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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, July 27, 1898, Image 4

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I k I p Foreign yiews ok peace.
''B;. JE J.05T TO 4MMIM
B-'Bv K :
Hilar Ki The Only Difficult Question Ilelntea to the
BVBi K rhlpplnt Somo Kngllih rnpera Bny
Hifl'j HI They Would no Olml to Bee V Keep the
, HP Itlnnds A Bnarl or Two from Germany.
KtB' B" JSplalOMiJ'fijalAfteTBim.
HtlHr 1kdo July 27.Tha (Mranfcla this morn-
BIBi ? 'nt ln n conjectural article on tho terms of
Hf He mv peaco between Sintln and tho United States,
HKfftfi El, oayst
Br 111 wP "Bponlsh rulo In tho West Indies is ended.
H ll m 'It will bo a painful waste of time forSpaln to
Hi 1 9P enter Into any negotiations aiming at tho ro-
I I' W Untlon of Cuba or Porto Illco. Tho only re-
I 1 mtf malnlng questions aro tliosoof Indemnity and
IIP . the Philippines.
nt "ihoflrstprpMntenortlnlouUy. because what
) Hg ever Spain might promleo she would not pay.
'' Kt' 8ne fc l''",oIwnt Tll United States will not
'l;B i B& demand Indemnity, or If she. docs It will only be
II I mt m a lasU for a lien on Bpantsh territory.
H i. I8r "On tho other hand, the rhillpplnos presont
J i K gravo dlfllculty. We do not anticipate that
I 1 K '' (ft tnor ""' ln nn)r CM0 rpaloreJ (o
; j IB Spain. If they are not annexed tlioro will
a BE possibly bo somo kind of a protectorate cstab-
' f iffi Hehcd, In whleh tho other nations' share may
t H bo "evolved from clroumetnncos. We do not be-
(jK llevo that a decont permanent native Govcrn-
Iv, mentcan botormod."
4 , Tho Jformna Jtoil says tliat Napoleon. If ha
I' .m wero In President MoElnloy's place, would
,' JE,' certainly demand tho cession of tho Spanish
Je ' ' Indies, tho Philippines and the
HK Ladrono Islands. It Mr. McIUnley makes this
jK demand Spain will only have to consldor Uie
flK altomatlro between assonting or continuing
fw the war without a prospect ot bettor terms
m hereafter.
Itf The Daitv .Vntt declares that Bpaln must bo
"j prepared to niako groot sacrifices to obtala
M peaco. Iloreln la tho dlfllculty, Inasmuch ns it Is
I )i nowise certain that sho realizes her helpless-
ps ness. Bogardliiglndemnlty.lheretsnoposslbn-
jjfc Ity of Bpaln raisins; enough money to pay the
W victor's costs. It Is to bo hoped that the United
States will display Its traditional genoroslty.
I if Cuba, Porto Illco and the Philippines should be
i S amplo compensation, without a pecuniary In-
Ifh 2 I F demntty.
if t m ' ' no -'"f JV' commends Bpatn'a Rood
it K i& senso and dignity in taking the Inltla-
II ffi Te secure poaco. It tastes it for cranb
ll 1 fl?' iB d "iat undor " conditions will Bpaln
( S W hr n"0W011 to retain Cuba or Porto
3 S K ' is " Illco. but tho Philippines aro nnother
ill Bfi W thing. It would bo an act of oxtrwno generosity
I I M ' St navo t,a'a m possession of, or at any rats
it k . B to allow her to retain socrclirnty over, thoso
nf ' SiT S islands, but generosity Is ovor tho bostpoMcy.
i) l u&t ' m n0 S!andarl. tho recoanlzed organ ot the
i I Up k British Qovornment, says It rejoices that Bpaln
if Ht K' has mado a definite moTo toward peaco and in
? i H K tho only manner that offors tho slight
' I if m, e8t Prospect of a satisfactory result,
r W u' e conditions on which tlio United States
I" J MS m will bo rendy for poaco will InovltablylnTolvou
i wm, R' terrible saorlflce of Bpnulsh prldo.
's ma K Ko nation cvorwagod a conflict moro con-
t ' KH' a. slstently and swiftly disastrous than that
sf 'ff 1 t whleh Bpaln now Books to bring to a closo.
1 :' 'S' I I Cuba and Porto Hleo must go altogether.
1 S i W Tho s,t,nt3ar expresses sympathy for Spain
' m i ft 'n tno '0,', ' ",0 ltvst f0"08 ' uor onca mng-
il w ' 1 P nlflcont empire, and acknowledge the groat
? & 6 triumph of tho Uuitcd Btatcs. after which it
K! J "Tlio Americans nro lntho presonco of a
4 M fc national future very dlfforont from that which
t J fc they lookod forward to at tbo opening ot the
K E campaign. Both in Cuba and tha Philippines
4 S& H their wnrllko action has created for them re-
W U. aponslbilltlcs which they cannot evade, and
. h which wo bellovo they havo no desire to erode.
V . I even though in regard to tho great Pacific
? 'I W ' B? group of Islands considerations ot prudonoe
v v rk mV should place a limit upon their immediate do-
I ' 3f ' " relopment
' ' St i. m "Tho United Statosworo practically an In-
I J K sular pooplo. They havo become an Imperial
1 ' m power.
'' r fi " Englishmen vclllwolcomotholr appearance
r I? ; I ln that capacity, but can also assure thom from
f S 2 experience that tho burdens of their new rOle
'Si wl" hoary, and that lightlieartedness has. It
F. k ' & Is feared, passod away from their national tom-
J i 3 H nor"
f y fi : K The Tfmtj says that peaoo negotiations can-
' ?, 4- C not he brought to a successful Issuo unless the
? i ' & Spanish nation Is prepared to aooept tho full
' W i w., oonsoauencos ot Its defeats.
"''. M, 'I' Unsuccessful or even dilatory negotiations
ffl W- K could hardly tall to affect publlo opinion ln tha
a w- ' United States In a manner highly prejudicial to
I V ' Ei 'Spain, and publlo opinion must be the supremo
i I K arbiter of the terms of peace.
S- 5 a' It Is tor tho Spaniards to faoe the facta of the
f- S political situation with tho same frank courage
IE ' . which earned for them tho respect of tho Amerl-
W w ' , : cans In the Held. There can, ot course, bo no
$ B ' Question that Spain Vfill be required to abdicate
g K In tho most complete mannerhersoTerelgnty In
E E J ', Cuba and all claims of whatover naturo sh
& W , i has there. It Is almost equally certain
Jt K" , ; that tho United Btatos will exact compensation
W K. : i In somo shapo for at least a portion of the ex-
P" k " m penses ot tha campaign. The flnanolal oondl-
S B "iB tlon ' 8paln ,eem to point to thosubstltu-
; I 1 ' fm tlon of territorial compensation for a money
' K fK payment. In which case Porto Blcx seems most
' r m iK likely to pass under Uie Stars and Strlsea.
I C- m' W " '' 'Q D0W'se Improbable that the
a E l ' United States will consldor themsolvea eo
jT 6 B Ie titled to a substantial reward tor their
W K C,K aaoriflce ln tho Paotflo. Possibly thay
ft S ' K might bo ooatent. It territorial consld-.
f. I I r Ip eratlonB wcro only ooncerned, with a sult
J S II bio coeJldg station ln the Philippines and
f m ' B tip QCn d'Plomtttl0 arrangement as would secure
II i h 1 1 th r0T0r3'0Q ' the Islands It Bpaln should at
f ffi R" 9W any time deslra to part with thtm.
