Newspaper Page Text
P JS THE SUN, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 18!H. "",.. .
i , GONE ON PLAITS ERRAND. 1 FASSETT RETS FORTH NOT WITnOVT A TIV FltOM WASHINGTON, Dot Elijah Mission IVus Vain ir I (a JPnr. poan Was to Modtry the Plait Ilan Ierlraps n llironght Apologies fbr Jttia-aell-Mr. Fusaelfa Talk Schedule. Candidate rassclt. started out at dunk yes terday on a two winks' stumping tour of tlio Btntc. Ho loft tho tirnnd Central Station nt 0 o'clock, just nstho bicllsof thoCluircli of tlio ' Heavenly Best two blocks nwny on Fifth hyo- nuo, mado tlio call forvespors. With tlio can didate woro Col. Arcltlii I!. llnxtcr of Klmlra and Charles Allegany Hall, who was Senator l'assott'H secretary 1ti Albntiy. John W. Dwlght owner of tho groat Uwlght fnrm In j Dakota, tlio chum of the candidate from rnrly boyhood and tho man who says ho would give ! his right arm to linvu Fassett elected, saw tho llttlo party o(T. Tho candidate was In happy pplrlts. Ho had , rested slnco tho Union League Club meeting i on Thursday night, and boliovodthathls voleo ' Would stand tho strain f tho next fifteen dnvs. lio said ho greatly appreciated Dr. Carroll's lnventlvo Intolloet, and possibly nn aluminum i plate fortho roof of thomouth might go n lone i way toward helping n singer out. lluttoonu who had to deliver campaign speeches In all sortB of halls and In tho opotililrlt niteht Bot , be of much advantage. Tho candidate had hnd a rathor a quiet day nt hm apartments at tho l'laza llfltel. Tho j most momentouH visitor was tho President's ; Trivuto Bocretnry. ll'ljah W. Ilnirurd. Tho Private Secretary cumo over Irora j Washington on Saturday evening, nr- j riving nt tho Fifth Avenuo Hotel nt mid night nnd not throo peoplo In New York county know of his coming, nnd just throo know of his mluslon on tho ovo of Cntididnto Fassott's first stumping tour. Mr. Halfonl was lilmsolf fully Impressed w Ith Mio importnhooof i secrocy. Unfortunately ho had forgotten nt what hotel Mr. l'nssett wiih, md n-torday morning ho had to lnqulro at tho rooms of tho BopubllenuMnteL'ommlJtoo in the Fifth Ave nuo Hotol. Ex-Sonntor I'lattwas oi.toftown fortho day with hlsson Frank. Tho appear j nncoof Mr. Ifnlferd in tho committee's rooms Was quickly known. Uo asked where Mr. 1'ns Bott could bo found. Uo w.is directed to tho l'lara, and at 2 o'clock vostorduy afternoon ho ' had a prolonged conference with tho young man of Chemung whom tho President mudo Collector of tho I'ort, and who In the discharge of his official duties found It nceoss.it y to snub I ltussoll B. Harrison. I Tho rrcsldent. it Is learned, does not In tho I least blamo Mr. Fassett for refusing tho cutter j Grant to son llussell, under the circumstances. I Tho romnrksof ltussoll uftonwird havoulso ' plagued tho President. j "Why. WE hnvo fed Senator Fassett In tho White Houo." proclaimed Itussell In one of ' tho type-written interviews sent to two news papers." nnd ho hasn't even called on my mother, tho wlfn of the President who made lilm Collector of tho Port." This Imputation of discourtesy to Mr. Fas sett was dreadfully iinuovlng to the President, it was said yesterday. Mr. Halford nshtirod Candidato Inssottof tho President's Interest lnhlsenmpnlgn. Mr. Halford further offered ? few Ideas ot the 1'resident as to tho battle Inosof tho campaign from n Kopubl lean na tional standpoint, These, though, weio ap parently not accepted. Mr. Fassett "nnd otu ' ers "uro averse to introducing tho tarilT ques tion into this fight. Mnny ltenubllcans linvo personally assured Mr. Fnssutt that such u course would bo unwise, because a voiy largo number of New 'iorL merchants who have always voted the lleiiulilican tft-kot hnvo unhesitatingly declared their h- iectionstothe MeKinle lavy and to tiio Me Cinley ndnilnl-tintivo regulations. Mr. Fas sett will eonllne his speeches. It was declared, to what lie considers Mate issues, and these issues, according to his advisers, are nil wrapped up In tlio two worJs, Tammany Hall. In every speech that ho is to mako he will nssault Tumnmny Hall. Hecretary Halford very prolinhli bore this information away with lilm nshn left the PI117 laud returned to vVasli Jnpton on tlio .'t:-JO P. M. train. -' t'lindid.itu Fassett and his advisers have said that they do not lely so much on llemoorntie illhafTcctjon for success as upon Kepublle.m unity, etfiom the moment ho left the tirand Central htution last night Mr. Fassett was planTnng hi" tirndes against Tammany. There lsuinotnod In tills dictated by older heads, who bolievo that if the country tVinocrats can bo brought to believe thst Mi. Flower is tho '' candldnteot Tnmmany uml notof tho United Demoeratio party, happy results for Candidate Fassett nnd his associates mny be achieved. Tho Domocratlo Htnto Kxecutivo Conunittee when it gets to work to-moi row will take steps to oUsnt any misrepresentation In this matter. Candidate FasM'tt's stumping tour has been mapped out with considerable Miiartness. His llrst stopping place will beat Utlca this morn ing.' Ho is to be joined there by John W. Vioo man. the candidate for I.ieutonant-tlovernor. Thero Is to bo a reception in the morning near thoold homoof lloscoe C'onkling. 'I ho mem ory of tho dead statesman is still green nnd is a remarkable inlluenco in lte publienn campaigns. As long as n friend of Iloscoo Coiikliug lives who lemembered lilm in the da)s of his power, somebody Will have to he conciliated. The reception this morning is to demonstrate bevund all else that hurmonyieigns supremo in Kopubllenn .' ranks, and that old animosities should be for gotten. Immediatf ly after the lcccptlon Mr. :J r asset t. Ml. Vioohihii. and the ctliers will 3 journoy to Watertnwn. tho homo of Mr. Flower, nnd to-nlghtMr. Fas"ettand Mr. Vrooman will t' mnkospeeeliestheie. Mr.Flowurisverybtrong in Wntertiiwn. even though it is tho princl- pal town in Jefferson county, oiioof the banner 1,1 ltepubllc.in counties. It lias been sent brond .. cast that many liepubllcaiis in Jellerswn ;' riroposo to veto for thcii neighbor, Mr. Flower. h Mr. Fassett and his associate orators will ut- tomjit to stem this tide. Fioni Vi'ateitowu . tlioy will travel on to Ogdensbuigh, the homo of ox-Colloetor Daniel Magono. Itlstobetho effort hero of Mi. Fassett nnd his outllt to crcnto trouble. Mr. Magulio has not been in eyminthy with tlio managers of bis party in tno State for several years. Ho nnd his friends nre opponents of Tammany, lloro especially will Mr. Fusnett, accoiding to tho progi ammo mapped out, harp on Tam many. Another motive for tlio visit to tho Kreat town in St. Lawrence county Is that Mr. jFloworhnsmnuyltiiimblicnn frioudsthcicnlso t whobellovo In him us a man und don't cnio . , n