The Buffalo News from Buffalo, New York on June 26, 1895 · 25
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The Buffalo News from Buffalo, New York · 25

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Wednesday, June 26, 1895
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25
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'TODAY'S WEATHER. FFALO EVENING TOMORROW'S WEATHER, r Buffalo and vicinity: bowers this afternoou or ulght: cooler: 1 Bhoweri, f ollowsd by clear and (air weather j cooler; westerly winds, fresh to brisk. lably high at Intervals. ' VOL. XXX NO. 63. BUFFALO, N, X, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 26, 1895. PRICE WE CENT. WS. If SETTLED Electrical Experts Pronounce the Falls Power the Greatest triumph of the Age. DR. DUNCAN'S STATEMENT. He Says There is Ho Longer Iny Doubt of the Complete Success of the Enterprise. CAUSE FOR PAST SECRECY. Tlie Company Desired to .Get All of the Ponderous Machinery In Proper Shape Before Pnblic Tests Mere Made. ; SPECIAL TO THE EVENING NEWS. Niagara Falls, June 26. The success's ful test-of the big dynamo made yesterday afternoon at the power house I was the theme of conversation among I the electrical engineers here last night, j and is a! ill "being talked about today, f All of the , visiting electricians freely t expressed themselves as being confident i of the full success of the work. They say the test given yesterday was sufficient to prove beyond any further question of doubt that the Niagara Falls power will prove to be, and to do all that has been claimed for H. i Dr. Louis Duncan of Johns Hopkins' University and president of the Ameri-cn Institute of Electrical Engineers now Irs convention here, said last night: "The demonstration of the success of the work was complete In every way. All of the machinery worked to perfection and there is no doubt whatever that the enterprise will be carried to completion as has been mapped out. It is certainly the greatest work of the world in this direction." . "What do you saj as to transmission of the power?" he was asked. "That has been demonstrated to be quite possible and practicable In other countries and will be done here. The only question Is as to the matter of cost, and there is little, If any, doubt that power will soon be sent from here to neighboring points as cheaply, or cheaper, than It can be produced locally by-steam." ' Other men who gave similar opinions were Prof. William A. Anthony of New York. Dr. F. B. Crocker of New York, W. F. C. Hassen of San Francisco, A. E. Kennelly of Philadelphia, Dr. M. I. Pupin of New York and many others, any one of whom might be considered as an authority on the question. As one of these men said: "What ground Is there for questioning the certain success of this work when we have seen today power enough generated by one great dynamo to furnish all the power and light necessary for such a city as Utlca and with only a little more than half the capacity of the dynamo utilized at that? Think of What the result will be when we know that there are the facilities for 20 such dynamos on the American side and 40 on the Canadian side. "What we have seen today marks what might be termed the beginning of a revolution in the Industrial world. This demonstrates what may be accomplished all over the world In the way of producing and transmitting power. It means that a mountain cascade may be converted Into power that will give life and existence to a great Industrial - city miles away on the plains." Yesterday the officers of the Construction Company for the first time released the official reports of the officers and engineers. These reports and a complete history of the work from Its Inception to the test of the dynamo yesterday; have been printed in a special number of Cassler's Magazine of Engineering. All of the matter has been reviewed by the company and much of it is written by the engineers themselves. The publishers have been anxious to put It out for several months. but the company has held It back until now. This Is very slgnfloant, as It shows that there Is no longer anything tOTionceal-ana thafthe company , is ready to declare to the world the cer tain success or tneir undertaking. It was explained yesterday to the visiting engineers why there had been so much" secrecy as us What has been going on inside the power house for the last six mortths. It has been a very difficult and very slow task to get all of the ponderous machinery In proper "shape and the company preferred to have nothing said until everything had been thoroughly tested and the ma- :L chlnery could show beyond the possibility of a question what it could rtn . For example, the main shaft connect ing tne water wneei with the dynamo Is 140 feet long and with all of the massive , wheels that are attached to It and with the mighty weight of all this machinery It has been the work of months to get It In proper shape. Now, as the en-. glneers say, all they have to do is to go on wun me construction or additional dynamos In the great tunnel. Two of the 5000 horse power dynamos are nearly ready to be used and It Is only a question of time when there will d iu times as many m lull operation The large dynamo yesterdav was run. nlng most of the afternoon and some of the time produced upward of 3000 horse power. It was Indeed Interesting last night to listen to the talk of the electrical experts as they sat about the hotels and discussed what the great Falls power would do In the future. One of the New York men said: "When they get ready to take the 20,000 horse power to Buffalo It will be conducted over three wires probably of less than an Inch In diameter each. These little wires stretched through the country will not make any disturbance and but few people will have any Idea of the immense- power they will be - silently carrying along. They will have more power than 40 railroad locomotives and will have sufficient force, If properly applied, to break 10 of the wire cables such as are used on the Broadway cars tn New York. There Is al-. most no limit to the power that can, and In my opinion will be, produced at this point." - N, A Heat Wall Pocket. The NEWS has Just had printed some very neat wall pockets for newspaperi, etc. The face of a lovely child looks over a copy of an EVENING NEWS which she holds la her hands. It Is one of the neatest pieces of work in its line ever designed. Call and