WrBfif-ii' iUTilMrpLiTTMtljCttgiCLLJilJBO l
!!ir?jTPTMpMiiFMBM wHw iI
IPH ' T ,,, iii f ggMii 'V n
Pr;ii..;.;. ;....-'' .
EK little mora than toll you whit my exporleneo
p With there has been. (Cheers.
K " My first oxporlcnco watt when a naval oailet
W swam too far out from tho Constellation. (It
8 rraa when I wait first In tho Natal Academy and
K wo wore on our praotlco crulAo.) This cadet,
& being seized with cramps, throw up his nrms
BV and called for help t so word was passed to Bond
PL n boat to him, Thon n sailor, a bluojaefcot. n
Sk Jacky, ns the popular word for them goes,
jOfe. mndoacloan dlvoover tho side and started to
fflt awlm toward tho cadet. Thon nnothcr went
jjS ovor tho bow. and another nnd nnothcr, until
W thoro eeomod to be a continuous stream of
aR sailors dropping off from tho booms. Tho offl-
m- ccrof tho deckeavo n storn order, and It was
W. passed up by tho boatswain, that rrb more Mil
Hl- ors should go overboard.
W "I've seen tho snme Ihlnjr. when another
y tiaval cadot, a olnsstnato o! mine, had fallen
m overboard. Tho boat was manned and dropped
m without waiting to turn tho ship for a Ico. Be-
foro It had cono any dlstanco nt nil from tho ship
W tho boat was tipped ovor and tho mon spilled
fil out Thoro was no longer ono. but seven mon
If struggling In a sea thnt was running high nnd
ugly. Thoro was no order to call a second
Mt boat's crew bocauso tho boat wns rendy and
ft manned without an order, and Itwas tilled with
at the samo kind of seamen that nro on ovory ship
& "This was my Introduction, to Jackey tho
sailor, and recently, my friends, I havo had
If, occasion to boo Jacky whore his endurance,
aL his bmTcry, and his loyalty were soroly tried.
M (Ohoors). I feel that certain featnros of tho
1 recent Incident In which Jack played his
part, and played It well, should bo roforred
i to In a. publle mannor. I feel It Is my
duty to refor to It hero. It Is known to
everybody that whon tho call was made
for volunteers to o In on tho Morrlmno, men
fcllovorono another In tholr haste to bo no
copied. On tho Now York alone 140 men vol
unteered before tho order could bo passed that
no more volunteers wcro needed. When a fow
out of this number had boon assigned to sta
j tlons on tho Morrlmac, nil. In obedlenco to
I, orders, lay flat on their faces. Two wore
v stationed by the anchor sear, others by tho tor
V podoos nrrnnKod alone tho sldo. two In tho cn
f, alno room. It was agreed by oaeh one that he
should not oron look ovor his shoulder, no
' mattor what happoned to tho ship, to any of his
companions or to himself. If wounded hn
I should placo himself In n slttlngor nknoellng
posturo, or whutoior posturo was nsees
eary. so that when tho tlmo for his duty
camo ho could do It to the best advantage.
And so they lny. each man at his post, and
under what dlflleultlcs you may understand
t when I tell you that, out of thn sovon torpedoes
f placed nlong the sldo, flvo had been shot away
X, by tho enemy's flro before tho order wns given
f; for tho Mcrrlmac's crow to gather nt tho
rendezvous on tho aunrtor dock. Projoe-
tiles wcro coming moro ns n eontinuouH
f stream than ns sepnrato shots. But, through
. tho wholo storm. Jacky lay thoro ready to do
I his duty ns ho had born Instructed to do It.
There was not only tho plunging flro Crom
J tho forts on both sides, but n terrific
horizontal (lro from tho fleet In tho har
fe bor, nnd it seemod ns if tho noxt proioetllo
T, would wlpo nil tha 6allora out of llfontoncc.
J If ovor n feeling of 'oach man for himself.' a
L feeling of 'got away from this.' 'get out of this
, any way. anyhow.' wns to bo justified It was
' justified then. Not n man so much as turned
f "Throo cheers for Jacky!" howled a voice.
J. Throo big choers filled the opera houso, and
;'; Hobson led thorn, throwing back his head and
waving his hand ns ho cheered.
I "Then, lator. when wo woro on tho cata
maran nnd tho oiio.my'tt picket boats camo
crawling up out of tho darkness with their
lanterns, tho impulso wns just as strong to slip
off tho ratt nod swim for tho shoro, or for tho
cntrnnco of tho harbor. Tho slmplo order was
ctvon, 'No man movo until furthnr orders.'
And not a man moved or stirred for nearly an
"On that samo afternoon, by tho kindness of
tho gallant Commander-in-Chief of tho Spanish
forces. Admiral Corvcrn" IThore woro ono
t or two hlssos" In the far corner of thegallory,
and thon cheering began and spread all ovor
tho houso. It rolled up nnd down, and tho
flags and handkarchfots camo out, nnd tho
man who had boon calling for cheora for
Jacky asked for threo cheers for Admiral
Oorvera. Thoy camo with a roaring Ameri
can good will. Mr. Hobson joining in them,
ns ho had In that for tho sailors.) "When."
I.lout. Hobson finally continued, "the party
was In prison, nnd through tho kindness of tho
Admiral tho men's clothing was permitted to
, bo brought to them from tho fleet, ono of the
mon, as spokesman for tho rest, was allowed to
come ovor to my coll with a package for me.
i " He said: 'Wo would do It ovor again to-night.
, , ,. "Tho next day, when it seemod uncertain
j i 5- whether or not a remnant of the Inquisition
L was to bo revived, when tho enemy did not
I 7 I know whether it was his fault or ours that a
iff ship had been sunk, and rather Inclined to the
belief that ho had sunk an American battle-
I f ship and that wo wore the only survivors out
Iii of several hundred, tho mon wero taken
lit before the Spanish authorities and sorlons nnd
a j, Impertinent questions put to them. Romom-
; bor, they did not know what It might cost
III them to rofuso to answer, (Spanish sol
I f y dlors of tho guard , standing before
I them, making significant gestures with
I 1 their hands thus: Mr. Hobson passed his hand
I edgowiso across hlsthroatloifrseamenlaughed
I!-jg in tholr faces. Choers. ThenaSpanlsh Major
,F Questioned Charotte, becaoso he spoke French,
l' and asked him this question :
""What was your object Incoming In here?'
ft and solongas I live I shall never forget tho
lit WS7 charotto thrw back his shoulders,
t, Ir proudly lifted his head and looked him In the
1 1 yeas he said:
(2 " In the Unltod States Navy, sir, it is not the
i f. custom for the seamen to know, or to dosire to
I know, the object of an action of his superior
i " Take this simple incident, and, after all,
I , In comparison with the whole war. a very aim
S ' U m ' Incident, the sinking of tho Merrlmao, and
III mako your own deductions aa to tho qual
I' 1 ItyoLmanhood In tho United States Navy, You
f I f will have thon a more or less complete but
hit certainly not an overestimated ldoa of Jacky.
