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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 12, 1903, Image 7

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MORE SMALL RIOTS.
Continued from flrat pn^ce.
that for the union stamp, but his men would not
go back to work. Yesterday at 6:30. a. m. he
opened the shop v.ith two non-union men. Ten
minutes later twenty men rushed Into the shop
and hepan hurling tongs, horseshoes and other
pieces of iron at Adams and Eben Janes and
Andrew Lr.ng. the new men. Adams was driven
Into a closet and Janes was struck on the head
with & hanmer as he lay on the floor. Adams
•was «ble to go to work again, l>ut Janes was
removed to the Brooklyn Hospital in a serious
condition. Laaa; was badly cut and bruised.
When the reserves from the Adam.«-st. police
station arrived the horseshoers ran away, and
no arrests were made. Mr. Adams said that in
the course of the fight he threw a redhot horsr
phoe. which struck one of his assailants on the
head.
A mob of about one hundred Italians started
down Thlrd-ave. In the morning with the Idea
of makinp trouble for all the members of their
nationality who would not join them in their
strike for S2 a day. The first clash was in the
vicinity of Pacific-st.. where sixty men were
laying a new pavement. Sergeant Gallagher and
ten men from the Bergen-st. station went there,
and after engaging In a vigorous nightstick
exercise for a few minutes dispersed the strikers
after arresting three. When the reserves had
retired the strikers reappeared in Third-aye.
ar.d marched to the Brooklyn Rapid Transit
Company's power house, at First-st., where
fifteen Italians wer" digging trenches for feed
arima. Another squad <>t reserves from the
Bergen-st. station aras ordered to the spot for
nightstick drill. They had the drill, and the
Italians "again d:d the vanishing act. Fifteen
n-inutes later th<"- same gang appeared at Third
ave. and Sixth-st.. and tried to stop the paving
v. ork at that point. Another squad of blue
coats went there from the Fifth-aye. station.
Still another skirmishing party of the sons
of Italy conducted a campaign in Flatbush. The
first ficht was at Rutland Road and Bedford
ave., at S a. m.. against men at work on a sewer.
.md they captured twelve of the enemy before
being repulsed by Roundsman Knox and his men
from the Grant-st. station. Two hours later the
fame guerillas made a sortie on a paving gang
at Albemarle Road and Flat'msh-ave.. and ivere
ccain repulsed by the •"regulars" from the Grant
st. station, •• ba forced them to retreat from the
precinct on the run.
In the adjoining Parkville precinct the Italian
laiders itoppcd and made v attack on laborers
employed by th° Prospect Park South Com
pany. Here there wa» a hot battle. Many
slisrht injuries were reported. The reserves from
the Parkville station. aft<" a forced march, put
the Btrik«r> to rout- After a stern chase Giu
seppe Ber^equa, alleged to be the general of
the invading army, was captured. Later, in
court, he was held for nn examination.
OFFICIALS SWITCHING CARS.
Mobile and Ohio Asks for Injunction
Against Strikers.
Mobile. Ala,. May 11.— Mobile and Ohio Railroad
officials and clerks went to work this morning
ssrttcfctag cars la the yards here to make room for
incoming freight- Ten non-union m^n who arrived
yesterday from St. bNfc were m*-t by a committee
of the strikers and prevailed upon not to go to
■work- This morning five of the men went to work
•ur.d* r the. protacttosi of special officer?.
Memphis. Tenr... May 11. — C. G. Bend, attorney
for the BHUto and Ohio Railroad Company, with
headquarters at Jackson. Term.. to-day went before
Judge Hammond, of the Federal Court, and prayed
for an IllJ— Ili»u restrainiriK the striking- employes
a:.d others from Interfering in any manner with
the operation of trains on the road in this State.
,, 7<7 < ir*-' Hiunmond issued a restraining order effec
tive until ' .'ediKsday. at 10 a. m . when he will
hear argument on the application at Jackson.
Jr.cksnn. Term.. May 11.— The striking employes
of th« Mobile and OMa Railroa/l Company appear
confidc-nt. The situation to-day is practically un
changed. The railroad company has offered a re
ward of $.V> for the apprehension of the murderer
cf Yarbrow. the brakoman who was killed last
eight.
WATERBURY CARPENTERS WIN STRIKE.
Waterbiury Com May 11.— The union carpenters.
rivrnr>*rint: two hundred and fifty, who have been
on strike two tver-ks ns a protest asrainst the "ref
erence card.'' went back to work to-day, the master
builders having withdrawn the card as a require
ment for jmii applying for ork.
WOULD FORCE FOREMAN TO JOIN UNION.
Syracuse, N. V.. May ll.— Fifty carpenters em
ployed on the new Smith-Premier typewriter fac
tory went on strik'' to-day because the contractor
refused the demand of the carpcafcers" union for a
union man as foreman in place of th*< pr^s^nt fore
man. Th«» union has wired Timothy L. Woodruff,
president of the company, at New- York, and looks
for h favorable reply. Onion men declare they
have no objections t<. the foreman personally, but
■would work under him if he would join the union.
A LOCKOUT AT ST. JOHNSVILLE.
St. Johnsville, N. V.. May 11.— When one hundred
end fifty operative? of the Roth & Kngelbart piano
action works reported for "work to-day they found
a notice posted ■•, the fio^r that th*> works were
closed Indefinitely owing to inability to secure help
and because of outside interference in the control
of the isjsteesa. Th>- operatives formed h union on
Saturday nicht. and this precipitated a lockout.
ROCKEFELLER TO LAY OFF 200 MEN.
Richard Riley. foreman for John D. Rockefel
ler at Tarrytown. has orders from Mr. Rockefeller.
fo h» told a workman, to lay off all the men at
•work ea the place on June 1. The strike In West
chester County has prevented Mr. Rockefeller
from ; arr.ir.c any Improvements. Nearly two
hundred men will be thrown out of work. It was
thought that Mr. Rockefeller would build a fine
house this pprine. to taß<? the place of the house
•which was (J^rtroyed by fire, but the general strike
has prevented this.
NEW-HAVEN TEAMSTERS STRIKE.
.\>w-Hav«n, Conn., May 11.— A strike for shorter
hours and more pay was bejrun -this afternoon by
fix hundred union teamsters- in this city. The
fr.V.*- ha* been imminent for several day?, but was
postponf-1 by effAr':- to settle it by arbitration.
Cob! yards, trucking concerns and various factories
*r«-. effected.
NEW HAV£N TRACKMEN BACK AT WORK.
fia-;fo:<! Conn.. May 11.— The railroad «uthorl
ties here said t<--day that rhe strike of the track-
Tr.f. vis practically Mitel. With the exception
o* the men at Harrison. N"ew-Rr.<-hr'!le »n.l Ma
rnarcneek. nearly all of HM trackmen returned to
•work thii= morning st the old rat- of ten hours and
« 50 a day. Forty me:, were sent from here to
<s2>- to take the place of strikers at Harlem River.
TRADE IN MELBOURNE HAMPERED.
