Newspaper Page Text
FIVE TALL IN BALLOO.N
jtST i:s( dPi: DEATH.
Car Descends to River— T : Wom
crt Among Passengers.
Philadelphia. *•"• 27.— Two wom«»n and thro*.
v<eri ■»*.< ascended in a balloon from th*. ex.
jjpme pouthwpsvrn part of the oily late to-day,
Ijsd a narrow" escape from death when the en-
P^taf)) containing the gas split, causing the hal-
Yw to descend rapidly to earth and land on -he
jsju<3^y Ivanks "' the Schuylldll River The pas
jrr.c^rs ww not hurt, but werr snaked with
nvA sTid It was ■ most thrilling «xperl
urf sr\<l was witnessed by a crowd of several
tfcpussTKi pe" 10 "!* Powerless to render any as
fifTanr'- The ballon was nrand now and rie
jorr^ To thf= Aeronautical Hecreation Society,
<<[ this city.
r \, r passenß^rs were m,s. Tarrie Furcham
£Hr<ir^. who if a practising lawyer of this city
jiTf'. W Eleanor l>ookington. ye^reuKV of th,"
F(viet> : I>r Thomas H. Ki.iridgp. Dr. Qeoraje H.
Bmiij*Tman and Sainue! King. the aeronaut,
v t,e«r ascents are numbered by the hundred.
The Inon made .hp ascent » few minutes
yf.,-.- 3 o'clock. An easterly breeze carried it
t p«*rd th* river, and it mse to « height of three
thousand '•"■' Suddenly th«» occupants in the
fcas^et bear* a hissing: sound and King, divln-
Ire what »d occurred, ordered all hands to
fcelp '° throw out ballast to prevent a rapid fall.
•jtie balloon, however, began, to sink, and the
y^ertatTs who had watched jl leave the earth
realized that something had gone wrong.
The women helped the men, and bag after
tar was thrown over the Fide. At times the
bslloon held stationary, only to sink again as
the gss continued to escape. As the balloon
travelled slowly -westward It grazed the roofs of
buildir.ps and finally floated to the river. Hun
dreds of persons followed it to the water, and
vrre horrified to see the basket bob up and
dov. n as the ballast was thrown out in the effort
to keep it ant of the water. Several times the
basket touched the water, only to bob up again,
sntJ finally jt stuck in the mud on the western
rhore of the river in about two feet of water.
Men who had witnessed the flight from the
wfirni shore -were quickly on the spot, and
wading '"''''' the water pulled the basket close
enough to dry ground to permit the five fright
ened passengers to land. Before this had been
dnne tho big gasbag had completely collapsed.
The river wher*» the-- balloon crossed is not very
■,-;.-. which fact no doubt saved the occupants
from a more serious experience.
Mrs. Kilg-ore and her companions were pale,
t>Bt composed. They t^id they had not been
bscly frightened, although they realized how
rln=e They were to death.
■ v- " said Mrs. Kilporr. "I am not afraid to
f-o again. My regrets are that this trip was
rr^iled hr the accident. "When it can be ar
■■B*4 I hope to make a more successful ascen-
a- examination of the balloon showed three,
-'• - or_r> of them about three yards long. The
r I h""n made of specially prepared calico.
ls thought to be safe beyond question. It
hM reoeived three coats of varnish. The bal
i oinplete. cx.st about $1,200.
Nearly one-third of the members of the Aero
.] Recreation Society are women, and it
had sassi planned that they should make ascents
hi tarn this summer.
TUITE BUG IN SUCCESSFUL FLIGHTS.
L H. Curtiss Further .Tests the Aerodrome
at Hammondsport, N. Y.
Hamraoncsport. X. V., June 27.— Two successful
Sights were made to-day by G. H. Curtiss in fur
ther tests of the aerodrome June Bug at the
Aerial Experiment Association's grounds here. In
th* Urn the aviator travelled with is machine
Tour hundred yards in twenty-four seconds, and on
on the next attempt made five hundred and forty
yards In thirty-three seconds— the rate of tbirty
ssar aad thirty-three miles an hour, respectively.
These flights were terminated at the will of the
operator at a smooth place in the field, so as to
. tx-oid running the machine bacK through the
nanfiing grain at the further edge of the ground.
