Newspaper Page Text
JTHB SUK FRIDAY, AUGUST 'l2. 1892. ' ? ' I
STARTING' TnE MACHINERY.
jrn CAMPAIGN OKTIMSa INTO MIAFB
AT nont JlEAnQVARTERB.
Mr. Wblluey'a Rejelaaltr o Mr. 3rner-Tte-
wM of the Bepnrt lhat rrealdent llnr
rlaoa I Conlig Hare to He the Mom.
Thlntts nro Botllntr In shape nt National
Domooratlo headmiArtors. Tho Hon. lon
Mnnuol Dickinson, whom tho fellows at no
publican headquarters refer to as "the man
with the Klneor-ale tldo whiskers," arrived
from Dotrolt yesterday, and in his wako enmo
Benjamin T. Cable of Illinois. ex-Bocretary
William a Whitney. William IS. Grace. Clerk
Chariot It. Do Freest of tho Domooratlo Btato
Cotnmlttoo. t-enator Wilkinson Call. John
Sheridan of tha National Commltteo from West
Virginia, tho Hon. Timothy Justinian Camp
bell, and Gen. Hen Lafovro. llradloy U.
fcmalley, tho (treat roan of the Croon Moun
tain State, and Joilah Qutnay of Massachu
setts woro also on hand. There was a
quorum of the Campaign Commltteo on hand,
and Chairman Dickinson called them tosether
In tho evonlnc Only routlno mattors wero
dltoussod. Tho gratifying: Information was
Imparted that money Is coming In rapidly.
Mr. William a Whitney had read In Tns
Bun of the achos and pains of the Antl
Bnappors over his elevation, and he prepared
?i ttatomont. It wnt pounded out on one of
lie many typewriters nt headquarters, and it
Is bb follows:
" I quite ntrroe with Mr. Graoo. I havo no
doubt it Is quite truo. ne ho says, that there Is
tome dissatisfaction owing to the prominence
Blven to me and Tammany Hall. Sly part lias
' boon creutly innirnlflod : It has boon mndo too
much of. I havo not been a party to it myself,
and have refused all honors in connection with
tho campaign. Thoeo things will woar olT.
Mr. Uraco himself will bo very Inriuontinl
insraoothlnir out differences. It will take a
little time. Altor buoIi a contest ovor tho
nomination as thoro has beon wo must oxpoct
Individual jealousies. In the main our pooplo
aro united. There Is a Brand publio spirit
actuating tho party at this moment-a deter
mination to win. I havo never noin o cam
Salgn open with tho same spirit of loyalty and
pvotlon. Mr. Cleveland has publicly stated
his determination to forgot that there havo
beon any differences. In a short tlmo no ono
in tho Hyractiso movement will bo looking
around to see whom ho Ib looking arms with,
whether a Tammany man or une of his own
people I see this coming very rapidly, and
nra very sorry at any time to bo myself the
causo of any had feeling."
Chairman William Frank Ilnrrlty appointed
Col. John Tracy to bo chief ofthel'rosuiturnau
of headquarters. This Is a place which do
mands tho koonest knowledge of publio mat
tors, tho most oomprohenslvo dlsorotlon, and
Col. Traoy's frlonds woro pleased at Mr. Har
rlty's selection. Mr. Do Freest Is in town to
select the Domooratlo Btato Headquarters.
The old parlors In the Hoffman Houso aro tho
The most notablo visitors at tho Hon.
Thomas Honry Carter's political emporium
were Gen. Mlchenor of Indlnna and Gen. J. I.
Hahn of Ohio. Gen. Michener knows all about
the Intrieato complications of Uoosler Btato
politics. Judgo Walter y. Grosham and a tow
of his friends. It appears, aro not In tho most
delightful mood, but Gen. Mlohoner hopes for
the best The Demooratlo machinery of tho
real stamping ground of Bnddlo bags Mao
onald and the lamented Thomas A. Ilen
drloks Is in fine running order. It was
the gossip at Republican headquarters
that President Harrison Is to stop ovor in
New York on his return from Loon Lnlto tho
tlrst week InSeptomber or thereabouts: that
tho New Yorkors, It Is declared, aro to got up
a reception for htm in Mudlson Square Gar
den : that all the chieftains aro to be on hand,
and that tho President is to mnke tho greatest
epeoch of his life. William BrookilohT. Chair
man of tho State Committee and President of
the County Commlttoe. has been with tho
President at Loon Lako for several days. It
Is given ont that the Republican National
Commlttoe will not openly take a hand In the
Alabama dispute betwoen Kolb and Jones,
but at tho tamo tlmo that a light has been de
termined upon, and that it will be directed
through the underground wires leading out of
the Hon. Thomas Henry Carter's bureau at
C1B Fifth avenue
Mr. Carter is almost positive that a meeting
of tho Exeoutlve Commlttoe will be held some
time to-day. Affairs are In better shape with
the Republicans, just as they are with tho
Democrats. The chaotlo turmoil of early
hoadquarters' days aro gradually becoming
quiet: the bickerings and jealousies of placo
are being softened to some degree, and before
the month is out it Is predicted that all hands
lu both camps will bo solidly arrayed in battle
NO POLITICAL ASSESSMENTS.
Tha Civil Service Commlsalon C'mlla Atten
tion to tha Law on the Subject.
Washington, Aug. 1L Good Goternmm,the
Ofllolal organ of the National Civil Service
Reform League, will, on Aug. 15. maketpubllo
the following announcement by the United
States Civil Service Commission:
Cxitxd Stitfs Civil Bkbtics Commission, I
WlsmXGTO. D. C. July 27. 1802. t
At the ontset of the political campaign, which la now
pending, tola I'ommlialon foals It to be III duty to call
pnbllo attention to the provisions of the Civil Service
law In relation to political assessments or contribu
tions, to Inform Government employees of their rights
In the premises, and to warn those not In the Govern
ment aervlce, of whatever political party, not to lu
fringe upon tbeae rlgbta.
Political assessments, under any gnlse. are pro
hibited bylaw. The provisions of the law on the sub
ject are, in aubstance. as fullows:
first -That no Oo ernuient officer or employee shall,
directly or indirectly, solicit or receive, in any manner
whatever, a contribution for political purposes from
any other Government officer or employee.
Second That no Government officer or employee
shall make a contribution for poliucal purposes to any
other Government officer or employee.
Third That no person shall In any manner, directly
or. indirectly solicit or receive contributions for polltl
cat purposes in any room or bonding occupied by Gov
arnment employees in the discharge of official duties;
Fourth That no superior omcer shall discriminate
against or in favor of any Government officer or em
ployee on account or his action In reference to contri
butions for political purposes. Government employees
must be left absolutely free to contribute or not as
they see nt, and to conlribute to either party, accord
ing to their preferences: ana an employee refusing to
contribute must not be discriminated against because
of snob refusal, ......
It is the duty of the Commission to aee that the pro
visions of this law are enforced, and It will employ
every available means to secure the prosecution and
punishment of whoever may violate thtm. The Com
mission requests any person having knowledge of any
violation of tbls law to lay the facts before It. and It
will al once lake action upon them.
CUilLXS Ltvsn. 1
Toaonoar. JtoonTil.T. Commissioners.
QsoaciD. JOHHsrox. )
Connecticut' Republican F-enrcue,
Harttord. Conn., Aug. 11. Tho Connecticut
Republican League was In session to-day at
tho Young Men's Republican Club rooms.
First Vice-President Arthur M. Lane of Wind
sor, representing the First Congress district,
B resided In tho absenco of Mayor D. Luther
rlggs of Ulddlctonn. About llfty dologates
were present The discussions were upon tho
best mothods of advancing the party s Inter
ests in tho campaign, and considerable inter
est and enthusiasm were aroused. Senator
liawluy mado a speech, and Austin Bralnard.
Hecretary of the Republican State Contrnl
Commlttoe. described tho prospects of the
party in the State as encouraging.
Mo Btato Ticket Named by Ceoroi Repub
Atlanta. Aug. 11. The Republican State
Convention assembled here at noon, and was
callod to order by Chairman Lock. Tho Con
vention refused to put out any State tloket
Debates showed a strong feeling In favor of
the People's party ticket, at the head of which
stands Col. Peck. An electoral ticket, how
aver, was agrted upon, after which the Con
They May Join tha Deanocrnta,
Des Moines. Aug. 11. The olty Is filled with
delegates to the People's party Convention,
which will assemble here shortly. On all
Ides a fusion with the Democrats Is being
discussed, and such a thing Is not thought to
bo Improbable. It It thought that thu Demo
crats will not bo avotse to u (union on the
basis of the veto cast last year by thu two par
ties. This will give the Domocratu twelve
electors and tho People's party only ono.
