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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 05, 1908, Image 3

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Reception at Dorchester House—
The Day m Paris.
T^don July 4.-The American Consulate and
J^T-' were closed to-day, hut Dorchester
;,"!,?, "the residence oi Ambassador Reid, WSJ,
thrown open for a couple of hours this after
n ard several thousand persons were received
Tihe ambassador and Ms wife. The invitation
L a general one to American residents and
. itors but in addition to these many of the
-olitical and social leaders of the country, a
urr.bcr of diplomats and scores of personal
friends of the Reids called to pay their respects
to the diplomatic representative of the United
For the two hours that the reception lasted a
continual stre:.:n of smartly gowned women and
their escorts passed up the grand staircase of
Dorchester House, and the libraries, picture gal
leries a-d halls were crowded with probably the
largest Fourth of July gathering of Americans
ever Veen outside the United States. The at
tendance was estimated at nearly five thousand,
and those present included delegates to the Pan-
Anglican and Lambeth conferences, members of
Ihe American rifle and revolver teams and a
number of athletes who are over here for the
OKmpic games. Refreshments were served on
the terrace and in marquee tents erected on the
The thousands of Americans who are visiting
in London indulged to-day in an enthusiastic
celebration af the Fourth of July. There were
many private entertainments at the town houses
of Arr.ori. ans. as well as at the hotels patronized
fry visitors from the other side, at which
American flags were the leading decoration.
The holiday was observed In even more elab
orate fashion at various country houses, to
which large parties were invited over the week
end. Unfortunately, a sudden change in the
weather prevented the carrying out of any out
■■ rtlvlUea.
Paris. July 4.— The Fourth of July was observed in
this city to-day to a greater extent and with more
enthusiasm than for many years past. Paris is
rrowdrd with Americans and the streets fairly
bristled wiTh American Flags. The principal hotels
ssjanaei special souvenir menus and had musical
arasrajmnes chiefly for their American guests.
This morning Alexander H. Revell, of Chicago,
president of the Lafayette Memorial Association.
derioMted a wreath of flowers at the base of the
sew Lafayette statue In th« Place dv Louvre.
Major lobs Condine. by direction of the Michigan
commander of the Loyal Lepion, placed a wreath
pb Lafayette's tomb in the Picpus Cemetery.
This afternoon Ambassador and Mrs. White
ns*S a larpe reception to visiting and resident
•Amrncans. and there was another patriotic pather
lr.p at the Holy City Lodpe this evening. There
vere also a number of private dinners to commem
era^e -■,«. day. The American Chamber of Com
merce to-nicht pave Its annual bancruet. at which
distinruished Americans and Frenchmen spoke.
and Diet* were entertainments this evening for the
'Americans resident In the Latin Quarter.
Amonp the private gatherings to-night was
Charles Frohman's "all star " dinner, at which he
entertained US leading artists. These included Miss
Alexander Carlisle, John Drew. Joseph Coyne, Otis
Skinner. William H. Crane, Miss Marie Doro. Miss
Eillie Burke and Miss Hattie Williams. A number
of other Americans prominent in theatrical circles
were present.
The dinner given to-nipht by the American
Chamber of Commerce at the Hotel Palais d'Orsay,
was the occasion or a striking Franco- American
demonstration. Toasts were drunk standing: to
president Roosevelt and President Fallieres. There
■cere about three hundred persons present. I^au
rence V. Benet. presided. The quests of honor in
cluded the French ambassador at Washington. J.
J. Jusserand; the American ambassador, Henry
White; M. Pallain. Governor of the Bank of
Franc. s,nd M. Cruppi. Minister of Commerce,
and other high officials of the French government.
Consul General Mason. M H. de Young:, Chauncey
31. Depew. Georsre T. Wilson and F. P. Murphy.
Speeches were made by Ambassadors White and
Jusscrand. The former expressed the hope that
the forthcoming negotiations between the Franco-
American tariff commissions would be followed by
important results, "especially in view of the much
telked of and needed tariff revision."
Epeaidcs of the Presidential contest. Ambassador
"White pointed out the delicacy of the diplomat's
position; r«ev^rthel«»ss. in view of the fact that only
a finple candidate was yet nominated he thought
It not improper to express Ms opinion of Mr. Taft.
•whom he described as "the best fitted man ever
Dominated to assume the high office of President."
Ke recalled the fact -.hat he began his diplomatic
career at Vienna under Mr. Taft's father, who
then ar.d p.lw.tvs said, when speaking of his chil
•tea. "Will is the most remarkable of them all.
Tou tv':i see that he will climb very high in the
Lirtor\ - of his country."
"I always believed.** added the ambassador.
"that the father was convinced that his son was
<sfstir>.ed to be resident.**
The ambassador's tribute to President Roosevelt
arrustd tre.-nc-r.dous applause. He said that Presi
dent Roosevelt nad Infused new ideals, which had
cra-vvn the youn^ men of America into politics.
Turr.!r.^ *° Ambassador Jusserand as a witness, he
eaid that President Roosevelt had proved himself
a Kreat diplomat. M. Jusserand nodding approval.
H* asserted that the President had accomplished
great things of which the world knew nothing.
He had held him tongue and bad allowed others to
take the creiit. He predicted that it would not be
long aff-r Roosevelt left the Presidency before the
jirtsent critics of his policies would realize that
Roosevelt had saved the country from disaster
2nd smoothed the way for his successor, whoever
h- mieh.l be.
