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WORLD AFFAIRS AS SEEN BY OBSERVERS ABROAD.
XO CAVSE FOR ALARM OVER WAR SCARE. <&p*c'.*? fcr Krecch Cabie to Th* TrTbun*.) jCop>-rtshL 1S"03. tn- T^? TrTbun* As?oc*_tlottJ Paris. June 24.?Public oplnion in the boule _fcr^, :- ?.-.-. Crrarr.ber of D-eputiea, ln the Pe-ate and on the Stock Exchange oon ?*r-je3 under a spe',1 of needless apprehension pver the German war Bc&re, whlch attained its really critical phafe over a fortnight ago, Vevertheless. the exclterr.ent was such yester? day that when the regtrr.ents morched through the Place de la Concorde ?__ the Avenue _e rOpera, returning from the funeraJ of Ad jBlral Marquer, boys in Lhe street yelled. "It's r, m . - ..--.??.:?.. r. ' Meanwhile there ls noth? ing to Justify alarm; nothing to ?a?-ant the feverish f.uctuatlons and depressions ln French covernrnent bonds. Negotiations are proceed _? smoothly and courteously between Lhe ">ual d'Orsay and the WUhelrn.strasse. AUhougri not quite out of the woods yeL it is eafc to assume the likelibood of war bas now been dispelled by the calm, sensible, businessllke way _ wMch Premier Rouvier and Prince Radolin have been conducting mattera. The situation is tu_i- M- Rouvter*s note com.munlcated to Ger -any contalns a full and frank statement of tbe French policy In Morocco during the last __? years. It lays stress upon the rlghts al? ready acQUired by France ln Morocco and ln w_ts upon maintalning the privlleged posltlon _ France resulting from her long and contlnu -_. frontier in Algerla on the Bultan's do nunions France recognizlng the Independence et the Sultan's soverelgnty. In short. M. Rou ^er accepts ln prlnciple the proposal of an ?tematlonal conference. prcvtded tbe French -nre-entatlve on entering It leaves ln the cloak noni the actual vested Interests already ob t_ned by France. which shall not be discussed. T ., on these elas-tic lines that the diplomatic -?eadlrg is taking i*s course, and each. word ex SiVJ verbally or by wrlting ls mstantly ewnmunicated In telegrapbic dpber to Emperor William at Klel. persoiages ln posltlon to know conslder tbe __ur?*r point of the situation now over and are coifident of a peaceful solutlon. Needless to -ay French dlplomacy fully appreclates tha friend'.y attitude and tactful conslderation evir.ced from Washington through Mr. McCor mlck. the American Ambasador. and also from Downing Street. through the Brltish Ambassa? dor Sir Francis Bertie, and whlch leaves a free band to Premier Rouvier In his present delicate transactions with the Wilhelmstrasse, TO DO AWAY WITH DRUM IN ARMY. The French military autborities have decided upon a measure which from a plcturesque stand Si,t makes a radical change ln the French ermv namely. tbe doing away altogetber witb ihe dmrr, General Faure BigueL tn a report on the subject. concludes that the drum ls a serious tocumbrance in marcbing. and that its useful ness ls impaired ln wet weather by rmto sfcrta* tof the sheepskin. He urges the Impoeeihility. even under favorable circumstances, of distln nttrtng drum calls and signals; that It requires three years' instruction to make a good drum ?" and tne fact that two drummers are now at tacbed to each of the flve thousand tnfantrycom ra-^s in the French army deprives tbe figritlng tfrcngtb of the country of ten thousand men. belre the equivalent of a dlvlsion. which ln an emer'rency might decide s battle These ooncla si^ns are approved by the Ministry of War. -nus the drum. with all Its tradltional glories. will soon become a relic of the pasL obsoiete as bows and arrows or murzle ioaders. EIXG LEOPOLD DISTURBED. A curlous lncident occurred on June 13 at ChaIor.B. when a sleeping carriage with the King of ihe Belgians ln it drew up at a station whlch was crowded witb' soldiers of the Rlxth and Twentieth Army corps. etationed on the eastern fror.tier. returning from a furlough. The sol di-s sans in cborus tbe "Internatlonale" and "Carmagnole- and other Soclallst songs. and shcuted "Long Live Sociallsts." and "Vlvs 1'Anarchie:" King Leopold. qulte amazed. looked out of the wlndow of hts prlvate car. "Vive la Socialt."' resounded on all sldea The Klr.g seemed disconcerted. and sent his alde-de camp to request the station master to make & written report of the occurrence to the Ministry of War. Th*? Paris open air season is Just now at Its hefeht. with idea! weather. The Bois de Beu logne is thror.ged with gay parties ln the after? noon ar.d evening. taking tea or dlnlng. Among th*- \r-eri*-ans who are daily seen on automobile excursions are Clarence Dinsmore. _*__?