J. j I "Experience with tho soldier has naturally
ft ,, ? been restricted for me under existing condl-
I tione, but recently from my prison window,
f, ; !. Which woh but Httlo In the rear of tho
- Spanish line of Intrcnchmenta, I saw tho
I c f' Bpanlards fortifying tho city for twenty
r I dare. I watched them with critical
a j! i Interest. I saw them bring up guns from
v jL tho ships and place thorn. Thon I saw our
ft f en come up and drive tho Spaniards Into
E those IntrenchmcrtB, and whon they had
S J f driven them Into tho Intrenchments I saw
t f them go on and try to tako the intrenchments
ft J y thoraeelvos. It looked to be nn Imposslblo
i f-thing, but ns yet tho nrtlllorywas Bllent. The
I' f j nioii cajno on up tho hill and tho nrtlllery
f, f opened, nnd my heart sank whon I saw
! f that It was flanking nrtlllery. For a mo-
R montthe Amorlcnn flro ceased, as though tho
" f enemy's guns had boon a signal. 'Now. then.'
I ) S said I to myself, ' this Is tho plnco whore tho
I 'i f Individuality of tho holdlcr will appear, for each
, Y ,v nian there knows thathelsjust asllkelynsnny
f IJ f othormnntobostruckwiththntshrapnol.'None
i of them had ever been under flro boforo; thoy
ft 1 h oouldnotboputtonhnrdortest; but how did
ft I : they respond to it ? Instantly after the lull a
t ft I' moro rapid flro set In. and a more rapid rush
I pot men unto tho tronches. In hplto nf flank
f I, htntc nrtlllery wo had taken ttioso fortlfled
i . 'j trenches with unsupiiortod infantry, n thing
i . f that array exiMrto tho world ovor said could
?, notbodono. I have nothing further to say. A
t (fwllor cannot go out of his experience."
i i With a fow words of appreciation for the
. spirit of the volunteor soldiers in tho cumps
ft f.who have not had a chance to fjght, for tho men
i I I who wanted to volunteor, but did not hare tho
f. f L'opportunlty, Mr. Hobson elosod with these
f ?' S.wordB:
1 if " I can only say that aftor seeing our soldiers
tt tend our sailors as I hao seen thomlthnnk
"; It flleaven that it U vouchsafed to me to duvoto
,t?r amy life, my whole lifowork, I trust, to tho
tf- f- Xoau the band played "Maryland, My Mary-
larfd," find Mr. Ilobeon Introduced xBeere
torrMeAdoo. . ., i.
'When this war began," fald Mr. MeAdoo,
"we stood indicted as o People sunk In sordid'
commercialism. In a few months wo nave
turned n, splendid army from the wnlka or com
inerco Into the Held of battle, and have seen
tliem go from victory to tlctory. It, Is p thing
I Ih'IIovo honestly that, could not be done by
uny other country In tho world." , . ,,,
Then Mr. MeAdoo talked fora whlleaboutthe
navy, and how glad he was that this war had
demonstrated to a lot or narrow-minded, vo
ciferous miMi in Congress, who nnd always de-eiiilmi-u
ngnfnst appropriations for ships, just
how important n great navy is to ft groat coun
try llko ours. ... ,i
'" It Is not tho time or thn olace for me to dis
cuss policies." hn added, "but this I will say
with nil my heart: wherever tho American flag
lias been raised In honor, please Ood, no man
slmll pull It down," ICheors.) ...,.
Tho man In the gallery shouted. "Three
cheorsfortheflaE!" And, the clicpm came as
they had right through tho meeting nnd did
afterward. Mr. MoAdoo pointed ton flag draped
about the box whore Mr. Hobson s. mother sat,
"That Is an old ting." ho said, "but It Is n
new flag. too. It Is n new flag In thn eounells of
the unlvurse. Inm not much acquainted with
tho arts ot legerdemain, but I am glad (point
ing to Mr, Woodford) that wo, have n manly,
frank, outspoken American who told the truth
in tho court of Hnaln. nnd. no mattor what the
diplomatic fencers, do, I wnnttosu 'right horo
that I believe In William McKlnloy" A storm
of choei-B swept ovor tho houso and back ngalu.
Tho chcorlng lasted longer than It had during
nny time durliigtlio night. I.yerytiody seemed
tonvant to add filsvolce to It. Everybody In the
house roso to his foci. Whon, Mr. SIoAdoo
could bo hoard again ho was saving: I know
Mm to be an nblo man. In whoso hands tho des
tinies of the country nro sate.
"If wo never gain an Inch of land or a dol
lar's worth ot trudo from this war It has repaid
us n thousandfold. It has lifted us Into tho
council ot tho natlnus, and I want to
say hero that once wo have been
brought Into this prominence whloh we
hold wo cannot, on our honor as men.
cheat thn eyes of suffering, enslaved people
with n darkness deeper than If wo hadnover
cleu them nftllmmerot the light of freodom,
Thank Ood. I sny it reverently. I havo, lived
until this night. We, hnve heard a good deal
about tho way tho soUlIor and tho sailor havo
done their duty. Wo must not forgot that wo
havo n duty: w have got to stand oy William
McKlnley nnd the Government."
MIssKthcl Ironujowart Rang"WnyDown
Upon tho Huwnnee River" and tho band played
"The Gallant Seventy-flrsfmid wns applauded
and cheered. Jlr. Hobson introduced the Hon.
Stewart L. Woodford, Minister to Htmln.
' Flvo years ago." said .Mr. Woodford, I was
nssoclatori with Mr. MeAdoo In the effort to In
crease our navy. We utood together then, wo
Htnnd together now. nnd In moro than ono way.
My friend MeAdoo was then n good Democrat.
Iwasthenasoodltopubllcan. To-night wo are
bet tor thanlJemnerats.batter than ltepubllenns:
wn are loyal citizens of ono nntlon. I nm glad
that MoAdoo lias Rlneo thon becomo bo far a
Christlnti that ho falln naturally Into tho lan
guage of tho Apostles' Creod and snys, rovorent
Jy. as every American should sny. that ho ho
llevea In William McKinley. Mny I. go
further: We bellevo In William McKin
ley. ll'heers.l Wo bellevo in tho Hag of
tho nntlon. ICheers.l Wo . bellevo In tho
unity of the Republic: In the Alabama of nob
snn. tho Virglnlnof Kltr.hugh lo. tho Vermont
orlJeweyniHl tho Ohio o William McKinley.
Cheers. And finally, wo bellevo In
tho future of tho Itopublle. I may not
way to-night tlmt whero tho Hag has
gone It must stay : but I may say, and 1 oellovo
it my duty to say. that whero tho flag has gone.
