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The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, July 05, 1894, Image 1

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VOL. LXII. NO. 160.
(iDEBS PREDICTS CIVIL WAR.
- i .MZBAXt IT WILL COME IF TBS MEO.
! T VLAR8 FIRE ON THE MOBS,
-( loodh4 WtU Follow ladletmant of
Dobs Lookd for with rorenoaing
Troop Marenod with Levelled Ulflw and
Dnn BovolTon.
K, 1 Chicago, July 4,-Pre.ldent Deb. of
the Anjerican iuuiway uu.ou r
I
(S " .
'Tb,flrt thotOrel ny we regular
I . . - . . ' 11.. -i l I
I xVi M moo wm i
I a. civil war.
1 "I believe tme aa irmly aa I believe
In the ultimate aueoeea of our oauae.
" "Bloodshed will follow and M per
i cent, of the "United Statei will be ar-
rayed against the other 10 per oent,
i "it ' is unfortunate that condition
nave become auch aa to tore the labor
i In. nannla Into resistance, but it la cor-
noration areed and averlce alone that
( haa brought ua to the verge ofta revolui
tion. If blood ia ahed In thla struggle it
T be the railroad manager and the offl
(clal who were mlaled by them who are
'tnKlanu Matters hn. lon been WOrk-
rtnsr to this climax, and unless aome-
(thing la apeedlly done I look to aee the
'country plunged Into a desperate strug
gle from which labor will rise vlcto
Krloua and the American laborer will be
l-onoe m'jre upon his Just and rightful
i throne aa a freeman.
"I think there la a probability that
the trouble may be averted.lt rests with
; others than ua t6 bring it about.now
ever. The general managers must and
' small succumb. "
' The expected action of United States
(Attorney MUchrist in calling upon a
cpecial sesalon of the federal grand Jury
no indict Peba and his associates is
t looked upon with much forebodings by
('many conservative, people, who think
, serious dangers would arise from the
l arrest and detention of Debs.
With rifle levelled and revolvers
''drawn half of the second battalion,
, Fifteenth United States infantry, pro-
i eeeded through a . dense mob of more
than 6,000 men, women and children to
i their camp in the stock yards to-day.
fThetraid left the Lake Shore depot
" early this morning, but at 6 o'clock to
night was still on a side track, not
4 where the managers intended it to be,
. but qlose enough for the boys in blue to
unload their horses, ammunition, guns
and supplies and go into camp, a jaded
. lot of men, not having slept for twenty-
: four hours and without food, with the
exception of a single hastily snatched
' meal, during that time,
The military train pulled into the
(.yards at Fortieth street and.Halstead
street at I p. m. Six times the train
; i waa uncoupled by the striker or their
', sympathisers. Before the soiqiers' rl-
StSW OuUIQ us aliueil'-tu' offenders would
, te r Vaok4Uthe midst of the crowd,
( Sphere it would, have been worse than
rolly to shoot. Finally the engineer and
fireman concluded to quit, and the
troops walked to Dexter park. After the
trnnnn had fLhanrinnefl the trflln the,
crowd derailed two cars,
ONE BLOCKADE RAISED.
Trains Hove on the Book Island Road
' Bnt Guarded by Troops.
..'Bine Island, July . The great block,
fade on the Bock Island road was en
tirely raised at 1:15 o'clock this after
noon and trains that had been tied up
.Ave days began to move. The Joliet
train oame up guarded by troopers.
Teh oars, half of tbem Pullmans, made
up the train which was followed at in-
.tervals of a few minutes by six other
I trains of equal length, also all guarded
by the troops.
, All - the deputy sheriffs have been
withdrawn, and a large number of them
lave gone to Biverdale, on the Illinois
i Central, 'where trouble Is expected,
j. Several men who were known to be
I strikers or sympathizers were arrested
'( by deputy marshals during the day.
. Strikers Losing Ground.
, . Washington, Juiy . Keports re-
: oelved by the authorities here to-night
from the various central points of the
I strike confirm the belief that the strik-
ers are losing ground and that but little
i more federal action will be required.
TAME, A THtEIEK AX WORK.
Captain Hlckok la Spoken of Highly by
5 r ' . Sporting Life.
Iiondon, July 4. The Yale team con
tinue their training at Oxford and Cap
, ttaln Hiokok reports all the members in
0ne oondltion. The Tale men are de
. .lighted with their reception and ex
press the opinion, that the track is the
,2est they have ever seen,
I The Sporting Life regards It is a cer-
.talnty that all English and American
records will be broken -in the coming
i contest Captain Hlckok Is spoken of
by that paper as one of the. finest pro
(Portioned athletes the sun ever shone
, upon.