Canadian itumter n vihat ticket ho runs. )v Mr, Fiissi.U's iuiitiuclions mo tu dlscouiago 'i. euch neighborly soutliuentfl. if. On Wodifb-dtty night Mi. FusBottvvill bo nt fv; Malono, vvheioUov.Hill mudo nu address on . Thursduy night. On Thuisitn nlglit J'ouu'li I' keonslo will hear Mr. Fassitt, and on Friday i ' night ho will beat moiu, tho stiiuijilug ground in Wnyno county of John H. Camp, Chief Jioodlo ltalsor In this cnuiimfeu foi the llepuh llcans. Saturday nnd hunday Mr. Fassett will rnss with his people nt Elmlra. on Monday lupxt ho is to speak at Suiioiibo; on Tuesday following at I-oekport, and , on Wednesday and 'I burs'lay ho will attempt toklckupaiiimpus in lluflalo, the homo of HpenkerHlieehan. Onlriday ho will talk at i Jamestown in the afternoon and at Olenn la tho evonlng. nnd on Saturday ho villi end his m' trip by boldly entering Hansvlllo, Livingston ?. county, where the elans of James W, WaiU- worth uro sulking over the defont of their p. young chieftain at Jtoehestor. So, for two I- wooks Candidate Fus-ett is to bustle through S' tho btato on hlu mission. After that, if bis &; toIco holds out, another itinerary will bo , ruojiu out for him. '?, JU31C h'UllSCH-MAM JIKTVltSS. ;t,' JL Two Tears' Contract to Teucb ut the Coo. enutry of MiikIc. Mnie. Fursch-Madl arrived on I.n Hourgogno yestorday. She had boen abroad for two years. . , most of tho time in France. She has n two ' years' contract to touch vocal music and opera tinging nt tho Consorintory of Music. .' "I shall also appear in concerts and orn- ' torios," sho said to a Sun reporter, " but I do not think I shall huvotlmo to do an thing In opora. I spent most of my tlmu while In Franco L tn tho largo cities of tho provinces. I gave 1 thirty representations from ''Lohengrin' at Dordonux, and many in other places. My audi- fences woro enthusiastic over Wagner's music, Tlioro Is no feeling ngninst Wagner as n musi cian in Franco, and outsldo of Paris no prej udice lot any kind. The hohttlo demonstra ,'.i tlons In Paris wore, In fact, directed only ill against Wugnor as a man. Had 'Lohengrin' 7 been produced anywhere but at thu National f 'I'hentro, whleh is a Oovurnmeut iinstittitlou, I them would probably have beon no trouble." I Mmo. Furscli-Madi will bi'giu her work V nt thu Acudemy on Oct, ifi. Sim said tho voy- 1. ago had boon very lougli, although the sky E was clear most of the time, She could not go ft on deck and romnlued lu bed all tlio time. As fo, n ;esiiit sho was hardly ubleto walk yeaterday. '.'l Low Wntrr In tlie Erie t'annl. i1" FuwosTiLi.r, Sept, 'J7. Tlio water Is so low Jn tho LrioCnuul that bouts nro grounded all along tho Hue, The creeks nnd (eedeis have not boen so low ns now in somo years. Hoat nion seem much discouraged, nnd say that with low water and low freights it is Impossl , Uo lor ijoiuu of thoin even to oiako expenses. J i DXSTHICT COHtMISMOXEIlS ACCUSED. Chnt-Kt That ARct Their Pernoanl llaMla o Well an Their OMclal C'onrinet. WisnixoTos. Bcpt 27. A commlttoo of Washington citizens wilt to-morrow present to tho President written charges ngninst two of tho Commlsloners of the District of Colum biaJohn W. Douglas. President of tho Com mission, nnd Col, Hobert of tho ntyny, tho Engineer Commissioner. For sevorul months thero has been serious trouble In tho Hoard of Commissioners, growing chiefly out of tho fact tliut the civilian und military members cannot dwell lu peace and harmony, Slnco early lu tho summer, when Dr. Townshend. tho Health Oflluor of tho District, wns re moved, thero have been mnny exhibitions of bad feeling between tho Commissioners. Dr. Townshend was a Democrat, and whon ho was removed thu announcement was made that Dr. Hnmmet would succeed lilm. Then tho Commlssloneni changed thdr minds and selected Dr. Itej burn. Finally, however, they woro Induced to reverso their action, nnd Dr. Hnmmot ultimately got tho place. Tho trouble growing out of this controversy hns led to n split between the Commissioners, and now theyaroon such bad terms with each other that no business can bo transacted without a yuarrel, Tho men who will lnko tho written charges against Commissioners Douglnssnnd Itobort aroJ.H. Crane, IlruokoMackall, PhlllpDwyor, and C. II. Parker. They nro all well-known citizens, nnd for sovernl lears have been engnged in the task of "showing up" the alleged corruption In tho District government. Mi ssrs. Crane and Mnckall nro especially en thusiastic on the subject, so much so that they have occasionally mado charges that they were not able to fully substantiate. Now, however, they claim to possess nltUliivlt.s In support of ueh charge thoy make. They called upon the President seveial weeks ago in reference to the charges, and Weio requested to put them In writ ing, which they hnvo accordingly done. Among the nnidavltslsonofrom Messrs. Crano and Mael.all. to the i ITcct that when they called at the housu of Commissioner Itobert-enrlr in the suinnier. nt his wiliest, to giv him Infor mation about conducting affairs lutlio District government, he (Itobert) told them that ho wns handicapped In his work by tho pressuro of Commissioner Douglass, who was deterred from doing his ofllelal duty in sovornl cases for fear that his Immoral relations with n well known Washington widow would bo made pub lic. Commissioner Itobert hns denied tho no curacy of this lepoited conversation, but Messi s. Crane and Macknll will innknaflhlnv Itn to itscoiroetnessniid llle them with the Presi dent. They will also make the clmrge againbt Commissioner Douglass that thoy say Com missioner Itobert made. Tho friends of .Mr. Townshend nro exceed ingly indignant at what they regard as tho un fair methods used to secure his removal. II" Is an unusually popular man, and was u good health otTlcer. He is n brother of tho latoltop resentntlve Towusherd of Illinois, nnd amojig his intlmato peisonal frionds nre several prominent und influential Senntors nnd Hep sentntives. who, it is said, will ask for an investigation of tho facts concerning his removal. If they secure tho appointment of mi Investigating commlttoo they may go to the bottom of nil the charges that havo for ears been repeatedly mado ngalnst the con duct of the District Commissioners, nad may develop some interesting facts about tho per sonal habits and ofllcinl conduct of Commis sioners Douglass and Itobert. nnd ono or two other district officials who Wore appointed by President Harrison, npparently lu complete ignorance of their past "records." JACOH llELZEliTS HEATH. '" The Police Sny lie W Not Hit at All, Hut llletl or AUohollam. Jacob Holder died In llnymond street jail, Drookljn. on Saturday night of tho effects, as It was reported, of a blow struck by a police