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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, November 04, 1898, Image 9

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,P33E- ' l
-'" THE SUN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER, 4, lS98 .
M SJCKNESSATCAMPTHOMAST
S ,r orisioK or cor hartsvff, the
'fS '" ciwsr svrqeox.
-. Kuti It YTae Largely Duo to tho Inex-
') " "rience nnd In Some Co.es tho Ineffl-
: fl.ncT ot Ilia Medical nn.l Linn Offl.
(' ,ers-The Camp Improperly Laid Out.
9 was-Ix-oton. Nov. 3.-Vice-Chalrman Donby
- fVh wr Investigating Commission listened
- t more testimony to-day regarding the man.
'm ..Tent at Camp Thomas. Chickamauga
U rrt Oa. The. witness was Col. A, lUttanir.
i riermty Burgeon-denoral In the regular ser-
H Ve who was Chief Burgeon for some tlrao at
""' Thomas. Dr. Hartauft orltlclaed the
M ..nllarT condition of the camp and con-
!: ne( ths Second Division hospital system
I in noelthe terms. Ho said:
I -in my opinion, sickness at Camp Tromas
r due larcely to the Inexperience, and. In
" CMf9. Inefflcleney of the medical ofll-
.,. and largely also to the Inoxpertenoe and
fnlmolcney ot line officers, who did not fur-
!tar support to tho medical officers. The
M . nltarr condition of the camp rosta largely
titnllns officers. Burgeons are unable to oor-
I "tt.'adaed that his statement applied not
H Ju to regimental officers, but also to general
. .,. rnmD Thomas was. In his opinion,
imrroDtrly laid out. He did not know who
Lo'ronslble for Its Plan of location, but
vn-w that regiments were, placed on ground
.elected by Qon. Brooko. In no case, how-
.V was this done with the advice of medloal
Z',n It was the duty, he said, of the com-
Sine officer to oqnsult with the medical
Sin such matters5. lie wasfcot consulted.
,"d When' he discovered how the camps had
keen bid out. In some cases on rocky around
M and In other cases on low ground where there
w bad drainage, he protestod.
Co Denby-Were your protest not heeded?
I ne "discovered that some regiments were
crowded together and others were In the
-nnj, instead of tho open, where tho sunlight
could reach them. With refereneo to sinks, ho
said In the absence of a general order. It was
the "business of the Colonels commanding the
rMiments to locate them. The sickness at
I CamP Thomas until early In July never ex-
CMded per cent. ; sometimes it was as low as
I 2 ifcloVrin'c to the water supply. Dr. Hartsuff
said he protested against piping tho wter
from Chickamauga Creek, as the drainage
from the camps flowed Into It. His recommen-
datlon was that water should be piped from
Crawfish Springs, but. after coin? oyer tho
cround with Gen Brooke, he aeauloscod la the
nlplnc from the creek, but Insisted that tho In
?ie should be abova any of the drainage
.treims lie -serlbod part of the sickness to
V S?JSter from Chickamauga Creek, and Paid
hitmen aft drank wntor from a pond which
was Mcaslonnlly used to wash clothes from
Me of the camps. Ho also Protested aBalnBt
fCSrscm of dlsposlus rot rubbish by aump
Ijc It on a regimental dumpinir Brouud. He
rorommended that all rubbish he i bv.rned.
(J.-Who did you recommend that to? A Gen.
DKJ?iv.. li ,ln.1 A Nn. sir.
0 How li It your recommendation was dis
regarded? A.-I do not know. sir.
y-ls there no way In which you could en
force our recommendations? A. rio. sir.
MedlcaCofllcers canrecommend. but have not
I the power to execute. . .
He said that conditions were duo in a meas
ure to the fact that rcEtmenta oruanlr-ed at
Camp Thomas were boine rapidly sent to the
front. Under the circumstance It . waB natu
ral for sickness to break out. In his opinion
camps should be chanued from time to time aud
the men marched about. Ho had rBeomrnend
ed.such notion several times, but it was never
done. He had investlcated cround for
marches and short .camps, and discovered
some on Lookout Mountain, where short
camps could be made to a limited extent with
out much expense. In the civil war. when
one oamp waa maintained a Ions time, the sick
report swelled up considerably, but as soon
as the men becan to move it diminished.
There was inconvenience, but no suffering
from lack of supplies. It was evident in the
beelnninif that Inexperience would cause- trou
cle In the fllllncof renulsitlons KnowinK this,
he wnived the requisitions and ran a credit
book, allowlnc the Issuance of medical sup-
rllDr Xrtsufr'complalned of the division hos-plUl-system
It caused confusion amonir pa
tients and sureeons. He thought there was
aufferlnc at the division hospitals for want of
knowledge of how to administrate and conduct
the institution. To administer a (tenera or
division hospital requires a business training.
Ti-ere should bo ono hend sunreon to direct
all parts, and ho should have n, larce force of
men under him. At Camp Thomas clerical
work had to be performed by men detailed as
nurses. In somo cases sureeons made no re
ports, and once he Knew of a condition exist
ing where rations had not been drawn .and
there was danger of everybody being; hungry.
Of the six or olitht sureeons on duty not one
knew exactly how to make out n ration re
turn. He Insisted that it was better to have
regimental hospltnls. Asked if he did not
haie tho poner to establish regimental hospi
tals Instead of division hospitals, he answered
in the negative, saying that the order for the
division honltaIs came from the Yar Depart
ment, and ho could not change it.
Dr ilartsuff is at present chief surgeon of the
Department of the Lukes, and will leavo at
oni-e for his post at Chicago. ,
Col. M. H. McCord of tlm Territorial regiment
ippeared bofore Col. Denby this afternoon and
,, denied the statement attributed to Llout.-Col.
D. D. Mitchell of his regiment that requisitions
A had not been oromntly honored. In adaltlpn
i, to thing his testimony on that point Lol. mc-
M Coti submitted the following letter to tho W ar
B Commission: , .. . . . ,-, ,
f "I see by newspaper reports that Liout tol.
' D. D Mitchell of my regiment, tho 1 irst Terri
torial United Status Volunteer Infantry (who
beforo joining tho regiment was a Captain in
I the Fifteenth Infantry). gno somo testimony
before the inestfcating commission yesterday
, tt Lexington. Ky.. to the eHect that requisi
tions made by the commanding oftlcor of tnut
regiment (myself) had not been promptly ro
I snonded to. I wish to contradict that Btnto-
t ment II It was made. Kvory requisition that I
made upon the Quartermaster at San Francisco
while the regiment was stationed in Arizona,
i for shoos, clothing, hats, and blankets, nnd
which must hao weighed several thousand
i pounds, was shipped to me by express, thus
causing the supplies to reach me four days
v i looner than they would if shlppod by freight.
I "The medical officers of the regiment have
never complained of a lack of medicine i sup
i Piles, nnrhns the Qunrtermaster or tlieCom-
mlseary e or made complaint that they could
not get their requisitions promptly filled. Tho
regiment Is welf equipped in every way. In
. v the early part of July It was mustered into the
service and contained 1,308 ofUcers and men.
Up to tho present date it has lost but three
men by death and has now over 1,200 officers
and men ready for duty." ... ..
, Gen. Alexandor McD. McCook. who has not
been well forsoveral days, went to one of the
, hospitals for treatment. Gen. McCook and. In
i fact, nearly all tho members of the commission
i aresufferlnc from tho effeots of tho Botithorn
Inspection trip. Col. Denby waa not feeling
I well when he returned to Washington Inad
r vance of the commission, and later sick leave
K I was granted Major Mills, the recorder. Nearly
. ' all who wero with the party have slight colds.
l
CQXDlTlOXa AT CniCKAilAVQA,
. I
i A Ftnasylvanla Captain Say the Food Sup-
9 pllaa and Water Wars Bad.
j I HiBEisBUBO, Ta., Kov. 3. Frank N. Moore.
S former agent ot the State Pure Food Bureau,
I kt,0r8 th8 War Investigating Commission to-
fm n,ht made charges of blunders and necleot at
I Camp Thomas. Moore was Captain ot a com-
! 9 pany ot the Ninth Iteglment, recruited in
I ""iford under tho second call for volunteers.
