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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, July 04, 1898, Image 5

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11' THfc SUtf MONDAY, JULY 4, 1898. c Hfl
ESaHl .j?" " ' i ... i , N 'THHKaaaH
HI JAtsseXRXTiosn xo bkso bo.oco
5 M
1V. ,, Alt Sides When Oen. Brooke
Wil art from WMhlUBton-Two Divisions
2 ! 8,arUI 'or th C""t Vnt "
W IwW c,n "rl7 Tbem rymUi
I 'tn Their Work on Snn"T-DUtrl-
1 auo ' New 0l,n,-aoT Jone ot
I V,,, Bentliei C.mp-Interesting JU-
" s.rrioti of th. Dur-K.orly All
Ta Becrults Are Ifow to "" 0aInp
n.-rtmoooA. TeniuJur3.-fleTena thou-
lie! tie troops at Camp Thomas will be
' ilttflinUaeoai n M Possible. It tho
l: tv.4 aje dylnc about the camp to-nleht
"SXfc It l "Portd on 00d authority
?V (kn. Brooke received orders lata thU
a to despatch nbout 20.000 men to
Tniilonee. Oen- Brooks reoolved orders'
JJSSijaYsscotohavethe First Army Ooa
5hrtr-een regiments In readiness to znoYO
HaM to4 Um9 thS W0 eu,t,f,n tt
Jtoentthas bean pursued with ereat aotrr
PculoadaJwr carload of pins and aooou
JtaicU have arrived tn tho past few days,
5? nit hurried from the cars to theTarlOM
Mtmtnt. Ce.pt. Itookwoll of the Ordnanco
ELrtaent estimated last nlht that 25,000
trawi fully equipped. Another carload ot
Ljtrriredto-dar, and theso woro hurried, to
yfaa commands.
liii iTternooa tba camp was thrown Into la
tan excitement by the news of the result of
Itinera1 operations before Santiago, From,
VtoiBrooke down to the lowljr private It was
Wwttliti the lose lmpondlnc movement was at
m. u-i Tbs news that so many bravo Americans
21 fallen from Spanish bullets Intensified tho
(jxtrttw ot offloors and men to bo away to the
"Shifter needs us and we aro ready," ro
guted an officer of the Fourth Pennsylvania.
jUtwaithe sentiment throughout tho camp,
jjti U tbo attornoon tho excitement was
iilfbUaed by the rumor that marching ordors
)or ilout twenty reclments bad boen rooelvcd.
(hs. Brooke would neither deny nor verity the
itnor. but there was a notioeablo lncrcaso
la the activity about headquarters. Order
ly vtifl soon flying ovor tho Held
(mbc commands from Gon. Brooko's
ticL A late train from the park: contained
imnl (Quads of orderly sergoanta, sent
bthicltytobrlnjrln men who had leaves ot
absence. The orderlies were soon skurryinit
enrthtdtT, and the trains to Chlckamauga
tot croirded with excited soldiers. The rail
rail finis at Chattanooga, Bossville. and
Oltliinanca are filled with coaches. It Is ro-
1 tort! tilt the movement of troops from the
Vt nop will begin to-morrow.
TtcMtre the regiments in the First Corps,
pit of which, perhaps tho first two divisions,
rHpofceblyboontbe way to the ooast within
i Iit tours t First Brigade First Kentucky,
fUri WUootuln. Fifth Illinois. Second Brl-p"t-Fourth
Ohlo,Thlrd nilnois. Fourth Penn
ijhula. Third Brigade Sixteenth Ponnsyl
liala.SeoondWlsoonsln. Third Eentuckr. Beo
eil Division. Gen. FoUand commanding: First
Srinds-Tnlrtr-flrst lllehlcan. First Qeorgla,
ISOth Indiana. Second Brigade Sixth Ohio.
tffca IndUoa. First TVest Tirslnla. Third
Jrlnde-SeBond Ohio, First Pennsylvania,
Tbuteenth Minnesota. Third Division, Qen.
Eibicommiadlngt SIxstBrigado First South
(inUat, Twelfth Minnesota. Fifth Ponnayl
mli, Beeond Brigade Eighth Uassaohusotts,
Tisaty-fln Kansas, Twelfth New Torlc Third
Irliade-Slnth Pennsylvania, Second Missouri,
Jlnt New Hampshire.
Tl( Government paymasters did not observe
faulty by resttnc but continued their work,
vhlch Is being hastened on account of tho Im
itating movtmtnt. Among the rectmonts
Cut wert paid to-day-were tlie First Pennsyl
' tola. Imrt Vermont. Fifth Pennsylvania, and
4"' nahminoU. Tho latter recolved $60,000, tho
ktnt amount yet paid out to any regiment,
lie method of paying off Is simple. Havine
naJM themselves that tho pay and muster
nBicf a regiment aro correct, a paymaster Is
id to that regiment. Accompanylnc him is
u lion safe containing the money. He is
uatttd by enlisted guards detailed for tho
PW of protecting the funds. When the regi
wttu reached, the paymaster makes himself
lurato tho Colonel In oommond.and, of course,
mm a moat hearty welcome in return.
StetJ noised among tho boys in camp that the
Wauter is among them, and they at onoo feel
mi. They aro told by tho Captains to put on
ret test uniforms, button their blouses tightly
Kottthem. and look as sober and dignified as
tai. Of course, their Joy Is to bo a hidden
a!r, and they must not pretond that they
rot anted a pans out of camp or ever for a
went presumed that it would bo a nice
w to como to town nnd see the sights.
iWBust look gratified and dignlflod in equal
tsr the lectures aro ovor in the company
jwtstha companies aro called for, one at a
J until ovcry company in the regiment has
rald. Enoh company marohes up to hoad
jwers In slnglo file, passlnc along by the
M's tent. Ono man at a tlmo gota his
twras ho passes tho paymaster's tablo. No
ne Is lost In this. Tho paymaster scans tho
J" as ho rays, nnd a dork promptly checks off
oetaiaoot etcry man as he recolveshls pay.
Wise tablo aro stacks of orlsp now bilU of
nnoasil. nominations. and fromthoso thonlort
waater can quickly draw tho amount dua
man. A pilo of sllvor Is at hand, from
jwnanydeslrod change can be had promptly.
wrorfivo hours la all the tlmo necessary for
Wltga regiment. But for numerous trans
wand details of men from tho regiments, all
"hlch have to bo kept track of. the paying
wm be an exceptionally simple matter. But
" mattoH result in delays and questions
rect the attention of the paymaster to the
wnirkacoiuian," whieh is avery conspicuous
ware ol many military pnpora.
Among tho regiments that rccolvod gunsto-
' were: Fourth Pennsylvania, 424; Fifth
M'wnla, 424 i Ninth Pennsylvania. C04;
Sf Ifnnaylvaula. 424; First Missouri.
. to.l , Wiscon8ln. 30. Tho Third Ken-
f Cn. t n recald two chosta of revolvers.
Z'i ? ' Arkansas arrived to-day and
w bunday In the Arkansas camp, whore
wis received enthusiastically. Gov. Jonoa
JMnied by his Adjutant-General. Uon.
TS,nM,8,iI(!Caln- Dr- " M-Enders. W.M.
