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If too want Board, Rooms, Homes or
Drip, advertise la THE DISPATCH.
rnrcbaers can be foand for everythlnr
offered For Sale to THE DISPATCH.
THE DISPATCH Is the best advertising
mediant In Western Pennsylvania. Try it.
SPLIT WIDE OPEN,
Allen 0. Myers Explodes a
Bomb Right in the Ranks
of Ohio Democrats".
A POOR MAN - DEMANDED
To Succeed Henry B. Payne in the
United States Senate.
THE LINE DRAWN ON MILLIONAIRES
He Calli on Members of tbc Legislature
Not to Vote Tor Hi Employer The ISext
Day He Resigns HU Position Dark
Uinta of Some Mystery to be Made
Clear If Hla Warning Isn't Heeded He
Deciarea the Senatorship In Ohio Is For
fale He Tries to Divert the Apparent
ly IncTitable Some State Secrets Dis
closed and Others Threatened to Be A
Sensation la Cincinnati.
Allen O. Myers has exploded a bomb in
the Ohio Democratic camp by declaring
that the United States Senatorship now held
by H. B. Payne is for sale. He calls on his
party friends to rise aboTe a barter and re.
fuse to let a rich man succeed a millionaire.
His position on the Enquirer he has re
signed, defying his employer, John B. Mc
Ziean, to enter the Senatorial lists.
fSPECIAl TELEOatM TO THB PISFATCII.1
Cincinnati, November 14. The reign
ing sensation of to-lay has been a remark
able speech made last evening by Allen O.
Myers, the well-khown correspondent of the
Enquirer, at a club reception tendered to
Governor-elect Campbell last evening. Mr.
Myers was at bis best, and during the course
of his remarks, which were punctuated by
applause and laughter, he divulged a lew
Btate secrets, admitting that they were such.
Among other things Mr. Myers said:
"I speak to you as a man who has been
using his voice and his pen in behalf ol the
Democratic party tor 17 years. I want
to est that I wear no man's collar and never
did, and rather thin do so I would go into
the streets with a pick and shovel.
Cheers. I am here looking into the faces
of a great many men, and all I ask is that
yon think me honest in what X say.
HAD ENOUGH OP JAIL.
"I want no office. I would not accept
one. The only thing I want is to keep out
of jail. Laughter. I have 11 more days
to serve, and here is my friend Jordan and
my friend Baker, both of whom are lawyers
looking for clients. Laughter. But I
am only s jail-bird. I see unontys a unm
.ber of men who -haye- M3t been elected
tn Legislature. A word ''of advice to
them. Xou have a future before you.
Some of you are older than X, and some are
"But let me implore you not to vote for a
millionaire for United States Senator.
Loud cheers. Don't do it. Don't vote
for Cal Brice, or John E. McLean or
Thomas. The moment you send a million
aire, to the United States Senate from Ohio,
just that moment you beat the Democratic
partyfortenyearstocome. Applause. The
Senatorship is for sale. It's for sale, but
there is something that is not for sale, and
that is public sentiment. Don't sell the
Senatorship this time. Don't let any man
buy it Cheers.
A. POOB MAN DKIffAyPEP.
"Don't put it up at auction. Give it to a
poor man. Applause. If you give the
Senatorship to a rich man you will drive
away from you for ten years those who have
just contributed to yourmagnificent victory.
Let the millionaires alone. They can wreck
railroads in New York, but they cannot buy
public sentiment Don't tie to them. As
for myself, X am drawing a salary Irom one,
but that does not prevent me Irom express
"I like the Young Men's Democratic
Club for some things, and I suppose I have
told more truths here to-night than have
ever been told before in this clubhouse. X
Vwant to say that if yon send a millionaire to
he United States Senate, I will take the
f tump against the Democratic party and try
to defeat it, and I am as good a Democrat as
ever lived. Loud cheering. Are you
with me? A score of voices, 'Yes. ' Then
I thank you. Good night." Long ap
plause. HE MEANS -WHAT HE SAID.
All day, in all political circles, Myers'
speech was the sole topic of conversation.
Pickaway's indepedcence is so well known
that no one for a moment doubts his sincer
ity. Republicans congratulated themselves
over theinternecinefighthehad inaugurated
among the Democrats, while the latter evi
denced their uneasiness by getting Moss
back Neal, Millionaire Thomas and Governor-elect
Campbell into the city, where
to-night they are in consultation with the
local Legislative delegates.
One charge of Myers produced another
sensation. Someone asked him what he
meant by his speech. "Just what I said,"
he replied, "and that is not all. To-day I
sent McLean a message resigning my posi
tion on the Enquirer, to take effect Satur
day, or sooner, if he desired; and I told him,
too," added Pickaway, "I'd had enough of
his paper and the gang that hangs about it.
Think of a decent man and I am decent,
though I've been compelled to bear disgrace
for others associating with Lew Bernard
and that oily gang or youngsters. I won't
do it, and I won't be compelled to do it any
longer. I've been
IK- JAIL FOB THIS CBOWD,
while some ot them lived in palaces. After
this I propose to do the palace act myself
and let some one else do the dungeon scene.
I've had enough of it I may as well say
ri"ht here that John B. McLean won't be a
candidate for United States Senator, and
that isn't all he don't dare to be. I know
what I'm talking about when I say this,
and you solid men of Cincinnati remember
what I say."
Just what Allen is up to no one knows.
Some of the knowing ones say that his state
ment that McLean doesn't dare run for the
Senate has referencltto 'the Columbus tally
sheet forgeries, and that the bottom of that
job will yet be reached. He declines at this
time to explain, bat says it isn't impossible,
or even improbable.
TEUE TO HIS FAITH.
O'Dynnmitc Rossa Organizes Another Band
to Free Ireland by Force An Address
Issued to the Fnlthfnl An En
tirely New Organization.
rSPECIAL TSXEGBAK. TO THE DISPATCH.
N ew Yoek, November 14. A number of
Irishmen who believe in using dynamite to
bring about Ireland's freedom held meetings
last week in Halcyon Hall, 537 Third ave
nue. O'Donovan Rossa, who was one of
them, pays that there were about 100 persons
present, and that they came from Philadel
phia, Pittsburg, New Haven, Bridgeport,
Boston, "Worcester, Lynn, Brooklyn and
this city. He says that their object in
coming together was to consult upon the
propriety of withdrawing from the organ
izations which seek to tree Ireland by agita
tion, and of goiug into the dynamite busi
Bossa says it was decided to build up a
new dynamite organization, to be called
"United Irishmen." A committee ot 25
was appointed to draw up an address to the
Irish people. This will occupy the iront
page of Bossa's paper this week. In tne
address is this:
It is oar aim to help our struggling brothers
across the water. The purpose of this appeal
is to move you to help them in their hour of
dire necessity. Thero are thousands of Irish
men in Ireland and England, standing face to
face with the foe, with the elements of destruc
tion in their hands. There are thousands of
other Irishmen, at home and abroad, whose
blood would jump with joy at seeing the chance
to repeat the heroic deeds of the men of
Clerkenwell, Manchester. Phoenix Fart, Man
chester Tower and Scotland Yard.
