Newspaper Page Text
Kt , lBMHBRFf4lSMfa&fMWW y. iwim.iiiwwi w Ainlia,i in Immfwmm9ijfiib.- Sm. ZmMiM4tyWiwMli&f&ffi9ii ",f-,-i-T'-r---i"'.-"-.-'.fi'"'-i'--"-" -.. T J 1 r i in r i i i .1 1 . . . .11. 11 1 -11 1 - . , .. .
PfeV ' t It Hp& , THE WORLD: SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 1, 18PS R I 1,600 CHILDREN KEPT IGNORANT. Baciise the City Will Not Spend H; 80 Geots a Year to Send Each One to School POUTICIRNS IRE TO BLAME. H m They Own Poultry Stands In H Essex Market, Have a Full B and Won't Get Out. s B( H HEEDED FOR SCHOOL ROOMS. ' H Tin City Could Wall Afford to Lose H tht Sinai Rent to Benefit B the Little Ones. LBH B In tht Tenth Ward of this city there BPK ' re 1,900 children In excess of the school , accommodation. This statement Is Hl baaed upon a. census Just completed In Hlv accordance with last Winter's wise leg- Bj, Illation. PPBK,' In the Tenth Ward the city owns the Hll' building known as Essex Market. l Among other things, th'.s building; pro H Tldss school room for 900 children. It H.) would provide room for at least 1,600 H more school children tf devoted entirely B to educational purposes. HHJ A motion to put the building in the HJHJj hands of the Public School Commission ers m and thus enable them to diminish H by 1,100 the number of so-called "tru H ants" In the Tenth Ward, was defeated H last Tuesday In the Board of Aldermen H, by one vote. PJPJPJ This action of the Board demands In- H -estlgatlon and reconsideration. H' , The defeat of the motion was due to H tbe energy of a person named Mnrtln BBM Engel. Mr. Engel and tils brother ara B ' tenants of the city. They hnve four H' stalls In the Essex Market building and H1 eell poultry. They are well known as B ; t politicians and very successful as poul- HJHJ f Ut sellers. The annual rental which H S they pay Is $ O. It la said to be a very H low rental. H$- The Aldermen who voted for poultry BB wan against children are presumably or- Hv Sine type of human lirlnKs, moved Hj by the usual considerations of humanity 1 and decency. It Is probable that they H;i voted to continue Martin Knclo and his I' brother In possession of their poultry B J' Irtalls without considering the matter Kr carefully. ' I- They may soon hnve an opportunity Kjj of revising their verdict. The majority Vf i 0t their friends will counsel them to re iU,ve It jBjK' The only explanation which as public B- Bctals they will venture to offer for RL preferring poultry stalls to school rooms, Htf la their desire to add 15:0 a year to the K;; .eity's Income. Hp; They are Invited to consider these HjJ questions: V)'' ' la It wiser for the city to receive Hp l 0 a year or to sacrflee t'20 and thus K? admit to the public schools 1,6)0 children Hi) bKherto excluded? H "Can this city afford tn sncrlflce SO fi aanta apiece for the education of l.eoo jBI.I children? BBj t "Can any Alderman afforl to vote for t BBfl a aa unnecessary poultry shop aa against BH lj a much needeil BChool?" BH i There are other city tenant In the Hs- BBJ I sex Market building, but on tielmlf of BBJ U these tenants It la Mild that they are BBs J- willing and anxious to give up their , BH tc quarters In favor of the children who &k lack sctiool room. They are old volun- BPJBb teer firemen and Grand Army men. No ' rit agent has been appolntud by them tn ' BBB a combat the children's needs In the j H Board of AMermen. The defe.it of the I BBS'b philanthropic project was the achlee- B',t ment of the Engel poultry deulers only BBB t The question may come up aciln next H'i Tuesday. Should the consciences of the j BH 2 fifteen Aldermen who oted In favor ot Ij the Engel poultry stalls prohibit their H' diverting 1520 from the city treas H, 4 ury, means will bn taken to re- : H,j lieve them. Tt vll '..a fuund very H'f easy to raise by subscription $53) H for the sake of sixteen hundred H, 1 children. Meanwhile the fifteen Alder- H 4 men may wisely seek light from the H President and Vice-President of their H t Boird and from Aldermen Goctz, Good- H man, Hackctt, Marshall, Noonan, Ol- H ji tott. Randall, Robinson. School, Ware, H'M Wlnea and Woodward, nho voted In H favor of clearing out poultry stalU to H' 2 make room for school