OCR Interpretation

The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, July 11, 1899, Image 2

Image and text provided by The New York Public Library, Astor, Lenox and Tilden Foundation

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030272/1899-07-11/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

B ?gq-; - -w iy-orm&rt r,,-.,., ,.., , ..., '.jvg ,.- ,- --. .-.-t--- , .
' A y.v iHVPAiiATtrn roi khtt.
S Uj llcnlli Coined by nil Affection of thn Kid-
f& ncvs Unit llccn rnrotisrloiii forHevernl
? S ' Ilnjs mill Died nt the Metrnnolltnn llulol
rt , H -He llnil Stiiiniiilrifil n Urent Portiinc,
iiH i Lloyd Aspinwnll died vesterdiy nt the Met-
L ' t rorolltnn Hotel, Hroidway nnd Twtnty-snv-
i entli street, formerl) tho Coleman House. Ills
I J ; name ones ns wnll kiiomi as llerry WaIIV,
I V Ooorge Law's or I reel (tehharil's It less con-
I x tplcilous, linil been as little hoard of late as
j t that of the hotel In which he found his end A
i j l singular fatality cenis to havo saaved tho des-
n i tlnles of Iho'boyhood'clrclr of ehlciriie waa a
' member, and most of his i.irly Intimates died
J J, before he did, althotuh lie had only reached his
i I .'ixtli loin-, A single stirvlvur with a memory
f J of youthful ilnVH en'led vestcrdav In tht per-
f ton of tho dead ipnn s brother Wllllnni II As-
1 Dlnwall Troin older men of club circles the
1 young mnn hiul drifted avi In Ida last hulf
J dozen years of adverse fortune, iltirlntf which
! 1 be gave unnnu nftcr another the ten or u dozen
J clubs, of which he lind formerh been nn au-
' 5 live member. Tor tlit hint threo ln8 of IiIh
j"' j exigence he wns unconscious of lili stir-
j j roundlngs Once, on Saturday afternoon,
i when he wan looking nt 111 brother, his lips
j movtd ! though ho would smak. 'I hon his
brows contracted nt though he realised his In-
v i nbllltv o fn us words Ho lapsed again from
, conn loinu, i- inl the nephritis, from which
ho hid suffered fori! v ear, mid whl-h had held
Is him dumb nnd Imli 1or since some ttine on
' Thursday night, carried him peacefully nwav.
Ho linil lived for (i earnt the Metropolitan
'' Hottl.veryiiuletlvforonowhohad followed the
f oarterot a high liver. About a sear ago lit fell
1 lu what aeemid to bu a lit. ami lr Wnshburoe
? of 21 Kast Twontv-flrst street, nho was sent
I for, told Jlilm that It was urn talc pulsonlns?,
t and that ho would hnve to he very careful or
F the disease of his kidneys would carry him off
t quickly. Ho recovered with unexpected ra-
f pldltr. Lint Thursday nlcht when he came In
I It was noticed that ho seamed to be In bad con-
f dltlon. nnd Proprietor Hertllna nnd hie wife.
' whose son was Asplnwnll's friend, siat to hli
room aarly on I'rldaj tnornlne to find out how
;, he was, Asoluwall lay on the floor In his
i street clothes unoonsoious. Dr. Washburno
Was Bflnt for and evsrythlne possible was done
' for him with little appreciable result. In re-
: eponse tola telecrnm hli brother came on from
Trovldsnce on Saturdiy and cnlld in I)r
)'i Cioorue M. Rwift, hlsonn phisiclsn, Thedoo-
J tors uavi the patient a hot-air bath, and It was
I after this that he trata the lleetlni: "lun of re-
: turulni; consclousnwss
!- ;! 'J'ho dead mnn wis the son of the htn f?en.
Llnxl AhPlnw.ill. lllicrandfather. Mlllim II
AspUmall. early In life ncnt into the llrm of S.
. B . O (I. Ilowliind, mirehnntb In the tea tmds
I nnd conductlnt: a ueneril p-ieknt Imslness th
I firm later becoming Ilowland A splnnill iml
contlnulnc as such iloiin to Isirj, wlien It died
of Inanition flanllner (i. II ml mil had retired
from It a Hcote nf jeir liefoio and l.lod As-
plnwall had afterward cImd It siih attention
onlj as did not iuterferi with Ida pleasaulor
i. coumu if life. William 11 Vsplnwnll, the
crnndfnther, had reaehed such ivtalth and
prominenco In shipinni: circles that he becamn
the III ft 1 'resi.li-nt of the l'.mima llillroad and
I the rnelflc Mnil Mpiiiiihii Company, nnd his
' name was tlen to tlio rsllwav terminal on tho
Atlantic side of tho merl mu Isthmus, of late
I yearK more eomnuiiily known as Colon. Moyd
1 Aspliiwall'inarrled .In the sirof nttnlnlnc his
i mujority. Mi's C rnlla hutt n whoso father.
Cornelius hut ton. Mas a wealthy merchant.
f Another of whoe dnuthtore wm Mrs lily lio 1-
; dard
j JIrs Asrlnwiill re"eled a lame sum from
i her larents and twice later, uiioi their deaths.
' :ame into mors Her husband ieceled money
I from his fatliei'H mother's and er.iudfither'a
istntes. He then lieionued to many rlubf,
I nniiHie them tho I inon. C aiumxt, llaciuet and
Mnnhuttan and the Meadonbiookillunt nnd tin
j Seawanhal.il orlnthlan and New Vork nclit
j clubs. He neer owned a saelit but lll.eil
l ynchtiui:. Ho did own mie racehoies ,il-
, tlioUL'h he ksi up no rnclai; ntile He iolnsd
J th heventh lteennent anil. IneludlnK a term of
I etnfTsenlcw under Itrlir den William (I. Wtrd,
israd In the National (itiard nuoul ten tears.
He wns still nt the time of Ids death carried on
the Guard list as a suneruumxrary Muor,
liable to lie detailed to duty. He wa much
Interested In rllle practice
During the financial dllllculties which were
nboill coincident with the demise nf his cr mil-
fntlier's llrm. but. it is said for wholh dllTcr-
i ant reason", trouble nro-n betweun snlnwall
and his wife and there n i a -apnrntlon Mrs
Aspinwnll toot the ehlldien a ciri and a boy
Mrs silnwall died in .Inuii ir. 1KH7, and hei
daUKhter followed hei wi'lun n week Her
on. Until. Is now lu ( oloradti with Mrs W'nltar
Crosby, his mothers onlv survhliii; lister
Durlne nn examination Into hl-alTalu before
' the court In lsio Aspinwall testified that he
jnluht lim .".() or 7! cents In that bank, and
, tnat he was at the tints Ihinc ni a uuet of Ids
i brother-in-law. Fly doddard. nt ' 17 Vlfth ne-
Due. 'J helbiislniss of his llrm had at that time
dwindled to nothing, he said He testified
ML thnt he had received Slo.utK) from his father.
nnd that he lldn t know what mono) he hid
received afterward Hlnttner it was part had
i seen spent and part lost In oiulnes and speeu-
l latlon. he said. He was not then IMt'l- with
' his wife nnd children, and thay nure not do
i pendent upon him for "iint'orl. Our,, after
I the separation his Rife sawn I in when he. wis ill
I of pneumonia but thcro was no rep 'iicillntlon.
H Mnn or ten years nco. -shea Mr. and Mrs.