_? M5* Wflliam Robinson. Mr. and Mrs. Wchard C?r Mn. Mr. and Mrs. William Payne Mr. andl Mrs. WDBu Dalliba, Ralph Hickox and J. F. CarrolL MR. AXD MRS. M'CORMICK RECEIVE. The first official reception of Ambassador and Mrs. Robert McCormlck in their residenee. No. 12 Quai de Bllly. this evening. was a most brill t function Among those present were Gen ?_-._i Dubois, representing President Loubet: Prlme Minister Rouvier. ail the Cablnet Min lsters. ar.d all the members of tbe dlplomatio coms now in Paris. with their wivea ?e flI? house taken by the McCormicks ls adjrUrainy adapted to entertalning. with its large baJlroom. picture galleries. gardens, ancient tapestries and objecta of arL General Porter is \dslting his daughter in Switzerland and making automobile trips near Zurich. He Is due ln Paris on Tuesday, and will take an active part ln the Paul Jones cere? monles. and lntends to sail on a fast mail rteamer. so as to be ln New-York before tlie warshlps b^aring the bones of Paul Jones can arrlve there. General Porter will thus be able io ao bonor to tbe bones of 'the f?un?p_*?f lh? American navy" on boLh s'.des of the At lar.tic. He looks forward witb eager- Oieasure to meeting bis old friends ln New-York. j President Loubet has received ln audienoe Mme. Marie Petlte, dlrectress of the Chicago ^roup of the Alliance Francaise, The Presi ?ent evineed keen interest ln the mtMUm M* ?ucceas of the association, an account of whlch was given to him by Mme. Petlte and G Leo? pold Mabllleau. M. Loubet ?'nr0urt'3:ed_otfhr, tnergetlc young woman to continue her patri ?tlc work ln bringlng the two republics Into a eioser understarjdlng with each othar. WHY WASH OUT THE STOMACH? MAN-A-CEA. the MAN-GA-NESE Natural Spring Wawr; Bimple. T-^teleas. Absolutely Harmless; (not a Purgative Waier). VuMMige*, Disslpates. and Carries the Mocus through^ the J&tural croannels, ImmedUaely restores Good JMgestion and ( ures Where All Eisc Fails Catarrh of the Stomach, Qastritis, Indigestion, Cannot Retain Food, F* -r. er,-.at -n. Acidity. Ouai, Pair.a. that Full r.*rsa. Lurr.p. Dlsu-es?i Aft-r Eatir.g. Nauita. Vou Can Stop Your SuHcring To-day. h*. o?DJ..dMl _>d ior ?>!? by? (^il for Bockl.l Hkl! i Ly?r. ProrlOrw- O K Bt**-..-.*** ? Co PiM.Ou" J7rib.r. P_b:?T Co . B?!u> a 6 Pi.rq.C?. U?'to[n W - "-i c* -son. t\ ?j!*- i r " O*- b Lr?_??. I'r..l? i ','r >. .-?' ^ . ? ??? =?<>.--? C Jovw ft Ob.. '"hlc*?o. ' y "e r.- A <i; ?"f>-a-'^'? O1 B:i.r, A .'-o. D?UT.!t r_?L.r. .'....:.?* ruwi Butrio. cw si_w. e!-?*?_*. J i. >~ _. Ci i'*>u.'s*tj &? rnJilor.. C-^uTl-r.'r" Ml.n-1^ il> f*"' Tb"^ U?Ui* Haa ?I1 n-t ria*.. Gror-r? ??* nru?sl*?. PEACE PROSPECTS SEEM IULUSORY. (Speclal br French Cable to Tha Tribuna.) (Copynr-t. 1906. by Tbe Trlbune Aseoci adon.) London, June 24.?The prospecta of peace are rtlll fllusory and the results of Marquls Oyama's en veloping movement are not yet apparcnt. The Japanese staff is bent on forclng the bulk of the Russian army to eunrenier and bringlng the -ar to an end ln the most declalve way, and unless the Russlana retreat with a precipUate rush lt ls Ukely to succeed. The Czar ls ln the unhapplest plight ln whlch any E-ropean sover elg_ ever found himself. and. while hesltatlng to accept the lnevitable and allow the vlctoriouB nation to dlctate terms of peace, ls lnvtttng a fresh natlonal dlsaster. VTlth similar lnde clslon he ls playing with the bopes of the rep resectatlves of the zemstvos instead of taking f _U advantage of the crowning opportunity for -rlng.ng the irresponsible bureaucracy under the eontrol of a parliament and avoidlng the terrtble risks of anarchy. THE KAISER'S DIPLOMACY. The German Emperor, relieved from appre hension of Interferencs from Russia, is showlng how powerful he ls on the Contlnent. It ls not doubted here that he will succeed ln forclng a compromlse on the Morocco question. and after settling the prelimlnaries with France will sum mon a conference to ratlfy the arrangement. Thls will be a victory for iniperiaJ diplomacy. won quletly without massing the army on the French frontler. A trustworthy Informant, who has recently been talking with tbe