Ambassador Jussr-rand's remarks aroused intense
enthusiasm. He extolled the United States as an
example *o Fiance and the world. He said he had
•watched that country at work and at play on ordi
nary ar.<3 extraordinary occasions? and was con
vinced that its pluck and constant good humor
proved two thing* — its moral health and its great
The French Ambassador described President
Roosevelt's dominating trait as patriotism, raying:
"His patriotism is not only for to-day or to-mor
row, but for the distant future." M. Jusserand
epoke feelingly of the long and unbroken sympathy
existing between France and the United States.
and predicted that the. arbitration treaty recently
alp- •••s at Washington would never be invoked.
M. rnpnl and Messrs. Murphy, Wilson and Selig
rr.an. the latter the sides! member of the Chamber,
i *n made addresses. Mr. Murphy caused laughter
while epeaklng of 'he rapid changes in America
Medical Profession Interested in External
Wash Which is Producirg Remark
able Results.
Instant relief and permanent cures have so
invariably followed the use of an American pre
scription lor the cure of skin diseases that
European doctors, always zealous to lead in
■cats at medical knowledge, are still directing
Inquiries as to the ingredients of this external
Vegetable remedy.
The makers of Use prescription, the D. D. D.
Company of Chicago, are replying frankly to
ffuch European Inquiries that this Eczema rem
edy is t-imply oil of winter ecu compounded
with oth^r vegetable ingredients of known heal
in* power Bock as thymol and glycerine.
Apparently do ease of no matter how long
standing can stand against this simple remedy.
known SS D. D. D. Prescription. Here is a typi
cal letter from Mrs. K. Payne, of East Piti-sburg.
la.: "I had a horrible breaking out on my legs
and feet, and tried marly all medicines and
salves without result. The first bottle of D. D.
D. helped me and I secured a complete cure.
That was two years ngo and I have had no
trouble hinee."
We have investigated the merits of 1). D. D
Prescription and believe it to be the best and
quickest cure for skin diseases. At any rate, we
positively know that it takes away the Itch ju.^t
as soon as you apply a few drops of the sooth
ing liquid. Call for free booklet on care and
nutrition of the ekin and ask for a. cake of
D-_D. B Soap
. AUtaTf fir as Slorea,
by sayinK: "Prrhars when President Roosevelt
comes back from his African hunting trip he may
be excluded as an undesirable ■Hen."
Berlin, July 4.— The American Ambassador. David
Jayne Hill. Consul General Thackara and the
American colony joined in the celebration to-day
of the Fourth by a steamboat trip to one of the
suburbs, where varied sports were' indulged in.
Five hundred guests were present at the banquet
here this evening at which the Consul General
presided and Ambassador Hill made his maiden'
speech in Germany. The Ambassador was greeted
enthusiastically. He said, in part:
» Some people are sent here: others are here In the
pursuit of business: some because they like it and
others because they find something to love. lam
gratified that so many American women have been
transplanted to this groat empire. 1 believe in
this intermingling of our peoples, this drawing to
gether of family ties creates a network which can
not but help to draw closer the bonds of fellowship
of our great nations.
| While rejoicing in the independence of the United
States we must not forget the interdependence of
nations, and try to foster the ever growing friendly
relationship between the two countries.
Consul General Thackara cabled to President
Roosevelt the loyal sentiments of the gathering.
Rome, July 4.— Many American flags floated over
Rome to-day in honor of the Fourth of July. For
the first time in many years there was no official
reception to Americans, all the members of the
embassy and the consulate being absent from
Copenhagen. Ju!y 4.— American flag? were dis
played in large numbers In Copenhagen to-day in
honor of the Fourth of July.
Dr. Maurice F. Egran. the American Minister,
gave a dinner to-day in honor of Jacob A. Riis.
of New York. The healths of President Roosevelt
and the King cf Denmark were proposed, after
which a chorus especially engaged for the occa
sion sang the national anthems of the United
States and Denmark. Mr. Riis is considerably im
proved in health.
Yokohama. July 4. — The Fourth of July was
celebrated here with much enthusiasm to-day.
To-night the entire bay was illuminated in honor
of the American holiday, and the huge American
flag, the centrepiece of the illuminations, was
,-heered repeatedly, thousands of Japanese joining
in the acclamation.
Feter A. Jay, the American charge d'affaires,
was the guest of honor at an American dinner
given at the Grand Hotel to-night by Consul
General and Mrs Henry R. Miller.
Vint Reading of Declaration at City
Hall Since Washington's Time.
The celebrations yesterday of the sane order
were not numerous. The weather was of the all
sorts variety, guaranteeing to please nearly all
the time. The exodus from town was said to be not
so great as in former years. The excursion boats
■were crowded, and the regular boats to Coney
Island and other shore resorts carried as many
as they could hold on some trips, but not on all.
The celebration that attracted the most attention
•was conducted by boys from Brooklyn in City Hall
Park. The Junior Order of American Patriots and
the Junior Branch of the Anti-Profanity league
of the Bushwick section, the South Bushwirk Ca
dets, the league of the Red. White and Blue, the
Messenger Cadet Corps, Fort Wayne Council.
4K. J O. U. A. M.. and the War Veterans and
Sons Association, all of Brooklyn, marched over
to this island; the post band at Fort Hamil
ton furnished the music, and the fi4th Company of
c-.ast artillery and a detachment of marines from
the navy yard gave the affair a real martial effect.
The park was cleared by the police. About one
thousand persons gathered In front of the City
Hall st»ps. and "America" was sung. Then, for
the first time on this spot since the Declaration of
Independence was read there in the presence of
George Washington and his troops, on July 9. ITTS.
it»was rend again in the presence of the boys and
the crowd attracted to the scene. Men uncovered
and gave the closest attention. William A. Matti
son, the reader, is a descendant of John Hart, of
New Jersey, one of th*> signers. Representative
C. B. U»- delivered an address.
A. S. Colborne. who was in charge of the exer
cises. In his opening talk said:
This is the time and the place to learn some
thing about Independence Day. Let the goo.] peo
ple from foreign lands learn what this country is
and how beneficent her laws are. If they are not
satisfied with them let them return to th* lands
from whence they <anif. We should not be com
pelled to pay for extra protection because lives
and property' are endangered from certain discon
tented elements.