Aspinwnll were livlne together In Fast I'wen
H tleth street, near (irnmerey Niuare their
H boui-p cuusht tire one tnornlmr. '1 he spread of
H the llamas was so rapid tint the members of
H the housobold escaped with illlllculls Mrs.
H Aspinwall returned for her lends, of which
M she had a verr nluable polisetioii but was put
1 off nnd wan compplled to sek snfstv on th
H roof. There, in full stunt of hundreds of per
H ions. Mrs. Aiplnwall sit calmly foi several
H mlautes until an CTtmsIon ladler was raised
H and she was rescued.
l A few yearn aeo Mr. Aspinwall appeared In
H the police court on a ehatu'e of haWim forired
H his brother's nnmo to a note for f'J.liK) His
1 accuser was the holder of the note. The esse
B noer came to an Issue. Subsequently ho (fas
m complainant In a suit airalnM a lindlady. In
H 1MMI or 1RJ7 a Itndl.uli or earptrker of a
1 J house where he had lived who had found some
B papers of his made efforts to rette them
either to hlra or to the i eople who seemed
most Interested In theiii, nnd did n part of tho
work with eonslder-ible publleitr spnwall
. at the time had ceased to maintain his own es-
tabllshmeutund was living in boaidlnu houses.
Amone tho papers was a bundle of letters
rnld to numl er nlnetv from ntlorraer well.
known Casino slnirer. to whom it was said ho
I bad soon after his niarrlaire Liven a hoise
The alnxer sent her ninnai;nr to cet the let-
I tors and later sent a check to the landlady who
, had notified ner of 'heir cAlntence, a n mark, of
her appreolatlon
Heslde William II Aspinwall. the llev Dr.
I J. A Aspinwnll of Wnshlnuton. tlen IlndAa-
' . plnwall's brother. Is In t'io cltj b. attend the
funeral, which Is to I e held fiom Oraeo Church
at tlillll o'clock on Wednesday niornlni:.
H IT! K till AN 11AU TO .WtKI! A .M'.TW,
H Tells the O'Neills nt Their Plinlc Tlmt He's
Hj for Tnmniiuiy nnd Ifrtine ltule.
H The Michael O'Neill As iclatlon, composed
H of Democratlo voters 11 Inc in Tenth and
M Elexedth avenues In the Ninth Asnenibly .lis.
trlot, hnd Its aununl picnic rsteidn nt ( olleL'o
1 rolllt John C Sheehai', the le nler of the
M Tanimnn) men In the distiiet, and his riuld-
B hand man, htate Senator Imiis Muii7iiii;er,
m went up at noon to see how the pleni was
B gettlne on 'I he) Intended to mi.mhI n few
B minutes at the picnic ground and tin n uu
R away In oider that thai f-li--nM not attiact
M too iiiucli atb'iitlon. Mi Mieeh in ami Mr Mun-
B , rlncer thought tint the would go In the back
B j wa to the grove
H The O'Neills had Intnl that Shenhan and
H Muii7lnger might I- t the n. '1 In t h 1 1 lo k-
H outs posted at i'i'n i lit - nn o tn thegriurnls
B When the lemlm and In- aide appealed the
fl lookout I 'he lewbintlip gme an. tho
M O'Neill brass band, followed 1 nenrlj all tho
M inenibers of the a n-iail n. hurried down to
H ineettheni Tin bu I f TDK d in Imntof Mi,
Sheehaii. the (I N ills f. n in In hind him
hiii' thv marcheil U t the 'iiie. wheie Mr
Shei ban was hoist, d upon aiable anda spen h
BB wis lb niniideil oi linn w In Mi he made n'lei the
BB howi i f w"piiii h i s n -uled Mi.Mueli'in
BBJ "We of the Ninth assembly district believe
BB in home rule lneis in d we ) not behove in
BBJ the p i lilcal di 'i iiion ni anvmin We inten 1
Bfl tohnve lioino ru.e in inir di-tiiei morecheers
BB and we will ilwv thit in Intend to hi,. it
BBJ on prlmar) dav Ue want ever one to
BB know that are I .jal Tnmuiauv men I
BB) a in n Tammany man I think I e in say
BjB aviihnut ecolisin tln.t Tammnnt Hall owes
BBJ something to me, and certamlv I am not going
BBJ todesert an org,iniat ontowhleh I hiveglven
BJM so much of m time I et it I.,, uinlcrsti.oil
BBJ that we nie 'iamman pnn all the time but
BJB let It al be kn ovn th y 1 amman) is ma !,. np
BBJ ' of men elected bv the ..iple rriciitiiii;
BBJ Ni them, and not ,f men di iati it bv m i.,.ts.ii '
BK o.'1,1",'" V'l "I1!' 'p''1 "iiib up win a Mr
BBM Pheehan flnishel liissi. ,. li He t ...k dinner
BBJ with the fisso uit on and tin n reliiined to tho
VlJi' MiWhe" .,,,.n. " ""' lurk nr"K 'I'"
BBJ. J Nnills. reached her in. rut the foot of We-t
BBJ Aw,n,'"1."',,in'' ' nseoolation in ir lied to
JJjl tho l'euuodClubaud serenaded Mr. bheehan.
bbbI j
jtkorMTBT or BPAifiAnDa is cuba.
Decree Prepared to Fulfil the Ninth Glataie
of the Treaty of Pnrli.
.iprdal Calll DtlralcK to Tna Suit.
Havana. July 10. At to-morrow's Cabinet
meeting Secretary Capote will present for con
alderAtlon thn draft! of several new decrees of
Importance. One deals with the creation of a
registry for Spaniards, who. under tho treaty
of l'nris, nro allowed to retnln thoir Spanish
citizenship by making n declaration of their
desire to do so within n yoar of tho ratification
of tho treaty Tho ninth clntiso of tho treaty
snysthal tho declaration must bo registered In
a com t of record In tho Island, henco an order
of this character Is necessary
Another dtcroo will deckare that treatlos
made with Spain have no binding effect In
Cuba. This notion Is taken In response to In
terrogations by tho Chlncho Consul-Oeneral In
refcreneo to the rights of Chinese subjects
under the old treaty between China and Spain.
Ht 111 another deereo will glvo n telephono
compnii) tho right to construct a linn to Carde
nas Secretary Capnto satsthnt this right, If
granted, will not be contrary to the Foraker
resolution, although ho admits that Gin Wil
son Is opposed to it on tho ground that It Is
Seflor Capote holds that no franchise will bo
granted, b'lt merely permission to build the
No further news has been received from Ban
Cristobal concerning the kidnapping of (lutlor
rc7. Cells, a rich Spaniard of that place, by ban
dits, who demnnd a ransom of $H,000 for his ro
leaso l,a I.urha'i correspondent daelnres that
the town Is terrorized. It being feared that other
rich men will be captured There Is no official
confirmation of the klduapplng at Govornor
General Ilrooke's headquarters,
A press despatch from llejuonl states that a
band under tho leadership of Maximo Rodri
guez, a Spanish nx-guorrllla, has khlnnpped
Julio alonro Angulo. a rich Cubnn plauter.nnd
Is holding him for ransom, Kidnapping was a
common crime under the Spanish regime, and
tho situation II n ally becamo so bad that special
laws against tho crime were adopted making it
n capital olTence and providing tint thoerlml
nals should be tried by couit-martlal nnd not
by the civil courts
Following the example of Puerto Trlnclpe,
Santa Clara will send a committee to Washing
ton to urge upon 1'resldont Mchlnley measures
for tho reconstruction of the province A
largely attended meeting wns held In Santa
Clara yesterday, presided over by Oen Oomo7.
for the purpose of electing the committee.
rr.i.hoir FKricn nrnxs .v ccha.
