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The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, October 21, 1887, Image 1

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I v 'H I ;:'ll LAST ' Sfe ' 'I liAST\! \ EDITION. I fC H U&WlD EDITION. 1 PRICE ONE CENT. NEW YORK, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1887. PRICE ONE CENT. B FRANCKITN STILL IN JAIL. i: WC3WS CIIARGEB MADE AGAINST HIM BY BIB DACnB CUNARD. Accused of Refusing to Tarn Over Cash and Securities to the Amount of 83,000,000 How lie and Mir Dache Speculated To- gether Ilia Counel Think That lie Ilaa Been Hardly Used The News on the Street. t-- ij i iifc. N a cell in Ludlow yyillllll Street Jnll Charles G. IviCM'l Francklyn, formerly jflv5Kr)J agent of the Gunard 8 VmT O Steamship lino, and Peaideut of the a n PiVC Horn siWor Mining ' w Company, who was ar- - 3 'TnB O restod yesterday in a a B BU't brought against tHLbTx. a him by his cousin, Sir sbBTv 9 Bacho Cunard, of 8 'LialA' England, to recover lj J'V a 53,000,000 damages, is jsTNtf )v still languishing, being IZSTM '$? unablo to obtain the SPJHniM) $500,000 bail which is jcnian(jCti for his re- - lease. He is morose and dopri-Bso- in spirits. This morning ho refused to see tho representative of any news- paper, declining even to talk with Warden Keating, for fear that ho might communicate with outsiders. No one had been to visit the prisoner up to 10 o'clock this morning. The papers in the case, which aro now in the hands of the sheriff, put an cntirolv different light on tho case from that presented in the first accounts. The arrest is made in an action brought against tho defendant for the wrongful conversion of proporty held by him in a fiduciary capacity. The complaint, which is drawn up by Whit-loc- k and Simonds, counsel for Sir Bache Cunard, tho plaintiff, rocitos the fact that on Sept. 24, 1872, tho plaintiff was in the possession of bonds and securities P valued at 81.000,000. At that timo ho Charles G. Francklyn, his confiden- tial agent, to manage and invest this estate, and tho latter took possession and agreed to act in this capacity, which ho did, but no portion of tho income of those investments were paid over until Sept. 25, 1885. On Oct. C, 1883, tho plain- tiff placed in Franoklyn's hands as agent an additional sum of $100,000 in cash to hold, manage and invest for his account, and he received it and continued to operate with it until Sept. 25, 1885. In July, 1885. tho plaintiff demanded that Francklyn deliver over to him all the so- -, curities in his hands. Not hearing anything from Francklyn, Cunard himself came to this city and made a personal demand upon Francklyn for the money, and an accounting of the funds which he had held from tho be- - inning. It is further said in the affidavits & lat the defendant admitted to the plaintiff at that time, in July, 1885, that ho had taken and oonverted to his own use and had sold or hypothecated\ for hlB own purposes bonds and other securities to tho' amount of $500,000, and oould not turn the money over. He furthermore begged the plaintiff not to take any legal proceedings against him, alleging that if not hampered by tho publication of the facts in tho case he would be able in time to repay all. Belying upon this and boing un- willing to disgrace This relative, for Francklyn as his first cousin, and trusting further that the defendant would do all in his power to repay the amount that he had converted, he forbore to bring suit at that time. ROn Sept. 25, 1885, Gordon Cunard. brother of the plaintiff, came over in his behalf and Francklyn paid over tohim $823,650 in cash, and gave him a statement of debts and liabilities which showed the indebted- ness of the defendant to the plaintiff to be $508,367.58, and promised to make further payments as soon as he could realize on securities that he had pledged. Since that time, however, tho plaintiff had not received a dollar from Francklyn, in spite of repeated requests and demandB, and he had practically refused to deliver over to him any of the securities or cash to which he was en- titled to the value at the present time of $3,000,000. The complaint demands judg- ment in this amount. Lawyer Hubbard, of Butler, Stilhnan A Hubbard, counsel for Francklyn, said that his client had been very hardly used in this matter. He claimed that Francklyn and Cunard, when they first began to operate for their joint aooount, made a very profitable thing out of it, and that in the early years of the arrangement a good deal of money was divided. Business misfortunes had made it Impossible for him to fulfil his engagements. The feeling in the street was one of sur- prise at the arrest of Franoklyn on ac- count of his high social standing and his reputation as a man of wealth. Not a word of this matter had even been breathed before. A good deal of sub. fiicion had been excited by nls relations with Silver Mining Company, and it is probable that the matter of the mystorious \ call loan \ for $648,000. whioh stands in Mr. Franoklyn's name will now bo fully investigated. The speculations or investments of Mr. Franck- lyn with his cousin's money inoludod rail- road, mining and gas stocks and various other securities in which he was supposed to have an inside traok. The following extracts from letters written by Francklyn to Sir Bache Cunard during the progress of these transactions throw additional interesting light upon the case. The first is from a letter written Sept. 2, 1885, and is as follows : Mt Dkar Backs I have begun to wTlte to yon several