children. H Falling gentler arguments, It might be H possible to Investigate the poultry re- H J latlons of the Engels with the city gen- H ; enlly, to analjza their arrangements ' H .1 for supplying chickens to cl'.y depart-1 H I menu In such a convincing way a to H 5 persuade them that the room needed H f for school children Is not ersemlal to H , their welfare. H ,t This city can afford to sacrifice KM H K and the comfort of the Engel brothers H V for tbe sake of sixteen hundred children, i H- J The City Fathers need have no doubt H s on the question when It come, up be- H'll fore them again. B J ARTHUR EnrSBANE. f FLED FROM THE HOSPITAL i HxA 1 ehella Wouldn't Appear Agnlnat H J Ills Aaanllanta In ('unrt. 't (Speclil to Tti Ertnlcc Wort ) HJp MOUNT VERNON. N. V.. June 1 H f Louis Tuchella failed to appear in court B'3 morning against two fellow-Itullan i H''n. laborers, who murderously atenulled H itj Mm with a pickaxe during a riot on HjSwL Third avenue, In the Italian quarter, HiV'' bout two weeks ago, and It was learned Kfc t during the night he had escaped KJJbom the City Hospital, where he had HRS been under treatment.. EJHMfas learned yesterday that Tuchella Klle to appear lu court to-day, and B Hie ordered him to do He V IHL' declaring that lie would not LJJMkist hla assailants, but would KKlmaclf when ha was well HJHHsW'1 no n,ed l0 this threat KHKjIMBing. when a messciiGer H3 Klttn' that HHHBHKdurlng the tak- niHHgsjsdcrly's clothing HHnHBHtre discharged. HHakwaaalata Ton ktad tke H3i WEDDED AT HIGH NOON. Nuptials of Annie FU-mlnK t'nin. eron nml llrlmonl Tlflnnr. St. John's Episcopal Church, Clifton, 8. I was the scene of n faHhlonnblo wedding at noon to-day. Miss Fleming Cameron, tho third daughter of Kir Roderick Cameron, as married to Mr. Belmont Tiffany, of New York. The edifice was a bower of ros. The chan cel wts massed with palms, large plants and pots of roses In full bloom, the altar wai covered with bride roses, smllax and lilies of the alley, and bunches of La France rosea and lilies of the valley were tied to the post at the end of the pens In the ctntru aisle. The ceremony w.ib perform -d by the reotor of tlio church. John C Eccluston, 1). 1). Miss Catharine Cameron, a sis ter of the bride, was maid of honor, and the six bridesmaids were Alls Jennie Tiffany, sister of the brhlegroum; Mls Maud Livingston, Mhi I.ejiu .Morton, daughter of (iov. Morton: Mfss Margaret Morgan, Miss Mary M. Wlllliina and MIib Maude Wetmorc. The bridegroom whs atttmli'd by his brother, Wllllttm Tiffany, who acted as beit mnn, and met the bride at the chancel ntrps. The tinners wcte Mei'i-rs T llrnrkholst i Cutling, ci. Richmond Tearing, Columbus C. lljldwin, T, Appltun Muilh, Stewart Melley Urice, 1'i.ink lllshop, Matthew Morgan, Jr., and Duncan .Mel. wan Cam eron. They wore the regulation nfter noon costumo and tasteful bonltonncrus of llllles of tho valley The bride vu given away by her father Blr lliderlck Cuincion. Kho wore a French gown of white satin with long train tovcred with point laco. Her vtll was of old point laco und she carried a bouuuet of bride roaes and llllles of the valley. After the ceremony the bridal party and guests were taken In carriages to Clifton Berley, Arrochar, where a wed. ding breakfast was served und a recep tion held The decorations of thij dwelling were elcborate. The sides ana LclllngH of the rooms were hung with choice flowers, rare orchids and great white llllles. Thf breakfast wus served fit small tables on the lawns und clusters ot loses adorned the centre of each table. The bridal table va In the form of a heart and wuh In the centre. The deco rations at thl table were entirely of white, Kuch hi llllles of tho valley and white sweet peas. The guests arrived on a special boat, which left Whitehall street, e.N'w York, ut 10.30 o'clock. ANOTHER WOMAN INSPECTOR. Ml.s Ada Woulfalk Appointed for the Hccuud Krhoiil lllstrirl. The Mnyor to-day appointed Mis Ada U Woolfolk, og Rlvlngton street, to j be an Inspector of Public Schools In the , Second District. Miss Woolfolk has for some time been I ldetllled with the University Settlement work, and has ii'tde n special study of sanitation. She Is a graduate of