Among the signers of the address are
Bocky Mountain O'Brien, George Spear
man, of this city; William Burke, of
Brooklyn; John F. Kearney, who took
Phelan, of Kansas City, to Bossa's office the
dayPhelan was carved up by Dvnamite
Dick Short; Edward Walsh, John'O'Shea
and Michael Lane. Bossa said that already
a number of clubs of the new organization
had been formed. Bossa had not been in
anv Irish organization since he ceased to be
chief of the Fenian society called "United
Irishmen." The new society is different
STRONG ANTI-TRUST LAW.
Beneficial Effects of the New Combine Killer
IFTECIAI. TELEQItAM TO THE PISrATCH.l
Jefkebson Citt, Mo., November 14.
The last day for filing affidavits under the
anti-trust law closed to-night, amid
a deluge of telegrams at the De
partment of State. Over 300 affi
davits reached Secretary Lesueure
to-day, from various Missouri corporations,
and it is now plainly evident that had
the corporations appreciated the serious
ness ot the situation two months
ago, as they have during the past
three days, not a single trust would have re
mained to tell the tale. As it is, more than
700 corporations are' now subject to
the penalty of the law, and the
Secretary of State will proceed as rapidly
as possible to revoke their charters, first
by entering a decree of revocation upon the
records of the department, and later by pub
lishing the revocation in the columns of the
lour largest newspapers in the State.
The wholes tie drug houses have sent on
amended affidaxits showing an agreement to
sell proprietary medicines at fixed prices,
they claiming they had a right to ex
emption from the law by reason of
the patents granted upon these jnedi-
Attorney ,,QeneraUj5c fnrnisieji, jj
ocui ciiiry au ujnaiuu mis morning, setting
forth that the amended affidavits are insuffi
cient and the full affidavit required by law
must be made. Altogether, the enforce
ment of the anti-trust law has demonstrated
its strength and efficiency, and it remains to
be seen whether its ensuing results will be
$15,000 FOE TWO DRINKS.
A Chicago Drninmer Quenches His Thirst In
an Expensive Manner.
JEFECIAI. TELEOBAU TO THE DI8FATCH.1
Buffalo, November 14. One-twentieth
part of ticket 93 in a Southern lottery is
held in Buffalo. It is worth $15,000, and
the story of how it was obtained is a curious
chapter in the story of accidents. About
two weeks ago a Chicago drummer passed
throush Buffalo, at a time when he was very
hard up. Just before leaving the city early
one morning he went to the saloon of
Christian Meintz, 2G3 Michigan street, and
got two drinks of whisky. He had no
money to pay for the liquor, and after much
haggling and several threats of having the
drummer arrested, young Jacob Heintz, son
of the proprietor, who was tending bar at
the time, accepted the ticket and paid its
holder 70 cents in change.
When Heintz came to read the number of
the ticket drawing the capital prize he was
the most astonished man in Buffalo. He
will go to New Orleans to-morrow to collect
WANTED FOR A MURDER.
A Man Discharged From Harrisburg Jail to
be Sent to Johnston-n.
tEFECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE PISFATCH.1
Hakrisbubg, November 14. Josiah
Waters, a Johnstown constable, this after
noon telegraphed the police authorities of
this city to retain in custody a man sus
pected of murder, who was arrested on the
Sth instant tor trespassing on the Pennsyl
vania Bailroad and committed to jail for
The description given of the fellow, who
gave his name as Charley Gibson, fitted him
closely, but as he had been discharged in
the morning, it was feared that he had made
his escape. He was found this evening, and
will be taken to Johnstown to-morrow. When
arrested, ten days ago, Gibson had a re
volver in his possession from which two
loads had been discharged.
WILL BREW THErR OWN BEER.
The Now York Drinkers oftbe Amber Fluid
Will iUake It Themselves.
rf FECIAL TKLEUBAH TO THB OISPATCH.1
New Yoek, November 14. About 100
substantial citizens engaged in the liquor
traffic met at Gcrmania Hall this afternoon
to organize the Consumers' Brewing Com
pany. They represented a consumption of
125,000 barrels of beer a year, and had de
termined to brew the beer they had hitherto
They had subscribed the necessary stock
and they therefore adopted by-laws", one of
which prevents any member from holding
more than 50 shares, and another allows the
company the first chance to buy any stock
that may be for sale.
JEFFERSON DAYIS ILL
The Relatives of the Confederate Chieftain
Summoned to His Side.
Vicksbukq, Miss., November 14. In
formation reached this city to-day that Jef
ferson Davis is seriously ill at his Brier
field plantation, in Davis' Bend, 20
miles below Vicksburg, and his
relatives have been telegraphed for. Mr.
Davis came up on the Laura L last week,
and, not being well, did not leave the boat
coming up, but left it at Brierfield going
The news of his dangerous illness causes
universal sorrow in this city, and further
tidings of his condition are awaited with
A JiOYER OP TETJTH.
The Simple Eulogy Pronouoced Over s
Patrolman's Corpse by Hla Sergeant
A Strange Deathbed Scene No
Time Then for Hypocrisy.
rSTECIAL TEtXQBAM TO TUB DISPATCn.1
New York, November 11 The funeral
services of Patrolman Augustus M. De Nyse
were held to-day at De Nyse's late residence.
De Nyse was a man of unusual intelligence
and ability. He was an agnostic, and he
requested on his deathbed that instead of
the usual religious services, Police Sergeant
Oliver Tims deliver an address over his cof
fin. Sergeant Tims is a man of strong re
ligious convictions, and is a member of the
De Nyse became aware of a heart trouble
about four months ago. He knew he was
going to die, and he made all his arrange
ments accordingly. On Tuesday night, the
evening of De Nyse's death, Sergeant Cro
nin called upon him. The Sergeant is a
deacon in the church, and gently referring
to De Nyse's belief, he asked the latter if he
should not moke his peace with God. "No,
John," said De Nyse; "it's no time for
hypocrisy now." De Nyse sank into a quiet
sleep after Cronin went away. About 11
o'clock he started up in bed, with eyes wide
open. "I hear two raps," he said. This is
the signal with which a roundsman calls
the jioliceman from his beat Then De
.Nyse fell back, dead, on his pillow.
