Till: WEST FOR ROOSEVELT
APPBOTES HIS POLICY.
Secretary Wilson Says the Senti
ment Is Ovenchelming.
(FT TEIXGEAr-H TO THE TRIBrXK. 1
Washington. June o.— Secretary Wilson, who
returned 10 Washington with the President after
poire weeks spent in the States of the Middle
W^<t. said to-day that the whole West is heart
and soul for the election of President Roosevelt
to succeed himself.
•Purinp my trip through the Western States."
faid Secretary Wilson, "1 took occasion to in
vestigate the political situation thoroughly. I
had excellent opportunity to test the real feel
ing of the country, and the result of my personal
Investigation along these lines is the conclusion
that the people of the West are overwhelmingly
for Roosevelt. 1 know of a number of Demo
rrat? who were asked Jf they wanted four more
years of Cleveland as the head of the admin
istration of the country. Their answer was that
they regarded Roosevelt as pood enough for
them, arid that they proposed to vote for him.
"What are the reasons the Western people
pive? They like the manly way in which he has
handled public questions during his administra
tion; they like the attitude he takes in enforcing
the law for and against the rich citizen and the
poor citizen alike. His popularity among the
masses is something remarkable. President Me-
JOnley led the people out of dire distress into
jiro?r priJ y. and managed the American
War in a manner that was entirely satisfactory
to nearly • very American citizen. He sub-
Fisr.iiany completed all that work.. The re
sponsibilities, however, that have met President
Roosevelt have been new and unique. The peo
ple are alarmed at the movements of great com
binations of capital. President Roosevelt has
enforced the law- as he found it to exist, and he
pot the decision in favor of the government in
ih<* famous railroad merger case. Then he asked
for further legislation to enable him to inquire
Into the actual conditions. He was satisfied
when he COl that legislation, and discouraged
drastic legislation tnat might have interfered
with business. The people are pleased that he
rtopped the great distress in so many families
occasioned by the coal stria*. They approve en
tirely, these people in the (real Western States,
of his policy of conserving the peace through the
maintenance of a strong navy. They are pleased
with the reorganization of the army and with
the legislation putting th* militia of the country
m a more healthy footing. They are heartily in
«ccord with the open door policy for the Orient.
They do not want their trade interfered with In
China and the other countries of the Far East,
ana cordially indorse the action that Secretary
Hay and his department have taken along these
Unes These are the reasons that the Western
people give you for reins so enthusiasts for
Roosevelt for their next President."
GOVERNOR YATESS TRIP.
Illinois Sentiment for President
f ta hiding to spring on the nationa,
nlo-M Roosrvelt was stronger in Till
. . .^^rs^.. when ,c .sited the
i^SS^Stlo^ polUic. he said that
Brv- wiTlTwhom he attended school for several
?;•;.•." wou?d -ot interfere, be thought, to injure
th/-,ccess of any candidate nominated. He did
- candidate "^"^J^L*
„, ;, iccu 7. ox-President Cleveland as a candidate.
S that Hill -s well liked in Illinois by the
n^nrrats. who thought him a strong man. Parker
™: s£sS V t on . he said that he did not
thnk th p i«^t election in Chicago possessed the
iScance attached to It as indicating His reason
t« Harrison's chances as a candidate. His reason
£ SS o,.ir.ion was ttet it was the expression of
cnlv one-third of 'the voters of the city.
He «« aske,l what he would do if it should be
that -Richard rates" was a good man
tnr \ho Republican candidate for Vice-President.
H. rr-plied: -Th^ is only one office greater than
•hai of Governor of Illinois, and we are all for
BooWvdt " As to the. report that he was a candi
date for re-election to the Governorship, he declared
be haa mad- no formal declaration of his intentions
m this He added that he liked the tone of
the Ohli convention, and thought Myron T. Herrlck
ari M'-miral'lf oandidat* 1 .
PEACH GROWERS ACCUSE RAILROADS.
