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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 05, 1902, Image 7

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PRAISED AND BLAMED,
\ORDS AND DAD OX
'>: U:& MESSAGE.
S CHIT! M BY SENATOR DONNELLY
ntOriIBCT T PROSPERITY PROM
I ANA L IMPROVEMENTS.
Governor OdeU's message has been received
with both commendation and criticism. The
I— III* mintfcin has been general and the crltl
rfssM few and of small irmment. That part of
the document which refers to canals and the en-
MHWemeni of the locks so that they may ac
cornmodatf one thousand ton barges has. ap
parently, stirred up the city of Buffalo espe
cially. The plan meets with the heartiest in
dorsement of Buffalo cttfseaa, whose sentiments
are expr. -ssed through <". H. Raymond. Mr.
Raymond prophesies prosperity for the whole
State, and particularly for Buffalo and New
fork Cttjr, if the proposition of the Governor
BS a fart.
Th* most severe criticism has been made by
Dens tor Thomas F. Donnelly, leader of the
minority in the Senate. Referring to the Mort
p;.»-f- Tax bill. Senator Donnelly says that the
to the State would be an Increase of 51*,-
000,000 in revenue, instoa.i of $JMMMUMO, and
that 'iovernor Odell means to use the J7.000.0tH)
surplus to establish a State police force.
Ex -Mayor James At water, a member of the
board of managers of the State hospitals, takes
isFU<* with Governor Odell on the necessity for
th«- visiting boards suggested by the Governor,
and says he has never known of any conflict
of authority between any of the officials of the
hospitals or insane asylums. He believes that
the present system should remain, and urges
that the managers do their work without pay.
and therefore do it well and without bias, pro
ducing the best results for the commonwealth.
JMPCGNS ODELL'S MOTIVE.
SENATOR DONNELLY SAYS GOVERNOR
MEANS TO ESTABLISH A STATE
POLICE FORCE.
Albany. Jan. — The Democratic minority In
the Senate believes that Governor Odell under
estimates the amount of money that a mort
gage ■ ,i will raise, and Senator Thomas F. Don
nelly, who represents the minority. insinuates
broadly that the additional funds are to be used
in creating a State police. Senator Donnelly says:
Th<» Governor's message contains a glarinp in
r.nristency. He gives figures to show that there
Is a surplus of $9,789,351 16, that the in
direct taxes will yield $15,111,418 13, and that a
tax of thirteen-hundredths of a mill will yield
(737,299 SI for the canals. He also admits
that.' with strict economy, the expenses of the
t-.ate could be limited to $22,000,000 a year.
Ho then recommends a tax of one-half of 1 per
rent on mortgages, and says that tax would
yield only $3,000,000 a year. The Governor has
been misinformed as to the amount of money
such a tax would yield. The number of mart
giges recorded annually is no indication of the
number In existence. Corporations and large
estates never call in the money invested In per
manent mortgages when the interest is promptly
paid Such a tax would yield nearer to $10,000,
000 than to 53.000.000 a year. This would leave
more than $7,000,000 a year more than Is neces
sary for legitimate expenses of the State, ac
cording to the Governor's own statement. This
surplus of $7,000,000 is intended to pay for a
State police force. The bill to tax mortgages
ehcm'.d be entitled "A bill to raise funds to pay
for a State police force."
"HOSPITALS !CEED NO CHANGE."
EX-MAYOR ATWATER TAKES ISSUE WITH
GOVERNOR ON NECESSITY FOR ViSIT
IN-r; COMMITTEES.
IBT TEI-EGHAPn T.i THE TBIP.INE.]
Lockport. N. V.. Jan. 4— Ex-Mayor James At
water, number of the Board of Managers of the
Buffalo State Hospital, takes Issue with Governor
Odell's recommendation to BUtstttute a visiting
committee for a board of managers. He said to a
Tribune rpj>r*-scr.tative:
Ther* may be good reasons for the proposed
change, but thr-y do not appeal to me at this time.
Jr. the f.rst place. I have not been brought into
contact with any conflict of authority in my official
connection with the Buffalo State Hospital, either
'r.t-tween the Superintendent ai.d Board of Man
net-Ts or between the BoarJ of Managers and the
Stnte <'ominipsion In Lunacy. Since my appoint
nj*nt as one of the Board of Managers everything
hfts work-d very smvnhly. and I believe for the
hich^-pt jiood of the Institution and th« people who
have to support it. In the matter of economy 1
fail to see how anything Is to be gained, as we
work without pay. The board makes estimates
for the var which must b« approved by the State
< ■ommipi-ion and the expenditures are made month
ly, all moneys passing through the hands of th>
treasurer of our board. Monthly we receive bids
and l*-t contracts, the Institution securing th* best
at tre low*-st prices m the market. The contracts
to t<> th»- lowest bidder, except where a bidder has
been d^ucted In dealing unfairly with the Institu
tion
ivrhaps a visiting committee, without executive
authority mcrHy forming the indifferent func
•ion of observing and reporting what it sees, might
:,f'.,nip]lyh much: but I fail to see what could be
<1* by the change. It s'<-ms to me that it would
be a hard matter for tho tale Commission to un
.;• rtak« the details of management which now rail
•„•>. n th*- shoulders of men who perform the work
m-eU although receiving no compensation thereror.
"PROSPERITY TO ALL NEW- YORK."
M/J BEES MUCH TN CANAL. IMPROVE-
MENTS. AS SUGGESTED IN GOV
ERNOR'S MESSAGE.
Albany. Jan. 4.— The Canal Enlargement Commlt
tee of the Merchants* Exchange. Buffalo, has ap
proved Governor Odell's canal recommendations as
contained in his message, and the subject Is al
ready arojsing the canal people to activity. G. H.
Raymond, Of Buffalo, was !n Albany a short time
this morning, en route to New- York. Of the feel
ing In Buffalo or the canal question as treated in
the Governor's message Mr Raymond Bald:
Nothing in forty year- has caused so great a
filing of satisfaction among commercial circles In
Buffalo as the Governor's message where it touches
on canals. The Governor has now solved the canal
question and in Euch a way as will satisfy all good
friends of the inal in the State.
