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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, September 13, 1898, Image 4

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i THE SUN, iu&!AV, &fcnMiiiiR 13, lb8.
jwoiri.vi; hvjct Mr iff: h-o.vt 4r
Bepuhllrmis, tlrnrrntly rtlilli-lllr the Figures
II to Hi" (tovernor's Slrrtifili VI hiih HI
Friends (inn Out on Sunday Mr. Piatt
Believed t Ijnnr Cul. Housevelt.
Senator l'liitt had nolulnjr In sny yeeterdsy
MMMiilnu Ihe table of delegatus printed In
frnteHf. Kilntt the nflcicml strength of Gov.
Black in Ilia approaching Hepnblienn Bute
Convi'tiHiHi. 'I'll" general statement vrus
made in T 11 k Ms from (lov. Muck's friend
jresterdm morning tliftt. without the slightest
doubt. In- would have IN! delegate In theeon
yontliui, nnil In n luhle Hiving counties
anil ho forth I hi' Governor's friends inslsleil
that ho would huve 4'Jti delegates. Further
morn it wunld that this show of strength on
the pari of Hot. Black would eventually result
In hi riMioinniiitioii.
Representative Benjamin B OdPll. Jr.. Chair
man of the lleptiblli'an statu Committee, re
turned to tin- Fifth Avenue Hotel yesterday af
ternoon. He hod ip..nt Kimday with his people
t Newhurg. Chairman Oilell said :
"The lleiiublleiin organization of the Stale
Df New York as represented by Hnnator Piatt,
the leader of the party, will hnve IKXI dele
gates in the eonvontion. without naming
other delegates wlto are ready to proeluliu
their intentions at the proper time. These
MO delegates urn ironelad men and will
taint without being hitched, (lov. Black at
the present moment has not over 'JrtO dele
Betes. That la the altuntion to-day. and In thin
i Statement I make no declaration for or against
amy candidate "
In the tabulated statement printed in Tiir
'fivit yesterday (iov. Mack's friends claimed
eight and possibly thirteen delegates out of the
twonty-slx from Albany county. The Hon. Win.
Barnes. Jr., executive Chairman of the Repub
lican State Committee, expected to be In Albany
"yesterday, but the Illness of Mrs. Uarne
Who is with Mr. Barnes In New York city, de
tained him hare. Concerning the statement of
I 'Gov. Blaok'sfrlonds regarding theAlbany dele
gation Mr. Barnes issued this statement:
"If the estimates of (lov. Black's managers
kre made up from the same sort of Informa
tion as that on which the Albany county
Mtlmate is based, their figures will have to
lie considerably revised. Last June the dele
kstes from Albany county to the state Con
vention met and discussed tit length the po
litical conditions which existed at that time
fcnd which might exist In the tall, and It was
unanimously agreed bv the delegates, with the
exception of Superintendent Kaston, that they
would stand together upon all matters which
knight come before the convention, and that,
Where t hero was a differeucn of opinion among
them, the wish of the majority would prevail,
Therefore, the claim made by Hie (lovernor's
knanagers that a certain number of votes In
theAlbany delegation will be east for him In
the coming State Con volition Is a mistake.
The Governor will receive the vote of the en
tire delegation from the county of Albany.
If a majority of that delegation favors
him. It it does not, he will receive
the vote of Mr. Easton and no other,
unless pledges voluntarily made by dele
gates la.-t June are violated. From what
I hear from Albany. lam Inclined to think that
there is hut one man in t..e delegation who be
lieves in the expedient! of the Governor's re
nominutlon. So imi.-t. for the claim that the
Jtovemor has from tight to thirteen of the Al
lianv delegates.
Senator John Raines, Senator Goggeahall,
Representative Sherman, Division Superin
tendent of Canals Thomas Wheeler, and
Supreme Court Justice Horlpturo were
ainotii: Senator Piatt's callers yesterday.
The Inner four told of the Republican situ
ation in Oneida county. In the tabulated
tateineut printed In Tub Sun yester
day from Gov. Black's friends it was announced
that nine votes from Oneida would go to Black.
The information given by the Oneida delega
tion in New York city yesterday was that of
the iwentv-two votes to which Oneida was en
tilled in th First. Second and Third districts,
twelve would bo for Roosevelt and teu for
Tnc critics who dissected the statement of
Gov. Black's friends in The Hun yesterday
culled attention to the fact that the Governor's
friends claimed twenty votes from Chautauq.ua,
when In fact the county is entitled to only slx
' teen votes in the convention. Furthermore,
It was pointed out. Gov. Blade's friends
claim the thirteen delegates from Ulster
count . It wus said that this claim had some
thing to do with the proposed nomination of
AlnhonsoT. Clearwater of Kingston for Hu-
5 re me Court Justice. Gov. Black appointed Mr.
loarwater to the vacancy In the Thfid Judlola!
Istrict on the Supreme Court bench caused by
the elevation of Alton B. Purker. ulsu of Kings
ton, to be Chief Judge of the Court of Appeals.
-Justice Clearwater is a candidate for renomlna
tinn. and the Judicial Convention, which
. In to make the choice of a candidate,
will not be held until after the Be-
Jiubllcan State Convention. The Third
uiiicinl district is made up of the counties of
Bchohnrle. Albany, Rensselaer, Greene. Coluin
I Ma. Sullivan, and Ulster. If Justice Clearwater
'does not see to It that the thirteen delegates
.irom Ulster are delivered for Black, the friends
of (iov. Black. It was said, will seeto to that he
Isde- touted for a nomination for Justice.
The anti-Black people. In going over tills
nutter, said that Gov. Black's friends would
only control the following delegates to
the Judiciary Convention: Rensselaer .'I,
. Columbia, Greene and Schoharie each . 1 :
total, il. The anti-Black people, on the
contrary, it wus said, will control seven dele
- sates In the Judiciary Convention of the Third
district, as follows- Ulster. 2; Albany. 4. and
Sullivan. It which assures the nomination of
Justioe Clearwater.
The Republicans who talked with Senator
rlatt yesterday mild they were convinced that
fee favored the nomination of Col. Theodore
lloosevelt for Governor, and that at the
proper time he would so declare him
self; Some of the Republicans said they
ery much wished that Senator Piatt
Vould speak up pretty soon, and the anti
Black Republicans here and in Brooklyn con
tinued to assert that Col. Roosevelt would be
nominated in the convention by acclamation.
Some of the Republicans in town yes
terday who talked with Senator Piatt went
. ' on to say that white the delegates from
pertain counties up the State are now for Gov.
Black, the sentiment of their constituents is
2tI!.,-?r Booseyelt. One Republican said
hat he did not believe Gov. Black would get
twenty-five delegates iu Kings county or mora
than twenty delegates la the borough of Mau-
They added that the claims of Gov. Black's
friends as to his strength in the upper counties
W the State were pure bluff. This will all
MM out. however, at the State Convention.
The feeling Is Just, about, . bitter as it
pan be. It waa added, aud some Repub
Roans who are, Jotttf friends of Senator
Piatt and Gov. Black did not Tiestltate to say
that if at the last moment Gov. Black's friends
on a count of noses ascertained that It was all
tap with the Governor, the light would not be
allowed to go into the convention.
feapublicans of the Sixth District Demand
His Nomination.