Colonel W. De Hertburn Washington, a de
scendant of a brother of the first President, gave
an account of the first reading of the Declara
tion, and said in closing that the custom started
yesterday was a good one and should be con
tinued. Before the celebration was closed Col
onel "Washington remarked that the city should
have an historical museum.
The boys placed a wreath on the statue of
Xathan Hale and then went through Broadway
to Bowling Green, to Kraunces's Tavern, to Wall
street to the Sub-Treasury, where a wreath was
placed on the statue of George Washington.
The Department of Charities boat, Thomas S.
Brennan, moored at the department pier at East
26th street, received a shower of fire from a fall
ing balloon late in the evening, but a watchman
put out the sparks. Nurses on the pier saw the
balloon come down, and thought it was about to
fall upon thr-m. They accordingly screamed and
ran. It missed them by about five hundred feet.
At Grant's Tomb sixty members of the Young
Men's Hebrew Association, who have head
quarters at Lexington avenue and 92d street, held
patriotic services. Benjamin Davis, a forir.fr
president of the association, delivered an address.
After Irving Spellman had spoken the young men
placed a wreath in the tomb.
The flag w.is raised on the historic blockhouse
in Central Park at sunrise yesterday by George
Davis. ;i Civil War veteran and the oldest employe
in the park. At the Battery the flag went up at
the same time on the pole in front of the Barge .
Office At the old blockhouse Dr. and Mrs. C. L. !
Morehouse, of No. 336 West 3<>th strf-et. appeared
with a small crowd, and after Dr. Morehouse had'
delivered a prayer Mrs. Morehouse read the
Declaration of Independence.
Thr patients in ( the Manhattan State Hospital
for the Insane had a sane Fourth. There were
no crackers, big or little, but the Declaration was
read to them by Dr. Mabon, the superintendent.
The asylum band played patriotic airs. In the
evening there was a display of rockets and Roman
Tammany had music by a band, but there was
a listlessness about the headquarters, owing to the
exodus < Denver. There was speaking before a
t-mall crowd. The I,igurlan league, composed of
natives of Genoa in the Province of I.iguria, Italy,
gave a festival at the Manhattan Casino, ISsth
street and Eighth avenue. This was the thirteenth
celebration of the day by the society, and members
said that it was under the special patronage at
President Roosevelt and the Itnli;in Ambassador
and Consul General.
Over in Brooklyn rHty-fivp oouaeUa of the Kniphts
nf Coiinnl.'is held a celebration at Prospect Park.
Justir. Lake 1». BtaptetoO, of the Supreme Court.
f»sjldr<l ;md the orator was Representative Benn«-t.
Another -lebratlon was that of the King's High
uraj Board Ol Trade. Th^re was music, speaking
anil. In One afternoon, athletic events. Tl:e United
Irish l^e:iKUf> "? Hrooklyn, Clan-na-Gael and many
other orxanizatlons h<l<i big plcnlca In the neigh
boring iforta. In the afternoon tii^ Brooklyn Dte
• ipiinary Training School, it Eighteenth avenue and
:,>;•)! street, r;» I<l a parade, ami th*' band uft»>r
■rard played for th* inmate*
! Gladly Avails Himself of the Seclusion of
the Adirondacks.
.' Saranac, N. V., July 4 —Governor Hughes and
his family spent the Fourth of July quietly lit
their cottage, and seemed to enjoy to the utmost
the M-reniiy of the place on a day which in all
outside communities iras one of noisy celebration.
The Governor remarked to-day that he passed
through several years of Fourth of July cetebra
tlons for his son, but as the girls did not seen to
care particularly for it he would gladly avail i'""
self of the quiet that the seclusion of his cottage
and the Adirondacks afforded.
Mrs. Hughes i- obtaining a needed real and
much enjoyment during her sojourn her* Charles
K. Hughes, jr., enjoyed the day in ■ skinnls* ut
I tennis with, tome of the other players |mn»
[By Telegraph to Th« Tribune. 1
Chicago, July 4.— results of the frenzied methods by which the Fourth of July is
celebrated in the United States are Riven to -morrow morning in "Th.' Tribune's" tenth an
nual summary of the number of persons killed and maimed.
Up to midnight reports' to "The Tribune" from all part»«of the country showed that 48
persons bnd been killed nrvl 1.124 injured.
Tho tire loss was $l4SjStfk %
Continued from flrst pa£e.
plunged down six stories,
picked up.
Those who were killed and those who were
most seriously injured follow:
CI'MMING, JenniF, thirteen years, accidentally shot by
her brother. Milton, in their home. No. 3.660 Clinton
avenue, with a gun with which he was target shoot-
FAIGO. Tony six years. No. 170 West Houston street;
killed on roof of home, supposedly by two men who
■wore firing at a target there.
GARRISON. Arthur, two am! a half years, frightened
by explosion of a toy pi-toi as he stood on fire es
cape and fell five stories to his death.
ROSSO, Giovar.no, thirty-five years, No. 312S Villa ave
nue. The Bronx, accidentally killed himself with a
revolver, which he was overhauling preparatory to
loading with blank cartridges; he discharged a ball
cartridge into his body.
ABELSON. Abraham, eleven years, No. 416 East 71st
street, burns and lacerations of right hand; treatert
at Flower Hospital.