times, bat each time I had to give It up as a bad Job. Everything has gone so wrong and I hare had such a struggle to keep above water that It has about naed me up. I now write to ask you to cheer up and not to think of bankruptcy which Gordon says you contem- plate. I will strain every nerve to send you some money and In time I (eel sure I shall be able to make good everything to you and all. The employment of lawyers here has not helped the situation much that I can see. In fact It has done more harm than ever can be made up to me. However, I have nothing to say about It. except that I will devote myself to mak- ing good all the damage I have done. \ Another written Sept. 25, 1885, is as fol. lows: Deab Back: I have sent Mamy part of the In- terest of her money and Annie hera. There Is no reason why they should not bo at as well off for In- come as they have ever been until 1 can get back the principal for them. I. will work my hands off for yon and them at any rate until you aro rein- stated, A third, writton March 26. 1887, reads : Dbar Bacbr You say I am not doing anything to assist you, after having\ ruined you. That re J mains to be aeen. If you arc going to rake up everything and try to help yourself, I do not see k that lam to blame. Ill Third Attempt at Suicide. navtng exhausted all hla resources In riotous living, wmiam Oraeff, lately of Louisville, Ky., StJSwidlt,,aiPtonhlill'e late night at u&32$nui' \M to n0W dylDg ln aou-- HASH rUDDINGS GET T1TE II0N0R8. Election of Offleer for the Next Cla Day at Harvard. tlFICUL, TO THE IVXHIXO WOKLD. Boston, Mass., Oct. 21. Tho election of Harvard class-da- y officers took place last evening in Massachusetts Hall. For a great many years Boylston Hall has boen tho sceno of this annual contest for class-da- y honors, but this year tho sceno was transferred to old Massachusetts, and there for many hours tho contest was wagod last night. St. Paige pro. sided, and F. B. Lund officiated as secretory. Many of tho elections were closely contested. In the contest for third Marshal, J. Walter Wood, of New York, was elected by a clear majority. Mr. Wood is one of the handsome men of '88 and his election wos no surprise to his f rionds in tho college. Ho has been a Eromlnont football player for two years and in the 'Varsity crew. He has been prominent in college societies and is anpnflu-cnti- ai member of tho Hasty Pudding Club. Mr. Lloyd MoKim Garrison, of New York, was olected poet, ovor Mr. Leahy. Mr. Gar- rison is a prominent literary man in college. He is President of the jtdcocafeand a member of tho O. K. Society. Ho is also a member of tho Hasty Pudding Club. Mr. H. S. Sanford, of New York, was elocted odist, by a majority of sixty-thre- e votes, over Mr. Leahy, on the second ballot. Snnford is another literary man, being an editor of tho CHmion and Advocate. He is a member of tho O. K. and Hasty Pudding clubs. J. H. Sedgwick, of Now York, was elected ivy orator over L. Honoro by a large y. He is regarded as a bright and clever fellow, and is very popular, being a member of a number of literary and social societies. B. Carpenter, of Chicago, was elected chor- ister ovor F. lit Whipplos by thirteen votes. Ho is the leador of the glee club, and 1b the most prominent musical critio in the olass. Tho largest fight .was over tho Class.Day Committee. The chairman of this commlt-tc- o is considered second only to the Marshal's and the position is greatly coveted. Messrs. Palmer, Xeighton and Loeb wore the candi- dates, the two former being very closely to- gether. Mr. Palmer finally won. Bradley W. Palmer, of Wilkesbarre, Pa., is the mana- ger of the football team and has considerable executive ability, tho main requisite for the position. George B. Leighton, of St. Louis, Mo., the competitor in tho former election, was easily elected to tho second place on the Class-Da- y Committee. LOOKS Lira ANNIE. Resemblance Connecting- - Georg Martin' Servant with the Rahway Mastery. trrciAL to tux xvxxnra would.) New Bbumswicx, N. J., Oct. 21, The latest phase of tho Rahway mystery is tho suspicion that Georgo Martin, of Motuchen, who em- ployed Annio Ingraham as a servant, knows about her whereabonts after she left the house of Mary Wilson at Bound Brook. When Fitzgerald saw Martin yesterday morning Martin denied that he had seen Annie since her arrest on May 4, 1886, for an assault upon him. He agreed with Fitzgerald that the picture of tho Tartrdored girl resembled the photograph of Annio which he produced. This picturo represented Martin and Annie standing together. the woman's right hand resting affectionately on Martin's shoulder. On the wrist of this hand was a broad bracelet, which hts not yet been spoken of as found among the effects of tho murdered girl. Last night William Fisher, of Five-Mi- le Look, at whose home Annie Ingraham stopped after leaving Mrs. Stephens, of the United States Hotel, was seen by an Evening Wobld reporter. \ I have not the slightest doubt that the murdered woman was Annie.\ He said i \ Annie wore her hair just like that in the picture. Sho wore stout English shoes always, but I once gave her a pair of low shoes, which she kept for best. I understand that tho murdered girl had such a pair of shoes on. Martin visited her several \limes and quarrelled with her. I told her to have nothing further to do with him and she promised she would not. Once she ran into the house from him and said she looked her door at night while at Martin's house be- cause she was afraid of him.