THESUN, TUESDAY, JUNE 8, 1897. IB
SCHLATTER, THE UEALER.
i cKSTRATi Tiavnn ix a btbaxqe
J The Pilgrimage to neuter In the rail of IMS
f nr the Maimed, the Hall, ana tbe Illlnit
1(4 nr Three Hoaths, ana tktn thn
tn the death of Francis Schlatter, solf-slyled
"the Healer," there Is lost the central flguro of
a remarkable latter day phenomenon. This
phenomenon was the pllgrlmago for It vras
nothing else of thousands of people of all de
fy Krocs of position and Intelligence to b cured bjr
an Ignorant Herman cobbler, of whom probably
not ono of the thousands had eror hoard six
months provlous to tho beginning of his "mis
sion." That tho man hail n wonderful power of
Influencing and controlling his followmen there
c;in t)) no doubt, and It Is to this faculty
tint smb. of his cures as were nuthen
tlc.tted can bo traced. Had ho willed
It lio might havo had a crusado like
l'etor tlio Hermit, or bulldod a religion as Mo
hiinined did, or n Stnlo as lirlgham Young did,
k' or a fortuno as well, as more than one preacher
hat done. Hut ho had neither Uio ambition of
the crusader, tho prophet, tho autocrat, or tho
tuoncr getter, and his doath by starvation tn a
desert Is a characteristic as his life of what the
man was, n fanatic, pure and simple, a mono
maniac whose faith lu himself and his mission
i l'crtnpi ho would have achieved nothing mora
( )han local famo as a peculiar religious maniac
J bad not his faco homo a strong rcsemblanco to
the claslo pictures of Christ. Ills first appear
ance was among the inteuscly religious and
superstitious Moxlcans of New Mexico in July,
Isl'5. Inspiration Itself could hare hit upon no
zuoro fitting place for tho outset of the career to
which he had been "called by Fathor." To him
the Pclty was "Father." A Mexican girl In
one of the Tillages, crippled, deformed, sickly,
hud been nut aside by her family to die.
To the mother of tho girl camo a strange
man with a spreading beard, long hair,
D and kindly eyes; n man of so benign and
ttntle an aspect that tho woman thought the
picture of tho Christ In the village church
had been Tlvlflcd and had stepped forth. There
fore w hen tho stranger offered to cure her little
rlrl she fell upon her knees and worshipped
Elia. not for a moment doubting that he had the
power. For a few moments the man held the
bands of tho crippled child in his, closing his
Den In prayer. The next dar tho child was
Hulking upright, cured of her affliction.
I At least such was tho story that flow from
house to house among tbe Mexicans. Incredulity
and scorn answered It, but the hopeless saw in
it a ray of hope. Others came to Schlatter, and
many who cams were made converts to sproad
abroad the famo of tho Healer. Dlsenio which
tad baffled the doctors appeared to depart un
der tho exorcism of this strange person. People
from other places began coming to him. Phy
sician admitted the apparent alleviation in
cases of illness submitted to tho simple prayer
and touch of tho man.
Tl hen Schlatter went to Albuquerque his fame
had preceded him. Up to this time most of his
patients had been Mexicans, but now Americana
txcan to come socking his aid. among them Ed
ward Fox, a business man of Denver, who was
r offering from a steadily Increasing deafness.
Jndcr Schlatter's treatment be improved, and,
after returning home, secured a promise from
is the lleulor that he would visit tho Vox home in
j iJcnver. Schlatter fasted for forty days, a fact
a sumclentlr well authenticated, and went on to
M Denver, wnero. after two weeks' rest, he began
his remarkablo scries of cures.
By this time tho telegraph wires had spread
the famo of the Ucnlcr over tho length and
breadth of tho country, and over the length and
breadth of tho country travelled those who,
finding no hope elsewhere, staked their last
chance on a mlraclo. These gathered, at
first by scores, then by hundreds, then
br thousands, as the stories of the mirac
ulous achievements grew, and from 9 A. M.
until 4 P. M. the lino passed by Schlatter on a
narrow sidewalk built for that purpose, and he,
landing behind tho f onoe, leaned over and took
the hands of the patients while he prayed with
each one. He also blessed handkerchiefs, caps,
and other articles, to be used as) instruments of
"It Is as tho Father wills," was his unvarying
reply to the appeals. " Have faith."
To all expressions of thanks he said simply :
I "It Is not mo that does It. Thank Father.
In the same spirit he refused to take money.
When it was sent to him he sent it back. The
only gift ho Is known to have accepted was the
corduroy suit which he wore while receiving his
-patients, the suit which he wore on hli arrival
being worn out. It was this absolute Indiffer
ence to money that settled any doubts as to the
genuineness of the man's belief In his mission.
No man ever had a moro certain faith In him
self. That is the almost unanimous opin
ion of all with whom bo camo in con
tact. Crazy or sane, he was absolutely honest.
From Sept. 10 to Nov. 13, 1803. ho held audi
ences at Denver every day, Sundays excepted,
standing in the rain for hours without com
plaint or apparent weariness. At first in urgent
cotes he would leave his place and make his wav
through the crowd to a carriage, where aome
person unable to come to him was eagerly wait
ing, but later be refused to leave his place on
any. account People took their places before
J sunrise and stood in line for hours waiting for
nlm to appear, and these not strong people well
I able to endure tho exposure and fatigue, but
I cripples, neurotics, consumptives, and sufferer
from all varieties of ills.
How many cures were really effected by the
man it Is Impossible to say. Impartial investi
gators tried to trace out cases, and found them
selves mazed In a labyrinth of Indefinite rumors.
Often skeptics went directly, as a role, to the
scene of Schlatter's audiences, and, as a rule,
came away cither skeptical of tbelr own skep
ticism or convinced of the Healer's power.
Thousands of coses that were told of could
apt be traced, hut there were many, on
the other hnnd, whero the sufferers them
selves testified to tho relief afforded by
the Healer. In almost every case, however.
It wan relief and not cure. Ono of tho
most remarkable of the well-authenticated
caes was that of a woman who for years had
suffered from an affection of tbo heart, which
rendered her unable to take solid food and
rained extreme weakness. For two years sho
Bad been unable to walk any distance, and very
light exertion brought on fainting spells; also
she was almost blind. A few days after Schlat
ter s arrhal she was taken out driving, and
when near the Fox resirlonre bad a se ere at
tack of heart failure. Her friends drove up as
near to tho Healer as possible and begged him
toj-ome out to tho suffering woman, which be
did. Her description or her sensations under
LIS treilment 1b kh fM Intra
AH looked black to me and I saw no hope,
"lien he took my bands I felt that something
strange was happening. Suddenly I felt a very
V, sharp pain In mr right side, in a place whero I
ttj ptver before had experienced pain. It eeeiuod
M to culminate there, and I fancied It left my body
ft that point. As tho pain went the Healer said.
ihcuks ho to the lather,' and dropped my
nads. That was tbe last trouble I havo experi
enced and for six days now I havo had no pain,
la-day I read the newspapers foran hour. Yes
temo) I walked a mile with case. 1 eat with
Jtllsh, and I know I nin on tho road to health
Score r of cases of relief from suffering through
Schlatter could bo cited, but thoro is no proof of
nr cures of absolute blindness or deafness or
similar ailments. Nearly tho entire popula
tion of Denvor were his adherents, however, and
t-.oovvhodidnotbellevo in his power had this
argument lu his favor, that ho had done good to
rasny men and harm to none. Ministers hold
, mm up ob an example of pure and solf-sacriflclng
manhood, and whero ho was not loved and
worshipped he was at least respected.
f.T,iitleri? 'erorturo from Denver might
tttrly lw colled sensational. Originally he had
announced his Intention of staying until Nov.
t.n! , ." IS?1" fora '.,me- tt"r wrb he was
ffi.nl" '".'""Nl pnt night of Nov. 10 he
room- Alllutth0 Je'f was a note in his
i " Hr 'fox:
m'JtL,,Ilon,L, "Dished. The Father takes
n "Francis Schlatter."
Borii,!!LpreTla8 S," he nad treated about
man V-,w..Nl6sthlu' S0-000 Pfecosof
hi ",.".' fcttnakerthlefa sent for his bless-
n5,J"IEwMU,1hU attention. In tbo morn
iSmnmK'?0"f1w.or,,BwaltInf hlm- Mr. Fox
knol "" dl8PPred-vrhere, we don't
ofrgrief,h,,!,lli!,llrcn5w.deamB pret outcry
fwltE nL'i irl"ppo,D,J?ent' no unmlngloa
upon n.Y",VV om.en ""bbed - "Hod aloud
Srui?n,i nH?alcr ,0 return. Men fell to tie
R and hi, i;l.r;l7:th parting with , thol?