VVafhinKton .lun- K-^The Georgia Teach Grow
rn=* with principal offices in Macon.
r.iA.i , complaint with the Interstate Commerce
Commissloji toilay that the present high railroad
rates on fruK shipments to Northern and Eastern
market* will ... ... ; destroy the peach busi
n*^ Th* complaint names the following roads as
d"f"ndM!s- The Atlantic Coast Line. Central of
Georgia; Seaboard Air i,. .. Southern. Atlanta and
\\>*t Point. «;f-orgia Southern and Florida, the
<;«,rjjii Railroad Company. Western and Atlantic.
U inm nnhtin and Savannah. Pennsylvania. New-
U^N^avnnd Hartford and the Baltimore
and Ohio The complaint alleges that the rates to
SSteS po.r.ts ar, arproximatHy one-third higher
Ui* larp.-t •markMs there, and it i? asserted, there
fore that t^e actual expense a car '•' !:i " raHroada
should b^ less than to Western points.
The complaint pays:
All oth»r motions Of the United States are put^n
a parity with Georgia, regardless of distance and
w* infist if the railroads can haul fruits these
errait distances al Georgia rates, that with our
■raw*- faired locality w*- should receive aPproxl
mately the same rates per mile as these other sec
twrs.' We ask that the rat*- from Macon to .V»-
York b«> reduced to the same rate per mile as rrom
Jlaron Ir< Western points.
The complaint alleges that the minimum carload
w i^ht of 20/K"f> pounds on cars thirty-six feet long
or under and ... pounds on cars over thirty-six
f«-ot and not exceeding forty feet is too high and
compels liie shipper to load five tiers high, and the
lop tier is usually (Jamas^d by the excessive load
ing; that th ' crates usfd by the complain
«nts In their shipments are billed at an estimated
jrdgtit whir-h exceeds the actual weight by eight
pouids Keduction of rates is asked on hi!»ment3
frcra Georgia to New-York. Boston. Philadelphia,
Tup. Albany. Worcester. Mass.; Providence, R.
I «nd other New-England points, on a parity per
in'ik- with rates to Cincinnati. St. Louis. Cleveland,
rittsburg. Buffalo and Chicago and other Western
in design is half the value,
especially in a wedding gift-
We copyright our patterns,
rind our line is replete with
exquisite conceptions in
hand wrought sterling silver.
Our workmanship is un
REED & BARTON
4 I Union Square
6 Maiden Lane
THE GAINESVILLE. GA.. COTTON MILLS AFTER THE TORNADO OF JUNE 10.
More than one hundred people were killed and near ly one hundred and fifty were injured in this mill.
SURVEYS OFF CAPE RACE.
Determination of Currents and Tides to
St. John's. N. F.. June 6. — The Canadian Gov
ernment surveying steamer Gulnare has been
engaged for the last ten days in making an
exhaustive series of surveys off (Cape Race to
determine the variability of the currents and
tides for the purpose of preventing the frequent
marine disasters which occur there. It is ex
pected that valuable scientific results will lie
achieved when the full data are compiled.
VESSELS ASHORE AT JAMAICA.
The Steamer Ethelwold Floated — Norwegian
Kingston. Jair.dlca, June «.— The. United Fruit
Company's steamer. Ethelwold. Captain Thomas,
went aground on the north side of the ii s nd . but
was floated. She sustained no injuries pro
ceeded on her voyage to the United States.
The Norwegian bark Alphonse, Captain Fredrik
sen is ashore on a reef on the south side of the
island. She lies in an exposed position. Help has
been sent to her.
BRITISH CRUISER'S HIGH SPEED.
On Trial Trip the Berwick Makes Twenty
four and Six-tenths Knots.
London, June 6.-- A telegram rrom Greenock.
Scotland, to-day, announced that the armored
cruiser Berwick at a speed trial attained 34.6
knots, making her the fastest vessel of her <'lass
in the British Navy.
The Berwick is of 8.900 tons displacement and has
22.000 indicated horsepower. She is 440 feet lone,
has 66 feet beam and draws 241* feet of water.
Her armament consists of fourteen 6-inch gruns, ten
12-pounders, and twelve smaller gruns. and her
armor, nickel steel, is from two to flve inches thick
She has two torpedo tubes, can carry from &m to
] 6"0 toni of coal and has a complement of n-. : > men.
AMERICAN BISHOP OF MANILA.
The Rev. T, T. Harty, of St. Louis. Appoint
ed by the Pope.
