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M WEYLER AND HIS POLICY.
B9 LITTLE HOPE IN BVAXV TItAI HE flf'jfl II W Jtr- XEOALZSD AT PRESENT, A Pln le ot Ready to Clve Vp llli Plan or H 'jH War. anil II" unit Ilia Finn Are Inseparable B,-R -( Alai Ilaldly Baumirliei the llorrlblti iOI Features or Waller's Plan or Campaign. f 3H Minum, Juno 20. It is persistently said that ySm 0cn' w'ry,cr wl" B00n b wcallod to Spain. Tho Of I Queen Regent bad a lontr conferonco with Qcii. i F iilatito yesterday. What thoy talked about wns not known, but It was tiikcn for granted ihnt Wanco would Bitcceeil Woyler as Captain Oer.oral of Cuba. Tbo Ministerial press, how ever, declares that Weyler will remain at his povt. La Correapomlencta de JCufiana, lu an artlclo sls-nod by Col. (Jeimro Alas, cays: 'If wo ro to Judgo from what the national anil foreign newspapers say, most of the peoplo In Spain and abroad are In favor of Weyler's re call. As a rule, Spanish politicians bellove that his recall Is Impending-, Wo do not share this opinion. Tbore nro strong reajiona why Gou. Woyler should continue at tho head of our army. Tlio postponement of the Cuban election ' until Jan. 15,1808,1s proof positive that the V Government maintains ita purpose to finish the f rebellion by force- of arms alone The Govern- j ment does not wish to give up tho concentration ', of peasants, nor the devastation of extensive r territories, nor other proceeding's which aro In compatible with the actual establishment of ro ,A forms, lest tho plans devisodjby Gen. Woylor and approved by the Cabinet should fall. "Under this condition of affairs It is not likely I that Don. Weyler will bo superseded. ItZU Weyler who in entcd tho present plan of cam 1 polgn In Cuba and who has enthusiastically carried It on. No one could carry out Weyler's) methods better than Weyler himself; and no other General of any political prominence would be w illliitf to bo the agent for currying out Wey ler's ovvti Invontion. "V osier's recall was imminent In Novembor last. Ills tlrst expedition to Pinar del HIo proved disastrous. Had tho Insurgent pos tcstcd any real military force, the consoquenccs of tils failure would havo been fatal to our cause. Hut that opportunity passed and Wey- ler, who U sutllclently smart, wont for his lout i nillltury prostlire, and was. In part, successful. I through his pitiless and Inflexible application of " n plan uf conquest which has weakened the in M aurirc'uts, annihilated tho peaceful, alarmed the plillnnthroplo feeling, whether real or fchrnod, of foreign nations, and which already begins to terrorlio tho Inhabitants of Spain, weyler and his plan lire indlesolubly unltod. Tho one can al not disappear without the other. ,W "Ilut if I bcllovo thi Weyler's methods will ' not, for tho present, bo discontinued, there are Am reason for their abandonment. One of these reasons, u hich is not at ell flattering to us, Is Im tho c fleet which Weyler's policy produces ; abroad, it is necessary to read the foreign B pre, as we do, to realize how our causo Is lni- i paired In the oyes of civilized pooples by the ao- jB count, more or less exaggerated, of what Is go- ill ine on in Cuba. Spain has the right to act with ';m Independence, but she cannot break Interna- ) tlonol solidarity. Helior Canovas himself, in tho proumblo to tho decree of reforms, adducos ) in favor of the measure that It was the desire of It foreign nations that reforms should be given to .', Cuba. It would bo bettor to introduce reforms ),H for reasons, which aro by no means wonting, of I M) on internal character. I If "With tho present policy the Insurrection may H possibly be reduced to Insignificant proportions, ( but It will not disappear until Cuban life is on M nlhllated. To prove It, there is the experience IB of theso four months, during which tho lnsur- K gent bands, unable though they havo been to I If I venture upon any serious military movement. fJ I managed to maintain themselves. Tho official II I reports place their loss every month at mora tl d than the number of Insurgents that were sold to I fn,m ttiele Imnflft- tK "The country, anxious to know the truth, and ttaff tired oCdocolt and delusion, realizes the gravity ml of tho situation, as was shown by tho uconlci- mm cenco of tho audienco ut the Teatro Modcrno JH tho other night, when He Cor SUvela used Ian- f guage which, not long ago, would have raised a M tempest of Indignation. HJ "The weaknoaa of Weyler's plans will be Hj more apparent In the cost than ft has been In Hj the west. Even If he dare, which wo doubt, I withdraw half the troops now in the west, his Hf eastern campaign will nave no results worth HI mentioning. Ilut for every insurgent killed ten HI paclflcot will perish!throughlstarvatlon, and ten Hf Hpaniih soldlors will also die In the hospitals. JH Bo this bj it may. when the rainy reason li over HJ many soldiers will be needed to continue tho H war, 'and a great deal more money will be re Hi quired to continue the campaign. Hi "Let there be no mistake about this. Gen. Hj Weyler will not and must not bo recalled as long Hj as bis methods are maintained. The Govern Hj ment will not spontaneously renounce them IH until It la persuaded that tbetr application will - Hfl not bring about tho extinction of the rebellion." IHT It was said this morning that Gen. Blanco Hf will be appointed Governor-General of Cuba, HI Weyler remaining on the island as Commander- ) In Chief of the arm r. In case the latter should HJ resent this measure and resign. Gen. Maolas HI would replace hlni in the command of the army, mm and Gen. Pando, who has not yet recovered HJ from his brain disease, would he appointed HI , Chief of Stair. Gen. Canella, the defeated leader Htl of tho Spanish at Sao dol Indio, and other Gen Hi erals who served In Cuba undor Martinez Carn A pns, would also go back to the Island In coso tho HJ abovo combination were carried Into effect. 9)1 Tho newspapers here deny the report that Gen. VI Woodford, tho now II Inlet or of the United ma Btatos to Spain, will not be able to present hU H credentials until tlio return of the Queen Re n gent from San Sebastian. According to tho HJ ticraldo Premier Canoros said: Hf "Tho Queen is always ready to receive tho Hj ' representatives of foreign nations." H WEYLril'S STUPID ZIPS. HHl Iiit He Floats the Ilrport That Comes ana HJ Caret Are llUter Karmlea. H Havana. July 5. Gen. Weyler is trying to tmv aroueo tho hopes of the Spaniards in the ultl- Imato triumph of his campaign not only by ad ertlalng the scientific character of his now plan, but also by persistently asserting that the Cubans are divided into two factions which are bitterly fighting one another, and also that tho United States, far from Interfering in favor p. of tho revolutionists, will help the Spanish Gov- B emment more and more to prevent the landing I H In Cuba of filibustering expeditions. 'I I To tlir8e enls Gcn' We''er employs in Havana j. i M Im Lucha, tho well-known newspaper that calld ' jh' Itself a Republican organ and yet enthusiast!