see them at the NEWS office. The price of the pocket Is only 10 cents. THEY HAYE BOUGHT THE YACHT. The Police Commissioner!, it ii EaM, Hts Bint to Gbicsfro for the Polios Patrol Yacht. o It was said this morning at Police Headquarters that the Police Commissioners had purchased the steam yacht Australia which was used at the World's Pair and had sent to, Chicago to have the vessel sent to Buffalo as soon as possible. The boat is 75 feet long and cost $2000. BURGLAR LEE SENT DOWN. iTud? Seam Sent Him to the Penitentiary for Twi) lean and Fira Months for Breaking Into -a Cigar Store. Burglar William Lee who broke Into the cigar utore of Otto Ktokebush one night tn May, wan found Kuljty of the crime of burglary by a Jury tn Juk? Braver' court this forenoon. Judpe Seaver sent him to the Penitentiary for 29 months. A SATCHEL AND UMBRELLA. William Finnegan Charged With Taking Mr, Boyce's Outfit at the Iroquois and Judge Kin; Tined Him $50, William Finnegan was arrested at his home on Main street near Northampton street last night by Detectives Walsh and Grassell of the Main Street Station on a charge of petit larceny. Earlier In the evening Finnegan had been at the Iroquois Hotel and was said to have stolen a satchel and umbrella belonging to G. W. Boyce, a traveling man. He was arrested on a description. When he was arraigned before Judge King this morning he was fined $50. FELL INTO A BARRELL Frederick W. Bosworth Bays the Atlas Be- fining Oompany Was RssponaiV.a "and" Wants $25,000T)amagea. Frederick W. Bofvworth is suing the Standard Oil Company before Judge Child and a jury In the Supreme Court today for J25.OO0 damages for personal injuries. lioa worth was formerly employed by the Buffalo Creek Railroad as a switchman. He was putting some cars into the Atlas Refinery in October, 1M4. High, beside the Buffalo Creek track at Frenatt street the oil company had sunk a large barrel lntr the earth. This barrel waa kept filled with water. Boaworth fell into it striking his stomach on the shimes of the barrel and rupturing himself. He claims that hla fall was due to the negligence of the company and that he will never Ije fit for work again. TO TRY THE BOSTON SYSTEM; It is Said the Mysterious Conference! of List Week Wtrs on a Change of Patrol System, One day last week the NEWS stated that Sunt. Bull had called all the police captains into his room one afternoon and had a long conference with them. What the talk was about no one would state. It was learned this morning that the Superintendent has for some time been figuring on an Improvement of the three-platoon system and to that end wants to try the Boston system, which consists in having the day men work 10 hours and the" mgnt men seven. -rms wouia nu out me 24 hours of the day very nicely. Whether It will be adopted remains to he seen. Horore tms system can te cnang-ed it will be necessary to change the law as now existing. Supt. Bull was seen regarding the statement that he was figuring on Introducing the Boston syBtem of patrolling the city and said there was nothlne at all in it. On July 1 the new Main Btreet squad of big men will go on duty. They will compare with the famous New York Broadway squad In point of size and emciency. . EMPIRE STATE ALL RIGHT. No Truth in a fleportof an Acoident at Herkimer. , Syracuse, June 6. The Empire State Ex press reached here five minutes ahead of time this afternoon. The New York Central officials deny that any accident has occurred. Tnere is no rounciatton- they state for a report sent out from Rome that the Empire State jumped the track at Herkimer today, knocking down a .tower and Injuring Towerman Lucy. Steamship Movements. New York. Arrived: Rhynland, from Antwerp. Movllle. Arrived: Anchoria, from New XorK. Southampton. Arrived: Lahn, New X orK lor Bremen. Queenstown. Arrived: Majestic, New 1 orK ror x.iverpooi. , New York. Arrived: Ems, from Genoa-New York. Arrived : Aurania, from Liverpool; Havel, from Bremen. ., Tfhe Will of Chrlitoph PpIowt. The will of Chrlstoph Papelow, leaving $500 to his family, was admitted to probate L Me Oil Mrket. Oil City, Pa., June 26-10 A. M. No ell marKet at opening. 12:30 P. M.-Oil offered at 160. OU closed at 1.51 bid. ODIEN-In this city, June 23, 1895, Mary Odlen, wife of Chrlstacher Odien and mother of Llbble Lovely and Josephine Metsger and Joseph Lemay, Funeral will take place from the residence of her daughter, Mrs. Jennie Ehle, 46 Swan street, on Thursday at 2:S0 o'clock. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully Invited to attend. - KAECHEI.E In this city, June JS, Sophia W. Kaechele (nee Boiler), wife of Rev, J. Kaechele, aged 64 years. Funeral Friday at S P. M. from residence, 480 Hickory street, and then from Evangelical Emmanuel's Church on Hickory street. Friends respectfully invited. 26t27 KNOBLOCH-In this city, June 24. 1895, Mrs. Katie Knobloch, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wolf, aged 21 years. Funeral from the family residence, 261 Peach street. Thursday, June 27, at H P. M. Friends ana acquaintances respectfully Invited to attend. 4 ; CHASE-In this city, June 7S, 1895, William Chase, aged 80 years. Funeral private" Burial at Forest Lawn at convenience of the family. R ITT In this city, on the 24th Inst, M. Leo, husband of Mary M. Ritt, aged 58 years, 2 months, IS days. ThefuneralwIU take place from the family residence, 269 Eighteenth street, Friday forenoon at 9 o'clock, and from fit. Michael's Church at 10 o'clock. Friends are Invited to attend. 26t27 MURRAY In this city, June 26, 1895, William P. Murray, brother of Mrs. Thos. Wright and Julia Murray, aged 21 years. The funeral will take place from the residence of his sister, Mrs. Thos. Wright, m Front avenue, Friday morning at 8:30 o'clock, and from the Immaculate. Conception Church at 9. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully Invited to attend. WOOLEY-In this city, Juna 25, 1S95, Isabella Wooley, relict of the late Joseph Wooley and mother of William Clenden-ning of Avon, N. Y., and Henry W. Clca-dennlng of this city, aged 90 years. The funeral services will take place from the residence of her son, Henry W. Clenden-ning, S93 South Division street, this (Wednesday) evening at 8 o'clock. Friends are invited to attend. Interment at Avon, N. Y. MORSB-In this city, June 28, 1898, Alexander. R. Morse, aged 26 years. The funeral will take place from the family residence, 431 Connecticut street, Friday afternoon at ff-.S) o'clock, Friends are invited to attend. Mimi) cat. It Is Still at Large and There Is No Telling Where it is Hiding. MET ON MIL1TAM ROAD. William Morrison and Ills Dot; From Toiiawnnda Hare a Startling En counter With the Animal and Come Out Second Best. A Man, a Dog, a Cat. See the Man and the Dog Walk-lng down the Military Road. The Cat Is Stand-lng Near the Road. The Dog Sees the Cat and Runs af-ter the Cat. Does the Cat Run Awny? Not on Your Life. The Cat. Stands Where he Is and Lays Back his Ears for Bus-ln-ess. He Al-so Shows his Teeth wlili-li-are Sharp and Glis-teu-ir.g Teeth. " The Dog Is a Chump. A Chump Is Some-one who does Not Know Much A-bout Any-thlng Which Is Any-thlng. The Cat is Some-thing. It Is a Wild-cat. A Wild Cat is a Ter-ror. A Ter-ror Is a Devil. Dev-ils are not Good Things and Should not be Pushed A-long. The Dog Thinks the Cat Is a Good Thing. The Cat Knows his Bus-ln-ess and When the Dog fcoes to Bite the Cat the. Cat -Claws him One on the Side of th' Face. The Dog Howls. See the Dog Run. Will the Man Run too? Nay i Not! Nit! Nein! Non! No-sir-ee! He Will Kick the Cat to Show that He Is not A-frald of Cats. See the Man Try to Kick the Cat. The Cat Did not Let the Man Kick him. The Cat Jump-ed on the Man's Leg and 8cratch-ed the Man. Bee the Man Run. Who is the Man? The Man is Wll-liam Mor-rls-on, and he Lives In Tona-wan-da. His Dog Lives there too. The-Bg -is- Otrt-ofSlghtT He -Is-ttm I ning Yet. So is the Man. Where is the Cat? No-body Knows, not even Park Su-pevln-tend-ent McMll-lan, who Is Re-spon-slble for its Es-cape from the Will the Man Kick An-other Cat? Not While Park Su-per-in-tend-ent Mc-MU-lan's Wild Cat Is at Large. That little primer lesson tells the experience of William Morrison . and his dog on the Military Road yesterday afternoon when the dog saw a cat and started In to chase It. The dog did not know a wild cat had escaped from the park menagerie, nor did Mr. Morrison or he would not have tried to kick; the shape out of the cat when the wild animal patted his dog and sent him yelping Tonawandaward. The cat is a Pennsylvania wild cat. It Is young, but it is business-like. It was received In Buffalo on Monday, a gift from Mr. Charles Goodyear to the Park Zoo. When it was turned over to Superintendent McMillan he had prepared for It a nice wooden box with bars 2V4 inches apart. . He looked at the cat and he looked at the box and decided the bars were too close together for the cat to escape. That Is where Mr. McMillan erred. He knows a whole lot about wet hay, but when It comes to taking care of a wild cat and making allowances for the ductility of Its body he Is somewhere near the foot of the class. - .-- , The cat wa put into the cage and- admired by -Mr. McMillan, who left the animal" securely and safely housed. Tuesday morning Mr. McMillan went to look at the cat and found the cage empty. Only a hair or two on a couple of bars told the story of the cat's squeeze for freedom. The police were notified and orders were sent out to every police station to watch for the cat and kill It If necessary to capture It. It is safe to say that when the policemen learn of Mr. Morrison's experlence.the cat will be killed without any parley or pow-wow as to the method of its capture if it Is ever caught sight of. The park attaches have been searching through the park ever since the disappearance. The fact of the escape Is a joke on Supt. McMillan, but it is no joke to have a wild cat roaming through the park or around the city. The Pennsylvania wild cat Is an ugly customer. A full grown one will attack a man. This Is a young cat, but old enough to be dangerous to children. While the park attaches were scouring the park for the escaped animal and the police were keeping their eyes open for wild looking cats, William Morrison found the brute on Military Road and lost him again In very short order. The cat showed fight. Morrlsen lives in Tonawanda. and came to Buffalo yesterday to look at a piece of real estate on the Military Road which had been offered him. He brought his dog along with him. The dog is a mastiff of pedigree, but thekit-ten from Austin, Pa., took the fight out of him in one short round and the dog started for Tonawanda on a gallop. The dog saw the wild cat about the same time- the wild eat eawthe-dogi Now, no self-respecting dog, even a Tonawanda dog, would think for a moment of attacking a wild cat in the open. "But this dog didn't "know, you"kn6W, He hadn't been In Buffalo long He thought he knew a thing or two, But he didn't know right from wrong. So he tackled the wild cat. The cat made one strong, grand-stand play and caught the dog on the side of the jaw. The dog departed. Then Mr, Morrison went at the cat. He would kick the hide off Its back, but he didn't. Instead of that the cat ripped Mr. Morrison's trousers and scratched his leg, and was hunching down ready for more serious business when Mr. Morrison, seeing his mistake, followed the dog. No one knows whether the eat Is on Military Road yet or not, or whether It has gone back to the nark. It is more than likely, however, that It has gone back to the park. That 1 where it will likely be found now. There are trees and underbrush In the park which are congenial to the cat. So If you are walking in the park this afternoon or any other afternoon before the cat is captured or killed and something drops on your back from the trees above or Bprings at your throat from the bushes, don't wonder what It la, It is the cat. There are all SMfs of cats In the world. Out among the Polish people they are talking about the escape of the kocsar, while the few Russians here speak of It as the koshka. French refer to the animal as chat and the Italians as gatto. Of course everybody knows cats came originally from Egypt where they were the whole thing, so to speak. They were petted and made much of In the temples of the devout and the palaces of the rich. A man who didn't have a cat didn't cut much of a figure In society, ecclesiastically, politically, socially or morally. They embalmed their cats In those days and a man who killed a cat got the worst of the argument from a legal point of view. From Egypt oats went to Italy and so they were spread all over the world until they got to the United States, Just like the organs. They came over about the same time, too. Scientifically speaking, a cat belongs to the