Vt'el- , lesley College, cWss of 1891. Miss Woolfolk 1m Dr. Jane Robblns's HsiilHtant nt the University Settlement headquarters. She la the youngest of the nine women Inspectors appuolnted by Mayor Strong. . J LEUBA IS DIVORCED. Ilia Wife Mnde Xu Defense to a Serious Chnrae. Judgo McAdam, In Special Term of tho Superior Court, to-day granted an abso lute divorce to John Ltuba from Emma Ieuba. Tho I.eubns were married on Nov. 10, 1ID2, and lived together until January, 189J. I.euba named Ixiuls Cl.rlstlo, a purser on the Old Dominion lliw, us co-ruspon-dent. Henry P. Iavau'iBaky testlrled that Mrs. Ieuh admitted to him In the presence of her brother, her guilt with Christie. Mrs. I.euba mads no defense. LEFT WIFE AND CHILDREN. Mrs. Iltirary 1n Her Husband Has llp-vrted Her. Mrs. Jennie Dorsey went to Tollce Headquarters this morning and usked aid In tht- search for her hunband, whp, she sua, deserted her and her Ave rhll 1 droit two wka ago. According to Mrs. Dorsey's story she Is destitute, and expects to be dlpos Besspil next week fur nnn payment of rent. She lives In the tenement ut WJ Knst One Hundred and Eighth street. Horsey Id a boss palmer and went away, It U alleged, without paying his own hired help. Wnnli in Find Fnthrr and Miitlx-r. Mauris Urtnn)p. a Wr.t In'lUn, twfnty )fn ol.l, cillfd it "Th Orrnlnit Worlt" otB to-dlr Ilfl Is anilout to har from till father and mothrr. It llrlni, or from hi. Id altttra and a ruti:er hroHtcr. wtmm h lias mt heard from In teh ear When elalit eara old he m llilnx In Tori au 1'rlnoe. wlir hl father kept a hardware atore. Maurice ran awajr and aeiu to e Orleana He atinel for I'.irt an I'rliicn retPniljr an) n rolthed here He no la In FUttMian avenue, urooktyn Tin- llrlile Wan MIsiIiik. Mil. Miry McTaiue, ot II Pine alreet, New ark. N' f , left her home cm Monlay, to avrtd inarr)lnic J J llroan. a New urk ealr.man, to whom ahe waa enaaKed Ml.. MeTaRiie left a letter aalni aha had not the- rourako to tell Urown hbe could not marry him, and that aha waa solns to leave home until after the date t for the welllni tud paasel Mlaa MeTar,U0 la a nlect of ex-Coruptrnller and ev-lnternat Kevenue Collator J F Counell), now Consul to Osaka. Japan FERRY-BOATS COLLIDE. Tlir Rllsntipfli itnd Iht- Cnnininiil linvr In n Crnaili at tin- M. J. ('. slip. Aa the New Jersey Central Railroad ferryboat Coinmun.pavv left her slip at the foot of l.lbirty street this morning for Coinmunlpuw, the Elizabeth, of the ' same line, crashed Into her. The Elizabeth was heavily touted with pii.!enKer from New Jersey, and was muklng for tho adjoin. ng blip, The t.de was running htrong at the time, and every effort was made to avoid a coll.slon, but the Elizabeth was unable to bick away In time to prevent 1 the bunts com.ng together. The Commun paw hid few passengers on board and her deck was above that i of the Elizabeth. The rexult waa that i the latter boat had her rail and part of the men's cabin carried awav. For- tunately no one was seriously hurt. This Is the third accident of the kind that has occurred on thla line within the past three weeks. I'tilli-riunn l't-ll and Hurt Himself, Patrolman Richard MadJ.n, of the MorrlsaMa police station, while In pursuit of eereral sus picious persons early this mornlnc on Vander tilt svrpue ntar One Huniret aut Kortj-eialuh atre-t, fell, fracturtnc hla left what ant dislo cating jils rlk-hl an.e. lie waa taken to the liartsm Hospital, Left Gns Turned on In Error. Kennedy W Taylor alsty At years old, was fount overcome ty K at hla hme, 3t? Cast Sventy-e-rond street at 3 o'clock this msrnlni Tbe police of the lU'l ixty evcn'n s.reet ela lion report it a case of accident Taylor at tended at hla home by an aiutmUnce auraeon from the rreabylerian IIcMpltj.1. , , Ilrnsvnrd In an llutlnir Shlrl, Tht body of ao unknown man was taken from thi Eaal filter at Thirty-third street, at 9 IS this moralns. Th man waa about twenty thrta year old, with a smooth face and Mack hair Ho wore a black coat, dark trotaera and a white outing ahtrl. Tht body was sent lu ihe lior.ue. Clond-Scrnper fur Fifth Avenue. Tits Ptarrepont residence at 10 Fifth ateoua, tor forty years occupied by EdwardVrierrepont, has been ants ty