1 ft S '. fe Probably tho best thing for the world and tha
t St i . ' S. populations of both Cuba and the Phlllp-
l , pines would bo tor the Unltod Statea
Iff m ' t to holdly assume tho burden of ghlng
f i , K them a strong, honest government through
M W m American officials, but the burden would bo very
& m W ' heavy. Decent inoldenta In the nelghborlraod
S K ffi ' a. ' Btlago appear to hove convinced tho most
$ m fi? i C Instructed opinion In America tliat to Immedl-
i 1 ately grant autonomy to men like Qojola and
i bis BaaoctateB would be oruel kindness, and
' f that it vould be followed by anarchy that would
lead to fresh American Intervention,
i :K In any case, it Is a question whether tha
' Bpanlarda will have any voico In tho solution ot
' i the problem.
; . fc The situation in the Phtlipplnos la compll-
! oatodby the possibility that Spain will wish
' ;' ft, to reasaume hor sovereignty there, but
ft In that ovont It Is pretty clear that
W she will havo to engage In a war ot raoonquest,
$ which might bo attended by the most serious
If . eonsequcnoes to American and other Interests
1 In tho Pacific
- b Bibmk. July 20.-The KrtuM ZtUung. the
' $ leading Oonservatlve and Agrarian organ, says:
,, 5f "Tha most Interesting fact of the war is the
', polltlcaldefeatofthoAmerlcans.TlNydlsplayed
I , on their shlold the noble Impulso of a high-
B minded republlo to liberate the down-trodden
! Inhabitants of Manila and Cuba, to whom
' H Spain's yoke was unbearable. This was the pre-
W tanee for an outrageous war, and are the treed
ft people rejoicing with their saviors? Are they
, throwing themselvos at the feat of their un-
selfish guardians? No, they hate thom more
,, I than they do tholr pretended oppressors,
? Thoy testify thai the pretext for tho war. In
I which even a number of Gorman simpletons
f, believed, was a big Ho."
- Bt p ? coinxa ron mr. riusoxKn.
m i.
,i K P i m Bf Conducts Ittuad to Tliro ot tha Spnn-
, iw E; 5 K tali Steamships.
Br 1 K ?KfoIOsEiliwparMiTnsntTX.
IP K I' f OaaMLTin, July 20. Mr. Horatio J. Bprnguo,
B aaP t' If the American Consul hero, has IsHued safe con
K' K, M duets to the Spanish Transatlantic line steam-
mkt I & "" 'ft do Luron Ia,R d" Pnay, and Oludad
iH K If deOadla to go to Santiago tor thepurposaof
WL W-r L S bringing back, to Spain somo of the Spanish
Vk " ft troops surrendered there.
K B if Carman ITartlitp Going to the Philippines.
SV far B' flMcfol Catl yJtipat te Tus Bra.
S ' B i R NiquiaM, Japan, July 20. The German wa-
Wi K I K ehtp Arcona, wltU threu monthi. (iipplles.has
i S K R wiled hence for tho Caroline Inlands.
uvtnf anna uojitazzt.
Dnpny De tame Bars She Cn Only Bepent
nnd Jlrfonn Cuba Should Come to V.
SptHal Oatlt XHtpaic'! h T Btm.
Iwdoh, Jiily20. Tho full Intervlow recently
had ln Madrid with Bailor Dupn'y do Ixime. for
merly Spanish Minister to tho Unltod States. a
brlof summary of which was cabled to Tna
Bun, has boon reoeivod here by mall. Befior
de Lome, after saying that overtures for peace
should havo been raado after tho glorious fight
on July 1 near Santiago, and that there was an
excellent opportunity for peace now, when tho
Americans hnd discovered how unworthy tho
Cubans are, added that Spain should not recog
nize tho Indopondenco of Cuba, but should
hand over tho island to tho Unltod States, who
would protoct the loyal Inhabitants from tha
vongeance of tho " rebel scum."
When asked where haplacodtho blame for
tho disasters that have befallen Spain, Beflor
de Lome replied: "Tho Government, the army
and navy, the diplomatists and tho party poli
ticians havo all sinned. Tha fatherland has
sinned mortally. Its patriotism and all Its
actions have been passive It has not striven
to nchluro anything; consequently It has
achieved nothing, Tho only thing wo can do
now Is to repent and reform, If we have not
known how to defond tho country we received
from our fathers, let us see that our sons do
A despatch to Lloyds' from Gibraltar says
that the lights at Almlna Point and Ceuta have
been extinguished by the Spanish authorities.
Madmd. July 20. The question of expelling
foreign correspondents from Spain is growing
more active. Tho newspapers assert that thoro
aro n number of American journalists In vari
ous parts of Spain who aro mailing valuablo
Information to tho United States Qovornment,
which is thereby enabled to capture Spanish
ships, stores, and munitions.
Start fur Newport News to Join the Porto
Illco Campaign.
GlilTTANOooA, Tenn., July 20. Tho move
ment ot troops of tho FlrstCorps to Newport
News and thnee to Porto Hleo was resumed
to-day, Geu. Grant and his staff dopartlng with
tho Ptrst Kentucky. Tho remainder ot tho
Third Ilrigado of the First Division and the
attached battalion ot the Sixteenth Pennsyl
vania are to follow to-morrow It the railroad
has tho cars on hand. This brigade is being
transported by tho Southern Hallway, accord
ing to a contract mado to-day. Tho Southern
lent Borne cars to tho Cincinnati Southern to
transport Gen. Haines's brigade, and when
theeo aro returned It will haocarsin plenty
for tho prosont movement
To-morrow morning tho rifth Illinois, tho
Third BatUllen or the Sixteenth Pennsylvania,
tho Third Kentucky, and the Brigade Hospital
and Ambulanco Corps will break camp and
leave for Kosb lllo In the ordor named .
Now trouble has come to the Ninth New Tork.
Tho appointment of Second Lieut. Peek to bo
Adjutant is causing it. Cuot. Qulinby helped
to secure the election of Col. Greene, and ho
claims that he received a promise of promotion.
Capt. William F. Morris of Company K, another
man who helped ln Col. Greene's election, sup
ported Capt. Quimby for the place. In view of
tho selection of Lieut. Peck Instead of Capt
Quimby, he handed ln his resignation yester
day. Another resignation handed In to-day Is that
of Lieut. Wlllcocks of Company O. Nothing is
said by any one against the ability of Lieut
Peok. Tha gist ot tho trouble lies lntho desire
of tho ofllpera to see tho ranking offlcors pro
moted. Capt. Walton of Company 1). who re
signed, was ranking Contain, with Copts. Cole
burg and Thompkins following.
Adjutant Peok. Is succeeded by Capt. W. A.
Angus ot the Fourteenth New York. Capt
Walton will probably be sneceaded by Lieut.
Myers of Company D. Capt. Orydeot Company
F Is likely to be succeeded by Oeorgo T. Hardy,
ex-regimental Adjutant. This will leavo many
aeancies yet to be filled.
Vlilts Govornors Island with Mrs. Ruuell
Sage and Others of the War Relief.
With Mrs. J. Morris Brown, wife of Lieut
Col. J. Morris Drown, Surgeon, U. B. A., to
show them the way. Mrs. Itussoll Sage, Mrs.
Frank K. Ualn, Miss Helen Gould, Miss Hope
Korihrup. Miss Margaret Terry, Dr. Alice M.