Jftelbournf, Victoria, Ma* D -The train service,
ov/ine to the railroad fctnke. Is most limited, and
til business Is hampered. The sittings of the coun
try and circuit courts have b*-en postponed, and
the principal timber yards are. closed. The striken*
fcave Issued a manifesto in which they cay:
We are not lawbreakers. We are only alsa I s . htit l s ,
for freedom «t action after working hours. If onlj
one of our xecuUve committee had been dlsmie-«en.
M M to rrak- a tent OMt, •*>, would have sub
mitted.
SCOTCH ENGINEERS TO WORK TO-DAY.
Glasgow. M-:y -4BM i.trikinß engineers of the
GreencH-k district, at a mass meeting this after
roonrVcsolved to r«sume work to-morrow.
UNION PACIFIC SITUATION CRITICAL.
El Paul May 11.-Th« labor lituatlon on the
Great Northern to-night Is regarded as extremely
critical. An ultimatum has been sent by the traln
rr.m I EHafaC the concessions offered by General
ISa'izper Ward at th? conference between hlmafir
ana the committee to-day, and Insisting on the
granting of the .riiinal demands with re e l^,A: J
*2Skf b«u ■■•*■■ Neither «loe will aay much
lheir latest communication some time to-morrow
eccrcinc.
W ABASH TO BALTIMORE.
System to Reach There by Wheeling
and ImUc Erie Extension.
The important announcement was made yester
day by Joseph Ramsey, jr., president of the \Ya
bash Railroad Company and of the Wheeling and
l>ake Erie Railroad Ccmpajiy. that a decision had
b»>en reached to push the Wheeling and Uake Krle
eastward from Plttsburg to Baltimore without de
lay. The route originally planned by which the
Wabash system should reach Baltimore was by an
extension of the Wheeling and Lrfike Erie south
ward to a connection with the XJttle Kanawha
road. In West Ylrginia, which was to be extended
to meet the West Virginia Central, but it was
announced a week ago that work on *he Little
Kanawha extension had been p.ixtly suspended, in
consequence of enforced delay tn the building of
the necessary bridge across the Ohio River, and
that it would be probably two years before this
route could be opened to traffic
Only a day or two ago President Ramsey gave it
as his belief that the extension of the Wheeling
and I^aJce Erie from Steubenville. Ohio. Into Pltts
hiirg would be completed before the end of the
year. The extension now planned from Pittsburg
to the seaboard at Baltimore will give a much
shorter route than that by way or the Uttla Ka
nawha. How booh It Is likely to be completed,
however, could not be learned yesterday. The first
stretch, from Pittsbuig to Bellngton, W. Va_, 110
mile*, will be new construction. The West Vir
ginia Central extends from Belington to Cumber
land Md Between Cumberland and Cherry Run
W Va. Is a gap of sixty miles, but the right of
wav ha? been obtained, and the line Is now being
surveyed From Cherry Kun to Baltimore the
Western Maryland tracks will be us?d. „„„,,,
With the completion of this extension the Gould
system will extend from Baltimore to Salt Lake
Citv-almost across the continent. It is understood
that plans are being perfected to extend largely
the rropent terminal facilities of the Western
MsVfand in Baltimore, to meet the requirements
of tne greatly increased traffic expected.
COTTOX GOES UP OVER $1.
Liverpool Advance Starts Covering
Here.
The wildest excitement in cotton in the present
season occurred yesterday, when an enormous cov
ering movement was started here by an unexpected
advance of 11 to 14 points In Liverpool, attended
by heavy fales of spot cotton in the English mar
ket The local market responded with an advance
ranging from 15 to 24 points on the more active
months, new high records in all cases being made.
The bull cHqce realized heavily, in order to avert
a bear panic, which at one time appeared in
evitpble The local advance was accelerated by
sensatlonal reports from New-Orleans, where an
advance of 37 points occurred in the July. A re
action of 1" to 14 points followed continued selling
by the bull party at this point.
"in the afternoon there was another active up
ward movement. There was a rumor pointing to
a large Philadelphia house as being short of July
and August, to an amount much greater than its
pot hoidinps or any amount of cotton possibl.v
available for delivery before the new crop begin,
to move in selling quantities. In the late after
noon a scramble carried May to 11.30 July 10.68,
\ugu«=t 10.34. October 5.98 and December S.So. These
figures which- were only a trifle above final prices,
represent an advance from 15 to 39 points over
great. .
OBITUARY.
DEDRICK FAHNESTOCK.
Baltimore. May 11.-Dedrick Fahnestock. bead of
nrmities of old age caused his death.
BENJAMIN A. HAFF.
Hcmpstead. Long Island. May 11 <Special)-Ben
■jamin A Haff. . relative of -Hank" Haff. of >acht-
Jn™ fame, died at hi. home here yesterday^ after
a llncerins Illness. Mr. Haff was born in Suffolk
County in 1529. the youngest of a fami o ten
children. His sister. Mrs. Phebe Newell, died a
IZrt ume , o. Mr Haff celebrated the fifueth
anniversary at his marriage two years ago. He
Wyes a wif. and three daughters. Mrs. Char es
.Searing. Mrs. Eugene P. Smith and Mrs. Charlea
F. Gittens. ,
Mr T Haff for nearly fifty years araa engaged in
tho harbor transportation business in B™° k »'"
jarming country. "*„/*%„'__] on Tuesday. in
HENRY EA3TON.
Hrnrv Baaton. who died at the home of his sis
ter! Mrs. Edward Puller, No. =7 East Thir«y-^v
enth-st. veaterday morning wa-s the only Bur
viving son of the late Charles Easton. He had
been ill for several months. Mr. Eastcn retired
from business many years ago. For most of th*
year he lived at his country place. Clareinont. near
o«<=irin»r Hrr^ he took great tatereat in hta horses
cattle. ,nd mu.h of hi, Ume in his
will occur to-morrow at ..5» P- m. at
Thlrty-aeventh-at.
DR. DWIGHT 8. CHAMBERLAIN.
Ivons N Y. May 11 -Dr. Dwight S. Chamber
,an pr^ident'of th. Lyons National Bank, aged
Srtv-nve years, died to-day from typ*otd pneu
monia- He served as surgeon in the 9th Heavy
and was prom
inent in Republican politics.
CHILI AT THE ST. LOUIS EXPOSITION.
Some week? ago Th«> Tribune published a trana
lation «f articles from Chilian P a P er . showing their
S approVa, of any governmental intention to have
Chnf flscur- at the St. Louis Exposition To-day
fh. following extracts, translated from the even-
Z -mi time s.mi-ofhHnl pa^er.
