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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 10, 1900, Image 16

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WESTCHESTER COUNTY".
'WHITE PLAINS.

The managers of the White Plains Public Hos
pital. in which many wealthy people are Inter
ested, have petitioned the Board of Trustees for
an annual appropriation In order 10 carry on their
work. From their statement it appears that the
total expenditures for the last fiscal year were
H.'iO R7. as against receipts amounting to $3,822 64.
The institution 1? maintained by voluntary sub
scriptions and entertainments.
A well dressed unknown man was found dead
alongside the railroad track half a mile below the
railroad station here, yesterday morning:. It is be
lieved that he was struck by an early morning
train. His head was crushed. Coroner Birch
thinks it a case of suicide.
Th.- quarterly report of Francis M. Carpenter.
Treasurer of Westchester County, was filed yester
day. The t'-port shows a stance on hand Febru
ary I Of E>7.155 46: receipt* trom all sources dur
ing the quarter ended April St. |493,4i92 35. making
a total of 1700.647*1. The disbursements during the
quarter ended April 30, were 1300.24771.. leaving
a balance on hand May 1 of $',<>■•'■ 10.
MOUNT KISCO.
The '••i:.- of T. •'< Ma thews, who own a large
amount of proper! here, recently sued the village
to have the —mi ill taken off certain parts Of
their property which they alleged were set out
of the village limits by due gal process in 1881
Justice I-; k'-v handed' down a decision yesterday
In favor of the village, holding: that the property
is still in the village limits.
MOUNT VERNON.
Charles Hart, contractor for the New-York. West
chester and Connecticut Traction Company, will
begin the work of laying tracks In Jefferson-aye.,
In EdenwaM. Borough' of The Bronx, to-morrow
morning-. This line connects the Nineteenth-aye.
Hoe with the Tenth-aye. line in Mount Vernon.
and the main line in the Boston Road, In the Bor
ouprh of The Bronx. According to a map Just file.l
by the company, it? terminus in New-York will
be at Bronx Park, wherv it will connect with the
underground road?
NEW-lIOCHKLLE.
Two teams mad<- m> of city officers are to play
a match eam<- of baseball in Lo Count Place <>n
Saturday afternoon, June 23. Thei ■ i band
easkflerf before the game, and the receipts will be
giv.-n to the Day Nursery, of which Mrs. C
Is-iin Is jiresi itnt
The veterans of the Bpanteh-Ameriean War nre
arranging to organize a command \r. this city.
\!or<- than seventy young men are eligible to mem
bership. Th-- new camp will be narrif i in honor
of Norman Crosby, of the 71st Regiment, wh.i died
from ft ■.••'.- aft. r the >;•:.:;. igo campaign.
LABCHMONT.
At a special term of the County Court in White
Plains County Jud;;e Smith l.ent has signed i-.n
order vacating the i: .iui; ;i-'!i obtained by Charles
H. Wilson, restraining M:s. May Cbarman Wilcox
from conducting the Victoria Motel, in this village.
Ischargtng Mayor Michael J. Diilm of X- w
: . . r. Th* hotel is now being con
as usual by Mr. and Mrs. Wiicox. the pro
tors.
MAMAROXECK.
A. M. McGregor, of the Standard Oil Company,
- i!l at his borne SI Oriental I'ark, suffering
from a .-urpical oj.*-rar;.>n en his fare, was not so
w-ii >.--■:.! day, ar.d it is f«-ared that he will have
to bo operated on again.
YONKEHS.
Mr. and Mrs. John Watt sailed yesterday on the
BEtruria for an extended tour through Europe.
John Lazon. at No. 42 Washington-st.. employed
us a nicht watchman along the rr..-k cuts by the.
New-York Central Railroad at Glenwood, was
killed early yesterday morning by a train.
Dedication exorcises incident to the newly en
larged and beautified St. Andrews Memorial Church.
Yonkers, will take place to-morrow morning at 11
o'clock. Bishop Potter will conduct the services,
and more than one hundred clergymen from par
ishes !n the diocese of New-York will be present.
The service* will Include confirmation of a large
class, the second this year in St. Andrew's Church
and the ordination of Charles A. Ashmead, of
Vonkers, to the deac-onlte.
— »
EX-GOTERNOR GATES KILLS A NEGRO.
A TRAGEDY IN THE KITCHEN OF THE GENERAL'S
HOME AT MONTGOMERY.
Montgomery, Ala., June 9. — Ex-Governor W.
C. Oates shot and killed a negro at his home in
this city to-night. General Oates heard a pistol
phot In his kitchen, and on Investigation found
■ his cook lying dead killed by a negro. The negro.
whose name is not known, started toward the
Governor, pistol in hand. 7*7 * As the negro did not
pay any attention to warnings not to advance
» Governor Oar-;; shot and killed him.
|H MR. NIXON ON BRIDGES ABROAD.
THINK? THE NEW BAST RIVER SPAN' .WILL BE
FTN'ER THAN' THAT AT FIRTH OF FORTH
Lewis Nixon, who has been abroad for the ia>t
two months examining bridge and engineering
■works, returned yesterday on the steamer St.
Lou:?. Mr. Nixon, who la the president of the
East River Bridge Commission, said:
Among other places l went to .—. — the bridge at
the Firth of Forth, and though this bridge is a
magnificent structure 1 do not think it Is as Due as
the New East River Bridge will be. The Bast
River bridge will l>e superior in construction, a,
' greater amount of material will be used and the
bridge will have a greater capacity than ■•
structure. Both bridges will be about the same
length, but the East River bridge will be. higher.
The bridge at the Forth has only two tracks,
■while the East liny r bridge will have two elevated
tracks, four trolley tracks, one bicycle track, two
roadways and two walks.
Englishmen are now interested in the subject of
i-übroarin« boats. They deny thai they are build
in jt or are Interests In this- lass of boats, but at
the Admiralty the one subject was submarine
boats, and they are watching the work and devel
opment of the submarine boats in this country
closely.
While over there I «dv.- two of the new British
battleships, and from my observations I am of the
- opinion that this country leads In th<» building of
■war vessels. Neither of the two I saw can come up
' to our latest battleships.
Mr. Nixon also went to the Paris Exposition, and
he has nothing but praise for it. H« says that
• next to Franca the United States baa the finest
exhibit.
TO MEET AGAIN IN CHICAGO.
■■
RAILROAD OFFICIALS APPOINT COMMITTEES TO
■REPORT LATER.
The conference of the executive officers of the
Western, Northwestern and transcontinental rail
roads, which "was in cession all day on Friday and
yesterday morning in the Equitable Building,
adjourned a little after noon, to meet again In Chl
cneo on Juno 1?.
The committee appoints at Friday's session met
at 10 o'clock yesterday morning, and at 11 o'clock
reported to the general conference the result of
their consideration of the subject of passenger and
• freight rates. At the adjournment the. chairman.
E. T. Jeffrey, made this statement of the work Of
the conference:
The committee reported that four committees of
.' executive officers be organized, each to have Juris
diction within certain bounds flea, to be defined
tar These committees are to report to the gen*
. eral conference when it reconvenes In Chicago on
June 19. The committees are the Kansas City
Commute*., chairman. President S. M. Felton of
the Chicago and Alton route; the Otnaha and Sioux
City Committee, chairman. Vice-president A. C.
Bird of the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul Rail
. road; the, St Louis Committee, chairman. Presl
. den* B. P. Yoaeum of the St. Louis and Ban Fran
, Cisco, and the St. Paul and Minneapolis Committee.
chairman. Vice-President J. T. Clarke of the Chi
cago, St. Paul. Minneapolis and Omaha Hallroad.
