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K '"toTlXNO. 23G. NEW YORK. SUNDAY. Al'RIL 24, 1898. -COPYRIGHT, 1898, BV THE, SUN PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ASSOCIATION. -THIRTY PAGES. ' PRICE FIVE CENTS.
I CALL TO ARMS,
v kox xo xtn rvx
ro.v vxtil uoxDAr.
i mil n Inrerated ar tbe
rarlt Stale I Reaulred
thush nnd Otn. Joe
mious Confederate Cavalry
elt lllab CommlMions
la Co, with At and
la tun Cubau Amy.
rll 23.-Actlng imiler the
lij tho Constitution and th
llulsy to-day Issued lil long
on calling fur 123.000 vol
. 1 ho nuinbor called for by
rat Increase! at iho lust
11.000 decided upon by tho
,s ncccs-wry. Thu Govern
ipnisioiis of lojalty from
Irj which Indicate that not
ion arc eager to defend tho
oubt bad existed since jes
:io authority of tho Kxsou
ilto number of troops under
Ullngicril uu by tho two
it ctcrday's session. As
Is morulut.'. It was roared
t spcclUo enough to allow
lilemcntnry legislation, but
less bad been asked by the
or u legal opinion on tbo
ired tho President to-day
the clauso Inserted In
cntatlvo Lacoy of Iowa,
call on tho Stato troops,
solution of Intervention
!i the eoiuo authority was
nsu fully. Tho President,
tho proclamation at noon,
1 It was taken to tho State
u the alnaturo of Becre-
lly tho coll for troops wa
r to-daj.tho proclamation
o execution until Monday,
it's expressed dcslro this
usceinly demonstration on
ho avoided." As provided
nations, tho dotails will be
ar Department. Accord
tho Secretary of War
with tho QoTcrnora of
and Territories, Inform
of tho proclamation of
statins the number of
,to id required to supply to
lent under the call. Tbe
Is expected to follow the
Dmmunlcatlon in ordering
3tato militia organisations
nay tonder tholr services
i volunteers. It la the ln
ipartmcnt that tbe troops
each State shall bo
at tho place where the
i of tho State mllltla or-
at such other places as
10 States may designate,
this policy orders were
I Guard of the District of
ion to enter camp on Mon
if tbe National Soldiers'
;lon. The Dlstrlot Quard
Ive Its orders under the
Is likely to be entertained
when the volunteer troops
South. The army admin
i that IMi were necessary
n could bo mobilised la the
alt within ten days or two
y. however, is deemed not
Inlstration believes that
ips should remain In
long enough to become
m "seasoned" for active campaigning and
iS -i to become thoroughly equipped and drilled for
''9 I service. It is more than probable that tbe
JflJ a troops will not bo ordered from the bounds of
jHr tbeirovrn States within three weeks; they may
B'j' remain at home for a month. By that time the
HL supplies w hlch tho War Department has ordered
B') la large quantities for the equipment of tho
volunteer army will have been delivered to the
H -. Goreroment and distributed to the troops.
IR Plans are making for tho complete organlza-
Sp tion of the regulars and volunteers, merged into
j one grand army of Infantry, artillery, and cav-
B alrj, numbering 102,000 men. The Army Or-
M ganlzatlon bill, which was passed by tbe House
Jj i to-day, la expected to be favorably acted upon by
tbo 6ento on Monday or Tuesday. The proposed
improvements for tho complete organization of
tho army on a war footing. Under tbe plan of
merging the regular! and tho volunteers, it is
Intended to place one regiment of regulars with
tiro regiments of volunteers, forming a brigade.
, By the provisions of the Reorganization law
j t each regiment will consist of 1,200 men, lnclud-
- log the volunteers, and each brigade, therefore.
of 3,000 men. Threo of these brigades will form
a division, and three divisions a corps of the
The President and the Secretary of War have
received hundreds of applications for appoint
ments In tbe army, the commissions do
, sired ranging from Assistant Paymaster
a to Jlajor-Gonerals. Tho President will np-
I Point, it is now believed, ten Major-Gen-
" erals and thirty Brigadier-Generals to com
mand tho volunteer army, Tho greatest
preuuro for appointments to these commands
will be brought on the President by friends of
nunerous candidates. Tho rivalry for appoint
nunta has already begun. The list of candi
dates la kept as nearly secret as possible but
It Is certain that it Is (ha purpose of tbe
Administration to appoint about an eoual
number of Northern and Southern men to
the chief places. Gen. Fitzhugh Lee and Gen.
Joseph Wheeler, tho famous cavalry leader
of tie Confederacy, now a member of Congress
from Allium, ore regarded as certain to ro
"Ire tho highest commissions. Gi n. Whcolcr
has cxrrni'oit his willingness to accent a undo
ss Ion a thaiol Colunol, pr vldod ho can bo
allotted to lend a cuvalry churge against tbe
Fpsrlirila in Cuba. His reputation an a lighter,
) Iming Iltt'o imrd for emoluments or show,
tears out tbo sincerity of his offer to tho Gov
ernment, Wl in tho reorganization of tho army takes
Place .is provided by tho Hull Mil. It Is prooable
t that tlcro will ho qulto u. gonoral chitting of
conimiindb in tho icgulnr army. Major-Oon.
. lliuol.0 and Mnjoi-Gcn, Mcrrltt aro llkoly to ox
change places, tion. Brooke Is now In com
mand of cnuilrj mid Gen. Mcrrltt of Infan
try forces prlnupjlly. Tho qualifications and
rcmrus of the two men would load ono to
expect that the tl orso order would ho the case.
en. UruoLo's lino record no a commander of
liifjuti was ion,, n,:o establlflicl, mid Gen.
JiMTltt Ii regnrcol ns tho bo u Iiloal of a da.U-in,-
niul fcnrlns kudci of cavalry.
Tlie tr iv idmlnlitralion (a making further
Pl-M for tho purchnjo of supplies for tho volun
tetr army n8 n result of tho unexpected In
rreaicdnumUrof nun specified In tho procla
wsllon o' the President, J.leut.-Col. John V.
iUjt' lllt' l'ult"li'B' Quortcnnastcr stationed
1 hlladclphiu, has boon aummoncd to Wash
li'llon to perfect these plans In consultation
with tho Quaiiennaster-Ueiieral.