Notices de El Mercurio" says .n its issue of March
B last
producers, because of th^ n arax. a) ,
undertaking, which eeems st i n / a wr Yi d and be
lnAf^rst we r ;i-^f a^^ P f4 h r^ Pn hh t e ,/ar r tn? e^
of Chili should offleU'Jy and compre-
I^uis "P 081110 ",'" h "it Buffalo. Th« financial
hensive manner it was at »" ni Vr- , to , ncur
Mtuation did not P«rmjt th« expectation O f ob
fSg P Th S rc:: m^;;o th the X Crni.ant resu.ts
which B we had (rt^ received, which
Now information has 1^ t J,, n of th at ques
promi^ts us to renp*n thpnam lnauo n Jsnes of
?ion. with b^tw probaWiUes^that «t« t darfTafflng
our producer* can bf - T f a ls £,, lWn tha t the man-
11^^-. .«•*£,? .S'r.Vrin^
th, Bame time indtepewabJe for Chill
that it is not absolute^ her own money, since
to build a pavilion wu. n ; necessary space in
the «-X-"'-» 8ll|tJ lI,U1 I ,Ui -J « erected for such purpo*.-*.
the vast buildings «e«°^ sentlaUy th e aspect of
These two points cnnu^o
the question. . _ government can Intrust to
Up-Jn such a bas '» l »* Fabrtl the study of the
the Society of the * oin - n port without lo 88 of tljne
quesUon. and ? n ZZ.lcul and suitable ways for
upon the ™o«t ecym,«' reprocnti-l. Being ree
our country to n^ ""}* 1 transportation aud a pa
from the «Pt^ Possible to study the preparation
villon. Itwi. 1 '^ 51 H «, c „ that we sent to
of an * x . hi V U hetter selected, and capabift of giving
Korc'syntheMc Idea of the progress of the coun
try. an y,,y. it -thii make necessary a very cau-
Sujch an * x J? lb " e T^"y branch of indUEtry and art.
tious selection in every or* Qn]y euperlor arUclea
in order to «nfl to ai.
NEW- YORK DATLY TRIBUNE. TUESDAY. BIAT 12. 1903
and to give, hy means of pictures, photographs.
statistical and graphic tnh]»<;. etc. n cirrect Idea
of the resources of the oOUMtTf
ITAXGKD HIM, TIE SAYS.
Freehold Man Sues Ex-State Sena
tor and Others.
Freehold. N. J., *lay 11. — Because he was
hanged, he says, though he escaped with his
life, Charles Herbert, of Matawan, wants ?:.'">.
00(1 damages from Henry S. Terhune. a former
State Senator, and other prominent residents of
Matawan. The suit came to trial to-day.
Herbert was the victim, he declares, of a self
appointed vigilance committee which on the
night of February 24. 1901. it is alleged, sought
to put an end to a series of fires in Matawan.
The committee considered the fires incendiary,
and suspected Herbert. He testified tolday that
on the night of the fire he was asleep on a
couch in his home, a block and a half from the
fire, but did not awaken; that Mr. Terhune en
tered his apartments and awakened him. and
got him to go to the kitchen of the ex-Senator's
father's house; that Mr. Terhune sought to have
the witness admit he knew something about the
fires, urging him to confess and warning him
there was a mob waiting for him. Herbert said
he continued to deny knowledge of the fire, and
was then taken to the cow shed, and that he
was roughly handled there, finally being
hanged t* a beam by plough lines. He testified
that he thought he would have strangled, ex
cept that his hands had not been tied, and he
managed to grasp the rope and ease the strain
on his neck. Others of the party protested he
had been tortured enough, he alleged, and said
the affair was going too far. Their counsel pie
vailed and he was lowered and taken to the
lockup, but on the way, he says, he was as
sailed by a mob and one of his ribs was broken
by a kick.
ANNOUNCE FRISCO DEAL.
Circular Giving Terms Issued by J.
P. Morgan § Co.
The long expected Rock island-Frisco circular
was made public yesterday afternoon by J. P. Mor
gan & Co.. who. -iciing in behalf of the Chicago.
Rock Island and Pacific Railroad Company, offer
in this circular to purchase "any and all shares of
the common stock" of the St. Louis and San Fran
cteco Railroad Company. The terms of the offer
are as stated in The Tribune several days ago:
For each share of 'Frisco common stock, $60 (par
value) in the o per cent gold bonds of 1913 of the
Chicago. Rock Island and Pacific Railroad Com
pany, and m (par value) in the common stock of
the Rock [stand company (of New-Jersey). The
privilee* is reserved to the Chicago. Rock Island
and Pacific Railroad Company not to consummate
the proposed purchase unless at least 225.000 shar.vs
of the 'Frisco common stock shall be deposited
with J P Morgan & Co. on or before June 1. This
condition, however, is apparently only a formality,
as the circular closes with this paragraph:
The undersigned, deeming the foregoing offer to be
advantageous to the stockholders of the St. Louis
and San Francisco Railroad Company, have agreed
to accept said offer as to all common stock owned
or controlled by them. r t YOAKUM .
H. clay PIERCE.
JAMES CAMPBELL,
B. r. CHENEY.
\V. K. BIXBY. ,
These five men. it is underptooa, own a con
trollln* interest in the -Frisco common stock. Pres
ident Yoakum Is to remain at the head of the
St. Louis and San Francisco Railroad, which will
be conducted as an independent company. Reports
that he may eventually become president of the
Chicago. Rock Island and Pacific road lack con
firmation. r»«»ii.
With th* acquisition of the Frteco. the- Rock
island system will include about twelve thousand
milrs of road, besides many hundreds of addi
tional miles of line now under construction.
Reaching Chicago. St. Louis and Birmingham.
Ala., on the cart. the lines of this system will ex-
Gulf of Mexico.
Dcs Moines. May 11-At a meeting of the stock
holders of the Chicago. Rock Island and Pacific
Railway Company in this city the deal made by
j P Morgan & Co. for the sale to the Rock Island
of the St. Louis and San Francisco Railroad, was
approved, and the. capital stock of the Rock Isl
and Increased $20.^0,000. The contract with Mor
gan .', calls for sTexchange of 529.000000 worth
of Rock Island stock for $31,000,000 worth of St.
tl and San Francisco stock. --J-^g
O^Tnnh ofVpVr cent gold bends in connec
tion with the 'Frisco oeal.
ACADEMY OF MEDICINE MEETS.
Hygienic Topics Discussed by Doctors in
Washington.
Washington. May IL-The twenty-eighth annual
meeting of the American Academy of Medicine be
gan here to-day, and will continue two day?. The
attendance was large. Before the regular work of
the convention an executive session waa held, at
which action was taken on a number of mstters
acting the organization. Dr. James.k Mcßnde
of Pasadena. Cal.. read a paper on The T.ife and
Educ^on of Our Girls as Aftecttn, Their Future.
He spoke of the necessity of girls knowing son, ■
thin of the duties of home life and the responsl
nnities of motherhood, and said that over.tudy.
unhygienic dress, physical Inactivity excitement
nervous disorder and other forms of ill health to
££ and women. Papers on "The Teaching o f
Syglene In the P " HI ° Schools' were IK .Dr..