Washington. June 6.-The Papal Delegation in this
city to-day received notice by cable of the appoint
ment of the Rev. T. T. Harty. of St. Leo's Church,
St. Louie, as Bishop of Manila. The appointment
was made by the Pope, and has been accepted by
SPANISH GOVERNMENT WORRIED.
Objects to Sale by Auction of Philippine
Washington. June 6.— The Spanish Government is
seriously concerned over the sale by auction of the
Spanish copper coin remaining In the Philippines.
This is part of the Philippine currency srhemo. The
Spanish Government, in calling this matter to the
attention of the United States, expresses fear that
if the rom is pold to any one- except Spain it will
have the effect of debasing the currency, is the
coin would undoubtedly drift back into Spain. Gov
ernor Taft has expressed his views on the matter,
and it is for the State Department to cay whether
or not the award shall be made on the bids opened
THREW BABIES FROM WINDOW.
Man Then Dropped His Wife Out and
Jumped Himself to Escape Flames.
fBT TELEGRAPH TO THE TBIBfNK. ]
Philadelphia, June 6.— Narrow and thrilling es
capes from death were the features of a fire
which at 3 o'clock this morning almost destroyed
the three-story lodging house of Mrs. Anna
Cordes. at No. 1,344 Pearl-st. When the fir*
broke out three men. two women and two in
fants were aeleep in the house. The entire
house was ablaze when they awoke to find es
cape by the stairways cut off. One of the men
threw the babies out of the second story front
window. Both were safely caught by the crowd
which had gathered outside. The man then low -
ered his wife as far as he could by tying two
coats together, and she dropped to the street
without serious injury Th"c husband then
jumped and also escaped.
The other two men fled to the roof and reached
the street through another building. The fire
department soon put out the blaze, the loss be
ing about SLSOOL
MAINE SCHOOLS DO NOT SUFFER.
Reduction in Savings Bank Tax Offset by
Gains in Other Revenue.
Bangor. Me.. June 6 (Special).— Last winter the
Maine Legislature reduced the tax on saving*
banks, and by so doing precipitated a stubborn con
test at the close of the session. Ever since the
tax on savings banks was first imposed, thirty
years ago. half the money thus raised has been
devoted to the support of schools, and when the
tax was reduced the friends of education, fearing
that the schools would suffer a loss of revenue, in
troduced a bill increasing the proportion of the tax
devoted to schools from a half to five-eighths. Th*
advocates of tax reduction opposed this, declaring
that the increase of deposits in the banks, upon
which the tax is based, would make up largely, If
not entirely for the reduction in rate.
Thi" contention has proved to be substantia ly
rnrreci for the resources of the banks have m
r£T4d nearly &«».««, so that the school portion
2'd .hi .light Sm 1. n,;;- .to" ™» w ■*$
S«M»-'toulf^n these sources. J2SO.S3 81; total
SSln savings bank tax has ne*n more than
made up from other sources.
MAYOR TO INSPECT NEW RESERVOIR.
Mayor Low. Controller Grout and various city
engineers will make a personal Inspection of th*
Jerome Park Reservoir to-morrow The Mayor is
determined to possess exact knowledge of the con
di.ion of the work on the reservoir. There will be
a public hearing on Tuesday before the Aqueduct
Commission with reference to the recommendation
of Chief Engineer William R. Hill to spend *n..000
ln"lln% to -Und by the engineers who have recom
mended the additional expert.
A GOOD SAI.ES.MAX
„,„„, awake .nd r*ad> for bu-lne-. U m
"Little Ad. •« UiePtopW-Employ one.
NEW-YORK DATLY TRIBUNE, SUNDAY, JUNE 7. 1903.
ADOPT REVISED LITURGY.
Reformed Theological Students Must
Get Consent to Marry.
Asbury Park, N. .1.. June 6 (Special).— Those i
sturdy churchmen who have stood out against a
revision of the liturgy of the Reformed Church
gained a partial victory in the General Synod to- !
day, when the report of the special committee to !
prepare new church forms was under discussion.
This report recommended an entirely new form for
the communion service. The Rev. Dr. George S.
Bishop, of East Orange, led the opposition forces,
insisting that the old communion form be retained.