'iiio Qunrtcimastcr's Department Is making
nistourag ni, piozroas In tho buying of mules
rec.uuod for tho uso of the nrmy In tho Invasion
"' t'ubi, on nitount of tho cupidity of
would-be contractor! In Missouri and Kan
J Iho ilcpirtnent has r-Jcctod blda
Joi 'JXio miiiniild. The prices charged
'" " irritant that Iho Orijtrnmeii.rcfu.ed
tu ' in mt i an in Hie pro. cut fiuoiyency. It
' ' " ,u wit iiivj-oqulrnliiuliiberof uiujts
j uiu w, ouiaiiied at u roasoiruUe irio in Tenuss-
MByB -- "i l'sTartrM'ssssl1ssTiaMlM
sor, where tho ngonts of the Quortormmtcr
Gonoral aro now negotiating for pursfeesst.
- The Government intonds to conduct a largo
expedition, with arms nnd ammunition, to the
Cuban Insurgents within a short time. It his
not been decided whether the expedition shall
bo a military or a naval ono. In either event it
will have tho protection of such vessels of the
fleet as are necessary, and the landing place, of
course, will bo kept strictly stcreu With
this expedition n largo dotnehmont of troops
may bo carried, or tbe accompanying
party may consist ot marines only. This
project will carry out the poller of tho Govern
ment to supply tho Cuban army under Gomes
and Garcia with arms and ammunition, in tho
belief that they will be ablo to conduct an effect
ive campaign rgalnst tho Spanish during the
rainy season, when It is considered prudent to
use unnecllmatcd American troops In as small
numbers as possible.
CALL TOJt 133,000 YOT.USTBBRfk
Ttxt or Ike Proclamation loaned by Praaldaat
WisniNaToif, April 23. President McKlnley
at noon to-day signed tbe proclamation calling
for volunteer troops. Tho document was then
carried to tba Secretary of Stat for his signa
ture, and was soon afterward Issued by the
President. It roads as follows:
Du la Prttidtnt of th Untttd SlaUK
" A PROCLAMATION.
" Whereat, By a Joint resolution of Congress
approved on the twentieth day ot April, 18D8,
entitled 'Joint resolution for tho recognition
of tho independence ot the people of Cuba, de
manding that the Government of Spain relin
quish Its authorltyandrrovornment in the Island
of Cuba, and withdraw its land and naval forces
from Cuba and Cuban waters, and dlreotlng the
President of the United States to use the land
end naval forces ot the United States to carry
this resolution into effect,' and
" Whtrttu, By an act of Congress entitled ' An
act to provide for temporarily increasing the
military establishment ot tho United States in
time of war and for other purposes,' approved
April 22. 1808, tno President is authorized. In
order to raise a volunteer army, to issue his
proclamation calling for volunteers to serve In
the Army of the United States:
" Jfoto, therefore, I. William McKlnley, Presi
dent ot the United States, by virtue ot the
power vested In me by the Constitution and the
laws, and deeming sufficient occasion to exist,
have thought fit to call forth, and hereby do call
forth, volunteers to the aggrea-ate number ot
125,000, in order to carry Into effect the purpose
of the said resolution ; the same to be appor
tioned, as far as practicable, among tbe several
States and Territories and the District of
Columbia, according to population, and to serve
for two years, unless sooner discharged. The
details for this object will be Immediately com
municated to the proper authorities through
tho War Department.
"In witness whereof, I have hereunto set my
hand and caused tbe seal of tho United States
to be affixed.
Donoot ttatttr rf-'s$WMt
third flsApr&XBiiBbi b4 otthS'lnde
pendence of the United States (he one hundred
and twenty-second. WnxiAUMoKBOXT.
"By the President:
" Jomr SnsnuaK. Secretary ot State.'
WE TAKE AJfOTHm SUIT.
Tbe Spanish Merchantman Fedre Vails an Eur
Prey to tbe Mew York.
Set West, Sla.. April 23. After a chase of
several miles a Spanish steamship, bound from
Havana, was captured ten miles off Havana
late yesterday afternoon by the cruiser New
Tho steamship would not stop when ordered
to, and a number of shots wero fired ni tor her In
the course of the chase of several miles which
she led the New York beforo she was over
hauled. She proved to be tho Spanish steamship Pedro.
Earlier reports bad It that the vessel was tbe.
Spanish moil steamship Alphonso XII.. which
is on the way to Havana with troops. This re
port was found to bo Incorrect.
The Pedro was sighted off Key West at day
break. She camo into tho harbor and anchored
off Fort Taylor, with Lieut. Capehnrt In com
mand of the prize crew. Astern of her steamed
tbe Hornet from Now York, which bad mot her
outsldo the harbor.
Tbe Pedro halls from Bilbao, In the north ot
Spain. Sho discharged a cargo of rice, beer,
and iron at Havana, and was on her way to
Sagua, on tbo north coast ot Cuba, east of Ha
vana, to discharge some structural Iron for en
gineering purposes. She expeoted to take on a
load of iron oro at Sagua for Liverpool.
She Is a two masted single-funnel steamer of
4,000 tons gross and 1,800 net Sho carried a
crew of thlrtynvo men, under commend of
After lying In mldstroam for a time she
steamed up to the blgbt betwoen Mangroi e koy
and Key West, anchoring In Man-of-War harbor.
Tho Interest taken In her capture was much less
than In that of tho Buena Ventura.
The torpedo boat Ericsson this morning cap
tured the fishing smack Perdlto, off Havana.
Bear Admiral Sampson decided to turn her
loose, and so she was permlltod to return to
Hi) vans to spread tho news of the blockade.
The monitors Terror and Ampbltrltonnd the
thlrd-rato cruiser Marblehcad Joined tho floct
beforo Havana last night. Tho gunbott Nash
ville, with dospatches, reached the floot early
The lighthouse tender Mangrove, fitted up as
acablo ship, left her dock nt 0:30 o'clock this
morning, coulcd and provisioned for a long trip.
Sho Is said to bo bound for tbe south of Cuba to
out tho subinarlno nablo. Tho Mangrovo's ofll
ccrssaldsbo was going to lift the buoys out of
tho ship channel off Key Went.
Capt. Laborde, of Competitor famo, it Is
undorstuod, will lonveon tho Dolphin to-night
to net as n pilot In Cuban waters.
Capt, Churles B. Munson, undor ciblo In
structions from Hoar Admiral Sainp-on to re
port for duty on the New York, arrived to-duy
from Jacksonville on tho City of Key Wost,
Tho Ward lino sloamor Yucitan arrived horo
todny. Tho Government tug Hornet alio ar
rived nd will loivo for Havana in tho morning,
Tho German sloamor Amnion hancomo In hero
for orders, having Just finished landing cattle
for the Government.