Waiter I Pyl«. of Philadelphia: George G. Groef.
r£c*nen" University; G. Hudson MakuVn. of
presided A business meeting preceded the regu
lar work C-V the convention. After the reading of
reports of officers. President Satterthwaite deliv
rre":Thi, annual address, his subject being Recent
Advan— . in- Medical Therapeutics.' He devoted
som* time to discussion of the bubonic plague^
Rats, he declared. were generally considered to
be the chief medium for the sprea., of the disease
although it was held that rteas might carry the
plague from one raT to another. Ants also might
be the intermediate host, but not mosquitoes. The
disease can enter the system by the six passages
or by the digestive tract, hut these ftveWMl are
rarely employed. and it is chiefly through abra
skma on the" extremities that the plague victims
are infe.-ted Concluding, he said: "When we
compared the way in which the plague was checked
in the Philippines with the dilatory work in ban
Krinrkm we read an Important lesson."
DrJ J ' AMI of Johns Hopkins University, read
a r'nper c,,?i tied "The Teaching of Pharmacology
and the Relation of the Subject to PraVical Medi
cine." ■- - *
CODE FOR AUTOMOBILISTS.
From Motoring Ulustrated.
Two or three shy, benighted men write to me to
say that -its rather awkward for a man when be
comes across ■ lady's car hung up on the road If
he stops and oft«-rs assistance he runs the risk of
appearing to force acquaintance, especially, as one
very manHke correspondent remarks. If the lad>
happens to he young and pretty.' But if he passes
by on the other side he feels like a -brute.- and is
sure he lady thinks him so." It is always easy to
Dull up and ask In an Impersonal way-rather aa
ft "voS wVr° addressing a milestone, or a signpost
-if you can be of any use. and if help is not need
ed to give the usual military motor salute and
-eed on Somebody suggests that cars shou d
oHrrv feun and that a regular Sytag code should
be drawn 'up "For Heaven's sake, stop! reads
nn« pombinat on. Another so runs. "I'm all right;
?^T,nSb°' A code sure to attract many way
announcement. 1 m out or I ™*. of mo£or
K^ma'rUant woul come to the rescue should we
nt- such generous colors as these at our bonnets
fly such g'-" 6 ; 0^ ™ r8 not ok. to accost a high
™im Am >mot™ sTand seek to borrow his tools;
ni s uv",V " c tad a dainty rose colored pennant
tt run il> which meant In the motor flag code,
«i Jn.i m?'a snanner for five minutes." her course
, inotur. , •
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR.
THE OMNIPRESENT SMOKER.
To the Editor c Th* Tribune.
Sir: This Is addressed to thos.e trentlemen who
thoughtlessly spoil the air in the presence of others.
Judclnsr from 'the discussions In the papers, the
only place heretofore fre" from tobacco smoke Is
at last to be given up to the gluttonous smoker — I
refer to the proposed open smoking cars on th«
elevated railroad. As evidence that the majority
(all women and children and many men) can no
lonser escape tobacco smoke, permit me to picture
the experience of one who tried not to inhale smoke.
One can stop eating pastry or drinking coffee, but
I challenge any one to go a ■ day without being
obliged to inhale drugged air. I aweke one morn-
Ing inhaling fresh outside air from my open win
dows. Upon leaving my ro">m I found the hallway
of the apartment hotel full of smoke, as though
from a smoky chimney, but much worse. I sup
pose it came through the cracks of the doors from
another apartment. It Is said that some men
smoke while dressing. In the elevator there were
two men. They were not smoking, but their cigars
were smoking. The air of the office was full of
smoke from one smoker among ten people, and
much of this smoke floated into the dining room.
During a short walk to the trolley car the puffs
from neighboring walking chimneys gracefully
came to my nostrils' as if attracted by a magnetic
force. On the third seat from the rear (all the
front seats being full, and I had waited two cars). I
sat next to a 25-cent cigar and behind a pipe and
inhaled fully as much during my trip as if I had
smoked at least one-half a cigar. This was against
my will. Suppose those men could oblige me to
eat opium or onions or pastry. At my office build
ing the apartment experience was repeated. My
office Itself was ftll«d with smoke from those who
went through the hall and by the smoke which en
tered through the cracks from the next office, I
looked forward with pleasure to a trip on a boat In
the afternoon to accept an invitation overnight.
Howsoever often I changed, there was a smoker to
windward, filline the air with a nauseating odor In
place of the unadulterated ocean air. The climax or
the day was reached when one man only was
greedy, enough to spoil the air in a room contain
ing five people for two hours. The next day I felt
unfit for business, as so many do who are obliged
to be in the neighborhood of him who asks .Is
smoking objectionable to you?" They mrgnt as
well ask. "Do you object to my stepping on your
toes?" The poflte answer they receive, often eva
sive, they pretend to believe is the truth. _ _;_ ,
Xew-York. May 5. 1903. SMOKELESS.
THE PEOPLE'S SYMPHONY CONCERTS.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: In view of the great success which has at
tended the People's Symphony Concerts, of which
I have the honor to he regarded as the founder, I
trust that you will allow me to trespass briefly
Upon your space to correct certain misapprehen
sions regarding the enterprise which I find existing
in many quarters, and ever, in certain newspapers.
In the first place the enterprise has never been,
and is not intended to be, in any sense "charitable."
My intentions at the outset and my labors since
that time have b. en to make it purely educational.
It was even proposed that the title of the under
taking should be "Musical Students' and People's
Symphony Concerts." in order to indicate positively
Its purposes, but the title was deemed too bulky.
The intention is to make our concerts a source of
musical instruction for the people at large of
greater New-York, aad a small admission price, is
charged to remove any suspicion of charitable pur
poses and to place the audiences on exactly the
same footing as those at the more pretentious con
certs in the uptown halls.
Again, I wish to emphasize the fact that the
scheme of education involved in the People's Sym
phony Concerts has not been devised for any special
■quarter of the city. It is not to benefit the lower
East Side or the Kast Side or the West Side or
fny one locality, but all of the people o' greater
New-York and its Immediate vicinit\. It is e\l
dent to me that the audiences themselves are
aware of this fact, for in the subscriptions now
being received to the Auxiliary Concert Club, wb en
s Intended to provide means for the introduction
nf nm of composition not entirely suitable « » the
programmes of our larger concerts I find that 14
per cent of the subscribers live in Harlem. nw»«>
beyond One-hundred-and-twenty-.ifth-st. l_ per
cent live In Hrnnklvn and only IB per -^nt ljve_ on
the Fa«t Side below Fourteenth-st.. while the other
cent and more of the subscribers are resi
oUfof^efehbortoS cities »« New^Jersey^rtfl-B
Island, of fonkers. Mount Wnor. and othei^.ad
jacent cities. FRANZ X. ARENb.
New-York, May 8. 19"3.
COMPLAINS OF BURNING CAR.
To th.- Editor of The Tribune.
Sir- On the evening of May 10 a motorman on
Third-aye ran a burning car. full of passengers
at full speed, until they were all forced to Jump^ut
of it upon the stony pavement of the street. That
none of them were killed or very badly injured ap
pears a miracle.
This occurrence must have rais?d In many peo
ple's minds a harrowing fear that they themselves
or those that they love may be exposed to a similar
danger Ought not the company to allay that fear
by making a public statement that in further cases
of fire (which we often read of in the newspapers;
motortnen are forbidden to refuse to stop the car.
Will not the public press, which is supposed to rep
resent the people, take up the subject and try to
get some Information for us on the subject? Are
we entirely in the power of a motormar. in 3OCB a
case with no individual rights?