There was a long debate when a compromise was
agreed to. it being decided to' print both the old •
and the new forms in the liturgy and permit min
isters to use. the one they deemed best suited to
their congregations. The same action was taken
in relation to the baptismal form at the request of
the Western churches. The report of the revision
committee, with few slight changes, was then
adopted in its entirety. The new liturgy will now
be "sent down" to the various classes for ratifica
Students attending the New-Brunswick Theo
logical Seminary, which "is fostered by the Re
lormed Church, must hereafter first obtain the con
sent of the faculty before they marry. A violation
of this rule, adopted by the Synod to-day, means
suspension from the institution. The rule promul
gated to-day is the work of the Board of Professor
ate and Theological Seminaries, and is a compro
mise edict, the old rule providing that students at
tending the New-Brunswick: Seminary would be
expelled if they entered into the marriage state
The Rev. Dr. Abbott E Kittredge. pastor of the
Madison Avenue Reformed Church. New-York, has
h<=en made chairman of the new evangelistic com
mjttee of the General Synod. His ministerial col
leagues are James E. Vance. D. H. Martin. K. A.
. J Douglas Adam, I. H. \yhitehead J. X
Dungan E. P. Johnson and G. H. Dubbink. and
Elders -John B. Bussing. Samuel Rowland, Charles
W. EL BBN'NET.
New Municipal Court Judge In XlTth District
f BBS SK SSpBSS s -i %sS;
of it^S? the Old Flatbu ih Church. A suggestion
that subscriptions be asked for was adopted and In
less than fifteen minutes the sum of 51,000 had been
SU A b n C So nn y to h rin d | le 4 a c^cy in the .-hair of his
torical theology, in Hope College. Holland. Mich
resulted in the selection of the Rev. Dr. N. M.
St^e n re'^s DD nn U o S^°oTthe Synod this afternoon.
a re" "until Monday arternoori being ordered
Th women"* executive committee of the Board of
Domestic Missions gave a reception for the dele
gates to the General Synod this evening.
AMERICAN WARSHIPS AT LISBON.
Washington. June 6.-The Navy Department was
informed to-day of the arrival at Lisbon of Rear
Admiral Cotton with the Chicago and the Machias.
of the European squadron. The cruiser San Fran-
Hsco Is expect.-d to Join them in a day or two and
the three vessels will proceed in company to Kiel,
where they will be reinforced by the battleship
KearsVrge? which sailed from New-York last
SELECTIONS FOR THE GENERAL STAFF.
Washington. June 6.-H was said at the War De
partment to-day that the President s<id Secretary
Hoot bad agreed on the general officers who are to
he members of the general staff of the army. Owing
to the absence of General Toung, who i.« to ba
chir-f of =taff when he becomes lieutenant general
of tbe army. Secretary K™' l decided not to an
nounce th« namea until next week. It has been
said that the general officers will be funerals
Young, Corbin and Bliss.
NEWARK'S TAX BUDGET, $2,778,340.
Newark's annual tax budget as reported to the
Common Council of that city carries a total of
$2.T75.340 47. Increases are comparatively slight. It
is doubtful, however, that the tax rate can he Kept
nt the present figure. 2.22. Large increases in the
county expenditures have made it probable that the
CO] iiv rate will be raised about ten points. It is
not thought that the Increased valuations in New
ark will be sufficient to keep th*> total rate down
In thai ■ it > .
INDIANS DESTROY SALMON NETS.
Tacoma, Wash.. June €.— The Chflcal Indians have
rut and destroy..! the big salmon nets placed in
Lynn Canal by the Alaska Packers' Association and
the Pacific Packing and Navigation Company. En
May the Chllcsts warned the salmon canners thnt
they must not plani their m is until tbe Indians had
finished catching fish. Th.fr warning not being
hf-priM th" Chileats last w^k boarded a number of
war cann^p nn.l tore up .■II the salmon nets they
CHIEF EXAMINER SERVEN RESIGNS.
Washington. June 6 A R Serven, chief ex
aminer of the Civil Bervlcs Commission, tendered
his resignation to the President to-day, and it was
accepted The President snnounced his Intention
of promoting Frank M EUggins. ohlef of the ex
amfninp division »f commission to the pljee.