The. entire session of the conference has been
harmonious, and no serious differences have devel
oped. When the adjournment was taken, it was
the general Impression that the pledges heretofore
riven to maintain published tariff rates and to con
form to lawrul methods in the conduct of traffic
will be continued.
Mr Jeffery made light of the suggestion that the
adjournment to Chicago -was an effort to cipdge
the Interstate Commerce Commission .and to or
' ganize a pool on freight rates.
gSra-In answe- to a question be said that the ulti-
m atum of the JCanadlan Pacific had been referred
to a commit!**, Which had succeeded In adjusting
I all Glniculues. * -
a
MARINES POISONED BY PTOMAINES.
I 'Washington. June 9.— Surgeon-General Van Rey
pen has not yet received the formal report of the
naval eurgeon In charge at the Norfolk Navy
Yard on the sudden and unexplained nines* of
fifty-three members of the Marine Corps at that
place. A private letter, however. seems to indi
cate that thQ affair was the result of ptomaine
poisoning from a caun- not yet known, but
■scribed to come article of food.
m
STAMPS OS OCEAN PASSAGE TICKETS.
Washington, June &.— ■ Commissioner Wilson, of
the Internal Revenue Bureau, has modified his
K former ruling en the subject, and now holds that
passage tickets by any vessel from a port of the
United State* to a foreign port, when b«arlng tev
•ral names, must >■•■ stamped at the came rate as
though a single ticket had been. Issued to each
rjenon zl*bu>4 therein.
FEDERAL COJRT APPEALED TO.
CENSUS ENUMERATOR ASSAULTED BY A
WOMAN WHO OBJECTED TO BEING- DIS
TURBED WHILE READING.
Census Supervisor Wilbur is a man of courtesy,
and believes that the enumerators who are now
taking the census should be courteous. Neverthe
less, he believes that there is a point where
courtesy must end and force begin. Accordingly,
when Mr. Wilbur learned that an enumerator had
called eight -times In order to obtain information
from a certain woman on the East Side, and that
the last call had resulted in a blow in the enu
merator's face, he- decided that the dignity of the
law had been affronted and must be upheld by
force. Thereupon, he summoned the owner of the
smitten cheek to headquarters, then the District
Attorney's office in the Federal Building was vis
ited and a warrant obtained. Armed with this
two deputy marshals accompanied the enumerator
to the scene of his former humiliation, but the
woman was gone.
This is the first instance of having to call upon
the Federal authorities for help that has occurred In
the work of taking the 1900 census In this city. The
woman who has thus far baffled the enumerator.
the police and the United States marshals is said
to be Mrs. A. Frank, a teacher, who lives at No.
]<;.■{ East Sixty-rirst-st. The enumerator Is D. Earl.
of No. 188 East Sixty-fourth-st. The place Is a
boarding house, and to help him in his work the
census taker left blanks for the boarders to till
out. All cheerfully complied with the request ex
cept one woman, who. the others said, was of re
tiring habits and unwilling to bo questioned on any
subject. She was also said to be given to late
reading and spent much of her time in her room.
The enumerator called at the house yesterday for
the eighth time, and still one blank remained with
out the desired information. He went to the room
of the woman and knocked. No response; more
knocking until a querulous voice piped out:
"Who is it?"
"A census enumerator," was the reply.
Now the reader had evidently been absorbed in
that melancholy masterpiece of Edgar Allan Poe.
"The Raven." and had at first feared to admit
entrance to such persistent tapping. On learning,
however, the true identity of the visitor the door
opened with a vigorous pull.
"And what do you mean by breaking off my
train of thought this way?" she asked, gazing
hopelessly at the book In which the interruption
had made her lose her place.
"Don't you understand," she continue!, "that
when people are reading they do not wish to he
disturbed; that the brain is like a machine, the
stopping of which necessitates an extra waste of
energy In starting it again? I have spoken, young
man. Go!"
The enumerator was about to expostulate when
a blow on th© nose so interrupted his train of
thought tnat he believed H completely telescoped.
The lioor closed on bis foot and a slight Inter
mit'eiit squeak of a ro< king chair tol<3 him that the
■penile leader" bad again found the right page in
h<-r book.
A policeman was then summoned, and the two
pitched their camp in from of the reader's door.
The policeman utilized his club as a battering ram.
The enumerator used i...- !i.-t between raps, when
the door swung back so sudden*}* that both almost
fell into the rinim. At the sight of the policeman
the reader exclaimed:
"What does this mean? Have I not told you.
young man. I wish to be undisturbed? Wait here
a minute."
The two walled for some time, hut no one re
turned to the empty chair nor th* outsprawled
book. Inquiry elicited the fact that the woman
was not in the hotisn.
When Census Supervisor Wilbur learned of th«
c.-i.-.- he summoned th.> enumerator to his office In
Park Row. Assistant District Attorney Hall was
then visited and a complaint sworn out In the
name of i he enumerator The house was there
upon visited by two deputy marshals, who found
the woman gone. Another attempt to put ih<»
woman under arrest will be made, it is said, on
Monday morning.
No other Incidents of ill treatment to the enu
merators came io the notice of Mr. Wilbur yester
day. Work in one hundred and fifty districts has
been completed. Then now seems to be every
reason to believe that the taking of the census
will be completed by June IS Only In one district
Is the situation dubious and her« two enumerators
are now at work. So:r.<» difficulty, however, was
experienced yesterday In the Jewish quarters be
cause of the strict observance of the day by some
of its residents. One woman refused even to sign
her name to a blank.
PROGRESS OF THE ENUMERATION.
Washington. June 9. — It has he^n reported to the
Director of the Census that complete returns have
been made from ITS enumeration districts, prin
cipally In New-York and other larsr* cities. The
enumeration of the large cities will be completed
by the middle of this month, and as soon ft* they
-an be checked and tabulated the results will be
made public.
An enumerator in the Indian Territory has In
'■ rm( d Director Mt-rri.-im that certain Indians ther»
refused to reply to questions contained in the
census schedule. The Director advised him to let
:he matter drop, as an effort to compel the Indian
•o reply would probably lead to serious difficulties.
PROMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS
AUBEMARLE- E. "rlarsTeaves, of Kendal.
England. BUCKINGHAM— Henry W. Stokes, of
Philadelphia. FIFTH AVENUE— C. P. Barinff-
Gould. of ruiiford, England; B. Roper-Ourzon, •■'
Wimbledon. England; Joseph H. Man of Maine,
and A. Balfour, of Sheffield, England GILBEY—
Dr. E. <:hanf-ei!or. of St Louis GRAND— W. B.
Fitch, of Blngnamton, and Major Azel Ames, of
Porto Rico. GRAND UNlON— Captain Garvln. of
Montreal. HOFFMAN— M. Hoadley, of Ta
coma. and Dr. J. Banjter, of Manila, P. I. HOL
LAND—General Moore, of Washington; Charles M.
Wagner, of Philadelphia; Marquis Ferrero Ven
limiglia. of Cortno, Italy, and ex-Governor Daniel
H. tings of Pennsylvania. IMPERIAL— O. R. I
Houston. U. S. N. MANHATTAN— Bishop Pink- ;
ham, of •■• gary, Ont.; Dr. C S. Berkley; of Ham- !
llton, Bermuda, and W. A. Vila*, of Chicago, i
MURRAY HJLLr- Ru6Pe.li Lyman. of Albany. and i
H. T. Chandler, of Cleveland. NETHERLANDS j
J. J. Hill, of St. Paul. NORMANDIE—
Fessenden. of Stamford, Conn. WALDORF G. j
Herbert Rice, of Baltimore: Isaac A. Mack, of i
Liverpool; J. O. Sumner, of Boston; T. H. Ander- ]
son. of Washington; Rollin 11. Wilbur, of South j
Bethlehem, Perm ; Senator Thomas H. Carter,- of j
Montana, and Count Moltke Heutfeldt, of Den- '
mark.