, in, to-day's practice E. H. Cady and
p. JB. Hatch of h Tale tried the hur
dles. W. S. Woodhull made practice
T " ...rI I.. ..7 1. .prr I
y w ' TV H1HI .V W 1U
1 flne form. W. O. Hlckok and Alexander
Brown threw the hammer . The Jump-
, era did little werk. On Friday the
1 Yale men will attend the H&nley re-
' c ' Fowler Kaally Retired.
: :t -, Tuxedo Park, July 4. A large crowd
Iras presentvat to-day's play in the ten-
alls. . tournament : Malcom Chace of
Brown had little work retiring Fowler
' of Yale in two sets, while Alfred Cod-
. man- of Harvard , met defeat at the
. - hands' of Jamea Terry of Yale. Edward
''. Ball waa never, pressed In his match
, "with a. 8. Ryan, but A. E. Foote had
- to do some clever piayinar to retire R CL
, ViUette of New York. In the doublea
fohn Howland and A. E. Foote, the
v, -xaie cnamplons, showed excellent form
; m tneir matcn with McKittery and Cod
I gout 0t Harvard. -
PRICE THREE C2NTS.
35:
OOTERXOR MORRt tT JIEWXOWN,
A Big, Old raaMoud rth of ly Cola
bratton Many FatrloUo Addi-aom, Ia
eluding a Spoteh by GoMrnor Morris.
Newtown, July 4. Governor Luzon
R, Morris U the guest of Newtown to.
day tad aided the town In one of the
old fashioned oolebratious of Inde
pendence day. At midnight the usual
cannon flrlng and tln torn.
Mowing took place and a baud furnished
I martial muslo to onalit tho oelobrator
m lhBlp - At .huMnl,nn
boomed out 118 salute to the day com
memoratlve of the throwing off King
George1 yoke In 1776. The morning
hour were apent In completing propa-
rations fo the reception of Governor
Morris. Ee arrived at about 11 o'olook
and aa hla ezcellenoy alighted from the
train, the governor'! salute of fifteen
guns was fired. A reception followed
to the governor and other guests at the
academy. Muslo, prayer and an ad-
I dress of welcome by Senator M. J.
Houlihan preceded the reading of the
Declaration of Independence by Rev
O. W. Baker. O. W. Bradley of Bridge
port read a poem and James T. Lynch
of Bridgeport spoke an oration. An
address by Hon. D. N. Morgan and
singing led up to the address of the day
by Governor Morris. The singing of
America" conoluded the exercises
proper and this was followed by a din
ner at the Grand Central hotel. Band
oonoerts and ball games filled up the
afternoon, and fireworks this evening.
ON TJUM BALL TIELD.
At Cleveland Base hits were plenty
in the second game with New York this
afternoon and each side played two
pitchers without materially reducing
the hitting. Tlernan's home run, which
made the winning score, was assisted
by slow fielding.
Cleveland ...2 8004 1 0 1 011
New York ..0 3 0 2 0 2 S 1 112
Hits Cleveian d 16, New York 16.
Errors Cleveland 2, New York 2. Bat
terles Young, Clarkson and Zlmmer;
Rusie Westervelt and FarrelL
At St. Louis The second game to
day was taken by the browns, who bat
ted both Esper and Mercer freely.
St. Louis 1 2 7 0 0 3 1 1 x 16
Washington 8 0110 0 0 0 38
Hits St. Louis 17, Washington 9.
Errors St Louis 4, Washington 6,
Batteries Clarkson and Miller; Mercer,
Esper and Maguire; Dugdale.
At Louisville Louisville won the af
ternoon game by heavy batting and
Hemmlng's splendid work in the box
Louisville ...8 0 2 0 0 S 0 3 x 11
Baltimore .. .0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 01
.. Hits -Louisville 16, Baltimore '.iBJr.
rors ixmievme t, Baltimore 2. Bat
terfesH-Hemmlng and Orlm: Inks, Mul-
lane and Clarke. .
At Pittebura The second game with
Boston to-day was awful. It was a
slugging match with honors about even
and in which Lynch was roasted ter
ribly by almoBt the entire Boston
team.
Pittsburg ...3 0070 0 0 2 113
Boston 0 0 0 1 6 0 3 0 111
Hits Pittsburg 17, Boston 14. Er
rors Pittsburg 6, Boston 4. Batteries
Ehret, Gumbert and Mack; Lovett,
Nichols and Ryan.
At Cincinnati The reds took both
games from Brooklyn to-day. Each
game was marked by heavy hitting.
This afternoon the. visitors outbatted
the reds, but their hits were not so op
portune. ,
(Second game.)
Cincinnati ...5 00010 6 1 x 18
Brooklyn ....4 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 2 8
Hits Cincinnati 12, Brooklyn 17. Er
rorsCincinnati 3, Brooklyn 3. Bat
teries Chaulbert and Vaughan; Stein
and Nailer.
At Chicago Philadelphia emerged
victorious from the afternoon con
test Anson's jnen led both at bat and
in field.