Bta er,aad ther leading olUrensot the
To-aorrow the two Arkansas regiments will
thXi w befor Ul Prty and demonstrate
Uu t?"! 0t Gen- Urook6' methods of edu-
ml!nT Km- BoUi clments aro In
ZoS?0- " well-equlpped. and are
aa,li?m, of th9 nest specimens of
"ood to be found at the park.
uffiMS .e",cea ,n th0 rarlc Theatre woro
n, mv t?.'da1' br MaJor WhitUoandhle
toiif... Y' - A. assistants. Ono of the
W?MC'.th0 Yl M-- A- tent is the largo
wato, CI"V'lehleldlta first meeting last
HiTii,;' , . lod hr n Cuban, a native of
ttaaiT., .,'U8 boeu ln th8 country somo
Oeontir!i,Vl,reBenta Private In Battery B.
hi, "AmUerrof Savannah. The class now
BMUri . n. Ulemll"- Corporal Thomas,
Uotlaii e A,lauta- wl slt In tho lnstruc-
'iilotn , ' btltorana Bt. Paul's Church
B i!Cki"'Tea l'ark t an early hour this
""JW v ,f '" ,,,B "orvlces at the camp of
C "au'P'l'Iro Infantry.
elm. i?L,IP-ru' t0 arrlvu- At tho present
'Heomll e!lt8wiU u" havo reoelved their
,0 U bS.'?,?1 w'tnln "too r 'our days. Up
recruits n !"? ,m'1 "rrived a total ot 11,203
Wu.Ti.m'."1 '"' 'u"ows: First Corps,
ttlti , f r,a,y,0,J3iartlllery724Cavalry
l'i gjCl'Ulburrr '"rt,y",c'lk'l,t ll0Urs Col. Huidekoper.
Mm C'l : ," ' ",0 r'r8t Cow ''as organized
yWwrj,,' ""Wtal and thrco ambulance
Bf d6y Bn . ''I liJiUKLoiMir riwoUed yestor-
f WiiU-i. ''"trlbiito-l To tho First Corps
1 1 lUwlijn '"""''' for tho mounted men
11 "' . outflta lor tha hospital
messtonto. also a fnll aulpment ot medical
chesta. flold desk, belta, ordorly pouches. Ao,
The division hospitals for the First Corps are
now all in working ordor. each with Its full
complement of surgeons and mon.
A big crowd will hear Gen. Fred Grant read
tho Declaration of Indepondcnoo at the Fourth
of July oxorclsos In Chattanooga to-morrow.
CoLBalloyofthe Eighth Massachusetts has
made a contract with tho Y. M. 0. A. man. who
has a tent ln Uie roglmont, that closes tho
cantocn, so far as beor or other intoxi
cating drinks aro ooncorned. Col. Bailey
agreed If the T. M. C. A. man would
koop a barrel of distilled wator In thetonthe
would stop tho sale of beor in the canteen. The
proposition was accoptod, and yesterday a
drink of beor could not be bought in tho camp
In this dry country,
Tho heat was torrlflo at the park to-day, but
soldiers are now protty generally acollmatod.
The hoat does not appear to be oppressive so
far as the soldiers are concernod. andthoy are
all oud ln their praise of the delightfully oool
Oen. Poland Is hard at work fixing target
ranges. Each regiment ln the division Is to
nave a range and praotlc. so tar as possible,
before departure for tho front. The Thirty
first Mlohlgan and 100th Indiana wero out at
Uractloo yesterday for the first time. In addi
tion to this work Gen. Poland Is looking after
the wagon trains for the regiments ln his com
mand. Mr. Cone, representing the Sons of tho Amor
loan Devolution. Is hero making preparations
to present Gen. Fred Grant with a eword to
morrow afternoon. The exercises will take
plaoe at Camp Thomas. This society will at
the same hour present Gen. Butler, the former
Oonfedcrato leader, with a sword at Camp
Reporter, lawyer, Vrtltor, Cowboy, Sheriff,
Mayor ond Candidate for Congress.
WAsnnraTOtf. July 3.-Tho death of Capt
William 0. O'Neill of "Wood's rough rldors.who
was killed while charging the Spanish outposts
at Santiago, brings to a oloso the career of ono
of tho most striking mon tho prosont war has
produced. The history of Capt. O'Neill's career
as student, newspaper man. lawyer, editor,
cowboy, prospoctor. Sheriff of Tavapi county,
Arizona, and afterwnrd Mayor of tho city ot
Presoott, and thrice a candidate for Congress,
would make lntorostlng reading. His fa
ther, Capt John O. O'Nolll. served
with signal honor during tho lata
war, commanding a Pennsylvania com
pany, and was shot flvo times In tho many bat
tles in which he participated. William O'Neill,
his son. was born ln 1800 In St. Louts, but camo
with the family to Washington at the olose of
tho war and received his education horo. Ho
was graduated from tho high schools and after
ward from tho National Law University. Alter
receiving his degreo young O'Neill became a
reporter on the National Republican, but soon
drifted West to seek his fortune. He pros
pered and herded cattle, and was finally elected
Sheriff of Tavapi county.
Whllo acting In that capacity about six years
ago tho Atlantlo and Paclflo Express was
robbed In the Canon Dlabolo by four mon.
Many valuables wero secured, and Sheriff
O'Neill, with three deputies, gave chase to tho
robbers, pursuing them through Utah and
western Colorado, finally catching thorn, after
six weeks, somo 600 miles from where tho train
was robbed. Do brought them back to Arizona
and they recclvod sentences of twenty-five
years each. He was three times elected Mayor
of Presoott. Ariz., and resigned from that office
to serve ln tho rough riders. Ho brought 280
cowboys, minors, and citizens of Arizona over
Into Texas to Join tho rough riders.
when the troopers wore landing at Baiqulrl
Capt. O'Neill jumped overboard to savo two sol
diers who had fallen between the transports, but
were crushod. Uo had largo mining Interests
ln Arizona, and was one of the richest men ln
his section. Ho travelled abroad quite exten
sively, and was often ln New Tork on business
connected with his mining ventures. His wife,
who was a Miss Pauline Schlndler. tho daughter
of a retired army offlcor. Is at present in Pres
oott His mother and sister, who reside in this
city, nro spending the summer in Round Hill,
Va. Ho has two brothers, ono of whom Is First
Llout Eugeno Brady O'Neill, who loft with the
recent expedition to the Philippines ln support
of Dewey. Tho other brother. John B. O'Neill,
la practicing law ln this city.
sb, ooo XEar.o xnoora.
Secretary Alger to Ask Congress to Au
thorize tbo Enlistment of That Number.
Washington, July 3. Secretary Alger will
send to Congress to-morrow a recommendation
that leglslatlvo authority bo given to the Pres
ident to enlist 25,000 negro soldiers for tho vol
unteer army ln the event that he deems it nec
essary to Increase the present fighting force.
Under tho general law tho President can call
for troops from tho sovoral States and Territo
ries without speoiflo authority from Congress,
but he cannot direct tho enlistment of volun
teers from the country at largo unless a special
law giving him tho requisite powor Is enacted.
There aro several reasons that havo appealed
to the Administration In deciding to enlist col
ored men. Primarily tbo doclslon is duo to tho
fact that fow negroes have had tho opportunity
of joining the army. Bo many white troops wero
available that only a comparatively small num
ber of volunteers could be taken from eaoh State
and tho negroes wero not consldorod. Many
prominent mon of tho colored race havo ap
plied to tho Federal Govemmont for authority
to ralso regiments of their own people, but as
tho right to organize troops is vested In the
Governors of States, except with regard to tho
comparatively small number of cavalry, in
fantry Immunes, and engineer roginionts out
side the regular State quotas, tho colored man
has been loft out in the cold.