man. Helper had delirium tremens, and was violent. He was arrested in front of his homo and was taken to tho Flushing nvenuo stntlon. und from there to a police court, when Justlco Goetting sentenced him to tho Raymond stroot jail for ten days. When ho was being taken from tho court room to tho van ho broke away and ran down tho stroot. Tho police caught him. Ho struggled, but wns overcome, it was said, by a knock-out blow on tho nock deliv ered by Policeman O'Bhaughncssy, who is con nected with the court. O'Shaughnossy sold yesterday that he did not hit lielzer nt all. "I had hold of another prisoner," ho said, nnd Helrer was following. Beforo wo got to tho van Delzer started up the stroot on a dog trot. 1 couldn't let go of to burglar to oaljch. him. Dejuity Sheriff Power nnd Policeman Murks were standing thero. nnd thoy started after him. I put my prisoner in tho van and then ran after them. They had overtaken tho man and had him down on tho sidewalk, hold ing lilm. I caught hold of ono of his logs, I'ovversof tho other, and Murks of his shoul ders, and wo put him Into tho van. Ho wasn't hurt that I know of. nnd if he was I'm mighty sure I didn't touch him." Policeman Marks told n similar story. "Wo chased the fellow." he said, "and caught him by tho shoulders. He turned nnd twisted nnd struggled to get nwuy. but wo pulled him down. Neither of us Htruck a blow. Beforo ho was dow n he caught my trousers and tore a hole lu them. He was down justnsShaugh nessy enmo up, and wo lifted him into tho van. Ho wasu t unconscious, nnd thero was nothing the matter with him but delirium tremens." Deputy Sheriff Powers said: "Neither of us hit lilm. It wasn't necessary. Wo simply over powered him by mnin strength and then put lilm into tlio van. There wasn't a blow struck." At llninionil streitjnll tho principal keeper, who had charge in tlio nbsenco of tlio Wnrdon. mild that lielzer died of delirium tremens. County l'hj slcinn Sheppard said ho saw the manut4 o clock in tho afternoon, and nt that time, us fur as he could judge, ho was suffering from simple ulcoliollsm. He was being cared for by three other prisoners and was being floated with the ordinary medicine for such y."."0"!; , l '"n very rertain." said tho doctor. that alcoholism alono was tho cause of the death, but sineo there hns beon n iiucstion raised about it. It may perhaps bo bettor to lint e a post-mortem examination. I will make one to-moi row if it Is desired." Tho keeper nt tbeMorguosaldhqcouldJlndnomnrksofablow on Ileloi s body. head, or neck. Policeman O'Shaughnessy has been on the ,Jrooklnfpico twenty-two years, and in that 'tima lias hit imly two men on tho head. Iloth of theso men. ho says, wero trying to kill him whuii ho hit them. AXOTIIER ITALIAN'S KNIFE. An Innocent Wrangle In Newark Grows Into Murder. A murdoroccurrod In Nowark Into on Satur day night. A lotof Italian laborers were drink ing In a saloon in Canal, noar llivor street, and after leaving tho placo two began quarrelling about going homo. It was nn lunocont wrangle ut first, but soon dovclopcd Into ft light. Do mlnlco Lappa, ngod a'.', drow n knlfo and stabbed Donilnlco Duffio throo tlmos. Two of tlio cuts were In tlio right und left breast, and the third was lu tho ubdomen. Duffro stag gered Into tho hullway ol lift Cunnl street and tell. Michael La llosa sulked Lappa and was cut on tlio hum). Patrolman Golden caught Lnppa as bo was running through Hlvoi-btroet. nnd tho Italian made an effort to draw his knife again. Patrol iiuiii ( nrpeuter Bolred his hand and bo was huirb'd to Police Hondjiuirters, vvhoro tho bloody knlfo was found in the pocket of bis lumper, 'J ho iujured man died in St. Barnabas Hospital at 7 o clock yosterday morning. Iji llosa ami Donate 'J'allla aro held as witnesses. An uiitopsy showod that nno of the breast wounds: reached DuITio'b heart. fulled lo Arreat Ilia Onn Wife. 1 ho driver of a Hoboken ear stoppod tho car inFoiii street just befuro midnight Saturday and called Policeman John J. Hynn to eject a man and woman who woro drunk and creating u disturbance. Tlio pollcomnu was umazed to find that tlio woman was his vvlfo. whom ho thought to bout homo taking care of her two children. After a few momenta' hesitotlou It) nn arrested tho Pair and took them to Po lice Henihiuartoi s, vvhoro t hey wero looked up. '1 ho w Oman's eompunion vtns Miles Dovsreaux, av'0',y!',"H'r. ,v,1. l"1 been considered a friend of tho Uian fani y. Mrs. ltyim Is '.'4 ears old. Herlnnf mud wlllsuo for n divorce. The Grrmun Evangelical Vnlou. Tho third anniversary of tho Inception of tlio German L'vnugellcal Union was celebrated last night in the German Evangelical Church In Union avenue. Williamsbuigh, thu Union formed to found an Orphans' Homo by tho Gorman Aid Soeiety, which has been in exls twico thirteen ouis. Fifteen German F.vau. gellcal churches are represented by tlio members. The establishment of tho Homo for Aged Women in Fnirfnx street was tho work of the Aid Society, Money fortho pro posed asjluin Is coming in slowlj, nut the speakers at last night's meeting snoLe hop, fully of tho prospects. Tho Itev. Dr. Overter spoko on foreign missions. ot)d' the JteV. Dr Knelling on tho homo'iuisslon. The ltev. T, v ober of tlio new Unformed church in Hor Minor street told of the needs of thoorpbaua and ol the work tliut lay boloro tlio Union, NEW CHURCH BUILDINGS. ntE $8.10.000 EnmcK or ttr nnsr REiH)nw:n is iwooklvn. niahnp J.onj(tilln I.nja llie'-omer Slone of the New Ml. f'erlllu'N-.l llebrew Templo anit nn Italian -Mlsalon In Thla flly. Dedication services were held In tho now First Ilcformed Church, on Snventli nvenuo and Carroll street, llrookhn. jostorday morning. In front of the pulpit stood a largo floral tablet, tho background of' which was while dahlias. On till". In letteilng of pink carnations, was TASTOn JAMES m. rAnnAn. "Beptcmber. 