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The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, November 05, 1887, Image 1

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H i uitnaaal BBS .InBBBBl I DON'T MI88 THE I1 W DON'T MISS THE II ?fl SUNDAY WORLD! if SUNDAY WORLD! fl A Nowspapor and Magazine fflZMJ pt lA-- A iffe TtW \n .Wi ffli rtfc WW 1 1 A NowPapor and Magazine 9 See Partial JTeafm-cf- l Ziat of Special (III - Ji 11 Cliikif (II Ol L llJl ) L 1 Hi I See of Special M Elsewhere. Ng LW 'JMErJEHK ST M Nf' l i Matures JElaewherc. fj , 9 PRICE ONE CENT. WEW YORK, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1887. PRICE ONE CENT U ilfl ROASTED IN TIIEIR STILLS. m TWENTY nORSES BURNED TO DEATH DJ WEST F0RTM3GHT1I STREET. A Stable Containing Fifty Horses Takes Fire from Spontaneous Combustion Thirty Horses Saved and the Kest Suffocated and Darned Forty Carriages In the Second liotl Destroyed Panic in a Tenement. Twenty horses were Irarnod and ouffocatod to death early this morning in tho under- ground stalls of Edward lUley's boarding end livery stablo, 318 and 320 West Forty- - eighth stroot, which caught flro from an un- - explained cause, and which was almost wholly destroyed. At U o'clock last night ltiloy loft thostablo In ohorgo of night-watchma- n, Oeorgo Brown, and an hour later a toam was driven oat by ono of tho rognlor Otablers. At. 1.15 o'clock this morn- - ,ing Browji, who was cleaning harness 'on tho first floor, was startled by a strong smell of smoke and crackling as though of ''burning hay and timbers. An instant later he saw names bursting through tho basement windows. , Tho flro started in tho bnsemont and had trained groat headway. Without thinking of 'the unfortunate animals tied up in tho pit. Brown rushed out into tho streot and sent ,out an alarm of flro. A tall tenoment houso joined tho stables on tho west , side, and the inmates, awakened by the rat-- ' tling of the in the street, became panic-strick- en and rushed wildly into the streot, somo of.them in very scanty attire. ' They thought that it was the building which they lived In that was burning. Copt. Killila and n squad of men from tho West Forty-seven- th Streot Polico Station as. srared them that there was no danger, got them to return to their A strong wind was blowing from the and this blow tho flames away from tho tenenit t, which was All that saved it from 'taking fire, too. Meantime H. 0. Vooth, a saloon-keep- on Eighth avenue, and Georgo Mitchell, floor-- j walker in Theiss's Fourteenth street con-- cert saloon, had entered tho building I with throe- or four other men, and be- - tho arrival of the firemen had out thirty - eight horses whoso wero on tho second floor. Mr. and Mitchell and tho firemen when arrived mado hcrolo efforts to save tho ''animals in tho cellars, whoso ..shrieks of agony woro pitiful to hear. Nothing could bo done for them, however, as tho firo had spread so rapidly 'that it was impossible for any ono to go into the basement. ' Throe fire calls woro sent out in quiok sue- - cession, as it was fearod that tho .wind might carry tho flames across a , vacant lot and set fire to a row Vpf valuable private houses. When all the I firemen got to work it did not take long to I extinguish tho flames, and at 4 a. m. nothing I 'but a mass of smouldering ruins occupied their attention. , (.The building, whioh is owned by (Brewster & Company, carriage manu- - i tXacturors, was damajrod to tho ox- - , tent of $1,000. Itiley estimates his I loss at $10,000, whioh is partly ooverodlby in- - surance. lie owned six of tho houses that were binned. The others wero owned by private individuals. An unfortunato instance was that of Charles Bcholer, a Bivth avonno butcher, who had three horses, valued at $2,000 burned up, and ho did not have them insured. While the fire raged he stood on tho streot watching it and crying. A doctor named Oostey was said to havo lost a brougham valnod at $1,200, but this could not be verifiod. Tho total loss is estimated as $25,000 The cause of tho firo is not known, but it is sup- posed to have started by spontaneous com- bustion amidst a quantity of straw and refuse which littered tho floor between tho stalls in tho basement. In tho upper loft tho firo played terrible havoc, a narrow oblong well, running tho length of tho elevator, carrying tlio flames clean to tho roof. On this loft aro stored somo forty carriages, wagons and sleighs, besides tons and tons of, baled hay, all of which were ruined if not entirely dostroyod. finch was tho conflagration that when the flames died out it was impossible to dis- tinguish from tho moss of embers more than a dozen of the two score of vehicles, ana all morning the loft was thronged by anx- ious owners seeking some traco of n carriage or businoss wagon. On the first floor waB