Chicago 1 0 0 1 3 2 0 3 111
Phlla 0 4 0 0 0 1 4 0 812
Hits Chicago 14, Philadelphia 13.
Errors Chicago 3, Philadelphia 6. Bat
teries McGill and Schriver; Lukens,
Weyhlng and Grady,
(Morning games.) , .
At Cincinnati Cincinnati 14, Brook
lyn?.
At Chicago Chicago 16, Philadel
phia 10.
At Louisville Louisville 2, Balti
more 3. , .
At Cleveland Cleveland - 3. '; New
'York 4. v '
At Pittsburg Plttsbutg 4, Boston 7.
At St Louis St. Louis 6, Washing
ton iu.
At WUkesbarre Wllkesbarre 13.
mngnamton 11.
At Providence -. Providence - 19,
Springfield z.
EXPLOSION OS A STEAXER.
Caused by Dynamite and
Person an Mining.
Five
Kamloops, B. C, July 4. The steamer
Queen left this morning for Lewis Creek
with eight persons on board. An ex-
Plosion occurred on board
when the
steamer was near Brickyard. Five
persons are missing. J. B. Saucier,
Engineer Martin and Captain Ritchie
were saved. The latter was badly in
jured. ; -. '"'l:.';,'s.,?-ii.v.;v.
It Is reported there was a quantity
of dynamite on board, intended for use
In the silver mine. It is thought by some
that the dynamite-exploded. Other ac
counts say that the boiler exploded.
Praised by German Papers.
Berlin, July 4.-The German news
papers in their discussion of the mes
sage of M. Caatmlr-Perier, president of
the French republic, are almost unani
mous in praising li e The-Voasiache
Zeltung says that the message, together
with the recent declarations, of r!hn.
ceflor von Caprlvt upon the .present
favorable political situation, furnishes
the best possible evldenoe of permanent
peac:-
"-"' U
A FIERCE CONFLAGRATION,
PBECEDEn BY A WILD ZXTLOBXON
Of FIREWORKS,
Big Fire at the City Markat-Itemag Done
Amounting to STS.OOO-A Weird nd
Htrlklna; Slght-The Bluing Tow.r-Th.
Upper fart Falte With Big Crash-Notes
orurarlro.
One of the worst area that this city
haa experienced for years broke out
shortly after 11 o'olook last evening.
Those who were on the street in the
vicinity of the corner of Chapel and
State street hfard a large number of
cannon oraokors exploded in rapid suc
cession. And then in a moment's time
one of the wildest kind of displays of
firework burst out of the front of the
City Market. Roman candle, sky
rockets, red fire, blue Ore and green
fire, in an Intangible mass of confusion
shot, flamed and whizzed In every di
rection. Sky rockets traveled up Chapel
street with a rapidity which cleared the
crowd away quioker than the most ex
pert police squad oould have done. Tho
sides of the surrounding buildings were
treated to a fusilade suoh as only the
fire fiend can create.
In much less time than It take to tell
it, tne whole front part of the City
market was a mass of flames. The fire
alarm was sounded immediately and
the department responded quickly, but
when the firemen arrived the front and
center of the market was one mass of
names, which streamed far up Into the
air. n was a sight long to be remem
bered by those who saw it. The extreme
rapidity with which it had all taken
place prevented oulv two or three en-
glues arriving by this time and only a
very small crowd bad gathered. A sec
ond alarm and then the general alarm
was sent In as- soon as possible, and
when a sufficient number' of engines
got to work some headway was made
against the flames, although the Chapel
street, ena oi tne structure was soon
practically gutted and Its contents de
stroyed. Slowly the firemen . com
menced to make headway, and In a half
hour had the flames chiefly confined to
the tower. The firemen were only able
to let their streams play on the lower
portion of this and could not reach the
seething mass of flames above high up
in the air. So it was quickly perceived
that the old olook and bell tower must
go. Swiftly the flames mounted upwards;
Dreading out now at one opening, now
at another, until the entire tower was en
veloped with the forked tongues of flame.
The olook stopped at 11:26 and at 11:27
the bell fell with a heavy thud and at
just twelve minutes, before twelve
o'olock the upper part of the tower fell.
the greater part of it falling into Union J
street where the burning timbers were
quickly extinguished. ' '
When the tower feu Captain Hurley.
of Steamer 4, was struck on the left leg,
but, was not seriously" hurt. Hosemon
Joseph Condon was struck on the back
of the leg and in trying to set un
slipped and struok his head against the
curb, wounding- him. His injury was
attended to by a pnyeiclan present and
he was .sent to his homo, , William B.
Grannies, Iaaclerman of Truok 8, was
overcome Dy tne smoKe. .
Soon after another smaller piece of
tne lower part of the tower fell on the
building itself. After this control of
the flames became comparatively sim
ple. They spread to the rear tower and
there was a fierce fight there for some
time.