1000-1801." This tnblot wa. n gift from rotor Stuyvesant, a dosoondant of tho Governor of tho Now Netherlands. were held. Tho Hov. T. 0. Nelson of tho Me morial Presbytorinn Church presided. Tho ltev. Mr. Stoekworth. nssoclato pnstpr of tho church.preslded In tho evening, nnd tho l!ev. Dr. I J. L. Wells of Flntbush delivered tho historical sormon. ,, ..... In the trnnsept of tho church, nt tho rear of the pulpit, Isa largo murnl.pnlntlng. entitled "The Hmpty Tomb." by Vfrglllo Tngettl of this eltv, It Is twenty-four br sixteen feet. It shows tho sepulchre, with tho stono rolled nvvnv, Tho angel Is sonted nt the entrntico, and Is telling tho three women who havo como to the tomb that Christ is risen nnd ascended to heaven. , ... Another fenturo of tho nrt reproductions nro seven memorial windows. Tho throo on the south side nre tho work of tho Tiffany Glass Compnny. The subject of the one nearest tho entrance Is, "Tho Woman of Bnmarla nt tho Well." Christ is represented ns seated upon tho curb. It is In memory of Goorgo Klssam, nu elder of tho church, und was presented by his widow. Tho next Is dedicated to .Tncaues Cnrtolyou by his children. Tho tltlo Is the "Pnrabloof the Talents." Christ is conversing with tho two servants to whom their mnster bad given respectively two and tho tnlcnts. On the north sldo are llvo memorial windows, throo of which completely 1111 ono of the arches. Of the two other windows the one neaiest tho en trance Is in memory of Dr. T. I Mason, and was given by his sons, Tho subject Is, "Tho Good Physician." Near tho pulpit Ir a window entitled "Host," given by Chnrles L. ltlckerson. It was exe cuted by Edward Colgate. The three windows In tho nreh wero designed bv Helnigko it llowcn of thlscltv. The centre window is in momoryof Mrs. Henry D. Vnn Orden. It wns presentod by her husband. Tlio subject Is 'The Good Shepherd." On tho left Is "Tho Bower." in memory of Osenr Schenek.and It was presonted by his son, Frederick 11. Scliencfc, nnd on the right Is "The Vineyard." In memory of James H. Lott. from his children. Tho llrst verltlcd date relating to tho First lteformod Church Is li loU, when n grant of land was mado to it by the State. The history of tho church, however, commonly dates from THE KMTTY TOMB. At each sldo of the tablos wero two baskets of flowors. ono of roses, lilies nnd carnations, sont by Mrs. Hobert C. Pinkorton. and tho other of white and tea rosos, from tho Ladles' Aid So ciety. It was llrst Intended to fill a jar mado out of ono of tho pews in tho church of 1000 with Qowers, but the jar was found to bo too .small. The pastor, tho Rev. Dr. James M. Farrar, offered a prayer of Invocation. Ho was first called to tho church In tho spring of 1800. Tho congregation now numbers 400. having iucrensed ono hundred since ho took charge. Then tho ltev. J. Howard Suydam. Into of tho Park Reformed Church. Jersey City, read from tho Psnlter, nnd the morning lesson was read by tho Itev. C. P. Stockwell. When tho tlmo for tho dedication came Dr. Farrar and his congregation arose. A hush fell ovor the congregation. Tho Doctor in mensured tones began tho service. Tho offertory. "How lovely nro the dwellings fair." was sung b Miss Evelyn Eaves. Tho ltev. Dr. David James Burrell delivered tho sermon. Dr. Suydam offered tho prayer of dedication, nnd a trio, composed of Miss Eaves, soprano; Charles H. Thomas, tenor; and John F. Saunders, basso, sang Verdi's anthem "Pralso ye tho Lord." Dr. Burrell pronounced tbo benodiction. In fho nfternoon nil the churches In tho Im medlnto vicinity united, nnd union services A SECOND ITALIAN CUUIICII. Increaae of 'Work In the Roman Cntholle Mlaalon. During the threoyears that tho Italian Mis sion of tho Roman' Cnthollo Church has been doing its work in this city, tho Roosevelt street church hns ben Its only religious edifice. As the congregation became too largo for tho ono church, buildings in Mulborry street nnd Centro street woro rented. Lnst April theso two branches united, forming tho Church of St. Michael tho Archangel, and began the orectlon of a church at 115 Baxter street. This church was formally dedicated yoster day morning. Tho Rev. Fathor Morelll. pastor of the Roosevelt street church nnd Father Su- Sj EL- M-AiMj , iriT rnuitrn or st. Micntv.r. perlor of nil tho Italian clmrchos in the United htntes, said tho first mass, assMed by tho Rev. lleltoBenlnmluo, the Rov. S. Fordlnando, tho ltev. incen;:o Sciolln, and tho Itev, P. '.a boglio. The ceremonv of blessing the church was Bolemnlzcd by Father Zabogllo. Tho ser vices, which began nt im, o'clock, wero large ly attended. Banners with representations of St. Mlclinel wero hung on the walls, nnd n stntuo of tlio saint looked down from nbovo the centre altar. There will bo six othoraltars In tho building, two nt tho front next to tho centro altar, two on tho sides nt the middle, nnd two In tho rear. The building Is not yet Mulshed, but servlcrs will be held it It. , In the throo jours Italian missions hnve ex isted ill tlio United States thirteen churches have been established. Of these, two aro in this eitj, Tlio missions have a convent, a hos pltal.and a school n till- city, and a home for glrisin tlie western part of tho State. Iist week eleven prlestsnnived from Itnlynnd put themselves in charge of ather Morelll to bo sent oilt In (be work of establishing churches und Institutions, THE llOYCOTTEHS' CIIVHCH. Corner Slone of i:ilrlirlhporl'a Mrtboulat Protcntniit burcu Laid. Emzadeto, Eept. 'J7.-Tho corner stono of tho now Protestnnt'Mcthodlst Church nt Eliza bethport, which is composed of socedors from tho Fulton Street Methodist Episcopal Church, wan laid at 0 o'clock on Saturday nftornoon. mid the commemorative services took placo this evening, Addiesses wero mado by tho ltev. H. Murray of Washington. D. ('.; the Rov, Mr. Diott of Newark and the pastor, tho ltev. T.T.Benson. The now tdillcu will bo ready for usu befoie Chribtuus, The members. It will be remembered, were llhsatlllcd bieause the Conference would not nsslgii them luninjst or whom they particularly wanted, and so they hnicottdl tho church and tlie minlsti rthnt was rent to them. Ilruuiru Itutr Ticket In Aliunde il, N.f und JUelarn via Frmiajltntila Railroad. On Account of the ureal I lrmt n'ji TonrntinciH to ti hoht at Atlmrtlo Olty, N. J , the t'cnDtylvaiila Ktllrnxt ( nmpanr announret that exrorftlnn tlrlma between kr York and that polijt will be fold at 3 2A ricketi to be on tale Sept, :.', lo Oct. 3, and yallii for return HSiago uutli OH. 0 uiclutii e.-iJp, 1000. At that time tho Classls of Amsterdam delegated a clorgyman specially for that charge. Ho was tho ltev. Henrietta Bolyus. He remained four years. Tho first church edltlco was in Fulton street, near Lawrence. It was built on tho walls of a stono fort, the FinsT cnuncn. In lSOa tho property In Jornlemon street where tho now recent church stood was pur chased by the corporation. Tvventy-llvo years later, becauso tho congregation had outgrown tho church, it was decided to erect a larger one. Tills was finished nnd dedicated in IHJTi. Early in 18S8 work wns begun on tho presont property. Tho pastor, the Rev. Dav id N. Van dervcer. who hnd been with tho church since 1H78, left It vi hen tho property on Jornlomon street was sold. The church wns without a regular pastor until Dr. Farrar was called. A pieturo nnd description of the ncwSUoO.OOO church woro given in yesterdny's issue. THE TEMPLE Sll.lAIU ZEDEK. A. Hnndaonte New Synagogue In Ilenry Street Formnlly Dedicated. Lower Henry street had many visitors yes terday, drawn