At the regular monthly meeting of the Re
publican organization of the Sixth Assembly
district, of which James E. March U the leader,
bold at :i7 Marion street last night, the follow
ing resolution was unanimously adopted:
Jieiolmd, That the Republicans of the Sixth
Assembly district of the county of New York,
realizing the necessity of upholding the hands
Of the President and wishing to secure
to the state of New York an adminis
tration which shall be distinguished for
the purity mid intelligence with which it is
conducted, respectfully recommend to the
Republican State Convention the nomination
for Governor of the Hon. Theodore Roosevelt.
In his career the true Aiin--iian spirit has
found constant expression. Honest and fear
leas as a legislator, just and Intelligent In ex
ecutive office, daring und successful as a soldier,
bis nomination will uppea) to the iieople uud
Will give assurance of undoubted victory.
The resolution wus presented by Mr. March,
Who said that ho reullKed after close observa
tion that there was a general spirit In bis dis
trict in favor of Mr Koosevelt. and that a
great many Democrats would vote for Roose
velt if he were nominated He also stated that
Boosevelt wus the highest type of American
eltlzeiisliip. and that tin- Republican party al
ways honored men who had become distin
guished for vs)or uud iuiugruy. The resolu
tion was seconded, by Alfred K. din men.
who stated that Roosevelt demonstrated
the possibilities of the American youth.
tnergetic, forcible, ready for uny duly,
and, alien.- nil. loi everything that
would iiici-i'iise und develop the country ho
ieaeryed well ut the bunds of his countrymen.
Ir. Jluicli sluted utter the meeting that it
tiMiwvelt was nominated he would in nil
probability curry the Sixth district.
The Lenox Republican Club too, came out for
I Gol. Roosevelt for dovernoi last night. Al an
enthusiastic meeting, which was held In the
clubhouse. J L" West l'jiiili street, the following
resolution.-, were iinaniiuoiisly adopted:
" II In ri-tit. The Administration of the Govern
ment o( the L'lilted Stales under President
McKinley bus demonstrated the wisdom of the
pooph' in his election, uud has promd that he
Is the right mutt to guide the destinies of a iiu-
"Wuu-eas. A wise disposition of the great op
portunities gained to the country by the recent
ajsjisifur war requires thai the hands of the
JxasHenshouia be upheld by a Senate sud
i n i i.i i.i s .. ,
Congress In accord with the Republican party,
Rml especially that a Republican United
tale Senator should be chosen by a Republi
can Legislature, to replace the present silent
hut sllvcrized Murphy: and
" II hn-ntn. The selection of such n Legislature
will depend very largely upon the wise selec
tion of a nominee for Governor:
'' Heaotrrd, That while this club Indorses the
administration of (lov Frank S. Black, It firmly
believes that the nomination of Col. Theodore
Roosevelt will more directly tend to lead the
Independent voter of the State to support our
nominees for the Legislature and to insure the
election of a Republican Governor without any
"Kftohnl, That the Lenox Republican Club
reoogntres Iu Col. Roosevelt one who Is a con
snlonons example of patriotism, courage and
ability, and who merges from the conflict of
arms eombot-stslned and covered with glor)
an officer whose ambition has not led him to
forget to care for those under his command:
"Jrrsolrpd, That this club hereby urges the
delegates to the State Convention from the city
of New York to vote for the nomination of Col.
Thfodore Roosevelt for Governor of the State
of New York."
Republican tnlnn Club Indorses Blui Dele
gation Will Meet This Week.
The Republican Union Club, the leading po
litical organization of the Third ward. Brook
lyn, met at Its clubhouse, 'JIM) Dean street, last
night, with John Hartman presiding. The
club has among Its members the leading dele
gates to the Ward Committee and also four of
the lx delegates to Ihe Republican State Con
vention from the First Assembly district of
Kings county. Col. Michael J. Dady. one of the
delegates to the State Convention and Chair
man of the Executive Committee of the Repub
lican County Committee, was present. John
McKenna. a war veteran. Introduced this reso
lution: " M'ierea, The approaching election In this
State Is of great Importance to the Republican
party of Kings county and the entire State of
New Y'ork.
" Jttiolritl. That we. as members of the Re
publican Union of the Third ward, pledge our
earnest support and indorse the candidacy of
Col. Theodore Roosevelt for the nomination for
Governor by the Republican party at the con
vention to be held ut Syracuse on Sept. 27.
" Hrtotred, That we reiiuest tho delegates to
the state Com cut ion from the First Assemblv
district to vote for Col. Roosevelt's nomination.
W. L Sandtord. one of the delegates to the
State Convontiou. seconded Ihe resolutions,
and said he hoped they would be unanimously
adopted. Col. Dady said that he did not care to
discuss the merits of thv. Black or " that brave
gentleman who led the gallant troops Iu the
now famous charge up the Santiago hills." He
said he did not desire to get the local party in
any trouble, hut that at the proper line public
sentiment wouid have a good deal to do with
settling the uucstlou.
The vote was unanimous for the resolutions.
After the meeting Mr. Saudford said:
"This Is a year when the Republican party
must win. I am a delegate to the convention
that will nominate the man that will be elected
That man, iu my estimation. Is Col. Theodore
Roosevelt. The people want him nominated
and the people of my ward want him. and as
that Is the sentiment I will vote for him. In
one of the papers I saw they hud my name down
In the Black column. That is wrong. I am
heartily in favor of and will vote for Roose
velt's nomination."
The 1X2 delegates to the Slate Convention
from Kings county will have u utce'ing in the
Johnston building cither on Thursday or on
Friday night, when the question of the can
didacy of Gov. Black and Col. Roosevelt will be
discussed. One of the leaders of the delega
tion said last night that he was positive that
the sentiment was so strong for Col. Roosevelt
that the delegation from Kings county would
be almost unanimous for his nomination.
"The meeting of the delegates this week
will decide the matter." he said, "and you will
find that what I have said is gospel truth. At
the present time the delegation from the First.
Assembly district, for Instance, which has been
put down as being solid for Black, is in reality
at this time even up. That is. three are for
Blackand three for Roosevelt. After the meet
ing of the delegation It will be almost unani
mous for Roosevelt."
black coyxisvea the fight.
Oets Pledges of Votes from Congressmen
Hooker and Ward Other Aid Promised.
AliiKt, N. Y.. Sept. 12. Gov. Black was at
the executive chamber early to-day and re
mained until 7 o'clock to-night. He spent the
entire day In attending to his canvass for a re
nomlnatlon. Among those who saw the Gov
ernor to-day were Representatives Warren B.
Hooker of Chautauqua and William L. Ward of
Westchester. Deputy State Superintendent of
Insurance Robert H. Hunter. Charles T. Sax
ton of Clyde, and State Senator Benjamin F.
Wilcox of Auburn.
Of the forty delegates In his Congress dis
trict, comprising the counties of Allegany,
Cattaraugus and Chautauqua. Mr. Hooker told
the Governor he could hold thirty-six of them
ill favor of Black's renoininatlon.
Mr. Ward informed the Governor be could
deliver the fourteen delegates in the Second
and Third Westchester county districts for
Black. Hunter assured the Governor that the
fourteen Dutchess county delegates could be
depended upon to vote for his renomination.