» —
TALE'S COMMENCEMENT PROGRAMME.
New-Haven, Conn., June 9.— The Vale University
commencement (reek programme, June. 22 to 28
Inclusive, hs officially announced to-day, Is an fol
lows:
Friday. 3 p. m.— De Forest Prize Medal speaking.
Saturday, 10:S" a. Class day exercises, Shef
field Scientific School. In the afternoon a recep
tion of the graduates and their friends will b« held.
Sunday, 10:30 a. m. — Baccalaureate address, by
President Arthur T. Hadley.
Monday. li a. m.— Presentation exercises of the
graduating class of Yale College, class oration and
class poem; 1 p. m.. annual meeting Yale Law
School Alumni Apso«-l»tl'Ti; 2 p. m. reading of
class histories, followed by planting of class Ivy;
3 p. m., anniversary exercises of tho Yale, Law
School; Towns* nd prize speaking; address to grad
'..-.-.! class by W. Bourke Cockran, of New-York,
on "The Lawyer of the Next Generation"; B:15
p. m.. annual commencement Oleo Club concert;
10 p. m., senior promenade.
Tuesday, June 20. 930 a. m.— Meeting of Yale
Alumni; 10 a. m.. annual business meetings of the
Yale Medical School Alumni Association; 10 a. in. to
i p. in. polls open for the election of a member
of th« Yale University Corporation; 12 in., address
before the Medical School, by Professor J. M. Da
Costa, M. D.. LL. D., of Philadelphia; meetings of
various classes.
Wednesday— lo a. m.. commencement exercises In
Batten Chapel; 2 p. m.. dinner of alumni; 9 to 11
p. m., reception of the president.
Thursday— a. m... examinations for admission to.
Yale College, Ph<-fii.-].i Scientific School and Medi
cal School.
JUNIOR ORATORS AT PRINCETON.
Princeton. N. .1 . June %— The 153 d commence
ment exercises of Princeton --University began to
day. At. 0:30 o'clock alumni- representing the
various classes formed a procession and marched
through Nassau-st. At 10:30 o'clock the annual
Junior oratorical contest was held in Alexander
Hall, and the following men contested for the four
prizes, representing $200: Franklin W. Fort. Will
iam A. Babson, Walter E. Hope. George W. K«hr.
Herbert E. Shaffer, Howard E. Cansworth, AuSaJce
F. Eastman and Ralph P. Swofford. Th* judges
awarded the prizes and medals at» follows: McLean
prize, $100. to George W. Kehr, of Harrisburg.
Perm; medals firM William A. Babson, of South
Orange. N. J.; second, Austlce F. Eastman, of
Elmlra, N. V : third. Ralph P. Swofford. of Kan
saa City, Mo., and fourth. Walter E. Hope, of
Brooklyn.
Announcement was made to-day that the yearly
fellowships In English literature of $500 each have
been awarded to Hardin Craig, of Ensor, Ky.. and
David L. Chamber*, of Washington.
The University Glee Club gave a concert this
e_ye.nln«r. _^
SENTENCE OF CAPTAIN DEM ING APPROVED
Washington, June 9— The President to-day ap
proved the findings and sentence In the case of
Captain Peter C. Demlngr, of Buffalo, assistant
commissary of subsistence, U. S. V. The officer
was tried at San Francisco on charges of forgery
and embezzling public fund«. He was convicted
and sentenced to be dismissed from the Army and
to be confined in tbe- penitentiary for three years.
The President approved this sentence and dlraotad
that It b« carried Into effect.
NEW-YOBK DAILY TRIBT~XE. SUNDAY. JTTNB 10. 1900.
SMITH CASE STTRS OFFICERS.
COLONEL KOPPER RAISES QUESTION OF
VERACITY BEGARBING LIETTEXANT
COLOXEL STRONG'S DENIAL.
When Colonel Frederick Kopper. formerly of the
71?t Rf-glment. learned yesterday that Lieutenant-
Colonel Putnam Bradlee? Strong of the fi9th Regi
ment had denied that he had ever reported Governor
Roosevelt as having originally disapproved of the
dismissal of Major Clinton H. Smith, of th« 71st
Regiment, he became greatly perturbed. When
peen at hla home. No. 615 West End-aye.. Colonel
Kopper made the fallowing reply to the denial of
Lieutenant-Colonel Strong:
The statement attributed to Lieutenant-Colonel
Putnam Bradlee Strong In the papers this morning,
denying that he had said that Governor Roose
velt originally disapproved the report of the Board
of Examination In the case of Major Smith raise:*
a question of veracity between Colonel Strong and
my Informants. I did not say that Colonel Strong
had made the statement to me; Indeed. I have
not the honor of knowing him. I merely said he
was authority for it. Now I am prepared to repeat
my original declaration. Colonel Strong was quoted
as authority for the statement in the presence of
a number of officers of the Guard at thef Park
Avenue Hotel on Memorial Day after the parade
Among the officers then present were Brigadier-
General George Moore Smith, several members of
his staff and a number of officers of the 71st Regi
ment
The statement which Colonel Strong is quoted as
denying was made publicly at that time by one of
the officers of the brigade staff. So far from this
being the only occasion on which this statement
with its authority has hern made It has been <ur
rent among military men.
When Colonel Strong learns of the circumstances
I have just related I trust ho will no longer find it
necessary or expedient to evade or conceal the
truth, as. if forced to do so. I am prepared to
furnish Indisputable evidence of the correctness of
my statement, even If necessary to bring in those
high in authority, whom I would gladly spars
My purpose has not been to drag Colonel Strong
into any controversy, but merely to mak.- it clear
thai Governor Roosevelt's original Intention was to
deal justly with Major Smith, and that some undue
influence caused him to deviate from this course.
Lleutenant-Colonei Strong reached his home. No.
12 West Fifty-seventh-st., last night about 6 o'clock
after his return with the troops of the 69th K.-gt
ment from the St.it.- camp at PeekskiU. Fatigued
with the duties of the day. he refused to discuss
the statement of Colonel Kopper further than to
reiterate that he hat) never made any such stat»>
ment as attributed to him by Colonel Kopper.
The report printed yesterday that Major Smith
might take his case Into the civil courts was com
mented upon freely at the armory of the regiment
last night. Such possible action was generally de
plored, Blnce it would only keep alive, it was said,
those intestine troubles which even member of
the regiment has come to view with aversion
The Invectives which Major Smith has recently
been hurling at Governor Roosevelt was ai>o re
garded by most members who wen Been by a
Tril me reporter as only hurtful to the cause oJ
:he dismiss* ii officer.
It was rumored at Th.- armory la*t night that
Major Smith bad received official notification of his
dismissal, but all efforts to see the Major proved
futile.
Several officers of the regiment who hav<
reported aa friendly to Major Son th, and is having
arranged i"r a meeting In his defence, wished that
It. h^ understood that no action of ;'»iv kind would
!e :nkt*M without the order and approval of Colonel
Bates, who Is Raid to be opposed to furtrn-r discus
sion of t be subject
RUNAWAY 1\ CENTRAL PARK
HARNESS BREAKS AND CAD HORSE CRE
ATES EXCITEMENT IN WEST DRIVE.