The Pedro belongs to tho fleet of tho Cam
pania do Nacgclon la Floclia, She was built
In 1883 at Newcastle by Wlghani, Itlclinrdson
ii Co., and llko llic bootHof the Spanish 'trans
atlantic Company Is equipped as a transport boat
and has two rapid-Ill e guns for protection.
ThcPodrols 880.8 foot long, 38.3 feot broad,
and 37.8 feet deep. ,
Appointed Prise CoumUalouer.
Kbv Wkst, April 23.-G. Bowno Patterson,
a lawyer, hss just been appointed Prize Commis
sioner by United Statos Judge James W. Locke,
now sitting at Jacksonville.
THIS WAH KEVENUE BILL
cuaiimax nnrattsr xxxnonvcBa
XUB MEASVJtE IN XUB JXOUBB.
It Pravldee far a I.oan or sjaoo.ooo.ooo, una
Authorise tbe Hrfrelarr " (he Treasury la
Harrow Monty nt Mat to Itxeerd (I Per
Cent. Interval, If !froarr. to Meet Pul
llo Bxpeadltaree lleer Tobscce Taxea
InnrMsed Morlsagra, Cliveks, Ac, Taxed,
Washington, April 23. Chairman Dlngley
of tho Ways and Means Commlttoe to-day In
troduced In tho ITouae tho bill " to provide ways
and means to meet war expenditures" which
ho and tho other Hepublloan members ot the com
mittee have been preparing for some time. The
Increased revenue to be derived from tho meas
ure Is estimated by Its frsmers at between
$00,000,000 nnd "U 00,000,000. In addition to tho
proposed tax, tbo bill authorizes the issue ot
9300,000,000 in 3 per cent, bonds, and
tho Secretary ot tho Trcisury is also authorized
to borrow at anytime not to exceed $100,000.
000, to be represented by certificates of Indebt
edness bearing 3 por cent. Interest, to bq paya
ble within a year from date ot Issue. Theso pro
visions will Insure a fund of 9000,000,000 at
once. It necessary, to prosecute tho war and
meet publlo expenditures. Tho bill comprises
vtl pages, most of which Is tho administrative
There are two schedules of taxablo articles
one on whlcn the tax Is represented hy stamps
nfflTed, the other proprietary articles, chewing
gum, and mineral waters. Besides these, a ton
nage tax is imposed, and the tax on beer and
tobacco is Increased. Authority Is given for the
sale of packages of smoking tobacco containing
14 ounces, and of cigarettes containing eight
and sixteen each. For tbe oxpense of assessing
ami collecting the taxes provided $100,000 Is
appropriated and the employment of ten ad
ditional internal revenue acents is authorized.
No paper reqnlred to be stamped, nor any copy
thereof, shall be recorded or admitted or used
as ovtdonce In any court until ths legal stamp
has been aftlxed.
Bonds, debentures, certificates of indebted
ness Issued by the officers of the United States
Government, or by tho officers of any Stato.
county, town, or other municipal corporation
are exempt; also the stocks and bonds Issued by
co-oooratlve building and loau associations.
From the receipt ot tbe tonnage tax Imposed
$750,000 is appropriated for the maintenance
and improvement of tho Marine Hospital ser
vice. Tbe taxes on beer and tobacco go Into
effect with the passage of the bill) tho tonnage
tax on July 1; all other taxes on June 1. Tbe
bill will bo considered at a msettng of tho Com
mittee on Ways and Means Monday, and may
bo reported to the House that day.
Tbo following are tho principal taxes proposed
by the bill:
Tbe tax on beer Is increased from $1 to 82 per
barrel; the internal revenue tax on tobaoco and
snuff Is Increasod to 12 cents per pound; on
cigars and clgarottes the rat is V1 per 1,000. it
weighing more than three pounds per 100, and
$2 if weighing less; a special tax ranging from
13 to 918 is placed on tobacco dealers, peddlers,
and manufacturers according to amount of sales '
On bonds, debentures, certificates ot Indebted
ness for $100 or fraction thereof, face value,
transferred, S cents. On bank cheoks ot drafts,
exceeding in value 520, 2 cents each. On bills
of exchange! (inland), draft or order for th pay
ment of any sum of money, otberwjso than at
'gBtr en Ura&.r. ov oi ar '&&& '
xcep'fc bask not Issued for drenlaUas, net ex
ceedlna 8100,-O"cenU,.aad gTodti up U exceed
ing J2.000, which I ttxsd at 91.
Foreign bills of exohasgo and letters ef credit,
it drawn singly, will be subject to the Same
rates as domestic If drawn in setspf three or
more, for every bill of each set, where the sum
mado payable does not exceed 9150. 3 cants, and
up to $7,500, SI; for each 92,800 in excess of
that amount, 30 cents. Bills of lading (export),
10 cents. Express packages carried over three
miles upon which the chargo Is 25 cents, 1 cent;
not over 91, 2 cents. Bonds for surety or locu
tion or performance ot ths duties of any office,
50 cents. Certificates ot deposit in a bank or
trust company not exceeding 9100, 2 cents; ex
ceeding that amount, 6 cents.
Charter party for ships not exceeding 300
tons. 93; not exceeding 000 tons, 95; above 000
tons, 910. Contracts, brokers' notes, or memo
randum ot sale ot any bonds, merchandise, real
estate, lie, 10 cents. Conveyances, deeds, jee
valued at 9100 and not exceeding 9500, 50
cents, and so on In proportion np to 920.000,
"-0. and a Uko tax for each 910,000 In excess
of that amount.
Telegraphic despatches other than press news,
where the charge does not exceod 25 cents for
tho first ten words, 1 cont; In-excess of 25 cents,
Custom House entry of goods not exceeding In
value 9100, 25 cents; not exceeding 9500, 50
cents; abovo that value, 91. Entry for with
drawal of goods from bonded warehouses, 50
Life Insuranco policies for each 91.000 or frac
tional part, 20 cents on tbe amount insurod.
Fire, marine, or inland Insurance policies, each
Lease, agreement, memorandum, or contract
for the hire, use, or rent of any land, tenement,
or portion thereof, not exceeding throe years, 60
cents; exceeding threo years, 91,
Manifest for Custom House entry or olearanco
of tbe cargo of a ship to a foreign port not ex
ceeding 300 tons, 91; not exceeding 600 tons,
$3; exceeding that amount, 95.