Republican if ealonalea In Ohio.
Cincinnati, Aug. 11. Both tho Republican
papers here deny that there bat boon any
trouble with Senator Sherman about tho Ohio
eampslgn. but so confused Is tho situntlou
that even tho date has been changed for the
opening meeting, and thero Is now a prospect
that it will bo abundoned altogether.
Nnmed lor Conscrcaa,
Dallas, Tox., Aug, 11. The Democrats In
tho Thirteenth district havo nomtnatod J. V.
Cookrell for Congress. He Is a brother of
United States Senator Cookrell.
Oltatfia, Wa-h.. Aug. 11. The Republican
Convention to-duy renominated Joint L. Wil
ton for Congress by acolamatlon.
Uiiyar Olruaon'e Appol-iimenle,
In acconlanco with the law passed by tho
last Legislature Mayor Gleason has appointed
William Biodle. Daniel Sullivan, and Joseph
Hettnern Hoard of Examining and rjtiporvix-
tng Plumbers for Long island city. Ihoynro
'diluted for threo yuuro.
u , j ,
GRACE MEN OP Till: NtNETEENJH,
They dart Campaign Club and Listen to
Everett I. "Wheeler' Remark.
Twonty nntl-snnppors of tho Nineteenth
Assembly district nnswored tho cnll of H'
do Forest Baldwin, Chairman of the Kxccutlvo
Commltteo. to attend a mooting at 003 Eighth
avenuo and organlsco a Democratic campaign
club. nil their own In tho district Young Mr.
llaldwln, who Is a momber of tho Union Loaguo
Club, Introduced hlmsolf to his auditors as
the Chalrmnn of the Kxccutlvo Committee, and
was nominated for Chairman of tho mooting.
J. Rockwoll Pay boenmo President of tho cam
paign club. Isaao 11. Klein. Treasuror: rotor
Masterson and Georgo 11. lllchnrds, Secro
tnrlo?. Kvorott r. Wheolor mado a speoch. Ho bo
can by paying that tlio political conditions In
New York State had boon peculiar for several
years. Thero vi as a feeling altor tho battle of
181U that the men who had fought It should
glvo way to others who wanted to run things.
"Thoso men," continued Mr. Wheeler,
"were allowed to havo their way. and thoro
sult was disappointment, for tlioy didn't carry
tho Btato for Clovolnnd In 188R The mn
chlnory was In tho samo hands until last win
tor whon n feeling of Indignation was aroused
In tho breasts of all truo Democrats, becnuso
they woro Ignored, and had no show at tho
primaries." , ,
Mr. heeler was sure that ihoro novor hnd
beon a inoro olToctlvo cauvas than the ono
carriod on bytho hyinouxo delegates at Chi
cago. Ilflsnltl that the feeling of tho Demo
cratic hosts nt Chicago was with tho Byra
ctisans, whntoor thoy may havo considered
their formal duty In deeiillng what dologatlon
Mioiild boroeognlzed. "Wo wore getting tho
real succors," ho onlil, "and we could afford to
give tho othors a little show, and wo wlthdiow
our request for recognition. Our organization
has como to stay. Wo aro not going to molt
away, but wo will hold tho Dcmooracy of tho
Statu to the principles of tho party."
Thon a How ory tailor by tho namo of Leonard,
who holongs to thu nntl-snnn organization of
the Eighth district, waxed eloquent ovor tho
fireatncss of ox-Mnyor Grace. He was cor
aln that If thoy accepted Grace, "tho most
poworful political Individual In Now York," us
their leader, tlioy would gotspmoot tho spoils
by and by.
Democratic Club of IVaablnBton Ilelghta.
Ton mombors of tho Washington Heights
Democratic Club Invited tholr frlonds to a
houso warming last night, and tholr hand
soroo new club rooms nt 100th street and
Amsterdam avenue woro crowded. The club
wan formed only live monthB ago, and Its
membership already numbeis about '-!00.
Dr. Goorgo F. Jackson Is President, It. I).
Saul. J. II. Carl, and W. M. Grlnnelt. Vice
Presidents: W. H. Wotmore, John R. Salmon,
and W. E. Swartz. Secretaries, and E. U. Troat
Treasurer. Congressman John It. follows wits
the principal Breaker, and his remarks wero
grooted with prolonged applause.
3S0 KXCVnsiOSISTS 8TUAXDEB.
The Steamer tXhelter Ialnnd linns Aground
In lha Thames Itlver.
New London. Aug. 11. This afternoon at
about 3 o'clock tho steamer Sholtor Island,
Capt. GIbbs. from Greenport nnd Sag Harbor,
with about 350 excursionists aboard, became
disabled In tho Thames River, about threo
miles north of this city, and crashed Into a
wharf at which sho attomptcd to mako a land
ing, nnd ran nground about ton ynrds further
down. Almost n panio ensuod fornfowmln
utos. but tho closoness of tho shoroandtho
easy position in which tho boat lay calmed
tho fears of tho passengers. The position of
tho steamer was noticed from tho navy yard,
and the launch from thero was sont to her assistance-
Thero being no Immediate dangor.
tho launch was requested to contlnuo to Now
London for a tug to haul tho steamer on.
Tho rosponso was prompt, but the position
of tho steamer nnd tho cldo rapidly falling
prevented any rellof that way until about 11
P. M.. whon tho tldo would be at Its hoight
again. Tho passongors had the alternative of
romalnlngon boaid to await the flood tldo nt
midnight or como to this city. As the vossol
rested easily all but about twonty-flvn de
cided to remain on board, especially as thero
was no way for them to reuch homo oxcept by
way of New York. Provision was mado from
this city to supply tho stranded passengers
with eatables, and thoy mado thomsolvus as
comfortablo as possible under tlio circum
stances. Tho causo of tho accident was the breaking
of some of the paddle buckets and tho bout
not responding to tho wheel in tho endeavor
to make a landing at tlio wharf, Thu wharf
was an old one. used only In tho transferor
ice from an adjacent Ice house. At nbout 11:30
o'clock Wreckor T. A. Scott put ono of his
largest tugs to work on tho steamer, and suc
ceeded In getting hor off the mud bank and
towing her to this harbor, so that sho could
proceed to her destination. Sho was found to
be practically uninjured, and safe to make tho
trip after some slight repairs, which wero
made after she had stranded.
The stoamer was expected to roach Green
port on her return trip at 5 o'clock this after
noon, and thon loao lor New York on hor
regular daily trip. .....
TItlED TO HIDE JUS TII.LAISY,
Society In at Canadian Town Stirred l'p
Over an Uuantory rscundaU
Winniteo, Aug. 11. Tho orrost of Col. Ray.
a prominent bankorund military man of Tort
Arthur, has created a tromendous sensation
in society circle' Col. Ray met Mrs. Uath
urst, wlfo of Dr. liathurst, a well-known phy
sician, and engaged hor In conversation. Thoy
walkod toward tho B.ithurst rosldonce. and
whon It was roached tho Colonel askod per
mission to enter. A fow mlnutos lator ho
mado "ft proposition to tho lady which so
sturtled her that sho swooned. Then. Mrs.
Itathurst says, tho Colonel assaulted hor.
When the lady recovered sho at onco alarmed
Col. Roy. hearing that proceedings woro to
bo takon. Bent a frlond with a chock for $5,000
to try and suppress tho matter. This proved
unsuccessful, and Mrs. Itathurst at onco sworo
out a warrant for tho man's arrest Dr. Itath
urst, who was out of the city, did not return
until the following day. He Is furious ovor
the outrage, nnd threatons to shoot Uay If he
escapes justice In tho courts.
THIEF C03IFLAiys OF FOLICE3IAX.
Saye the Policeman Clubbed Illm. but Why
Should Anybody IIcIIcvb Hint I
There was an unusual scene In Inspoctor
Conlln's ofilce yostorday morning, rolloeman
John Hook of tho Plfth street station had boon
uummonod to answer a complaint of clubbing
made by a man named Sherwood, who, tho po
lice say, also travels undor tho namo of nar
voy. Sherwood elinrged that Hock had
cluhbod hlin on Wodnosduy morning In Second
avenue, near 1'lrst stroot. Hock denlod tho
clubbing, and said that Sherwood was a thlof.
and that hp had simply drlton hhorwood off
the poit. Dotocmo Jacobs and sovoral othor
Contrnl Oflloo men Identified Shorwood as a
charaoter whoso picture is In tho Rogues' Gal
lery. They said he hud, boon nrrestod for
stealing a watch and also for swindling peoplo
with tickets for bogus ontertolnmonts. In
spector Conllu told hhorwood to clear out and
would not take his complaint.
Found Shelter In n Dost Kennel.