Senator Wilcox said that, with the exception
of Representative Sereno K. Payne, the twelve
Cayuga county delegates would support Black
for a renomination. Mr. Saxton told the Gov
ernor that several of the Wuyne county dele
Sstes were for Roosevelt, though he thought
le Governor would get four or nve of the nine
votes In that county,
In addition to tho delegates mentioned in
Thb Sum this morning who Black's friends
aro asserting fuvor bis renomination, they also
assert that the Ontario county delegation of
nine men. headed by Senator John Raines, and
twoof the three delegates front Putnam county
are for Black.
It Will Be short and Will Be Proseeuted
with Vigor by Both Sides.
Columbus. 0., Sept. 12. The canvass In
Ohio this fall will be a short one, but It will be
prosecuted with vigor by both parties. Chair
man Daugherty of the Republican State Com
mittee announced to-day that the Republi
cans would open their campaign on Oct. 5,
with meetings In each of the twenty-one Con
gressional districts. It is likely that in Cin
cinnati and Cleveland, where there are two
Congressional districts, the meetings will be
Chairman Blacker of the Democratic Stale
Committee Is exiwcted here to-morrow, when
the headquarters will be formally opened. It
is the Intention of the Democratic managers
to make the free and unlimited coinage of sil
ver the paramount issue, though the treat
ment of the soldiers will come In for a good
share of attention. A prominent Democratic
politician said to-day that they were not count
ing on the vote of the Gold Democrats In
either the State or the Congressional elections.
Superintendent of Elections Takes the ninth
floor at 08S Broadway.
Superintendent of Elections McCullagh
moved yesterday. The carpenters who were
to put up offices in the Bayard building for
hint had tired him out with promises. So he
moved to 686 Broadway, where he will have
I he whole sixth floor. The examination of ap
plicants for office under him will begin next
llonday. The Republicans are to be appointed
tlrst and then the Democrats. There are over
2.U00 applications from Independent Democrats
on (lie, from which .'100 are to be chosen.
To get In. a man must be sound In wind and
limb and have his wits about him. Mr. Mc
Cullagh wuuts bright men. The examination
includes penmanship, spelling and the ability
to make outs report, on blanks, furnished for
the purpose. Intelligently.
split auoso tub j-oi-i i.i.si.s.
. .
Opposition In Louisiana to the Nomination
of Wharton and Donnelly.
New Ohi-eans, Sept. 12. H. L. Breau. the
Populist leader of Louisiana, and the Natchi
toches Ittpulitt, the official organ of the party.
have rejected tbenoinlnatlousof Wharton and
Donnelly, inude by the Cincinnati convention,
which is denounced as "a minority of u
minority of the membership of the Peoples'
party and a mere handful of kickers."
SniBloi- Murphy Made a Delegute.
Ti:ov. N. Y.. Sept. 12. At the Second Assem
bly District Democratic Convention to-night
Senator Murphy. Muyor Molloy, und John Pur
eell wore chocen delegates to the Btnte Con
vention. The following Congress delegates
w ere mimed : P. J. Deluuey. J. Homer Hiow sler.
George Cunningham. John C. McCaulcy, Hugh
'i'rcuiior, und James Morau.
Ambassador (nmln.ii Iu Saratoga.
Bakstoua, N. Y., Sept. 12.-The French Am
bassador, M. Jules Ciinbon ; his sou, M. Roger
Caiubou. and Private Hoe rotary Oliver Targny
arrived hare this evening. They will leave to
morrow far Km York on the way t Wash-
.in , - i , . .-Jii- ..- ,.-,--, .. --.. ...
.. r fo.otHt wi.oitKS wno COtttB
Abont 400,000 la All Kniolled In the Hehaols
of the ' Greater City Hnperlntenrtent
Jasper Pleased with Ihe Result Be
Hopes to Provide Moan for All Who Apply
The public schools of the city opened for the
fall term yesterday, and there was the regular
annual football rush on the part of the parents
of children of school age who live on the east
side to get their offspring on the rolls before
the schools were filled up. At some of the
schools in the territory south of Houston
street and east of the Bowery the rash was
terrific, and the servlcea of the police were
needed in several Instances to preserve order.
There were no serious accidents, however, and
before the day was over most of the schools
were running without friction or confusion.
As usual, so ne children were turned away for
the lack of room, but the number was not ns
gre.it as In former years, and the school au
thorities hope to nrovide seats for all In the
near future by Introducing the Copenhagen
system in the crowded districts. The exact
number of children who were turned nway In
Manhattan and the Bronx is not known, nor
will it be known until to-day. when Superin
tendent Jasper gets reports from the princi
pals of all the schools. It was roughlv esti
mated, however, that between 18,000 and 20,-
000 children were temporarily barred from
attendance, and there will be no accommoda
tions for them until the Copenhagen system is
put iu operation.
It was Ihe intention or the school authorities
to open four new schools yesterday, but at the
lost moment it wus discovered that two of
them were not quite ready for occupancy.
The new schools opened were No. 20, at Rlv
Ington. Forsyth and Eldrldge streets, with a
seating capacity of 2,100. and No. 0.1. ut 173d
street and Fulton avenue, which will accom
modate 1.485 pupils. The total number of
pupils who entered the schools of "Greater
New York" was estimated at :W5,000, of which
Manhattan and the Bronx had 22.".O00, Brook
lyn 140.000. Oueens 20,000 and Richmond 10.
000. No accurate figures bearing on the sub
ject could be ob'iiined last night, but several
officers of the school system were positive
that the number of pupils registered in all the
schools would not exeed 400.000. The num
ber of teachers on duty iu Manhattan and the
Bronx Is 5.200, and 400 more will be appoint
ed as soon as the necessary requirements can
be fulfilled.
Superintendent Jasper seemed to be well
satisfied with the manner In which tho school
year started In Now York county. "There has
been some overcrowding to-dav." he said,
"but that was expected. There has been
overcrowding for about four years, and It
woud be strange if there were none now. The
inuch-talked-of Copenhagen system is not a
new thing in this city, and there is no particu
lar reason why it should be more referred to
now than last year.
"it used to be in the primary schools that
there were class sessions lasting for two
hours. According lo (lie plan made neces
sary', wherever there is not room to accommo
date ull the pupils at one time, the sessions will
be continuous for four hours. It ull amounts
to a hulf-day school a thing by no ineaus new
"The crowding, as might be expected. Is
conilned largely to the lower und of the city,
and particularly to the east side. There is
some crowding too, in the upper part of the
city that Is. above the Bronx River, but It Is
not bad there. The schools are crowded only
where the population Is very dense or where
the growth lias been rapid.
"Among the schools where there was crowd
ing this morning were No 7, at mi Chrystie
street; No. 20, at It Hi Chrystie street: No. 42.
at 30 Allen street : No. 75. ut 25 Norfolk street,
and No. 137. at Grand and Ludlow streets.
"These schools are In the Tenth ward, and
here was never any doubt that they would
be crowded. The number of children in the
neighborhood Is enormous and the school
faculties will have to be very greatly Increased
before all the children can find room. The
number of children who come of school age
every year extends far into the thousands, and
the number increases so rapidly that a new
school could be filled every year.
"The schools mentioned aro all downtown
on the east side, but there Is crowding above
the thickly populated district, too. One of the
uptown schools which cannot scat at one time
all the children applying for admission is No.
0. at Eighty-fifth street and Madison avenue.
