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SEE, STOP, LOOK!
FOR VOU CAIN’T PASS US. WHY? BECAUSE We Will Sell
$12.00 TO $15.00 SUITS
FOR TEN DAYS FROM THIS DATE AT
ARE YOU INTERESTED?
B. H. LEVY & BRO.
plans DISCUSSED Foil PUTTING ONE
IX THE FIELD.
Cold Democrat* nnl Antl-Imporlal-
Ut* Dissatisfied With Both McKin
ley and Bryan—Hoosevelt Dcl
naled tlie “Frank Embodiment of
Militarism”—Outline of the Plat
form the Now Third Party Would
Like—Ticket May Be Named at In
New York, July IS.—ln response to a
call Issued a few days ago, a number of
Gold Democrats and anti-imperia*!sts
met in this city to-night to discuss the
methods of bringing a third party ticket
before the public. An address was adopt
ed, assailing President McKinley for his
Philippine policy, and his “scandalous ap
pointments ’ to federal office; characteriz
ing Gov. Roosevelt as the "frank em
bodiment of militarism,'* and declaring
that the Republican party stands for ail
forms of special privilege®.
Mr. Bryan, the addrees says, is as ob
jectionable as President McKinley.
“A vote for the Democratic ticket,
Fny the ad<>res, “means a vole for free
silver; ii means a still further debauch
ing of the civil service, a packing of the
Supreme Court by men to be governed
by the will of the executive.”
The addrees asks independents to unite
in support of candidates, upon some
surh p’.aitform as follows:
First. A return to the political doc
trines of the Declaration of Independence
and the constitution.
Second. The recognition that not only
Cuba and the Philippines, but Porto Rico
and Hawaii are independent.
Third Genuine monetary reform.
Fourth. Civil service reform.
Fifth. The abolition of special privi
lege, whether of tariff or any other
"We are not concerned solely with this
selfciion, but with the future of Ameri
an political life We are ready and anx
ious to join with others In forming a par
ty which shall adopt a platform present
ing these issues.”
Speeches were made on the address by
T>r Everett of Massachusetts, Georg© C.
Ripley of Minneapolis and others.
A resolution was adopted authorizing
•be chair to appoint a committee to is
*ue an invltat on to supporters of the
third ticket movement to meet in Indian
apolis on July 25 to take such steps as
m ay he necessary to place such a ticket
in the field.
WILL MEET AT INDIANAPOLIS.
Committee to Notify the Demoerntlc
Chicago, July 18.—Secretary Waleh, of
• lie National Democratic Committee, at
the request of Hon. James D. Richardson,
nave the following official notice to-day
to the press:
"The notification meeting to notify pres
idential and vice presidential candidates
name.) by the Kansas City Convention,
"HI tie held at Indianapolis. Ind., on Aug.
s 1900. All members of the two Notifica
tion Committees are requested to meet
at the Grand Hotel. Indianapolis, on the
morning of that day.
NO DATE HAS BEEN SET.
Popnllsts May Also Notify nryan at
Lincoln, Neb., July 18.—No date haa
hten set for the notification of William
•I Bryan by the Populists of his nomina
'ion at si oux Fails, jt ie possible the
on: lllc.'i:ion may occur at Indianapolis
** ln e same time the Democrats meet
Mr Bryan had no visitors of prominence
otlay, and began his work on his speech
Hampton Negro Conference.
Newport Newtt. Va., July 18.—The
atnpton Negro Conference convened at
'"" Hampton Normal School to-day. The
orbing session was devoted to an address
1 *"lcome by Dr. H. B. Frissell and the
°f the Committee on Business and
‘-■ter by A. F. lllllyer of Washington.
evf, nlng session was devoted to the
Port of the Committee on Education by
to Kelly Miller of Washington and the
Mndi rgarten" by Mrs. Daniel Murray.
Bendy to Go to China.
N • v <>rl ans, July 18 —The Washington
n, , ' on " of the oldest and most
p ominent military bodies In the state,
deb. reoor< l of three wars, tc-nlght ten.
i n lf<i Ms services to President McKinley
C * E * v olunteers are needed for China.
SMALLER PLANTS ANXIOUS.
Wnnt All War Vessel Bids Adver
tised for at Same Time,
Washington, July 18.—Representative©
of the smaller shipbuilding plants are
bringing pressure to bear upon the navy
department to secure the simultaneous
advertisement of all of the fourteen naval
vessels authorized to be built in the past
two naval appropriation acts.