Mortgages exceeding 9100 and not exceeding
9500 in value, 50 cents, and so on up to 920,000,
915, and 910 for each 910,000 in excoss ot that
Passage ticket to a foreign port. It costing less
than 30, 91 ; In excess of 930, 95.
Power of attornoy for sale or transfer of stock
or bonds or collection of dividends, 23 cents;
power of attorney to collect rant, 25 cents;
proxy for voting stock, 10 oents; power of attor
ney to soli or convey, rent or lease real estate,
Probato of wills, wbero estate dors not exceed
In valuo .',500, CO cents, and so on up to 9150,
000, 920, and 910 for each additional 950,000
above that amount. Protests of notes, checks,
&c, 25 i cnts ; wsrohouso receipts, 25 cents.
Modlclnul proprietary articles and prepara
tions, perfumery, cosmetics, tooth wash, kc, re
tailing for not muro than 25 conts, 1 cent; at not
moro than SO cents, 2 cents; not more than 75
cents, 3 rente; not moro than 91, 4 cents.
Chowlng gum. 1 cont for each packet retailing
at not moro that 0 cents.
Mineral waters In bottles containing one pint
or Ices, 1 cont; moro than n pint, 2 cents.
Wine, sparkling or otherwise, 2 cents for each
pint bottle; more than a pint, 4 cents.
A tonnage tax ot 3 conts per ton, not to ex
coed 00 cents per ton per annum,! Imposed on
vessels entering from foreign ports In North
America, Central America, tho Wast Indies,
Bahama, or Hawaiian Islands, Newfoundland,
and tbe coast ot South America bordering on
tho Caribbean Soa, and on vessels from other
forelgu ports 20 cents por ton, not to exceod
92. 10 per year.
Tho commlttoe estimates that the Increased
ro; rnue derh ed from tho bill will be from 900,
000,0(10 to $100,000,000, distributed as follows:
Tormented liquors, 935,000,000: tobacco. 915,
000,000; cigars, 95,000.000; dealers In tobacco
and cigars, 95,000,000) stamp taxes on docu
ments, telegrams, be, 930.000,000; stamp
taxes on wlats, mineral waters, Ice, undetsr
pMnsd; tonnage tax on vetsslsengatedinfortlga
trade, 92,000,000JaW-TX a-tf coffee: are not
louchoil, as all' the measnres proposed, or war
,m sum ars Internal revenue taxes. .
HT. ZOV1S IB HAI'E IX FOItT,
nrtoea MlnatraArirr Stte tj Tied Vp, Capt.
rtandt nnd All tils OIBrers Annt-inred
Their Intention er FliMInc for Uncle Ham.
It was not n multitude that greeted the Amer
ican liner St. Louis when sho warpod Into her
pfer nt the foot of Fulton stroet last night,
after a tumultuous voyog from Southampton
nearly a day longer tnan her usual April trip.
But everybody In the throng was a patriot, and
little flags wero worn by nearly all bands.
The passenger list of the linor waa small, be
cause when she left Southampton thero was
an Impression In the minds of many
Americans that war between the Unltod
States and Spain might begin whllo
I tho St. Louis was on her way here, and
that she and her passengers might fall Into the
hands ot the Bpanlsb. That is why more than
halt tho possongors orlglotlly booked on tho St.
Louts decided to ssil by other lino not flying tbe
The St. Louis carried only forty first cabin
passengers, and that I tho oblof reason why
there was not a large crowd on the pier. Sho
had 128 second cabin and 850 steerage pas
sengers. Prof. M. D. Borlllz, a cabin pas
senger, said that the ronservnttva tone of
tho English papers had led him and many
other passenger) to twlleve that tho chanco
ot a conflict betwoen Opsin and the Unltod
States was remote. They were much surprised
wbou tbo pilot boarded the 8U Louis off Sandy
Hook lightship lato yesterday afternoon and
told them that war existed between the United
States and Spain.
Tho pilot hod a newspapen of Thursday last
which he gave to tho purser. Tho cabin pas
sengers crowded uround tho paper, which n pas
singer with a good volco finally read aloud. It
was not until tbe steamship got to quarantine
that it was known bow far tho war had gone.
Many of the women Waiting at the American
Hue pier were fearful, after they road tho scare
storlcsln tho afternoon extras about tho probablo
capture ot tho American liner Paris, which
sailed from Southampton on Friday, that tho St.
Louis might also havo been in danger from Span
ish cruisers. Sonio of tho women were nervous,
but all wero happy when they saw their rela
tive and friends looking at them from the
docks ot tho liner.
As tho big ship moved slowly up alongsldo the
pier, passing the many open gangways, folks
ashoro greeted those afloat with remarks about
the war. A tall, solemn-looking man on tho ship
was the object ot much attention from n group
of mlddle-nged women and girls. Ono of tho
girls was evidently the solemn man's daughter.
Sho shouted to him:
" Papa, w o havo captured four Spanish shlpsl"
'rYou ought to have captured all of them,"
tbo solemn man answered in a subterranean
"But thcy'vo got the Paris," the girls said.
"I don't believe it." the solemn man an
swered. When tho gangplank was put up there was a
rush for the plor by the elated passengers. No
men or women wero ever hugged moro enthusi
astically, A wife who was halting on tbo pier
for her husband said: "I thought'lbey had cap
" We hod no fear of that," he answered, "this
ship Is swifter than any the'vo got."
Capt. William G. Handle and all bis officers
learned the moment after tbsy landod that Uncje
Sam. would extend to them the privllego ot re
ecllstlng in tho servlce-a,ot the United States
Navy. Fifteen tnlnutesjAfur the shin had been
(led Up to her .pier eve:jr ono ot her, officers , had
atifi-d UeSmflp'Jtft UoouLJjJrW-tbfi AajarP
can Hoe that We was willing to 'sign for a year's'
cruise on ths St. Louis.
Several of her officers aro of English birth, as
are also many of her crew, particularly those In
tbe engineers' department. Mr. Griscom said
that there was no man whe was not anxious
and willing to .go. lie also said that
Capt. Randlo would bo the actual com
mander ot the ship as far as her
management was concerned, but that ho and
his officers and tbe crew would bo under the di
rection ot United States naval officers, who will
have charge ot the ship.