thero by tlio dedicatory services at tho new Templo Shaarl Zcdek. Many of the men woro full-dress suits, which made tho small bojs of tho street stare with open mouths and drew wondering facos to tho windows. Tho now templo Is built of pressed brick and brown stono nnd Is constructed to resomblo King Solomon's famous templo. The stylo of tho architecture is known us Hindostaneso, with Moorish-Arablo detail. A largo circular window occupies tho centro of tho fwjado, slg nifvingonoGod. Tho "Throo Patriarchs" aro rejircsentod by throo arches below. Tho pil lars of Solomon's temple are represented by largo granito columns Hanking tho mnin en trance. Tho seven dus' creation of tho world is sjmbolied by toven arches in tho colonnado at the toji of tho edltlce. The interior decorations are brilliant but not gaudy. Tho twelve tribes of Israel nro lemom bercd In tho arches separating the nnvo from tho side aisles. Tho altar stono back of tho nrk or repository for tho scrolls of tho law is executed in marble, onyx. gold, bronze, and curved oak, with diaperyof heavy green silk, trimmed with gold fringe. Intho centio of tho circular stained-glass window abovo thoultar are represented the tables bearing tho Ten Commandments, with tiro radiating from them Into n deep blue sky. The chandeliers and gn fixtures uro of puro silver, the central chnndcller being valued at SO.OOU Thero la beating room for 1.000 poisons. lesterday's services were impressive. Tho temple was crowded nnd many wero turned away. The presentation of the keys waB made Interesting by the pretty httloglrl who bore them on a silken pillow up tho nile to President Henry Wlttkowskl. Twenty-four girls and hoys preceded the Board of Trustees, whociinicdtho holy senilis of the law to tbo ark. The Itev. Dr. IV re Ira If. Mendos de livered tho sermon. An address by tho Rov. Dr. Aaron Weiss, n lecturo by tbo Rev. Dr. Gutthell, nnd prayer bv tho Rov. Leopold Zlns ler. the rabbi of tlio templo. closed tlio ser v ices. OWNER STONE OF ST. CECILIA'S. Hlxbop I.onghlln Iaja It and Gov, Abbett Milken uu Addreaa, The corner stono of tho now Catholic Church of St. Cecilia, in Horbert and North Honry streets, Wllllnmsburgh, was laid yestordayby Bishop Loughlln nsslsted by many priests and laymen. Gov. Loon Abbett, who wns present in tlio capacity of intlmato friend of Father McGoldrick, tho pastor of St. Cecilia, mado a brief address congratulating tho congregation nnd expressing his hope that tho new church would soon bo pnld for, Tho walls of the church aro about twenty feet high nnd tho ceremonies wero held within them. A big cioss painted white was behind Bishop Loughlln s chair. After a prelude by Looscb's orchestra nnd The Lord's Day" by tho United Male Singers of tlreenpolnt, " Ecce Siuordos" wns sung by a united chorus of Hrooklj n Roman Cntholle Church singers, and then u procession formed nnd marched around tho Insldo of the walls to the altar place, whom tho Bishop pronounced n benediction. Then tho procession reformed nnd marched to where tho corner stono was bunging. Bishop Louglilin touched It lightly with n silver trowul nnd declared it consecrated to tho ser vino of God. Tho choir sang, and Father W. J. Donovan ol Br, Anne's Church, Hampton Junction, N. J prourhod on tho progress of religion. Tho "Benodlctus"and,'ToDeum"by tlie choirs concluded tlio ceromonlns. The churchos r.IWPto'1 Iff. ".,t,lr choirs and pastors woro Bt Patrick's. St, Aiigustino's. St. Teresa's, St, Ambroso's, Holy Trinity. St. Vincent do Paul's, 'Irunsllguratlon, Bt. Man's, und St. Cecilia's. Trinity Church Objecta. Trinity Church has decided to tko nn ap peal to tho Gonoral Torm from tho order of JudgnO'Brion entered Juno '.'.'i. Ibtll, appoint- ing F.ugeno S.Ives. Joseph Ulmnn. nnd Richard Denies Commissioners ()f Estimate and As sessmenttotlx tlio ilamago resulting to tho owuorsof the cemitery known ns St. John's, corner of Hudson nnd Clnrkson streets, by tho taking of the land by the city for a park. Tha papers on appeal wore served Saturday, nna flio oaso will probably go to tho court of last resort, lho church objecta to burrondorlng tho churchyard, """ a tfsir cnuncn of st. rnANCis. ArchblehoB Corrlcan I-ayavthe CorMr Stone la Weat Thlrty.flret (Street. Tho laying of tho cornor stono of tho new Roman Cnthollo church of Bt. Francis of As sist, now In coursoof orectlon tn THlrty-flrst street, bctwoen Sixth nnd Boventh avenues, look placo yesterday nfternoon. Flags Of nil nations wero hung from houses In tlio street Tho basement of tho church was boarded over nnd transformed Into an Immense plat form, on wbtch wero crowded representatives of Catholic societies and many prominent Cathollo cloigymon. cnuncn or bt. fbancib or assist. The exercises woro begun by a procession, led by tho Ynegor 8chuotzen Corps of tho Church of tho Holy Rodoomer. In East Third street Tho procession marchod from tho church to Sixth avenue, through Thirtieth street to Ninth avenue, and back to the church. The Palestine and Concordia singing soclotles then snug. Tho corner stono wns laid by Archbishop Corrigan. nsslsted by Monslgnor McDonnell. J ethers, Albert nnd Dleovltoh of l'ftterson. lather Muolil of Rldgewood. Fathor Anton Bchwennlngor of thoChurch of tho Assumption and Father Woodman of tho Pnullst Fathers, lather Schweninger addressed tho assem blage In German, nnd was followed by Fathor Woodman who spoke In English. The new church will bo built of brick with terra cotta and brown-stono trimmings. It will bo 135 feet deep nnd 00 foot front A tower 150 feet high will surmount tho odlftoo. The i bnsomont. It Is expected, will bo ready for holding servico about Nov. 1. Tho church la tho result of tho labors of tho Franciscan lathers, undor whoso charge tho congregation has always been. FATnER SrCREADT'B JUBILEE. The Archhlehop and Other Prelates Take Part In the Cereaioalea. Thero wero fully 3,000 persons In the Roman Cnthollo Church of tho Holy Cross. In West. Forty-second stroot, yestordny morning, when the silver jubilee of tho Rov. Father Charles McCready. tho pastor, was celebratod. Tho high moss was celebratod by Father McCready. with Fnthor John Edwards, rector of tho Immnculato Conception, as deacon. Fnthor Edwards was ordained at the same altar with Father McCready, nnd ho also cele brated his silver jubilee. Father McGoo of St Raymond's was sub-deacon. nnd Fathers Keofo and O'Mahony mnstors of ceremonies. Archbishop Corrigan occupied tho Arch bishops seat on tho Gospel side of the altar. Tlie other dlstTfcfiiiishod Catholic Prelates present wore: Mgr. McDonnoll nnd Mgr. Far ley : Bishop Wnttorson of Columbus. Ohio, and Bishop Conro). w ho nctod as deacons of honor. Bishop vvntterson, who was n classmate of