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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 26, 1897, Image 2

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lajl ???*? 11 ricnroRMEn-NEw youk
Washington. July ?.-A more careful inaction
of the list of House committees 'hu?? *?? ^?StJoa
Mf la? night confirms the oplr.lon tr-cn expressed
that ?he working organization of the House of
Representative?? of the LVth Congres? will be ?-v? n
stronger and more erticlent than that of the LlVth
Congress. Speaker Reed evidently htBprovsd the
time and excellent opportunities afforded by the
special session to measure the new members and
test and observe their r.-sp.-ctive qualifications, as
?????Il as to consult their prefer? mes and, so far as
might be. gratify their d.sires, in ?orne eases It
was. of course. impossible to do this, on account
of other considerations, such as a due regard for
geographical claims, seniority of service, etc. To
assist him In hi? dlflleult task of aasigning the j
three hundred and sixty Representatives and Dele- j
gates to ?ommlttees. the Speaker r?-?-elved about !
six hundred IctK-rs and petition? from thems-lvis
and their friends, and a few from persons who
were opposed to some of them. It is a question
whether these letters and -.etttioris dl.t not add to
rather than sul.tract from the difficulties of the
It had been freely asserted by persons who did
not know the Speaker's mind, and who were per?
haps disposed to measure him with a yardstick of
their own. that In making his committee assign?
ments he would se. k to punish c.-rtaln members
who had not favored his nomination for the Presi?
dency or who had sharply and unfavorably critl
ci?ed his course as Speskcr. An inspection of the
committee list shows how unfounded and unjust
these assertions w.-re. In the case of one member
who was chairman of an important committee In
the last Congress and who had h.en somewhat fret-,
aot to say sa\age. with his criticisms of the Speak
#r*s cours? in several respects, it !? known 10 The
Tribune's correspondent that a number of letters and
petitions from prominent and influential individuals
and Arms were sent to Washington protesting
against the reappointment, which, however, was
made last night.
The wisdom of the Speaker's course In refusing to
appoint the committees until after the passage of
a tariff law was *not only recognized by the majority
of the House, but completely and splendidly vindi?
cated by the result. A different course would un?
doubtedly have postponed for weeks the enactment
of the lsw and caused further heavy losses of rev?
enue, as well as injury to the business and industrial
Interests of the country.
The Empire State has fared well in the distflbU?
?lion of chairmanships and other committee places.
No fewer rhan ten of the more than fifty chair?
manships fell to her share. Mr. Payne is leap) Olnt
ed chairman of the Commitu-e on Merchant Marine
and Fisheries, and. of course, retains his place as
second on the commit;? < M Ways and Means; Mr.
Hooker remains at the bead "f the Committee on
Rlvew and Harl<?rs and is alee a BSMBber Of the
Committee on Irrigation of Arid Lands; Mr. Slat
man is continued at the head of Indian Affairs and j
also as a member of ; 1 ?t* Committee on Interstate j
(ml Foreign Commerce; Mr. Hay is promoted to the |
chairmanship of the Import**! Committee on In?
valid Pensions and retains his p?a??' asa member of
the Committee on the Judiciary; Mr. Wadsworth 1?
??.appoint?-1 chairman of the ComuUttee on Agri?
culture and also as a member of the Commit:? OB
Kxpenditures in the Treasury Department; Mr.
oieii is promoted to the chahmssahip of the com?
mittee on Accounts an 1 r? ains his plac?- as a mem?
ber of the Commltte?- on the District of ?Colombia;
Mr. Brewstet Is promoted to the traudrassash : of
the Commltue or? Alcoholic Liquor Traffic .- |J
also appointed a membet of the Cummitt. ?
vain Pensions; Mr. *T*hlckering retaina tlw . . ..- |
inHnship of the Committee on Railways an?i Canals
and als., his place as a membt r of the Committee on
rf*riatlag; Mr fJittel r?talas the ehairmanship of the
C.immlttre on Kxpenditures in the Department of
Agriculture and also his place as a member ?d the
Committee on Public Buildings and Grounds; Mr.
?.'uigg i? reappointed chairman of the Committee on
i Kxpenditures In the Department of State and re
I ulns his place a.- a OX ml?? r of the Committee on
Foreign AfTalrs.
The otaer New-York Republican members are as?
signed as folims: Mr. B.lford to Elections Commit?
tee No. 2 and the ?"ommit;?? on Revision of the
Law?; Mr. Co?*hrane to Kl.-itlons Committee No. 3
an?l m.- Committee "ii Labor; Mr. Beiden to Ap?
propriations: Mr. Alexander to Judiciary and R.
form in the Civil ?Servie? : Mr. ?Southsrtca to Hank?
ing and Currency and Education; Mr. Mitchell to
Ranking and Currency. Patents and Election of
President. Viee-Pt.sid? nt and Representatives In
Congress. Mr. Lltlauer to Coinage. Weights and
M.i.s.irru an.1 Manufactures; Mr. Wilbur to Agri?
culture; Gen?-ral Ketcham to Military Affairs and
Post ?flic?, aii.l P?.str?ia.ls: Mr. Muhany to Military
Affairs and Immigration: Mr Wilson to Naval Af?
fairs: Mr. Foote ;.. PoStOfBotM and PosuoaJs and I
Territories?; Mr. Fischer to Indian Affairs and Kx
penditurrs in th.- Department of Justice; Mr. How?
to Manufactures and Pensions; Mr. Ward to Minea I
and Mining and Patents: Mr. Hurley to Pacific Rail?
roads and Lev?es arid Improvement of the Missis?
sippi River; Mr Shannon to District of ?Columbia,
and Mr. Bennett to Interstate and Foreign Com?
merce and Expenditures in the Navy Department.
The assignments of the Democratic Representa?
tives from New-York are as follows: Mr. Cummlngs,
t?i Naval Affairs an 1 Library: Mr McClellan. to
Ways and M.aiis and Invalid Pensions; Mr. Bulzer,
to Military Affairs and Pai>-ni?; Mr. Vehsiage. to
Militia and ExpendKures in the Department "f Agri?
culture, and Mr. Bradley, to War Calms aril K>.
p-Mditutres m the Department of Justice.
It will be noted that the Empire State ba.s two
members <?f the Committee on Ways and Means, one
member of the Commltt??- <m Appropriations, two
m.-mbers of the Committee on Naval Affai-- three i
members of the Committee on Military Affairs, -wo
members of the Committ??- on Banking and ?*ur
rency, two atemben ?.f the Committee on P..st
efii es and Postroads, two members of ?he Commit?
tee on Invahd Pensiona, two ssembera of the <*..ui
mlt'ee on Agriculture, one member of the Com?
mittee on Foreign Affairs, two member, of th< Ci m
mittee ,.n Judiciary, two members of th>- Committee
on Indian Affairs, one membei of tbe ?'ommittee on
Rivers and Harbors, two memti-r-. of the Committee
on interstate and Foreign Comm?rce and two mem?
bers of the Committee on Merchant Marin?- and
Fisheries. These are all lea.lin?,- and important com?