The harness on a horse attached to a cab driven
by George Reidy, of No. 409 West Flfty-thinl-st.,
In which were Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Duncan, of
No. 1 West Sixty-eight) broke yesterday after
noon, causing the ■■: -■ to run away In the West
Drive in Centra) Park, near Eighty-elghth-st
Tr>» horse ran at top •■••<! down the drive.
frightening nurse girls with small charts, pedes
trians and drivers of other equipage* in I ■■• road
way. The driver was unable to control the fright
ened animal. Mr. and Mrs Dunc.tii did not at
tempt to jump out.
At •;<•■::-• t. Mounted Patrolman Conway and
Patrnirnnn Hour!> m Mopped the home, which hn.|
damaged the cab io .- ■■;■ )i an extent that it was l«-ft
in the lark. Mrs. Duncan was badly frightened.
but unhurt.
FRENCH CANADIA \s MEET
SOCIETY OF ST. JOHN' THK BAPTIBT BEOINS
CEL.EBRAI ION— THREB THOUSAND
VISITORS HERE.
The Society of St. John the Haprlst. a bei •
organization of naturalised French-Canadians, be
gan 1n thi.s city yesterday a three d.i;*' ■•• >
of Its Jiftieth armiveraary Tl »» celebl ■.
;<-r.'!.-'l to bring Into closer relationship all Fn
'.'umuitans. Sessions were held yesterdaj ■
In the Majestic and Murray Hill hotels In th»
afternoon th*r« was a picnic, and In the evening
•..ir.ii.g and a ball in Brommer'i Union
I'ark. at One-hundred-and-tblrty-thlrd-st and wii
iis i:\-~ There are two thousand persona here from
■<••!, .1 the jubilee, and six hundred dele
ga ea representing French-Canadian society
iii-ter a? guests of the New-York society. There
are also about two hundred and Bft> delegates
from the New England States and northern New
fork.
J. C. tlogue, of tbis city, •■h.-urman of the Com
mittee of ArrantfT'-mi-ntH. in behalf of the New
Y"'k society Welcomed the cN-legatea and v!Mt.,r«
to th<» city In an addre.is In French lust evening
before th« ball. He expressed tin- hope that the
French-Canadian societies would bring about closer
relations between Canada mul the United Btates.
i. G A. Cresse, i prominent lawyer, <>f Montreal,
replied to the speech of vsHro-mi in behalf of th'
visitors. Dr. L. P, de Grandpre, formerly of Mon
treal, now of Fall River, Mays, who also made
an address In French, said he was to notice
that th>- French element is becoming a power in
politics especially In the New-England Btates and
In northern New-York.
The members of the socletj and th« visitors win
attend special services In many "t the Roman
Catholic churches this morning. There win be i
jii.-etiiiif at the Majestic to-morrow morning, an
excursion up the Hudson In th«> afternoon, and i
dinner Ht the. Majestic in th« evening, at which
four hundred and fifty persons nr«- expected to i>.»
present.
THE RET. I>lt. PALMER BAR V. J >T DECLINED
NO PROFFER CiF AN APPOINTMENT To TRTNITY
I HURCH, NK\v HAVEN.
It was rumored yesterday that the Rev. T")r. A. .1.
Palmer, who wan deprived of t h» office of secretary
of the Missionary Society of the Methodist church
by the recent action of the Methodist General Con
ference in reducing the number of secretaryships,
hud declined a proffered appointment to the pulpit
of Trinity Chur.-h. New-Haven. < 'onn.
IiI 'i i'alrnf-r when seen last night at his home.
No 442 West End-aye., said that he had not been
Invited to the NVw-Huvi-n pastorate nor any other
pastorate, and consequently could not decline.
"Besides)," he swid, "Trinity Church 1b in the New-
York East Conference, and I am a member of th«
New-York Conference."
Asked as to his future plans, he said. "I am
sorry to say I have none." Dr. Fulmar was a can
didate for the office of Hlnhop at the General Con
ference.
The pulpit of Trinity Church was left vacant by
the action of the General Conference In appoint
ing the pastor, the Rev. Lev] Gilbert, who had
charge of the conference edition of "The Christian
Advocate," to the editorship of "The Western
• hrlstian Advocate."
SUICIDE OF A BALTIMORE LAWYER.
5 Baltimore, June 9 (Special).— Frederick J. Brown,
a well known lawyer of this city, and a. son of the
late Chief Judge George William Brown, of the
Supreme Bench of Baltimore, committed suicide
In his office this afternoon. He was found sitting
In a chair with a bullet hole through his head.
The pistol was lying on the floor. He expired In a
few hours. Mr. Brown was. a bachelor, fifty-four
years old, a graduate of Harvard, and a. man of
high culture and literary attainments. He was {».
frequent contributor to New-York newspapers anil
magazines. Of late, Mr. Brown had Buffered -from
mental depression, and It was In course of an at-,
tack of melancholia that he killed himself. His
father, the late Judge Brown, was Mayor of Balti
more In 1861, and In the riots attending the pas
sage of the Massachusetts 6th Regiment through
this city at the risk of his own life he bravely
marched at the head of the troops In his efforts
as the city Executive to assure their protection. A
sister of the dead man is the wife of Dr. J. M.
Hartwell, the superintendent of physical instruc
tion In tha Boston public echoold. f&JH
MOTOR MAX ATTACKS PASSENGER.
STRIKES HIM WITH HEAVY LEVER. BREAK
ING HIS NOSE. IT IS ALLEGED.
John T. McGuire. of No. 506 West Twenty
thlrd-st.. a clerk In the employ of tht» Depart
ment of Docks at the office in East Twenty
fcurth-st., attempted to hoard a Twenty-third-st.
crosstown electric oar at Seoood-ave. last night,
and, according to his story, the tnotorman fail
ing to bring the car to a full stop, he was
dragged nearly forty feet before he was able to
get on the roar platform.
McGuire had on a new suit of clothes, and was
the only Dassenger on the car for pome blocks.
As pocn as he had paid his fare h» went to the
forward end of the car and asked the motor
man, John Lockwood, of No. UH.'i Kast Ninety
seventh-6t.. why he did not stop his car for him.
Lockwood replied profanely and began to abuse
him. McGuire ray?.
McGuire rode to the carhouse of the company,
at Twelfth-aye. and Twenty-third-st., the motor
man continuing his abuse. It is alleged, and
when McGiiire got off the car after it stopped at
the carhouse Lockwood. the metal lever used to
control the current In his hand, came up to him
as if he was walking in the direction of the
offices and said:
"If you go Into those offices and make a com
plaint against me I will brain you!"
McGuire continued in the direction of the of
fices, when Lockwood suddenly threw the con
troller at him, striking him on the nose, break
ing it. Lockwood then knocked him down and
kicked him in the body.
Herman Lynn, a starter, saw the assault, and
ran up and placed himself between the two men.
Lockwood attempted to strike him also. Lynn
made a complaint against Lockwood, and he was
suspended.
McGuire went to Bellevue Hospital and had
his wounds dressed. He had a broken nose, a
deep cut in his chin and bruises. His clothes
were ruined where he had been dragged along
the street by the car. He stated that an offer of
N.n had been made to him at the offices of the
company to settle the case.
NOT A SUICIDE, SATS CORONER.
POLICE STILL IN THE DARK ON Till-
DENNES SHOOTING CASE.
An autopsy was performed yesterday by Deputy
Coroner Williams on the body of Paul Dennes,
who was found dying In the flat of his brother,
John, on the fourth Boor of No. 153 Second-aye. at
8:30 o'clock en Friday night, and who died soon
afterward.