A Brooklyn policeman early yesterday morn
ing found a woman nnd threo small children
huddled together In a large dog kennel in tho
rear yard of 54 Court street. Tho woman
said she was Mary Ryan, nnd that she and
her children had been put out of tho house
early in tho evening by a constable acting for
thu landlord, who hud dispossessed them for
non-payment or rent, llyan Is serving a term
in jail for drunkenness. Agent Cnschlna of
tlio Children's bpclety took tho children, and
Mrs. Rynn, who Is 111, was sent to the FJatbush
Hpenkrr Crisp Welcomed Home,
Amemcus, Ob.. Aug. 11. Speaker Crisp ar
rived at his home this aftornoon and was mot
by a delegation of 300 Democrats nnd a brass
band. This Is his llrbt trip homo since his
election to thu Speakership, and tho town was
full of enthusiasm. A short address of wel
come wu made, to which Mr. Crisp hrlolly
replied. Next week a great barbecuo will bo
Blven In hU honor, at which lo.ooo votois nro
expectod to bo present. Mr. Crisp will make a
founal speech then.
Tho Tlrat Jlnln In Three Years.
San Antonio, Aug. 11. Honvy general rains
lmo continued for sovernl days over south,
western Texas, covering tho drought region
on tho lower lllo Grande and extending Into
northern Mexico, where it had not rained for
throe years, and where much sulTering exist
ed, There I . i freshet In the Rio Grande for
tho first tlm In several years. Washouts on
the rallroadh nro numerous, but the downpour
h Invaluable, lireaUnu' an extended drought
nnd cnilluz muili inlsury.
T.OHT OVFOIIIUSIIIEB IS CHINA.
Great Kaierprtaee In Which English, Frneb
nnd Orrasas Beap tha Harvest.
WAsniKOToit, Aug. 11. Mr. Kdwnrd Bodloo
of Philadelphia, United Statos Consul at Amoy,
China, writing undor recent date glvet tho
following summary of lost American oppor
tunities In China:
" First In the rast flvo yoarn the Authori
ties have built a railroad in Formosa, botwoon
Tamsui and Kelttng, a dlstanco of about sixty
flvo mtlos. This road Is said to have cost
$120,000 per mile, nnd under the economical
management now prevalent In tha United
States could have boon built for one-third that
prlco. So far as I can learn the englneors,
contractors, draughtsmen, superintendents,
builders, and foromon were drawn from every
nationality exoopt the 'Stars and Stripes.'
"Socond In the past decade the Chlneso
have begun a vnst system of intercontinental
tolegrnph. Their lines already oonnect nearly
all tho groat cltlos In tho eastern half of the
empire, and aro being dally extended west
ward. In this great cntorpriso tho harvest it
botng reaped by English, French, and Ger
mans. "Third Within tho patt olghteen months
LI Hung Chang, tho great Promlor ot China
has put Into operation Iron, steel, and ma
chine works, in Shan Lung, which promise to
equal thoso of Krupp In Essen. A large
amount of the highest European skill and
knowledgo has been furnished, chlofly by
Great Britain. The United Statos was not In It.
"Fourth An onormous quantity of weapons
nnd munitions of war are purchased overy
year by tho Chlneso Government. Among
them aro muskets, rifles, rcpoators, revolvers,
cannon, mortars, swords, powder, torpedoos,
harness, and the like. Tho Armstrongs for
merly controlled tho business, but as tholr
power waned thoy were succeeded, not by
Amerlcnns, as should havo been tho caso, but
by tho Gorman, Krupp. The rosult Is that a
stream of wealth flows from Poktn to Berlin
a stream in erven figures that should havo
gone and could have gono into American
pookots. In tho forts at Mokung In tho Pesca
dores, and at Talnanfoo in Formosa, I found
soldlors armed with old-style Hprlnglleld mus
kets. On Inquiry I learned that these had been
bought up at auction in the United States by
Europoan speculators, had beon shipped as
ballast across thu Atlantic, thero cleanod, pol
ished, and varnished, and then resold to tlio
Mongolian Government at nn advance of ovor
1.000 per cent.
"Filth Steam and olectrlelty are beginning
to mnko headway In China. Tho telephone,
electric light, electroplating, steam launch,
elevator, and stationary engine are becoming
famlllRr, nnd are being usod. Morn than a
thousand Chinese are ongaged in theso call
ings, all or nearly all ol whom havo learned
tholr calling from English experts, although
Amorlca lends the world in olectrlo science. It
Is hardly necessary to Btate that scores of
Europoans And employment In those Melds,
and are handsomely paid for tholr services.
" Sixth Incidental illustrations ot openings
for sklllod American labor nro found in ico
factories, soda water works, paper mills, cot
ton mills, sugar reflnories, camphor distiller
ies, glass works, shipyards, and igraving
docks. Thoso aro monopolized by Europeans,
"Hovonth Tho coast and river carrying
trade hat passed to foreign oontrol. Tho old
but picturesque junk has beon superseded by
tho steamer and sailing vossoL Eight-tenths
of this traffl o belongs to Great Britain, one
tenth to Gormany. and one-tenth to all tho
other nations ot the world.
"The superiority or tho four and flvo masted
schooner ovor the bark and brig, and of tho
steel whaleback to the old-fashioned tramp
steamship, togolher with tho low prlco of
labor, food, and coal in theso lands, loads one
to bollevo that our flag will once moro be seon
In theso waters as of old, and will take its
sharo ot the rloh freights always to be had.
"Ihopo that those facts, figures, nnd sug
gestions may be brought homo to our groat
reading public. With right action we can In
crease our commerce and llndgoldon Ileitis for
our bright, active young men. while, with
wrong or foolish action, wo are. to ubs a
homely adage, 'cutting ofl our nose to spite
CLAIMS AOAIXST CHILI.
A Convention tor Thatr Settlement Finally
Washinoton. Aug. lL Minister Egan has
definitely agreed with the Chilian Government
upon a convention for the settlement of all
unadjusted claims of citlzons of tho United
States agalnstChlllbr means ot a claim6 com
mission, to moot in Washington. This action
of the Minister chronicles tho satisfactory ter
mination of a negotiation which has been
pending for a long tlmo. No general claims
convention has ovor been agreed upon with
Chill, although claims of American citizens
dute back for more than half a century. The
groator portion ot them have their origin in
ttie Chill-Peruvian war. twelve years ago. Mr.
Egan ronorts that in all the negotiations lead
ing up to this settlement the Chilian Govern
ment has mot him In the most friendly spirit.
Muoh satisfaction is expressed at tho Depart
ment ot State at the successful result of our
Minister's efforts in this and other matters re
cently brought to a conclusion.
Tho agroomont will havo to bo reported to
Concross and ratlllod and a commission cre
ated and Its powers defined by legislation
before tho claimants will be called upon to
present their demands Even nftor the awards
aro made further action by both Governments
must be had bofore they can bo paid. Pastes
perlence of tho United States with mixed
commissions has not beon encouraging Tho
British Commission, undor tho treaty of 1H71.
gavo what wero deemod excessive damages
against tho United States In tho way
of reparation for Canadian fisheries. The
French commission accomplished very little.
The awards of tho British Minister as arbitra
tor in the Mexican claims commission In tho
Well nnd La Abra casss havo boon upset by
CongresB as based on fraud. The awards of
tho Hnytlon commission, though in favor of
tho United States, were set aside by our own
Stato Department as unjust to Haytt, and
nothing has been paid undor tho awards thus
made. Lastly, tho findings of tho Venezuelan
commission, which closed Its labors in ltitid.
still remain unadjusted.
LITTLE CnANCE FOR COOS.
Not Likely to be Named for lha Vacancy In
the Treavaury Department.
WAsntNOTON. Aug. 11. Every tlmo a vacancy
of any Importance occurs in the Treasury De
partment the namo of Charles E. Coon of New
York Is brought to tho front by some of his
overzealous frlonds. The resignation ot As
sistant Secretary Crounso and tho probable
retirement of Assistant Soeretary Nottleton at
an oarly day will create two vacanples In the
Treasury Department, both of which Mr. Coon
formorly occupied. He was an efficient officer
during his long servlco In tho Treasury De
partment prior to tho Cleveland Administra
tion, and many of his friends would like to see
him reCntor tho publio sorvico. When the
Harrison Administration was Inaugurated a
strong pressure was brought to bear upon tho
lato Secretary Wlndom to restore Mr. Coon to
his formor placo as assistant soeretary. Tho
opposition to him came from prominent New
York politicians, who did not consider him, of
sufficient political Importance to merit such a
rich plaoo. Whon Mr. Wlndom died and his
successor was appointed, another effort was
made in Mr. Coon's behalf. Hecretary Foster
was favorably Inclined toward him, but again
tho politicians In New York refused to giro
their consont to his appointment. Ho went
Into tho bunking business with. ''Commodore"
A. V.. Bateman. and tho latter failed. It Is said,
with a largo sum ot monoy In his pocket Bato
man turned up here at the rocent meeting ot
tho Republican National Committee as a proxy
fortheGoorglaraomber. In official circles It
It said that Mr Coon's friendship with Bate
man Is ono of the principal objections to hit
recognition by tho presont Administration.