Washington. July 25.?There has been s constant
exedus of Senators and Representatives from
Washington in th. last iw.-ri?y-four hours, it be?
gan e\en b, for?- the adjournment of Congress last
night, many members departing on the early even?
ing trains, nod It has continued uninterruptedly to?
day Most of the travellers started for their homes,
while others have gOM t* th* seaside and mountain
resorts. St-caker Reed is still here, but he sxpeCtfl
to leave the city in tbe early part of th* we. k,
while Chairman Dingley started for Main.- to-day.
The President and those of bis Cabinet who Intend
to leave Washington for a vacation will <lo so in
the n?-xt few ?.ays. so that by the end of th? week
the city, politically and officially speaking, will be
Washington. July 20. -Seflor Luis Pit. the newly
appointed Minister from Bolivia to the Cnit?-<1
State?, aeeompanied try Dario flutte ne*, tir-.
.-etary of legation, arrive.1 In th?. city to-day The
Minister snd his secretary came to the l*nlt.-d
?tates by way of Europe, where th.v remained
for about a month. Setter Paz expects to present
his credentials to President McKinley t.? fore the
latter's departure for his t-umrner vacation.
Braddo?k, Penn.. July 2.*,.?Tw.i young mi-n. Rich?
ard Clair and James Schoonover were drowned in
the Monongahela Hlv-r at this place this a,'t.-rno.,n
by the upsetting of a skiff in whien they, with three
companions, ?re??? cr.,.,?n<? th?- river. The sk'ff ??;,?
upset by the swill from an excursion steamer ZnA
although assistance whs promptly sent to the ?.am
Claire and Scnoonover, ?no could not ?mm mili
drowned. Their bod les have not yet be.n reeov
ered. "
Utlca. N. Y.. July tg-John Phelps, twenty-eight
years old. a clerk, and his wife, seventeen years
old. were Instantly killed by a train on th?- mTmmt
Shore Railroad about ?t o'clock to-n.ght Th.\
were seen struggling before the train strix-k th? m
and it Is thought the man lnienie?! to cause the
death of his wife and him*? If. Ha had ta-.-n h.-ard
to threaten her.
Knoxvllle. Tenn . July &. W. 11 Stlne, th,. de?
faulting County <"l.-rk of Murray County, Mina.,
was arrested here last night Stlne a? kiiowkdg.-s
his guilt, but says his bon?ismen have nearly patd
up hi? shortage. He was prominent In politics and
was assistant derk "f the M'tine^oia Legislature.
UflAfi'tt '?-ten change the \sh??le aspect of
nwuu ***? lif* ?>y their prompt, h.-alihful ac
P?||?ft tl"n UP0" th'* Btomacb, kidneys,
? ???o gad bowels. They actually mgJc*
iifs worth living. 25c.
QA Tons of Roses
t/U Years' Success.
Soaps and Perfumes.
russiiiii.iTiKs or an inman war
Seattle, Wash.. July ft?\% is authoritatively an?
nounced here that ex-Governor J. H. McGraw and
?bin ral E. M. ?'arr, who left 8?attle on Thursday
on the stcarmr Portland for the Clondyk?-. went
as represantatlves of a Kow-Yors company, with
IM0B,SM capital, beaded by J, Edward Addu-ks, of
Dclawar?-. The ?ompany Is to complete Incorpora?
tion In New-York on Monday. The Western di?
rectors are ?-x-Hoverr.f.r McCraw. Generad ?'arr and
GoorgB B, Klttlngar, of ihis dtjr. it is also said
.that Senator John T. Wilson Is Im?-rested. It is
to be incorporate?! under the name of the Yukfin.
Curaboii. Hrltish Columbia Hold Mining Develop?
ment Company. I.Imite]. C-orgc B. ?Klttlngar, Mr.
Addii ks's r-anfldentlal manag? r. win follow Mc?
Graw and ?'art- to the north In a few days.
Moran Brothers ?-ompany. shipbuilders, of this
city, have secured a contract for the building of
three vessels to ply on th?- 8ti?'kine River, In
Alaska and British Columbia. Two stern-wheel
Blasmara and a barge will b- constructed. These
vessels ar.? to bs used In opening a n? m mute to
th?- ?'londyke by tin- way of Stl-'klm* Hiv?-r, the
Cssatar mines and the trail now being opened by
the Dominion Government from DoOOS Lake, In
tin.? C?salar country, to lbs hi adwatera of tho
Port Toarasend, Wash.. July ft?From a miner
who cam?- .lown frotn \laska 00 the Ponland It Is
learned that two hundred Indians of the Stick tribe
?.:? , mtemplatlng coming to the coast at th?*
head of Dyea Inlet, for the purpose of packing
freight acroM tiie divide and rafting it aCTOM the
lakes and n-wn the Yukon River to the mining
if tne hatentlon Is carried out, Alaska win have a
full-fledged Indian >\ar. as the Chilkal tribe has
always warned tin? St.?-ks and other interior trili.-s
not to come to the coast to engage in any Indus?
tries. Th?- work of packing freight over ?he divide
baa busg been m nopollaed by the Cbllkate.
-e- -
San Francisco, July I','..-Recent advices from
Peru, which bava been coaflrmtrd by C. i><- Moranda,
a petroleum magnats nos la tills city, state thai
the wonderfully rich strikes reported irom the don
dyke region have bean totally eclipsed by fabulons
discoveries of gold In the South American Republic.
In an Interview to-day Mr. De Moranda says that
there is no longer any doubt that the famous Inca
gold fiei.i-, which have been considered as myths
among the Intelligent people of Peru, bava at last
t..? n discovered. The location of the nearly discov?
ered bonansas is In the departments of cuzco and
Puna, in the eastern border of the country, which
have lotiK been famous for their richness In pre?
cious metala
Among the successful prospectors in this new
field is a Californien named Hardlson, who left :
.San Francisco six years ago in search of petro
'lentil and penetrated into the Interior. In .lute
last he took out of one of his many claims Im?
pounds of gold. Many Englishmen are reported to
have been equally lucky
Nashville, Tenu., July ft.?The ?old fever has
reached Nashville, and before long many citizens
will probably be on their way to th. Clendyke gold
fields. East night at B meeting Of citizens the i
Clondyk? Gold Mining and Transportation I'om
pany was organised. C. E. Miller, of St. Louis,
chairman, is engineering tin- movement. Eleven
men have airea.ly subscribed for steck and lnt?-n.l to
depart by August lf?.
