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i VOL. LXII. NO. 157. PRICE THREE CENTS. NEW HAVEN CONN.," MONDAY, JULY 2, 1894. THE CARRIXGTOX iUIlUSIIIXO CO. buried wrrn all honors, 2Mjis jjt movuxixo at tub zatb ME31DEXTS fVSZM.lL. Crape Wu ZWTWbm DUnloyod-Impree. j lve Service Were Held-Thouinil I pan Thotuandl Alone the Um of Murch-A Woalth of Flowers. j Paris, July I Amid the Intense heat of th tun pouring from a cloudiest ,aky all Paris and thousands upon thpu- Jands of people from the provinces and various countries of the continent wu fjiessed to-day one of the most Imposing spectacles the pageant-loving republic tcf France has ever seen. The streets (Were thronged from the dawn of the t-lflay with every species of cltlxen from the guttersnipe to the splendldlyattlred j official, all eager to extract enjoyment ffrora a typical French holiday. It was plainly evldeht thatunder the real sym pathy and sorrow the French love of pageantry was Intensely delighted and i satisfied. Genuine sympathy was shown In a hundred ways from the bit I of crape on" the arm or In the button' ' hole to the draping of houses and the 1 pndinr of extenslve wreaths to the i hall of the Elysee. All day Saturday was Fans en rete. Visitors were arriving and crowds thronged the boulevards until a late hour purchasing mourning decorations and Inspecting the wreaths which the tiorists had placed upon the side walks, tagged with cards bearing the names of the donors awaiting trans Dortation to the palace. The Cafe Chan tante and the Punch and Judy shows In the Champs Elysee were Jammed with people, and In the palace gardens the bands blared and played all day Saturday to enormous crowds. ! A great number of persons secured i advantage places o n the sidewalks last evening and remained all night. All , windows along the route of the process ; slon were let out at fabulous prlces.and . in ftiany cases they were put in posses ', slon of care takers until the lessees 1 came to occupy them, lest they should , be slezed by others. There was an ab ' aence of stands along the route, thou j sands of chairs and ladders, however, I were rented. Throughout the city, and especially along the line of march, ) thousands of laborers worked all night ! 'decorating buildings with crepe and other emblems of mourning. The deco rations for the most part were tasteful and expensive. Most of the public buildings were heavily draped, and the front of the Pantheon was entirely covered with black cloth bordered with white. The i cathedral of Notre Dame - was also ! draped, though not so profusely ft'Sttre j Pantheon, '-and an immense trl-color : banner with crepe borders and drapery hung between the pillars of the edifice. i The Paris Bourbon, wherein the ses ! slons of the chamber of deputies are ; held, was profusely draped with crepe, nuu Lll-uuiui uugo ab iinjL mask yiv truded from many of the windows, from thousands of windows and roofs, especially In the poorer quarters, the i draped nags of the republic were dis- played, and the shops and even the ' small steamers on the river were sim ; llarly decorated. Omnibus horses car r'ed small French flags In groups of : three and four fastened to their bridles Land other parts of their names, and in ; every other conceivable way the high . deeree of taste in French art wfta dls- ! played in the matter of decoration. ' Hundreds of bedraped American flags ; bung from In front of American shops, . and the stars and stripes were conspic : uously displayed In front of American ; residences. The street lamps on the line ! of march from the Elysee palace to the cathedral of Notre Dame were also draped with crepe and were kept llght I ed throughout the day. The statue of Jeanne d'Aro in Rue de Rivoli held a I drooping trl-co!or draped with black and in front of the opera were three : standards grouped and a line of flags ; along the balcony. These forcibly re called the Russian fetes, though not so extensively. over the immense catafalque was spread a black band with two large .white letters "C" and a black canopy trimmed with silver and with a silver summit covered the coffin. The cata falque was surrounded with burial palms and flowers and the countless Wreaths which had been contributed by Mends and members of the family. A number of candelabra were placed around the head of the coffin, to the right of which were the wreaths sent by Caslmir-Perier, the czar of Rus sia, the king of Portugal, the king of Spain.the king of the Belgians,the king of Roumania, the bey of Tunis and the grand duke of Luxembourg. On the left were the wreaths sent by the queen of Great Britainhe queen of the Neth erlands, the queen of Portugal.the king ofsltaly, the emperor of Germany, the king of Sweden and Norway. The cat- t afalque, which blocked the main en- t trance to the palace, was guarded by soldiers and four nuns were kneeling beside it j The passage on either side led to the I grand staircase. The delegates arriv r lng passed silently along