Sergeant Tims was a little embarrassed at
being asked to deliver the address. He and
De Nyse had always been warm friends,
and had conversed often upon religious and
literarySubjects. He finally decided to de
liver the address. Sergeant Tims said:
The occasion is full of interest, and I regret
that I have not had time to put in proper form
what I should say. Iwonld like to ignore all
cold and. formal words and speak of the dead
in a spirit of truo tenderness and sympathy.
When great preachers deliver -discourses by
the biers of the nch and powerful, or even of
those of humble life, they are disposed to
eulogize the virtues of the departed, some
times at the expense of truth, and to gloss
over facts unpleasant to hear. Many people
are disposed to nnd fault with this, and with
those lean take no issue. But all will agree
that It is best to speak tenderly of those who
are gone those who cannot speak for them
selves, and by this man's coffin I will not have
to invent any adjectives. Augustus W. De
Nyse was a simple, unassuming, unpretentious
man, perfectly honest, perfectly true. He
bated imposture. He loved trnth for the sake
of truth. He never crawled, or cringed, or
cowered. He was not a hypocrite or a dissem
bler. These arc the features of his life his
THE TARIFF Off W00IT
Famishes the Sabject for a Heated Dis
cussion at the Farmers' Congress
Some Action Will be Taken
Upon the Matter.
Montgomery, Ala., November 14.
The second day's session of the Farmers'
Congress was well attended. At the morn
ing session, Judge Lawrence of Ohio, Presi
dent of the Wool Growers' Association,
from a majority of the Committee on Reso
lutions, reported a resolution demanding
that in case of a continuance of the protect
ive policy, all farm products shall be as fully
protected as any article of manufacture.
Mr. Wilhite, of Missouri, offered a minority
report pledging the farmers of the United
States to a reduction of the tariff, and to a
change of duties from the necessaries to the
luxuries of life as far as possible. Both re
ports were laid over.
Hon. L. S. Coffin, of Iowa, delivered an
address on railroads and their relations to
the farmer. The speaker was sharply criti
cised by a number of delegates as being too
much in sympathy with railroads and cor
porations Judge, iawrence, read a paper
on' wool growing and mutton producing,
and urging protection for this- interest
Judgcfxsreiioc's -addr'ecs way followed by
some adverse discussion. One delegate cited
an instance of an investment of $1,057 in
sheep .which paid a profit of over 40 per
cent in one year, which, he said, placed this
industry beyond the need of a protective
Many speeches were delivered by dele
gates from the Nbrth and West, all advocat
ing wool protection. There is prospect ot a
regular tariff debate to-morrow on the mi
nority and majority reports of the Commit
tee on Besolutions. Hon. James A Mc
Kenzie, of Kentucky, will probably replv
to Judge Lawrence. The voting is by Con
gressional representation, and the delega
tions from Ohio, Illinois, Iowa, Michigan
and Indiana are practically solid for Judge
Lawrence's report Ex-Congressman Wei
ler, of Iowa, is opposed to it
SORT OF A FREE MUSEUM.
One of the Pan-American Delegates De
scribes a Philadelphia Reception.
tFEOM A STAFF COBBESFONDENT.
Washington', November 14. The for
eign delegates to the Pan-American Con
gress corroborate nearly everything that has
been said in regard to their reception at the
Union League Club in Philadelphia. One
of the most prominent of them said to-day in
regard to it: ""
1 went there as escort to a couple of ladles,
and, of course, we went in fall evening cos
tame. After we bad disposed of onr wraps and
overcoats we were conducted upstairs ana
placed in rows in an inclosure roped off so
that any attempt to escape would be futile.
There we stood while a crowd of 2.000 or 3.000
sauntered by. What was the crowd composed
off Well. I suppose some of them were nice
people all of them, may be but the women
were in street costumes, and they invariably
wore their bats and bonnets. The club men, of
coarse, wore dress suits, bat the great
majority of men in that perambulating,
carious crowd, were clad in business suits.
Naturally, that was astonlsning, but it was
as nothing when compared with the foolish,
farcical inclusiveness or ignorance, or what
ever it was that made introductions Impossible.
We stood in a row like wax Assures, and this
crowd of inopportunely attired Pbiladclphians
walked past us and made remarks as to our
personal appearance, and the evident similar
ity which existed between the features ot
Korth and South Americans. It would not
have surprised me if some one had poked a
finger in my ribs ana said: "Well, he's in
pretty good condition." I don't know that one
of the ladies in the party was introduced to
one of the fair ones of Philadelphia, and the
whole thing completely upset my ideas of what
constituted a reception: it was run on the plan
of a dime museum, only the audience did not
have to disburse a cent.
A HIGHTI MEAN TUIEF.
In Two months Ho Stole 85,000 Worth of
Valaables at Funeral.
rSFXCIAl. TELEOBAM TO TlIE DISFATCIM
St. Louis, November 14. Detectives to
day arrested the celebrated funeral thief
who has been operating here with great suc
cess for two months. During that time he
has stolen 55,000 in cash and jewelry from
homes where death is a visitor. Among
those who attended to mourn with the be
reaved at recent funerals was one whose suit
of customary solemn black was of the finest
texture, his shirt front always immaculate
and his black tie of the most prim variety.
His presence excited ,no surprise. He was
supposed to be an acquaintance of the de
ceased, perhaps an old friend who had come
to pay his last respects. He always declined,
with thanks, any invitation to follow the
funeral cortece to the grave, and would dis
appear at about the time the services were
over and the casket was being taken from
the bouse. When the bereaved family re
turned to the house of mourning, however,
they invariably discovered drawers thrown
open, closet doors ajar, and every article of
value that was there missing, with no clew
to the thief.
Altogether more than 30 robberies have
been reported. This morning the solemn
thief was Captured in the house of Mrs.
Hare, on Mound street, just after a funeral.
The officers concealed themselves in the
house. He gave his name as Paul Barton.
Be wore diamonds and a gold watch, and
carried a complete burglar's kit
Expulsion .of McQaw From Ihe
inights Followed by Business.
THE CONSTITUTION JDST ALTERED
By the Adoption of Only 41 Besolutions
GRANGERS' GREAT SCHEME 10 MEK6E.