/ SITAR?AN grove meetings.
The W.-Irs, N. II.. July 2.". -The religious ?meet?
?nus which are a widely known feature of summer
UN- at this place began to-day. They are held on
the tilg cump ground under the auspices of the
V'nitarlan Grove M ?Wiling Association of New
Hampshire. The first servie- was of a musical
nature, and the Rev. CharkM 3. Staples, of Man?
chester, the president Of the association, was In
charge. Then follow? ?1 th? si-rmon by the Rev.
H.t.er Rie, of Laconla, In place of the Rev. W. S.
Vail, of Atlanta, ?la., who was unable to till his as?
signment OH the programme. At the afternoon ser?
vice tin- Rev. J H. Crooker, Of Troy, N. T.,
preached on "Our Thoughts of God." In the even?
in?-- vMper services arere held,
Tlie programme of ihe week includes addr?sses
from many of the best-known Unitarian clergymen
of the country, among whom may be mention?-.! the
Rev. Dr. E. L Resford. <?f Columbus, Oblo; the
Rev George A. Thayer, of Cincinnati: the Rev. J. it.
Crooker, of Troy, N. T.; the Rev. Dr. g C. Bei.
of Newburyport, Mass.* the Rev. James T. Blsby,
of Yonkers, ?. V.: the Rev. Florence Kollock
? Crooker, of Troy, N. T.: the Rev. !.. W. Bprague.
of it,.st m, and other- Tuesday baa been assigned
i- m : 1st rs' day, Friday as young people's day and
Saturday as laymen's<asy.
Topeka, Kan., July '?h. -Renewed activity In the
effort to enforce tin* prohibitory law is manifest
throughout th?: ftate. T.-mp? r.mce people have !??
om<- alarmed over th<- boldness of trip "JolntlMs,"
and .-ire stitrlng up the olliclals to suppress the vio?
lators of the law. Judge outbrte, who hai- boon
keeping close watch on th? temperance situation In
the State, says that :h<- wave ()f prohibitory law
enforcement .s likely t>? lacreas? until the running
..f -alous. except possibly In the large cities, will
be.-ome a hazardous undertaking.
- _ e
Pougbkeepsie, N. V., July ft.- An incendiary has
caused alarm among the raaldenta of Wsppingi r s
Falls. On Friday nlghl two bsrna on the Colgste
?state were burned, and last night two oiro-r barns
in th? suburbs of the village were destroy?^.
An attendant al Ball? ?rue Hospital notice.i tw.. or
three boys acting susfriclously v. sterday In front
of t-u- house of Mis. Sarah M Nun. al So. *'??'? Lex?
lngtoa?avo. n<? aratcbed the boys and la a few
mlnutaa saw two others ?anterge from th?- basement
Of tha bouse through the grating which protects the
window. Tiie man chased urn- of the boys .uni
caught him. Tl,? young pris n.r screamed, an 1 at
?i i,,, attention ot Dataetlva Pindar, of th<
Central ?"?flice, who happened to be in th? neighbor?
hood. Th? boy sraa takm to th?- ?vntrai Oflloe, and
?I..- ii.ied nimeeli as Michael Connors, fourteen
fears Old, of No. ?04 East Thlrty-slxth-st. Aa
other boy, about six years "id, whoae name i* un?
known, was also arr?s|.-l. Both were sent to i ho
Gerry soe'ety.
The lads had entered th.- room of Mrs McNutt,
an?! one of them wa? uti?l?-r ;i table when a sir
van' entered the room. The boy made a dive
through tho from window, and it was a f.-w min?
utes aft'i- thai when ha was caught by ?Pindar.
Nothing wsa atol?n.
The Young Men's German ?Benevel? nt Society, of
Newark, bad an excursion yesterdaj) to Riverside
Park, on -.1:. Hudson. While al the pavilion In
the j'.-.ii* lhars was a fight betm-esa i-'r??-!?rickOur?
net ar.d Louis lesSSBg, of Newark. During the
fight BvlK-ff.c -:.- bhed ?lur:.. : with a large elasp
knlfe. The blad? wsa three inches long and whs
driven m ?." the handle Tbc wounded man was
placod on i lug and taken M a hospital ?< yofl
k.-rs Schefflg disappeared during tha ssdtemen
and ?lid not reappear until ihe boat was on Its u,?v
home. ' ?
When th?- excursion arrlv. d a? the i.|,.r u, v, w
ark it whs mat i.> Captain Daly, of ihe Third Pr?
elnct, with ? squad of policemen Th? nassana?
w.-re required to leav? the boai In pairs but Bel t
rig wus not found Th. wounded man imiv die a?
:t Is thought the knife lacerated the kMney?
is located ?n th.- foot of New-Yark'a grvatam areas
tti ?? Streetcars radi?t? t.. every quarter of the
??lty. The Pennsylvanie ?Railroad's Cab Bervi<*e
prompt, efficient, ?lean. pn.Mimatlr-ilred w.ii
horsed. eap.ii.lv .iri-,?-ii delivers ihe paasenser m
l?-n i-ilr.iil?? t?) nmi.y of ihe hotel? In rift.-rn ,,r
twentj minutes to the others, Th? ?sab ?may bo
called to hotels or rczldi-nc?*. ' ?
TO ME?*.IN <i.\ TIltltSI'AY.
Kast Northtleld. Mass., July fj iS|?cciali.-Two
conferencis have alrea.lv been held her?- this |
summet -one .-p.-eiii. ally f??r yOUttg m?-n and one
Intend? d primarily f?.r young women. Both have
b?-en largely stten?ied. Mr. Moody ha?, as ramal,
i been in charge of the aaoBtlngs, snd he has issu.-ii
a call for s Bible ? ?.nf. r.tic?. which Is utt-tided
1 hy ministers. I'hristUn workera and ??th. rs Int.r
' ested in the ?tidy of the Bible.
This is the lifteenth general conference of this
character, which has for Its object the promotion
of Christian life and servie.-. The meetings will
begin on Thursday of this w?-< k and continue for
Bigfatesa ?lays. Mr. Meody thinks that h* has on.
of th.- ham lists of speakers that be has ever an?
nounced, and those who have attended thi-se meet?
ings fur years know how great is tlu- treat pro?
vided for th?ni.
j In sending out his invitation for the < onf? r<n?v
Mr. Mo*d] Bald: "Th> time has COSBS for be?
lli v? rs in .? whole Bibb, a .livine Christ an.l a
, living Spirit to Join In an earnest and determined
i forwar.l movement." II?- draws a lesson from the
i eondltlfin of th.? country In 1HT, and, recalling
. the Wonderful revival that swept ov.-r the land at
; that tlnr?. he pleads that. If possible, the Chris
A Summer (lift should be .seasonable.