They have represented that such a pro
cedure would tend to insure a more sat
isfactory distribution of the naval work
among the shipbuilders by preventing the
big concerns from crowding out the small
er ones, and the government would save
at least a million and a half dollars. The
department has fixed upon Nov. 15 next,
as the date for opening bids for the con
struction of the fivo battleships, and the
plans for the other ships can be made
ready, according to the smaller builders,
by that time, if it is decided to undertake
to do it.
WILL GO RACK TO CANTON.
President Feels the Sltuntion Is Now
One of Waiting-.
Washington, July 18.—There was no
change to-day in the President’s intention
to return to Canton to-morrow night. He
will be in constant communication with
the members of the cabinet from there by
telephone and telegraph and unless some
thing unforeseen occurs he does not con
sider it necesasry to remain in Washing
Having decided that the situation does
not warrant the calling of an extra ses
sion at this time and having agreed upon
the number of troops and marines which
will be sent to reinforce the international
| forces in China, the position of the admin
istration is described by a prominent offi
cial as one of wailing. Authentic and re
liable news of the situation in Pekin is
expected soon. Until it arrives nothing
remains to be don© but to mobilize and
push forward the troops and amrlnes se
lected for the China expedition.
Effort to He Mode to Secure Pardon
for Mr*. Nock.
New York, July 18—Judge Foster in
Part 1 of the General Sessions to-day
signed an order dismissing the indictment
found in this county against Mrs. Augus
ta Nack in July of 1897 in connection with
the Guld*nsuppe murder case.
Mrs. Nack pleaded guilty to manslaugh
ter and was sentenced to a term of fifteen
years in prison, which she is now serv
Counsel explained to the court that he
wished the indictment dismissed so that
the records should be clear as h? intended
applying to tho Governor for a pardon for
IT NOW LOOKS LIKE DUBOIS.
Opposition to Steanenhergr Gains a
Pocatello, Idaho, July 18.—At to-day - *
ses6ion of the Democratic State Conven
tion, the Woods delegation from Shoshone
county (the Coeur d'Alene), was seated
by a vote of 122 to 110. This delegation
Is opposed to Gov. Steuneeiberg, and it
was supported by those who favor the
nomination of Fred T. Dubois for United
States Senator. The result indicates that
Dubois will be nominated. At the even
ing session permanent organization was
ALL ABE SAFE AT CANTON.
Ilnptlst Missionaries In That Section
Richmond, Va., July 18. —Rev. R. J.
Willingham, of the Baptist foreign mis
sion board, who is located here, has re
ceived a cablegram from Rev. R. H.
Graves, dated Canton, China, elating that
all were safe.
Previous cablegram* had stated that all
Baptist missionaries In that part of China
except Rev. J. W. Lowe and wife, were
safe The present cablegram Is construed
lo confirm the others and also to Include
the Lowes. _
Col. Bryan to Make Speechen.-.
New York, July IS.-dt was stated at
Democratic stale headquarters to-day that
Mr Bryan will probably make several
speeches in Ni w York and other Eastern
Calhoun, Ga, July IS.-The D?mocrats
of the Seventh district to-day renominat
ed Hon. John W. Maddox for Congress.
THE MORNING NEWS: THURSDAY", JULY 10, 1000.
MEETING OF ENDEAVORERS.
THOUSANDS ATTENDED IN SPITE OF
A*.nrnnre. of Welcome and Sympa
thy Were Given Emleavorer.
Urged to Nouiluate Revs. F. E.
Clark mid Charles M. Sheldon for
the lllglient Office, in the United
State.—Cordlul Letter From Am
lin. .odor Chonte We* Rend.
London, July IS.—Fully 50,000 persons at
tended to-iday’s meeting of the world's
convention of the Young People s Society
ef Christian Endeavor, the special feature
of the programme being the delivery of
messages from the churches.
Rev. Hugh Price Hughes, president of
the Wesleyan conference, said he convey
ed from 30,000,000 Method at of Great Bri
tain the desire to form an alliance with
•very true soldier of Christ:
Rt. Rev. Mandell Creighton, Bishop of
London, exiended to the Christian En
deavor Society the h artiest welcome of
his diocese and assurance of sympathy
with this work cf the large body of Chris
tians he represented.
Dr. Parker of the City Temple urged
American Christina Endeavorers to nomi
nal# Rev. Francis E. Clark and the Rev.