- H cally supports Canovas, Weyler, and the Con- H scrvstlvos. H To a reporter of La tvcha Weyler said that H ho was preparing this summer's campaign "an H scientifically as if it wero a study on a cboss 'H board." "Each man will be moved at the right H moment and in tho right place," he added, with H Xnpolounlo gravity. H .a Lucha also says; "Callxto Garcia, al- aHi though he is a manor good manners and educa- IH' Hon, han a quick temper and a great love of H poner. He U absolutely at arianco with Maxl- H mo Gomez, who is also a man of violent charao- H ter. Tho hato between them is so Intense that H In man) cases their followers have almost come H to tlKlitlng. H At tlrst tho split between Gomez and Garcia H wad known only to a fow of their mot Intimate H friends, but in time it was Impossible to keep tho fact secret, and it became known to tho M uliolo army. The Cuban lnsurgonts are now HJ dhlckil Into two camps, tbn partisans of Gomez H and tho purtisans of Gurcia, and the Junta at Now York has vainly endeavored to reconcile Hf tlitni." HJ , lu tho same newspaper Gcn. Weyler says H, In mi lntcri lew: "1 think It will be n good thing mh 'or us if Maximo Gomez passes tho Jucaro- HJ Moron troclm to tho east, because then be would Hi be nearer Garcia, ami the dlffuicnces between Hi tbenovill bo cmpnaslzod." HJ Willi rtganl to the United States, 1m Lucha HJI 'ays that the appointment of Gen. Woodfonl Hj as American Ambassador in Madrid causal H i-oinu surprise, fur In the war of 1803 ho ox- l prtihed warm sympathy with the revolution- l Uts. "Hut wo ought to remember," adds La m Lurha, "that the prosont American Socrotary of SUto, within tho last eighteen months, was a m lender in tho agitation ugnlmtt Upalii In tho J American Senate, and that, In his spcochcH, ho H V'1 tll nl09' insulting words agnlnst the Span- ( lh iciple and Government. But Mr. Slier- H ""." lllu 8oi.rcUry of fetnte. is a cold, correct, JH nd reajonahlo man, very different from Mr. fiH hbiTinnn, the lender of a faction." il , l-a Lucha intimates that the holding of an "I Important otllciul position may have a similar sf H wUring etfott upon Gcn. Woodford. IH Tried t Bob a Police Cominlulonrr, 1 1 1 OnA.Noe, N. J., July 7,-Whlle Police Commls- - I '!"" Henry Hlrtler of Holxjkon was getting on j "d a I)., U and W, train after to-day's ball HJjf KimoonOrangoOval, ho felt some one trying to (Hr undu his ntrkwarf, In which he wore a diamond H 1 ', r,in I'ollio Commissioner grabbed the H linml.w) icli wasutlaihi'd to the body of a young j'wii, Mi , Hlrtler linndcd him over to an Kast Hj wraiige pnlirciiinn. 'I hu thief sold he was Fran- H iif loniidlj of Newark, Ho was remanded for H a bearing. H llojr falls Hll rerl, H Adam Hihitihler, the tlftcon-jeir-nld son of H Heni) Schni-luir, a bulbler, of H,u Stockholm B sip rt, Wllliuiiuburg, fell about Blxty feet from HI o in! i uiHiiiii thn steeple of the fhiirrh of 'liu iinii.iiHnii.iil North Fifth and Himt- j "," " ' b, i nciilrg and recelied mortal ' ; ' u ' fuOicr Is rtsliitluu tho ,'"" " '11'1 I t'mklilH son there jestcrduj at- ,i.rr"""".'. 1,,u "" dlsregaided his father's or- m Hon not to go ou the siatfuld, 11 PITTAZZS tVOM 8XOTOZXSTS. Tvre KiBtrleneea with Concerns That zfrsfese to Insure Wheels, "Huh!" said tho lnwyer of the party nt Conoy Island aa ho gaxod at tho free npcctncle provided by a policeman who was htistllng a thlmblo-rlggor away from tho beach. "Thundering shame," said anothor of tho party. "They might lot a follow jnako a dol lar onco In a while." "Thundering nothing," retorted tho lawyer. "He ought to have his head clubbed oft for not knowing bolter. A man bus no right to em bark In one of thosa old contlduui.o games when thoblijilcbuslnosa is opon to nil." "You menu when any man can become a lawyer," corrected tlio bicycle denier. "No, I don't," replied tlio lawjor. "And I don't mean your branch of the bicycle business, either. You fellows havo bogun to shuw signs of repentance and reformation slnco you start ed to cut prleos. Anyway, you do give a cus tomer something for his monoy ; but there scomi to bo a largo number of gentlomon with Ingeni ous minds who are abroad looking for tho dimes and dollars of bicyclists, and who don't propose to give anything in return. Thero'o bicycle insurance, for instance. A man came into my office the other day to see what I coula dp for him. He had Insured himself and his ? bicycle in a Western concern. Tho Policy cost 1 a. year. It insured the bicycle for $100. le was to get SO u week If he was laid up by injuries received in an necldnnt not ilim in his own negllgenco while riding a bicycle, and if ho died within thirty days of tho olfetts of the accident his heirs were to rocelve $300. And thoro were various other clauses in tho policy which promised him sums ranging from $J to B200 for pormanent Injuries. Ho and his wheel had been damaged about $10 wortli, the concern wouldn't pay, and he was hot about It bocause he had been told that tho coneorn never did pay anything to anybody only took In money from bicyclists at the rate of $1 apiece. Well. I wrote on to tho concern In the West colling on them to settle up, aud the simply wrote back that they weren't Batlslled that tho accident wasn't duo to his own negli gence, apd if he thought be had a good caso, why he could corse on and sue and welcome to do It. Thsro was no way of reaching tho con cern in this State, It would have cost two or three hundred dollars to go out West and suo for the $10. and there didn't seem to be any thing more to do. My client was simply out a dollar and had gained somo experience. Bur the affair struck ma aa exhibiting an easy way of making money." "There aro bicycle lnsuranco concerns like that," aaid tlio bloyde dealer. "I know of an other that does pay sometimes. Just the same as policy dealers do pay sometimes when a cus tomer makes a hit. This concern lssuos a policy that purports to insure against damages to the bicycle- caused by collisions. It eeems to read all right, but when a friend of inlno called upon the coneorn to do some tiling to his wheel, made necessary by a pile-up on tlio Coney Island cycle path, they asked him: "Were you in collision with a public vehicle!' and when ho asked what they meant they showed him a cluuso in tho policy which limited It to collisions with publio vehicles,' nnd ex plained that a publlo vehicle' was a trolley car, for Instance. " 'But you pretend to Insure against collisions of any kind,' my friend remonstrated. '"So we do. they replied. 'We will Insure you against oolllslons with public vehicles, han som cabs, cows, single wheels, tandems, or any thing you like to choose. But you havo to chooso your accident in advance. You couldn't ex pect us to Insure you against everything for a dollar, you know.' And that appeared to set tle It. "ea, sir," aaid the lawyer. "Maybe there are ton million bicyclists in this country, each with from 10 cents to $9 to spend on Just such schemes. That's why I Bay that a man who risks his comfort by engaging in one of these old confidence gomes ought to be clubbed." TXJJ DJSAJlLm CEP11AZOXIA. She fiaeaea Qneenstown In Tow with a Dent Propeller Shaft Spteial Cablt DttpatoK to Tot 8m. Queekbtowx, July 7. The Cephalonla ar rived here safely to-day In tow of the Floridian. The Cephalonla reports that on the morning of July 4 her propeller shaft bent and thus dis connected the propeller. Some of the passengers say that tne steamer was completely disabled and that she drifted helplessly until evening, when the Floridian came along and took her In tow. The passengers will be disembarked here, and the vessel will be towed to Liverpool by tugs. irAB ox tux: hull tezf.phoxe. Sleeting of the Independent Telephouo Aaaocl atleaa of the Country. CoLUMnca. 0 July 7. A meeting of tho Ad visory Board of tho Independent 'Telophono As sociation of the United States woa held here this afternoon and to-night. The members present are: James M. Thomas, Chlllicothe, O.; William J. Vercy, Fort Wayne; U. D. Crltch fleld, Mt, Vernon, O.; O. It. Bavldgc, Sunbury, Pa.; J. 0. Duncan, ICnoivllle. Tenn.; 8. I. Hlggtns, Saginaw, Mich.; Hugh Daugherty, Blulf ton, Ind.: Thomas It. Marshall, Kelthsburg, 111., and E. L. Mullcr. Frederiik. Md. Mr. James M. Thomas, President of the association. Bald that the meeting had been called to devise a plan of action against the Bell Telephone Company. Just what this plan was he declined to state, except that it was adefensUe one. Ho raid tho present plan of extending their allied system by the formation of local companies and building inter-urban lines would be continued. An Increase of capital and faster expansion is believed to have been determined upon. The independents declare that tho basic patents of the Ilell Company have all expired except the Berliner patent. DEItS'B NEW CAJIl'AlaX. lie Talks to 0,000 Milwaukee IVorklncinen on Ills Soctul Ileraocrary. Mii.waukec Wis., July 7. Eugene V. Del, the President of the newly organlrcd 8ocl.il Democracy, opened his national campaign in this city to-night with an address delivered to an audience composed of about 3,000 working men, who cheered blin frequently. Contrary to expectation, Debs did not give any of the details of his scheme, excepting todelnro that the State of Washington was to become the scene of his colony, aud that the nlllUuls of that State and tho counties thereof were in sympathy