Mr. Serven resigns to resume the practice of law.
NO ACTION BY ITALY EXPECTED.
Washington. June 6.-Slgnor Mayor dcs Planches,
the Italian Ambassador, has received from Mr.
Speranza. the secretary of the Society for the Pro
tection of Italian Emigrants to this country, his
report on the recent disturbances in West Virginia.
In which Italians were said i" have suffered from
mob violence. Mr. Spe'ranza's report shows that
Governor White of West Virginia did all that^
could be expected of him in protecting the Italians.
Action by the Italian Government in the face- of
the facts as they now appear Is not, therefore, ex
LOW NAMES NEW JUDGES.
W. S. Bennet and J. G. Kremer on
Municipal Court Bench.
Mayor Lew yesterday afternoon appointp-i ex-
Assemblyman William S. Bennet and Julius G.
Kremer municipal court Judges for the Twelfth and
Thirteenth districts, respectively. Th* salary is
$6,000 a year, and the successors r.f the new ap
pointees will be elected next fall. The new Judges
will begin their duties as soon as quarters <-;tn b*>
secured for them. Judge Bennefs court will be in
Colonial Hall, at . Columbus-aye. and One-hundred
and-flrst-Kt. The appointments w»r" mad*- under
a law passed by the last legislature
William S. Bennet was born thirty-two years ag"
in Orange County Ho was graduated from the
Albany Law School in 1882, and was elected to the
legislature from the XXlst District In 1901 and
]fj"2. At Albany he secured the passage of a law
legalizing common law marriages by making it
necessary to register them with the City Clerk.
Another law which Mr. Bennet got through fixes a
probationary period nf six months before a decreo
of divorce hecomes effective Judge Rennet is a
,]nse pers-mal friend of Abraham Qruber, Republi
can leader of th» XXlst District, and is chairman
of the Republican District Committee. H" is a
member of the Republican County Committee and
of the Republican Club.
Julius George Kremer is thirty years old. and
was horn and reared in the old Seventh Ward,
where he still lives, at Xn. 213 East Broadway. He
attended Public School X". 75. the College of the
City of Xew-York and the New-York University
Law School, was graduated from the last named in
1893, and admitted to practise law the follow
ing year. He is unmarried. Judge Kremer is a
leading spirit In the Jamea G. Elaine Republican
Club In 1900 he ran as an independent candidate
for Assembly, and out of a total of twenty-five
hundred Republican votes polled fifteen hundred
The Elaine Club now is the regular organization of
the district Mr Kremer's supporters in 'the race
for the judgeshlp were Joseph Levinson. Edward
JULIUS G. KREMER.
N>w Municipal Court Judge .'n XlHth District.
Lauterbach and Judge Julius M. Mayer, of the
Court of Special Sessions.
CONTRACT LET FOR LAST BUILDING.
Egypt to Exhibit at St. Louis — Japan Ap
propriates 800,000 Yen.
St. Louis, June 6.— The contract for putting up the
last of the big exhibition buildings of the Louisiana
Purchase Exposition has been let. at a cost of
$171,000. Announcement has been made that the
sum set apart by the exposition management for
prize? In the livestock department amounts to
(250.000. or more than the aggregate " ! ~ r! ""' appro
priations made by all previous international expo
sitions for livestock exhibit prizes. The livestock
department will have about thirty acres of ground
and about fifty buildings, besides an amphitheatre
and arena for an exhibit ring.
Allen V. Cockrell has telegraphed tronj Washing
ton that Consul General Long, at Cairo, writes to
the Department of State that Egypt has accepted
the invitation to participate in the fair, and that
the Khedive has appointed H. K. Lawford commis
sioner to the expositfon. Huntington Wilson, secre
tary of the American Legation at Tokto, and
charge d'affaires in the absence of the American
Minister, naa cabled to Washington thai the Jap
anese Diet has passed an appropriation of .W.Ot*)
yen for the St. Louis Exposition.
DEATH OF OLD HOTEL MAN.