Charles M. Sheldon for the highest offices
In the United States, as Christian En
deavor men should be at the head of
The afternoon meeting was devoted to
national rallies, which were characterized
by intense enthusiasm. The Immense
crowds in attendance made the grounds
almost impassable and a water famine,
added to the Intense heat of the day, caus
ed many women to faint.
'President Clark read a cordial letter
from the United States ambassador, Jo
seph H. Choate, which was followed by
cheers for the ambassador.
Shefflelld was selected as the meeting
place of the convention in 1901 and Man
chester in 1902.
TO HAVE A FINAL CONFERENCE.
President NVIII Meet Ills Cabinet
Washington, July 18.—A special meeting
of the cabinet probably will be held to
morrow prior to the President's depart
ure for Canton. It Is said that this meet
ing has no special significance, as the Chi
nese situation Is regarded as more satis
factory and hopeful than it has been, and
the only purpose of getting together to
morrow is to allow the President to have
a final conference with his official family.
ROOSEVELT TO lEHKES.
Congratnlate. Hint nnd Hopes for
Louisville. July 18.—The following tele
gram was received to-day by Hon. John
W. Yerkfs, the Republican nominee for
Governor of Kentucky:
“Chicago, July 18.—Hon. John W.
Yerkcs. Louisville. Hearty congratula
tions. It stems to me that all believers
In American institutions should earnestly
hope for your success.
A “Theodore Roosevelt.”
ALABAMA COTTON GROWERS.
Protective Association Hns Bern
Oram nixed by Them.
Montgomery, Ala., July 18.—The Cotton
Growers' Protective Association was or
ganized here to-day. The object of the
movement is to obtain statistical infor
mation In regard to the crop through
weekly reports, and with the help of bank
ers. hold It until full prices can be ob
tained. R. R. Poole was elected preui
Hay nnd Rhea Were Nnmrd.
Richmond. Va„ July 18.—The Democrats
of the Seventh Congressional District of
Virginia met in convention at Harrison
burg today, and renominated Hon. James
Hay for Congress.
At Pearlsburg to-day the Tenth District
Democrats met In convention and nomi
nated Judge William F. Rhea for Con
Wolninrana Under Arrest.
Pretoria. July IS.—J. M A. Wolmarans,
of the Transvaal Executive Council, has
been arrested at his house within the
British lines near Hatherly. Bar gold
worth £B,OOO and a quantity of arms were
found concealed in the house.
Idaho Republicans Act.
Boise. Idaho. July 18.—The Republican
State Convention to-day nominated John
T Morrison of canyon for Congress, and
p W Standr-. dof Bannock for Governor.
AI.L THE NEW* AT WAYCROSS. j
Uoniml.Mlnner Hargroves Hn. Ten- j
tiered His Resignation.
Waycross, Ga., July 18.—Hon. John W. '
Bennett, who was a delegate to the Na- 1
tional Democratic Convention in Kansas !
City, Is at home again, after a pleasant
trip through the Rocky Mountains and
to Denver, Col.
The Southern Telephone and Telegraph
Company has opened up its business office
in one of the stores of the Southern Ho
tel block, and in about thirty' days, the
switch board and all the fixtures of the
company will be moved over. Cables will
bo run underground from the posts neir
the Southern Express office, the Post
office and the water station.
The Douglas Breeze, in Its issue of Fri
day, will retract its statements in regard
io the Waycross Rifles. The paper claim
ed that while the military boys were in
hat town recently that some of the mem
bers acted In a very rude manner, among
other things mutilating a farmer's hogs.
The Breeze editor now states that when
he went for the proof to substantiate the
Larges he had made he was unable to
find Anyone who knew anything of the
affair. He apologizes to the Rifles and
completely exonerates them from any
wrong during their visit.
Capt. H. W. Reed and his niece, Miss
Mary Reed, daughter of Mr. E. H. Reed,
of this city', sailed on yesterday for New
York city. Capt. Reed will continue on
to Halifax. Nova Scotia, where he will
spend some time, and his niece will visit
relatives and friends in New York.
Maj. Z. B. Hargroves has tendered his
resignation as United States commissioner
for this district and he and his family re
turn this week to North Georgia. The Ma
jor's goods are being packed up to-day I
ready for shipment. His health, which
has been so bad for some time, Is improv
Mrs. Lillie Viola Bullard and Mr. Petty
were married yesterday by Judge Burrel
Rev. W. T. Mc.Mlchael will leave to
morrow morning for Indian Spring, where
he will attend the Holiness camp meeting
now in progress there.