He went Into camp at Chickamauga in the
middle of July and remained several weeks.
Three ot his men died of typhoid fever, and an
J other ot heart disease. One was his brother,
( whose death he ascribed In part to the noises
t$ tLlter Hospital. F.lghty-two men of Moore'a
.H wmpany were stok at ono time, and not ono of
H the 103 escaped sickness.
j Moore criticised the food supply and com-
i plained of tho lack of medical supplies. He
' H aid typhoid fever was epldemlo In camp and
J the surrounding country and he asoribed It to
the water supply and filthy condition of the
' wsspools. The wnter used by his company had
J to be hauled four nnd a half miles in barrels
Irom a spring and he never had a sufficient
aupply On many days tho company only re-
' I Til " larr01 8nd ha,t 'r 10! nln'
Jl Te potatoes nnd salt pork were bad
J alt the time and large quantities wero
J burned On ono occasion he ordered
I I , "Unniastortoroturn a quantity of lot-
A tcnWtatoe9totheIlogmentalQuartfrmnster,
8 . tni ,ht ofTlclal ordered tho (sergeant under
SE IB frt. hut fol Dougherty ordered his rolease.
W SH aoor i'l tlio Irosh beef waa good, but would
r WUeitht or ten hours after it was issued even
Fa jK ,.The Nothing Issued to the men was good, but
y ! . ""foachoivrcreworthloML Mooro eald that
muoh of tho sickness in his company was due
to a loug march for a review by Gen. Bangor,
and that forty of the mon had typhoid. ,Tno
rcglmont had to buy llmo and other disin
fectant becauso tho Commissary Department
would not Issuo thorn. Dr. Weaver, the regi
mental surgeon, was unable to procure med
ical supplies from the Quartormastor. and what
tho regiment had was either bought out of tho
profits of tho canteon or was donated by tho
cltlzons of Wllkcsbnrro.
Mooro said that Crawfish Hprlng was a bath
Ing place for hogs and thnt his company did
not use this wator. All the water used was
tnkon from the surface springs In tho i camp
Tho men were forbidden to uso tho wator Piped
through tho camp becnuso it was unwholo-
"lief-hail no complaint to make about the
loiter Hospital, except that tho doctors and
nurses wero continually clmttoring in thoror
rldors. Tills nnnoyed the patient nnd was not
stoppod until Mooro rnllod tho attention of the
surgoon In charge to tho nuisance. As arulo
tho nurses nnd physicians were competent.
Gen. Wilson asked JloornboutClifckamauga
Creok and tho streams which, ran into It above
the lntako pipe. Mooro said ho thought tho
sti earns which were constantly polluted by
mules mid cavalry hoi ses wero tributary to
Chickamauga Crook. Lutnr he expressed somo
doubt as to Ills knowledge on this point. Ooij.
Wilson was particular in drawing out testi
mony on tills Point, becauso Mooro was the
first witness who had, yet testified that tho
Bt reams above tho lntako plpoworo tributary
to Chickamauga Creek, ,
Gen. Uoavor suggested to Moore that the
dopot commissary was only too glad to rclssuo
rations and supplies when sponea rations wui
returned, for the roason that only in thnt way
was the Government able to get square with
contractors. Mooro said he novor heard that
rations could bo returned to the commissary.
On tho other hand, when complaint was made
about spoiled rations tho regimental commis
sary and Col. Dougherty had glyen him ito un
derstand that tho men must tako the rations
that were Issued. ,
He said that sinks wore ordered at a groator
distance from the line of tents, but tho Brigadier-General
countormnnded tho order becauso
tho sinks would Interfere with tho Parade
grounds. Abandoned sinks would overflow
after a rain and vermin would cover the ground
for rods. Mooro said much regarding the In
competence of superior offlcors, and declared
that the olght-mllo march for a re
vlow before Gen. Hanger waa on p. (lay
when the thcrmomotor was 115' in the
sun. Tho men were In heavy marching
order. They dropped out so that when
tho march was concluded there was only sixty
men of Mooro's company In line. Ifo tcstlflerl
that tho mon wero compollod to drill and work
several hours a day. and. they were on tne
move nil the time, even when the temperature
was 120" In the sun. Ho said they were com
pelled to arlso at i :30 in tho morning, and wero
busy until 0 at night: that the 'regiment was
practically worked nnd drilled into tho sick
ness that overcame the men. ,ii
Only three mombers of the 'Investigating
Board are hero, and their visit will be very
brief. Gon. John J. Wilson. Capt. Evan P.
Howell nnd Gen. James A. Ileavor arrived this
afternoon and went direct to Camp Monde,
and mado n tour of all the regiments. Tho
commanding ofTlcors of oach were closely ques
tioned us to where they wore In camp before
coming to Camp Meade, and whether tho
rations wero satisfactory. Sinks wore oxamined
and questions asked ns to sanitary arrange
ments. Gen. Wilson spoko for his colleagues
W" wVfound' tho sinks In excellent sanitary
condition. Tho camp is well locatod and well
laid out. and its appearance, so far as we wore
able to learn from a rapid examination. Is ex
cellent. The water supply seemed to be excel
lent and sufficient w every possible way;i 1 his
camp has Impressed mo most favorably.
irjir roLVSTERns west nuxanr.
Mnjor Ituncle Shows Thnt the Subsistence
Department tTns Not to Blame.
Washington. Nov. 3. Tho Commissary-General
of the army has received many letters
from both volunteer and regular officers prnls
lng his administration of the Subsistence De
partment and giving tholr experienco with
officers of tho department whilo in thu field.
One of these letters is from Major J. E. Runclo
of tho First Ohio Volunteer Cavalry, who at tho
breaking out of tho war with Spain was a re
tired officer of tho regular army. After speak
ing of tho report which had been published In
regard to the saving effected by his regiment
by exchange of rations. Major Ituncle says:
" We did realize something more than $4,000
in profits from tho exchange, and with such an
addition to our resources we were ablo to feed
our men better than any soldiers I had ever
beforo seen in tho field. They had plenty and
arietyina dogree I never know to bo sur
passed and seldom equalled even by troops in
garrison. They had plenty of fresh vegetables
and canned goods, tea and cocoa. In addition to
coffee, milk. eggs, eh'eoso. butter, lemons,
raisins, berries, fruits, ana frequently fish and
chickens In Hou ot the meat rations. Of
course suoh things could not have been fur
nished If we had not mado large troop
funds out of tho profit of the roelmontal
exchange, or at least could not have beon sup
plied in suoh quantities ; but even without that
resource we could havo fed our men abun
dantly and wholosomely with what wo realized
from our rations alone applied to the welfare
of tho mon under tho direction and instruction
of experienced offlcers. And without the ex
perience of such officers all our resources would
not havo produced tho result which were
achieved In.our regiment. There was never a
time In ourehtlre period of service when the
Subslstenco Department failed to supply ra
tions promptly, of , good, quality, and In
the quantities called for by our regi
ment and 1 novcr heard of an In-
imnri In which the department failed In its
duty in any command in which wo serveu.
Thore were a few days at our camp near Lake
land. Fla.. In which wo falledto receive our
rations of fresh beef, but the failure was duo to
the contractor, not to the 'department. .The
attempt was mndo to send beef from Tampa
toLakolnnd.a little more than thirty miles, in
ordinary oxpress cars, with no protection other
than that afforded by the sacking in which tho
meat was served. From tho railroad station
in Lakeland the ment was carried In i open
wagonstoourcamp.adlstnneeot about amllc.
where delivery wns required to bo mado. As
the beef had all boon carried trom Chicago or
Kansas City to Tampa In refrigerator cars,
or course it was in condition to spoil
rapidly when exposed to the temperature und
atmosphere of n Florida summor. and it was
found frequently to be unlit tor Issue when it
reached our camp. As the contract for fur
nishing the beef had been wisoly drawn up so
a" to provide for such contingency, the beef
had only to bo rojoetod with proper notice to
he contractor, on whom the ; entire loss U .