with bla project. His ninlu effort wns devoted to picturing tho deplorable slacry of tho worklngman, who, ho said, wus now de feated and on his knees. ihe merchants of to day would be the tramps of to morrow undor the encroachments of trusts, and trusts and monopoly would fully defeat their purposes by bringing about socialism, which was a trust pure and simple in which the wholo people wore the stockholders. At the conclusion of tho address a resolution was adopted indorsing the Social Democracy and its alms. KILLED UT HIS MlOTlIEIt. The Vlellm Was m Dlarrpulable Han Who Was About to Strike Ilia Father. St. Looib, July 7. Herbert Cornwall woa killed here to-day by his brother, Dr. Richmond Cornwall of Kansas City, who tired flvo bullets into his body. Tho victim brought on his own death. His brother killed him in a lit of frenzy because the drink-crazed fellow attempted to strike his aged father for reproving him tor Ills escapades. ... t . . Herbert Cornwall was one of tho most trouble some characters known to the polite. Only a& yearB old, he had a long record of crime. Ills wife was forced to leuvo him for fear of her life, ills mother, who loved him despltu his In gratitude, died a month ago heartbroken and nervously prostrated by reason of his wickedness. DIED WITH UEll PATH Kit. Tho Mjsterr or n Uouble Suicide at rirvelaud Bolted. CucvziaitD, O., July 7. The mystery of the double suicide at Edgewater Park on Mondnj has been solved, although tho bodies huvenot been reiovcroJ. Tho clothing left In thobo.tt has been identified as that of II, N, Johnson nnd bis daughter. , ., , Johnson was formerly a well-to-do resident of Ilarborton, O. Ho lost his propcrtj lately and movul to Cleveland, lis wns hen ilv In debt and .tho only Income ho had was $1" a weik earned by following his old tradoof ship carpenter, work thai ho hud long ago abandoned, ho cause except thut of despondenoy Is known for the net. STa.OOO rire In Wt Suprrtor, West Rutkiiioh, Wis., July 7. Flic to nlirht did $70,000 damage to dock No. i! of the Yuugh ioghcnj i.nd Lehigh Coal Coiupnii). H wasfforej for a tluiothat the !lnm would suro.id to '.0,000 barrels uf nil In a ituiihuuju near bj, but theilrolsnow under contiul. i Premium on fold In Meslro. Mexico Ci TV. July 7. Gold sold at 113 hero to-day. KILIED A MAN A MINUTE. ItECOJlI) OF A llEUEL BlTAltPHnOOT. rn iriTU zee and .iaoksox. Aflrr He Had Slain SUtr Hen In aa Many Sflnntea, Ie Commanded Illm to Stop Itrward r SOO.OOO Onred for Illm, but lie Waa Sinter Captured Mill Lit Inn. Vrom tht Motion AUvertintr. Jacicbok, Miss., July 1. Ono of tho most re markable mon on earth to-day is I.amnr Fon taine. Of medium height, spurn but slnuwy, high check hoiioi, denoting rourngu and rock loisness, tray eyes that nro dreamy nnd wistful when tho temperament is culm and in ropo.o, but blazing with a furious light under tho ex citement of recollection; hands thut mo deli cate us a woman's In construction, but twisted and gnnrlud from tho hard uso to which they havo been put; u volco that Is musical aud soft; Ups thin and straight cut, nnd a heavy growth of hair and board that aro Just beginning to be streaked with gray theso aro tho distinguish ing physical characteristics of Lamar Foiitaluo. Though with a weight of OB years plied upon his shoulders nnd tho scars of slxty-sovon bul lot wounds marking his Blight frame, ho is neither bot nor misshapen. Mr. Fontotno's adventurous life begun at tho early age of ten. Ho was captured by Comancho Indians In Toxas and borno off by these savages to their retreat In the vicinity of what is now Sioux City, In, For four years thoy kept him captive. Thou tho band mado Its way to Now Mexico, and ho escaped across 760 miles of sun-baked doscrt. An uncle, Mlraboau Lamar, was then Presi dent of tho Toxas republic Ho remained with bis uuelo at Austin two yours, aud then was transferred to the caro uf another rclatlvo still uioro famous Commodoro Muury, who mapped the trackless seas. For moro than ten ) ours ha was, as tho amanuensis uf this greul sullor, uo comjianylng him on all his voyagos. rroiu 1857 to 1800 Mr. Fontulno w ad secretary of tho American Legutlou in Niuiragua. lits kins man, President Lamar, was United Slates Min ister to that (.ountry during most of tills period. Ho was in Nicaragua when the war broke out In tho United Slates, and he hastened liumo to throw himself into that conflict. Ha bears with him on his travels a certlllcnto from Gon. R. II Loo testifying that Fontulno shot and killed sixty Federal soldiers In sixty mluutos, and unouior nolo from htonewiul Jackson, couched In this startling lunguagc: "I bcllovo that during his servicu with mo as sharpshooter Lamar k ontaluu klltod moro uf tho enemy than wtro killed by any company lu my command." Fonlalno began as scout and courier for Stonewall Jackson. Ho served in tho same capacity with Gen. Stewart aud Joe Johnston, and a short while with Leo. He took part lu 27 pitched battles, 08 skirmishes, and over 100 "Individual ukiruilshos," as hu calls them. Ho is known In all brunches of the Cuutcdorute ser vice us tho best murksmau with u rttlu or re volver in olther army. Ho was wounded slxt) soen times, and thirteen times hi lungs wero pierced. Twice his heart was grazed, mid tbcto scratches caused tiiat organ so to uilurgo thut skilful physicians to-day who oxamluo him without kuowing his history, will declare that ho la llublo todiowithlu twenty-four hours. It was In tho buttlo of Wuicrlou llrldgo. In August, 186,.,1 immediately prior to tho second buttle of Manassas, that Gcn. Leo witnessed Fontaine's remarkable feat of kiUlug "sixty Yankees In Blxty minutes." Stonewall Jacksou was tlauking I'oie. Juckson's sharpshooters had possession of a long framu house, and had been pouring death into Pope's ranks fur an hour or more when Leo rode up. Ho had heard of Fontaine's skill, and sought him out to wit ness his work. With hU iluldglais Gcn. Leo was enabled to got a good view of tho men us Fontaine picked ihcui out for slaughter. A battery wus pouring a continual stream of Ore into the building occupied by tlio Colcilcr- ato sharpshooters. Iraiu uur glass ou No. 1 and guu No. 1," Fontulno sold to tho commuud er, "and you will see htm Jump Into tho air, and another man will havo to tako his place ut tho gun." In this way Fontuiuo picked out all his men for Gen. Lee. and didn't miss one of them. Whou ho had killed sixty Leo told him to quit the deadly work. "Doesu t jour conscience ecr hurt you when you do work of this kind I" inquired the Ucuerul of the sharpshooter. Fontulno smiled. "Why, General," ho re plied, "when 1 enlisted in the army It was with tho understanding that 1 wus expected to kill as many of tho enemy us I could. If I had any conscientious scruples against it I would quit the army. Don't lou expect us to kill I" Beyond doubt tho most remarkable feat ac complished by Fontaine during the w ur w as tho carr)lug of tlcspatchos and ierouhsloii caps to tbo beleaguered army of l'cmbcrton ut Vicks burg when that city was being stunned by tho Federals. Memphis was In the hands of the enemy, and Fonlalno, acting as u spj und in dis guise, had beeu there fur u moutu picking up hat Information he could for the beneflt of Geu. J. E. Johnston. One duy tbcro cuino a summons for him to re port to Johnston at once, riimultiitii'ously tho Federals got knowledico of Fontaine's orders and his presenco in Memphis. The dCslru to capture so shrewd a sp) und expert sharp Bhootrr had become to great that a rewurd of 'JO,OUO wu9 ollen-d for hlni dead or alive. '1 roups wero despatched to coitr nil the roods lcaduig south lu Ihe bono of intercepting und cither capturing or killing rontulim. Hut ho avoided tnim and reported on time to his Gen eral at Jackson for orders. 