nlso stored somo fifty harnesses, all of which Vere damaged. Among the heaviost losers aro Miss A. Brooks, of B58 Fifth avonue, who lost a Vic- toria carriage, a brougham and a sot of harness, all valued at $2,100, which are partly insured. Mrs. John J. Grano, of 85 West Forty-sevent- h street, lost a set of carriage harness and robes, valued at $2,000, with no insurance. Her horse was badly singed, but suffered no serious injury. Dr. B. B. Columbia, of 811 West Forty-eight- h street, lost a brougham and phaeton valued at $1,600. Torranco Lomond, 617 Eighth avenue, lost two wagons valued at $100, on whioh thcro was no insurance Charles Patton, of Forty-eight- h street and Ninth avenue, lost two horses; Brooks Dur-yc- a, of Central Market, lost onot James Dunn, of West Forty-sevent- h street, lost two and a Mr. Shroder, of Sixth avenue, lost three. Who the other losers aro it was difll. cult to tell this morning. Proprietor Biley, who owned six of the twenty horses lost, as well as four carriages and six sleighs Btorod in tho upper loft, saved .\5\ coupe\ and two carriages, valued in U at $2,600; 4K the latest theatrical' gossip and sporting \CMS in the Strtrcux Would 30 pages for three cents. \ Connaught Paddy In the Tombs. Patrick Connors, otherwise \Connaught Faddy, emigrant boarding-hous- e runner, of l I'earl street, was held at the Tombs Vi! mrnlng on tho charge of dn2\...Vurfe\' of 101 Greenwich Street; mFwLr,,bl.ne,1,mo' 12er leaving Alderl RmS1Sn\.\uoonat8 MorrIa s,reet last night, worth $ \ ,)swn ,lclce\ rePrceltlig property Secretary Whitney flettln Tietter. Tho condition of secretary Whitney has very much Iraprovod within tho laat few days. Br. Loomla gaid to-d- he was out boraeback riding yesterday, and that Polltlci, Dr. loomla said: \I say a word. Prominent New Yorker. In Doaton. tfcit Tint ITlUmo WORLD. I 'egUterctUtthoVeiKlomc. tSma j'ii11!' ?f ow Yot 1 t the Vendoine. atajrlng at Parker's. special feature, the Sunday Wobld; Vipage, for three ventt. JOE OlIAMDERLAUrS VISIT. Bnglnnd'a Notable ltrprenentntlTO In the FUherlea Ncgotlntloni. Pby 'WNGLAND'S statosmon 81 Aw II j and orator, Josoph vStikTw Ibbb Ohamborloin, is ox-J- yl wP pcotod to arrivo bore Jt3k II a\crnoon y V ;LBtcamBhiiiEtruria. Ills ilJiXJff J0SfS-m- to America will Q ! fl3 bo watchod with great (JI III 1181? interest on both sides jfL. y ' Wffitr of tho Atlantic. Mr. Chamberlain knows very littlo about America and Amoricau in- stitutions and is very anxious to cbongo that state of things, but tho rool object of his visit is to toko part in tho fiahorios negotiations, though, for the sako of diplomaoy, ho has said very littlo about this. Mr. Chamberlain will undoubtedly receivo a cordial welcomo in this country, although much has been said about his proseuco being undesirable. Personally, bo is ono of the most oourteous and entertaining men it is possible to meet, and ho carries this charm of manner with him to tho platform. Mr. Chamberlain is a Birmingham man, and per- haps that is why ho is sometimes called pro- vincial. Tho Birmingham peoplo look upon him as a god, and his speechos at the Tow n Hall havo drawn larger crow ds than any other speaker lias boon known to attract thoro. Mr. Chamberlain is abovo tho middle hoight, has iron-gra- y hair and clearly cut features. Ho wears glasses as a rule. Ho said at Queenstown that no amount of hostile criticism would affect him in the per- formance of his duties hero. Ho is tolerably accustomed to hostile criticism anyway. Ho is very confident that his mission Will be successful, and has declared that no one was more desirous of maintaining good relations between England and America than ho. Ho believes that neither Americans nor Cana- dians can doubt his earnest wish to settlo tho fisheries question on terms fair and honora-bl- o to both countries. He will go to Washington and subsequently to Canada. Ho does not intend returning to England as soon as his work is finished, but will remain for some tiino in America to study the country. ISID0R COIINFELD'S WHEREABOUTS. The Secret Well Kept by Ills Friends HherllPs OlOcera In Charge of HU Store. The Sheriff's offloors hold undisputed pos- session of the establishment of Isidor Colin-fiol- d, at 83 Oreeno stroet. Mr. Josoph Poriam, to whom Mr. Cohnfiold gave his power of attorney prior to his dis. appearance, arrived at the storo at 9 o'clock this morning and discharged tho remaining clerks and bookkeepers, fourteen innumber, and locked up tho books and papers. The Sheriff's officers are in charge in tho interest of G. H. Lichtcnheim, who sues for $105,000 for money lent and bills indorsed. Lawyer Julius J. Frank, the holder of the deed of trust, said this morning that ho had effected an arrangement whereby tho Sheriff's offloors would vncato tho storo to-da- y. Mr. Lichtcnheim he intimated, had