Other Issues wore made to thn troops, who
Buffered only slight inconvenience and nymo
Pitt o delay ns the result of the contractor's
failure. After throe or four such oxponencejj
lho agent of tho contractor brought, all th
meat from Tampa In Ice chests andtheie was
o'f'cSurse'have heard of tho l.ystorlcal
complaints of neglect and starvation which
have comerom somo of tho men in volunteer
regiments nnd from tho sympathetic but highly
Ignorant frlouds of these men at thelrhomes.
and of the result ng acnusat on of inefficiency
and neglect of duty that havo boon directed
against the Bubs stenco Depnrtmcnt of the
army. And I know that, whatever cause may
havo nspired the complaints of tho men, the
Inference that tho department was accountable
fSJ.it t. entirely unwarranted, and that tho ac
cusations wade against it aro totally uniiisuii
nble. It will bo recalled that when tho militia
organizations of the several States were asked
to vo unteor fqr service, they almost unnnl
mously made it a condition I'rocodent
that thoy should servo only undor their
own elected officers. They hnd tho Irwny. ami
whole regiments went out to servo In the "old
without a single officer who had had any ox
per ence In supplying troops pr who know any
thing at all about the care o! men hi cmps.
Many of the officers were so JCjiorant of their
duties in those respects Ihttt they weie quite
unaware that thorn w-ae anything for them to
earm From Colonols to cooks tlTey were more
or less helpless when It came to the question of
feeding their men properly. In tho first tfogo
of their surUce it was far moro Important for
fhem fo know what to do with thelr.rntlons
thin what to do with their weapons, lhave no
doubt that many went .hungry, but I nejer
henrd of n caso in which hunger was due
to any failure of tho Subsistence Department
to supply full rations to tho men. was
duo to their Ignorance, wastefulness, Inexperi
2n?e and unskilfultiess In utll zing what tho
department abundantly supplied. And It was
very noticeable that when the results of their
own ignornnco overtook them thoy were not
slow to acouse their own offlcers. without
whom they hnd infusod to sorvo. of dlshon
estly disposing of their rations, when tho truth
wns that tholr offlcors were merely as gnorant
and as Inexperienced as thninsnlvc. 1 see no
foason to look for any other result whenever
Ignorant and Inexperienced offlcers are- allowed
to trifle with the he al h and tho llve of equally
Ignorant and Inexperienced men.'
Applications for Pensions (Inuring Out ot
the War with tpaln,
Wahiiinoton. Nov. ll.-Tho applications so
far filed with tho pension officers for pensions
growing out of tho war with Hpaln aggregate
l'K)7 These wero classified as follows: In
nHd ' 447 widows. SSIO: minor children. VH
dSnendVnt mother. :7fJ: dependent fathers.
n-iMiaw 140. When tho glunteers wero being
.:.!5;iA Into service, young unmarried. men
widows and minor children.
HONOLULU NAVAL STATION.
runtio rnoPEitTT tiaxsfemwd to
THE SATT nEt'AItTMEST.
The Transfer Made by ttie President Un
der AnthnrHx Conveyed by the Cession
ot Alt nights ot Sovereignty In and
Over the Islands to the Dnltrd States.
WABitnioTON. Nov. 3. Arrangements nre
bolng mndo by tho Navy Department for tho
establishment of a naval station at Honolulu,
and plans for erecting wharcs. holrts and
sheds for coal nre In preparation. Tho nec
essary authority to uso land in Honolulu for
the purpose has been obtained by the Presi
dent, who sent to tho department to-day for
promulgation n proclamation setting nsldo
certain public property for tho use of tho navy.
The land laws ot tho United States do not ap
ply to Hawaii, but tho President, under the au
thority oonveyod by tho ccsbIou of all rights
ot sovereignty by tho Hawaiian Government to
that of tho Unltod States, oxerclsed tho right to
transfer publlo proporty In tho Islands to the
Navy Department The President's proclama
tion Is explanatory of his authority to make
the transfer. It text follows:
"Whntas, By joint resolution 'to provide for
annexing the Hawaiian Islands to the United
States.' approvod July 7. 1808, tho cession by
tho Government of the republlo of Hawaii to
tho United States of America of all rights of
sovereignty of whatsoever kind in and over the
Hawaiian Islands and tholr dependencies, and
the transfer to the United States of the abso
lute fee and ownorshlp of all public. Govern
ment or Crown lands, publlo buildings or edi
fices, ports, harbors, military equipment and
all othor publlo property of every kind nnd
description belonglngto the Government of the.
Hawaiian Islands, was duly accepted, ratified
nnd confirmed, and the said Hawaiian Islands
nnd their dependencies annexed ns a part of
tho territory of tho United States ana nisao
subject to tho sovereign dominion thereof, and
all and singulnr the property and rights ' boroln
beforo montioned vested in the United States
of America: and ... , , . , .u
" HVirrrai. It was further provided in said
resolution that the oxlstlng laws of the United
BUtos relative to publlo lands. shall not apply
tosuch lands in tho Hawnilan Islands, but the
Congress of tho United States shall enact spe
cial laws for tholr management and dlsposl-
" H'Afrras. It Is'deemed necessary In the pub
lic Interests that cortaln lots and plots of land
In tho city of Honolulu be immediately rcsorvod
IOERow.'raoS: I. William McKlnl.y.PresI
dent of tho Unltod States, by lrtueof tho au
thority In me vested, do, horeby deolaro. pro
claim nnd raako known that the following de
scribed lots or plots of land be and tho same
aro hereby reserved for naval purposes until
such time as tho Congress of tho United States
shnll othorwlso direct, to wit:
"First That the waterfront lying between
tho Bishop estate nnd tne lino of Riohards
stroet. Including tho slto of prospective
wharves, slips and their approaches.
"Second-Tho blocks oMand embracing lots
number 80 to 01. nnd 100 to, 131, Including
Milllanl street, to the intersection of Halekau
wlla street, and tho Government water lots
lying between tho Bishop estate and Punch
bowl and Allen streets.
"In witness thereof. Ac. n-..
" William McKinlet.
"By the President. ..,.- .
" Joun D. Loso. Secretary of the liavy."
AR3ZT OR DEES.
Officers to Be Examined for Promotion
Assignment ot Brigade Burgeons.
Washinoton. Nov. 3. Those army orders
wero published by tbo War Department to-day:
Brig.-Oen. Charles F. Humphrey -will proceed to S
Tannah on official tnalne ss pertaining to tho Quarter
mastei's Department, under such Instructions hs
may receive from the Quartermaster-General ot the
Army.
The following-named officers will report to Col.
Charles O. Bjrme, Assistant Surgeon-General, Presi
dent of the examining board appointed to meet at
Governors Island, at such time as they may be re
quired for examination si to their fitness for promo
tion: First Lieut Abraham r. Bufflngton, Thirteenth
Infantry: Second Lieut. Glrard Sturtevant, Twenty
fifth Infantry: Second Lieut Samuel V. MeClura.
Seventh Infantry; Second Lieut. Frederick W. Lewis,
Twenty-second Infantry.
The following named brigade surgeons Unltsd
States Volunteers, recently appointed, were aa
elgned as follows: Major Martin L. Focht, now at
Lewlsburg, Fa to Augusta. Qa., 8econd Army Corps:
Major Francis T. Metcalfe. t6 the commandlmrof
Beer. United States Hospital ship Ilellefi Major Wil
fred Turnbull. now at Banttagn, to the commanding
General, Department of Santiago; Major Georee O.
Grorr.now In Porto Htco, to the commanding Gen
eral, Department of Porto Rico.
Major Henry H. rarlton, Inspector-General, will
proceed from New York to Athens, Ga., and await
LlVut.-Col. James N. Allison, chief commissary
Second Army Corps, will report to the Commlssary
Oeneral of Hubalsteuce for consultation.
The following-named officers recently appointed
will proceed to Santiago for assignment to duty:
First Lieut Alexander Klchanlaon. First Hrraeant,
Company B, Twenty-fourth Infantry; lirt Lieut.
Toward Williams. First Sergeant, Company C.