Jacob lllrsch le a Etllder. for a rtr IIM.. The houaa will tt Vs iowa saa a al e ee saiuusf ertctaa on uft sit. HE IS LONDON'S LION. , Extraordinary Honors 8howered Upon tbe Afghan Prince. Most Brilliant Bali In Years Held at Buckingham Palace. Alphoii-c Daudet's Criticisms oTKnfi llsfi Women Ifnlso n Storm. (Copyrlsht, 1115, by the Associated Treas ) LONDON, Juno 1. ShahzaJa Xuzrulla Khun, tho second son of the Ameer of Afghanistan, who nrrlvitl hero l.tjit week on u visit, at tho Invitation of the Gov ernment, Is tho lion of the hour. He Is being feted and patted to such a de gree that It will be marvollous If hu re turns to Cabul without having formed the Idea that Great Urituln looks upon his father as a most Important ruler. A visit from tho Ameer himself or his eldest son, Hablbulla Khan, had been on the tapis for some considerable time; but although much talked of and fre quently discussed In the press, all who knew Afghanistan were well convinced that neither the ruler nor bis hetr-ap-parent would leave his native country. It was somewhat of a disappointment when It was announced that the second son, who, by the way, Is the child of a slave woman, would visit tho capital of his father's ally. From the moment the young Prince he Is only twenty-threo years of age set foot on English soil ho was received In right royal form and with every pos sible distinction. Addresses Innumerable have been presented to him, and he has been received by the highest olllclals everywhere, and his Journey here was one long series of receptions. Tho Prince brought with him a large eultci and a detachment of Afghun troops. Being a Mahometan, the re ligious peculiarities of the Moslem have hud to be taken into consideration. And so among his attendants are a number of cooks, who prepare their leader's food In accordance with Moslem customs. Throughout his six weeks' stay In this country Nazrulla will be received as tho Shahzada (Son of a King). He Is attended by rjyul escorts, has been re ceived by the Queen, Is received by royalty, and will. In fact, have a royal progress until his departure. The programme of receptions Includes festivities In his honor at Lends, Man chester, Glasgow, Liverpool and other commercial centres. In London, tn ad dition to the receptions at Marlborough House and Windsor Castle, the Corpora tion of London have voted $1,500 for a dinner and reception ut the Guild Hull. His Highness, who Is a slender man, with a weak beard, usually wears a frock coat with gold trimmings und an Eastern turban. Dorchester House, which has been specially hired by the Indian Olllce, for Nazrulla Khan during his visit, Is a magnificent mansion probably the finest private house lu the metropolis. Orig inally built by Mr. Holford, who Is said to have made his fortune In Australia, ' It now belongs to his son, Capt. Holford, a well-known member of tho Prince of Wales's suite. The furnlturo and dec oration of the mansion are of n supmtu- ous character, but, like tho exterior of the building, are heavy and overpower ing. In order to mcri tho requirements of tho Pilnce a special kltche l has been reserved for tho native cooks. And one of the Btubles lir.s been converted lulu a slaughter-house, where tho nnlmals used for the Afghan's food aie klllod Lurgo crowds nsasmlilo outside Dor choster House every day und Nanilla'a appearance In public attracts much ut tuntlon. The Royal family Is having a hard time with tho Afghan Prince. They have lieen vainly trying to Im press him, but he Is us stolid as Sitting Hull, gives himself the etreattut alrt and keeps them all waiting. The tuns, of jro.tioo has been npproptlaled for his entertainment. Two American beauties me likely to take a prominent part lu the coming general election. Capt, Naylor-Leland, who married Miss Jane Chamberlain, of Cloveland, O., will be the Liberal candidate for tho Soulhport division of I.inraslilre, which division Is now rep resented In tho House of Commons by the Hon, Geoige N. Ctirzon, who mar ried Miss Mary Letter, and, as It Is whispered that the two ladles are to take an uctlva part lit the canvnss, some lively electioneering, work may bo anticipated on both sides. 