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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, August 06, 1897, Image 2

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Jb 2 ' ' ',," TJiJE 'SUN., FiUPATr AuwUST, "a' ua".,, Ty?:. '" " ' ' ' ' Tsfffi5' t
I i;ETTERS-'FROM KLONDIKE,
I? more i'aoti aziovt the wAra or
X life ix the new vamtb.
' "Mara !) f Malilnr Money Here Than In
I" AnyPlarel KvrrftnK' Prospectant Travel
IK' by SUM Twelve trafli 1TI1I Leave Heat-
W, -r il for Alaskan rorta Within at Slant h.
' Iff ' Kan Fiian Cisco. Aug. B. A letter from Hart
L llumber, c Canadian miner, mho wont Into tho
fer Klondiko last spring, lias been received. It
". boarsdateof Juno 18, and gives a number of In-
el i tereattng facta which have not been printed and
i'. which throw light on mining methods In tho
p? new camp. He writes;
l" " After leaving Dyea we had a trip full of
fe ' ' hairbreadth escapes, and arrived at Dawson on
W June 0. Wo wero about soventy days on tho
I trip. Wo should havo startod either a month
J earlier or later, as we struck tho worst time.
r, "I start work to-morrow at If 1.30 an hour, and
Jwlll soon have a job which has boon promised to
me at an ounce of sold dally. On the boat which
h leaves to-morrow for St. Michael ore ilf ty people
who, nine months ago, wero broke, and are now
I Uklng out from $10,000 to $100,000 each.
,1 "To-night a friend of mine and his pard will
i leave for a month's prospecting-. Night Is tho
I , best time for travel, as it Is cool and light as
i ' day. The mercury stood 82 In the shade to-day
f. and the sun was out of sight only one nnd a
4 1 quarter hours last night. Tho mosquitoes are
'JL something awful. Meals arc $1.50 and drinks
r ISO cents, but flour Is only 12a cents and bacon
' t 75 cents a pound.
f "One of tho heaviest items of expense here
!ls to get supplies to the mines. It costs 25 cents
per pound to get the stuff packed out.
" This la tho richest placer camp over struck.
One Montana man took $08,000 out of fort) -Ave
square feet nnd another took $130,000 out of
f eighty-five square feet, and other strikes equal-
t Irrlch nro reported. Old timers expect to make
I big strikes this winter. Them nro more ways of
t making money hers thsn In any place I over
,' aw."
' Seattle. Aug. 5. James Kite, a former rest-
I dent of Juneau, whero ho was encaged as a
f manufacturing Jewollcr. In a letter to friends by
the last overland moll, by way of Dyeo, says:
t "Gold is as common here In Dawson as iron Is
5 In Juneau. Everybody has money. Theroseems
to be no limit to this district, and they ore
i striking new diggings every fow days for a hun
I dred miles around, and stampedeB are the rage.
J Men with packs on their back, h-eaklng for
I seme now creek or new discover, tiro met at
i every turn. Some aro leaving good pay ground
f for something that promises better, and in this
i way the country 13 being explored and pros
I pectcd.
"I have built n shop 12 by 20 feet, consisting
I of a tent drawn over n framo of scantling, and
ft am doing well, working sixteen hours a day.
JL and with all tho work I can do. For making n
jl half Dunce ring out of Klondiko gold they pay
; me $25. This Is tho greatest gold camp on
I record."
It is estimated that there nro 500 former Seat-
tie residants now on tho Yukon and Klondike,
' ROO at Dyea and scattered along tho trail, and
400 on tho bolts now steaming north.
t , Thcron.ro at least 3,000 mon In tho city that
have tho Klondiko feicr in its most virulent
I form, and they want to go, but are kept back by
f business and other Interests. Thoreason assigned
t for this is the generally good reports of the
I mlnos ruado by returning minors, and by letters
t from friends at the mines wboso every state
5 ment can bo implicitly relied upon,
I Two women, Mrs. Kclscr and Miss Osborne,
f- from Jacksonville, III., arrived In Seattle to
jf, day bound for tho Klondiko gold fields. They
1 will tako tho Dyca route." They will bo tho first
women unaccompanied by relatives or friends
J togo from here to the Klondike.
J Tho following vessels will eail for Dyea and
Pkagway on tho dates nnmod :
, Aug. 6. steam collier Wlllomette: 7, excursion
steamship Queen and tho barge Ajas; 8. ship
Clondyke; 0. steamer Mexico; 10, steamer
Detroit; IS, steamers Topoka and Rosalie:
' 17, steamer AIM: 22. steamer Queen; S3, steam-
ft er-MexicorST, steamer Topeka; Sept.T, steamer
JK-r -AIM.
ifiE -
,;jp KEEP AWAT FROM PERU.
Cr 19 rhanre rcr lbs Pour Prospector to sialic a
ft Fortune.
!' San Francisc o. Aug. 5. An attempt Is being
tmado hero to boom two expeditions to tho new
gold fields in Paucartambo. about 200 miles
. from. Cuzco, Peru. Ono expedition snva that It
ft has chartered the steamer Zcilandla of the
'. Oceanic Steamship Company, which can enrry
ft over 200 passengers. Tho other will go in tho
If ship Lancing. Tho promoters of both theso
I parties aro dolntr everything to excite on in
terest in tho Permian gold fieldr, but thus far
they ha 0 had fow applicants.
There is much general Interest shown, how
ever, especially among those w ho do not care to
take risks in the Klondike this winter. The
newspaper offices are bcslrgcd wlih inquirers
and letters, and despatches Imvc been recched
troia tho East asking for tin facts.
The simple truth is tint the stories of rich
placer mines in Peru arc wild exaggerations,
and a poor prospector stands no show of getting
a fortune. Thoroaro a few large mines worked
mainly with peon labor, nd Mr. Hardison has a
considerable forco of Americans at work on
- pliicornnl quart mines which ho bonded for a
tVew York company. The couoiry Is dittlcult to
teach and thero is no security for life and
property,
if Mr. Chnrles F. Lummis, who trwollod over
i: this district roccntly, sia It has been thorouch-
j' ly prospectol.iind several woll-cqulppcd parties
1 1 of Americans who have gone into the Interior
' f failed to nnko expenses. Small parties of
1 I Americans would have noshov-of tnklmr out
5 their gold. nno cry petty prefect would low on
, i them. I.unimlsiniy the illmite In those high
1 ;l nltltudcH i vrrv trying to white people, as It Is
j Intensely hot bv day nnd freezing cold nt night.
'I Animals cannot work 200 miles from the coast,
E and when the prospoi-tor bus ro-.ched the mines
, ho must bo prcpired tn stnnd watch ngainst
J J Indians who are cannibals. Tho mnssscro of
-J small h'indsof prospectors Is frequent and the
I, heads of the victims go to ornament thecollec-
J . tions of skulls which these sanges keop.
J I KILLED JUS ItAHKEEPER.
ji smi.lrl aaw Jmnn Pnwrj, Iho Chi.
' 5 vtt,o I.tqunr Mnn, "(hoot John rromlr.
I Oliic-.no, Aug. 5. -All doubt as to the guilt
; f of James Frawlcy, tho wealthy North Clark
. I Mrect saloon keeper, act-used of murdering his
f bai keeper, John Cromlc, has been removed. It
R; was thought that nobody caw tho shooting of
j Cromie, which occurred in one of Frawlcy's
Bf saloons, at midnight last night, but a fourtcon-
p. year-old girl, Fannie Haiigh, living near the
Hi saloon, testlrled this afternoon that she saw
1 Frawley commit the murder. Tlio girl was
If sent Into tho taioon by her undo for a cigar.
r Tho two men, sho said, were in a wordy quarrel
1 and paid no attention to her. fuddenly Frnw.
r ley nrow 11 revolver from Ills pocket und tired
i n, stiot nt Oromle. which did not irlku liini, hut
W burled Itself in tlio woodwork of the wall he
HI' hind the case. Frawley Ihcn sprang at C'romlo
' xnd fired again. Thin time, eo says, tho hall
Ml fnKrod J'romln'', "'V and ho tngKororfrom
, behind the chmtcntoand went out of tho room
I by .a rear door, Shn said sho knew ho was
fu hadly hurt, n ko cried out ntte r Kmwley t-hot:
tjfi "My tloil, Jim, you havn killed me!"
fSfr , Then placing his hands to his abdomen he
H left Iho 100111. linw.c) walked behind Iho bar.