Jin New Cairs In Snntlneo In the I.nst S4
Honrs Recent Deaths.
WtsniNOTON, July 10. -Surgeon-General
Sternberg reielved this morning tho follow-
Ing despatch from Chief Surgeon O'Reilly at
I Havnna regarding tho yellow fever situation
' "Harvard telegraphs to-day no ni w cases In
last twenty-four hours Camps In good condi
tion ; outlook favorable. Terry arrived: nurses
j distributed "
Major Harvard Is the Chief Surgeon nt San
tiago The nurses referred to were ordered to
( uba by I)r Anita Medea last vveok In response
to a reuuoit by Gen Itrooke for twenty Im
mune nurses to be sent to different army po"ti
In the island.
Tho following death reports from Cuba were
made public by the War Department this
Santiago Major Heatwole. Chief Commis.
sary. died (1th. yellow fever: Private Andrew
Sterling. Company (I, Fifth Infantry, died "th:
Private John Leonard. Company M, Fifth In
fantry, died 7th; Private Pntrlek Maiinliig.
( oinpany M, Fifth Infantry, died 8th, all yellow
(iuantanamo Private George Piatt. Oom
panv 11. Fifth Infantry. 7th. intestinal oh
structlon Puerto Principe .lo-epli 1 iwrenc". civilian
employee, (Juartermastei Department, Hth;
Private John W. Harlotn. i ompany (1. Fif- I
teenth Infantry, and Fihate Itohert iiililn.
Company A.l.lchthCavalis.bothdledHtli.all of
ellow fever i
I According to tho statement of Surgeon-General
Wyinan of tho Marino Hospital bervlceto- I
day. there is not a case of yellow fever known '
tooxlstin the United States at the present
time This, of course, does not Include thoso
who are known to be In quarantine stations and
have never landed 'I he deaths that have oc
curred In Santiago. Cuba, have not come un
der the conttol of tho Marine Hospital Sen Ice
ofllolaK hut are within the supervision
of the army surgeons stationed at that
city To pievent tho entranco of tho epj.
ilemle Into this country, however, the Marino
Hospital authorities are stationed at every ( u
litn port nnd all ships leaving tire required to
undeigo the strlctast examination as to the
In nlth of those on board In addition to'thls
precaution, the usual quarantine regulations
nre already being enforced at all ports of entry
into tho L'nlted States.
firings SOI PnssenKers nnd 400 Mules No
Slokness Aboard.
The United States transport Crook. Cnpt.
Walcott. arrived here yesterday from Havana
i with 10 cabin passengers. 4I teamsters and
142 discharged soldlrs, civilian omrlovecs
and others, as wpII as t(ii) mules All on board
are well except Fugene Smith, a dlseharged
soldier, who broke his li g on July 7 '1 he
transport is held at yunrantlno to await the
, uual five (lavs' period of quarantine, and will
be released at 4 P M to-day
Charles Mall, head of the Importing house of
Henry W T Mall A Co of Hi Worth street
and for more than thirty sears Ilelglnn Con
sul In this city, died of pneumonia jesterday
at his home. Ill Willow street. Ilrookljn. Ho
wns born lu Vervlors, Ilclgluni. In lls. and
iMino to this city in IS44 to join his i bier
brother, who had founded the importing Hi in
heieln l-il In 1SU7 Ml Mall succeedpd his
br it In-r as Consul and served continuously nn-
' til Ills death He was made II iiior.irv I instil.
. deneral about six months ago In lsMo Mi.
1 Mall received the decoration of ( he aliei of
the Ordi i of I eopoid, and in Is .j, on tho
I twentv -fifth ni nlvcrsary of his appointment as
I( onsiil. he was mnde ofTe'ler of me unh r of
Leopold with llfth medai of llrst class He was
on" of the oldest members of thn Chamber of
Commerce and a director for main- ears of
I tho (Iprman-American Insurance Company.
He was a member of the Tuxedo, Ileform and
i ( ivie dills. The funeral will be held to-morrow
morning nt 10 o'clock in the ( hureh of St.
I harlot Ilorromeo lu Ilroukivn His widow
survives him
deorge Wells Cheney died nt his hom In
Peekskillon Sunihi) Mr Cheney was born In
Mldillotown. tonn. July 1H, lR'ti Ine.ul
life he became Identified with the hilk In
dustry at Manchester,! onn , vvherethe greater
pirt of Ills life was spent He became well
1 known throughout New Fngland in the silk
hu-inoss Later ho spout several vears m
T.irrvtovvn. manufacturing car stovva until
thev were superseded by steam heat Three
je us ago he moved to Peeksklll, He enlisted
under' Joe" Hnwley in the Connecticut vol
unieeis when Pissldent Lincoln Issued his
llisi i ill for tiooiis in 1SM1 and served out his
eiilisimeiit He leaves a widow and one son
, Hi, Henri von Achenbach. Governor of tho
Piovince of Ilrnndenhurg is dead at PotRdnni,
i Priissi i lb was 7d years old, and had taken
i an luipoitiint pirt in Gorman public life He
wns long a member of the Knlohstag. and was
Mmistei of ( ominerco and Public Works in
i 1S7.I, and also Minister of grlcu'ture the next
j ear He did much to advance the Interests f
th' (ieiinnn railioad svstim, ami wis also
gru itlv interested in mining, his father having
I ei n a superintendent of mines He was
Piii-sifthrepiPsentntlvoln the Federal ( ouiicil
of the elliptic 111 174. but resigned beeailse of
, n dispute with lllsinarck over inllroad in liters
Moiris Haitlgan, for ovei twenty sears thn
I piopneior of the In t-l at ( love road and Vei
pon avenue, 1 lull iish, diieetlv opposite the
main entrance to Holy Cross Cemetery, died
on similar from pneumonia, in the sixty-llrst
veirof his age Hi, bel uigeil to the Ancient
Oi 1. r of llibeinlans. th Knights of Columbus
an ' the Catliollc llenevol.int Legion Holcaves
a widow .Hid nlneclnldieii
Ch i'les Pierce, head of the fruit Importing
linn of Pierce , to, died on Saturday fr nn
I'lisiinipnon at Liberty in the fifty-third year
of h s age For four sears he had been Presi
dent of the New lork Fruit Fxchnnge He
was a niPinbei of the Society of Friends The
funeral was held last evening at his home, 111
South Portland avenue, Hrooklyn
I Walters Tuttle died at Ids home.f4 Derke-
let d i 'e, Hrooklyn. sesterdayafter.au Illness of
four months lie was I, rn in this city 7s vears
i ago Foi forty-llvo vears he had hoeiicmploscd
as a siirvesor by the Nassau FIro Insurance
t onni ins
Mis M iry F. Poole, one of the oldest resl
dentsof Monmouth ciunts'.V .1. died soster
ilns a t. moon, in her nlnets-tlrst sear She
ha I I omi a communlcnnt in the Methodist
1 plseopal C hureh for three-quarters of a cen
tury ' Frederick S. Kern, a retired builder, and ono
iof thn oldest residents of Washington, diod on
Sunday nt his residence in that city at tho
ago of S3.
itotr run HBSATon trovLD mtisa
VKMoaiATH TonETitr.it is 1000.