Emperor. tells me that the dlscouraglng reports about hls health and throat are ba_-?ess. and that he ls in the best possible form and splrita As the great German he is ecorlng points for the em? pire in the game of diplomacy, but is not unset tllug the peace of Eurooe, as acrid and Jealous critics are constantly assertlng. ANGLO-AMERICAN GOOD WILL. England ln the mean while ls renewlng faith in the resources of Anglo-American good will for protecting the world's peace. The Pllgiim_' dinner to the American Ambassador lasl night j at Ciaridge's was the most successful Interna? tional feast ever held in London. Every Inter? est capable of directlng and Influenting public \ optnlon was represented. and the entbustasm dls- : played ln welcomlng the American Ambassador ' was lnspiring. Lord Roberts was most hearty ln hls Uibute to President Roosevelt and Prime j Minister Balfour spoke with unusual dlrectness ! of style. Slr Henry Irving read with flne voice the Poet Laureate's verses and Sir George White. ! General Stewart L, Woodford. Slr A_ Conan ! Doyle and Slr Henry Campbell-Bannerman were eloquent ln tura, but Ambassador Reld carried off the honors ln oratory. apeaking with dls- , tlnctlon, fervor and erace. and making a com? plete conquest of hls flrst London audience. The Prime Minister. wbo has been a consistent friend of Amerlca, and on one supreme occaslon a most , helpful and powerful advocate of the Monroe j Doctrine. went so far as to suggest that the ; tradltional averslon of the United States to for- i eign entanglements mlght not be permanently ' malntained. Ambassador Reld reslsted the ; temptation to be drawn lnto undlplomatlc courses and also avoided the stock phrases of tnternatlonal good feeling. While frank and ; oordlal ln expresslng American friendship for i England. he had a fresh note of lndlviduality ; and good sense tn the emphatic declaration that j there was no ground for anziety respectlng the relations of the two countries, so completely in j accord tbat there was no cause for friction. General Woodford. e_-Lieutenant Governor j Woodruff and other Americans present re- j marked that they bad never heard Mr. Reld speak so well and Englishmen united ln de ?______: hls speech as one of the most dignifled and Im-ressive addresses ever made ln London I on an International occaelon. Bishop Doane of j Albany and Colonel Henry Watterson were pre vented by slieht lllness from attending thls meroorable dinner. Dr. Wllliam Osler was present and attracted much attention. Ambassador Reld spent two days at Ascot, motortng out with Mrs. and Miss Reld and Sec? retary and Mra Carter. and having a long talk with the King, On Cup Day at hincheon he was at the right of the Queen. who was taken out by the Khedtve. and Mra Reld waa with the Prince of Teck. The Ambassador bas lunched with Lord Churchlll dined at the Italian Em? bassy and ls givine a dinner to-nlght for Miss Phlpps. with the Danlsh and Swedish Mlnisters among the guests. Next week he will attend tho Harrow speeches, sajing a few words and meet? ing the King and Queen. and will be recelved by the Duke of Connaught, dlne with Lord i___sdowne and have a round of social engage _____ RADIUM AND LIFE. Butler Burke's experiments at Cambridge wlth the action of radium on sterillzed eelatine con tinues to exctte public Interest, but cautioua men of science, like Sir Wllliam Ramsay. assert that the results are not concluslve and that too much has been made of the mysterlous specks shown ln the photographa The young Irish ln vestlgator himself does not overrate the im portance of tbe dlscovery or attempt to explaln lt ln a dogmatic way. He simply emphasires the fact that what he calls radlobes appeared after he had taken every precautlon known to science for the preventlon of the survlval of Ufa These red'obee, while having the aspect of llvlng thlngs. have not yet been shown to have the power of multlp!yi_5 themseivea Until thls ls done the concluslon that life under the stlmulus of radium can come from what la llfelesa la a premature generallzatlon. The publlcity given to the researchea conducted months ago may enable Mr. Burke to obtain financial aid in car? rylng on hls expensive work. HARVARD HOUSE SOLD. The tlmbered house at Stratford known aa Harvard House, because the father of the founder of Harvard Universlty lived ln it, haa been sold at auction. but lt la not llkely that it will be demolished. It was buiU at the close of the sixteenth century. and lt ls ln a fair state of repalr and one of the lan_m_rks of Stakea . peare'a town. While Canon Rawnsley_ plea for the pur ?