these pass ' ages, after saluting the dead,and found places in the rooms above. The rooms to the right and left of the catafalque were respectively reserves for the min istry of the state and the foreign dip lomats, and the representatives of the army and navy and the courts were also provided with places in separate joms draped In a manner similar to ie courtyard. Other prominent per sons and bodies found positions in the ball-room, the conservatory and else where. The statuary, chandeliers, etc., in all the rooms were covered with crape. v-" Altthough 9 b'clock was the time for the funeral exercises the moving of the procession, the delegates were all still arriving at 11 o'clock, completely filling the tree lined garden surrounding the pond and the bird-house at the lower end. The scene In the gardens was a most brilliant one, Men In gally.-colored uniforms, their breasts glittering with decorations, mingled with civilians In Although 9 o'clock was the time for dants and Judges In black an crimson gowns. There was scarcely a person present who wu not In uniform or evening dress. The presence of a num ber of cara laden with wreaths await' lng their turn to Join the procession heightened the festival character of the scene, and It was easy to Imagine that the gathering was for the purpose of holding a brilliant state festivity. The roar of the surging city and the beat ing of the drums of the arriving troops were faintly heard in the peaceful gar dens. On the west side of the garden skirt ing the Avenue de Marlgny the proces' slon was seen forming. Spectators were crowding the roofs, windows, walls and pavements and hundreds of people climbed Into the trees in the streets unmolested by the police, who were not tcably few in number. The crowds were remarkably orderly. Wine and water vendors did a good business. At 10:15 the band of the Republican Guards outside played Glazier's Carnot Funeral March, especially written for the occasion, while in the -court yard the curate of the Madeleine church said the customary prayers, sprinkling the coffin with holy water. As the bearers lifted the coffin to their should era the first gun boomed on the Esplan ade des Invalldes and contlnue'd at in tervals of two minutes until 101 were fired. Down the Avenue de Marlgjry and through the Champs Elyseathe procession entered the Place de la Con corde, headed by General Saussler, the military governor of Paris, who was es corted by the Republican Guards. Ten cars piled full of wreaths followed. The first contained the wreaths sent by members of the senate, composed of orchids and asters with a mauve back ground. In the second car were the wreaths of the Chamber of Deputies, consisting of superb roses, orchids and lilacs. The next in order were the coaches conveying the clergy, which were im mediatey in front of the hearse. The hearse was flanked by a guard of honor composed of cadets from the Ecole Polytechnlque and was drawn by six splendidly caparisoned horses. The coffin was hidden beneath the folds of silk tri-color flags grouped front and back. M. Carnot's servants in livery came next with the dead president's family, his three sons walking in the first line and his brother, Adolphe Carnot, and his cousins and son-in-law behind. Mme. Carnot was not present- being prostrated by the excitement Behind the family of M. Carnot came President Caslmir-Perier in full even ing dress with a broad crape upon his hat and a dlamond-tudded paque and the grand condon of the Legion of Honor across his breast. Following the president were his secretaries. Be hind these were the presidents of the senate and chaffiberiatabassadors, min isters, cardinals, marshals, diplomatic envoys, secretaries ana attaches, sena tors, deputies, personal friends, con spicuous friends, conspicuous mem bers of the Legion, members of the In stitute of France, representatives of the law courts, the department of public Instruction and the national financial institutions, clergymen of all creeds, prefects of the Seine, Paris municipal council, municipal councils from the provinces, deputations from the army an navy, press representatives.notarles, brokers, and so on. The plain black evening dress of United States Ambassador Eustls was in striking contrast to the brilliant cos tumes of the other foreign diplomats with whom he walked. The senators and deputies were in evening dress and wore trl-colored sashes, the Judges were in flowing robes according to their grade, ermined or of plain black wat- ered silk, etc., and the faculties of the schools of law and letters wore yellow' or purple and the academicians green embroiderd coats and trousers and car ried swords. A detachment of veterans from the Hotel des Invalides carrying a trestle, upon which was an immense wreath, were loudly applauded as they passed. The procession passed along the Rue de Rivoli, to the Place de Hotel de Ville and over the Qua! Gesvres bridge to the Place de Notre Dame. As the end of the proo Palace of the