obtained tho attachment in anticipation of hostile action by other creditors, and was now satisfied to await de- velopments. Mr. Oohnf old's whereabouts is still kept a close secret. Mr. Frank states positively that he is not in this city, and also that he is not in Canada. It was learned y that Mrs. Cohnfeld left tho city hurriedly yester- day morning, and it is presumed she has joined her husband. Head what the W&ard EUton has to say in (he Sundax Wobld about his oonderful new invention. MCOLL WILL WIN. John J. OTJrlen Says He Does Not Heo Itoir the 1'eople'a Candidate Can be Deaten. John J. O'Brien, who has mado a careful survey of tho political fiold, says: \Mako no mistake about it, DoLancoy Kicoll will le elected District-Attorne- y- on Tuesday. Thero is an army of shouterB abroad who aro trying to frighten aenn;;-minde- d peoplo, and thousands aro talking for Fellows who will vote for Kicoll. \The mysterious and always dangerous silont vote is for Kicoll and ho will secure an enormous labor vote. \ I don't see how he con be beaten. I am working for him day and night and he will got a full Bopublican vote.\ A Ilnnk Forced to Liquidate a lionn. BTICIAL TO THE EVKHIMJ VTOBLD.) Montreal, Que., Nor. s. somo few years ago, Henri Cote, cashier of Jacques Cartler Bank, got a loan of $23,000 from the City and District Savings Bank. Cote was afterwards sent to the peniten- tiary for making fraudulent returns. Tho Jacques Cartler Bank asserted that the loan was a personal one to Cote and the Superior Court maintained that view. This decision was reversed by the Court of Appeals, but, br a cablo dripatcn re- ceived to-d- It Is learned that tho Judicial Com- mittee of the Privy Council has condemned the Jacques Cartler Hank to pay the $28,0O0,wltb about twelve years Interest at o per cent. Ftworltrs at a Church Fair. The fair of the Day Spring church, In Yonkcra, Is progreislng finely. The rooms are crowded every day and night. The usual financial schemes for raising money resorled to by fairs was brought Into play, and every visitor was Importuned by the pretty girls to buy votes for a Bible, a pnysl-clan- 's chair, a teacher's brass table, the minister's wife plush chair and a silver pitcher. At tho close of the fair last night the ltev. C E. Allison had received ITS votes for tho Bible, Dr. O. II. llalch M votes for the physician's chair, Walter Thomas iss votes for the brass table, Mrs. II. II. Oroso si votes for the plush cnalr, and the Irving llose Company SU votes for tho silver pltoher. Cracker Factory Ilurned at Kansas City. srrcui to tsk xtejiinu wobld.1 KiNBAB Cirr, Ho., Nov. last night de- stroyed Hlgglna's cracker factory. Tho lots will exceed iioo.ouo, . Head an amateur's experience as a shopgirl in the Sunday Wonu). mm m Tips From \ The Erenlns World's\ Ticker. The stock market opeued strong at advanced prices. The tone on the street to-d- was decidedly bullish. A. K. Bateman, who left town yesterday, Is ex- pected to return on Monday or Tuesday. Deacon B. V. White Indignantly denied that he had become a bear, lie says that be Is still a boll. The most solid houses on the street aay that there la an unprecedented demand for the beat securities. A movement la on foot among the holders of the Drat mortgage bonds of tho Missouri, Kansas and Texas road to compel tho sinking fnod trustees to carry out the provisions of the trust. President Charles F. Mayer, of the Susquehanna Canal Company haa Issued a circular which showa that the holders of all but tW,9M, out ot g,vo,co of stock and securities, have assented of the Heading lteoonstraotlon Tras-tc- es la tho lotUeras&toX then claim,. .BUN BUTLEtt AND GEN. TIIYOK. Clint Abont the men on Whom the Anarchists Pinned Their Hopes. IWaiMnften Ltttr to JtitXmond fYm.t, Speaking of money making, Ben Butler makes probably as much as any other ptfbllo man who has left politics for tho law. He nates $100,000 a year, It Is said, and makes It easily. Ills property hero In Washington has Increased In value bo that t was appraised tho other day at tW7,ooo, or t,ooo moro than tho amount at which ho offered to sell It to the Government two years ago. He probably put It low then on account of being very hard up as the result of his Presidential campaign. Duller Is a cry liberal man In politics, and he has spent several fortunes In keeping himself bifore tho people. His Gubernatorial campaigns cost him floo.ooo apiece, at least oucofhls closest friends estimates them at this, and ho mortgaged the property which ho offered to sell the Gomnment for $0,000 In order to get the ready money to carry on the last Presidential campaign. BUM Butler doca not worship money, and ho doea a great deal of work for nothing. I know of a number of poor women whom ho has helped by trying their cases for nothing. Uutlcr haa tho most deceiving form