Nominate Han for President Who TTonld
lie TVIllInc t Any Thnt When Ills Party
In Congress Is Strong Knnugli to Pass n
Tree CqIuhko IIIH He Will Not Veto It.
WAMilNrtTOK, July 10 Senator John T Mor
gan of Alabama, one of the most ardent advo
cates of tho frco coinage of silvei In Congress,
evidently be'levea the tlmo has nrrlvod when
j conservatism and wisdom must rulo his party,
so that 'hi Demociacy of the .North, Last, South
and West can be welded together, evoa at tho
oxpensoof throwing llrynn overboard
"I very much fear." nayi Scnntor Morgan In
an Interview, "that the Democratic partvof
the hast and North cannot bo brought Into
harmony with tho Democratlo party of tho
South and West until wo havo a candidate who
Is rococnl(d for his wisdom nnd his willing
ness to follow the Instructions of his party
when his parts has the power to Is
sue Its Instructions through legislation.
I nni a free-silver man. I believe the
free coinage of ullver Is right, and that the
country will not prosier as It should until sil
ver has been restored to Its proper place as one
of our money inetsls, but at the same time I
do not overlook present conditions and the sit
uation that confronts us. To win we must be
reasonable and wise There' can never be
force aid power In our party until wo haro
united It nsllt was In thedass when we stood
solidly under one banner and fought our bat
tles agnlnst iCcommon enemy. The ques
tion that ought to give every member of the
Democratic party concern 'U' Haw can that
condition of affairs be restored'
"My personal vlews'may he of little Impor
tance..but I have nn Idea which, If worked out.
would. I beliovo, bring the Democratic party
together and get out evory vote In the country
for thomun who would bo nominated for Presi
dent. In my opinion we should nominate a
man who would b willing to say to his party
(something llko this 'When my party Is able
in Congiess to pass n fire oolnase hid. I will
not veto It, but will pormlt'it to become law.
Whatever my opinions may be, I believe the
combined wisdom of the men of ms own party
In Congress Is better than mine It might be
possible that 1 should not, personally, think a
free-colnaee law the proper thing to enact,
but If sour representatives In Congress be
lieve otherwise: If it Is your judgment that
such a law will ba for the bet! Interests of the
country, such a law when enacted jy you will
stand '
"A man who will make such an announce
ment and live up to It could eatlls. 1 am sure,
be elocted by Mie Democrats to the 1 residen
tial office. Thin if the I uople saw fit lu their
respective districts to elect udvo-ntes ot the
free coinage nf silver we should have It. We
would not have a rapstltion of thai diPiorablo
Incident In 1S1I4, when Priklileut Cleveland,
repudiating his party and all that It stood for.
vetoed the bill pas-ed by both houses of. Con
gress piovidllig foi the coinage of the silver
bullion held In the Treasury W'l en Mr.
( leielsnd sent that veto to a Democratic Con
gress he committed himself to the single gold
standnid nnd became no longei a Democratic
President, elected on u Deniocintic platform.
We must get rid of what we might call 'anatl
eism nnd act like sensible men When we do
this Deraocrnct wIP again become triumphant
and we will all work together In hainioiiy.
' 1 believe a man can ' e f jund who, while
not an extremist on the sliver question, will
follow the will of his parts expiessnd in leals
latlon and that, after all Iv the wav.and the
inly wnv In ivhich to settle this grt it question.
All the talking we ranv do on the stump will
not bung about free coinage, save only t lint in
educating the people ni mas elect silver men
to Congrefs It takes votes in Congress to
bring us to free coinage and after we havo
cast our votes that way we must have a Presi
dent who will permit our will to stand 1 ntll
wo has a the votes we aro fighting the nlr.
Why then, not nominate n man In whim the
Democrats of all part of the count! i have con
fidence sad then go about the business of
electing free silver me'i to Congress
"I could n mie several such men, but that fa
not my province It does not require a marked
degree of gre itness to make a good 1'rssldeit i
Common sense Is of much mn'f Importance In '
that position I wis discussing this question i
with some friends coining up Irons the Sprlnirs.
and they all agr- that lovalts. ability, tact
and common sen-, were better factors In
maklni' a good admln'stratlon than too high I
degree of what Is known as statesmanship.
Pierce aud Polk were not brilliant raen. but
thes were good Presidents. Ilwibti thav were
here now '
"I permit no man to outrank me In lovaltv
to the cause of free silver I tuight thatdo--trlne
when some of the men now control! ng
tne Democratic i.arts were set unborn Hut I I
eas the tiselessness of the pirts. North nnd I
South, being divided and continually pulling
the one against the o'lurou this money ques
tion. I be'leve the suggestion I have mado i
would go n great way In once more uniting I
the partv. nnd Unit is what I wnnt I want to
see Democracy once mora united and tna
principles nf DemocMcv triumphant, but there
Is little use In endeavoring to accomplish It
through Impracticable means and methods I
earn not so much to know whether our candi
date Is a radical free-sllier m m at heart as I
do to know that he will abide br the decision
of Congress Ifthc Democrats have the power
to put their loliev Inti the statutes of tho
country Thnt is tbs let "
Ileferrlng to the l'-ipiillsts Mr Morgan said
that they lemiinled him of a household scold.
They made n gaod deal of noise In thn coun
try but did not amount to mndi. afterall
"The trouble nlth these gentlemen nnd oth
ers of the same class,' -aid the Senator. "Is
that thv want the doverninent operated ac
cording to their Individual Ideas nnd not on
the plan tint will iiffunl the grentest good for
the greatest number '1 lias have made n great
deal of tiouble. but have never accomplished,
ituifiKVKi t ran a vsios ticket.
He rnvors Cnlnn with Independents of Both
I'nrtles to llent Intiiinany.
Aiisanx, July 10 llpfore leaving hern last
week Gov lloospvelt gave to Secretary Youngs
the following statement, which wns made pub
lie to-1! iv
"I have benn partlctilirlv pleased with the
attltud' tuk mi by Mr (Julgg and the leaders of
the lif publican org miatl'm In New York
counts toward the independents '1 hoy have
jil iced themselves squarely on record us de
siring to come to a working understanding
with the Independents- that Is to say, with all
men. liepubllcin independents. Independent
outiight and Democrats who. though slncero
in their Democracy, have no faith In the present
management of their party, who placo clvlo
honesty and puh!le decency above mere par
tisanship " s for the good faith of the orgnulmtlon
overt ui os. I will gu iranto" that Mr (Julgg and
his district leaders mean proelsci) what they
nay, and that If their suggestions aro met with
I the same fiieinlilness and goo I faith the result
I will lie a mil m ti -ket tin mghoiit the county
I nnd In n'l ssi mbl distilcts, and a great
stn iigthening of the for 'cs which make for
good '!iverniuont both In New York city ami at
"'I lu conditions shown hs tho Mart t com
mittee tocxiM tu New soik city, alike in tho
relations oi lamiiinns Hall to the electli n of
Judges, in the use ol the police power, and in
the way so minis departments or the cits gov
i ( rnnient nrn in ide suiiserv lent to the llnuin lal
welfare of certain polni lans. make it sitf
ilen nils ovhb lit that in New ork the struggle
Is for the lusc pinniplis nf honesty, which
must uinlerl e a I smcessful government
1 'I In y ell for a union of a I men wli i believe in
I clean and decent coverinn-nt 1 lie Inuieiit
i able ii suit of permitting a split between the
bodies which ought t work but Hum for di cent
government was shown in the last Mtisuralty
cn'nl lign
" a lieavy respon-ilullts will rest on all. Inde-
pen I, ills and pail) men alike, who do not,
I ma'." . veis effort to render nipo-oll Ic the r - '
I cum lie 'Of tin millions which then secured ,
I the sui ei ssof laiiimaiis and all that Is essen- I
ti d to set uie the nee. s-ars .k tnui is a spu it of .