Elysee an over-wet"M-llmb broke from a tree.preoipltatlng a number of sight-seers to the ground. Several of them were hurt, one or two badly. The limb fell with a loud crash and there Was for a time much commo tion in the crowd. A number of per sons were prostrate by sunstroke, in cluding a number of the president's military household. There were other minor accidents, but ion the whole the day was remarkably free from casualties. The procession arrived at the cathed ral of Notre Dame at 12:30. The nave and sides of the cathedral had been draped heavily in black, fringed with silver. The, walls were sprinkled thickly with shields bearing the let" ters "R. F." Republique Francaise and "C." Black bannerets dotted with white tears, hung between the windows. As the procession moved up the aisle the tolling of the bell was gradually lost to hearing amidst the pealing of the organ under Saint-Saens' masterly touch. , While the strains were filling every corner of the great building the line of mourneres walked slowly by the crape covered pulpit There M. Caslmir Perier as chief of state, had an isolated seat' On the left was the choir and be hind sat the delegates in the proces sional order.: Mgr. Ferrata, the papal nuncio, and personal representative of His Holiness, together with the papal secretaries, attracted the most attention from the galleries, for they appeared in all the glory of their vestments of ofHce.- The coffin had, been placed! on the catalf alque surrounded by a for est of candles. Nearby were the great men or tne papal Hierarchy Cardinal Langenleux, Archbishop of Reims, Car dinal BJcharo,. Archbishop of Paris. anl the archbishops and bishops from Continued on Second Page.. STRIKE LEADERS ARRESTED, TIIET WEBB LOCKED VP AND BAIL . IOB THEM WAS REFUSED" Taken from Mob bv flacky Marshall.. Strike It Sir(tln: KnplUly Clilco Workmen stnnU Itmdy to Drop Their loouwnen cul Upon, Chicago, July 1. Seven strike leaden are Inmate of the county Jail to night, To-morrow tlicy will be arraigned be fore United States Coininluloner Hoyne on the charge of orlmluully violating a wctlou of tho United States statutes which provides that If two or more per rons connplre to commit any offence ajmlnst the United States or to defraud the United States In any munnor or for any purpose and If one or more of such purlieu .hall do any act to affect the ob jectof such conspiracy all of the per iled In such oonaplruoy shall be liable to penalty of not lets than 1 1,000 or mora tlmn $10,000 or not more than two year.' Imprisonment. The prisoners are Edward U'll, Charle Taylor, alias W. H. Taylor, John Duffy and William McMullvn who were arreuted at Hyde park on the charge of knowingly and wilfully obstructing train No. 23 of the Illinois Central railroad, which carried tho mulls of the United States, and tTuuk Mcsorvey, a fireman; C. Gus aeuo, also a fireman, and Jnmes Murlin, a switchman, who are charged with knowingly and wilfully obstructing a west-bound train on the Rock Island road, at lilue Island, which carried the mails oi the united States. The rarest of tho men at Blue Island was errectea last night by a posse of marshals in charge of Chief Deputy Lognu. Upon reuuhmg the scene the fifteen marshals were confronted by a mob of over 800 men beaded by Murlin, who hod been recognized by many spectators as the striker who threw the switch that ditched the engine of the out-going train on Saturday night. The mob was in an ugly mood, and for a while it looked as though the marshals were at its mercy. Deputy Marshal Logan stated bluntly that the marshals were there for bust noss and proposed to serve the warrants entrusted to them. Thereupon the crowd fell back and the three men were captured. They were at once taken to carriages and the horses started off at a gallop. The mob contented itself with hurling imprecations against .the of ficers. The sixteen-mile ride to the city occupied four hours, and it was not until nearly 5 o'olock that the men were landed in the county jail Fifteen minutes later the contingent from Hyde Park was brought in. The prisoner made vociferous', de mands for a hearing and bad, but no attention was paid to their request and they were locked up. united States Commissioner Philip Hoyne, when ques tioned on the subject rendered the opinion that no immediate hearing was demanded arid that no bail could be ac cepted for the men under arrest prior to a preliminary hearing which is fixed for 10 o'clock to-morrow morning. A number of local members of tho A. R, U. visited the jail this evening and to night to offer themselves as bondsmen, but were informed of the ruling of the commissioner. At a four hours' meeting this after noon of the Trades and Labor assembly. the largest labor body in Chicago, the loiinwmc were passea: resolved. That the secretary of the Traues una Labor assembly notify the omciais ot tne a. it. u. mat tne assem bly endorses the action of the organiza tion in the recent strike and holds itself in readiness