Twenty-fourth Infantry; First Lieut. Jin. Wllkea,
Sergeant. Company 1'. Twenty-fourth Infantry:
Second Lieut. Robert O. Woods. First Sergeant, Com
pany O. Twenty-fourth Infantry; Second Lieut. Jacob
C. Smith, Saddler Sergeant. Tenth Cavalry: Second
Lieut John W. Brown, Saddler Sergeant, Mnth
"he following-named officers will report to Major
James P. Kimball, surgeon. President of the Board
of Officers, appointed to meet at the Army Building,
New York city, with a iaw to eeloctlons for transfer
to the Ordnance Department .United States Army:
Second Lieut. Robert F.. Cal an. Fifth Artillery:
Second Lieut Harry H. Stout, sixth Cavalry; Second
Lieut. Harry F. Jaclson. Second Artillery: Second
Lieut Thales L. Ames. '1 mm Anuiery; ncconu utui.
John H. Rice, Third Caialry.
Lieut-Col. Joseph G. Ramsay. Seventh Artillery,
is detailed as a member of the Eiamlninf Board ap
pointed to meet at Governors Island for aervloe
therewith during the temporary absence of Major
John P. Htory. Seventh Artillery.
The following officers havo been honorably dis
charged: First Lieut B. F. Perkins. Quartermaster,
Fifteenth Pennsylvania Infantry; Second Lieut. FJ
bridge W. Moore, Second Oregon Infantry.
Naval Orders.
Wabuinotok, Nov. 3. These naval orders
hne beenlssued:
Passed Assistant Surgeon E. V. Stone, to the Naval
Dispensary. Lieutenant-Commander S. Hubbard
(retired), when detached from the navy yard. New
York, to continue dmies as Prize Commissioner for
the eastern district of New York; Passed Aailstant
LngineerE-M. Bennett, to await orders on arrival
home, instead of ptoceedlng to Paris to take charge
of the mechanical and electrical departments of the
United states exhibit at Paris; Ensign J. M. Bower,
from ths Resolute to home.
Half of the Eighth Beglment Mustered Out.
Six companies, comprising the Blrst Bat
talion of the Eighth Beglment, New York Vol
unteets, were mustered out of the United
States service yesterday, at the armory, at
Ninety-fourth street and Park nvenuo.
The men assembled at the armory at 8:30
A. M., and after thoy had formed on the floor
tho mustering out wag conducted by Cant.
William lAssltor of the Sixth United States In
fantry. They wero then paid off .by separate
who were members of tho National Guard be
fore going into the United Btates Volunteer
servico will return to tholr respective places In
tho now 108th Ileglment. . .,
The remaining six companies, forming the
Second Battalion of tho regiment, will bo mus
tered out at tho armory to-day.
Young Soldier Dies of Malarln.
Lieut. Thomas B. Sullivan. 25 years old. o!
the First New York Volunteer F.ngineers. di-
yesterday at 2 West Flfty-nlnth street. Lli'tit
Sullivan, who was tho son ot a wealthy banker
of Denver. Col., contracted malarial fever while
doing son-ice in Porto Illco.
He came to this city about three weeks ago
on u fur.'ough and engaged rooms In the house
where ho died. On Wednesday lie to d ,u
mother, who was nursing him. that he folt well
enough to take a walk, He had a chill pn his
return and his death resulted. The body will
bo removed to Denver for burial.
The Suuadron f Supply Ships Join tho
Oregon nnd Iowa nt llnlilu.
Washington, Nov. 3.-Tho sQuadron of
supply vessels which wero assigned to provide
for tho wants of the Oregon nnd tho Iowa on
thclnoyago (o tho Pacific aro gradually joining
tho battleships nt their first rendezvous. Mania,
1 rizil. The collier tiifcsliisarrUod thee yes
terday. nnd th collier Justin. Hcitidla, and
Sterling reached Jin ihi to-day. There-Is only
nno veasulof thesquouion null iiiiaiiui, juiiiuu
theofhSn.. tli" dlitllllng shin Iris, which left
New Yoik with tho battleships. Hho is ex
pected to arrive nt Buhla nt any time.
The V, Hi " Helenn Starts nil Her Crnlsr to
China.
Boston. Nov. 3, Tho U. 8. B. Helena started
on her cruise to China this afternoon. During
her stay at the navy yard ier wooden Interior
fittings havo, been replaced with steel. The
U.S. B. Marblehead will take tho Helena's place
at the repair dock. The Helena's first stop will
be avUermuda,
I
caitAX Annr keeps food.
den. Nnnes flays the Holdlers Are rtelnrj
iliiven to Desperation by Hunger.
WAaniNOTON." Nov, 3. Gen. Nunor. of the
Cuban Army, who has had ohargo of the numer
ous expeditions conducted from tho United
States to Cuba, was in Washington to-day on his
way to Santa Cruz, whoro tho nowly eloctcd
Cuban Assembly Is to hold Its com entlon, nnd to
which Gon, Nufler. has been electod ns delegate
to rcprcsont tho Fourth Army Corps for tho
district nnd jurisdiction ot Las Villas. Ho nnil
Honor Qnosadn. Chargo d'Affolros of tho Cuban
delegation, wont to tho War Department,
whoro Secretory Alger hold a long conferenco
with tho Cuban loaders.
On lenlng tho department Gen. Nunez said
that ho had cnlled to pay his respects to tho
Secretary of War. nnd In addition to tender ,
him thanks on behalf of tho Cubun peoplo. !
whom ho represented, for tho sorvlco ho had i
rendered to Cuba, nnd to lay beforo Secretary ,
Alger the distressing conditions of tho Cuban
peoplo and tho Cuban Army, especially In tho
wostem part ot tho Island. Gen. Nunez said
to tho Secretary that tho troops and tho peoplo
in this part of the island nro being
driven to desporntion by hungor nnd I
misery, so thnt their lenders hno oxporlenced
considerable dlfllculty in preventing thorn
from breaking the armistice. Ho said thnt
every effort would bo mndo to induce tho
Cubans to respect the terms of (lip protocol,
but that in order to do sp. driven ns thoy ore by
hunger and suffering, they should bojirovldod
with food and tho nccessitips pf life. Hpcrotsry
Alger promised to do all in his power to nllo
viato tho sufferings of tho people and to ro
liove the distressing situation as soon ns pos
sible. This being done. Gon. Nufiez says that
he believes that tho Cuban peoplo will be ready
and wll Ing to abide by whatever terms may bo
mado by tho United Btates In regard to tholr
'"" lam ronHdent." ho said. " that the Cuban As
sembly, elected by the frco people of Cuba, on.l
ot which 1 am a membor. will net Ih accord and
In harmony with the wishes of tho United
States, nnd that nothing antagonistic to Amor
lea will bo the outcome. Tho Interests of Cuba
110 With til" Uniietl siaioa mm umio khuuiu o
no barrier to trade relations existing between
them. Of course I recognize that ,lt Is neces
sary thnt tho Cuban Army should disband, but
It cannot be expected that this should bo dono
at once. It would further complicate matters
and cause unrest and unoosinoss among the
Cuban soldiers. Bejides. thoy would bo un
willing to disband until tho last Span
ish soldlor has left Cuban soil foreer.
Thon they will broady and willing to abandon
tholr arms and take thomsolvcs onco moro to
peaoefulnnd industrial pursuits. But I bolleve
to disband them now would bo a mistake, I
would, of course, desire to seo them paid some
thing. If such a thing can bo done, moro to glvo
them n start In erecting new homes and pur
chasing Beed lor tholr little farms, than to pay
them for the sorvlco which they have rendered
In behalf of their country. hen disbanded
otherwise they would be without money, with
out tools to pursue their nqcatlons and with
nothing absolutely to begin life anew.
After tho conference with Gen. Alger, Gon.
Nunez made a call on Gon. Miles, who ho de
clares is tho greatest of the Amorlcan Gen
erals and greatly beloved by alt tho Cuban
npnnte.
ASSIGNMENT OF TEOOP3 TO CVDA.
Brigade Under Gen. Cnrpenter to Occupy
Nnevitas nnd Puerto l'rlncipe.