The frequent changes of costume by Ladles
in Summer, render the use of several belt*
almost a necessity.
The Oorham Co., Silversmiths, have Belts
of I.either or Silk with Sliver Buckles in great
Gorham Mfg. Co.
Broadway & 19th St. 83 Maiden Lane.
London, hundreds being added to bla eongrega?
tl ina ander his |ir.-.i?-iiing. l?verai books, whlcn
hiiVt- lie.-n well (received in Kegland. bear hi? name.
While "Northfleld stand! for no theological
hobby." to use Mr. M??ody's expression, me Kes
wi.-k teaching Introduced her- by I?r. Meyer Is
n*l?tiaalaed, -ms-ecially by the spaahars from abroad.
In speaking of the coming .(inference, Mr. Mo ,dy
Bay*; "As in formar y.-.??s. th.- only standard win
be th?- Ribie. tin- divine revelation of Qod to Ills
j.pie. It Is ir, time now t?? dis.ass terms or
?liiarr? 1 over firms. We believe the lilble as It
aas stood for ages. It Is still th* Inexhaustible
treasury of power to the Church. He that hath
my word, let him speak my srord faithfully. What
is th.? chaff to th.- wh.-at? salth th- I,ord' L??t
us. then, come together this season to gather wheat
with which t?i fefd a starving world.'
Th. < "tit. r.-nce this year Is Indirectly Indebted to
Hans of (his country may ?<?? k B similar blessing
for 1M7. These . ? his wo:.is:
"Forty yean .1*0 flod in Hia mercy and love
called our Nailon I" repentance. This was fol?
lowed by a special awakr?ing of the churches
throughout the land. Bverywhere tha Church was
nnlted In agsresolve evangettotic work, and an
opea san? tnary found a large attendance on week?
day evening*. Pentecostal power came upon min?
isters and laymen, and In a short season over
half a million souls wer.? brought to Christ. Many
Of the conditions which then existed are now
present. Then, as sow, material prosperity bad
fall.-il, ami low muttering*? and Complainings
throughout the land f??r?-t>?l<l s crtsla in oor Na?
tional life.
"As a nation we have disregarded Qod'a laws
and he?n forgetful of all His blessings. We bava
mm inured and complain?*?!, although we have
been blessed with peace and health, and with
material prosperity beyond all nations. What
wond>r, then, that racanl pews and depleted treue
! urle* testify t?. the dSspleat-iure of Qod, These
things bava v'i*..n earnest and thoughtful m.ii
?hep concern, and there nr.- not wanting tokens
that the tide of Indifference and unbelief is turn
j Ing.
"The (real need of the hour Is the preaching of
? Hible truth in tha power of th?- Holy Ohost. The
i preaching of negations neith.-r draw? men nor
i builds them up into the likeness of christ. Let
! us then gather at Korthfleld thin season for a
spsctal preparation for service. Lei us be a/llllng
! to be shown Whatever may he hindering Qod'a
working through US, and Ih.-n by the study ?.'
His Word and prayer aeek His bleasing In our
Individual Uve*
Mr. Moody baa Becursd, smoog other speakers o
Mr. Maoly's well-known "n-ike-up-the-programme
Bs-we?go-along" policy |s mcurlng as one of the
speakers tbe Rev. O. Campbell Morgan, of lan?
dos ne of the most ?laguent mlnlstera In the Kng
lista ?Congregational Church. He aiten.ie.i the eon
ference laat year sa a visitor for s t<-w days, and
Mr Moody call.-.] upon him to speak at ?me of the
morning servi,-.-s. Hta addresa an "Christ in the
Carpenter shop-' male s deep bnpresBioa on his
hearers, and resulted in ,??? invltatiec f?r iilm ta
return this -rear as one of tha advertised speakers.
The coming ..f v. D. David, the Tamil evangelist
in India, is looked forward to with considerable
anticipation Ha is eonsid*r*d so* of the leaders
In Christian work In India, a deep Ribt* stinlent
and an eloquent speaker. Another Indian expected,
If that t? rm Is permissible, la Kail Charan Beaujl.
Bishop .1. P. N.wmati, of the Methodist Kplscopal
Church, snotber speaker, is to* sreil known t<> re?
quire more than the Mention of his name. A*s (Jen
eral Qrant'a pastor he aoqulred a National rapu
; in..11; as the limp, i-t.ir of the American ?"'orisiil
it?s. be visit.-i m.- Orient at the request of Press?
?brit ?Irani. His .leep lnt?-res' In National affairs
la -.mid' only to that which he lakes In religious
matters. His sermons on the money question a
ago w.re read far and wide
The Rev. It. A. Torr.-y, the preatdenl of th.- Mo. dy
Libli Institu??? of Chicago, is not a stranger t.,
N'orthfleld audiences. He has been conn-tctM with
Mr. Mo-Sdy'a work in Chicago lor 9 number of
cars, ills lermoni are appreciated by the care?
ful student sa well ss by those lesa familiar with
t:.i 1 themes. He is the author of several practi?
cal books on the Bible and the work of ib<- Holy
Sfirlt. Mr. Torr, y bas a cottage 011 .1 eommandins
kit? not far fr.un tha Auditorium, where his inter?
esting family live .luring th.- summer months.
The Rev. Dr. A. C. Pimn, of Brooklyn, Is an
other familiar ftgure on the Northfteld platform.
II. Is no less popular here than in his large im-tro
iv ' -..n nuipll or ?m the platform of Cooper t'nion
r Carnegie Hall. The largest crowds drawn by
i two from England, a Tamil evangehsl from India
and another speaher from thai far-off empire,
j two or three new American preachers, who have
! not be.-n heard <>n the Norihtteld ptatforaa. and
several whose rotees are beard with acceptance,
it is expected that Mr Moody win be heard s, r?
??nil tim-: but hi keeps himself in tha bach?
ground with I lal spirll ?d humility which is mon
pleasing t.? himself than '?. hi-? frietuls, for. with
all th< eloquence present, native or Imported, the
speaker whom all delight to hear most frequently
is Mr Moody.
Tu?- Rev, lb or:-.' H. i'. M.i '?t L'or. Of l.iiiloti. will
I.,- one of th? leading spaahera this ?car. His
I preiicriltn' Will he along th?- ram. In,- a? lh.il of I ?r.