Mlnleter Cnrr Ordered Back to Denmark,
Washinoton. Aug. 11. In vlow of tho arrest
of Honry 1). Ryder, (ho United States Consul
at Copenhagen, tho Secrotaryof State has di
rected tho Hon. Clarke Carr, United States
Minister to Donmark, to proceed at once to
Copenhagen. Mr. Carr Is now at his home In
Galesburg, HI., on leave of absence. Ills pros
enco In Donmark Is necessary, bocnuse Mr.
Rydor was the only ropresontatlvo of this Gov
ernment there, with the oxcoptlpn of n Vlco
(.'onsul. This morning tho Danish Minister In
Washington Informod tho btato Department
that lin had boon notified by his Government
that Ryder had confoBtod to ombozzlomjnt
ami forgery. Tho deportment has notdeclded
what course to pursue In tho matter until a
roport of an ofllclal naturo Is madu,
Coueula l'roteet Against Decreased Salaries,
Washinoton. Aug. 11. The ConsularBureau
ot the Stat Department anticipates vigorous
objection from tho different American Con
sular oflloers, whose salaries havo been re
duced by the appropriation bill for tho fiscal
year IRO.'l. Many bavo already forwarded
protests to tho department. Tho Consuls say
that it will be Impossible for them to perform
the duties required with the monoys appro
priated. The only recourso they hap, how
ever, Is to resign, Stato Department officials
say the reduatlon will stop tho Issuing ot the
conetilnr reports, which have proven moro or
loss valuable to tho country.
the xistr cnviann chiiistesud nr
A NAnttlED WOMAN.
Sirs, Allen orrlalem Ilea the Honor of Nnm.
Inst Her Marblehead-A Minor Veeael or
the New Navy with Htrons Capabilities.
Borton, Aug. 11. Bofore 1 o'clock to-day,
tho hour set for the launching of United
Btntot cruiser No. 11. tho shipyard of Harrison
Lortng nt South Boston was crowdod. As
sistant Seoretery of tho Navy James Russell
Boloy represented tho Goornmont and Gov.
Rustoll and a number of members of tho Leg
islature woro present for Massachusetts. Tho
city of Boston was nlso well represented by
mombors of tho Board of Aldermen and Com
mon Council At tho appointed hour tho sig
nal was glvon to knock away tho shores, and
amid the cheers of tho spectators Cruiser 11
sllppod slowly down the ways Into tho water
at the Marblehead. Mrs. C. F. Allen of Snlom
broke tho customary bottlo of wine ovor the
ship's bo wsas tho vessel plunged Into tho son.
Tho dimensions of the Marblohoad aro as
follows: Length on tho moan-lond water line.
"J57feet: extreme breadth, 3 feet; depth of
hold to undo' side of spar-deck plank amid
ships. 10 feet 0 Inohos: draught of wator.
mean nominal, 14 feetOluches: displacement
In tons to load waterllno, ii.OOo: Indicated
horse power. 5.400; maximum speed por hour,
18 knots In smooth wator. , , ...
She Is a twin-screw protected cruised, with
protected deck. Among tho notable Improve
ments will boa coffer-dam protection extend
ing through tho entire machinery space. The
torpedo outfit will consist of six torpedo guns
for launching torpodoes. Tho battery will
consist of two six-Inch breech- nadlng rifles,
eight live-Inch breech-loading rlllos mounted
In sponsos. four on eaohsldoof tho cruiser:
six slx-pounders and two ono-poundorrapld-Urlngguns.
and two Gutllng guns.
Tho Marblohoad was designed by Chief
Contractor Theodore B. Wilson of the United
States navy. Tho mnchlnery. which Is to lie
placed In position a few months after the
launching, was designed by Lngineer-ln-Chlof
George W. Melville ot the Navy Department,
Mrs. C. F. Allon.who christened tho cruiser.
is a daughter-in-law of President Allon. ono of
SOME NOTABLE FOREIGN WAR B11IFS.
New Armor Clada Made EfreoUTe by High
Speed and Good Unitary Power.
Washinoton. Aug. 11. European dockyards
show Boveral powerful armored vessels now In
process of completion, with others laid down
or in contemplation.
Spain will launch next year tho Cataluna
and Prlncessa de Asturlas, armorod cruisers of
7.000 tons, having Pi-Inch belt and 10!.-lnch
battery armor, with engines of 13.000 horso
powor, giving 20 knots, and carrying good bat
teries ot Hontorla guns. Of this class sho has
nlready tho Vlzcaya, the Oquendo. tho Clsne
ros. and tho Maria Teresa. Thoy cost $3,000.
000 each, and form a flno fleet of active and
effective armor clads. Two othor noteworthy
Spanish armored orolscrs building aro the
Carlos V. and a tlster ship, of 9.235 tons each.
15.000 horse power. 20 to 21 knots, and -12.000
miles radius ot action at 10 knots. Spain
goes In strongly for fast cruisers In placo of
battle ships, with a view to protecting her col
onies and commerce.
The Jewappes and Valony. new coast-service
turret ships, are of the French navy.
They have 17X Inches of armor on tho belt
and turrets and 2 to 4 Inches in tho deck.
The Bouvleres. launched a few months ago.
and tho Tr5honart havo the same displace
ment as tho pair just named, 0,590 tons, and
also tho samo horse power. 7.200: but they
have higher topsldos. and In compensation
less thick sides and guns ot rathor smallor
calibre. The Charles Martel. building at
Brest, of 11,882 tons, has 17K inohes belt and
14,'f inchos turret nrmor. and her 12.000
horse power should give hor 18 knots.
The Massona. ot 11,700 tons. Is also to have
18 knots, and to carry lT!i Inchos of side
armor. Sho Is Interesting from being fitted
with three propellers, like our American pro
tected orulsor Columbia. A sister ship to tho
Massena will follow. The battlo ship Bronnus,
of 10.083 tons, has 15) inches of compound
armor, and her principal battery consists of
throo 58-ton guns, two of them In tho foromost
turret and tho other in tho after turret Sho
Is to have 17H knots speed. She is still a good
way from completion, and her cost will bo
over J4.000.000. Tho Lazara Carnot. of ll.OBtl
tons displacement, has 17K Inchos of bolt
armor and 14S ot turret armor, with 18 knots
ThoNavarln, a Russian barbette battlo ship
ot 0,470 tons, cnrrles a coal supply of 700
tons, and makes 10 knots. Sho has a moxl
mum thickness of 111 inohes of armor on hor
partial bolt, with twelve inches on her two
barbettes, each of which contains n pair of
12-lnohguns. whlls olght 0-inch guns nro In
tho central battery. Ihe Oeorgo tho Victo
rious, of 10.280 tons, has 10 knots speed. 10
Inchos of armor, und six 12-lnch, seven 0-lncb.
and eight 4-lnch guns.
Last January tho Gorman armorod orulser
Empress Augusta, of O.OoJ tons, was launched
at Kiel. This Is another vessel having, like
tho Columbia and tho Massena, threo screw
propellers, which ore oxpocted to yield 20
knots at tho maximum. Moro Important are
the battle Bhlps Wissonburg, Brandonburg,
Frledrloh Wllhclm. and a fourth now under
construction at Stettin. Those aro all of 0,042
tons, with 15' to 113 Inches of armor on tho
belt and UK on tho barbettes. They are to
havo a spood of HI knots, and to carry six
11-lnch and six 4-lnch guns.
Italy's most notablo new armored ship Is
ono of the Slollla typo, begun at Castellamitre,
She Is of 13,208 tons. and. If resomhllng tho
Slollla In all respects, will havo 18 Indies
of armor on hor barbettes and reach it speed
of 18 knots, while carrying four 07-ton
guns as hor heaviest calibres. The Snrdognn,
of tho same class, has tho onormous horse
powor of 22.800, and makos 1U knots. Bho.
like the Re Umberto, parries the .same arma
mont as the Slcilln. and oacb of these vessols
will cost $5,000,000. , . ...
The eight great British battle ships of tho
Royal Sovorelgn class have alroady beon so
often dotcrlbed as to noed but a brief ad
ditional reference. Tholr displacement Is
14,150 tons, and they carry 18 Inchos of sldo
armor and 17 Inches of barbette armor. Tholr
main battery oonslsts of four 07-ton and ten
0-Inch qulck-flro gune. With 1 3.000 Indicated
horso power they aro to havol7s knots spoed.
which will bo Increased In somo cases to 18.