wise to cratnui ofieadm ss to meet on a com- I
moii gt.niii I. snking i i t ililToreii . s and a '
firm d. t' linn ation to secure practlia le-uiits
W. e.tini a begin to i i irly the practice of
I w irking ( igeihcr Theie must often bitwise i
I'gislatioii al Mhan' to back up action In New
orkcils Lveiy elT 'rt -h Mild be mule this
sear to make a goo.i 1 eguiiinig and tolling
together the dlllei, nt fori es that tell in favor
of goo I government, both as regards the puj
nt laige nnd lu the various si nibl) districts
We ought lo iiiak" a goo i start towunl getting
these same forces in line foi the municipal
cnnuaigti two scars henco by accustoming
them tu work together"
Tjler li Let n Hotter .loll.
Willis M Ts'er of the Twenty-third ward,
llrooklsn. who was appointed a cleik Inst week
lu the nflliK of ( immis loner of lleeords
Waldo at n salary f $1 "on a sear, will g t a
J-'.! '.erkslup in tlie. 'Ill "i.t District Mtm-
lies stiele 'I In vacanci was create I bs tho
P-omotioii of Herbert lvnlluugasnii ssistant
District Mtorniis Mr Ish-r was formerly an
assistant In the llegistraruf Arrears' Depart
ment prior to consolidation.
1 .L ' "" sws nn,,, m niiiniiii, mm
Tenetoelan Counsel Objects to Ills Attacks
on That Country's Documents.
.vpwial Cakht Vttpatch to Tin Res.
rAitts. July 10. Tho argument of tho Brit
ish case by Sir Richard Webster was contliiuod
before tho Venezuelan tribunal to-dav Sir
Illchard surveyed thn position of aifnlrn In
1810, showing that tho English and tho Dutch
could point out their occupation of tho whole
country, excont tho Spanish mission area on
tho Savannah and nn unoccupied belt between
the Spanish mission area and tho Dutch ter
ritory Between 1H10 nnd 1850. Sir Illchard
aald, Venezuela had mado no ndvnnce, whereas
tho whole unoccupied territory had boon i
brought under F.tigllsh control, as on tho right i
bank of tins Amalculu, embracing the rivers
Pomeroon. Wnznrunl. Cuyutil. Wnlliin and
llnrlma, tho natives worn treated as lliltlsh by
thn soldiers, the judicial administration ilo
seloped Into a regular circuit system, educa
tion spread nnd the natives recolved protec
tion against Vene7unlau cruelty. Sir Illchard
proceeded to strengthen his statement by tho
production of documents, sarcastically remark
ing that Veno7uehi had produced no docu
ments bocauso she did not possess any bearing
upon tills period
Subsequently Sir Mellaril criticised tho pas
sage In tho Vene7iielnn nrcuniont wherein It
was stated that tho Ilrltlsh Colonial Governors
had extended tho boundaries by correspond
ence. Gov D'Urban in lH'JT beine tho first to
write to Viscount Godcrlch. tho Ilrltlsh Co
lonial Socretary, to suggest n territorial fron
tier along the Orinoco
The Venezuelan counsel appeared to resent
Sir Illchard Webster's strictures nnd tho latter
backed down, oxplalnlng that he did not wish
to unduly criticise his opponents, but left that
point to the appreciation of the court.
Sir Mehard continued his argument regard
ing thn evidence of Ttrlttsh control, citing a
treaty of peaco between two Indian nations
which hnd been arranged In 182(1 by tho Ilrltlsh
Protectors of the Indians
Sir Illchard dealt with Gov. Light's sugges
tion to the Vene7iielnn authorities that a beacou
be erected nt Harlma Point. F.xplnlnlng Gov.
Light's request, he said that It was made with
out thn knowledge of tho homo Government
and purely for trade purposes Howovor, tho
Veno7uelnns might draw what advantage thev
could from the fact that In ls:t8 there came thn
appointment of Superintendents of rivers and
creeks, replacing the protectors of Indians,
Among the llrst of these was Crlchton. whoso
diary ho largely quoted for tho purpose of
showing thn extent of the Ilrltlsh jurisdiction
on the llnrlma and up to thn Amaciira Those
papers showed that there was no inland water
communication between tho Pomoroon.
Harlma and Amacura rivers, whereas such
communication existed between the Atnaeura
and the Orinoco
Slrlllchnrd next dealt with Schomburgk's re
ports, explaining his Idea how tho territories
should bo divided. F.ngland being entitled to
all territories whoso rivers communicated with
thn Kssequlbo. Including the Harlma Mr
Mclinrd explained Sehomhurgk's maps, point-
lngout that he claimed tnoio to the north than
he did subsequently after visiting thn district i
Schomburgk In lull declared that his views
and Crlehton's coincided, though they had been
reached independently Sir Mellaril explained
the reasons for the differences nppearlng in ,
Schomburgk's successive maps.
The tribunal will pontlniip Its sitting to-morrow,
silting also on Wednesday and Thursday,
when Prof Martens will return to The Hague.
Nailnnnllsts Will Howl, hut the Move
Strengthens the New Giiverillnent.
8p'al CahU Dnvatch foTur Bus
Pvnts. July 10 The Italian, Gen. Oilietta dl '
Ran Giuseppe, who was recently sentenced to
five years' Imprisonment and to pay a flue of
,r,(i0 francs fori splonagn nt Nice, will be par
doned on the occasion ot the national file on
Jul) 14
The news of the pardon of Oen Oilietta dl
San Giuseppe was received with tho greatest
astonishment His release will give the Na
tionalists another opportunity of attacking tho
Government, which, however. Is sublimely In
dl'Terent to abuse from Its enomlns Tho fnct
is 1 ran co finally has a strong Government, a
level-headed Premier and a manly President.
The Nationalist press may shnok its worst,
hut tho Cabinet will quietly pursue the
course which is n gaining for Franco
the respect of tho world, which It lost
under the Presidency of M Tauro through
funk. President Loubet's frank acceptance of
Fraperor W illlam's politeness and his courte
ous act to Italy will go far to assure th" peace
of the world and to restore confidence In llnan
elal circles, which begin to reall7f) that thn
country has a GovornniMit which governs
The sotrdeclares that M Delca-sc. Minister
of Foreign ffalrs. has now- another claim
upon foreigners for their affection It sug
gests that Dresfus had better change Ids
nntionnlitv nnd become an Italian before re
appearing before a court-martial.
now nntsTFv it as ill tiieitki).