Drown. Frank Gould, and Albert Korthrup
visited the hospital on Governors Island yos
terday. With tho exception of Mrs. Brown and Miss
Drown none ot tho party had ever visited Gov
ernors Island before. Tho women are all
members of the Woman's National War Relief
Association, and It was In their official capacity
that they made the visit.
At tho hospital the ladles mads It tholr busi
ness to talk with several of the sick and
As a result ot their inquiries, they concluded
to Bend some more pajamas, moro undercloth
ing, reading matter and a plenty ot pipes and
tobacco. Aa tho party left the hospital Mrs. Sage
"Mr. Sage has been telling me that the Gov
ernment was supplying theso men With every
thing thoy needed. I know now Uiat, tor onos,
Mr. Sage was mistaken."
iravann Says Tnls Is the Feeling Among
Spaniard and Leading Cubans,
Sptcial CM Dtipalth to Thi Bra.
Madbid, July 20. A despatch to the Impar
tial fronxUavana says that the feeling among
Spaniards and Cubans ot good position
throughout the island Is growing ln favor of
annexation to tho United States as opposed to
independence. ,
Tho despatoh adds that the situation at
ManranUlo Is unohanged, The Americana
ocoupy Gon. Garcia's former camp, Ave kilo
metres from the town.
A Brigade at Tamps Ordered to Get Heady
to Go on the Next Expedition.
Tampa, July 20. Dho War Department has
designated the troops to oompose the next ex
pedition to Porto Blco. They are the Fifth
United States Cavalry, Fifth United States In
fantry. First Florida. Becond Georgia and Fifth
Maryland Volunteers, and two batteries of the
Bevcnth Artillery. Ulx transports will bo availa
ble within a weak, tho Michigan. Aransas,
Santiago, Looca, Concha, and lllo Grande. The
Adjutant-General has telegraphed to Gen. Cop
plnger asking how many transports will bo
needed to carry over the outfit, and calcula
tions to ascertain this fact are now being made.
Gen. Malues's Brigade Kxpccted to He on
Ships for Porto Illco To-Day.
NrwroBi Nsws, Va.. July 20, Gen. Hatnos's
brigade will be afloat by to-morrow, according
to tha present programmo. Tho Third Illinois
Daglment will start first, and will board lighters
which will be towed toOld Point. Therotbemen
will embark on tho auxiliary crulsor Bt, Louis.
On this vessel will be Gen. Drooke and his staff.
Tha next regiment to embark will bo the
Fouith Ohio, which will bo transferred on
llghtors to the St. Paul, commanded by Capt,
Btgsboe, which arrived to-day at Old Point.
Tbo Fourth Pennsylvania and tlio batteries and
cavalry will embark on the City ot Washington,
Benccu. Itoumanlan. and Massaohnsatts.
Jim Ha in to Serve on Uen. Ilrooka's Stall.
Wasuinoton, July 20. Representative James
Hamilton Lewis ot Washington State waa as
signed to-day by tho Socretary of War as aide
on the staff of Major-Gen, Drooke, He will fol
low Gen, Drooke to Porto Dico lu about ten
days. Mr. Lewis is Lieutenant-Colonel and Inspector-General
in the Washington State mili
tia. And he oxpecu to be assigned the duty to
the field of Inspecting ordnance stores. Mr.
Lewis will not receive a commission from the
President nor get any compensation tor hi
- i in i ii nr rinmirffl
Titoops BACKFitoirrnn moxTrnon-
Burgeon-General Sternberg Makee i Flying
Vbll to the Tolnt nnrt Is Highly riented
with It-Will Itecommend It for Onr
Boys Who Come Bnek from the Troples.
In nil probability Montauk Point will bo
choson as n camp of recuperation for tho array
now In Cuba. Burgoon-Genornl Sternberg, ao
compnnled by Capt Alexonder N. Stark. As
sistant Surgeon. U. B. V., visited tho point yes
terday, and Gon. Stornborg was bo pleased with
it that ho will recommend that It bo selected.
This means that very likely tho New York boys
now at tho front will spend a good part of tho
summer within oasy roach of tholr famlllos and
friends, nnd It will be hailed with Joy by thou
sands of Now Yorkers.
Itwsjiavory quick trip that tho head of the
arms medical corps motto. Tho Long Ifland
Itallroa'domclals'had provided aspeclal train for
him, leaving nt 2 o'clock ln tho afternoon, and
tho run, which takes about four hours by
schedule was mado In two hours and a half.
Tho visitors wero landed at Fort Pond Day on
tho north shore, and Immediately sot out afoot
over the rolling grassland, availing thomselves
of tho flno view from tho top of tho higher
mounds. At 7:.10 thoy loft, rcaohlng Long
Island City at 10 o'clock. Gen. Sternberg
frankly expressed his delight with the place.
"It would bo Imposilblo to Imagine a finer spot
for a camp." said he. "particularly for soldiers
who havo boen undergoing n hard campaign In
n trying cltmato and nro ran down In eonso
quonce. The place Is sanitary, fho air Is glori
ously bracing and Invigorating, there Is fresh
wntor In ahundanco, and access by land or
water. I havo Inspected tho ground as far
as I could lu tha limited Mmo, and It Is
just tho spot on which I'd like to
havo a summer house. For our mon, ener
vated by tho effecte of the trorlcal sun and
rains, such an atmosphere would be the best
tonlo possible. All the natives that I saw wore
ruddy and hardy, and I'm told they never dlo,
except by accident I nm going back to Wash
ington to rccommond Montauk Tolnt ns a
camp for tho Boldiers who shall return from
Gon. Sternbore and Capt8tark returned to
Washington on the midnight train.
Montauk Point Is the extreme eastern end of
Long Island, about ItH) miles from this city,
and was originally an island ltHolr.but has lieqn
Joined to the larger island by the washing ln of
sand for hundreds of years. This sand stretoh
Is Infosted with millions of mosquitoes, whloh
have discouraged travel so effectually thatiintll
within ten years, although tho point has been
settled for more than 20t years, there were not
ndmien buildings on It. It is ton miles long,
about a mile and a half wido botwepn
tho ocean on tho south and tho. Sound on tho
north, and is a rolling grassland, entirely tree
less save for the H Ither Wood at the northwest
end, and a small island in one or the bodies of
fresh water. There are two fresh water ponds
of considerable slro and a number of smaller
ones, nil very olenr and teeming with fish.
In tho hollows betweon the hummocks nro
marshes, but for Bomo reason theso do not
breed mosquitoes. Excellent wntar may be
struck by sinking a well from tan to twenty
feet ln almost any of these hollows. Outside of
the two stretohoa of woodland tho main vegeta
tion Is the barbary oak or pepporago. whloh
grows In clumps thirty yards In dlamotor and
eight feet high, affording Impeiietrablo sheltor
for foxes, mink, skunks and other email ani
mals. Every wind Is a sea breezo on Montauk. and
the summer tomperutura even in the hottest
weather Is ten or fifteen degrees lowerthan
thot of this city. Within n fewyenrs tho Long
Island nail road has extended its 1 no three
fourths of tho way along the north shore. De
sldos this means of access, there is aplorat
Fort Tond Day. at which small steamboats can
land. If the point Is selected as a camp site a
large pier will be built. Tho distance from the
Connecticut shore Is only twelve miles. De
scendants of tho original Montaukett Indians
still have hunting rights on tho point, but as
thorn are not half a dozen ot them left it is not
anticipated that they will resent an occupation
by Uncle Sam's forces.
The Funeral to Be at St. Mark's Chnrch
on Friday Forenoon.