A fow necroos havo been enlisted in the
marines, and a battalion of Ohio troops and a
company from Massachusetts, now ln son-ice.
Is composed of negroes. These, with tho four
negro regiments of tho regular service aro all
of tho black raco that are in the army. It Is to
gratify theso patriotlo Afro-Americans that tho
authority to enlist 25,000 of them will bo asked.
Another consideration that has actuated the
Presldont and tho Secretary of War Is tho
ability of negroes to withstand tho effects ot a
tropical climate. Tho white troops under Gon.
Shatter havo suffered soverely from heat pros
tration, bnt colored men oould probably go
through tho same oxperienco without noarly so
many casualties).
The Atlantlo Transport Co, Days the Wilson
Line-Two Bremen Steamers Sold,
Sptdol CtbU DnptxUXii to Tux Bra.
Lohdon. July 3. The Shipping Exchange
confirms tho report of tho sale of the Wilson
lino steamers, but the purchasers are the Atlan
tlo Transport Co. They deny that they havo sold
their own vessel to tho American Govommont.
It is thought hero that a third party Is negoti
ating with a vlow to transfer tho Wilson line
vessels in a fow days to the Government
The prlco paid for the vessels Is said to bo
$5,000,000. Another explanation of the deal Is
that u lino of steamors will shortly bo run from
Boston and other Northorn ports to Manches
ter direct.
IUmuuuo,' July 3. Two of the Bromon-At-Jaritlo
steamers havo boon sold to purchasers in
Now York for five million marks. The same
persons havo also bought the British steamer
Monmouth for three million marks.
G Great Uiitaln Will Celebrate the Fourth.
Special Catlt Vupatch U Till Son.
London, July 4.-Tho DcUv Mall rejoices
that for tho first tlmo on tecord the Fourth of
July is to bo widely celebrated ln Great Britain.
llig Expedition Lands ln Santa Clara Pro
vince, Washington July 3. A big United States
and Cuban oxpeditlou has lauded on the south
coast of Santa Clara Province,
Soldiers nnrt-ln I-oadlng Artillery on Cars
Other Seiiom Accidents.
Tampa. Fla.. July 3.-Thls has been a day of
casualties for the troops now at Tampa. Whllo
loading artillery on cars at Camp Rogers this
forenoon two privates in battery B of the Fifth
Artillery were oaught betwoen oars and crushed.
One of them died to-night and the othor Is not
expected to survive the night Lateto-nlghi
two volunteers ln camp Do Soto attempted
suicide by drinking poison, but wero unsuc
cessful. The names of the men and of the regiment to
which they belonged cannot bo ascertained to
night At 10 o'olook word reached this city
from the cavalry oamp. sovcral miles distant,
that a man in tho Fifth Cavalry had been killed
accidentally. Several of tho volunteers who be
gan oelebratlng the glorious Fourth to-night
by firing their revolvers on the streets shot
thomselvos ln the hands or arms. One man
shot off several of his Angora.
He Attacks Col, Flrqonrt, Who Had Testified
Against IUln.
Sptrtal CalH DitpatA U Tn Bun.
Pabis, July 3. Major Estorhazy, whoso name
camo so prominently before tho publlo ln the
Dreyfus trial, met Col. Ploquart, whoso evldenoe
at tho trial was so damaging to Estorhaxy's
reputation, in tho Avenue Bugoaud this after
noon. He at onoe rushed upon Col. Ploquart
and struok at him repeatedly with a cane.
Tho latter parried the blows and struck Ester
hazy. A gendarme Interfered, whereupon Es
torhazy oriod:
"I am Major Esterhazy and that Is OoL
Plcquart whom I have beaten like a dog."
A orowd oolleoted and hooted Plcquart A
duel Is probable.
JDBAir ronx iiaxcock's rims.
Two Sloops l'oas ln nt Night, One of Them
Over the Mlno 1'loliU.
Two white sloops, apparently yachts, al
though they may have been tlshlug boats, were
fired on from Fort Hancock at 11:10 o'clock
last night whllo passing ln. Two shots wero
fired. One of tho sloops turned and passed in
over the mine flolds, apparently uninjured.
The other held her course
Don Carlos's Son ln Warsaw.
SptcUl CabU DupaUA to Tin Sua.
Bbubsexs. July 3. Don Jaime, son of Don
Carlos, tho pretender to the Spanish throno,
has arrived here from Warsaw.
GOKEiuran on soxnrsa.
Mayor McGuIre of Syracuse Ii a Candidate
for Flnt Place on the Democratic Ticket.
The Hon. Frank MoGutro, Mayor of Syracuse,
was at tho Hoffman House last night He
comes to Now York to niuko a speech at Tam
many Hall to-day. The Democrats of
Onondaga county havo formally an
nounced that their candidate for Gov
ernor ln the approaching Democratic)
State Convention will bo Mayor McQuire. In
othor words, it was learned the Domooratsof
Onondaga county boliove that Mr. McGuira
should be nominated for Governor, and it they
fall in attaining that end Mr. MoGutro should
not accept a nomination for Lieutenant-Governor,
Btate Treasurer or any other place on
the Democratio State ticket
Mayor McGuiro holds his present placo until
Jan. 1.1000. Hhould he accept any other plaoe
than Governor on tho Democratic State ticket,
tho Democrats ot Onondaga might suffer for
tho reason that the Council of Syracuse Is Be
publican by 11 to 8 and has power to
elect a successor to tho present Mayor. Tho
Ilepubllcan Council oould also turn over
to tho Republicans tho police forco and other
departments of Syracuse. And such an outcorao
would not bo worth tho camllo unlesi Mayor
McGulre can be nominated for Governor. Bo
the Democrats of Onondaga will insist that
Mayor McGulre bo nominated for first place on
tho Democratio State ticket.
Senator Flatt Says This No Gronns Over
Abell's Appointment as FolIceCommUsloner.
Senator Piatt and Gen. Tracy had a talk a
tho Oriental Hotel, Coney Island, yesterday
Bonator Gago and other Republicans dropped
ln later. Thoro was a general discussion of the
police situation in New York, but nothing def
inite was decided upon. Senntor Flatt and his
friends still insist upon pollco legislation at
Albany at the extraordinary session of the
Their present idea Is that the Republicans
should lntroduco a bill which will be n cross
between a State Board of Supervisors and a
metropolitan pollco system. In other words,
the whole matter is in tho air.
Tho appointment of Henry E. Abcll to be a
Republican Police Commlsiloner was gossiped
about It was gossip, however, and nothing
moro. .The fact remains, though, that nobody
seemed to bo displeased because Mr. Abell had
cot the job.
A Senator Piatt said later: "It is too hot to
talk politics. Let's wait Ulf It's cooler.
Forty-five Crowded Into Heven Small Cells
ln a Police Station.
Thoro aro seven C by 10 cells lntheMorris
ania station house, and prisoners aro sent there
from Bronx Park, Aloxander, Wakefiold and
Tremont stations. Sunday Is always a busy
day. Yesterday thlrty-flve mon and ten women
Srlsoners were sent there, most of them for
runkonness. Tfioy wero crowded into the
colls somehow and then Doormen MoNally and
Connelly began to have trouble.
It was no cooler up Harlem way than In other
parts of the city, and the heat in those crowded
cells made all the prisoners III. The doormen
were kept on the lump,, reviving those who
fainted and doctoring tho sickest of nil the
sick. Homo other arrangement will probably
bo made to accommodate next Sunday's prisoners.
unruTtniE AUiAiuomis dat.