Clifford R. BretteO, one r>f tho >«■>?* known of the
Old inn and hotel keepers of Kinsrs County, died
on Thursday night at his homo. No. t\l Forty
seventh-st., Brooklyn. In the coarse of his life
BrettHl had had charge of many hostleries in dif
ferent parts of the country, and he was well known
by all the older members of the sporting fra
Mr. Prettell was born in Fort Hamilton in 1830.
He began the hotel business at eighteen, when he
opened an Inn in his native town. He later owned
the Clinton House, at Twenty-seventh-st. and
Third-aye. In ISSS he opened an Inn on the old
Flatbush Road, near the Flatbush tollgate. In
IM he moved to the Bergen House, at Flatlanda
Road and Kings Highway. He then went in suc
cession to the Sherman House, near Fulton Ferry;
a place on the Ocean Parkway, the Old Club House,
on the Prospect Park fair grounds: a place in the
Hicks Post Road and one at Coney Island and
Kings Highway, and to a house in the Boulevard,
now occupied by Bader'i place. His last venture
was the, hotel at Unionvllle. which he owned at
the time of his retirement, ten years ago. Through
all his changes he managed to keep on th*» track
most followed by horse and sporting men He
If* 3 v**s fiV€f sons.
The' funeral will take place to-night at hi* late
residence, and the interment to-morrow will bo
in Gravesend Cemetery.
TROLLEY LINK TO BOSTON.
! ft Y XSI MBA] ■ TO I I'- i'■ SI RS. I
Wailihgford, Conn . June •■ Preliminary prepara
tions have been made by th« >rd Tramway
Company to build a connecting link la the Msw-
York to Boston all tmiiey system, construct
start at once. The Jine will run from the terminus of
the Merlden Electric Company's tracks in Walling
ford to the Fair Haven and Westvtll* Company at
Monteowese, it! th. town of North Havsn. fhe au
thoriyp.l capital is )Bofl
i"l IB CM ii mss.M:sx.
If your buainrai nrnla a. pu»b try an »(l
\.T!i»i-iu« m umuuii the "Little Ad«. of U»e
•. • ■
STORE OPENS AT H:3O, CLOSES AT 5:30.
A few late invoice, just received include many novelties which will be sold under
regular prices, together with the following special items:
Tuscan Hats, $1.75 values, for ?~
Sailor Hats, $1.00 to $3.00 values, for 50c. « n< * $1.50
TrimmeJ Hats at Half Cost.
Wreaths of fine Flowers, 50c to $2.00 values, for 25c. to 950
Two Special Items in Ladies* Suit Department.
Black Canvas sults. handsomely trimmed with taffeta and braiJ all silk lined,
worth $30.00, at $20.00
Covert Jackets, the season's styles, worth $M.o;> to 522.50. now $8- 50 to $15. 00
Four Special Items in Silks.
24 inch White Hibutai, 3Q C . values, for 29c
36 inch White Habutai, 6^c. values, for *9c
27 inch Natural Ponjjee. regular B<>c. quality, for
19 inch White Taifeta Silk, 65c. values, for 49c
Three Special Items in Lace*.
Black Wood Fibre Laces, 3' 2 and 4^ inches wide, value 98:. and $1.33. for Q5 C . and $1.10
Black Silk Escurial Bandings and Galloons, value 40c. to 80c.. for 30c, 40c and 55c
White, Butter and Arabe Venise Allovers, value $1.35. for 98c
500 pieces imitation Cluny and Torchon Laces and Insertions, 2 to 5 inches wide.
for sc. to 170
Two Special Items in Em broideries.
6,500 yards Cambric, Nainsook and Swiss Edgings, Insertions and Bandinjs. value
15c. to 1 9c, for 12 So
1,000 yards Cambric Edgings. 9to 1 1 inches wide, value 40c, for 250
PROMPT ATTENTION GIVEN TO MAIL ORDERS.
% aw& Q S\s.
ACROSS THE UNITED STATES
AND CANADA IN A PRIVATE CAR.
Time of Leaving, June 13th.
Point of Departure, New York City.
TRANSPORTATION ABOUT $177.90,
with an estimated maximum charge of $6.80 per day of 25
days, including all charges for private car. meals, and the best
of travelling accommodations. No other expenses whatsoever
n-R PREVIOUS ANNOUNCEMENT has brought forward so many
annlications that a sufficient number of people to fill one car has already
been secured In order that other applicants shall not be disappointed, ap
r.iir"ition«? will be considered to fill a second car.