Tnui'itav ii..,'P tbe"' fac crled " children,
of thosi hr0f,wT' a reat - 'rom Denver
been .seen w.i(kh.IaUi!r t"" ?one- " " not
ho hem Return & WM BOno' 'thout doubt, and
UaclsoSutli'in?'af ,Tf 8?Ja near I'ueblo travel
Mnls u ,,, ,m?,Mf xlco' "Matches from various
Wir but ?,ietruu'ff ' hls Presence there
Kru?v iSSS wa "el authenticated until In
" Motrin 1 bSVS iMed "t8," "emardlno
MlfVontS hi '?."? a" -c?unts ho was a quiet.
Wo lb" , "A,, uncoiiiplalnlnij person, and
defece3 n0Vlla '"?" without reply
Ms siiSa i,.i". J1"!! fele"ed he turned
eamt Pi.ltw"ld' "om Hanta. Fe, N. M.,
f 1 SInV.ra. on MJ',1. "DO, that The hac!
bar", "j.?ti1,j;,uii11 fl"y miles'southof bords
lriaiii r lh.'! Mt"caii Ino. At Alamo he
' l from "l ot. J-SloatFassittVwbo Tsuf
" ui h m pu went lanienesa of a leg. and re
'''jfouironf(Kn!a8lkl'wn 0f ,llm tBWa8B0-
ieii"li. . .h,err1 Mdre.wiUi no cooking
Ua "ttJ. ,'1'0, nner of his death. Ho
.W.oberin? ihi0 rft" M bo had dono before,
UruaiiJeau" Wvlno BUidoncc,tUo Healer
ito zoirositzorEs unit roztositAfr.
Bohn's Wife Rays l'leasaat Tulags In Her
alt fr a Isparatlsn,
MInnto Dohn had an action on trial beforo
Justice lloach ot the Supremo Court yesterday
for a separation from Policeman Louis Bonn.
Sho testified that after fourteon years ot mar
ried lite they had separated In 1800, and she
returned to bor mother. Dohn called at hor
"He took oft his shield," said she, "and threw
it on tho floor, saying that ho would never gtvo
mo a cent, nnd this although my mother lent him
tho money to buy his placo on the poltco force."
Q. Did ho over mako more money than hie
salary! A, Ob, yes; he would come homo and
show tuo $23, 913, $10, or ?3, which he would
say ho had mado on tho outside, and ho often
brought homo n new hat or a new suit of
clothes which wore not purchased out ot his
Objection was mndo to this evidence, as It woa
said to bo nn attompt to reflect on tho defendant,
but It was allowed by Justlco Donch.
I)r, Leo Hlbbc, who has boon connected with
Hellovuo Hospital, Is medical director ot the
German Polycllnlo and has been tho physician
ot Mrs. Ilohn, was asked It Mr. Dohn had not ob
jected to his visits, and replied:
" Yes; llohn both spoke to mo nnd wrote to
moon tho subject. If 1 hud evor hoard ray name
was to bo mentioned ln this way In connection
with Mrs. Holm's I would never havo gone to see
Q. If she had feelings ot affection toward yon
you could not help that, of courso t A. No, nor
have I over heard sho hail. I ne er saw It cither.
Dohn said sho was Infatuated with me. but there
was no foundation for such a statoment.
Policeman llohn, called ln his own behalf, said
his wife was extravagant. His examination
Q. You objected to Dr. Hlbbe's visits at your
house I A. Well, yes. She spoko to me about
htm, and said her head was turned by him and
that she did not caro for me any more. I said to
her, "You aro a very foolish woman," Tho mat
ter ended there. We never enmo to blows,
Q. Did sho say anything olso about tho doc
tor I A, Sho said she was sorry sho loved him.
On Mrs. Dohn Iwlng recalled sue said;
"Why, I was old enough to havo better sense
than to tall In lot o with Dr. Hlbbc"
O. Did you ever tell your husband that Dr.
Hlbbe had hypnotized you I A. Never. I said
ho had hypnottxod patients ln the hospital, but
he never cast any spell ovor me. I never heart
Dr. Hlbbe say I was the only woman in the
world for him. My husband has often told mo
about all the women ho loved, and especially
about n rich widow who was In lovo with blm.
Justice Deach reserved decision.
A "AOltAJfT" WHIT OrElt 99,000.
stealing rravea Ills Plnaaelal Standing le
mall Purpose la Centr ftfreet Ceurt.
James C. Keating, an octogenarian, who was
arrested on Sunday night as o vagrant on tho
pier at the toot of Rector street, when arraigned
in Centre Street Court yesterday produced from
a hiding place In his clothes a bag containing
twenty-two sovereigns. Ho said ho had Just
returned from Ireland, and showed Magistrate
Flammer a draft for A 1.700 ln his namo from
tho Hank of Ireland on the Hank of Kngland.
" That makes o er $9,600." bo Bald. " I come
from Cincinnati, and Senator George H. Pendle
ton wna my friend whllo he was alive. I won't
say where I am going or v, ho aro my friends,
for that's nobody's business but my own. I have
a railroad ticket to Mount Vernon and I may go
there, but again 1 may not."
Magistrate Flammer, believing that Keating
was partly deranged, instructed Policeman
Jones ot the Church street station to take
Keating to the Kmlgrant Industrial Bank on
Chambers street to see If he were known Ihcro.
" If ho Is not recognized there." continued tho
Magistrate, "take him to tho Commissioner of
Charities at CO Third avenuo. Tho people there
will find out If he has any friends. Ho Is too old
and feeble to be trusted on tho street with so
Keating refused to leave the court for over
half an hour. He talked loudly and prevented
tho court cases from proceeding. Finally two
officers of the court squad assisted Jones in es
corting Keating from tho room.
Keating was haled to Uellevuc Hospital, where
he was prevailed upon, very much against his
will, to take a bath. After tho bath a bowl of
tea was given him. After drinking it he ex
claimed, " Thank God!" Ho was then put to bed.
fltZVOJS TTVBB1DE LOSES BIS CASE.
Trie Ce.rt r Appeals Holds Tbat tbe. Ktttrez
Itaa Clufc Ilad a tUgbt Expel Him.
WAgiitscmw, June 7. Tho Court of Appeals
to-day decided the caso of Prince Augustine de
Yturblde against the Metropolitan Club of this
city in favor of tbo club. About one year ago
the Prince was expelled from the club for con
duct unbecoming a gentleman in having said
that a daughter of a member of the club had
sent anonymous letters to society leaders here.
Yturblde applied to the District Supreme Court
for a writ of mandamus to compel the club to
reinstate him. Issues wero Joined and tbo caso
was tried before a Jury, tho club winning the
suit, Yturblde's counsel took exceptions to the
rulings of the Court and appealed to the Court
of Appeals, with tbe result just noted.
Tbe Court holds that the law authorizing the
incorporation of the club also gives It the power
to make laws for Its gov rnment nnd for the en
forcement of them, and It was not shown that the
club exceeded its rights in expelling the Prince.
Tbe main contention of Yturblde upon tho trial
was that he offered to substantiate his stato
mentsund prove what hesaid about tho member's
daughter, but upon his admission that ho mado
the statement as charged tho Hoard of Governors
of the club expelled him. Yturblde denies that
tbe right of defense was given him, but the
Court of Appeals, ln passing upon the case, says
it was not shown to tbe Court or Jury to what
extent the defence he sought to make would
Justlry the board ln changing Its determination
to expel him, and therefore no ground exists
either in the courts ruling or upon the evidence
adduced for a reversal of the Judgement of the
OLD KESTVCKY BI3TOBT.
Rellea of Pleaeera Gathered Togetbsr by tbe
neonranlse! fliUtvrleal Society,
Frankfort, Ky., June 7. The Kentucky His
torical Society was reorganized to-day by tbe
election of Gov, Bradley as President, J. A.
Steele, Ylco-Prcsldcnt, and Miss Jennie P. Mor
ton, Secrotary. The society was Incorporated In
1870 with Henry Watterson, Proctor Knott, and
Bcveral hundred of the best known persons of
the Stato as Incorporators. For some years tbe
society has failed to meet nnd a call was made
for reorganization to-day. Tho attendance was
largo. Handsomo rooms have neon arranged,
and historic relics i elating to Daniel Boone,
Simon Kenton, and the ploneora have been gath
ered. Plates of early surveys by Boone nnd an
old flintlock rifle of ono of tlio pioneers, tho first
piano ever brought to Kentucky, old and famous
paintings, silverware of historic Interest, relics
said to have belonged to the Burrs and vuluablo
manuscripts are among tho archives. Papers
were read on pioneer history.
SIAYOB'B OA3IB OF BUTTON, BUTTON.
Tbe Chief EireutUft Amuse Himself with the
Bupervlsor of tbe CII7 Tteoorif,
The Mayor found ln his desk yesterday an
eloctrio button marked " City Itctord." He had
never noticed It before. With the glee of a child
ho pushed the new-found button. In exactly
forty-eight seconds by Mr. Burrows's split sec
ond repeater the door was thrown violently
open, and Mr, John A. Slelcher appeared.
