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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, November 23, 1891, Image 1

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NO. 1,090.
Hi t- WANT*».
u eral housework at 231) West Fsurth St.
tlon_We will supply you with outil ts
free, save you ciprceeage. postsge and an
outlay of capital. Half a hundred articles to
select from. Pei manent work for respon dble
men adcJ women. See us. Wolffe, Eighth
an^ Market.
hattan Life Insurance Company's new
monthly plan.
Policy-Holder low the same cash vaine in pro
portion as our $50.000 policies. Benefits im
mediate. No lapses on the agent. Agents paid
every week in lull. No bonds renoind; but
intelligence, honesty and sobriety demanded,
OUI 8 o'clock a. m. *04 Jarket street.
General Agent.
Small amounts taken.
lvA wish to co' respond at once with a com
petent book saiee nan. one who has sold ency
clopedias, histories or books of the highest
•jnality preferred. To the right party an
opportunity Is offered to establish and control
he sale of the Library of American Litera
ture in a field yet anoccnpied. Address, T.
M. WILLIAM -, Manager, 87 Fifth avenue.
New York City
* v with dressmaker ; wi l aro out by day.
507 West Sixth street. L. F A KRELL.
J fi' der w II lie rewarded by returning it
to JOHN MoHUGH'S HOTEL. Eighth and
Church s reets ._
rel hors .cropped foretop,shsrt mane and
tall, about 18 hands high Suitable reward
for his return to BEAVjtR BARRETT. Bear
Station, Del.
room» and home comforts,
412 Kim;street.
Apply No.
' ' rooms, gas, bath, house heated all through.
Good locality. >B0 Weat Ninth street.
third story front and unfurnished third
story back room, for rent, cr with board. No.
*17 West Eig hth street.__
107 East Eightn street.
Seventh and Shipley streets.
plete '.vita cones, hangers, etc., suitable
for quarto or eighth-medium prestse. Also &
lot of belting. Apply at Evening Journal
Im posing Stones. Ap ply at t his office_
(MuIAP; In good order; easy payments to
gWl purchaser. Address, PIANO, Evening
Jonrn&l office.
A REAL E8T.ATE.-The well known "Prac
tical Farmer" Hotel at Grubb's, Brandywine
hundred, is offered for sale, or will exchange
for city real est .If; has beeu licensed tor one
i', 1 ,*',, r' 1 u "; only road bouse on the
Philadelphia p'ke between this city and Ches
ter: has a splendid bar and hotel trade JOHN
P. DON A HOE, 51# Orange street, Wllmlng
t on. Del . *
The stock, good will and axtnree of the
wholesale liquor store with saloon adjoining,
at Nos. 207 and 200 West Front street. This Ts
one of the largest, oldesL and best bnsiuess
places in the state The propertits Nos. 207.
209 and 211 VVe-it Front itreet will be rented
or sold on reasonable terms, as the owner
wishes to retire from business. Apply to
__No. 207 West Front street.
Nos. tOl to 607 Harrison street.
Nos. 8 ta and 808 Van Buren street.
Nos. too and Oft! Van Buren street.
Nos. 1203 and i*19 Pleasant street.
Nos. 181 1 ,1815 and 1817 Lancaster avenue.
Dwelling and store. Thirteenth and French.
If none of the above suit, came get list.
„ 915 Market Street.
Office ope n every evenin g.
F or rent.-the third story koo «f,
. . N P- 4,9 H Market street. 18x70, well
lighted, entrance both on Market and Shipley
•treets. JAMES MONAGHAN, No. 419 Mar.
ket street.
rrest.JOHN FULLMER. 210 W NlrthSL
At 2 O'clock P. M„
At the Court House ln the City of Wilmington
the following described Real Estate of
Patric k Hughes, deceased,
All these hereinafter described lota of land,
with the improvement« thereon, situate in
the sau! City of Wilmington, County of
New Castle and State of Delaware, a. fol
lows. to wit:
1. Five two-story frame dwellings on the
northerly Bide of Ford street west of Scott
street, having each a frontage on Ford street
of about 14 feet, more or less, and extending
baek, at that width. 75 feet.
2. One two-story brick store and dwelling
at the northwest corner of Sixteenth and
Laurel streets, having a f-outage of 1« fee 2
inches on Sixteenth street, and extending
back at that width, along Laurel street. 81)
feet, ;
3. Two two story brick dwellings on the
northerly side of Sixteenth street, between
Lincoln and Laurel streets, having eich a
frontage of 14 feet « inches, and extending
back at that width, 80 feet.
4. Three two-story brick dwellings. No#.
1110,1112and U14West Second street, having
eat h a frontage of abous 14 feet and extend
ing back at that width, about 56 feet
5. Two two-story brick stores and dwe!
lngs Nos. 727 and 729 West Second stre-t,
having each a frontage of about 13 feet, aud
extending back at that width lllOfeet.