HAVE RECIPROCAL RIGHTS.
Important Deelilon ni-intinsr to
Labor nnd Cnpltnl.
New York, July 18.—The appellate divis
ion of the Supreme Court has reversed
the judgment of the lower court In the
case of the National Protective Associa
tion of Steam Fitters and Helpers and
Charles McQueed against the Enterprise
Association and Us officers, impleaded
with William J. O'Brien as president of
the board of delegates. ,
Justice Truax gave judgment perpetually
enjoining the defendant from interfering
with Ihe work, business or employment of
the plaintiff association or any of Its
members. The Injunction forbade the co
ercing or obtaining the discharge by any
employe of McQueed or other members,
by commands, threats, strikes or other
Justice McLaughlin, In his opinion,
"It cannot 1* seriously questioned but
that every workman has the right in the
first Instance, to say for whom and with
whom he will work. This right is guaran
teed to every person of legal age and com
petent to contract, under our laws. An
employer has the absolute right to say
whom he will employ and the employe has
the right to say by whom he will be
ployed and with whom he will work. Tim
right is reciprocal and once that right Is
reciprocal and once that right is de
stroyed personal liberty Is destroyed and
chaos reigns. And If one has the right,
acting In his individual capacity, he does
not lose it when acting with others cloth
ed with on equal right, so that employers
may combine and say they will not em
ploy persons who arc members of labor or
ganizations and laborers may combine and
say they will not work for employers who
engage any but members of labor organ!,
Justice McLaughlin says that the plncl
ple is not different where labor organiza
tions are concerned.
Governor at Mllledgcxille.
Atlanta. July 18.—Gov. Candler, accom
panied by his family, left this afternoon
for Mllledgeville. where the Governor will
attend o meeting of the asylum trustees.
ancL-afso Inspect the prison farm. The
Governor has accepted an invitation to
go to Macon In September, to attend the
street fair. He will camp out with Hie
survivors of ColqulttA Brigade.
Rnhlln and Fltx.tmmon..
New York, July 18.—Billy Madden, rep
resenting Gus Ruhlin, and Percy Will
iam., looking after the Interests of Bob
Fitzsimmons, met to-day and affixed their
elgnoturee to the Twentieth Century Ath
letic, Club's contract to fight on Aug. 10.
at Madison Square Garden. Both Ruhlin
and Fitzsimmons have started training.
ROCKHILL STILL HAS HOPE.
Continued from First Page.
W. W. Rockhlll, director of the Bureau
ot American Republics, whose name has
been mentioned with those of ex-Mlnlster
John Barrett and Col. Denby ns among the
possible successors of Minister Conger as
the United State representative In China
in case the latter is dead.
After his Interview with the Secretary
of State, which lasted an hour, Mr Rov.k
htll said he had not had the subject of o
Chinese mission of any sort suggested to
him and that he had no expectation of
returning to the Orient.
Mr. Rockhlll Is one of the few officials
w ho st 11 retains a ray of hope ihat some
numbers of the legations in Pekin may
have esca: ed. His hope for some of the
fugitives is based on his knowl dge of the
re'ations existing for the past twenty
y, ai s between Sir Robert Hart, the Brit
ish customs officer, an-i s me of ihe most
powerful officials in Pekin. Some of these
officials owe all they have and are to the
friendship of Sir Robert, and it Is within
the limits of possibility that they may
have been able to secrete at least some
,if ihe women of the foreign party where
they can weather the storm until relief
r< aches Pekin. ,
CALLED OX SECRETARY HAY.
Minister Wn Soil.lied Legation.
Were Snfe oo Jill}' O.
Washington, July 18.—The Chinese min
ister called on Secretary Hay this morn
ing and had a ten minutes talk with him.
Mr. Wu said he had received no addi
tional Information, but thought the sit
uation looked much brighter as a result
of the dispatch*s received yesterday.
The Secretary made known to Mr. Wu
the dispatch from Consul Fowler at Che
Foo quoting the governor of Shan Tung
as stating that the legations at Pekin
were safe on the 9th instant, .and this was
accepted by him as confirmatory of his
Minlister Wu said there was not the
slightest doubt as to the date being the
9th, although Loqdon cables suggested
that the 9th referred to the Chinese cal
endar and meant the sth by the English
calendar. On the contrary, the dispatch
tec lved by him mentioned the 13th as the
date, which, by the Chinese caltndar, cor
responds With the 9th of our calendar.