\ It is now said that a woman answering Annie's description left Philadelphia with a man on March 18, six days before the mur- der at Rahway. Frank Oredeford, who mar- ried Annie, has not been found. JUNIORS AND SOPHS AT ODDS. A Little Outbreak Between the Tito Classes at State College. lirrcuL to thx xvninta wobld. State Coixeoe, Pa., Oct. 21. At a recent meeting of the collego faculty yesterday it was unanimously decided toexouse the mem. bers of tho Junior Class from attonding rhetorical exercises. These exercises were held in the college chapel last evening and each member of tho Freshman and Sopho- more classes received his share of applause. When one of the Juniors was delivering his oration tho Sophomores signaled to tho FreBhmen not to applaud, but they refused to bo ruled by the Sophomores, and each Junior was in turn received with enthusi- astic applause. The Sophomores, bent on revenge, decided to go from room to room and compel oaoh Freshman to stand upon a chair and deliver a declamation. They were successful in two oases, and were about to secure another vic- tim when the Juniors came to the rescue and a general rush ensued. The Sophomores are very indignant, and have passed resolutions condemning the action of the Junior Olass for the part they took in the affair. Two members of the Junior Olass received slight injuries during tho rush. Will Mr. Oberly Resign t BFIOI1L TO TBE ETENINO WOBLD. Washington, Out. Sl. Indications are that the trouble between Messrs. Oberly and Edgerton, of the Civil Service Commission, will lead to the resig- nation of the former, unless President Cleveland, to whom the matter will be referred, sustain hi position In the Interpretation of the law, which Mr. Oberly thinks, prohibits the Department clerks from affiliating with any State political or- ganization. Mr. Kagerton takes the opposite view. Mr. Lyman, the Republican member of tho Commission, aides with Mr, Oberly. Arrival of a Celebrated Htalllon. The National line steamship Erin, which ar- rived this morning from London, brings a large number of valuable hones. Among them Is the celebrated stallion nosslngton, by Doncaatcr, the aire of Dend Or, out of Lily Agnes, the dam of Ormonde. Hosslngton la a chestnut horse like hla aire and has the most inti- mate blood relatlona to Ormonde of anything yet at the stud. He Is an own brother to Farewell, the winner of the l.ooo Guineas In 1886. lie la valued at ,ooo guineas. sss. The Election Returns. The Board of Police Commissioners adjourned at noon tc-d- ay without taking definite action on the qneatlon of election returns, but made It a special order for a meeting called lor U o'clook morning. BULLS GET A NEW GRIP. BIG OPERATORS GO GUNNING FOR .LARGE GAME AND THE CHASE IS LIVELY. Powerful Rival Faeo Kaeh Other When the Hong Sounds and Rattle for Supremacy In the Market The Transcontinental Carries Pence Offering Gould's Foot- print Encourage Speculation. WJ ) 8 points in ml cans 'u the jpNajg-ccy- J WMil receipt of heavy orders KvBrrAKlH W H fore'RU account, and, dryiVjM rjl '\ aot' a combination ?'Ltvj!ia8 N ' favorable stances gavo to the '.fll3S' bulls fresh courage -- - v Having put r (i n, tho smaller shorts TrvvjSseVpJ) through a course of J&y7 SAttvS 8Prouts yesterday Uie ULt TO I l ll White-Poarsa- ll party ll 1 0 vrent gunning for i Ciirr I ViH ll'N argor gatno y. ' W Q This, as may bo Bup- - aV\ rS posed, is more difficult J. 'jan k formor, as vjzVfl Cammaok, Batoman C I ?S? sJfQ I nnc tkoir large follow- - I \aV. iJtmX UK oro no on' 4'0\\ fit?WME ttn' u hove immense lSu$l' & profits on thoir recent Jig3 tit 4\\T\ operations to back thorn up ln thoir en- deavor to resist tho movement toward highor prices. It wos quito apparent soon after tho gong sounded at 10 o'clock that power- ful rivals wero in tho field. First tho White-Peorsa- ll party gained a small advantage, then a rush was mado against the list, and the improvement disappeared, and so it jwent on for sevoral hours, the bulls, however, finally carrying off tho honors by dint of their tircloss en- ergy supplemented by good news. It was annonnoed from Chicago that the Transcontinental roads have appointed a committeo of three to carry poaoo offonngs to the Canadian Pociflo road and the Pacino Mail Steamship Company, tho American roads evidently being heartily siok of carrying freight for little or nothing. Now that Hart has lost his grip on tho Pacino Mail management and the Gould interests pre- vails the trouble will probably be fixed up, as far as the Paciflo Mail is concerned. The Canadian Faoiflc, however, has something to say in the promises, and, with its subsidies from the British Government behind it, is liablo to be quite independent, to say tho least. Export freight rates, which have been do. moralized of late, were y advanced from 20o a 25c. to 40c. a 89c. by the Trunk Line Exooutive Committee. The advance was proposed by. .the., Pennsylvania and has already been adopted by the Central Trofflo Association. The effect will be an immense saving to the railroads, of course at the ex- pense of exporters. 's operations have gone far to con- vince operators that GonM has finally taken a hand in the movement, as it is claimed tho bulls would never have shown the grit they have without his assistance. A wall street house bought about 60,000 shares of different stocks, and tho bolief was that they were for the account of a leading bear operator. Among the big blocks of stocks traded in were 6,000 Lake ghore purohased by Camp- bell, tho four \ H's,\ Harnard, Henderson, Horned and Hunter, selling five hun- dred eaoh. Harry Nicholas parted with 1,000: Northwest London sold 1,600 Union Paolfio.illn Reading Tunis bought 8,00 Read- ing, of course for the Wormsersj Woerhoffer tOo.. an equal amount, Brown 2,000, Moore & Schley and Clews eaoh 1,600, and Savin and Chapin 1,000 each. Work, O'Keefe & Co. sold 2,000 shares. TUB QUOTATIONS. ?ptt, Itllh. tow, Canada Southern S3K JWJV I $ 88 M Ohtwpuk a Ohio S 5 Chlo. Bar. A Qnlnci ISO 180 lttjX Oh lwilnaUnOoVrpia'.'