The object was to test the efficiency of some alter
ations -which had been made. They proved all
MRS. LOCKIXGTOX AND MRS. KILGORE.
s)M -a' b**n expected, placing the machine under
I than ever. The motor worked sat
la. f,ar:v vieit of the Aero Club's cup committee,
h ssaad fr T here, ea the Aerial Experiment Asso
as been for the last three days ready to
■• > t
NATIONAL CITY BANK PICNIC.
Tie employes of the National City Bank and
their larallles were entertained at Beecbwood. the
*»»» of Vice-President Frank A. VanderUp. in
■aanssrough, yeeterday. There were about six
kuadred In Uj« party, who left ttie Grand Central
Elation la a epfedal train at 3 p. m-. arriving at
Scarborough at 4 o'clock, where athletic Fports
v--'v '-' Indulged in and dinner was served on the
>**<■ The entertainment closed with a vaudeville
■ »- A epecia] train brought the guests back to
U* city at II o'clock. James Btillman, president of
* bank. end all of Its officers were present.
Emancipation of the Fat Folks
*» have to sit through the hot weather quiet
•* a log. «2rSy <iHrln« to breathe •Wjrbe
*"«: one 131 3 6 o fat th* least exertion fctart
u '* Perspiration in a stream, Is not a very _ lively
<*<«I*ct. But It haa been the lot of the fat
*^c<j tla* began until now. . .
** folKs have been emancipated [h ?
*'aifaer misery at last, by a home "^^i*
MarrnoS, M our.cc Fluid Extract Cmum
Hull u?|U ounces Blrup Simplex, or
55 tr^y a teaapoonful ««er meal 8
« bedtime until— which isn't a very lons Xlmo
*jri have log! all the fat they ew^ H
and inexpensive (any J™^ 18 *
r? » for a small sum) aa this ™&** ;; 88 \ fn \^
*»*}* it obtains ar« un«celled. bom« Mk«
low as much a* a pound a
««a except to the fat Itself.
< AX OF <<]/' TRAIN TTTAT WAS RA MMFJ» BY ANOTHER ON THIRD AYE-
SATS PATROLMAN SHOT.
Tale of Wild West in Tunnel Build
ing — Bluccoat Denies It.
John Dugan, a policeman of Traffic Squad A,
fays he was not in the Hudson Terminal Build
ing yesterday and consequently could not have
shot off his revolver at workmen employed there,
as alleged, and, he says, he does not know what
U> make of the charge against him of felonious
assault. He was locked up by Sergeant Plors
hrim on such a charge, made by Frank C. Barry,
of Xn. 42 Cortlandt street, yesterday.
According to Mr. Berry, foreman of concrete
const ruction work at the Hudson Terminal
Building. TXigan dropped in yesterday and
asked to bf shown over the building. While
Dugan was trying to put his revolver Into his
pocket the hammer caught and one cartridge
exploded. Berry says. Then Dugan shouted,
''Look out f<->r me!" flourishing the revolver
above his head and scaring a number of work
men so that they fled in all directions, one of
them striking the top of his head so hard
against a projection while ducking an antici
pated bullet that a surgeon had to take eleven
stitches in the man's scalp, according to Berry.
Berry sent for another policeman to take Dugan
away. While Berry tvas away Dugan went back
to bis post. He denied being in the building at
all or of firing off his revolver. He said he shot
off the two empty cartridges found in his re
volver in his cellar the night before. He -was
admitted to bail In $1,000 by Magistrate Moss in
the nicht court.
EDUCATION BOARD MEMBERS FINXD.
Disobeyed Court's Order in Accepting Plans
For High School Building.
[ By Telegraph to The Tribune. 1
Fittsbun?, June 27.— Twenty-three members of the
Central Board of Education were summoned into
court to-day and each was fined $100 by Judge Jo
seph Swearingen for contempt.
The members of the board are charged with
having accepted plans of F. J. Osterling. a local
architect. fr>r a new central high school after the
court had ordered the board to accept the plans
of nn* of a number of other architects who had
been invited to compete, Osterling not having been
of the nine original firms who offered plans.
DR. ELDRIDGE, MR. XTN T G AND DR. ZIMMERMAN.