at their request to use all means in its power to induce all the members of the organizations which ore represented to lay down their tool and stop all industries, if, such action De deemed necessary to make the Pull man boycott a suocess. The sentiment was strong in sym pathy with the strikers., A lively ses sion was held, during which the lie was freely passed, and any man Who dared oppose the extending of aid to the strikers was roundly denounced. , Tommy Morgan, the well known socialist, in speaking to the resolution. declared that now was the time for the struggle between labor and capital which has been so long impending, and that he was in favor of at once stopping work in Chicago in order to prevent what must De in tne event ot the failure of labor to win in this contest A bloody revolution. These sentiments were hailed with wild cheers from tbe dele gates. , "... 5 The most conservative leaders in the trades and labor assembly now admit that it will probably be a matter, of a few days before most of the:, .work men in Chicago go out on strike. .. In this case they predict that the residents of Chicago will bring such a pressure to bear on George M. Pullman that be will soon Hcceue m me uemanus oi nig men. At the headquarters of the A. R. U. to-day everything was quiet. , Very little business was transacted,' most of the directors and organizers taking ad vantage of the many local meetings to take a rest. Committees reported that the remainder of the Brotherhod fire men in the Illinois Central, numbering ttuuui eignty, nao, Deen won over, ana as a result no suburban trains Could be run as at first intended to-day. The engineers, however, are divided, 't n4 unless more pressure Is brought ,td bear it win De impossible for the union to in fluence the men as a body. The mem bers of the Order of Railway Conduct ors, division of the Illinois, Central, have split. A number have resolved to support the A. R. U. The firemen on the Northwestern per fected their, new organization to-day and all of them have been ordered out. No freight trains were got oat and it was with difficulty that the passenger trains were run, as most of the passen ger men on both the Galena and Wis consin divisions have been won-over. Assistant Superintendent Moulton acted as fireman on the Milwaukee mail train leaving here to-day. The places of the passenger men whd juit to-day were promptly filled, bui it is not likely that A report reached headquarters this the Increased service to-morrow cau be handled. afternoon that the plus la the puzxla and Interlocking switches on all trucks In the south end ha been pulled this morning and no train ould run over the terminal unto, a complete auju.t raent of the swltobet be mudo. This will require fully twm weki. At the request of the director! of the A. It. U. the pdllee have been or dered to stop the one of nowtboy nil nounclng bloody riots -ou the purt of the strikers In ordor to full special eui tlon of the papers. A telegram received at headquarters from the strikers' committee at St. Paul this afternoon announced that the Great Northern officials had Instructed their employes that they need not han die the cars of roads Involved in the strike. Late this afternoon the tower men on tho North Western went out and all switches and crossings are blocked in consequence. It was ire- ported by wire at headquarters that the tie-up on the Wabash system had been Completed this afternoon and that eight trains, including the mall trains, were being held at Decatur. Eight hundred employes of the Rock Island, between Chicago and Rock Is land, are now on strike. Not a fireman would be Induced to man any ot the engines, and all were killed at Blue Island, except one. Hn-n!ght the lead ers of the American I&tlway Union are predicting that withtnf a week, unless a settlement of the trouble has been ef fected, every railroad In the United States, east as well as west, will be placed under as much of an embargo as the roads leading out of Chicago. This, afternoon Chairman Knox of the American Railway Unjon received the following from President Debs: rUZS WEEK IX COXOBESS. All Signs Point to thm Tnrlff BUI Leaving the Senate The House Is Watting. Washington, July 1. Unless all the signs of the times fall this week will ee the tariff bill out of the senate and on its way to the house, where the struggle is to be renewed pending the final contest in conference. The fight Is now for hours rather than days. The democratic managers are making ef forts to get the Mil out of the senate by Tuesday night. Senator Hjll, it is said, talks tills way in private, but he does not express himself so publicly, He is quoted by these who have die cussed; the situation with him aB (say lng that the bill is f ead, and it is be lieved that rather than see the Income tax put upon the 'country Mr. Hill would not at all be disturbed should the tariff measure with that forming a part of it be defeated 4 the final vote. There are elements that cause