1 Now that the last Drawlng-ltoom of tho season has been held, lliicklughum , Palace Is to have u new coat of paint on Its great front. It Is thltteen ;'ears since the fucade wos touched, und tho patntlnt,' has been put off ftom enr to )ar owing to thu expense and Ilia suc cession of Stale functions. Tho co.it Is over 2,0110, and two tons of white lend 'will be used, besides valuable material to preserve the stone. fnhlo iiCkpmcht'H. received hero es terday told of tho Intense heat which i has been ptevalllng lu New Voik mid so it may interest peoplo on .he other Bide of the Atlantic to know that Lon , don 1ms leo-i weltering In sympathy. This metrcpolls has had u full week rf blazing sunshine und Intense hea'.. I On Thursday the thermometer regis tetcd W degrees In tho shude, inn high est figures recorded here on May 30 In twenty-seven years. Hut the heat has had a good effect upon certain lines of business, as la ' dies, In consequence of the tor- rid weather, have been wearing the , lightest and l-rettlcst toilets, and tho men In Hde Park und other such places, tliirm-r the mornings, havj tiici trying to Keep themselves cool In gtay tlannels und stiuvv huts, which were i.-j changed In tho afternoons for whllo' duck uousorj und frock coats. The State ball at llucklngham aPlace on Thursday last was the most brilliant I affair of the kind In years put. The great inijorlty of the gentlemen wore showy uniforms, their breasta covered with glittering orders, while the ladles , In their charming dresses and Jewels I formed a protty contrast to the pic- ' turesque Afghans of the suite of Nat- I rulla Khan, whose gorgeous Hastern I robes added additional lustre to the cene. There was a wonderful display of gold plate In the supper-mom. Many of the richest and heaviest pieces were fixed as ornaments to the walls, while the tables and the magnificent buffet were covered by some of the most valuable and highly prized specimens of the gold smith's art. BealJes this remarkable display of ajoldware there wer several Oriental i i ' imorii tfsnBrr4i"rfalTjoMtn3.nrtB I I show pieces, which were displayed In honor of the Afghan Prince. Among ftiem was a peacock composed of precious stones and valued at ll&0,000. Two thousand Invitations were Issued for tho State ball, and It Is safe to say that more than that number of people were present. The representatives of the royal fam ily entered tho ballroom nt 11 P. M. In a procession, headed by the Princess of Wales and the Duchess of Saxe-Coburg-Gotha, the Great Officers of Slate, with their wands of office, walking back ward before the head of the procession. Directly after the members of the royal family were seated dancing begun. There were very few Americans pres ent, and It was noticeable that tho pub lished list of the persons Invited did not Include the names of Mr. Slid Mrs, Ogden Goelet, of Mr, and Mrs. i'.lchurd, Wlnslow, or. In fact, of any ot tbe Prince of Wales's Itlvlere friends. Lady William Ueresfjrd (the Duchess of Murlborough) was one of the Ameri cans present. She wore a dress of pale brocade, or namented with beautiful lace, violet flowers and wonderful diamonds. Mrs. George N. Curzon, Mrs. Joseph Chamber lain and Mrs. Hearst, of San Francisco, were also present. The English newspapers are now open, ly alluding to the troubles and trials of the Princess of Wales. Sketch, for Instance, says that the Princess Is great ly worried over certain private bothers, and that she only remains in England In deference to the Queen's wish. She declined to hold the last drawing-room because she expected the presence there of a certain personage whom she de clines to meet The criticisms of Atphonse Daudet, the distinguished French author, who had been visiting England, are raising quite a storm In social circles. He said that Kngllsh women are utter strangers to elegance and good taste, adding, "The English we encounter In Paris, with flattened down hair and huge feot, I found differed In no single particular from the English lady of rank whom we meet p London. They are not hand some In features, and there Is nothing seductive about their physical form." PRESIDENT DIAZ ILL Physicians Say Ills Condition Threatens Serlnua Consequences. CITY