Tne Fanners cf the South May Jcln the Knijlts for
There was nothing but good feeling,
seemingly, in the K. of L. General Assem
bly yesterday. If anything was done about
the case of Joseph L. Evans, the proceed
ings were so carefully guarded that the
secret didn't get out Forty-one amend
ments and resolutions affecting the constitu
tion have been adopted.
fSPECTAL TELEOBAM TO THE DISFATCIM
Atlanta, Ga., November 14. This
morning found the delegates to the General
Assembly, Knights of Labor, all in high
glee because of the warm welcome extended
them last night, and because the McGaw
bugaboo has been disposed of. Exclama
tions of pleasure and surprise are heard on
every hand. Everything tends to make this
meeting one of the most pleasant and profit
able held for years.
Action has been ta&en on 41 resolutions
or amendments to the Constitution of the
order, many of them very important, as
they will work radical changes. On the
part of some there is a tendency to a cen
tralization of power; but this is carefully
guarded against by the conservatives, who
are giving the local assemblies more dis
cretionary powers. Most of the recommenda
tions of the Law Committee have been con
THE LAND QUESTION COSIINO UP. I
Ladies representing the Women's Chris
tian Temperance Union were admitted, and
fraternal courtesies exchanged, this after
noon. The land question is to be the order
of the day on Monday. Several delegates
Knowing ones declare that the educa
tional work will be amply provided for, and
that printed matter will be liberally dis
tributed and depended upon as an educating
power. The order undoubtedly expects to
take a new lease on life at this session of
the General Assembly.
The morning session of the convention of
the Knights of Labor was devoted to re
ceiving and discussing the report of the
Committee onLaws, which is uninteresting to
the general public. A Committee on Mileage
consisting of Geraughty, of Colorado;
Boss, of Pittsburg, and Eigenbise, of Penn
sylvania, were appointed. A Committee on
Secret Work was appointed, as follows:
Griffith, of Illinois; Davis, of Kansas; Miss
Dormehoo, of New Jersey, and O'Connor,
of New York. f
OPEN DISCUSSION fob all.
It was decided that on Saturday the Con
vention shonld go into committee of the.
whole on the state pf the order, givingevetyy,
delegate an opportunitytorcaeking- all -thin
questions they desired, and of making any
statements they wish to make.
To-morrow aiternoon the roll of assem
blies will be called for the last time for the
presentation of resolutions and documents.
It is probable that Colonel L. F.' Livings
ton, President of the Farmers' Alliance of
the State, will address the convention to
morrow, on the subject of uniting the forces
of the Georgia agriculturists with those of
her laboring men. The aiternoon session
was devoted to an address from Miss Mis
souri Stokes, a prominent W. C. T. U. leader
SULLI STICKS TO HIS PEICE.
He Doesn't Care to Meet McCaffrey, Even
for S10.000 a Side.
tSFXCIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.J
Boston, November 14. John L. Sulli
van is not at all disturbed by McCaffrey's
letter, published this morning. The Dis
patch correspondent ound the champion
at Billy Hogarty's, this afternoon,
with Dan Murphy and two or
three other friends. He had read
McCaffrey's screed, and when asked what
he thought of it replied : "It is not worth
considering. I have given McCaffrey my
answer, and I shall stick to it It he has
not friends enough who have confi
dence in his ability to lick me, and
who will back him or $10,000, then he
won't get a chance at me. I thing every
body who knows both of us can tell who is
bluffing. I say plainly that I don't think
he is in my class. I don't want to bother
with him, anyway. If he's got nerve
enough to tackle me, he's got to make it
worth my while.
"I'm the champion, and I've whipped
him once. He has not improved any since,
so it would not pay me to waste, time on
him, unless there was enough money in
sight If he is anxious for a fight, why don't
he tackle the 'Marine?' La Blanche will
fight him. Why, Dempsey licked McCaf
frey, and if he could do it, I'll let the world
decide what my chances would be."
NEW FIELDS TO CONQUER.
Edison Finds a Good Place for Phonocrnphs
ISFXCIAI. TELEGBAM TO TUB DISPATCH.!
Ne-w Yoek, November 14. Thomas A.
Edison? has made a contract with the Mexi
can Government to furnish the postoffices of
the Bepublic with phonographs, to oe used
for the transmission of messages. In place
of writing a letter, a Mexican hereafter can
say what he wants to say to a phonograph,
and the wax impression of his tone will be
forwarded to the postoffice nearest to the
residence of the person for whom the mes
sage is intended. The latter will be noti
fied on its arrival, and the message will be
ground out to him bv the local phonograph.
As the vast majority of the Mexican
population cannot read well or write, it is
believed that the phonograph will be ex
tensively used for correspondence. The
terms of the contract and other details can
not be obtained until Mr. Edison's agent re
turns from the City of Mexico.
THE PRESIDENT LOCATED.
Mr. Harrison Is Slaughtering Dncka on the
(shores of the Chesapeake.
CnASER, Md., November 14. President
Harrison and General W. J. Sewell arrived
last night by private car No. 21 on the
Philadelphia, Wilmington and Baltimore
Bailroad, and were met by the Benies Point
Club, an organization consisting of the fol
lowing Phlladelphians: B. Andrew Knight,
F. C. Knight, Alfred Knight, Colonel B.
D.Benson and Ed. S. Clarke. Theyuent
to the clubhouse on Gunpowder river, and
remained over nigh).
This morning the President went in the
blind and killed a bag of ducks. After
luncheon morcduck were brought down by
the guns of the party, which was joined by
Frank Thomson, Vice President of the
Pennsylvania Bailroad, and all partook of
a duck dinner and Tetired at 920 to-night
The President will, remain until Saturday.
NOVEMBER 15, 1889.
NEED CHEAP FUEL.
Tho Pacific Railroads CttfatVcjt Tke4r
Debts If Coal Was Not 60 Hl-
Now Importing the Necessary
Article From Australia.
Chicago, November 14. Senator W. P.
Frye's Pacific Railway Investigating Com
mittee, consisting of himself, Chairman;
Senator H. L. Dawes, of Massachusetts;
Senator O. H. Piatt, of Connecticut, and
Senator David Turpie, of Indiana, has com
pleted an examination ot nearly 10,000 tnllfs
of Pacific Toads. The above members of, the
committee reached the citr this afternoon.
Senators Piatt and Turnie left for thei
homes this evening, and Senators Frye and
Dawes leave to-morrow for the East Chair
man Frye said this evening that the trip
had resulted in one good thing at least.