Sunrises.... 4 S3 1 Sunsets.. 7 88 1 Moon rises. 8 IB
man watxb tdib dit.
Stndy Hook. 7 01 1 Gor.Hl'd. u 03 1 Hell 0to (tea
Arrived Sukiut, July 8.
R Trojan rrince, Dobion, Lmhora June 3 and
Jurlen loth.
Ha John Hanilerson, Bmltli, Uavn.
Hi Muhlcan, Dickens, Hwansea.
H Ht. OUf , rortaj-, lluelTS.
Hi I.jferhorn. llammcras, Rotterdam.
Si Holbein. Sherlock, I'.lo Janeiro.
8 lUTemdilB, Luke, Bt. John, P. K.
8s Naparlina, Orelohy, l'ort Spain.
Hi Oltr of lilrmlnieliara, liuru. Savannah.
Hi jytgMss Anne, Ilulph. Norfolk.
Ht II, p. litmock. Baker, lioibm.
Ba New Orltansaagor.Kow Orliana.
Bs Oujandottc, DaT, Norfolk.
(For later arrivals aee First Pno.l
Bs Campania, from Outenstown for Now York,
Ss Colerldce, from St Lucia for New York.
ouroonia STXimnirs.
Sail To-Mtrrou.
Kaiier Wllhelm der Orosie,
Bremen 11 00 A M 2 00PM
Sorvla. Liverpool UOOAM UOOAM
El Monte, New Orleans 000 PM
Galileo, La Plata. 1 00 P M BOO I'M
Satl Wt&ntiiay, July 0.
Weiternland.Sontha'pton.lOOO A M 12 00M
BrlUnulc. Liverpool o 00 A M 12 00 M
FoutabeUe, Ht. Thomas.... 1 00 1 M uooPM
Semuiule, Charleston 0 00 I'M
.Sail Ikuriday, July 7,
Kosnlgln Lulse, Bremen 9 00AM
ixcouno sTuusnin.
Zu To-Day.
Berlin Queenstown...., Jane 20
AiiulmUr Gibraltar June 20
Seminole ...Jiu,konMll July
Vut Tuuday, July I,
Kenilneton Antwerp June 25
BtOutEbert. Antwerp ..........June 22
ChtruikU Havre June 22
KansuCity Savannah July 2
Dim Wtinuday, July t,
Maleitlo.. Liverpool ....June 29
Kifier Wllhelm II Gibraltar iJune 27
Ullarr Para , June 24
ticeltlor New Orleans June SO
Cuvler St Lucia , June 2S
Du Thuniay, July 7,
Ihn ,,, Bremen June 28
Bremen.... .Bremen June 2ft
LlanaaffCltr Swansea.! June 28
Buffalo , Hull June 23
Chaluiette,., New Orleans July 2
Du Friday, July 8.
Campania Liverpool Julr 2
Pstria Hamburg- June 28
livorno Uauiburic June 24
Dui Saturday, July 9,
Michigan.. ,. London June27
Mnnlttctnt Gibraltar ..., ...Jun.25
OoluldKO,,... UtLuu ....July a
00 Kven on Dunn's Tower The Street! Al
most Deserted A Ilot-niait Wind from
the Southwest That IVnt Worse Tlinn
Cnlra No Such July 3 on the IteconU,
Fourteen miles an hour of breeze, enough to
mitigate the eovorcst temperature ordinarily,
brought uimu this city yosterday such an access
of heat as It has not suffered under for years.
But for the actual and living fact of human
sutTorlng, memory must go far back to recall
such another eight hours as that between 10
o'clook In tho morning andO In the evening;
and It was tho southwest wind that mnilo It so.
Had that current ot air como direct from tho
mouth ot a glgantlo blast furnace It would havo
been hardly otherwise than it was. Tho late
Itobcrt Louis Stevenson must havo had experi
ence with somo such atmospherlo bodcvtlmont
to Inspire htm with tho statemont that in his
inferno the wind would always blow.
Officially, the highest temperature ot tho day
was 00', the hottest day ot this year and also
considerably worse than any othor July 3 on
record. But that was on top of the AVeathor
Bureau's lofty towor. Unfortunntely there nro
very fow of us who And It consistent with elthor
our moans or our oonvenionco to llvo somo
hundreds of feet above the earth. Down In tho
street whore people do their living the heat
was almost anything the thermometers chose
to mako It In fact, ovldence oould bo adduced
to show that these instruments became men
tally unbalanoocL' owing to the suddon strain
upon thorn, and lost their sonsoot responsibility
to the publlo. tn one block known to tho re
porter, throe thermomoters ordinarily of good
and sobor conduct registered at the same tlmo
08' In tho sun, 110' ln tho sun, and 103' In the
shade! There is a problom ot comparison.
Sun-beaten thormomcters along Broadway
varied, between 8 and 4 o'clock, from
105 to 115": while those ln tho shade hovered
within a degree or two, up or down, of 100'.
Tho humidity was only 70. and that was some
thing to bo thankful for, presumably. It was
hard to believe, yesterday, that there was any
thing atmospheric to bo thankful for.
Tho worst ot It was that thoro was no relief.
Ordinarily ln seasons of extremo torture, tho
perspiring New Yorker covera his hoat rash
with as fow clothes as aro comfortable with re
spectability, and goes forth to seek a breeze.
Tho man who sought the breeze yesterday do
eorved what ho got. The harder It blow tho
hotter It was. To use a tan was simply to
project heat waves against one's countenance.
Killing In street cars was worso thankoeplng
quiet. Even tho ferryboats woro swept by tho
dovostatlng simoom. Thoro was a pooullar
burnlnglydry quality to tho windy heat that
was moro exasperating. If not actually moro
onervating, than a high humidity It took all
tho moisture from the skin and inflicted n
baked sensation.
Somo rcmarkablo effects In apparel were seen.
Tho man both fully clothed and in his right
mind didn't exist. Tho two attributes were In
compatible. Every snno man woro as little as
ho could, nnd woro part of that over hh arm or
tn his hand. Somo fow there were whoso ploty
nnd regard for correct form drovo them to
church In frock coats. They omorged pitiable
objects. Even the hardy bicyclist for tho most
part forsook his wheel, and whon this happens
tho ordinary citizen will do well to hie himself
to tho refrigerator and clasp a lump of Ice to his
Lowor Broadway was surprisingly deserted,
even for Sunday. A man might havo walked
from City Hall Park to tho Battery at 3 o'clock
without meeting fifty persons on the way. Of
thoso fifty probably forty-nlno would havo been
carrying Instead of wearing somo part of their
npparel hat or collar, coat or wnlstcoat. It wus
probably about us hot In that part of town us
unywliero else, for tho tall buildings play
shuttlecock with tho molecules of bout, and tho
friction results ln lifting the temperature just
u little higher. Thoros a very prominent
thermometer near the comer of Fulton street.
It Is a publlo Institution at which people stop
nnd look and gnbp and curse. At least that's
what they did yenterdny, for at 1 :30, whon the
bulb was in tho shado not only of lta own
natural shelter but of tho adjacent building as
well, tho mercury's silver level stood squarely
opposite tho 100 mark.
Three citizens stood there puQlng and gath
ering their courage for t hn trip acrus tho suu
Ftrlcken open space jufct above. It was a piteous
sight to see them glnne at tho thormoinetflr,
then at the broad, glaring spaco. thon at tho
brazen sky, without so much as a slnglo wIhp
of oloud to cover its bhamcless nakodness. then
back nt the Instrument again. Each of them,
as ho camo up, had made tho remark proper to
tho occasion:
"Whowl Isn't thh hell 1" 'Which is not by
nny means to be regardod at profanity ; hardly
as metaphor.