.'.U'.'.\. \fT ' 87 OT OhliuolNntlhmt 108W 108(f 101 U Chloasa, Milwaukee St. Pani...... 73H 7 ,735? Gtuoait: MltwiukM St. Paul pfd.. Ill 112 W Solf'llli&ciSi..::::::::::::: Vi 60 ft. GO v Qolorwia 93 , 38 83 D.T Lack? Wertora MM. lWi 1)J DcUwira UadMD. ft) Wi Pram IUo Grand 53 83 83 Jt.T.nn.. Va.aorgu 10M 0H 0M Ulaom. WeiKra KM lk iiU LonlWtUiuhTUl S8H MI JJ!J La&Shor. ... 6JK Ml! Lon ItUnd BO 90 90 Mi5UtUn0ot.ol 10 10JV 10W Michlctn Central 86 M 89 Mil., X. 8. A Wert W. 6?,, 84 Mluoari,KiiuuTiu pV Wi mi NtTrJeti.rC.atrml ?8) ,7i 78jJ Ntw York Central........ 106 10V 106)2 NewTorkNewBniUna, 89 3llO N. T., CWoao8t.Xta.... 18 lglJ 18) N. Y. UkeBrie Wiitem... XlM 'JW N. Y. Lake Erie Wertem pfd ..... W4 C3J B8 N. Y.,8aHalunDaWMtenpfd.. 37M 8SM ?tM Norfolk Wetero..... 5 UK Norfolk Wtmpfd $8)2 89 88V Northern PmiKo..... ft 833 'Jj; Northern Paciflo pre! n 46 t$u Ohio MiilMlppi $3( it I 833 Oregon lUUw7Nri..... ??., m ?8 Oreon TnoeoontlnenUl Wi W. 19 Oracon Hhort Lin J5 1\. Pailno M.U.......... SO 36 ZsV PhlUdepnl fteadlnr - 68 $8,, Ml, PeorU. Deoetnr Etd 30W .80 PollmnPU'CrCo..u 12 11 1 Richmond, tt Point Tor. BtjJ 94J 8W ltich. Weet Point Ter. pfd IVi MH MM St. PolOmh.,. ilH 38k 871 St. Paul, Minn. Manitoba 1(56 168 100 SutonlS Slo Fran..... W( 85 iiiCZ St. Knla San Fran, pld t tau 68 TeiaaPaolflo. 84 Wi Wi Xnneeee Coal Iron 36 36 84 Union Paciflo.... iV tV 48K Wabaeh, St. t. Peclrfo,......, 1 16 IVabub! 8t. Louie Paciflo pfd SOW Sot, SOU Weetera Union Teletraph 77M 11)1 7f2 'WbeelincLakeliri 4lQ 48 4l!j Tip From \The Evening- - World'\ Ticker. Money on call la tald to be abundant to-d- at th Exchange at 8 a 4 per cent. This morning the bulls aro for tho first time in many days confident, and the bears are evidently uneaay. The Manhattan bull pool nrst announced in Wed- nesday's issue of Tiik evehino World declared Itself positively yesterday and led the advance. The bears are confident that the advance of yes- terday and the. steadiness of opening market are merely the expiring spasms of a short- lived rally. Some well-post- people, even on the bear side of the market now begin to believe that Jay Oonld meant exactly what be said when he declared that certain shorts \would get hurt.\ The street wants to know more about the Thomas, Drtce and Drown Bjndicate. Yesterday's 4,000,000 transaction with C. It- - Cummlngs, of Chicago, has excited considerable Intereat. There was a report on the street this morning that Uenry vtiiard has been elected President of the Oregon Tranicontlnental Company, In place of Elijah Hmlth. Mr. Smith's brother denies the re- port of villard's election. The street Is surprised by this morning's cable to the effect that the firm of Bernard Sandbank Co. , of Lelpilc, baa failed for , 000,000 marks, and that the condition of the Lelpalo market promises other and still more extensive failures, 5\?ii \i- - !Jatiaji;J.-et- . . ..'.; ,. TIIE ALLEGHANY ASHORE. Dearhrd at Chatham to Keep from Going to the Bottom. larXCIAL TO TBK KVXHIHO WORLD. 1 Chatham, Mass., Oct. 21. Steamer Alle- ghany, from Baltimoro for Boston, is ashore at Chatham. Tho Alleghany is 250 feet long, 88.6 foot breadth of beam, 10.0 foet depth, and regis, to red 201,443 gross tonnago and 113,308 net ton- nage. She was built at Philadelphia in 1681 ; has threo deoks and two masts, and is owned by tho Merchants' and Miners' Transudat- ion Company of Baltimore. The Alleghany loft Boston for Baltimore Thursday, Oct. 13. Last Monday sho loft Baltimore in tho afternoon for Boston. She had on board a promiscuous cargo of freight and eight passengers. A short stop was mado at Norfolk, that port being loft Wednesday forenoon. Last evening, when off Chatham, tho galo whoso approach had boon prophesied by tho evoning papors struck her. No news reached this city until this morn- ing, whon tho following telogram was re- ceived by tho agent of the company to which sho belongs : CmTruv, Mass. , Oct. 81. 6o, JT. Smaffoy, Central WAai, llottoni Alleghany ashore three miles 8. W. by W. from Chatham Lights. Struck something off West Chop. Hun ashore to keep from sinking. Want dtvcra.llghters.stoam pumps and tug at onec. Think lower hold and lower docks between will fill. Think ship can be saved and cargo ln dan- gerous condition. Eight passengers, all well. Will send them ashore first chance. Ship damaged for. ward. I think not bad; can bo freed with wreck- ing pumps. I have telegraphed to Mr. Appold. Ship ln thrco fathoms of water. J. C. Tatlok, on board. Tho managor of tho Boston Towbont Com- pany was also telegraphed by Capt. Taylor, and nas boon doing everything possiblo to send assistance. Tho severity of tho weather about tho shoro prevented any boats boing sent, howovor. Tho agent savs that all that can bo dono is to wait until tho weather becomes moro settled, as no tugbout can broast tho storm that has been sweeping along tho coast the last twenty-fou- r hours. The Boston Towboat Company have two tugs, the 0. M. Winch and the Oonfldouoo, in New York Harbor waiting smooth weather. These tugs, however, have been tele- graphed to imt out to tho assistance of the stranded Alleghany as soon as possiblo. Two other tugs, tho