"It has removed several obstacles from
the path of our future work," he said, "and
the committee is now convinced that the
roads can pay their debts to the Govern
ment in full. They can't do it at once, and
I suppose nobody cares whejher it is done
at once or not, but they can do it event
ually, and the committee is satisfied on this
point Personally, I do not think it would
be best that they paid it at once. The peo
ple along the lines are the ones who must
eventually pay the debts, of course. It
would not be to their interest to push the
"Do you believe the management of the
roads contemplate a surrender of the
"No. decidedly, and neither would any
one who made "a trip over (he lines. Im
provements, and expensive ones, are going
on everywhere. At Leavenworth the Union
Pacific is putting up shops worth $500,000.
That don't look much like a surrender.
Heavy new steel rails are being put down.
I don't think they wonld do that if they
meant to give up the roads."
"I learned a surprising thing," con
tinued the Senator, "why the Central Pa
cific has never been profitable. If that road
could get its coal as cheap as Eastern roads
it could pay its national debt without any
trouble. I rode over it from Ogden to San
Francisco, and then north and south from
that point, in all about 1,200 or 1,500 miles,
and tound in all that distance that the road
nowhere touches a coal field. They cannot
get a bushel of coal that does not come from
the East, and much of it is from Australia
and New Zealand. On an average it costs
the road between $7 and $8 a ton, and last
year 900,000 tons were used. Think of that,
nearly $ 7.000,000 for coal."
AN IMPOBTANT POINT.
A New York Jndge Called on to Decide a
Knotty Question A Device That
Mights Settle Many a Fight
for Dead Men's Riches.
rSFXCTAI. TELEOBAK TO THE DI3PATCH.1
New Yoek, November 14. In the batch
of decisions handed down by the general
term of the Supreme Court, a few days ago,
was one affirming Judge O'Brien's decision
in favor of Charles E. O'Connor
as receiver for Herbert Foote Beecher,
in his suit against the Mechanics
Bank of Brooklyn. Henry Ward Beecher's
will left to his son Herbert one-quarter of
his personal estate, the share amounting to
$5,600. A part of this was paid to Mrs.
Beecher, the legatee and mother, and a
check for the rest (2,286 92) upon the
Mechanics' Bank, where the estate was de
posited, was sent to Herbert Beecher at
Port Townsend, Wash., where he was Col
lector of the Poj tt
Meantime, a Mr. Chase had secured a
judgment against Beecher for $500 for street
car advertistoff for Herbert Foote Beecher
& Co., young Beecher having engaged in
the soap manufacturing business under that
name, in 1879, and failed. The judg
ment was taken by default. The
executors of Henry Ward Beecn
er's estate relnsed to pay it
and Chase thereupon had secured the ap
pointment of Lawyer O'Connor as receiver,
and O'Connor obtained a writ of attachment
against the,money in the bank. The board
refused to recognize any responsibility on
its part in the matter, and when the check
came back from Port Townsend with Her
bert Beecher's indorsement they honored it
Judge O'Brien's decision, now reaffirmed
by the general term, holds the bank re
sponsible for the amount of Mr. Chase's
j udgment, and it will have to stand the
loss, unless the decision is upset on appeal.
The legal point involved is an important
one, as it makes it possible for judgment
creditors to attach trnst funds in a bank or
other depository, by the device of securing
the appointment of a receiver, suing in the
name of the debtor, having a right of action
against the trust fund that a creditor wonld
OFFICIAL FIGURES IS OHIO.
All the Republican btnto Ticket
Foraker is Successful.
Columbus, November 14. The Secre
tary of State to-night completed the verifi
cation of the vote cast at the State election
November 5, and the following are the offi
cial results: Governor, Foraker, B., 368,
551; Campbell. D., 378,424; Campbell over
Foraker, 10,873. Lieutenant Governor,
Lampson, B., 375,110; Marquis, D., 375,009;
Lampson over Marquis, 41. State Treas
urer, Brown, B., 377,102; Boden, D.,
373,406; Brown over Boden, 3,636;
School Commissioner, Hancock, K., 377,107;
Miller, D., 373,391; Hancock over Miller
3,716. Attorney General, Watson, B.,
377,139; Lewis, D., 373,336: Watson over
Lewis, -3,803. Clerk of Supreme Court.Hes
ter, E., 377,021; Schumaker, D., 373,447;
Hester over Schumaker, 3,574. Snpreme
Judge, Dickman, B., 376,658; Follett, D.,
373,805; Dickman over Follett. 2,763.
Member Board of Public Works.Hahn, B.,
377,059; Beynolds, D.. 372,659; Hahn over
Beynolds, 4,400. Biennial elections, ves,
257.C63; no, 254,215; carried by 3,448. Tax
ation, yes, 245,438; no, 273,270; defeated by
27,838. Legislative, single districts, yes,
245,345; no,.259,420; defeated by 14,075.
DOOMED TO FURTHER DELAI.
Secretary Wlndom Toa Basy to Attend to
the Jeannetto Case.
imOM A STAFF COEBESrOXPEJJT.
Washington, November 14. Secretary
Windcm informed the correspondent of
The Dispatch late this afternoon that he
could not find time to-day to take np the
papers in the case of the Jeannetto'-glass
workers, and he feared he would not now be
able to give them the consideration they
demanded previous to his finishing his an
nual report. In the preparation of that
paper the Secretary has become so deeply
immersed that he can hardly be induced to
isten to anything aside from it
The prospects are, therefore, that the
Jcannettc case will now lie untouched for
some days on the desk of the Secretary.
OVERTAKEN AFTER ALL.
An Irish Forger Who Couldn't Get Away
From the Law.
rsrrciAt, txleoram to the dispatch.!
Philadelphia, November 14. Thomas
Murnan, who was for 18 years a clerk in
the British Postoffice Department Saving
Fund at Castle Billingham, Ire
land, was arrested here rto-day, on
the arrival of the steamer British
Prjnce, uppn which he was a passenger
from Liverpool. He is charged with forg
ing the name of Peter Bride to an account
able receipt on May 3L last
It was some time before the forcerv was
discovered, and just as the authorities were
preparing toapprehend Mnrnan he look
passage on the British Prince. Then a tel- I
egram was sent to Consul Clipperton. ,r- A
A JUDGE IS "MISSINI
The Opening of Court in the Interior
Of Kentucky Proved t&e
SIGNAL FOE A PITCHER BATTLE
Between Two Desperate
Armed to the" Teeln.
TWO KILLED ASD OTHERS KflJSDED.
A Bloody Chapter Added to the History of the Freaca
Etersole Fend. .