" I am here, sir," ho said. " You rang for me,
"Hal bat hal" roared the Mayor. "Good
jokel good Jokel I Just wanted to see If you
wero in, Slelcher, so 1 rang your bell. Never
knew of Its existence beforo, and tho Major
falrl) shook with glee.
Tbo Supervisor ot tho City Record laughed,
too, as was his duty,
"Always at your service," ho said, bowing
again, and then ho went out In a hurry.
woaiAir ZAirrBB ix jvrrr jbbset.
The Flist Oae to He Admitted Under the Five
TnKlToy, Juno 7, Forty-throe now attorneys
wero udiulttcd to practice to-day by the Supremo
Court. Among them Is Mrs. Anna Irving Keeler
ot Camdon, v. ho Is tho Ur3t vioman to bo admit
ted under tho Five Counsellors' act, which per
mits tho taking ot examinations by students
vho aro rccoiumendod by live counsellors as
Jiosaciising special uptltude for the profession.
.Ira. Keeler has bocu roading law but two years,
whllo tho general law requires four years' study,
Hlio will make a specialty of criminal practice In
Hurled In the Union Jack.
Mrs. Nelly Wheatley, who v, as drowned in the
Hudsoulast veek nbilo vainly endeavoring to
rescue her six-year-old daughter, Helen, who
fell lu the Hudson Ittver from Fort Washington
Point, was burled yesterday in St. Michael's
A Union Jack, Which had been sent from Kng
land us a present to her son, four-year-old Barr
Wheatley, was, put ln the ooffln over her body,
which w dad lu v lilto UU,
tnn AXOiEXTi' bzbotxox.
t, raysen Bradley Chosen Commander at lb
Drumhead Election en the Common.
Dostok, Juno 7. Tho Ancient and Honorable
Artillery (Company celebrated Its annual field
day to-day, held Us drumhead election on tho
common, and was patted on tbe back by the
Governor. Tho only really serious mishap was
when Col. Walker ground n box of cigars to
atoms and splllod two glasses of champagne as
he pounded tho table In his muscular and long
continued effort to bring tho nssemblago to
order for tho at tor-dinner spooking. Among tho
guests who took part in tho exorcises wero Col.
II. H. Broadway, CnpU Decker, and Lieut. P, C.
Hummel of tho Old Guard of New York; Col. W.
A. Guild of tho Worcester Continentals; Cols.
Cunningham and Jcnks, and Major Bolchcr of
It was tho SSOth anniversary of tho company,
and It turned out early and with full ranks to
do honor to the occasion.
Breakfast was sorved nt Fancull Hall, and nt
0:20 o clock the Ancients fanned twelvo flics
front, and, with the Salem Cadet Band nt tho
head, marched to tho Stato House, where they
woro reviewed by tho Governor, accompanied by
Gen. Guild and Cols. Onpelle. Billings, Tohler,
Jowett, and Stovens, Tho Governor nas then
escorted to tho old South Church, where thero
wero claborato services, Including a sermon by
tho Ror. 8. II. Roblln, and tho Binning ot an ode
written for tho occasion by Henry O'Moara,
Tho annual banquot was sorvod In Fnnoutl
Hall early ln the afternoon. After tho eatables
had bean demolished nnd tho dust washed out of
the throats. Col. Walkor succoodod in getting
the assemblage to como to order. Ho tlion de
livered the annual address, and was followed ln
speaking by Gov. Wolcott. Collector Warren,
Mayor uuiucy, George L. Androws, Blr Doml
nick Colnaghi, Harrison Humo, the ltov. E. A.
Horton, John M. Donne, and H. It. Roblln, At
the drumhead election on the Common tho fol
lowing olllcera were chosen hy the company
and commissioned by the Governor: Com
mander, LI out. J. Payson Bradley; First Lieu
tenant, Kdward P. Cram; Socond Lieutenant, U
A, Blacklnton; Adjutant, Fordlnand M. TrltlcU
TEX OB OOZDMAX ABBESTEV.
A Widow Hays no Got 09,000 from Her by
Pretending to Divorce Ills VSlre to Starr; Her.
Bernard Goldman, formerly n (cnor singer
with Walter Damrosch nnd tho Lillian Russell
opera troupe, vras hold ln 91,000 ball tn tho
Yorkvlllo Police Court yesterday on a charge ot
retaining fl.'JOO and $flOO worth of Jowolry be
longing to Mrs. Rosa Shatton of 105 Forsyth
street. The complainant Is n widow 27 years
old. Her husband Henry, who dtod last Janu
ary, and tho prisoner were friends. After tho
death ot her husband, sho says ln her complaint,
Goldman, who had a vtlfo nnd Ave children,
made lovo to her, nnd said he would get a di
vorce from his wife and marry her. A little
later he showed her a paper which he said was a
divorce which permitted him to marry again.
He proposod that sbo go to London, Kngland.
where ho would Join her In a week and marry
Sho sailed for F.urope on Feb. 15, and beforo
going gave him all her monoy nnd Jowelry at his
request, on tbo plea that souio one might rob
heron tho way over. Ho failed to meet her ln
London, and as sbo had littlo money she soon
becamu dostltuto and vas sent to a cbarltablo
Institution when she became 111.
After her recovery sho told her story to Iho
American Consul-Gencral, who procured her
JiassaKO back tn this country. Sho arrived horo
line 1 and sought for Goldman. She learned
that ho was living with his wifo and children nt
1057 First avenuo and had not obtained any
divorce. She got a v, arrant for his arrest, but
ho had heard of her return and disappeared be
foro the warrant could bo served. Court Olllcer
McCarthy tlnallr traced him to Astoria, L. I.,
and there arrested him.
3TABBIED OX UEB DEATHBED.
Mrs. nermann's Brothers Want the Kstale She
Willed to Other While Djlnc.
St. Locis, June 7. Frod W. nnd K. A. Beyer
have brought suit against William Hermann
and Martha Hermann to have the will ot Mrs.
Ann Hormann, their deceased slater, set aside.
On April, 1800, the petition alleges, William
Hermann, a widower, caused the name of Mrs.
Anna Berger, a widow and a sister of the plain
tiffs, to be attached to an application for a mar
riage license. Mrs. Berger was fatally ill at the
time the license was Issued. Two days later
nermann and a Justice of tho Peaco went to the
residence of Mrs. Berger and while she was nn
her deathbed a marriage ceremony was per
formed. Mrs. Berger became Mrs. Hermann,
wife ot the principal defendant in tho will con
teat. Immediately after the marriage, tho petition
says, tbe dying bride executed a will. She be
queathed f 3,000 to Martha Hermann, daughter
of William Hermann by a former murrtcge. In
addition she willed valuable realty and other
holdings to Hermann, the bridegroom. She died
on her wedding day. It is charged that she was
unduly and improperly influenced ln tho making
of her will.
ASBUBT PABK 3IUSIC TOO OAT.
Minister Object to Ornlar Aim at Snndar
" Sacred n Concerts on Iho Ileacb.
Abbcrt Park, N. J., Juno 7. Tho Sunday
evening concerts on " Founder " Bradley's beach
pavilions are meeting with opposition from min
isters and church peoplo. Tho band Is em
ployed by the city authorities at nn expense of
4,500 for the summer. Prof. Bartow of Brook
lyn commenced a season's engagement on Sat
urday night and the first concert was given last
At tho meeting of tho Common Council to
night the opposition took the form of a petition,
and tho Rev. Dr. W. E. Jones of Philadelphia,
who owns a cottage hero, said that the better
element of the peoplo are opposed to tho so
called sacred concerts. Last year, ho said, the
pastors ot all tho churches in the city entered a
remonstrance against secular airs being played
by the band on the Sabbath. " It Is a sorious
matter," hu said, "for Asbury Park, and if con
tinued will eventually hurt tbe city, morally
Mrs. Wellington Whlto, who represents tbe
Women's National Sabbath Alliance, said she
heard the band play last night nnd was aston
ished that such airs woro allowed to be played
in Asbury Park. "If those pieces wero sacred,"
she continued, "then I don't know what sacred
music is. it Is Just such innslo that brings an
undesirable class of people to your city. At At
lantloClty, where our Alliance mado a protest,
the band nan been Instructed not toplnyon Sun
days. Six days' music Is enough for any place."
Tbe Rev. Israel U Istar Hathaway. I). D., Gen
eral Secrotary of tho American Sabbath Union
at 203 Broadway, New York, said it was not
fanaticism that prompted him tomakoan appeal
for the prohibition of Sunday night concerts, but
tho good of tho city and the observance ot tho
"What has been termed tho American Sab
bath," said he, "has beon lost. There is an old
adage that 'a atltch In time saves nine.' 'You
let the nose of the camel ln and ho will squocze
his body through.' All church bodies aro aroused.
Tbe Sabbath Is tho corner atone of civilization.
Let us lie careful about tlio entering nodgos."
"Founder" Bradley, who Is a membor of the
Council, offered a resolution that tho Muslo
Committee preparo such Sunday night pro
grammes as shall be appropriate to the bubbath.