Tho body of Hamilton Fish, Jr.. Sergeant ot
the rough riders, killed on Juno 24 atBantlago,
arrived In Jersey City on tho Southern express
of the Pennsylvania Dallroad at P:17 o'clock
last night.
Mr. Nicholas Fish and tho undertakor who
went to Cuba with him to get the body came
with It. Tho body was In a plain sealed metal
coffin. An undertaker's wagon brought It
across tho Twenty-third street ferry to Under
taker Charles J. Burton's, at 04 University
place. Mr. Nicholas Fish drovo directly to his
home, at 53 Irving place. The funeral will be
at 11 :30 A. M. on Friday at St Mark's Church.
Tenth street and Second avenue, conducted by
Dr.Wllllom Montague Geerof StPnul's Church.
A detail from Troop A will escort the body to
tho Forty-second street depot, and It will be
taken to Garrisons-on-the-Hudson, Mr. Fish's
country pinto, for interment.
Every generation ot the Fish family, from
early Revolutionary times, has boen buried
from Bt Mark's Churoh. and the body ot Nicho
las Fish, an ancestor ot Hamilton Fish. Jr., lies
in its churchyard.
Another Ileporter Says She Will Tell TJs
What We May or Slay Not Do.
Xptcial Call DttptUk to Thi Sum.
London, July 20. The Madrid correspondent
ot the Daily Mail corroborates the statement
cabled to Tns Bum from the IMUuXna on Fri
day lost to the effect that tha powers, with tho
exception ot Great Britain, had arrived at an
agreement on the question of tha Philippines.
"There are excellent reasons for believing
that after protraoted negotiations, ohlefly
through Madrid and Berlin, the powers have
come to a formal agroemont on the fu
ture ot the Philippines. They will oppose
their retention by tho United Statos. should
that be the intention ot tho American Govern
ment. They will also oppose the cession of the
whole or part ot the archipelago to any othor
"Tho Philippines will remain in the posses
sion of Spain, though It is not yet known under
what conditions. It any, they will be chiefly
commercial. No part of tho croup will be alien
ated from Spain. Tho negotiations which lad
to the agreement originated with and were
carried through by Germany."
Gen. Sliafter'sllulletlnnegardlnir tlie Troops
Fevar Case Number 8,13(1.
Washington, July 20. Tho latest Informa
tion from Santiago ln reference to tht yellow
fovor situation In the city and province was
oontalned In a despatch received from Major
Gen. Shatter to-night.
" Santiago, via Haytl, July 20, 0:25 P. M.
" AQutant-Qiiural, U.S.A.. Wathtnfttru
"The following Is the sanitary condition for
July 25: Total slok, 287 : total fevor. 2,188; now
cases ot fever, 425 ; cases of fever returned to
duty, 412. Private Ward Marrs, Company E,
Thirty-third Michigan, dlod ot yellow fovor on
July 24. Siurnii, commanding,"
The Spaniards lleport an Encounter In
Puerto Prlnolpa Province,
Sptdat Colli Detvatch to Thi Hon.
Madrid, July 20. Advices rooelved from
navana say that the Spanish troops have had
an encounter with the insurgents at Jicoteo, In
Puerto Trlnelne province. In which tho Bpan
lards lost throo killed and thirteen wounded,
Tho leader ot tho Insurgonts was killod.
" Not the Slightest Buy of Hope for Faaea
at Present."
On that aide ot Its bulletin board which looks
toward Wall street the Tribunt kept this bul
letin conspicuously posted all day yesterday:
"Not tub Buqutjcst IUt or Hopb ron
pcacb at pltzbekt. ik'side advices ov tub
Lieut. Hobion Not Encaged,
Atlanta, Ga., July 20. Mrs, James W, Hob
son, mother of Lieut. Hobson. denied toiday
tha report ot bis engagement to be married.
)aTiia) pin-in if BtKiaralli i H-iin1WamW al iiaiiirlay
sblxbt xJuma irotrimBO.
Xntty-ona Ar at Bolle-rua, All ot Whom
Will Beeover.
The army hospital ship Itellof landed fifty
four slok and wounded soldiers yesterday
afternoon at Twenty-sixth atreot and East
Hirer for transfer to Dellovue Hospital.
President Kellor ot tho Charities De
partment and Superintendent O'Doutko ot
Dellovuo superintended the landing, whleh
was mado without a hitch. Five ambu
lances woro In use, and Drs. Bakor, Bar
bour, Jonnlngs and Bawls took charge of the
wounded soldiers. Nono ot the three ofllcers
Who woro aboard tho boat wont to Bclloruo.
Llout John Bobertson of the Sixth Infantry
wont to St Vincent's and Major Theodore J,
Wlnt of tho Tenth Cavalry io tho Now York
Hospital. Lieut Albert B. Scott Thirteenth
Infantry, toft tor his post nt Fort Porter, Buf
falo. Tho fifty-one men who wore taken to Dellovue
got a hearty supper, a bath, and clean clothes.
They have been assigned to wards 4, 5, 10, and
13. ItlsoxpeotedthataUwlllrccovor. This is
a list ot them:
Addison, Richard, Co. H.Oth Inf.. shotthrough
right shoulder. Baucura. Oscar A., Co. G. 2nd
Inf.iCunsliot wound of neck. Dell. Charles A.,
Co. DTuth Int., shot through left thigh. Dcss,
James W.. Co. U, Oth In'-, shot ln jrTshl thlali
and right fpot bevill. Jamas. Co, H, 20th Int..
gunshot wound In back. Dreere, Robert II , Co.
E. Oth Int., .gunshot wound of right knee. Brett
Henry. Do. K,th Inf- gunshot wound of left leg.
Duck. Walter a. Co. II. .Oth. Inf..jrunshot
wound of left log. Comford. William ET. He ret.
2d U. S. Art . gunshot wound of arm and loft
groin. Crockett. Warren K. Troop DL Ilongh
Hiders.shot In loft lag. Darby.Henry P.JCo. I).
13th Inf., gunshot wound of right lung. Dohne,
William L., (Jo. 0. 3d Inf., shot through right
thigh. Dixon, Thomas. Co. H.20th Inf .gunshot
woundof rlchtthtgh. Evans. Walter, Op. ILlIlth
Int., gunshot wound, fracture of right thigh,
l'lonoklnger, 0. F., Co, Q, 4th int. gunshot
wound of nock and right shoulder. Flugal, Al
bert. Troop K, 3d Cav., shot In thigh and below
loftltnoe. Gardner, Albert 0.. Oo. II, Dth Int.,
gunshot wound of left knoe. Gaskins, Denj..
Troop O. loth Cnv.. gunshot wound of right
kneo. Gorpor, Clance It. Troop K. 1st Cav..
shot In loft thigh. Hornleln. Otto. Co.C,
4th Inf.. shot through loft thigh and left
shoulder. Jacobson, Samuel 1L. Co. K.
1st D. 0, carbuncles ot left choek.
Jauoh, Charles, Co. A, 2d Inf., Injury to eyos
due to bursting of eholl. Eastner, Louts, Co.
A. 13th Int., shot In head. Krnuss, John, Co.
II. 7th Inf., gunshot woundof left knoe. Kelly,
Ooorge. Co. O, 17th Inf.. shot through both
hips. Kupfor, Leonard, Qo. A.22d Inf., gun
shot wound of abdomen. Little, Fred C Co. 0.
12th Int.. gunshot wound of left sldo and lett
thigh. McClelland, Donald C. Co. 1171st
N. 1., gunshot wound of right knee.
McDonald. Thomas. Co. F., 21st Int., gunshot
wound ot left ankle. Manning. Frank J., Co.