Then up spoke the man with his hat in his
hand: "This is tho worst day that over struck
New York."
"That's what folks say ovory year." said the
man with his collar ln his pocket " It'6 pretty
bad, but "
"Butl" shouted the third man, who had his
coat ovor his arm, in a tono indicating that he
rouiirdpd this as a personal Insult, "there's no
but 'nbout such a day as this. You can't beat
this duy outsldo of Eternal Fiery Uehcnna.
sir I"
"But the breeze "
"Breeze." Interrupted the first speakor.
Call this thing a broezo Itisu't a breeze; it's
a blast."
"It's blowing strong." said the man with his
collar In his pookot. ' If It wasn't for that "
"Don't tell mo It would bo worse." eriod tho
coatless one. "Don't tell mo I I won't ntnnd
itl Why, that wind blew right past tho red hot
hinges of hades, anil the only -wonder is that it
ain t full of sparks."
"Well, you may think this Is hot." Btoutly
proceeded tho other, " but thoro was a day I re
momber "
"Forgot it, then I" bawled tho others In duet,
and with so menaolng an air that tho defender
of tho weathor departed grumbling.
Thorouponthe two sufferers agreed that no
matter what Farmer Dunn's thermometer
might say; no matter. In faot.lt every ther
mometer ln town sweated lololos. they wero
Prepared to maintain and swear by their molted
collars and sodden undorshlrtH that this was
the worst day ovor known In .Now York ln their
tlmo, and It tliero was anything severer in store
thoy would form a copartnership to go to tho
Klondike and live in a snowbauk.
ln Battery Park, forlorn beings lolled on tho
benches gasping. In one place tnero was quite
a little gathering around a sclf-coustltutod en
tertainer who. taking as his text the donarture
of Peary's boat, tho Windward, was telling of
Arctlo temperature "where It's so cold that if
yo open yer faeo too wldo yor breath freezes In
yor throat an' ye ehoko to doath." This was
received with wistful delight, and an Imagina
tive genius turned all hearts to hiintjolf by
" Hay, wouldn't It bo a gamo if two big ico
bergs como sallln' down the boy an' unchoryd
right out horo 1"
Thore was on area of coolness In tho Aqua
rium, but fow ot the Buttery louugers discov
ered It. On his return up Broadway an hour
later tho reporter took another obsorvutlon ot
the big, shaded thermomoter, and found It was
on a bull market, and had gono to 102. At halt
past 3 a thermometer further uptown showed
104 ln tho shado. and another, ln the broad
glare of the sun. pointed to tho oheorful figure
of 110. It would ue Interesting to know what an
Instrument a foot above the asphalt in City Hail
Park would have registered, but there are no
thermometers there. An a conservator of heut
that asphalt Is untauo. It turns soft and spongy
and simply soaks In the sun's rays, at the same
tlmo. by Boino mysterious process, giving them
otf, so that tho wayfarer fa between two flres.
One might have baked a plu there yesterday
afternoon. Unfortunates making tho crossing
dodged nlong the edgo from shade-patch to
shade-natch, going fust when they struck into
uie undefended open.
The CASt side streets woro practically desert
ed. That means a great deal to any one who
has seen, summer after summer, the narrow
thoroughfares teeming with thousands, con
tent in tho greatest heat. Temperature that
ilrhes thera Indoors is terrible Indeed, for In
side those tenements there is no stir of air, and
tho atmosphere is foul and stilling almost be
youd belief. Yet t wus insldo their dwellings,
crowded!!) box-like rooms, scattered through
hlaok hullwats and stretched out on the flights
St stairs, that tho mum dwellers spont the long
, ay, unable to endure tho face of the shimmer
ing sky. It is there that statlstlcd fall In ao
counting fully for deaths from heat; but such a
day Is sure to swell tho mortality rate In the
tonomenta under many other headings than
heat prostration."
It happened to The Sun reporter to witness
a case of sunstroke of a peculiar sort In the af
ternoon. The ylotim was a sparrow living ln
City Hall Park. It came fluttering with a
wabbly motion down to the stone coping of the
fountain, alighted, tcttored drunkenly for a
fow steps and keeled oor. In a moment, how
ever, by a bravo effort It gained Its feet, cheep
ing miserably, and deliberately fluttered Into
?J? ater, whore It lay quiet. A bystander
lifted It put and. set It on tho coping: but its
cooling bath had come too late. It full ovorand
died, obviously a victim to some hundred-odd
degrees ot heat.
The diminution In temperature was very
Slow up to 8 o'clock ; then the oarth -began to
ool off, and there was a gradual alleviation,
Uwe4 tiup btf' Wierwonietew
One Coutil Even Knjoy Sitting In the Sun
As to lis bettor reputation, that ot a placo
whore town-bound folk can bo comfortable and
happy for a day, Cbnoy Island gloriously justi
fied ltaolf yesterday. That wind which blew so
hotly ovor tho city mut havo gathered lis heat
as It camo Inland, for as It pufTod In f rosh from
the ocean It waa worth any prlco that It would
bo posslblo to pny for it. At n guess thoro wan
twenty degrcos dirroronco betwoen tho beach
tempornturo nnd that a mllo Inland. Whllo
Broadway was klln-drlod In tho florco iorrldlty
ot tho afternoon sun, that gorgeous sea wind
so adjusted atmoiphorlo mntters nt Coney
that ono could sit on tho bench In tho broad
sunlight, hnppy nnd unpcreplrlng, and glvo
thanks to Providence that this was ono of tho
good days thoro. For all daysnt Coney Island
aro not good dnys, and with a land broczo on a
hot day ono may mako his cholco between tho
ocean Itself and utter mlBory.
Seldom docs such a crowd como down as
mado for tho point of vnntago yosterday. They
seemed to pop up out ot tho ground like ants
and settlo down from thenlr llkomosqultoen.
so great was tho crowd. Tho Hergeatit at tho
pollco station reckoned that there were 200.
000, which Is ns big a Sunday crowd as there
has been for many years. Tho streets wero
jammed, and tho places where ono could get
cooling drlnkB had r. rush of custom thatnlmost
droo tho waiters crazy, Thoro ubs no sand
wich shlold before tho beor either. Thoaer
agoof'nalnslcs," as they call them thore. to
beors wasn't ono out of twenty. The Sun re
porter ordered a beor at one placo, with a
polloeman standing barely a yard away, and
Do I havo to havo a sandwich with this ?"
"Nah." said tho waiter. "Dat's playod out.
To can git a saudwioh If yo want It, but," he
addod emphatically, "It'll bo do kind yo heat
t' pay fer,"
With all tho drinking thoro was but ono
arrest for drunkonncss up to 0 o'clock In tho
ovonlng, and tho crowds woro very orderly.
Evon at that hour, howovor, there wa3 no sen
sible diminution, but rather an Increase
as tho bicyclists who did not daro tho tor
ments ot tho midday suu In great forco
had begun to arrive by platoons. Tho placo
teemed until midnight. During the day
not less than 0.000 persons shared that cart of
the ocean which laves tho sands of Coney. In
tho mlddlo of tho afternoon tho space In front
of tho main bathing pavilions was so thick with
human swimmers that tliero hardly seemed
water enough to go around, nnd tho coming ln
of the swells after somo steamer had passod
oould only bo told by tho slow rise and dip of all
thoso thousands of figures. Cortalnlvtho bath
ing record for this year was brokon, very possi
bly for any year.