lather McCready at Mount St. Mary's, Em mettsburg. Md.. delivered a sermon, highly eulogizing Father McCready. In tho evening the ordination was further celebratod by sol emn musienl vespers. . Father McCready was born In County Done gal. Ireland, In lti.il. Ho wns ordained nt tbo old St. Patrick's Cathedral, in Mott street by Cardinal McCloskey in 1800. and was appoint ed assistant at tho Church of St. John tho Evangelist He left thoro and served at St Stephen's until 1877. whon ho was mado pastor of the Church of the Holy Cross. Thero was a debt of $IH),(H)0 on the church when he took charge, and now the church is clear from debt The parishioners have prepared a memorial for their pastor which will be presented in the ball of the schooL XI K. l'AGE'S EESIONATIOy. He Sj Farewell to the Chnrch Re Has Served for Tuenty-two Years, After twenty-two years' service In the Pres byterian Church tho Rov. William W. Page, D. D., resigned tlio pastorate of tho Now York Presbjtcrlan Church at Seventh avenuo and 128th street and returned to tho faith of his fathers. For upward of 200 years Mr. Pago's ances tors wero members of tho Episcopal Churoh, and Dr. Pago decided to enter tho ministry of thntdonominntlon. Ho preached his farewell sermon csterday. "The report," be snld, "that It Is ray Inten tion to apply foradmisbion into the Protestant Episcopal Church lias called to mo many let lers of kindness nnd warning. Among the lat ter I wish to refer to only ono. because it ts written In such a frank nnd brotherly spirit" , Dr. Pago read from the letter as follows: "Your being confirmed nccordlng to tho re quirements and rights of tho Episcopal Church just as one from the world is reeeivod. Is to ad mit Its claim to bo tho only truo Church of Christ, nnd thnt you have never beon a mem ber of this body, and besides thnt your nets in receiving sinners into thoPresbytorianChuroh hnvo never been" valid. Your friends in the Episcopal Church may try to smooth over thin nspoet of jour transfer, but tlio fact will re main greatly to your discomfort and, I fear, discredit." "Ndw. I have not npplled," said Dr. Page, ' for admission to the communion of tno Protestnnt Episcopal Church. My opinion is that I could not bocomoa minister or a mem ber of that Church without submitting to rites nnd rules of that Church, and thnt is just as true of tho Baptist or any other of the denomi nations. You who hnvo known m so long will rest in the belief that I will novwtako a step which w 111 place a stigma upon yon or upon tho work whleh I hnvo held so sacred." Dr. Pago was born In 1845 in Clark county, ya. He was n student In Hampden Sidney College when tho war broke out. und went to tho front ns Orderly Sergeant and wns shortly made Captain of cavalry scouts for tlie Con federacy. , At tho close of tho war ho studied In Prince ton from IHOfltn 1800. His llrst ehargowae the New ork Presbyterian Church, then nt Houston nnd Thompson streets. Ho itbb . stalled in 18JIU nnd has been with the church ever since. Dr. Pago is chaplain of tlie Con federate eterans' Camp of " Tho Virginians." Jho Now York Southern Society, nnd the Hur lem Club. Ho Is a widower nnd has one rou. Father McXahon leaves HI. Andrew's, Immediately after' tho conclusion of high mass, celebratod yesterday by tho Rov. Fathor Owens In Bt Andrew's Church, Duane street nnd City Hall place, tho Rov, James MoMahon delivered an address to tho congregation on tho occasion of his leaving the parish. He had been twelve years tho rector of 8t An drew s. Ills parishioners woro deeply moved as ho tendered to the congregation his final benediction. Father MeMahon leaves St. An drew; s to go tp tho Cathollo University nt JUsiilngtoii. Not long ngo ho presented over $4(I0.(MKJ to thnt Institution. Ho had l.eeh formerly, for over twenty years, rector of Bt. John s Church, Last Fifteenth street, this city! The Rev, Mr. Krajlh'a Fore well Hertaon. Tho Rov. O. Hutchlngton Smyth. D. D., of the Second Reformed Collegiate Church, at 12:id btreet and Lonox avenue, preached Ills farowell sermon yostorday. Tho church Is ono of tho richost congregations In Harlem. 7oliF,5et l10'01". Collegiate Church Is at I?1?,1 hlr,oet aBd,Thlr.r! ovonue, and the Bev, Mr. Smyth grow old tntts sprvloe. He M?umed choreo of The new church whon many ofthS congregation apparently would havo beon bet ter plensod to see a younger man Installed U'fJS'i ?nml vontuIIy ho Jound himself in volvod In a controversy with thu consistory 'of tho church, which led to his resignation. r. Greene's Course or Grand Free Illua. traled Lectures. Dr. Greeno, tho well-known physician of as West nth st.. Now York, will give a full courso of lectures, magnificently Illustrated by dis solving views, lu Chlckerlng Hull, on Monday. Tuesday, and Wednesday ovonlngs, Bert 28 20. and 30, at 8 o'clock. Admission Is free to any part of the hall, and by going erly good neat may be obtained. All should eee those wonderful dissolving views. Ado, THERE IS ALWAYS A BEST even among a score of good things, and every pipe smoker who has tried Mastiff Plug Cut, acknowledges it to be the best 3. 8. Pace Tobacco Co., Richmond, Virginia. CRUISE OF THE ST. MARY'S. A. I-etter from Commander MefJovraa e ertblag what the Iloys Haw and Did. Shall tho nautical schoolshlp St Mary's make a crulso to tho Wost Indies this winter, or shall tho vossol remain tied to tho dock as in years past? This Is a nuestlon that tho Board of Education Is considering j'ust now, nnd raonntlmo tho Bt Mary's Is bowling safely homeward from tho longest nnd most success ful crulso that sho has mado In tho fourteen years slnco sho bocamo n part of tho city school system. TJio vessel loft Now York on Mny 10 with a class of about eighty boys to bo instruct ed in practical seamanship, nnd it Is duo hero about Oct. 15. In tho intervening tlmo the ves sel has visited the A7ores. England, Ireland, Franco, Portugal, Spain, Gibraltar, Morocco, and Madeira. Lost week the Nautical School Committee was astonished to rocclvo n long lettor from Commander McOowan In the naturo of a re port, and tho novelty of tho thing was so great that it has set them to talking, and it seems to bo Ciulto possible now that the compara tively small extra outlay reaulrod for tho win tor crulso will bo given in tho belief that tho school can bo mado a credit to its Command ant and tho Bchool Board. Commander Mo Oowrtn's lettor is ns follows: ' ITmvtraMt HoUri Uaday. CKiimtm JEueuNei (bmmiOm on it'll affral.SrAoo;. "MrDEAnSin: As the present cruise ot the Bt Mary's is tho longest she has overtaken. It may bo of Interest to you and tho commlttoo to have an outline of where wo have beon and what has beon dono. "Wo startod from Now York at 0 A. Bt. May 