SUE EOUXD A MAX IX BEB BED.
As He Jumped Out and Ilan at Rltht or Her,
She Hoean'i Kuow Hon Un Slot There.
Mrs. Mary Walsh, who has charge of tho build
ing at 351 Henry streot, Brooklyn, occuptod by
St. Stephen's Young Men's Catholla Association,
found a man asleep In hor bod when sho wont to
her room on tho third floor at 1:30 o'clock yos
terday morn nig. She screamed and nskod him
what be was doing there. He Jumped out of bod,
sprang for the door, and leaped down the stairs
two steps ut a time He escaped through the
front door, Policeman McMniion, who lionrd
Airs, Walsh's screams, arrived In time to see tho
man disappear around tho corner, but by tho
tlnio the policeman rau around the block tho
man bad vanished.
Will or Miss Edith rtotcb.
1'rrrsriBLD, Mass., Juno 7. Tho will of tbe
ato Miss Edith notch of Boston and Lenox has
been filed for probate. Sho leavos an ostato of
about $350,000. Among the many bequests to
Eubllo institutions is ono of 910,000 to the
belter forHomelexs Girls at Syracuse, N, Y
and one of 910,000 to tho Kindergarten for the
Blind ln Boston. To Annie S., daughter of
BlsboD Huntington, sho leaves $5,000, and a
llko amount is left to Curollno Lawrence ot
Stockbridge. After many other small bequests
tbo major part of the estato Is left to Miss JIary
Cory, New York, wbo Is named as oxecutrlx.
A Ilobouen Hor Frobabljr Drowned.
Lester Kckersen, the 11-year-old son ot Jacob
Kckcrson of 1210 Washington street, Hoboken,
was fishing oft the Fifteenth street dock, a short
distance from his home, on Saturday last, and has
not been seen sinco. A boy named Harry Whltto
moro says he saw Kckersen skylarking on the
dock with sovoral other boys. Later he missed
Kckersen, and saw his cap floating in tho water.
He fished tho cap out and left it on tho dock to
dry, tbluking that Eckerson had gone home.
Tbepolloo believe that Kckersen fell overboard
and was drowned. Ill body has not beta re
SOKOSIS ON SHAKESPEARE.
OZETEB WOMEN'S VIEW OP TUB
Ills Writings and the Times In Which He Lived
Considered rrom tho Standpoint or Modora
remlnlnltj The Last Meeting or the So
elslj Until Meat Autumn Held leaterday.
Borosls held its last meeting ot the season at
the Waldorf yestorday, and a largo number of
mimbflrs and guests woro present. After the
usual luncheon all repaired to tho ballroom of
tho hotel. Tho programmo, consisting of muslo
and rocltntlous, was unusually elaborate, and
most of tho papers read had Bhakcspoaro for
their subject. Mrs. Mary Lyon Datno Hall,
President of tho society, was in tho chair. She
announced that tho themo for tho day was "A
Midsummer Day's Dream," nnd introduced
Sirs. Jonnlo do la M. Lozlcr. Dr. Lozler's pnpor
was entltlod "A Day Spent with Shakespeare."
" I will ask you to spend a dny with our prince
of poets In a fairyland of his oivn creation," she
began. "Ho shall bo our guldo and our Inter
preter, for ho speaks tn all langungcs and knows
nil lands, and, as much ns possible tn his match
less words, wc shall tell our littlo story of a day
in tho country.
" We havo often asked oursolvcs, hlcu do wo
most lovo In tho poet, his thoughts or his lan
guage! His words aro undeniably great, bub
thoy aro shared by poets, philosophers, and
seers, and nro Indeed common to humanity.
But Shakcspoaro's thoughts are so melted Into
passion, so sparkling with wit, bo Iridescent
with tho piny of fancy, and so mobile lienoath
their veil ot language that wo scarca know
whero ono begins or tho other ends, and, there
fore, vi 0 call tho dollclous wholo poetry, and tin
dor that magio spell vo transplant ourselves
Into tho Bhakcspoaro country."
Tho spcakor then quotod innnyot tho master's
host tributes to nature, and so wovo them to
gether that even thoso with tho least Imagina
tion who listened to her forgot their luxuriant
surroundings and for a few minutes found
themselves very near to natUro's heart.
"Tho Beo ln Song nnd Story " was tho Bubjoc't
of Mrs. Isabella S. Lovcland s paper. Sho was
followed by Miss Mary L. Bockcr. Beforo the
latter camo to tho platform Mrs. Margaret
Ravonhlll said that Bho felt that tho members
present would llko to know that tho lasttlmo
Miss Becker appeared before tbem sho had to bo
placed uiKin tho President's tablo in order to be
seen. A gencrnl laugh follow ed when a tall, dashing-looking
soung woman camo forward. Sho
read a pleasing paper on tho "Songs of bhakca
pcaro," saying that a study of them proved that
tho peasantry in Shakespenro's timo wore fond of
music nnd that tho poet himself was familiar
with tho folk songs of tho day.
"Tho England of Shakespeare" was Mrs.
Miriam Mason Greeley's subject. She Raid:
"The French Cynics say, v, hen ever anything
startling occurs. 'Find the woman.' In tho
glorious pageant of history. In tbo sixteenth
century, on the singe on which Shukospcaro
actud his own brilliant port, wv find, indeed, tho
w oman. a grand and gallant Queen, who fostered
the hold Imaginative spirit of tho England of
Shakespeare. Tho ago of Elizabeth Is tlio true
dramatic epoch of tho Anglo-Suxon raco. With
a herolo (Jucon born to rule natures an
intrepid na her own, tho mad wish
of adventuro tilled tho nlr. stirring men's
brains to frenzy. The prosaic details of doily
life. houacH without chimneys or glass, strcota
without pavements, nnd tno-tinnl forks,
seemed a atrango contrast to tho poetic mag
nificence of fabulous new-world tnles of a land
to bo wooed and v on ni ross the sen. Tho dar
ing of our Viking forefathers rovived in Iho
dashing buccaneers, braving woatorly gales to
bring homo glistening ingots from tbo far sea
"Tho England of Shakespeare had gathered ln
tbo treasures of tho world to aid her own swift
growth. Caxton's printing press, copied from
Germany, became hor sla c. und Galileo's tclo
Bconoswept tho starryskles. Tho glory of tho
Italian Itenalssani ecamo to adorn tbo court with
Titian's resplendent palette. The spiritual con
flict of Luther irystalllzed, making her tbu llrst
of Protestant nations. The cthcrcaligenius of
Spenser, oxllcd In Ireland, sent forth tho Fuerio
Qucene. Bacon wroto philosophy for her guid
ance, Sidney dtod a hero flgntlng in her defence.
Drako took wing around the mighty globe to win
her fresh glory. Leicester planned courtly rovols
which made life fairyland; but more than all.
the subtle genius of rare Ben Jonson, Mnrlowo
nnd Shakespeare wrought England's laughter
love, history, and tears into the most wonderful
maaterplcces of drama that ever hlcssod an age.
"This was tho England of Shakespeare tho
environment in which his mighty brain found
an earthly home. That acute critic of our liter
ature, M, Talnu, said: Shakeapcaro's Is the
moat creative mind that ever engaged in tho
exact copy of tho details of actual exlstenco. In
the dnzrlliig caprice of fancy, in the profound
complications of superhuman passions. This
great ago nlune could have coddled such a child.
This soul. Infinitely complex, becomes, hy case
less metamorphosis, a sort ot abstract ot tbe
Mrs. Agnes W. Mastlrk followcdMrs.Orrels ,
taking "The Times of Shnkcspoaro" for hor sub
ject. Sho said that she hated to cross swords
with Mrs. Greeley, but that cold facts compolled
her. She dwolt ut length on tho wild life led by
Sbakespcaro's associates, and the low state of
c tllzatlon existing nt that time. In conclusion,
sho admitted that she was sorry not to be ablo
to present Shakespeare In more attractttc sur
roundings, adding that It was all the more won
derful that bis plays should be so freo from
taint whon written ln such a debuuihod and
Mrs. Emlij Palmer Capo read a paper en
titled 'A Modern Midsummer Day's Dream,"
and Mrs. Alice Falrbrother Wober recited tho
closet scene from "Hamlet," Amongthosn who
tnox, part ln Iho Informal discussion which fol
lowed tho reading of the papers were Mrs. Anna
Randall Delhi, Mrs. Watte of Jcraey City, Mrs.
M. Louise Thnmaa, Mrs. Ravenhlll, and Mrs.
HIgglns. Vice-President of tho San Francisco
Borosls. Kate M. Wheelock, know n as the (jueen
of Whist, was among the guoals present. Horo
bIh will now remain In 0 stato of suspended ani
mation until Octotier, when the members will
como togothcr again on tho first Monday of tho
WIZZ ASK TUB rEOVZE TO APPBOTE.
Philadelphia's Councils to Aah ror tbo laauanco
or an OS. 00)0,000 Loan.