'Ihe orders weru for him to carry despatches and 40,ooo musket caps through the Federal lines aud Into tho city of Vlcksburg. Vleksburg wns surrounded by 75,000 Union soldiers under command of Grunt. All of tho approaches tu the cit wore controlled aud care fully guarded hi the Federals. And there wad a reward of if'JO.ooo out for Fontaine. In com plete dlguleo Funtaluo passed through tho Ffxleral Hues in a small canoe anil delivered Ids despatches und caps safely to boll. PtmUrtou. After spending three or four dujs 111 Vlcksburg ho undertook tho return trip to Jnckeuu with despatches from Pemberton tu Johnston. It wns hiln coming out of Vlcksburg that ho met with his most exciting adeiiture. Hu floated down tho rlier at nlkht to a point about eighteen mile-' Ixdow Vlcksburg. Ilo procured a liorMi, mid riding In tho direction of Jin ksuu he had to cross the Dig Black llhcr. Ho rodo Into a guurd at ono of tho ferried, in tlio twinkling of an ejo l.'O rifles wire levelled at him. Ho rpurred his horno and the frigblcnt-d animal plunged straight uhead. ihrco bullets struck Fontaine Two of them shuttered his right leg and arm and tho other penetrated his left breast. Ha clung tu Mr liurrc and kept lashing the nulmal with what strength wns left him. Mrangoly enough tho Federals did uol pursue him. NO IMEAKFAST Poll A IIICYVLIST. A Hew Jersrj Town Compared Unfavorably with Ullages In Europe. "It was only the other day," said a bicyclist who was not satisfied with riding In tho city limits, hut roams over tho surrounding coun try, "that I reallzod what dilllcultlcs are some times met with hero which a wheelman In Europo woula nover bo compelled to encounter. On Sunday I rodo to a town of about 0,000 inhabitants. It Is ono of the most Important places In northern New- Jersey. I hud been compelled to tako tbo train without getting my breakfast, and when I got out of thn train I had n hard ride of ten miles before me. Bo 1 set out to get some hroukfust. "I first asked in the largest drug stnro of tho town w hero I might bo able to get a cup of coffee or anything elso. Tho clerk said trial ho didn't bclloi o any restaurant was open. Ho told me of tho location of several nnd I looked them up Hut there was nothing to be h id In them. 'Ihu only one tl.'tt was doing business wm of thn cheapest nun moit utillivltlntf nuturo. Finally I was directed to the hotel of Ihu town. It was of I tho niual class of such places, rut Iht ill-smell-, lug, close und unnttriic the. But I didn't want to umlorlako an uphill ride of ten miles on 1 nn empty stomach, and doc Plod to put up with (he dlsadvnntiigc4 of oiling there. Hut I hoed not h ivoho-iltato I oer my loudenfen sion, 'Hit' proprietor, who hhbii very Indiffer ent pcrMin with no apparent lnlorel In the mat ttr, told me ho thought It wouldn't bn pnxplhln to do nn thing mui h hofure 1 u'tlock. when thn 1 Hiiiidny dinner would bo scrvul. 1 found thut I 'niiylhlng ninth' huh conllned too glussnf beer uini a pit-i o iii ihu. aiici nun mi i ii i no uuc-iiipin tobro.ik Into the hukorlts, I got a glass of seltzer lua drug store and started on without uny bronkfuHt. " Now, thrre Is no town In Europe where such a thing ns that could have happened, lu u hum lit tuiislstliu; of only u few boons them uonlrt ctrtnluly litiwi hern an Inn nt whlili I fouldlnvo K"t '"tree, good bread, and butter. In a town as large us this one I could as suredly lnu e found a grout deal more. But in thut place, with a population of morn thanOOOO, I was absolutely unable to get uii ihlngthiit inulil be nillod n breakfast by any stretch of thn Imiiglnnilnn. There wns plenl) of lieer, all thn lemon phosphnto n muii could or cnuliln t drink, and all tho hard liquor that could imlhl Im naked for. But tnnVr, brand, mi I eggs wero not to lo found anywhere. There him been agnnldcal of talk about tho retliul nf the Inn under tho Influence of tho blrcllsls. But tho piislb!llips of enterprise In thut direc tion have not begun to bo realized," t.med lo llralh bj a Hull. PeiiKV, Okliihoinn, July 7. II, J. Ilrown, Post muster al llryui, formerly of Erin, Pa was gored lodeiith b a Jorsiy hull jeaturility. Hruvwi, with ollitrs was iiioiiiiillng o rirtiorn the bull, aild the 1, 11 ' III 'I I hlok" loose mid gon il i.nd irvupli' i li 'in ,o ..clitic ilo wus ,0 jcars 1 old. Nhw train for luit.anapulu snd hi. bonis tiy Nrw York Ceu'Mt. beste (Ira id Central .station u.tiu p. M , srrlve Indianapolis uest a renin. HI. Louis sw pad aoruliut-ilu. jt r. SAEnvx'a xmtr.ro band. Haw the Showman Foaled the Puhllo with the Famoaa Company, Vow (fit Hartford Covrtxnt. In the little vlllngo of Burlington thoro it liv ing to-day nn aged man who has scon much of I tho world and passed through tunny vicissitudes of life. Until a short tlmo ngo ho possossod a secret which was living with him alone, nnd would lmo died with hlni doubtless had bo not been prevailed upon by a Vouranl re porter lo tell tlio whole story. Tho secret wiu) noiotiuof eilinn. but It was no less Interesting, font was the secret of one uf thoso marvellous ebonies of the world's groat shouinnn, P, T, Jlatliutii, by whh h he ntlrurtul mid foiled tho public. Since tho d.iy Hint ho pitied onohlbI Hon tho Druid hind tho public has rem lined m ' Ignorance of whnl It was or win nea Its origin, B irniim is ciend, his manager Is de.id, and all of thuso who shared thoseirei, with the uxreptloii of this one old man, havo pisstd lojond limn s ken. Silas M. Brooks Is the iiiime of them in from whom the story comes. Hols u null v oof Biirllnglun, mid Is a unique character. Alioul 1H47 Illinium conceived a plan of put ting upon his htugoii Druid bund. Such an an cient uttrnctlou, advertised as rcul descendants uftho Druids, ho know would "tako," aud ho decided tu manufacture it. Ho rend hooks which described tho muslcnl Instruments of tho uge under consideration alas, they were unllko an) thing tho world then hud. Tlio pictures rep resented them as being of all Bl?es 'rom 18 Inchos in lemtth to 0 feoU I hey hml big wind boxes with kejsllkoa ionccrtluii.ini I various shaped horns wero arranged on each side. Such Instru ments, ho soon made up his mind, were rrtlrely foreign lo thoso used by inn living nutlonulliy, Thoy looked like glgnntlunntirous with some thing of an octopus aspect. Tho Ingenious shuw man s success lu other schemes was nothing-It would not satisfy him or quiet his unquench able thirst fur a Druid bund. Ills dreams wore haunted by visions of a grotesquely costumed hand, wllh horns Ihnt by tho eternal tltness of things could give out only such nasal tones as aro attained b) a vlguroiis siiorer. Itanium went to n telebrultd musician who played a horn and led a baud, and tn him ho un folded his pluiis. Ho then asked him lo try his hand at manufacturing hoiiid horns. '1 bo mu sician, attracted by gold and hopes of fume, un dertook tho Job. Long and earnestly ho worked, i nt thu ratoof ijciOu week, und at the endofBlx 1 months ho reported tu tils employer Hint ho hud undo thu boruf. When tho Invincible P, T. buvv thu Instruments ho mnyhave dammed the tor rent of words ho wns tempted to utter, hut It Is doubted, lor thu burns wero suitable for an up-to-dnto conservatory of music, but not for a Druid band. They wore brass nnd had fancy mouthpieces and cngravod work in abundance. Somewhat discouraged with thn tlmo lost und about atl.oOO gnno to gratify n fool, hu thought of " suit Idlng his cherished scheme. But after somo months, during which time tho schemo tried to strntiglo Itself, It ngnln returned In a BUbdutd spirit tu people his bruin with fresh and agonizing ideas, which during tho yours of grace hud computed compound Interest, Meanwhile he had acquainted his manngar, Botsford, with his ambition to produce n Druid band. As Brooks tells the story, Botsford went ono day to Burniim nnd said: "bee here, B.irnuin, there isn't any need of youworrlng und growing huld headed over this thing. If sou want a Druid baud, and u Druid band Is all thut will kcepjou f i oni languishing uw ay, 1 enn toll ) ou where jouil llud a man that will do tho business fur j ou In a shipshape manner." As Boisfordufturward told It, Hurmim gained, leaped out of his chair, and frantically yelled. " vbo Is thu mini and where may ho be fuund I'1 "Well, lljrnutn, you'll find your man up In Forestvllle, Conn. " (Brooks was living there nt that time.) "If ho can't do what you want It Is beyond the powerof tho living." ' '1 ell mo about him." " llti'i a joung fellow named Brooks Silas M. Brooks, mid be s a genius. You want a Yankee like him tu perfect your pi ina." In June or tbo year lb4S Brooks was called from his work by Botsford, who informed him, "Sllns, a gent out here wants