ABRAHAMS. Thomas, twelve years. No. 5."> West lOflth
street, burns and lacerations of face by cannon
cracker explosion; treated at St. Luke's Hospital.
ANDRES. H.. twelve years. No. 2SI Monroe street, scalp
woun>l; tieatej at Gouverneur Hospital.
APPEL, Joseph, nineteen years. No. 721 East 11th
street, burns about hands and lace; treated at
Bellevue Hospital.
AKDISKI. Tony, fifteen years. No. 352 East 2nth street,
lßceration of right hand; treated at Bellevue Hos
ARMINSKIA. A., forty-four years. No. 222 Clinton
street, gunshot wound in scalp; treated at Gouver
neur Hospital.
BAILEY, Rose, four years. No. 28 Gouverneur street,
lac-rations of arms; treated at Gouverneur Hos
BAIRD. Alexander, thirteen years. No. 787 Columbus
avenue, powder burns on arms and hands; treated
at St. Luke's Hospital.
BEXI'M. Robert, sixteen years old. No. 307 West 179 th
street, gunshot wound In foot; treated at Harlem
BERNSTEIN. David, seven years old.' No. 244 Monroe
street, burns on left fore arm; treated at Gouverneur
BENJAMIN. Benjamin, nineteen years old. No. 769 Second
avenue, left forefinger shot oft; treated at Bellevue
BENNETT. Valentine, eighteen years old. No. 317 East
16"th street, burns about face and ears, treated at
Lebanon Hospital.
BLAH A. Williim. sixteen years old. No. 405 East 77th
street, hand and body burned by toy cannon; treated
at Fordham Hospital.
BLAKE, William, thirteen years old. No. 413 East 77th
street, powder burns about face; treated at Presby
terian Hospital.
BOREUION, Alphonse. e!ght»»n years old. University
Place Woo<3hav«n. face burned; treated at Jamaica
BRADASE. Christian, seven years old, 185 th street and
Amsterdam avenue, right eye injured by cannon
cracker; treated at Washington Heights Hospital.
BRANCH. R. A., thirty-eight years old, negro, NO- 10*6
Park avenue, stabbed in left side; treated at Harlem
BRAITHWAITE. St. Elmo, nine years old. negro. No. 102
West 13tth street: hand burned by blank cartridge;
treated at Harlem Hospital.
BROWN. M B. twenty-seven years old. No. .'.7 Mont
gomery street, scalp wound; treated at Gouverneur
BROWN. .Tames, forty-four years old. No. 14 Jane street,
bui<ns about face and hands; treated at Belleveue
BROWN. John, eighteen years old. No, 513 West 15f>th
street, eyes and face burned; may lose sight; in
Washington Heights Hospital.
BRL'GER. Edward, fourteen y\;ars old. No. 1395 Avenue
A, burns; treated at Flower Hospital.
BURNELL. George, twenty-one years old. No. 1212 Ogden
avenue, nose broken in fight over firecrackers; treated
. at Harlem Hospital.
BI'LLMAN. Adolph, eiehteen years old. No. 3596 Third
awnue. shot in left log; in Fordham Hospital.
BURNS. Charles, fourteen years old. No. 336 Third ave
nue, burns about hands and arms; treated at Belle
vue HospltaL
CAIRKKLLO. Ralph, frur years old. No 3K6 Cleveland
street, skull fractured; taken to Bradford Street Hos
CARNEY. Henry, ten ye.irs oH. No. 562 Brook avenue.
eye burned by firecracker, may lose sight; in Lebanon
CONNORS. Sylvester. No. 410 Water street, lacerated
wound of the scalp from firecracker; treated at
Gouverneur Hospital.
COPPLEWELL. Percy, twenty years old. No. 30(5 North
Tith Mre*t. Philadelphia, hand la>rrated by blank
cartridge; treated at St. Luke's Hospital.
COPPMAN. Pavid. No. .V'ft Eaft 7!Hh street gunshot
wound in hand, treated at German Hospital.
CORRIGAN, Henry, fourteen years old. No. 462 Brook
avenue, powder burns on head, face and arms;
treated at Lincoln Hospital.
COUGHLEN. Kdward. sixteen years old. No. 13 West
I<« »th street, burns of face and hands; treated at
CONROV, Edward, eleven years old. No 204 East llth
street, contusions of hand; treated at Bellevue Hos
CRAMER. Phiiip. eightef-n years old. No. SS« St. Ann's
avenue, thigh, hip and arms torn by exploding can
non, condition serious; In Lebanon Hospital.
CURRY. Martin. No. 1387 Third avenue, gunshot wound
In hand; treated at the (ierman Hospital.
CZCKOR Joseph, seventeen years old. No. 263 West 133 d
street eyes burned; treated at Eye, Ear and Throat
DAILKY. Joseph, twenty-one years old. No. 401 East
110 th street, gunshot -wound in hand; treated at Sy
denham Hospital.
DAILHY Peter, twelve years old, No. lUS First avenue,
b.jrns on hands and arms; treated at FloweT Hos
DANHAUSER, Frederick, thirteen years old. No, o3
lc»ith streft. burned in hands and face by pistol ex
plosion; treated at St. Luke's Hospital.
DAMENTB William, ten years old. No 512 West 16th
street, shot in hand; treated as New 'iork Hos
D\KER Una, twenty-five years old. No. 10 Grove
street, powder burns; treated at St. Vincent's Hos
DEVLIN. Frank, thirty-five years old. No. 425 West
L'Sth street, burns on face and hand; treated at
Flower Hospital. ■
DISKANT, John, ten years old. No. .113 East 21st
street, eyes burned; treater at Eye, Ear and Throat
DODD. Calvin, thirteen years old. Moore avenue. Ja
maica, eyes burnej by cannon: may lose sight; in
Jamaica Hospital.