OF MEXICO, June 1 -President Dhis Is confined to his bed with a very serious case of Inflammation of the eyes. MtBSlDENT MAS!. Or HEXICO. Physicians report the condition of the President as threatening serious conse quences. He has been confined to his bed for four days, and his sight Is grestly Inter fered with. No Ministers or other official visitors have been received In three days, and there Is apprehenilon nmonr, those fully tcqualnled with the rxavlty of the Pres ident's physical condition. - TWO SHOCKS IN AUSTRIA. Sharp Enrlhiiunkrs Felt In a Capi tal "f Curiilnln. VIENNA, June 1. Two sharp earth quake shocks were felt at Lalhach, a capital of the Duchy of Carnlola, yes-tciday Nlu Men llurnrd tn Death In at Mine Near RdlnlturKli. HnrNHUnoU. June l.-FIre broke out to-day In the fsfeshlre main colliery, and nlno men were burned to death, while trying to quench the flumes. In addi tion, several wotild-b rrecuers of these men were seriously burned. Dentil of Pierre I.esrranil, a Trenrh Pi-Mlnlatcr of Com merer. PARIS, June 1 M, Pierre Legrand. who had been Minister of Commerce In several Cabinets, Is dead. M Pierre Legrand was born at Lille. May 15, KU. fly profession, he was a lawyer and he was appointed Prefect of the Department ot the North en Sept. 3. ls.o, and took part In the or ganization of the Army of the North, with Gen. Fahlhirbe. TO PROTECT WORKING GIRLS. The llroiidtTny Hiinnil Will Remain on Duly Until T P. M. Acting Chief of Police Conlln recog nized the right of working girls to pro tection to-day by Issuing an order that tho llroadvvay Squad on crossing duty between Fulton and Fourteenth streets I shall remain on duty heieafter unttl 7 I o'clock. The regular police go on dujy ac (I o'clock, and for the first hour nro gen erally engaged In trying the doors of I business houses to fee that .ey are se I curel locked for the night I As the members of tho Rroadway Squad knock off duty at the same time, I there practically la no protection to the army of working girls who start for home at that hour. Tnousands of them cross liroadwny and many have had , narrow escapes from reckless drivers I who nre hurry.ng home. i Acting Chief Conlln takes the ground 1 that the safety of these girls shouij be protected the siiiuo as her more for tunate sisters, who, while on f shop 1 ping tour a few hours earlier, are es. enrted across the street by members of the Finest. I The order recessltates the members of the Rroadw.y Squad between Fulton i and Fourteenth streets to work eleven hours a day. The order goes Into effect to-morrow. After Tnllitpnoaa Fiahlnic Club. The new Park Hoard has pronunced the Tails po.iea Flsolrc Club a disorderly resort snd not -fled the members to aha up their Cub-House at I'elham lliy Psrk The Club Is a sclal organ isation, and numbers amons Its 150 members some ot the beat known men In the Twent) third Ward The poll." aay the pla.e la orderly and the affa'r will probably be eetllrd la the courts. Practised Without l.lrrnar. (Vtailo Raffo. ot Ut West Houston street, was arrested this morning at his home by Court OuV cer Dlioo. of tke Tombs Tollea Court Squad, on four warrants charrlnc him with practising met Iclne without a license. The County Medical Society is prosecutlnc tke rasa, Raffo claimed to have a suit ot apeclallala. Hs did a bis bust nesa for awhile. W, W ' Police-mast Kills a Doer. Policeman Coetliao, of Ihe Weet Oe Han dr4Ui street aUUoa, shot a og st M.U tela aaorsiM la treat ef U Casus Fart West. j faraaSVi ii ' '.TV.ia J BEAT DOWN BY MIGHTY WAVES. -I l -- Colima Was OYerloaded and Became Unmanageable in tbe Hurricane. HID I DECK LOAD OF LUMBER. ThiB Broke Loose and Maimed and Killed tbe Fanio-Strioken Passengers. CAPTAIN DIED AT HIS POST. Frightful Scenes Witnessed by the Survivors ot the Great Calamity. BAN FRANCISCO, June 1. A special from Mazatlan says: The steamer Ban Juan has arrived hero with ths twenty-one passengers picked up on Tuesday from the wrecked Colima. All the rescued are badly bruised. Thoy were all picked up from pieces of wreckage and rafts with the exception of A. J. Sutherland, who had clung to a boat after It had capsized five times and drained all the other occupants. The