AVr.cn we trust ourselves in the cars of the s rret
railroad company. It is with the understanding that
we shall be treated according to the rules of street
railroads in all cities, and probably in all countries.
SSHftttt 3. S£to leave th, grjtwj
street fO rn ha r ll we ' broken and the truM of
bill v with his fellow creatures as this man took
to an asfurance. given to them through the news
f^Tberer treatment in future accidents,^
the same kind
New-York, May 11. I;""-
PERSECUTION OF RUSSIAN JEW 3.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
sir "God waits long, but repays quickly. O
God " 1.-nd Thy ear to the walls and sighs of the
unfortunate people of Kishineff and Bessarabia.
Stretch forth Thy hand and smite down tyranny,
despotism, bigotry, superstition and icnorance.
that predominate in Russia to-day."
Such Is tl^ cry and prayer of the Jsws all over
the world as they r.-ad of the atrocities attending
the massacre of the Jews of Kishlneff. Not only
is it the cry of the Jew., but it is the ryt ofall
men. of all nations, wherever the flag of civiliza
tion floats. But. couraee. my Jewish brethren,
courage! Bear up under the yoke of tyranny a
little longer. This is not the first time that you
have been persecuted, lashed, beaten, your wives
and children torn from jrcur arms your houses
ar.ri -svnaeocues laid waste. You have had it In
Stlßliifli
wmmmm
hive e^n- to wa«te and ruin. Lift up > our neaas
h nn:f; n "The Omnipotent
qU Brook"lyn. May 9. 1903.
PORTES COCHERES IN PUBLIC STREETS.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir Asa leisurely Fifth-aye. pedestrian, the writer
has noticed for some months past a pang of work
men employed In making changes in the avenue
front of one of the Vanderbilt residences, between
Fiftieth and Fifty-first sts. Gradually a certain
curiosity was awakened as to the purpose of these
changes each step of which seemed to this casual
observer to be in the direction of marring the ex
ternal effect of a pleasing architectural structure
and at the same time obliterating an attractive
green space fronting the house, and substituting
a eostl* but none the less unsightly, blank stone
wall for a graceful coping and open Ironwork in
closure. So far. the casual observer's curiosity and
mental criticism were merely passing {esthetic re
flections on what seemed to be a lavish waste of
money in sroillng a good piece of original work.
All this, however, advnnr.n so slowly thU It was
easy to suppose that some good ultimate result
would Justify both the outlay and the sacrifice.
But. presto! by a sudden development and concen
tration of energy two massive stone pillars almost
magically arise from the solid brownstone fence,
and, after reaching a certain height, span over to
the house front, leaving an open space beneath,
and reveal the meaning of the two open spaces
left in the stone wall, one near each end, the entire
structure boldly proclaiming Itself as a very "swell"
pofte cocher<\ tullt In the street! Now even rroa
leisurely pedestrians stop and gaze at this remark
able transformation of a familiar Klfth-ave. front.
M...ntime. one of the guardians of the city's
property has awakened to the fact that this struct
ure is an encroachment on the street, and almost
at the ia*t moment stop 9 tbo -worj. .yho bulldc^
retorts that he has the license and authority of
anocher city guardian to do exactly what he has
done, citing In |natlfleatlaa Sherry's ai fresco care
an<J other trespassers. Whereat the aforesaid lei
surely observer queries to himself (though he has
no possible personal interejit or concern In the mat
ter) whether the streets of Manhattan are subject
to any organic law. or whether It Is left to tne
discretionary power of any city guardian of what
ever degree to give them away, either in whole or
in part, or either with or without consideration.
It is almost impossible to conceive that Mr. Van
derbilt would be so rashly, defiant of public right!"
as to spend thousands of dollars in pursuance of a
millionaire's whim (or even of his own personal
convenience) If he. expected to be called seriously
to account for it. or supposed that his expensive
structure would have to come down as fast as. or
faster than. it went up. Hence, the leisurely Ftfth
ave. pedestrian Is already calculating the chances
of being able to dodge the Vanderbilt and other
millionaire carriages and automobiles as they dash
in and out of the aforesaid entrances and exits
across the si.lewalk to reach tne first private grand
porte corhere built In a public street. But how
about other millionaires who want portes cocheTes
and have no place to build them except by appro
priating a portion of the street? And how about
the long suffering and much enduring pedestrians
who already spend most of their time In trying to
escape mangled limbs or Instant death In the perils
of ordinary street traffic, Including the car of Jug
gernaut? Is there no "balm In Gifead" to save the
sidewalk of the principal avenue of the city from
the merciless vehicle? PEDESTRIAN.
New-York. May 7. 1903.
THE 3UCKEYE CENTENNIAL-
Sons of Ohio in This City Elect Committee
to Go to Chillicothe.
A regular meeting of the- Ohio Society was held
at Its rooms at the Waldorf last night. A com
mittee of fourteen members from the society was
appointed to attend the centennial of the admission
of Ohio Into the Union, to be held at Chillicothe.
May 20 and 21. Thomas Ewlng and ex-Governor
James E. Campbell, of the society, will be among
the speakers on the occasion. The committee con
sists of Colgate Hoyt, Thomas Ewlng. M. I. South
ard. General T. H. Anderson, James G. Newcomb,
Winchester Fitch. G. D. M. Peixotto, Charles D.
Ililles, Whitelaw Reid. E. O. Evans. James H.
Kennedy, James E. Campbell. Murat Halstead and
J. W. Kenny.
ARRIVALS OF BUYERS.
S. Ach & Co.. Cincinnati; S. Ach. millinery. Gregrorlan.
J. N. Adam * rv. . Buffalo; A. W. Day. silks. No. 65
Whitest.. Herald Square.
J. N. Adam & Co., Buffalo; J T. Fowler, carpets. No.
55 White-at.. Herald Siuare.
Adam. MeMnim & Ancj""»o Company. Buffalo; J. T.
Boyle, millinery. No. 2 Walker-si-
J. N. Adam & Co.. Buffalo: J. H. Breese, laces and
embroider}'. No. H Whlte-st., Navarre.
Alms & Doepke Company. Cincinnati: I*. F. Bockholt.
carpets. No. 56 Worth-st.. Grand.
M. Anbaoh * Son. Baltimore; M. An*>ach. woollens,
Hoffman.
A. J. Aaronson. St. Joseph. Mo.; <Jry|toods and rlothJns.
Navarre.
D. Baird & Pr>n. Louisville; W. J. BelH. millinery. >"o.
621 Broadway. Marlboroueh.
Barnard, Sumner. Putnam Company. 'Worcester; W. J.
Carroll, womon'ii and infants" w»ar. 75 Sprlng-st., Hoff
man.
H. P Barney Company, Pchenectady; F. C. Hetthamp.
carpets. No. 75 Sprlnf?-st.. Park Avenue.
H. S. Barney Company. Schenectady; J. F. Harman. No.
75 Spring-st.. Park Avenue.
William Barr Drygoods Companr. St. Louis; B. Knight,
Bilks and rehr«ta, No. 621 Broadwaj-. Albert.