Tho Conturlon, launched at Portsmouth tho
other day. Is a sister ship ol the Barileur.
and those two vessels aro special
ly Interostlng, because their displace
ment. 10,500 tons, closely approximates
that of our Indiana class of battlo ships.
With this point, however, tho resemblance
between the two types ceases, tlio Conturlon
and Bnrlleur excoedlnc ours lu speed, while
the Indiana class greatly burpassos thorn In
armor and armamont. Tho Conturlon Is 300
feet long by 70 beam and 25K oxtremo
draught. Hor compound armor Is 12 inches
thick on sides and bulkheads and 0 on bar
bettes. Her engines, built at tho Groonock
foundry, doolop 13.000 horse power and
18 knots speed Her main battery con
sists ot four lo-lnch nnd ten 4.7-Inoh guns.
Sho ean carry 750 tons of coal In her bunkois.
The Indiana und Massachusetts carry only 400
tons, and their onglncs, of tl.OOU horsepower,
give them but 111 knots; but on tho other hand
they havo 18 Indies of sldo and bulkhead
armor, where the English vessels have only
12, und thoy havo 17-lnoh turret armor, whore
the English vessels have O-lnch barbettes.
In gun power, with their four 13-Inch, olght
8-lnoh, and four O-lnch rifles, our Amerlenn
vosaals are greatly superior. Dut tho Condition
and Barfleur. which, ft may be udded, are cop
per sheathed, aro undoubtedly lino vessels.
Hnlf SuflTjcittcd and Her Arm lirokeu liy u.
NortwAiJt, Aug. 11. Mrs. Hnwley, an elderly
lady of this town, Is seriously HI as the result
of shutting herself up In a folding bed. Mrs.
Hawley. besides being half sulfacated, had her
right arm broken and her jaw fractured.
iho assignees of Harrison Lorlng't estate. It
las been tho gonrrnl rule In this country to
invo war ships ohrlstened by maidens, but
now that there hat been a stopping aside ot
tho rule It may bocomo quite asoommonto
solect married women for this honor as It hat
beon In England since itiSU The following
aro tho warships built In Grent Britain that
havo been baptized by matrons In tho prist ton
ienrs, or since the chrlstonlngof tho 11,420-ton
altlo ship Edinburgh by the Duchess of Edln
lurgh In Mnrch. 1882: The Calliope, tho vossol
that enmo Into prominence by hor suc
cessful escape from the Samonn hurricane
of March, 1880, was christened by Lady
Phlpps-Hornby, wlfo of tho Admlrnl-ln-Chief,
on Juno 24, 1884: tho Japaneso
cruiser Nanlwa-Kan, by Lady Armstrong, on
Mnrch 7, 1885: the Austrian crulsor Panther,
by Lady Armstrong, on June 13. 1880: tho
battle ship llcnbow by Mrs. Gladstone, on
Juno 15, 1885; tho cruiser Jersey, by Lady
Key, wlfo of Admiral Sir A. Cowpor Key, on
March ill. 1885: tho battleship Camperdown,
by Mrs. W. H. Smith, wlfo of tho First Lord of
the Admiralty, on Mnrch 24, 1B5: tho cruiser
Undaunted, by Lady Goorgo Hamilton, In
1880: tho cruiser Nnrclssus, by Mrs. C II.
Wilton, wife of a member of Parliament, on
Doc. 15, 1887: the cruiser Orlando, by Lady
Palmer, on Atrg. 3. 1880; tho battle ship Hood,
by Lady Hood, wlfo of Mscount Hood, on July
.10. IROt: tho battlo ship Resolution, by Mrs.
W. II, White, wife of tho chlof constructor,
on May 28. 1802; the crulsor Endymlon, by
Iho Marchioness of Salisbury, on July 22,
181)1: tho cruiser Sappho, by Lndy Colomb.
on May l. 1801: thu battlo ship Empross ot
India, by the Duchess or Connnught. on May
7. 1801 : thu battlo ship Royal Soverolgn. by
Ouoon Victoria, on Fob. 20. lHtll: the crulsor
Vulcan, by Mrs. Gordon, wlfo of the Admiral
Superintendent. Juno 13. 1880: tho gunboat
Goldfinch, by Mrs. Curtis, wife of Flag Captain
A. 0. Curtis. May 18. 1880: tho battleship
Blnko. by Lady Georgo Hamilton, on Nov. 23,
1880; and tho battleship Dlonhelm. by Mrs.
Hopkins, wlfo ot Admiral Hopkins. July C,
Tho Spanish armorod cruiser Infanta Mnrla
Theresa was christened at Bilbao bv Quoon
Christiana, on Aug. 30. 1800. Of merchant
steamships built in Groat Britain, tho follow
ing have beon christened by marrlod womon:
Tho Columbia, or tlio Hamburg-Amorlcan
line, by Mrs. John Laird, on Fob. 27.1880;
tho Frlosland. of tho Belgian Roval Mall, by
Mrs.,Mnrslly, on Aug. 15. 1880; tho Lahn. of
tho North German Lloyd, by Mrs. Barnwell, on
Sept. 0. 1888: tho City of Now York, of tho
In man linn, by Lndy Randolph Churohlll.
March 15. 1883: and tho City ot Pnris. by Lady
Campboll. Oct. 23. 188a
TO BREAK VP A TRAIN-ROBBERS' NEST.
I-oulslnnn and Mlaalaalppl will Go After
the Ouflnwa on Their Ilordere.
New OnxEANs. Aug. 11. Tho recent murder
of Henry Shlrllng In Washington parish. In this
Stato. has called attention to the lawlessness
oxlstlng there on tho Mississippi bordor, and.
as a result, tho Stato Governments of Missis
sippi and Louisiana will cooperate to got rid
of thoso dosporadocs. Hitherto It has beon
Imposslbfo to do anything with them, bocauso.
bolng on tho border, thoy could go from ono
Stato to tho other when pursued by tho Sher
iff. That locality has bocom,o a retreat for
murderors and outlaws, who And It a place of
safoty, and who trrrorlzo tho neighborhood.
All tho persons engaged In tho Shlrllng mur
dor woro criminals. The murdered man was
a desperado nnd outlaw of tho worst type.
Although only 30 years old. he had murdered
olght men, all of tho murders being brutal
and unprovoked. Ho wns for years a torror to
both Washington and 1 nngloahoa parishes.
Tho murder somo time ago of a man namod
Dock Duko was so cold-bloodod that the peo
plo threatened lynching, and Shlrllng moved
to Yazoo county. Miss. Thero he killed an
other man. nnd came back to the old haunts,
llo was at Tangipahoa station whon the
Illinois Contrnl was robbed there, and was
supposod to havo had a hand In it. He cer
tainly know all about it From thero ho moved
out to Washington parish, where ho was In
timate with I.ugenn Bunch, Col. Hobtood. and
other train robbers.
whirling formed tho Idoa of betraying tho
train robbers to tho railroad detectlvos and
getting somo of tho roward olTerod for thorn,
and was in communication with tho detectives
nt tho time of their death. Ho hnd fixed on
Col. Hobgood as a man oasily to bo captured,
ns ho was reputodto havo loss couragothan
tho others, for whom thero wns a standing re
ward of $1,500. nnd bo kept Hobgood always
in sight. His Intention leakod out. and tho
gang nrrangod to kill htm. Hobgood acted
tho stool pigeon In the matter. Thomonmot
ntthe houo of one or tho gang. When they
ieft Hobgood sont Shlrllng back to shut the
gnte. Here an ambush had been nrrangod,
eoverod with brushwood und vines, and blilr
ling was shot down.
Ho hnd his Winchester ovorhls shoulder and
two pistols In his belt, but tho first shot wan
fatal. Ho got his pistol out. but he was dead
before his body reached tho ground. Of course
the nssnssln was seon by no one. but tho cal
lbroof tlio bullets in the body proves It to be
Bunch, for no ono In the neighborhood oxcept
him had orlllo of that calibre, tho largest mado.
Col. Hobgood. tho htool plgoon In tho mur
dor, n'ststi-d Hunch in his robbery of tho Now
Orleans nnd Northwestorn Railroad, and was
tho man who held Engineer Jarvls of the
Illinois Contrnl while Bunch wont through the
train. Thodosporndoes and outlaws aro too
strong In numbors and too dosporato for tho
local authorities to do anything with them,
nnd tho State Governments or Louisiana and
Mississippi have been uppealod to and askod
to suppress them and hroak up the nest of
murderors and train robbers within 100 miles
of Now Orleans.
SAM JIJLT.IElfS PROMOTION.