Meyer, iWo I i.,>n.i>n. who ?..- bar? i.-i >, u
j the deepening ol srdritual life. Bora in lb? high
; lards of Bnetlsi ?I at B IS tro Ig It ip la thai ?? ntr.
Of .?.i-p religion? Hfl Vt Edinburgh Untvs sit]
where ha ??? grad?an i Im waa prominent In ni?.
scholastic woik, winning numbei ot prises il?.
hue been a. succetafjl pastor In Aberdeen ana In
sn) preacher seal to Mr. Moody st th*- svangslls?
ti.- meetings In New-York and Brooklyn last year
?m r. those attracted i.y the simple, forceful pas?
tor evangelist Amons bis minor claim*, to popu?
larity Is the fa.-t thai Robert (?. Ingersoll thre.Ht
? n.-.i to ?in? him a few reara a??? because of the
pi it?-.I sddressea which Dr. Dixon delivered
ngnlnal his (teaching*. l>r. Dixon is tha ?id? st of
th...- brothers who are clergymen, and their
fath. r is siso a minister.
Tie- It.v. l?r. It. C. M.ibi. . secretary of the llap
tta< Missionars Ci.lin who has a siin;in>-r home
it. Northfteld, will ap :.k several times during the
conference. His address, "Days ..f the Hon of
Man," at th- World's Student Conference this
year, was ?.ived with great Interest l?r. Mablf
i- an earnest speaker qulel In hta manner and
tin ushtful i . the presentation of bis subject. Ills
n on? do not abound In anecdotea us ?lo these
of Mr. Moody and Dr, Dixon, but they are none
the lesa Interesting because of tins omission.
The character ?>i the addresses to be delivered
her? during the fortnight ami mora is auffklently
\..ri?.i m manner und matter to please th. most
critical i-rmoiiie lasts, in one particular, they
are a unit. The clear, -simple presentation <?r the
el as the onlj remedy for ein, ?intlimhlng
.owiitv to ?b.- Bible as ii I a.n, and dead
i eatnesa in Chrtattan work, ar.- three Btandarda
i ? ..m ?rhti h there la no deviation.
..-. if i.- i., i Inform? I men on questions relat?
ing i.? the Bible ai tbe conference lasi year war. the
r.-v. It W .1 Krdman. of Piulad?-.phla. the Beer*?
i.irv of the Niagara ? onference Every das he cot?.
. 1 a i|iies:;-jn-aii.l-'?iis**er me?-i.ng. which wu?,
? it..- most popu ai meei featur?-s of that .* ?n
I>r Braman ?i*-.** hli entire time to Rihie
leaching and to conference* At New-York l*st
winter h-- aaslated Mr. Mo ? ?!> .n hla meeting? hoth
.,? Cooper Union and at tha Young Men's Christian
\ Istl n Hall
Tie it.v i?r .1 M Kngi sh, of the Newton Theo
l,..i al Seminary. Is .? new ipeakei here, Hi.lng the
; ;.i. Ri i Hi Alvah Hove- n th-- ?| ,|y
l mu? II fesaoi Bngltah has been ihe acting presi?
dent. He is one of ?hi moal popular m mi>.-r ? ..f
the faculty li? adilreaj at the .\l.?v innl el irles
Bant 1*1 lenomlnatlon In Plttsburg :'-.; ) ir
? ne ?if tti<- h? m ai thi -??--:.m Hta
- rmons here will be upon 't.'fui ecra Ion."
M.i.i h w. Whittle, whoa daughter mnrrl? I Mr
\t....'- son, ha.? ling i??.n i rn?worker with Mr.
Moody in evangelistic arorh He has recen! j '??
nri..| from .? successful series .f meetings in Eng
i- i Scotland Hla addresaea .?t Non fie i ira
al b Bj - srpprecl ? ? 1
?tnNfl ?J WKI.I. AI SIR Mi i.V.
While no much spar, h ,s !.. . n s'lv. n to (he li>t of
,...li--i-, ?t must not ?"? m ?''i? i tl it 'h...- I? until
tr.? else at the meetluss A?, a main-r of fact more
than half of the time la taken with slngln? and
prHyer. As In former years, the music will Ut In
charge Of Ira 1). Sinkey snd George C. Slcbhlns,
Mr. Moody'* aille?. Mr. SankcyV relation with Mr.
Moody runs ba?-k more (han a quar.cr if a century.
Mr. 8:?'l?iilim and hin wife have been Mr. Moody'?
companion* f,?r many years, and tie-.r part ?n lend?
ing men to Christ Is recognized by him as a most
Importsnt one. The new hymn look, "Sacred
Songs No. I." which was so popular last vear. will
be lined again thU summer. Although It was put on
th?1 marke', less than a year ago. more than one
hundred and fifty thousand copies had teen ?old up
to June 1. It is now the only one us-1 at Nortn
flcld and at other meetings conducted by Mr.
Mr. Moody Is fortunate In his family relations. R??
silies having a wlf?- who has been the greatest pocst
ble help t<* him in ail hi* evangelistic work, be la s
S (laughter and two sons Who ure in hearty sym?
pathy with him. His older son. W. R Moody. Is tho
treasurer of the Mount rleraaoa School for Hovs.
His son-in-law. A. P. Pitt, manages tiie larg?- <??>:
porta? werk for which Mr Moody is responslbd
and Is also the manag?" of "The N?n*thfl?*M Echoes.'
which i? ?dlled by Dele van I. Plerson, the son of
Dr. A T Plerson. "The K-iio-s" Is published dur?
ing the summer and oontalns the principal ad Iresaea
')?? ivied at all of (he conferences, in addition to
much Interesting mai? rial concerning the manifold
work of i he great evangelist, without whom Narth
lleld would be like any other quiel ?? .s-l-;,?iglan?l
Amli'-rt O, Moidy. a naphSW, is the manager of
??The Nirthfiel'l" and to., right-hand man of Mr.
Moody in ad conference ar.d sein,nary mattem.
Nor infield is the centre ..f an educational system
embracing a thousand young people a year, with a
publishing agency Bending out thousands of religious
books and periodical? --ach month, hostdaa being a
meeting-place ?luring the summer where thousands
of Christian workers come to res* and to receive in
Inspiration for the coming momhs The June num?
ber of "The Feh???.?" contains several brief i,a in?
teresting articles regarding the purnos?- of th?.- sev?
eral Moody schools her.- snd nt Chicago.
One of the beyt place.? nt the seminary grounds
from which to view tin- iiffof-nt phaaea of scenery
about Nortbfleld Is In fr?mt of the Auditorium,
where one may lock across the campus and see the
Talc itt Library, the Skinner Gymnasium. Stem
Hall. MarqsSnd Hall and th? Cannactli nt River be.
yond. with th?? foothl'.ls of tb<- (;r?"-i! Mountain? in
the distance. The home of M- Moody Is Bl?o in
sight, its broad lawr and beautiful tree? an lnd?x
of th?- h?'arty welcome ?Stended 10 those who enter
Its hospiiable doors.