felidae family, which Is pretty large and multiplies rapidly. Any man who has a cat In the house is liable to find half a dozen of the genus fells domestics in a basket any morning. Wild cats are different from the rats whtch get the cream In' the morning. They are bigger and more ferocious. Scientists claim they are descencsvnts of the old Egyptian oats, and If that la so, the old-timers must have been holy terrors In their way and one cannot blame the Egyptians for showing them so much tenderness. In Europe they call wild cats Fells Catus. In this country where wild cats arc numerous the people call them "varmints" and "devils ". and all that sort of thing. But no matter what kind the wild cat is called, the faot remains that the animal is dangerous and a mighty good fighter. A glance at the category will show einyone that there are all kinds of cats.. In England they call a gossiping, shrewdlsh woman a cat. Then there is the cat-o'nlne-tails in use on the seas and the old time warriors used what they called a cat to defend the battlements from assault. This was a big framework of wood, full of sharpened spikes. When an assaulting party a-pronched the walls this cat waa dropped on their heads. Buffalo gentlemen who play faro or who have.heard of the game, will be In-terestdin learning there Is a cat in that pastime also. A cat in faro Is when two of the last three cards In the box happen to be of the same denomination. A cat in plastering is the first coat of mortar which Is plastered over the laths. Then there is the cat boat too. Aesup tolls a tale of the cat In the meal which has become a general saying whn one wishes to refer to one who Is hiding his Identity for a purpose. A lie told by a perwm who did not originate - its called a-cat-in-pan. Of course, you have all heard of cat-fish. They are productive of wonderful tales of fishing pn the Mississippi where they are said to grow to be eight and 10 feet in length and weigh a hundred pounds or more. "Enough to mnke a cat laugh," and "grinning like a Chessy cat." come from this passage in Alice in Wonderland: "Please, would you tell, me," said Alice, a little timidly, "why your cat grins like that?" "It is a Cheshire cat," said the Duchess. ''Thafls why." One of the most common sayings In this country is "Let the cat out of the bag." That originated in England - where - eotTntry people had a-trick of putting a cat in a bag and selling" it to young people who were foolish enough to "buy a pig In a poke." Of course If the buyer opened the bag he let the cat out and exposed 'the trick. The French have a saying which denotes sudden, change or trickery. It Is "tourner cate en peine." It means literally "turn a cat In pan." All of these facts go to show that in whatever sense the word cat Is used it tends to denote treachery or activity or evil of some character. And yet Supt. McMillan let a wild cat, and a Pennsylvania wild cat at that, escape him. THOUGHT SHE WAS NUMBER TWO. A Police Court Rom an c a in Which the , Wifs Took Back Her Husband and all Ended Happily. Non-support was the charge on which Detective Burkhardt arrested John Bond last night and hia bride of a few weeks waa the complainant. The case was heard before Judge King this afternoon and quite an Interesting condition of affairs waa revealed. The couple were married on June 5. The nr.de was Miss Mary Rowell and the e room gave his name as John R. Lvlne, Miss Howell -lived at ISfi Clinton street where she Uvea now: her husband worked ior ur. LOLireu on ii-agie street. The bride's age is 35 and the groom's 24, After they were married they went away on a wedding trip and returned only a few days ago, Mrs. La vine, as the bride, believed herself to have considerable property and there was not a thing in the way of the couple living quite hapully until a gossiping neignoor ioia mrs. ravine nai her husband had no right, to marry her as he already had a wife living. She was also told that Lavlne was not his right name. When Mrs. L&vino acoused him of hav ing a wife before he married her and of having another name Lavine denied the first charge and admitted the second. He said there were reasons why he had to be married under an assumed name. His real name is John Bond. This afternoon Mrs. Lavine or Mrs. Bond, as she properly is, asked the Judgd to auow ner to withdraw tne warrant. Hhe said she had her husband arrested because she wanled to find out whether he had another wife or not. 'I have money enough, judge," she said, "and I am willing to go with htm." "Are you willing .to support your wife?" asked the Judge of Lavine or Bond. . The prisoner replied that he was and the couple left the court room both apparently very happy. NEW YORK BROKER'S SUICIDE- Louis If, Oarnisb Found Dead in Hii Library Thin Horning BuJlt in His Head. New York. June 26. Louis M. Car-nish, a broker with an office at 2 Wall street, was found dead this morning In the library of his home, 26 West .last street. There was a bullet hole In his right temple and a 32 calibre revolver at his side. He had evidently shot himself. No reason for the act is known. An Appeal for Chairs and Lamps. Edttot Bmfnd lVfltIT : Tell the Presbyterians of Buffalo, Beth-esda Presbyterian Mission organized three months ago, has been meeting in Ortner Hall, lm Niagara street. Black Rock. We are about to move into more commodious quarters, corner of Dearborrt and Austin streets. Our first meeting to be held Thursday evening, June 27. We need more Chairs, lamps and an organ. North Church has donated us 69 chairs and two boxes of books. We still need 150 more and 60 small ones. When our little tots rise up the large chairs fall over on them. We can refer you to Rev. Lansing .Vanschoon-hoven, pastor of Bethany Chufteh, Rev. H. Ward of East Side Church, and Rev. N. A. Chester, pastor of Bethlehem. Any money can be sent to F. L. Danforth, president of Buffalo Commercial Bank to the credit of Bethesda Mission or to the treasurer, J. D. Mclster, 436 Fourteenth street. A postal to F. W. Lux ford, 144 Hoyt street, he will call for lamps, chairs or anything you can help us In. PRESBYTERIAN. Buffalo, June 26, 1895. Today on Wall Street. New York, June 26-10:15 A. M, Trading was quite brisk at thje opening, but there was no decided tone to the market. Values were changed for the most part but fractionally, and there were some shares which covered a wider range, particularly Sugar, which lost 1 per cent, to m. Minnesota Iron declined Hi. On the other hand, New England has scored a gain of 114 ana Susquehanna & Western preferred 1 per cent. Chicago Gas is now under pressure and has yielded . Noon. Speculation has been dull since II o'clock and until within the last few minutes the fluctuations have been unimportant. Metropolitan Traction has declined 1, Minnesota Iron 1, Canada Southern and General Electric and Louisville ft Nashville . ., Reading advanced and Illinois Steel en a cash sale of 100 shares broke VM per cent. The market at this hour Is Arm. ., , The Editor s lke George. Lake George, June !6. The annual convention of the New York State Press Association Is in session here today. The party numbers nearly J60 persons including the families of many of the editors and some visitors from out of the State. President John A. Blelcher delivered an address. . . liai-gl.r, geared Awsy by the Dog. I Le Roy. June 86-(Speclal).