Once n Nevrehny nnd Now ConOdentlnl Mee.
arncer to Chairman Carter,
Washinoton. Aug. 11. Sam Hllllor. n former
nowshoy from Tolodo.who has been appointed
confidential messongor to Chairman Carter at
Republican hoadquarters in New York, is
qulto a chnr.tctor in his way. He was a con
spicuous figure at both of tho National Con
ventions. At Minneapolis ho was always with
tho noMent crowd, and at Chicago he oarued
sovernl dollars trying to work up tho Boles
boom from tho balcony In tho Pulmor Houso.
bam was a pago In tho Cnpltol for a short
tlmo. butho was too progressive for slow Con
gressmen, nnd wns romnvod, Whon tho
hpeelnl train for Washington correspondents
left the capital city for Minneapolis last June
t-ain got aboard tho train and secreted himself
until altor Harrit-burg was passed, Ho wah so
humblo that many of the correspondents asked
the guulul Goorgo Vi. Boyd. In chargo of tho
train, to rofrain from putting tho stowa
When thn Convention assemblod at Minne
apolis Sam appeared on the floor as proshllng
puce, llo then disappeared alter striking
mnny of thonowspapor men for small loans,
and nothing was seen of him until tho Domo
eruts began to assemble at Chicago. Thn
Boles boomers employed him to wave plotutes
of their favorlto son from Iho balcony of thu
l'nlmnr lioune. On ono or two occasions Sam
wns pretty roughly handled, but ho turned up
nspttgo In tlio iwlgwnm. and now ho further
advances his political prospects as messenger
to Chairman Carter, bam may become a na
tional Issuu yot.
l nn Bun's aulde o New- Xork,
P.rpllct to que Mom asked tvrru day by Ihi
guests and alUens of the American metropolis.
Suggestions to sightseers and practical informa
tionor practical people. The Sun tcill publish, in
timeor use at the Columbus Celebration nett Or
toler, a couipltte, unique, and practical guidebook
to this citv. It vill tell vtsiturs tchat Ihe sights
are, how to reach them, where to lodge and board
ichite here and the cost, where to do wholesale or
ri tail shopping, how lo ammt themselves, and ft
i est u hen weary of sightseeing, II will be altrac
fiif't printed, pleasant to read, and the tnbj$rt
mailer will be divided and airanged in a way to
insure Ihe best results. The retail price will be ti
cents per copy. The fiun't (luide will also offer
tnequilled and exceptional opportunities to adver
tisers. Thou who wish furtlier information on
this subject should address The Quids Book
parlment afths Nina York Sun.
111 r ' ' .'.'
BEAT BIB WIFE TO DEATITIN TBEMOAD
O'Brien Dragged Her Out or Bed, Beat Her,
nnd linns: Her Into tha Hushes.
New Haven. Aug. 11. Nloholst O'Brlon.who,
with his family, llvot In a dilapidated farm
house on tho road to Milton, roturnod homo
Into on Tuesday night from a funeral. He was
Intoxicated, and whllo In a drunken frenzy
pullod his wlfo out ot bed by tho hair, dracgod
her out ot doors and Into tho streot and to
ward Lltchflold, a distance ot sovoral rods,
whore ho klokcd and poundod her for sovoral
minutes. Asa final Impulse of his drunken
rngo ho llltod her up by the hair, and, clutching
her throat with one hand, choked hor until tho
was almost Insensible. Ho then gave hor a
push Into the woeds by tho roadsldo and ro
turnod to tho houso. whero ho tlrrew hlmsolf
upon tho bod and was soon In n drunkon sleep.
Two hours later David Buell, who lles a
dlstnnoo of about one mile from the O'Brien
place. In passing the O'Brien house hoard a
moan In tho bushes by tho roadside. Ho found
Mrs. O'llilon covored with blood nnd dying.
Mr. Buell picked her up nnd onrrled hor to
tho houso. Bonding one of the children for Dr.
Sedgwick. Tho dootor administered stimu
lants, but was tiunbln to savo her life, and at
2:30 sho dlod. O'Brien hns beon arrottcd and
bound over on a chargo of murder.
The Sons or Veterans' Kncampmrnt,
Helena, Aug. 11. Tho parado of the Na
tional Encampment ot tho Sonsot Veterans
yesterday nftornoon was a great success. The
weather was cool and bright, and all the secret
tooletlet, trades unions, militia oompuntcs.
State, county, and city officials wero enthu
siastic participants In the parade. Two short
business sessions were hold by tho Sons of
vntetans. A resolution retaining tho tttlos tor
officers usod tho past year was adopted. An
effort hnd beon mado to chnngo the regula
tions In this respect to conform with what
they woro two yours ago.
Vneonscloua, bnt Can Smoke,
Little Rock, Aug. 11. Tho caso of 8. R.
Brown, a clork In the Circuit Clork's offlco of
this city. Is causing groat interest among tho
doctors. Ho fell from a second story window
in tho Court Houbo four weeks ago and was car
riod to his homo In what was thought to bo a dy
ing condition. Ho has romalned since that tlmo
in ncomntoho condition, neither recognizing
nnv ono nor uttering a syllable. This morn
ing, to tho astonishment of his attendants, ho
lit a cigar and smoked lb He Is still fed with
a tube. His case is said to bo without prece
dent in medical records.
OOiTCSI ILSUftiC MIS D1T.
Sunrises.... 5 07 eun sets.... 7 01 1 Moon rites. 0 81
men vrarsa rnis nir.
Sandy noot.10 IB I Gov. Island.10 S Hell date. 12 38
Arrived TnosiDiv, Asf. 11.
8s P. Caland, De Vrles. Amsterdam.
Ss Chlraeo, Watson. Antwerp.
Ss Marsala. Maaa. Hamburg.
Ss Clt) of Washington, llotmann. navana,
Ss Simon Unmois. Kanltx, aibara.
Sa Old Dominion, Couch, Richmond.
Ss City of Savannab. savaits, savannah,
bs El raso, Oardner. New Orleans.
Eshemlnoie. flatt. Charleston.
bs Kanawha. Ilyers. Nswport News.
Ss Cbarlols, Peters. Amsterdam.
Ship El Capltan, Humphrey. Calcutta.
tl or later arrivals see rrrtt l'age.)
Ss Uohlean. from New York, at Bristol.
Ss Augusta Victoria, from ow York, at Southampton.
8s Olympla, from New York, at Liverpool,
lltLln FROM rORSIClf FORTS.
Fa Rorrsnto. from Hamburg for New York.
8a Hauana, from Hat ana for New York.
8s Majestic, from Qutenstown for New York.
Molts Class. T.UKilt.
Seminole. Charleston ar.)l.
State of Texaa, fernandlna StOQP. M.
Tallahassee, Savannah SiOOP.ls.
La Boure-orne, Havre 0SOA.M. 6 30 A.M.
Umorta. Liverpool r, 80 A.M. b .00 A.M.
Ttalser Wilhelm II, Bremen. C-30A. SI. 8 00 A.M.
Tiilngvalla. CUrlstlansand.. fl 00 A. M. V 00 A. 11.
Maasdam. Rotterdam 7 00 A.M. tl OOA.M.
Ethiopia. Olass-ow 7-00A.M. 9.00A.M.
Wisconsin. Liverpool. 11 OOA.M.
Trinidad. St. Croix. 10.00 A.M. 12:OOM.
Orizaba, Havana 11:00A.M. 1KWP.M.
Adliondack. Haytl 11 OOA.M. 100P.M.
Venezuela. Laguarra 12:00 M. 2.00 P. M.
Hudson. New Orleans. S-OOP. M.
Wintbrop. St. John r, 00 P. M.
Concho. Oalveston 3 00 P.M.
El Mar. New Qrleana 8.00 P. M.
Kansas City, Savannah 8.00P.M.
Uibsrnla Otbraltar JnlrlS
Bermuda St. Croix July 80
Manhattan Liverpool July 27
Chicago Antwerp July 27
Victoria Otbraltar July 28
Britannic Liverpool .Aug. 8
iuf Satunlay. Aug. 18.
La Cbampairne Havre Aur. e
Columbia. Hamburg Aug. 5
Vega Lisbon July 27
Khaetla Havre Aug. 2
Wells City Swansea. July 81
City of New York Liverpool Aug. 0
Dv9 Sunday, AuS. 14.
Auranla... Liverpool. ...Aug. A
Alaska. Liverpool Aug. G
Pennland Antwerp Aug. 3
Furnessta (llaigow. Aug. 4
Hindoo Huh Jufjr31
Croma Lelth Julr bl
Ju UnnMy. Jvff. 13.