Asthourrhals throw themselves from tholr
bicycles or crawled In dilapidation from swel
tering and jammed trolley care or dispiritedly
oozed forth from trains where they had invol
untarily been accumulating lanro and adhoslvo
collections of cinders, tuo prevalent notion was
to get to tho ocean.
' Hurray I There's tho water I" was tho charg
ing ory. and away rushod tho mass of humanity
to proieot itself into u foreign clement just as
quickly as tho proper accoutrements could bo
Not that nit bathing garments of tho kind
rented at Coney Island can rightly bo included
under the term of " propor." cither. Originally
they all woro entirely suitable, but shrlnkngo.
wear and tear, and Ill-judged distribution pro
duced somo effects that would huo driven tho
worthy Mr. Bradloy of Asbury Park into an
apoplexy of blushes. That was a sad sight pre
sented by a 300-pound gentleman who ap
peared uiou the snore ln a bathing costume
which would havo mado a good lit for a longitu
dinal half of him.
"Only one I could And." ho explained to his
friends, who regarded him somewhat aghast.
Thoy said I'd havo to take this or none at all."
In he pranced daintily, and so long as his
walk was olrcunispect ho did very well. But
presently the exuberanco of his spirits at the
exhilarating coolness led him Into tho error of
sporting with a big swell, rolling majostlcally
In. Up ho rose on It, performed a lew gyratloiiH,
and then, with appeals for help, swam rapidly
nnd with suspicious ease, as contrasted with
his former cramped action, out into doop water.
It Is well to draw a curtain over tho rest or
the scene. Unfortunately there waB no curtain
there, but tho largo man was escorted ln undora
coiivorot coats.oud ltia said that ho was subse-
Suently called uikmi to pay for the bathing Hiitt.
ccosiouallythe trouble was ln tho other direc
tion, and somo skinny bather struggled with a
suit which terrilled tho spectators with the
likelihood that he would swim out of it alto
gether at any moment, so umploworo Its ac
commodations. In fact, fits seemed to be tho
exception ami misllts the rule.
bomo of tho lsItors didn't patronize tho
bathing pavilions at all, but got along by con
trivances ot tholr own very comfortably. Ono
suoh party of live wheelmen brought largo
shawls with them, and with those and their
wheels proceeded to erect a complete shelter,
under which throo of them disrobed and got
Into bathing suits, whllo the other two stood on
guard, then guarded tho tin provided tent theni
sulves while their companions got nrruyed. A
boy was readily found to watch over tho shelter
and clothing while thoy 6ported In the water,
and after an hour of aquatics thoycamn out,
dressed, rolled up tholr shawl, nnd rodo off.
The arrangement of tho wheels and shawls
was seemingly simple and was swiftly dono,
but It is probable thut a good deal of Ingenuity
and practico goes with this kind of architecture.
Of a much sweeter simplicity was the method
of a lotm wheelman who appeared lu what
scorned a set of rncinif tlhts supplemented by
trunks and stockings. The tights wore noth
ing moro nor less than a bathing suit, us ap
peared when the wearer reached tho bench, for
coolly slipping off Ids shoes and stockings, ho
left them with his wheol In thecaro of the ever
present smuli boy and plunged into the water.
All he had to do when ho omorged was to sit
and dry out. put on his shoes and stockings
ugain and ride away. Still another wheelman
cume scorching down tho bank to tho beach
about 4 o'clock, and hurriedly dismounting,
rushed out and plunged head under just as ho
was, leaving tho bicyelo to topple over Into a
group of small Band architects. For a few min
utes lie wallowed there, thou camo slowly out
to find hlnisolf, not unnaturally, a centre for
curious eyes.
"Do you often do that?" somobody askod
"tfotwlthnllmyclothoson." was the reply.
"I thought I was going to have a sunstroke,
roltltoomlncon just as I readied tho ond of
the oyelu path and I thought tho bust, thing I
oould do w as to get Into tho water as quick as I
could. Everything was black before mo when
I Btruck tho water. Guess I didn't get thoro
any too soon."
Ho trundled his wheol slowly away, saying
that ho felt much better, but would go to a
iiotel for a tlmo bofore trying. to rlda back to
"latbush, where he lived. , Late in tho after
noon a cat created considerable uproar on tho
bcaoh. It was a drowned cat and whs being
washed in by tho waves. Its apioaruiico was
flrBt announced by a largo and bony woman In
the water, who, upon encountering It, set up a
torrlflo shrlok.
"llelpl hulpl" shn howled, nnd seized tho
pernon nenret her by the throat In n frenzied
grip. This chanced to bo a rather short man,
whoso head promptly disappeared under water,
only to arise Bpluttorlng tlosiieratcly,
"What's tho matter i1" he demanded In half
strangled Indignation, Eegcomy nock."
" Something lu tho water," w allod tho woman.
"Sauiinot' , ,
" A Bluirkl" shouted the ohvays rellnblo Idiot
who. when the fieeno of his activities Is a thta
tro, yells "Tirol"
That produced a swift and sudden exodus,
accompanied by loud alarm. When finally a
bather brought tho deceased cauHoof the ruction
In at tho ond ot a stick there was general it
somowhat vague wrath. Tho bony woman an
nounced to all whom It might concern that It
was an outrago and alio would mako a com
plaint. "Better, go to Davy Jones's and mako It
there." said tho mnn whom bIio had clutched,
ungallantly rubbing certain linger marko on
bis neok.
"I don't know tho porsou," sho replied with
You will somo tlmo," no retorted. "He's
tho one that taken care of dead cat," nnd auuiu
ho folt ot tho scratches ho had mirrored.
" You're no gentleman," said tho woman, nnd
she moved toward him with so threatening im
aspeot that he hastily took to tho water, audibly
giving out that cuts can't fawlm; "not ilvo
ouos, anyway,"
She Had Ileen Overcome by Hont ln the
Uowery on Coney Islnuil,
Miss Julia Wilson, 17 yoars old, of 140 Fifth
avenue, Brooklyn, whllo walking on tho Bowory
on Coney Island last night was oeiuomo with
the heut. She fell and badly spralucd her auklo.
Sho was attended by Surgeon Grossman, and
when It was suggoHted thai Bho bu taken homo
In a cab Mho said that she did not huve money
enough to pay for one. The crowd w hlch hud
gathered round tho young woman, honrliigtlilH,
quickly raised a purbo ol (3 and tho cub was
soon produced
Dobbs Ferry Cliets Tnurnoy,
Douiib Fxunv, July 3. At tho ond of the sec
ond round of tho chess tournament at tho Glen
Tower Hotel last night Koohler, Delmar and
Btoehr had each won two gumes.uud llanham,
Jlehr, Phillips and Zlm each on. Sleltlokprd,
l'ratt uud Bier have not seared a win.' Tho
(QUiuawiut will b UuUUed to-morrow.
I'EovzE trnovauT vr.
Tnrlons Devices That rilled tho Void TJntil
l'npers from Oot of Town Arrlvett-Nittnr-dny's
Now York fiiper iolbleil Up
Mnkcthlrts Slay lie Issued To-Morrow.
RitiCAoo, July 3,-Chlcago has experienced n
Sunday without newspapora. It has been an
experience unlquo In tho history of modern
cities and ono that nobody wants repeated un
less It bo tho nntl-Sunday nowspnpor leaguers.