Washinoton, Nov. 3. Tho first order for the
despatch of troops to Cuba outsldo of Santiago
province was Issued from the War Department
to-day. It provides for beginning the general
movement or. garrison luruea w mu ".
which is expected to bo well under way by tho
middle of next month. The ordor Issued to
day Is based on Information recelvod from the
Havana Military Commission to tho effect that
the Spanish authorities have agreed that the
evacuation of tho whole of Puerto Prlnelpo
province shall bo completed by Nov. 22. Secre
tary Alger oxplained this afternoon that tho
Issue of the order directing troops to proceed
to Puerto Prlnelpo did not imply that the or
ganizations would leave Immediately. It was
lntondcd. he said, to glvo the Quartermaster's
and Subsistence departments ample time to
prepare for conducting successfully the pro
posed oxpedltion, nnd it was not the purpose of
the War Department to have the United States
troops land In Puerto Principe previously to
the evacuation by the Spanish garrison. Tho
troops will sail from Savannah probably on the
lWh or 20th Inst. ... ...
Theorderof the WarDepartmentdirectathat
headquarters and six troops of the Eighth
United Btates Cavalry and the Third Georgia
Volunteers go to Nuevttas. Cuba, and six
troons ot tho Eighth United States Cavalry and
tho Fifteenth United States Infantry to Puerto
Principe. Tho regiments are directed to be
prepared nt onco for embarkation. The
command will be equipped and rationed
for ninety days. Brlg.-Gen. L. H. Carpenter.
U. S. V.. is assigned to coramnnd the troops,
with headquarters at Nuovltas.
The caalry brigade composod of the
Seventh and Eighth Cavalry. Is discontinued.
Tho Seventh Cavalry is assigned to the First
Army Corps, and tho Eighth Cavalry to the
Second Army Corps. The Fifteenth Un ted
States Infantry Is detached from the Irourth
Army Corps. The infantry brigade, composed
of the Third Georgia. Volunteers and the Fif
teenth United States Infantry, is designated as
the Second Brigade Third Division. Second
Scfmuch of general orders 103 as assigned
the Second Brigade, Third, Division. Second
Corps, to Athens. Ga.. is revoked. -..,
The staff of Gen. Carpenter's brigade will
consist of the following, ofllcors: Capt. John K.
McMahon, Assistant Adjutant-General of Vol
unteers, Adjutant-General: Cnpt. William K.
Alexander. Assistant yuartcrmaster of Volun
teers. Quartermaster: CUpt. William M.Ixne
land. Commissary of Subs ftence of Volun
teers, Commissary ; Major William F. De Jold
raan. U. B. V Surgeon.
FOURTH OHIO HOME Ilf FIXE SHAPE.
1,180 Men and Only Three Slok-Ono Died
on the Way-Will Land To-Day.
The Fourth Ohio Infantry, mustering 1.120
men. under command of Col. A. B. Colt, ar
rived last night from San Juan. Porto Kico. on
the United States transport Chester, which
anchored in Quarantine. There wero only
three Biok soldiers In the command, and thoy
aro convalescents. Private A. L-. Vertner of
Company K died on Monday, two days after tho
Chester left port, of exhaustion, duo to chronlo
dysentery, and was burled at sea.
Tho Chester recently took the lorty-seventh
New York Beglment to Porto Rico, landing de
tachments at several points. After inspec
tion by Health Offloer Doty this morning, the
transport will be permitted to land JiortrooiH.
subject to the orders of the Quartermaster's
(Jthor passengers on the Chester are six Bis
ters of Charity, who were sent tp Porto Blco by
Gov. Bushnell to nurse the siok. and who will
go to Oolumbis, O.. with the regiment: CoLJ.
W. Pullman. Chief Quartermaster for Porto
Blco: Major J. C. Muhlenberg and Majors
.Tones. Doyen and Orant, of the Paymaster s
Department, who have been paying ofT the
troops on the island and aro on their way to
Washington.
AD3IIEAZ MILZEE OX XATY NEEDS.
The War lias Shown That We 3Iust Have
More rirst-Class Battleships.
CniCAoo. Nov. a. lioar Aamirai j. n.Aiiuer.
who raised the United States flag oor nawall.
left Chicago to-day forhls old home In Spring
Held, O., having been succeeded In commnnd
of the Pacific station by Commodore Kautz.
He will go on the retired list pn Nov. 22. Ad
miral Mlllor. regards the Paelllo station aa of
vast and Increasing Importance because of tho
growth of the Western seaconH elt cs.and soys
lielsgladtoseo audi lno battloshlps as tho
Oregon and Iowa assigned to duty In thoso
W"Tlie war hns shown," he said, "that wo
need a number of first-class battleships papa
hleSt a speed of at least eighteen knots Br,
hour. We want moro ships like tho recontly
launched Illinois."
Twenty-second to -He Mustered Out Nov, 10,
New ItocnEixis. N. Y . Nov. 3. It Is expected
that tho work of mustering out the Twenty
socond Beglment will begin nt FortSlocum
about Nov, 10. Tim, miisjerlng-out officers.
Major Loo of tho, Ninth Infantry andl.eut.
Snow ol tho Koventh Artillery, bellevo that the
ontlro complement ot men and oil corn can bo
mustered out In about ten duy-. The men are
all glail to bo relieved of garrison duty and to
night eolobrated tho news with an enthusias
tic demonstration.
Ounbonts Nnshvllle nnd Princeton nt Nor
folk. Norfolk. Vn Nov. 3 -Tho Unltod States
gunboats Prlncoton and Nashville nrrlwd nt
tho navy yard to-'luy Thoy will receive some
"light repairs. Thu onlllervi Alexander and
Saturn have been placed out of commission.
IJnrtemler Refused n lylg "nil a lrlnk.
James A. Fjigan, n real estate broker of 704
Trinity aenue. enteied a saloon at 150th street
and Brook nvenuo yesterday nnd asked for
drink, saying he wbb. Ilk. Tho bartender ro.
(used to serve Jt and told Eagan to go an&jr,
Eauan fell on reaching the sidewalk. Ue died
before un ambulance arrived.
KILLED BY HIGHWAYMEN.
roMCB.iM.vs nnoTiiER ltEtn vp ox
TEE irEST 811) E,
One of ihe Footpads Captured After n Chase
-roilcn Chief Dcvery. Who Caino Along
lust Then, Held Hlin Whllo an Ambu
Innce Wns Calied-The Victim's Denth.
Tammany Hall's making this city "wldo
onon" to vlco, nnd the consoquert Cooking In
of crlmlnnls, lias nlroady begun to bear Its
logltlmato fruits In deeds of vtoleneo. Just
nfter midnight yesterday morning two men
who nre bellood to hae roeently arrlvod In
this city to tako ndvanlngo of tho raro oppor
tunities which It now affords for dosporadoos,
assaulted an Inoffonslvo citizen on tho street,
knocked him down, robbed him and loft hlra
dying of a fractured skull on tho sldowalk.
Their vlotlm died a fow houri later In Roose
velt Hospital. One of the criminals was caught
through tho efforts ot a citizen, and tho'pollco
aro now trying to find out who his comrade
was.
The police will probably make ngcnulno ef
fort to oatoh tho man who escaped and to pun
ish both offenders, because tholr victim was a
brother of a fellow policeman. Tho victim
was Charles F. Beastey. 42 yoars old, of 432
West Twenty-fourth stroet. Ho was n brothor
of WardmonBoasley of the Church stroot sta
tion. His father Is ongagod In tho cutlery
business In Chambers stro6t. Ho was born In
this city nnd had been engaged for years In
driving onbs. For the past year ho worked
for tho Pennsylvania Ilallroad Company ns n
driver of a cab stationed at, tho Twonty-thlrd
street fotry, and his hondaunrters wero at tho
stsble at eleventh avenue and Twenty-olghth
stroet.
When he was In Twenty-ninth street bo
twoon Eighth and Ninth avenues early yes
terday Mr. nnd Mrs. D. C. Hess of .'131 West
Twenty-ninth street, who wero returning from
the theatre, notloed Beasloy walking In front
of them. When they got within n oouplo ot
houses of homo Beaslev stopped. Mr. and
Mrs. Hess passed him, but heard him start
again behind thom. At this tlmo they nlso saw
two men coming toward them from Ninth ave
nue. Ono of these men was tall and the other
short. Tho Hossos went up the stoop of their
house. Vhllo they wero facing the houso nnd
just a Mr. Hess hnd unlocked tho outer door,
Mrs. Iloss hoard some ono fall with a thud to
the sidewalk, nnd. turning, saw lloasley lying
at full length on the n.neraent justlu front of
the next house, whllo the two men mentioned
wore bending over him. Tho shorter of tho
men wns leaning ovor him at his head, ns u to
rnlso him. As a matter of fact, as appeared
afterward, ho was In that position bo as the
more conveniently to thrust his hands Into
his victim's trousers pockets. Suddenly he
raised himself up and ran toward tlghth ave
nue. Mrs. Hess thought he wns going Tor a
doctor, bho called her husband's attention to
what had happened and both started toward
Beasley. Tho tall man walked off toward
Eighth nvenuo. but afterward turned and went
toward Ninth avenue.