In the nnmo of tho nation. In tho nnmo of liber
ty, of justice nnd humanity, the flag of Spain
must como down throughout this broad world
of ours." '
Mrs. J. Kllen Foster of tho National Bed Cross
delivered n short address and then Miss Ireno
Btewnrt sang n Boprono foIo entitled "Whllo
Wo Aro Fighting for Cuba." Tho words wero
written to the melody ot "Marching Through.
Georgia." Miss Stownrtwas attired in n cos-'
tumo mndo to represent an American nnd
Cuban flag. She wns compelled to sing tho
song ovor threo times.
After the Blnglng of "America" by tho
New i'ork Bank Clerks' Qleo Club, tho Sov-enty-fii-Ht
Itegiment Band attempted to
play "Whon Johnny (tomes Marohing
Home." hut tho crowd didn't want
to know anything about Johnny or home either.
It wanted to stay In the opera houso and shako
tho hand that sank tho Merrimac.
Anditdid. Men and women climbed over tho
footlights to tho stage and grasped Lieut. Hob
son hy thn hand. They swarmod around him
so thnt ho could scarcely brentho. Women
threw flowers at him nnd mon putted him on
tho back and said, "iou're a peach, old man,"
nnd other things.
The police Dually got on the stago and foreod
tns peoplo into a line. Then, slnglo file, tho
? recession of mon and women flled past Lieut,
lobson. Tho womon wanted to stop long
enough to havo a liltlo chat with him. Ono
good looking young woman asked him if sho
might kiss him. A woman behind her pushed
her out ot the way. remarking:
" You fool, don t you know no's married ?"
Then Bovornl womon in tho line got to ar
guing about It, somn contending that tho Lieu
tenant was a bachelor and others thnt ho was a
The crowd from the street discovered an open
door on Fortieth street nnd surged into the
building for tho purposo of shaking hands with
Hobeon. Tho Lioutonant might hnvo been
Btlll shaking hands If the police had not finally
Interfered and shouted "all outl"
Tho sum raised by tho meeting amounted to
Ideut. Hobson Cheered In Jersey City.
Llout. Hobson and his mothor were passen
gers on tho Southorn express which nrrlvod in
tho Pennsylvania station. Jersey City, a Httlo
after noon yesterday. Ho was recognized as
usual, nnd was ohoered repeatedly In tho sta
tion and on tho ferryboat. As the boat left tho
pier a man on thownarf shouted to tho pilot:
Tako good caro of Hobson I"
' Wo will, ray boy," replied the pilot. " Don't
AT JACK80Jmi.ZTPS CA3IP.
Battle Exercises Occupy the Soldiers ot Two
nk of Lee's Iteglments.
Jacksonville, Fla., Aug. 4. Tho First Bri
gade had another battle oxorclse this morning
in tho form of a roconmlsance in foroo. The
Second NowJorsoy and ono battalion of tho
First New Y6rk was on ono side nnd tho Second
Illinois and two battalions of tho First Now
York on tho other sldo. Tho opposing forces
marched on parallel roads, which, curving at
tho north end. formed a " U."
Tho Illinois force had about tho same ground
occupied by tho Now Jersey foroo last week,
and It proved, as then, almost an Imprcgnablo
position against an advancing force In theso
battle exercises movoments ore executed thut
would not bo posslblo under nctlvo ssrvloo with
ball cartridge. Volleys aro delivered with com
panies standing that would bo annihilated in
active fighting. While no dcflnlto or decisive
conclusion can be reached as to who won, the
practice proves valuable In active senico, as It
brings out the strong and weak points ot each
Thn Second New Jersey, under Col. nine, and
tho Second Illinois, under Col. Moulton, did tho
best work and were more eystemotlo In their
deployments. The battle was umpired by three
officers from each regiment, with Col. Armflold
as chief umpire.
NO FJtIZE MONET FOR TJTJ JT.ltrJT.
Attorney-General Decides That Bounty Is
Not Fald for Merchantmen Destroyed,
Washington, Aug. 4, Tho Attorney-General
has rendered an opinion virtually rejecting tho
claim of tho officers and crew of tho United
States gunboat flawk for prizo money on no
count of the nawk's lctory over the Spanish
steamship Alfonso XII. Tho Attornoy-Goucral
holds that bountios nro paid only when an
enemy's ship Is captured or when tho os8eI
destroyed was a warship. There Is no law au
thorizing bounty to bo paid where n merchant
vessel Is destroyed. There Is nchnuce, how
ever, that tho Hawk's men will get somo prluo
money, ns It 1b reiortod that tho Alfonso XII,
was u regularly nrinorcd yowl of the Spanish
auxiliary navy. If this can bo proved n bounty
will probably bo paid. The opinion ntfocts tho
notable destruction of tho Santo Domingo, a
Spanish merchant liner, by the gunboat Eagle,
I.leut. W H. II, Boutherlnnd, and tho destruc
tion of several other merchantmen at Manza
Conrho Kelensed from Quarantine.
Tho stenmor James W. Wadsworth trans
ferred last eonlng from Hwinburno Island to
Fort Wadsworth twonty-elght eoldlore who ar
rived on tho steamer Concho from Santiago.
Thoy will report to tho post Adjutant for fur
lough. The steamer Concho was released last
o en I ne from Quarantine and will como up to
the city ttils morning.
Chnplnln Wilson Ileturni to Clilrknmauga.
Tho Rov. Dr. J. O. Wilson. Chaplain of the
Fourteenth Itegiment, Now York Volunteers,
who has been spending u brief furlough at
Sunset Park, in tho Catskllls, with his family,
h-tt yesterday to return to his regiment at
I'ontoons for hanttago.
The tug Mercury from Dostoo, towing two
pontoons for Santiago, got hero yesterday by
way of the Bound.
r i inriiaflMlB
TO SAVE THE ARMY
Continued from Firtt Ihae.
tho army Is unable to move Into tho Intorlor
and that there aro not facilities for such a movo.
It attempted, and that It could not boattemptcd
until too Into. Moreovor, tho host medical au
thorities ol the Island soy that with our present
equipment wo could not llvo In tho Intorlordur
Ing tho rainy season without losses from mala
rial fovor, which Is almost nsdeailly as yellow
" This army mutt be movod nt oneo or perish.
As tho army can bo solely moved now, the per
sons retponslblo for preventing such a movo
will bo retponslblo for the -unnecessary loss of
many thousands of lives. Our opinions aro tho
result of careful personal obscrvatlon.nndthoy
aro also based on tho unanimous opinion of our
mcdloal ofScorswith the army, who understand
tho situation absolutely.
" J. Ford Kbst. Mojor-Gcneral. voluntcors.
commanding First Division', Fifth Corps.
"J, O. Bins, Mojor-Oeneral, volunteers,
commanding Frovlslnnol Division.
"Apna B. CnirFEK, Major-Ooneral, com
manding Third Brigade. Second Division.
"Saiiuii. S. StiiiMxn, Brigadier-Ocnoral.
voluntcors. commanding First Brigade, cavalry.