El Vi" Blrl ''' n"rr "l0 'hooting, nnd deposited
U? his rcolvcr, nftcr whkh ho went out ot tho
Ul: samo door,
m t'r,iw1',r'' if n.Priw'ticr and ivlll be held with.
M, SV h,"."' ""J,1,"1!' I'n'ldcnt of tho North
"Id" IJquor pealtTh Auocintlon, and is Prom
I Incut In politics. '
f Sirs. IlebanU Purse rounU on Anolhrr Abopper.
Ep Mrs. nchsn of 7:1 Hicks streot, Iirooklyn,
U hllo shopping In tho Arcade store In Drooklyn,
' yesterday afternoon, left her purse, containing
M 92.10, "on the counter, and when she started to
Py for her purchaso could not find It. Ono of
M' " clfrks saw another woman move rapidly
' fwi- from tbo counter, and biiipoctlng that she
had akcii tho purso hud hor arris ed and
ii' "fi1ri"ml-nl110 ?'"I"B nurse was found in her
ill silk bag. Tho prisoner sold sho was Mri.Hattio
t Johnson of 22t Ralph aenuc. bhe will have
& , hearlug In t ho Adams Htreet Court tcwlay.
If ..
.1 1 " ep llnutn-Turhrr Halla iter Ixtudoa.
'r v Among the passengers In tho second cabin of
. I I the HanihurB-Ainerlcan steamship Normannla
fi J 1 which sailo jr0in Hohoken yesterday morning'
'?'i5 YJCmniHn.lorI)potb.Tuekerof thoSslvstlori
M Ariny. Mr.Tui.-kiT goes abni td to consult iho
It ' '
HaaaaaaaaaakV
bWbbbbP Taaaaaar--n t-raiffipiniy Iia J-- i 1
, 1J0O- RIOTERS KIT.T.ED.
rlc-(fa la a'lltita ir traalfr-'All Mais A
Anaed.
Sptetal Cable Dtipateh to Tax 8c.
London, Aug. 5. The Evening Ntwt publishes
a letter from Calcutta, dated July 12, throwing
light upon tho condition of affairs tn India.
Tho writer says that 1,500 rioters wore killed
with one volley ot forty-bounders In the recent
rioting near Calcutta, a circumstance which
tho newspapers do not reveal.
All men In Calcutta, ho says, go about their
dally duties to thoirofllccs and olsenhero with
revolvers In their pockots, not knowing what
moment they will bo attacked; and tho houses
aro all equipped with revolvers, rides and
bayonets.
TU11K1S1I ITAnsniPS.
Tae Pawers Will Not Permit Taem la Knter
Canea Bay,
' Special Cable Prtpalch to Tint Scv.
London, Aug. C In the House of Commons
to-day Mr. Ooschen, First Lord of the Admiralty,
said that tho foreign Admlralsln Cretan waters
had Informed tho Porto that thsy would not per
mit tho entry of Turkish warships Into Cancn
Hay.
Mr. Curzon said that tho powers had agreed
upon tho amount of Indemnity to be paid by
Greece to Turkoy, but as tho agreement com
prised only ono item he would therefore not dls
closo tho amount or any particulars concerning
It until the arrangements wero concluded.
riiASits most qvees rxcioniA.
ner Itepljr to the Address Presented by the
Women of (ireat Britain,
Special Cable Detpateh In TitK Sea.
London. Aug. 3. Tho Queen, through Sir
Matthew Whlto Ridley, tho Homo Bccrotnry.
has replied to tho address presented to her by
tho women of Oreat Ilrltain on tho occasion of
her jubilee.
Her Majesty says sho Is confident that the
women of tho Itritlsh rnco will in tho future, as
In tho past, excrciso rculously and faithfully the
powerful Intlucnco that by Dlvlno ordering they
must eer possess.
woo uome.y jtMotrxsn.
Terrlbl Accident In n ttwlramlns; Bath In
Boutu lluasla Xear Amor Ilea.
Special Cable Detpateh to Tnx Sen.
Rerun, Aug, 5, A despatch received hero
this morning says that a terrible disaster has
occurred at Krcmentchug, Russia, a town on
tbo river Dnioper In thoGovcrnmentof Poltava.
Owing to high water In tho river a women's
swimming bath anchored at tho bank was swept
nway. The bath was occupied by 400 women,
200 of whom wero carried uway and drowned.
Jf. DE GOXVOVItT'S WILL.
His Money Will lo (o Pound an Institution to
Aid loung Men or Talent.
Syeciat Cable Detpateh to Tne Sm.
Pabis, Aug. 5. Tho'-wlll of Edmond de Gon
court, the well-known French author, who died
nbout a year ago, was to-day declared valid by
the Probate Court. Tae court ordered that the
relatives pay thextostsbf tho action.
The will provides for the establishment of an
institution to bo known as tho De Concourt
Academy, which is destined to aid young men
of talent.
fEJtT LIKE A WJTAZE.
Bnt a Bntrli ea Captain Tnoaabt the Objert
nun .inrtre?s Balloon.
Special Cable Jieipatch to Tnr Srx.
1xndon, Aug. 5, A telegram received here
to-day from Yardoo says that the object seen
Hosting In tho White Sei on July 17 by tho
Dutch steamer Dordrecht, and supposed by her
Captain to ha e been AndreVe balloon, is found
to havo been a dead whale.
nltlDGE COLLAPSES J.V RUSSIA.
Thlrty.F.lcbt Persona Who Were Cronlna It
. When lt Fell Lost Their Lives.
fipeelaX Cable Despatch to The Srit.
Odessa, Aug. 3.-AA bridge at Kertch, in the
Crimes, which had been weakened by a flood,
collapsed to-day. A number of persons were
crossing at tho tlmo tho bridge fell, and thirty
eight of them were drowned.
JlOVXIi FOK THE A ST ARCTIC.
The Belgian expedition will mart on Its Veyoce
iir lllacOTcry In a Pew Days.
Special Cable Despatch to tin. Sen.
Antwerp. Aug. 5. The necessary funds hav
ing been assured the steamer Hclglca. which has
been fitted out here, will sail on Aug. 15 on an
expedition to south polar waters.
Tho Chamber of Deputies has voted an addl
tioml credit of (10,000 francs for Gcrlache's
South Polar expedition.
Lieut, de Gerlacho of the Bclsium navy organ
ized and will lead this cxpcJition. Tho Oclgica
has been specially strengthened for ice naviga
tion and arranged for the lonvenlencoof scien
tific workers. The vessel is provisioned for
thrco years. A laboratory has been built on tho
deck, and tho expedition will bo particularly do
votod io geological and roOloltal rcsonrch.
This Bolci.in expedition will be the only one In
the Antarctic Hold.
Spurtou L'nlverally Decrees.
Special Cable Deeratch to The Scv.
London, Aug. 5. In tho Houso of Commons
today, in answer to questions in regard to tho
so-called " University of Chicago," which Is ad
vertising the salo of degrees upon receipt of $5,
Mr. A. J. Hilfour promised to inquire into tho
matter and thought that perhaps it would bo
possible to proceo I agulnM tho persons con
cerned viho wero wlihln British jurisdiction
upon a churgo of obtaining mono) under false
pretences.
Rnilnnd and Bimetallism.
Special Cable Dttpatth to The H"t.
London, Aug. 3. It is now said that tho de
cision of tho Cabinet in regard to a monetary
conference in answer to tho representations of
tho American Monetary Commission will not be
made public for probably threo wcoks.
Queen Victoria llecorate Mine. Pjimes.
Special Cable Detpateh to The Sum.
London, Aug. 3. The Queen has decorated
Mme. Emma F.amcs, tho prima donna, who re
cently sang before bcr Majesty at Oslor.io
House, Isle of Wight, tth it jubilee medal.
Japan Would I.lUe Belgium to llo Arbitrator.
Special Cable Detpateh to The Sex.
Yokohama, Aug. ft. It is loomed hero that
Japan will suggest that Rolglum be asked to act
as arbitrator in tbo settlement of the disputed
questions between Japm and Hawaii.
Brltltu Warshlpi Comlnc,
1.0NPON, Aug. 5. -Tho Rrltlsh gunboats Me
dina, Med way, and Columbine nnd tho torpedo
lioat destroyers Qunll and fiparrpw Hawk have
boon ordered to join tho North American nnd
West Indies squadron.
tirrmnnj's Cnnaul nt Havana.
Special Cable Detpateh to The Srx.