-he.se and natlonallzatlon of the English lake I country haa not been taken up, efforts ' art making for the preservatlon of one of the finest dlstricts. Thls ls the Gownlarrow estate on Ullswater, wtth a long frontage on the lake a?u the most beautiful waterfall in England. Its purc.hase for Manchester for 5GO.00O will se c_re thla object Lovera of Wordswortb'a coun? try are in constant dread of having the lovellest district of E.n. !_nd cut up lnto residentlal lots and -Isf.gured with gaudlly painted Queen Anne cottages. PERSONAL NOTES. BHjah R. Kennedy. of New-York. on behalf of the New-England Society, has sent an urgent tnvttation to Lord Rosebery to attend the Fore fathers* Dinner next December as the guest of honor and make an address of an historieal char ! acter. If Lord Rosebery deeldea to crosa the Atlantlc lt will be a fresh and valued contrlbu 1 aon to the constastly increasing atock cf Anglo '? American good feeling. Lord Robert*'s plans for hls autumn Journey ! are made and he antlcip ates great pleasure from his American tour Bllas McBee. editor of "The Churchman." after meeti__ tbe Poue a_- th- G_rm__ E_n__ror. h_a been dinlng with the Archblshop of Canterbury and the Bishop of London, and will apend Com memorHtion week at Oxferd as the guest of one of the dignitaries of Christ Church. A farev.ei! dinner to Sir Caspar Purdon Clarke, the new director of the Metropoiltan Museum of Art, eomes on next week and wlil be a notabie tribute of respect from the leaders of London art. Slr Caspar himself ls full of Interest ln hia American work and nos large plans for the ex yanslon and lmprovement of the Museum. L N. IV ___?_,- . . ? - 1 .. . . - MR. LOOMIS'S MISSION. To Invcstigatc Business Methods of Diplomatic Service Chiefly. Washington, June 24.?The deslgnation of Francls B. Loomis, Asslstant Secretary of State, who sailed from New-York to-day for Europe, as a Speclal Ambassador of the United States to receive formally from the French government the body of John Paul Jones, will conflict In no respect with the dutles of the American Am? bassador to France, Mr. McCormlck, or those of the retlring Ambassador. General Horace Porter. The appolntment of a Speclal Ambassa? dor 13 a mark of particular respect to the memory of the great naval officer and a tribute to France for the Interest she has shown ln the recovery of the body. Mr. Loomis will not return to the UMted States with the body of John Paul Jones. His Ambassadorshlp will end after the transfer of the body to the American squadron. Mr. Loomis has been commissioned by the President to make an Investigation of the business methods of the various diplomatic posts of the United States in Europe, with a view to brtnging about such reforms as may be 6uggested by the in Qulry- It ls expected that thls mlssion will occupy him for perhaps two months. Hls In? quiry will not affect ln any way the conduct of the diplomatic buslness of the embassles and legatlons, but merely will have to do with the admlnlstrative affalra It ls not expected now that Mr. Loomis will return to the State Department to renjaln for any considerable time, and he may not return at all as Asslstant Secretary of State. That he will receive some appolntment at the bands of the President seems certain now, but lt has not been determlned what lt will be. Mr. Loomis salled yesterday on the American Liner Philadelphia from this port. He said that he was going on a secret mlssion concernlng whlch he could say nothing. as well as going to receive the body of Paul Jones. Thls secret mlssion ls the Investigation of liplomatlc service buslness methods told of ln tbe foregolng Wash? ington dispatch. "The actual plans for recelving Paul Jones*s body are not settled." he aald. "Tbe exercises will probably be on either July 7 or a We had planned them for July 10. but there will be an elaborate celebratlon at Cherbourg on that day for the English fleet, and that would hlnder ua Then the Fourth was suggested. But the Presi? dent said he didn't want any funeral exercises on that day. and wanted the bluejackets to have a glorlous celebratlon The celebratlon will probably be held tn the American Church ln Paris. General Horace Porter. the retlring Am? bassador, will be ln charge. General Porter ls entitled to all the credlt ln thls. The public does not know. probably. that he has spent a large amount of hls own money ln the soarcn for and ldentification of the body. He has re? ceived no remuneration from the government for thls expenditure." Mr. Loomis refused to talk about the Bowen case. IGORROTES FOR PORTLAND EXPOSITlON Washington. June 24.