Others are No. 37, at 113 East Eighty-seventh
street; No. SO. at Lexington avenue and
Ninety-sixth ureet; No. 83, on East lltlth
street; No. 72, on Lexington avenue nearlOStb
street: No. 85. on East 138th street; No. 00.
at College avenue and 145th street, and No.
UO, at Eagle avenue and 103d street.
"Some of these, you can see. are pretty far
uptown. The growth of the city has been
very rapid in that direction, and the children
find Jew schools waiting for them. There will
be more before a great while, and within a
year there ought to be room for ull.
"On the west side of the city there Is some
crowding, but it Is confined to about a half
dozen schools. The ones where there Is not
enough room are No. 0, at Eighty-second street
and west End avenue; No. 3, on Hudson
street: No. 1(1, ut St. Nicholas avenue and
1 17th street : No. 5, at Edgecombe avenue and
141st street; No. 80. at Lenox avenue and
134th street, and No. (18, on West 128th street.
"In some of the schools mentioned there Is
bad crowding: lu others It Is not so great.
Rut everywhere we are doing the best we can.
Every year there are about Io.OIXi more stu
dents than there were the year before, and
It Is this Increase which has caused the trouble.
To accommodate the Increase about lire new
schools are needed every year, atid when Sep
tember comes and finds no new schools,
crowding begins which lasts for years.
"There are four new schools opening to-day.
and thtre are many more buildings nearlug
completion. Six months ought to see oiiouku
of them ready for occupancy to relieve the
crowding almost entirely, and two months
later there should be room for every pupil In
the city.
There is no way of telling just how many
children went to school to-day or the exact
number of those turned away, but the figures
will be in to-morrow. I have asked all the
principals to meet at my office and bring fig
ures with them which will tell all that Is want
ed. When the figures are compiled and all
"sv questions answered I can tell exactly how
many children are In the schools una how
many are out who should be In."
There was an exhibition of the work of the
scholars of the vacation schools, which closed
lost month, on the fourth floor of the Hall of
Education yesterday. The walls were covered
with hundreds of drawings made by these pu
pils und many of them were genuinely clever.
Some of the drawings were from nature and
others from life. There were ulso not a few
fancy plcturea In the exhibition. The subjects
were those which generally appeal strongly to
10,000 intooKi.rs rvpus kept out.
Two New Sehoole to Be Opened In Novem
ber Will Accommodate 3,000 of Them.
The public schools of Brooklyn were reopened
after the summer vacation yesterday. Associ
ate Superintendent Wurd estimated that about
140.000 pupils had returned lo their studies.
He said that there would he about 10,000 chil
dren for whom there was no room in the
schools. Some of the schools aro run on the
half-day system, which had been successfully
carried out In former years. By this means a
much larger number of children are able to at
tend. Two new schools, one located at Knick
erbocker avenue and Ralph street and the other
at Fourth avenue and Fifty-ninth street, will
be opened In November. These two schools
will accommodate about 3,000 children,
Mew High Schools In Blchnioud.
The public schools of Richmond borough
opened yesterday with 10,000 children regls
Istered in the twenty-nine different schools.
Since the advent of the new school adminis
tration three high schools have been estab
lished in the borough, and these were opened
for the first time yesterday afternoon. They
are altuated at Port Richmond. Stapletou and
Totteuvllle. In the Port Richmond school
there were 110 pupils, at Stapletou there were
thirty-one and at Tottenvlite tlilrty-ulne
Thirteen more teachers are needed lu the
several schools, and until these are obtained it
will be necessary to cut down the hours In some
of the primary classes to a halt day, so that one
teacher can lust met two classes In one day.
Mending Belief lo New Westminster.
Skatti.k, Wash.. Sept. 12. Relief com mltleea
have been organised here and are soliciting
aid for the tire sufferers at New Westminster.
B. ( '. The first carloudsof provisions, clothing,
and bedding went out in the morning. The
Red Cross Society is also gathering supplies,
und will establish relief quarters In the burned
district. People throughout the city are gen
erously responding.
Artilleryman Exonerated from Blnme for
Private Hugh Curran of Battery A. Fifth
United Statea Artillery, who accidentally shot
and killed Policeman GeoigeBrloe throe weeks
ago. waa discharged from oustody by Magis
trate Nostraud Tu the Coney Island Police
'''i miaaaawMaatnaaaanaMMaaaaaaanaaaasa)
nmurjyjp vxrwr ttckkt.
Actios ef the Commtttea Whlrh Nominated
Oal. Roosevelt tndarsed.
The recent action of the committee of citi
zens, of which Paul Fuller is Chub man. in
nominating candidates for State officers, with
Col. Roosevelt at the head of the ticket, was
Indorsed by the Citizens' Tnlon Central Com
mittee last night. In the resolutions that
were passed the authorisation of the use of the
name and emblem of the Citizens' llilon for
the Independent ticket was also given. R.
Fulton Cutting. Chairman of the committee,
presided, and there were about twenty-five
members present. The resolution, which was
formally adopted, was offered by Mr. Fuller.
In presenting It he first put particular stress
upon the results which would follow the ac
tion proposed as influencing the power of the
Citizens' Union in municipal affairs.
rhe resolutions were opposed by s small
minority of the committee, who hsve held for
some time that the organization would be go
ing outside of Its bounds In taking any partln
Stat politics. Speeches In fsvor of the reeo
lutIP.n", were made by John De Witt Warner.
E. R. L. Gould and K. Fulton twitting. The
resolution adopted wns as follows:
' It hrrrat. It Is essential to the honest and
efficient administration of the affairs of the
city that the administration should lie In the
bands of men in no way pledged or -nbordl-nated
to party bowses as faction leaders, and
HTierens, The control over city affairs at
J resent exercised by the State Executive and
.eglslature mskes Ir Impossible to secure
such honest administration unless these offl
eers are equally independent of faction or
party dictation, anil
II necea. The trammels of the present elec
tion laws make It impossible tor independents
to secure the full vote of those In sympathy
with them otherwise thou bv the nomination
of a full State ticket, with the advantage of an
emblem and a party emblem oh thelrbsllots;
"irjm'cns. A committee of independents
bss placed in nomination a State ticket made
up of candidates upon whom, if elected, the
people may confidently rely for honest and in
dependent action in the administration of pub
lic affairs and the earnest and zealous co-operation
In securing home rule for thlscl'v, as
well us for all municipalities throughout the
State, and in securing such amendments to
the election laws ns will furnish the independ
ent voter equal rights with the party voter;
ifesolred. That the Citizens' Union approves
the selection of the Independent State ticket.
and authorize the use of the name and em
blem and pledges Its co-operation with that
committee to the extent of Its functions as a
loenl omanizntloti."
Tho committee ulso passed resolutions re
nominating Justioe Joseph F. Daley and Jus
tice William N. Cohen of the Supreme Court
Snd nominating Hamilton Odell In place of
ustlee linger A. Pryor, who has reached the
age limit, and instructing the Chairman to
appoint a committee of three to consider a
candidate for Justice of the City Court.
Isaac H. Klein, who is a member of the com
mittee which nonilnatod Col. Roosevelt at the
City Club, said that a special committee would
Helect n candidate for Lieutenant-Governor
either to-day or to-morrow. The committee
had a number of candidates for the place. Mr.
Klein said, but he refused to name any of
31111(817 Honors Paid and " America" Sung
in Chorus at His Grave.