Underwriter and tho Ocean King, belonging to the samo towboat company, loft Boston last night. Tho Underwriter had got almost around the Cape, or about opposite Highland Light, when the severity of the gale warned her to put inshore. When last heard from the Underwriter was making to get into Frovincetown Harbor. The gale came from the southeast and was reported to be one of the most severe that has been expe- rienced along tho shore for months. The Ocean King was on her way to New York with two barges in tow, but must have been compelled to put into some harbor, probably at tho Vineyard. Ashore on Verplanck' Point. Tho Hudson Blver steamer J. L. Has-brou- ran ashoro at Verplanck's Point at 0.30 o'clock last night. Tho night was very thick and rainy. The pilot mistook the lights of several vessels at anchor below the point for the Verplanck lights. As ha attempted to turn what he supposed was the point ho ran hard aground. The I). S. Miller, a boat of tho samo lino, went to the aid of the Hasbrouck, but could not get near her owing to the shoal water. The Hasbrouck sent a small boat to the Miller to say that there was no dangor, Tho steamer James T. Brett will tako off the freight and passengers. The Hasbrouck lies in a very bad position. Her bow is about fifty .feet on land. It is badly stove up. Tho steamer is owned by the Poughkeepsie Transportation Company. She is commanded by Capt. Cooper, and piloted by James Delemater and H. Clough. m MBS. EVANS COMTLDIEflTED. A Plucky Struggle With a Dor-J- ar Sho Found ln a Nelahbor' Koom. Mrs. Sophlo Evans, of No. 155 Norfolk street, discovered a burglar yesterday in Mrs. Fogelmann's room, which is next hers, and promptly flung her arms about him and held him, notwithstanding the fact that ho whipped out a razor and threatened her. A struggle ensued, Mrs. Evans clinging to him desperately, and crying for help. The burglar dragged her himself out of the room, and Mrs. Evans had to let go, as tho burglar had pulled her to the banister and was grad- ually forcing box over it. Tho burglar did not run a block before Policeman Bissert caught him. In tho Essex Market Police Court this morning he said he was Louis Bosenblnmo, of 230 Seoond street. He came from Iluasla six months ago. Justice Patterson hold him to answor ana complimented Mrs. Evans. The Family Broken Up. A sad case of destitution was called to the at- tention of Justloe Oorman this morning ln tho Jefferson Market Police Court. Three falr-balr- little brothers named George Boos, aged eleven years; Frank, aged eight, and Louis, agod six, all olasped their arm around each others necks and wept, drying their tear with their soft hat. There were three of aeven chil- dren left by their mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Boos, who had been taken to Ilellevue Hospital, dying with consumption. The other children were Jacob, aged fifteen, and Fred, aged fourteen: Lizzie, three years, and Emma, a baby of eleven months, who was carried to court by a neighbor. George W. Preston, an ancle of the children, said that their father died one year ago from consump- tion. The nncle said that he would take care of the two oldest bojs and an aunt would care for the girl Lizzie. The three dots who cried with each other were sent to the Juvenile Asylum and the baby was sent to the Nursery. - Itan Against on Open Knife. Gnlsseppe Cassler, who had a chestnut stand at the corner of Fulton and Church streets, was charged at the Tomba this morning with stabbing Edward Carroll, a thirteen-year-ol- d boy, of 118 Waahlngton street, ln the chest. The defendant said that another boy pushed young Carroll against the knife. Justice o'ltellly held Casiier. Where 'Longskaremen Loet Their Money. Recently 8upt. Murray received complaints from wives of 'longshoremen that their bnsbandswero lotlng their money ln a policy shop at i8 Tenth avenue. Detective Collins played there and then raided the place. Peter Matthews, who was In charge, was held at the Jefferson Maket Police Court. Cable Traction for Third Avenue. The first step toward? the Inauguration of a ca- ble car system which will cover the Third avenue district, from City Hall to Harlem, was begun to- day by the aendlng out of a number of urn to ln signatures to tho petition for the privilege of oca ting these tracks. Hrrap of City New. George Pepper, aged thirty-on- e years, of 5JT West Forty-aul- h street, was drowned while flah-In- g at the foot of West Forty-sixt- h street last night. Edward Mlllcr.eolored.sged twenty-eig- yesrs. was committed to the Tombs In defsult of f 1,800 ball this morning on a charge of being concerned ln the robbing of Peter McNally, al M Thompson street, last night. POWER'S POLITICAL TANGLE. A LATE AND LIVELY CAUCUS AT THE ' NEW AMSTERDAM CLUB, Connty nemoeraey Leader (let tin; Rentlvo at the Mosses' Obstinacy tn Insisting on Nominating Fitzgerald Tammany 'Waiting for the Other Hide to Agrre .Marline Hav Judge or Nothing. L I O E JUBTICE J. Power tired and when he arrived ?0 tho Westminster at noon glanced around tho and, ap . , r Polios Jus-- tioo Androw J. White, 4K aRfcd \ th other WSv rffSiS nlemDorl, ' the fi lvl ' vWlV AlOount.y Domooraoy I mittee had put in an gjjSf appearance. . 'No,\ repliod Jus-- VTP tioo White, but hore lifrTrV\? come Commissioner \JJJfl Wj Voorhis.