10. and anchored about noon off Glon Cove, Long Island. Tho next afternoon we anchored off Now London, and In the harbor the following morning. "A low days woro devoted to cleaning ship, tenching tho new boys tho names nnd lends of tho running rigging, and on Bnturday, May 23, wo started across tho Atlantic Ocean. Tho following noon wo wero off tho south end of Block Island, and our voyngo had fairly com menced. The next thrco days wo hnd very light breezes, which wero of advantago to us In giving tho opportunity to drill tho boys in making and taking In sail, and correcting tho various llttlo defects that always exhibit themselves tho .first few days out of port The run to Fayal. Azores, fifteon days and sovon hours, was most pleasant; a few of tho boys wero seasick, but they soon got over it and their seafaring llfo commenced under favorable clrcumstancos. Tho instruction of the sonior class In navigation and tho junior class in seamanship was continued each day. and tho work of tho boys was vory encouraging. Our stay at Fayal was utilized in giving liberty to tho bo8 nnd Instruction in rowing, ns woll ns seamanship on board. Saturday morning, June la, tho dny set for our departure, tho wind blow so strong from tho southoast it was impossible for us to beat out, so wo had to wait until tho following morning, when the wind was favorable. " Wo had lino weather nil tho wny to Queens town, but were provoked after having mndo a qtiiek passage to within a short dlstancoof tho Irish coast to have tbo wind dloout and allow us to drift around for two or three days. vo anchored nt (Juoenstown Friday noon. June M. just ns it commenced to blown strong galo from the westward, which lasted for near ly a week. Thoportroutinoof drills and lib erty was commenced ns soon ns wo arrived, and continued during our stay Tho trays bad a chance to see tho races of tho Royal Cork ?i?clltiT "V' ,tt10 eldest ynrht club in tho United Kingdom, ns through the courtesy of Admiral Erskino. Royal Navy Commander-in-Chief at Quoonstown. vvo woro given Government moorings o IT tho dock yard, and almost opposito tho club house. Tho stay ptWueenstown wns very pleasant, and those boys whoso parents or guardians had author ired their bolng granted leave tn remain out of the ship over nlcht wore enabled to visit Cork, tho lakos of Klllarnov. and Blarney Castle. We wero detained one day longer at Queens town than we Intended, but as It was blowing a galo of wind, it was not deemed advisablo to go to sen. "Tho following morning. Friday. July 3. wo sailed for Southampton: ut sunrise. July 4. Wo dressed ship, with the national flag at each masthead and peak; as wo woro just en tering tlio English Channel we mot mnny steamers passing in nnd out and all hoisted their colors and salutod us as wo pnssod. Ar riving off the Needles about 1.1 A. M. Sunday. July 5, wo started through on our way to tho !,i?lentVa"1.1 ,,a,- I'ardly gotten half way through when it commenced to blow, with ralnandfog shutting out tlio bind from our sight By reducing sail, so ns to run slowly, Wo succeeded In finding our way to Cowes, and thorn ns it eloared slightly, wo wero soon In tno river and on our way to Southampton. Jrl!ir?..w,i 1Hnc,l.orf,,l early In the ofternoon. The usual liberty was given, hovoral of thu boys going to lAindon nnd seeing tho recep tion given tothoLmperor of Uorraanybytho city of London. ,.iT!loit'mo,lt.,Hout.hftraPt)" was fully occu pied In Instructing tho hoys und drilling them In rowing nnd boat sailing. "Tlio hurtor of Southampton was erowdeif with yachts, both steam and Bull, and tbo boys visited a number of them. fi','nM.m!!lv '"Owning we got under way for Cherbourg, nnd by durk bad every prospect of Hiichoring early the iiext morning nt Cher bourg, but at 1 A.M. n thick fog shut down, ,?'. ft,rnp,'ro8.;" tf,tno 1,ln(1 was a slow an J chasou nt Southampton rendered most excel lent service, glv ng us timely warning of our 2Ml"nichitoir' Uuuh At n A. 31. it was eon nlr?n,,!J"?K(Lrmm ,u .Btnn,(1 toward tho land any longer, so wo hoaded out into the channel again: n most prudent measure th1nnUr,J5l'lrt,-. (or ,lntl we stoo.1 In shore longo? ian,. TVi1 would ,lnVfl '"'"i" wept through the Race of Alderney. a most dangor- ftVnV !ce : ?iH " wn9t ?." , kr'"'2" ws so light Hy'Tl1 ,ho Jnc 1 fted.about II A. Jt, wo wero to tho westward of Capo La Hague, nnd Alderney Island in plain s glit The breeze tb?m,if,l)';1.,0",ll m"1 '"""it'll- lho current through tho racowiis over seven knots an co'," Wero h"on mor" than stemming th" current on our way to Cherbourg, w hero wo 3 !hh0.r.?d "-VRW " clr,k 7"lpy ntternoon" ilVXii ,,!,1" .IP!:Admlrn . Lespes, Coml ?Hn &lnIl '1,,f "' ""rlKJiiw, nt oi en sentolT Si110ilor."1 u"erninent moorings, and was so kindns tosend a (iovemmont tugtotok.juS towedin. ncce,tei1 ,,lu offer and wero in'19"r,Htnyat niorboiirg was most Interest ing; a largo nrmorec eru mt (Ureclan) the l'sarn. was moored close to us. anil . u? bovs were allowed by tho ofllcors to visit her A ) nrtorward n Russian orulsor ci'inio fe&jR0 .i'nrbor-tlio Admiral Korii loff. ThS E?K,hffl0 w.oro boi"J? reoolved with the groatost enthusiasm nt Cronstndt I y the Hi, "'"ns. so the authorities, both military nival ""J,""!'1 "J Cherbourg commence la round nf festlv Itles for the officers nnd lueii of tlu Bus KUiP,fi;V!,"r' ''' V;,ll', t ho omcer" ami n e of he nt Mary s and lsurii wore Invited ThoHiVeecb Stows, Brrixgei, & jtaajryaaas'W"arar-irf'aCs-B,',a . i"i-a,aarryajjaam; JaaZmeSJ ror rail trade we hav new Hock tmrrle,rsalwar. one, tnrreyi, ptiaetont, cabrlokti, mi earn: auwSOO warontfordry rod. Unndry, heavy dellrery, tlrtit delivery, fancy delirery for all llnei of trade; expreM wton, open and with top; Dattneei two-wbeetera, ele (ntniiltb; lnle and doable trnelu; tpeelal Una Urhl delivery wagone for country me. Onr own make, Beit (oode, Ion tit prices. Bend for catalogue, RACINE Wagon and Carriage Co., 161 and 153 South 6th Av. FLANDRAU & CO.. 372, 374, 376 Broome St., AND Broadway, 51st St., and 7th Av, BARGAINS. SECOND-HAXn VERICI.ES. I.andaaa, Itreashaeas, I'abrlolrts, Victorias, Tea Carts, Doaa-Doe, Kxtenalon Tops, Phaetona, Ilos; Carts, Wuoni, Jinekbnarda, Haiders, Doctors' Vehlelea, Waatoaettcs. CoaiMi Kockaaraj-B, t.Pa... Roekaways, Curtain Rockaways, Idiaaaalets, TlUasje Carts, "Surreys, Aad Other Htylcs LOWEST PRICES FOR CASH. BRADLEY WAGONS. Ilandy Waron. In paint and natural wood; Banner Baggie., with four styles of boil In and the ea.lert riding aprlng ever Invented; Surrey.. Exten.lon Tops, and Bufgle.; Two-wheeler, tbat are ah.nlately fre from horse motion; Road Carts tbat are made to carry people. BRADLEY A CO., 1 WARREN BT. of-war in tho harbor dressed