SHUUBB RUNS REMAEXABLE RACE.
Smashes World's Record for Five Miles —
Spectators Doubt It.
Alfred Shrubb, the professional English runner,
ran five miles yesterday at the first annual games
of the Protection Basketball Association, held at
Ulmer Park, In 3 minutes 82 1-5 seconds, accord-
Ing to his tJmerß.
If the time Is correct, Shrubb smashed all world's
records for the distance. Many of the spectators
cay, however, that the Englishman ran a lap less
than five miles, although the officials assert that
lie ran the entire distance. It Is not thought that
the record will be allowed.
Shruhh beat the two men who ran 2i£-mlle re
lays against him.
flies, beware: flee mt. vernon.
The Bogie Man'll Catch 'Em If They Don't
Watch Out— "Kill 'Em!" the Cry.
The Board of Health of Mount Vernoa, spurred
to action by the women's clubs of that place, will
try to exterminate ■ flies there this Bummer. Do*
catchers have done their work. "'ekeetei- chasers
have won their laurels from comfort lovers, and
now the fly whackers are to have their innings.
When the hot weather came this week the Him
became co numerous that the local women's oiuba
suggested to the Board of Health that a rno«as
ought to be found to exterminate the peats. It is
said that householders will be instructed to burn
an tnuHi ryf thfir garble as poasfMe. and that
they will atoo be •ak«l to «prinJik wliai sarbaca
,h-v hay*. with lime " Bt " r which * f " kk ' r| ' th«
MM e+ ay from it. «hu» avoiding tjphoid Diver
and ctlier ill*.
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, SUNDAY, JUNE 28. 1008.
"L" CRASH HURTS 50
Continued from flmi pngf
rectlon of InFpector Dillon, led to rome interest
ing disclosures. According to an eyewitness,
David Kietelman, of No. T>oo East 340 th street,
he. -was sitting in the front seat of the first car
on Motorman Holland's train, in which position
he had a full view of the motnrman's box.
Kietelman alleged that hr had been observing
Holland for more than ten minutes as he. oper
ated the mechanism in the motor box and no
ticed that the motorman frequently glanced out
of the window on his right Instead of keeping
his eyes on the. tracks ahead of the train. Tries*
actions on the part of Holland finally made,
Kietelman nervoup. he added, for he was in fear
lest just such an accident should occur.
After leaving 1 the 00th street station the wit
ness declared that he saw the stalled train at
101 st street, at the bottom of the slight grade,
but that there was no slewing: up on the part of
Holland, who apparently did not see the cars
directly ahead of him, but. on the contrary,
started down the slight hill at the usual speed.
Thinking that Holland would bring the train to
a stop at any moment, Kietelman kept his seat,
but when they were within seventy-five yards
of the standing train and still there were no
signs of Holland bringing 1 his train to a stop
he jumped to his feet, at the same time shouting
to the motorman.
"P"or <3od's sake, stop the train! We will have
a collision!" At the sound of his voice, he said,
Holland quickly applied the airbrakes, but
hardly were the words out of his mouth when
the <«rs came together with terrific force ami
Holland jumped from his box into the centre
of the car, thereby probably saving his life.
The front platform of the rear train was
smashed into kindling wood and th" motor
box. where a moment before Holland had boon
standing, was also demolished.
When Holland was questioned later at the
police station he alleged that the accident was
unavoidable, owing to the fact that the air
brakes failed to respond quickly enough to pre
vent the collision.
The tracks of the northbound line on the ele
vated were blocked for less than half an hour,
the northbound trains being shunted on to th(»
Down on the tracks of the Third avenue trol
ley the mass of broken timber and glass was so
thickly scattered on the northbound track that
all traffic on that line was tied up for nearly
twenty minutes, the heavy timbers in falling
having narrowly missed caving 1 In the roof of
a passing car and creating a panic among the
It was almost exactly a year ago to-day that
a similar accident on the elevated occurred un
der the same circumstances. At that time two
southbound Third avenue elevated trains wero
in collision, a rear train ramming the one aht;ad
at the 106 th street station of the road. About
an equal number of persons were injured in
RABBI AWAITS DEATH FROM RABIES.
Cleveland. June 27.— Waiting calmly for the fate
that his physicians Bay threatens him, Rabbi L».