Kept in the Lower Hold of the Ship for
Four ISnys Before Landing nt Ilev IPs Islnud.
t-ptnal CaUf Drimtch to Tar Sns
Paris. July 10 The Fianrn publishes n let
tor from M. Louis navet. a member of the
Freneh Institute. In which he gives particulars
of the ill treatment to w hlch Capt Dreyfus was
subjected during his Imprisonment on Devil's
Upon his arrival nt Devil's Island Dreyfus
wns not landed Imii.edlately, but was kpt four
days In the lower hold of tho ship, where tho
temperature was I l.T Subsequently ho was
kept on brend and water for a month
A performance wns given nt the The'itre
Foraln sosterdnyof a three-act play entitled
"The Innocent Martyr," based on the Dreyfus
case Tho first net dealt with "The Accu
sation." the second with "The Degradation"
nnd tho third represented "Inno'cnco Kstnb
llshed ; The lteturn Homo " '1 he pnrt of Drey
fus was played by a sergeant of Infaptryof tho
name of Michel The audience made no mani
festation of disapproval
Tho Twenty-fourth Iteglment of Dragoons
has been ordered to Itenues
It ut Ambassador Cbn-.tr Still Hopes for n
HntUfiirtory Settlement.
tptnal CahU f)ttpatr to The Sew.
Lonpov. July 10 -The American Fmbassy
has by no means nbandoned Its fooling of
hopefulness thnt the Maska boundnrv ques
tion will he satisfactorily settled An officer of
thn Colonlnl Oftlce said to a representative of
Thf Si's to-day,
"There Is no reason why the present dim
cults should not ho overcome with the friondlv
feeling ex'sting botween the two countries
We fully expect that n modus vlvendl will bu
arranged "
'I ho present hitch, which was entirely un
foreseen when the Dnlton's Trail and Kluek
wnn v Hinge boundailes were sottled. relates to
I a few miles of territory extending westward,
commencing at the iimetlon ot the Chill, ot
I nnd Klclienl rivers The boundary iiorthwar I
I thereio has I ecu arr inged. but the settlement
I of the boundary southward thoiefrom Is Mill
I nr.cwitociTY rf juiAivi.
!Mi, Chnniberlnln Kxpluins Our Agreement
In the House of Commons,
epmat Viilitt tlfijatr to TllK Bus
London, Juls 10 In tho House of ( ommons
I to-day Mr. (. hamherlain. Colon! tl Secretary,
replslng to a question by Sir Cliailos Vincent
as to thn terms of the convention for provis
ional ro'lproMty which had been made be
tncen the United States and Jamaica, said ho
understood that the import duti. s or the
United states on sugar and certain fruits pro
du ed In Jam ilea woilh' lie icduml itidthit
tlie Impoit duilcsof ! mi, ilea mi varimi- arti
cles largely imported from the I nlto.l -t iti
would also be reduced or ibollshed
'1 he provisional lonvention, he said, was
subject to raillleition by her Mtij' stv's Gov
ernment In behalf of Jamaica nnd bv Prcst.
dent McKinlcy, The convention gives no
priv ilego or preference to American goods over
ilrltlsh products. j
a rnrsovnn won a tkar in a i.v
Itnln Drenched lllin nnd the Sun's Hays
Didn't Iteneh Him -Mother Fed lllm
I by Throning Crusts to lllm Through
Her xilndovv Seen by n 1'lre Cnptnln.
Capt. Ho-s of Fnglno Company No. 11 re
ported latt Friday to the police of the West
Twentieth street station that from his window
In tin englno house at ;i3fi West Twenty-filth
street he had for soino time been observing a
child who wns kept n piisonor nt the bottom
of a narrow nlrshaft In the rear of .'1,17
West Twcnty-llfth street, apparently by Its
mother. The cao was n' once Investigated
by Detectives Sebum and Porklns of tho West
Twantloth street station and Agent Fogertr
of the Cnlldren's Society. Several times on
Saturday and Sunday they climbed to tho roof
of the engine house, from which they had a
good view Into the shaft, nnd yesterdny morn
ing they remoseil the child, n 4-yenr-old boy,
nnd mado four arrests.
The child's mother was found with three
other women, nil half-drunk nnd , scantily
dressed. In two small, dingy rooms In the base
ment of the rear part of :i."7 West Twenty
fifth itreot The mother Is a Chilian half
breed named Maria Gan In, and her fnce shows
I unmlstaknhlo tracas of liar Indian origin. She
told tho police that she was married to a Span
ish sailor whose ship pile Kbetwoen this city
nnd South Ameilean ports, and that he was tho
boy s father. Akcd why sho kept the phlld In
such n plnep as the airshaft, sho only shrugged
her shoulders nt llrst
"He Is my own, ' sho added nfter n while,
nnd 1 thought I could do what 1 wnnted with
him "
'I ho police know something ahout tho wo
man, although thev wern not nware of the ex
istence of her child before, and they sav that
the bov lias been In the woman a way nnd that
she wanted fteedom to live tho kind of life best
suited to her tastes
A vv liub i iv In to rear of the looms opened
on the alrehnft. which Is onls five feet squnre.
In tlie shaft the boy was found, covered wl'h
dirt, unkeinbt. dressed only In n thin cotton
shlit. mid Miuattlng in a corner more like a
voung nuin'iil th in n human being blanket
In nnntnec corner was all thn comfort pro
vided for him. The walls showed that he had
found' his only amusement In scratching off
the plaster few "iiisln or drv broad mili
tated tlie nature of the food furnished to him
bs his mother
'I ho dirt could not hide the fact that tho boy
hnd a handsome face of a perfect Spanish tvpe.
with 'lie tine hla-k eses of Ids race Ills
body was less emaciated than mlght'liave been
expected undet tlie circumstances, but his
inanners'gnvn abundant proof thnt ho had been
neglected He eotil.l iinderstnn 1 no other lan
guage than Spanish hut hn police were not
sure nt first tint lie could sp"k even that, as It
was Impossible to got nnvthlnz but the word
"mamma" out of him He scratched bit and
spat on the men when thev took hi an out ot his
prison but lie screamed with fear when he
reached the street anilC'anght sight of some
smaM children 1 he p linemen received the
Impression that It wnstli- first time that the
bov had seen another child
'I he otht tensnls of Hie house told the po
lice that th Garcia waniau had livi d there for
a seat and that In that time no one had seen
the i hlld outside hei doois Capt !in-s s.al.l
that fr i the tat two months he had noticed the
child left entiiels nlone all the tlmo Ho had
never seen any other foul than drv bread
given to the bov. and that was thrown out from
the window by tlie mother ns if she bad neen
feed'ng nn animal In a cage Sometimes,
whan some noise had scared the posr bov, the
iptaln li'il seen him jump monkev-llke to
the wlndor s ani' crouch close to the glass,
but had never seen htm admitted to the room.
I he ( iptnln was not sure whether tho boy hnd
teen kept In the airshaft nt night or not. but
believed that he hnd been on some oc nslons
at least The Captain was 'ertaln that the boy
had remained In Ids prlcn when the rnln
poured down, n'tliough there was nothing to
protec mm Not a rnv or sunlight reached
blm a' the bottom of the shaft
'I lie bov whose name is John, v as first taken
to th Children s .eiety to be bathe I and
clothed His ino'lmr and her three friends,
hata (Julnn Clara McSlnnennd llella O Itrlen.
were point oiled to dress and follow to the po
lice stati ti ll four wete arraigned in Jef
ferson Jlatket ( ourt vesferlav af'ernoan.
when the bov wi- laketi there Tlie mother
went p-ofuseh vaep she -aw the child clean
and well dresse i The bov on his side,
shown 1 as much tiffei Hon for her as If she had
been the lie-t of mothers
Mnglstra'e Olmsted put the four women
under S'SOO bond each for good behavior dur
ing three months The boy was handed over
to the Children's Society
Tim iMit'H nnoTHKn nirin.