When the autopsy wua completed Dr. Williams
said he was positive the bullet wounds on the
man's head bad no) been self-inflicted. The police
think the man committed suicide.
Dennes was twenty tw i years old. and lived with
his father and mother at No. 137 Baxter-lit. Ac
cording to his family, he tried to live a life of
pleasure without working, and had spent six
mouths on Blackwell's Island for causing a dis
turbance in Harlem,
Soon after i o'clock on Friday night Paul drove
in a ■■'•■ to the home of his brother. He hurried
upstairs, and a few minutes later tenants In the
house heard what seemed to be angry words, fol
lowed by five pfstol shots In quick succession.
John '•••"! ■••- in whose fiat Paul was found dying,
is said to be a ladles' tailor, He Is married and
has one child. tie polio- have not yet discovered
bis whereabouts. His father says he was a good
son.
_
Detective McCarty. who, with Detectives Larkln
and Blasert. i- at work on the case, announced
last evening that they had located Mrs Donne*.
' '■■■ dead man's ilster-ln law. The detective said
thai the woman ... at her brother's horn.- la
Sixth-si, and was very si< k Her baby and servant
•■•■■■-■ The name uf the brother or his ad
ilr«-ss was refused.
The detective s.ild that he had secured from Mr
D^nr.*-* the iry of the shooting. She says thai
her hiift'uri'l whs i.ot at the house at all; thnt
Paul, tt-.» tleal man. CHtrt'» to the housi* and oV
niHririVri money f:om h»-r to pay the carman, and
pulling out nncerolver, threatened to shoot bullets
around unln»'» h» ft' the money. She picked up
th« baby and; followed by the .^rvar.t, ran down
the stair?" Tli-- won.tu .""aid sh« wa.i afraid of tho
msn becausitfßD* hu<\ quarrelled with him on a
previous occasion:
When tha detective told the woman that her
brother-in-law was dead rh» did not believe It.
and hj'l to In shown the story In the r i" rs be
for* »»!.- would In-il'-Vf it was true. It being thl
flr-t sli<> h.vl h«\ird of it
The cabman h.»* also been located by tK* polled
but th.-y refuse t<> divulge his name. They say
tha: his statement agrees with Mrs. Denne&'a
story. ii-- says I :..'' after Robert, the fourteeri
yrnr-old brother of th>- dead man, had gone lr.to
the house and remained fiwhli", h<- nif.> went up.
! '- card Paul Dennea ih"a!»n to shoot, but did
not see the brother John.
Detective McCarty lays that Robert, the young
brother, tells many conflicting stories. The police
■ay thai another brother Is In Elmlra Reforms u«ry
for a crlnu- of which the dead ma was guilty.
tii:\ii> to n\r> urn ttrsBAXD shot.
MAN ACCIDENTALLY KILLS HIMSELF WHILE
TAT KINO TO HIS WIFE
Harry I»• k died lasl ♦ v, ■!;:•.^ as the result of
accl lentall] ■ - to his
wife and m • n!a revolver Mrs I•■ ■<
turi^.P'i her bs :k to pick somethii the fl tor
ar.d heai ■ : shoi She turned and r'>>und her
m on the door nearly dead from a bul
let wound In hin head
The woman called for help, and Dr Palmer, o(
No ; !.;»> Seventh aye., was summoned. Before h:.->
arrival the man had died The I'.-.-ks lived at No.
■j.io Seventh-aye., where the v lent o ,rr.-.l
77//' BARGE OFFICE 6CAXDAL.
PAPERS IN" THE INVESTIGATION GIVEN TO THE
SOLICITOR OF THK TREASURY.
Washington, June '< (Special) -Assistant Secre
tary Taylor to-day placed the papers in the Barge
office Investigation In the hands of the Solicitor of
the. Treasury. Mr. O'Connell, who will consider
their contents and require employes of the Barge
Office against whom charges have been made to
reply to him In person or by letter. Immediately
aft.-r receiving the documents Mr. O'Connel] start
ed for New-York, and it is generally assumed that
he will make some further investigation of th«
Barge Office He is not expected to return before
the end or next week. when the hearings of em
ployes under charges will begin.
An attempt was made by a Trlbun« reporter last
evening to find Secretary <>'<'. >nnell, but he had
not registered at any of the prominent hotels
visited.
STRIKERS ENJOINED !\ BALTIMORE.
THEY AUK NOT TO INTERFERE WITH MF.N' EM
PLOYED TO TRIM ELECTRIC LAMPS.
Baltimore, June !» (Special).— Judge Self, of the
United States Court, granted a temporary Injunc
tion to-day which deals a serious blow to the
strike organizers and strikers in this city. For
three weeks the linemen and trimmers of the elec
tric light company have been on strike. The com
pany contracted with J. L. Blackwell & Co. to
trim find keep the electric street lamps burning.
Scores of new men have been brought here from
other cities, but numbers of them have been per
suaded and Intimidated to quit work and leave the
city. Purcell Wlsslnger. an organiser of the Elec
trical Workers' Union, has been managing the
strike.
Blackwell & Co. petitioned Judge Goff to restrain
Wisslnger »nd 140 members of the union from In
terfering with their workmen. To-day the Judge
sent from his home, in Went Virginia, papers
granting a sweeping blanket Injunction, which is
temporary, pending a hearing of the ease set for
next Saturday In the United States Court in this
city. It came as a complete surprise to the strikers,
who last night were patrolling the streets and per-
Minding the new lamp trimmers not to work.
Under Judge Goff's order the strike organiser and
the strikers are enjoined from hindering, obstruct
ing or Stopping any of the business of the com
pany or its agents or employes in repairing lines
or trimming lamps and from compelling or Induc
ing or attempting to Induce by persuasion, threats,
intimidation or violence any employes to refuse or
fail to perform their duties. It also forbids them
from Interrupting the men in their work by ap
peals to desist and also from conspiring to or so
4jcitlng others to persuade or Intimidate the
strikers. It also prohibits them from patrolling or
picketing the streets.
Wisslnger, the strike organizer, says the Injunc
tion will help the strikers, for. he asserts, it will
further Influence public sympathy In their behalf,
as he declares the injunction virtually denies them
the right to converse with other men on the
streets. Lawyers say the Injunction Is the most
sweeping yet' Issued by any- Judge in dealing with
strikers.
£Vmnscmeni3.
covaiNMus PERFORMANCE. E. F. ALBEE - - fil>n " al mm
ALWAYS THE BEST VAUDEVILLE SHOW IN NEW TORX. __-,_!.
SECOXn WEEK OF SAM IAH Kll XHTS "ON IM ■« • 'I,.!;, SiVc A-'o^n^HeT Friend from
ril VS. I)l( KSO\ .1- CO.. In "A Pressinar Matter." *, ' "■ ' ' Texas."
HATES * I.YTT(I\ in A Wise Guy." M ATTHEWS 4t II \HR:s,n "Adam the Second.
HO WE. WAI I- * W U..KKS. Musical Comedians \ »■ I \\y \\^ "^Sg* 1 -SSSIT
HARRY A KATE JACKSON. "A Bachelor's Home." T V.i.w " „ n vt»^ Picture.
RIO BROTHERS, Rlrnr Performers. BIOt.RAI H, with Ne» Mctures.
KEITH'S IS THE BEST VENTILATED THEATRE l> THb ciri. _^
I
Ift^ pLINT'SpNEpURNITURE
Rugs— For Wedding Gifts
Like Inlaid Jewelled Work.