the ma jority tome feeling of uneasiness over the outcome, among them the attitude of Senator Blanchard, and the asser Hons repeatedly made during. the past week by the populists that because of their votes- heretofore cast in commit tee of the whole in favor of the bill Ujmust riot be assumed that they will necessarily vote for It under all condi tions on 'final passage. Some of these rumors go so far as to say that Mr. Allen last week notified Mr. Jones through Mr. Berry that he could not vote for the bill. Nevertheless, there appears to be lit tle doubt that the bill will pass the senate substantially as amended. It does not seem certain the bill can be pushed through the senate in the two days set apart for that -jisk by Mr. Harris, for Mr. Hill, who has reiaxed none of his energy in his fight on the Income tax, will insist upon discussing that Subject again possibly, however, not to any great length. The repub lloana, also, have a number of matters to. which they will again call the atten tion or the house, it is likely four, or perhaps five days may be consumed In further consideration of the bill, in stead of the two days designated by tne democratic managers. In anticipation of the disposition of the tariff bur this week the committee on appropriations has got its matters Well in hand. Appropriation bills will not detain the senate long after the tariff bill is out of the way, for when it has its mind so to do, the senate can easily pass two of them in a day. The only bill, likely to cause any extended debate is the pension bill, which will form the ground work for a number of partisan speeches. There will also be some criticism on the suspension of appropriations for building the new navy, The committee up to this has reported, to the senate the fortifications, pension, military. postofflce,dlplomatic and military acad emy bills. The agricultural appropria tion bill will be reported to-morrow. The pension and army bills will prob ably be the first called up in the sen ate. The house will be in waiting humor until the senate tariff bill is laid before It:- Little interest will attach to its proceedings until Chairman Wilson and his associates on the ways and means committee are in possession of thfiir challenging, and are asked to de oide what they are going to do with it. The session will be limited to five days. as the Fourth is a holiday. A number of committees have asked for days for the consideration of measures on the calendar, but the rules committee will not decide whether any special orders shall be made for the week until to morrow. There is a disposition- on the part. of the committee to keep decks cleared for the tariff" bill. v One of the measures which may, come Is. the Cooper bill to tax greenbacks. It Is under the control of Mr. Hall of Missouri, who will probably ask for its consideration on Monday. A number of gentlemen have signified their desire to speak,- and it will be antagonized gen erally ,. by republicans. Mr. Hall does not believe it can be disposed of in less than two days. , Another measure to which members attach- no little importance and which may come up Is he -resolution provid ing for tlA oleetlonl of senators Xtv the people PATRIOTIC OBSERVATION. KEY, t. IT. TOl.ES SPEAKS BEFORK TIIEO. V.A.X, ASlt TUB I'.O.S.OEA Chrlit't Spirit of eir-ssrrln're to He Our Example of True Putrlotltra Men of Faith and Prayer the Founders of Our Country ThU Spirit Should Be Applied to the Inrtuilrlal Condition of the l'rint. Yesterday wa observed as "Flower Sunday" at the Runimerfleld M. E, church. In the morning the pastor, Rev. 8. W, Toles, preached an Interest lug sermon on "Flowers!" which was listened to by a large congregation. In the evening bis subject was "Patriot Ism;" and quite a largo dulcgntlon from the 0. U. A. M. and P. O. 8. of A. were In attendunco in regalia and ocoupled the seats In tho body of the church The church was beautifully decorated with flags and flowers. The preacher spoke from the text "Hut I have a bap tlsm to bo baptised with; and how am I straitened till it be accomplished?" LukoxlUO. lie spoke in the nuil as follows: Christ does not here refer to a water baptism, but a baptism of fire, of sor rowing and of suffering. Before Him lay the cross. He was to be a deliverer and had chosen the path leading to it, knowing full well the bodily suffering and anguish of soul He must endure, He might have chosen otherwise, but it did not. The great purpose of Ills heart and unselfish power of His nature made Him prefer a sacrificial death to a bed of down. To Him enme visions of pleasure, riches, greatness, the same as come to other men. But from all He turned aside that by His example and through His help men might walk In the humbler and yet more royal path of life. Tou all know how natural It Is, especially In youth, to picture the kind of life 1 e would like to realize. Omar, son of Hassan, of oriental fame, in his twentieth year began to look out on life and picture it as he