Cinnil Duke George, Ildr ppnrent to the
Thmne, ti X Ictim of Consumption.
Vy t ul Cihtf Pnpateh niTtlr Srv.
St P-irusnri.n. July 10 -Thn C7.arevlch.
Grand Duke George, brother of the C7.ar. died
to-das at Abbas Touman. In tho Caucasus,
of a sudden and violent hemorrhage.
Consumption had for years rendered his
life precirloiis. He had for a long
time resided nt bbas Touman. his
disease preventing him from living anywhero
but In tlie pure air of the Caucasus nnd oc
caslonalls for a short time on the shores of thn
Medlten mean No details of his end have
been made public, but his death apparently
was no more expected than at any tlmo for
fn.i ru met
Grind Duke Michael, youngest brother of
the (Var. who now becomes Carevich. wns
born lu ls7s He isnow visiting London Thn
deitli of Oram! Duke George was forn
stal'ed by the recent imperial nrr.angoinents.
which provldod that, shoul 1 the Oar die with
out an heir, the thrum- would pass to Grnnd
Duke Mich to). Grand Duke George t" re
nounce his title to the (Varevlch on account of
his malady Tho arrangements nlso provided
that should a minor succeed to the throne
Grand Duke Michael should act as Itegent
during the minority of tho Czar.
Tho Grand Duke George Alexandrowltch.
Sfcond son o' the I ite l'mperor l milder III ,
was horn nt 'I -ar-koe-selo on Mav it. 1H71.
I pon Hie succession tilth" throne of M elder
1 brother. Nidi .lis. the present F.tnperir, who
I was then iiiim irried. lie I eitiie the heirnp
larent to Hi" limine In default of the hli I li if
n son to tlie ('7 ir. whos marrl ige to Princess
All of llessc took place on Nov 'Jit, 1MM, he
retained Hie title of heir apparent. Grind
Duke George had for several sears been af
lllcted with consumption.
Amerlrnn's Trlnl In Itcrltn.
.Vp"ii( ra'ilt DupaUh to Tns; Bon.
TSr.nitN, JulylO.-Tho trial of Major Sohln
mangk, an American, who participated in tho
Cuban campaign, came to Horlln to dispose of
patents on spurs nnd lances nnd was arrested
two months ago charged with using forged
lettets. will begin on Wednesday. Ho will be
defended bv Dr Schwlndt, the lawyer who se
cured the acquittal of Frank Knnnk of New
sork. who vvasnrreste.l lar.t wlnteron n ehargo
of I, , M.ij, se m referring to the Kaiser ns a
sheep's head " Dr schwlndt Is conlldent
that he will piovn Schloinangk s innocence
Snulli Amerlcnn Iti-hops l.rnrr Koine.
.)f(mf rat I' VjqulrV to Tils St-s
IIomf July 10 -The south Amerlcnn bishops
who nave hei n v Mtlng Homo paid a farewell
visit to the pope to-daj
( )ver 700 Fancy Worstrol, Chev
iot and Cii-simuru Suits, maniifac
turod liv us tlii- sojtsnn to retail at
$12, Si:, $1 I and SI."), and Kood
value at jirices named. We want
the mom they occupy and have
priced them 10.
Skeleton NTtfo Sack's, single- and
double brea-ted, svith and without
silk lacing.-, .?." to ii.
j Mine and lilaek Wor-tcd Serge
I Suit-, Sll to IS'JO.
I Kvcrythino; lor Men'- Wear.
like this conies rarely indeed. We bought the entire sto:k of high- I
priced woollens and trimmings from the estate of L. S. MEYER, de- if
ceased, who was located at Broadway and 28th St. He made these
gooJs into Suits and Overcoats for S50 and upward. The fact of the
goods coming originally from such well-known importeis as E. H. Van I
Ingen & Co., John B. Ellison & Co., Wni. B. Leonard & Co, is
guarantee enough of their quality. The tickets on each piece of goods
as they came from the importers is a further mark of the genuineness j
of this statement. f
Your choice of any (Summer and Fall Goods), in Suit or Over-
coat to order, at our standard price,
If you will come earlv you will have the entire lot to select from at
both stores.
SUN BUILDING, near Brooklyn Bridge.
1191 Broadway, near 28th St.
EstabBashed 1823.
That's MU
Ilaltlmnre Ma
a cor.uios at .niruAS, tu..
Numher nf Others Injured Run Into a
Freight Trnln Stiandiui; on the Mnln
TrnrU Without I.lehtlTencliem on I heir
Vfnr to n Convention nt I.os Anirelri.
Nrw.MAV. Cal.. July 10 A epeelal train of
nlnecoaehos. In charco of 8 It Drurrof the
HurllriKton road, on Its war from St I-ouls to
I.os AnifoteB and loaded with teachers hound
for the National Kdueatlonal Convention, ran
Into a freight train near the station at thli
place earlr this mornlnc Two women vvero
killed and thirteen other panencer Injured,
onoseverelr The train waa made up without
a bacKnco ear between tho enclne and the for
ward sleeper, and to this unusual formation Is
due the Initirr of no mnny p.issenRers
The killed are Mrs Lena Thotn-s of 4t
Kouis and Miss Addle Harris f ht l.ouw
lloth were in the f irward berth of the sleeper
.Mrs Hat ris wa killed Instantly, hr head he-Iiil-
erushed Mrs Hammond, who vv.is an
elderly ladr. wns taken from the wrecked car
In a dvinc condition She never recovorod con
sciousness and died In the minutes
1 lie Injured are Miss Clara Morehouse, L'll
I'liton avenue, Iiattle Creek. Mh h : Mrs 1:117a
beth White. I'-!."'!! Is.nlore street, ht I.ouls:
Miss Mnr Oliver. 2'J.I'J iryliiii avenue. St
Louis: Miss Liina r.ngl sh. fi.'N'j Washington
avenue, st Louis, Miss -nlhe II Smith. .'I'l.M
West l'lne stieet. M Louis. Miss (iertrudo
nosenhnrtr. II lit Kutcer street, St Louis; M.sr
l.uell.i Wehmler, fN.'! KosciurU street. St.
Louis; Fdward H Luckey , l.'ui' I'nlon Itoule
vard, Rt Louis; Itohert O. Mills. Lnke Creston.
S 1) ; Ms S I) Morse. Philadelphia: Calvin
HuMoek. Ht. Louis : Torter C Atvvood. 1'hll.i
delphla None of the Iniured. except Mill, was hurt
severely He suffered painful scalp wounds,
but the doetnrs say he will recover
Tho epeeial was Roinu at a speed of forty
miles an hour nnd was supposed ,tp have a
cleir track, when In the early mornlnc it
crashed into the frelk'ht train which was tak
Inc wateror the main track with no llchts out.