to seo you." "I went out," Bays Brouks, "and Botsford took me up to a nice leutn wiin n gentleman in tbe vvngon, und Introduced mo to P. T. Bariiiiiii. Buriium lommatidcd mo to Jump into tho car riage, and I did su, and wus driven off with him and his manager clear to Bristol without my knowing what 1 wus wanted for. Barnum drovo directly tu the South tIdo Hotel, nnd, hitching tbo horse, went with Botsford and nijnelf Into a prlvuto loom. There I wnt enlightened ho told me evtrthiiiguud showed me drinings of in strument such as he wanted. I laughed ut flr-'t und cxtimmtd, ' nut It sou mini can play on eight ur ten horni nnd piny tunes !' P. T. replied that that was what ho wanted, and he ottered me T.'i a month in caso I in ido a suites of It, and then he turned to mo and asked us oirnstly as though his Ufa depended unit: ' Will )tm undcrtuko the Job I' Ilv-tbls time I hud bei ume qulto cnthuilnstlc, nnd had begun to think soberly, and I simply replied, I will trj.' " Well, nftcr his tail: wo drovo btck to Forest vllle. and both of tho showmen bade mo gond ii). I dldu'l rest long without taking active steps in the enterprise fltc horns wero wanted and nil uf them wore, different. "I went to l'lnliivlllc and procured a lot of odd shiiTied hums ut a tan)ard and went to wurk. 1 was something of a musician und nn Ingenious )ouiig fellow, if I du su) it; but I hud ! uiiuntul Job to lmckiipugnluit. George Brooks, I my brother. In Iptd me, und wo had the h trdeit 1 tune ti)lng to get a horn that would in. ike u nolM', v bllt a lutio seemtd out of the question. " ell. juu hot we wore delighted hois when I we e-tr icti'd the tlrst note out of tbe born nnd in less than a month wo htd m iniif-ii turod a hiiiu Hint 1 could play 'Hounding Billow s' on. ' ihnt wus tht iwtott st music I over heard und I sent nt once for llnrtiuin. He and Itotsfonl camo Iup from Bridgeport at nine and met mo ut For-c-slvliic. W'c'iill went tu the liotel In Bristol and to the prlv-utt room, where wu locked the dour und then I look the ports of tho horn out uf it . tsj. Birntim stood HellNiund. wnt hltig mo 1 put It togither, but ho didn't euy n word. Ilut 1 Isith he and Ilotsford nbomd b) their lutes that thev llktd thu looks oi the instrument. "It wus the proudest moment of my life when I straightened up. put the cunl of the thing around in) tie. k anil begun to piny 'Hounding Billows.' Well, now, II "i't old P. T. to bound ing. I swear on in. life he hupped up and down us tickled as a i hlld, und w lien I got through tbo tuno ho slapped moon tho buck and sild: My )uung friend. :oit'u got it you've got Just whiit wo wain,' ' I must go to work then und mnko llvo bitter Instruments und Itanium vv.is to pay for nil tho htlp 1 needed and give me $Ibo u mouth. I took po'sesslon of mi old shop nt Fulls Moun tain, near Dunbur, und tin ro wo set to work thatls.my bro'her, in) elf, mui two other men. 1 o hud an Iiiiiui use water wheel ami several luth'W anil ntnuiple'e kit of tools. Wo vvorkod hard, hut no lliinllv hiu ended In getting 11 vo ' other burns in ide and they were oven hotter than tbe first, und in Jul), 18111, 1 sent word to Buriiiimtb.it in i work was done nnd that tho horns were read) lo be p! ivfdupon. "'Ihe wind ehesl Into which tho horns entered wns mado of shtel bruss, nnd Ihu birp urn i mentswere origin ill) made for tho shoot-Iron Ftov us su much In voguo llfty )eurs ngn. Tho horns were toniinon rnltlo and tow hums, i-trupt-d thin, and hluhl) PolUhcd, nnd who from II inches tn iiIkiiU IH Inthoi long. These wtio inserted into muss lubes wluth entered thu wind chesl. I". idihorn hud u reed insert' d in thu i ml nterilig the brass tube, and this was luntrollod b) a round key ou the principle of tho ("lennuu loniirtinu. 'Ib vtind wnsfurnlshed by the Druid, who blew through a flexible tube which entered the lop of the wind chest. "I hud bein given tho Job of training tho band, now Unit th horns were done, und I wish i,ni ,i,ii1.1 lint,, t.i',,11 tllR tll.tlnHiil In, ,.,,,,1 mo. 'limy wero thrie Germuiis Kcii.istluii Miller. Giorge- Itlbiuli, und iv gawky follow named Kotbe. Miller toiildn t spuik a word of English, biit ho wus u good musician, nnd thu othtrs wero nrirl) Ignorant of tlio language, I had n grout Hum training theso (.Imps, My In Mrutllniis werndrilhd Into solid rnik.and tho questions the. men asked mil euuld only hu tun- . ve)cd tu me b) signs, but Burniim had se urcd mo thui wore will able tn keep Ids secret i guarded, Wo iniiilo the Bristol Hotel n plate of I pritctlu, and from inotiilug to night wo plavud Ishlud thick v., IN with mullled tones, ihu. Hull liinen did nxtcidingly will, nnd before tho I full wns half overwo could piny several tunis without u break, all tho muslo wo usod being I i the iji iiiIik tiiui nl Herr Miller. "Tho first ' iigusl Dammit sent up thu Druid lostiuues wo worn to wear, ihoyiun tinted of llii-.h-tulored tights and velvet lunli triuiinid vviih nilvir mid gold tiinel, ihero vvi res. mdnls for tin ti m m nnd an iiiurii-shupid I gruyinn, liuggiuv hnlr hanging to I ho shoul ders mm whlski is fulling down over the breast ali) added lo Hie flfei t.nnd hratelets of hlittk velvet and tinsel wero to he worn. "Wu wi le lil ed tuuirivu in Nuvv York lu tlio middle of Dtuiiibcrb) ship from I, real llrltulu, and all lid" linionii hud nrivutn rooms in thn Irving lliui-0 and were n hearsing dully. Bar iitiin vlsiled us just bcfuio Ciirlstmis week lo set Unit ml was in n adlncss, and then ho adver tised thai tho first nppeuruiiieiif ii Druid hand genuine desn luHlits of tho ancltnt Drillria. would bo in ide on hisslugo Ciiristmiis Day, und I Hint we would arrive ou utuiuiii sb p thai du), I 'Ihe nUhi hofiiio we were lowed nut of Ni vv York harbor, and the old show man hudmudoar rnnuemi ms to gnl us on bo ml ,i ship. "Will, ivervihlng Hunt nil right, und tho next day iClirlsliima Di) our ship ilioptud uiiihor alsiut noon in New York barltor. i'liu iiiinoiinieiui nl of our urrivul hud htuead like I wlldllli and ' uiisiil thitgrculi st ci, ill ment, und thine wus a genuine mob ready In greet us win u we went mi shore. Wo went to tho Irving lluiiof, tolluMud h) Ihu i row il, und alu dliiiiet, uflurwhiili wo donned our iusl nines;, ueiurnil tbe Instruiui'nls. and ulsjut ,i o', lotk wo started to marthdowii Broad vv a) to II uu urn's. Museum. "Tho irutvd was slmpl) stilling, and u tin squad or pulltu man hid nho'd oi us und wu fnllnwid.ilad In full ill ess. with llolsforil ut thn head iliessud In whlto to reprtsent un iinh i Diuid, Wo illdn t pluy nn), hut ihu curious hoi us were hung ui'iiiss our sho ihlcrs mil who thni.iuseot in inexh iititllile amuuiit nl t ilk. " Win li vvn arrived u thu muse nn llieto waa sm h ii i in lii thu quote, ihu, n ton in i r iu hour for i hi poliin to t.el us I hi. ugh, and then wo ha I nnip'elid one of tl.e liar lost ni'in hi s the wot. o has over seen, " Tht re I- no lulling how long this would have lusted had uol llmuum b" oim i razed over Jeiiii) Llud; hueocured lurus a mmiluil attrac tion, tired of tho bund, and bold out tome und a. man nomad Furuaw urtn." RACINrr AT THE BAY. THE POOTIEBT OAUD OP THE BPBINO MEETING lESTEllDAX: Lincoln II, Dermis Hnphniard and Peep o Dnr An Kaav Spot ror riylns Imtrhman ftladdru Makra a Kllllns with rartrldse taltirr r'lnlalira Ahrad Urer Ihe stlrha. Yesterday's racing at Shoepshcad Hay wns by fnr tho most listless of u meeting which will bo memorable for tho sharpness of ita contest, ntul tho smallest crowd slnco the Bty opened Its gates for the spring season wub in uttitidutico. Tho hurdlo raeo, whlth Wnllicr won after a fh up nramitent with Forget, whi by uddi the bast contest nf tho day, Tlio wonthor wns clear und tho track fast. Sly Fox wns considered cnpnblo of giving hLs Hold a lump of w eight and it healing In thu open ing dash for two-year-olds, and the chestnut tolt was mado favorite over Murilio, a starter In the Great Trial aud other big stakes this sea son. There wns also a stron? demand for 8ilu bir, u half brother to Ludwlg, owned by Tom Klley, while Isabcy with Sims up was attrac tive to some persons. Murilio mado quick work of his Held and won In a gallop. Neither Sly Fox nor Snlnbur were over dangerous, Isaboy run ning second and Boy