K. ,'Ud Mloli., amputation ot left foot. Moyor,
CarlPCo. D. Uthlnfj, gunshot wound of foot.
Pntnke. Joseph F., Co. 0, 10th Inf., gunshot
wound of right thigh. Deed. Claronoe, Co. A.
10th Inf.. gunshot wounds of right and loft
arms and body, ltltchlo, Jan., Troop O. lstCav.,
gunshot wound ot left thigh and right ankle.
Itussoll, Jerome W.. Co. A. 13th Inf., nunshot
wound of head. Schlosser. Frank. 7th Inf.
Bond, slight Injuries. Shields. Daniel, Co. G,
21st Inf.. gunshot wound of right thigh. Hhpr
lattJohn. Co. A. 20th Int. gunshot wound of
loft leg. Sullivan. Joscpli. Co. A. uth Inf.. gun
shot wound of lett foot Taylor, Charles K., Co.
G, 8th Inf., gunshot wound of left leg.
Taylor, Daniel J.. Co. G. 10th Inf.. minshot
wound of right thigh. Taylor. Jamus FT, Troop
D, 10th Cav., gunshot wound of chest ward 13.
Taylor. John J. L., Troop E. 10th Oav.. gun
shot wound of ankle. Tolbort, Carl. Co. F. 7th
Inf., gunshot wound ot right thigh. Trans,
Frank J., Co. D. luth Inf., gun
shot wound ot right thigh. Turner, Homer,
Co. E, loth Int.. gunshot wound ot head.
Yollmar. F. Wilholm. Co.H. 8th Inf.. gunshot
wound of rtaht thlch. walker. Derrick. Co. O.
10th Inf., gunshot woundof right thigh. Ward,
Patrick. Co. I. U. 8. 1., gunshot wound ot head.
Welch, Patrick, Co. G, Uth Int., amputation duo
to gunshot wound of lett leg. oung, William,
Co. F, Oth Int., gunshot wound of right leg.
After transferring tho mon the Belief swung
over to the dock nt the foot of East Twenty-fifth
street and tied up for the night Burgeon-Major
Bradley said It was too late in tho day to take
tlio soldiers from the steamship to tho othor
hospitals. There were sixty-four wounded
eoldlers left on tho Hospital ship, and ot these
Surgeon-Major Drndley said that twcnty-flvo
would be transferred to the hospital on Gov
ernors Island this morning, nineteen to St
Peter's Hospital In Drooklyn, and twenty to tho
Long Island College Hospital In Drooklyn. The
following will bo taken to Governors Island:
Arthur W. Bird, private. Oo. C, 3d Inf.: John
W.Clark, prlato.Co.G. 1st Dlstrictof Columbia;
Peter Carr, Sergeant Co. P, 10th Inf.; John I.
Dudley, Corporal, Co. H. 24th Int.: John J.
DeWIn. Corporal, Co. A,J3th Inf.; Robert T.
Earle. private. Co. G. Oth Cnv. ; Jacob O. M. Fott,
Sergeant Co. A. Oth Cav. ; John FrUard, private,
Co. D, Uth Muse. ; Dennis Gulnhy, Corporal. Co.
A, Oth Inf.: George Gilbert. Corporal, Co. II.
13th Inf. ; James Howard, privute. Co. E, 25th
Inf.; John OT Hill, private. Co. 022d Inf.;
Jesse Martin, private. Co. F, Oth Inf.: Lester
Marvin, private. Co. G. 4th Inf.: Mobert Mil
brown. Troop I, 10th Cav.; George McCuo,
private. Co. H. Oth Inf.; Cullen W. 3. Pember
ton. prhate. Co. D, Uth Inf.; George A.
Prior, private Oo. B. 8th Ohio; Daniel D. Ray
mond, private. Co. D, luth Inf.; Charles
Robertson, private, Oo. P. 10th Cnv.: William
W. Richmond, band. 17th Inf. : Levi F. Selfees.
prhate. Co. II, 2d Inf.: Froderick Shapley, pri
vate. Co. D, luth Cav. : Geqrgo Warren, private,
Co. 0.9th Cav.; John D. West private, Co. A.
Oth Inf.
These will go to tho Long Island College
Hospital, Drooklyn :
Louis Anstenson, private, Co. G,3d Inf.: John
H. DaranowskL private, Co. V, 8th Inf. ; Joseph
Dledsoo. private. Co.' D, Oth Inf. : George W.
DIulBdell, Corporal. Co. F, 17th Inf.: Alfrod
Butcher, Corporal, Co. B, 2d Inf.: Wlnslow
8 lark, private. Co. ii. rough riders ; William A,
ooper, private. Co. A, 10th Cav.; Charles
Davis, private. 1st Vol. Cav.; Edward O.
Flaherty. Sorgeant, Co. D. luth Inf.:
John Hortnett, prhate. Co. H. 4th Int.;
Mlchaol Hart, private. Co. D. 7th Inf.:
William A. Junge. private, Oo, I. 1st Cav. j
Thomas King, Corporal, Oo. D. 8th Inf . ; Ben
jamin A. Lang, private. Co, A. 1st Vol. Cav.;
Henry Mitchell, private. Co. 0, 7th Inf. ; GeorKo
Parker, Corporal. Co K, 24th Iuf. : btephen n.
Rollins, private. Co. pTloth Inf.; Thomas Sln-
Slalr, private, Co, B, uth Cav.; John B. Ueneeol,
orgoant. Co. O, 22d Inf.; DanlelShlelds. Cor
poral, Co. G, 21st Inf.
Tho following will be taken to St. Peter's
Hospital, Drooklyn:
Ralph A. Darkman, Co. K, 2d Mass.: Rufus
Carpenter, private. Co. K. Ist.Cav. ; Lewis Car
lisle, privute, Co. M, 71st N. Y. ; John Dough
prty, private, Co. E.2UtliInf.; Arthur W. Fair
brothers, Co. 0. 3d Cav.: William Kllll
konlch. prhate. Co. 11. 7th Int.; Charles
Mullck. private. Cxi. K. fa Cav,: Louis
Marshall, private, Co. C. 10th Cav.; Sam
uel H. MlddloUin. private. Co, D. 13th Inf.;
itlchard Oskeson, private, Co. L, let Vol. Cav. 1
lurton Parker. Co. E, 24th Inf.; David 0.
roud. private. Co. 0.. 13th Inf. : John Rattlgan.
Corporal. Co. E., 7th Inf.; David Bchnabel. pri
vate, Co. 0,4th Inf.: Augustua Snowton, pri
vate. Co.C. 24th. Inf.; Harry Smith, private,
Co.O,.24thf.;H. Smith, private. Co. K.. 1st
Vol. Cav.: James Bean Ion. private. Oo. K.. 3d
Cav.. Daniel J, Welch, private, Co. M.. 2d Mass.
Corporal George J, Reardon ot Company E,
Sixteenth Infantry, who was shot In tho spine
at El Caney, died shortly after midnight yester
day morning on the hospital ship. When the
Roliof loft Santiago It was not bollevod that
Reardon would llvo two days, but ho declared
that he would not die until he had soon his sis
ter Aunloand New York again. Reardon showed
remarkable, vitality during the trip, but sank
rapidly after tbo arrival ot tho Relief last Satur
day afternoon. Word was sent to Miss Annie
Reardon at New London of her brother's condi
tion, and alio went on board tlio Relief on Mon
day ovoning. With tho help of Btlmulants he.
was kept conscious for awhile after her arrival.