To-day will find most of the golfing fraternity In
this region Journeying toward the picturosqss sand
dines of Shlnnecock Hills, where tin? BSUSsl BBMM
tournament of the BhtnBSCOCk ??olf ?'lub Is to BSgll
to-morrow. Last year the annual rhampionsiiip
was held there. an?1. though the ma?ting this w? >-k
will lack th?? prestige of such a contest, the Interest
in It will be by no means local. The Or??ns <"om
mlttes fias booked ?golf players frmi all parts of
the country, and the clubhouse will be jammed to
Its utmost capacity to provide for the coming
guests. Many of the cottagers will also have their
houses full during the t:urney. and th? players are
to be royally entertained throughout the week. A
large number of Newport golfers are to be present,
as well as delegations froni I.cnox. Ardsley. Tux?
do. Larehmont, Beabrlght und Palrfleld. President
Baldwin of the Long l-dmd Railroad, who Is him?
self a coif enthusiast, has promised that all r?gu?
lai trains on his road st-all Stop at the little flat.'
station by the clubhouse for th" convenience of
UM arriving guests. W. H. Sands is about the
onlv local player of not?- who will he absent from
th? tourney. The prizes are to be the President's
?'up, presentad by Samuel !.. Purrish; the t'onsoia
tion and Handicap clips, presented by the elub, and
the Trustees' Plate, tie Kifi of the governors.
There will also be a number of medals distributed
To-day th- .Southampton and Riisthampton teams
are to meet on tho Shinnecock links.
The summer resorts seem to be entirely given
over to golf this season. No hotel In the moun?
tains or al the BPSShors i; now regarded M I em?
pi?te unless it Is provided with links for its guesis.
At the Hotel I'hamplain a royal .ours.- lias been
laid out recently, overlooking the water-? of the
lake, and provided with hazards and bunkers to
suit the most ?saotiag. Al the meeting of tie
Golf Club last week the following officers were
chosen: H. Q. Uuiikl?, of Plaintield. N. J.. presl
?lent; Dr Charles T. Poore. Nt-w-York. vice-presi
?lillt; K. I.. Hrown. treasurer, and Dr. Adams, the
house physician, secretary. Shelter Island Is an?
other place where tennis luis been forsaken for
the fascinations of golf, and th?- ?scellent ?-ourse
then- is In daily use. At IN-lham Manor there has
(..???il a prolonged clamor for links, which is now
about to be satisfied. Through the efforts of (\ K.
V. Radcliffe und Clinton Smyth a nine-hole course
has been laid out ?m the property of B. C. Roose?
velt, who has permitted the golfers the use of his
grounds ?luring the season.
Robert 11 Bruce, of the Kairfleld Country Club,
has offered two silver cups for mlxeil foursome
matches. They are to be known as the Bells
Haven cups, and competition for them la to begin
on August 2%, continuiti?? until September 6.
Cincinnati, July 25.?Over fourteen thousand peo
pl? saw the Reds defeat the Brooklyn? In two
games here this afternoon Dunn, who pitched for
the visitors In tiie secon?! game, was hit freely
after the fourth Inning. In the fifth Inning the
ItedH seared six runs <?r% five singles and two
doubles. Scores:
ah r lb I", a ? at. r lb M a ?
Hiirke. If... 3 2 1 :t 0 O ?".riffln, cf.... I g 2 I S 1
Hoy. et. 4 1 I 3 o 0 J.n?.-. rf. .*. 1 2 1 S ?I
?'.,reran 2b 4 1 1 2 4 1 Anderi-on. If. 4 0 1 2 O 0
Irwin. Ib..., :t 1 10 10 Bhiodlt, .lb... 4 ?> 0 1 1 1
Miller, rf... B 1 1 S ?? <i La? haai ???, lb 4 B 1 1?) O o
Vallaba, lb. 4 o 1 m i i Sh,.<h. 2b.... 4 1 l 3 4 o
Rltrhey, is.. 4 i I 4 I i a. Smith, c... 4 ?i l 2 i l
l'cii?, c. n <? 2 4 1 n Kennedy, p.. 4 o 1 o 3 o
Dwyer, p.... 4 O o O l BIO. Smith, as. 4 S 2 2 4 o
Total? ...32 T 1027 10 3 Ti.tala .38 4 1124 13 3
Cincinnati . 2 ?1 S 1 3 1 ?) o *?T
Ur-klyn . 2 il 11 1 ?) 0 1 1? O 4
K.en.'.l runs ?'lm-lnnati. 3; llr.-.klyn, 1. TlBO-ttOM
hits? Hurke. Hu.v, ? '..rouan, Hitchey. A. Smith. I,*ft 00
l.H-<*ti ?'Incinn.i'l. f.. Hr,,.,klyn, 7. St..|.-n Im?in Uuik..
Hoy, Irwin. I?? -utile playa-?Itltehey, ?'.iro.ran ??> Vaughn:
Vaughn t.. Klt.-hey. ??. Smith. BhOCh to I.achani-e. Flint
on bulls?Off Kennedy, 4. Pusse?! ball ? Pelts. Time-- .
1..".'. I'ni|.li?- Kmsli*.
ab r lb |>o a e ab r 11, p ?
H 1 2 3 0 ?1 ?irlffln. cf. ... | 1 ?1 1
.... 4 l l 1 Bu J ones, if. 4 S i? :i
1'dicoran. 2h .*i :t 2 ?'> 1 0 Andersen. If. 4 ?? I 2
Irwin. Ib,.. .'I .1 SOI 1 Shlmile. 3b.. 4 1 o 2
Miller, rf.... 4 o 2 3 0 il I-aeliaiice. 11,4 2 IIS B
Vaughn, H>. ?". i SIS <> ?> ?Baoch, ?..., 4 I I i I
Hlt.-h.'V. SS 2 1 1 2 11 n ?Irlm. c. 4 ?1 1 I 1
Peit?. ...... 4 1 1 I 1 ?i Dunn, p. I B B B 1
Brait stn, p. 4 n 1 1 2 o ... Smith, as. :i B 1 1 ."? B
Kurke. |f.
Hey. cf.
a e
?? ti
o n
Il 0
:< 1
o o
T?tala ... .37 11 14
rinclnnall .
llr.i.iklyn .