Orator third. Lccdsvlllo was the odds-no favorite for the second ovent, a dash of a milo, but Tod Sloan wus up on Domttor, and sent tho chestnut colt along bo strong from the start that he was nover caught. Munassas beat tbe favorite for second monoy. Howltt, who rode Azuro, was caught napping at tho atari, pulling up, not thinking it was a go. Otherwise this colt might have been closer up at tho finish. Belleport, tho favorite for tho handicap at a mile and a quarter, and ridden by Sloan.was dis gracefully boaton. The colt was heavily aup fiorted on the excellent showing he made the us I tlmo he started, but ho couldn't beat tho commonest plater )eslcrday. ibo Cali fornia inroe-yoar-old, Lincoln II., Haphazard and Peep o' Day, howover, lurulshed a splendid finish, tho former winning through pure gumo litss. Haphazard heat the four) oar-old for soc onil money. Poop o" Da) does not fancy moro than a milo und a furlong. Tho tlmo for the mile and a quarter, 11:11, Is slow, but Belleport was beutonotf. Tho fourth ruco originally promised to bo the ovent of tho day, but Flying Dutchman wns responsible for thu wlthdruwul of all but Itlllo frum tho milo and a sixteenth nice over tho turf course. Tho big chestnut naturally was an overwhelming favorite, and ho won us he pleuBcd. Hud Beliuur, Muurlcc, Tom Cromwell und a fow of tho others startid It would havo been a good ruco It was tho Dutchman's tlrst appeurunco in tho East this your. Ho looks well and will bo hard lo bent at his fuvorite distance. John E. Muddcu and his friends hud a good thing In tho ruco for maiden three ) oar-olds und upward in Partridgo, a full sister to that good hurse Nahuia, which the Messrs. Murris raced for a few-seasons. Tbe speculation began with Partridgo ut 10 to 1, and nt the close tho Ken tuckluns wero clumoring for tl to 1. Purtridgo gut oil in front, and racing with tho favorite, Fireside, beat her cleverly lu tho fast lime ot 1:11 2-5. Concord was third. Tho winner is by Longfellow, out of Queen Beluga. McKco whb favorite for tho hurdle race nt two miles, with Woltzcr a strong second choice. Tho backers of tho favorite were out of their misery quickly. McKeo falling nt the back-i-tietcu und rolling partially over Hennessy. Wnltzer then took up tho running, only to bo challenged determinedly by Forget in tho stretch. Horse ond mare topped the lust obsta cle nn exuetly oven terms. Forget Jumping straight and true. In tbe run homo VVultzcr had a little bit left, and, as the maro wus con ceding him twenty-threo pounds, he managed to win in a drive. Thackeray was a fair thlid. Among tho visitors ut the track was ex-Ambassador to France Eustls. Sumniar) follows: riRDT HACE. For two-year-olds; oolla 11H pounds, fillies and gcbltnfts Ilo pounds-. purse $B00, uf which $100 tu second and $50 to thtrdi Futurity course J. U. Kot anstiee's b. o. Murilio, by Uorello Snow drop, 10d (Thorpe) 1 O. W. mauton'a eh. e. Inahty, 1U8 (Sims) a U 8. & W. P. Thouipsou'a b. c. hoy Orator, 108 (Powell) 3 hulab&r, Sly Fox, and False Pride alsu ran. Time 1:11 1-S. Betting Against Mly lox. 2 to It Murilio. 24 to It Sslalmr. 4 to 1, Isabe), 0 to 1; False l'rlde, u to 1 Hot Orator, luo to 1. SECOND RACE. For three-year-olds, nou winners of $700; selling weights 10 pound below the scalo. pune $30U. of which Bluo toseeundand $30 to thtrdi odo mile: hroinhy ACo.'a tti. c. Domttor, by Inspector D Uosalluckden, on (T. Moan) 1 L. 8. A VV. P. Thumpton'a eh. g. Manassas, eB (Corbtey) 9 D. Uldeou's ur.o. Leedirlllo, 1US (Thorpe) U Azure, blhley, aud Mahoney also run. Time, 1 ii H r. netting Ten to 8 on IedsTllle, agalnit Domttor, B to 3, Azure, 4 Hi to 1; 21auS4as, bible), and ltahouey, each loom 1. TIIlllI) HACK. For three year olds and upward, handicap; by sub serlptlouof (liltoch. tune $11111, of "Idea $123 to seoud and $75 to third, one mtlo aud a quarter: V 11. Mux's ch c. Lincoln 11., J, ty Bramble May M, l07(Thors-) . . . 1 C. 1 lelsUilusun & bon's u. c. Haphazard, 3, 1U7 (,11. Martin) .. . ..... 3 J. C. Mccormick's li. h. I'tep o' Day, 4, f-'il (Tarsi), u bellepori also ran. Time. 8:11 BelttnK Against Ilelleport, even money; Peep o Day, lie, to 1; Lincoln II , 84 to 1, Haphazard, li to I. FOUUTII HACK. For three-year olds and tlpnard; weights 20 jmunds slmu the stale, by tulMtijpttou ut $111 each, purse SiD'l, or whli h $tU0 toaeceud and $50 to third, olio mile and aslxtetnth, ou turf! 1'. liunue's th. h 1- tv lug Dutchman, 3, tiy Imp. W&g- ntr tllen Merry. 121 (Thorpe) 1 P. J. Dwyer's b. c. ltltle, tl, Urt (Sinn) 2 Time, 1 31 betting Right to 1 ou Flying Dutchman; against Utile, II to 1 HKTII HACE. For luildin three ) ear oldi and upward; weights 2U puilids Ulim lhuM.aU, b) uts.rlpllon. or $10 i aeli; ;uirie BMiu. of vv blch $luo to utond and $3U to third, one mile John E. Madden's b. f. 1'artrldge, by Longfellow Queen II lugn, u. Ml (Tliouilisou) . 1 L. i . 1'. Thompson Ir. f. Fire. Ido, a, uu (Corbie)) . . 3 Jotob Huppert. Jr.'. b. c Concord, 8, Ui (O'Don- nil) 3 Ponfioniuie, llosalft r, Kluvarrs. romplefttowe, X Ilav, Tonlai, Kattrn Ita), Uluioulau, and Courtship II. aliu ran. Time, 1:41 2 3. Petting ABalnt Flrerlde. 7 to 0. Partridge, 3-g to 1 1 Con ord. ft lo 1 ; I'listem Hay, 7 (o 1 ; Tobtiw, 1 1) to 1, Colirtnlllli 11., 1J to 1; X Hay, Muuilllsll, llou- homnie, mil Kluvarra, eauh 15 lu 1, KosuKcr and Temphstowe, eaeh flO to 1 BIXTH HACE. For four years old and uiiwunl: frie handicap bur die race, iiy sutiscrlptfuu of $10 each; purse $300, of which $l(ioto coudand$30 to third; to iiillts, nvt r i Igl.t hurdli' Mr I hanii li t' b. It. Waltzer, B, by Darebln Sly Ilance. 151 (Velteh) 1 F. It A r. Illlehcuck'aeh.lii Forgtt, 4, 153 (Fnglllll) 'J Mrs J mute's l. h. Tnaekers). li, ltm (Illutel 11 1 11 Kluulg, lleaumoul, and Tuxedo also ran. )lc Keeftll Time, II 4H2 3. B'itt lug Five to (uu MoKie, against Waltzir, fle, to 1 ; Korg' I, 5 to 1. I'll K ndlg, 10 lo 1; Tuxedo, 13 to 1 ; IJeauuiuut and Thackeray coupled, 20 1, Inner nt Onklej. Cincivnati, July 7. The exce-o-lrely hot weather and result ng llni crowd, liigether with the ts-ttlng aistein, seem to be ilrhlng the lokniaker from Hie Oskle) track, tbreo more ttookles droiip ng out to day, leaving but eight along the Urn . The mutual Inude a popular move today. In the second race, nu tlukit having teen si tl on Aaph, the winner, bet were paid ou (lev. Holes, who nuliued aocuud bum. inurlesi rlratltwi I Six furlong French Gray. 103 (Illlll. 2 to 1, won. Able Ilolln, 1U1 illlmh), J iu 1, setoud; IIImO, UU (Ili'lIT). H to I, thirl Time. 1 (1.1 .second Hun !- veil furlongs Aluph, lOU(Conley), 12 lo 1, wolll (lov Holes, lllu (HulIT). U to ID, mound; ' htrathreil. Iii7(i:varett), 7 to 1, tlnni Time, liHUij Third Uue Four aud one half furlnngi Kd Fur nil, ton (Miirph)). 4 lo 1, won, MeClear), loJ (Ut.kki, 7 to 1, aicoudi bound Uouey, 100 (clcrlro), 3 to t, third lime, n.001,, Fourth Hao Clue n He. rinoze, 10,1 fTlggntt), 2 to u, vvoui Old Turr, u(i (MorrUon), 0 to 1, set-mid; llay inoiil, HH(IHcm), 10 to 1, third Time, lllfti mill HairOne lidle llappr Hours. 1)7 (Morrlion), tin lo I, won, Prliiciiof lulfa, 10J (liurusi, (o 1, seo ouli I'nitua, 1U7 (llllll.evin. third. Time. 1i44J4 Mllll llaie Cine mile Arlington 1(11 Morrlnoill. tn 1, won, Vlieouut 17 (Iluriis), 2 to 1, aecolil. l.ufra, 102 (HellT), 3 to I, third. Time, l:42Hj rill front the llorae lorld, Chicago, July 7. bpoculallon atsiut the opining of nnenftlie two big race tra ks near Chlraiin flaw thorueor Ilsrlim which has beeu going ou among honuii n and race trio k follower for many weeks, eaunito a tllinai yulerday n lien the mauuer of Ihe Indians rate Irak aunuuuud tint the llurlein iour,.i Mould ho oened up for ruling ou li xt Wttlmala) Ihe albged pnrcbu-e o made ihnugli Allorne) William II Allen, the irue. null Is re purteil, lielng lSii.din Alltn. II U ilaluiul. Iraied the track to one James AU1.II11, '! vv hum nothing I knonu III u inie l not In the IHrei lory The hitter apio tiled John Condon general m in.ih-er aa.l Martin Nuih iiiioii ei riiur) He also ro'iuesn d that lllutiard tlwyi r he madeHtarler S'SpLUifcUTil , BRIGHT. H(LD.