steamer was heavily laden and had a large deck load of lumber. When the storm struck her she made bad weather of It, the captain having great difficulty In keeping her head to tho sea. The wind increased tn fury until It Is aald to have been the fiercest storm known along this coast In twenty years. Tho sea rose rapidly, waves washed the vessel and started the deck load. The steamer became unmanageable. About noon her head could no longer be kept up, and she broached to. Once In the trough of the sea, a mighty wave struck her and she was thrown on her beam ends. This wave struck her with such force that the steamer trembled as If she had run upon a reef and most of the passengers thought this the cause of the shocks. This gave rise to the first reports that the ship had struck on a reef. Whether because of the heavy deok load, the shifting of the coal and cargo, or the force of the storm, the steamer would not right herself. The passen gers were pretty badly stunned by being pitched about, but rushed upon deck In a panic. The gale tore part of the deck, load ot lumber from Its fastenings and whirled heavy planks about with appalling vio lence. Many were struck and maimed. At least one passenger was killed by having his head crushed by one of the flying timbers. The survivors say that the officers of the steamer were brave and active Capt. Taylor stood upon the bridge, his first officer, Griffiths .with him. At an order Griffiths rushed aft to superintend the launching of a lifeboat. No. S. Hec ond Officer Langhorne was at the boat No. li, and succeeded In getting It launched and filled with passengers. Then down went the ship and Lang homo's boat was capsized. All In the boats were supposed to have been drowned. Capt. Taylor went down with the ship, sticking to his post. As the ship pitched downward he blew three blasts of the whistle, supposedly aa a signal of good-by. Then he disappeared between the waves. Down went the engineers and llremen at their pests. Third officer lUn.-on was saved. As the steamer sank, he cut some of the lashings of the deck lumber. Then he Jumped or was thrown overboard on the weather side of the vesrel and reached tho deck-house. This had been torn oft and washed away by the great wave which threw the Colima on her beam ends. There Hanson clung buffeted for twentv-four hours. He saw men and women sink about him but was power less to aid them. Hanson says that as the steamer foundered her boilers burst. The deck burst under his feet as he left the ship. Ten other men were thrown into the sea with him. The bursting of the boilers tore oft the deck and threw part of It over at least a dosen men who were struggling In the water, drowning them ull. Flying debris hit otheis. Two life-rafts were ecen to be afloat. On one were three men and on another six. Including J. A. Chlldburg, of Beat tie, Wash. Many clung to bits of wreckage and the lumber from the deck-load. The gale caught this wreck age from the crests of the great waves and beat the struggling unfortunates with It. One man's skull was crushed by a whirling plnnk as he was about to clamber upon a life-raft. The dash of the sea made each timber a menace as well as a hope. There was no hope for women or children und small chances for men In such a storm. Many of the women and children must I have remained In their cabins. The completely nude holies of the stewardess and two other women came floating by the deck-house some time after the steamer sank. All were dead, and the sight was so distressing that ' Officer Hanson and the others on the deck-house pushed the bodies away with pieces of scantling. Prof. Harold Whiting, of the Califor nia Unlverslty.made a heroic effort to save his wife and four children and the nurse. He got Into a boat in which A. , J. Sutherland and others were. The ' boat was soon swamped. Then It was righted after being overturned. The women were soon drowned despite all efforts to save them. At last only Sutherland was left. He climbed upon the seats while the lifeboat was over turned and so floated with the boat, serving as a protecting shield. Air came to htm through the broken sides of the boat. ASSAULTED A POLICEMAN. Enirasi Alan Snja that