HuT8vili,. Ala.. Sept. 12.-The funeral ser
vices of Naval Cadet Thomas H. Wheeler, son
of Major-Gen. Joseph Wheeler, took place at
the family residence at Wheeler Station, Ala.,
this afternoon.
Friends of Gen. Wheeler were present
from all parts of the South. The service
was conducted by Chaplain Tulley of
the Second Georgia Infantry Regi
ment, assisted by the Rev. Charles
Wright of Tullahoma. Tenn. The remains
were interred In the family burying ground.
Military honors were paid at the grave by a de
tachment of the Fifth Cavalry, tvmjposed of
twenty men. commanded by Lieut. J, W. Craig.
The floral offerings were profuse. The flow
ers were piled up on the grave lu a great bauk.
A double quartet from the Florida and Georgia
Infantry regiments furnished the funeral mu
sic. As the flowers were banked upon ihe
grave the choir led a grand chorus In singing
Major-Gen. Coppinger and his staff of the
Fourth Army Corps were present. Immedi
stely after the funeral Gen. Wheeler and his
family departed in a special car for Montauk
Narrow Escape of the Passengers in an
Accident Caused by a Cloudburst.
Dallas. Tex.. Sept. 12 Passenger train
No. 4 on the Texas and Pacific Railroad, which
passed Dallas east bound at 0:50 P. M. yester
day, went through a bridge Into a bruuch of
the Sulphur River bctweeu Jefferson snd Tex
arkann at 2 o'clock this morning. The engine
snd four coaches are in the stream. Truffle
from the east is blocknd.
Alexander Campbell, a white schoolteacher,
was killed. The negro porter of the train was
mortally hurt, and live passengers were seri
ously Injured. As the cars plunged Into fifteen
feet of water, it Is remarkable that scores of
lives were not lost.
The disaster was caused by a cloudburst at
midnight last night, which did damage
throughout Bowie county. Every railroad in
northeastern Texas is washed out so badly
that travel Is suspended. It is feared lives
have been lost In remote districts.
It Was One of the Largest Copper Mining
Camps Loss Nearly 1,000,000.
Jebomb, Ariz., Sept. 12. This place, one of
the largest copper mining camps in the world,
owned by W. A. Clark, the Montana million
aire, was almost totally destroyed by lire yes
terday. Of the 4.000 inhabitants more than 3.000
are to-day homeleas. Every business house
In the town except the store of the T. F. Miller
Company waa destroyed. Six persons are
known to have perished and fifteen others are
reported missing.
Jerome is principally owned by tho United
Verde Copner Company, of which W. A. Clark
is the bead. The loss reaches nearly $1,000.
000. Details cannot be obtained at this time,
and the names of the victims are not known
Influential citizens of Presoott last night or
ganized a relief committee, and special trains
will carry aid to the sufferers.
Young Mundorff Got Kxelted When He
proaehed and Drew a Pistol.
John Mundorff. 28 years old, an optician, who
lives at 312 West Eighty-third street, came
home the worse for wear last night. When his
father reproached him for his condition, tho
young man pulled out a revolver and threat
ened to shoot.
The elder Mundorff dodged utider t he d in ing
room table and by crawling on his handa and
knees managed to escupe. Young Mundorff
locked the door then and began firing shots at
Imaginary objects, while his futher ran out of
the house for a policeman. Detective Maher of
the West Sixty-eighth street station finally
coaxed young Mundorff to open the door and
arrested him.
Major Clendenlu in Town.
Major Paul Clendenln, U. S. V Medical In
spector of the Seventh Army Corps, with head
Suarters at Jacksonville under Mnjor-Gen.
Itr.hugh Lee, arrived in town lust night. Major
lendonln came North for a little vacation be
fore he leaves with his corps for the occupation
of Havana early In October.
The Weather.
Tlisttorm in the Gulf HUtes reuislurd nearly sta
tionary snd Is causing a heavy rainfall In the lower
Mluleilppl snd Arksuaas Valley. Mure than two snd
ous-bslf luches of rain fall at Nsw Orleans in twenty-tour
hours. Showers occurred In Iowa, Mebruka,
Missouri, and Kansas; elsewhere fair weather
The pressure is Ugh over all the Northern SUtea.
The temperature was below the freezing point la
Montana snd adjoining, with froete iu the Nortliweat
aud northern Illinois.
lu thia clly the dsy waa fair; highest ottV 11 ( in-pei-ature,
S; lowest. 04"; average humidity, na per
uent.; wind northerly, average rvi-locity j'j miles an
hour; barometer corrected to read to sea level, st S
A. U. 30.36, 8 P. M. ao.ao.
The temperature, mm recorded by the official ther
itiouietiir aud also by Tas Bus's thermometer at the
atreet level, ia ahowa lu the annexed tablet
-GWoaJ . .Vss'l. MleiJ , .SW.
ims. ivji. isi. non. tm7. inns.
w a.m. ne- mi" 71" e P.M. 117" an" 71
1JM...S7" rl.V Tl' UP.MrtU" 116" h
SP.M.es" 6" VI" IVsUd.Ut" 04" CB"
For eastern Pennsylvania, Mew Jersey, Delaware,
fair, folic ssd by increasing cloudiness; slowly -is-lag
temperature; eaet winds.
i'er Arte JSselsml sod ru'rn A'ew Jerlt, sir;
taanssr is inttrior; varimMt Kindt.
for district of Columbia ssd Maryland, fair, f ol
eosa by lAwiiesiing oleudlailsi waraier; east winds.
taaSMBagEErg ir in simiaim m n
After Itemg Twice ftappcMed to Be Under
font ml, It Bnrete Oat Again Pills the
Air of Adjelaiag Streets with Mixed
Odors fire Horses Ran Away Cat Killed
Fourteen firemen were overcome In an ob
stinate recurrent Are that smouldered from
(1 :3( o'clock last evening until after ml duight
In the sub-cellar of the store at 54 Beekman
street, occupied by Leerburger Bros., dealers
In essential oils and perfumers' supplies.
Tbs store had been locked up for ihe night
when a passer-by saw smoke, permeated with
variegated scents, that soon filled the street,
pouring though the cellar gratings. He told a
policeman, who rang an alarm.
Among the first firemen on hand
was Chief John Castles of the
Second Battalion. The cellar door was smashed
open, and Castles descended with his men.
They went on hands and knees. Castles was
prostrated and dragged to the sidewalk. The
other men were forced out Into the open air
later, many of them knocked out. A second
and third alarm brought nearly a dozen en
gines, with tenders and hook and ladder com
panies. An ambulance and two surgeons from Hud
son Street Hospital were toon on haud to help
restore the smoke-choked fireman. The men
worked In relays, none of which stayed more
than Ave or ten minutes in the cellar.
The fire was Invisible, as It was away down
In tho bottom of the sub-cellar, twenty feet lie
low thesldewslk. Several lines of hose were run
Into the cellar, and torrents of water wore also
directed toward the source of the stifling smoke
through holes cut In the wall or the building en
the west of 54.
Before the third alarm was rung the firemen
thought they had the fire subdued. A blinding
volume of smoke that momentarily hid
the front of the building caused Chief
llonner to call for more engines. At
that time there wore lying on blan
kets on the sidewalks of Beekman and
adjoining streets fourteen men. Some were
able to return to dutv later. A few were com
pletely Incapacitated for the time. The sur
geons from Hudson Street, however, decided
that none needed hospital treatment. This is
a list of the overcome:
James Martin, foreman. Engine .11 : Charles
Clifford, foreman. Engine 6; William Andrews,
assistant foreman. Engine tl; James Clark.