Tho sutTcrliiirn of a thirsty mon In a prohi
bition town could not bo compared to It. Early
this morning tho papulation of tho metrop
olis of tho West began to stir. Peoplo
Intuitively started for their front door
stops to look for their Sunday morning pniwrs.
but soon realized that thoro woro to bo nono.
On tho strccta wero to bo heard tho strident
voices of nowsboys calling "Tho Latest War
News." and, hoping to find acceptable substi
tutes for tho local papers, the peoplo eagerly
bought any and all of tho mushroom and
"fake" sheets that were offered.
Perhaps tho earliest paper on tho street was
"warmed over" Saturday evening's .Milwaukee
Tbumal with n Sunday date lino. This was ob
tainable at 3:30 A. XI.. nnd sold readily for ten
cents a copy, It contained not a lino of news
thnt was not printed on Saturday ovonlng be
fore fi o'clock, nnd wns probably run off tho
press early In the evening and sent on hero
to moot a demand which It was kn6wn
would exist. Its publishers reckoned wiso
ly. but the onos to reap tho harvest of sll
vor were the enterprising newsboys who stayed
up all night In order to bo first In tho flold. By
0 o'clock this morning wagons containing great
bundles of tho mushroom shoot known as tho
Chicago liar Bulletin woro hurried to all parts
01 tho city, and met with a ready salo. It was,
no doubt, tho best of Its kind, as It had Bccurod
from a small news bureau a condensation of
war bullotlns nnd special despatches from Now
York, which had been sklllfuly padded Into a
page of readablo matter. It was tumod
out by ono of tho largest job print
ing establishments ln tho country, whero
typesetting machines, stereotypod plates
and fast presses onablod tho promoters to
supply a largo demand. Closely following the
appearance of this sheet camo tho .Stool: TariU
Sun. a mushroom organ called tho Chicago
llrpublican, which claimed to present "all tho
Associated Press despatches," but which lu
reullty printed only matter culled from yester
day's out-of-town papers; tho Drovcra' Journal,
the llulletin. the Kagle. nnd various similar
publications, whobO only oxcuso for appearing
scorned to bo the debiro of the men who Issued
them to catch a quantity of tho nickels that
woro cugor to be spent for nows.
Tho llrst really readable papers to reaoh tho
city woro thoso from Detroit and Indianapolis.
At all tho hotels and nowsstnnds. whoro theso
papers wero duo at 11 o'clock, there wero great
crowds of men. boys, and ovon women. Tho sup
ply was limited, but thonowsdealorsdldnot ad
vanco prlcos. and 2.000 or 3.000 copies of tho
Detroit Free JVess, Detroit Journal, Indianap
olis Journal, and tho Indlnnapolls Sentinel wero
disposed of quickly at a nickel a copy. Those
papers gave fair accounts of tho progress of
fighting at Bantiago. but they wero of tho " de
layed in transmission" ordor. so common
with the Associated Press, and the customary
special telegrams on war nows furnished by
tho leading Chicago newspapers woro greatly
mlssod. Saturday's Now York papers arrived
about 10 o'clock, and Insldo of fifteen minutes
every copy was 6old. The Sum was easily first
ln demand, and tho newsdealers wero kopt busy
making tho announcement, "Suns all sold."
Their stocks were disposed of at 10 cents a
copy. Shortly alter 1 o'clock in tho afternoon a
supply of Cincinnati papers arrivod and sold
readily, tho Enquirer and Tribune bringing
from 10 to 20 cents a copy. The St. Louis Sun
day papers arrived at 4 o'clock, and met with a
ready salo at Hko prices.
Alleged " extras "woro published by tho local
shoots soon after the arrival of trustworthy news
from Detroit, Indianapolis, Cincinnati and St.
Louis. Tho war despatches and other news,
culled from those, papers, wero peddled about
tho streets as quloxly as the nows could bo put
In typo nnd the papers turned from tho presses.
All tho evening tho voices of newsboys rent tho
air In announcements that thoy had " tho latest
and only reliable war nows." Tho "terrible
battlo at Santiago " was cried along the fashion
able residence streets and avonuos. and the)
boys made more money than thoy ever before
cleared ln a slnglo day.
The status ot the storcotypers' strlko remains
unchanged. Thore will bo no newspapers ln
Chicago to-morrow. It Is now probable that all
the papers will appear on Tuesday morning.
Thoy will bo small affairs only four pages
compared with tho twelve and sixteen pags
sheets to which Chlcagoans havo been accus
tomed, but thoy will be welcomed as a great
relief. No union men will bo employed In the
stereotyping rooms of any Chicago newspaper.
The question has been asked whether tho
union compositors will work in offlcos with
non-union stercotypors. Thoy will. The Chi
cago Typographical Union Is not ln sympathy
with tho striking storeotypers, who have vio
lated tho rules of tho International Typographi
cal Union, which require that sixty days' notice
of a proposed etriko must bo given.
Tho publlo Is strongly against the strikers,
and this fcoltng was deepened by tho export
enco of Chicago's population In being compelled
for two days to go without newspapers, and at
a tlmo when tho wholo nation Is anxious to
know tho smallest details of tho most Interest
ing event ln the present war with Spain, That
tho strikers must moot with defeat is Inevita
ble, and men ot Intelligence would have warnod
them against tho step they took in trying to
bulldoze tho publishers nt a tlmo when they
thought their demands would be humbly conceded.
Mrs. Irvine, the President, TTill Send ln
Her Resignation.
Boston, July 3. Mrs. Julia J. Irvine, the
President of Wcllesloy College has announced
to tho Board of Trustees of that Institution that
Bho will resign her office nt tho close of the next
acadomlo year. Whon Mrs, Irvine first ao
copted tho Presidency, sho notified tho trustees
that sho would not agree to retain tbo office for
nn indefinite period. She wished to withdraw
at tho cIobo of tho term just finished, but at tho
request of tho trustees sho has consented to re
main another yoar.
Meets the Wnnts of All.
A a quick ami trustworthy tnctns of reference
Wibatcrs International Dictionary l unapproaeliea
for utility, and uniformly rnenu the wants of th
critical acuular, tuny editor, businen and profei
aionul man. Jti mumpfAChablo authority given ao
curity to the cnniultor. Its vocabulary eicludea tha
truiiblcut truth of tlm day, whllo 11 lucluiea all luvlli
luaUi and aubitanuil crovfth,
In the Knsllih Xuvy Dr, Slrgert's
ANOOSTUBA lilllKUH aro Wl known aatheirrcal
buuth American Tonic regulator of Ultctilh a orvana.
... I
lir.HTICIt.-At Kingston, at a P. M., July 1, 1808,
Mia, Jane Van Anden llcntir, widow of Samuel
Wood llenter, In tho UOtb ) ear of her ago.
Funeral lerticea will be held at the reildenceof her
daughter, Mm. Mary V. O'NeU, Klngaton, N. T.,
ou Monday, the 4th lout., at a o'clock P. M, In
Urmrnt at convenience of the family.
VlSNl'bi On Huuday, July 8, Frank, youngcit son
of tbo late John T. and Anne T. Veuua and hua
band of Mary E. Jonoi.
Funeral from till late residence, 88 Hing at., to the
Church ot tit, Joseph, nth av, and Washington
jilurp, Wrdui'iday morning, July a, at 10 o'clock,
UaruueUo Council, Ho. 107, K. of 0., respectfully
invited to attend,
prrlal $otijtf.