Aller Bremen Aug. A
Munchen Bremen Aug. 4
Rotterdam Amsterdam Aug. 8
Orsece Dover July.11
Tanrto Liverpool. Aur G
Jhu Tuudtv, Aug. 16.
City of Alexandria Havana ..Aug. 12
Philadelphia Laguayra Aug. 10
Vtrstemland Antwerp. Aug. a
State of Nebraska Ulasgow Aug. B
u Widnrt-iav. Aug. 17.
Majestic Liverpool Aug. 10
Mrs, tVlnelovr'a Kontblnsr Hyruv sr Chll.
dren teething softens the gums, reduces the Inflamma
tion, allays pain, curea wind collo. 25 cents a bottle.
lSarry'a Trlcotihernua fastens the hair whera
having a tendency to fall out; renews Its growth.
AMET-KXDTNCn.-il Newark, N. J, Aug. A
1802. by tha Rtr. 1'olrcarp Scharer, Nlcolans Asst
to Henrietta Endtner.
BECK-UOEC'KEI..-At Newark, N. J., Ang. 10,
1882, by the nev. P. Tolycarp Bcherer, William H.
Berk lo Mary Eva BosckeL
CAKI.I-MAIKO.-At Newark, N. J July 28, 1802,
by the Rev. Polycarp Bcherer. Peter Carll to Anna
IIOKU-hTOL'KINaER.-At Newark. N. J. on
July 27, 1802, by John Otto, Jostles of the Teaoa,
John L. Host to Katie Stockingsr.
M A Vn-Ht'll M ITT.-At Ne wark, N. J on July 8,
1BH2, by the Rer, Polycarp Bcherer, Bernhard Maus
to Margaretb Echmltt.
MOKniNOF.II-lilnnETT.-At Newark, N.J.,
on July 4, 1882, by the Iter, P. Anthony, Chrlitoph
Moedlnger to Margaretb Hlbbett.
PILKOEMTARO- 1IZKLANA, -Al Newark,
N. J., July 27, 1882. by John Otto, Jostles ot the
rtace, Antonio Pelegestaro to Tberstla Czeisna.
N. J, July 18. 18U2. by Rev. Polycarp Bcherer,
Oeorge Eohteunlng fo Emma Hoffmann.
VKNAIII.K-WAI.HIT,-At Hoboksn, N. J. July
10, 1882, by Edward R. Slanton, Mayor, Walsor L.
Venahle to Annie W, Walsh.
1VEEKrt-Hl.OAN.-At Newark, N. J.. Aug 10.
IBM, by the Rev. D, Waters, Charles C Weeks to
Sarah Jane Sloan.
AURAH A5f .-Suddenly. Ernst Abrahsm.
funeral rriday, at 0 o'clock A. M., from Mount Binsl
Hospital. Relatives and friends are Hit lied,
III.KKHING.-On Aug. 10, 18U2, Prior Hleislng,
Funeral from his Isle ml lence, 84 Sutton place, en
Sunday, Aug. 14, at 2 I' M
IIRIINN.-Oii Aug. 10. 1M2, at Jersey City, N. J.
Harry Brunn, aged Tnvnttn and todays.
Notice of funeral heresfli r
CAMKnOX.-On Aug . at residence, 142 East Bsth
st , Winifred, belovsd wife of John l. Cameron,
funeral Friday, at 1 1 A M Interment In Woodlawn.
C'AltltOI,In-nn Aug. 10. !St): at Jersey City, N, J,
Friends are Invited to attend Hie funeral from the
residence of parents, I'd Hty St. on Friday after,
noon Aug 12 ul 2 o'clo, k.
CK.I WKllSI.-On Aug II 18113. at Jersey City,
N J Julin Crawford .iged:sears
Notice of funeral hereafter,
flJIEEII, At Jamaica outb, on tbe Dth Inst , Barili
0 , w Ife nf tleorge H, t'retd.
Friends are respectfully invited to attend tbe funeral
from her late residence on Friday at 8 o'clock.
MO V.E V, Drowned areola, Iowa, Aug, 7, Robert
H.ivsltby, youngest son nf Mary A, and the late
Archibald Powney aged .11 )enrs.
Interment at N oodla n Cemetery al the convenience
Ill'.MIAM,-On Aug 10, at Newark, N J Theodore
R. Dunbaut, aged fS years and fj months.
Relatives and friends are Invited to attend lbs fu
psral from bla late residence, lo !.ongworlb st on
Friday attsruoon al a o'olook, Intsftasnl at las
onTsnlinot ol Ut family,
DUKANT.-At WUdnogsn. Osrmsny, Jot 3. l8M H
Edward r. Sortnt of Albany.
The funeral ssrvlces will be held at the ttate Btrttt
rresbyterlan Church. Albany, ea rrlaajv Anr.aaV H
at t o'clock P.M. .. H
rAMI.-At Mount Vsrnoa. N.Y., an the lOtkltst, H
Ann Fash, In the 8Cth year of her age. H
Funeral services will take place at her late residence, . H
1M Rlngsbrldgs road, on Friday atureoen at 4 H
o'clock. Carriages will bs In waiting at stonntTer- JH
non depot on arrival ot 8 ot) P. M. train from Nsw jH
York, N. V.. N. II. and II. R. R. H
GIHNEY.-On Aug. 11. 1882, at Jsrssy City, It. J, jjtH
Brldfstaibney, agedfll ysars. ' jH
Friends ars Invited to attend the funsral from kef M
lata resilience. 8(18 Oarfleld ev on Saturday fort H
noon, Aug. 18, at V o'olook. jl
COOIIMANN.-Theresa, bslovsd iaogbtsr of MsyH l'H
and Racbsl tloodmann. Saamfl
Funeral on Friday. Aug. 12, at 10 A. M., 4 Salt BOta ' jH
St., Nsw York, Omit flowers. ' 'OH
HAl.STEAl.-Atroghkeepsls, Aug. 10, Marroat '' H
He K Infant daughter of Jacob and Clara ".Hal jH
Funersl from residence of parents at Harrises, frv ,SH
dsy, Aug. 12. at 4 P. M. Carriages awaiting al (Ml
Harrison depot, IH
IIAM.MI'.I..-0n Thursday, Aug, 11. QsorgeaMlaas. jH
msl, Br, aged 50 yeara. jvH
Relathes and friends are Invited to attend tkt faal
funeral from his late residence, M.t Bowers it, - iH
Jersey City Heights, oa Sunday, Aug. 14. at 3 r. at, ' fB
IIAHTMAN.-On Aug. 11, IBM. at Jsrssy Oily, H
N. J., Msry F. Hartman, dsughtsr of Anthony ant 91
Jossphlns Hsrlman, aged 2 years 3 months ait iH
24 days. 'iaamml
Friends are Invited to attend the fnnsral from tha ijl
residence ot her parents, 382 Second st, on Friday ami
afternoon, Aug, 12, at 2 o'clock. iaamfl
I1ERII.-0n Aug. I). 1802. at Newark. N. J.. Bridget IH
Herd, wife ot William Herd, aged 37 years. lammmi
Friends ars Invited to attend the funeral from bay TH
late residence, 221) Academy St., on Friday fore- 'iaamml
noon, Ang. 12, at 8 o'clock, Interment at Cemetery -taLa!
of the Holy Sepulchre. jH
IIEWITT.-Margaret R. Hewitt, daughter of Maria. jH
ret aud the latn Oeorge Floyd. jfl
Funsral at I o'clock T. M. Friday, from 148 East 12th , .Ja-H
at,, Long Island City. . lH
IIINEN.-On Aug 10.1802, at Newark, H.J, Barak . j
lllnes. wldowof John nines, aged M years. ' lammm!