of any man In public life. He weighs about two hundred and fifty pounds, and has a look of grandmotherly ease about him. You would not Judgo that he over hurried, or that ho cared to do anything but sit In a big arm-cha- ir ami read, chat or laugh. Still ho Is ono of tho hardest marking lawyers In the United States, and ho onto said that he would rather try cases of assault and bat- tery at f 10 a suit than remain Idle. He Is a man of broad culture and Is a great roadcr. He under- stands how to economize his time, and makes his stenographer and private secretary do a great part of bis work, He believes In the use of modern In- tellectual machinery, and he haa hia letters filed carefully away, with the answers which he has made to them Jotted down In shorthand upon their hacks. If any question arises he unilerstanda what correspondence he has maao on the tust This fact will make his papers very In the future, as he haa a very wldo acquaint- ance wltn public men and as his correspondence Is largely made up of the unwritten history of pol- itics. He deala In sly moves, and his memoirs, If they are published, will probably keep many ot the statesmen of to-d- writing letters of explana- tion. I saw Duller In the Supremo Court room the other day. What a Jolly, generous, motherly old soul he Is. His face growB rosier as ho prows older, and as he laughs whllo engaging In conversa- tion, as he frequently does, bis \great fat belly shakca like a bowl of jelly.\ He does a great deal ot business at Washington, and he has been so long In publto llfo that he knows every one. He makes more newspaper material than any other man In the United btstes. and it ono could have an Index to tho newspapers which havo been published In this country during the lost .twenty-liv- e years there would be more references opposite Bauer's name than that of any other man. Gen. Koger A. Pryor sat beside Butler In the Su- preme Court on the day referred to above. Butler Is not handsome, and Pryor Is uglier than Butler. He Is as thin as Butler Is fat, and big face la as stern as Butler's Is Jolly. Butler's complexion la fair. Fryor's Is dark; his thick mane of hair, which curls as It falls upon bis coat-coll- Is as blaok as a raven's wing, and It shlnea like oiled ebony. Butler seldom looks sober, and never ap- - Sears very fierce. Pryor could scare the davll into he chose to do so, and he has a habit of cor- rugating bis chin and forehead like a rlnc-lln- wash-boar- d when ho Is In meditation, and his eyes more from ono aide of their lids to tho other, in \a legal frenzy rolling. \ Pryor Is over six feet high. Ho is as straight as a string, and la full of nervous activity. He talks well, makoa an excellent speech ill deep chest tones, and he Is considered one of tho best lawyers In the country. He Is a man with a history, and he first tnrncd op In national politics as President Pierce's Special Commissioner to Greece In 1865. He (Uibblod In tho law shortly after he graduated from college ten years before this, dropped it and turned his attention to editorial work. ,Ile edited a political Journal after he came back from Greece known aB the South, and then did work on the Washington States. Ho was In Congress before the war, was a member of the Confederate Con- gress and a brlgadler-genejr- In the Confederate army. After the war was over bo went to Tennes- see, and from thence drifted to New Tort. It was In 'i ennesseo, I think, that a friend met him while ho was In a fit of the blues and told him he ought to go to New York City and practise law. Trior replied that he did not know much about law, but his friend said that that made no difference in tho New York practice, and ad lscd him to go anybow. He took the adi Ice, went to Lie metropolis, and for several yeara had a rather Sard time of It. One day a man came Into his onlce and naked for Gen. Pryor. Pryor was startled, and he was mora sur- prised when the man continued : \I wish. Gen. Pryor, to retain you In a law- suit which will come up In the Supremo Court to- morrow. \ He then explained his case and asked Pryor what his fee would be. Pryor did not know what to say. lie thought bo ought to have a hundred dollars, but he feared the man might think It too much and he might loso tho case. While he stroked his long cbtn In deep meditation tho man said: \ I will give you what I agreed to pay my other counsel It that will satisfy you. I urn to pay you soo down and $500when the case Is tried.'' Ucn. Pryor replied that he thought that would be sufficient, and be acted as though he had been ac- customed to receiving I l.ooo fees every day for years back. Ho tried tho case and trlod It well. Ho throw his wholo soul Into hU speech, electrified the Court and won. He attracted attention by his effort, and since then ho haa had all tho business that he could