"William Ludlow, Brlgadlor-Genornl, vol
unteers, commanding First Brigade, Socond
" Adelhekt Ames, Brigadler-Qeneral, volun
teers, commanding Third Brigade First Di
vision. "Leoiubd Wood, Brlgadler-Qoneral, volun
teers, commanding the olty of Santiago.
' TnEODOBtc BooBr.vELT. Colonel, command
ing Socond Cavalry Brigade."
cKXsonsnir oy xnn xrxs.
The Government Won't Allow Them to Be
Sent Abroad for Fenr of the Effect on Spain.
Washington. Aug. 4. Tho publication ot tho
letters addressed to Gen. Shatter by tho divi
sion and brigade commanders of tho Fifth
Army Corps and by Col. Roosevelt has caused
moro important and significant action than tho
robuko to Ocn. Shatter for making the com
munications public. President McKlnloy and
Seorotnry Algor woro Indignant not only on
account of the poor judgment of tho 'com
mander of tho Fifth Corps in permitting such
startling Intelligence to go to tho newspapers
in America, but on account of the effeot It
might have on the Spanish Government
In Its consideration of tho demands made by
the United States In tho noto concerning
Spain's peace overtures. Much anxiety was
expressed In official circles to-day that tho
lottors nbout tho sanitary conditions nt Santi
ago would bo cabled abroad and be brought to
tho attention ot the Spanish Government. It
was said by a prominent official that Spain
might see In tho communications reason why
sho could safely decline to nccede totho Ameri
can forms, as tho letters addressed to Gen.
, Shatter showod a condition among tho Ameri
can troops in and around Santiago that wns
favorable to a continuance of tho war by Spain,
with practically all the Unltod States land
forces wasted by sickness nnd unablo to make
an offenslro or defensive campaign.
In order to prevent tho publication of the two
letters abroad, the censorship over press de
spatches to nowspapers outsido ot tho United
States was reestablished to-day by direction ot
tho War Department. It is hot known posi
tively here, outside of official circles, whether
tho censorship applies to all press despatches
relating to the war or only to the communica
tions mado publla by Gen. Shatter, but the
understanding is that the Shatter totters alono
nro afTcctcd. Tho oensorshlp on press matter
addressed to newspapers In foreign countries
was rigidly enforced during and prior to tho
Santiago campaign, but was removed after the
urrendor of Gen. Torn!.
QETXIXa HlOlfXAUK HEADY.
All the Tents In Sight Called Vox, nnd a
1,000-Tent Hospital to Be Erected-Preparations
Going Forward at the Camp
Long Island Bnllrond's Arrangements.
Somebody in tho War Department at Wash
ington called up somebody In tho Army Build
ing hero on tho tolcphono about 4 o'clock
yesterday afternoon, and tho following bulletin
"Hello, thoro 1 All Shatter's army has been
ordered to get out of Cuba and go to Montuuk
Point, P. D. Q."
This unofficial announcement was tho first
Information that any of tho army officers horo
had that Gen. Shaftor was to get up out of Cuba
on such short notice. I.lout. -Col. J. Morris
Brown, Surgeon, U. B. A., In ehargo of tho med
ical supply depot hero, when ho heard tho news,
" Well, If Shatter's coming P. D. Q. It will bo
necessary for Bomo of us at this end to get a
movo on, at least. D. Q."
Whllo every ono was speculating on un
official nows. Col. Amos 8. Kimball. Doputy
Quartermaster-General, received official notlfl
cation from tho (juartormcstor-General that
tho entire Fifth Corps, comprising the officers
and men under Major-Ocn, Shaftor, had beou
ordered to cvaouato Santiago, and proceed to
Montauk Point as speedily as posslblo, Tho
official notification carried with It tho Informa
tion that tho troops would como north as soon
as transports could bo provided, and that ono
shipload had already startod. It was stated
that tho whole command would be on the way
within six days.
Tho War Department officials In Washington
may think nil of Shaffer's troops will bo got out
of Santiago within six days, but nobody hero
thinks so. If tho Inst dotaohment starts north
by tho end of threo weeks tho movement wilt
hnvo been made moro quickly than most move
ments connected with the Santiago campaign.
The foroo under Gen. Shaftor numbers at pres
ent about 18,000 men. Ot this number ovor
4,000 are sick. Tho War Department has
enough transports at Santiago, Porto Btco and
Port Tampa to bring up tho entire command.
It will be necessary, however, to have all the
transports rendezvous at Santiago.
To accommodate the troops whon they reach
Montauk Point, all tho tentago now In Govern
ment storehouses horo. at Philadelphia, at fit.
Louis, nnd at Chicago has beon ordorod to the
now camp at once. Forty ambulances now nt
Governors Island have been ordered to bo sent
there. Largo hospitals for each division of tho
command will bo set up and a complete mod
lea! and Biirglcal outfit will bo provided
foroach. Tboworkof equipping tho hospitals
will bo in chnrgoof Col. William II, Forwood,
medical director of the Soldiers' Homo at Wash
ington, Col. Forwood returned to New York
yesterday from Plattsburg. whero he had been
with others to Inspect a site for u genernlflold
hospital for tho army, He will begin his work
on tho Montauk Point hospitals to-day.
To furnish proper accommodations for 4,000
or 15,000 sick soldiers will entail an immenso
amount of work, Col. Forwood wishes It Un
derstood, however, thnt ho will havo proper ac
commodations or ho won't havo any. Llout.
Col. Brown will provide tho supplies that Col.
Forwood needs. It Is thought now that ut least
5,000 beds, with boddlng and bod linen, will
hnvo to bo provldod, and this moans n requisi
tion for 1,000 hospital tents, as each hospital
tent Is Intended to hold flvo beds comfortably.
The services of between 100 and SOO nurses
will bo required nnd about halt as mnny physi
cians and surgeons as nurses. Then, too, a
largo hospital corps will be. required, It Is
taken (or granted, howovor, that Shatter's
army has a fairly well equipped hospital corps.
However, this branch of tho hervlce Is weak,
according to Major Nathan S. Jnrvls. Surgnoii,
U. S, V who has chnrgo of the Hospital Corps
recruiting office In tho Army building, and if
any ablebodlod mon hereabouts, having a
knowledge ot drugs and medicines, as well at
tho attending of the sick, want to enlist, now Is
Of medical and surgical supplies Llout.-Col.
Brown has an abundance on hand or can get
them readily, Ot rood supplies for the sick,
soups, jellies, trult juices, and the like, and
. .. , ) i., ,m.....t- ..
pajamas, slippers, and handkerchiefs, ha hasn't
a great quantity. It anybody has nny ot those
articles to spare, and will send thorn to Col.
Brown at tho Array building, Whitehall street,
ho can arrange for their dollvery at Montauk
Point before tho arrival ot Shatter's sick, nnd
havo them ready to bo Issued as soon ns tho
troops nrrlvo at Montauk,
For about 13,000 or 14.000 woll soldlors
rations must bo Issued nnd sent to the plnco ot
onenmpmont. This work will bo attondod to
by Col. Charles Woodruff, tho dopot commis
sary hero. Of courso, Col, Woodruff hasn't re
coivod any orders forgetting tho rations ready
yet. But ho knows that tho rations will bo
ri coded, and In anticipation ot tho order ho will
begin this morning his preparations for toed
Ing tho army.