The flre originated in the flre-oraoker
stand belonging to John B. Judson. A
Williams, fruit dealer at 1 and 8 City
juarKei, aiso naa a stand out in front,
There was a flre in the stand about fif
teen minutes before the wholesale ex
plosion of fireworks came, - which the
man In charge put out, or supposed he
put out, at eonsmerabie injury to him
self. When the explosion . came it
quickly spread all over John B. Jud-
son's stand and soon back through the
building. -
About midnight the floor fell in and
all the trains on the Consolidated rail
road that pass through the cut were de
layed all night.
Hheehao. & Groark did some excellent
servioe. They had two lines., of hose
playing on the building for hours. The
new chemical engine was taken Ud Into
the Masonic temple, which was in this
way saved.
Chief Kennedy estimated the total
ss at $75,000. Those doing business
in the City Market with their losses
and Insurances so far as could be ascer
tained, were as follows: ' .
u. B. Judson, loss 24,500, insurance
$3,000; H. C Goodwin, loss 81,200, no in
surance; F. S. Andrew & Co., loss $3,000,
covered with insurance; Horace Bow
man, J. Smith & Son, Stone & Barnes,
Blaum, all of whose losses will aver
age about l,600; is. Williams, loss $500,
Insured; C. S. McGilvray, loss $5,000,-
partlally Insured; J. A. Broschart, los
11,000, insured; Geldmeyer, loss $800, not
insured; Walon. ft Co., loss $2,000; E.
Maylinger, loss $1,500, Insured. Most of
them were insured lnthe Virgil f. Mc
Neil company, J. c. North ft Coi, and
H. C. Warren as Co.
There waa one time when it looked as
though the Globe hotel mlgflY catch
fire and the guest were down in the
office ready to leave at a moment!'
notice, but they were not obliged to.
While the flame were at their high!
est on the Union and Wooster street
sides of the building the entire State
street block was threatened with de
struction, but by the heroic efforts of
the firemen, and the fortunate preva
lence of an easterly wind, all the build
ings were saved with but little damage.
The roof of the building on State
street the first floor of which 'Is oc
cupied by the Smedley company.caught
fire, and for a; time biased fiercely. The
firemen,' however, turned their atten
tion promptly to thla building, and by
herculean efforts succeeded in confining
the flames to the roof. The building wai
drenohed with water. Smedley" moved
all- his office furniture, etc, but into
State street, and will not sustain any
serious damage4The upper- portonv-fl
NEW HAVEN CONN., THURSDAY,
the building waa formerly the Mer
chants' hotel, but at the time of the lire
waa unoccupied. Tba-bullding la owned
to tne consolidated road.
Next to the Smedley building la (he
county bank. At one time it looked as
though this building' was In dangir.
no sayiigni waa broken and some
water trickled through, but the build
lng, however, waa practically unln
Jured.
The building occupied by C. S. Leete
Co., C. W. Whittlesey & Co.,8heehan
ft Qroark.Marah & Beecher.Lauber.of-
flce of T. Attwater Barnes, Windsor
chop house, Bunce's aoloon and the
George H. Ford company were also at
times In danger, but escaped without
damage. When the flames were fiercest
the Ford building seemed to be to Im
mlnent peril.
The firemen did heroic service and
tougbt the flame like demons, and in
oonsequence succeeded in keeping the
nre wunin limit. Jltt pnlloe also did
excellent servioe, and admirably kept
the large crowd present from impeding
ine progress or tne firemen.
ine viiy maricec was formerly, as
most people are aware, the old TTnlnn
depot and passenger station of the New
York, New Haven and Hurtford rail
road. The plans for the bulldln and
tower were made by the late Harry
Austin, who was for half a century
prominent in hla profession here. The
building was erected about forty-eight
years ago and was accounted at the
time one of the best railroad stations
of those days in the New England
states outside of Boston and Provi
dence. Upon the erection of the new
Union passenger station the premises
were converted mto a city market.
which they have since been used for.
the railroad company still retaining Its
rignt to call ft a passenger station by
sioppmg a train, or two there.
Owing to tho fall of debris from the
burning building upojn the railroad
track all late trains were delayed, and
Superintendent Waterbury established
a train dispatching office In the West
ern Union office for . the hlght
Mr. John B. Judson and his rlsrht
nana man were about closlna: their
premises fbr the night when the fierce
explosion of fireworks took Dlace. Mr.
juuiiun escapea inrougn one door on
the Union street side, and his assistant,
being unable to reach that door, had to
burst open another door by main force,
fleeing for his life minus his coat and
other effects.
It' was estimated that there were at
least 6,000 people wtnesslntr the flre. in
eluded among whom were many ladles
Who. had accompanied relatives to the
scene of conflagration.
THE BICYCLE TOVRNAHENT.