\ ifVwiTI I 'rl10 two Police Jus-- llt WW\ Mj:ticos then wended ' \ \ y thoir way upstairs to jSiw await tho ooming of :tt- -- nS) Pollco Justioe Daniel 1J -- J 1 O'Reilly, sioner William P. Mitchell, Police Justice Henry Murray and Congressman Timothy J. Campbell. Tho seven members of tho Tammany Hall Conferenco Committee arrived on time and wcro seated on Bofas in tho reading-roo- when Justicos Power and Whito walkod up- stairs. \ I wonder,\ remarked Commissioner Croker, \if they will keep us here all day .\ \Seems to me,\ exclaimed James Barker, \they ought to have fixed it up among themselves last night. Judge Power is an obstinate man and he hates to yield.\ \They aro in a nico box,\ put in Police Justice Welde, \ and they will have to agree among themselves before trying to agree with us.\ Congressman Campbell came in shortly after noon. \ Gentlemen, how are yon ?\ he ejaculated, as he faced the Wigwam leaders. ' Has Judge Power arrived?\ was tho next question put by the Congressman. 'When told that the County Democracy boss was in parlor 62, the Congressman lost no 'timo ln reaching the boss' presence. Asmighfbe expected, there' wero all sorts of rumors around the hotel regarding the intentions of tho Connty Democraoy leaders. It was said that they were in canous at the New Amsterdam Club until 8 o'clock this morning, and that a monkey and parrot kind of a time occurred. Several of the leaders were in favor of abandoning James Fitzger- ald, but Justice Power insisted upon his nomination for District-Attorne- y. He would not listen to any argument favoring the nom- ination of Mr. Do Lanoey Niooll. It is also understood that a few of the lead- ers held a conference of their own and opinions about Justice Power which not dare to utter publicly or to his face. \Mr. Martino'B position was settled this morning by that gentleman when he said : \I will not accept tho nomination under any circumstances. I am tired of the office. There is any amount of hand work attached to it, and while one made but few friends he gains the enmity of every poor debil he convicts, The office is not appreciated by the public\ Sheriff Grant, in alluding to the confer- ence muddle, said : \ The representatives of Tammany Hall are waiting for the County Domooraoy people to settle the quarrel among thomsolves. They do not seem to know what to do y any more than they did yesterday. I have talkod with several of the County Democracy leaders and they all appear very much mixed up. They tell me that they really know nothing about what is going on. Judge Power was here for a few minutes and then went downtown. Perhaps tho County loaders are awaiting his return. I do not know where ho went, but suppose he journeyed down to tho District-Attorney- 's office. Everything is at a standstill. Of oourse Tammany Hall will not reoedo from its position. We will not, under any circum. stances, accopt Mr. Fitzgerald as the union oandidate for District-Attorney- .\ \ Is there a prospect of a break in the con- ference proceedings f \ Thero is a chanoe of a slip up, and if tho conference comes to a sudden end the County Democracy will be to blame.\ At 1 p. u. the Tammany Hall Conference Committee began a caucus in room 68, while the County Domocracy men met in room 62. There aro fourteen members of the Joint Conference Committeo, and thirteen of them are patiently awaiting Justloe Power's decision. Ho is very reticent, and his County Democracy colleagues are kept in ignoranco of his intentions. He will prob- ably give full vont to his views to the County Democracy Conference Committee, and whon the two committees get together again late this afternoon somo conclusion may be ar- rived at. District-Attorn- Martine and his assistant. Col. John B. Fellows, were on the corner of Union square and Sixteenth street a few minutes after 1 o'clook. They crossed over to Broadway and walkod up towards tho New Amsterdam Club. There is not much excitement to-d- around the Westminster Hotel, and the fact that very few local politicians are about is much commented upon. The only states- men who were present while the conferenco committees wore at work were Senator James Daly, PeteJ Mitchell, counsel for O'Neill and Sharp ; As- semblymen Kenny, Shea and Zimmerman, Commissioner of Charities Simmons. Coroner Messemer and Clerk John F. Carroll, of the Seventh District Court. More political pil. grlms are expected later in the day. Tim Campbell, of Tthe Connty Democracy Conferenco room and said to a friend : \Wo aro waiting for Judge Power. Won-d- or what is koeping him ? \ To a reporter the Congressman said : Oh, it will coino out all right. When everything in ready, we will fix up tho business in half an hour.\ There is no doubt tdat the Tammanyites aro getting impatient. They want tho union, if thero is to bo one, patched up this after, noon, in order to make the nominations this evening. Commissioner Croker, in talking to an Eveniko World reporter, said : \ The latest news I hear is that Mr. Martine does not care to go on the tioket unless Mr. Niooll is nom. inated for District-Attorne- y.\ Mr. Ilichaid A. Cunningham, President of the New Amsterdam Club and n County Democraoy member of the Stato Committeo, said s \ I hear from good authority that Mr. Martlno still refuses to allow his name to bo used for District-Attor-na- y. He wishes the Criminal Court Judge- ship. Many of his friends aro with him to- day trying to persuado him to accept a If he sticks to his decision it will complicate things worse than ever.\ At 1.30 the Tammany Hall Conferenco Com- mittee took a recess. Police Justico Charles Welde said he was getting tirod of Jho pro. crastinating County Democrats. \ Wo cannot postpono action much longer,\ ho exclaimed. \What will Tammany Hall do if tho County Domocracy lenders do not moko up their minds very soon ?