-Governor Wright of the PhlliPDines to-day tnformed Secretary Taft that applicatlon had been made by tbe manage? ment of the Lewis and Clark Exposltlon for a number of Igorrotes as an exhlbiL Governor Wright was told to exercise hls own discretion ln the matter. _- ? CO>r5n_-C-A_ RATTNGS may taterert you: If eo. rahwM* anxlllary tafonnatlo. may be found ln The Trlbune'. d_Uj record ol Jud_ menta and _Ul*fled Judjmitats. THE SEASON AT THE STATE CAMP ENDED. Peekskill State Camp. June 24 (Speclal.-The camp season at Peekskill ls over for *? _?? Tbe 22d Regiment. Engineers. departed for ?_?? this morning. It only rema.ns for General josTph G. Story and Military Btorekeeper john Smith to gather In the few ou-Stan?ng _?? along the bluff whlch belong to the State. shut off the water supply and close the bulld? lngs to restore the camp grounds to the peace and qulet they enjoy the greater part of tta year With thelr departure. Louls Harer. 8tate caretaker. whose beadquarters and hom* are on the creek road near the outposL will be post commander. officer of the day and offi? cer of the guard until next summer. when General Roe and hls staff and another regi? ment will relleve him of his several offlces. The last nigbt of the 22d was like all last nights ln camp. There were the usual "cheer lng honors" bestowed on each other by the regiment and West Polnt detachment- and the regiment and band gathered ln front of Colonel Bartletfs tent to give him a serenade. Colonel Bartlett responded in a pleasant speech of ap preclation. and recalllng his long service with the regiment and the nlne years of hls coio nelcy said he was deeply gratified by this ex presslon of the enllsted men's regard. He was also greatly pleased. he said. with the zeal. force, energy and enthuslasm with which they had entered upon the work of the tour, and he believed they would return home one of the best reglments in the State, and with the es teem and regard of thelr officers and of the com? munity. The morning broke cool and cloudy. Break fast was at 5:30 o'clock. half an hour earlier than usual. and at Its close bed aacks were emptied of thelr straw and with the blanket, overcoat and ponchos were made up lnto the blanket roll that has taken the place of knap saeks and packa It had ralned so much dur? ing the week that lt did not seem possible any more water could be ln the sky. but a light shower fell at 6:30. and another at 7. Just enough to dampen sllghtly the canvas tents. But down they all went as the last notes of "the general" floated over camp at 7:30. and with them fell the big flag from the staff near the stairs to the outoost. Camp was then offlclally closed, without ceremony or destructlon of pow? der, and the regiment turned at once to the rolling up of tents and the polic-ng of the aban doned grounds. Over at the paymaster_ tent Colonel Chaun cey P. Willlams was waiting to flnlsb the weekly dlsbursement of pay checka that he mlght pack up his own belonglngs and leave camp. and thlther the captains repalred and recelved the checks for their comparilea It was not as large a payroll as lt was a week ago. but the 22d ls not aa great ln strength. numertcally, aa ls the 7th. The totals for the week were: State. O-lted statee. Total. <*vi ______ .$8.-8- f? $3,747 49 t7-~.3~ State bead quarters . "-- ?* j~j ~ ______ ToUte .H.2-068 8.__<?0 t_7_._ It was 10 o'clock when Lieutenant Colonel Harry H. Tread-vell having reported to Colonel Bartlett dismounted hla horse and mounted the automoblle of Ccmmlssary Sternberger. A toot of the born and tbe commlssary and the lieu? tenant colonel were off for the city. whlch they __c__ to reach ln an hour and three--uartera. Found Pe-ru-na a Notable Exceptien. ? ?????????t ??????^ X Dr. A. Morgan, 814 ? T West Gater streeL Ind-4 ? lanapolls, Ind.. writea: ? T "Regular physlcians^. 4- do not, as a rule, en-+ fdorse patent medicines. 