hoped it might be to him. He resolved to devote ten years to study and ten years to travel. He believed that at the end of that time he would have great intelligence, wealth and honor. Then he resolved to marry and enjoy all the felicities of home and wealth for twenty years. After this his plan was to live in a rural dwelling in quiet and retirement until the balance of his life was spent, Such in substance is ever the dream of man. It requires no critical mental an alysis see that every Ingredient of such a dream is selfish, but such was not the dream of Christ. Christ was unselfish. He was love incarnate, and that Is why He chose for Himself a path which man, unless acted upon by a, higher power, never chooseB. After His water baptism. He was led up Into the wlldemeBB to the mount of tempta. tion. Before His vision were made to appear the different paths of life the path of eaBe and pleasure to worldly honor and the? path to wealth and great territorial dominion. All thatwas nec asary for the attainment of all these things was for Christ to use His mlrac ulous power for His own pleasure and ?lory. Christ, acting In obedience to the higher law of life, turned aside, choosing instead the path of humila- tion. That choice made the whole of His public life a cross, or.jn other words made the whole of that life one of sor row and sufterlng.of which Gethsemane and Calvary were only the more criti cal tests. It waa in the midst of this active life of self-denial and suffering that one day there came from His lips this strange outburst of truth: "Sup pose ye that I am come to give peace on che earth? I tell you nay, but rather division. For from henceforth there shall be five in one house divided, three against two and two against three, The father shall be divided against the son and the son against the father, the mother against the daughter and the daughter against the mother." Christ foresaw this strife. He knew its deep and awful meaning. He knew it meant to Him the shame and agony of the cross. Still he went forth In the path of duty, "straitened" until this work was done. His work was to procure the freedom of men whenever and wherever found. For ages before men had strug gled for freedom. For It the Greeks had fought at Marathon and the Spartans had fought at Thermopylae. The history of Rome Is but a history of a struggle for freedom. For centuries in Rome there were the wars of the races the plebeians struggling with the patricians. At length, when the plebeians had nearly received their rights and Rome was victorious over all the world, It was again the same old story the conquerers were conquered by their own vices. Jesus Christ came to give true freedom the freedom from sin and selfishness. . He secured this freedom for men by prayer, by faith.b obedience and by unselfish sacrifice. The world to-day is better because of the spirit in Christ and because of what He suffered and what He wrought for man. .It is not sacrilege, but truth, when I say that a spirit similar to that which was in Christ was in the hearts of the founders of this country. It is this spirit that has made our country great and prosperous. Our fathers de liberately chose the path of suffering, knowing full well what it meant. When they signed the Declaration of Independence they , knew that In the struggle that - was to follow father would be divided against son and son against father, the mother against the daughter and the daughter against the mother. They knew that the struggle would be long and bitter. Yet they chose the path . as the only one that would lead to freedom. If our country Is to be maintained the same spirit of sacrifice must be in us as was in the hearts of its founders. Again, I said Christ wrought by prayer and by faith tho freedom of man. , Our fathers were men ot faith and prayer. In the dark est hour of the country it was the cus tom of Washington to go apart dally to a lonely snot and pour out his heart in prayer. There .is a tendency in these times on the part of some to claim that our- freedom - may be gained largely by the writings and influence of such meiraaToitt Paine. ' on Decoration day Robert Ing.r"ll In a speech before a philosophical circle at Tom Palim'i tomb at New Rochelle berated the mln Isters of the country for not giving to Tom Paine the credit thnt was due him. We are willing to give to Tom Paine or anyone else all thj ciedlt thnt Is duo them. Two vnrs ago I stood at the tomb of Tom I'Hlne and at my side was a native of New Rochelle, who said that his fnther had seen Tom Paine car rled In a drunken condition to his houHu on the hill which overlooks his tomb, We pity poor Tom. But It was not by the weakness and skepticism of such men as he thnt tho country wns made free, but rather by men like Washing tonmen of fulth and prayer. I said thnt the spirit of Christ, which obtained freedom for man, "was the spirit of sncrlllrc. Was there not a similar spirit In the hearts of tho found era of the country? In this