P THIS TRIP will be taken under the auspices of Mr. George E Sanders.
and those who may be able to enjoy the privilege of making this trip may
£3 assured that it will be one continual round of pleasure from Its incep
tion to Us end Arrangements have been made in advance for the entertain
ment of the travellers at the principal points of interest along the route. The
nTrtv will stop at only the best hotels in each particular city visited, and
accommodations in every way possible will be as luxurious as they can be
' na NEW h yORK To CHICAGO Virago to Grand Canyon of the Colorado
ov*; fIS Santa Fe Grand Canyon to Phoenix Phcenix to the Oro Grand*
m, - thpntous Angeles Pasadena. Santa Catalina Island and San Diego:
from there to San Francllc'o. to Portland. Seattle. Victoria. Vancouver, and
fhe^ceovlr the Canadian Pacific to Montreal. Montreal to New York.
THIS OF YEAR no more beautiful trip could possibly be fm
aelned Part'es desiring to join the excursion at Chicago will d* allowed to
d? "o 1 dve a amount S being rebated for the difference in the railroad rate.
For further and full particulars call on or address
GEO. Ei. S-A.3XT33E3rLS f
1.235 Broad-Exchange Building. New- York.
COLLISION IN VINEYARD SOUND.
The Steamer Martha's Vineyard Runs Into
a Pishing Schooner.
Wood's Hole. Mass.. June6.-The steamer Martha's
Vineyard, plying between Martha's Vineyard and
this port, having: on board a large number of pas
sengers, the mail and a heavy freight, was in col
lision with a fishing schooner off Vineyard Haven
In a dense fog this forenoon, and was badly dam
aged One man was seriously injured, and a num
ber of passengers were made unconscious by the
shock of the collision. The damage to the steamer
was all above the water line, and she succeeded
in reaching this port. The schooner was the
Gloucester mackerel seiner Senator Salisbury. She
was at anchor when the accident happened. She
lost her bowsprit and all the rigging attached, but
was not damaged below the water line. The col
lision occurred not long after the steamer left
Vineyard Haven. A thick fog obscured the Sound,
an ,l the Martha's Vineyard v.as hardly clear of the
harbor when she struck the schooner. The vessels
came together with great force. Th« steamers
bow struck the schooner forward, and the bow
sprit of the fisherman raked the steamer, carrying
away the upper *r.d lower decks back to the pad
dlebox Russell Hancock, of Chilmark. a passenger
on the steamer, was badly injured, and a number
of other Passengers, unable to escape the sweep
of th« schooner's bowsprit, were knocked In
CONSUMPTIVE HOSPITAL PLANNED.
Denver June «.— Tfcs News" says that plans are
now on foot for the establishment of a hospital for
consumptives on the boundary between Arisona and
N«w-Mexlca The hospital will care for those who
are unable to pay their own expenses, ar.d no
charge will be made for service of any kind. Dr.
T ( Bancroft, formerly of Kansas City. Is at work
on the plan-". It is proposed to make the President
„? the fnlfd States honorary president, with a
board Of directors composed of the Governors of
all the States.
INDICTED FOR NATURALIZATION FRAUDS.
St 1 ouls. Mly «— John r. Dolan. chairman of
the Democratic city central ( ommltte*; Thomas E.
Barrett marshal of the Court of App-als; Frank
Garrett. a patrotasm and John Barbaglia. a Demo
cratlc precinrt cmmltteenian. were Indicted on
charges of conspiracy to vioiat* the laws of the
United States, and aa additional indictment was
returned against Garrett on a charge of perjury by
the federal graad jury, which reported yesterday.
The four men were charged with naturalization
frauds Each gave bonds In the sum ot W.OOrt.
Barbaglia is under sentence to the penltentUry.
havlns; been convicted of naturalization frauds, and
tothe chief witness for the gewarsßMß*.
EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN SYNOD.
Baltimore. June 6.— The General Synod of th«
Evangelical Lutheran Church reassembled this
morning and held a brief session. The report of
the hymnbook publishing committee was read by
William J. Miller, the secretary. The report of the
committee on the pastors* fund was submitted, set
ting forth the expenditures and disbursements in
the last blennium- Two thousand dollars in aid of
the fund was subscribed on the convention floor.