Tho 'transportation of supplies ot nil kinds
will bo in ehargo of Col. Kimball, and ho must
nlBO supply now under nnd outor clothing,
shoos and hats and bluo Bblrts for tho troops.
Col. Kimball Is ready to carry out his part ot
tha programmo on ten minutes' notice. Ho
had officials ot tho Long Island Railroad in
consultation with him In loss than halt an hour
after ho was notified of tho coming of Shatter's
Aftor tho conforonco onoof tho officials stated
that tho Long Island road had agreed to carry
all Government freight from Long Island City
to Montauk Point nt 25 per cont. undor tariff
rates, providing tho Government did not put
on a lino of freight steamers botween Now York
nnd tho camp. Tho read also agrees to trans
port all troops, from ono soldier up, ovor its
lino for n cent n mile a man.
At present thoro aro no ptor faollltles at Mon
tauk for largo vessels. There Is a small pier at
Fort Pond Bay that has bcon used for fishing
smacks. Col, Kimball has suggested to tho
WarDopartmontthat.lt no other means aro
provldod, lighters be ready nt tho landing
placo and that the transports bo sent directly
to tho Point, instead of unloading horo. A largo
pier will bo built thoro. but It Is doubtful If this
can be complotod In tlmo to bo usod for disem
barking tho troops.
Col. Kimball has a considerable amount of
clothing on hand, and thoro is still moro that
ho may call for at tho Philadelphia dopot. It
occurred to him yostorday afternoon, howovor,
that somo of tho troops, or all ot them, might
bo held nt Montauk Point until cold weather.
Tho doctors sav that it takos two or throo hard
frosts to drtvo malaria out ot the system. Upon
bids for overcoats submitted somo tlmo ago
contracts wero awarded at Washington and
Col. Kimball waB notified to arrango with tho
successful blddors for carrying out their con
tracts as soon as ho thought best. Whon ho
heard of tho coming of Shaffer ho sent out
notices to tho successful bidders. Tho ovor
coats ore to bo delivered by Bcpt. 15. nnd. In
each case. If' the whole number nwnrded to
each bidder Is not delivered by that time, for
overy cont tho Government accepts after that It
pays $1 less than tho contract price. A lot ot
blouses also havo been ordored.
Already preparations havo beon mado to
handlo tho railroad traffic nt Fort Pond Bay.
Eightfeldo tracks aro being laid from tho main
lino to that part of tho Point whero tho camp
will be pitched overlooking tho ocean. Theso
tracks aggregate four miles In length. Tho
final arrangements between tho Government,
represented by Capt. Tappen of tho Quarter-master-Genoral's
office, and President William
H. Baldwin. Jr., of tho railroad company, wero
mado at tho Third House. Fort Pond Bay, on
A largo force of men was flot at work yester
day driving wells to supply the soldlors with
wator. Tho wells will bo near tho railroad sta
tion. It is oxpocted that by to-day a force of 100
carpenters will be at work upon tho buildings
to bo orectod. Ono storehouse to bo put up
will bo 30 by 000 feet. Besides thnt there will
bo at least four others, as woll as a number of
small structures for each company In camp.
Tho road from tho station to the camp, which
Is nbout a mile long. Is to bo widened and mndo
CAMP, AZ.OER ALMOST DESERTED.
Only Two ReglmenU and n llnttnllon of
Colored Troops llrmaln.
Camp Alokr, Va Aug. 4. Camp Algor Is
practically deserted, licept for tho corps
headquarters, tho Sixty-lifth Now York. Fourth
Missouri, and tho Ninth Bnttalion of Ohio col
ored troops, tho broad fields oneo covered with
tonts that sheltered nearly .10.000 men would
be barren nnd desolate. Tho Second Division
hospital is still hore. It Is tho busiest spot in
camp, nnd ovorythlng ecoms to centre around
it. Tho wards ore full ot patients, and tho
streets ot tho hospital aro crowded with tho
convnlesccpt, who woro left behind yesterday
when tho division Btnrtod on itB inarch to
Manassas. Two ambulances arrived at noon,
bearing the soldiers who had given out on tho
march yesterday. Hospital Steward Hawkins
was In charge, and reports that a great number
ot tho men dropped out on the road simply
from otorcxortlon In trying to koop up with
the moving column, which marched at a ter
rific paco. Very fow mon wero sick, but ono
death occurred last night from sunstroke. Tho
unfortunate soldier was Prlvnto John Hiland of
Company I, Thirty-fourth Michigan. His body
was sent to Fort Myor, where it arrived this
The Fourth Missouri was left behind to at
tend to tho shipping ot tho oxtra baggage and
equipment and to pollco tho deserted camp.
The Sixty-fifth Now York Regiment belongs to
tho First Division, now encamped at Dunn
Lorlng. and will not bo removed there, as the
division will start for Manassas next Monday.
Tho Ninth Ohio Battalion will remain with
corps hcadqunrters as a special guard, and
will bo tho last to move.
It Is understood that Major-Gen. Graham has
mildly reprimanded Brig.-Gon. Davis, com
manding the Second Division, for the rapidity
ot which ho made tho column movo yesterday.
The Socond Division Is now encamped at
Burk's Station on tho Bouthern Railroad, and
will not movo until to-morrow morning. In a
despatch to Gon. Graham, Gen. Davis reports
everything In proper shape and that the men
are doing woll.
It Is understood that the paying ot tho troops
at Dunn Lorlng will begin In earnest to-morrow.
Last Tuesday the Twelfth and Eighth
Pennsylvania wero paid, but tho Paymasters
returned to Washington.
Prlvnto William Wilson, Company F, Sixty
fifth Now York, has boon found guilty by a gen
eral court-mnrtlal on tho ehargo of conduct
prejudicial to good discipline nnd has been
sentenced to servo six months in tho prison on
Governors Island, Now York harbor, nt hard
labor. At tho expiration of his sentence ho will
bo dishonorably dlschnrgod from tho service
Wilson left camp nt noon under guard for Fort
Another soldier who has received tho samo
sentence for tho samo cause ns Wilson, rrlvnte
Fltzleo Smith, Company A, Third Virginia, was
also taken to Fort Columbus to-day.
ANOTHER llOHVITAr, H1IIV SCANDAL.
The Condition of the Hnntlngo nt Kgmont
Key n Bad ns That nf the Conrho,
Washinotok, Aug. 4. Tho War Dopartmont
has on its hands still another hospital ship
scandal. Information has reached thn depart
ment that thp condition ot affairs on tho San
tiago, which has arrived at Egmont Koy, Fla.,
with nick nnd wounded on board, is fully as bad
as that of the Seneca mid Concho.