\ \I think we will nominate a tioket to- night, I am ln favor of it. If we nominate a ticket it is very likoly that we will name Mr. Niooll for District Attorney and Mr. Martine for Judgo of Sessions. If I have'a say in our Conforonce Committee the Tammany Hall Convention will not adjourn ht without putting a ticket la. the field.\ Bourko Ooekran left tho hotel after the Tammany Hall Conferenco Committee had taken a recess. fc\ Where are you going?\ was asked. \I am going to see a sick horse,\ was his reply. TBE ariBTItESS 8FEAKB. \TotiArx JJfy Servant; Jfot JttV Matter Attend to Tour JIutlnetot\ arasi-as- s. VERY NEAR THE BULL'S-ET- Dr. Hnrquet Strike Within One Door of TJla Hense, bnt I Arrested All the Same. Dr. Daniel Burquot, a Frenchman, sixty years old, and residing at No. 221 West Fif- teenth street, made a mistake last night as to the honso he lived in. Ho had been dining well. When ha found himself .iioAx home he gravely ollmbed the stoop of No. 222, tho house adjoining his, and rang the bell. When the door was openod by the servant he tried to push his way into the house. Although the servant assured him that he lived next door he insisted that he was right. The glass door was then closed on him, leaving him in the vestibule. With one blow of hi cane he broke tho glass. Ho was arrested. At tho Jefferson Market Court this morn- ing the doctor, whoTwas himself again, offered SSSOto Mr. Hugh Young, who lives at No. 213, topay for the damage he had done. This offor Mr. Young deolined to accept and in- sisted upon making a complaint of disorderly conduct. Justloe Gorman held tho doctor in 9800 ball, which was furnished. BEFORE THE U. B. SUPREME COURT. Chicago Anarchist Slako Their Application for a Writ of Error To-da- y. (srxcuz, to thx lvxstnta wobld.) WisninoTOK, Oot. 21. At the hearing of the application for a writ of error in the case of the Chicago Anarchists this morning, Jus- tioe Harlan mado an order directing that counsel apply for a writ of error directly to the whole Court in open session and said that the application might be mado at noon to-da- SI Bui Rev. It. Ileber Newton Dark. The Rev. R. Reber Newton was a psasengeron' the steamer Adrlatto, whioh arrived touflay frm Liverpool. Ue Is mnoh Improved In health. Snap from the Sounder. IURBisOKBtnian, Vs., Oct. Si. William Finch-a- who confessed the murder of hla mother a few days ago, will be hnng December 18. Halifax. Oct. SI. The cable ship Britannia has arrived alter suocesafully relaying the direct United States cable from Torbay to Halifax. Pirrssuso, Oct. 11. Thomas Scanlan. one of the victims of Wednesday's explosion, died this morning at the Western Pennsylvania lloepital. IiUBKi, Mon., Oct. tL There are threat here to lynch Patrick Flrnn, who shot and killed a man named Bhea for throwing beer in the former's face. NawrOBT, Oct. . A terrific wind and rain storm raged here There I a tremendous sea on, and the training squadron has delayed its departure for New York. Quibio, Oct, si. It Is reported this morning that a nun belonging of the convents here eloped last night with a yonng doctor of Three Rivers. The convent authorities refuse to deny or affirm the atory. Clbvilamd, Oct, si. The Excelsior Oil Com- pany has made an assignment, with liabilities of slto.ooo. The failure fa said to have boen cauaed by the accommodation paper given by the secre- tary, unknown to the directors. Ottawa, Oct. si. It is rumored that tho non. J. J. C. Abbott. Mayor of Montreal, leader of the Opposition and legal adviser to the Canadian e, will accompany Sir Charles Tapper to Wash- ington with the Fisheries Commission. PniADBLmu, tool. SI. William II. Thomas, reoently dismissed from the police force for In- temperance, suicided this morning by leaping from the ihlrd-ator- y window of the 1'ennaylvanla avenue residence of N. T. Walklns, his brother-in-la- Tobonto, Oct. Sl. A cable deapatch In the Globe aays: \ The Botut commenting on Chsmberlaln's Ueltast speech, remarks that be his hand into a hornets' nest by criticising In a Eut tile spirit the movement for commercial union. \ San Fbancisco, Oct. sl. Mrs. Clara Belle McDonald, who began suit yesterdsy against her father-la-la- or K. II. McDonald, for HOO.000 for alienating her huaband's aflecttons, fired threo shot t him In the Baldwin Hotel at 11 o'clock. None took effect and she was arrested, charged with attempt to murder. Prob Hay It Will Noon Re Fair. Oct. 51. tWASUlNOTOK, York, at htf Jair Jrtth coait to ST. LOUIS WINS 1 1 TO 4, ' 1 vCHsssssi For tho Third Time the Detroitfl ' 'MM Yield to the Browns. ? $sbb1 Tho Tenth Came of the Championship SerfM \\\SH at Washington. w9 The Contest Witnessed by 3,000 Spectator i 'tH niehardson I,ed Off With a Homo Rnn i joSH Made a Costly Error Fine Triple) !! Flay by Bt. Louis Dnnlap Hurt Again- -) , M-- B Getaeln and Cam! hers the Pitcher. 9ifl arxciAi. to the xvzifmo wobld. \ . S WAsnntoTON, Oct. 21. The tenth gameior tho world's championship between the De-- . !$H troit and St. Louis clubs was played here) \iSB this morning and was won by Bt. Louis H by a scoro of 11 to 4. Tho contest was ;H played in tho presence of 8,000 people. Tho ,i'H weather was flno and clear, but tho grounds! 'iviB wero muddy and soft. Illchardson set tho ijLjH crowd to cheering by making a homo run tho wB first thing, and all good plays brought fortl applause. Score by innings : lg Detroit S 0 0 0 10 0 0 14 tJFM St Louis 3 0 0 0 S 1 4 1 U VjfiH Tho batting order was as follows: H St. Louis Latham, 8d b. ; Qleason, a. . 