-Early this morning Burglars entered Joseph Biilts-messer s house on Church street. They ware frightened away by the dog. The only pinner they obtained consisted of a few catsMeav . HAS DONE GOOD. (Jot. Morton's Verdict on the Crusade Agn.in.st Pndtlling at Elmirn. DOING BETTER THERE NOW So Complaints Lately Doesn't Know Whether They Arc Paddling', However What the Prison Authorities Snv, special to the evf.nino kews. Albany, June 26. Gov. Morton has lila eye on the Elmlra Reformatory. Although much of the shocking story of the cruelty practiced at that Institution under the Ilrockway management was told while Mr. Morton was absent from this country, he has made himself .acquainted with the salient features of that remarkable Inquiry. The Brook-way contingent know this, 'and have consequently kept their Influential friends constantly at work ott-the Governor ever since. That he would certainly compel an Investigation of the Reformatory if occasion presented Is readily seen from his remarks to the NEWS correspondent today. The Governor's attention was called to the wide-spread story that one of the Reformatory inmates had recently been returned to his home in Brooklyn dead and that fatal Injuries had been discovered on his body by an undertaker. This matter appeared to have escaped the Governor in his reading of the dally papers, but he explained that he had been away and had not been able to look at the papers as carefully as usual. He, however, expressed a decided opinion that the Reformatory had prollted by the searching process of the recent Investigation. Speaking of It he said: "I have not had my attention called to any misconduct at Elmlra since I have been In office. I have not had a single complaint about that Institution from any source. My impression Is that the agitation of the matters brought out by the investigation through the newspapers has produced a decided and salutary change in the Reformatory. If there had been any further cause for complaint about the manner in which the institution is managed, or If the practice of paddling had been continued, I would certainly have heard of it. I think that the Reformatory is now being conducted as it should be." But while thus expressing himself and Intimating that he had sources of information as to the present status of Brockwaylsm, the Governor also admitted that he had no actual knowledge as to whether the brutalizing Influence of the "paddle" had been stricken from the Reformatory course. When asked point Wank if he knew whether or not "paddling" was yet a method of punish-, ment at Elmlra. he said he did not know." His exact words were: "You understand that I do not control the institution. That Is done by the board of managers. I have1 no Information as to whether that form of punishment is In vogue now or not." The mention of the managers led to the question as to whether the Govern,, or bad taken any action toward Ailing the last vacancy In that body that temporarily occupied by Mr. Rathbone. The Governor said he had not yet given the matter his attention and that he did not know Juet how soon he should take it up. "I am going awa on a short vacation," he said, "and I cannot say now whether I shall consider thl? matter when I return or not.!' In this connection he said "I have been frequently told by representative and Influential men that the Reformatory Is under good management now and that It ought not to be disturbed by further ohanges." From this passing remark it appeared, as has been before noted, that the Brockway contingent has beer. Industriously at work to ingratiate Itself with Gov. Morton from the very outset of his official career. Their plain object has been to prevent any change In the management that would interfere with the discredited Idas of "reform" that were brought with" such ghastly distinctness before the public during the investigation. That some at least of these ideas have been for the present modified would appear to be the case, unless the unfortunate Brooklyn boy already referred toshould turn out to have been murdered at the Reformatory, as was apparently the Idea of the undertaker as reported by the newspapers of that city. 11 Nothing was known at either the Executive chamber or the Prison Department about the Brooklyn case, beyond what had appeared In the papers. As a matter of fact the Prison Department distinctly disclaimed any Jurisdiction over the Reformatory Chief Clerk Baker, who was Industriously studying a list ofrthe newly appointed State Commission of Prisons; made- this assertion and there was nobody to deny him. The naming of this commission by the Governor under the new law has apparently-made the old - departments somewhat uncertain as to who should have authority to Investigate, should it appear that the death of the Brooklyn boy casta further suspicion on the Elmlra Reformatory. Many well Informed persons here think that Brockway and his associates have a wholesome fear of what might well happen with a board that they -could not influence and for this reason have been keeping aloof from their former "reform" practices. Certain It Is that the Prison Commission of eight which the Governor has Just named has ample power to consider the propriety of the Brockway methods. The law says: "'It shall be the duty of said commission to visit and Inspect all Institutions used for the detention of sane adults charged with or convicted of crime; to aid in securing the just, humane and economic