DOUGHERTY. Joseph. twenty-eight years old. mouth
and tongue torn by blank cartridge; Harlem Hos
DOYLE. Mrs. Mary. No. f.B Broome street, burned by
firecracker thrown Into lap; In St. Vincent's Hos
DUNCAN James twelve pear* oM, Jr.c ks^>n avenue.
Corona, burns: treated at Polycllnlc Hospital.
DI'HGOFF. M.. thirty-three yars <.ld. No. I?>i> Central
aveiiii< Brooklyn, severe wounds on hands from
Kiant cracker; treated at St. Gregory's Hospital.
ELLITHN J A.. tw»>nty-four years old. No. 461 East
Kith stree'. burns on head, face and body; treated at
Lebanon Hospital.
EAGURT \a-u seventefn years rid. No. 46 Ea*t 131' d
street, contusions: treated at Harlem Hospital.
FERTIGI T l»ui!>. Ffvfn years old. No. Oft Madison
street, burns on face and head; treated at Gouv.-rn«-ur
FISCHER, Robert, forty-five years old. No. 2232 3d ave
nue, face and lips lacerated by giant cracker; treated
at Harlem Hospital.
FISH. Max. fifteen years old. No. 212 Knst Broadway.
left foraarm torn by explosion of giant cracker; In
Gouverneor Hospital.
FLEMMING. William .1 . seventeen years old. No. 75 East
128 th street, shot over rlgnt eye with blank cartridge;
In New York Hosnltal.
FOX. John. So. llfl East 77th etrert. ear burned; treated
at G<rman Hospital.
FOI.EY. .lame;. Utv years old. No. 57* Taaadate Place,
The Bronx. burn on face; treated at Lebanon Hospi
rr , n >Viv u-\rf twenty-»lx ye»rs old. No. -tr> Injcram
lEL .V r .M '■<';'« -ai-hir"* : 'not "in lert hrea.rhy unlden
fined "person; taken "to M. Catherine* Hospital; may
1.1, av/ William No 22? I-'-' *''"' ■»!»•» gunshot
* wound in han.l. 't.eate.. at German Hospital.
„.,,,,,, »„„(. ihlrtv year* old. No. 325 Plymouth
° A *» i?~i $£*£>%* In Utl Moulder by unldr-ntlfled
£~an- tr^t'd Ht V.-umßrUnd Street Hospital.
,;*!.!! Jacob u.n a.l.lii>.-*). burns Ml b.th leg*. Heated at
German Hi spitai
"» art t^jrz^&s'Jr&zz
HAYDEX. George, forty-Jive jears. No. Ml Klfhth »>•"
nue. two fingers blown off while holding firecrackers;
In New i'ork Hospital.
HAND. Clifford No. 542 West 12*Uh street, pistol shot
wound in right hand and powder burns; treated at
J. Hood TVright Hospital.
HAMMART. Char!»*. eight years. No. 30rt Ea*f 2*sth
street, burns on face; treated at Bellevue. HospltaL
HENRY. Thomas fifteen years. No. 42i> West 16th street,
blank cartridge wound In left hand, treated at New-
York Hospital.
HERSHMAX. Max. No. JIOI IjexinKtnn avenue, gunshot
wound in hand; treated at Mount Sinai Hospital.
HOZ. Reed, twenty-one years. No. 11l Milton street.
Brooklyn, eyes burned by rannon cracker; treated at
Eye, Ear and Throat Hospital.
HOPPINUER. Carl. No. 1384 Third avenue, hands
burned; treated at German Hospital.
HUBERT. Edward, ten years old. No. 423 East «Uh
street, eyes burned; treated at Eye, Ear and Throat
HYNBS, John, ten years old. No 47« Warren street.
Brooklyn, blank cartridge wound on left cheek;
treated at horn*-.
IMGARD. Pierce. No. 203 East 7Sth street, gunshot
wound tn hand; treated at German Hospital. ,
INGRAM, Eugenp. twenty seven years old. No. MO East
14Sth street, burns on face and neck; treated at
Lebanon Hospital.
INGLES. James, nine years old. No. 103 West 100 th
street, foot laoerated by cannon cracker; treated at
St. Luke's Hospital.
INSLER, Francis, twelve years old. No. 91 3d street,
powder burns of face and eyes; treated at New York
JONES. Henry, nine years old. No. 30S East S.Td street,
burns on arms; treated at Polycllnlc Hospital.
JA«"OBS. A., rwenty-three years oM. No. 16 West 126 th
street, foot lacerated by toy cannon; treated at
Harlem Hfspltal.
KATTELMEIKR. John, eleven years old. No. &SS Jamaica
avenue. Brooklyn, shot himself in right hand with
toy pistol; treated at Bradford Street Hospital.
KATZ. Rosie. No. 82 East 101 st street, gunshot wound
In eye; in Mount Sinai Hospital.
KAPLAN'. Herman, No 67 East 9Sfh street, burns on
arms; treated at Mount Sinai Hospital.
KELLER. Henry, seventeen years. No. T.SO West !7th
street, burns on arjr.s. face and body; in Lebanon
KEEDAN. Nathan. No. 528 West 12:1 th street, powder
burns on hand; treated at J. Hood Wright Hos
KENNEDY. Thomas, three years. No. 405 East 17th
s'reet. lacerated wounJ of right hand; treated at
Bellevue Hospital.
He was dead when
KING. Edward, six years. No. 1!>14 Atlantic avenue.
Brooklyn, burned on hands and face; treated at
KXAPP, Frederick. twenty-flv«i years. Atlantic High
lands. N. .1.. gunshot wound In hand; treated at
Washington Heights Hospital.