Philadelphia, Juno 7. At the special meet
ings of both branches of City Councils on Thurs
day afternoon next, which have been called for
the purioseot clearing up the business of tho
chambers beforo tho summer recess, the ques
tion of allowing tho public to decide whether or
not tbo city shall Increase Its indebtedness by
issuing now loans will be considered. At thot
tlmo Chairman Seeds of the Flniinio Commltteo
will introduce an ordinance in Common Council
authorizing the Issuiincc of a loon for $tj,0OO,
000, providing tho samo Is sanctioned by tho
people. The Supreme Court has Just decided
that tho city cannot contract a loan of $11,000.-000.
EXSIOX STOXE'S ZOJ'E AFFAIB.
Tbe neport or tho Court or Inqnlrj Mailed lo
Ibe Navy Department.
WASniNOTov, Juno 7. Secretary Long re
ceived a telegram to-day from Rcar-Ailmlral
Bunco, commandant ot the Brooklyn Navy
Yard, saying that tbo report of the court of In
quiry in tho caso of Ensign George P. M. Stone
and his supporter ln Mr. Stono's lure nffalr with
Miss Mario rondo of Oswego had been mailed
to tho Navy Ili'Parlmont. The ofllclals of the
department predict that tho caso will bo pigeon
holed when tlio report gets here. Itwaa learned
to-day that the principal churgn against En
sign Stono was that ho had stopped ln Oswego
under nn assumed name, and thus conducted
himself in a manner unbecoming an oftlccr und
BOXES POVXD IX BBOADITAr.
A Human Skull anil Uonea of the Leg Dag Up
at Hector Nlreel.
Part of a human skull and pieces of a thigh
and a shin bono woro found yesterday by the
workmen who aro oxcantlng for the twenty-olght-story
structure which Is to takotho placo
of tho old Empire building at Broadway and
Rector street. A skull was found ubout a mouth
ago, and other human bones have tieen found
sinco. When tho old building was torn down a
number of tombstones were found serving Jn
lieu of bricks in the walls.
Uroadsvar Garden Again llalded.
Acting Inspector Harloy and ton policemen
walked into tho Broadway Garden, 1201 Broad
way, last night, and arrested Bruno Ilret
Schneider, tho supposed proprietor of the place,
and William Leunls, his clerk, on a charge of
keeping a disorderly house. The men wero
locked up In the West Thirtieth street station.
Tlio urrests wore made on a warrant issued by
Magistrate Brann ln Jofforeon Market Court
Bretsohnelder was recently arrested on the
charge of running a fako club, and on that
charge he will be examinod beforo Magistrate
Molt in Essex Market Court to-day.
Procession of Schooners Through Hell Gate.
Moro than 100 scboonors from Eastern ports
passed through Hell Gate yesterday. Moat of
them were bound for this and neighboring cities.
They were laden with ice, lumber, lime, plaster,
DUXRABDS AT TUB WHITE HOUSE.
Tbey Came rrom Their Conrertme In Maryland,
to Shake Hands with the "High Chief."
Washington, June 7. "Well, hero's Just
what 1'vo beon looking for," facetiously re
marked a Kentucky ofllco seokcr to a BUN re
porter nt tho White House this afternoon.
In tho dlstanco the Kentucklan saw what ha
conceived to bo a bunch of Western farmers,
with long, flowing whiskers, antiquated hats
and garni on ta, high-water trousers, tnnnod
faces, and big hands. Most ot thorn wero chow
Ing tobacco and spitting on tho Whlto Hotiso
portico. Thoy woro homespun garments, nnd
were stoop-shouldorcd from having followed tho
furrow. As Ihoy drow nearer thoy woro recog
nized as a body of Dunkords who arrived ln
Washington this morning. Tholr annual con
ference Is being held In Fredorlck, Md and In
order to permit thorn to seo the sights ot Wash
ington an oxcurslon was arranged at bed-rock
" It I had a gold brick or a littlo poa and throe
sholls, or If I woro n short chnngo man, I'd sot
up htiBlncss right on tho Whlto Houso portico,"
snld tho Kentucklan. "These nro tho grccnost
looking peoplo I've seen sinco lsst fall on a
county fnli grounds."
'Iho most striking feature of their mako-up
Is tho long blnek coat, buttoned tightly around
tho throat. Most of them carried big cotton
umbrellas with crooked handles. Tho women
wore black dresses nnd black bonnets, something
llko those worn by Cathollo BIstorB or nuns.
All day theso queer-looking peoplo visited tho
Whltn Houso. Word was passed along that tbo
President would receive tho public nt 3. nnd
this announcement served to collect all tho
DunkardH ln tow 11, and lltcy w ore on hnnd long
beforo tho appointed hour watting to shako
hands with tlio "high chief," as Ihey called
him. Thoy wore scattered through tho East
Room, nnd when tho President entered they
lined up in twos. Tho President had a Rood
word for each. Mr. McKlnloy has good reasons
for remembering tho Dunknrcls, as It wns duo to
part to their influenco thot hu was defeated for
Congress in 180U. Soveral Democratic politicians
Passed around through Holmes county, iuMr,
McKinlny's old district, where there is a big
Diinknrd colony, nnd offered tin dippers for Bnlo
nt Ifl apiece. 0( course this was nn extraordi
nary nrlco. but the Dunkards were told that tho
McKlnley hill had ralsod tho duty on tin, nnd
consequently tho prlco for tin dippers was put
up. They then turned In to defeat Mr. McKln
loy, nnd how well thoy succoodod history shows.
After the President had shaken hands with
tho Dunknrds. they collected out on the portico
nnd talked over religious matters. Just ns thoy
were about to loave. ono big. swarthy fellow,
ovidcntlj spokesman for tho party, yelled out to
several of tho Whlto House omplovecs: "God
bless you In jour work, brother.'' Then they all
fllod down the stops and out into Pennsylvania
avenue, where thoy started for tholr train.
PZUCKIXO TBE DUXKABDS.
Pickpockets neaping a Harvest at the Annnal
meeting or tbe Sect.
FnEDKMcrc. Md Juno 7. Fully 3,000 German
Baptists or Dunkards, as they aro familiarly
called, aro hero to attend the annual meeting.
Man lmo travelled thousands of miles, coming
from as far West as Nebraska. Thoy wear a
dlstlnctlvogarb, somewhat similar to tho Quaker
hnbll. They aro a thrifty people, nearly all being
woll-tb-do famiors. Their tabernacle is on tbo
fair grounds. Their simplicity nnd confiding
nature is well known to tblovcs. wbo reap a
harvcBt whenever thoy assemble Yestorday
and to-day pickpockets wore Bt rongly In t idence
and piled tholr occupation with much success.
Ho numerous did these robberies become that
several announcements wero mado lu tho tnber
nnclo warning tho brethren. William Franklin
of Sam's Creek, Md reported tho loss othls
purse. Another man lost S70, another $30, nnd
various other amounts ruuging from $10 to
SU'JJwcro reported stolen. One woman, while
sitting lu tho tabernacle, lost $100 ln cash and
n check for WO. An old man. while going out
nn tbo electric cars lust night, was robbed ot
flO, together with Vfil belonging to an old
woman who had given It lo him for sate keeping.
Tho money wns handed him when he boarded
the car. Ho was carrying two grips, and when
he alighted at tho grounds his money was all
Yestorday afternoon a grny-halred older from
Lincoln, Neb., got aboard the cars at the
grounds. Ho was soon accosted br n man at
tired In tbe same garb he woro, who professed
to know blm and his family. They became quite
friendlv, and upon arriving at tho edge of tho
city the newly made acquaintance suddenly left
the car. Whon tho elder arrived at his destina
tion ho was surprised to seo his trousers pocket
hanging out and all his money gone, with two
return railroad tickets to Lincoln. Neb. There
arc sovoral detectives on the grounds, but no ar
rests have been made. Tho detectives say that
manv of tho crooks aro women attired ln the
FISH CUI.TUBE IX THIS STATE.
O.OTS.OOO MaarnllonH and SO, 105,000 Pike
Prjr Planted This Sraaon.
Ai.ncNV, Juno 7. During tho past season 40,
105,000 plko and 3.075,000 muscallongc fry havo
been planted in tbe various waters of the Stato
by tbe Fisheries, Gamo, and Forest Commission.
Tho plant ot plko and muscallongo fry this sea
son excelled that of any previous year by sev
'cral millions. During tho Beaton for collecting
muscallonge eggs It was a notlceablo fact that
more muscallongo from I'd to 3 pounds weight
wero captured than ever beforo, and tho in
crease is directly duo to tho plants made hy the
Stato in Chautauqua Lake during the past two
or tbrco seasons. Muscallongo weighing from
30 to 45 pounds wero caught daily, and ono of
00 pounds wns captured. All the muscallongo
captured during the spawning season wore re
leased at once nnd returned to tho lake.