administration of all said Institutions; to Investigate the management of all Institutions made subject to the visitation of said commission and the conduct and efficiency of the officers or persons charged with their management." Much was expected of this commission by the framers of the new law, and If It should Indeed result In creating a wholesale fear of an Investigation in the Elmlra Reformatory powers, with the effect that their reprehensible practices shall be stopped, It will be one of the most valuable bits of legislation enacted In recent years. Heti.ll Clerks' Ootlng. The Retail Clothing Clerks' Association hid a moonlight excursion up the lake last evening as far as Port Colborne and return. It was a delightful occasion in every respect and will long be remembered by" all who were fortunate In being on board the Columbia. Hot Stove Made s Tlra An overheated stove in the second story of the' frame building at 171 Wyoming avenue set the house aflre Jast night and $19)0 damage was done. Barks Abased Bis Farents.- Davld Burke Is in the Penitentiary serving out a tMO Bne imposed by Justice Miller. Burke was arrested for abusing his parents, who live on Lewis street. Pnlms for weddings and receptions at Palmer's. . MAJ. ALGAR M7 WHEELER'S NEW J0B. Made Becrtarf of the Stjte Commission to the Cotton States Exposition at Atlanta. Albany, June 26. The Governor has appointed Alger M. Wheeler of Buffalo to he secretary of the State Commission to the Cotton States International Exposition, The salary Is said to be 1125 a month. The Commission Ib to hold Its first meeting on Saturday next at 229 Broadway, New York. MILTON STRIPE ARRESTED. Taken in by the New York Polibe on is Order Signed by Jadje Green of Buffalo. New York, June 26. Milton Stripe was arrested today upon an order signed by Justice Green of Buffalo. The amwt was made In a suit brought by William 0. Burrows, who alleges that an agreement between him and the defendant for the negotiation of a loan for 112,500 Was pending Dn May 21 last to be made to the Luniley Water Company of Austin, Pa. The defendant, it Is alleged, agreed to secure the loan and was to receive $1W for expenses, but plaintiff alleges thatStripe rRcnlvi! 1250 In addition and has done nothing toward procuring the loan. U RUSSIA AND JAPAN MAY FIGHT. High Offioia1! at Bhanfrhti Beiim That a Conflict Over Korea ia Near at Hand. London, June 26. Special dispatches received here from Shanghai say that high officials, who are well Informed, express the opinion that war between Russia and Japan, over Corea, will break out before the end of the next thr(?e months. FATHER WAS NOT SLAIN. Jury in the Supposed Murdsr Case at . - Watertowa find no. Lvidence . of Violence, Watertown, June 26. In the alleged murder case at Potsdam in which Ernest Fell was under arrest charged with killing his father, the Jurv,Js evening surprised the commUQjyby rendering the following venllct: - - - Fell came.tows death by a diseased condition of thVheart and arteries, oossibly hastened by undue excitement between th hours of t an4 J o'clock June 24, WS, no evidence of vioVnce having been produced. The main witnesses were the accused brother and the physicians. FRESH AIR'S HORSE AND WAGON. William T Osborne Gave One and Edward H. Shats?! the Other The Angola Mission Open Tomorrow. Mr. William F. Osborne, manager of the Mutual Reserve Fund Life Association, has given the use of his horse to the Fresh Air Hospital for the summer, and Mr. Edward H. Shatzel, the decorator, has also given the use of a new democrat wx,on for the summer, bq the call of the NEWS for a horse and wagon for the Fresh Air Mission is now generously answered. 1 . . Mr. Bhatsel has also -finished a 12-foot streamer for Cradle Bech,5tf lue bunting edged with red and lettered In white. It is very effective, and Is given at half price. Frank Williams & Co. gave all the coal used by the hospital last summer and have just sent out more coal to be used this summe" The Fresh Air Mission at Angola opens tomorrow, and the hospital , at Athol Springs on Monday. The hemdsome openwork Iron sign given by D. H. Jones & Sons is now In place and Is very ornamental. , WERE NOT ENOUGH JURORS. Fitzaimmont' Ttial Had to ba Adjourned Ihii Morniag-Deputiea Sent Oat in Hot Haste. Syracuse, June 28. A delay Was occasioned In the Fltsslmmons' trial this morning-because of -Want of Jurors. When court adjourned last night only 10 of the original panel of jurors had not been sworn and an extra panel of So was drawn. Several deputies were dispatched to different parts of the county to notify the Jurors, and as none was able to report when court opened this morning an adjournment was taken until 2 o'clock this afternoon, when the trial will be proceeded with. . PRESBYTERIAN PILGRIMS SAIL Entire Cabin of the Berlin Chartartd By Party of 200 Studious Ohprch Hembera, New York, June 28. The BtearflBhlp Ber lin of the American line sailed todayr- eaiTylng-a-pftsengers---th--Presbytrlaa Pilgrims, who for eight weeks are to visit the Bcenes of early religious struggle which have given such deep Interest to the history of ths Presbyterian Church. The Berlin carried also a church musle party who are to visit the principal musical centres and cathedral cities of ngland, France, Belgium and Holland. The two parties, of 100 persons each, make their trips imder the direction of Henry Rf Elliott, who Is associated with the Rev. Henry M. Field, the veteran editor of the Kvarfgellst. The entire cabin of the steamship was engaged to eouvey the parties. Receiver for the Lorain Company-Cleveland, O., June, 26. Thomas W.'Hlll, cashier of the Cleveland National Bank, has been appointed a receiver for the Lorain Manufacturing Company. Suit was brought by Adolph Pollock to subject stockholders' liabilities. The bond Is $100,000. Mr. Louts J. Grossman, one of the Interested parties, says the concern will pay 100 cents on the dollar. He Passed s Bad Dollar. Policeman Garney of the William Street Station arrested Jacob Danlelskl last night for passing lead money. Danlelskl, who lives at 43 Lombard street, went Into lgnas Marowskl's saloon at Clark and Lovejoy streets and bought a drink. Re paid for It with a bad dollar and got bis change. - - t Tax oa Frederick T. Hayee' Kstata 1 Surrogate Stern today fixed the transfer tax on the estate of the late Frederick T, Hayes, who died August 28, 1894, at Bloom-field, N. J., at J1686.W. ... , Halt Orer s Building Contract. Before Judge White and a jury Bernard Brady is suing Agnes Knasuak to recover $300, alleged to be due on a building contract. DEATH ROLL. Philip Phillips, CO years old, famous evangelist at Delaware, O. . Silas Watson Ford, 46 years old, eminent geologist and paleontologist, near Saratoga. . Mllo J. Chase, president of the Chase Brothers' Piano Company, and also the Chickering Piano Company, paralysis, at Chicago. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY. ""I Yl OF W bench! before Jnly lit, the ales .iPHJVMwa.ttory reildeoee. Wo- US Aante f iaee, inree Odors from (.rani street trolley tine; lii be sole nibjeet to mortvtse; nice location; eooj ia-ealment. atoClare a sert. 61 Carroll arrrefc, fourth Soot, jt'ytf w w ANTflU-Qoi4 airl for nerl sauasworfc at om-e 16ts5 .rn-ea street. .- -iT AMTKlattwa. luiuu-b& Auburn ave 0F"pjjsrp The Investigators Didn't Know Why flr. Lnnghlin's Opinion Was Sent to Them. - MATTER DISPOSED OF ALUEADI. They Bnrled It in the Box and Went to Brace I'p for a Bali Game This Aftedfoon. When the Aldermanlo Investigating Committee got together this forenoon In the City Clerk:s office the members didn't know exactly what they met for. To this committee was referred the opinion of Corporation Counsel Laugh-Hit ruling that the bids for Increasing the water supply by the construction of a new tunnel and also for furnishing the new engine for the pumping "station were Illegal because no notice of Intention were published in' compliance with the city charter. Aldermen Bradlsh, Vellng, Coe and liutler met at 11 o'clock and proceeded to read the opinion of Mr. Laughlin. That done, Aid. Bradlsh asked the others wrhat they wished to do with It. Aid. Coe said he "didn't -know." Aid. Butler said he "didn't know," and Aid. Vellng askexl the others If they thought the weather would be too' hot to nlay baseball this afternoon. Finally the City Fathers said In one voice that they didn't have an idea' why the communication was n-ferred to the Investigating committee. Aid. Bradlsh explained that the com-mltteee- could do nothing with the opinion on the notice of Intention. Aid. Coe said it was a mistake to refer the matter to the investigating committee In the first place. Aid. Vellng and Coe said that inasmuch as the Aldermen had rescinded all action In the matter of advertising for proposals for bids for the new engine and the new tunnel and ordered the bids advertlred for In the right way that there was nothing to do but bury the opinion in the com mittee box, and that If anybody ever wanted id see it that It could be easily found. . . . . . .i "Who'll make a motion to send It back to the box" asked Aid. Rradish. "I will," responded Aid. Butler. The motion was put, but the Aldermen didn't even think It worth while to vote on it and the paper was filed silently away, - - , - "Now I move that we adjourn .to the Iroquois," said Aid. Bradlsh. "Aid. Vellng wants to buy something." "Second the motion," said theTwenty. third ward legislator. But instead of going to the Iroquois the Aldermen went to a gymnasium to practice for this afternoon s ball game. The Aldermen play a game with the Supervisors. Aid. Durr is going to pitch for his side of the house and the members of the Investigating Commit tee said they would show him how to get his right arm In condition. "We don't want any Aldermen to have Charley Horse when It comes time to play," said Aid. Butler. ' Will Dninp at Stony Point. Hereafter the city wilt dump the drpfSff in irs of the harbor kv mile up the lake near Stony Point, instead of taking H down the river, as has been done In th past. The reaaon for this Is that the Canadian authorities object to having the matter dumped In the river and rcntly attempted to seize one of the scows sent out with a load of dredging. FINED FOR HITTING KARWOWSKL Joseph Machowlcs, Who Hit the Market Forter With a Bjuball Bat, Fined $25. The assault case of Joseph Machowlcs accused of smashing Appollnary Karwowskl, the maket porter, on the head with a baseball bat, came up before Judge King this afternoon. Karwowskl was going home one night about two weeks ago with a friend When someone hit him on the head with a bat. Machowlcz was arrested for the assault. The case was heard this afternoon and Judge King fined Machowicx m Y CHAPLAIN COOK'S FUNERAL Hsld at the Central Freibyteriia Ohnrch at 3 0'Olock This Afternoon. The funeral Bervlces over the remains of the late Chaplain P. G. Cook were held this afternoon at o'clock at the Central Presbyterian Church. - , - , Rev. Henry Elliott 'Mott, pastor of the church, conducted the services. He was assisted by Rev. H. I. Sheldon of the People's -Church,- Revr . .--Bristol of Scottsvtlle, Rev. W. J, WcKIltrk-k of Calvary Church. Rev. Mr. Waith, late of Lancaster, and Rev. Mr. Burgess. Mesrs. Murr, Hoffman, Prltohard, Moore, Melllnger.. and Elliot acted as honorary pall bearers. The coffin was borne by eight of the late chaptaln's Grand Army associates. A large assemblage listened to the eulogy delivered by Mr. Motu The remains were buried at Forest Lawn. WILL BRIXS LITTLE GIROUX WITH HER. Ma Hennnsn, Anat of the Falls Boy Who Has Been Mittta;, is Happy at Last. Niagara Falls, June J6-(8peclal). Blrs. Hesnesen, the aunt of young Qlroux, who has been found on a farm a few miles from this city, arrived here this morning and will take the lad to Buffalo on the 1:16 train this afternoon. O. Bwladler Works the Kntmeggers, Newport, R.' I.. June 36. A man giving the name of Friend, who has been soliciting subscriptions for stock In a new invention, has disappeared and it is estimated that he has swindled farmers In this vicinity out of about $10,000. Friend claimed to be the Inventor of a "Stanograph," a machine similar to a typewriter, which ha claimed would write words Instead of letters, and which he asserted would bring holders of stock large returns. He disposed of a large amount of stock in the country districts. . ror the fsntral's Grade Crossings Work. Daniel N. Lockwood, K. O, S, Miller and Brttton Holmes were appointed by Judge Childs today as commissioners to condemn the lands of Constantlna Herman and others necessary to be taken for the New York Central's grade crossing im- Srovementa The commission will hold Its rst meeting in the office of McMillan, Oluck, Pooley A Pepew, June , at 4 P. M. An order was also made adjudging that