KNIPE. ? rancis. patrolman, twenty-eight years. No
S.S'i East ftrtth street, shot in the arm. treated at
New York Hospital.
KOCHANSKY. Hyam. thirty two years old. No. 162 East
♦th street, lnrised wounds of forearm; treated at
Gouverneur Hospital.
LAVAGIONE. Jerry, seven year* old. No. 246» Eighth
ivmiiip, right (-ye blown out by blank cartridge; in
Manhattan Eye and Ear H'ispitaL
LANG. Williini F. No. .".26 'West 107 th street, pistol
shot In right han-1; treated at J. Hood Wright Hos
LEBFTTO. Joseph, nine y»ars old. No. 17 Park Row.
burrs on fac-; and head; treated: at ft. Gregory's
LIPS-HEP. Mnritz. fourteen years oM. Vn. 315 East
»."tn street, shot In 'eft groin; in Freabyterian Kos
LOER. Charl»s. No 225 East STith street, both legs
burned; treated at German Hospital.
LONDON. Charles. No. 509 East 61st street, gyn shot
wound in hani; treated at German Hospital.
LOCASCIO. John, ten years old. No 42a East 56th
street, eyes burned; treated at Eye. Ear and Throat
I.OTTI. William. Mills Hotel No. 2. face torn by ex
plosion of giant cracker; treated at Bellevue Hos
LOWRINO. Matthew, fourteen years old". No. 315 2d
street, both hands lacerated: treated at Bellevue
MADDEN. Kdward. fix years old. No. 204 Stamford
street. Willlamsburgr. will lose sight of right eye.
taken to Swedish Hospital.
MAHKR. James H.. forty six years old. No. 1952 Park
avenue, gunshot wound in foot; treated at Harlem
MARTINA. Edward. f!fty-one yars old. No. 523 Bast
81?t street, burned by exploding cannon; treated at
the Pnlyclinic Hospital.
MANZ. Otto. No. 220 East 75th street, burns on arms;
♦reatfd at German Hospital.
MARSH. Harriet, seven years old. 110 th street and
Riverfidr Drive shot by blank cartridge in right hip;
In St. Luke's Hospital.
MEYER. Jo«eph. twenty-three years old. No. 2«« Kent
avenue. Brooklyn, shot in right leg; treated at home.
MICHEL. Henry, fifteen years old. No. 331 East Slst
street, shot in left breast by stray bullet, condition
serious, Presbyterian Hospital.
MOORE. Joseph, fourteen years old. No 306 West 102 d
street, gun.-hot wound in left hand; treated at St.
Luke's Hospital.
MOPBRMOTT. Llda. thirteen years old. No. 649 Margin
street, Iv.rns of hand and fingers; treated at Gou
verneur Hospital.
MULLIGAN, Alice. No. 319 East 75th street, burns on
arms; treated at German Hospital.
MUNRO, Frank, fifty-five years old. address not given,
shot in laft leg- in Harlem Hospital
MURPHY, James, thirteen years old. finger shattered by
blank cartridge; treated at New York Hospital.
lI'CABEL Michael, fifty-three years oU. No. 6 Chatham
Square, skull fractured; condition serious; in Hudson
street Hospital.
M'CARTHY. Thomas, nineteen years old. No. 165 Fast
Ssth St.. eyes burned by giant cracker; treated at Eye.
.Ear and Throat Hospital.
M'KAY Frank No 13.14 Amsterdam avenue, gunshot
wound in left hand; treated at J. Hood Wright Hospital.
M'DONALJD James, fifteen years old. 175 th street and
the Speedway, burns on legs: treated at Washington
Heights Hospital.
M'OREGOR. Thomas, thirty-seven years old. Young
Men's Christian Association, eyes burned; treated at
Eye. Ear and Throat Hospital.
M* KNIGHT Joseph, thirty-two years old. No. 60S Ninth
avenue eyes burnfd by giant cracker; treated at Eye,
Ear and Throat Hospital.
M'MOBBAI'EN. Stephen. No. 211 East 75th street, gun
shot wound; in German Hospital.
MVAL.LT Joseph No. 3<V> East 76th street, burned and
* * lacerated by cannon exploding: in German Hospital.
M'N\ILY Catherine, thirteen years old. No. 1 278 First
' avenue, eyes burned; treated at Eye. Ear and Throat
M'NAMAKA. Joseph, fourteen years old. No. 553 Green
wich street, shot in aMonun vith blank cartridge;
in St. Vincent's Hospital.
NELSON James, nineteen years old. No. 2t-'S East 10M
street" eyes burned; treated at Eye, Ear and Throat
NEAL William, seventeen year* old lf>sth street and
Amsterdam avenue, right arm burned; treated at
Washington Heights Hospital.
rvRRIFV John eleven years old. No. 430 West 16th
° street" hand "torn by blank cartridge; treated at New
York Hospital.
rvrmiFV Thomas, thirty-four years old. No. 331 First
avVm.'e. burns on hands and arms; treated at Belle
vue Hospital.
OHI-SOX John forty years old. No. 34 West 16th street,
l",wd^r burns; treated at St. Vincent's Hospital,
rr \lF\H\ Charles. No 200 East 75th street, gunshot
° wound" in hand; treated at German Hospital.
O'NEILL Joseph, twelve years old. No. 352 West 114 th
°- street", right hand lacerated by giant cracker; treated
at St. Luke's Hospital.
(VnfU'RKE Thomas, eleven years old. No. 1196 First
° avenue fingers seriously burned; treated at Flower
BP vT Frederick, t.n years old. No. 305 West 117 th
street' laceration of should** from cannon craefcer;
treated at st Lukes Hospital.