The court convened at Hazard, Ky., and
thejregular Judge being absent, a substitute
was selected. Before proceedings could be
commenced two armed factions stampeded
the court and engaged in a battle which
lasted all night Two men were killed,
several others injured and the Judge has
Hazaed, Kr., November 14. The Cir
cuit Court convened last Monday, the' 4th
inst Judge Lilly, the regular Judge, not
being present, the bar elected Captain W.
L. Hurst, of Wolfe county, to preside.
There was a good crowd in attendance.
Everything started serenely, with ap
parently no danger of trouble between the
warring Eversole-French factions.
George Eversole, the leader of the Ever
sole faction, came into town Monday even
ing with 15 armed men, but as most of them
were under bond tcAappear at this term, of
court, nothing was thought of it The
Eversole party kept increasing in number
until it reached 30 well-armed men. There
were only a few of the French party in
bound to be tbouble.
It soon became apparent that there would
be trouble. French was aware of the war
like preparations and placed himself with a
strong force in easv reach of town, so as to
be able to relieve his friends in the event of
trouble. Thursday evening Wesley
Whitaker.ef the Eversole faction, fired upon
Henry Davidson, one of the Frenclr party,
who was standing in the door of the jailer s
residence, a few yards from the Court Mouse.
Whitaker had barricaded himself in a
small log house on the opposite side of the
street Davidson was soon joined by Tom
and Bill Smith and others. Whitaker, in
the meantime, had also been joined by sev
eral of his friends, and a lively fight took
place between the lour men ot the French
party and the Eversoles.
The court, which was in session, stam
peded. The fight lasted about 15 minutes.
When the smoke cleared away it was found
that Ed Campbell, of the Eversoles party,
had been killed. This fight took place about
4 o cioce in tne evening. The parties rested
on their arms till dark, when the fight was
renewed with increased fierceness.
FOUGHT ALL NIGHT.
The French party had been reinforced by
the Davidson boys, Jesse Morgan, brother
of E. C. Morgan, who was killed by the
Eversoles, and others. B. F. French him
self came into town about 12 o'clock: with
reinforcements to the relief of his
beleaguered friends. At daybreak the
fight raged with, sew fury. The Eversole
party was stationed In the Court Homeland
in J. C. Eversole's. old fort The French
party occupied, wjhat po5jJioHS.,tb5yaaJ4 J
find. But the main fight1 took' place with j
Jesse Fields and Tom imitn, who occupies
a strongly fortified position,commandingth'e
enemy's works, and they kept np a steady
fire on the Eversoles.
The battle lasted about an hour, when the
Eversole party beat a hasty retreat, fording
the river on foot and disappearing, in the
mountains on the other side, leaving their
dead. Ed Campbell and John McKnight
were killed and several wounded on the
Eversole side. Jesse Fields, on the French
side, received a flesh wound in the arm.
Court broke up without ceremony, the
Judge leaving for home as quickly as
DEATH IN A COAL MINE.
Four Of en So Friehtfnlly Burned That They
Pottsvixle, November 14. A frightful
accident occurred at Middle Creek Colliery,
near Tremont, to-day, by which four men
will lose their lives. Middle Creek shaft
is operated by the Beading Coal and
Iron Company, and is one of the most
gaseous mines in'the Schuylkill region. A
blast fired in a breast yesterday cut and ig
nited a "leader," and this fired a large
quantity of loose coal lying in the
breast, and threatened the de
struction of the mine. A force of
15 men were out at work last night to ex
tinguish the flames, and while they were
at work at an early hour this morning a
mass of coal fell, burying four of their number-in
the fare of the burning breast -
The remaining 11 went heroically to work
to rescue the bodies pf their comrades, which
now threatened to be consumed by the fire,
and although several of their number were
overcome "by the gas, they continued
at work until reinforemeuts went
to them and finally reached the poor fellows,
who were buried beneath the coal. To their
astonishment they found them all alive, but
so badly burned and injured that they can
not recover. The names ot the victims are
Francis Klaien, John Jones, Henry Knau
ber and Thomas Jones.
THE MONTANA ELECTION MUDDLE.
Two Ktval Courts Are Holdlnff Sessions In
the Disputed Country.
Helena, November 14. The election
muddle in Silverbow connty is growing
worse daily. Tuesday Judge Dewolfe re
tired from the office and McHatton, Demo
crat, who is elected by counting the Tunnel
precinct, took the chair. He also recognized
as the Sheriff of the county Sullivan, the
Democrat candidate, whose chase was analo
gous to his own. Lloyd, who was the old
Sheriff, and who was the Republican candi
date at the last election and claims that he
was elected by the throwing outof the Tunnel
Erecinct, refused to surrender the keys of
is office and the jail to Sullivan.
Tn-Hnv the habeas corpus cases of the two
men under indictment for dynamiting were
called up by Judge McHatton, but Lloyd
refused to surrender the prisoners to Sulli
van, who was directed to produce them in
court Hamilton, the contesting Judge,
opened another court, "and Bloyd brought
prisoners before him.
M0EE AIRING OP THE AIER CASE.
Sirs. Harriet ITnbbnrd's Hasbaad Appelated
Their Daughter's Gaardlan.
ISFXCIAI. TXI.EOBAM TO TIOC DISrATCH.1
Chicago, November 14. The celebrated
case of Harriet Hubbard Ayer against
Herbert C Ayer came up in another form
before Judge Shepard to-day. The lawyers
vsubmitted to the Court a resignation
by Mrs. Aver of her position as
guardian of Margaret, upon "the ground
that the youth of the child made it unde
sirable that she should bo the subject of
litigation until she is qualified to choose for
Mrs. Ayer's renunciation of all claims
against Ayer for alimony, and consent to
the entry of a decree barring her from
setting up any claim for alimony were also
filed. JudgeShepard then'entered au order
appointing Herbert C. Ayer guardian of the
OF TIME YET.
ongrew la No flurry at All to
'WASHINoS&j'oveml)el, 14. With the
President absemr duck shooting on Chesa
peake Hay, and with only a few members of
Congress in town, the capital exhibits al
most as great a dearth of stirring events and
important people as in midsummer. All of
the candidates for the Speakership were ex
pected to reach town this week, but none
.are now to be found except Cannon and
Henderson. McKinley dropped down for a
day and went to New York. Barrows is
lecturing up in New England, in Beed's
legitimate bailiwick, and Eeed himself, the
big gun of all, is a silent and invisible 'as
thougfThe were not in existence. The Clerk
of the House of Representatives says that
only 'about 40 members lave ordered their
mail sent to the capital, and that is an in
fallible indication of the number who are
here or expect to be within a tew days.