Sho stayed with him until tho end. The body
was removed to an undertaker's In this city and
will bo taken to Now Loudon.
A Beport That the Government Will Send
Troops to That I'luce.
MoniusTOWN, N, J July 20. A Morrlstown
real estate agent Is authority for tho statement
that tho Government, through the Quartermas-ter-Genoral's
ofllco, has practically closed ne
gotiations for tho leasing ot a tract of land near
Morrlstown for tho purpose ot establishing
there a camp of military instruction similar to
thoso at Falls Church, Va.. and Chiokamauga.
Tho property selected for such use consists of
farm land partly wooded and can easily bo sup-
filed with excellent water, for which this eoun
y is famous. It Is not far from, the railroad,
and one of the chief reasons for the selection of
u camp site In this nelshborhood Is that troops
could bo transferred to the wharves of Now
1 ork within a few hours after receiving orders.
Feady for embarkation to any place in the West
Arrivals at Camp Black.
Caup Black, nxirrsTEAD, N, Y July 20.
Company D, Cnpt. Raysercommandlng.arrived
at the camp to-night, completing the 201st
Beglment. Col. Hubbell came with Company
. and the question arises as io whether he or
Col. Schuylor ot the 203d Res iment will com
mand the camp. The matter tuts not been de
cided. jliallfsaif r,ar.r((a,l ifliff sjraWIWiliylillaiTllfisgaiir.Wa
jrouAtra attempt At bvicixhs on
Borrowing Matches from nn Elevated nU
wny Station Man, She Fired tier Sklrla
and Then Throw Ileraett on Her tittle
Girl, Who Wna Alleep on the Steps.
Shortly attor midnight a woman about 85
roars old. wearing n crash skirt, silk shirtwaist
and white alpine, who was accompanied by a 4-yeor-old
girl, sot tiro to hor olotlilng on the
tipper floor at tho Park row ontronco ot tho big
The woman was first noticed about 10 o'clock
by tho station man ot the elevated railroad.
John Qulgloy. She was walking about tho
cement walk, mumbling to herself and looking
Tho child, who wore a whlto dress . a white
hat and tan-oolorod shoes, played about the
Tim woman Anally pleked up iv torn newspa
paper and folded It as sho walked from tho
street stairs to the elcvatod road stops. In a
few minutes she had folded It to a long, slim
taper. She looked up and down the platform
and saw Qalgley, to whom sho sold:
" Light this thoro for mo. wilt yon. please?"
She pointed at tho gas jot Qulgley tried to
reach tho flame with tho tapor. but could not
Than sho asked tor some matches. Qulgloy
gavo hor two matches and turned to walk away.
Ho didn't know but what she wanted to
smoke and might be diffident at too closo an
observer. Ho walked about thirty feet away,
and. seeing that tho woman woe not watching,
wnltedltoseo what sho would do. .
Tho baby moautime had fallen asleep and lay
on the steps leading to tho, elevated road's
tioket office with her hat over her tape. When
ten feet from tho baby tho. woman droppod to
her knees. Qulgloy heard hor striking a match
and saw the glare of the flame. ,
The woman rose to her teot ln a moment and
then, leaning forward, she raised the front of
her sVlrts and shoved the paper under It The
paper hnd been Ignited, and It burned
In a moment the woman's skirts, were in
flames, and Are ehot up obovo her shouldors.
She ran forward and throw herself on tho body,
wrapping her burning skirts about the child.
Tho baby awakoned with a smothered scream,
which the mpthor tried to stlflo.
Qulgley yelled and run to atop the woman. A
train from uptown just then came in. and the
passengers also descended to tho brldgo where
tho woman was. Thoy screamed, too.
Policeman Bchrlobor of tho Oak street sta
tion, who was near by, heard tho screams and
grabbed the woman and drew her to her feet
ho struggled frantically to freo herself,
The iwlieemau stopped tho fire with his
hands, and station men from the elevated rail
road picked up buokets ot water, kept at tho
station for a case of lire, and poured ft on tho
woniun. A station man plucked the flro from
tho baby's dross. .... . . , .
The woman was badly burned (romher knees
to tier waist Bho was taken to tno Oak street
station. Bho cried all the way. She said, In sobs:
"Why didn't yon let me in. flvo. minutes it
would have been over lot mo die 1 Lot me dlo I"
Attor a groat deal of coaxing tho woman enld
that her name was Jane Brown nnrt thst sjie
llvod on First street, Jersey City, She refused
to say moro. Ttm child's name. Bho said, was
the same as hor own. . ...
Tho child said that her Christian name was
Charlotte. But after that tlio llttlo one's only
answer to all questions was. "1 don't know
nuffln.1 ....
Tho woman was attondod by an nmbulanoe
surgoon. Her legs wero slightly eoorched from
the ankles to the Knees. . . ...
It was not necessary to take her to tho hos
pital, and she was locked up. The child was
sent to the Gerry aooloty.
Brother of the Victim's Former Wife the
Prisoner Brant Wns to Remarry Her.
St. Louis, July 20. Tho police have not ye
caught the two mon who shot and killed
Charles A. Brant last night in tho presence ot
many witnesses at Twenty-flret and Locust
streets, a few blocks from hit home at 2732
Washington street, but to-night George Hor
ding, brother ot Brant's former wlfo, was ar
rested on suspicion. Brant was a stenographer
employed by the St Louis Electric Manufactur
ing Company. The men waylaid him, and
the people coming from a summer garden near
by saw the flash ot their pistols, but the assas
sins mingled with the crowd and escaped.
Brant waa dead when the police come. In his
pocket was a will drawn upon Sunday directing
that his body be burled in Dellefontalne Ceme
tery, and that his " wife before God " Inherit all
his property. Brant married Mary A. Harding, a
daughter of Roger E. Harding, a rich St Louis
speculator. In 1800. Her father and brother
opposed the marriage. In April lost the Drants
wero divorced. The husband and wife both
declared that her relatives separated thom.
They were on the eve ot a reconciliation it Is
In Drant's pocket with tho will, was found a
letter arranging for an elopement and a re
marriago. Tho Ink showed that the letter had
just been written. It was addressed to "Miss
Mary A. Harding, Devoport Inn. Asbury Park.
N. J." Anothor letter, dated " Asbury Park,
July 23," and signed "Your own devoted
wlfcllng," also referred to tho proposed re
marriage and to a trip to Asbury Park, which
Brant seemsto have contemplated.
An all-night search by the detectives and of
ficials of the Coroner's office revealed lit
tle besides except the history ot Brant's
unhappy marrlod life. This story Brant told
In fragments to Lou Finnegan, also a sten
ographer at the works where Brant was em
ployed. Brant sold he first met his wife ln
Los Angeles, Cal., where he was a olerk In a
hotel. He bow her from tlmo to time for about
six months, and then she wont to Europo with
her father. For nearly four years he did not
soe her. although thoy kept up a correspon
dence. When ho first mat tho Hardlngs he said that
the father seemed to be kindly disposed toward
him. until It became apparent that he wanted
to marry UIbs Hording. The Hardlngs returned
to St Louis, and at the suggestion of Miss
Harding Brant camo on. When ho spoke to
the senior Harding regarding the marriage the
father sold: " It's no use my objecting, because
you will get married anyhow,"
Tho wedding took place at tho Harding resi
dence on Page avenue, and the father and tho
brother. Goorge Harding, wero both present
The Drants' wedded life was short and un
happy. Brant was oprressed by his Inability to
support his wife In tho style she had been ao
oustomed to, and Anally seeing that his tack of
moans was a source ot unhapplnoss to lus wife
he allowed her to get a dlvoroe.