Tho Santiago arrived at the quarantine sta
tion, Kgninnt Key, several days ngo, and since
then tho sick soldiers havo beou kept nboaid
ship, Thovossel was last used for transport
ing tho horses of Gen, Randolph's artillery
brigade to Santiago, and was converted Into a
hugestablo tor that purposo. After tho ship
had discharged her cargo Gen. Shaftor wns In
great husto to send the Suntlngo back to Tampa
for uso In transporting troops nnd supplies to
Porto Rico. It Is reported unofficially to tho
War Department that the Santiago was started
on tho return trip without having been cleaned,
and that she was made to carry about 200 sick
officers and men. The San Marcos left Egmont
Key to-day, with the convalescents from tho
transport Santiago and two othor vessels on
board, bound tor New York. J
SMUGGLERS IN JAMAICA.
bomb op xnait stile tjit to evn
Now nnd Then They Succeed In Beaching
Some Small Cuban Tort Are Losing
Vends nnd Are Much Imprened by
the llltki of the Business Spaniards
nt Kingston on the Way to Havana.
Kingston. Jamaica, July 23. In aplto of legal
nnd other warnings, somo owners ot vessels
porslst in running tho blockado ot southorn
Cuba. Whllo somo hnvo profited, n number of
vessels havo been captured hy the floct vossels
of Undo Sam's navy nnd havo boon sent to
Southern ports In the United States.
Sefior Pastor, an accredited Spanish agent,
came hero from Cuba somo tlmo ago. Ho has
boon a very large purchaser of food stuffs.
Within ft fow days ho has attempted to charter
sailing vessels In sovoral ports of this Island to
load provisions for Cuba. Tho rocont capture
ot vessold has ononod tho oyos ot somo ownora
to tho risks Incurred in violating tho British
Neutrality act, as well as tho loss of tholr ves
sels. Sefior Pastor's recent efforts to find
vossels hnvo been fruitless.
Two Spanish schooners havo succeeded In
scouring British register hore. Thoy nro tho
Itamona nnd tho Union. They liave been
oponly negotiating forcargocs of corn and pork
for Cuba. The Gulllermo Lopor. Is another
Spanish vessol that obtained British registry nt
Belize, Her crow Is wholly Spanish. All throo
nro oxpectod to run tho blockado. If captured
tho British flag will not snvo them. British
law will mako tho ownors responsible for vio
lation ol tho neutrality laws.
Tho schooner Rambler, wol.'-known In tho
Jamaican coast trade, roturnod to this harbor
a fow days ago from a socond successful run
ning ot tho blockade Sho Is hero for a third
cargo ot provisions. Tho mon who chartered
hor are greatly clatod by tholr success and
oponly boast thnt she cannot bo caught.
Tho BChooner Threo Bells, that cleared with a
full cargo of American flour and meals, was
urlreportcd fornconsldornblo tlmo. Thosllonco
causod much anxiety. Word lins been received
that sho ran tho Manr.anlllo blockado success
fully nnd landed hor cargo.
The singularly useful nnd ovor prosont
steamer of tho French Transatlantic Company,
tho Lafayette, camo In horo a fow days ago
from Vora Cruz. Mexico. Sho cleared from this
harbor for the Danish Island of St. Thomas.
Four hundred Bpanlards from Havana and
other ports In Cuba there await hor. Blio will
carry them to Santnndcr. Spain.
Tho schooner Edmund Blount left Montcgo
Bay on our north coast a fow days ago for Man
zunillo for refugees.
Two Spanish schooners aro nt Montcgo Bay,
ono being tho Fortuna. It Is reported that sho
soiled with n full enrgo for south Cuba, but put
back foarlng capture.
Tho steamship Gronan Custlo remains unre
ported. 8ho curried a largo cargo nnd will
mako a valuable prize
After tho war Is ovor n numbor of Jamaica
vessols will bo found to bo priz-oH of tho block
ading vessels of tho United States. Already wo
know of tho capture of tho Benito Estenger, a
small Spanish steamer that, secured British
registry horo n fow weoks ngo; tho Aduln of
tho Atlas lino nnd tho NIckerson.
This island has become n perfect rendezvous
for Spaniards. Within ton days ten Spaniards,
Including an officer of high rank, havo arrived.
Next wo shall lienr of their departure for
An Englishman, now hero, who owns a resi
dence in Santiago, snys thoro is no truth in tho
reported looting of Santiago by tho Spanish
troops. Ho has just bcon ad lsed that his res
idence nnd business promises wero untouched.
Tho American Consul here, Mr. L. A. Dent,
has been Informed officially that all tho harbors
in Cuba in possession of tho United States will
bo Opened to eommerco to all neutral nations
I as woll nH tho United States. Goods not con
traband of war will bo admitted upon payment
of tho usual duties.
Tho steamship Gyllor from New York arrived
hero en routo to Santiago. Sho camo iu hero
for instructions. Sho had 3,000 barrels of
Amoriean flour. 400 barrels of pork nnd 510
coses of canned goods.
A colony ot Cubans at Montcgo Bay hnvo
agreed to Bpond their money strictly among
themselves. They havp n Cuban barnnd bil
liard room, a Cuban barbershop, n Cuban shoo
shoe, a Cuban tin shop, a Cuban baker, a Cu
ban milkman, and nt Inst accounts were about
to hnvo n Cuban butcher.
HRINGH DKKPATCKES FltOM OOMEZ.
Mr. Hunt Says the Cuban Army Hns Suf
ered Greatly nnd Nerds More Supplies.
0. D. V. Hunt, nn Amorlcnn war corresiiond
ent. who went on tho first reliot expedition to
Gen, Gomoz. arrived here yostorday and deliv
ered despatches from Gon. Gomez for tho
Cuban Junta. Mr. Hunt reports that tho sup
plies whloh woro landed on tho north coast of
Cuba from tho steamer Florida wore success
fully transported to tho camp ot Gon. Gomez.
Tho transportation ot tho supplies on land was
in charge of Gon. Menoeal.
Mr. Hunt snys that thoro has been great
suffering among tho four or flvo thousand men
In Gomez's army, and ho praises tho Cubans
highly for their brnvory and endurance. Ho
says thnt moro suppllos will bo needed In a
short tlmo. Mr. Hunt left Gomoz two weoks
ngo last Monday. On his arrival hero ho
learned thnt ho had been appointed a Captain
In tho volunteor army, mid nftor a few days'
rest he will go to Washington and report.
PEITATE BROWN'S LVCKT SHOT.
Fired Into the Branches of a Tree nt San
tiago and Brought Down a Spaniard.
Obanob. N. J., Aug, 4. The Rev. Dr. W. B.
Brown ot East Orange has received a letter
from his grnndson, Clifford W. Brown, who is
with tho Sovonty-flrst Regiment at Santiago.