„"■One two-story brick dwelling No. 103
South Monroe street, lot 14 feet 6 Inches by 26
l? etS ,î.ï ^h ® B • Tw"'wo story brick dwellings
Nos. 106 snd 107 South Monroe street, each
lot 14 feet (I inches by 52 fvet 2 inehes Three
three story brick dwellings Nos. 109, 111 and
ill.Monroe street, each lot aboat 14
feet by 52 feet 2 inches.
7. One three-story brick store and dwelling
St the northwest corner of Chestnut and
Monroe street*, having a frontage os Che t
nut street of about 20 feet 6 Inches, and n
tendingteck. at that width, along Monroe
8 Brick dwelling No. 803 Chestnut street,
having a irontage of about 15 feet 8 Inches,
and extending back, at that width. 56 feet.
9. Brick dwelling No. 829 Chestnut street,
having a frontage of 13 feet 8 inches, extend
ing back, at that width. 83 feet.
1 ,» I'T?, t ^'2?" atory brlck dwellings Nos.
lit. and 104 Jefferson etreet. having each a
frontage of about 16 feet« inohes. anà extoue
,D . K at î hat width, about50 feet
nP'iS Ure 1ÎÎV e r e B . t î >ry * >r,ck dwellings Nos.
Ill, 113 aod 115 Jnstlson street, having eac h a
frontage of about 14 feet, extending back at
that width, about 6S feet.
12. A lot of land situate at the northwest
corner of Fifth and 5 an Buren streets.havlng
a frontage of 98 feet on Van Buren street and
extending back, at that width, along
street. 112 feet.
13. A three-s'ory brick store and dwelling
on tbe northwest corner of Jefferson and
Christiana streets. Having a frontage on
Christiana street of 15 feet, and extending
back, at that width, along Jefferson street.
65 feet
14 Three-story brick dwelling at the south
west corner of Sixth and Van Buren streets
having a frontage of 32 feet on Sixth street!
and extending back, at that width, along
5 an Buren street, 128 feet.
Attendance will be given and terms made
known by JOHN PLUNKETT. Trustee,
Or by his Attorney.
$2,500 WORTH
Optical Goods.
Closing out onr Optical Business
below cost.
Former price, $10.00, now $0 00
Former price, 6.00, now 4.00
Former price, 5.00, now 3.00
now $1.00
1.50, now
1.00, now
.50, now
Former price, $2.00,
Former price,
Former price,
Former price,
809 Market Street.
229 Market Street.
Grand Auction Sale.
Diamonds, Sold and Silver
Watches, Jewelry, Silver
ware, Clocks, etc.
19, at 2 p. m., eontimuing daily at 10.30
a m., 2.80 and 7 30 p. m , until every
article is closed oat. Tbe sale will be
positive and to a finish.
Grand Opportunity for
Christmas Presents.
L VY. STIDHAM A SON. Auctioneers.
Card to My Fiuhnds and Patrons: Your
attention and attendance at this sale Is re
spectively Invited. Having other bnsine.s
luteresta whic h demand my entire attention.
I have decided to r .-tlre from the jewe'ry
business and will close out my entire stock at
auction The quality of the goods which I
have always carried will lm a sofflcleut guar
antee to you. The sale will be positive and to
a finish, as I have absolutely decided to dl-
continnethe jevelry buslne s. Every article
will be fully guaranteed by me to be as repre
sented by th> auctioneers. All persons hav
irg watches for repair will please call for
them at once. HENRY C. MAHAFFY.
An Investment of S50.00
Principal Safe. \ both
6 Per ct. Dividends ) guaranteed
The undersigned has the Exclusive Sale of
the Shares of the
Colorado Springs
Cardens Company's
Fully-paid Non Assemmlilo Stock.
Pat $100 per Share.
At S50 Per Share.
And Th« State Trnat Hon^ny, 50 Wall street.
New Yerk.has $250,000 of stock deposited with
them to
1 t—The Return of All Your Investment.
3nd-8 percent Dividends, meanwhile.
Basin zs.
3rd-Your Share of very Large Profits will be
made clear to you by sending at once
for Prospectus and full info: ma
tlon to
Bigh Class Investment securities,
45 Broadway, New Vork.
P'i? 9 ' W9®. be relieved at once. It has
^ an,i .will cure you. Bend *1.00
* orwar d receipt to your address.
Any druggist can prepare it for you Refer to
Dagget A Kamsdel, New York. Address
P O. BOX 7*S,
.A fine lot of ChildrenCostume«.
». the rond leading from Bear station,
Newcastle hundred, over the Christiana
Creek, by way of the Fritzwalther farm to
the turnpike, leading from Christiana to
Iron Hill, Mondav,Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday. 23, 24. 25 and 26 of November, to
construct a new bridge on the causeway.
„ L. C. Commissioner.
New Castle, November 21). 1891.
.71 in sums to suit. Also have a customer
for a house on western side of city, about 10
rooms. J. L. OCHELTREE.
Real Estate Broker. Rooms 2 and 3 Ex
change building.
■ Wednesday Night. November 25,
"ALL rCSEAMS I" the original, famous and
Only GUS WILLIAMS, In h's very funniest
Thanksgiving Afternoon and Evening,
Thursday, Frida» sml Saturday, this week.
tHauksgivinu MATINEE.