There woro two othor persons who saw the
bold robbery. Ono of these was Philip Itolso
ot :t2.-l Eighth avenue. He came running up.
and. seeing Beasloy's ponkets turned Insldo
out. ho rulsed tho cry of "Stop thief!" nnd fol
lowed tho short man. Policeman Hlmms. who
wns on Thirtieth street, heard the cries, nnd.
running into Eighth avenue, took up tno
chase and caught the lleeing thief. Just. alter
he captured the fugitive lie encountered Chief
of I'ollco Devory. who whs on his way home.
Devery went back with him to where tho as
sault ocourrcd and held tho prisoner whilo
filming sent for an ambulance By this timo
tho tall man had disappeared.
Beasley had a cut on the bacc of his head
which may havo been made elthor by a blow
from a weapon or by his fall on the sidewalk.
Ho whs taken to Roosevelt Hospital, where he
died at 11:15 A. M. yesterday. Tho.pnsonor
gave his name as Edward Wise and said he
was n profcsslonalpool player. 28 yoars old.
and lived nt 203 West Thirtieth stroet. Ho
said that ho was gr-Ine through the Btreet with
two comrades, nil side by side, when thev met
Beasloy and two other men walking also side
by side There was not room for them all to
pass In that way. he said, and a quarrel arose.
During this quarrel he asserted that Beasloy
struck him and that then one of his comrades
knocked Beasloy down. Then they allranlaway.
Wise was arraigned Defore Magistrate ,ent
worth at the West Fifty-fourth Street Court
later and remanded until to-day. Then he
was taken before Coroner Hart at the Cor
oners' offlce. and he, was committed with
out bail to the Tombs :Prlson. ChleC Dev
ery appeared bofore the Coroner and tried ham
to have Wise remanded to his custody at Police
Headquarters. Some persons, thought this
was for the purpose of giving him tho famous
"third degree." . . . ,
lawyer Abraham Levy, who appeared for
Wise objected, and Wl6e was sent to the
prison. Devery had a score of Central Office
detectives lew WIso before he'.was sent to jnll.
The llev. Bernard it. Mellogh Burled.
The funeral of tho Rev. Bernard M. MeHugh.
who for fifteen years was pastor of tho Church
of St. John the Evangelist. Fifth avenue and
Twenty-first street. Brooklyn, took placo from
that edifice yesterday morning. The Rev.
Henry A. Gallagher of St. Michael's Church
was the celebrant nt the mass, and was assisted
by the Rev. William J. Dunne, the Rev. James
51c Alleese and the Rev. James II, Kelly. Bishop
McDonnoll administered the last nbsolutlou.
Tho Bev. John B. Daly of the Church of Our
Lady of Perpetual Help dellvored the address.
Thoro was a largo attendance of Catholic
oiergyraenand prominent laymen. Tho Inter
ment was In tho Cemetery of tho Holy Cross at
Flatbush.
New Secretary of the American Bible Society.
At a regular meeting of the managers of the
American Bible Society, held in tho Bible
House yesterday, tho Rev. Dr. John Fox, pas
tor of tho Second Presbyterian Church, Clinton
and Remsen streets. Brooklyn, was chosen
secretary of the society to succeed the late Bev.
Dr. Alexander McLean, and to reprcsont the
Presbyterian denomination of the country,
which Is one of the largest contributors to the
society. Tho contest wb between tho liberal
nnd conservative pgrties. tho Bev. Dr. Fox
being desorlbed by tho liberals, his opponents
as a 'fluhtlng conservative." Tho vote was 20
to 7. .
Private Vroperty on the Sea.
At the regular monthly meeting of tho Cham
bor of Commerce yesterday Chnrles Stewart
Smith. Chairman of the Exocutlve Committee,
reported a memorial addressed to the Presi
dent of the United States urging him to con
vene an International congress at Washington
to consider the question of making private
property on tho sea free from capture during
war. The memorial was referred to the Com
mittee on Foreign Commerce for consideration
and report.
Navy Yard Workmen Complain.
The International Association of Machinists
issued a circular yesterday to all tho local
unions In the country complaining that work
men employed in the navy yards jnt Washing
ton and Brooklyn had received less than the
regular rates of wages for overtime during tho
war. The circular adds that the matter had
been callod to tho attention of tho Secretary of
tho Navy, and would also be to that of the Con
gressmen and Senators,
Hoy Killed by n Trolley Car.
Robert Baler, 8 yoars old. of 300 Broadway.
Williamsburg)!, was killed by n Held avenue
trolley car last night. lie was playing In the
roadway at.d apparently did not notice the ap
proach of the ear. The motorman was arrested.
The Weather.
nigh pressure anil fair weather covered all the
country yesterday eiiept the extreme Northwest,
where there waa a storm of considerable force cen
tral to the north of Montana, attended by Increasing
cloudlnnw and high winds In that section. The
temperature was lower in nearly all places ejeept
the Jiorthweet, where It waa below the freezing
point In the morning, but rose above It. Fair and
continued moderate temperature appears likely for
this section for a dsy or two longer: in fact, It will
ho warmer beforo It grows colder. There is no cold
wave in sight.
In this city the dsy wai fair: highest temperature
M, lowest : average bumldltyfl8 percent.; wind
uortheily. average velocity 0 miles a hour: ha
rouieter, torjected to read to sea level, at 8 A. II.
ansa. si. M. 80.63.
The temperature as recorded by tbo olBcial ther
mometer and also by The SiVs tliermonnter at the
atrcet level Is shown in the anni xed table!
MA MM ' M IIP.HM. Of Ml'
Sl'.MuVl' r,6 M" 13MU.4M' 4U 44
WAii!!iaTO' josrrasr ron rniDAV.
For Xtw England at tniltrn Xew York, air anil
tcarmt r, frtt ""'' ' ' vniU.
For the District of Ojlumbla, eastern Pennsyl.
vsuli, New Jersey, Delaware. Maryland and Vir
ginia, fair) rising temperature: fresh southerly
winds. . ..... j
For western Pennsylvania, western Ivew v0rk and
Ohio, fair: warmer! Increasing aoutherly winds.
, . .. ja 0.... - - - ' '
STRONGER (MG II
THAN W'VK fl
BEEF I
H0FF'S4J? ." !l
MilT-FXTMCFPFOR SALE BY ALL .- li
POLICE CAPTAiy O'KEEFE DEAD.
nls I'nlt ntMnrtlu Kngrl'a lllrthdny nlnuer
Prnvea l'ntnl.
Tollco Captain John M. O'Kcefe. who fell nnd
fractured his skull In Flolsscr's Hotel, ntGreono
and Houston strouts, whuro ho was a guest nt
Martin Engel's birthday dinner early Tuesday
morning, died tit 5:20 o'clock yesterday after
noon In St. Vincent's Hospital,
Capt O'Kocfe was born In 1845 in tho Eighth
ward, and always lived thore. In early llfo ho
was a clerk with A. T. Stewart A Co. In 1871
ho wns appointed a patrolman. In 1R84 ho was
mado roundsman, mid InlSTJa Hoigennt. He
was acting in thnt capacity at to,JinciiouKiu
street station when Mni or Strongs Commis
sioners took ofllco. . T ,
Early In 18 C ho wns mndo Cnptnln. Later
ho was detailed as acting Inspector, hut when
the courts lolnslated Inspector McLoiighlln
Inst year ho was returned to precinct duty nt
the Fifth Rtrcot station Buhsoqu'-iitly he was
sent to Dclnncey street lortho past Tour
months ho was In Hmrgo nt Llilridgo street.
In i-olltics hn was a Tnnimnny Ilnll I Democrat.