Beadle & Sherbourne Company. Rochester; R B. Sher
burne. rep.. No. 43 Leonard-st.. Victoria.
Black & Grant Company. Zanesvtlle; W. V. H. Black,
domestics and woollens. No. 377 Broadway, Navarre.
Boston Stnpo. Glen.i Falls. N V. ; W. T. Marsh, dry
goois. notions and furnlfihingr goorls Normandle
Bradford. Hulse & Co., San Francisco; D. A. Hulse. up
holstering goods. Heraid Srjuar°.
Bush & Bull Company, Wtlllamspnrt: a. F. Young, dry
goods. notions, cloaks and furnishing goods. Westminster.
William Campbell. Pittsburg: 1.. C. Scott, carpets and
upholstery goods. No. u5 Whlte-st. St. Denis.
William Campbell. Plttsburg. cloaks, furs. etc.. No. 53
Whlte-et.. Manhattan.
William Campbell. Plitsburg: P. D. Campbell, dress
goods and silks. No. 05 TVhite-st.. Manhattan.
Carson. Plrie. Scott & Co., Chicago: Henry F. Streich.
Ilnlnsrs and tailoring good.^. No. 11.", Worth-st.
cheneny Manufacturing Company. Portland. Me ; W. M.
Cneneny. linens, laces, whlto goods, etc.. Broadway
entral.
Church-Dodg* Company, Tror: J. W. Ryan, furnishing
goods, hosiery and gloves. Park Avenue.
Cohen Company. Richmond: I. Cohen, dress roods, silks,
cloths. No. 6f» Lispenaxd-st.." Marlborough.
Cohen. FYWlander & Martin. Toledo: L. H. Fried
lander. woollens. Navarre.
Coh*n, Frlt-dlander & Martin. Toledo; S. E. • Goldman.
representative. Navarre.
Cohen Company. Rlcnmen.l'; S. Cohen, furnishing goods.
No. 611 Llsp*nard-Ft., Marltorough.
D. cohn & Co.. Minneapolis; D. Cohn. notions. Albert.
Denholm & McKay Co.. Worcester: F. W. Greene.
dress good?, linens, etc.. No. 2 Walker-st.. Vendome.
Denholm 4- McKay Co.. Worcester; I. I* Bonnell. car
pets, upholstery goods, etc.. No. 2 Walker-st.. Vendome.
Denholm & McKay Co.. Worcester; Miss Henger. millt
nery. No. 2 Walker-st.. Normandle.
Dowell & Helm. Baltimore; W. T. Helm, millinery. Im
perial.
P. Duff 4 Sons. Pittsburg; J. H. Young, representative.
Marlborougb.
E. VY. K;Z wards * Son. Pyracuse: I. J. Grossman, do
mestics. Victoria.
Ely & Walker Drypoods Co.. St. Louis; G. F. Newhard.
furnishing goods. No. 2."»'< Church-»t.
I Ep'tein & Bro.. Savannah: Mr. Kpsteln. drygoods.
notions, etc.. No. 3«.% Broadway.
F. O. Brarts. Milwaukee; house furnishing goods. Na
varre. . .
Ferguson. McKlnney • I>rygoods Company. St. Louis;
J. P. Jetton. F. J. Roney. George F. Baker. L. U Singer,
R. Lowenbaum. underwear: A. R. Smith, domestics and
prints, all No. 4." Leonard-st. '
Jacob Fraley & Co.. 3t.. Louis; Jacob Fra!ev. rioaks.
r.-rnlshlrig goods, etc.; No. ♦ Great Jone«-s<t.. radillnc.
Gamble-Desmond Company. New-Haven; D. S. Gamble.
No. 530 Broadway. Herald Square.
T. J. Geary. Hartford: T. .1. Geary, cloaks, <ad!ilac.
B H. Gladding Dnrcooda Company. Providence; Mrs.
E. F. Harmon. No. ir< LJspenard St.. -Westminster; Miss
Tower ribbons. No. 45 Llßpenard-st.. Westminster.
A. A. Graff & Co. Philadelphia; A. A. Graff, carpets.
AlbemnrV.
Gross, Strauss & Co.. Worcester; J. F. Campbell.
cloaks, waists, etc.; Belvedere.
B. & A. Haas. Cincinnati; A. Haas, dress goods and
cloaks: Westminster.
Hall. Headington & Co.. Baltimore: J. W. Hall. Jr..
carpets: Imperial.
Hamburger Bros. *■ Co.. Baltimore: 1,. Hamburger,
woollens; F. Hamburger, trimmings: Netherland.
A Harris & Co.. Dallas: 8. Marcus, notions, fancy
goods and ribbons. No. ."ft Franklin : Hoffman.
William H»ngrr»r Company. Buffalo; C A. Hengerer.
carpet?. No. 377 Broadway; Imperial.
William H^neerer Company. Buffalo; F. Nichols, no
tions. No. 377 Broadway; Imperial.
Hochschlld. Kohn & Co.. Baltimore; .T. Gross, boys'
clothing; Herald Square.
House & Herrmann. Wheeling. W. \a.: W Allen.
cloaks, waists, ladies" and Infants' wear. No. 8 A*tor
Place: Navarre.
Hunter & Hunt»r. T>etrojt ; J. B. MrKeand. silks and
velvets. No. .V. White-st. ; Herald Square.
John E Hur^t &• Co.. Baltimore; A. C. R. Wilson, no
tions, hosiery and underwear; St Denis.
Hutzler Bros.. Baltimore; J. Bamberger, domestics,
linings, ribbons, etc.; Grand. -
Jordan. Marsh & Co.. Boston. C. CMy. art embroM
crv. No. •« <;reene-»t.. Imperial.
js Kann. Sons * Co.. Baltimore; S. Kann., domestics,
woollens, etc., 467 Broadway. St. I)»nl!>.
Kennedy & Maclnnefs. Pittsflelu; P. C. Cas«y, laces,
hardkercliiefs. ribbons, etc.. No. 4S Lispenard-st.. Herald
Levis-Zuko«kl MerrantiJe Company. sr. Louis; Leo
Levls. millinery. No. i?2l Broadwiy. Hoffman.
I Zukoski Mercantile Oompanv. St. Louis: Edgar
Levis. feathers and flowers. No 821 Broadway. Hoffman.
Lrrjr Brothers, Norfolk. Va. . P Levy, drvgoods. no
tiens and furnishing goods, HeraM Square.
J. •• Lewis Company. Louisville; H Becker. dr»s«
goods, silks and velvets. No. 3»5 Broadway. St. Denis.
Liebenthal. Block *■ Co., Cleveland; A T.iebentha!.
clothing. Hoffman.
Jonas Lonsr 1 Sons. Wllk-sbarre: T H. A. Ford, dress
goods and silks. No 51 Frank!tn-st.. Cadillac.
B. Lowensteln & Bros.. Memphis: I. Moss, wash goods.
No. 51 L»onard-st. (expected*.
B Jyiwenstetn & Bro*.. Memphis; T^eo Lowenstein, No..