Weber & Field s Own Company
Guaranteed the8tronTest# Brightest and Best
___ Vaudevill e Company on the 8tat>e.
W 11
tractions for Thanksg ving week.
" a, l : Mame Clayton, Albino snake enchant
ress; Chamberlain, Embroidery King; Do. k
ing s Aztec family. Punch and Judy. etc. Au
ditorium : Murphy A Melburn's Big Specially
ompany and Prof. Golfs 91,000 troupe of ed
Doors open 1
Nov. 21. _GOLT & CO., Managers. At,
ucated dogs. Admission lue.
to5,T tolOp. m
Deport That Uw< Metro,, oll»' Delegat»,
look— The Republican National Com -\
Washington, Nov. 33.— The fight be
tween New York, Chicago, San Francisco,
Cincinnati, Pittsburg, Omaha, Detroit
and Minneapolis for the honor of being
the location of the next national Repub
Ucan convention is on in earnest today be
fore members of the national Republican
committee, who are in session here. Very
Each City Urging Its Claims
for the Convention.
Are Not at All Pleased with the Ont
ittee Hearing the Boomers.
, .. „ ,
few, if any, of the convention boomers"
at the Arlington hotel attended church
Sunday. In fact they were just as busy
as they were Saturday, using persuasion,
eloquence and all the appliances at hand
in an endeavor to convince national com
All the claims that the competing cities
are urging about facilities and their gen*
offers of {transportation to delegates
mltteemon of the advantages and facilities
of their respective cities as a place to hold
the next Republican convention.
Facilities Will Not Figure.
will undoubtedly be a secondary consider
■;r, is-sr 1 r-r-,r
weigh little or nothing alongside of the
important fact that the political exigea
cies of the Republican party demands
the selection of a city that will be to the
greatest iuterest of the party. The earnest,
energetic men from the west—from San
Francisco, Omaha, Minneapolis and De
Ute höldTn/T O a 1 H iC f
the holding of the national convention in
the west is almost essential to the success
of the party next year.
What Weiter» Men Say.
"The Republican party," Mr. Coe, of the
Omaha delegation, says, "cannot afford
now to be as independent as it once was.
The experience which it has met in the
last two or three years very plainly indl
cates that it cannot afford to throw away
any opportunities which may make votes.
We feel this very keenly out in Nebraska,
and for the good of the party the conven
tion ought to be held iu the west." This
seems to be the general sentiment among
western Republicans.
The Argument New York Uses.
On the other hand New Yorkers in urg
ing the claims of their city, point to the
fact that New York is a close state and
very close to New Jersey and Connecticut,
both doubtful or Democratic states, and
argue that it would be political wisdom of
the highest order to hold the convention
in the metropolis. The Minneapolis people
are hard at work in the interest of their
city, and so far they are confident that
Minneapolis will be at the top. They feel
certain of receiving not less than fourteen
votes on the first ballot, and have no fear
of falling below that number at
time. They have been putting out feelers
among their western competitors for a
good second place, in case the fight be
comes a long ®ne, and in that event they
hope to make a sortie on their enemies and
come out victors.
Minneapolis Fears Cincinnati.
They consider Cincinnati their most
dangerous rival, but do not tbiuk New
York cares much for the convention, as
the Gothamites are apparently not mak
ing much of a canvass. San Francisco
and Omaha, they think, will receive six or
seven votes on the start, but they have
doubts as to their ability to make any
great showing in the race.
Washburne and Davis and ex-Senator
Pierce will present the claims and advan
tages of Minneapolis before the national
committee. Ex-Governor Foraker arrived
and is quartered at tlfe Arlington, and his
apartments have a continuous overflow of
callers. The governor has not had time
to look over the field, but says he feels
confident that Cincinnati will win the
prize. He will make the address for Cin
cinnati instead of Major McKinley. The
Cincinnati delegation are unable to say
what vote they will get on the start, but
thins the voles will be pretty well scat
Omaha in to .Stay.
John M. Thurston said today that Omaha
was in the race to say until the last, and
first place was ter only object. She was,
he said, io no combinations and was not
in any second place deal. In the .pinion
of the Omaha people no city will have
more than eight votes to start with and a
number of ballots will be cast before
great change in the vote will be made.
The San Francisco men say they have
secured pledges aud will go iuto the
test well prepared, and will take the lead
at the beginning and keep it throughout
the contest, and as a natural consequence
will have the next national Republican
convention at San Francisco.
Ct I,
Th# Metropolis Is Discouraged.
M. H. DeYoung, of the San Francisco
Chronicle, says the question of distance
has entirely disappeared In the minds of
the delegates, and the offer made by San
Francisco and the cheap rates from all
points of the country make San Francisco
a desirable city. The Detroit committee
have assurance of second choice and they
think there is now no first choice and that
New York, San Francisco and Cincinnati
are out of the race. New York, which has
been considered by the other delegations
as not making any great effort for the con
veution, held a meeting last night. Sena
tors iliscock and Hawley and Hon J. S.
Fassett will make the speeches for New
York. The Impression prevails that New
* ° rk 18 discouraged over the outlook.