public use required the condemnauon of these lands. " VKRS LATEST NBWS. Kiel. Emperor William will be tht guest of the officers of the United States cruiser New York at dinner tonight on board that warship. ... Boston. At a special meeting of the stockholders of the American Bell Telephone Company held here today, the recommendation of the board of directors that 10,000 shares of new stock be issued was unanimously approved and It was voted to iue the sto-'.k. ST! Liu FIVE O'CLOCK. Peers: They Have Been Brought Here to Take the Plnces of the Strikers. ; L. P. BEYER & C0.'S AD. It Appeared In the "Toronto Mail" and Perhapa the Alien Contract Labor Law Has Beca Grossly Violated. The United States grand jary will shortly be called upon td consider what Inspector DeBarry considers the most flagrant violation" of the alien contract labor law ever brought to his attention. It Is the outcome of the plumbers' strike, and how far It has been carried on can be ascertained only by the statement of one of the striking' plumbers, who this afternoon stated that there were many Canadians working at the trade in the city and that there were more coming into the city every day. The labor organizations brought the matter to the attention of Mr. DeBarry and for the past week he has been working up clues, and the facts he related to a NEWS reporter this afternoon were sufficient toiwarrant the assertion that the United States laws have been grossly violated. The striking plumbers have all along feared the Importation of Canadians to fill their places, and their suspicions were substantiated when they read In the Toronto Mall last week the following ad.: ...' . f WANTED Plumbers. Inquire of L," P. Beyer & Co., 231 Pear street, Buffalo, N. Y. Mr. DeBarry'e attention was brought to the matter by one of the labor men and he Immediately started out to get evidence with which to bring the gulltyj parties to Justice. The striking plumbers wr anxious to assist and theyj worked quietly with the Inspector, Wltlil the result that they have secured suf flclent evidence t make arrests, which, will follow In the course of a few days, Mr. DeBarry has prepared affidavits which he will present at the hearing before the United States Commissioner. They are of the men who responded to the advertisements appearing In the Canadian papers and will be damaging evidence against the parties Interested; In the proceedings. Among those wha have responded to the advertisements thus far and haver secured employment here are Robert Summervllle. Robert Bell, and Johro Fowler. They all hail from Toronto-and responded to the communication Inserted by L. P. Beyer A Co., hi ther Toronto Mail. - . Their fare was paid to this city, and when they arrived here, according tr the statement of Mr. DeBarry, theyl wont immediately to 1U Pearl street There they entered into a contract with, the firm of L. P. Beyer & Co., whlchi stipulated that they should receive li per day for nine hoars' work and that they would be assured employment for three years, regardless of the outcome1 of the strike, and that if the Master Plumbers should eventually give In) they would be employed as heretofore and receive the same money and work the same hours as the organized men. The arrangements were satisfactory and the men were sent to different shops In the city. Robert Somervtlle, went to C. H. Werllng. 1S34 Broadway; Robert Bell to Henry Bradley, 22Bouck avenue, and John Fowler to Candee & Bmlth. 464 Elk street. The men. were assured In taking their positions with these respective firms that their contract would b carried out to the letter, and for three years they would be assured of work, . "It Is one of the most flagrant violations I have ever come across," said Inspector DeBarry this afternoon, "These people have openly violated the laws which ar so silmple that there can be no misinterpreting their meaning. The law says tn connection with th alien contract labor taw: "It shall be unlawful for any person, company, partnership or corporation, In any manner whatsoever, to prepay tha transportation, or in any way assist or encourage the importation or immigration of any alien or aliens, any for-i elgner or foreigners mto the United! States, Its Territories, or the District' of Columbia, under contract or agreement, parcel or special, express or Implied, made previous to the Importation or migration of such alien or aliens foreigner or foreigners, to performi labor or services of any kind tn the United Btates, Its Territories, or th District of Columbia. "Now, In this case there has not alone been a violation of the Allen Contract) Labor laws, but these parties have en-! tered Into a conspiracy and the penalty, in that case is very severe, for the lew' says: - . - "If two or mora persons conspire either to commit any offense against the United States or to defraud the United States In any manner or for any purpose, and one or more of such parties do any act to effect tlie object of the conspiracy, all the parties to such conspiracy shall be liable td a penalty of not1 more than $10,000 or to Imprisonment f or not more than two years, or to both fine and Imprisonment In the discretion of the court." The plumbers are greatly excited over the efforts of the Master Plumbers to fill the vacancies caused by the striking men and It is understood they will bold a meeting Immediately to take some actton In the matter. They have greatly assisted Mr. DeBarry in his efforts to get the facta in the present case, but will not let the matter rvHt with the present proof. The- affidavits and proof In the ce--a have been forwarded on tn Washington and Assistant United Btates Attorm-y William F. Mackay will take some immediate action in the matter. Mr. Frank L. Beyer this afternoon declared that L. P. Beyer &. Co. had not had a Canadian plumber In then-employ for several years and have none now. "We have not hired any Canadian plumbers," said Mr. Beyer. Asked about the advertisement in the Toronto- Mail, Mr. Beyer said he knew nothing about it Mossalmna Theology Sehoolt t!aitt4, Constantinople, June St The n. lice r t-ed two mussuiman schools of theology today and arrested many students who ra found to have arms tn their p- -t The e-rfcot nirni.er of per.-,uis I .. ii i.i custdy is not known,- hut tt Is reeors . j that from SO to fey eluu-ji,e m tV- j, of the police. i CANADIAN

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