There is nothing new in the Speakership
that can be rclied upon. The friends of
each of the candidates who are on the
ground are doing frhat they can for their
favorites, but if they know anything defi
nite they are not telling it Colonel Bayne
is putting in bis best strokes for Eeed. and
apparently with satisfactory results, judg-
tain that if the situation does not materially
change, Beed will hove practically the
solid vole 6f the Republicans of the Penn
sylvania' delegation. It is stated, by ap
parently good authority, that Hon. John
Dalzell, who was reported to be for Mc
Kinley, is n supporter of Beed.
Senator Quay said to The Dispatch
correspondent that he wag taking no part in
the contest for the Speakership, and, person
ally, knew nothing about it, but he had been
told thai-Reed was ahead. It seemed to him i
that both Beed and McKinley were needed
on the floor, but he did not propose, to talk
for or against them or any ooaefis- It is
rare that so tew members of the House are
to be found in the city the 'middle of No
vember when the opening of Congress is
close at hand. This maybe explained, par
tially, at least, by the fact that all expect a
prolonged session, and they therefore desire
to delay their coming to as late a day as
EEFOEMEGS IN A SOW!
The Greenbackers and Prohibitionists Clash
In a Joint Convention.
Chicago, November 14. That the Uni
versal Reformers' Convention has elements
of discord in it was shown at the opening
this morning. Then Calvin, the Michigan
Greenbacker, at once jumped to his feet and
declared that there had been some under
handed business done in the Committee on
Besolutions, and he charged Mr. Dickey,
the Prohibitionist, with deception. He
said that Mr. Dickey declared to him that
there wonld be a good financial plank in
the address to be promulgated, end con
tinued: "I'll donate 810 to this convention
if it can be proved that the money question
was even discussed. If you ddn't give us
better satisfaction," thundered Mr. Calvin,,
we will pull ont and form an association of
our own and hold a conveatioa by our
selves." Mrs. -Todd, also a Greenbacker, thought
the tiase was ripe to give ' the, oosvea-tion a
swUjwd lw ru'A;tW;-rw the
se4Jsratid declared that the Greenback-
ten Present had itin.their power to disband
tne convention. "Ana we'll do it too, if
you don't watch out," she eriedi Finally,
however, peace was restored, and the re
mainder of the session was devoted to
speeches on varions reform topics.
PECBLIAE BUSINESS METHODS
Canso the Failure and Snbseqaent Arrest of
a Kansas City Jeweler.
Kansas City, November 14. The detec
tives who have been working on the case of
Joseph Schwartz, the jeweler, who failed
here two weeks ago nnder rather suspicious
circumstances, telegraphed to-night that
they had arrested their man at St Paul.
Marshal McGwen went to Jefferson City to
night, and, after getting his requisition
papers, will go after the prisoner. Schwartz's
creditors suspected that their debtor's busi
ness was not being carried on in the most
honorable manner, and two weeks ago had
attachments issued upon his stock. When
the attachments were levied only abont 510,
000 worth of jewelry was found ont of a stock
of 575,000, which he had bought on credit
He was arrested, but released, and since then
has not been beard from nntil the news of
his capture to-day was received. The grand
jury returned an indictment against him to
day for obtaining- money under false pre
tenses, the complaining witnesses being S.
M. and S. B. Freibursr. of Philadelphia.
who claim that he received $3,000 worth of
diamonds Irom them, which are still unac
counted for, the day before he disappeared.
SIX KILLED IN AN EXPLOSION.
The Careless Use or Blasting- Powder Re
suits la Dire Disaster.
Butte, Mont., November 14. News
was received here to-day ot a bad accident
on the construction branch of the Northern
Pacific fifteen miles east of here in Jeffer
son county, on Tuesday evening. The men
employed on Tweyes' contract were at work
in the cnt blasting roct, and a blast of giant
powder was fired, but failed to have the
desired effect Thereupon, it being close to
quitting time and the men being anxious to
complete the- blast before they quit they
poured a quntity of black powder into the
apparatus. Some sparks from the giant
powder must have remained in the
hole for instantly an explosion followed,
before the men could retire to a place of
Con Sullivan, the foreman, John Dell, A.
Finn, A. W. Larson, T. O'Leary and Ham
Boss were killed, and two others had their
eyes blown out Coroner Warner, of
Boulder, held an fnquest yesterday at which
the jury rendered a verdict oi accidental
death, the men themselves alone being to
A STEICTLI PROPER LIBRAE!
To be Established at Chicago by a Bequest
of over 83,eae,eoe.
Chicago, November 14. The will of the
late John Crerar was admitted to probate to
day in the county court, and in accordance
with its terms, his friends. Colonel Hunt
ington W. Jackson and Mr. Norman Will
iams, both of Chicago, were recognized as
executors, without surety other than their
personal recognizances. The will disposes
of personal property scheduled at$3,600,000.
After numerous bequests to relations and
various institutions, the remainder of the
estate, estimated to be worth about $2,250,
000, is set apart for the erection and main
tenance of a public library in the city of
Chicago, to be known as the "John Crerar
He directs that in the selection of the
books a' healthy, moral and;Chrlstian senti
ment'1 be kept in view, and that all "nasti
ness and immorality be excluded." In the
last category he includes "dirty French
novels and all skeptical trash."
Tener Wkb the BrthorheasT-
Chicago, November 14. Jain Teaer, oi
the Chieafe elb. to-day iad , BteW:'
hed eestHMK ferthfee , "
iu iruw iiis cueenui manner ot prcuictiuc
the Maiuo man's election, bnt he doesn't
care to publish his fisnres. It is pretty cer
' ABYIttTlSS yrbM(MMhiiTK'BIS.
7AICK Pross-K retaraa mitit
' WANTS are always proiBptly responded
te whes advertised In THE DISPATCH.
r Kent Estate eaa be sold through adver
tisement la THE DISPATCH.
" m T.-Okt - fv
LIFE LIKE A NABOM"
Drags a Boston Insurance Broker
from His High Horse, and He's s
NOW A -FUGITIVE FE0M -JUSTICE
He -Obtains Over $200,000' Prom the BanSj
Under; False Pretenses,
EUXS IN DEBT AT LEAST $123,0003
And is Worse Than Fennlles, All for tie Lore of.HIjll
After leading a life of more than Orient
luxury for several years, running through
his own fortune and hia wife a prospective
one, Georee H. Binney is a fugitive roiuf
Boston justice. He is charged with obtain?
ing upward of $200,000 from the banks! oft
Kflltnn nnrlovfilrA .-A4anB.
tSFXCIAL TXLXQEAJI TO TBX PISPATCIMJ
Boston, November 14. George -HIri?
ney, a wen-Known insurance broSer- OHtbuf-'
city, whose connections with .'2Hen
York and Philadelphia companieaWi
make him a familiar figure f lag..
tnose cities, lelt Boston last Sunday!
and has not yet returned. On the precede
Ineday the grand jury found an indictment!
against Mr. Binney for obtaining moneybyj
false pretenses from several Boston bants,!
and the police say they are satisfied that!