Friends are Invited to attend the funsral from tot '.ami
resldsnce of her son-in-law, Fredsrlck Msss. tusmmml
181 Spruce st , nn Saturday forenoon, Ang. 18, at H
R 30 o'clock, and from St Columbia Roman Catho- .tammm!
lie Church at 8.30 o'clock, where a sotsmnhtgk i rsami
mass of requiem will be offered tor the reposa of lammm!
hsrsoul. Interment at Cemetery of tbe Holy Sep- . H
IIOC)AN.-In Yonkers.N.V.. on Thursday, Aug. 11, B
18H2, John Hogan, In Iho 04tb year of hit age. ; H
Fuueral aervlcea at the Church of the Immacolale
Conception, Yonkers, on Saturday, Aug. IS, 1883, i HJ
at 10 A. M. Interment In St. Mary's Cemetery. ' H
Yonkers. - H
nifmiEH.-On Aug. 11, 1802, at Jersey City, N.J, H
Mary Hughes. sH
Friends are invited to attend tbe funsral from her
late residence, 234 4th st.on Saturday forenoon, i
Aug. 13. nt 10 o'clock. j H
JONEH.-At I'ougbkeepsle, Aug. 11. 1883, Samuel j H
Jones, In ths 07th year of bis age. 1 H
Notice of funeral hereafter. H
MANlllN.-On Wednesday. Aug. 10, James E. Kan. ' H
gin. athla home, 32 Greenwich av. ' H
Funeral at St. Francis Xavler's Churoh, Welt I6th tU, H
(rtday, Aug 12, ' jH
MONK.lA.V.-0n Aug. P, Joseph M.Mnnkman, aged j
03 years, at bis late residence, 134 Hoyward at. 11
Funeral Friday, at 10 A. M. aharp. Friends respect-
fully intlted. H
HI O It A.N. On Wednesday, Asg. 10. Delia Moras, ne- H
tlve of county Westmeath. Ireland, In tbe 70th H
yearot her age. H
Relatives and friends are Invited to attend the fn
nerat from her lato residence. 207 Bedford av, on
Saturday. Aug. 13, at 10 A. M.; thence to Ste. LH
Peter and Paul's Chnrcb, Wythe ar. and South 2d lammmi
st , where a solemn mass of requiem will be offerect H
for the repose of ber soul. Interment In Calvary, M
MTER.-On Aug. 8, 1803. at Newark, N. J.. Benjamin
slyer, aged 70 years. M
Friends are Invited to attend tbe funeral from hit H
late restdeuce, 8 State st, on Friday afternoon. v ammmi
Aug. 12, at 4 o'clock. Interment at kit. Pleasant . LB
JsleCREAIlT.-Suddenly. on Aug. 0. at hit lata real- 91
deuce. 28 East 17th st.. Benjamin W. McCready, la 91
the 70th year of hla age. H
Funeral at lOo'clock Friday morning. Ang. 12. front flj
the Church of the Ascension, 6th ar. and 10th at. XH
Please omit flowers. HH
NORTON. On Tuesday, Aug. D. Patrick Norton, na- i IJ
tlve of Queen's county, Ireland. In the fl7th year of ) flj
Relatives and friends are Invited to attend tbe funeral H
from hit late residence, 201 Beat 107tb St.. on hi- 4' ' flj
day, Aug. 12, at 10 A. M j thence to Bt Ceoe- H
lie's Church, where a solemn mass ot requiem will j H
be offered for the repose of his souL Interment la rsamml
St. Raymond'a Cemetery. WBj
OEUKIC-On Aug. 10. at 300 7th at, Jersey City. W. HHJ
J.. Annie Oerke. aged 23 yeara 5 months and 8 days. HB
Friends are Invited to attend the funsral from har i 9Hj
late residence. 300 7th st.. oh Friday afternoon at 1 9HJ
2:80 o'clock. Interment at tbe convenltnca of tha 1 HHJ
OTIH.-On Aug. P. 1882. at Jsrssy City, N. J., Bridget HHJ
Otis, aged rl years. jHJ
Frlsnds are Invited to attend tbe funeral from bar H
late residence, 180 Wayne St., on Friday forenoon. 9H
Ang. 12. at 10 o'clock, and from St. Bridget's B. C JHH
Church at lOo'clock. HH
PIIII.II'H.-On Aug. 8, 1P82. at Jersey City, 1C.J, HJ
F.llrabeth rhlllps. widow of Michael Philips. jHH
Friends are Invited to attend tha funsral from her kHmi
late residence, 370 2d St., on Friday afternoon. 'HJ
Aug. 12. at 2 o'clock. HJ
RED EN UVRO.-On Aug. 11. 1882, at Hoboksn, . HH
J.. Julius a. W. Regenburg, aged 48 yeara
Friends are Invited to attsnd the funsral frof his LHJ
late residence, 1,312 Garden St., oa Saturday at.er- HH
noon, Aug 13, at 2 o'clock. Vi
REYNOI,DS.-0n Aug. 10. 1802, at Jersey City, K. . -' Sj-11 JU
J.. Catherine Renolds. bereved wife of Domlntck "- -lammmi
Reynolds, agsd f3 years. w H
Friends are invited to attend tbe funsral from har HJ
late residence, 182 Morgan at., on Saturday fore- HJ
noon, Aug. 18, at 9 o'clock, and from St. Mary'a S. HJ
C. Church at 10 o'clock, where a high mass ot re-
qulem will tie offered for tbe repose of her soot. In- jHJ
termentat Calvary Cemetery. ,H
RICIIARDHON.-On Aug. 10. 1802. at Belmar. K. H
J Hannah Mllner Richardson, wife of Christopher '
Richardson of Newark, N. J,, aged 47 years. T
Remains will to taken to Westerly, R. I, whert H
services will be held and Interment made. Hkj
UTJSH.-On Thursday, Aug. 11, at Jeresy City. If. J HHJ
Anna Mary Rubs, daughter of August and Augusta flHJ
Russ, aged 23 days. H
Friends are Invited to attend tbe funeral from tha HH
residence of ber parents, f33 Grand st on Friday HJ
afternoon at 3 o'clock. Interment at New York HJ
Bay Cemetery, JHH
SCIIROEOER.-On Aug. 10, 1SP2, at Hoboksn, N. HHj
J- Rosa Albertlna Scbroeder, agsd 88 years ant S HH
Notice of funeral hereafter. HJ
SNOW.-On Aug. 10. 1HP. at Piainfisld. N.J., ran HJ
L. Snow, formerly of Jrrsey City. HHJ
Friends ars Invited to attend the funeral aerviaea HH
at tbe residence of Ills sister. Mrs. Keeney, B8 East HH
Olh st , rialnfield, N J on Friday evening, Aug, HHJ
12, at 8 o'clock. Interment at the eonvsnlsnoe at HJH
STEIWAI.n.-On Ang 10, 1803, at Newark, 1.,
Mary Josepllne Stslwald, aged 8U years 8 months HHl
sndlddajs. I HHj
Friends sre invited to attend the funsral from ktr 1 H
lste residence, 838 Camden St., on Friday, Aug. IB, HJ
at 3 o'clock 1'. M. HHJ
STOKM. -Suddenly, at the residence ot har son, W1V- HHJ
Ham Storm, Eliza M. Storm, lo Ihe 76th year of har HJH
Funeral on Saturday all o'olook, from 18 Henry St. HHJ
Jersey City. Interment at ooarsntenca t tha H
HU1, I.IVAN. -Bridget lulllvan. belovsd wife of H
Eugene Sullivan, horn In Dronmloon, county Kerry, H
Funeral from the Church of the Visitation, oornsr at H
Richard and Verona sts., Brooklyn, at 10 A. It, oa M
Friday, Aug. 12, Ban Francisco paper please eopy. ,'' M
VAI.OIrJ.-On Aug. 8, 1883, at Newark, N. J., LoalM H
Yalols, agsd 78 years. H
Friends are Invited to attend the funeral from hag JHJH
late residence, 21 Crittenden st on Friday for- jHJJJJ
noon, Aug. 12, at 8 o'clock, Interment at Cemetery -HHJ
of tbe Holy Bepuichre. jHJJJ
tVII.I.IAMN,-0nAug.8, 1802, at Montclalr, N, J. f JhJJJJJ
Caroline A. II. W llllams, wife ot B. II. Williams. HMl
Friends are Invited to attsnd the funeral from her j Hj
late residence, SO Park st, Montclalr, X, J on Sat- Hl
urday attarnoon, Aug. 18, at 8 o'clock. Carriage HJJJ
will meet the 1 40 p. M. train from New York. H
iTOI.Fr.-nn Aug. 10, 1802, at Kearney, N. J, H
Harry U. Wolfe, son of J, A. Wolf and Emma Wolfe. H
aged 1 ear and 4 montba. H
Friends ars Invited to attend ths funsral from ths HHJj
reeldent e of his parents, 407 Grant ar , Kearney, N. H
J, on Friday afternoon, Aug. 12, at 3 o'clock. Inter- HH
men! at Arlington Cemetery. HH
iltieivvM fAMrumiA rEpTuraNik iBI
CH1UH DKNTIKKKT. Isthe tisst H'otli powder In tbe M
world for nreserilng the teeth IIEFrlhellLNG AND M
DM.It'KiCi-" Trnoity tlio cents .1 nottle H
3.1 tiv cVublirntionsr. M
r.iv. niriiAitiisos u "I'a.mi.la." -Clarissa" HHJ
eJUMorler's lladlil Hsba" "Turn and Jsrry." "Pick- H
wick Abroad " ' Ola l,oudvo," Gil Bias." ' Richard i statamm
1 ravage," " Faublss." Cssanova," Ajoiodtus," " te- I ssm
ctsl itory of nUU Coii'' 11. MssdfromtUy. s H