She came East from California about three
fonths ago, sho and her father stopping at tho
lantors' Houuo. Brant followed from Ros
nseles. and met Mr. Harding; at the Planters'.
The meeting was not a satisfactory one for
Brant, and after it Harding and his daughter
Sent to Asbury Park, N. J., whoro they still are.
raut often told his acquaintances that ho ex
pected to bo killed any day. but he volunteered
no explanation of tho statement.
Seorge Harding was arrested at 10 o'clock
i oveulng In the Manhattan saloon, near the
scene of the assassination, on suspicion of
having been Implicated ln It
Ho was Intoxicated, so, much so tliat ho could
scarcely speak Intelligibly. He was taken to
the Four Courts and placed ln a strong cell to
sober up.
A young lawyer named Cattleman was with
Harding. He aoonmpanled tho prisoner to tho
Four Courts, whore he told Capt. Piokell
that Harding was In the Manhattan at
2 o'clock this morning, four hours after
tho murder, and said that lie would
lenvo the city to-day, having received n tele
pram from tits father requesting him to do bo.
Harding did leave the city on a morning train,
going to Do Soto. Mo., returning this evening
and going at once to the Manhattan, where ho
was captured.
When arrested Harding's coat eleave was badly
torn. This. Castleman, his friend, claims was
dono by tho policeman in arresting him.
but Uie latter emphatically denies the
statement saying that the coat was torn peforo
the arrest; that he merely grabbed Harding by
the.wrlstato prevent him pulling a pistol If so
AspuBT Pabk, N. J., July 20,-MIss nardlng
and her father are hero at the Devonpori Inn.
where thof have boon since early In the season,
'"'Pl'.V iS'r8?1 ,r2m Bt- Ln!-,Mr.lFardlng
eald that his daughter was 111 and could not be
seen as a result o7 the news ot Drant's death.
'I knew very llttlo about the man," said he,
"although he was ma son-ln-Iaw. 1 cannot
Imagine what ho was murdered for. I suppose
the reason ho hula let tor on hl.s person direct
Ing that mr daughter be notified; In case of his
death waa because ho was, troubled with heart
disease and afraid he might dlo suddenly and
that there would bo no othor means of identi
fying him,
IThave received word from. a friend inBt
Louia that Drant waa assasslnoted. I tele
graphed taek to care for Wo body until my ar
rival. I will start from Asbury Park to-morrow
with ray daughter and see that the poor follow
has a decent burial. After the funeral I shaU
return to Asbury Part"
liquor sad drag nxra penuatntlr eared at tha
appoUU4 taaUtaU la world JmSclaidw7
it '
She Tells Colombia She Musi Guarantee
jfajrment Within Twenty Days.
flwrtal CtthU DttfUh to Tityi Bow .
Bomb. July 20.-,Wlth tho arrival ot tho Ital
ian warships Plamonta and Dogall, which are
now on their way to Colombian water. Ad
miral Cnndlanl, tho commander ot tho Italian
squadron off Cartogona, will havo sovon ships
and about 3,000 mon.
A despatch from Cartagena, republlo ot
Colombia, says that on Saturday Admi
ral Candlant. tho commander ot the Ital
ian squadron at that port, domanded from
the Colombian Government a guarantee for tho
complete execution ot tho award mado ht ox
President Cleveland In the Cerruti ease. This
guaranteo must bo given In twenty days.
Meanwhile tho squadron will visit other Colom
bian ports.
acquits t.a nounaoaxKs crew.
They Are Declared Not Guilty of Brutality
nnd Cowardice.
Fprtiat CnbU bupattk to Tns Hcn.
Paths. July 20. Copt Aubert, who was com
missioned by M. Lookroy, Minister ot Marine,
to Inquire Into tho sinking of the General
Transatlantic lino steamer La Dourgogne. has
made a report.
Ho refutes the charges of brutality and
cowardice mado against tho crow of the
steamer, and declares that If reprohenslblo aots
wero committed they were attributable to
foreign sailors who wero among tho steorago
The six Austrian sailors whowerodotalned by
a magistrate In navro to answer charges made
against them In connection with tho sinking ot
La Dourgogne, have been liberated, there bo
lngnocvidonoo on which to eonvlot them.
Capt. Aubert declares that tho orow did their
utmost to save tho passengers. Two of them
will receive medals for courageous oonduot
An Anonymoue Person of nigh Degree
Ventures to Speak for Vt.
Sfiodal Cabia DttpatoS It Ta Bmi.
Rt. Pjmcssnnjio, July 20. Tho Korot Irvij va
prints an interview with an unnamed Minister
In Washington, who Is dosoribod as an ex-Ambassador
and tho owner of an Influential Amer
ican newspaper.
Tha Interview has special reference to an
Anglo-American understanding, tha rumor of
which, tho correspondent remarked to the
Minister, had wounded old friends. The Min
ister replied:
"We are auroourold friends will not betray
tho United States as wo would not betray them.
As for England, a majority here share your sen
timents regarding her."
It Is added that the Minister becatno ac
quainted with tho Kovoa Yrmva's anti-English
sentlmonts whllo ln St Petersburg.
England nasn't Heard That Sho Intends to
Modify Them.
Spttial Oablt IXtpatrAtaTnxBxjTt,
Lokdoh. July 20. Mr. Goschen. First Lord
of tho Admiralty, said In the House of Com
mons to-day that the Government had no con
flrmatlon of tho rumors that Russia was sus
pending the application ot the extraordinary
naval expenditure recently decided upon by
that Government
A Famous Collection ln England Sells for
Srtrtal Cahlt DrrvatcX to Tna Sow.
Loudon. July 20. The celebrated Hops col.
lection of paintings at Deepdene has been pur
chased by Asher Wcrthoimer, a London dealer
in works of art The prioe paid waa W07.BO0.
Governing Without a Parliament.
Special OabU Dttpatch to Tns 8ns.
Vienna. July 20. The Government has failed
to re-establish tho normal parliamentary func
tions which were closed with tho termination
of the session of the Relehsrnth, which ad
Journod on Juno 13, and a protracted non-parliamentary
rdglmo Is probable.
lie Was HO Tears Old nt T.eaat.
tlptdal CaiU DttpatA ta Tna Strjt.
Dublin. July 20. Robert Taylor. Postmaster
at Scarva, county Down, Is dead. His age Is
officially given as 110 years, but It Is believed
that he was even as old as 130 years. He
served ln the Infantry In tho rebellion of 1709.
Ifo Fast Steamships to Canada.
SptrtaJ Cable DapatA U Tna Bon.
LojmoH. July 20.-Tho DaOu Mail definitely
conArmstho reports that tho soheme tor the
establishment of a fast steamship service be
tween England and Canada has boen aban
doned, at any rate for tho present. The Poter
sons will torfolt their deposit and guarantee.
Tho Sixty-ninth Now Comfortably Quartered
In Its New Camp.
FEBHAiTDntA, Fla.. July 20. Three trains
havo arrived to-day with members of the First
Ohio Cavalry, and the Third Ohio Infantry.
Other sections of this train will arrive to-night
Some of tho stores whleh bolong to the Sixty
ninth Now York also arrived to-dny. This com
pleted the delivery of tha baggage of the Sixty
ninth, and tho men aro now comfortably quar
tered ln their new oamp.
Companlos K and I ot tha Third Ponnsyl
vanla. which arrived hero late last evening, are
without tents and rations, and will bo until the
rest of their regiment arrives from Tampa.