All of tbe St, Louis's cargo will bo discharged
before noon to-day, and nearly all the stores she
will need in her cruising will bo put aboard
beforo to-night. It Is thought she will be ready
for scrvlco to morrow morning. Mr. Griscom
says she will bo used chiefly as a despatch, and
scout boat. It Is like!) that she will have a
light armament, but she will depend chiefly on
her heels In tho sort ot work for which tbe Gov
ernment needs her most.
The American liner New York, sister ship to
the Paris, Is duo at this port some tlmp this
morning. She left Southampton three hours later
than the St. Louis, and, not belngasgoodnrough
weather ship, she will probably bo half a day
astern of tbo American-built flyer. Tho New
York will, it Is said, also be convortcd Into a
despatch and scout boat, and will probably bo
ready to leavo hor dock before Wednesday,
Tho St. Louts Is not quite as swift as tho St.
Paul. She hut neraged for a -royngo 21.8 knots
an hour, but on a day's run sho can make 22
knots. Tho bost spoo 1 of tho New York for a voy
age has boon 20.15 knots, but on a run of
ten or fifteen hours sho tan make, more than
21 knots. All ot tho crew of the St. Louis
wore paid off last night In the presence of
Unltod States Shipping Commissioner Bscr.and
all signed to go another roar In tbo ship.
Thure was a concert aboard the St. Louis given
by tbe second cabin uossengor on Thursday
evening, tho procooda of which were given to
tho fund for tho benefit of tho widows and or
phans of thoso lost hy the blowing up of the
2IISJB IFJ'iJK.S CVT HY JrisnEUXBX,
A CUcoTOry That Mar I.tnrt to Heme Shooting
In Ih0 ITpjier Day.
Men of the Kngincors' Corps were employed
In planting addition il mines In the waters ot
tbo Narrows and about Sandy Hook yesterday.
When this work Is coraplotod, only it channel for
ships will remain opon. Off 1'ort Wadsworth it
has been found that shad fishermen, whoso nets
hnvo been eproad In tbo waters there, have not
heiltatod to cut the cables of mines and torpe
does already planted. It was tbnso fishermen,
It Issuspocted, who tampered with the cables
off Fort Wsdswurlb a few nights ago.
Yesterday iho boats from which tho engineers
woro working wrrn armed with tho rifles of ths
men. Tbe Narrows ore now patrolled every
night, and a strict watch is maintained by day,
Tho first fisherman caught cutting cablos will
bo arrested and tho next one will, according to
tbo orders lesuod yesterday, bo shot on sight.
QVznniLiAS o.v sirxiOAir iioiideh.
gpanlsh B-rotrntnlrer Said U n Organlalng
far Border Warfare.
Santa Fi':, N, M April 23.-Word has Just
reached tho capital that numbers ot Spanish
sympathizers, of tho lawless class who live In
Mexico, bar orgsuUodon tho border botweon
this country and Mexico, and that they propose
to commence a guerrilla warfaro on this side.
The bands are said to number over 700 and
their presenco Is creating some alarm. Mexican
troops havo been busy hunting for them and
have already captured twenty-five ot the des
peradoes. New Mexico mllltla will operate In
connection with the Mexican soldiers in dis
persing the outlaws.
ClisrUnMxa and CblokamaasK
via Psntisyl'aala lUUroatl and Bootntrn Railway,
Ltave New York dally iiilO I'.M. aad 12.06 A,, It.
Pullman slssplag ears New York to Chattanooga,
yor Information, Alex. B. Tbwsatl, X. 1. A., iTll
8'wsy, N, Y,-Mv,
Ttif Tttrr TfaatntV. White Mountolas,
open In June, Lavnl House, Lai-wood, n. ., own
&&& teafalAHPW-a.ia,.fW ja,.i .,- iV" fi of " isfc '1aVa1slMsaai lSSIsl
TWO CRUISERS 60.
Colombia and Minneapolis Leave
on the Jump.
OUR FAST SHIPS HURRY OFF.
jNo Hint as to the Erfand or Des
tination of the Ships.
Tkey Leave I he firing Sqnadraa at Mldalgkt
and M Ono Will Tell What Tbtlr SflMlsa
Is Mar n tlolns la Uel ike Orcsjea
r Paris Tba Slaval liratesrj tllaatUa.
NuwroiiT Nkws, Va., Anrll 23. Excltcmont
was causod at Old Point this evening by th
boomlna- of tho "All aboard " gun shortly after
0 o'clock. In an Instant everything was In a
bustlo and confusion.
OnlcerS who had been lounging around the
hotels chatting with frlonrts went down to tho
pier rapidly to embark for their respective
Out In the river signal lights wero flashing
among tho vessels of tbo flying squadron. It
wrs said that orders had been received for tbe
Columbia and Minneapolis to sail in an hour
on soma socrot mission. Tho offlcers were erv
reticent, and refusod to divulge tbe destination
of tbe vessels.
It Is believed here, howovcr, that the two
fastest vessols of the flying squadron have been
despatched to meet the Paris and convoy her
As soon a tbo orders wero received the
anchors or the Columbia and Minneapolis were
rajsod and dense volumes of black, smoke
pouring from tbe smokestacks told that tbe
stokers were at work, and that the swift cruis
ers would soon bo ready to put to sea,
Tho transport Panthor, with 750 men aboard,
arrived at Old Point ibis evening, and it was re
ported that tho Columbia and Minneapolis
would escort this vessel to Key West
It was learned later that thn mrlnia wm nnf
Intended for the flying squadron and that Com
modore Schley's ships wero Intended for some
At 11:45 P. M. the Columbia and Minneapolis
passed out. ,
NonroLK, Ya, April 23. Thu swift orulsera
Columbia and Minneapolis suddenly went to
sea at midnight. It is dark as pitch nnd rain
ing. When tho order to sail came a number of
the offlcers of the Columbia and Minneapolis
were In tho hotols.
Messengers summoned them to tbelr ships at
once and they hurriedly obeyed. It thero Is
other work than guard duty cut out for tbo two
swift cruisers It Is not known.
The groat secrecy maintained by the naval
authorities since hostilities bogan makes It Im
possible to do more thun conjecture tbe purpose
of tho Government.
All tho other ships of the squadron remain at
anchor, giving no indication ot any intended
WAsniNOTON. April 22. Nobody connected
to-night' .fcfcoub th.VdeparttitV ot tno fly
ing sqasdron froeT Hampton ' Roads would
give any Information on the? subjoct.