PROMPT RELIEF WAS WANTED.
Letter From Pekin Doted Jone 29
Told of Sitnntlon.
Washington, July 18.—The Japanese le
gation has received the following dispatch
from the minister of foreign affairs at
"Baron Nishl, Japanese minister at Pe
kin, letter of June 29. was received at
Tien Tsin July 12. The letter was brought
by a roeesengar. It says that the lega
tions are daily bombarded. Ammunition
is running short. Danger of massacre
ts Imminent. Prompt relief is earnestly de
aired. The messenger says foreign min
isters considered it impossible to procure
provisions after July 1.”
ON THE COREAN FRONTIER.
Boxer, and Chlne.e Threatening
That ( onstry.
Washington. July 18.—United Slates Min
ister Allen at Seoul, Korea, telegraphs the
slate department that Boxers and Chinese
arc In force within a few miles of the
Korean frontier. The natives of Ping
Yang, the most northern province of
Korea, are much alarmed and are fleeing.
| The foreigners remain In safety. The
government Is very anxious.
Were Holding Out on July f>.
Washington, July 18.—The state depart
ment has received a dispatch from Con
sul General Fowler at Che Foo. saying
that the Governor of Shan Tun* wires
that his courier left Pekin on July 8. The
legations were sttU holding out.
Col. Ll.rum Buried at Tong Kn.
Washington, July 18.—The war depart
mmt to-day received a cablegram from
j (Jen. MacArthur dated Manila, July 18.
saying >hat Col. Ltscum's body was burled
; at Tong Ku on the 17th Instant.
Reciprocity With Italy.
Wauhlngton, July 18.—The final signa
tures of the Italian reciprocity arrange
ment were attached to-day at the state
department. The arrangement, like that
with France and Germany. Is made under
section 3 of the Dlngley tariff net, and In
the matter of Imports into the United
States, relates only to still wines, bran
dies, argots, paintings and statuary. The
arrangement will be formally proc'e'med
FINE GRADES OF WHISKIES.
The R. G. Whiskey gallon $ 2.00
Glendale Whiskey gallon $ 2.50
Crystal Spring Whiskey gallon $3.00
Goiden Wedding Whiskey gallon $3.50
IN CASES OF \2 LARGE BOTTLES:
The Antedyuvlan Whiskey bottled by Osborne of New York 31( 50
The Peerless Whiskey bottled In bond In Henderson, Ky 313.00
The Peoria Whiskey bottled In bond by Clark Brothers 312.00
Meredith Rye Whiskey, bottled at their distillery In Ohio til 60
Golden Wedding Whiskey, our bottling 38. M
Lippman Block, - - - Savannah, Ga.
MARTIN IS IN TROUBLE.
( hnrsrcl With Securing Money Under
Jacksonville, Fla., July 18.—James F.
Martin, who Claims Sparta, Ga., as his
home, In in trouble tn this city and Is now
In the county Jail in default of a 3300 bond.
Martin claims to boa member of the firm
of Smith & Martin, lumber dealers,
Sparks, Ga., and his experience hero has
terminated rather disastrously.
It seems that Martin has had former
dealings with the Hirseh Lumber Com
pany and went to tho National Bank of
the elate here a few days ago to draw
on this lumber company. He was Inform
ed that if he could identify himself na a
member of the firm of Smith A Martin
his request would be honored and a draft
cashed. He left at once, but soon return
ed with Mr. A. C. Harries, who Is the
Florida agent for the llirsch eompany. He
Indorsed for him, and Martin secured 381
on a draft on the Hirseh Company. The
draft was returned unpaid, and a telegram
announced that they had no dealings with
the Arm of Smith & Martin. Mr. Harris,
therefore had a warrant issued and Mar
tin was arrested late last night. The ac
cused was brought before Judge A. O.
Wright this forenoon and after a hearing
Judge Wright decided to hold the prisoner
pending further Investigation,
TO TAKE TROOPS TO CHINA.
Twenty-two Ktenmslilp. Chartered
by American. anl Germany.