Engine 81: Herman Kuch. Engine 12: Louis
Sf taTine l'J; Paul Salton. Engine 12;
f Philip Welmer. Engine U: William Aufferr.
ngineO: Fred Lear. Engine 55: Toby Frank.
ngine 12: Nnniucl Brown. Engine 12; James
Sherry, Engine 31.
The bursting of n hose frightened the horses
Of Klip tIC '! MfsHoiw.fl il Vmuuhii wl Haabm.,..
streets, and they tore away from tho hydrant,
smashing the connecting pipes of the engine
Their fright startled the horses of the tender
of Engine 20. and they started down Nassau
street. Policeman lloddy caught one of the
horses by the bridle and held on a few blocks.
He was forced to let go to escape a lamppost.
1 lie wheels of the tender slammed against the
curbstone. The horses were caught, half ex
hausted, at Exchange place and Beaver street
by a policeman.
At 9:30 o'clock the fire was apparently under
control, and the engines culled on the third
alarm were sent home. About an hour later,
there was another volcanic upheaval
from the depths of the sub-cellar. The
scent of bergamot, lemon uud other essential
oils, mixed with peppermint aud the odor of
burning pomade, filled the air for many blocks
around. It was like the Interior of a Third
avenue barber shop without u vacant chair. In
the third, also the last, out break of smoke three
firemen who had been once before overcome
and had returned to duty, were prostrated.
They were Kuch. Sutton and Price. Chief
llonner announced confidently shortly after
midnight that the Are had been at last drowned
out. Then he went home.
The proprietor of the store said he could
form no estimate of the damage. Itprobubly
will not exceed (20.000.
One of the firemen brought a cat. out of the
cellar. Efforts to revive it were unavailing aud
It was killed.
Broke Into Culm's House and Grabbed Him
by the Throat.
Max Cohn of 325 East Thirty-third street is
a heavy sleeper, so when his wife nudged him
in the ribs at 8 o'olock yesterday morning he
murmured "all right." and fell asleep again.
Then Mrs. Cohn poked him in the ribs again
and whispered, "burglars!" in his ear. Colin
awoke then and hearing some one stumbling
about the room called out to know who was
The stumbling steps approached his bed and
a baud grasped his throat. He wrenched
away, but the hand seized him again and
yanked him out of the bed. The owner of the
hand and Cohn then began to struggle about
the floor. Mrs. Cohn ran Into the front room,
and. onenlng the window, shouted for help.
Policeman Waters responded, and lighting
the gas In the room where the men were
tusslltij, fell upon the Intruder. The lutter
Wheu they reached the sldewal1;. however
the prisoner turned suddenly on the police
man and knocked him down. Wheu Vuters
got up he nipped for assistance and tackled
the man again. The policeman was ugulu
sprawling on the sidewalk when two other
bluecoats urrived aud took a hand In the
fruy. They, too. went down aud in the mix
up the prisoner bit and kicked all hatuis.
Then two more policemen joined in and the
five tried to overpower the man. who con
tinued to fight with niiiniuciil fury and piled
one bluecoat upon another.
A call for assistance was sent to the East
lhlrty-flfth street stutlon and u patrol wagon
mid six policemen hastened to the battlefield
The eleven policemen formed a flying wedge
aud, rushing at the man. bore him to the
ground und held him there until bis hands
and feet were tied. He was then bundled
Into the patrol wagon and locked up. Later
he wus taken to the Vorkville Court, his hands
still secured. He said he was Peter White
of 25 Front street, und declared that a num
ber of men were trying to kidnap him.
Policeman Wuters said he thought the man
hud delirium tremens, so Magistrate Olmsted
committed him to the workhouse. When
taken downstairs White became violent again
aud was transferred to Bellevue Hospital.
Defence of 8. J. Snyder, Superintendent of
Construction of School Buildings.
The Building and Sites Committee of the
Central Board of Education continued last
night the investigation of the charges preferred
some time ago against Superintendent Sidney
J. Snyder by John W. Franklin, a former in
spector In the same department. Franklin had
declared that Snyder had used a lathe bought
for schoolhousea In the erection of his
own home. This was disproved at a
previous hearing. He also charged that the
brickwork of several schoolhousea waa de
fective. Thla was also disproved. Then it waa
alleged that Contractor Patrick Gallagher had
changed the plans In some of the buildings
without consulting Snyder, always to the detri
ment of the buildings. This was practically
admitted by Snyder, but his counsel made the
claim that while he was technically responsible,
for the acts ut the Inspectors under him he
could not be expected to personally examine
every bit of every new building.
At the opening of yesterday's session Mr.
Rose, Gallaghers attorney, volunteered to
bring his client to the next hearing and put
him on the stand to answer the attacks made
on him. Cliuli-iiiuii Muck said that he did not
think Gallagher had any standing in the Inves
tigation, us lioth Snyder and Franklin hudud
uilttcd that Gallagher's work was faulty.
"And what is more," said Chairman Muck,
" as soon as this present Investigation is closed
we will Investigate Gallagher und he will have
all the chance ho wunls to defend himself."
"As Franklin's counsel I ask that Gallagher
be subpoenaed for the next hearing." said
Frank Moss. Chairman Muck then yielded the
point and Snyder took the stand In his own be
half. The hearing was adjourned until next
Monduy evening.
A Conference to Decide Whether to Carry
Uut Its Plans la Honduras.
New Oklkans, Sept. 12. Col. D. B. Cooper,
general manager of the Astor-Depew syndicate,
which Invested heavily iu Honduras property,
railroads, franchises, Ac., reached here yester
day on the steamer Olympia from Puerto
Cortex and left last night for New York. H. 8.
Olernr. a contractor of the syndicate, and (l. B.
Perry of the Central American Directory Com
puny were with Col. Cooper. It Is understood
t but Col Cooper goes to New York to sec J. J.
Astor and Mr. Depew. and that his conference
with them will decide whether the syndicate,
shall go on with its work or not.
There had been some trouble over the Gov
ernment ooncesetou. in consequence of which
work on the proposed railroad from the At
lantic to the Pacific was stopped, only fifteen
miles being built. Things were pretty budly
mixed up when Col. Cooper arrived, but he
straightened them out, and the Government
eouceaajuu U now all right. 1
JVD0R il If. CtKWaW JMT.I.
Michigan's -arlt and Authority on Con
sntntlnmal Law f esses Away.
Axk Anson. Kloh.. Heut. 12. -Judge Thomas
V. Coolsy died this morning at bis residence
In this city. He had been In III health, men
tally and physically, for some time, and re
turned lately from a sanitarium at Flint. Mich.
He lived with his sons, Dr. Thomas Oooley and
Prof. Charles Oooley of the Tnlverslty of
Michigan, and his daughter. Miss May Cooley.
Another daughter, Fanny, la the wife of Alex
ander Angel of Detroit, and a son, Frank.
Uvea at Bay City.
Thomas Mclntyre (toolcv was lsrn in 1H24
at Attlen. N. Y., and took up the study of Inw
at Palmyra In 1S42. ltemovlng to Adrian.