The Governor h;if. by the position he has taken
on ihe oaial question, shown such a grasp on the
h'.tuwtlon as baa not been seen before in many
v«-ars He has recognized what should have been
seen in :**s. that the way to begin canal improve
ment Is to enlarge the locks. One might have a
canal a mile wide- ami a hundred feet deep, but,
unlef i the locks are enlarged, nothing would be
gj-ined In the way of capacity. Previous attempts
at canal enlargement n: ye ignored this fixture,
which at orce commanded Itself to the Governor.
If the lock* are enlarged for the i,oo»-ton barge.
8f ; he Governor rH.omm.-ndR. the enlarge
ments beyond that may come gradually. The great
Iron and Me*-] Interests of tht? country have been
watching to e+r what New- York State would do
with he- canal?. With this first step taken of en
larging the canals, there will at once spring up an
Inquiry for locations for Iron and Ftee] plants at
Buffalo «nd New-York and on the Hudson River.
Wi!h th" enormous amounts of cheap fuel oil
coming to the front, and with recent inventions in
s-m>:ting with fuel oil. much ?melting may come to
tie st-aboard However, whether coke or oil b«
iwed the result will be the same with the State of
SVw'-Tork With this 1.0<»-ton barge canal the
ot"a of the Northwest, in their movement from
raw material at the mines to manufactured arti
< !»-* whether for home consumption, for shlp-
I'UlMing or for export, ihe smelting will certainly
be done cheaper -.: •.:.« Siate of New-York than It
tan be done elsewhere In this country.
Thls> step of the Governor means more to this
than" the most sanguine canal man can pos
»lWy dream of. Nothing can prevent this State
from bf Ing the seat of the greatest manufacturing
Activities on this continent and. perhaps. In the
worJd. in the very near future. This growth in
iranufacturc-s, which is sure to come, and to a de
gree not at this lime cafe to suggest, will mean
rr.ore for :he farmer and the laboring classes than
anything else that has been suggested In many
:ears. It furnishes home markets for the former
and employment for the latter.
Th.- Governor's message has certainly aroused
nroat enthusiasm in Buffalo. The outlook for the
J-'tate li very bright, and with this 1.000-ton barge
'anal It will not bo nec«-(«»ary to appoint any more
r oramii!f>lons to find out what is th«» matter with
tin commerce of New- York City. That city will
'-ay*» to begin to get ready to take the commerce
';it canal will bring.
"Tl.«- men wonderful medicine for all bronchial
t 6f>r«lon»."— HON. SlltS- PERRY. C«»tle Grey.
j Unn-rick, IreUnd.
RDIIU/RI'Q BRONCHIAL
dKUWN 0 troches
{SET- JXJ/l^4L er^
THE EXCISE LAW TO-DAY.
COMMISSIONER PARTRIDGE SILENT
ABOUT ITS ENFORCEMENT.
SAYS HIS SPEECH ON NEW YEAR'S DAY
COVERS HIS ORDERS. AND WIM, NOT
EXPLAIN HIS PLANS FURTHER
' Will the Sunday law bo enforced vigorously
in this city by the police to-day?"
Newspaper m^n vainly tried to pet an answer
to the question from Police Commissioner Par
tridge yesterday. They knew that several of the
inspectors were in the Commissioner's 'irflfe, ar>
parently havin? been colled there to Ret Instruc
tions and that police captains wore called to
see the Inspectors at Police Headquarters, but
the inspectors nnd captains would not tell if
there was any special order for the enforce
ment of the \hw against open saloons on Sun
day. When Comn Issiocer Partridge was asked
if the cantains hnl received instructions on that
subject, he replied:
"I have not sent for any captain?. "
"But have the inspectors sent for their cap
tains upon your orders?'
"I said that I h.nd not sent for any captains,"
was tile Commissioner's reply.
"Have you issued any instructions about ex
cise- to-morrow?" was asked.
"You heard my speech the other day. didn't
you?"
"Are the excise laws going to be strictly en
forced to-morrow?"
"Are all the laws going to be enforced to
morrow?" was the Commissioner's only reply.
The reporters were persistent, saying they de
sired Information as to whether the police were
to receive a special order for the enforcement
of the Sunday law, and the Commissioner said:
"I made quite a. speech on that subject on
New Year's Day. You heard that, didn't you?
If the policemen in New-York follow out the
Instructions In that speech they'll have about all
they can do without any special order."
Later the Commissioner said he did not Intend
to make any further explanation of his plans or
policy at present. He was too busy, he said, to
answer nil the Inquiries the newspapers might
want to make. He added:
"I outlined my policy pretty well in my speech
on New Year's Day. I think that there Is
enough material in that speech for the news
papers to chew on for twelve months, and let
me get to work here and do something. The
newspapers can learn everything; I do from the
various officers of the department."
Regarding the trouble between the old and
new magistrates in Brooklyn, Colonel Partridge
said he told the police early in the day not to
take sides in the controversy. Then he had con
sulted with Corporation Counsel Rives, and had
requested him to send advice to Deputy Commis
sioner Ebstein. Mr. Durack. one of the recently
elected magistrates in Brooklyn, was at Police
Headquarters to see Colonel Partridge early In
the day.
Polic* Inspectors and captains who were nt
Police Headquarters yesterday said last evening
that there had been no special order by the
Commissioner of Police to enforce the Sunday
laws vigorously to-day. Apparently, they said,
the Commissioner Intended to say all he had to
say on the subject in his address on New-
Year's Day. and observe for himself how the
police took his remarks. "The captains have
told their commands what the Commissioner
said " one inspector remarked, "and now it Is
up to the police to see that the Sunday laws
are not violated."
THE OVERDUE MENOMINEE JBT.
NOT MUCH DAMAGE FROM HER EXPERI
ENCE WITH THE GALES.