He says that on tho night following the charge
on San Juan Hill ho started out to get somo
water. He adds:
"As I walked through the flolds whore wo
had chargodup tho hill I found a Krag-JOrgon-son
gun. which lay on tho ground, and I loaded
It. Whllo walking from tho hill n good mnny
bullots whizzed by mo, nnd ono especially
camo pretty close. I looked around to sue
where this shot camo from, and soon aftor I
henrd It ngaln nnd looked up nmong tho troos.
I fired my gun, and, sure enough, a Spaniard
fell, shot through tho breast. Itwas a lucky
hit, as tho treas are so thick you can senrcoly
bco throo feet nway."
SECRETARY LONO'S ENDLESS CHAIN.
Dimes Pouring Into Ills Ofllce to Build a
Bnttleihlp 1 l'lnco of the Mnlne,
Washinoton. Aug, 4. Secretary lying has
becomo ontnngled In tho links, of tho endless
chain nnd Is trying to get out. Somebody
started out to secure enough money by prlvato
subscription to build u battleship to tako tho
placo of the Mnino through the endless chain
system. Each person Involved was asked to
write lottors to four other itorsons andtosond
lOcents to tho Secretary of tho Nuvyfor tho
battleship fund. The dimes have been pour
ing In, and Mr, Long hns been gottlng mora
undmoreembnrnibsitd nnd annoyed. To-day
ho prepared a circular letter telling the human
links of tho endless chain that ho had no au
thority to receivo money for such a purpose,
would not reecho it, and that tho fund was un
necessary, as Congress had provided for tliu
construction of n battleship to be called tho
Maine. Tho dimes will bo returned to tholr
Appolntmenti by the President.
Washinoton, Aug, 4. These appointments
woro mado hy tho President to-day;
To U AmuaUnt fturgeoni, Marine Ilotplul nenrlce,
William V, McAJain, Victor U, lieiicr, Wlllltm 0.
Iloddy, and Uittbew K. Owjn.
Charles JJ. Croaao, Collector of Cuilomi Dlatrict
of Yaqulna, Or.
John A. Ockerton of MUiourt, member of the Mil
alatlppl Hirer Commlulon.
Airoc N. Bklnnar, Profcasor of lUthentttlca is
TUE 718T JW TUB TIQnT.
A Prlrate Telia How Three Companies ot
the Itegiment Charged Uphill.
Private Francis Nichols of Company 1. 8ov-onty-firBt
Now York Voluntcors. has wrltton to
his tnthor. In this city, tho following from tho
breastworks In Santiago, undordato ot July 12:
"At 4 A.M. on July 1 wo broko camp and
moved forward to battle. Tho firing com
menced at 0:.10 whllo como distance away, and
shortly nttorwnrd thowoundod commoncodto
goto tho rear, first tho Cubans, then our own
mon. Wo woro marching through tho woods
nnd the Spanish sharpshooters hidden in troos
killed and wounded a great many. Our regi
ment lay In tho woods for about an hour with
tho bullets killing and wounding our boys nnd
wo not daring to flro a shot for fear ot hitting
our own men skirmishing ahead. Whon we
could stand It no longor and just as our compa
ny passed tho Colonel, ho ordered Capt. Meeks
to tako tho company forward to tho crook and
II ho found ho wns under a oross-firo to retreat.
Wo wont to tho crook, nnd, notwithstanding
that our mon woro being hit whllo we wero
standing up to our waists In tha wator, wo did
not retreat but wont forwnrd across tho open
field, barb-wlro entanglemonts nnd all, nnd
reached tho top of tho hill as soon as tho regu
lars. Tho Sixteenth, Sixth. Twenty-fourth and
Thirteenth regulars and Companion I, F and M
of tho Sovonty-flrst wore togethor.
"As wo reachod tho top of tho hill our socond
battalion broko through tho woods nnd followed
us. Tho crook, field nnd hill wcro covored with
killed and woundod Americans, Cubans and
Spaniards. Tho Spanish trenches woro flllod
four or flvo doep with tholr klllod. Fourtoon
killed, sixty woundod and about forty missing
wns our rcglmont's record for tho day. Our
company had ono klllod, Joo Deokor of my
squad and my tentmato at Camp Black being
tho unfortunnto one. Ho nnd sovoral othors got
In tho blockhouso on top ot tho Hill nnd wcro
doing such good work sharpshoottng that
tho Spaniards shelled them and drovo them
out. Ho was hit whllo Insldo by a
Mauser bullot, whloh struok tho sight ot
his rifle, glancod nnd wont through his lung.
Ho wnlkcd out of the blockhouse and dropped.
Wo burled him on tho hill tho next ovcnlng
with a board tor a headstone I was struck
twico during tho day, had a scratch on the loft
shoulder whllo lying behind tho blockhouso,
nnd dlscovorod a flesh wound In tho calf of my
loft leg that evening. The tiring continued tho
next day (Saturday), and In tho ovcnlng about
10 o'clock the Spaniards tried to surprise us by
a ehargo In tho dark. It lasted nbout thirty
minutes, and report says thoy lost 450 mon.
Wo did not loso moro than two, with several
" On Sunday nt noon tho firing recommenced,
wo having movod around to tho right and be
tween tho bntterlcs. It was quite hot for n
tlmo. hut sottled down to a duol between
sharpshootors and artillery. Tho Spanish shells
sailed over our heads pretty lively, but Httlo
damage was dono by them. Our shells evi
dently plnycd havoc with them, ns their firing
ceased toward ovcnlng. Last night and this
morning It rained vory heavy and wo ore wet
through and llko n lot ot drowned rats. All
hands want to ehargo tho Spaniards nnd hnvo
it ovor. Tho regulars think tho Soventy-flrst
is all right."
MOVED FROM MIA MPS CAMP.
The Second Alabnmn Starts for Jackson
ville The Slrk of the Camp.
Miami, Fla., Aug. 4. Tho Second Alabama
Regiment, commnnded by Col. J. W. Cox, left
horo In threo sections to-dny for Jacksonville.
Sixty-four membors ot the regiment remained
in tho division hospital. Nonrly ono hundred
men, who wcro bolne treated for various cli
matic sickness in their quarters, went with tho
regiment. The departing troops wcro tho sub
jects ot n demonstration whon they marched
through tho camps of tho First Brlgado, nnd
they counter cheered tho First Alabama and
Second Texas, destined for Porto Rico.
The spirit of tho troops horo has bcon greatly
revived through tho proceed of activity and
change from tho endleas enmp routlno thoy
havo known forthrco months, although sick
ness continues nnd nearly 400 patients nro In
the division hospital. Thcro wore two deaths
er,terd;iy, tho victims being privates in tho
Socond Texas and Second Louisiana Regl
ments. When the news that two of tho regi
ments here had been included in Gen. Wado's
corps reached Miami last night it was cidont
that tho enthusiasm of tho military which
characterized t lie perioj following enlistment
had been only dormant, and tho two regiments
affected by tho department order turned out
en masse to cheer tho announcement. Tho
First Alabama fnlrly went wild with satisfac
tion, mill taps bad to bo blown half nn hour
earlier than usual to restore their camp to its
AT FERNANDTNA'S CAMF.