Sinco Juno 1 two car loads of yearling and
flngorllng trout havo been sent to the Ad Iron
docks, 0110 car load going to Lower Sarnnac Lake
nnd ono car load to tho Fulton Chain and Moose
Rlcer. This week the commission sent two car
loads moro to Upper Saranaa and Tupper lakes.
Commissioner Charles II. Ilabcnrk of Rochester,
who bus charge of tbe Mali work of the commis
sion, so) s tho fry nt nil or tho hatcheries nro In
most excellent condition, particularly at Cale
donia, whore there are more than a million, a
large part of which will be raised to yearlings.
rnouBZE pon joux c. suobt.
He Will Have to rer a Criminal Charge Ie
ruif, Iho Called Stnles Courts.
Coi.n.MM's, O., Juno 7. John C. Short, the
New York broker and former receiver of tho
Lancaster and Hnmdcn Railroad, according to
tbo report of the special master commissioner
filed In the United States Court horo to-day. Is
deficient In his accounts $71,171). Mr. Short
was in court to answer to a charge of contempt
mid was seeking to delay proceedings, Judgo
Tnft granted him nn extension of fifteen das ln
which lo prepare his defenco to tbechnrgoot
contempt, but Increased his bond from 5,000 to
$10,000 und announced that Mr. Short would
have to answer to a criminal charge. Tho
United States Grand Jury is now ln session hero
considering his case,
The Judgo said that tho authorities bad been
elghtni-n months In getting Short Into court, nnd
would keen him hero now whllo thej had him.
Short was removed nn receiver alwut eighteen
months ugo, and W. II. Stevenson of Connecti
cut, who was appointed his successor, was to
day removed by tho court. Tlio only reason
given was that ft would lie better for the prop
erty to havo a new receiver. Nothing further
could lo learned regarding tho causo which
prompted this action.
Stetcnson wuntisl to resign, but was not per
mitted to do so. He was ordered to turn over
all reccUorshlp certificates wlihln two days and
to lllo hit final reimrt within ten days. Tho
property will bo ordered sold.
TEX TUOUSAXD EYES SEIZED.
All or Glass, and found by Ilargn onieo At
guars In the False notlora or a Trunk,
Staff Olllcer Kennedy and Inspector Coffco of
the Bargo Office dlscoverd a false bottom in the
trunk of Theodore Llndorschulto, who landed at
Hoboken yesterday from tho Holland-America
steamship Voendam, They removed tho bottom
and looked into moro different kinds ot eyes
than thoy had ovor seen oven In a spectacular
bullet. Thoro wero about 10,000 of tliein, all of
glass, and Ihey were idled about half ofoot deep.
Llndurschulte had also i!50 eyes In his pockets.
All tho e)cs were seized. Linderscbuito was
allowed to go. Tho duty on artificial eos Is 10
Eor cent. Tbe value of the lot will bo estimated
y tho Appraiser to-day.
Librarians lo Meet In Philadelphia,
Philadelphia, Juno 7. The annual confer
ence of tbe American Library Association will
bo held at tho Drexol Institute in this city on
June SI. Nearly 400 librarians from all sections
of tbe country ure expected to attend,
Child's Fatal Fall rrom a Fire Ksrape.
Samuel Hoffornan, 0 yoars old, of 75 Sheriff
street, fell yesterday from tho Ore escape ot Ills
home on tbe third floor to the yard, and was
killed. Mrs. Hoflernaai, his mother, when she
saw tho boy fall, wanted to throw herself out tbe
i window after him, but was prevented.
COLUMBIA ?9TS FAREWELL.
EAST CZAS8-DAY EXEB01SES IX TUB
OZD COZLEOE JIAZI.S.
Two Thousand Persons (lather In the Library
to Vtltnrm Ttism Tnikteea Alto Hold Their
lost Meeting In the Old llulldlngs Final
Preparations ror tbe t'ulvrnltt'a llemoval.
About two thousand friends of Columbia nnd
hor sons crowded into the spacious halls of tho
old library nt Forty-ninth street nnd Mmllson
avenue yesterday nflornoon. They tilled tho
main floor to tho doors and crowded tho long
galleries to hear tho last class-day cxcrclsct to
bo held on Uio old site. Tho class of '07 did Its
utmost to render noteworthy the occasion of
closing Columbia's ancient halls. With tho aid
of pretty decorations, good music, clever
speeches, and amusing tricks, thoy woro entirely
successful. Thcrowns, nevertheless, n very per
ceptible feeling of gloom nt tho thought of this
departuro from tho homo occupied by loal sons
for forty-throo yenrs.
William lloona Uuuton, tho Secretary of tho
class, opened tho exercises. Arthur Lockrtt
Marvin, tho Prosldont, mado tho address of vt el
come, Philip lllascll was tbo elms historian.
Francis Bertram Eigne Iho class prophet, nnd
Waltor L6on Hess read tho poem. Charles Fred
erick Whcaton, ns presentation orator,' mado
humorous remarks ns ho nwnrded to his class
mates such trifles as tin whistles, toy cannon
and swords, beer steins, nnd soldier caps. Philip
Ernest Brodt delivered tho valedictory. The
exercises' woro Interspersed with muslo by tho
gloo clubs nnd tho singing ot tho class ode, writ
ten by F. II. Elgns.
F.H.Brooks. F. II. Elgas, and E. P. Tanner
were elected to tho honorary frntcrnlty of Phi
Beta Kappa. F. P. Kepplo and H. U Worthen
of tho Junior class wero also cloctcd.
Prof. A. V. Williams Jackson was voted tho
handsomest nnd most popular man tn tho facul
ty. "Dean" Singer, tho portly Janitor, wns
voted tho most popular executive ofllccr. Al
bert Putnam wns proclaimed tho most popular,
Reginald W. Prcssprlch tho handsomest, Harry
Lyons tho wickedest, F. I), Elgas tho worst
"grind," Philip Bissoll tho most versatilo, "T.
Wllllo" Hess tho freshest, F. II. Brooks tho
larlest, and B. M. Ivnplnn tho best man lu tbo
class to marry n Barnard girl.
Tho trustees ot tho university hold their last
regular monthly meeting In the old buildings in
the nfternoon. They transacted the business
entallod by the rrmotal to tbo now- slto on
Morntngsldo Heights, acknowledged with
thanks a number of gifts, and mndo next year's
appointments. Votes of thanks wore passod ns
follows: To tbo Sonsot tho Retolutlon for a tab
let of bronze, to be put upon the first floor of tho
engineering building, commemorating tlio bat
tle ot tbo Harlem, fought where thn new-buildings
stand; to J. Ackorman Colos for a marble
bust of tho Parthenon Minerva, and a bronro
bust of Homer; to Knthcrlno W. Bruce and
Esther Herman for a gift of $1,500 to tho de
partment of astronomy for more cxtonded re
search into tho theory of latitudes: to H. D.
Coykendnll foran engine of grent value given
to tho mechanical lalmratory. and to tho De
partment of Public Parks for favors rendered
on Riverside Drive.
Dr. A. Hr.'ijton Ball was appointed n profossor
of clinical medicine, Dr. James Kwonwos pro
moted to tho profesjotshlp Incllnirnl nilrros
copy, and tho following wero made Instructors
In tho Collego of Physicians nnd Surgeons: lira.
Charles H, Mas-, John Clolborno, Brvson Doln-
an. William Coven. Robert Lewis Jr., Gcorga
T. Jacobson, Francis Ruber, James It. Hayden,
Fred, l'aterson, and II. Y. McGlnnls. Dr.
Charles Xorri" was appointed a tutor in
pathology: W. T. Partridge, a lecturer in archi
tecture; Shepherd Franz, nn nnslntant In ps
ehology; Herbert N. Richards, n tutor In botany;
Frank C. Cooper, an assistant in mechanical en
gineering; Hen. M. Jngulshan. nn assistant In
chemistry; Henry Oshorn Ta lor, on assistant In
literature; William F. Day ln uhjalcs, and J. II,
McGregor In zoology.
Dr. John tl. Curtis was elected to Iho acting
deanshlp of tho School of Medicine to fill the
flace of Dr. Mclne. now on leavn of nlneiice.
lerbert Noble will lecture In tho Law School on
Insurance. Charles T. Terry will become a lec
turer on contracts.
ZOXll'S MVBDEItEH XOT CAUGHT.
.to Cine tn the Identity or Tboao Involved In
the Midnight Traredr In (irrenwleb.
GitKBNWtcn, Conn., Juno 7. The murderer of
Edward Long, w ho was shot in the head hero at
midnight on Saturday, has not been found bi
lbo Greenwich police. No one doubts that tbo
guilty man is tho companion ot tbo woman with
whom Long and his frionds were carousing that
night, hut both the man nnd tho woman havo
disappeared. Tbey were traced bj Sheriff Flta
roy to Stamford, but there tho trail was lost.
Tho couplo havo been In Greenwich, nlways
together, from ttmo to tlmo for eight months,
and, although tbo woman lias mado the ac
quaintance of many persons, no one bos learned
her name nor whore her homo Is. Sho has been
known simply as Nell and tbe man ns Joe. He
Is described as between 25 and 30 yenrs old, 5
feet 0 Inches tall, heavily built, and well dressed.