do. He will not make a fortune out ot tho Anarchist cases, but ho has added to his reputation. Diet the Wroujj Man. From (A CMcaio IWlime.J I one day approached a dlgnlflod-ooklo- g man who was standing on tho platform at Itupld City, Dak. , waiting tor tho train, and whom I took to be a tenderfoot. After somo original and rather graceful remarks about the weather, I said: \ We've Just come In from a big bear hunt out In the Limestone ltange greatest luck in the world killed \ \I beg your pardon,\ he broke In, \but I fear you havo made a mistake I've Just come In from a six weeks 'hunt In the Limestone ltange myself. Besides, I own a ranch out hero about fifteen miles, and I have made It a point to bunt bears In the range every fall for the last eight years. \ \Oil I said, quietly, and then I walked arouud the depot, dropped on the platform, and went up to the hotel, where I cornered a man who I knew had Just come out from the Kast, and for the next half hour stained the soft, hazy horizon towards the Limestone, ltange a deep, rich red, and piled up the dead and mangled carcasses of great and ferocious bears tilt the victim turned away sick at heart, At the Pawnbroker's. From tt Cincinnati Tibgrawul A mysterious-lookin- g man entered Mike Lip-ma- pawn-sho- p last night and, after glancing ncnously about him to be Buro ho was free from observation, cautiously drew from under his coat a lump of coal the size of a cigar-bo- \what will you advance on that!\ ho asked hoarsely. \Ohl\ exclaimed Mike, \ain't that a beauty! Want to sell ltr I'll give\ \No nol I dare not sell It. I merely want to pawn It. Whit will vou advance on it t\ \Well say lift\ \Neveil\ \Well. t la the best I can do, the risk on Its being stolen Is so great. \ \Give me the money,\ and the poor man de- parted. Poor Uncle Jack. IVon Jlarpir't Jaxir,) Little llosallnd (lite years old) Mamma, where has Uncle Jack gone T Mamma On a ranch, pet ; he's gone to be a cowbor. llosallnd (after a pause, tearfully) Oh, mammal will bo, havo horns t Trouble Upstairs. Trom tA Chicago rrlliuN. Oh, mamma, turn twlckl for It'a awful bad, maybe! I tell you zat Bomelln's ze matter wlz baby I For zero hasn't a word turn out of his head, Mnco i Bhut him up zare In ze foldlu' bed! We waa Jes a jilarln', ze baby an' me, An' I was Jes llftln' zo foot up, you see. An' baby was settln' way up by re head When It tilted right up, did ze old foldlu' bed! I'so listened so hard, but se baby won't apeak. He won't even make out ze tiniest squeak, AnVyou better turn up, for I spec eat he's dead. Co-fi- t' arena! close care In M old Xoldia' bed THE INDELIBLE PROOFS. Fac-Simll- os of Followa'a Bogging Lottors to Twood. Something- - That Cannot Bo Explained. Availing Himself of \Tweed's Qener. ous Oflbr.\ Fellows Reems to Have Forgotten or Net to Knonr the Statute of the Ntate In Regard to tbcPanlahmvatofPabllo Offleers Who, After They 3o Ont ot Oftloe, Give Aid and Snconrosement to the Public F.nrmlea or Take Fees and Emoluments from Them FcUotrs's Many Diverse and Contradic- tory Explanations He Admits that lie (Jot that 8588 from Tweed, and then Bays Ha Borrowed It from Tweed's Hoc retory, Dewey Fellows as a Wrlcher. Hy courtesy of the New York Times. TnxKvgN-in- o World la able to print facsimiles of John It. Fellowa's begging letters to Boss Twood the day after tho Jury which tried tho great plunderer of city funds bad disagreed. It will be observed that tho letters aro written on blanks Intended for the cxcluslvo use of Judges and clerks of tho Supreme Court. Col. Fellows had no right to It whatever. Hero is the first letter: NbwYobk, Feb. 1, 18T8. DBAnSik: J irmsorrv to ftatvi to myiHmiw 1Qf Vour generous Qtr of vesterdav, but have not rrtfd anvthing Jron the Gentlemen referred to, and lam situated as roUcnct: I have $923.00 to pav and I have $400 to do U cith. As xart ts for rent and the rest a note In torn, I am badlv fixed. If vou fan aid me v, I can re- turn it as toon as 1 can tee those Gentlemen, tihloh trill be early next iceel: Tours most trutv, J. It. Fellows. LengthwUo of this note, In tho upper left cor ner, Is written, In the handwriting of S. Foster Dewey, William M. Tweed's privato secretary, \Uavo Fellows eh'k for 8023. Feby 1, 1873.