ship, rainbow, the Ht Mary's doing her pnrt. with tho Russian en sign at tho main truck. Tuesday morning tho Admiral Korniloff got undor way for England, cheering us ns sho passed, which was returned heartily by tho boys. Although so much thnt was pleasant occurred during our stay hero, yet tho instruction and drills were steadily , kept up. I.iborty bolng glvon as usual from 1 to U T. M. nearly ovory day, sovoral of tho boys visited Vnris. Wodncsday, Aug. 5. about noon, light airs from tho westward sprang up; we wero soon under sail, standing out of the East ern pass. Whon in tho narrowest part of the pass, between the eastern end of tho break water and shoals off the northweBt end ot Lav I'cleo Island, the wind headed us. Quick work vvnsneceSBnrytoproventourgoingonshore.but t lu boys had been told the necessity of promptness In obeying orders, the after yards wore thrown flat aback, nnd we backed down the channel Into the harbor again, wore ship, and stood over toward the western pass. Our movemonta hod ovldnntly beon carefully watched by the French officers, for a few min utes later a torpedo boat, then a largo steam ' launch, and a few minutes after a steam tug oimo nlongsido. AFronch commander, bear ing tho compliments of Vice-Admlral Lespos. informed Us that the Admiral sent the tug to tow us to sea. Wo declined, with many thanks, for wo had a working breezo and wanted the boys to get tho experience of working out of harbor under difficulties. Thoy thought at the dockyard that wo had touched bottom when wo wero so suddenly headed off In the eastern pass, but wo aulekly undeceived them. " Tho French commnnderinslsted on leaving tho tugboat, although we had declined assist ance; so wo said good-by to him and stood on our courso, with tho tug following In our wake ready to come to our assistance if necessary. The broozo was very light: in fact, we were hardly clear of the harbor before It almost en tlrely left us, but we had a favorable tide and drifted-down channel. After dark light breeze from tho westward sprang up, and W" " : hnd to beat down channel; forty-eight hours' later wo wero out of the channel , and -fairly on our way to Lisbon, which- -port wo reached Wednesday afternoon. Aug. 12. seven days from Cherbourg. We found the Saratoga, the Philadelphia nautical schoolshlp, lying at anchor, she having ar rived from Fayal two days previously. Th word had evidently boen nassed around that tha Saratoga was here, and the boys Were on their metle. They knew every movement we mad was being criticised by those on the Saratoga, and as we stood up the Tagus. with a fresh breeze and favornblo tide, the sales were taken In and furled quicker than ever before. We passed close alongside of our sister schoolshlp. rounded to, and dropped our anchor about two) cablos closor to tho shore than she was. Then we took our look, for we had been too busy looking out for our own ship to cast mora than a passing glance to the Saratoga, and. ns wo looked, a gratified feeling came over us. Wo did not fear the comparison, for everything was looking well alow and aloft. The weather nt Lisbon has been warm, but the boys have beon on shorn looking at tno sights. Saturday afternoon a friendly game of baseball was Played by two teams from tho St Mary's and Saratoga. Monday morning we sail for Cadiz, and hopo to reach f horo on Wednesday. Aug. 18. " I have tho honor to be, very rospectf ully, " John McUowam. Superintendent N. X. N. &." His of the Newark "Victims Barled. Six victims of the bomb oxploslon In Newark woro buried yesterday. Tho boy Froddie Wets was burled In Woodlawn Cemetery, and Mi chael O'Neill. Mlchaol Anzalone, and Charles B. Carolan wero interrod in the cemetery of the Holy Sepulchre, in which thousands ot per sons gathered to see the funerals. Pasaualla Itizzola and Gluseppo Farrano were burled la tho city ground. , Farrano's residence Is un known, and Itizzola, who lived at 172 Eighth avenue, was very poor. Lillio Uolda Ogden will bo buried to-day. Tho othor victims of the explosion are stilt nllvo. but there is no obance for the recovery of Miss Lizzie Murphy, whose skull was frao turod. Tho case of the Anzalone family Is Indeed pitiful, 'lho father and mother are in the hos pital, each with a log off, and the woman was so low yesterday that she was oxpocted to die at any moment Joseph, tho eight-year-old son. is at home with a badly wounded leg. and Michael waB burled yesterday. Thero are flva other children from two months to twelva j cars old dependent upon the chaiity of neigh bors for food. Stole to Redeem His Father's Watca C. Wesloy Kandolph. 18 years old. of 320 Bleocker street bas beon employed as a sales man tn Henry Cohen's artificial flower and feather factory at GOO Broadway. Last Satur day ho stolo $40 from Mr. Cohen's coat la tho Tombs Court yoBterday he said be needed the money foracertaln purpose What was the purpose " asked Justloe Dlwer. "Well, you see," replied tho young man. coolly, spmo tlmo, ago I stolo my father's watch and pawned it Ho didn't suspect me, but lately something or other has turned up to mnko him bellovo tnat I took It I wanted to redeem the watch and put it where he would run across it" Mr. Cohen wanted to withdraw the com plaint, but Justlco Dlvvor held the young man to answor. The Fire May Bans UatU Feb, I. WiiJtK8BBBK. Bept 27. The Ore In ths lower workings of the Delaware and Hudson Canal Company's largo Conyngham colliery In tho Second wurd of this city is burning fiercely to-night, nnd nil efforts to reach tho blaze have proved unavailing. Tho mine is ono of the best owned by the company, nnd hns boen idle for sovoral months becauso of tho wntor, which had gained control of tho gangways and shaft so that tho regular pumpscould not bo utilized, ho principal production of coul has been from tho Haltlmoro vein, but this part of the mine V".ni,coa'"ir''' ho flooded to such an extent that the water must go to every part of the vein, 'lho tlmo required to 1111 the vein and then pump it out will roaeh nearly, to Fob. 1, nnd a largo forco of men will bo thrown out of employment. FLINT'S FINE FCRNITTBE. I BABE BARGAIN!. I Bayers should not fall to examine tblastoet. It 14 I probably tbe large.! In tbe illy, and for good work lowfH ,riced. I More than ISO different patterns of Ibe neweit ityles I nt solid Walnut, Antlquo Oak, Cherrj. and AiMiBD KOOVI SUITS ut22 and upward, 55.'. PARLOR SUITS. new styles, veil made, at fr.3 and upward, UO new I de!KiilnM!t:uimtlKatllRaid upward I Al.o, IMMMl f tIRS, TAHIIS HAIL STANDI. I.lllliAltV TAIU.I'.t,, IMIIrrO.NMLUl'S, J.-. In ! yLA.NflrlK.S oiclIU:1AI!KAMI.K rOKCHEArMiN). I "1IUV OF THE MAKER." I GEO. c. FLINT CO., I BTOREHi 104, mm, aad lOS West lata !, I