Tbe committee was called to order at 11
o clock this morning by Chairman Clark
son, and one hour is being allowed each
city for speeches in its behalf but It
quite likely the hour allowed will not be
consumed by some of the delegates.
A Reward for the Incendiaries.
Cortland, N Y„ Nov. 23,-The board
of trustees of Homer offers *500 reward for
tbe apprehension of the perpetrators of
the recent incendiary (1res at that place.
The streets aud suburbs are paroled from
darkness until daylight by members of
the recently organized vigilance
A Boy Fatally Shoots Himself.
LANCASTER, Pa„ Nov. 23 -John Bow
man, aged twelve years, accidentally shot
himself in the abdomen Suday afternoon,
inflicting a fatal wound Bowman, with
number of other boys, was shooting at a
mark with a revolver.
Four Children Burned.
Savannah, Nov. 23.—The house of David
Cooper, on J. H. Mercer's place, six miles
below Sylvania, was burned, and his four
children perished in the fiamea.
Hia Futile Attempt to Keep the Aillait*«
Out of the Hp*iftk«*r»tii|» Fight.
Indianapolis, Nov 23,-The supremo
council of the Farmers' Alliance hue ad
journed after an eventful meeting. It was
determined to establish a legislative noun
cil or lobbying council of three at Wash
ington, each member U> draw a salary of
*2,000 per year. The most important no
t ' on wa * a resolution pledging the Alli
ance to stand by the decision of the Febru
ary conference of the federated unions. As
it. is a foregone conclusion that that con
ference will declare for independent pollti
cal action, this resolution practically
pledges the support of the Alliance to the
People's party. This measure was bit
terly (ought by Livingston and ether
southern leaders, but they were outvoted.
The supreme council turned over tho
ob arges against C. W. Maenne to the
?'*' Xas d ®J®* at * on which adopted a résolu
t,0n condemnln * tb " «*"«" « mfamou»
falsehoods which had before been investi
gated aud found unsubstantiated. A rote
of confidence in Maeune was carried unani
The resolution demanding separate cau
CHB ttCtIon . ,or tb ® speakership on the part
,be Affiance congressmen was modified
"owing form " "" reP ° rt * d
"Realizing' that the action of the mem
bers of the Fifty-ttecond congress who were
elected by aid of Alliance constituencies
will have au important influence upon the
welfare of our beloved order, we respect
ful1 ? re( l ue8t representatives in said
congress so stated to decline to enter into
adherence to the principles of the Ocala
platform is made a teat of admission to
Judge Livingston made a vehement
spee«h of protest. He plainly told the con
vention that he would withdraw from the
Alliance before he would be bound to po
"'if* 1 T^ 0 "' Hi * «» this matter
is based upon bis desire to see Crisp, of
Georgia, elected speaker. Of the thirty
two congressmen elected by the Alliance
vote some twelve or sixteen are for Crisp,
a,K ' tb ® resolution will plaee them all in
a very embarrassing position. Judge Liv
iogston was defeated and the resolution in
its modified form was carried in the su
prente council. It was a defeat for the
Democratic delegates of the south.
... , „ _ , .
Tl Slt ® f " r H ® r Selected by
_ H«r lomnlulootn.
TKESTON, Nov. 23.—The site for the New
Jersey building at the Chicago fair has
been selected by Governor Abbett, Gen
eral W. J. Sewell and Assemblyman
Thomas Smith, of the national commis
B1 state aides.
1 he delegation was met at Chicago by
Colonel Davis, director general of t he fair,
and in his company they visited the
ground allotted to the states. It is adja
cent to the ground upon which the United
States building will stand, ln its rear will
b "'! 1 dl "P J to T ®°"«n th® M«s«n
chusettH and Rhode Iblaud exhibits. Gov
ernor Abbett said:
"It is our object to make it a distinctive
ly New Jersey building. It is proposed to
set it up here aud so build it that it can be
taken apart, shipped to Chicago and there
set up on the spot we have chosen. Noth
ing will be in It, so far as is possible, that
was not made in New Jersey, and we
think we can have it built distinctively of
New Jersey products and manufactures
and by New Jersey workmen.
After the fair it is proposed to take it
apart, bring it back to thiB state and ont
it up at Sea Girt, or some equally public
plat*, where it can be examined bv our
people. "We found the fair much further
advanced than we expected," continued
the Kovernor "The skeleton* mnnv
buddings were completoa^dsolewe^
roofed in. We foumf acres upon acres of
flooring ready to he placed in the large
buildings, nnd many of the buildings prl
jeeted are on an enormous scale. We also
ascertained that Edison would be allowed
all thc space he would need in tbe electric
building for the display of his wonderful
inventions and in all probability his dis
play would be worth *100,000. I regret that
the fair was not located in New York, but
as congress has decided otherwise 1 think
every state should do all in its power to
make It a grand success." P
Mr. Sntton Charges Him with Having
Destroyed Hie Home.
Wilkesbarre, Pa., Nov. 33— W. B.