14 t Total? ... .SI 4 <!24 12 2
. 8 ?1 H 0 ? | | S x?11
. I o o 1 n o S 0 0? 4
Ki.rnf.i run? <'in. inn.iu. 7, Brooklyn. :?. T?,, baaa
hita?Cotvoran, 2.^ Vaughn l'-ir'.. Lachan?-?, 2: Bhoch.
Li fi mi bases -Cincinnati, B; Brooklyn, :?. sn.i.n baue?
Irwin. Doubl? plu>? I{it?h?-y. ?'?.r?-..ian. Vuuiihn. Flrat
base on i.all???Off Brelt?m?t?ln, 1; off Dunn. 7. Btruck
..tu Uy l?ielt?NMUin, 2; by Iiunn, 1. Time?Two hours,
t'mi'lre -Kinsll?.
Cleveland. July 25.?The largest crowd ever out
at u ball Ranio here was at 1.. .lgu?? Park to-day.
Wilson was invincible until the eighth Inning,
when tne Orioles found him. In the ninth they
tied Ihe score, making seven hits in the two in?
nings. TOUng Was put in to save the l?ame, but
aft??r two were out In the tenth Kelly and Btensel
doubled, ?scoring th?? winning run. The imm?- team I
Melded brilliantly. Attendance, 1S.O0B. Score:
R h. i:
Cleveland .1 B 1 S 1 0 1 0 I ?' g in i ,
Italtlin.r- .O 8 B O ?i 8 1 I I 1 '! 13 I j
sjattertes wiisun. foaag -in.i Zimmer; Ctsractl and :
li iwerm ?n.
Ht. I
LoUlS, July 2,"i. The BrOWBS ami the Washitix
played a double-hia.l.r al Sportsmnn's Park
afternoon Bach team won a gasaa. Attend?
?, I?).?*??. Si-or?-:
1'iitsT i:\mi;.
li H K
ilaston .2 n i o ?i n o n u :t |] ?
-.ill?.1 o I S I II il n 1-4 ii |
t?-ile.. KlnK and l-'.irr.::. M I. run n tad DoagtaaS
BKCOND ?;ami:
R H K.
lint? n .o I 0 1 I o | o 1 s ; .-,
,'lils.?> o '? o ?' ?l o ?I ?> o In 0
t -i i- - Men r at:.i McOutre; I.u. :?i sad l''ii?iii?s.
Chleago, July K. Dahlra was in his old place at
short ?to-day, tin? first ttSM since M.i_\ :|a and his
brilliant work won the- game. H. ni.nl- two hits,
assist?*?! In ihre?- rSoubi? |,!a>s and BCOTSd th? ..nly
run by stealing h.'in?- from tiiir?! while ?Cunning?
ham Hi.d Weld, ti were hcIdlnK ^n itrgumem hi !
first. Kam ?toi.pe.i the ?tame aft. r u..- i'oloiicls
had been retired In the seventh. Attendance 6 90J
8 -ore:
Loul?* III?
B i o ?i x i ii
?? o o o ?i i. :
lUtterlrK ?'??lah.-iii and giitredg?
?li?. .n.
?"unnltiKham and
At Montreal M.real it; H'llkeabarrc 7
Ai iiuffalo BprlngfU Id i. Buffalo l
Al Brrai um S\ ra? une, :. Provld? n,-. ??
At S?*Aiirk Pus: ^,ii?, N.waik 3 Athletics 0
S.-.-...ni gam? New.uk. I; Athletic? I
m Paterson Plrai gam? Paterson, **. Readina
:, Second gam? i Reading l
I WORLDS Rl \\l\i, EBC0?D BE0EEN.\
M:. ' 'lo i.l. Mitin Jal) BJ i i,i- ll. M?.ybur>-. a
ln.-al aorlnter. ran US yurda ,?st. i.l.iy in : i | | ?
"onda ie,iiii im., the ao Id's ??.I pa aoctmd Thr
track >v ?s in had condition bul he nccom?llslt?*d
th? laai with seamlagi) slight ?aortioa.
On a n? hot
day Hircs
stands be?
tween you
and the dis
tressing ef
fects of the heat
cools the blood,
tone*? the stom?
ach, invigorates
the body fully
satisfit? tne thirst.
A delicious,spark?
ling, te-m-perance
drink of the high?
est medicinal value.
flit?, rhuecr?. In ^rlnklr.?; ?vat.r. rlirrtattc cI..-.nx?% am
las prln. '.pa! , ..a-. ? of
KAI? WAV S rtsUDT l'.KI,IK?y Mm mtssj**fi| (mm m
?.. mi I: p? in half ? timber full .if water, t?!l! ,n a few
BtdMtaa cur? Dlurrh x-i?. liyt*riter>. < ?t? 1 r? M >r*Ma.
Cransps ??; . ... Issssg?
ti.-rn, Kenrorsaaess - k n-?-i? u?Ms.
Platidaatq? an?i all laurassl Pa ?
Hit*. ?'.' .. i. fi-. I M mi .'.; ?ii'irg'i'i
Be Sure to Cet "Railway's."
s Telephone Service 5
i Never Stops.
???*?????*? *???*??
!?'*.? IM. ???? ?iP
THK .irxiOR CHAMPION of $i.r..?m*.
H, "D. M. Intyr.-. >???? tratar? of th.- Rrooklyn .locktif
Club, last titKht made an announcement r? ?tard I r. g
the Junior ?'liumplon ol" i\~- 99%, ? i??-**' Btak* f->r
two-year-olds lq Ifjg, Th.- BBtrtSS tor thl< Hake
dose on August lii. lvC. on which dat?- twenty-eight
other stak, a will nl?o < l??.?e. The r*(E* wlil be rua
on tbe first ?luv ?>f the f,.ll me.-tir.i. at 'Jravesend
in IM, The an*o*Btimani fsgscnrfl
The Junior Champion of sUr*fl for two-war-oMs
In lfr&s, IU0 each, W if declared i?v Januar) l. lss-l,
or $m) if ?l.-i.tr?. 1 by May l. UM; ata?era t?> i>?y
?'j.i) additional, the .-lui. to a?l?i a* assenai nec?,.
eary to mage tbe jrross valu? of tt<? race |!'.,<?"0 of
whirh 13,000 will ?to t-i second and ?Vj.imi to third
hors?-; winners of a race of the value of WJmn, or of
two races of the valu?- of tijw each, to carry thr?*
pounds extra; non-winners of a raee of the value
of KS.OM, not having won tw.? races of the value of
t3.r?0?> ?ach, all?.w?-?l s? ven pounds; non-wlnnetra of
J1..W0 allowed tifte> n pounds; six furlongs.
FIRST RACK Pan *4?T). for three v-sr-Mdo and ue
ward; selling. Ki\e .?:. i a half furluns?.