4. ? "I have, however,* T found in my practice^. 4 that Peruna is a notable-^ ? exception and not at al!** ? like any other mcdicine* ?generaMy soid as 'pat-^, Tent medicine.' > 4 "In ex&minlng It I> ? flnd that lt ls a scien-4 ? tlfically prepared medl-* T clne. composed of her-T tba! remedles of high 4, 4 medlcinal value. ? i "lt is a sp;cifio for+ *catarrh of the head.^ *lungs or stomach, a fine^ ^remedy for fema'e + ? trouble and invaluable-* ? to mathers and children.* ? "After fevers and* *other protracted illness,^. I it is one of the best+ + tonics I know of to re-4 ? store the system to nor-* ? mal condition and IT *recommend it to con-. *vaiescents. I I "It is a high class4. X remedy, good for young ? ? and oldL" * ti ? ? ? ?4^*H?*H4 Professor of Howard Uni? versity Recommends Pe? runa to tho Public. ? Dr. A. P. Bogue, for-+ _merly Professor f>f Anat-+ fomy at Howard Uni-T I versity, writes from the^ ? Bureau of Education.i ? Washington, D. C. as+ _ follows: ? "I have used Peruna* Tin several cases of^. 4catarrh and have found+ ? it an excellent remedy.? ? "I can honestly rec-* ?ommend it to the public* tas an excellent remedy J 4 for catarrh and colds."4 WHAT DOCTORS SAY OFPE-BU-fflL ?2 L^ A -V) MORQANj W. Green, M.D_ :fy dr. ' K P. i BOOUE As a rule. physicians are opposed to propri etary medlcines. Many are opposed to Peruna Just because it is a proptietary mediclne. In splte of the natural prejudlce against IL however. Peruna has won the favor of a great many physicians. Some very promlnent physicians use and pre 8cribe Peruna. Many times Peruna finds Its way Into the phy sician's family first. His wife or children make use of It and Its value ts demonstrated in the physician's own bome. Then he timidly prescrlbes lt for hla patients. Afterwards he boldly proclaims its virtues and | C?;^%er_na? sSfd ^scrfb^lffol" di_rrSl gives public endorsement of Peruna. U"*e ln Peruna ana presciire All the way from California to the District of I diseases. Considers Pe-ru-na the Peer of All Patent Medicines. Dr. W. Green. 330% S. Spring St_. Los Anerr-Ies. Cal., writes: . "If people would take less mediclne and pay more attention to the general laws gov erning health. they would be better off "I am also satisfied that the majority of patent medicines are at best almost worth less and unflt to take or cure anything. "I have found, however. one exceptlon te ? this rule, and that is ir. Peruna. ? "I have often prescobed it In cases of ^ catarrh of the respiratory or digeV.ive or- T gans. and have also found it very valuable ? for female weakness and ovanan troub et. ? and scores of women are happy and nealthy ? mothers to-day on account of Peruna. * 4. _? -*-?-?-? ?>??????????????????*-? *** SALOON FIGHT BITTER. Anti-Liquor Element in Yonkers May Appeal Over Mayor's Head. Yonkers. N. Y.. June 24.?The movement ln Yon? kers of the clergy asainst a wide open city on Sunday had sensational developments ln the last twenty-four hours. City Attorney Francls A. Winslow ln a public letter to-day crlttclses the statemtnt that one hundred ealoons were found open on one Sunday. and doclares that, lf 60. the evidence should be found against them. Mayor Andrus was ln conference with Pollce President Osterheld and Detectlve Sergeant Coo'.ey to-day. after which he said: "The matter of the saloo<->9 To-nighi a prominent saloonkeeper stated that word had heen passed along "to close up^fcra few Sundays until tiie storm blows over. The crusade agalnst iilegal liquor seUing ai-umed a violeul i-hase about midni?bt on Friday, when Wililara Dodge. the Antl-Saloon League's agent. was attacked. whll* trying to arrest Henry Diet rlch. of Yonkers-ave.. for selllng beer? to nlne-year old William Thomas, of No. 11 Garfleld-sr He wa_ set upon by H?-nry Dietrlch. Jr.. he asserts. and ln a acuffe wa8 knocked to th? floor and his ey?*s were blax-kened. lt was said to-day that the grand Jury wili be called upon to consider the inactlvtty or the anthorltlea The feeling ls runnlr.g higb here since the clergymen have taken t^'r P05'1'0".,.,_ Mavor AndrS. has been charged with -onductlng a sal'oon canvsas. and In reply to this at the meet lneon Thursday he challenged any one to proye ihat he ever drank a droP of liquor The organiza? tlon leader ls County Clerk and ex-May or pe.