Mich., he was admitted to the bar In 1840
For n time. In addition to his law practice, he
edited a newsiiaper. the HVifcn.7or'. In
1857 he compiled the State statutes by order
of the Michigan Scnnte. and in 1858 beume
reporter for the Supreme Court. In lKili he be
came a professor In the newly nruunlzed Inw
department of the University of Michigan.
In 1881 he wns made professor of constitu
tional mid lulniiulsirutlie Inw, and in IKHtl
professor of American history and dean of
the faculty of political science. He also lec
tured at Johns Hopkins I'nlveralty in Balti
more. In 1804 he was elected Justice of the Su
preme Court, an office which he held until
1885. when he retired from the lieneh. He
was Chief Justice during the grenterpart of
his service. In 1887 ho became receiver of the
Wabash llnilmad. hut resigned to accent, at the
ut-gent'solleitnt inns of President Cleveland, an
aopolntment as Interstate Commerce Com
missioner. He wan elected Chairman of the
commission, and served until I mil. when he
retired on account of III health.
Judge Cooley was noted as an authority
on constitutional law. and wrote several books
and many articles In periodicals on legal subjects.
obituary Notes.
John P. Townsend. President of the Bowery
Savings Bank, died suddenly on Sunday even
ing at Tarrytown. Mr. Townsend. with his
family, spent the summer at the Johnson cot
tage fa Tarrytown. Ho was taken 111 after din
ner and died within an hour. His wife and his
son. Charles J. Townsend, were with him. Mr.
Townsend was born at Mlddlebury. Vt., In
1832. When he was 3 ve-ars old the family
moved to Troy, N. Y. In 1S40 Mr. Townsend
came to New York and was employed In a mer
cantile house. He established himself in the
business of exporting staves, which he con
ducted with great sucoess for thirty-two years.
Ho became President of the New Y'ork Mari
time Exchange In 1885 and remained in that
office for three years, when the pressure of
other business compelled him to resign. He
wus the Treasurer of the New York Produce
Exchange. In the fall of 188SI Mr. Townsend.
by unanimous vote of the Board of Directors,
became the President of the Knickerbocker
Trust Company. In March. 1804. he was
elected President of tho Bowery Savings Bank.
Mr. Townsend hail been u director of the bank
since 1875, and Vice-President since 1800. Ho
was a member of the Chamber of Commerce,
aud a foreign associate and honorary President
or the Purls Society of the Universal Sclentlfio :
I'..,.,,....... ,.f 1. . ...1.1 T ,.-.... I II ......
vuufi.ng in ikihui-iii i imi iiuueii-. lie us
connected as director with several railroads,
financial Institutions and charitable associa
tions. Mr. Townsend was the writer of many
mugu.ine and cyclopaedia articles on savings
banks. He was a trustee of the I'lilvorsity of
Bochester, and he received from that institu
tion tho honorary degree of bachelor of laws.
Mr. Townsend was married to Elizabeth A.
Baldwin, tho daushter of Nebcin iuh Baldwin
of New York in 1853.
The Rev. Alexander Crnmmell, D. D.. is dead
at Point Pleasant, N. J., in the eightieth yeur
of Ids nge. Ho was born in New York city, and
wns the son of an African stolen when a boy
aud brought to this country. In 1835. in com-
8 any with Henry Hightand Grant, late United
lates Minister to Llboria. and Thomas Sidney
he entered a school at Canaan. N. 11.. but was
not permitted to remain. Afterward they en
tered the Oneida Institute and remained three
years. In 1830 he made an application for ad
mission to the General Theological Seminary
in New lork, ns he desired to enter the minis
try or the Protestant Episcopal Church. This
application wns denied, but subsequently it
license tn preach wus obtained from tho de
nomination. He went to England iu
1848. and entered Queen' College. Cam- I
bridge, und graduated in 18o3. Ho entered the
missionary service of his church and for twenty
years he was in Liberia, during which time he
acted as Principal or tho Alexandria High
School and President of the Liberia College.
He returned to this country in 1873 and estab
lished In Washington St. Luke's Protestant
Episcopal Church and continued as rector of
that parish until 1H if., when he retired. Dr.
( i utnmeil was President of the Colored Min
isters' l nion and President of the Anierlctui
Negro Academy. His published works are
"The Future of Africa," Issued In 1802: "The
Greatness at Christ" and " Africa and Amer
ica." He leaves a widow and two children.
Dr. Louis Hess of Williamsburg died on Sun
day night in the Eastern District Hospital. He
was born in New York city 38 years ago and
fr.iduateil from Columbia Medical College In
880. On the afternoon of June 30. while going
along the asphalt pavement in Heyward street
on a bicycle he run into u nit. He was un
seated ami fell on bis abdomen. Appendicitis
developed und he was taken to the Eastern
District Hospital, where tin operation was per
formed. Later he was transferred to a Penn
sylvania summer resort, where he remained
uutll lust Thursday. Then he expressed a wisit
to be taken home. On reaching Williamsburg
he Inula relapse and uas takenon the following
day to the Eastern District Hospital, where he
died. He was a member of Oldersberg Lodge.
No. 129. Order of United Friends, the Physi
cians' Mutual Aid Society and the Nineteenth
Ward Republican Club. He leaves a widow
and one son. who live at 202 Lee avenue.
Chevalier Giuseppe Ferrari, an Italian sculp
tor and woodcarver. died at his residence. 1 lo
I'-ast lltith street, on Sunday or cardiac paraly
sis at the age or 55 years. He had lived in this
country tor many years, and before coming
here bad received a gold medal for his work at
the Loudon International Exhibition of 1870.
He was long u teacher of wood carving and
modelling in the Philadelphia School of De
sign. His work appears in many public and
private buildings, but that which attracted
most attention was done for Ihe centennial ex
hibition at Chicago. For this he received a
mcdul and was created by the Ring of Italy
Chevalier of the Order of the Crown of Italy
and by the Queen Regent of Spain a Cheva
lier of the Order of Isabella the Catholic.
Matthias W. Zimmerman, a saloon keeper at
415 Eust Fifty-ninth street, was found deud In
bed yestenluy morning by his wife. Death
was probably due to apoplexy. Zimmerman
was for a time prominent in Long Island poll
tics, being first lieutenant of County Clerk
Sutphen, In what Is now the Fourth ward ot the
borough of Queens. At that time he kept a
hotel on the Brooklyn Hills at Woodhaven.
Zimmerman was born in Baden-Buden 58
years ago and came to this country in
1857. He was a Mason, an Odd Fellow, a
Knight of Honor, and one of the leading mem
bers ot the Woodhaven Fire Department.
George Glllen, who was said to bo the oldest
engineer in point ot service on the New York
division ot the Pennsylvania Railroad, died on
Saturday night at his home, 21 Perrlno avenue.
JorsoyClty. Glllen entered tho service of the
New Jersey Railroad and Transportation Com
pany, the predecessor of the Pennsylvania
Rullroad. in 1844. In his long earuor he never
met with nn accident. A few years ago he wus
transferred to the office. A widow, four sons
and three daughters survive him.
George W. Nathan, a New York real estate
broker, died at his home at Muplewood. South
Orange, yesterday morning, of pneumonia.
Mr. Nathan was born In New York 04 yeurs
ago. He lived there until about six veins ago,
when he purchased the house in Mapluwood.