The woman Is about the samo nge. Sho was
dressed entirely in black.
Nine young men wore arrested this morning
nnd held for tbe Coroner's Inquest. They were
those who saw tbo strnngo womnn nnd her coin-
f anion Saturday night. After being cxnmtnrd
hey were nil released. Their testimony was to
the effect that Ixiug and the strangers were left
alone In iho vacant lot about midnight, and that
bhiirtlj thereafter tho shooting occurred.
To-night William tlcer, Iho night ticket ngent
at therailrotd station, was arrested on a war
rant. Ho was known lobe acquainted with tho
woman, nnd, it was supposed, could give her
name. Ho persisted that ho did not know it.
He said sho told him that sho was a variety
btnger from lirldgeiiort. Thn man had told him
that bis homo was In Rc, N. Y.
Tho hat worn by tho woman, which was found
by Long's body, was mado by a milliner at Port
ChcKter, N. . Much trading la dono byltjo
people in Port Choster. Iho milliner remem
bered the hat, but she could not recall who tho
woman was who bought It.
(jeer was locked up to appear as a witness nt
tho Coroner's inquest, whlih wns adjourned to
day until 10 o'clock to morrow morning. Ho Is
not suspected of complicity in tho crime.
THE WEST POIXT CAXXOX THEFT.
Mnemaii Hllbrldse orilio)rat Nliore Itoad Ar
rested ror Complicity In tho Stealing.
West Point. Jiinu 7. Another arrest was
mndo this afternoon In connection with tho
stealing of tho hlstorio cannon from Fort Clin
ton. Detective Fischer Bays that Lineman Kil
brldgo ot tbo West Shore Railway was token in
ciiBtody In Novvburg for complicity in tbo
Btcallng, It la understood that ho was impli
cated by I.liiouiun Savage, also of (ho West
Shorn, who was arrested a fen diosngo. Kil
bridge will lw arraigned to morrow beforo
United States Commission! r Shields.
'1 hu mvstorloiiB dUiippoiirmicu of Agent Smith
nt Jones h Point wns nlsu reported hero to-day.
He suddenly hnndod In bis resignation on Sat
urday last and bla whereabouts Ta not known.
Ho was nn operator at Cranston's fur snnin tlmo,
nndwus imtmato with Sitvagu, lVnr of licing
dragged Into the affair, It Ix Bald, cniueit him to
iibiiidnn his position. Senator Phhi 11 of 1'loiidit,
Vice Chairman of Urn Hoard ot Visitors nt tho
Military Acnitemy, aaja tho cannon ktooltngts
being investigated. Ito called It an act of des
ecration, and declared that the ollcndort should
bo severely dealt with,
Insurance l.leenao ltevoked In tlconiln.
Madison, Wis., June 7. Tho license of tho
Schuylkill insurant uCompnny of Philadelphia
to do business in Wisconsin wna revoked today
by Insuriinco Commissioner Frii ko for violation
of the Rosldont Agent law, which requires In
surance I'Oinpiiuti'H to do Wisconsin business
through agents In tho Still 0. The company was
charged with doing Wisconsin business through
tbu agency of Charles I). Cox of Chicago, thus
escaping tbo rcbldculagcnttiiN.
Miss Eebb, Kot llrsun, (lie Teacher Ttlio Was
Tho young woman who wns arrested nt thn
hotel kept by Mm, O'Brien at Coney Island, 011
Saturday night, and exonerated later In court,
wiib Miss Ella Egnn, not Itnguii, us was pub
lished. Miss Egan is a sister ot .Mm. O'JIrlen.
Tliuriiis a Mia Regan, u teacher in Grammar
Siliool 117, but "ho was in no manner concerned
with tho art cat.
Hilled bj Ibe f ara at Maiiiaroueck.
Mamaiionkck, N. Y Juno 7. A mini appar
ently U5 ) ears old was struck by a train and in
Bluntly killed while walking on tho tr.n Is of tlio
N. Y.. N. II. and II, It. 1L this morning. Ho woro
a dark suit, a neglige ahlrt, and u iiucktiu. His
list, coat, and shoes were missing. His iioLkets
had been turned Inside mil. Coroner Banning
could Mud no murks for iduiitillcjtlon except u
star tattooed on tlio left hand.
Sandwich mill la a Meal.
All tho prisoners urrcstcd ln tho Tenderloin
on Sunday for ullrgcd v lolntlou of tho I tallies law
were-discharged by Magistrate Brnuu In Jeffer
son Market Court eslcrdoy, as tho olllclatlng
policemen admitted that sandwiches wero sort oil
w Itli the drinks they ordered. Maglstrato Brann
said the policemen ought to knovr.better than
tg uutko the arrests, 3y ,
TUB FAT, MAX STUCK FAST,, .'4fozoxo!
topped the Jail !etlvcrT nt Coney Island with $aaaai
Ilia noo rnunne. l
But for an ovrrfnt and halt drunk prisoner ntasafl
there would havo been a Jail delivery at the nasl
Coney Island Police Headquarters yesterday JfoLH
afternoon. Thoro w nro half a dozen prisoners In 3nz
tho cell when Georgo Murphy, 17 years old, of .'aafl
30 East Tenth street, this city, wnslockod Inoa fcPI
n chnrgo of Intoxication. Murphy nsked tho 'osHHi
turnkey for a drink ot water, nnd, whllo the nl
turnkey was out, somebody ripped away the 1H
wlro screen and pulled down the bars In a win- ftfl
dovv which opened Into the yard. 'JsMnxoH
Murphy got out llrst and Thomas Crawford, TCJaxofl
who weighs 300 pounds, started to follow htm, ivJnxoB
Crawford got wedged In tho window nnd was n!H
caught fast by tho wire screen. Hoshoutrd for itintofl
help nnd Sergeant Doolcy ran In. Tho Sorgoani I exofl
took tn tho situation In a moment nnd callod out ' : J H
tho reserve.), who surrounded Iho house. It took V fH
tho Sergeant arid turnkey fully fifteen minute i H
to get Crawford out of tho window. Murphy aaaal
was caught an hour later. i H
MAB1XE IXTELLIGEXCB. Hal
MISIATtmi: ALM11AC THIS OCT. jsIbzoBb!
Sunrties.,,. 4 iO Sunsets... 7 S9 Moon lets ill 04 'ILlzofl
limn WATrn mts n-ir. -dilsaaal
flandynook.l2 23nor. Ist'd.12 30 1 Hell Oats.. 148 -IfEnH
Arrived Movdav. June 7. JtiaBaal
Ss Plata ot Ncbraika, Park, (llaszow Hay 28 art "isMal
MotIIIb 0tb. f-Hfl
Us lioTlc, Jones, Liverpool May 2D, J.flfl
ts MnhatTk, nates, Iinilon May 27. , Vraxfl
Si Atler, Nlerlch, Cherlmurc Mar 31. I'aaaai
s Kilty, Ulscn. Hanta Martha. , ." M
l-s ltlulio, Marshall, London. rl'H
Kh Potomac, Anterson, Avnnmouth. (-ffl
ft Rhrlltlnr, I.arsen, Shields. r-tJaxoal
B l'otrla, llutao, Marseilles. lTsxl
Hs Venezuela, llopltlns. La tluarra. .' fi!xoH
Ha Airreil DtimoU, V ollmut, Port Antonls. $ IJH
Hs Naplrliiia, Urlndla.?, Darbadoen. M!1nxol
Hs KnratoKa, fJii, k, Havana 'jUJnxol
Ms AllrRliany, liw, Ktnaston Isbbh
ta Louisiana, Kemble. New Orleans. wibbbbI
hs H Illn, tjulck-, Sew Orleans. l&laBaM
8 lloanoke, lllller, Norfolk. Hiaaaai
R (lluseppn L'orraja. Marlorana, Philadelphia. iSislofl
Hhlp County of Peoples, (lallowar, Hlngapore. $Isbbb1
llarx llchccca Crovrell, Onw, Htirlnam. (P.&tsxoI
Hark tlnsnlma, Horn, Turks Itlaml. ,ii H
Hark fttefann Hcneltn, Kepetto, Montevideo, if H
Hark Penobscot, McCauiller, Hnng Koog ffusxoi
Hark Nellie Iirett, Lowry, Auckland, N, Z. iS IH
Hark Uarlli, Montgomer, Truxlllo. ' jfjl
for later arrivals tea First Paz. "W M
ikrivkd our. i tt
fts Futda, from New Tork, at (llhraltar. e !H
HsStireo from Kew York, at Cherhourg. , H
Ms lltkla from New York, at Christiana. 'nfl
GCTOOl-ia STIAMSllll-S. 1 H
Sail lb-Cay. .' H
if a III Clot. rturl &lBt, ' H
Ilarel.nremen T00AM III (in AM -, M
Kervla. Liverpool H3HA.M II. ID AM ,-xaH
Bchleswlg. tlajrtl I Oil l M 3 00 ! M '
Bagtnaw, Hajrtl 1 01) 1' M, 8 00 l M s BSoi
KerrilnamldeLcsseps.West '" al
Indie in no AH ,fl
Comanche, Charleston StiOl'M r ilxa
Kansas City, Savannah , M1U 1 M tf B
&att ru-Jforrota. ' w jH
Tarts. Southampton 7 00 A M 10 00 AM ,- fl
nermann-. Liverpool unu A M 14 nn M M
nonthwsrk, Antwerp Olio AM II 00 A M VH
Reneea, Havana 100PM afml'K T
01 Mar, N'ew Orleans 800 I-M
Sail Thureitav, June 10. $ iM
Columbia. Hamburg t 00 A M 7 00 A 11 $ H
Alliance. Colon toniiAM 12 on M . U !