Shepherd, a wealthy contractor of this
city, whose mysterious disappearance from
home last January created a sensation
throughout the whole country, arrived
here late Saturday night. His coming
was awaited, hut In some manner he
eluded those who were watching for hi
and weDt quietly to his home. Ato o'clock
Sunday morning he was aroused from his
slumbers by three detectives. He
placed under arrest and taken to the office
of J ustice Davidson, where he was charged
with alienating the affections of Mayor
Sutton's wife. The prisoner refused to
make any statement, and was held in *10,
000 bail for trial. The arrest has caused
a decided sensation. For five months after
Shepherd's disappearance it was thought
he was dead, and had been the victim of
foul play.
One day in May last he startled the
whole community by sending a telegram
to a friend here, stating that he was alive
and living in Indianapolis A friend went
to that city, and found Shepherd lying
ill at one of the hotels. Then it began to
be whispered that there was a woman ln
the case, which fact, as well as the cause
of his long absence, has just been made
O'Brien Wants Unity.
Dublin, Nov 28 —John Dillon and Mr
O'Brien addressed a large audience Sun
day at Mitcheistown. Dillon declared
that 1,400 evicted families were still de
pendent upon the oontributions of the
friends of the Irish cause for support this
winter, and they were shut out from the
benefit of the Paris fund by the shameless
treaty whieh John Redmond had entered
Into O'Brien „declared that those who
were honest among the opponents of the
federation were longing for uuity in tbe
common causa
High .1 unifier Ro*eberry Killed.
Chicago, Ills.. Nov. 23 —While Rose
berry, the famous jumper of the equine
world, was trying to break his record of
7 ft. 3-ti in. at the Fat Stock show Saturday
night, he fell, receiving injuries from
which be died Tbe horse was valued at
TV Contest Hawley's Will.
Bridgeport, Conn., Nov. 23.—It is prob
able that there will be a contest over the
will of ex-Mayor Monson Hawley, of Ibis
city, who was president of tbe Bridgeport
Savings bank, by his son's widow, who
was Jennie Chamberlaiu, and is the pro
Ë rietresg of a rather well known
resort in
■ >
McCarey Leaps to His Doom
* foolhardy fellow who had been boasting
about this city and Brooklyn for several
days that lie would soon let alt the people
know he was a man of nerve, plunged off
the Bast river bridge at 8:30 yesterday
afternoon and
from Brooklyn Bridge.
I nt Ik« Attempt of the Police to Prevent
the Intoxicated Notoriety Seek*
l*luag!ag from the Great Aerial Htgh
way—Struck the Water Like a Roard.
Nkw York, Not. 23 —Francis McCarey,
was drowned. He was half
drank when he made the lenp. McCarey,
who hod been an iron molder in the Iaiwls
& Fowler car shops on Walworth street,
Williamsburg, but who win. discharged
flve weeks ago for inebrity, read that
"Steve" Brodle had bet *3,MO on the re
suit of the election, and was informed
that HroJie ldB start b ï jumping off
the brWg * T,mt * 8t McCar ** a thinking.
, Uouia Jump, Too.
'I will jump off the bridge myself," ha
8a *d llrodio. "and show flu* world tlmt
I am the jumper of America/
Brodle chaffed him and he wont away.
On Saturday he again called on Brodle
and talked boastfully of his nerve. He
said he would jump on Sunday. Among
the sporting notes in The News on Friday
was this:
Francis McCarey, whose headquarters are at
Pwt4 ' Kell y' 8 ' * Kl Walworth street, Brooklyn,
T ri,08 .t° 1 '!"' 1 , ) 1 ,llly that *>" will J««'P
caRs him a .Tank aaU he ta ^t ^ Jump the
bridge, so he writ««, just to show that Brodle
did not accomplish anything wonderful,
t>,» the Bridge at l.aet.
McCarey drank a great deal of whisky
Saturday night and Sunday morning. His
appeurnnoc at the bridge was at 8:20
o'clock, lie stood at the New York eu
trance to the south roadway until a wagon
turned in from the street. He climbed on
the back and the driver ordered him off.
He walked back muttering.
McCarey next tried the Brooklyn end of
the bridge, and asked James Ross, a young
pedd i er wholivesonYorkstrect.Brook
lyn, for a ride across the great, aerial high
way. McCarey got in and stood up.
The old gray horse pulled the load slow
ly up the incline toward the pier. Sudden
start* made it difficult for McCarey to
keep his balance. In the shadow of tho
arch he sat down and pulled hU trousers
down over his shoe tops. He took pieces
of twine from his pocket and tied hia
trousers tightly around his ankles,
When the wagon was approaching the
center of the span McCarey said something
in an undertone.
"What are you going to dot" said Ross,
turniutr in his seat,
,, , . _ . _ .
.... «"'"K »" ««'Brodle. .