\ On the back of this letter, as It was filed away, was William M. Tweed's Indorsement, of which wo give a : The second letter read as follows: New Yohk, Feb. 1, 18T8, Mr Dkab Sib: Touuttl pardon me if 1 again send a messenger, as a o'clock, ts rapidly ap- proaching. A s Mr. Dewev may have ret'd vou tetft excuse this seeming persistence, I am sure. Yours faithfully, J. It. FlLLOWB. Lengthwise of the note In tho opper left-han- d corner Is written by Foster Dewey: AnVd with ch'k for 8023. Dowwy. TWEED'S VALIANT DSrBNDEB. For two years before these letters were written Col. Fellows had been a valiant champion of Tweed, defending him in publlo speeches and vllllfylng all who criticised his dishonest career. There waa ample reason for Tweed to bo \gener- ous \ to CoL Fellows. Hebaddono him valuable service. In one of his numerous exnlaoatlona printed yesterday, Col. Fellows claims that this money waa a \loan \and waa repaid toTwcedL Mo re- ceipt or voucher ot any kind was taken to show It. Col. Fellows avers that a week or so after the above letters were written and Tweed handed over tho money ho met Dewey (Tweed's private secre- tary) In Delmonlco'a and handed him f&23 in bills. Dewey Is dead. riLLOWS A The Times to-d- says that OoL Fellows does not seem to know the statute law of the state in regard to the punishment of publlo officers who, after they go out of office, give aid and encouragement to the public enemies' or take fees and emoluments from them. The following will be almost as Interesting read- ing to him to-d- as the text of his old letters was yesterday: Sections 1 and SM of chapter 11, title 2, of the Revised statutes, whioh are Identical with section 1 of chapter so ot the laws of ISM sayt ' ' Ho attorney, solicitor, or counsellor who shall have brought, carried on, aided, advocated or prosecuted, or ahall have been In anywise connected with any cause, matter, salt, or pro- ceeding In any court as District-Attorne- y or other publlo prosecutor, shall at any tune thereafter, directly or Indirectly, advise In rela- tion to, or aid or take any part whatever In the .defense thereof, or take or receive, either directly or Indirectly, of or from any defendant therein or other person any fee, gratuity, or reward, for or upon any cause, consideration, pre- tense, understanding or agreement whatever, either express or Implied, having relation thereto or to the prosecution or defense thereof. Baa m. fcvery attomsy, xollcltor or counselor who shall violate the preceding section shall be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor, and on convic- tion thereof ahall be punished by flno or Imprison- ment, or both, at the discretion of the court; and he shall be removed froui omce In the several courta In which he U licensed. is TEY1N0 TO \ UTTLADr IT. Fellows Wants to Shift tho Load on '.Derrej, and Dswey Is Dead. Here are a few of Col. Fellows's explanations about the 1528 he got from Boas Tweed the day after Tweed's Jury disagreed. They make Interest- ing reading. FBIXOWS'S FIRST BXrLANATIOK. \ It Is true that I wrote the letters, but the de- ductions drawn therefrom by the Times aro en- tirely false. I waa hard up for $soo on Feb, t, 18T8. I applied for tho money to Mr. Tweed, who waa an old friend of mine and helped me out be- fore.\ HIS EXPLANATION AJTZR MORI CONSIUBBATIOK. \You may aay that tho whole matter Is very simple and explainable. Referring to the charges that I borrowed $s from William M. Tweed, I have Utls toaayi 1 did borrow that amount from tbt late a Foster Dewey, Mr. Tweed's private sec- retary, who was my persoual friend. He got It from Mr. Tweed. It was Immaterial to me from whom be got It.\ Oil UXCOLLBOTION LATBB. \With reference to the money whioh, It Is said, I borrowed from Tweed, I may say that I never borrowed the sam of lata or any other sum from Mr. Tweed. Mr, B. Foster Dewoy, who happeiMd I to be Mr. Tweed's secretary, was my friend. I had known him for some years. What money I received I got from Mr. Dewey. That Is my recol- lection of the matter at this time. HIS AUTHORIZED JtXTLANTION STILL LATER. Col. Fellows met Mr. Dewey and Informed him that be bad obligations amounting to $923 to meet on the following day, a part of which waa In the bank, and that he bad but two with which to meet it. Col. Fellows asked Mr. Dewey whether. If he failed to get the money the next day trom parties to whom he had applied for It, he could assist blm temporarily, ne aald ho thought ho could. In the conrso of two or three hours Mr. Dewey sent word to Col. Fellows that he would let him have the money the next day If It waa necessary, and that If he wanted It he must send to Mr. Tweed for It. On the fol- lowing day, not receiving the money trom the quarters whero he had applied, hewroto a note the first note which was published this morning to Mr. Tweed. Waiting until nearly t o'clock and fearing that his obligation In the bank would go to protest, ho sent the second note, and 'n return re- ceived the check for $3t3. OoL Fellows did not see Mr. Tweed; be never bad one word ot conver- sation with him In regard to the matter, and within one week from that time, as he hail promised In his first note, he repaid the money. That is all thero Is to this last campaign slander. - JOHN JR. FELLOWS'S LETTERS TO TWEED. TjKTTEU NO. 1. 7) ? 