At Charter Oak Park Yeetordav The
. Events and Print Winners.
Hartford, July 4. The annual tourn
ament of the Cycle club attracted about
2,000 people to Charts Qak park this
afternoon. There was some goodtaclng,
but good time was impossible, the track
being a little heavy and quite slippery.
In the half mile - open T. . Nelson of
Springfield broke his oollarbone. He
was close behind Maddox, who, finished
second, when the former, after both had
passed tinder the wire about ten-yards,
slipped and fell. Nelson went on top
of him. Both men were -knocked out
but Maddox was not much hurt. A. B.
Rich and P. S. Berlo rode a mile tandem
against the record in 2:12. E. W. Heyer,
Hartford, eoratch in the one mile handi
cap, won aspeoial prize for fastest mile,
2:80, in class A, and A. W. Warren,
Hartiora, scratch in one-mile open
handioap, won a special prise for fastest
mile, 2:24 8-5, in class B. The sum
maries:
One mile, novice," class A First, F.
G, Kellogg, .Hartford; second, B. R.
Euesell; Merrick; third, E. E. Ellwell,
springneio. -rime, z:44 s-o,
One mile, 2:80 class, class B First,
ll, Jtl. Maddox, Asbury rark; second, I,
A. BUvIe, fort Klchmond; third, W. H,
wells, Chioopee Falls. Time, 2:35 4-5.
One mile state L. A. W. champion
ship First, B. M. Alexander, Hartford;
second, E. W. Heyer, Hartford. Time,
1:12 KrS.
One-half mile open, oloss B First,
A. W. Warren, Hartford; second, H. H.
Madden, Asbury Park. Time, 1:22.
One mile, Hartford county cham
pionship, class A First, C. J. Guy,
UnionvUle; second, B. M. Alexander,
Hartiora; tmrd, J. n. jones, JUartrord,
Time, 2:47.
One mile, 2:20 class, class B First,
W. W? -Taxis, Philadelphia; second,
A. W. Warren, Hartford; third, I. A.
Silvie, Fort Riohmoud. Time, 3:08 8-5,
One mile, 8:00 class, class A,, ridden
ill three heats First, F. o. Kellogg,
Hartford; second, C. J. Guy, TJnion-
vllle; third, F. J. Harvey. New Haven.
Time, 2:478-5.
none mile open handicap, class B
First, ii. H. Thatcher, New Haven, 70
yards; second, A. W. Warren,. Hartford,
scratch. Timo, u-m. ,
a One mile handicap, class A First, E,
Hanson, Plainville, 180 yards; second,
C, M. Stevens, Hartford, 120 yards.
Time: :27.
One mile diamond race class B
First, W. W. Taxis, Philadelphia; sec
ond, E.F. Miller, vineiand; third, A.
W. Warren, Hartford. Time, 2:45 2-5,
Vyys C. OSOOSS KILLED,
Caught Between Can at the Depot. '
Christopher G. Go, a oar inspector
at the 'Union -depot, was killed by. the
cars at the Union , depot yesterday
morning about 9:45. He waa inspect
ing the trucks on one of the coaches
of the 9:30 Berkshire train when the
switcher backed down to take the -train
to the yara The jar caused the coaches
between which he stood to come to
gether,'- crushing his head. The body
was picked up and taken to Lewis A
Maycock'a . : ; v Y: -f;v -
Gogs was about forty years of aire.
ana had been m the employ of the
railroad company for twenty years;
and .for several years as Inspector ' at
tne depot : He moved to West Haven
about four weeks .ago. Hl leaves-a
ItidOlfv
id
JULY 5, 1894.
ENTHUSIASM IX LONDON
AMERICANS IN THE BRITISH CAVL
TAL OBSERVE THE FOURTH,
Slaty Govt at a Dinner Given by Consul
Oenaral Colllnn Patriotic Adilreu Given
kf-Ambassador Bayard England's Kind
London, July 4. The dinner given at
the Savoy by General P. A. Collins,
United States consul general, In celobrn
tlon of the Fourth, waa a great succesH,
8lxty guests were present, thirty
wnnm were consuls, more was on
elaborate menu, and tho dining rooms
were beautifully decorated with' a pro
fusion of stars and stripes. An orches
tra gave a varied program, A merlon
airs, however forming the chief part
After coffee General Collins made
speech, In which he thanked the guests
for helping to celebrate the nusplclous
day. He especially addressed the men
of tho consular service, whom ho said
wore before anything gentlemen whose
services were far beyond the compre
hension of the bureaucracy.
"On this day of the days," said he
"ull speak with a fullness of heart and
with an overflowing love for American
Independence in ouo voice. One note
ojuy can be struck."
Then he gracefully introduced Min
ister Bayard as "onr chief, who comes
accredited to this country stainless
among stainless politicians of the
United States." The band then played
tne "Star Hpanglod Bannor," and Mr
Duyard's health was drunk standing.
witn a rousing "throe obeers."