,, t ,,p Joseph forty-five years old. No. 228 East 150 th
"tree" head ami body burned: may KM right arm.
in Lebanon Hospital.
„.. .ecu otto No. 621 Broadway. Astoria. Long Island.
gunshot wound in abdomen; in German Hospital.
vp-nnY Mlehaei six years old. No. 808 West 51st street.
1 E "yVV burn*! I by Ki'nnt cracker; treated at Eye. Ear
and Throat Hospital.
POEAUU Lancet, fifteen year. old. No. 1405 Beech street,
burns on hands and face; treated at Lebanon Hos
pital. .:;v*;
I'OFWII Raymond, fourteen years old. No 1405 Beech
ftre't". bufss on hands and face; treated at Lebanon
PHII IPS \V No. 82 Delancey street, lacerated wounds
of lingers of both hands, treated at Gouv-rneur Hos
pital. \
OITINN Thomas, thirty-eight years old. No 442 Ea»t
W 137 th V.r^T. right hand lacerated by giant cracker;
treated at Harlem Hospital
RATZMAN Kredert.k. fourteen years old. No. 15Q East
105 th street. ey*s burned; treated at Eye. Ear and
Throat Hospital.
„.„„„,, , fIWDh ten years old. No. 20 James Slip. shot
KA lnsert »UeT treated In St. Gregorys Hospital.
„ „,.,.. . Tomas twelve Mil old. Nr>. 1 * sth street.
'- bUnk ■.Irlrl'uie wound on left hand; treated at New
York Hospital.
DrpI o ROSS eight years old. No. 4l» Wlllett street,
liberated wound on forthead; treated at Gomerneur
Hospital :. ■";-•/
-iiFOUD ltaloh. No. 140S Park avenue, gunshot
The Second National Bank
of the City of New York
The Fifth Avenue Safe Deposit Co.
to their New Building
Fifth Aye. cor. 28t!i St.
J Telephone 6400 Madison Square.
1 ~
starts to-morrow. Coat and Trousers to measure, $16.
Suit $18— regardless of their former prices.
A RN il E I M, B'way • pth
a\ IT^ A n] 11 11 U—^ 11 AVii 9
'* Read Carefully \
The Hotel and Summer
Resort Announcement
Columns To-day
The Hotels and Resorts represented)
offer whatever is most desirable in I
the way of summer pleasure and?
An inquiry for rates or descriptive J*
matter will bring a prompt re- "-^
z sponse.
wound in the hand: tr*-at^d at Mount Sinai Hos
SAVAGE. F. No 13S» Third avwv. burns "ti boh
legs: treated at German Hospital
S\NBERG Samuel, nineteen years old. Nr>. T.".r» Tack
son avenue, hums on hands and arms; tSBSSM at
Lebanon Hrspital
EABLI. Joseph, twenty-one years "11. No. 3482 Albany
avenue. The Bronx, shot In thigh.
SETMORE. Joseph, No. 1« East It4th street, ppSBSBSI
wound in hand: treated at Mount Slnal Hospital;
In Mount Sinai Hospital.
SERGOTT. Peter, eighteen years old. No. 511 East
167 th street, burns on head; treated at Lebanon Hos
SEKREUC. Joseph, thlrt-en years old. No. 133!> First
avenue, eyes burned by slant cVacker; treated at E>e,
Ear and Throat Hospital. ,£ , >
fcHBRMAN J. No. 266 Monroe street, lacerated wounds
of both hands by firecracker; treated at Gouverneur
«HFRV W Georse, thirteen years old. No. 429 East 15« th
street burns on hands and face; treated at Lebanon
SHERMAN. Francis, eleven years old. No. 449 !T £""{
SHE J?"et blank cartridge wcurd in left hand, treated
at New York Hospital.
cHrpißnc H rpi ß n John, twelve years old. No. 813 East 150 th
streTt face buried by exploding giant cracker; may
lose both eyes; In Lebanon Hospital.
KHAIOfKSST. John. No. I<H East 97th street, nnshot
wound in the foot; in Mount s!nai Hospital.
Washington Heights Hospital.
.„„..... r . 7l a thirteen years old. No. 31S East 34th
Slb( £eet; lacerated wounds of arms and hand,; treated
at Be'llevue Hospital.
From the police reports up to about 9 o'clock
last evening it appeared that more than one .
hundred persons, mostly youths around twenty. ;
had been arrested for discharging revolvers in ;
the streets in Manhattan and The Bronx. The
night police court, when it opened at 0 o'clock,
was crowded with such cases awaiting hearings
and a session lasting far into the morning hours
was in prospect for Magistrate Kernochan.
Henry Carney, ten years old. of No. 5*2 Brook
avenue The Bronx, will ptobably lose the sight
of his 'right eye as a result of trying to pick
up a lighted firecracker- The wadding entered
th eye. inflicting a dangerous and painful
°\ UI dog to whose tail mischievous boys had
fastened a tin can loaded with . exploding fire
crackers, at Third avenue and 1.-'d street,
grabbed Joseph Sterns and bit him in the thigh
The dog lost his pursuers at 177 th street. Sterns
was taken to the Pasteur Institute.
Scolding at some boys who were shooting off
giant crackers. Michael McCabe. fifty-three
years old of No. 6 Chatham Square, leaned too
far out of his bedroom window or. the second
floor and fell to the sidewalk, fractunng his
skull. His injury is probably fataL
Frank Munro. fifty-five years old. is in the
Harlem Hospital as the result of a bullet fired
into his left leg by some unidentified person in
West Hit* street, near Seventh avenue. Munro
aid he" did not know he had been shot until a
few seconds after he heard the report and felt
■_ Ralph Cairdello. four years old, of No 356
Cleveland street, became frightened at the noise
of cannon crackers and fell out of the arms of
his mother. At St. Catherine's Hospital it was
said he would die
Joseph Sabli. twenty-one years old. of No.