"1 Leor.ard-st. '»ipectedi
Mackey-Nlsbet Company. E3\-aJiFville ; Robert Daridson.
drysoods. notiens and furnishing goods. \o. 51 Leonard-st.
Mandel Brothers. Chicago; T. W. Saveland. carpets. So.
450 Brocme-st.. Navarre.
W. L. Milner & Co.. Toledo: J. Thompson, drygoods a-nd
gloves. Marlborough.
Minneapolis Drygoods Company. Minneapolis: O. J.
GrifSth. carpets. No. 454 Broome-st . Gilsey
J Muhlf elder. Pittsfleld; millinery and cloaks. Imperial.
Newcomb. Endlcott ft Co. Detroit. F. T Buchanan,
carpets and upholstery goods. No. 341 Broadway. Nether-
B Nugent &- Brother Drygoods Company. St. Louis: J.
J. Barry, upholstery goods, rugs. etc.. No 106 GranC-st..
HMa'o-N>lil"H M a 'o-N>lil" Co.. Akron; J. J F-udner. upholstery and
carpets. No. 45 Lispenard-st.. Cadillac.
B Peek * Co . Lewijton: B. Peek, gen-ral buyer. Ev.r-
Ct <5 V S Quackenbtish * Co. Troy. W W Loomis
linings, .prints, hosiery. ladies' and infar.fs- wear. Park
A j" n s'" Reeves & Co.. Nashvllt*; I>. F. C. Reeves, dry-
S °Rlynoldß Brothers. Elniira: W. 'h. Reynold*. 4ryr»d*
X Rof;nbaum' iW ß''othe < r^ a oimberland: H Rosenbaum.
-^^^''B^-Ne^r^V^Ro^^^
MM B othhUn ft Co L'tlca: W C. Rothbun. lace,, fancy
'"iarT R^burkft r« Chl-ago; H J. Gllien. domestics.
d Thaw^fsassTman Company. Toledo; George W. Sh.ir.
dr s"aw & SassTm.n C.-^pany. Toledo. George W. Ph.w.
n °T ! h n n : Smi^cSmmnf Cincinnati; J. P. Dlekerson.
iinin. and wh»e Tood'.' y No. 34* Broadway; Broadway
C^l',?e'i Cooper * Co.. rMtSflj D W. Newton, books
-^^r^K^ 1^,,, ko. «
W |5 B «rt' s!«K-bSS. Oil City; A. «n>«^«. 'crygood.:
Il^art 1 ft Pllberberg. Oil City; C. E. *>ti«»T. drygoods.
I ™ml?* 1 * Murray Springfield: H. J. Donnelly, rurnishln*
B^ilii 8 "rlylorr-Snn- A Cleveland; F. A. Mc-
Rj)-r,"S" carets' an* upholstery good.. No. 61 Leonard
"wmum. at^Vn-Uty. Seranton; k J. Williams, oar
"^WorSwi'rt" 0 * I-othrop. Washington; J Moque. carpets.
N WcJod*ward a ii;thrSp 0n Wn«hi r ngt no:n o: J. M. Bazxell. do-
N Wc^iV«rl ft Lothrop. VM J M. Bux«rtl. dc
mesMc. dre»« goods, lining., etc.. No. 434, Brc*dwsy. tt.
D W«xlw«.rd & liOthrop, Washington; O. Louis, tors. No.
43^SJwt?d yi=B^y i= B^ Washington; Mr.. J C Nour...
trlmmlnga, art goo Us. etc.. No. 434 Broadwajr.
"woodward ft Lothrop. Washlrrten: Mrs. M. Johnson,
hosiery and underwear. No. 434 Broadwsy. Holland.
JEWELRY TRADE.
Kennedy & Maclnnriw. Pitt.»f..l,l . P. C. Ca»ey. >w»!ry.
Ho 45 Lispenard-Bt., H-raM Square. ' .
" w L. Mlln«r & Co., . Toledo. J. Thompson. Jewelry.
1 Woodwafd'& Lothroo. Washington; Mr*, i- C NOUTM.
Jewelry, No. 43* Bro4dway. liolland.
EEBEI CHEERS 70R CIEVEIAJTD.
He Sends a Check for Statne for J, E. B.
Stnart in Richmond, Va.
fST TELET.K*Fn TO TTTIC TumrxE.l
Richmond. Va.. May 11.-Ex-Pres!dent Ctovaanal
has -r.ade a liberal contribution to the monument
to b« erected In th«» Capitol square her» to General
J. E. B. Stuart. th- «'ori>d*Tat» cavalry leader.
His letter to ex-Governor O'Ferrall. Inclosing •
check, was submitted at a mretins; r>t the execu
tive committee to-night, and led to the revival of
the old ■•losan. "Four mor* years of Grover."
in his wt»»r Mr. Cl*ossaml says:
All living Americans. North and South, are lomrn.
ciled. Surely w» can be r^concil"'! with th« daadl
and can find common pride in recalling the mem
ory of those who illustrated th» brave heroism tn
life and death which we lovlnscly recognize mm tae
best feature In the character of our people. _
PETITIONS IN BANKRUPTCY.
A petition In voluntary bankruDtcy was filed
yeaterday by Robert A. Smith, a clerk, resldla* at
No. 1» West Forty-thlrd-st.. showtnst HabiMtlea Of
$4,200 and assets of *0. The petitioner haa bat one
creditor. Charles D. Meade. of Dayton, Ohio, who
holds a Judgment a«ain»t Smith for W. 200.
A voluntary petition waa also filed by Irvtng S.
Van Loan, realdinx at N<>. T2 West One-huadred
and-twenty-slxth-st.. and in business at No. 463
Greenwlch-st.. showing liabilities of 15.573. and aa
sets of J3O. Th» principal creditors ar# the Metro
politan Street Railway. $1.2C0; Morris Electric Com
pany, No. IS Cortlandt-st.. PSH: Korff Brass Com
pany. No. 161 Washlngton-st.. $S3O. The petitioner
also owes the Thompson Sons Company $1,200 on a
note, which was discounted by the Mercantile Na
tional Bank. 8891
Walter F. Stern was appointed temporary re
ceiver of the business of th» Greenwich and Chel
sea Manufacturing Company, of No. 544 WinMm
ton-st.. his bond bein* nx»<l at $1.00>». The. usual
charges of bankruptcy are aMtA*.
DISCHARGES IN BANKRUPTCY.
The following discharges in banlcruptcy wera
jrranted yesterday by Judge Holt in the United
States District Court:
SOLOMON BF-RUN. 1»wlT»r. No « Ea.«t One-hu»4r»#
and-flxth-st. Petition fl!»d March 2*. 1903. Uahlittim.
J3.652.
THOMAS R CALX>ER. i):.a»t<T»-. Xr>. -42 East Oo#
hundred-aiNi-forty-flrst st. Petition fl>>i March ... VSOZ.
UaMlltles. $3,337.