Rkiilin, Aug. ft.-Hcrr Falcke, Gorman Vice
Consul at New York, has boon appointed Consul
at Havana.
nun mistook jiixic rou rat.
Its Yelps abonrd That It Got the Worst of tho
Mli-t'p Which Followed.
A stray dog, while passing tho Fulton street
ferryhouso last night, saw a little animal,
which It apparently thought wns a rat, jumping
about on a nearby string piece. Its terrier
blood got up Instanter, and with a cheerful yelo
It headed for tho lit t io beast. The dogovldontlr
gottboworso of tho mlx-uu which followed for
it squealed and yelled wofully.
iPl J'Ltl0 !".l'l was said to bo n mink
which had probably como wandering down the
river under tho ptcrs ut night when It was not
likely to be seen by men. The dog, nt last, ran
bick up tbo street at a lively gait, and the nlnk
played around until a man chased it overboard
JOTTIXOB ABOUT TOWX,
Judjmsnt was entered yMterday la the SuDrtma
Court by Juitlou stover dlMolTlaa lb. Mercantile
I- redll OiuraDiM Company of Nsw York aaa ipKJin t
Inj; John U.kmer receiver or Its street. '
l Tint bus lM received fcr lb. TrUr Iwlai. BrookliD.
chfey for fa tram Jobs Smith sod (1 from T
Edward Dondm. . . '
s
TALKBT0PPEIIBYA3FEN,qK.!
MRS. PArX ORJXCTEn TO.nitR TEX
AST'S CONVERSATIONS
i ' ' ,
Particularly When The Bar mn 'the Unbjaet
or Bralnaci Her Fence Waa railed Dawa
by Baya In nplle or Her iteslitane
Willi a Club, a Crutch, nnd a Policeman.
Mrs. Arthur Hescher of tho basement of mi
Park nvenuo, Hoboken, who has lived -there for
sixteen years nnd has had trouble with ;io one
In nil that time, made Iho acquajntanco of Mrs.
Frochnlcht of tho basement of 133 Park avenue,
Uotoken. last Thursday. Roth took pleasure In
that acquaintance, but Mrs. Papo. wife of Dr.
Qotthold Pape, who la Mrs. Frechnkkt's land
lady 'and who lives In the upper part of tho
houso, did not. On Friday she spoko to Mrs.
Frechnlcht about it.
"You might find something better to do,"
Mrs. Pape said, If Mrs. Frechnlcht remembers
their talk aright. " than to run your head out
of tho window talking to folks noxt door that
have nothing bettor to do thnn talk. It Is not
what I expect of any tenant of mine."
Mrs. Frechnlcht replied with spirit that she
would talk to tho Reschors as much as wrs
pleasant to her. Sho added that when abo dis
covered that after every rainstorm water was
running into Mrs. Rescuer's kitchen from tho
back yard. Just as It was into her own, sho had
as much right to talk to Mrs. Rccher about It
as Mrs. Papo had to have tho leaks fixed f she
didn't llko to hear them talked about. Mrs.
Papo said nothing more, but on Wednesday tho
tenants of both houses wero awakened by ham
mering nnd sawing In front of the houso, and
by noon there was a fonco between tbo two
houses, reaching from tho area up to the
balcony of Mrs. Papo's house.
Late in the afternoon a group of small boys
came up to William Roscher, Mrs. Resetter's son,
on tho streot.
"Do you wnnt that fence to come down!"
asked thotr leador.
"I don't caro for it staying up," said young
Resehor. "Why!"
"That's nil right." answered the boy with a
grin. Ho turned on his heel and went away,
and tho rest, Ukewiso grinning, followed. A
'ew minutes later thero was a bang llko tbo
boom of a big bass drum. Folks In both houses
ran to the door. A board In the new fence was
broken in half and the two ends stuck out all
askew. A big stono In tbo nreawav and n crowd
ot small boys scampering down the street gave
the explanation.
Mrs. Reseller told Mrs. Pnpo what tho neigh
borhood thought of thomattor. Mrs. Papewcnt
Indoors and gut n club nnd also her husband,
whoislamoand uscscrutchos. She brandished
tbo club, and sent her husband to tho pollen sta
tion for help. Whtlo she wns gone tho bovs
enmo back, nnd advanced to lay hands on tlio
fence. Mrs. Papo lunged at tho nearest with
her club. Ho seised It in both hands and swung
on it while t he other boys, free trom fear or tho
club.rlpped oft t ho tw o out-ddo planks. Mrs. Papo
dropped the club.Tlio j oung man at the othcrend
fell, recovered his bnlnncc, nnd began to batter
tho fenco with It. Mrs. Heschnraml her family
laughed aloud. Tho crowd in tho street cheered.
With a shriek of rage Mrs. Pope darted into the
houso and came out with a pall of water, which
f ho emptied over the boys. They screamed glee
fullv. "Gee!" they cried, "that's good! This is
swful hot work. Give us some more."
There is no telling what would havo happened
next If Dr. Papo had not reappeared with
Policeman Tim Young, who droo the bos
awny. As soon as he was gono tho boys
enmo back to tho fence. They brought
with them a twenty-foot piece of inch
rope, brand new. Nobody knows how they got
it. Thov looped it through the hole made by
tho board that was broken first and niado fast,
notwithstanding frequent lunges by Mrs. Pape
with ono of her husband's crutches. The boys
took hold of the end of tbo ropo and pulled, and
tho fenco enmo down with a rip and n roar.
Irishwomen from Second street swarmed upon
tho wreckage, fought over it, and bore it away
in pieces for firewood.
Mrs. Papo said last night that the Resellers and
Freehnechts were mistaken. The fence had
nothing to do with them, but was to strengthen
the balcony, becauso tho doctor w as growing so
fat. Sho admitted that it was rather tactless of
her to put It up when she did. She also said 'hit
she was going to "break" Pollccmnn Tim
Young.
JU.V IXTO C. A. 3100RES CARRIAGE.
A Bicyclist on tho Wrong- Aide or the Bond
Beeelvea Serlona Injuries.
GltEENVVlcn, Conn., Aug. 5. Tho carriage of
Charles A. Moore of Rrooklyn. in which were
the coachman, Patrick Hcavcy, and Mrs. Moore,
collided with William Murray, a bicyclist, last
evening. As a result Murray is lying at his
homo in Port Chester with several broken ribs
and perhaps serious injury to his right lung.
Murray has been employed on Commodore
Dcnedlct's property nt Indian Harbor, and ivas
returning home when the accident occurred.
He was riding down Colonel Tom's Hill nt a
rapid gait and the Moore carriage was coming
up. Murray was on tho wrong side of tho road,
and was hit In tho head by the wagon pole.
It glanced off, and ho was thrown between the
horses and trampled on. The team ran away,
but wero lln-iliy got under control. Mrs.
Moore returned and carried tho injured man to
Dr. RumeH's onice.
Murray admitted that tbo accident was en
tirely his own fault. Hols 10 years old. Mr.
Mooro is President of the Montauk Club of
Iirooklyn nnd Is spending tho summer with his
family at Hello Ha en. When Heaver saw th,it
tho collision w.is Imminent lu stopped his horse.
This threw tho wagon polo in tlio alrnndpre
cnted Murray from getting a direct blow In
the head, probably saving hisllfo. Tbo bic)cle
was smashed In bits by tho prancing horses.
TAXRE.V A.XI) HIKE COLLIDE.
The Three Bldra Tumble In Front of n Cable
Car One Win-el Itnashrrf.
Jno. Phillips of lo3 West 123d -street and n j oung
woman, whilo riding a tandem O'jwn 1 Tth i enuo
last evening, (ollldcl nt llllth street w.lh
Guorgo Weldon, another blcyvllsl, of I3t Wost
Fifty-fourth Mrcet. 'ihc lol'Mon o-njrrrd di
rectly In front of a irosstnr n enh'o car.
Thi'ili-cc hliycllstb we thrown on the track,
and GrlMii.ui Ii i ChriMlanson manured to stop
the car just in tunc. Nohndv was hurt seriously.
Weldon wheel wn nmtOittl.
lcorl Fle.l When Till, Cyrllut llroko llor1.ee.
Lillian Julirson of M East Ninth street, whllo
rldlui. a bicycle early yesterday, ran Into tho
cnrbtnno at Tnrnt; -sixth street nnd Ixixingtnn
reuient!i! fell, breaking hor right leg. -Sho
viisn'-cotnponlcd bv mm cyclist who wheclnl
rw-.i) iird left In r. Sh( wrj lake.! to Ilellcvtic
Jlo'pital.