Friedman is at his home, the victim of a rabid dog 1 .
"If God desires to call tno at this time, I am
ready to go," the rabbi said. "I do not feel any
pain, and I trust the treatment will prove success
ful. But the doctor seems to be discouraged."
Rabbi • Friedman, who Is sixty-four years old,
lilic walking in Kant 35th street several days ago
was. attacked and bitten upon the left hand.
CORNELL STUDENT LOST IN SIERRAS.
Ifre-sno, Cal., June 27.— J. D. Archibald, a student
at Cornell University, is lost in the high Sierras
He Ua» bean BUaalns for several days, and his four
companion"- ramped forty miles above Millwood,
hay* Hiked hr from Sheriff Chittenden to find
him Mis (ratarnlty In the University of California
•. as " ■JSO apr* B '*"* to. A party ■with bloodhountia
etarted on a hunt for him to-day.
Delightful Trips Over
Mi *Miiar*a Fill 1 « J 900 West Shore R * R *
XX ldi&Cll €i X €JLLLD \ $10.25 New York Central
Good Going July 3rd, Returning to July 6th
Chautauqua - - - - $11.75 Round Trip
Good Going July 3rd and 24th, Returning Within 30 Days
Catskill Mountains - Greatly Reduced Prices
Also to the Thousand Islands, Adirondack, Green and White
Mountains, Saratoga, Lakes George and Champlain,
Montreal and Quebec included in the following
Two or Three Days' Tours:
"!"• Froatenac, Man»y We, Crenell'*. Thousand ! To Lake George or "The Sagamore* (Lake
Wand Park, Fine View Park, St. Lawrence George) and return.
Park, and Alexandria Bay (Thousand htaxb) --•-• .«-j D :v% n y^ rmdXr n dXd X - y ZSSU Saras
and return, including 50-mile ramble or search- o«or*eor ■• The s«i?»mcr<i " on or before the Monday
li»ht excwnion around the Thouuutd Inlands. following. F«re. Lake tt«©r*e (and retura.) **.i». The
. Snjpuuw., $8.»3.
ret»rntac l«an Clayton (railroad Urmlav Thousand To Loon Lake SIM return. via Saratoga Spring
Island r^murtm) not later thaa the UomAMj evening foi- j^J PUttsburgh.
* M «- **■*• 1 - 2 *- L««»e N«w York Friday •renlas or Patnrdav morn-
T. Loo. Lake <A*fir«ufcM*a) and re .m. &~«^sUffi r 7?.^." rU. «r.» 1 *" *""
JMr SST«^Un T lt : SUS^i-'SSft.T^S'Sar: To Manchester (Vermont) and return
n«T not l**er than «T«sla« trmlc 1*»tIb« U»oo Lake on i-nave New Tork Friday evening or Saturday morn
t.hrn Monday following data of sat*. VMna, $!♦•••. in« or •»«ntaK: returning not lat«r than th« Monday
t»»l»!n» following Fare. *7..
To Lake Placid (Adirondack*) and return, via r o Chlidwold Station (Adirondack*) and re-
Utica and Adirondack Division to Sarame turn
Lake, tataCC Delaware & Hudson Railroad ;,*»»• New Tork Friday aMaaaj or Saturday morn
to Lake Placid. •»« •» »r«nJ»*: r««ar«tn« from ChUdwold not later th«n
** »-»"* — »— ■Monday evmtnc following. Fare. $1t» »
Lmto J»»w Tork Friday «»»«diii« or Saturday morn- *
mc or e-nninc: retarntoc from Lake P 2J?M DOt iater To Saranac Inji Station (Adirondacks) and re
tbaa Mood*' «T«Btn« f»«l»w»n«f. Kara, StIJW. .
TO Clay am (Tboosaad Islands) and return. tmmm .Yew York Frtdar erfninjc at Satarilay mom-
Le««e New York either Friday ev«nloc or Saturday ln« or eTentos; returning from S«'»n»c Inn not later th»n
mnrnlnr or rrfnmc. r«»nni!ri[. !f»Tlnr Clayton not :at«r Monday eTenlnu follows* F-^re. 1000.
than the Monday ereninr following. »'»••>. «M.7S. y 0 Wanakena ( Adirondack^) and return.