Panama. Havana. 11 no A ft 1 DO P II n, M
Ilamlel, I.t Plata I tlO I' M .S
City ot Dlriulnghain, na- " $ H
vannati 3 00 P B 1 M
ircotiivo STTilunir-. A B
Dv 7b-)ui. B
Manhattan Mrcrpool May 19 ," H
Jane Kelall Ulbrallar May 9 "' M
Deh-oiii.Tn St Lucia Mar 37 - !H
. Anchorla (Jlutf-on May 27 -4 izoxl
Noonllanil VutKerp May 29 , H
.St Cuthbert Antwerp May 33 -J. M
Nueoei . . . natreston Juno B A jM
Clt) of Ulmilnsham ...Savannah June B . iH
ue U'ednesif 11 V. June V. M
Teutonic Liverpool June 9
Kal-or Wlltielm II. .. Oltiraltar Mav SI ,YJM
Yucatan.., Havana Judo S ' v jM
llnliarl Harrowing. .,,,fllbratlar Mav S3 4 -H
Alifonipiln ... T.. . ..'Jaeksnncllle June S '-H
Pretoria. .St, Thomas June 4 !ofl
Ime TAtirsdav, Junt 10. .-' iH
Saale Prenicn Juno 1 'JH
Michigan l,ondon Mar 29 v4al
HlihmuudHUl (llargon May 07 f J !
Colorado Hull MaySS -S
Ell'aso , hew Orleaus June D ; 'H
Due Ftttlnl', J,rn 11. f -M
Campania. l.1rei-!xol June 0 JH
Ht.PauI Southampton June 6 " H
AuiruKta Victoria. llanilnn-g June 9 iiB
Kipslftin Lulae Itremeu MarSd H
Advance Colon June S ' !
ue balu rd it y. Junt V. '(H
Marenito Newcastle MayfiO ,!H
Alatla , (llhraltar May 29 '
Arala ntbriltar May 28 S
Chaucer St. Lucia Juno 4 ,fl
Vjoitscla Naasau June 8
Ihte Sunday, June 13. T
IaChampagne IUrre June S jjh
Martello --.Hull May SO l
Orinoco,...., Hcrmuda June 10 ji
Sujilnwj,! -notlcrj;. 4'
Hra. WlnalosiVSoothlngsv-rup for children teett- H ,
Insrt softMit the sum, reducen luftainmallon. allays J ;
pain, cures wind colic, diarrhoea. W. a bottle. .
DRW1S n.zil. On Thursday, Juna 0, 18S7, 'J.,
by the Kev. Charles E. Little ot WeM side Arcnne c. !
M K. Church. Ida Corey, daughter of A. O. W. "$
llankln. to Howard V. tiennla. both ot Jersey City. I
GKI.I.TI-V llHT. On Saturday, June B, :,
IM17, at Fait Orange, N. J., by the Ke. William i, ?
W'hltlng l)avl, Narclsia Xalo Uorton to William ' '
Hurt (lellill) . i
Al.l.KV On Monday, Juno 7, Mary Loutve, widow
of Thomas Alleu, agcd&7 ears 4 month !3 days. .., ;
IU lathes ami f rli uds are InTlted to attend the h
funeral service at her lata residence, 7fl Jack r '
son St., Ilrook.lju.ou Wcdnetdar, Juue t. at t va ;
1 M. Interment at Kv ergrt-eiis Ceuutery y
HOvrtK. suddenly on hunla, at Mi rculdenoe, ,
Samuel Winter Howne, In tho ath yearof his ago. ',
Funeral service on Wediida) evening. S o'clock, i ? J
at his late n sldcnoe, 1! 1 1 Herkele pi an-, Hrooktyn. ,'
Interment private, ' ; '
IM'rtM.'V At tho resldenee of her ton In law, Mor- "i
rhanla. New York ell), Catherine Marllliig.vt Idow ! 'M
of Henry It. lanon and daughter of Abram v 'M
Marllliigof Tmr.vlon, N V ; Jp
tutu rats rvlccsTueJday cvrntnit, S o'clock at rest- "..ji
denee nf Charles II. Hall, WV!. Kast im-Uint ,Sj
Iirni'llltKls. At tberenldem-oiir herson. A lea- ''V
anderC Humphreys, the Hotel i-aulUino, New '!$
York city, Monday, Juno T. Mar.arcl McNutt, J&,
widow of l)i rdvrani K. Humphreys. 4jj
Funeral prlraie Hiuton palters pleaai) copy. i, )
MAIt-.ll 1I.1- Ouhabuata nlttrncoc Junu 11, at bar fj
rrsMoi.ee, 101! Went 1 Osth at- Ann seoruli', widow '
of Ilobei t Manhall -"I ,
Helattv cs and frleuds of the fauiliy are tin Hod to "-,
atlem! the funeral aervlces at her late resldcnoo, j n
on Wednesday afternoon, tlth luet.. at 4 o'clock. j a
O'lllllKV On June 7,181)7, htei lien O'Urlcn, aged f 7l
on years, l-elovcJ brother of ex blierlff Jamos H
O'ilrlen, father ot Wm S , James, and I. an re no , J ,i
O llrlen i 4
Funeral from his lata resl ten, 111) Fast 17th su, ,S
at 10 A M on Wi-dnewlay, June U, t hence to 81. jfjL ',
Aijiie'aChurLli,rast-i:idst.,wliertiBnUuiuruqulem -$A ;
uism will ho hi Id fur thn repnao of lies soul. Uola-
tires and fxlendi am luvlted to attend, lutar- . ','
meiittu Calvary. J
IIIUKIt. At his residence, Itueklatham Hotel, Sun- rA V
dny, June 0, bllfamn B. Itlkur, sou of tlio lata J;
John L. Hiker of Unwary Uay, L. I lu the 7Sth S t
) ear of his age.. . ft i
Funeral scnlios on Wednesday morning, lllh Init-, ' f J
at 10.30 o'clock at Iho Fifth Avenuu l'roabyteriaa .8 I
Church, comer 85th st, B (
TIIOSI-.N. On Saturday, June n, Howard Lapsley, jjj -f.
sou or Dr. T. Halliard and Mary T. Thomas, In the Ifi
lilltli 5 1 ar or bis age ;, '3
Funeral at St Andrew's lliine Church, .Southamp- rr4 if
Ion, 1.. I mi Tuesday, June H, ou arrival of mora- m ?
lug train Kindly omit flowers. ,'M
WIIKKMM'K. On buuday, Jitnefl, at his resldenoe, JI '
inl Joratemou st , Hruoklyn, of apoplexy, Adam M)
Dollar Wheelock, aged 74 years. .!-
I'uiieril serrhes will bo held al Plymouth Church, ym
Vvvdiicada), Juno 2, at 4 o'clock. i?W1
l)tciul Jtiotirt;.. m
!. zr.M i rosim i:m ci iikii. M,
Written guarantee In ever) rae. .No failures, Sif
Treatment pululis-; Malu and fmnatr inidleal at- "ICi'
tvlldanis Ilours III A M In & I' M. Cunullallon stf
freo. l.'ll llruadnay. suite 27 fj9j
vP. DO MIT I.IHK Paldui'tK, gray hall. duiidruff, Mf
nor thin locks Avoid Hum enatle ft nturc of the W
hair by using I'AUICI K'S II AIIUIAIAM M
NTBsT'ltl'l'r( I.HW-ilM.i tl -r ll llnmnCo., c3
'Jill. .IstUat , tele, luJI .letli.alti'illiKundrelaylng Tgl1
llllll. 1h -"lieelinau silriok V siarkllngca(- '&
Uouati d tunic 1IIII.1..S i lit I'.NK, ).' I I Altlist
2Jfiv jgubhrutiuiis. 2
t)!ZC EACH NOVEIJv. Alosworlh't, llninte's, Cook 'f
J ton's, t'ooia'r's Iiuiuat's, Xrldlng's, Oram's, ;
Uultvir'a, Hngoa, Jaum'i, Livers. Marryall"!. Uaa-
veil's, Ilcld'l, omollell'l, Btcrue's. erueV I 'X
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