Na.ne. \\ ? Namt Wt.
De.IMS .1ST Kai-wr Lajdwlg .W
tmndowae .lOSjPnrss I'r uJ .as
Vi?eta .list"ftkaaasaaa .tT
Ml.? I.ynah .1??.*. He-l S-.l-ler . >?
Atl.v .luo. Maud Adam? .B?
Nedjed .too Pi.mpt .B*
SECOND RACK?Pur?? BBBS, f??-r thr-o-year-.*l?ts and up
w.ir.l, selling. One mile an.1 ? sixteenth.
Premier .IU1 Doubts Qul.-k .e*
Perseus .l"?i Mar.lan .n. ??
Hir l'lav . ?H Asure. ?*>?
Refugee . D*
THIRD Hiri PISS ?30?); far tw ?--.?ir ??Ms. setllng.
l-'lve furl'.ngs.
In.Hun Mummer.llMlMles Tenny .*T
HI-re in- .lOSlMon?! ?pinner .M
Ivr.-v y.I?s? Kixe.l .star .M
Pontlfex . IK? lAi.id .a?'.
Ma IVtlte .1?? Medrt.-a .M
Sturm ?Ju.-en .BS :;.;--n I). t-4
FulHTil HA?K Purse ?4???); Its three y?sr-o'.??- aell
Ing. One mile
PSISUBBB .M? Rey del Tl.fT*.log
asura .1<W II! Daddy .Mt
Bur?e?M|us .KM I/..-1! <!lvn .ST
Manaasas .to.') m.i.. r.-. . at
Paasorer .M?
r'll-TlI RACK?Purse |*tt* (SB maiden two ve?--ot?Jf*:
weight ten p und? BStBW IMS s?*a>. Klve furl ,ns?.
Kapp-ii...nu . k .112 Al.un.tant .10B
The Dipper .-11'-' Keflde .M*
St. tvss .112 ?*he,k.-r? .l"i?
Harry <'raw ford .11*2 Allanta .1>*
Brier Hill .112 ai.? i'.pper .las
Amelia I).IK? J..?ephlne A.mm
SIXTH RACK I'urse tfani); for th re?-year-old. and m)
ward which hav.? n.t won thla year; sel.lng. On?
Sapelo.K? Minnie Alph.n?? .B-?
Alarum .1?)2 HI Daddy .M
Savarin .1"-' 1:0... ? , . HZ
Saul..?ne .1??2 M.hawk I'rln?"?.ST
I?iniLeni . UT
?M l'< ?SSKSSpiN.
Julius R.-r.ck, a sal.sman of Cleveland. Ohio, died
in Belleviie Hospital last nlKht. He was forty
nine years old. He was a passetiK'-r on th?? Pt*na*J
I.lne steamship \.& Touralne, wni.-h arrived in this
city last *r'.iturday. R.nck was taken III l.efore the
steamship r.-a.'li? .1 t:i?> p.. r, .ml war- r.-ino\?-.l In a
St. Vincent anibulaiu-.- to R'-l.?vii.. Hospital W.-.en
he arrived at th?> iioi-pi il the phjralelana diaKnos??d
his cas?? as n?-phritis, or Bright B ilss**S.
U'h?-ii he was tak.-n to ih" l.os|.|.al three h>?a\y
valises were carried with him. Two were taken to
the storeroom, and on?-. I?y mistake, was put la
the ward with him. Wh.-ii the vilise ?a? opened
It was found to contain the following articles:
2:*ji fian, s In mon. y. s?-ven gold t>re,i?ttiins. one
Koid pin, eight rosarle*, three prayer-books, seven
larae photogrsphs, on? toilet hand mirror, thirty
s.-roll >aws. two wat.-li chains, one razor and CHse,
jew.-ller's gMgnlfjrlng k1-?ss, on.- pair of CUffbutt?
tons, two sold v.at.?hi-s. two gold wat?*h chains,
f. ur ?'harms, on.? fan? v Inkw.-ll In <*ase, tour sigan,
holden in cases, one ?labor?t* clothoshrush. on*
wineglass and live decanters
All the article un new, and must have cost S
gr?-i?t deal of money to purchase. The other vadtses
are heavy, and must contain valuable property, the
officiais of the hospital think. They have neen
s?-a'.?i and placed in a aafa piac*. ?tenet* told the
nurse that he l*?ft a K?)ld watch and chalti on board
the st.-.iinship when lie was *.-?k.-n away.
rCtrte, Penn., July ft -?'!?.irl. 1 iMwards ntt??mp'?M
to heat hin wife to d.-?;l? last night about mid?
night Uvsrds v.as drunk. A f.-llow-empl-iye
??tim.d William Allison an?I th? ir employer. Johs
Kan?-, heard the woman's cries and rushed to her
assistance. Wln-n they ?-nt?-r. d Kdw.irds's houiM
iSdwarda ilr. .1 with .. revolver, the bullets taking
? ff ? ? 1 >.:i both m-" Allison died soon. Kmie w ?s
shot through th?. tick and i" viy low. but may r?J
.over. .Mr?. lMw.ir.ts ?ras badl) ???ten. ind phy?
sicians Dar thai SM has suffeivd lnt?*iii.?l injuru-a.
K?iv. irda ? -s. sped._
EiW.111 ?ILLKR I W&mtSS."*
!*i?(r*iv 1 lea? ?an pateni.! wltl pl.-H.r >?,??. nrt them,
liuy them 'in: deniers. ST in New York at J? 4 ?
West llroadway, b?t Park r. and Karelay.
In llo.toi? at ?U P?arl-.(. In M?i -len. ?'r.a)
?lu* 1I1. in lor *t*i ?-?Itiiog l*r?*eeuta.
: The Best Bicycle Lamp is Millar's *97.
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(Tur?pran "Xunrrtiocmcnt-?.
PIIOHIII UTO THAVi:i.t.t'.H-4 ?srill *nd
,i Hie l.onil.in ?.fll.-e of TI?o Tribune. Ml
lleet btneel, n ?i?ii\ ??ni.lit ol"?*<* >?? len??
Ibes* Hilvertiseliiflila unit ?u1>-..-rli>?lona (el
Tin? Trlltniie.
Hotel do Lille et d'Albloc
X?U. Hue SI. Iloaore. I'arla,
lieiiv.-eit Hie Tallerlea iotrUeas. !*lnee Vea?
Sume and New unen?. v.i ? uniaaeous. ar?
raa-setmeat* ???r? fnirailles. li.n.iiiful Hall.
Inrai? Drawlaa Roonis. Kteetrie I.Iaht, ?te,
Te.car.iua. ?'U.i.lb.o?..' ?JjgJ^ ^^

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