has the sun set so soon?" Mr. Pulitzer asked abruptly of his sec retary. "Not quite. Mr Puliteer." was the answer. w "Yes it has," the editor insisted "It has for roe " Up to thst moment Mr ulitzer had been able vaguely to distinguish various objects before him. although each day the persistent haze had Issen growing thicker Now he was able only to tell vaguely daylight from night But for the last twenty years almost up to the moment of his death he had been in constant touch with his newspapers in New Y'ork and St l.ouis, personally dur ing his short and infrecpient visits to Man hattan and by telegraph or cable while cruising here and abroad on his yacht, although throughout the past decode he hsd been blind. Mr. Pulitzer's father was a Hungarian Jew, 'his mother a Catholic He was Isirn at Budapest on April in, 1st;. In his childhood In Hungary be rei atvod some instruction from a private tutor, which was the sum total of his si hooling. Forty suven years ago he landed in Boston, a tall, lean immigrant overall feet in height, and came to New York with a twenty franc piece left. Two of his mother'! b rot hem had been officers in the Austrian army and one of them had fought under Maximilian in Mexico Not long before young Pulitzer decided to emigrate to America he had run away from home to Paris to enlist ID the Legion F.tranger. but was rejected because even then his sight was defective Next he tried to enlist in London, but waa again rejected. In America, however, iu istil enlisting officers were not so par ticular In September of that year he joined Ihe Federal army as a private in the First New York Cavalry, popularly known as the Lincoln cavalry- He served with the Army of the Shenandoah until honorably discharged at the close of tho civil war. He returned to New York then sod i t