-ii* ___ieri_nd. and :he clergymen have been advlsed 10 go over the Mayor's head and make a demand of him to cloae the saloons Fifteen mlnutes later the assembly sounded. and the regimenL with fleld music playing. but with colors furled and cased. marched away. Their train left P-oa Hook about 11:30 o'clock, at which hour all the officers of Quality Row had also departed for home. The detachment of West Point engineers pre ceded the regiment out of camp by about two hours, Their tents went down at the same Ume as the regiment's, and as they fell their pontoon raft was paaslng through the New-York Cen tral's drawbrldge Into the waters of the Hud? son. The detachment marched away at 8:30 o'clock, with splendid swlng and form, and as the soldiers passed the company streets. where the State soldiers were standing about unarmed and unequipped. they were cheered again and again. At Roa Hook they boarded the pontoon rafL which had been plcked up by the quarter master's tug. and were towed up the river to West PoinL Major Mason M. Patrlck returned to the Point on herseback. but Lieutenant M. J. McDonough and Lieutenant T. L. Hunt accom panled the detachment on the rafL The 22d has derived a great beneflt from Its week's tour ln camp. It has been specially fort unate ln having assoclated with It three efflclent officers of the United States army and the de? tachment of West Point engineers. which bas been specially trained ln constructive englneer ing work for the Instruction of the cadets. But these advantages mlght bave counted for little had lt not been for the splendid spirit of wllllng ness and the interest manifested by the officers and men of the regimenL They w.ere ever ready and always cheerful In tbe performance of any task. and the army officers. speaklng of them ln high praise, felt whatever effort had been made on tbeir part had been fully appre clated. On the other hand, the regulars mani? fested a special willlngness to Impart their knowledge to the State soldiers and to give them every ald and suggestlon that would be help ful, either ln present work or work that mtght be taken up hereafter. Tbere was, accordlngly, a mutual eympathy and cordlality engendered that was of beneflt both to the regiment and the engineer detachment of the army, while a more or less personal attaehment was developed be? tween the two bodies of troops that will prob? ably be lasting. It is a ?uestion, ralsed by some who observed the week's work. lf a well drilled body of United States Infantry. encamped wjth the infantry regiments of the State. might not be as helpful ln the matter of Infantry drllls and dlsclpllne genera"- as the englneerlng de? tachment was t~ the 2?d ln Its special line. The general scope of the week's work has been to give the 7?.A a general knowledge of many thinrs. rather than to attempt to teach lt to do a few things with a greater or less degree of accuracy, the Idea being that lt could develop the knowledge and drllls lt had at camp ln the armory next winter, thus being better prepared to take up the same or slmilar englneerlng tasks another year. The regiment feels this was tho wiser course, and lt returns to the clty believlng lt Ib a better englneerlng organization and more fit for servlce than it has ever been before. While the three weeks' camp season at P<-eks klll eeems short, there are still three week? more of fleld servlce for organlaatlons ln the State guard The Onth RegimenL of Buffalo. and the IsL -d and 3d battalions of Infantry are ordered Into camp for a tour of fleld servlce ln tha vlcinlty of Famham from August 12 to August 19 The 18th Regiment of heavy artillery ls detalled to perform a tour of camp serviee under the control of the United States army authorl tlea at Fort Terry, Plum Island. N. Y.. from August ft to August '- and the 6th Battery of Blnghsmton. U detalled for a practice march from its bome station and return after July 7. Had these organizatlons been ordered to Peeks klil *he P?wV?Mil camp would have been oc cupl?G by troops for a period of slx weeks, whlch waa formerly the duraUon of the season i.tra. f-O'.hing More Level Than Water. The New York Central Lines are con?ra.u!at-ng themselves and their patrons on the water level on which their tracks run between New York and Chicago. The Hudson River, New York to Albany | the Mohawk, Albany to Utica; the valieys of the outlets of the iakes oi Central New York, Uti:a to Bufiab, and along the level of Lake Erie and Lake Michigan, Buffalo to Chicago, contribu.ing to the comiort of every mile* a n <_\__TH GEORGE H. DAMELS, A. 11. ?