XAVIBR GRI.-EZ. rabtnet makirr. No. 3 East Twesty
•ißhth-st. Petition Had May 10. VBOZ Liabilities. <U.M».
josfcjpfc HLAWATSTH. ph.n.r»r. N-. *43 East Or»e
hundr«l-an<{-stxty-ftrjit-«l Petition filed March X, IMB.
Liabilities. *«13.
LESSBR KARMCL. mllllri»ry. Xewbur*. V T. Peti
tlon filed r#braary 1». lf«8. Liabilities. 51. 255
PAULINE KRAUSS. baker No 121 Coiumbia-at. Pe
tlon filed March XX I*o3. Liabilities. $7!W.
MAX and .lOSKPH MI'HEL. No 52« East BJ«hty
thlr»i-*t Petition filed as Michel Brothers, the firm 'ia
bilities belnc *BA Max Michel has personal liabilities o.
11.4-.9. and hU brother T.-wr individual liaMlitle* cf
BEXNO MI'"HAELj. butcher. Xo. 607 East TwerftS-«t.
Petition filed Starch ■.■<■>. WO3. Liabilities. $1,131.
ABRAHAM J. RAFELSOX. salesman. No. 14 East
ra«hty-*lghth-st. Petition filed January 19. 1003. Uablll-
HTMAN RLBIX and MAX TTALCHOXOK. furriers.
No. 216 Greene-st. Petition filed Fefcruary I* 1903. LU
bi'.ltlfs. W.V.7. 6TASZETCVSKI. cloaks. No. mm . MMijt-
M.BXANPBR STASZBn?KI. •:-n? N". +» M S h JST
tan-aye. Petition ftl-d March lrt. J9.S. Liabilities. $£.0.3.
Discharges were .lso granted to ARTHVR . C • Dttt-
MATER. GEORGS F. STHRAPT and HARRIET F.
WOOD. -
JUDGMENTS.
The following Judgments for sums <■•* more than
«00 were filed yesterday, the first name being that
of the debtor:
Ackron. Mary A and Char>*-H E Smith n.3SB
Bri«ham. Arthur L— C Whl!r> •>"»■
BMwell. Oor?e H— F L Jones XSI
Bereman. Julius— H B Gle^n -•
Cohen. Barney— M FWdman and another •£»
Dempsev. Mary E— Kntmle - *•*»
Pisjslsisi LuUri— * OrswUo ■ gj>
De'Llfser. Rudolph— J <1 Gorman *•£?
Fischer. Barbara— E P Hatch...... -■_ - J£
F-rshman. John— Eblin* Brew.ns; Company -Ji
gud^od ISSS& C^pa^A Gurchard and » _
"ther. costs • "* . «•>
! Graham. John— F. E C^le- — *-f-£
! SEES. ?B^£27Sgi?. .:::■::: «
and Loan Association RfllS
Sam* — Same •• ■ -" • "•.«.
Krelw. Samuel— C H Woodruff. - --"V lw
k7\lt. Thomw H-NVtr-York Commercial Cor*-
panv jia*n^c ®^^^"*V;V/A'?;^^vTrri tw
Kopas. Albert— <• B-rnatskv • - Hi
KniKht I>iul!>e *— W E »■«••
Kaplan. Joseph — C Schmidt .nd another »•.. 10*
Krel^er. mll ,i <• M Woodruff ■■■ 2J~
I^wenkerf. iTaLc and'sara^M Wa^mx-n =£
Ludlndorf. Emil-A Karlln . . . .- ■■_•■•" -j^j
Lattn-r. Ferdinand and Kati^-I •• r .^Z_»^ r UI
Ludwln. Charts, and G»or X * T\ Klune— F ™^
i« C * PO^ln'i'i'n* VvUl."ulOsl!"i : «mp»ny' an.l iisWrtCM
Bo^itnTand Trust C^mpany-F B Ha^in.s and
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LACBOSSE.
Columbia Beats Cornel! in a Rough Game by
ScoTe of 5 to 1.
Cornell's varsity laLIIIII team was beaten by th*
Columbia twelve in a rough yame in the champion
shlp series of the fill sill' league at South
Field yesterday by a score of I to 1. At the end of
the first half the score wa Itol. but ColumbU
played a far more dashing and speedy game , to
the second half and gained four more goals while
he vT,itor, failed to ,cor* Colymbia show«l more
'rU-d ' good body ducking and accurate shooting.
STl'wSTMin was not so effective IS|ss*>H ,
cornel,, but made up for this by an able defence
wmmmm
? h T Crimea she^Sl'hold Vhe effn»plon.hlp title
for this season.
FOR FIFTY MILE BICYCLE RACE.
A 50-mile handicap bicycle race mOm the aus^
pice* of HM Centtry Road Club nt America for
the championship of the United ****?**& f C«S»g
w .'i. b- held on May 30. The course will be alons
the Merrick Road. Lor.? Ts'.ar.d. starttaa at 1 allay
Stream, and the turnin? points being aprtesfleld
and Bellenore Thsre are thirty prizes. Ther«
will also S two cups presented to tne two clubs
securing the most points, and ttme prttes. -Q»
referee of the race will be Henry *•«..
LAJOIE RECOVERS FROM SICKNESS.
Cleveland. May 11.-Nayoleon Lajoie. whose r»
cent illness was thought severe enough to keep.
him out of the game for at least a month, has
recovered sufficiently to a^ I " J^il^'Ate^
the field, and to-day he played first base for tna
Cleveland t»iin In fine style.
TRAVIS EQUALS BALTUSROL RECORD.
Stewart Gardner and Waftar J. Travis, represent
ing the Garden City Gclf Club, played mil— »j
Aleck Smith and G-orge Low. of the Nassaa
Country Club, in a thlrty-sU-hole foursome- mate*
at Baltusrol yesterday. Travis played a fine |am*
equalling the amateur record of lbs Hnks with
Se At n rna?ch play Low and Gardner were- two 19
for thTmorning round. The single cards:
B&»^:::':i:.lH:iig|
Al^TsrnlTh .*...'....« 455 45 4 «— 4l
Walter J Trarts.... 3 4 3 4 4 5 5 4 5-57— 73
S^Ti^r l^: * 5 J 1 t 1 * « t^S
sSSS'.V.V-.... * * * 3 3 5 • 5 »-»-*•
CRICKET NOTES.
A cricket clut> has been formed at Newport. Th»
flrat match waa playei on Saturday, when tho
Columbia (>val Club, of New-York, was encows
tered, and although the metropohtan -epres«rt»
tlv*» won by 13 run» the losers gave every evidence
of being able to handle th© willow and trundle tis«
ball. F. Wtlderspln did good work In both.depart{
meats of th« game, and G. Roberta was nio- suc
cessful in bowling. The feature of the Columbia
Innings was the bowlins or O. Shaw, who captured
six wickets for 3 runs. L. Mara and R- Cobban
were also successful with the ball- Totals: Coluia '
bia Oval. 63; Newport. 52. _ . ■■
C. C. orris, who played for Kaverford College
on Sunday against the Philadelphia Cricket Club,
had the honor of scoring the first century of th»
season with a free Innings of 104. H« wIU {orxa
one. oX Xh* team which, will go abroad, _ — r>is
7

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