It Is tho genersl bellot in naval clr
cles, bowevor, that Commodore Schloy's ships
havo gono out this tlmo for business, and not
merely to engage In manoeuvring and target
practice. What Commodore Schley's ordors are
only a few officials of the Navy Department
know. Commodore Schley will probably not
be any bettor Informed about his mission
until he gets outsldo tbe Virginia Capes
and translates his orders from tho naval cipher
code into plain English At tbo Navy Dopart
mont tbo general bellof among offlcora not con
nected with tho Bureau of Navigation was that
the flying squadron would remain at Hamp
ton Iloads until something was known about
tbe programme of the Spanish squadron at St.
Vincent, Tho officers of th Navigation Bureau
would not talk about ship movements.
When it was known here to-night that the
squadron was preparing to sail, naval ofrlcora
expressed much Internet, but had nothing, ex
cept theories, to offer. Somo ot them were
of tho opinion that Commodore Schley's
Ave ships have been ordered to meet the Oregon
and the Marietta on their long voyage from tbe
Paclflo around to Key West, Their belief was
bassd on the fact tbat tbo two American vessels
would pass within 1,500 miles of theCape Verdo
Islands, where the Spanish squadron is con
centrated. The Oregon and the Marietta are supposed to
be in tbe Atlantic now. They havo prob
ably Just about passed through the
Straits of Magellan, for It Is said tbat
tbey took that route instead of going around
Cape Horn, a longer but safer course. It Is
1,010 miles from Bt. Vincent to Peruambuco,
and 1,775 miles from St, Vincent to Para,
Brazil. Theso are the shortest cuts the Spanish
esssls could take It they wanted to Intercept
tbe American battleship and tbe little gunboat
The American vessels, according to tbe naval
offlcers, will keep well out to ess. They are not
yet withla the danger line. Their next port will
bo Montevideo, and it will be ten days or two
weeks beforo tbey ran get there. Ot
course. Instructions will be sent to Capt,
Clarko of the Orogon, when he reaches Monte
video. Ho will ptobably hoar his first bows
thero of tbo hostilities between Spain and tbe
From Hampton Itoads to Pernambuco, by way
of St. Thomas and Barbndoes, the dlatuure Is
3.650 miles, and from Hampton roads to Para
2.010. From tho Atlantic entrance to tbe
Straits of Jt ii Bel I nn to Montevideo Ihe dis
tance Is about 1,200 miles, from Man
let Ideo to Klo It Is 1,050 miles, and
from Itlo to Pernnmburo 745 miles, or
from Bin to Para about 1,600 miles. The flying
squadron cannut proceed much faBter than the
Oreson, on account of the slowspoed nt which
tho Columbia, Minneapolis, and tho Brooklyn
would havo to proceed to remain with the Mac
BHihusetts nnd tho Texas.
Taking Pcrnninhuco as tho point of Junc
tion bitwocn the flying squadron and tho two
American ships from tbe Pacific, thodlstanrcs
to bo traversed nrn 3.H50 miles for tbo fljlng
squadron and 3,000 miles for tbo Oregon nnd
If the Oregon and her consort reached Per
nambuco first tboy would wait there for tho
flying squadron, Tho Spanish Hoot would have
only 1,0111 miles to travel to reach Ptrnaiubuio.
It Is not consldorod In tho least probablo
that the SpanUh vessel will try to Inter
cept the Oregon and the Marietta bo (ore
they get to Monteiidro, where the com
plete Instructions a to tbo courso to
pursue will bo awaiting them, NnvMottlrrru
bellovo that tho combined force of tho flying
squadron nnd tho other two American warships
would be sufficient to whip the Spanish forma
tion. Tbe latter Is composed of a bittleshlp, far
infhrlor to the Oregon and Massachusetts, four
armored cruisers, three torpedo boat destroyers,
and threo torpedo boats, leaving out the accom
panying merchant steamships, the City of Cadiz,
and a collier,
Another armored cruiser Is now on hr war
from Ferrol lo St. Yluceut, Should she roach
thero lu tlmo to sail with the others (heoppos
Ing qua4ron would line up In an engage
ment in this wy: Spanish-One battleship, fir
armored! cruisers, three torpedo boat destroyers,
three torpsap boats. Amerioan: three battle
ships, ono armored cruiser, two protected
cruisers, and ono gunboat six Spanish nrmorod
craft lo four American, but with tho American
vossels ot this type far superior to the Spaniard.
With tbe wonderful records made by the ships
of the Flying Squadron In target practice, every
thing would favor success to tho United States
The Navy Department has considered among
other plans tbe dispatch of the flying squadron
to harass tbe Spanish coast, but It Is believed
among naval officer that instructions to that
effeot wore not sent to Commodore Schley.
It was learned to-night on apparently good
authority that a proclamation will probably be
Issued pn Monday or Tuosday declaring a
blockade of Han Juan, Porto Blco. This would
Indlcato that tho ourpose of the flying squadron
is to guard the entrance to thst place
OAItLB TO 11 A FAX A OVX,
Our flevernment Katabtl-tif a Ctaasnhlp at
th Iter West CabU (race,
Ket Wmt. Flo.. April 23.-The cable to
navana is reported to be cut.
The Government has seized tho Key West
cablo office and a censorship of despatches ha
TELEonjrn crrtaonanip xotr.
amine About fleet's Motamenls Cone rrem
Key Hest Uavstna Cabla Interrupted.
Cable communication with Havana by way of
Key West was subject to a good many delays
yesterday and was entirely ausponded last
night, wbon a report camo that the cable had
been out """ .
The cable ofllco at 10 Broad street hod posted
a notice in tho afternoon, dated 2:40 P. M as
A censorship! has bsn established by tho
United State! Government at Kej West, Flo,,
nnd code roei-agcs to and from Cuba aro forbid
den. W. 0. HtJMSTONE. Superintendent.
The result of the Key Wost censorship last
night was that nothing was ollowod to come
through relating to the movements of thefleot
now before Havana.
About 8 o'clock last night word was received
that the cable was out of ordor. This roport
was not made to tbo offleo In the Western Union
Building, but only to the cable office In Broad
street. Tho broak In the sorrlce was thought
thore to bo only temporary, nnd It was said
that the cablo would probably be In operation
to-day, subject to tho censorship at both ends.
The censors on, this end are understood here
to be naval offlcors. and their occupa
tion of the Key West office is thought
to amount practically to a seizure ot
tho lino by the Government. No messages In
code or cipher words will be forwarded, and any
against which there Is the slightest suspicion ot
a hidden or hostile meaning will bo refused.