WE WILL 1IA1T FOUR MONTH!,.
Thru, Saji a Madrid Nrwapaper, Wo XI III
Pilcli In niiri Help tho Cuban Patriots.
; n'lal Cable Dttpateh to llir bcs.
Madhid, Au:r. 5. -The tlemliln assorts that
tho L'nlto-1 States Government will wait four
months for tho pacification of fubi hy theSpan
Ish authorities, after which, should tho Ins r
rcctlon not bo quelled, they will extend tliclr
protection to tho Insurgents.
FJLIRVSTEHS OFF FOR CUR.l.
Another F.sprdltlon Leaves the Flarlda Coaat
with Arma and Ammunition.
Jackson vile, Fla..- Aug. ft. News has been
received in this city to-d.iythat a filibustering
expedition had left ono of the Florida keys on the
lower cast roast with a large amount of arms
and ammunition and several Cubans. The tug
Alexander Jones of Wilmington, N, C led that
port a few-days ago under suspicion, Sho was
searched at the time of her departure, hut
nothing to show any intention of filibustering
could bo discovered, so she wot allowed
to sail without moli station. Sinco th.it tlmo sho
has not been heird from until to-day. A schooner
left Knight's Key loauedwitharuitf.auimunition,
and supplies yesterday, and sailed outwurd to
tho ocean to meet the Jonos and to transfer tho
cargo. A party of Cubans left this city on Hun
day for south Klorldd, It is said hero to-night
thut tho transfer was made In safety.
COVNTV TREASURER MISSING,
Mr, Madden BUapprarp and aaa.ooo or Pub
lic Funds Is Mlatlnr,
ItEDniNn, Cal., Aug. 5.- John Madden, Treas
urer. of Modoc county, disappeared two weeks
ago. District Attorney Raker says Madden Is a
defaulter to the amount of at least $35,000. and
haaaiktd thu Hoard (if Supprvlsork'to dccl.iro
tlioolllce vacant-ntid appoint n ncwTreasuror.
Tho funds of tho county were deposited In
bank at Sacramento, and checks drawn Jiiiiay
ruont of county warrants hae- fccon returned
unpaid for lack of funds. . '
Dowjf a Mihla hpr'n'c Wafer cures rbeunistUiii srd
KfjJf 'nphlel atul.tniplf ij..v. 4VJl it, near U'wi f-
- STRIPPED 'TkK-CBVtttia.
ii .
Mated 'Coagrentiea Carries Off Caryeia. Pnl
alt, and lamps.
OnANOE, N. J Aug. C A quarrel four years
old between two factions In tho North Clinton
Blxact Daptlst Church, an organization of ne
groes, resulted to-night in one party, headed by
Its minister, stripping tho church building of
ltd contents nnd carrying them off to a house,
whero" they nro stored. The North Clinton
Street Church spilt In 18D3, and a patty
calling Itself the Mount Olivet Church was
formed. In 1 803 tho Mount Olivet party rented
tbe church building which the North Clinton
streot party had occupied, and engaged the Rev,
Ucorgo W. Kygar, a whlto man, as minister.
SIX months' rent, 9210, Is due to Richard Coyne,
the owner of tho building, and this woek ho sold
It tn the North Clinton street faction, receiving
9100 to bind the bargain.
He notified tbo Mount Olivet party ot the
ssle, nnd to-night Mr. Kygar and several mem
bers of his congregation went to tho church and
carried off tho carpets, chairs, reading desk,
pulpit, lamps and kIoVjoi, tho library of 200
volumes, and tho bookcases. ThoNorth Clinton
streot faction heard of what was going on ana
nppcaled to tbo police to stop It. The police
refused. A crow d of negroes watched tho con
gregation at work, but no violence, was at
tempted. Tho Rov. T. T. Tucker, minister of
the North Clinton street congregation, said that
suit would bo brought for tho recovery of tho
property.
SHIP OTTO GOES ASnORE.
A Thrro-Master, Firty-two Baya Out freaa
- Bremen, atranda at Brtdarhamptoa.
DlttDOKitAMr-roN, L. I., Aug. 5. Tho three
masted ship Otto, Capt. Rruhl, from Bremen,
Germany, bound for New Yoric, grounded off
this placo at 2 o'clock this morning, and to-night
sho lies In a raoro dangerous position, A largo
anchor was placed astern, and tho dummy en
gines wero started to pull tho ship off tho bar;
but at high tide lato this afternoon the vessol
rodo over tho outer bar, and plungod deeper Into
thu sand and a hundred yards nearer ashore.
The Otto has a capacity of 1.500 tons, and sho
is titty-two days out from her port and hss a
cargo ot cement and rags. She canio head on
the bar this morning, with all sail set, in an
onsterly breeze. It was raining nnd tho sea was
quite rough. A patrolman of tho Mocox life
saving station gnvo tho usual rocket signal.
Capt. Hodges of tho Mccox station, with his
crow of llfo-saters, put off for tho vessel. They
found her resting easy nnd in no linmodlato
danger. Tho Captain of tho Otto and his crew
refused to como ashore, and, after leaving ono
man on tho ship, tho life-savers returned to
shore. Tho Captain said they had lost their
bearings. , ,
Tho lite-savers havo a lino to the ship to-night.
A Mcrrltt wrecking tug will probably arrlvo
lator, but, owing to tho darkness, will not be of
much uso to-night. The Bea Is quite calm, and
tho old salts hero are of tbo opinion that the
boat can bo lighted und floated off without In
Jury unless a storm comes up.
SENATOR HOAR'S TROLLET PARTT.
A Seventy-nve-sille nide Out or Boston and
Back on Srit Raturdny.
Worcester, Mass., Aug. 5. Senator George
Frlsble Hoar may bo getting along in years, but
his spirits aro as high and his enthusiasm as
effervescent as that of a boy of fourteen. Hois
tho moving spirit of a trolley car excursion
which will slart from Roston bright and early
on next Saturday morning over the various
roads that run through tho fumout North Shoro
region bound for Gloucester. Tho party will
consist of Senator Gcorgo F. Hoar, Col. E. B.
Stoddard. Dr. Thomas C. Mendenhall, Nathaniel
Paine, Col, E. R. Glasgow. Gen. Rockwood,
Charles F. Aldrieh, tho Hon. Henry A. Marsh,
tho Hon. 31. V. R. Jcffcrsou. CoL Theodore S.
Johuson, nnd Samuel It. Heywood. and all are
as gay as larks innntlcipntlonof tbetrip. Their
special trolley car will start from Scollay square
toon after sunrle.
The Itinerary will take them through Lynn.
Snampscott, Salem, nnd Reverly. to Gloucester,
where tho old felloes will get out. stretch their
legs, and tako dinner. The return trip will
begin nt once, and tho Roston rendezvous will
bo tho Parker House. Tbo trolley ride, with
side trips. will bo nearly seventy-five miles long,
and a Jolly tlmo is in prospect.
PATROL WAGON HITS FIRE TRVCK.
Fire Iloraea Co Bonn and fllxteen Men Cat a
Tumble Sio One nnrU
An alarm of fire was rung early last evening
for a slight blaze in H. E. Bacus's flat at 489
West Twenty-second street, and Truck 12,
drawn by three horses, started for It, running
north on Eighth avenue from Twentieth street.
At Twenty-second street Thomas Sheridan, the
driver of the truck, turned west. Ho reached
the west side of the avenue just as insurance
Satrol wagon 3. drawn by two horses, c.imo
owntheavenueand turned into Twenty-second
Btreet.
Tho forward wheelsof the insuranco pntrol hit
the truck and the five horses wcroknoked down
in a heap. Sheridan and Frank Lewis, thoilrlver
of tho patrol, foil over on tbo horses. Tho eight
men en tbo truck and the six on tlio patrol wero
knocked off. Amhulances wero c.lfcd from St.
Vincent's Hospital nnd the New York Hospital.
Ry thetimo they reached the corner tho men
had picked thcruselM-M UP nnd had got tho
horses to their feet. None ol tho men was hurt.
The otT borne on the truck received a slight cut
on iho shoulder. Tho polts of the truck nnd
patrol wagon wero smnshed to bits.
SHOTS EXCHANGED WITH BURGLARS.
Thry Held lp a Hotel White They Bobbed the
flare One or Them Probnbl Wounded.