Philadelphia, July 18. Twenty-two
steamships are said to have been charter
ed by the American and German govern
ments to carry troops, stores and war
material to China. Among the boat, char
tered by the Kaiser's government, was
the German steamship Bosnia of the Ham
burg-Ameriean Packet Company, which
arrived here to-day from Hamburg. Sev
en vessels were chartered by the United
Btate., and the remaining fifteen by Ger
many. The Athenian, California, Victo
ria. Packllng, Strathgyle. Belgian King
and Thyria were chartered by this gov
ernment. and the German steamships,
Rhein, H. H. Melor, Gera, Dresden, He tie,
Aachen, Crefeld, Batavia. Phoe
nicia. Iloenle end five others by the Ger
WORK OF PATENT OFFICE.
There Were 211,310 Patents Granted
During the Year.
Washington, July 18.—The report of the
commissioner of patents for the fiscal
year ended June 30 last shows a total of
20,540 patents granted, including reissues
and designs, an Increase of 5,000 over the
preceding year There were 1,660 trade
marks, 682 labels nnd 83 prints registered.
Patents that expired numbered 19,988.
The total receipts of the patent office
were 31.358,228; total expenditures, 81,247,-
823; surplus turned Into the treasury, 3110,-
Prostration. In Philadelphia.
Philadelphia, July 18.—The excessive
heat to-day caused the death of .lx per
sons In this city and two In Camden, N.
J. Up to a late hour to-night forty rases
of prostration were treated at the various
Hot Weather In llo.lou,
Boston, July 18.—The hospital reports
show that between thirty and forty per
tons were prostrated by the heat In this
I city to-day, three of whom have since
FIGHT WITH THE VAGUIN.
Indian. Were Scattered by the Mexi
Phoenix, Ariz , July 18 —Harry Tharald
sen of New York received here to-day a
message from the manager of one of hi*
minis near Rode, state of Durango, Mex.,
telling of a fight there Monday between
a company of Mexican troops and a
strong band of Yaqul Indians.
The troops advanerd on a small body
of Indians encamped Iri a pass In the foot
hills of the lower Sierra Madre moun
tains. A larger body not seen before came
to the aid of the Indians, and after a
hard fight the soldiers were driven out
of the defile, Aided by several cattlemen
they advanced again later In the day and
endeavored to surround the Indians, but
were unsuccessful, the latter escaping by
way of th> rear and scattering through
out the mountains. A courier sent to the
main force of the soldiers returned with
reinforcements, but too late for assist
The troopa lost five killed and several
wounded. It is not possible to ascertain
the Indian lose. It is believed that the
Indians ere too well, scattered to again
get together In force. *
NEW CAR COMPANY CREATED.
Capital of *.<1.000,000 Seenrrd by
Drexel A Cos.
Birmingham. Ala., July 18.—The South
ern Railway Car Company has been cre
ated and papers filed in the probate court
of . Jefferson county. The capital Is 33,-
000,000. Subscriptions to the stock are
secured by Drexel & Cos.. Philadelphia,
and the stock ts assured by the Provident
Life and Trust Company of Philadelphia.
Concurrently with the filing of the pa
pers in this company there was filed a
lease by Edward T. fttatsbury, as trustee,
granting to the Southern Railway Com
pany certain railway rolling stock owned
by the Richmond Locomotive Work*,
Pittsburg IXK-omotlve Works, Southern
Car and Foundry Company, Barney and
Smith Car Company, Amer.can Car ami
The total amount of rolling stock con
veyed is 83 locomotives, 1,970 coal cars,
500 flat cars. 200 coke cars, 800 box car*.
ROWING REGATTA TO-DAY.
First National Contest Will Be Held
on the Harlem.
New York, July 18.—The first national
rowing regatta ever held In New York,
will begin on Ihe Harlem river to-morrow
afternoon, and thousands of men. women
and children will Una the banks to wit
ness Ihe sport.
The visiting oarsmen, who made things
lively on the river all of to-day, found
life unbearable. The sun burned their
arms, faces and legs, and 96 degrees fair
ly parboiled them.
Not a steamer craft of any kind will ba
allowed to disturb the water for at least
an hour before the start of the first race.
Lower at Pittsburg.
Pittsburg. July 18.—The temperature was
lower by 10 degrees than yesterday, the"
maximum being 85 degrees, yet two deaths
and a number of prostrations were record
ed as a result of the rent.
—An Excuse—“ She has been divorced
three times," said the Boardwalk gossip,
"But," remonstrmed the Chicago lady
who had not caught the drift of tha con
versation, "perhaps she did not marry un
tile late in life."—Philadelphia North