Upon rising to respond tho American
minister, after the applause which
greeted him had ceased, said:
I wish sincerely that I could prop
erly voice all thot you feel on this oceu-
lon. I suspoct the best way Is tho
simplest that I endeavor to speak as a
republican citizeu regarding the forces
whioh have mane our countrymen
nation made such-a feast as this at all
possible In the realm of tho Georges
in 1894 and for the republi
can principle which is the principle of
manhood enabling a nation to cele
brate the 118th birthday, and which,
please God, will enable it to keep its
one thousandth., I pray you to con
sider the underlying principle) sustain
ing what has made us tho inheritors of
more than our forefathers dreamed,
Tho self-responsibility of the individual
freemen has done this. Sec the dignity
with which it invests each of us as a
citizen with a right to exercise his con
science, with a right to a voice and t
vote, and I would add with a right to
work and enjoy the iniits ot his labors,
for the hearts of men to-day can retain
the spirit of '76. . The heritage will not
be lost, '".,;-., -. -v-. " ,. .
'Americans abroad have not only in'
dividual rights to sustain but the na
tlon's interests. As fellow citizens of
Washington we may stand and notbe
ashamed. We may be utterly de
prived of rank end fortune, but be as
honorable, honest and courteous as any
people: Nothing In the soil from which
we drew our roots prevents an Ameri
can from being a simple gentleman."
Referring to General John Hewston,
whom the grand jury refused to indict
for causing the death of George Bur
ton, an itinerant musician, and who sat
on the right of the American minister,
Mr. Bayard said: "What has excelled
the kindness and hospitality of Eng
land; where has greater justice been
found? We, although not asking favor,
acknowledge with the greatest grati
tude the comity and justice of this
great nation. ' This it Is that bears us
across the ocean to each other. Let us
become rivals - with Great Britain in
kindness and justice. Let us be rivals
In what elevates our nations."
After the band had played "Hail Co-
umbla," Consul General Collins respond
ed to Mr. Bayard's speech, saying that
he was - sure It expressed the feelings
of American "exiles' In London. The
remainder of the evening was spent in
social chatting. ;
FVN ON HOWARD AVENUE.
Two Clubs Make Splendid Displays of
Fireworks A Fine Balloon Ascension
Also Interests the People.
Howard avenue was lit up gaily with
firework demonstrations last evening,
made by both the West Side and the
Sacred Heart clubs, these near neighbor
ing clubs vieing with each other' in the
patriotic work. The displays were
splendid, and were viewed by hundreds
of people. Immediately after the
fireworks the residents of Howard ave
nue- m tne same vioinity and others
were treated to another demonstration.
A large flre balloon, thirty feet high,
was set up, and attached to It were two
efllgles.representlug respectively Mother
Grundy and Miss Gossip. - The balloon
sailed upward about 600 feet and then
struck a southerly current, which drove
it, with its trailers of effigies, over to
wards Long Island. Hundreds "viewed
the spectacle with much interest.
Nineteen years ago yesterday a
similar flre balloon was sent un from
the same locality, and with an efflgy of
Mother Grundy attached. It landed at
Greenport, Long Island. ' Attached to
the enigy was a polite note from Con
ductor Frank Hermanoe requesting Jde
oent burial for Mother Grundy from
tne party into wnose hands she might
chance to fall. The man on whose land
Mother Grundy descended relished the
fun, and sent Mother Grundy back to
New Haven O, O.
D., and a' witty note
aooompanytng.
Flre In Fair Haven. .
The old shell lime kiln at East Chapel
street caught flre last night in the usual
fourth of July manner, The fire was
extinguished without great - damage.
The place is the property of.J.'A.
Stevens. The alarm wa sent in from
ox 7H, one of thetnewboxes ,
CASUALTIES OF THE FOURTH.
Threo-Vear-Old Child Drowned at Lake
Whitney Two Cannous KxplodoJ and
Two VUitliua May UinoTIielr Hlght.
Yesterday wuj ono of the quitest In-
dependence days over known In this
city, but notwithstanding this fact
there were quite a number of casualties,
Fortunutely these were fewer lu num
ber t liu n in previous yours. Heveral of
lliein were of a serious nature, but tho
majority were only of a minor char
acter.
The saddest accident of the entire day
occurred at Luke Whitney shortly uftir
noon. Churles D. Manwurln'g of 1
East l'eurl street, accompanied by his
wife, father and three-year-old son
Archie, were at Lake Whltnoy for
day's outing. Shortly after noon the
party were stundlue on the float lit
Day's boat-house engrossed In conver
sation whilo three-year-old Archie was
couteuled playing near them.