Ai.toona. Pa., Autr. 5.- Thrco burglars broke
Into the East End Hotel early this morning and
promptly set to work nt cracking the fo Tho
first shot folic 1 to liienkonon tin di.or. tlioucli
It nrou'cd Auti.n m ' proprietor of the
In tel. who liasii noil to ;l;e lit id of the Main,
'I in re ho mi t a burjgl.ir whu siot at li.m Iho
lit.'1 ' mi" owl) nil-Hih:- I m proprl. tor's lioari.
'1 i' ii' rni.icil ihcu -'-i '"it i 'icy r"iiisliu.J
in tiir'.r toiiiii" ThKi'nn' u, tho utiilu.n"- bold
c,-c- one at Lay with bin revolver tin I' il.cnfo
iiH- rioked. win n all tied
.1. W. HIiMiiii, a ciii-cii r -hiinn mar the !nitl,
boIpiI i l i oh or n..il Urol three times nt tho
Intii.ir rubbers. (Jno of th 'tn 4t lu'ircrud at tho
In-t s .nt, but v soioud uicMv i in ! ills n -i-
ttninr, wiih!li- th'rd ciik-icr. 1 In a duel in
t'mf' irkness villi I'.lovi H"'.f iilo'm shuts
wvro cxrlim tu I it, Mic i'nol. tail neither of il.e
'Mtc.tniil., was hor'. H In-n tl o an"ni!ed bur
trlar nail las companion hud escaped thi. third
man lur.icd -mil i.isiji eroi n'o.
NEBRASKA WIIET.
Wlnlrr Crop I'aiirlug Inlo Market Fine Qunl. j
II J or Purina; Vthrnf.
Ommia, Aug. 5. The Vobr.it.kn empof winter
wheal has lie,'un to mme to market Inenoi
inous quantities and Its cualiti i bettor than
wnscxpectel. Hnlltho elevntors where this
wheat Is oficred for sale u rrndes Vo. 2 hard,
has ,i plump hcrrj-. and I as bright as a dollar.
csii-rlnt Nebraska wheat Mild nt HSevntHut
'ill of the o!t va" ir.lu Cn.tli i nnd other prtln's
wluro wboit mn placed mi nto. Much of this
v. hint lint, guno io ('hKagopIn itor.
S'liin whiat Iihh iiui j ol made us appeiranco
n the in irkot, iih I'.tlo thiinlilm: h is Peon dot'.i.
El'-VHtor incu who Ime rccenllv made trlp
into t list country, fay thst thu slenl will bo rood
ntuHliiil tho qunl. j will bo tl.o boil III sovcral
years. Tbncny that llio lierry Is iiniii'iml
Inrue, nnd that It has a p-rom color nnd ouiilit to
bring tho highest market price.
California Wheat rnr Ilrnill.
Washington, Aug. 5. Tho llureaii of Ameri
can Republics has received Information that
merchants of Ro Do Janeiro have chartered
two vc-sols, nownt Sin Francisco, to convey
cargo' sot California who t to ltlo. This is tho
first time in himory that smh a thing has oc
curred, and Is attributable to tho shortcropln
the Argentine Ucyubllcnnd Uruguay,
ASS1SSSMENTS REDVCI D $1,1)00,000.
Inliisloii Board r Aurmon Hetties Its Esti
mate or I'rrajual Properly.
Donns Fcitnv, N. Y., Aug. ft. Tho Hoard of
Assessors ot tho villagoof Irvlngton met last
cicnltig to consider the complaints inado by tbo
taxpayers on grievance da). Tbo retultls that
over 1.000,000 wns taken from tho roll which
naci boen put down ngainst personal property.
ihS.Slio"ln reductions wero miide: Charles
1.1 litany. $,100,000; L.T.Oph tr. 100.000; L.
.-.".arncr. eaoo.000; E. Wood. &S5.000: W.
s. alkyr. 05.1100; Ella Weiiriel..M).O00: J. Wen
flel.tloo.ooa; 1 t'ookslp, 9100,0011; K.O.Mnf
luitoii, 0100,000.
CHILD KILL'n nx A HYDRANT.
He Ban Into It Whllo Cnasllna; Bonn a Hill la
a Wacou.
Kddlo Kubnert, 0 years old, a son of August
Kuunert, n shoemakcrof 1001 Avenue A, whllo
coasting down tbo hill In front of his homo yes
lerduy afternoon with' a uumberof other chil
dren of his own ago In a four-w heeled toy wagon,
lost control of tho steering apparntus. Tho
wagon tore down the hill, aim rap full tilt into
ii street hvurant. Eddie' head struck .the
hydrant. Ills skull was fractured, and he died
Initiuitl),
;SUIZER INVENTS IN" GOLD:
. r-5
RVTB IT XX,WltJTti8TOJrB AT EDITOR
OfUHTON'S fiBICKTARD., ,
With Heaeyed Warda iaoLaasIstaa Baanbtl
ranaMlrarBenllad "the Peo-pura Friend,"
and, hi Means or Hla Card lalAlrtaad Rapport.
Landed m Deaiacratla Commltteemanhlp,
t-
Seldom has confiding Innocence been so shsme
fiilly . imposodupop.as tn the case of that y.pung
and flxxlni; politician, tho Hon. William Hulinr,
who has'repontlr been made a victim by a wlfV od
and scheming Long Island politician. Hence
forth tho rural gentlemen who como Into Jersey
City to .exchange their hard-won speclo for
satchels of neatly packed sawdust, sold with
spcclflo Instructions as to tlmo and place of
opening by smart gentlemen with diamond
scarf pins, will Und In Mr. Sulzer a. sympsthlilng
friend. Mr. Bnlxer has Just bought ono himself.
It was WlnfleM Bcott- Overton who doHvcrod
tho goods, and Jtho way la which he took In, the
boy Congressman from New York Is a matter to
rejoice the heart ot tbo Jovjal. Wlnfleld Bcott
Overton Is a Judge by courtesy, an editor by em
ployme.nt, and pretty much anything you please
or ho plooses In politics. At present he Is a
pronounced Sulxeritc, having espoused the causa
of tho eminent Fixzpop as soon as ho saw any
thing in It, and Congressman Sulzer is having a
hard life trying to anBwer questions from Long
Islanders who want to know the whereforeness
of Judge Overton's Indorsement by hire. For
Overton has always been1 more or less of a Re
publican, nnd is now conducting a Republi
can newspaper, with an occasional special
Sulzerlto column. This paper Is known as
tho Long Island Sound, and is published in
Whltestono, where Overton llvos. It was a
pronounced McKlnley" sheet, and Overton
wrote for It enthuslastlo editorials, at the
same time making equally enthuslastlo
speeches for freo silver In Long Island
City and this city, So that, whichever side
won, ho would havo a cbanco for the emolu
ments of victory. His namo did not appear
upon tho newspaper. That was ostensibly
owned and edited by a subordinate of bis, for
reasons connected with local politics and the
town printing, Overton having beon a member
of tho Hoard of Trustees of tho village. Rut It
is generally understood In Whitestone that ho
gets out tbo Iong Mand Sound, nor does he at
tempt to deuy this.
In addition to running a Republican nows
paper, Overton votes as a Republican. Ho took
part in the Republican primaries last fall and
this spring. Rut nothing particularly advan
tageous to him resulted, and hb became dis
couraged with Republicanism. Thero wasn't
enough In It, Casting about him for a more re
munerative form of political action, ho came
upon the Hon. William Sulzer. This happened
early tn tho suromor. For weeks all of Over
ton's energies. and talents wero employed in in
venting new ways of telling tho Hon. William
Sulzer what a great man the Hon. William
Sulzer was. had been, and Increasingly should
be. This he set forth personally and in bis Re
publican newspaper. It was very pleasant to
tho Harlem Fizzpop. He basked In the sunshine
of flattery, and eventually Invited Overton
to n festivity of tlitf Hoboken Turtle Club, where
Overton ate. drank, and was merry at his ex
pense. Rut on the morrow ho did not die. which
was tho worse Inck for tho Hon, William Sulzer.
There appeared In the Iing Island Sound a tale
of how Judge Overton hoa been entertained by
Congressman Sulzer. By this time the astute
Long Islander had decided on what he wanted.
He wanted to be on the Executive Committee ot
the Democratic-party for the borough of Oueens,
to which end he set about getting the Sulzer in
dorsement. FJattcrj" and lricenc won over the
guileless Sulzer. so that a few days ago the ap
pointment wns made through his influence.