T. Tapper Lake Junction (Adirondack,) and Lea»e New Tork way »v c :iine or Saturday morn-
IO Topper Law jnnaion \y»uir*ma»c*»/ »«u in« or matnc; rttarnta; from Wuiakaaa itot Utfr th«s
return. Monday eveninr following, fare. $19.u0.
«^ a :^nl/ret^^r%™ eori^^^t»e or i^^^t»o nn n <> no; To Eagle Bay. Raquette Lake Station or Blue
later than Moo4ar ereninf foil.?* me »■»». fiUnnd TH»,> Mountain Lake and return, via I ttca. the
*»••••. Adirondack Division. Raquette Lake Ry.. and
To Ratten Chain or Old Forge ( Adirondack*) £?*£* Lake Transportation SSa, m.™
and return. n — or evening* returning **— B;ue Mountain Lakw
Leave New York Friday evening or Saturday morn- Ranustte lAke or Eag'» H»y not later than th» Min
ing or evening: retumtnr from Old Forge or Fulton day * f o i| O wiaK Fare. Kagrl«- B^y or K*qtiett«» Lake,
Chain not later than the Mcnday •venlnjr following. $9 00; Bin* M«. Lake. *11.00.
Far. FWt-o Cl«*. ••.•.. «d For,*. ».«. Jo pu| Sm th , s Hote , aJ , d return
To Bluff Point (Lake Champlain, Hotel Cham- Learo New York Friday evening or Bjatyaas morn
plain) and return, via Saratoga Springs. j^W T V' "T^Z^^wLTnSm " rt '*'"
I^ave N>w York Friday 'r:?"rnfnrfr^ nn B d , a u rf morn £ Tukß Macid (Adirond.ck.) and return, via
Inc. aftwri^n. or ?T»-nirn: r«turnin« fmwi Bluff Poirt To Lake Macid < Adirondack* » and return, via
not lat»r than Monday evening following. Fare. $»••©. Saratoga Springs," Plattsburgh, and Saranac
To Saranac Lake f Adirond-cks) and rr turn Yorx FHday WBln « - kMg ---
More Extended Tours -> to \S Days— Low Fares to the Adirondacks,
Thousand Islands, Montreal, Quebec, Lakes George and Champlain. and the
Green Mountains. Tickets good leaving every Tuesday Evening and
Wednesday, on sale until September $Oth.
_ x *L r~~»~l~*~ lIZ-~~~j:~e. covering the above and other delightful tours will
/ wenty -three Complete itineraries be found m t h e 6 4 .pa g illustrated booklet Two
to Fifteen Days' Pleasure Tour*." It contains 34 maps, and gives complete information regarding
the equipment of trains, the coit of the trip, and the time it takes to make it. A copy can be obtained
free at any of our ticket offices, or send a 2-cent stamp to Advertising Department, Room 1349. Grand
Central Station, New York.
Tickets and Sleeping-Car
Ticket offices at Grand Central
Station and the Station at 125 th
Street are open day and night
every day in the year.
Principal downtown ticket office,
•■- if: -..ay is open every day
(holidays and Sundays included )
. A. M. to 10.00 P. M.
TWO NEGROES LYNCHED.
Mob of a Thousand Men Take Them
from Georgia Officers.
Waycross. (in June --Walter Wilkins and
Albert Baker, negroes, were lynched by a mob
of on« thousand persons late, to-day on th*»
eastern outskirts of the city. The negroes -were
brought here to day from Wayne County, one
charged with outraging the fourteen-year-old
daughter of 'Wiley Wainwrigbt on Thursday
evening. They were being taken by Wayne
County officers from the jail there to Jesup for
.safe, keeping, when the mob rushed the officers
•and hung the two prisoners.
In the rush a dozen hands clasped each officer
and his gun. The negroes were jerked across
the railroad track and a hundred persons
pounced upon them, others still holding th*"
guards. Through the wire fence of the rail
road the mob Fhoved the negroes, md then
starlet! on a run across College Hill. For
nearly half a mile they continued to the first
oak tree in the old Cherokee Nursery. Here an
attempt was made to break th,? handcuffs which
he!,] the negroes toother, hut without avail.