, K i °' nK lo .h*®' t,lat fe Jl° w Steve
and^A.Jhî. ^ »J?*,» T h ® stood 1 "i'
K , ■ b ^? d a boa : H ' ful „ tos '*- " l m
L vard u T L
l/ v ,. m y y d ' H ® thoUKl,t tbe
"If ™/btmn 8 " said Rm "i'll i
.ftev vou " Hi«'comrîfnb^'i .! s j ," mp
un lau * hed
of m°. C " 7 r ," P y ' , H i slip| * d m,t
fJ i i lu a Jlf ! T ' u,r ® w bl *
° * nd 8 ld 0Vcr the L ' nd of the
on,. »,,«
»J. .. d , ^ , reincd up nnd Kosg
t*ved podc ®, 4nd
waved their arms. The guard ou the front
? fttfor ® ° f car train blew half a
thT/oS""" ?" h 8 I T hi ? tlle to l BlarIU
^ Officer James Dooley, who
whistle^nd ran'abmtThUîî® ^ oaduct « r '»
„//i cau aiong thi^ilaiik from tbe
,w, \f *® roadwa f, aud jumped
, 7 ' ,cCar ®y was climbing over the
had about ro,,1 . d '
a ^'K 600 *® 1 ^ t M f Cnre ?i ^PP 1 * 1
on h/®® k/® "L*k® ra * li "8 ,4 " d
'"l . Ruta ®' n ' *7 that r° int
o f a lo 1 wc f tban , th ® food way.
J""' 1 , grasp ® d th ® 8,na " B nartl rail
that runs along the cab e. Perhaps fifty
people were massed on the promenade
posite that point by this time.
In the crowd were half a dozen youths.
They shouted to McCarey.
half about and looked up.
"Let her go, old man!" yelled one.
"Now's your time!" cried another.
Headlong Down to Death.
McCarey, with an air of bravado, swung
his arm to the crowd and yelled, "Here I
got" He lowered his head, loosened Jhis
grasp on the cable, and with both arms
extended sprang out with a shout of exal
tation. He went down head first and
made two complete somersaults lie fore he
struck in tbe frothy wake of the tugboat
flat on his face. Dooley got to the center
of tbe Bpau in time to see McCarey strike
the water. The concussion made a report
that sounded as if a plank had been
McCarey's body disappeared. It came to
the surface in a second. The arms were
still outstretched.
merged. Not tbe slightest movement was
noticeable. Blood tinged the foam on the
surface. Tbe tide carried the body uuder
the bridge. Then it disappeared.
HI, Wife Hear, the News.
Mrs. Mary McCarey went to the bridge
polioe station last night and asked if any
one had jumped off the bridge. Tbe
géant told her a man had jumped and been
drowned. He showed her the clothing.
"That's him—Francis, my husband!"
cried the woman. When her outburst of
grief was over she said her husband had
been a hard drinker, and that all his
trouble was thc result of it.
McCarey left a note addressed to his
wife It said that he whs to get *1,000
from "Steve" Brodie if he was successful
In making the jump. If he was drowned
he Iron Molders' union would pay her
*260 insurance Brodie says he did not
üffer McCarey any money.
The Record of the Bridge.
Since May, 1S85. six men have jumped
from the bridge. Professor Odium, the
first, killed himself. Brodie was the next.
After him was Larry Donovan. A painter
fell from the bridge and was injured
badly that he died. A German named
Poach jumped successfully, and
time afterward shot himself. A lovesick
Staten Island youth got six months tor
jumping, and McCarey lost his life.

u ;i ■
He turned
The head was sub
The Milkman Celebrated Also.
North Haven, Conn., Nov. 23 —A North
Haven milkman had lots of sport with s
crowd of students last night who had been
celebrating tbe *football victory and
hitched the countryman's horse by the
tail. The milkman stood it for about one
minute and then literally wiped up the
street with the students.
He Refuiei to Ketract a ftlngl* Word
He Hat Said.
gave his promised answer to the recently
published ultimatum of Archbishop Cor
rigan. Dr. McGlynn was cheered to the
echo when he llrst appeared upon the
I)r. McGlynn reviewed the history of his
fast! and said ho was suspended by Arch
bishop Corrigan on account of alleged in
sulting language against the pope in an
interview in which there was nothing
about the pipe, but justice.rather than
charity was asserted to be the remedy for
the poverty of the masses; because he
taught and failed to retract the economic
doctrine that the natural bounties belong
to the community aud their reutal value
should be turned into the public treasury;
and because he claimed that the true and
only remedy for social evils lay In the abo
lltlon of private ownership of land and in
the restitution to all men of those rights
in the soil that are now unjustly monopo
Used by a few.
. . ,,
!LrÄr,,,?„ÄLr 12
condemn or retract what I have sai.l and
dutra of an Insulting cliaracter as against
the archbishop and as against the holy
sec for theexcellent reason that 1 have not
insulted the archbishop or the holy see,
while ! have criticised and differed with
their policies, politics ami opinions, as I
had a perfect tight to do. I am ready, if
relieved from the excommunication and
suspension, to abide by the orders and
submit to the judgment of the apostolic
see, so far as such orders aud such judg
ment are within the well known and well
defined limits prescribed by the right, rea
son aud the teachings of the Catholic
religion. 1 will not abstain form any pub
lic utterances, or assistance at any meet
ings on the matter under consideration—
namely, the economic doctrines of the
Anti-Poverty society. In all this my
judgment is perfecty clear as to my duty
and my conscience Is at rest.