As soon as the appointment wns n certainty
Mr. Overton acknowledge! it In his Republican
paper, referring to it as "political assistance
given to Mr. Overton " He also published a life
of the Hon. William Sulzer in big type.
3Ir. Sulzer received a ropy of this effusion,
which must have reminded hlra strongly of his
own literary style. About the strmo time ho
began to get interrogative letters from White
stone Democrats, who pined to know why the
editor of a Republican paper had been backed
by a free sliver Bryanlto Congressman. In ro
plv tooneof these letters ho wrote:
'I know JndgeOrerton scry well, nnd know
that he took very actlvo part In tho Demo
cratic campaign last fall, supported the Demo
cratic nominees nnd the principles ot the
Democratic partv loyally."
Moro letters wont to him telling him of Over
ton's record. Meantime Occrton's name was
quietly r-moved from the Republican rolls. But
he doesn't care. By virtue of his pull with tho
Hon. William Sulzer he Is enabled to be a Re
publican editor and a Democratic committee
man nt the samo time. Tho indications are that
he is enjoying the situation. The samo cannot
be sail of tho Hon. William Sulrer.
Overton was appointed one of the representa
tives of the borough of Queens in tho Confer
ence Committee made up of delegates from tho
sovcral boroughs of the Grciter New York to
determine tho basis of representation in tho
coming City Convention.
CAMPS IN THE ADIRONDACKS.
Hundreds or Mlfea Sjaur Available on State
laiuda Cnder Certain ItesfrlellonB.
Ai.tknt, Aug. 5. The State lands In the
Adirondack region are now open to the people
of the Stato for camping purposoj, and the Stato
Fisheries. G ime and Forest Commission desires
that tbo pcoplo should understand thero are
huml-oi! of avitllnble camping sites on Stnte
land ic ino.t picturesque parts o't'-i u!-
l on 'f i.
i . n'lllliiKi F. Kox, S'nte Superintendent of
Forejfs, returned to da from a ten-c'ay tour of
tlio wnoil. during wh'ch ho supervised tho
pistinE of vuvtril hundred placards bearing
this In"-, rtwion:
"All persons nro forbidden to erect any build
ligs, camps. oltiieo-, orpermniieiit st-uct:T03of
nny clinniotoroii St ite land within tho fore.t
iireiTMj. Any ono vlnlntini; thus regulation wl'l
1.. iroc icil b) thoStatous t trcst."Fscr tu tl.j
fill! otont of tliclnw.nnd will in ilispossesicd ui
iiik hiilli!:.glu may vet."
Tlu rh" rdw.is jiosied In pursuance of action
Liken iij Hie i oitinilsiion to enrry out tlio will of
tbo ; 'orle as oDiiid ar last fall's flection.
I wren tney votod down bv-JOO.ooo majoritv tho
p'lipiMcd iiiiiondment to the Constitution author
iriiiL. thulcaalngof H'ate landx In (he Atliron
d ' ks tor cuiiiii sites. Tlio commission has de
termined that no moro permanent structures
shall ho erected on Stuto land, nss Kii structures
wuiiM mean a constructive lease in violation ot
Iho oxprcstad wlsh of the people. Suporln
t 'nilent loxsajj tho commission will allow the
life of tents of any slzoand the construction of
hosrd floors, flic next action of the commission
will be to determine what is to bo done -lib the
aquatter&on State land, many of whom have
tri i-ieJ cottages and camp structures worth
thousands of dollars.
I.nndloehed ftalinon tn laiKa Aeorge and lathe
Chninptalit.
AtnNV, Aug. ft.-Slate Fish Culturlst A. V.
t honct Is much gratilled nt; tho apparent sue
cef i of bio c.Torts to toi.k Loko George and
i .o Chaiiiplaln wlin landlocked salmon. In
1RUI Mr. Cl.oney procured from tho I'nltcd
"tntcis Fish Coiiimtsiriim two car loads of enr
ling landlocked calmon. ;Ono wns riipoilioil
In Eiiatiind Wot brooks, noar tlio lic.nl f lJt,0
George, and Into tho brooks emptying into the
lako at Rallou. The other wns planted in (he
brooks flowing Into Lako Champlaln, bctwojn
Port Henry and Bluff Point. The following
year a similar consignment was recolvcd and
deuns.lod in tbo samo waters.
.Mr. Cheney has received word from W. C.
Wltherbee of Port Henry that a landlocked
balmon weighing 8W pounds had been caught
mar that place in Lake Champlaln. Mr.'t'henov
thinks larger salmon will lie taken In both
lakes this year. Ho has arranged to freo an
other lot of yearlings In each lako this fall.
Canada'a Jubilee Stamp.
Ottawa, Aug. C Tho issue of the Canadian
jubilee stamps has been successful beyond tho
most sangulno expectations. It will and almost
$250,000 to the revenue of the country, and It
has Increased the ordinary correspondence of tho
Dominion considerably, The Postmaater-Osn-eral
has decided to authorise the issue of par
tial sets to meet the demand from all quarters
for souvenirs. This allotment will exhaust the
rarer Jublleo stamps. There, will probably bo
about 110,000 of these partial sets, costing 50
cents to 1. The Post pniceDoparttnentTias
received -an order from Moscow, lftiislalnelds
liiBtfloo for Jublleo stampti also an order from
Constantinople for V00 worth. As the number
was limited hr. public announcement in Parlia
ment, and as lha plates aro to be destroyed in
few days, jubilee stamps will soon be at a pre
mium. "
Ual -Aw wipMna; favor everywhere
"V.Q.M Hj, wnlld, effective,, family":
PHIS '- thrt& - -'Ty UmV'V.'.
" '."ff.in.the liter, remove all waitov
I and Uavvtne bowels In hpaUby condition, Sfto, ,
MV.ir.'f- -..-
Is out a tup way.
mm A WW,
'. and, tberefbrc, marK ail goods
is tw-ttttj., to a -i per cent. less.
CroH$rin3;vVcrc $6.so $7, how $5.
tmtttmt, $7,50 tO $9, " $6.
Ettfilifb Sergh, were $zs, now $20.
0( H9llil) StravJ, were $35, now $2$.
Dtirttbam $ PDallips
enstow tailoring only.
Ccapu goHrt flntux, m nassan St.
POROIES IX GREAT SCHOOLS.
teamer Ara Puraulas Ibe Fish and Mnlaa
aherlQItAro Aner the teamera.
RnooKUN, Mo., Aug. D, Enormous schools of
porglos have beon creasing and rippling tho
waters ot Penobscot Ray for two weeks. Tbo
boys who hod note bavo been out dipping thorn
by tho boatload and carrying them ashore to
food to pigs and hen, tho farraors havo seined
them by tho ton for fertilizer, and the old men
havo wagged their heads joyfully, saying that
the advent ot porglps always brings good times
Along with an oceanful of porglos havo como a
lot of predatory fish, which dash In among tho
illvef Shoals, scattering the porglos right and
loft, making great waves upon the dimpled bays
and leaving long- trails of blood to mark their
passage. Thero nro hake, haddock, cod, and
dogfish everywhere, and all are gorging them
selves and getting fat,
Tho porgles appeared, off Monhcgan and Mat
tinlcus about two weeks ago, turning tho blus
waters to silver nnd making a nolso llko break
ers whenever a shark or a dogfish dashed
among them for food. Following tho coast they
movod east, passing Thomastou, Rockland,
Camden, Llnconvllle, Northport and Belfast,
and reaching tho mouth of Penobscot River
about a woele ago. Hero the porgy steamers
from Tiverton, It. I., overtook them, and moro
than 5,000 tons of fish are said to havo been
captured In two dnss. Rig schooners wero
loaded nt a single hnul of tho seine, which
has an area of ticarly n snuaro mile.
As the porgles workod in toward tho shore
tbo steamers followed thom, capturing so many
that the local fish wnrdons began to four that
tho food tlsli which follow the schools would
shore tho tato ot tho porgles. Complaints wero
mode and boats weul out to mako arrests, but
nobody was able to get on board the steamers to
servo tbo warrants. When tho pcoplo on tho
west sido of tbe river wero lighting mad at what
they believed was an open dollanco of tho M tine
laws and when the sheriffs and deputy Sheriffs
of Knox nnd Waldo counties wero loiaed down
with complaints, the tloet moved cast and began
to put out nets on tbe ahoros of II incock county.