His life wns Insured for n -out ,5..i,0fHi
The funornl services will bo held nt 10 o clock
to-morrow morning at tho Church of Ht.
Anthony of Paduu, in Sullivan stroet.
onrrrjART.
Mr. J. Goldschmldt. United States Consul
Gonoral nt Berlin, died in that city on V. ednei
day night of heart disease Ho was n manu
facturer, rosldlng In Milwaukee, and wns np- i
pointed Consul nt Vlonna by President 1 arri- j
son. Aftertho second election of GrovorClevo
land he returned to America to engage in busi
ness. During the campaign of 1HHI he rnnn
aged tho German literary bureau of the Re
publican National Committee. Presldoht Mc
Klnley appointed him to the Berlin post, but
illness incapaoltatod him before he bad been
nt tho German capital very long. Mr. Gold
schmldt wns 52 yoars of age. He was con
nected with somo of tho lending German fami
lies in Milwaukee. He was born In the Hartz
Mountains. Germany, and camo to Amorlca in
IfcUW.
Col. Amos Walker, n veteran of the evil war.
and for n tlmo on tho BtetT of Gen. Grant, died
yesteruay at, nis roHiurncu in nuini."'
01. Ho was born In Boston, bis father being a
cousin of Daniel Webster. KnllRttng In the
First Massachusetts Infantry ns a private, lie
ran through successive grades to that of Lieutenant-Colonel,
and was present at the surren
der at Appomattox as a member or the per
sonal stall of Gen. Grant. Resigning from the
army at the clofle of the, war. lie served as
Register of Wills of tho District of Columbia,
and afterward us chief clerk In tho Treasury
Department. Ho also servod as Adjutant-Uen-crnl
of the District National Guard for thirteen
years.
Charles R. Bulkcly. who thirty years ago was
a millionaire and one ot the most prominent
business men In Connecticut, died yesterday
in Bellevuo Hospital. Ho was a son of Ichabod
Bulkely of Wlllmantic. Conn . who for a long
tlmo was a State Senator. He was also related
to William H. Bulkely. .former Lieutenant
Governor ot Connecticut, and to ex-Mayor
Morgan Bulkcly of Hartford.
P. B. O'RIelly, 75 years old, a graduate of
Trinity College. Dublin, and the oldest In mem
bership in tho Ancient Order of Hibernians In
this country, died on Wednesday at Terra
Haute. Ind.
Death of Gen. FlUbugh Lee's Mother.
Richmond. Va., Nov. 3. Mrs.AnnoMarlaLee.
mothorof Gen. Tltzhugh Lee. died this morn
ing at tho home of her son. Capt. Dan M. Lee.
in Stafford county, as the result of a fall sho
received a few days ago. breaking her hip.
Gen. Lee loft Bichmond this morning to visit
her. nnd tho telegrnm nnnouncing her death
was handod him on tho train.
Mrs. Leo was 88 years old. She was the
daughter of Gen. John Mason and slBter of
United States Senator John M. Mason, bho
married Capt. Sydney Smith Lee. brother of
Gen. Robert E. Lee. Besides Gem Lee and
Capt. Daniel Lee. her children are Major John
M. Loo and Robert Loo of Stafford The burial
will be in Christ's Church yard, Alexandria.
DRAXK SWEET SPIRIT OF XITRE.
Mrs. Stlmson's Life Saved Only by Tlernio
Ilemedlrs.
In tho blotter of the West Thirtieth stroet
station last night was tho following entry:
"Mrs. Mabol Stimson.20 years old. a widow,
living at the Stuart nouse. Forty-first street
nnd Broadway, overdose of sweet spirit of nitre.
Attended by Dr. Holmes of, the Hotel Cadlllao
and Dr. Parker ot Now York Hospital, ho ar
rests "
Attho Stuart Houso the clork declared that
there was no such norson In the houso. Dr.
Holmes, however, admitted, that he had been
called to the hotel to administer aid to Mrs.
Ktimson. He said sho bad taken six ounces of
tho sweet spirit of nitre, nnd that nfter the
Htomaeh pump hnd been used seven times, her
life was saved only by tho uso of oxygen and
artificial respiration.
November Wenther In the North Atlantic.
Washington, Nov. 3. The Naval Hydro
graphic Ofllco makes tho following forecast of
weather conditions in the North Atlantic Ocean
for November: Gales north of tho fortieth
parallel) occasional gales between .10 north i
nnd 40' north. Storms increasing in frequency
nnd severity. Fog cast and southeast of Cape
Race: maximum bands occurring from lati
tude 43 to 44" north, longitude 47; to 41' west.
Bomo Icebergs in tho vicinity of Belle Isle;
probably nono south ot tho ilftloth parallel.
Washington Nates.
Secretary Long has informed, the Treasury
Department that the wvenuo cutter McCulloch.
which has been In tho navy since tho outbrenk
of tho war. had beon restored to the revenue'
cutter sen ioe, sho no longor being required for
tho uso of the navy. ,...- ,
Tho President has recognized A. Forrier as
Consul of thn Greater Republic of Central
America at Galveston, Tex.
Owing to telegrams received by Secretary
Bllhs, the result of the voting on .Wednesday
by the Creek Indians shows a majority of bo
tweenUOl) nnd4tX) In favor of tho ratlflcat on
of the tn-aty made by tho Dawes Commission
with tin-ilvo civilized trlbcH. j
First Lieut J'ltzhugh Lee. Jr., son of Major
Gen l.eo ot tho Sovonth Army Corps, has beon
honorably discharged lis an omcor In tho ,
United HtnteH Volunteer Lnglncers. oung
Leo sent his resignation nsn volunteeroflleerto ,
the President recontly In order to enable him
to accept a ommlwsion na berond Lieutenant
In tho regular army , . , ,. 1
Forrest ltuyimr, private secretary to tho Sec- ;
roturyof tin-Interior, has resigned to become
one of tho baiikoxamliiers for the district of
New York. During the campaign of 1KX1 he
was secrotnryto Mr B Ish. then Treasurer of
the Republican National Committee. and prior
thereto was connected with New lork banks.
Game WnrdenTooker Indicted for Murder.
PATCRbov, N. J.. Nov. 3, Game Warden
Tookor, who shot Soeundo Canova in tho
I'reuknoss Mountains, hai been Indicted for
murder. looker has not been arraigned yot.
This will bo dono bofore Judge Dixon, who will
come to Peterson for, that purpoho. 'looker
claimed that Catiova hud dead robins in Ills
pockets, contrary to law, and that when ho or
dered hlin to surrender., Canoyn raised his
shotgun and aimed it at him Then .looker
drew his revolver and fired Canovalell de.ul.
although Tookorahsertod afterward that ho did
not aim lit him,
RflRPPT T. rstewart :
CLEflNSlfiG TtL.wMth'sc
" G LO BEp
THE GLOBE CO., T'E'Q'irQ
Fulton St ,1'earlBts, JL JKAK9J&M.1X9
9 E
or.n avARn ooixo to brooklxn., IB
Wilt rarnde Thcro on Kvnruntlon Dny In ,
Honor or thn United t'lty. Jg
Tho Old Guard, which Is tho only military or- t
gaulzatlon that mnkosnpubliu observanoe ot. II
Evacuation Dnv, will this year. In eommomora- 'JHJ
Hon of the union ot tho cities, hold a special 9 Mjj
parndo In Brooklyn on Nov. 25. Upon thlsoo- Ju
cnslon tho Guard, cominntidod by Major S. El ,W
lis Briggs. will wenr full winter uniform, con- -
sistlng ot the tnll bearskin shako nnd dark f
hlun coat withn-d trimming modelled after p n
theuulformor Nmiolcon's famous Old Guard.'' im
I'roeodlng tho Parade the Guard will raise the , 5
Stnrs and Strlpos on tho Battery and a salute - S6
win hn iirf.,1 tw tlin nrtl lerv. Tho Guard will ! u
then emhnrk on the W.ill stroot forry. and. " 4 M
ronchliigBrooklvn, marcli through soveral of - At
tho promlnont thorouKhturvs. gathering after- -a jk
ward at tho Twenty-tblrd Iloglment Armory. JjJ
In tho evening thero will bo the usual banquet. sjjftj
cttixESE pa ni waxt TttEiR crio.' y a
Oct n Ilnbens Corpus Against the Mission- Hi
nry Who Adopted It. K
Hoo Bon and his wlfo Hoe Bon Leo. Chinese.
have obtained n writ of Imboas corpus from. '
Justice Cohen of tho Supromo Court requlrlnir I
Helon F.Clark to prodiico IncourttholrdnugH- J jb
ter. Hoo Ah Foon. 7 years old. Last, surnmer, j
on written consonls ot tho parents. Helon t, Cm
Clark scciirod papers from tho Surrogates -t f
Court in which tliu child was given to her in ib
adoption Mrs. l,co sjys thit sho lot Mrsj ' B
Clark, who lias done missionary work In the-"' vlg
t'htnoso quarter, have the iliild toratlme.aj :M
Mrs. Lee was ill. hut sho says It was agreed SK
that tho child should bo returned to hor. Bhft'
says thnt sho did not know she was DUttlng her Mi
mark to tho consent to adoption. Hoo Bon and Mm
his wifo live nt 17 Jlottstreot, -ijlj
More Trains for llrldge Service.