3462 Albany avenue. The Bronx, was shot in
the thigh in 231 st street, between Broadway and
Albany avenue.
" While Mrs. Mary Doyle, of No. SB Broome
sereet. was sitting on the steps of a friend's
house at No. .".til) Broome stheet. with her five
year-old son. some one threw a bunch of lighted
firecrackers into her lap. In an instant Ml
Doyle's dress was on t.re. and before her friends
could extinguish the flames she was severely
burned abo!lt the legs and arms.
Celebrating the Fourth with lead bullets
caused the arrest of Tony Froekel. of No. «B
East 86th street, for one of the bullets crashed
into the rooms of William Keil. Inspector of the
license bureau at City Hall, living at No. 419
East 85th street. Later, in the Harlem court,
the prisoner was held in $500 bail for trial for
discharging the revolver.
Edward Hoffman, sixteen years old. of No. 666
Bergen avenue, fired off a cannon. As Police
man Boellne. of the Morrisania station, ap
proached the boy. the latter remarked:
-I'm celebrating, that's aIL You ought not to
arrest me." '-;!"•
He was fined £5 by Magistrate Corrigan.
Some mischievous youngster threw a lighted
firecracker into the tailor shop of Max ■■■■•»
berg, which is on the ground floor of No. 2471
Eighth avenue. A patrolman turned in an
alarm, but did not catch the boy.
While a crowd of youths was going through
West 46th street throwing lighted firecrackers
around, one of the lads hurled a small giant
cracker into the second story window of the
residence of Mrs. Mary Purcell, at No. 145. and
the curtains and draperies wen set afire A
patrolman turned in an alarm and then rushed
upstairs and tore down the blazing curtains. The
damage was about $200. No arrest was made.
A firecracker thrown through the open win
dow of the apartment of Samuel Lefcowitz. on
the second floor of No. 304 West 120 th street.
set the curtains afire and did $200 damage to
the furniture.
George Pappus, a Greek, was the only person
arraign; 1 in th*» West Side court charged with
firing off a revolver.
Patrolman Cleary. of the West 47th street
station, said that Pappes was firing the revolver
from the window of his home, at No. 315 "West
4<ith street.
"What were you celebrating?" asked Magis
trate Harris — "the independence of Greece?**
"Yes. sir." answered the man.
"Well. I'll fine you $5 because you were not In
the street. If you had been I would have fined
you $10. I would like to fine some of those boys
out on the street in front of this court, for I
can't hear my" But the rest of the dictum
of the court was lost as a giant firecracker went
off under the window.
Aimed at Fireworks Stand, Ex
plosion Foilozcs One May Die.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune. ]
Stamford. Conn.. July 4.— Five persons •wer<»
burned. one perhaps fatally, in a £re resulting from
a premature celebration of the Fourth here, last
night. The injured are Beatrice Mongouse. of No.
61 Cottage street, burned from head to foot, seat
to Stamford Hospital; Frank Lonso. No. 53 Cottage
street, burned about hands and face; Mrs. Frank
Longo, of No. 53 Cottage street, burned about hands
and face; Rocc<"> Gross, nine years old. of No. 'A
Cottage street, burned about the legs; unidentified
iran burned about head and neck.
A small boy shot a skyrocket into a stand full
of fireworks in front of Frank Longo's store, in Cot
tage street, late in the evening- The fireworks ex
ploded and the building caught fire. Mrs. Lor.so
and the Monsouse girl sat near the stand talking,
and they were burned by exploding firecrackers,
rockets and Roman candles. A box of gunpowder
which young Gross had been using in a cannon
went off under him. Longo and the unidentified
man were burned trying to extinguish the Games.
North Sunderland. Mass.. July Albert H.
Abbey, the ten-year-oM son of Louis Abbey, of
Worcester, was a victim of Independence Day gun
powder to-day. The I ■"> and his two cousins, both
young boys, improvised a small cannon out of th»
hub of a wagon wheel. They rilled the hub with
powder, anJ when young Abbey lighted the fuse
the whole contrivance burst and a piece of iron
pierced the iad's brain. He died within half an
Two Said to Have Made Notes on Pro
grammes and Others Exchanged Money.
Four arrests were made at the Sheepshead Bay
racetrack yesterday for violations of the new As
new-Hart law. Samuel H. Kline, of No. 103 West
61st street, and Ralph Drey fuss, of No. 233 East
52d street, were arrested in the main inclosure for
making memoranda on their programmes, suppos
edly of bets. Charles McClure and "Sol" Robinson
were arrested in the field for what was said to b«
an exchange of money.
Inspectors Flood and O'Brien were on hand, with
; the usual number of policemen and plain clothes
men. but. l:i spite of the fact that a crowd of sony»
twenty thousand persona was in attendance, there
was not the faintest ai^n of disorder or any work
' for the police beyend keeping their eyes open* for
j violations af the new statute.
There was a certain amount of oral betting, but
outside of a tew isolated cases no effort was made
to record the bets or to conduct bookmaking In the
accepted sense >. t the word; in fact, it was rather
harder than usual to set a quotation or make a
wa^rer. while the rang* of prices was such as to
send the average racegoer who was disposed to
wager bark to his seat In the grandstand di»a.uaisrtL
Th* Pinkerton men. under the direction of Schuy
ler 1. Parsons, chairman of the executive com
mittee of the Coney Island Jockey Cluo. worked In
harmony with the po!lc«\ but they. too. had Httta
IS do. as those in attendance showed no disposition
to violate the strict letter of the law.

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