On motion of Dr. Remensnyder. of New- York,
resolutions commemorating the patriotic life of
President McKinley and expressing sorrow for ht»
untimely death were adopted. ■■ ■• •-. .;--
At 11:45 a. m the synod adjourned for the day to
enable the delegates to take an excursion down th»
STORAGE BATTERY DECISION.
Justice Greenbaum, of the Supreme Court, yes
terday dismissed the case of the Hopedale Electric
Company, of Mllford. near Boston, brought against
th« Electric Storage Battery Company, of Phila
delphia. The Hopedale company sued for J750.000.
Involved In th» suit wa* the right of the Storage
Hattery Company to th. ii'i'e.lalf system. Th"
couri decides thai the storage tottery company
not only owns the Hopedale system and the patents
covering it. but rejects the Hopedale company »
claim for $750,000. brought agalr.->i the batury com
In Old Fashioned
finds charming eipfcision in oof ofsria?
of white enamel furniture for country
bouse bedrooms. The valanced Bed
stead vith its flower'd cbiaizzs the
low and -wide Dressing Bureau — the
Chests for linen storage — and the quaint
high-backed Chairs and Rociers. all in
harraoay for simple purposes, that bring
a recollection of Grandmother's time.
(Incorporated) • -*', ■; '
3 4d* Street, West. Nos. 155-157.
"Mutate from Bread vtv "
Ul? c. H. BROWN CO.
col^t- CARPET CLEANSING^
AIR. Taking a;. Altering. Rel»ytn«-
TO SCATTER HEU ASHES Off THE SEA.
Mrs. Bearse's Dying "Wish Will Be Carried
Out by Her Husband.
JBT TBLKRRAPH TO THZ TSIBOtB. ]
Derby. Conn.. June 6.— A strange ceremony -will
take place on the Lon* Island coast In th« next
few day*, when, according to her dying wish. th«
ashes of Mrs. Bertha M. Bearse. of this town, will
be scattered broadcast on the ocean. Mrs. Bears*
died of peritonitis to-day In the Bridgeport Hospital.
Just previous to death Mrs. Bearse called C. E.
Lewis, the undertaker, and directed that her body
be sent to the crematory at Fresh Pond. Lon«
Island, and that the ashes be earned In & Jar to
the nearest point on the ocean and cast from a
boat on the surface of the water. Lathrop M.
Bearse her husband, will accompany the under
taker and personally perform the last of the strange
ARMY AND NAVY ORDERS
Washington. June ft.— The following army and
navy orders have b««n Issued:
M»jor OEOROE H. MORGAN. Bth Cavalry. 4«taU«4 •»
professor of military ar-tenc* and tactics at th« U»»
*»Tslty of Minnesota. vie* First U«ut«iant Haydn »
•Hrst Lieutenant GEORGE B. COM.LT. M Cavalry, to
A board of offers Is appointed to n»«»t st N'»w-Tar«
City for examination of officer* of th» Signal <">»»?•
for -^motion. Detail: Colonel HENRY H. C. Dt'N*-
WOODT. signal corp*. Lieutenant Colind JAM—
ALLEN*. sl<nal corps: Major WILUAM K. ARTHtTR.
,ar<fon; CfcDtaln LEONARD t>. WTLDMAN. «lfn«l
•BVS*; First Ijfutonant ROBERT M THORN BTTRiiH.
First Lieutenant ALFRED T. CLIFTON. ilgnal «Jt?».
to New- York City for examination ,-£>r promotion.
Captain TRACY C DICKSON. orttaanc»""department. (to
tailed member of board at Fran'*ford Arsenal to pre
pare questions for examinations. »tc« Captain Jonn
\V. Joy**, ordnanc* department.
Commands H. HLTCHIXS. to the A»i*t!c Sutler,
Ueutenant O>mmard»r A. O. ROGERS'. <lM»cll«S th«
Midshipman CC. WEJ-TERVELT. detachsd th- I*9 «•
UMshlpman F. V M AIR. *****<-•& th» Santa* I* «&•
xml | txt