The steamer Nenomlnee, of the Atlantic Trans
port Line, the principal steamer of those delayed
by the heavy head gales and sea-« in the mld-At
lantlc, arrived here yesterday four days behind
time, but almost without damage from her experi
ence. With the exception of a dislocated ventila
tor, a companion ladder needing repair* and a
damaged cattle pen aft there was nothing but the
coating of Ice to Indicate that she had been passing
through heavy seas
At the pier were many friends to greet the six
teen passengers. These, who had become well ac
quainted in the course of the """f"-^"' v^St #
had been having a sociable time plajlng wni - 1 .
euchre and «->. or games without worrying them
selves overmuch about the Perils without. ™*
were enthusiastic In their praise of the conduct or
°%V a wor« C day a wi. f December 28. when there was
a "whole gale/ and only fifty miles was • logged
The total distance covered fo» th- three days De
cember 27 28 and 29. was only KM miles, a single
d T y passen^rTon^oard were lira Henrietta 1..
\llert.ir i G. 8 C Bethune. '5 Clarke, Inuring
Clarke Harry Dornton. Edwin H. r oote. ah.
Garo>nler C .1 Oarwobd Max Hartmann. Mrs.
Emllv Kens. Mrs. Kemp. Mr. Jeannrtt* V. I r v.r-
Ing. R. Molyneux Seel. Mrs. Bwlnford. Miss Swln
fo"d Htid M Thor*-1. sail on the return voyage
rhe SSenomlnee will sail on the return voyage
either Monday night or Tuesday morning.
MAT NAME HEAD OF COLUMBIA.
IMPORTANT DEVELOPMENTS LIKELY AT TO
MORROWS MEETING OP THE UNI
VERSITY TRUSTEES.
Columbia's trustees at their meeting to-morrow
afternoon are expected to take Important action In
regard to the financial and administrative depart
ments of the university. It Is said that, Beth Low
having been Inaugurated as Mayor and the uni
versity having had time to consider all possible
candidates, there will be a choice made of a perma
nent president. It is also considered extremely
likely that a definite announcement will be ma le of
a gift by Andrew Carnegie. This gift will, it Is
said, run up into the hundreds of thousands of
dollars. The greatest secrecy has been preserved
In regard to the matter, but it seems to be as
definite as It possibly can be without being official
that a substantial sum has be«n given Columbia
by the steel magnate. Mr. Carnegie visited Colum
bia several weeks ago. and although he was there
several hours the authorities declined to Rive out
any Information whatever In regard to the visit.
It is also expected that at this meeting the plans
in regard to the new Chinese department will be
officially determined. It Is Bald that specialists In
Oriental literature, history and languages will be
asked to lecture at Columbia and that no single
professor of Chinese will be appointed until the
scope of the department is better determined. The
value of the gift of maps, charts and books from the
Chinese Government to the university will ulso in
all probability be definitely known.
% 9
PARK RO\Y BUILDING BOSDS OFFERED.
August Belmont & Co.. of New- York, offer at
l<&-2 and accrued Interest and recommend as an
Investment of undoubted character the first mort
gage 4 per cent twent) year gold bonds of the
Park Row Realty Company The l«suo amounts to
$2,500,000. and the l - nlte<! States Mortgage and Trust
Company is trustee of the mortgage. The bonds
are secured by a flrßt mortgage on the land and
building, with all Improvements and fixed equip
ments, located at Nos. tt, 15. 17. 19 and 21 Park
Row and No. 13 Ann-st.. known as the Park How
Building. Besides the Issue of first mortgage bonds,
this company hns made Issue and placed with
Interests prominently identified with it $1,000,000
second mortgage bonds, the lien of which, being
subsidiary to the first mortgage, constitutes a fur
ther protection to the holders of the ibrst mort
gage bonds. The Park Row Realty Company, In a
statement submitted to the bankers offering the
bonds, plaos the gross average rentals and privi
leges of the building at $318,010; operating ex
penses renewals, taxes, insurance, etc.. at $141,235.
leaving a balance of $17fi.7"5 to cover interest on
both rtrst mortgage ami second mortgage bonds.
amounting to $140»0. Subscription hooks will tie
opened at 10 a. m. on January 13. and will close
at 3 p. m. on January 14. or earlier.
SI Oil CITY PHYSICIASS FORM TRUST
|BT TEI.EOHAPH TO Til!: TRIP.UXK.I
Sioux City. lowa. Jan. 4.— The Sioux City
Homeopathic Medical Society nnd the Sioux City
Mf-dic-il Society will combine next week to form a
physicians' trust, to Include all the ninety regular
physicians, for the express purpose of advancing
the feed for "making sick men well." The major
ity of the doctors have been charging SI 50 a visit,
but now the patient must pay $2 or go without
treatment. The physicians must abide >>y the scale
or be expelled from the society, but this will not bo
necessary as all are anxious to enter the com
tiinntlon. '1 he physician s:iy that the cost of
rentals and appurtenances has advanced rapidly,
while fees have not.
111 f< r.MIIF.It FOI CUT I\ RF.YOIA TIOS.
[BT TELKUIIAPH TO TUE TBIBL'NE. J
Port Jervis. N. V.. Jan. 4.— Mrs Bowden, a daugh
ter of Jaboz Rockwell, died In Matamoraa, Perm ,
this morning H«r father fought under (General
■"A BehlnKton.Gentral Lafay«:te anj General Wayne
XEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, SUNDAY. JANUARY 5. 1902.
NO POSTPONEMENT OF ST. LOUIS FAIR
POSITIVE STATEMENT BY PRESIDENT FRANCIS
THAT IT WILL OPES ON" TIME.
[BY TELEGRAPH TO THE TRIBUNE.]
St. Louis. Jan. (.—Notwithstanding repeated de
nials by the directorate of the Louisiana Purchase
Exposition Company that it contemplated post
poning the World's Fair from 1903 to 1901. the belief
has been widespread that postponement will be
made, some even stating that it will not be held
until 1903, owing to the fact, as asserted, that the
physical obstacles are Insurmountable in the lim
ited time in which to complete the buildings.