The Brooklyn Elevated Railroad Company $
will lncreaso Its train wrvlco on tho bridge flj
during tho rush hours by adding seven trains. 't
The cars that will mako up those oxtrn trains M
havo been hlrod from tho Long Island Ilallroad. S8
Company. Thooompanv la having fifty nl Its. 'gs.
cars llttod with roverslblo cross seote to take Jjl
tho placo of tho present lengthwise seats. a H
WEBER '-
PSAWO WARBROOSIS,
consr.R r.TH'Av. and ioth bt. ' " a
33.83.00, I
eltherincash or easy monthly payments, willbnya 1
full sired SlOYVE-tAKI UPRIUUT PlaMO. 7H oe- &
taves, modern lmproveinente, accompanied with a -jl g
five yeam' guarantee. ..... A I
This Instrument may bo eicbanged at any time E
within five rears from Ue of purchase for a new S
WEUEnriANOora new wnUELOCK PIANO, whenf 4 II
a fair allowance will be made, or If exchanged within r j . I
one year the full price paid for aamo will be - s
CaUlogues and full particulars mailed free to any. i
address. 1?
OLD INBTItUMENTB TAKEN IN EXOHANaE. .
WEBER IMAXO WAREROOMS. 1
POPULAR I
pease nmm. I
Direct fromfactory to purchaser, at priceslhatery g
competition; easy terms. RI'KCIAL DAUOAIN3- j3
In slightly used pianos. Call or write for catalogue. J
1'ISASE PIANO CO., , i
818-320 West 4adat ,near 8th av. ,f
pgMoiAMiUS, I
I'lfty UUh Orado MAT1IDSHKKS. aliBhtly
used. In nuo order, only 8100, SITS, to 8S00. -g
Easy terms. Exchangeable for new within one J
ear. InBnltely better and cheaper than new &
low priie. low tirade Pianos. fi
LUDDiSN & BATES. 137 Sth av. 4
STECK PIAWOS. I
Wareroonmll KAUT14T1IST. Full assortment .J
of these reliable Instruments. Alsoanumberoraec- a
ond-haudgrandandupriihtandalotofsiiuareplanoa,
ofvurious mates and at all prices, for sale op easy "
terms If required. Borne slightly used planoa at great a
bargains; PIANOS TO ULT. .
BAItaAINB. Upright piano, 7r: Chlckerlng grand,
10O; aijuareu, $20 m: easy payruents. .. 4
CHmBTMAN.lBKastKthat. J
BAROAINB, New upright pianos, SISRJ rtonmer, A
Blciuwar: racrlflres. WIKTERUOTU, 105 EASi 3
Kthst. Slid lUMhav. B
'OHDON UPHIHUTS, new. $7.00-raO.'.,..MBO.OO ,
Ij Gordon, sliehtly used .oo mo.1...200.oor g
HEN! 8 LOW. Large variety to select from. T. W
GOnDON'H. 13U Fifth av., bet. SOth and 3 1st sU. 1
LAR(lEasortment,'"sllihllyused,$i10to"i"l25; rent. $
$3i small Installiiirnts.JlHvrierJlros.. 18 KUtb st.
T? EL1ABLE Connor pianos: guaranteed high cradei ,' !
J.V medium prices: easy terms; renting, eionang-
Ing. repairing. East 2d. ' !
UTl'ISWAY : HO.SH. 101) lst Uth St., New York," 1 :
O offer for sale u laree slock of used iiianos of their -t i
own and other manufacture, acquired by exchange ,
for new Htelnway pianos. Jlehullt Hteinwaya will i ,
be fully guaranteed. The prices ranse for Stelnway , i,
uprights 3f'0; btelnway grands 400; Steiiiway -
sqiuires $200 and upward. Other makes uprights O
SlOO; grands ir,o; squares r,0 and upward. Be- .
ware of bogus Bleiniv ay plauoa at private and pub- T,
lie sale. . n
4. K -MEDIUM alze upright piano : special bar-
ftr0. tain: monthly payments, ractory, WESEB
DUOS., 624 West 48d st.
(Unci rULL-8I7.E .upright, good order; rent $8 "i
Jt I U. monthly. Factory, WISER. BI10B., B 3 West .;
4 8d at. j
"rQQ -EXTItAlaras fancy walnut, with orehea- t
JDIOO. tra and tremolo attachment. Factory.
TV'ESEH linOTUKttB. B2 West ad st.
Gj0ll7oe? ami choolg. '
NEW YORK SUN OFFfcB, NEWARK, N. J. I
704imOAl ST. ADVEnTIBBBfl MAY; LKAVB' ".
TIIEIH OKDERB AT THIS AUDKESS. W11ERK TUM t 1
IIAMK OAKK AM) ATTENTION WILL BE SHOW 9
AB AT MAIN OFFICE; .
rarYouns Men & Women City Couytry. jj
- i'.
TJENNINGTON (N. J.) BKMINARY-onvenlen n -i
X New York. Phllad'a. Holt, and Waah'n. Both ,
aeies. nothyear. Healthful. Ile-utlful. f itf.b- S
eru, 12 courses. 2r,oaywir. tor beautifully illua. g
trated tatalowue, address ,. . m
AlOMABOHANfiON, D.D.,rresldent.
Forlioys and Young Men-C'Uy and Country.' ' J,
THE BARNARD SCHOOL,' j
U7 and 110 XV. lSOth Hi. W
"SACRED HEART'ACADEMY J
Select Catholic Boardlnc School, advantages unsnr- S
passed, new lmlldin.s: nw oali rates reasonable. f
1 "V" " lirolher AUGUST. West Chester, N. .
"MAUIStiN s6lIO(L7'07rsJAOISON AV., h
Reopens Oct. 8. Individual wort with each pupil, J
Workshop and laboratory practice, 0er 40graduate ffl
la the colleges, Ci. VON TAUPE. Principal. ( gl
Hchools for Languages. $
IiANOITAG-ES. , i
The VIA8Cl Hi:iIOn: and J
I.INnillnTIU OLU1I BOOMS.
283 SCIlKltMEIUIOllN BT.-1'hone 1,10 A B kirn. ;
-p.,i.i.Lii,riniK rrenili. Oreelt, Latin. c. J
Montrlulr Institute t 1'orelgn Languages, &
UlBOraiutorosd. New Jrrsey Board and day sejol-
ars. At least If arnPortuiruese and Bpanlah and do
business from North to Huuth rule. f
1 " Miisltnl, .M
A ' OICKB cultivated t hlirhest Ji" ?"J,A
piipilof the man blew Marchesl of Paris: nod-
rato terms. Address hINOINO TEACHER. 280 West -M
r.Uth et.. or call, a to B M
llnnrlng Academies. rM
GKO. WALLACK'S BCIIOOIJJ, l
RO-BJ West 1511th street,
and 83d street. Boulevard. Bee circular. m
Hchools of Physical Culture. IB
VTOODB I Handball. BoiIdc. j
GY&INABIUM, Training, Baths, Ac.
0 E. 88th St. I Entrance, 6i monthly ynsi, 0-
;

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