& PURE... V .More mi'IiI cntnfort lu ono i.vl niiu of .M.iht 1 tobacco ihaii jou tun get out of uny otliur pint; cut in tho world. Try u liackago mid bo I couvlucccl. j TOT The Success m of our Mon'8 Summer Suit Salo inlu -os us to continue it. i:iny H MM lots havo bueu soltl out jo wo havo a klod other.-?. Suits sold this ' V jB eu tiro season for "tfifflS $12, jjl-i, $15, $1(3, $18, $20, $25, ffSB uov i1(w j gj $075 $ j 75 jM SPECIAL VALUE NF.r.LTGEE SHIRTS .... 95o ! ill LIEN'S STRAW HATS, vnluo doiiblo and triple - - 85o 1 IS MEX'S SHOES, were $;? and $4, and somo 83 - - - $2.35 J 1 WM. VOGEL & SON, 1 THK GKEAT NKW YOIUC CI.OTHIKllS, $ i'fl Broadway, Cor. Houston St m ENTEIES PUlt SllEEPSHEAD HAW A Flrat'Cloaa rrorranme Uirereil ror ToPajfa Knjoyment, The field for the Lonir Island Handicap, nt ona milo nnd a f iirionir, toilny is by all odds superior to that of any previous ovent for tlircc-) ear-olds and upward decided this your. It Includes Clifford, Den Ilrusli, Ilolniar, FI)lng Dutclimnn, Sir Walter. First Mate, Tbo Winner, and toll man, tlio cream of tho handicap division now In training. Tho Vernal Stakes, too, havo tilled well, and thero should boulurtfo attendance at tbo II ay to da). Tho iiroKnirutno In full follows: First Hace Pune anno, for mallin two-year-ldi elllng allowances ; last Ilv o furlongs of tho Futurity course! Nuto 110,noo In Hand lot llalrpln 104 Scotch 1'luld (Ill Mldlun..., 101 Bemluola UU 1'outlfex 1UU Itiall UU llabhca 10.' Jilted US Prime Auckland lu'..' l.ucld 07 Itappahnnnock. 103 Gcu. Slaeeo 07 Hlnne Nlep 102 Filed Star 117 Decanter 102 Philip (It Olnuy 108 Attaninent bl betond Hace IMirne $nno, freo handicap forthree year old aud upward width have aturtod during tha lueellug aud hot voul settu furluhgst First JIalo IS'1 Arabian 1(17 1'ronilor lllilHet Past 101 The Vivaln lib Kegulatur 1U8 Hondo lUiChum 10!), llanwctl llUUIuo Devil PS BlrFlay 1 1 1 Detective 1'3 Cassette 10U1 Third Race The Vernal Stake or sa.000. for fllltei two years old: to the winner tl.r00. to the fecond horse f3&0, to the thlrt horo S150 to oarry 115 pound; penoltle and allowanctsi five furlongs, orcr tho Futurity course t Kltefoot 123iCJcllia 110 Latonttto 122'Abuudant Ids Juda 12U KubyLtps 10S Fa) Ida. 120 IlrlarBweet lot) Kilty Daly 115 Meeting Ootd 10 Woodford Ally 110 Follow the Flog 10s) Colonial Dame HOiL&dy Marian lod Fourth Race The Long Iiland Handicap of $1,300. a handhap for three-) tar olds and utmanlt to thn wluner $1.00, to the icoond horse 83A0. to tho thirl ! hone llSOt winners after the anuouueement of weight to carry four iounds extra, one mile and a furlong: Clifford 12-IFInt Mate 117 Bcnllmih 120'I.ehman IH Firing Dutchman 124 Sir Walter lull Tbe Winner Ill) Kemper Ego (14 Belmar lit) Blue Devil M? Fifth Race Fune $500, for threo-year-olds and up ward, selling allowance; one mite: Cromwell 101) Rubicon 0A Tom Cromwell 10A Rruw Lad IH Rondo ton Uasiton bu Balwible 10HI Sixth Race rune tSOO; free handicap for three-year-olds aud upward; ono mile and three furlongs on turf: Premier 12HiCounellor Howe lOfl Challenger 110 Draw Lad 104 Volley 107 M. Nicholas II 63 AlvaradoII 108 Jerfenon 6s do the ShelTlcId Track. Cmcjtno, July? The evnti at Sheffield to-day were equally dlvlltd tietween favorlu and out aldem. therefore making un evtnbreak for the talent. The iloneut evtnl of tho da) eiune up In the two-v ear old race, ttie M-cond ou thu card. In which Oftlclal, tho favorite. Jujt nun, dout Mury KlnelU, atlut hot. The op, rtugevi nt went to Oracle C, a 80 to 1 pick, bummurle Klnt lli'u-Mx and a half furlongs Orocto C, 10U(MaguiiMni. JO to 1, won. Mhw Voltng, 1013 (P. Cl'iy). 4 lo o, bit-oud; Joan, IOjLj Itozeinun), B to 1, third lime 1 Vie.. bocoud Race Five furlong Official. 10S (T.Mc-Hughhcv-n won. Mary Klu-illa, 00 (Maguustlil, 1'J to 1. keeond, Freittrlan, 102 (Rutter), 12 to D, third Time, 1.01 Third Ituce On." mile Onalaska, 107 (L. Soott). 8 to fi, won. Atuuuda. U (Ivins), lh to 1. aeiont; (Jrav Dog, 104 i Donnldaonl, ' lo 1, third Time, 1 4'i. fourth Kttie hlx furlongs lurlr). 12 iCu) wood), 8 to 1. wou, Kate H.liir, 11.' (f Melluk'lil. 4 to 1, aeeoud.Tony Ituulug. 117 31 lguineu), C to 1, third. Time. 1:15 Hftli Riee tbo and a half furlonga. Ixme Prtn ceiis, W- iDorseyt, 1 to 2, won lluv Ftm w (Dotnild. Bum. 5 to I.H.tond Irl'hl.id), loilj (Ca)vvoodl, 7 to 'i, third lime, 1 ir, Uth Rice Six nnd n half furlont brother Frnl, 111 (ltoU'rton), to 1, won, bottle. U-. (1" Clav), 1J tol.xoond. King o along. Ul (Donaldson), 0 to 1, third. Hum, 1.2. lobens;uln IIiim Two Ume. nt I'ort Krle, I'lXFAtA July 7 LoU'llgilla won two race at the Fort Irle treik todu) little lliiutir.ut 12 to 1, took tlio third rai r from oidwurih, who fell aslttp luthetrileh hiltnui.irle Flnt Race Halt a mile Wilfred I nurli r, 10:1 (Murray), n to 1, won, Warn nion toil (bullivan), H to l.aectuid, TtiuCId, 10J (.Soitraudh 2U to 1, third. Tune, 0:411 Second Race One mile Lobengula. 100 (Ralnlilll, 1 to I. won, l-rnuk Jeulnrl, lot (Slilt IiIhj, 13 lo 1, eecimd; Anna l.)le, 101 (Flint), ft to I, third. Time, 1 4,'tj. Third Ita e Hto and a half furlong Lottie Ilun. ter, 117 (Re)liold,), 12 to 1. v ou, VV or lewerth loll (MiUhiuej, J to 1, etoud, Ulnuey, luo (RunJull), 0 to I, third, lime, 1 ns'i rourth Race One and one alxlccnth miles. Lo in ligllla. lull (Ruidalli. evin, won, lllmuere, led (bulllvan). h to 5. kt-eoud; Uitiaii, 111 (htileldn), 4 to 1, third. Time. 1 I74 urth Riue Uvu furlong Jollv Tar, 100 (Mill burn I. 4 to I. won, Lady Mottle. Pi iMnpklus). II to 1, aitoudi Imposition, lu? (l.cudriim), a to 1, third. Time. 1-02 Mxth Race Mi furlong Wailieu, inn (Flint), 8 to 1, mini ColUterul. 10- N'o5tniudi. 21-j to 1 te ondi Mldllght, 10J (Randall), n to S, thinl. Time, liltimr nt Nt, Lout.. ST. I.ot-11, July ?. The rice nt tho Fair Groundl till afternoon n null, d a redout, Flrl Ra e Ihree iimirli n, of u mile Rnokwon.1, 112 illenueoy), II lo .', nuiu imp luhlnpiali, nil (Will u.luiu). lu to I. cunl, Naahvllle, uu (i,ll more), 50 to 1, third, rime, 1 IU. becuud Ruie llirro iiiurtitr of it mile lllu I) II , till (hlevin), 2 to 1. won, ltn-.ii d Or. 102 (Id lei), J lol,seioud, Metatrc, 104 iliounerj, 20 to 1, third. Time, 1:10 Thirl Race Thrce-nunrter of a intb. Illng Illog. r, lo, iMnughur), 1 to II. won, Juiintla, 0,1 il reri i, Ulu 1, Beeou.lt I l.le llaruea, U.1 (Coomb), 15 to 1, third. Time, 1 IH, fourth Riue si vi u fghth of u uille ltonei.lioe Tobutvo, lot (WoimIni, II to 1, wou, Robalr llf.llWar reu), 0 to 1, aeiuud Jjut, 1UJ (eiarner), b to 1, third. Time, 1:2nS4, Fifth Race -One mile and aipiarti r Donation, lot (Uatthena), 4 to 1, won; (,l id l)t, U- laughli ri, 5 to 2, tacnudj For the. Ml (Coomln), 5 to 2, third. lime, 2 lot.,, Mith It i e Thlrti en tlxlernth nf u mile. Sorrow, 105 iMaughler), 11 to ft, won. t'li kit. 105 (Julio), U to 1, tecoudi hilioul (llrl, 101 ilidneire), luo to 1, third, lime, 121 Lively llftlliis on the Iliirne llnriea nt H)rnrue. BimiiK, Juno 7. Then) wj noaiirn thing lying loose In the New VorL circuit rueis In re lo da), und the tab nl lot money Dot Mill r, Molutu) ' winner, we made a strung favorite in the 2 it trui, hut hucirs won out on lonn our i,i no , ti inn-,1 bund during the ilu) llnnut r.nlu. nn ler the liurr llll Iuuciclu thUuily. buiuiii.tili . 2 .14 clam, trnttliii' hlieeo. gr g. (Diinuri(t) 2 12 11 Dot Miller, li 1 J I 2 II 1'lluali r. II. i ' ii -. roMulie, th. g I u I 4 KatieJ.gr iu 7 j ft b I legend, th. Ill tl .ji 7 II 5 ll.iiuev'Ilib), b.g H i 'I ur ljidy M, b in ' dl. 'lilue-2 3 I1. 2. 2J', 21214, 2i2JJ4, V -If-j. 1 til la. otln. . . . Ashwood, ro itUrk) 1 1 1 Little Hem. li. g 7 2 2 i'rtniin I , k iu 2 b , Alitrtlu, blk. iu 3 1 il byr.i. b in , ' Anlia I , br in ,.., a II .' . lit' II, li ii ,, " Auii-i'tii iu. br. in Id i i 1 ru A , b g H'lr Muudlluuur br in v ill. lllili 2 llt V 'II ', KlJO'l 2 vsr'ao, Ipuilnk' , , . Irosi-, l. itiienuBi . .. Jill llll.bg . . ... I II W l oi, li 111 ( lufi.r. be i 1,111 II 111 .. . .... 1 II . I nm Ink . 