D. K. Francis, president of the Louisiana Exposi
tion Company, when asked the question direct thU
evening as to whether postponement was contem
plated, said: 'There is no truth whatever in th©
report that we contemplate postponing the date of
holding the World's Fair. It will be held In IMS,
as originally determined Preparations are going
rapidly forward, and there is not the slightest
doubt that the buildings will be completed and
exhibits in place by April 80, 1908, the day set for
the opening of the fair by Congress."
In addition to the other features, steps have been
taken to provide for an aerial tournament, and lib
eral prizes will be offered for exhibitions of aerial
navigation and a liberal sum for the successful
operation of a dirigible balloon, the cash prizes for
this exhibit aggregating between 1130,000 and $250,000.
EXTRAVAGANCE OF HAWAIIAN PRINCE
HOW DAVID KAWANAXAKOA SPENDS SOME OF
HIS fortune.
Tut TELEGRAPH TO THE TIUBCXE.]
Fan Francisco. Jan. 4. Prince David Kawana
nakoa, who is a nephew of the late Queen Kapto
lanl. of Hawaii, and who, with bis brother Cupid.
Inherited her fortune, is one of the most prodigal
of Hawatlans. When the Buffalo Exposition ended
a Quintet of Hawaiian musicians, who had been
playing In the Midway Plalsance there, went to
San Francisco to take a vessel for Honolulu
Prince David was staying at the Occidental Hotel
in ban Francisco and when he met his country
men, dissuaded them from (.ailing at once for their
homes, and engaged them for a month to play at
bis pleasure. The guests of the Occidental Hotel
enjoyed exceedingly the music and songs of the
native musicians, who were ordered by Prince
David to play two or three times a week during
the serving of dinner at the hotel. This whim of
the prince cost him a pretty penny, but it was
not until to-day that the Hawalians took ship for
Honolulu.
In Honolulu, where Prince David has a magnifi
cent home at Waiklkl. he often entertains ahun
dred or more of his friend! for a .lay at a time
\\ hen lie was making the campaign for delegate
to Congress a year and a h.-ilf apo. he at one time
cave a feast to twelve hundred of his constituents
This banquet was served in the open air, as la the
custom in Hawaii, and beginning at 9 o'clock in
the evening did not end until day broke.
»
MAYOR HARrS FAREWELL if ESS AGE.
BOSTON'S PERT UAROEI.T REDUCED UNDER HIS
ADMINISTRATION.
Boston, Jan 4.— The last meeting of the city gov
ernment of 1901 was held to-day. Mayor Thomas
N. Hurt sent In a farewell message, In which he
said that »nough had been accomplished to make
the last two years memorable. "The fact that we
have increased our receipts without going Ini
enterprises of doubtful propriety," he said,
ipeclally beneficial to la] >r. The Bight Hour
law has been administered In good faith Thi cltj
;.ay- regular wages, salaries or pensions to about
tu. Ive thousand five hundred pen
The Mayor referred to the change In :;>\ rate and
debt limit h* not being ■ party measure and said
that the present system was likely to stand addli -
that no city government was required to tax or to
borrow up to the statutory limit.
Figures given by Mayor Hart showed th<
net debt of trw> city on December '.. 1901 to be
M1.K7.112, a reduction of ».O3».O82 having been made
In the two years of his administration.
nori.n stop rn\soLinATio\.
KEW RAVEN RAll.no.\r> RXKEWfI ITS FIOHT CON
CERNINQ THE MONTAGUS FARM LINK
Hartford, for.n . inn » « -out- • Sew-
York. New-Haven and Hartford Railroad Company
began action In the Superior Court this afternoon
to prevent the consolidation of the pro] • i Mon
tague farm link of t> •■ i! •' • .r. 1
W< stern Rallro id line to B| rti ■.■■'.■ Id from this elty.
It I" understood that this mov< ' I
company means ■> renewal of the
which ktii waged vuccesufull) by that company In
the courts and the l«gii ■ I year.
The motion filed In court to-daj was that th. 1
application of the Hartford snd Connecticut \\>nt
ern for approval "f that road's latest plan I >r
rosalng th<- Montague farm be dismissed
w//V Vi ll,' II I Mil TOX. JR., U iRRIES
HIS THIRD WIFE THE WIDOW OF THE REV. DR.
f.EORGE FIBBBARD. «
Be huyler -Hamilton, jr., and Mrs. i;. <;. Hebbard,
widow of the Rev. Dr. <;»-. )r^.- Hebbard, of South
Norwalk, Conn., were married yesterday afternoon
at South Korwalk. -Mrs. Hebbard is Bchuyler Ham
ilton's third wife She wan bom at Little Falls.
N. V.. and is a descendant of the Dutch family of
Dlefendorfs, who settled In the Mohawk Valley.
Her daughter. Mrs. Prowltt, live :it Trinity Fall's.
N. V. Schuyler Hamilton, jr.. is an engineer and
architect !(•■ is at present engaged with LJeorx<
Vassar, jr., of George Vassar &• Co., In the con
struction of the. Ansonia apartment bouse, at
Broadway :u»l Seventy thlrd-st.
The wedding yesterday wan attended by only a
few relatives anil Intimate friends. Mr. and Mrs.
Hamilton will live at No. 4:; East Twenty-aev
enth-st.
FHF.t: I.V.rjl hi. HY Slli- KOHKKT S. II U.I
A le.-ture will be delivered at Columbis on Janu
ary 10, under the auspices of the department of
astronomy, by sir Robert B, Ball, fellow of the
Royal Astronomical Society, Lowndean pn
of astronomy and geometry In the I'nlveralty "f
Cambridge and formerlj royal astronomer of Ire
land. Mis subject will be "The Cause of an Ice
Age." No tickets of admission .u"e required.
< IT< PROM BOTTLE BRING DEATH
Boston, Jnn. 4. Death came to-day to Mrs Kate
O'Reilly, who, .-.lriiost unconscious from loss of
Mood, with h< r ti-ibo on her t.r. ast. was found last
nlsht in the basement In which she lived, .lust be
fore she died sl «• was able to say that she fell on a
bottle ami cut herself .lames II Looney, a brother
of Mrs O'Reilly, was arrested last night It was
nald that he and his sinter bad been drinking to
gether He denied all knowledge of how his sister
whs hurt.