day. In which we enjoy so much, it is very dim cult for us to understand how much tho men of the Revolution suffered and sacrificed. They fought not for them selves, neither for their own honor, but for right and freedom. Tho same spirit ot sacrifice that they posessed Is still needed. Without It there. Is but little hope of a country. Mere sentiment will not save us from Impending dangers. It's not those that boast of great things that are to-duy the country's preserv ers. A few weeks ago there met In Chicago representatives of what Is known as the Church of Humanity. "The seal of the organization Is nn outline of the earth across the equator of which is Inscribed the word 'Humanity.' Around this are grouped the words 'Knowledge,' 'Jus tice,' 'Love,' 'Rev?rcnce.' " All of this sounds well and Is very fine, but when someone in that gathering arose and proposed that they come out from other denominations and be a distinct body and stand nobly by their principles the motion was voted down. It's not those that talk about humanity, and the rights of humanity that arc always the best defenders of the country, but those that by their humble toll and sacrifice do what they can to keep the country and make her great. In conclusion the speaker alluded to the dangers to the country from great Industrial troubles. He said that we are In the midst of a great strife, which can never be fully settled until there comes back to the hearts of Americans the old spirit of self-denial and Belf sacrlfice, and this spirit must be pos sessed by all, both the laborer and the capitalist. IXCBEASIXO THE DEATH SCORE. Fifteen-Year-Old James Geary Killed by a Brooklyn Trolley. New York, July 1. Fiften-year-old James Geary of 78 Sands street, Brook lyn, was crushed to death last evening under the wheels of trolley car 4,409 of the Flushing avenue line. A moment before -the accident he had Jumped on the back platform of a car going in the opposite direction, and had gotten oft without paying his fare. Car ,4,400 was passing at a. high rate of speed, and, In jumping, the boy landed on the fender, and, bounding up, was hulrd in the air and dropped on the track. Motorman Thomas F. Riley tried to stop the car. The boy fell un der the wheels. His body was cut almost in two. The motorman was ar rested. He has been employed by the company for twenty-nve years. VIED AFTER A CLVBBIXO. John Curley, a Paper Carrier of Newark, Maltreated by Four Policeman. New York, July 1. John Curley, a pa per carrier, aged nineteen, of 63 Adams street, Newark, died yesterday In a po lice station cell In that city, after being roughly handled by four policemen who had arrested him for drunken ness. The policemen are Michael Long, John Smith and two others, who came later In response to. calls. The bey's companions say that Smith struck Cur ley in the face with his fist when he first saw him, and clubbed him UhiheCl fully. Curley was fighting with Patrolman Long and had torn clothes. Edward Farrell ran up to Smith and begged him to stop clubbing the boy. Doorman Joyce and the policeman supported the young man to a cell, as he could scarcely stand. Two hours later the doorman discov ered that Curley was dead. His friends think that there is no dpubt that he died from maltreatment at the hands of the police; but County Physician El liott says he thinks that the young man's death was due to alcoholism. He found no marks on the body, he said. Curley went on a spree on Friday night and was fighting with a friend who was trying to prevent him from Insulting men and women on the street. Policeman Long tried to stop the fight. and Curley turned on him and kicked him in the abdomen. SEW XtAVEX SCHOOXER SVXK, The Edward SlanaHeld In Collision In a Fog With the Howe. Boston, July 1. The three-masted schoner Frank W. Howe, Captain An derson, owned by George McQuesten'& Co., of this city, which left this port Saturday afternoon for Brunswick, Ga., in ballast, returned to-day In dis tress. While proceeding down Massa- chustts bay she encountered a dense fog and when seventeen miles east from Minot's Light at about 11 p. m., she collided with the three-masted schooner Edward F. Mansfield of New Haven, Captain Crossley, bound from Port Johnson, for Salem, Mass., with coal, and sunk her. Her captain and crew of nine men were taken aboard the ' Howe and brought to this city. The Mansfield was valued at $36,000 and partly In sured. Killed Same as Carnot. Rome, July 1. Giuseppe Bandi, editor of the Gazette Livornes, was stabbed with a poignard in Leghorn, this morning, while in a carriage. He died in a few hours.' The assassin es caped. The murder has thrown politi cal men and journalists into consterna tion. Band! had denounced the an archists with great courage?: XKWSY WEST HA VEX NOTES. IMPORTANT TOWS MKKTIXO TO BB llEI.lt THIS AfTEHSOOX. Itxv. Mr, (leaner ml ChrUt Churrh A Bush) ot I'enple to (lie Nhoro Vealnnlay The) Xvw Line to Wnotliiinnt Kieuralon to (lieu Inland The I'ree rthowaat tlmdroto) The