So one had a rope, but a heavy trace chain
which was locked around one of tlv- negroes
was broken apart and a loop was soon made
around his neck. Some one mounted the tr<-^
and from the first limb caught the end of the
chain, tying it around the limb, while other?
held the negro up from the ground. He was
then turned loose, his feet about two feet from
the ground. The other negro, still handcuffed
to the body of the hanging man, stood with
hands clasped around the tree. The mob, step
ping back about ten paces, opened fire upon
the men, hundreds of shots being fired into the
Many tried to prevent the killing of the negro
who was clasping the tree, there being doubt
about his connection with the outrage. Nothing
could be done to stop the enraged mob, how
ever. After the lynching the mob dispersed.
The outrage which brought about the lynching
occurred near the home of Wiley Wainwright on
Thursday evening. The girl was attacked by
the. negro near her home and taken to the woods
near by. Here, it is said, two other negroes
joined the tirst.
It was 11 o'clock at night before Mr. Wain
wright, accompanied by neighbors, found bis
daughter after the assault. She was terribly
injured and died to-night. The negro, Albert
Baker, was arrested yesterday morning and
carried before the girl for Identification. He
was with several other negroes at the time, and
she readily pointed him out.
CONSUMERS WIN LIGHTING FIGHT.
Commissioner Maltble, of the Public Service Com
mission, announced yesterday that the electric light
companies in greater New York have consented to
waive the requirement of a yearly contract with
prospective customers. Furthermore, any customer
of bu<li a company will be permitted to cancel his
contract at any time upon giving three days' notice.
Thin Is on« of the results of the Kfiieral investiga
tion which Mr. Maltbi« has bfeii making of ajactrk!
companies This investigation has been in pro*
res* tor some months, and the concession now-*
made by th» companies ie one which the consumers
have been dtmandtn* for a, lent Urn*.
"intrlct'i r,r«Ji'«»t Railway System
NEW LOT OPEN TO=riORROW.
Fancy worsteds in all the new colorings, including Blue,
Black and Gray serges. Coat and Trousers to measure, $17.
Most of them are fine imported materials. We bought them at
half price— they are yours at half price.
Samples given or mailed to any address.
AR N H E I M , B '^ * s>lh
AUTOMOBILE KILLS MAN.
Prominent Albany Resident in Accident
Near Trey— Hurt.
Troy. N. V.. June 27. \V. Sidney Nicholson, pUnt
superintendent of the -Hudson River Telephone
Company and a prominent resident of Albany, w.ip
killed in an autr»nmhile accident on the Willow
Glen road, about eislit miles north of this city, to
night, and his wife, her mother ami Miss Brown,
a young Albany woman, were injured.
Mr. Nich' Ison and his party were speeding alons
the road when they suddenly m«» a wagon. Mr.
Nicholson turned tlie machine s^iftlv to ..:i<- siil*
in Trier to avoid a collision, but the automobile
UNCONSCIOUS. HOLD ON TO TRAIN.
Two Youths Ride on Top of Fast Mail from
Albany to Cleveland.
[ By Tel^Krapli to The Tl !!>■■> I
Cleveland. June TL— Two J Willis Tiaa Day, twen
ty years old. of St. Charles. 111., and Lincoln Will
lams, sixteen years old, of Albany, N. V were
found unconscious on top of the train when th>-
Ijake Shore's fast mail pulled Into rhe I'nu
tion this morning. The boys ha.l rirldrn on tiiv
roof of one of the cars all the way fn.m
to this city.
After they had revived I>ay whs sent t • Mm
workhouno. a revolver and flashlight baring been
found on him. The other youth was sent to Ibfl
Day said they had a hard time din King M t! •••
roof of the car, the train went an fast. Both of
them became unconscious, but continued !■> keen
their grip on the r>>of.
BOY DROWNS; PET DOG SWIMS ASHORE
Publisher's Son. Once Found by Tramp. After
Running Away, Dies in River.
[By Telegraph to Th» Tribune I
Stamford, Conn.. Jim** XL— Clifford Wiis.^n, six
teen years old. son of Charles Y. Wilson, a pub
lisher in New York, was drowned to-day. His row
boat, in which he had been fishing, was found tap
sized in the Rlppewan River. Wilson's dog was in
the boat with him, but the dog swam ashore. Th*»
boy could not ■win-,. lUs body was found after
th« sluice gates In a darn across the river had keen
opened and the water drawn off.