Knowing how tho boats had avoided arrest on
the other sidoof the bay. Deputy Sheritf Osgood
of HluehIL) secured a steam launch and overtook
the steamer Tcoconnet, sorvlng warrants upon
Capt. I'ray, who promised to appear before
Judge Chaso and answer the charges. Instead
ot showing: up .in court Capt. Gray hoisted
anchor and went away to Long Pond, in Lincoln
county. Where theebnipany- lfis It 1 headquarters
in Maine-, taking a schooner laden with porgles
in tow. so no further warrants could be served.
By this limoSheiiff Hooper, who has charge of
the jail in Ellsworth, heard how- tbe steamers
wero acting, and came down here with a
pocketful of now warrants, arriving just
in season to sco tbo fleet of six steam
ers and six tenders pass out of the
harbor and beyond hia jurisdiction. Tbo Sheriff
said several things that would not look well In
firint, and that 'night, took the train for Portl
and, overtaking tbe whole fleet tn Rristol har
bor about noon on the next da. Here the Cap
tains of three stramers said they had been
guilty of putting out njts w itnin thrco miles ot
the shore. Cant. Bob Maeon of the Curtic. Capt,
(Sray of the Teaconnct. and Capt. Dan Mason of
the Ueorgo Church offered to pay a lump sum of
8-0O0, or $200 for every steamer, pro ided tho
Sheriff would let them go free. As tho Sheriff
carried a dozun warrants against every boit, he
could not consent to compromise, and putting a
man in charge of the boats as keeper, went up
town to get a little rest.
Whllo tbe faithful Sheriff slept and dreamed
of glory and fat fees thapurser went ashore and
the bouts slipped out to sea. It is asserted that
the treat storm wplth swept tip Penobscot Bay
that afternoon waa caused by the remarks
which Sheriff Hooper made -when he learned
that the boats had saraln escaped bim. After
going to Portland and consulting lawyers he re
turned to Ellsworth, whero he is making out
writs to serve on tbe three Captains as soon a
they touch Maine soli. If tbe Captains are
caught they will be brought to Hancock county
for trial, and when Hancock county is done
Waldo and Knox counties have great bundles of
complaints to enter.
Porgles hare not visited the Maine coast be
fore since 1 8S0. when 20,000 tons were taken
and nearly half n million gallons of oil were
pressed out. The oil Is used for mixing paints
and is nearly as valuable as the linseed oil made
irom flaxseed. Tho refoso or " porgy chum," as
it Is called. Is rich in nitrogen ami is sold to
farmers for 930 and S10 a ton.
TJJE RETIRED BURGLAR.
An Insrenlons Contrivance That Did Sot ITorfc
Very Well In Actual Car.
" I always carried a set of climbing irons in my
hand bag," said the retired burglar, "to go up
veranda posts with, where thero wasn't any
railing around to stand on, but I bad often felt
tho need of somo contrivance which I could
carry nnd which would enable mo to go right up
tho Mdn of.'.c bous i to a reeon J-story window in
lases whero tbcio w;s r.o vcraiuiu. whciu the
collar vwiulr-rn wirj covered with gritings, or
w horc, for iny reason, 1 w nted to go in nt such
n window. So I sot nt-o at rigging up .in appara
tus that should bo light .iinl utrong, and emails
portable, und that I could oporitc myself while
1 was st.i'n'liii; on it.
"It Wiibuf a atcel frame construction, thocon
triviincc.th.;tl got up. wit' i. littlubhelf on top
to stand on, ann It rorkccl telcscupii-ullj. the
s'dc rods rMng in kections M.ne1 up in guides,
und held b ratchets. I omild stand on the top
nf thia Ihlrur and by turning a wheel nnso im
mf up, lifting section at n tlmo until it was
nil extended, If I wanted to go Hint hl,h, which
v,i aliout fourteen feet. I 'rice! it m mv own
homo lv-fnrc I tout. It out with me. I had ii good
deal of ironMaMitli it fit Ilrnt and fomc p:ct
bad fnllt, but i eve It rn finally that l( scorLt-1
ill right, and then I started to put it to pruct'
cal use,
U" The first hous.0 1 tried It on wab in tho oiun
trs.agood bi- conifer, -ibl.Mojking house that
I might have got into .lino anywhere, tut I
1ml t'-oolcvatnraloiiiiind I thought 1 might as
well 'ty It. tvi I set i, down on the cro' nd
nlongeidotholioueo nnd sottl'd it down firmly
nnd uot. on tn It and started, turning on the
he'. It worked smooth.)), and I rul-rrt myc If
grndunlly until the j.'vtform with moon It wns
iibout hultlvny up the first-story window: that
brought iny head about on n level with the sill
of I lie window tUxno. Then something hep
pencil. I don't know just what, but a ratchet
slipped, or something, and tho il-VHtnr Ju t col
l.ipiedaiid rttle,lilowii,.wlihni rt noi- titan I
liked, but it didn't ci in to uttract nn l-odv, and
w bon I'd pivo 'i in time . nd nnld come t tried
Una will na I could unier thoclrcuma' mcos,
foiuid It nil rl..ht as new as l could wll. and
made another ti). And It' -I- ) ustbcaull
fnl ut.lll 1 wis ur vllb ni) fcet nit mote than a
foot N-low tho scoond-sliny window- sill, when
nil of a suddan tbo thing smashed down ii. in
nbout eevcbiocn in llluii pieces, fl)' ur In all di
rections and lunditil- mo nbont twenty feet
nw-ny.
""syl You r.ldn't do i thing but hurt It, did
joiil I henr 1 BOmeboiiv say, nnd, loot ng up, I
fiw. the n , lha mid It thiowlng open tho
bllridt nnd loaning nut of the window next to
the one Id bceu tryiinr for: he'd been looking
ut inu all tho time. 'And ou pu'tty near busted
me luuifhln',' ho b.ivs, I hain't had so much
fun In forts- yoars. Now. you como rljht In, old
Sportln Blond, and pick out nnythlng you want
In tho houro. It's worth ill'
"Rut 1 didn't go in; I went away, and left
him to clear up the wreck of tlm olevator. and I
nlver built another one,"
COUNTING MONET,
II la ITork, Just Like Anything Ele, When It
llei-omes au Oerupatlon,
"I've seen men chopping wood in Ihelr shirt
sleeves with tho sleeves rolled up," said Mr,
Ruglctnn. " ajiri la) Ing brick and all that sort of
thing, but-the other day I saw a niau .-omitlng
mono) "ill his shirt sleeves. Ami iliat at Uri.t
soenied sort of m.eer. U-rajijio It se.s as thongll
t would be such an easy thing to count iiinnvv
It youonl)-hud lt.ll.it this man wm J ho"
"t!?&'nw'?,ry -a" liro''B' and doing iiothlng
elhSi Ukl-iit tho deposits as thcycaiuo In 3
f-'f-miiln-t them into bundlenof like denotii It at
tlons ami un form amounts, so that they won d
bo easy to handle and to pay out again ' And it
uKZ.y,?,' "l --'!?-"-, '' f work, j ,it
l1.kie.n?'i11,f r,Tf -V" w- Perfectly notii.
r that hu sbcm i plug nway at It In his shirt
sloeyea, and. with tho slcoves rolled up."
SPARKS FROM THE TELEURAPH,
.-A-?J)'!?',0,,-lf..0!lw.,0,0J,e Fonia. Jofta.
lawn and, Oloyer-vlll. Railroad in 0ovenlr. ,
.le-nfay, I. UiU llees or J-ouds. Deputy Suit TrVai.
.titt. wis electe4i-resl.lf nt or lha .rpS. to stioSld
mwrrrlll. WMal,taTrtuur.r Io ptsoi of Mr"
i : i '
sssssssssssssHsssW
IT WOULD III! OVR DEATH SONG,
SA V.1 SENA T(R MORO A NK . .
(onililnoil llemonslrnllon oi' the Irlah "Vntlon
ntlata nnd tho Irish katlnnal Alllaace
Kpreehf-a Made lis f'balrmnn I.iman,
ratrlek Kgnn, nun I'onareasman aulaer.
There was rv combined demonstration of the
Irish N'atlonallsls and tho Irish National AIM
nnpo ycslcrdny nt Rldgowood Park. Brooklyn;
In the form of n plcnlo nnd athletic games
in the afternoon nnd spccchmaklng at
night. Much storo wns set by those In
attendance on tho announcement thatSsnjitor
Morgan of Alabama would address them. Ills
nttltudo toward England, with reference to the
arbitration treaty, wns piuch discussed during
tho afternoon, nnd when It was Joarned,
that ho had sent a letter In lieu of
his presenco much disappointment was
ovincod. Tho burden of all tho speeches was tha
arbitration treaty, coupled with a manifest de
slro on tho part of the Irish-Americans to culti
vate German-Americans and foster tho spirit of
enmity toward Englnnd which seems to be eW
".'.JP.1."8 wl'llln recent months In Germany.