The Turk of the Middle Aprs took such a de- j
Hght in precious stones That it is said he wove i
his ruga to represent inlaid jewelled work. I
Hence their peculiar eeometrical designs and
their marvelously rich and harmonious color
ings. We have gathered a large, exceptionally
beautiful collection, and now call special atten
tion to a flue lot of
ANTIQUE KAZAKS, averaging:
7.(5x5.(i ft., 5.'i7.50 (reduced from
540.00 and $75.()O).
Unique furniture designs to charm June
Brides at factory prices, as you
"BUY OFTME MAKER*
Geo. G.Flint Go.
43.45 and 47 WEST 23? ST.
NEAR BROADWAY.
factory: 154-ano 156 west I9™STREET
— —
FOREIGN MISSIONS.
Work of the Ecumenical Conference.
__^__ I
The Tribune's reports of the recent great meet- I
ing in New York City wore approved by all the
1 delegates, baring been lifelike, animated, copi- |
ous and accurate. They have been reprinted in
j an "Extra," making 1»; pases of Dally Tribune J
j size, illustrated with 06 portraits and flashlight j
j pictures of notable scenes at the Conference.
There has bee? a lively demand for The J
Tribune's Extra, which is the only one that j
supplies at a low price the acts of a gathering j
i of historical Interest, and one which ban ghren j
a tremendous impulse to the work of Foreign |
| Missions. Xo other complete account is sold for j
! less than .51. .->'». One of the pictures is the only I
Illustration in existence which shows the sreat i
50-foot map nt the Conference]
Copies will he sent by mail to any part of the i
civilized world for 10 cents a copy. Postage j
stamps will be received in payment. Address, j
THE TRIBUNE, New York.
Announcement*.
E. <& W. All pure white linen. E. & W.
A cool »!:'.rt tor warm weather.
MARI X E INTELLIGENCE.
srrxiATi AMIAVAI'.
Sunrise 4:CS|Sun»et 7:SO Mor.n pets am tdS Mean's asa l- j
HIQII WATTIt.
1 A.M.— Snn.lv H«ok srflS|Oor. lilan.l 3:3S H< II •: it< 7:2» '
P.M.— Sandy Hook .V.XIC.ov. Islan.S 8:05 Hell Gate 7:."4
INCOMING STEAMERS.
TO-PAT.
Vmp>i. Frr-m. Ltn»
Vlm»lr» Qlbn»ltar. May 21
Ilurerrs . . . Ol! l aai r. May 23 Ani-r v \ ?
Alermr.'s Ham^uri. May 28 Haml .
C>-prtan F'rirre . Bt I^irla. Jure 2 . Prln-e
Iji .-.:,••-<■ *n« llnvr», June 1., French
I'lnimi •»-:\. Miv 2"» Bord< v
«>v!r Ijv»^vn-.1. June. ] . ... . White Star
Rf.hina G'bralt«r. May 27 — — I
VlKllcncla • Havana. June ■ N V * ruba
MONDAY. JfNK 11. |
1 Manltou L.on-i"i». May 31 ai Tram '
Kuropo I.f-nr]on. Mny 30 . At-Trsna I
Oeoritla Gibraltar. Hay 28 Hamh-An ',
«'l»m:iri!i All ■•--. M ,-.■ »..., Am<-r A Inl
('cniiTji ... ...N>\v Orleana, June •'• Cromwell '
Ith^k.s Havana. Jure a >; y * Cuha '
! Antllla Naaaau, Jun. 7 . . Nassau i
i City c.f Augusta Favannah. June s. Clyde 1
TCESOAT. JT.VE 12. "
' Pnuthwark . Antwerp. Jun» 2 Re.l c»q- f
j Ethiopia r.!n, R r,w. May 31 '..... \nchor
i Hatavla HamhurK. M.iv 31 Hj-nh !
, Bp«*rndarn R •■• ■ I up. Jun« 1 HoZI-Am I
! Adirondack Vr. r t IJmon. .-.- 5 AtU* I
j Xl Ci<\ New-Orleans, June 7 Morgan
OUTGOING STEAMERS.
TI7KSPAY. JI'NE: 12.
Vassal For. Line. Mails cl^se. Ve«sol »a!!s
fymrlr. Liverpool, White Star ..... - ,-«:(•> an
I.nhn. Hremen. N C, Uoyd . 7:ooatn lO.QO a m i
Astoria Qla*»rvw Anchor 8:00 a m ■
1..-. XIII. Havana, N v.v .i .. :: i>i ,m J
Carlbbee, Pt Kl:i«. . ••'■ 12:30pm 3:i«i ;. m
Milan i Tilr.n. Panama R H '.* .'Ad am 1 ■»> v . m
romll h-. >'h-irl»^ - • .'^lyde 3:flOpra
El Su.l. New-Orleajt. Morgan 3:0 Op m |
WEDNESDAY. JI'NR 13.
Oceanic. Liverpool, White Star 2:<"K> p m S : OAp m
St. l.oul». Southampton Amerlran. . . . 7:oiiam 10:00 nj
aland. Antwerp. K.I Star 10:30 a m 12:('x> m
Vtrllancla. Havana, N v X- Cuba . 1 :«V> p m :: •>■> p m
Ith.ika. Tamplro. N T .< r'uha ... 1:00pm 3:oo>pm
Km Marco*. Galvrston, Mai >rj - 3:(»> p m
THCBBDAT, Jt'NE 14.
Columbia, Hamburg. IMmh-Am iliSflam 10:00 am
I.a Gaacogn», Havre. French S:BOani 10:00 am
Koantsln lonise, Itremen. N X Lloyd . 11:00 am
Sin Juan. Porto Rico. N T * P X ...
ftmpprxn news.
PORT OF NEW-YORK. SATURDAY. JUNE f>. 10CV
ARRIVED.
Steamer Campania (Pr>. Wllker. IJverpool June 2 an-1
Queenatown 3. with m.ise. 3S>» cabin and «•''» <>-rr:i>'<
pasnenn»r« to Vernon H. Brown & Co. Arrived at th«
liar at 0:42 a m.
Bte«m»r Hllarlus ii'r>. LJrtns>ton. Liverpool May 27 in
ballast to Barbat * Co. Arrlve.l at th» H«r at .'."a m
Steamer UnmlalT City |Brt, An.i-ew. Bristol M.,-. 23 an,l
Swansea 23. with md?» tt> Jameo Ark. 11 & Co. Arrived at
th» Oar at 10:30 a m.
Steamer Si I>mls. Pasaowi Southamr>ton ami Cher
bourg June - with m<Ve. 411 cabin and SIM uteerage pa»
iwi«>-r9 to the International Navigation Company. Ar
rived at the liar at 2:17 p m.
Steamer Brltlah Bmplra (Br>. R:-l !>. Antwerp May Cis.
with tii'l.-"^ to Sanders >n * Son. Arrived at th« Par at
4:30 a in.
Steamer Pi Oswald irtrV Tlmlall. Bvetva May 20, with
■ulphur ore to the Pavl* Sulphur Ore Co; venae! to sim^
»on. Spence & Touns Arrived at the Itar at 4p m.
Steamer Gar.l- <Br\ Battray, T. .in May 1 ■'!. Messina
lf>. Palermo 17 and St Michaels 27. with milse to the
Cuneo Fruit Co. Arrived nt th- Bai at " p m.
Steamer Pocaaset 1 liri, Owen, Venice May 2. Trieste S.
Flume 11. Anconn IS, Bar! 19 Palermo IS and Gibraltar
23. with md*e. to Pnelpa Broa a Co. Arrived at the Bar
at 4:4.'\ a m.
Steamer Ydun <Nor). Chrl.«tf/i«en. Propreao June 3.
with mill* to James E Ward *Co Arrived at the Par I
at 2:40 p m.