Second Cnvnlry Kcciilars Will Stnrt To-Dny
for the Cninn nt Montauk Point.
Feenandina. Fin., Aug. 4. Notwithstanding
tho fact that tho cavalry regiments that woro
destined to camp at Furnnndinn havo received
orders to go to Montauk Point, tho Socond
Recuhus nrrlved to-dny, but they were not un
loaded, nnd will probnbly get off simtlmo to
morrow for their now camp. Tho Sixth Regu
lar Cnvaliy, which nrrhed lioro yesterday, did
not get off last night, but got off to-dny, nnd
tho Third Regular Cavalry that nrrlved on
Tuesday are still in their cump, but nro ox
pectlng orders hourly to pick up again nnd
move. Recruits thirty strong urrlicil to-dny.
Private Morris Flynn ot tho Sixty-ninth Now
York died yesterday of fever contracted at
Tnmpa. His body wns shipped to New York
to-day. His company. C. escorted the remains
to tho train. Nows bus just nrrlvod of nnothcr
death tn-uight In tho Hlxty-iiinth. Tho Misters
of St.. losniiliH Convent hato extended tho uso
of their hall for the hospital and tho sick pa
tlonts wero removed to-dny.
&NhHflfV,ff7l)aWa Tuc Amen!
SS? 5 V. 'S summer field
Fi ili scTw-S ' ''" f neve
SM jls 53 blooms, a
Kv iWJlJ5& flower that
KjfvZ'iiiiiitAWVig never buds, a
mMlilJi llvvv w3 B,ar!,i a sermon
RS2Jliin ftW'W without a ben-
BrV$fi!i"r Jo edictiou, a
7 '. prayer without
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adjunct to the "Favorite Prescription,"
they are extremely simple, perfectly natural
sd insure prompt and permanent relief.
GB B9t faM H9
AT T 1
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ROAP, 25c. CUTKUItA (olntipent), r.Oc. rOTTEIt ' s-
DMTn ft CI1EJI. COUP.. Ponton, Solo rror.. nrltlih (
Depot. I Kin IVlwurd St.. London. "How to Cure 'U
Every Kind nt Hash," free. . " '
Flno Ricj-clo Suits. .-, M,
!L j$8s at h,lIf' vrlco' -'" c ni w j
fmM $3.47 suitj. -r;r i
1 Hilllll worth $7.00. I
T'j-TTfS' tnW They aro tlio stock of
f J Vy Messrs. Sylvan liter Si Mt
-s I .. , j Co., tho llnrst makers
of Bicycle Suits In this country, who retired. K.
THE MAMC'H TO MANASSAS. ji'J
Wagon Trains Not Adequnts unit tho Men IS A
Go Without Suppers. . F't 1
Burke's Station. Vn Auc 4. Tho Third
Now York, under Col. T,. P, Hoffman, mado
tho march to Uurke's Station, Vn.. through a
seorclilnir hent to-day In tho middle of tho day., i
The rociment wns not nblo to march earlier S
owinc to tho lack of transportation for ita R.l
eryilpneo and wus foreod to bocln tho march ' tS
at about 11 o'clock. Stragglers filled tho road f0
from Camp Alger to Burke's Station, but tho '"WU 'i
number falllnc out of the ranks ot tho New "?1 '
York regiment was not ovor twenty.
Tho arrival at Burko's Station was made f
about 3 o'clock in tho afternoon, and tho Third I
wont Into eump on the 11. A. Mnrshall farm. , i
Col, Hoffman's rouiment was to havo had s x-
toon wnt.o is for tho transportation of Its oj.ulp.
nuonnd subsistence, but received half of tint ,fYS
number. This deficiency in transportation wro il)V
experienced by oory o'ther regiment, nnd (13- l
Inyed tho movement of Gon. Davis's wholo , '$$
division. As it was tho regiments doparted with f
two wagons to oaeh command, leaving tl9lr
rations to follow them later. Whon tho division
went Into enmp fow of tho regiments ha6t a
sufllclent ration for supper, and as tho wagon
train convoying the subsistence dldnotleavo
Camp Alger until 0:30 P. M. many of thq men
went to hod supporloss. Tho supplies began to
nrrlvo about midnight, and the lost wagon waa '
paekodot3:irA. M. j
Tho Thirty-third and Thlrty-fourth Michi
gan wero without breakfast on account of tha
delay attending tho dollvery of the supplies. I
It Is reported that den. Davis has been se- N
verely reprimanded by Gon. Graham for tha ' k)t
dotentlon of tho rations, nnd that Gen. Davie SUf ,
has been reauestod to glvo the matter mora ' '
attention. Davis's division remained In camp ' '
all day waiting tho supply train and using tha
opportunity to rest. , j
Tho start for Manassas will be made at S u
o'clock to-morrow morning, nnd the march !(
will bo continued until Clifford Station, tea ' '
miles distant. Is renched. Col. Hoffman's com. 1 5
rannd will tnlto up tho roar, nnd will eolleel l
stragglors nnd place thoso who becomo ex. , t ill
haustod on tho oars, to bo carried by rail to tt 1
camp. This ttrdiious but formldnblo duty la I'
Blvon to tho Third Itegiment In recognition of fi IS
Its romnrkablo showing on the march mad I j
An order Issuod by the Chlof Surgeon Col. A. I
C. Girard yesterday morning roqulred each I'v
regiment to return all medfca.1 pouches to tha ' JW
general hospitals nt Camp Algor. The Third f.
Now York was loft without tho vnluablo cracr- 'HI'
gency coses nnd wns compollod todopend on JV
tho general eases that woro loadod on tha i
brigade hospital wagons. jlW.
Heat prostration wus tho cause of the death 1h
of Prlvnto John Hiland, Company J), Thirty., 13
fourth Michigan. Prlvnto Hiland was over- If!
como near Itobert E. Loo's old home and waa l
brought Into camp nliout 8 o'clock', n& died tft
nbout a half hour later. Tho body will betaken . $
to Calumet, Mich., for iutermont. mi
Typhoid is a thing of tho past wth the Boo- i
ond Division. I ho men nro brighter and muoh " H!
Improved by tho march and tho chance in watAr HI,
andntmospliuro. Surgeon Barnes hopes tcui?a HI
every suspect out ot tho reglmont beforo tha II'
now enmp Is reached. Tho stele caithla Som It
tilt was poorly attondod. tho immiri,r?ln It
being luhS than 'J. per cont. of anv nmvlAni '.
morning of tho past week. J P10"
The Gov. Kuiarll Stormbound. fl'l
Hichmond. Vn Aug. 4.-Tho U. 8, auxiliary ' lu
gunboat Gov. Hussoll, (rem Boston. Is weuthei. l 1
bound in Beaufort. N. 0 harbor. During target V
practice this afternoon n boat capsized and &!
Marino John Kowo of New Bedford. Masai tn 11
a owned. , K
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