William Lyman, President ot tho Irish Na
tional Alliance, was the Chilrmnn of tho even
ing. Ho donounrcd ns enemies of America and
descendants of the revolutionary torlea those
Americans who favor arbitration with Kncrland,
"Tho fact that a man was horn In thlsroiintrr
doesn't mako him an American," ho sold, " Ha
only who believes In this c-ountrv's Institutions,
and Is willing to fight nnd dlo for them If noed
be. Is nn American, no matter what tho land oi
his birth."
Patrick Egan.ex-MlnlstertoChlll, said In partt
" Tho presence of so many Ocnnan-Amerlesni
shows that for almost tho first time tho Irish
and German races have happily found thnt they
nro now contending against a common enemy.
The treachery and robbery inflicted hy England
for so many centuries upon unhappy Ireland nra
now attempted to bo exercised against tbe
Boers in the Transvaal. Fortunately the Boers
have behind them, in addition to their own
splendid courngo nnd modern rifles, not
only tho moral but tho material support
of Kaiser William and tho great Ger
man nation. The Boers. In their stnig
gio against their foes In 1882. had the
sympathy and aid of tho Irish Nationalists, and
to our German fellow citizens to-day wo promise
our cordial cooperation in their effort to succor
tholr kinsmen In South Africa."
Mr. Egnn denounced tho arbitration treaty,
declaring that It was being pushed by British
intrigue, which had as many tentacles in Wash
ington ns n devilfish.
Congressman William Sulzer was then Intro
duced as tho representative of tho German
Amcrcan element.
"England." be said, "refused to arbitrate
with our fathers In "7fi and 1812, and we In
180, bid hor defiance. Stricken in every part
of tho world .she appeal to us for arbitration In
order that sbo may say to tho other nations that
she has this republic at her back. I believe that
England Is our enemy and our only rival. We
want to servo notico on Downing street that w
nro going to have the largest navy in the world,
t0 thnt .wc n,aJ" say t0 this arch pirate of tha
world, 'hands off," and vindicate foreVer thfl
Monroo doctrine. .-
Chairman Lyman followed Mr. Sulzer by
read ng Senator Morgan's letter of regret at hit
inability to be present. Tho letter In part was
as follows:
" Projects for the compulsory arbitration of
quarrels that aro yet undiscovered are only In
tended to disarm us and prevent rcslstahce to
tho encroachments until thev have grown Into)
controversies, and then into demands, that, like
evil weeds, spring up in neglected fields.
"To disarm the United States is not to disband
armies or to dismantle onr fleets. Wo onlv
keep enoughof these to preserve tho pence and
io furnish n nucleus for our volunteer soldiery.
Our disarmament Is complete when wepledga
ourselves in treaties, which are the snprera
law-of the lind, that we will not call upon our
s-oltinteers to prevent a national wrong until nil
means, except war. have heen tried in vain.
Wo would thus destroy the prestige snd moral
force of our Government In obedience toa-iim
pering sentiment for peace, which, among men
and nations, is tho strongest invitation to wrons
and injustice, and is always accepted.
" When tho people who do the flphting.snd
furnish the money yield up to Orest Britain in
a treats- their right to declare war until a high
court that is foreign to our Constitution has de
cided that we may do so. and. farther, until
some other unmeutioned nation has been In
vited to intervene, we will have sang the death
song of this noble republic."
Among the other speakers were Kx-Asslstant
District Attorney John F. Mclntyre, John Henry
McCarthy. James F. Egan. nnd Edward F.
Fagan. Formal resolutions were passed de
nouncing the Incarceration by England of Irish
political prisonera and condemning the arbitra
tion treaty.
The badges worn by the members of the Al
liance wore green, orange, and wbtte. typlfytng
the combination of the Orangemen with tha
Catholic clement in the movement for national
unity.
jiBrjErr.zr.vo in the itusn
trty Sparrows Uavlns Lou or Fun. Arcordino
la xlr. coallncton.
"My bird knowledge is very limited," said
Mr. Goslinglon. "and so I didn't understand
what this means, but It interested me very
much:
"Men were making an excavation for a cellar
on some lots uptown, and the wagons In which
the excavated dirt was hauled were driven over
some adjoining lota to reach the street. The
wheels and the horses' hoofs had broken up and
pulverized the top soil on these lots, which hd
become a dry powder. At a little distance I saw
rising from this an extremely delicate little
cloud of dust, which rose only a foot or two and
then drifted slowly away on the breere. I won
dered what could make the dust rise in that
way, but when I came nearer I saw about fifty
llttlo sparrows dicginir around in It.
"They would dig their boiksand beads into
the rino dry dust, und thin settle down oni
ruffle their wings In It; ftnd then thoy would
hopnround in it with springy little stops- It
was ihisttlrringupor thoriust that raised the
little cloud over tb lut patch; fnd as for tho
hlid. tiscuii as though they wire all taking
aciust bath: and inayho that is Just what thoy
were doing.
Paid fft rar n lviro.
Reap-no, Pa., Aug. f..-Gcor;o Phillips and
wife wero urrcoted nnd sent to jail rorcntl) j-j a
fhnreof stabbing Harr) Ke.np. Tbe quarrel
lx.gnn by Jir. i'hillips Inieri'ering win Iho
playins of Kemp's boy. Kemp interfered, ths
Phillips, woin n colled I. or hiisdanJ. nnd Ken p
o, is stabbed in tho stomach, neck, i.-.d 's -.
Du'liiir tho l.oaring betoro Alderman Merk,
Luther I.o testitttxl that tho woman was ,et
Phi lips a wife; tlis.' sho had b-cn uiarrii i 'o
mm. but that a short umeago !u,iar her rj
nnd told Phillips hn could h.iso her fti- r II
him ?: for her. Phillips paid the ci ue In
ca-n and took tho woman. Pu. Hips and 'h
woman aro still In Jail, belli-; unable to get ball.
j-jrotv' vrJ sPor,?i t"i-ocent
aawS-' lr--5M 8 '-es n'- !'1C1-11
J5l-V-- , IV arauseraents o. ' J
Kj l'l ? go a long way
BJm "" 'IL'L I ,oward making life
wfcfT "VWWshBl, s ( wortn liwtiR ! -t
VJ '& I all the innocet I en
joyments of'.ife ate
wearisome and even painful to the woman
who u-iintn evtivfib?r of her bodvt'-u -re
is in t.ic i -leiuless grasp of ill-he 't i ..uu u
is playin-r -vith death for an cj-niMaU O
lliouandr tif women feel this, but are ii;
norant of the real cause of their tror' I;.
The family doctor, when called in, looks
wise and hays stomach trouble, nerve
rouble or heart trouble, when the reil
trouble is weakness, disease or derange
litem of the feminine chiM-beretling or
ganism. There is a sure, safe and speedy cure for
all troubles of this .character. It is Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It does
away with all embarrassing examinations
and local treatment frora'which modet wo
men Bhrink. It makes the distinctly wo
manly organism healthy and strong. It tits
fot wifehood and motherhood. It banishes
the usual discomforts of the period of sus.
pense and makes baby's advent easy and
almost painless. It is a marvelous raedi.
cine for women. Thousands have testified
to this, Honest dru-fgista will not trv to
induce you to take an inferior substitute.
".' f " "-- on- troug as I ever did"
writes Mrs. Jennie Warren, of Clifton, Graham
Co., Arizona. " With your kind and rood ad-vic-
l)d Dr Pierce's Golden Medical Discmen,
and his ' Favorite Prescription' r have been en
tirely cured. Gentlemen, 1 thank vou s Ihnusand
lime. I think that if every person who i ict in
any way will write to you tor advice and will take
our medicines according to directions, no other
doctor's services will tic needed "
If you want a $1.50 doctor-book, in paper
covers, FP.UE, send 31 one-cent stamps, to
cover cost of mailing only, for Dr. Pierce's
Common Sense Medical' Adviser. Foi
French .cloth binding, send ten rents extra.
Addreis, Dr, R.-V. Jierce, BufluUa, N. X
g-f-St-MJiW-SWfBj., r iBMslaaaaal

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