Rev. R. II. Oesner otllclnted aa rector of Christ church yesterday for the first time. There was a very larg congregation present despite the warmt weather, In the evening the pastor preached a very Interesting sermon. The Winchester avenuo road carrtedf large numbers to the shore yesterday, und most of the cars had trailers on. The West Shore railroad ran Ita cars over Its route as far as completed yes terday every half hour. It Is expected! that commencing to-morrow cars wll run regularly very half hour. Theyf, leave the grove Instead of the end of th present line. Judge Shlpmnn has filed an opinion; in the Unitd States circuit court In the suit of the Winchester Repeating Arm company of New Haven against tha American Buckle and Cartridge com pany of Orange. The defendants toolfl exception to the findings of Clerk E. E., Marvin as a master In chancery. Thai opinion amends tho master's finding on tho question of profits made by the defendants' Infringement ot complaln-i ants' patents. j This evening the lady members of th German society will present the so-J ctety with a beautiful silk flag. The presentation will be held in Sohn'M hall and arrangements have been.made( for supper. j Miss A. J. Warner has let the cony tract for a new house on the corner of. Main street and Washington avenue. The following officers of General Kimi berly council will be Installed at thel meeting this week Friday night: C. R. S. Strong, Jr., V. C, Jamea H. Peeks R. S John Gillespie; A. R. S., D. NJ Walker; F. 6., Fred A. Russell; I A. H French; Ex., Frank WilcoxI,.P.k,C. L Thomas; O. P., John Clinton, The work on the Somerset house laf being rapidly pushed and will be com4 pleted about the middle of the pres ent month. I The following from this place have passed examinations for the law school S. J. Bryant, A. L . Hall, G. L. Peck. Mrs. W. C. Bralnard of No. 141 Malta street, and her dauftt-'T, Miss Marlon, are visiting In Roct-y H.. ,. Miss Ella Clephane of Washington, D. C, is the guest of Mrs. David Col a col ia will Muro Una ot Main street, with whom she : spend the summer. Miss Alice Reynolds of No. 135 Street left Saturday for a summer's so-! Journ in Europe. Her sisters, Misseatj May ' and Madeline Reynolds, accoro-4 panled her as far as New York. ; Miss Adeline Wallace of No. 200 Mali.' street, who recently returned from heal school duties In Taftville, has gone for-at-visit to Plymouth, The Scandinavian Singing society of!9 which Gustave Olsen Is leader) will attend the three-day convention of thai United Swedish Singing society in Newi York city commencing on Wednesdays July 4. The society sang with grean acceptance at the world's fair anil thai local society are expected a rare treat' as well as a good entertainment. 1 Charles Wagner of Putnam Is visit i ing at the residence of Auditor John Mackrllle of the Consolidated railroad on Main street. Mr. Wagner is taking examinations for the academic depart ment of Yale. There will be two games of balloons the Savin Rock grouhds at Savin Rock juiy tne morning game Deiween, me Mclntyre & Co. and F. M. Brown & Co, teams. In the afternon the New HayensS and Merldens will play. The Engine company will give anteW cursion to Glen Island in company wlthl the Dayton Hook and Ladder company)? of Fair Haven and Quinnlplac Hosaii of Fair Haven some time this summer. The new store which D. M. WelcKI & Co. have had built will be occupied by them some time this week. The opening performance of the -free show will be given in the grove to-day, The program for this week ia first class, Charges To Be Investigated, A special meeting of the selectmen ofl West Haven will be hold this afternoon. at 3 o'clock, at whioh time ihe Law-and Order League will be given an oppbr-. tnnity to substantiate their charges made agabist the manner the shore is conducted, and the officers and polloa will be heard in their own defense in; answer thereto. It promises) hfi M warm and interesting meeting, and thai publio is anxiously awaiting t&ejujt. UOII1U. PULLMAX IS DEXOVXCBDto Central tabor Union of Boston Adopts av Set of Resolutions. Boston, July 1. The great railroad strike and the boycot on Pullman oara was endorsed to-day by the representa tives of 45 trade unions to day at the meeting of the Central Labor Union., The resolutions denouncing Mr. Pull-' man for not submitting the question to arbitration, terming him a professionals phllantrophist, call on working people- anrl nil who ttrefftr Amerirn.n1flm t,n -fau- dalism to refrain from patronizing the cars of the Pullman Company until itti agrees to recognize the principles oil arbitration. 1 Resolutions were adopted protesting against any interference by Attorney General Olney or his subordinates, At Cincinnati Cincinnati outbatted Brooklyn to-day and won easily, Cana- van made a home run. , Oincinnatl 303002010 X-8 Brooklyn ..3 0 0 0 0 0 1 3 07. Hits Cincinnati 12, Brooklyn 9. Er rorsCincinnati 8, Brooklyn 2. Batter- lea Chamberlain, nfl Vaughn: Daubj a!id, Dail . , i .