Mr- Binney is a fugitive from justice." JWf.
The money which he is coargedJjRth
wrongfully obtaining from six of the banks
aggregates $83,000, and in additiongttS
this there ore other sums partially
scoured, that bring; the total .up
to about 8200,000, and that- jiii
not an. ne has gone tnrongn ainice little
pronertv of his wife's, and one of his awn
and his' ran in debt to the extent of $125.-
'099; although his business brought him I5J3
profit that would enable an ordinary maalta
live sumptuously. .r'J
V70BSE THAN PENNILESS.
It is doubtful if it will ever be knows
how much money Mr. Binney squandered
in the past three or four Tears. Nov heTBis
worse than penniless, and has an ugly look
rag criminal case resting upon nis snout
den, all because he would persist in living7
likea nabob. ForthreevearsMr.Binnevihas
squandered fully $50,000 annually inrhigli
iivtnjr. Aie nas car. toe swell est oi hgureeiirt
the blue-blood district of the citr. his borne
at 275 Marlboro street being furnished liks
tne palace ot some .Eastern ruler. -j
His horses and, carriages were .the most
stylish in Boston, and many an envious
look was turned upon his turnouts'. He was
not long content with four-in-hands. HkJt
summer he blossomed out in a slx-j
horse coach, most luxuriously appointed
This was at Manchester-by-the-Sea, where
he was looked upon as the prince of goods
fellows. His dinner parties were the most
sumptuous of any given on the Back Bay.;
HE DAZZLED HIS GUESTS
with the silver furnishings and table orna
ments, and covered the rest of the board!
with the choicest roses, regardless of coatil
He loaded his wife with diamoftds'asBl
sported many costly gems himself.
All this extravagance -was indnlffatifTl
satisfy a morbid craving for high livisS
There is no woman in the case otherjfUMMi
his wife. She is the daughter of tkeilifi
Charles Marsh, of the,, bite dryyfrsalWtssa
&f3o?3an. Marsh & "Co, and itflfc
claimed by tne cants which, made the com
plaints against Mr. Binney. 'that he seeurml
most of the loans oy representing tbatTbis
wife's share in her father's estate .was
ample to coyer everything. Mr. Bin
ney was so widely known that J'ha
had no difficulty In securing stubs
of 55,000 to $10,000, or $20,000, from anj
the banks. He had unlimited credit, botk
on account of his own substantial business
and because of his wife's prospective weal tiyjl
ana ne maae tne most ot it.
A LIFE OF OBEAZ LTTXUBT.
He married Miss Edith M. Marsh in 18841
000 house on Marlboro street, and a retina
of servants carried out the oriental luxury:
He had built up a big insarance broker;
age business, and it was supposed '"tha-t
this was sufficient to pay the bills. Bnttit
was far too small an income, and MrrBISr
ney began- to borrow. The banks looked
upon his paper as good as gold, and for more
than a year he met all bis obligationsIt'
has since been ascertained that he did
this by borrowing from one bank in order f
meet notes due another, plunging a little
deeper each time. At last he ran through
a comfortable fortune of his own, and .alsej
all that his wife possessed. His present!
whereabouts are unknown. ThepolicehaTil
been notified to arrest him on siirht '
TEE! CLOSE IN IOflTA.
Tho Lower Branch of tbe r.eslslajars mm
Dubuque. November 14. The retur
of the late election, as received by fhegvSra
lous papers tn tne State, or the ofiiciallae
count of the vote in Iowa fa the 70 counties.!
vary considerably. As to the Lieutenant
Governorship the Leader (Dem.Thas fiiarwl
showing that Poyneer (Rep.l has about"27JJ
plurality over Bestow (Dem.). The iVew!
find.) figures it abont the same, while ;U5j
Seguter (Rep.) claims 2,000 for PoyneerjgM
A special to the Herald says that owitjgl
to evident errors in telegraphing tne morsel
it will take the official canvass by the"ES
ecutive Board of the State to decide who 1H
Governor, has 7,660 plurality. The reitjoil
tne state ticcet is Atepuoiican. xne senates
is six Republican by the Republican ckiraj
The Democrats claim two of them as Tidej
pendents, and np telling how they will'voUj
The Mouse is a tie.
THEIR SHARE IN THE PAIR.
JUembcrs of tho Women's Exehaaee .Wat
Take n. fromlaent Fart.
New Yoke;, November 14. The eleventh!
annual meeting of the Women's Exchange!
wasneid nere.to-aay. AC-out kj aeiega
were present- from 25 auxiliary branches)
throughout the country. Amonc the proa
inent delegates' present were Mrs. Andrew
Carneeie. Mrs. Elliott F. Sheoard. Mr
Judee Dillon. Mrs. Edward LauterbaehJl
Mrs. Judge Choate and Mrs. Frank Work
The receipts for the year were $44,009,1
nearly all ot which was expended. - g
Addresses were made favoring united"
tion to make an unparalleled exblbitlonSoiTJ
the work of American women at the comiacl
World's Fair The subject was also mooted!
of raising a fund to erect a building for.sWj
STABBED IN JflE LEFT &&$
After a Han Died From an Old WawsaTilbS
Cause YfaM learned.
ISFXCIAI. nLXOlULX TO TIlljDIjrATClI.l
New Yoke, November 14. MartiaWJ!
Flynn, a waiter, 24 years old, ot 33
Mark's place, in some way not yet kaon
received a death wound id the left eji
Broadway, near Thirty-htth a
18 days ago. He , was takeal
a police station for Intoxication f ba: i
toxicated. too), sent to one hospital?
then to another, in neither of whieh trari
nature of Lis injury ascertained. sxidSw
finally arraigned in a polieet eoart rjs3
He was discharged,, and a polieMMjAaj
tbCeeart took hfas home to die. T1m wwd
hdearly healed whea he died ee Thw3
'dafiaixbt Ths Coroner, kvii he hadHagsl
MsMMsls tae leu eye.
- fit i -- -