2J0&ZZZ8r & 'j?r&t& XETTEU MO. 2. FELLOWB AS A WEWILBR, Hard facto .Abont Ills Repudiation of n, Debt of Honor. Yes,\ says OoL Fellows, \I did some- times Indulge In poker in thoso days,\ referring to 187. when he played \wind\ against Assemblyman George A. Stand's cub, and afterward repudiated the debt of $310 thus Incurred and pleaded the gambling laws of the State In defense of a suit for that amount. Some of the pebple do not believe In gambling, but there are many.otbers who see nothing wrong In It. I waslyou&gtr and more foolish then than I am now.\ ?WffatfR0re0aimMWt T&WtW, adds naively: \ I may, perhaps, still play a lit- - In 187a, when he was \younger and more foo- lish,\ Col. Fellows had reached the giddy and youthful age of forty-si- x years. He had had no experience except the meagro bit which a youth of his ago might ordinarily gather as a lawyer practising at the Arkansas bar, aa a colonel In the Con- federate army and aa a practising lawyer and campaign orators In this city from lwis to lifts. This laat period Is a little matter'bf sight ears, during which, In his youthful experience, J e had fallen Into the hands of the FuUlstlnea of the law to the extent of something over ts.ooo, obtained In Judgments against him by various dealers of this city for bills which he had tailed to honor when due. He bad been Aailatant District-Attorn- for some years, and bad assumed to assist in the direction of politics in thU city. He was. Indeed, a precocious youth for ono so young and foolish. liuthla baby act defense of his baby act plea In the suit for the debt of honor which he had Incurred to Aasemblyman Stauff seems not to go down with the people, and tho exposure ot this youthful performance of Boss rower's candidate fell like a pall on the spirits of the rtngsters who hare forced this un- savory bit of crow down the throats of the Tam- many Hall men and upon the people of this city. The World left no place for doubt In the matter. It printed fao similes of the note given by Col. Fellows to Mr. Btauff for KV); and reprinted the complaint In Mr. Stauffs salt In the Supreme Court and the answer of Cob Fel- lows, In wlitoh he pleads that ttie note was given for a debt Incurred at gambling at poxer, and was therefore wlthont legal consideration. Of course Col. Fellows did not have a Judgment filed agalnki blm for this debt of honor. He got out by acting the part of a welcher. A welcher la a man of no honor, according to the gambler's lexicon. Then Tni World printed a fao slmllo of a check given by Fellows to Staun for ll&o.to get him to be quiet about the whole matter. But Mr. staurf found that the check was valueless, for CoL Fel- lows had no funds in the bank on which It was drawn. The exposure knocked the rotten bottom out of the alleged boom for the welcher, and bet- ting men are running up and down la vain end Ivors to hedge auch beta aa they had mado on the success of his candidacy. But it is hard lo utrt men foolish and youthful enough to take the odds offered by them on Do LuuceT NIoolL In short, since the exposure by Tub Wobld everybody wants to bet on NicolL J31U Xyt at a Candidate Gee tht Sunday, TVo), 2 O'CLOCK EDITION. 1 'SBH NOT THE MAtf FOR THE PUCE, M ruBiio oriinos beitino bimwix '! A0Al?iBT COL. FELLOWS. 4H A rl'rl\ \nnd a Fr,en', $9 .T... 0t Wan,ed ln ,ne Dlstrlct-A- t. 4jfl Ome-KX- cn. Considered Kldlo. jfl tlrPrlTf' \\\ r NleoIl'At mt strength-To-TO- ghf Holly. 'H ijlnsnl on earth can ffl stop the cyclono H popular indignation H the attempt of H Power and tho 'tIB Justices' ring; , jjDI force Col. J. 11. FeL. 1H into the chair of dH fof 'IB Tho storm cloud '! yesterday with 'H forco after tho iMM of how CoL $B borrowed ''JkM from Tweed ,$ pleaded the gam. 'WM WnW ment of a debt Beg- - wLm Bing money of my old friend Tweed, who IB had often aidod me before,\ on tha Jfl neola of tho dlsagreomont of tho trial HU Jury in Boss Tweed's coso nnd Ifl PtT'y th,0 wolchor ' 1M 225.'debi tawa OT\ ft pokerftaht -- 'IBM 'ol'l'lo wU, which could J coinrnond Col. 'Follows, who says he was Jfl rathor inoxnorioncod at SESti M Ul.inc ' h\Plnedtoythep! M Provolpf Tho Behoral oxprossloa i'M now that Col. Fellows is clono for. 3M Tho popple tho friends of Do Lancer ifl Niooll who were bafflod temporarily by IB Boss Power k Co., aro proportionately lubi. Isnnsl latrt Mid Clepfnl, nnd that the prosecutor of , M Bharp boodlors will.bo elected by on S pverwholmlnj majority is now tho predlo- - JS on o very side. .H IHokel buttons, tho shining emblems of tho '$U Nicoll men. wero in greater demand than litfl ovor last night and this momlnrj, and thero tanaa! aro now probably 60.000 votars of this citylou H whose coats Rloam the simplo mnrk of their Itsnal faith and purpose for honest Government and '.'? Uio pnnialunont of boodlers of high and low usnasi degree. Men who bnck thoir judgment with money (KLm in other words, the Dotting fraternity who njH 2iL0 ih.eir1ULi,?B b kePB so well in- - 'H they aro able to bet to win 4:3H against tho amateur are to-d- offerine; .?