The understanding here is that the steamer
Mangrove will cut tho cable leading from the
south coast of Cuba to San Diego, whence ther
is communication with St. Thomas.
It is thought possible, however, that attar this
Is done tho Koy West cable may be cut also,
leaving Cuba absolutely without means of communication.
SPAIN'S rZEBX HAB NQT BAILED.
'-,"X; ,;, i -r
Ta1aTll!SAv"eHitfti'SI. TloeatJJIa Mga
pr Speedy Departure.
tpttlmt Cable Vttpaleh to Tna But.
St. Vincent. Cape Verdo Islands, April 23.
All the Spanish warships arestlll hore, and thero
are no signs of their Immediate departure.
xhoopb roit xnn baleahicb.
Spain Acta a Tnousb flni Thotisbt ITe VTould
Invade thn Mediterranean.
Special Catle Dtipai&h to Ini Sen.
Madrid, April 23. A regiment of Infantry
which started for tho Balearic Islands In the
Mediterranean to-day received an enthusiastic
send-off. The market women and cigar
makers, who wero indulging In a patri
otic demonstration, carried banners, which
thoy presented to the soldiers. Ono parried a
pole, oa which was the csoulchcon of tho United
States, surmounted by an ongls. This was set
on fir amid tho approving ebouts of the crowd.
After leaving tbo station wbonco tho troops
departed, tbe crowd drifted Into Callo Sovllla,
whero 10,000 persons gathered noar the offices
ot the lleraldo shouting for war news, which Is
usually posted in tbe windows of thenowspapor
building; but tho proprietors announced thnt
In coneequnnce of tbo cutting of the cables tho
only despitch received was ono from Captain
General Blanco, saying that the American squad
ron wns In front ot Havana, forming a straight
line ten miles from the coast.
JUOIK ItlSPVOEES ,PB03t ItATAXA,
CUT or Wablnaton Urines OS Paasengers
Trsops al Sagua l.a t. ran dr.
The steamer City of Washington of the Ward
lino arrlrod hor Inst night from Havana,
which port she loft on Wednesday. She
brings ninety-live aabln passengers, near
ly all of wham are refugees. They
wore anxiously awaiting news of the
stato of affairs. Thosteamoranohorodoff Quar
antine. The officers said that tbe situation was
unchanged at tho time ot their departuie. The
only warships In Havana harbor nt that time
were the Alfonso XII. and a small gunboat.
The new Norwegian steamship Albls, which
arrived yesterday from Cuban ports, reported
that when she left Sagua la Grande on April 18
thore was much exoltement among tho Spanish.
Th city was filled with troops and there was
ono small Spanish gunboat in the harbor, whllo
anothsr was Just about to enter.
juitr souk or ovit vaiibiijpb.
Tw Inromtnc VmiiIi Itrport Heelnc lliem
llowu Iho C'uaat,
Some of Iho scout boats, revenue ruttorsand
crulseruof tho United Stales nary, are apparent
ly hunting for Spanish merchantmen or
looking out for Fpanlsh war vessols at
points along tho southern coast. The
Uara lluo steamship City of Washing
ton, which arrlvod hat night from Havana,
pssaod thrro American mon-of-war off Hnttoras
on Friday, boun I South, Tho Aslatlo Prfnco,
from Brarlllan porln, passed on Wednesday lati,
about 171) uille? wist of llormuda, what was
apparently un American crulsnr bound to tho
southwest, or In the direction of Cuba,
iittx v.nu.oh uAxrs ro ur.s.i:
Trjlng In Ilui Tlirrjr llcni far lluapllal Ualui
Spiolal CnaV Purnteh In Jnl Sill
IliiimsifW. April 2J. It Is reported that Don
( niii'H, the Spanish pretender, Is negotiating for
thopurchnseof IbreodespaUh boats belonging
lo llmllelglHii Navy,
If lip Is successful in obtaining the bants ho in
tend to ton-, art them Into hospital ships at his
own cost anil present thorn to bpaln.
lulled Slnlp fn-l stall Ileum le Tninpa,
ivnmjlpl, Southern Hallway and T C and P,
TlitPiijii I'uilikau -rnv, glfliis dyilsht arrival
'lauilM. l.i'K Nor York Hill I'. M, Aud lUtOb A. at,
Oat N. Y cmoea, U7I aud UOJ livay. Auv,
Mmpsea's atw Loan Onvt and Bat Deposit Vasals
Its wi id si , tr tifoadw, adv.
M -f I i in luijiiUll
BON VOYAGE TO THE PARIS. I
ZXTTZn BOUHX THAT 0MC IS COXIIX9
BUMS AX TOP SPEED. '
-"" " i
a Csrtalaly ras4 Ik Ltsard Alt rtlsM 4.
aud Waa Ket Chased la ths Basil Cfeaa
l-Cart STatkln Had Am-,1 Ttraralusr i
add Was Ripecte e Taka Unusual f,
Cur-Tcstrdar Hernia fret-ably feand ''
Her Dejeud Onager r Pursuit dke I R
peeled nor Bare aad und la a Week. c
ffMelal Calls De watcSe lo Tni tin. 1
Lokdcw, April 23. ThoAmerlcanllno steamer ;'
Pari passod the Lizard, steaming rapidly west .
ward, shortly beforo midnight last night, This w
fact Is definitely known. The best opinion hero d
Is that she is now pursuing a somowbat unusual -.a
course toward Nw York at tho highest speed f jj
bar engines can develop, but in London to-day ij
oach hour has brought out f resh editions of tha 'j
newspapers, with new stories of her being pur-
ued or captured by a Spanish warship which 'g
was lying In wait for her on her course south of u
Two out of four clrcumstsntlsl reports of her M
capture have beon completely dlsprovod. Only ii
her arrival at Cadiz as a prlzo ot war or at New J I
York, roady to be rechrislcnod a one of tho y
vessels of tho American Navy, can determine ft j
the truth ot tbo other tno. Sho was not chased '
in the English Channel, she did not run back to J
the Isle of Wight, and she has not boon officially ' iu
reported or sighted at any point except th J
It Is doubtful If a Spanish man-of-war would iff
hare dared to molest the Paris In tho English f I
Channel. Its waters havo been regarded by in- : j
tematlonal consent In recent yoars as entirely l I
within British and French Jurisdiction, and $ !