Patrolmen Strurk lllm with Their Fists. John Kagan, twenty-five, a laborer, of H West One Hundred and Twenty fourth street, waa held in 1500 bail for trial, In Harlem Court this morning, charged with assaulting Policeman So- , wardy, of the West One Hundred and Twenty-fifth street station. I Kagan had been drinking for several weeks, and his father caused his arrest last night The prisoner said that while the policeman was tuklng him to a cell I he and several other officers hit him In . the face with their fists. The policeman denied that he or any of the officers struck Eagan, and ex hibited his uniform, which had several buttons torn off and waa torn In several other places. The policeman said that In addition tn tearing his coat Began scratched and bruised his face while be waa trying toi wrest him. J jg1eSniMaamJljeeii "MACY.1 Tat AT. T TO MTB I Sale Extraordinary Beginning Monday. EVERY REQUISITE in most fob the instances City House and Summer I Cottage, for the Parlor I y and the Kitchen, for the I J Million and the Million- )ic aire, for the Horseman, 1 g Cyclist. Fisherman, and for Baseball, Football, ValUC. Tennis, Croquet and Golf I Players. Americana visiting Paris are cordially invited to make themselves at home at our Parlor and Reading lloomy 28 Avenue de I' Opera. 6th Ave., 21st to 22d St. I I I I l aay -s i Price is tho only difference between our furniture and eliewhere How quick the publie were to learn this. PARLOR SUIT SALE. $25,000 worth of Upholstered Furniture thrown on the market without the least consideration of cost We are in a position to eell Parlor Hutts, Couches and Easy Chairs at Little more than the original cost of the frames. Bast workmanship, quality guar anteed, latest designs and newest coreringa, Another Illustration of What Ready Cash Can Do. Sale begins Monday, June 3d, and will continue until all are sold. s ssasafjp aaaaafj,! -eeetts Opcue- With BTStjsfcPa -aff Carey & Sides,! Clotklit -latfictBTin tod Ritillin, W 70 & 72 Bowery 1 (4 Dears Above CaaaJ St.), Vj Clothing on Credit. I Blue Serge Suits. lj Eaar.ottloc and ll.h! la weight k-atj ' I right, I, right, wear right, are right la 1 every war. Prises right, lee raaalaf frees SIB ta StO, with etoal a. I tweea. I JI llaadreae ef patterns la Ohe-tetn. Wanteds. Diagonals, Caaslmeres, Thlhe ( Vlelhs, dte., at Slat, SIS and SIB. (Bj Beys' and Children's SUITS, SB la StO, 1 HSS GBNT-Xjt-ftfsj CLOTHING TO 0 W DEIt tress all tbe faahlaaabl. WoaUeaa- W Halts and Oyerceats, SIS te SaO. W Treasers, St to StO. jSM Hrrlaa Novelties la -ariles B Capes. Jackets, Suits. 1 811k Waists, &c. I Weikly er Monthly Payment. f VV SS-VSVfaVB I JLOION LIVEDPOQL f 86 & 68 Bowery, Cor. Hester st. i SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY. I . Our Bummer Block now oom- 9 plete. S 9 Mountains of Mag-nificent Suits 0 A for summer wear. Tbe newest at , shades in , SERGES, CHEVIOTS J snd CLAY DIAGONALS. m Thousand cost $15.00. 118.00 at $20.00 1 J DON'T DELAY, J ' T But come and take your cboloe at J 8.os 8.85J , a Per Butt. Per Suit. 2 fca-Sj' AL80 2 L 100 Men's Suits of our $13 Z SB J grades, J W i 5Boo. t m f LONDON LIVERPOOL CLOTHING CO., wl J 86 1 88 Bowery, Cor. Hester st. J sl w'' '-'---''w V s-BHsea mmmsmammm- i i i i in st The only fait accounts of the baa en ball game are given In "Tho Kven Inge World's" Baseball Extra, isaaoss Immediately after the last play a i been made. FEflTOES OF TO-plftOirS StiflD-iY OlOflltD. . ' j II A Real "Paresis Club" of Hi '! III Millionaire Lunatics. jffijji . ll Most Remarkable Mineral Spring Here Rlffl I 111 in ew Yrk INEll I 11 III The Funniest New Fad You H I I I III Ever Heard f- H J 1ll A Never-Ending Ocean Mystery Solved j ill by Scientists in a Balloon. jM i; A Striking Fiction Story by Grant Allen. tjl III The Vexatious Problem of Ji r jK 'I lj ' Perfect Bicycle Lamps. j ' II O'Donovan Rossa Writes of His Recent fi'. .III Visit to Parliament. !' I ji ill Everything New in Summer Outtng lift fJj II IjiiPj Costumes for Men in '95. 'Illf '111 lj l I Very Enticing Pictures of New . Ilftlllfi Tf lj Sunshad'es and "Parasols. lIPttripll. 1 H I BK , v , -.. ,.a.s,J.m.,w.wii i.hiii..ii).i..-.i-i. efl.nU-1 -- i ..,-- , , , j