$ hondsomo odds against tho backers of Cot TJB Jellows. Thoy know too well tho temper of JsbbI the peoplo to think for an instant that so im- - H portent an ofllee can bo won by a \ weloher\ ;;H .nnd a man who borrowed from \his old fLana! friond,\ Boss Tweed, the biggest thief of ibcr H century. ; JtM Tammany Hall was obliged to accept Fel- - \bbbb! lows at tho command of tho sneering bosses) srH of tho County Dcmocrnoy, but sincotlio dis. -- closures of yesterday they have tried hard to SB persuade Power and the rest of tho ring of, . the roolhnrdinoss of keeping him in tho Hold. 'H As yet they have been unsuccessful, but tho i9 voters of Tammany will effectually protest OB against this boss tyranny next Tuesday by fli easting vest-pock- ballots for Nicoll. Jsaa. It has been falsely stated that tho Harlom 3fll Xouqg Men's Democratic Club was unani- - 9 mousiy for Follows. At tho great moss-mee- t- v'fli ing for Do Lanooy Nicoll to be held ht H at the Ilarlem Temple in East Ono Hundred ksH and Twenty-nft- h street, fully one-ha- lf tha H members of thot organization will help to iM ratify tho nomination of the young prose IH cutor and to enter thoir protest against tho jjS promotion of ono who was an \old friend\ &M of Boss Tweed's, at forty-thre- e, and was that $aai thing detcstnblo among men of honor, a ffl \ wolchcr.\ at the youthful and giddy age of forty-fiv- e years, in 1876. 9 H m ii Waaal Telegraphic Brevities faa New Ori sans, Nov. s. The New York Baseball JlIsbbI Club yesterday defeated tho crescent city team laal 8 to 8. x'Lm Atlanta, Nov. 6. dot. John B. Morgan lndlg lsfl nantly denies the rumor that he kissed Gen. iior- - Visnaal gan ln Cleveland. r jH Kansas Citt, Nov. s. nigglns's cracker fao- - !? tory was destroyed by flro last night, causing a losa 'aaal of nearly $iuo,ouo. H IUzliton, Ta., Nov. s. W. T. Carter 4 Co.. H operators of he Colcralne Colliery, havo acceded Mbbb1 to the demands of tho striking miners. ?\ IIostom. Nov. t The trustees of the Capt J. H Putnam llradleo estate are authorized to oiatrlbutsj -- IbI $(75,000 among charitable Institutions. rl Hauisboro.Nov. e. The latest estimate place VaH the population of Pennsylvania at B,074,fixT, an in RaH crease of soo.noo over the census of 1S80. iH Lxxinoton, Nor. S. \ Took \ Agee was hanged i9 In the Jail lnclosuro at is o'clock to-d- for tha iswM mnrderof his brother-in-la- on Sept. 12, 1P84. dfi9 Cincinnati, Nov. s. Typhoid fever is epldemlo JSal In this city and under advice ot the health officers itaaal cltlzenB are boiling water and tatlt before use. H Norfolk, Vs., Nov. 5. Tho schooner Ocean ?\51 Bird 1b reported to hare sunk In the Pasquotank wM ltlver on Monday night. All on board were loat. Msai Chioaoo, Nov, a. Alex Stone, the sole survivor hsm of the wrecked propeller Vernon, haa testified that '\EM the captain of the vessel was so drunk on the jmM night of the disaster that he could hardly stand. i$m Bdtfalo, Nov. 8. During a wrestling mates 51 between Gallagher and Muldoon last night Matssda -- AM Boraklchl, \the Jap. \who was seconding Mul- - iM doon, was badly thrashed by Tom Lynch, tha referee. .aUB Kansas Cut, Mo. , Nov. . At Waldo Park this \95S morning \ltd\ Corrigan, the turfman, assaulted a newspaper reporter, knocked him down and JSRI kloked him Into Insensibility. All on account of Sfm a dog fight. ajM St. John, N. 11.. Nov. s. Apoorwldow named nl Cherry Moore, living at Frederlcton Junction, baa recently Inherited n fortune of tiso.ooo from rela- - V lives In Ireland. She la seventy-si- x years of ago I and haa nine children. Ail I'ittbbcko, Nov. e. The Knights of Labor are 'Wm disposed to regard the Brotherhood of Baseball jRM Flayers aa a labor organisation and are consider Sm lng the question ot rebuking Williamson and Flint. '? of the Chlcagos, for their desertion. JM FiiiLADELruiA. Nov. 6. A rumor la circulated 5n that Patrick Madden, a member of the liquor Arm I'M of Madden & Dro. , who waa acting as bank-ro- ll VM carrier for a Arm of bookmakers, haa disappeared & with about tis.cxio of other people's money, 4k rniLADKLriiiA. Nov. . The Board ot Health tM baa discovered that two cases of .fail leprosy haw been smuggled Into the city and Srl placet! under the care ot Dr. Van Uarlington, who mm refuses to disclose their whereabouts. The author- - Ma Itles aro alarmed. fH Pron is Good to New Yorkers. M S& WAsnniaTOjr.NoT. a.- - -- flm , 'rfrT'-- ' WeatntrIndtcaUoni:tor 3u - Connecticut, fair xeeath JM L ,t vI-- \J \\' W\to SreshnorUl. Isj jaOyQ to southviestertv, tlighUy \M colder morn- - Mm v nineriafre, jjk V-- f5 JasriiKiwrflrf 'M t!igriavcarmer,fatrvalurt liohtlerit jM rtv tMrUm (o nutMHtierlu Ma '

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