111 I. on I HP "'ii b g . . ' , ' Georgia Odluis, b lu . . .. o 0 o Time J, 20', 2llbtj, 2iba, I' lo j. - ' ' A H THE UILLIAltD CUE AND OOZF. i.EbH a , sMWm A Icotcb Kiprraalon or Opinion on tho Cao mt $ sjfcB the Impleuient. & 9,H An Interesting opinion on tha uss of the bU , ? jL Hard cuo In golf is puhlishod in tho Golfer, an mmm KillnburcU Journal devoted to tho old Scottish , ' I Jm (fame. Tho urtlclo is a commentary on tho art! vs V jl clo on tlio same subject whleh appeared In TUB ttf i U San on Juno 0, which Is roprlntod In full in tha , , 'fsklH same number of tho Golfer, that of Juno 23. M l''LI Tho quotatlontfollows; . InisiiiiH "From an urtlclo printed In another column j iH It will bo seen that our cousins across tho water M LL aro oxcrclsod In their minis as to whether or not M , H a billiard cuo can bo used in golf. In fact, ill t vH Boino of them dcout it absolutely necessary to 'A jmm havo a spoclol enactment to prohibit ths use of r!"f a any cue shots. Doubtless tho Bt, Andrew"! ll'f?lB rules do not specifically sot forth that ths put- jl jH tluir preen may not bo converted Into a billiard. i 1 tublo. Tbo framers of theso rules would prob- "'M & jH ably never dream of such a practice. Bat bo- M cauto thero is no rule printed that does notfol- '3 s.v U low that a cuo shot Is admissible. tyH- S M "Golf, unlike cricket, has no by-Laws exacting M$ H tho uso of certain Instruments. In cricket It Is lIviB laid down that tho bat shall not exceed 4)4j Si 'S UB Inches in broadth or SS Inches in length, and J ;5 nH tho hall, tho wicket, tho stumps, and the balla ,1 j JljH nro all enumerated, so that no departure from AJi iilH tho orthodox la allowable In coif this waa .;MJ CrFnaiH not thought noce&sary. Tho ruloa havo coma i'tjlj Wt H down to us havo been amended or supple- yHfUM me'ntcd from tlmo to tlmo: but tho nlzo of tho wtisfj H ball aud tho description of the club Las beeu loft ;jf tillM to the dlacrction of tho players, or rather to v'fc '.NalLH custom. But tho rules are all based on two Jf fmmmm facta tlrbt, that tho ball has to bo fairly struck xlSB by a club; and second, that It must be put into fM',immM b. bolo ot a eertaln diameter. It Is argTiod that JHvLIIIH with a cuo tbo ball U struck, but this method iM' kmmX of KCttine; the ball away is contrary to oil tho tlw'LHH tradltioiu) of the game, Thoro is a counties 4111 ?tfIIIIH lumber of patents, but however curious of shapo VM f JH1 tho hood may be, tho motion In striking tho ball S I ctH Is not departed from. In rule 12, for Instance, 'M &fmm tho wonls 'wiUnit his club' are used, and how H aHbIH can a billiard cue bo solodt Moreover, with a 4 V; H bull In a hazard, how can a cuo be used with- J $riH out contravening rule 141 v) )H "On n dead level rrattlng green the cue stroke) Jl oaiH mlirht to tbo skllleu billiard player be an ad- ?MH vuulago, and thU Is probably why the quostioq M "uH Inn liven rulsed. WllUe Park, in his 'llook of S! JfiS'm Golf,' etatos that It Is not allowable to play with J-ji I'HIH Hie shaft of a club aa with a billiard cue, and 'il ifJMmm bases this ruling on the words, the bail must it H Ikj fairly struck at,' In tho fourth rulo, but tha 3! AB ball may bo struck with a billiard cuo and not nH pushod. Golfers in this country may think It W, tjmm scarcely worth tho trouble to discuss the cue M jmm problem; to them tlio use and wont' answer t "fzmm u BUitlclent ; but in other lands, where precedent Sf SaH is unknown, this reply la to soma minds ng,tct r" JSPs ibH lsfoctory. Perhaps tho word 'club' mi) uottlo SfallH the subject. All through the rules the word 't'SVIH 'club' is used, and If we turn to tne diction- -S ifmmm nry wo find that tho lnte'mretatlon of that word -ji i'ivsB is 'a hcavj-, tapering Btick. knobby or massy at $ MmM one end, ueod to slrlko with.' There is no sag- ct l - fH peatlon of the billiard cuo here. Tbe United & ,;SfH btutod golfor, thoreforo. if be does not accept 4f4i ttrliH tbo rjcottleh interpretation ot tho word club as ' . iSH u.-eil in gulf, has tho other alternative ot rest- & AWmW Iiik hinieolf upon tho dictionary meaning, and mH iimler neither of thone can thu cue btroke by j- Jti'H uny possibility bo adopted." ' yH IUaex County Palo rlnyera Defeat Itckanari -, ;H Third Team. i j;i9 HcMrsTEAn, July 7. An Interesting polo 'iIU gumo was iilayed on tbo grounds of tho Roclca- ) ijjijsl way Ilunt Club, Ccdarhurst, to-duy between the ji !t Kssox County Country Club and tho third team Ji' tB S of tho Itocknw ay Hunt Club. Tho ovent was the . jgi ! third mnteh for tho Blizzard cups. Tho teams 'Jj Vf 9 and buiidlcnlis wore: A 9 Rookaway W. A. Harard. 3 goal; F. D. Porter, li Q i? JM II. 1'. Stolt, 2; Marlon btory, 2. Total, 7 goala. i r.wa beiex County Countr) Club Charles Fflror, Jr., 1 '',) a v.'W gual: J. Dalleit. 4 W T. Ueadley, 0; LouU liallook, ' j Sim U. lotat, bgoiX 1 VjllB Iu tlio llrst period tho Ilockawnye mado one ., vfll poal, which was lilt in a lev crummier by W.A. s 3' ?HB lliiard. 'I be LVnt-x men bit four goals, three rrj-.4M being liindo b) J. I) illett uud one Tiy Charles !, 58B 1'lUer, Jr. In the mcoud period W. A. Hazard S' Mil uini G. tftott lilt two goals for tbo Itoeka- 3 ti la vvnjs and .1. lbilictt mui AV. T. Hoadloy "! I JJB tneb bit two for tho Kasux team. The ' 4r3B llotknvvu)B iniiilo ono poul In tho last t 3Jji , period, whlth was hit by F, I). Porter. The t- Jll . n-v. li'uin bit Bl.,aiH lu thin period. J. Dallett , iJJVStl i luuilo four, IxiuU Hallotk. one, und Charles) i -Jf'fM I'llor, Jr., one. Ibo total storo was: Essex, 14 t Jli I Kimle; Ittn knwnjs, D gonli, w bleb Included the ' "yj jfjB j ono goil allowed to tlicin by hunilleati. ' fllttl Tii-inorrovv tliHfiiuinl tt'ivniof the llockawaya jRflB nnd tbo Westchester Country Club will try con- 1 iWM ' elusions. 3l'fll tllen wllh llnlj Ono (loud Lru Wlna at Com- i 'jtljfl liliiullon 1'nrU. ' 'm'3B ioto", July ", The racing at Combination Park T;fM to du) was ordluar). Allen stiuwed great game- i sPl tu hs tu the bating rai-A), ThU horsu ha only ous P,Kfl i g"ivl b guild 1 iiuue Uiiie. but so ao)n a the neld Is t wjpfl mui away hu rati without a trace uf tameueaa. ul)H i Marlon Mills p ir. d Ithout aulky, harness or driver v'i'fl lu '' i ilJi hummurlea: i xkivfl 2.20 eiiu, trolling, purao IriOO: SUIB Ml-s llurlKi. bl iu, by Wilton, dam by 1 9rXjM Alevoue itiurJner) -1 111 If wi(9 1 Aiim'Miu, th in iii. limn) 1 i 8 S d , (.' hu))Ml,b.m (lliirer) 3 11 2 II fy BVIW I a il 1 ,b g. iVVoolrow) 3 3 1 A II iiifl Mh li I, ill. a (Whltehcal) 4 2 3 B ',) AiM Jiesle bt ertiuu, gr. in. (Oreen) ft 0 6 4 .kll I lime 2 20, 2:21i4, 2,221, 2.21. i Sll'3 I 2 t'l il-UJ, pa lllgi iurse SfiOOi A ,li?l Ainu. ih. g, b) )ItCurdy, daiu uutraced Javlll iKo.nri 3 111 v Wutm Jlllilii) II. b K iColllns) 1 BBS f r;wM I rel VIUis, Ilk g ll'nlue) 3 2 3 ,( jim ilieiuiio. .ii b vv7 o'.Nitij ..i dr. jf HXilmu rilllf 2 taJ. 2 H)J4, 2.1!i. S.18U. il ?if!B im llnrvuril 1'ulu I'lnjera Sail Tur Uurope, H JM ' Heveui joung college mon, nil member of tin ff 3 ll.uvutd l'olu Club, balled on tboetuamshlp St, if 1 l'uiil )titcribiv uioruliiL' foi-Kurope. They were rtflj i It I.. ISe'liv. ('liiirlr Hatch, V. A. Hooker. Cyril ft I II. Huti li, J. I', Hum roll Davis, Jr., C 1. Hatch. P ' K, mui Augiialus Ju), Jr. lliey will reinuin abroad A ,l';'' , (ur suvtrul inoiiili. f il "II WW lo Itestlnd un (lliiiualoue Neheel Uulcw 9 X M It Ineibl thnt tbn Ilronkljti llonrd of Kduetv- ffi flVjl t Urn Inn nili lo rthtltul tho rulo which provldal A jJAjj that urnnnilar aehool graduates tthall have 'J 'TO' prttedeiito over pupils from puiothiul and pri- I,' J' V.ltO Btllools 111 eet lirlllg UlllIII9elOII to tho high 'f f" rilioola. I lie i iibiui ment of tin) rulo bus been r (jjij!,' i-iCciull) iibiiuxiiitiB to Itomaii Cutliollcs, and iij JifA tbe iiniveiin ul bu itrt al iililiiin is siipported by ,! i) ulltb b nlliig leirfniii n ol lliul ill nouilnntlon. il g !' Mipi riiittiiiltui oi I'iiIuh Iimti in lion Maxwell 7 X if alibi- I in) bn .11 1 i.n bo put lulu titfoet, out- i fib sulo ei bind irruiliinii in i ' oiuo into tlio gram- w v si' in. ir ei booi Kkiiiiiin.iiiiiue iii i-ibruur) nnd June ; t P uini I iho tbo ri gul ir H si with the pupils of the t ;1 I piil'll. m bonis. I' tbo -i minimi school seholure '. ', If . t.iiiiuit bold llnlr nvvn against, tbo uutslde , fJ. I bonis then will be no i aunc of lomplulllt." ,, T 7 POUNDS OF GOOD TEA," $!. I If l in-AM. i j , DOOG. THE DUTY. $ I i m i m kali' j y, OPFER GOOD SEVEN DAY8. ;J . ? PAZ?0 VICKERi' SONS, '' ' A. 7IO Hi ll'-t IIIMi, ,' UU unl 1 -' Wattrsb, Mew tuck, i, A ' K I '