Mr. Nathan wus niurrlud forty yeurs ago to Miss
Margaret Mitchell of New York, and she und
ten children survive him.
Washington licit died on Sunday at his home,
405 Jersey uvenuo, Jersey City. Mr. Belt was
a native of Ohio. He cume to thlscity In 180U
and established the llrm of Belt A Cllley. deal
ers in woollens uud lurs. Mr. Bolt was u mem
ber of the Heddlug M. E. Church Awldow
and one daughter survive him. The burial
will be at Greenwood Cemetery on Thursday
William H. Doty, 00 years old. who fort hir-ty-tlve
years was employed as an engineer on
the Delaware. Lackawanna und Western Rail
road, died yesterday ut his home ut Newark
and Hudson streets. Hoboken. His deut.li wus
due to heart disease. He leaves a widow and
one son.
Henry Clay Thoinpkins or Montgomery Ala..
President of the Mrst National Bunk ot Mont
gomery, former Attorney-General of Alabama
and Chairman ot the State Democratic Com
mittee, dropped dead ot heart failure in his
luw office yestenluy. He was 54 years old.
Boy Killed on His Way to School.
Frank Murto. 0 years old. of 17 Hamilton ave
nue, while crossing President street yesterday
morning on his way to school, was run over
and killed by a trolley oar of the Brooklyn
Heigiits Railroad Company. The boy's father
was at wors digging a trench near the place
where the accident occurred. He became great
ly excited ami threatened tho mutormun. Wil
liam Green. The motorman was ui rusted and
urraigned before Magistrate Brlstow In the
butler Street Court, who held him iu tl 000
ball on the charge of homicide.
Cartridge on Car Track KxpluUed; Boy Hit.
Somebody placed a cartridge on the down
tracks of the Brooklyn and Coney Island Rail
road at De Kalb and Utuyveaaut avonues,
Brooklyn, yesterday, and a car passed over and
exploded the cartridge. The bullet struck 11-year-old
George Olsuu of 1003 De halb avenue,
who was on the sidewalk, iu the head behind
the left ear. Burgeon a nor of the Honiwe.
Iiatblo Hospital found the hu let in the boy's
UkiJu to l.rieSE2V'n U'd'01 " lU- U"
insomnia J
is Fatal 1
In Its results unless taken M
early in hand. Sleep is im
perative the body and
brain demand it. Like a V
piece of machinery, the sys
tem must receive proper jj
care or sooner or later it J
will break down. M
A wlneglassful of 4
Jotiann Horrs I
Man Extract I
taken with meals and before
retiring, will banish insom
nia by removing its causes. Q
Sound, healthful sleep is Jtt
certain to follow Its use. I
Johann Hoff's Malt Extract ' V
is a great aid to digestion, kff
helps the food to properly WL
assimilate and promotes m
good .appetite.
Johann Hoff's Malt Extract it
the fioneer and standard Ams bttn
sold since sift. Beware af iimita
tiont. which are merely malt ex
tracts in name and have nothing
but their cheapness to recommend
them. Johann Hoff: New York, y .
Berlin, Paris.
Magistrate Cornell Said the Paper They
Tried to Sell Wasn't Worth Heading.
John Oronin and T. J. Kerrigan, "news,
boys." 25 years old, were arraigned before
Magistrate Cornll iu the West Fifty-fourth
Street Police Court yestenluy charged with die- hI
turbing the peace by yelling "extra" on Sun
day afternoon in their efforts to dispose of
Sunday Kerning Trlroranut. When brought
into court each of the prisoners had as many sr
of the pink sheets uuder his arm as he could
carry, aud they apparently had not sold any.
"The Board of Aldermen sakl that we could
do It on account of the war." said one of the j
"Well, the war is over." replied the Magis. M
trate. "but I don't suppose that I ought to ex
pect you to know that. There In nothing In
those papers worth reading and the noise you
make on Sunday afternoons is an unmiti
gated nuisance."
The prisoners were lined 13 each. The
court clerks would not accept their stock of
Pdliers as security for the fine.
Depnty Quartermaster Kimball Provide)
Him with Transportation to Ponce.
Alcaldio Debedu, the 14-yoar-old Porto Rican
boy who was enticed upon the transport Missis- H
sippi at Ponce aud brought to this country I
against his will. Is to be sent home by the Gov
eminent, 'the boy has been In charge of the
Jeraey City police since Saturday. He has
been well ted and looked out for. Alderman
McBrlde. manager of too Excelsior Clothing
Company, provided him with a complete outfit '.
of underwear und clothing. , m
Yesterday afternoon Police Captain Cox of
the Gregory street station directed Detective
l.urkins to take the boy to the Army building
in this city. Deputy Quurterinuster Kimball .
took an Interest In the boy and gave Detective
I.urkins an order to take him to the transport
Obduin in Brooklyn and deliver him to the I V
Captain, who will take him back to Ponce. f
Local Business Troubles. U .
Joltn Greve, surviving partner of Oldenbuttel
.V Grcvc. wholesale dealers in produce at 39 fl,
Harlem Market. First ave'uue and 102d street, lifj'
made an assignment yesterday to William O. tfj
Hart man without preference. Louis F. Olden
bu tie I. the senior partner, died on Sept. 3, The mA
liabilities are about $2,000 and assets $500. W I
A ngclo Cavagnaro. wholesale dealer in fruits
and nuts at 224 and 200 Washington street,
made an assignment yesterday to Louis Pel '
ruuo. Tho liabilities are $12,000. assets nroba
bly $12,000. eft
Deficiency judgment for $22,086 wss docketed 11
yesterday against David and Marcus A. Bett
man. oil producers and real estate operators of
18 Broadway, in favor ot Francis C. Bead. Ml
growing out of the sale at foreclosure, of 131 B
and 133 Fast Fifty-niuth street and 744 Lex- BaT
ington avenue.
Tim Sheriff has received an attachment L
against the Art Trades Publishing and Print
ing Company or 70 Fifth avenue for $3,427. in If
favor of Francis A. Dewson for money lent to
the company.
lVlllinm 1). nioodgood Sues (or Divorce. Bm
An action has been begun in the Supreme UI
Court by Wlllium D. Bloodgood for a divorce K
from bis wife. Kathurine S. Bloodgood, who Is 9ki
well known as a contralto singer. Justice f '
Bookstuver appointed Theodore F. Hsscall MsTI
referee yesterday to take testimony In the case
und report to the court. Thia was done upon '
the consent or both parties, who desired to 1 K
avoid a public trial. I .ir
WestKASt: il
Fashionable Floor Coverings.
Harmony ia to a color gohema frntM
what melody ig to music. In tho ii
hotter specimens of the froit of th iR
Oriental ruga there ia a certain in- fT
definable "melodiousness" of tint i 11
and tone. Thia hi true of even W
ruga woven in bright contrasting
colors. Our stook is rich in tha I
moat beautiful examples of "rug
melody;" in some are pioturaaque J
portrayals of myths and leueilds I I
of the Ancient Eastern World ; in L fl
others, " bizarre " combinations of I
saored trees, animals, Ac
Even our domestic rugs trans
port one into a realm of price and
weave wonders.
La.t"t..nf J,We colorings in
our "Behable " oarpata.
Whatever may be your house- ill
hold wants, "Long Credit" sup- '
plies without delay.
)04.106andl08Vfe8U4SL ft

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