"I have prayed for the archbishop often,"
he said. "When the vicar general died I
said that if I had my way he would get a
high place in heaven, and a friend ef miue
declared that he might get there at last,
but he ought to have a good scorching
first. I predict that iu another generation
the bitterest opponents of the Catholic
church will bo the children and grand
children of people who are throngiug the
church today. Good Irishmen who s short
time ago would have knocked the Orange
man down who said 'Imoh' to the pope
now join with him in saying 'To hell with
the popef [loud laughter and cheers.)
"I have reason to believe that bribes
have beeu offered to men very high in
Rome if trouble could lw made for the
archbishop. This, I am told, was the
reason for the late so called ultimatum,
but I will not retract anything which 1
have said."
Terrible Werk of a Mad Newfoundland
Dog in Newark.
Nkwahk, N J., Nov. 28.—Thirteen men,
women and children were bitten by a big
black Newfoundland dog which ran wildly
through the eastern Miction of Newark for
two hours Saturday evening. The animai
was Dually stoned to death and the wounds
of all Its victims were cauterized by drug
gists and physicians. While most of them
are only slightly hurt, one, Mrs. I.lplein,
of Bowery street, had her clothes nearly
torn off and her thigh badly lacerated by
tbe brute's fangs. She was attended by a
physician, and all day yesterday had a
high fever.
The advisability of sending her to the
Pasteur institute In this city was dis
cussed, aud it was decided to wait unfit
today to wait for further developments.
The dog was first seen ln Bowery street,
rushing along and snapping at everything
in its path. There were many people in
the thoroughfare, but they broke and ran
■n every direction when thc animal ap
proached. It first bit Michael O'Brien, un
old man living at 1(10 Polk street, in the
thigh, and when shaken off ran to Michael
Brown, of 7 Oxford street, and lacerated
hia hand. By this time a crowd was chas
ing the evidently rabid animal and
deavoring to kill it. By doubling and
running through side streets it oscaiied
until at Madison and Ferry streets a brick
hurled from tbe crowd laid it low. Then
it was stoned and clubbed to death by the
excited crowd.
Mauy people had been bitten. Following
is the correct list: Joseph Brown, Fil
more street, bitten on the leg; unknown
man, bitten on the leg; Philip Wright, of
34 Uhapel street, bitten on the thigh; Kate
Dowd, of 19 Plank road, bitten on the
thigh; Mrs. Liplein, bitten on the thigh;
unknown boy, bitten on the thigh; M.
Holzel, bitten on tbe leg; Katie Kehoe, of
Schalk street, bitten on the leg; Michael
O'Brien, bitten on the leg; Italian boy and
girl, bitten on the leg and hand; Edward
Brown, bitten on the hand; Mrs. Weland,
of Mott street, bitten on the thigh.
• ■il
French Miners Choose Arbitrators.
Paris, Nov. 23,-The miners have
fused the proposition of the government
that three mining engineers nominated by
the state should arbitrate upon the issues
between the strikiug miners aod their
ployers. The miners insisted on nominat
ing the arbitrators themselves, and chose
flve miners for that duty. This one sided
proposition will be rejected by the mine
Restaurateur Taylor Assigns.
Atlantic City, Nov. 33.—The assign
ment is announced of John S. Taylor, the
largest restaurateur and baker iu this por
tion of New Jersey. The liabilities will
run up iuto the thousands. Taylor is in
debted to Groff, Trilley & Co., tbe most
extensive grain and flour dealers here
abouts, to the extent of *8,OUO, and to
other firms in proportionate amounts.
Franca and Russia us Allies.
Brussels, Nov, 23,-The Independence
Beige states that De Glers, Do Freycinet
and Ribot, at their meet ing in the Russian
mi bass y at Paris on Saturday, discussed
the terms of the execution of a treaty be
tween Russia and France. The treaty will
especially cover tbe co-operattou of the
French aud Russian fleets lu the Mediter
ranean iu the eveut of war.
Eighteen Men Reported Lost.
Glen Haven, Mich., Nov. 23,- The tug
Temple Emory, towing two scows owned
by Maun Brothers, of Two Rivers, across
the lake, was forced to let go of the
during a terrible gale and run to the isl
and. Each boat had a crew of nine men
on it, which the tug was nnable to get off.
and it is feared that all are lost.
Dr. Pulford Says "BlackmaiL"
Ansofia, Conn., Nov. 23.—The arrest of
Dr. W. H. Pulford on a charge of mal
practice on Luola Wood, a young colored
girl, has caused a sensation here. Dr.
Pulford says tbe case is a blackmailing
The Philadelphia ta Danger ol
Toppling Over,
New Yonit, Nov 23 —The Times claims
lhat the cruiser Philadelphia is only kept
from turning bottom side up by carrying
tU the WBt „ she P4n hold in her double
wat * r bn ® will cause her to list to such an
extent ns to preclude the service of the
battery, if Indeed it does not cause her to
turn completely
Sava! Fipert Mlntonye Say* That 9275,~
OOO Should He Spent on Her at Once,
or She May I)o Grievous Injury When
Her Vtlg Gam Are Fired.
bottom space, and that, furthermore, the
entrance of a shot In the vicinity of the
The Time# «ays Naval Constructor W.