*? ? "? Qeneral Passenger Agent General Manager. The "Arnheim unbreakable" front and ahf_dn double the life of clothes-double your appreciation of them ___ double their attractiveness. A two-pxece surt t^ored with this wonderful shape-keeping device U ?***** value at S17. There are two floors full of Summer fab? rics for your choosuig. Samples sent anywhere. NHEI Broadway & 9th St. GETS LITTLE OF ESTATE. Housekeeper Provided For Before Wife, Last Named in WUL Through the will of Jacob R. Shlpherd. of Rlch? mond Hill. Long island. who dled In Bfay. Miss Helen C Garf.old, his housekeeper. and Miss Bes sie S. Dolan, who lived with Miss Garfield re ceive each one-flftb of an estate whlch is ,said to be large. Mra Shlpherd. with whom Shlpherd had not lived for many years. gets only an cuoo annuitv. and that after conditions are ful filled which. lt ls sald bv persons ln touch with Mr. Shlpherd's affairs. make lt almost impos elble that she will get anything out of the es? tate unless she succeeds ln breaking the will. Mr. Shlpherd was at different times a clergy man. Iawyer. rallroad president and wa. sa d to have been a phllanthroplsL He was also sald to have been a frlend of James G. Blalne. Mr. Shlpherd was about seventy-one years old. Both Miss Garfield and Mlss Dclan were much younger than he. He was the flrst president of the old South Slde Railroad Company. whlch was absorbed by the Long Island Rallroad Com? pany. He sued the United States government, ln whlch suit James G. Blalne was prominent, and ln one ot whlch the latter alded in obtatn ln- a victory. Tbe value of his estate Is not scheduled. Appllcatlon for the probate of the will was made ln Jamaica yesterday by Miss Garfleid. who was named as one of tha trustees and executors. Some of those Interested m the will deny that the estate ls large. If thla ls true lt ls pointed ouL the wldow's chances of beneflt by the will are slighL ____ .?,.,. He directs that all his property be divided into flve equal snares, and that one of the shares be conveyed to each of his slsters. Katherine El mira Bragdon and Julla Marla FItch. bis nlece, May Bragdon. and his friends. Helen C. Garfie d and Bessie T. Dolan. He stipulates that should his slster Julla's share exceed f 10.000 she snau reoelve no more than that sum. The share or Bessie S Dolan Is oirected to be Invested and an annulty nof to exceed $600 be paid her ln quarterly instalments. _ The teetator directs that noneof the legateos named shall recelve more than $50 000 and that any sum left after that amount has been pald shall be turned Into the reslduary estate. Should there be a surplus after the P*"ovi*Von? have been satisfied. eacb of the testator's t*ree sons ls to receive an equal share of_theiur-.M. but none are to receive more than $50,000. After the provisions for the sons are complied wltn **-,<. ? idn-,* Is iu receive an ttt,nu.t> o. ?.-vhi. Mrs. Shlpherd ls sald to t>e living Ux reuremeut I ln Easthamplon, Long L?*and. Horner's Furniture Everything in Furniture nccessary for SUMMER COMFORT in the Be-room, Dinmg Roona, Sittir.g Rcom, Library, Hall or Den. Chatrs, Rock-.. Dhrana and Sett_:s tn almort ead'.__ choice. SeparaU Depart ment i<vote_ to Missioa aad F:e__sh Furufcure, R. J. HORNER fa CO.. * Furniture Makers and Importers, 61, 63, 65 West 23d Street Doctor xot speeding. J. R. Jacoby Acquitted After Lively Trial at Babylon. Babylon. IC Y, June 24 (SDeclal).--Dr. J. R Jacoby. a wealthy New-York physlcian and member ot the summer colony bere. was ac? quitted by a Jury ln JuatJce Cooper s court thls afternoon on the ch_r_e of automobil. Sp___in_. The jury was out only a few moments. The trial lasted all day and waa very mcltlnc at times. Deputy Sherlff Mott and tbe other timer W. H. Mott. tesUfled that the doctor cov ered the slxteenth of a mile at the rate of nlne teen miles an hour. Dr. Jacoby aald that he was warned as he approached the vlllagre that th* officers were on duty. and at once alowed down to leas that ten miles an hour. Ho aay- he kept watch of the spedometer. Dr. Jacoby'- te_u mony was corroborated by a friend. R. Mer chom. and hls drlver. Ultlliy . earsaU. who were also watchlng the spedometer. Dr. Jacoby ia _ broUier ol Mra E~ ?_ HarrU