1H O'Neill, I. f. ; Comlskey, 1st b. ; Carnthers, p. vHI Foutz, r. f. ; Welch, c f.; Robinson, sd b. ifjaH Boyle, c &j Detroit Richardson, L f. ; Ganiel, 1st b. ; Rowe,' J?Lai a. s. ; Thompson, r. f. ; White, Sd b. ; Dnnlap, 14 VVai b. ; Bennett, c ; Uanlon, o. f. ; Gctxeln, p. ' MH The batteries were : Qetzeln and Bennett for Detroit, and Carnthers and Boyle for St. Louis, .Sail The game opened with Detroit at the bat, Kelly , , iH to watoh tho plate and Oaffney the base. sH Frst Inning For Detroit, Rloharson led off with a home run over the left-fie- ld fence. Ganiel made) f a base hit to left and was forced by Rowe. Thomp- - 'sssi son hit to Robinson and died at first, and Rowo 9JbbssI went to third. Latham's error let Rows score and 'JB White go to first. Welsh caught Danlap's Oyj !9fl Two runs. HrH For the Browns, Latham's fly was caught by WSbbsI Dunlap. Gleaaon hit safely, O'Neill made a base- - i hit to left, advancing Gleason, and all hands tooK 4i a baae on Comlskey's hit. Gleason was forced by vital Carnther's hit to second, and 0Kelll and Comlskey Jtasssl scored on Foutz's base hit over first. Welsh foul v1M tipped out. Two runs. ToB Second Inning For Detroit, Bennett fooled out,', 'jJH Gleason's assist retired Uanlon, and Qetzeln struck! 'VH oot. No runs. ij For the Browns, Robinson hit slowly to Whit &2 and reached first safely and stole second. Latham. ?H fonled out. Gleason made a phantom hit, bat :'iH O'Neill fiew out to White. No runs, 8iM Third Inning. For Detroit, Richardson hit ''3H safely to left and got second on Garnet's base hit 1tH to right. Rowe hit to right, advancing bom, bnt. -- iaH Thompson's liner to Gleason, which he caught, 3H tripled Riohardson and Ganiel. No runs. H For the Browns, Comlskey hit safely to right,; USBai Caruthers flew out to Ranlon. Fonts hit to Dun- -' iH lap, who threw out Comlskey at second, and ''' Welch flew out to Kowo. No runs. - 'H Fourth Inning For Detroit, White hit to) Latham and expired at first. Dnnlap died by hit . ting to Gleason, and Bennett by hitting to Latham.1 'H No runs. t ' v?9 For the Browns, Robinson made a phantom, but \3saH was thrown ont at second. Robinson ran Into '' Dunlap and hurt his legs. Richardson took his ,'tB place at seoond, Twltchell going to the field. Boylo i?B fonled ont, Latham made a hit and stole second,, 'vH but Gleason flew oot to Richardson. No ran. il Fifth Inning For Detroit, Uanlon made a phantom and stole seoond. Getxeln struck oak A wild pitch brought Ranlon to third, and he scored 3& on Richardson's hit between seoond and third.! nwH Oanxel fonled out and Richardson was throws ' ijnifl oat. One ran. JrBssssl For the Browns, O'Neill hit safe to centre and 1 reached second on Conrlakey's safe bant. Both. '4l advanced on Garnthera'a sacrifice, and OTtelU ' scored on Foutz's out to White. Weloh hit for a . '1 home ran, bringing ln Comlskey, bnt Robinsoa \ioil flew oat to Rowe. Three runs. , vnH Sixth Innings For Detroit, Rowe flew oat toi 'ril OANell. Robinson's assist put out Thompson, but J White made a base hit at Gleason, bat was thrown. XU out at second. No runs. ll For the Browns, Boyle foaled ont, bnt Latham iH followed him with a long hit to the extreme corner: lH of the lot, and scored, with the ball tn the catcher 'tJmI hands. Gleason flew oat to White, and Richard- - i'B son's assist put out O'NtelL One run. ' 'SB Seventh Inning. For Detroit, Twltchell hit to- - g9 Comlskey and was pat out. Bennett flew ont to VaH O'Neill and Uanlon to Welch. No runs. For the Browns, White's assist pat oat Comlskey.1 Carnthers got his base on balls and scored on \yB Foatz's three bagger. Foutz scored on Welch's) f single to left. Welch stole second. ''$H At this point Ganiel went ln to catch for Detroit, X Bennett going to first. iLw Robinson went ont from second to first, Weloh, H going to third. Re scored on Boyle's single.! wH Latham hit saf o. Boyle scored on Gleason's hit, jlfl but Latham was thrown ont at the plate. Four flaa! runs. ! Eighth Inning For Detroit, .Caruthers' assist 'Ami put out Geueln and Gleason's Richardson. 'Ifl O'KeuTs error let Ganiel to first, bnt Rowe fooled iH out. No runs. \iul For the Browns O'Nell hit to Rowe and died.1 9H Comlskey hit to White, and on his error got to seo. Wk ond. He scored on Caruthers's single To centre. m Foutz flew ont to Hanlon and Getzeln's assist pot $H out Welch. One run. 'fliB Ninth Inning Detroit made one ran. 31 Base Hits Browns, 19; Detroit, .10. Errors- -. Browns, s; Detrolts, 8. f -s oBBB They Cruelly Tlaxed a Freshman. il SriCIAL TO Ttt XTZKTHO woaLD. .UobbI Liwisbdbo, Pa., Oct. SL Owing to the bitter. ? ness of feeling engendered by the expulsion of Mr. 3 Morris, a member of tho freshman class of Back. H nell University, from a student's boarding club for i H disgraceful conduct, a college student refusing to ,H stand by him was subjected to harsh treatment 1H by the fraternity of which Mr. Morris la &H a member. The student In question a tl few days ago was seized by mem. ..' bers of Morris's fraternity, blindfolded and sob. ,H to many gross Insults. Among other things tjjfj iected branded as a traitor, almost divested of hu ziM clothing and sprinkled with cold water and severely bumped. lie was finally saved from a ducking In JuM the river through the Intervention of friends. Moat of the participants in this carnival of Insult and ill. . fJH treatment are soon expected to adorn or non-ado-ra aH many of the pulpits throughout the country. JsbsssI No Extra Charge. H Wrttfwprlol!it.V 11 'sBBb! JbbbbbbI

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