they aro, therefore, neutral. Thb high seas be- 1 1
gin technically throe miles boyond Llsard Point. j
Nevertheless Capt, Watklns, tho master ot the
Paris, was Instructed to hug tho coast as much as
possible In ordor to escapo tbe observation ot it
the Spanish boats which wore known to bo
cruising In the western waters of tha Channel. j t 8
His signalling tho Lizard nt midnight was un- J, I
expected, but tho night was dork and moon- n
leu, and It is believed that ho trusted to this
faet and tho alteration of bis course to escape i ' a
observation. a g
As soon as ho roacbod tho unprivileged waters j i
beyond tbe Lizard there la no doubt ho also '( . f
resorted to extinguishing all tho lights usually Jj i jj
carried. Daylight should havo found the f ', 1
steamer well boyond danger of observation or j F
pursuit by any available Spanish warship. f I
Capt. Watklns wns alsj warned to koep a sharp - I F
lookout for tho enemy off Cape Race. j , $
Nothing, of course, Is disclosed concerning tho ) L- a
plans 'tor avoiding possible Interception off i
Nantucket Light and from there on, but nobody . JS
who knows Capt, Watklns has any doubt tbat I S
he will deliver the Paris safo and aonnd at tho HI
Brooklyn Navr Yard a week hence. 5jj
London, April 21, 4:50 A. M. Nono ofto- M 8S
day's paper prints any new despatches con- y- S;
cernlna atyUbap to tho Paris or mention's tho V- If jra
various signal station reports. ft fjt
Southampton, April 23. The mail steamer III
Nile, from Bratil. arrived here this aftornoon, H W
Sho saw no Spanish warships. 5w
WILD EEPOU1B ABOUT TUB PA BIB. lit
BlorlSe of Her Oarptr, Her Iteturn and tier vX S
Capture Tkat Went the Ituuuds. Ml B
Utteial Cable Vitpatohte to Tnc Svs. I tj jj
LoiDO.f. AprI123. ThcAmcrlcanllnestoamer llim
Paris pnsscd Portland Bill last cicnlng. Later -g R i
the Lizard reported that a vessel, presumably j 3 j
tbo Paris, had passod thore. j g ;
The Purls passed the Llzanl at 11:45 o'cloolc t IS
last night, according to tbe American lino re , fa
A report Is current In Southampton, but not jja
yet coilfli mod, that n Spanish warship stopped I HOT
tbo Purls In Ihe Channel and that she is return- m&w
ing to Mai I n Head. JK R
'ihe Inlslrabull signal station reportsi jK
"Pasioil. cast, 8 A.M., a Unltod States gun i 1
boot, supposed tobeonoof Iho white squadron." ' jiS
Nows was received at .Southampton ut 140 P. iJS
M, that tbo Parts hns been sighted at Tolland j ?S
Bay, Isloof Wight, Insldo the Needles. Spanish I S
despatch boats were seen In the Channel last , l W
evening. ,i 'A ty
Vessels arriving at Southampton alnrotbore J A J
port that tho Paris had toon skilled nt Tolland lit'
Ha, Isloof Wight, report that they saw no " H
trace of hor. Nothing is known of Herat Tolland f '
Bay or Yarmouth, and the rtituor other bating if '
been seen tnsid the Needles is now discredited. 4 "
A despatch from Queen-town to tho Bjlfast 1
Ttltgrttph snys that the Spanish torpedo loaS ''''j
recently In dry dock at Queenslown sailed front
tbat port yesterday at tho samo hour tbat tbo A '
Paris left Southampton and intercepted and W'Ji
oaptured tbe American liner. No details aro Iflil
given, X 5
Tho Spanish torpedo boat referred to In the I
Queenslown despatch to tho Belfast lelcgruph $fH
cannot be tho Audaz, six guns, which was put Jfju a
Into dry dock at Quconstown about threo week 'arm 9
ugo, ns she Is still repairing In the passage lT& '
docks thero. Tho Spanish Consul at Queen iftV m
town Is personally hurrying along the work on C ,
hor, and it is rumored that she will sail to-night, $ jj .t 1
It Is learned that n Spanish torpedo boat a Ued , J J 9
from this coast yesterday, but It was not (ho I 1
Audaz. fj 5
The latest roport concerning tho Paris comes JJ I
In n dospatrh from Ushnnt, off the coast of 'ftj ,
BritUny.France.thatnlargolinerottbodescrlp , Mil
tion of the Paris passed south under escort, tho jjjj f( m
report Is not confirmed. jg '
Maiiiiid, ApII 23. Tho report of the capture JBf I
of iho American Hue steamer Paris by the ji f:
bpanlsh Is causing the wildest excitement on ),'
tho Bourse hero. h M
PlllLADKiniu, April 23. Tho International fi:
Navigation Company says; "The Paris passed iiiM.J
Lizard Point at 11:28 P. M. yesterday and Is at 1 ;"
oa. Tlioro Is no truth In the report that sho Is tf pj
ut tho Isle of Wight." The company ssyssbel .
nt set and It Is confident of Capt. Watklns'o M f M
alertness and skill In uradlng pursuit from any ,jj '
point of the compass. She Is coaled for a long 'I
voyage. l I
Cloincnt A. Griscom, Jr., of the American lino , u
satdjcxlerday afternopn that be had received ' ! 1
nothing confirmatory of tho rumor from London )( aj
tbat tho Paris bad beon captured. He said ho ?f
did not think It probable that tho Paris would 'I flj
bo interceptoil. She Is not Insured against csp If
turo, as reportod In despatches from London jh fl
publlshod yestorday, Hbecarri;sonlr tbo usual iltif
praLC-tlme insurance. It Is supposed that London jjl
advices about Insurance taken out against risk $jl M
ot capture nt a premium of from 8 to 10 j!m 9J
guineas refer to her cargo. ' M JJ
The Pari carries 130 passengers. There are .J3 9J
sixteen In tho first cabin, nnd tho rest are In tba jl flj
socond cabin and steerage, Tho first cabin ,(
pssseugors are; Victor Hughes Hallett, Ileglnald ii'fj flj
Crone, Mrs. Charles F, Borwlnd, Miss Edith Syj
Berwlnd. Ororue U Connor, W. Koy, Mis SM .S
Mnuss, J. It Kllbourne. Ml.s Kthel Newbold 3?0('
and maid, Miss Paton. Henry B. ribermer, Mrs. IfS )VM
J. II, Smith, U D. White and Mrs. and Mis 1 V
etOtralBSlaanttoutot Orcwklyauid lvi IslsSO) jj .-fl
City eVsryUsy on summer sehedul. Aou. fi
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