WIIU; window arreena and door, diatom madei
all wouda; itn-tn nilnsn and wire. llOKDUCK, 173
Fulton at., N. V , and 4l7 llanulton av,, near lath at.
lirookhu. '
3Jfu ubilratiani,
fTAC Le Bage's "Aamodeua," "Merry xUchalaV
OU "OUBlu," "LeaMiseratUi." 8JLmv
JWSTl. 1898. HH
MENT of the Franklin Society lias . HH
determined upon a new issue of pre 'sBB
paid or full paid shares, in fit 00 and ' jBWi
500 certificates, to persons making Hfli
single payments equal to the face 'IHmM
value of the shares applied for. No Hffll
less than one share ($100) and no Ml
more than 50 shares (5,000) will HRI
be issued to any one person. This . Mmfl
issue of full-paid shares will bo 'lliraH
absolutely limited, and the Board fSsllH
of Management may suspend or dis- Wm, ffl
continue the issue of new shares at Wm $ra
any time. am jjtjj
THESE SHARES entitle their Will
holder to a certificate bearing interest ' fji
at five per cent, per annum, with j$Uj jwl
coupons payable semi-annually 'iffiJrl
at the National Shoe and Leather '! jfwfm
Bank of New York, or at the Sod- II 'Mil
ety's office, or collectible through I JffM
any New York or Brooklyn Bank W i jffl
or Trust Company. The certificates If i MM
themselves are made payable by tho '?P !
Society at their full face value at any j r ; ,j 3 II
time after one year from date of is- m 't 'M
sue, subject to the withdrawal rules ' ftiii'Tfail
of the Society. Pdi'll
AN INVESTMENT, better, sim- MIU
pier, more convenient, more profit- Iflsifl
able and at the same time as Jim1wM
safe as these shares, is not offered ilfiiDH
in New York. Iff
A Few Facts. 1m
Tho Franklin Society, formerly tho Dallr ifiifffl
Nows Bavlncs and Buildinc Loan Association, l''sHvaM
Is a mutual, co-opurativu savin cs Institution, fImJisSbI
Incorporated undor tho laws of tho State, ot ifttfltBiH
New York, and undor tho supervision ot tho fuiR3$bbH
Btate Banking Department. liysB
It Is ten years old. and Is the larcest Assoclo- llpMsH
tlon of lta kind ln the Btate. WkMM
Its Investments aro absolutely restricted to llfttlH
one kind Irsf mortgage (repaid ln monthly tvFfufaai
installments) upon small houses ln New York. tflMfSiM
Brooklyn and the surroundlne suburbs. fliitliiH
Over Thru Million Dollar havo boon paid in ImjPfH
subscriptions upon the shares of the Society !:alfiEM
slnoo its Inception. li'rnlliil
Who aro tho shareholders? All sorts law- rfuSirliBl
yors. printers, doctors. Journalists, policemon, P'uflH
merchants, firemen, and working people eon US$HILI
orally of all trades and both sexes. A uroat KpiH
many "women ore members, and children hold EaKuHallfl
shares throueb their parents and cuardlans. "'"r"r""rrrSiial18
Further information supplied if asked for. j ;1Il1H
The Franklin Society ' '"ISllM
for Home-Building and Savings. fitiH
Prcaldent Bwretary-TreaauraT. flMMalfl
Larseat In th World. Every Detail. iifjffllalH
IBM TV wtty, N.T., 1338 Bedford Av.,IVklm, stliH
Erie nnd SthSta., Jeraey City. Telephone, IrHiWIiM
Btorage Warehouses and aiovlnc Vnna. MfaMsalllfl
The Prisoner IJlrcdinc from the niowa PrlflfllaH
When tie Beached the Tenderloin Station. HTmViIIH
Ambulance Sureeon Parker of the Now York iMaH
Hospital was called to tho West Thirtieth street , fOTtH
station last nleht to dress tho wounds of a prls- IPliflliH
onerwho said he had boen clubbed by Police- ''raHilllifl
man Helmke. The prisoner was Thomas Qui?- 'hJiH
ley, a stableman, 45 years old, of G12 West lH
Forty-first street. Uo was asleop on a door- iififiliaafl
step at Twenty-olghtb street and Sixth avenue ImltfTiH
whon Holmko arrested him as drunk. Qulcloy Jl mJHB
protested that ho was not drunk, but to no pur- Jt'SlKiaH
pose. fc&yiffLLl
On the way to tho 6tatlon houp. riplmko0 StSMiiB
plub dropped to tho sidewalk. Ho Buys (Juicier (JspfaLH
knocked It from his hand nnd tried to strike KiiH
him. Qiilcloy says Holmko dropped tho stick: 'MfiraraH
when striking at him. At nny rate Holmko ro- 'SKWiB
f covered tho olub and struck Quliiley over the 'iKHaaH
lead and shoulders n number of times. A ijj isB(mebb1
arce orowd cnthcred. and thern wero many fHraal
protests against tho policeman's action. H VvlTJaaai
When thoy reached the station house Qtilelor 'ICarriaaH
was bloodlne from a wound In tho head nnd A 'HiKaaH
from the mouth and noso. Burgeon Parker 9 mil ?aaai
took eleven stitches In ono poalp wound. After I'lStlMaaM
his wounds wero dressed Unit-Icy us locked 'TiEESit ,aH
up as a " drunk'nud disorderly." Onlookers who t'iwll iLH
witnessed tho arrest said that he did not appear ifJ 5 WL laH
to bo drunk. UVOl aB
Automatic Cnlla Summon the Firemen to fAliH
Tut Out tho Snn. U 'I ffH
Flromon had unfailing testimony to tho w; WlaB
florconoss of tho heat yesterday ln tho fre- f frtlJH
Quoncy of tho false automntio alarms. The fao- fi JuH
torlos and buildings furnished with these ';v!aaafl
alarms woro all closod up tight on Baturdar Hi'iaaH
night. All day Sunday the rooms grow hotter . HlfHI
and hotter, and tliorowaa no escapo for the ''jt
heated air. In tho hottest of thorn tho mi to- I lUgH
matlo alarms began tn signal a dangerous tern- , t J'ilH
peruture. and tho llreiui'ii woro summoned ' f C,flH
here nnd thoro all oer the city, only to huvn t v.Mlaal
their labor and pernplratlon for tholr pains. Ot J !)itH
nnurxo they had to smash all tho doors between ; isIifaaH
tho street and tho room whero thn nlurmwus T,r,kkk
situated ln ordor to mako sum there was no r-tiaLai
fire. There was somo satisfaction for them tn Ji 1,'i'fH
that. ' 1 f rlaaaH
"Let lior scream." J li'H
We're going to forget clothes, lilil
filioea, Lata nnd furnishings to- ImII.1
day, and only remember what Kill
"Dewey done." llll
Rogers, Pjskt & Co. lnH
Prince and Proad way. j dH
warren and llruadu ay, I rJJaaH
Tulrty-aeoond and Broadway. Haaaal
Sat tuts. 'llH
"ATF..NTH for inventlrim i.rocurdl prnmptlri lnw i iTraaH
afflMSJT 4 BIHKSia- "'J "Wk v" fH
Patenta-liluU -llonk ami u.lvko free." KdiiarTau i JfflaaaH
& Co., Patent Sulli Horn. ;r. ilruajway, .W York, Vraaaai
Siisiursu (Chanrcs 1111
PRINTINO at a fw houra' nntlrr, 10,000 clreiilar , itifaaH
-Li"-1? Ed llllhaada. 40c. Ver 1.000. KlXlilu i ''aaafl

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