S! •RYFYIXi; Al'//,'A I '//,' ItOMt TO rh'nTOS
The Peekskll! lighting and railroad contractors,
Sanderson * Porter, who built the trolley road to
Mohegan and to Verplancks and In this village,
have put surveyors at work mapping oui a route
to <'r.itu:i from Mungers Corners, where the trol
ley now turns to £•< to Verplancks. It looks very
much as though the road would be continued to
Croton, which Is near the Osslning line.
WAEEFIELD'S FORMER SECRETARY BAILS
William l. Hancock, formerly secretary to Will
iam < '. Wakefleld, who Is now under arrest at
South Pramlngham, Mass., ">i a charge of conduct
ing alleged fraudulent financial undertakings In
England, was a passenger on the steamer Kron
prlnz Wilhelm when she sailed yesterday. When
Mr. Hancock was approached before the steamer
sailed lie was very loath t> talk He said that
he bad sever-! his connection with Mr. WakeiieM
long ago, and did not 'are to talk about him.
m
lxJ7.ru TO RECEIVE l\ VA.'H' Itl!U>I\(l
The reception to be given at the New-York Infant
Asylum on next Saturday, from '■■ to 6 p, m., will be
the flr-t given In Its new building. Sixty-first-st.
and Amsterdam-aye. Addresses will be delivered
by President F. J, be Peyster of the asylum, the
Rev. Dr. David Orcer, of St. Barthwlomew's
Church; W R Stewart, president of the State
Board of Charities, and J. Bdward Simmons, ti
president of the ai > lum
The asylum was established to receive and take
charge of foundlings and other Inf inU o( the .ie of
two years and under which minlu be Intrusted to
Its care and to provide for their support and moral.
physical Intellectual and Industrial education; also
to provide such lying-in wards and methods of
care and guidance as ehould tend t > prevent the
maternal abandonment of homeless chlldn n and
diminish the moral dangers and personal suffer
ings to which homeless mothers .v" exposed.
in the col. . of the la t year 58 women and Ml
children have been cared for In the institution.
Two years ago the old Marion street Maternity
Hospital «as consolidated with the asylum, and
the fourth floor, which is used exclusively for
carrying on the work of the maternity hospital,
will be visited with .special Interest by the trus
tees who for many rears labored so assiduously
for the welfare of the old Marion-st. organisation.
TO SELL EFFECTS OF COUNTESB BTAVRA.
<>n Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday
of this week the Standard Art Galleries will sell at
public auction the entire contents "f the house No.
133 West Seventy-flrst-st., which was Iks home here
of the Countess Btavra. of Maidenhead Court, Eng
land. The countess has sold the house, and intends
to live abroad. The furniture and fixtures In the
THE BiG STORE JSS^^Y ACITY IN llSttf *"
SIESR Q)OPER(fc
SIXTH AYE. J^SSmaL ie ? *I9?STS
y/fonciay Starts the Sreat
January Sale of Canned Soods.
Canned bruits. Canned 3>ish. Canned Treats.
Canned Vegetables. Canned Spices. Canned Soups.
And so on through an extraordinarily tempting list.
What a tremendous event *is every January! An occasion that never fails to win the attention of
a multitude of boarding house keepers, restaurateurs, hotel proprietors, club stewards, vessel provisioned
and others who buy largely, and with whom price and quality are points for unceasing consideration.
Tjhousands of Cases of Canned Soods
Represent €very Packer of Tfote in the 7/nited States
* and Surope J^rc Jfrerc and 7fow on Sate.
Notwithstanding the* recent sharp advances in the prices of all food products we are able to sell at
our old low prices, as all the goods included in this sale were contracted for many months ago.
Everything in the canned goods line, including our famous ''Hazel " brand, represents the acme of
perfection in choice food products.
Samples open for inspection.
SUGAR.
H. & £. refined granulated
Sugar, 7 lbs., 34
TOMATOES.
1,000 cases Delaware Beauty or Emerson
solid red ripe Southern Tomatoes ; case,
$2.45; can, H
800 cases Shiloh fancy cold-packed red
ripe Jersey Tomatoes ; case, $2.50 ; doz.,
$1.35; can 12 j
2,000 cases Corn, Riverton, Dorothy or
Magnet fancy New York State cream
Sugar Corn, case of 2 dozen cans, $1.00 ;
can, 7
1,000 cases Exquisite, Golden Age or
Prize Winner extra fancy State Sugar
Corn, the cre:>m of the New York pack,
case, $1.75, dozen, 90c; can, 8
800 cases Hazci or Holiday Baby Maine
Corn, extra fancy, the finest of trie Maine
packing; case, $2.25; dozen, $1.15; can, 10 ;
500 cases "Port Watson" cut Stringless
Beans; delicious flavor ; case of 2 doz.
cans, $1.75; doz , 90c; can, 8
SOO cases "Prize Winner" or Argyle's
Stmgless Beans, tender and very sweet;
ca;;e of 2 doz. cans, $2.25; doz., $1.15;
can, 10
500 cases Peas "Early Bird" Sifted
Early June or Centennial Sweet Peas;
case of 2 doz. cans, $2.00; doz, $1.05; can, 9
700 cases "Orange Blossom" faery
Maine Succotash, delicate and creamy;
case of 2 doz. cans, $2.00; doz., $1.05;
can, 9
200 cases "Maple Leaf" choice cream
Lima Beans; case of 2 doz. cans, $1.80;
can, 8 .
100 cases Warwick fancy small Lima
Beans; case of 2 doz. cans, $1.95; doz.,
$1.00: can, 9
100 cases Early Red sliced Beets; very
delicate and delicious; case of 2 doz. cans,
$1.55, doz., SOc; can, 7
ASPARAGUS.