^"■»r >■" -*•
ln ® tbat at ^ fJ,5 '° 00 wonld ^ nec «*
* ar *' * or r ®P R ' ra 0,1 the 1'liiladelphta to se
cure a,ou ® th ® 008 feature of stability,
The Georgia Man Kald to Re Quite Sure
of the Speakerahtp.
Washington, Nov. 38 —Crisp and Mills,
the two leading candidates for speaker,
are here. Crisp stock has taken another
big jump upward in cousequeace of tho
New York visit. The Crisp men are confi
dent that their mnu is now a sure winner.
They do not seem to have a doubt that ha
will lie elected on the first ballot. He has
pledged to him, they say, 107 votes that
can lie counted on. Mr. Crisp's friends
indignantly deny that there has been any
thing like a "ileal" in his interest in New
York. They say that Tammany as an or
ganization is for him. The Tammany con
gressmen are for him, but so are moat of
the Democratic congressmen from the
•tale outside of New York city.
Mr. Mills' supporters, however, are not
discouraged. They still stick to it that
their man will show up at the caucus with
enough votes to elect him. All the other
candidates, McMillan, Springer aud By
num, are still in the race, and there seems
no reason to doubt that the two former at
least will stay In to the end.
ïhe Presbyterian Divine Stand* by Car*
'* Teaching*«
Brooklyn, Nov. 33 —Rev. Dr. Charles
A. Briggs lectured at the Church of the
Covenant last night on "The Bible and
the Church as Fountains of Divine Au*
Speaking of Newman, Dr. Briggs said:
"The late Cardinal Newman was the rep*
resentative churchman of our day — a
man of high culture, of deep insight la
the things of God, a saintly man if there
ever was such. If it be heresy to take
»uch a man at his word and say that he
found divine certainty through the church,
t glory in such heresy. I would rather
follow him into the presence of my maker
than risk the companionship of those
charitable men who would exclude him
from the kingdom of Goff.
"The church is plainly a great fountain
of divine authority, and those who deny
this take away front the Presbyterian
church the only ground for its existence."
Police Drive Away Italians About to
Borne Their Friends.
Newark, N. J., Nov. 23.-Great excite
ment was created around the pesthouso
where the smallpox patients are confined,
about it a. m., when a gang of Italians
persisted iu climbing on the fence and
talkiug to their friends inside. Threats
were also heard of an attempt to release
the patients ami take them home. Super
intendent Wilson at once telephoned to
police headquarters and a number of
officers were sent to the place in a patrol
wagon. When they arrived the Italians
beat a hasty retreat.
Another case was reported in an en
tirely new section of the city. It was that
it an Irishman at lit East Mechanic street.
An inspector was immediately sent to
]uarautine the house.
dtnal New
A Chance for Mexico to Apologist).
San Antonio, Tex., Nov. 23 —General
Stanley has received a report from Cap
tain John G. Bourke.of th« Third n»v|,|ry r
«tattooed at Fort Ringgold, who was re
cently arrested near Guerrero, Max., by
Mexican officers and held nearly two days.
Bourke recites the Indignities to which he
was exposed by the Mexican officers and
pronounces the affair an outrage. General
Stanley will refer the report to the proper
authorities at Washington.
Want a Tariff
Charleston, Nov. 23,-The planters ot
Sea Island cotton ln this state have organ
ized the Sea Island Protective union, with
H. A. Fowles as president, the object be
ing to secure the passage by congress of a
tariff on long staple cotton. Similar
unions will be organized in Georgia aud
Long Staple Cotton.
-*■ . . . . 7 ;
An Imitator of Kube Burrows Hanged*
Savannah, Nov. 33— William Blash,
tolored, was hanged at Mount Vernon for
murdering R. T. Bone on Oct. 25. Blash
mui Bone was shot as he was running
from bis house, which Blash bad entered
for the purpose of robbery. Blash had
read Bube Burrows literature and decided
to become a highwayman.
Doctor* a* Cracksmen.
Morris, Ills., Nov. 23.—Doctors McAdam
snd Boyes, who were caught in an attempt
to blow open the vault of the National
bank at Gardner, are still in jail here.
Me Adam's arm is broken near the elbow,
where the charge of buckshot from the
letective struck it.
The Ravages of lofli _j|
Hamburg, Nov 23. —Great dismay exista
in this city over tbe spread of influenza,
which is fatal in many instances, l'ha
number of deaths iu the past week waa
Î80 above tbo average, and there is no
present sign of an abatement of the epi

A new ministry has been formed In
Spain under the leadership, as before, of
3enor CaDOvas del Castilla
Fonseca has issued another proclama
lion appointing Feb. 29 next as the day
for holding general elections in Brazil and
ranimons congress to assemble on May &
Judge of Crimes Foster has concluded
sis examination at Valparaiso, Chili, of
;be Baltimore outrage. The result will,
probably be known some time this week.

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