Steamer Santiago de Cuha (Cuban license^ Johnson.
Santlnno May 2.1. M.inzanttlo 30 and Clenfueuos June 3.
with mils' to James X Ward & Co. Arrived at the Bar
at 13:30 p m
Steamer Trinidad (Br>, Frnser. Bermuda June 7. with
mdaa and 104 cabin paawnpers to A X Outerbrldße * Co.
Arrived at the Uar at 1 n m.
Steamer San Marcoa, Risk. fJalveston June 2, with mdse
and passengers to C H Mallory & Co.
Steamer Xl "dorado, Baker, New-Orleans, (iv* days,
With n>d!>e to r T Van Sickle.
Steamer Comanehe. PennlnKton, Jacksonville June ft
end Charlevtnn 7 with mdse an.l paysenpers to William
P Clyde A '"■
steamer Buenaventura, Peck. Norfolk.
Steamer Princes* Anne. Pavis. Norfolk, with mdse
and passengers to the Old Pominion s« Co.
Steamer Maria de I,arrin,,«a . 15ri. Harrison, Ralttmnre
June 7. with md» In transit to H;irb»r * Co. Will finish
loaiiinic f^r Japan.
Pandy Hook. N J. June 0 — win. I northwest; moderate I
breeze; clear.
SAILED.
Steamers Cnstlllan Prince (Rr>. for riilliaiaiiimi Gar- '
lands «Br), HamburK: Tallahassee. Savannah; Chesapeake '
Baltimore; Onelda. WllmlnKton. N C. and Georgetown,
I C; St. Cuthbert (Hr>, Antwerp: Benefactor Philadel
phia: Strabo (I>r), Manchester; Hlspanla (Ger> Copen
hagen, etc.: Island (I>an>. Copenhagen, etc.; Hamilton I
Norfolk and Newport News; Pretoria (Geri, Hamburir '
via Plymouth and Cherbourg; Hermann (GerV Prosreao'
Poncho, Key West and Oalvaston; El Pa*o. New-Orleans :
ten* New-Orleans; AlKOnouln. CTiarleston and .la. '
sonville; T'ranla (Hr) Tamna: Hudson ntri Philadelphia- I
I^even iltrl. Havre; Salerno (Br). Newcastle. X; Bfawba :
iRr). I><indon; I.iiurentlan (IlrV Glasgow: Themis (Nor) :
lnairua etc.; Btatendam (Putch), Rotterdam, via Rou- !
lottne. Havana, Havana; Etrurta (Rr), Liverpool '
THE MOVEMENTS OF STEAMSHIPS. I
FOREIGN PORTS. ]
London. June o— Arrived, steamer European (Br> '
Bertie. New-York. ' ,
Liverpool, Junti — Arrived, steamer Lucanla (Br). Me- I
Amusements.
r~* acihi A I last r. xif.HTS!
CASINO! Lnst Matinee Sa»nrd»7
m«_ Farewell to X. T. Nxt. Sat. Evg!
The, Sail June 2>» for London. Eng..
* ■"**„ To Appear at Shatteabury Theatre!
52 ■ , » in Preparation for the Casino
CS"22?i ■ "THE CAPET GIRL."
ROOF TONGT A » SSSm^BMm
! *__ « Till, WOULD IX WAX.
I EIJGV I New Groups To-day.
' MISEK. I Ti>- Wonderful CINEMATOGRAPH.
j <> «> Hear the Neapolitan Orchestra.
I GARRICK ™!aTs R £- MAT. lATTf^AY^^
; WM. GILLETTE x ,'^^ . Sherlock Holmes
] HtMMFHSTKIVS *2'l St. and Broadway.
\/ir»TADI A Jnhniton? Bros.. Morris 9
V I O I U R I A Equine rircus. Rojsow Mld-
I VEXETIA> TERRACE Ket*. MnKoway Trio, Hayes
nAAr & Healy. Wormwood's Do*
nUUr S-. Monkey Circus. Louise
PADnCM l^rosser. the 3 Uvtnsston*.
VaAr\Ut.N S Xavarros and others. 8:30
AND » - to Mnizht. In c\» of rain.
AERIAL CIRCI'S. Pcrrormaare in Music Hall
KOSTEB ft B SALS Hr
BIG / W. C Fields. Frert Xlblo. Frenzl
VARIKTY I & Millie. Violet Dale. Atf.e
ILL. < Spencer &10 others.
OUC. •;;:m-:h\!. admission. >JUVf.
Morning and Atterno*>n Concerts.
• nil chinning sail on the majestic Hudson. See Day LIB"
advs., steamboat and cxc. columns.
LION PALACE ROOF GARDEN,
& MUSIC HALU lIOTH ST. • W. B'VARD.
Bcttlaa Girard. Happy Fanny Fields. May Flske
Ten others.
I MANHATTAN BEACH
\ IIIM'.MUVT SEASON.
„.ne',. IFANCIULLrS 7l^ot BAND
1111:1; CO>CEKT<i in UDITOKIIM
:£:::»» A ->:::•> I*. SI.
PAIN'S GHE.\T SPECTACLE,
sSA, FUJIYAMA
■ > t JAPAN IV FLOWER AND 'AMR
Tht- \! 1.1 > TIN L> \I.Y
>l( >l< \I. COMPANY IN*
j^i:. A RUNAWAY f.IRL
!» with JAMES T. POWERS and
i I". >!. Ordinal Cast ■•:•••.:.■ Theatre.
! a !-. i- - mail r.r<i«rs can b« addressed to
B. D. 9TEVENS, Manhattan Beach Hotel.
The beautiful Palm Room. Orchestra of during
■iinmsr h.-.urs. ?<irf t.arhlng. Bic v.-Me_tra£k.
! TUP ': rWAV, 4 1-4.-. STS. EVE. StlO.
i JSii, i BARGAIN MATS 2"|STJOn
NEW! to.NIGHT sSB
YOBi\ ■ DOUBLE CONCERT $?£*
»IK( l\l. PRICK » «)|{ SVMIAV- ADMISSION Cn#»
TO ALL. INCL.CDI.\G HK.SKHVKI) SEAT. UUU
Tomorrow (Monday) Ni«ht. theatre part.
QUO VADIS,
ar.rt on th« Roof th-e beautiful
CHERRY BLOSSOM GROVE.
A .-■■.- crowded all the ttme.
One aclmis*! >n price Theatre an.l Roof.
PASTOR'S CONTINUOrS j 14th
}• \ - M>l<-N SHOW I Street.
rASTOU'S •-"!> & 10) CENTS.
PAY AND NIGHT. J2:3a UNTO* I] •■ M.
JOH WELCH. HISS LOTTIE DACRE,
3 CAHPSERS, SISTERS TYSON,
M BRI *• OOOPRICH. V.M CAHILL PA VIES.
PAT 4 M.XTTIK ROONET. THE VITAORAPH.
Continuous PDfIPTnP'Q 15-25-SQC
Performance f II U v i II R O Vaodsvilla
CiU j),!. S Ralph Stuan i Co.. GaletriV >torkejs.
Ulll tire. ? J«"»« L'aniy. H. V. V'.'.zZZZaM. e:c.
OQJ Pi (Mr. A- Mrs. Robyas. Queen's Fan Trio.- Zcr.o.
I.oxl 01. / <ar! .v Zeno. Fteher i Carroll. »:c.
n.|. no ) Asnes K»rn-k>n A Co.. Delia Rocca. 3 Oul
rdldllC I tunos. tha GUnys. Mov. Pictures, etc.