Suddenly upon looking around a few
minutes luler the child was nowhere to
ho seen. Diligent search was made for
the lost boy, but nil efforts In this direc
tion proved futile and the distracted
parents were at last compelled to
abandon ull hope and return homo
without their little son.
Late lust evening the little lad's body
was found floating on the placid waters
f the lake near the float, and removed
to the home of his parents. It is sup
posed that while his parents were talk
ing the boy took the fatal step- and
sank without a struggle. The parents
heard no soundof any body falling Into
the water.probably owing to the noise
of flrecrackei-p, etc.. In the vicinity of
where the accident occurred. The body
was recovered by one of Boatman Day's
men, and after Medical Examiner Swift
had investigated the case, and ren
dered a verdict of accidental drowning,
removed to his parents' house on East
Pearl street. The boy's father Is a clerk
at Chamberlain & Co.' furniture ware
house on Orange street.
Louis F. Judd, who lives at 149 Goffe
3treet and is employed at Winchester's,
may lose the sight of both eyes as a
result of celebrating the glorious
Fourth. At about 3:30 o'clock yester
day afternoon he was celebrating by
setting off a toy cannon in his yard. Af
ter having touched It off, for some rea
son It failed to explode as soon as Judd
thought It should. He accordingly bent
over it to see what was the matter,
when the cannon exploded and the
powder and small pieces of the cannon
struck him in the eyes. He was taken
into the house where Dr. C. A. Tuttle
attended him. Last night he was re
ported as resting comfortably as pos
sible, but will lose the sight of one and
perhaps both his eyes.
Frederick Jepson of 9o Wlnthrop ave-
nue.was another victim of an exploding
toy cannon.' Just as he touohed .lt' oft
yesterday afternoon It exploded; flash
ing up Into his face, and besides burn
ing off his eyelids and eyebrows, closed
both eye's;' He was attended by Dr. T.
H. Cahlll, who say 8 his sight will not be
Impaired. .:. '
While a man, who refused to give his
name, was displaying a pistol in Cox's
saloon on State street last evening.the
firearm exploded and his left hand was
severely torn. His injuries were dressed
by Dr. Park.
B. Dorfmann's firework stand at 177
Congress avenue was blown up about 5
clock yesterday afternoon, ani about
$50 worth of pyrotechnics were destroy
ed. Some one threw a lighted firecrack
er Into the stand, hence the explosion.
slight fire resulted, which was dis
tinguished by Patrolman F. D, Cook
and Hoseman- W. A. Miller of truck 1,
Boys started a rousing bonfire at the
junction of St. John street and Grand
avenue about . 8:30 o'clock last evening,
but It was put out by the police. Be
fore the police arlved.howsjver, the boys
had stolen the wooden form In front of
the cigar store of Moss Gompertz, 9S5
Grand avenue, and placed It on the fire.
where It was burned to cinders.
An attempt was also made to build a
bonfire on Broadway again last night.
but the police Interfered and the
flre did burn.
yestebday's pikes'.
For over four years the lire depart
ment has not had as easy a time on
the Fourth of July as it had yesterday
until after 11 o'clock last night
when It was only called upon to ' re
spond to two alarms and, one still. The
alarm was sent in from box 711-at 9:12
clock last evening. The flre was in the
old lime kiln near Chapel street and
Blatchley avenue, and waB extinguish
ed with but little damage. The recall
was sounded at 9:22 o'clock.
Two fences were partially destroyed
y nre yesterday caused by fireworks.
One was at Madame Oertel's residence.
81 York square, which was extinguished
by Officer Taylor, and the other was at
Lincoln's residence, 08 Ward street.
wnicn was extinguished by Mr. Lin
coln. The awning in front of Wellington
Ure's feed store, 81 Broadway, became
ignited by a flrecraoker, and a portion
of it was consumed. It was put ou t by
ivmoer xaytpr.
BALL OAME
Between Sargent & Co.'s Employes.
An exoitlng game of ball was played
yesterday between nines from Sargent
& Co.'s New York store and the shop hi
this city at the Yale field. It resulted
in a score of 29 to 9.
Still Alarms Yesterday.
The firemen . at No. 8's house were
called out in the morning to extinguish
a slight chimney blaze at 10 Prospect
place. .The flre was not caused fire
orackers and the damage was slight.
A still alarm was sent into No. Z's en
gine house at about 0:30 p. m. from the
house of J. H. Stoddard, 15 Chestnut
street. . Clothes In a closet in one of the
bedrooms had taken flre. The firemen
made short work- of it. How the flre
started is not known, . but as the bed
room window waa open it is supposed
THE CARRINGTOX PUBLISHING CO.
THE FOURTH AT WOODSTOCK
AXOTI1KR SOTAIll.K DEMOySIBA
XiO.y AT ROSEI.AND FARK.
It Was the Meoea for Thousands of People
Who Went There In CarrlasM, OmnU
biuM and All Hrt of Convoy ancM 8en I
ator Flntf Addms Itoad by Congress
man ltUMflll.