Clifford Rain"! considerable notoriety by running
away from home two or ihr'f times. Th«» l.i.st
tiro* a tramp I'SCOajßlaea' him from th» description
given in the papers «md took htrn to hi» fat hat a
•flic*. Th« tramp received a re«^ra\
Branch ticket offices or*n B<K> A. If
Is CM P. 11. at the following places:
NEW YORK: l*>. 245. 415 and ljt«
Broadway. 2TV Fifth Avrau*. 275 Ccr
iumbtu Av«nu» ami 251 We* 125 th
F.KOOKLT.V: 33.' and 'V Fulton
?tr»>e« aad 954 Brnadway.
Railroad and P:-: -n tickets can hr
secured at any of thew office*, or
will b*> .lell»«»r»«} upon r»q*-i' by
m'*'iA' representative w?io car* -in
lwer all questions. Addre>w F. 1'
Vosbur*h. I*ll Broadway.
Phone 5880 Madison.
PETERMAN'S ROACH FOOD
>urr I)«niMi to Rn<»«'br>..
i« irsd" po «'f>t<K if ?h* full e"nt»nt« of -> b«x ar»
appl!»-1 w»ll in rr»vi.e>» at one fim» ir wiTl rid a n«us».
nl'rwb's in •>n» niah? To f?».1 • !'----i! '----i la th« frt',/
n'»th"fi in ri<l a boose p»rm-in»ntlv
T>,» rn»rit of th» Hood has rtaebed, Phroißll r—-^r?.
m«>:<'t»tioii to fh» tropirpii cooatrVa, wh»r» It !* \*rz m} v
?r.ld jinrl i>ry *>!T»i-tH» in Je.-;troyin« th^ large »p«-?i»»
foim.l in thotM parrs.
r*.l l> Bt GS. rilH— MWN(f. foi<-!< i^atelH
i«ilv»r. mi»d» in r.i='. form f«» bru>>3.
will kill b»dhu«s that g<i over If. and
la h-.«t in brush wh»n b»»i Is apart. .*
p f\»ntlv». o<1ori«>»?, won't burn. »t»!n
IVterman'» HimmfrT. ltqul"l. in
handy ram. with spout. b»st form for
manrpsscs or walls. Kills bus and
IVtcrnian** Ant Food, for luick r»
tief from ants.
Injunction by Snprero* Court granted against Imita
tion of IVit-rnnin's Koarh Food box.
AT AU STOKES. •
WiU. PtfLRMAN, Mfg. Chemist,
M, 5«. .".X «'f«t M M. New York I lt.».
ARBITRATION WITH MEXICO
Ratifications of Treaty Exchanged at State
Washington. June 27. -Acting Secretary Arte* and
Mr. Godoy. the Mexican *'harg£ dWfTaJres. ex
changed ratifications of h general arbitration treat;
at the State 1 1. •••■. to-day. \ The treaty ta
similar to those betw< •■■■• the L'niteil States and
mml Kurojiean governments.
YOUTH DROWNED IN NEWARK BAY.
Although an excellent swimmer. Peter GiU, n
youth, of No. i** 1 Broadway. Bayonne, was drowned
yesterday in Newark Bay. while his brother,
Michael, and a friend, John Wills, were trying to
aid him. The accident occurred off ism City Park.
Gill, who hail gone out a considerable distune-,
was seized with crumps and shouted for help. Ilia
brother and Witk itwam toward him. ami wit*
within a few feet of him when he sank.
$10,000 BUFFALO FOR SPANISH GRANDEE.
[By T*«l»Kr»ph to Th« Tribune.)
New Orleans. June 27. — An untamed bull buffalo,
raptcred In N»w Mexico, for which Pon ilka*
Salvador* 1 , a Spanish grandee, with an *st*t» near
Barcelona, in said t»> bay«» paid fjo.^na, ts rar*f»aUy
iruarded here, and will be> attaaaal Tuesday ab3*.>#
the tiMmw Him>» m Bw«*U>cs.