ST NICHOLAS OAP.PEX. €«th St. & CoL Are.
i. A I i ■ \!'mu\. Sumnwr Nljrht Ccnoert— ,v»
n/ILILIIDUHIN MuMctars. Kver> Evs.. 50c.
Sol-.ut To-Blchl HEIXRICH m ::*n Baritone.
[s.-Ni::: PIANO USED, -j .;.
TERRACE GARDEN .'.«. I II ST. NEAR
lEUUACE GAKIIKN I.E\. VV."
MILITARY COXCERTS— DETACMSIKTT
T\Vi:M'V->K<t>\D KKi;iMK>T '!VM).
TWENTY-SECOND RE«IME.NT BA.NU.
- ... .
Kay. N«-\v-Yi.rk. ?a!!M !"tS. steamers ■•■ rsjl - 'r.r>.
Thompson, New-York: ■■-■:■:•-:■. v V.^rk.
Lizard. June o—Passfd.0 — Passfd. stfamer Bremen ■er), Xierich.
New -York for Hrem"n via Cherbcwtr.
Butt of I ew.-». June S — Passed, stramer Hekia (Dan).
Thomson. New-York for Christiansari.i. etc.
Southampton. June !> — Arrived, steamer Kensington
fUr). Albrecht. New-Torli tor Antwerp • passed Hurst
Cast'.e 8:30 a m>.
fopenhauen. June {».— Arrived, steamer Lady Arm
str-n-c ii:n Abbott. New- York for Stettin.
H imburvr. J::r.» 1>. — ArrtTCd, steamer Peutschlanci (Ger>.
Schlernorst. .\>w-Toi t>. sailed, steamer Barcelona
(Ger». Doha. New- York.
Antwerp, Jut;* !>•— Sailed, steamer W'ejternland (Belgi.
MUts, N-w-YorVc
Havre June !». !> a. m. — Sailed, steamer La Champagna
*Kr>. FH'jfUe. New-York.
Si M:ch.ie!j. June 6. — Sailed. steamer Murda (Br).
On-hard tfrom Huelva). New-York.
Colombo. June !V — Arrived, steamer .. .■--' tana «Br».
Tippet. Calcutta for New-York.
Naples. June B.— Sailed steamer Chateau Yquem (Fr>.
Cos!e. New-York.
M"«sina. Jure 4— S*ile,i. ateamer Thomas MelvUl* (Br).
Gre.g. New-York.
Yenioe. June .V-Sailed. steamer Peconlj (Br>. Mills.
New '
Flume. June 4— Sailed, steamer Pocahontas (Br>. Jam*
New-York.
Tmulden. June S — Arrived, steamer Astrakhan (Br I *.
• '
riast' I»'n'lon. May H — Arrive.!, steamer Border Kr.lght
CBri Splatt. i'hiladelphia an-i New-York, via St. Vincent.
,• v •■■ •
Table Hay. May 1!> — Sallei. steamer Victoria (Br>. Mo-
Keer. New-York.
l!ah:a. June 1* — Arrived, steamer Piimlwil tßr>. Barry.
New-York for Valpara.s .. etc.
ivinros. June V— Sailed, steamer Capri iGert. Eb«rt.
N»» Tork.
S 121 FRANCISCO STOCKS.
San Francisco. June 9.— The official closing quo
tattona for mining stocks to-day were as follows:
Alta 03; Kentucky Con ... .01
Alpha Con 04 Lady Washington Con... .02
Andes .:....... J.06J Mexican 20
I?el«-her 1»» Occidental Con .12
Best ."i Belcher -^ Ophlr .11
Bullion •'•-'Overman 15
Caledonia •! I >to»l ..21
Challenge Con 13, Savage ...IS
(-hollar -I Sa* Belcher 01
Confidence •''• Sierra Nevada •*.>
Con <v«l * Vs 1.45 j Standard 4.8*
Con Imperial .. •■ ' Syndicate JO
Crown Point 08 Si Louis ..12
Gould & Curry 131 Union Con 02
ii . •■ & Norcrosi ... .28 rtah Con .13
Julia 01 Yellow Jacket ..14
Jv c « •••■ M
m
Colorado SPRINGS stocks.
Closing quotations on the Colorado Springs Min
ing Stock Exchange, furnished by William P. Bon
bright & Co., of Colorado Springs:
Bid. Asked. I Bid. Aakad.
Alaano . . 14 T -» i:> ! Portland sow di.2
Masn*l Rock... •• » 8% I Work ."\ 31"»
Pilgrim Cod*ol.: — 13SI Acacia S3 S3 1-*1 -*
Rose Maud . '.'■»» 1>»» | Itattle Mountain. — 2»'»
Rosa Nlcol 13* 1» Col City A Man. — 1»)H
Trachyte . . .... fiS •■*« Copper Mountain 4 l i l^-m
Arßentum-Jun . — - ' | Damon 20 l » 21
Anaconda . Mi M ! Gartleld Consot. . — 20
C Creek Consol. 13 * It Gold Coin SM —
Elkton Con»ol. .123 - i Gold Kin* U"»> —
In«h.ini Conaol. 2tl T t -'II 1 * ' GoLt Sovereign.. '.»S »H
Isabella 125 a * I*_W« [ Mountain Beauty 0 ft*»
I-exington IT ITV»J Mount !: ss — •••
Moon Anchor... 80" 64 j Fappoo»e ...... 6% 1
Pinr i v isi -J«>W
"
NAVAL STORES.
The market for spirits turpentine ruled dectdedly weak
and somewhat lower to-day on unfavorable Southern
markets and the local pressure to sell here. Rosin dull
ami unchanced. Quotations follow:
TAR— Regulars. S IO; do oil bbls. .<» 25.
SPIRITS TI'RPENTINE — IftWQuTc.
ROSIN— to rocvJ. bttulneii. $155; E. H «3;
F. #1 -.»; G. $17:*. H. SI >"> I. 92; K. 20; M. « 40:
N. }2W; \v G. >jTi>. \V \V. $2 90.
STOCK ON HAND.
Rosin .' 10.543 6bl»
Spirits turpentine 1.39S bbls
Tar .. 2.42 d bbl«
Charleston. June ft. — Turpentine market quiet at *+i*c.
Rosin quiet, unchanged.
Savannah.' June » — Spirits turpentine rirni. at 43c; SB"
ceipts, 2.05S bbls: sales. 4Ba>; exports. fa.V Itosin fir:- a&il
unchanged . receipts, 3. 13T bbls: exports. l.Uil.
I^ndon. June f — Spirits turpentine, 4U.
Tilt: STATE OF TRADE.
Buffalo. June £>.— Spring wheat, No 1 hard spot. TT%O»
No 1 Northern epot. carloads. T.'.^te. No 1 Northern •pot.
round loin. 7.V; winter wheat nominal: So 2 red 73nc:
mixed. 7.V; No 1 white. MHc. Corn — No 2 yellow. «Ci
No 3 yellow. 4.". i «.-, No 2 •, r;;, 4:!'.. No 3 corn 43Vc
Oatn steady: No 2 white. 27»«c; No 3 white. 27Uc: No «
white. 2tiWc: No 1 mix.-.1. It-,- No 3 mixed. 25Hc. Ryo
nominal. Flour strong; beat patents, spring S4£t4 X
oak^rs 1 stralsnts. sir - *3 75t}$4; bakers' clear •arln*-.
¥391.100: low grade winter and spring JiuJaiV); best
family winter. $3 506(3 75; patent winter. $4SS4 23:
SS.Vn?gS l iESr. .-ranker flour •■*»»: arahalU
3«.->;. $3 73; ry« flour. »3 40©»3 66. ' *~«*» o • B""*"'

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