500 cases High Grade or Gold Medal fancy
White California Asparagus, tender
sulk*, delicate llavor; case of 2 doz. cms,
$5.50. doz., $?.«0, can, 24
ASPARAGUS TIPS.
100 cases Cooper's Jersey Club Tips,
raseof ? doz. cans. $2.25; doz.. $I.ls;can, 10
500 cases "Old Fort Fall," choire C.ili
forma Asparagus Tips; tender, crisp and
d'-licate; coat of -' dor cans, $5.^0; doz.,
$1.40, can, 12
BAKED BEANS.
500 rases Army jnd Navy Bak I B sat,
plain or with sauce; large ?-lb. cans;
of 2 doz. cans, $2.00, doz., $1.05; ran. y
500 cases "Milford" fancy Stnngless
Beans, delicious flavor, very creamy;
ca.se of 2 doz. cans, $2.25; doz., $1.15; can. 10
200 cases "Farren's" tender Strißgk M
Beans, case of 2 doz. cans, $2.U0, BM ,
$1.05; can, <)
200 cases "Hazel" extra fancy String
iest Besns; very sweet, tt-ndt-r .md of
natural flavor; case of 2 doz. cans, $?.'*\
doz., $1.50; can, 13
300 cases " Bsjlt'S " Viet rv Brand
White Wax Beans; case of 2 doz. cans,
$1.40, can, 6
Gale
ANNOUNCEMENT EXTRAORDINARY !
the COUNTESS STAVRA,
OF MAIDENHEAD COURT, KNGI.AM).
HAS INSTRUCTED
THE standard art GALLERIES
TO SEI.I, at PUBLIC AUCTION TUB ENTIRE CONTENTS OF HER
New York Residence, 133 West 71st st..
WHICH SHE Has BOLD, AND INTENDS RESIDING ABROAD.
EXHIBITION
Monday, Jan. 6, 1902, 10 A. M. to 10 P. M.
DAYS OF SALE
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday,
Jan. 7, 8, 9 and 10,
AT IOt.".O SHARP EACH DAY.
ADMISSION TO EXHIBITION BY CARD ONLY. WHICH CAN BB OBTAINED AT AUCTIONEERS
10 AM) 21 WEST ir.TII ST..
OR WILL BB MAILED ON APPLICATION. TELEPHONE, 722 HARLEM
rv,.., iivV HI'NDRED THOUSAND DOLLARS are rerr.-»ont<-l In th* outlay \x\»->r\ furniture and
«,i^ and all made to orrtfr by such manufacturer, a. Davenport. Hertz Bros and Duvene. Ms
ceipted b?M* that th!. Countess haa given us from these houses alone amount to **>.000.
' Among the collection are
OIL PAINTINGS.
bJ^^hSSSSS! naSSfISM of tho artl-i-. rapresaatad aSOSSSJ Wham are <; a Tnicsrtf'.l. James
Hart HenrTqur"' Au K . Hr-n, :.:,,.:. r rt, Franct. P. Murphy, Prrc, Moran. VtsaSK
Louis Moelier. It Wltkow»ke an.l many others of renown.
CHICKERING & SONS UPRIGHT PIANO.
White mahogany case, magnificently carved and mounted In real bronze, cost $2,00rt.
A maenlfloent SOU Louli XV. three piece Tnrlor Suit, covered In Belleville silk tapestry: com $2 500
Serial Cabinets containing choice and exceedingly rare Brte-t Brae. Curios. Ivory Carvings, hand
painted Miniatures. &c.
DINING ROOM.
rvonnint nnhntanv Dlninsr Room Set. consisting of Ruff«»t, Table. Chairs and Crystal Closet. China
and out crv,£? of^ nver three hundred lot». purchased from Tiffany. .lllman Collamore * Co. and Black.
and cut Pm»t torMi'lT" TV/,;,'.,,,,, Royal Dresden. Mlnton. Worcester. Vienna. Dalton. Royal Berlin.
ISSWood and othiV leading porcetaln and chin, houses of tha world are her- represented. Of the
,- r r^s man> »re .on.i^t.- Mta, DM la rut-. svst Ml stoem A Royal Wor-ester game set.
valued at $;;-V
FLOOR COVERINGS
are of fine Persian. Bilk, and Indian Carpet* and Rag* There are very fine Draperies In damask and
velour and beautifully patterned real lace curtains.
A SUPERB JEWEL BOX
•hat has for nt.i contained the famous jewels of the House of Stavra. representing $1.300. C00. (In
reference to these " jew.»l« the WorW, of March 24, MM, said or Countess Stavra:— "Her Jewels are the
iual ' any 7 LARGE REAL BRONZE URN (by E. Villanis),
which was exhibited In Paris in ISM where it took first prize, and was purchased by the Countess for
51 ' 2< AmonK other objets dart are several superb bronze figures, both IB art and real bronze, by Berrle.
CBSSeVe^a"RK^nSC BS SeVe^a" R K^nS i and l °dr'eTse n 8 will be offered made by Paauln of Paris; a chinchilla cape and muff of
Fame maker. .
BOUDOIR
Of the many other rare pieces In the house may be mentioned an Elliott Tubular t hlme Clock, striking
on nine tube, .Whlttlngton and Westminster). myf s UlM ._ ArcrriOXEKlt'.
boose represent an outlay of more than WM**
Among the costly things to be sold are over forty
oil paintings, a Chiciwrtmi piano with white ma
hogany <" s(1 . ™ rv *" d and mounted in bronze, beauti
ful china sets, a jewel box that for y.ars contained
the Jewels of the house of Stavra. b. bronze urn by
BL Vlllanls which took a first prize in Paris In ISS9.
beautiful drapt -rU-s and rugs, carved cabinets, bric
a-brac and several Paris made gowns. The sale
each day is to begin at 10:30 a. m.. and to-morrow
there 1* to be an exhibition at the house from 10
a. m to 10 p. m. Admission to the exhibition will
COFFEE.