Putnam, Conn., July 4. The meccifri
for the holiday observing peoplo ut
northern Connecticut and neighboring
bordors of the Bay Stuto, to-duy, ha
been Boseland Park, In Woodstock,
where for the twenty-fourth timo(
Henry C. Bowcn, of the New York IuJ,
dependent, provided a celebration In-
whioh speeches and powder have been
bouutifully served. Currlagoa, faring
wagons and omuibusses, heavily laden,)
began to arrive at au early hour, amtf
whou the guest and spectators arrived
at 10:30 they were greeted by a larger
assembly. The purk was profusely
decorated.
The address of welcome was given byv
Congressman Charles A. Russell, of
Klllingly, who nominated Dr. Franklhvi
Y. Fosk, of Chicago University, a1
president of the day. He also read the
address of Senator Piatt, who wa deJ
tained by his publio duties at Washing-
ton. It will be found lu full on another r
page.
Congressman Charles A. Russell de
livered the address of welcome. Hat
spoke of the notional interest attaching,
to these annual fourth of July gatherings
at Boseland Park. The publio benefit
of these occasions has been nationalized,
Continuing, Mr. Bussell said the-'
proper kind of citizenship was "loyaltW
to country every day the ye ar roundJ
with a little louder whistle of 'Yankee-i
Doodlo' onoe a year on Independence1!
day." He spoke of the evils of anarchy
and the business depression and con
cluded by saying: "Look where we
will, the United States, with all its
faults, more Imaginary than real, is then
grandest nationality in the universe,
Here tho hearts are the lightest, the
brains the brightest, the men tho
noblest, and the women the loveliest,.
Here the children have the fullest op
portunities and the possibilities of the'
future arc the greatest. Here Godi
reigns and the people rule. There is a
fourth of July in the United States
alone. Celebrate it with thanksgiving!
and joy and reckon dear the privilege!
which permits us to do business, toj
build homes and rear children underu
the protecting shield and the brilliant J
glory of the stars and stripes." - i
MB, ST. CLAIR M'KELWAT'S ADDHESS,
The address of St. Clair MoKelway, ,
editor of the Brooklyn Eagle, was upon
tho "Sale of Law." He had been er
roneously set down on the program to
sneak on "Cities and Reforms." Th
worst evil this nation ever had to oon.v
tend with was the sale of human beings,
When the wrong of slave holding be
came rank,' it challenged divine justice,
The challenge was accepted. As the
way of G od with monster evils often is,
this one was let to work out its own de
struction. The northern conscience
was stirred.
The moral movement started, which
curled its course, from New England
school houses and pulpits beyond the
hanks of Missouri to its culmination at
Appomattox.
The laud was hillocked with graves.
The years ran blood and the skies
were blackened with battle.
A line of heroes and martyrs sprang
from tne loins of the plain people to the
summit of achievement.
The heroio age of America was lived,
The other and unabolished and in
creasing evil is the sale of law. Of the
sale of law, when being made, the evl 3
dence is not wanting, either at Wash
ington or at many a state capital.
If tho contention of the trusts isf
true, tnere is and can be no effective!
opposition by either party to the sale ori
law in the making, for each party, j
through Its state organizations, where 3
it is in a majority, has locally taken,
money from those who in national ac
tion will hold it to the bond. ItiaH
olaimed that by this process both par
ties are bought, law is sold In the mak
ing and the people are foreclosed from's
redress.
A nation can ordinarily rely on hV
that one party will promise to be hon
est when the other is convicted of beJ
ing dishonest. The other party has al-J
ways been regarded as the national al 1
ternatlve, but this system of oon,tribu-J
tions to both parties leaves the nation i
with a sense of having no such alterno-5
live, ii contributions from trusts with
no politics In them to each of the polit
ical organizations amount to a morWi
gage on both, then the sale of law is
protected against political agitation, aq
tne sale ol human being never waa. -
DIFFERENCES TO Bfl RHOAKDKD.
There is a difference between tha tany'l
pression made by the sale of : law and
that which was mode by the sale of H
human beings. The human beings-
makes the difference to the human J
heart. The relation of parent and child.
1 1 3 1, 1M : 1 .
uusuium uuu wm ma lover ana sweet
heart, with all their ramlnoations of
affection and blood, was outraged and
destroyed by the sale of human beings.
When law is bought and sold nothing
else goes with the bargain, except suoh
abstractions as the virtue of legislators,
the character of political parties, the
honor of the republio and the rights bt
the people, to whom the olaimed nur-1
chase of both parties, if true, allow no
remedy. : ..... ,i ;
To the trust who ia mayor or who ia
Jthafrfleweriwaathe cause,
.H - . - , V
.1.
qotigi(6 idjsp UilrA-eag- v-

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