The tender ol tho locomotive was forced Into
the end of the forward sleeper, there bolnit no
baeRiiKe car to block It. All tho killed and In
jured were In this car
None of tlie .other passeneer cars left the
track The frelcht ears took fire, but the New
man volunteer Fire Department turned out
and saved the passeniter train from the llatnen
and also most of the freight train An empty
coach, a way car and threo flat cars were
A spechl train was made up here and the
Injured passengers were sent to San 1'ran
cisco Tho other pissoneers proceeded on
their way to Los ngeles
Svs hitiviwo, July 10 The passengers
reached here this evening Most of the cloth
ing of the ladles had been destroyed In tlie
w reek nud they had to borrow many necessary
articles Mlf-s Hettie I'nreells of fit Louis gavo
a very cleariiccount of tho disaster Shesnld:
' The crash came wit liout n moment's warn
ing nnd the whole forvraid end of the eareaved
In All whocoiild rushed out What added toour
terror was a report tint an oil enron the freight
would explode nnd tint there was also dancer
of an explosion of the boiler of tho damiojed
locomotive We women in our nlclitelo lies
rushed across tho track lo a church nearby
and crouched behind a wall.
"Most of the women in the sleeping car lost
all their personal effects "
Miss Elizabeth White of 8t I,oui who was
cut In tho head, is a daughter ot Mrs Lena
Thomas, who was killed She, had mot her
mother at some small place In Missouri Miss
Addle Harris, who wis killed instantly, wns
second nsss(nnt In Madison School of M
Louis She was the only ono of thopirtywho
took out an aceldi nt policy
Tickets were sold nt all offices of the Tenn
svlvanla Rillroad in this neighborhood fortho
Convention of the National Ti achers' Associa
tion at Los Anreles. Oil., good leaving this
city on Thursday last. No speelnt excursion
train was mado up at Jersey City, the tickets
being good on almost all of the trains south on
that day The excursion trains were to ho
made up at points along tho routo beyond this
Tollee of Three West Side Trerlnrts Iliint
for n Fugitive from Ilonpltnl.
Charlss J. Dempeey, a cook, of 4f!'l West
Thirtieth street, went into the dlspsnsnry Ir. '
the basement of the New York Hospital at fi HO I
o'clock yesterday afternoon I
"I'm rot feeling very well," he said to the I
doMor, "nnd I wish 'you would examine 'me
and see what Is wrong. I btlleve I'm sick."
"Well, I should sav you wre." shouted the
physician "Man alive, you've got small
pax." Ilsmpsey's face was broken out with a rash I
Tho nhyslelin put him in nn Isnliited'wnnl on
the ofllee lloor in the west end or tho building,
The room has two windows looking into a
court Into hlch ambulances come An at
tendant was left In charge of Iiemphov nnd
Superintendent I.tidlum notllled the Health i
Department A department doctor pronounced '
tlie case smallpox and Dr lllauvelt tlieshlef
Inspector of contagious diseases, ordered that '
Demi sey lie taken to tho hospital at tlie foot of
Last .SKteeiiuth street. Meanwhile a Tender- '
loin policeman wis detailed t3 fee th it the
transfer wns made
T'is rnlleerimn was put In the room with
Domn-ev t (I:'t0 o clock the policeman left
the roi.ni for a moment liefore going ht ex
amine I tho window and saw that they were
nil Inked. At il' II o'.'lock. the sick wazon.
with a phvslclan almard. pulled una, the hos
pital .mil the pint' (clan went lo superintendent
Linlliim x otllee
"Wnoresnn smallpox tntlont1" he asked
"In the l-olated ward, replied Ludltim. and
the philel-n departed He returned In a
fen minutes.
"When- did vou snv ho was'" he Inuulred
"I ve told j on onee, he was In tho Isolated
ward, s'lld Superintendent I uilliim "How I
oftsn must ion be told a thing' There's a '
polh email villli him ' .
The phvslelan departed again, but in amo
ent he waa hack again
"hither ou'i crazy or I am." lie fold.
Theie Is nobody in that room "
'I hen there was trouble It was found that
Dsiiipsey, In tho al senee of tho ieeHinan.
had opone I the window, dropped out Into the
court and illH.ipte.irtd through tho ambulance
pas-ngew u to the street '1 he policeman had
presumably gone In pursuit of him In tw i
minutes everinulj In the hospital that coin I
lie h.ired was hurried out;to look for a in, u
w"h n rash on his f.u e six lenderl.. n deli -lives
j, dne I lu I ho hunt. The West T.'ilr v
seventh street staMon nlso detailed six men
nnd the West Twentieth street station sent
four, Tho sick wagon was sent around to
Demrsej'g home to wait for him. As ht was
not there tht place was stntlnelled.
Clearing Sale
Ladies' Suits,
In all desirable colorings, J
! sizes 34 to 42, '
I $17-50, 'i
reduced from $28.50, $32.50
! and $37. 50. ;
H dance of our Misses' and
Children's Cambric, Lawn and
I Muslin Dresses, greatly re
I duced.
I I landso"-" 1:ne of
Cloth cr Silk Skirts,
$8.50 to $20, '
much below the regular price.
Full line of
Pique Skirts,
value $5.00.
Lord& Taylor,
Broadway & 20th St. '
; j The Food vou 1 J
I should not cat 1
is what JOHNSON'S
i are specially useful for.
(fi) )(f)
- 3
Leader Tlnrke on Ills Wy Ilere for a Trip
to the Seashore,
CnirAoo. Jnly 10. Robert E. Burke, fiecre
tary of the Cook County Democratlo Commit,
tee and loader of the Harrison forces, went to
New Vork to-day for a ten days' visit. The.
politicians who heard of his trip were much
excited, for they all thought he had Bono to
consult with the Tammany manngors before the
conference to be held In Chicago by the
National Committee on July '20 Durke'a
friends hay. however, that thero la no political I
, Hlgnlllc'iiice In Ms trip, ns ho took Ms famllr
withhlm furafewdavs'stny at the seashore,
Thev add that he will bo back In time to attend
tie Nation u ( ommlttee conference
I.veii thoucli he is on pleasure bent It lepos- I
ell'letliat Secretary Ilurke will meet the Nevf
ork part leadeisnnd discuss what should bt
(lopo at the ( hicigo meeting There Is a bond .1
i .f sympathy between the Chicago and the New i
' lork Democratic managers which has on mora V
thnn one occasion Induced Allgeld tocrltlclsa -V
Mayor Han ison fir undue Intimacy with tht '
lammany gold bugs, and many bellevo th
two cities will bn found working togctherwhen 'j
thn time comes to do practloal politics.
i Spent the tiny on Pike's Peak and Spok
' hnt Night In Colorado Springs.
Coioiiaiio HimvOB, Col .July 10. The lion.
1 William Jennings Ilrjan addressed an audi-eti-o
to-night that filled the Temple Theatr
tooverllowlng tmv Charles C. Thomas pre
sided Mr Hrvin's speech was for b. metal
Usui and In antagonism tu trusts, He received
an ovation fnin tin- audience
Mr Ilium isin sriendid health. He arrived
this morning and spent the div on the summit
"' '.'lk". ? !.'' "k,.A(ll,."!or "fts tendered to him
lit tie 1 I I' is j ( lull v. big recepti, in is planned
for to-morrow Wednosdnv Is llryan day at '
the exas-i olorado Chautainiin, at llouldur.
Nati mal issues will be dlsoussed
A Place for George II. liny.
fleorge II Hay. an active Hrooklyn Itepubll
can. was Appointed by Internal iliivenuo Col
e ' li Homo yesterday a Deputy Collector at a
f.mrv of fMiJUa mar
Korsford's Acid Phosphate
A fow drops added to half a glass
water refreshes and Invigorates.
Genuine bears name Hertford's on wrapper.
tMasMsaBslaVMiayttsi ilaMasaaia i iiiih......I , at

xml | txt