Mocha and Java, "Popular
Blend," most satisfactory in every
respect; regularly soid at 28c, lb.;
for this sale, 25 lbs., $5.50; 10 lbs.,
$2.30; lb., 24
IMPORTED PEAS.
300 cases Hazel Petit Pois I Moyens ;
case of 100 tins, $12.00; doz., $1.5o"; can, 13
200 cases Hazel fancy Petit Pois Fins ;
case of 100 tins, $15.00, doz., $1.85; can, 16
IMPORTED MUSHROOMS.
300 cases Hazel choice Champignons
Blanc ; case of 100 tins, $16.50, doz.,
$2.00; can, 18
IMPORTED SARDINES.
400 cases La Tour's Imported Oil Sar
dines; doz., $1.15; can, JO
60 cases only: "Lalune" Fancy Genuine
Imported French Sarjices, packed in
pure olive oil; case of ICO tins, $0.00; can, 10
200 cases Haze! Boneless Sardines,
packed in pure olive oil; doz., $2.00; can, 18
DOMESTIC SARDINES.
100 rases Gold Label Sardines, in mayon
naise dressing; doz., $1.25; can, 11
200 cases "Fisher Boy" Fancy Domestic
Sardines, in pure oil; case of 100 tins,
$7.00; can, 8
200 cases Domestic Oil Sardines, deli
cately spiced; doz., $1.00, can, 9
SALMON.
1.000 cases "Deerhead" or "Binnacle"
choice Alaska Red Salmon; case of 4
doz. cans, $4.90; doz., $1.25; can, 11
800 cases 'Arch Rock" fancy Alaska
Red Salmon, carefully selected and
packed; case of 4 doz. cans, $5.50;
doz., $1.40; can, 12
100 cases only — Special "Cook's Pride,"
blood red Sockeye Salmon, fine color,
rich oil; doz., $1.60; can, 14
201 cases Hazel, Armour's or Hammond's
Compressed Com Beef, or Prime Roast
Beef; doz., $1 .60, can, 14
100 cases Armour's Potted or Devilled
Ham or Tongue; 1-4's, doz., 55c.; can, 5
CONDENSED MILK.
l.OCni cases Fern Brand Condensed Milk
of Superb Cream; case of 4 doz. cans,
$3.65; doz., >)te.: can. 8
?,KOO cases Champion, Magnolia or Rival
brand Condensed Milk ; case of 4 doz.
caii^, 54.10, d 07., $1.05; can, 9
300 cases Borden's " Eagle " brand Milk;
doz., $1.50 ; can, 13 j
500 cases Boyle's "Victory" brand Con
densed Soup ; 2-lb. cms ; doz., 00c; can, 8
l,f>oo cases E. S. Burnham's New Eng
land Clam Chowder. 3-lb. cans; doz.,
$1.85 , cau, 16
?,uOO rases Royal Catering Co.'s Con-
U ntrateii Soups, all varieties ; doz., 68c;
can, 6
500 c.ises " Tru Blu " Assorted Soups ;
.ill varieties; full quart cans, doz.,
$.1.()0. 1 .()0 ; can. 18
SHRIMP.
?00 cases Dunhar's "Magnolia" Bara
taria Shrimp ; dry packed ; doz., 5150:
can, 13
IVncticn Qalcs
be by card only, to be obtained at the office of
H. 8. Wise, the auctioneer, at No. 21 West One
hundred-and-twenty-rlfth-st.
1 r.\LE\!tAR FOR /.'*».>.
A booklet, containing postal and other Informa
tion, Including an attractive calendar, has Just
kssa issued by Tiffany A Co. Readers of The Trib
une may secure one by simply mentioning The
Tribune, and addressing a letter to Tiffany & C«».,
Union Square, New-York.
TEA.
1,000 half chests rich full flavored
Green, Black or Blended Teas;
choice drinking qualities ; by the
half chest, 1b.,30c, 10 lbs., 13.40;
">•• 38
PEARS.
2,500 cases "Fairport" Bartlett Pears,
carefully packed in medium syrup; cases
of 2 doz. cans, $2.40; do/., 1.25; can, H
1.000 cases Golden Pacific or Oregon
Bartlett Pears, carefully preserved and
packed; case of 2 doz. cans, $3.90; doz.,
$2.00; can, 17 j
GREEN GAGES, EGG PLUMS.
2,000 cases "Park" brand Green Gages,
Egg Plums, packed in medium syrup;
case of 2 doz. cans, $2.25; doz., $1.15;
can, 10
I.COO cases Miiford or Royal Red extra
standard Green Gages or Egg Plums,
packed is heavy syrup; case of 2 do*.
cans; $3.C0, dor., $1.60; can, 14 j
PEACHES.
2,000 cases Dunn's Baltimore Yellow
Peaches, packed in medium syrup, large
cans, case of 2 doz., $2.70; doz., $1.40
can, 12
2,500 cases, Roe's Centennial Peaches,
choice pack, case of 2 doz., $2.25; doz
$1.15; can, 10
1,500 cases Royal Yellow Peaches,
packed in medium syrup; case of 2 doz.
cans, $3.40; doz., $1.75; can, 15
• PINEAPPLE.
1,000 cases Empress fancy Singapore
chunk, pineapple; case of 2 doz. cans,
$2.75; doz., $1.40; can, 12
1,500 cases Milford or Royal Red extra
standard apricots; packed in heavy
syrup; case of 2 doz. cans, $3.40; doz.
$1.75; can, 15
STRAWBERRIES.
1,000 cases "Park" brand Niagara
Strawberries, carefully packed in me
dium syrup; case of 2 doz. cans, $2.40;
doz., $1.25; can, 1}
1,500 cases Boyle's or Farren's Cream
Dessert Strawberries; case of 2 doz.
cans, $1.90; doz., $1.00; can, 9
RED RASPBERRIES.
300 cases "Park" brand preserved Red
or Black Raspberries, in medium syrup;
case of 2 doz. cans, $2.40; doz., $1.25,
can, 11 !
500 cases Gibbs" dessert Red Raspber- I
ries, oval cans; case of 2 doz. cans,
$1.40; doz., 75c.; can, 7
BLUEBERRIES.