They were housed and tod by the different
regiments In camp.
Gen. Shatter Sends Word That More Than
03,000 Men Most Bo Sent to Spain.
Washington. July 20.-A despatoh was re
calvod at the War Department to-night from
Gen. Shatter eonArmjng his former advloes
that the number of Spanish prisoners to b
auoo n between 23.000
Engineer White's Sentence Approved.
Waskoton, July 2Q.-The Secretary ot tho
Nary has approved the findings and sentenoe
ln the case ot Civil Engineer U, 8. O. White.
mortlTafTA &
genoe In constructing dry dook k5. 3. and waa
senUnpod to auaponslon for Uiree years and to
retain hi; presenl standing in his grade until
ha loses two numbers. ""'
German Ofnoere to YUlt Our Military Hos
pitals. Wasuikotow. July 20,-At the request of tho
German Embassy, tho Secretary of War has
granted permission to medical officers ot tha
pTtafs1 T vT,I? Amerlc,ul military hE!
Yellow Flag on tha Harvard Hauled Down.
The yellow flag was hauled down from the
foremaet of tha auxiliary cruiser Harvard yei-
orders havo arrived for tho vessel yot P'
MIm gchenck'e letter Chain Vnbroken.
Badtlok, L. I., July 20. -Miss Natalie
Bohenek'e endless ohaln of letters to raUa
money for the Bed Cross Society, whleh h
been In progress hew for ove month Showl
no sign of a break. xoterday maU was IS
tStefeyette?.mbnUj " ?r fe
Wreaking Tug Off for Cuba.
The tug William E. Chapman of theMerritt
Chapman Wreoking Company loft Clifton. 8. L
rifflTT'ilT'Tl "fi '
Sale qf iH
Carpets, , JH
Prior to Stock-taking. yk
Best Quality H
Wilton Carpett H
$i-45' - H
per yard, B
tormorly ll.oo and UBS. H
Moquette Carpet, fH
5 cts. IH
per yard.
Lor d.& Taylor, H
Broadway & flOth St.
YouifMakeFrnBBreS VI
&A from cheap flour and slip- Sf H
MSgl shod methods, neither can H jH
UN5 good whiskey be made from U H
Hgffl cheap grain and carelesi B H
H9l ways. Comparison wll) m jH
rin snow yu the difference beJ K BJ
1MP$I tween the great bulk of tha IH B
Kgl whiskeys offered and our H jM
B Old Crow Rye II
jHHHEW which Is made from the best m V
ivumuwinJumwiil materials money an buy. m fl
iVai n rDfitwfl Also own the best sprint; ol B9
BOlUJitUlTa water In the State, use tha R
B'fiPBK-Ta original formula of James M
Ws MF Hi Crow, and feed no animals, m M
(Bj 3L uH w'tn ltr filthy surround- m. m
iv aSRSSSMai 'nRJ lr"' stencn- We wisl H 9
ffiMEl every one cou'd tl,era
I ti.2,a.iZ ! ncl 'nJPtct tht premises. Hi H
ftiU.niitVIrftroJ Band to u far the James Crow JH
lrl'rWffl Dooklct. Bent free. K
El"'--J H. B. KIRK & GO.' II
69 Fulton St, also Broadway and 27th St 91
Sola Agfa, for Ortat Western Wine. Hj I
Bye Glass 1
May moan Eye Sight Socurlty. Tou want H ,
them right exactly right Wo aro careful,
exact, prompt you are secured .acalnso M
even the possibility of error. And tint IJSr
Bchraldt Clip-It holds with security. HA mi
slipping or pinching. Attached for 50 cents, MI
Open every evening: also Saturday after I MM
noon and evening. Circular FlthK. !gH
OenliiU' prescription filled. Faetorron premle. Pm
Qntok repairing. OPES EVKNINOB. Phone 1003-39. VM
Po Qo Schmidt, I
Optician 16 East42d St.-JJSA1 J
HALF PltlCG. (KTj til
ron shirts wonm ei.oo, Kfy t !
wrrnoNEPAntoF mmLWwxsi m
SEl'AnATE CUFFS. mll'lWw?iMT&
EnS, 08o., ELASTIC KJU 'Mil m3Ss H
seams, vroivrn glJKiTP&Sa H
Mra. Beverly Boblnion Shot Her Daby Bo J 3
fore Taking Her Own Life. i i,
WnxrEnALl N. Y July 20.-Mra. FannU I ! i
Methenryoommittedsulolde lost night at Lake
Bt Catherine, near Ppultney. Tt. nnd tlili J, ,
mornlnir her sister, Mrs. Beverly Itoblnson. :
iiBl KS nejrwj J"e st Faft Haven, Vt.. nftoi
first killing her baby.
Mrs. Methenry poisoned herself with pari
E3 about 8 o'clock, and died three hours
. She was at the lake with Mr. Bevorly
neon, her eUtefs husband.
Mr. Itobnson telephoned the news to his
?"e 6tnWlr ttn and then left for Mi
home. This morning at 7 o'clock, whlta
ha was out of the house fora few minutes, his 1
wife shot hor elghteen-months-old child 1
through the heartandthen killed herself In the 1
pome mpriner. When her husband saw v, hut I
his wife had done ho rushed into tho Btreot and a
cried: j if
If?1!003' W wl(a and th,la dend !" U
The bed on which the mother and child were CI
lllPFS1"? "3B. nrei!t?vPS.W(ler living ignitoi E
the bed olothlng. but the flames had not gnlnod I
headway and wore easily extinguished. 1
rohll2ulcl?le,, were the daughters of Mrs. ff
FS?ilnie "Jil"."0."' ?o formerly llvod in I'hlT- V
odelphla. I'robably the death ot. Mrs. Methenry H
unbalanced hor sister's mind nnd causod hor to 1
take her life. B
.iWvloblin805Lmale J111 shortly before her i
sulelde.. and gave everything to her husband. I
The jury at the inauest over the liodr of Mra 8
f2!n.b.Iffu.eaHn? verdiotof " deShresulN
5iifS5f.50"'1?",eta.wi)un(ls- Her husband 9
l'i?li0 mttko nnxatatoment at tho Innuos I
Mrs. lloblnsonwas 20 years old. Mr.Boblnson f
has a summer home on lako Oeorgo. ""u",OUB
hJ?.eTer,r Bohlnsons mpntloncd ln this j
An Indian Territory Division. Vg
WAsniHOTOH. July 20.-To bettor onablo thg M
department to deal with tho anestlons nrlslnd B
under the Curtis law providing a form of irov.
rt.t?Zftl!5fa8?.reinl10? a "Indian To?I a
a . j V
Annual Oatea ovar0,000,000 Boxes
juch as Wind and Pain la tho Stomach. 1
Giddiness. Fulness after mools, Head- fi
gjhe, DizzInoBS, Drowalnosa. Flushings S
Ot Heat, loss of Appetite. Ooatlvonesa. I
turbed Bleep, Frightful Dreams and all fi
uLand Trembling; Sensations. E
SSSSJSOio' 8U,rerer I
JZ5FBi ?,' P,L,J8 teken as direct- A
SCf7li,,Ui,.'Lk,,rSf.stor0 females to com- fB
tem ana cure ick Headaclie. Wr
Wealc Stomach
Impaired Digestion
Disordered Liver
s Beochom's PIIIq are m
Without a Rival !J
. ."" 'he W
Ws-ytuntUedlclnetntlusWorUW 1
2flo. at all Drua Btoro. M
S5SSHHfHss'alHlawaajaiajif(Bjirt. . .,. fal

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