400 cases "Loggies" or "Blue Bell"
fancy preserved Blueberries, extra
syrup; case of 2 doz, cans, $2.65, do* ,
$1.35; can, 12
JAMS.
300 cases Miiford assorted pure fruit
Jams; case of 4 doz. cans, £3.90; doz.,
$1.00; can, 9
STARCH: 5 lbs. best family Laundry
Starch, 19
SOAP— Chips James S. Price's New
Era Solvent, lb. pkg., 9
BLUING— Siegel-Cooper Co.'s Ultrama
rine Ball Blue; lib. box, 16c.; 1-2 lb. box, O
SOAP — Fairbanks Lion or Armour's
Laundry Soap; box of 100 cakes, $1.95;
10 cakes, 21 !
J. HAIMELD MORTO\, Auttioneer,
will sell at Public Auction. Monday,
Jan. 6th. at 2:30 P. M.. by catalogue,
at his Sales Rooms, 1404-6 Broadway.
Cor. <jqth St.,
100 PIECES
MARQIETERIE FLRMTLRE,
consigned from Amsterdam. Holland,
in perfect condition; consisting of
Parlor, Dining Room.
Bed Room and
Library Suites Complete,
and odd pieces; also *
A Collection of FINE RARE BRONZES
by renowned artists.
Sale by order of
SEVATOR JOVL6, of Nevada.
Twenty-si.\ Valuable Ancient Oil
Paintings Removed from an
Old Venetian Palace.
Sale by order of
Sig. Baldeno Gcusscppi CarvacioJo.
Also
Fifty Pieces ART FURNITURE
SAMPLES
from prominent Fifth Aye. maker.
SALE ABSOLUTE.
J. HATKIEL.O .MOItTOY.
Exhibition & catalogue » A. M. until r*i p. M. day of <nJ«.
£be " popular Sbop."
t3T (In tht East Building.)
PEREMPTORY SALE
OK
FRENCH AND ENGLISH
WALL. PAPEns, i
From the Wholenale Stock.
I'onipriainic
ABOIT I«>,<NM> UOLL-S.
To Op Sola In Lot. (or Cash.
«ioo«l Chance for
Denier*. Decorators. Uon»« Virata
and Hotel Mrs.
To Get ForelKii Wall Paster* for Spring
Work
At Lens tlinu Domestic Rates.
ZW Eatlv stUctions advised.
3o«cpb p. flDcibuob & Co.
42D ST. W. AT ."Til AVB.
( Trailtmarkt l.'m ,1. i
v DVERTISEiIENTS and subscriptions for The Tribun*
V~\. received at their t'ptowr Omce.
NO. 1.242 BROADWAY.
M doer north of 31st-st.. until 0 o'clock s. m, ' '
if
HAM.
Armour's delicious special mild
cured Ham, lb., \\t
BACON.
Armour's dainty Breaitfast
fcca, special cure, lb. , p
N. K. Eairbank's Mascot Family Soap •
box of 100 cakes, $2.40 ; 10 cakes 27
Hazel pore Family Laundry or Borax
Soap ; box of 60 full l-lh. cakes, 85-
Ib. cake, ' ' c
Lea & Perrin's Worcestershire Sauce
bot., • IS
TONGUE— Fancy young freshly smoked
sugar cured Beef Tongues, lb., 12
FLOUR — Siege '- Cooper Co.'s best
XXXX Minnesota Patent Flour ; barrel,
$4.50 ; one-eighth sack, ' 53
Combination Java, full body, ilsHrsts
aroma ;25 lbs.. $4.50 ; 10 lbs., $1.9*; lb.. 20
Fancy Golden Santos ; sweet, sound and
fresh roasted ; 25 lbs., 53.50 ; 10 lbs.
$1.50; lb., ' 15
COCOA: Absolutely pure Bu k Cocoa,
*•• 25
SPECIAL GINGER : "Lun On ■ Genu
ine Imported Dry Sliced Cantos Ginger,
packed in hermetically sealed tins ; fan
1-lb. can, special, 21
CEREALS: Choice White Rolled Oats,
Granulated Hominy or White Corn Meal
lbs., ' 29
CATSUP : Hazel Silver Kettle Tomato
Catsup; bot., 15
TAPIOCA : Fancy fresh Flake ox Pearl
Tapioca: 5 lbs., ■■ 1 >iq
COCOANUT : New Shredded or Desic
cated Cocoannt ; lb., 12
RICE : Fancy Carolina Flint Head Rice:
10 lbs.. 6 2
BEANS : New York State hand picked
Pea or Marrow Beans ; 10 lbs., 43
Shredded Whole Wheat Biscuit or Cook's
Flaked Rice; pkge., 10
PRUNES : Rich flavored, meaty Santa
Clara Prunes. 10 lbs., 49
OLIVES: Extra Choice selected Man
zanilla Olives, small pit ; including Jar,
*•• 25
VINEGAR : Strictly Pure Apple Cider
Vinegar; including jug, gal., 25
MOLASSES: Milford Old - Fashioned
New Orleans Molasses ; including jog,
MACARONI : 10-lb. box choice Mezzani
1 macaroni , 4:
EXTRACTS: Milford double concen
trated Flavoring Extract ; full l-lb. bot.
Vanilla, 65c. ; Lemon, 50
LARD: Armour's Shield Brand, strictly
pure open-kettle rendered Leaf Lard;
10-ib. pail, 51.23; 5-lb. pail, 61c; 3-lb,
Pail, ' 37
MACKEREL : Fancy Fat Family Mack
erel no heads, bo tails , tO-lb. pail, 95
HERRING : New Importation choice
Holland Herring ; keg, 55
LAMB : Short forequarters fancy Can
ada Spring Lamb, lb., 5
SAUSAGES: Choice, delicately spiced
Country Pork Sausages, lb., 9
BULK SPICES : New lot strictly pars
Pepper, Ginger, Cloves, Mustard, All
spice ; 1 lb., 10
Unction Gulf.

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