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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, February 11, 1894, Image 3

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sr.5AK. cull, AND IRON i'M'SIN.; '
Washington, feb 10 The lub-commlttee ot ih*
Fen it* engaged ip Ihe formulation of a Tariff bill
for the consideration .f the full committee finds jt
ft ,i.(Tb alt task to arrange i bfcl which will prove
?atlsfactory to the conflicting elements in their own
part) When they be'levi thu they have a certain
schedule settled, ll meeti the opposition of some
Sena: .rs. and i. lng baa ... be considered
an.--'.* This appeari to be ihe case particular'.) with
BUgar, and the Louisiana Senators have been loti I
In thcr protesta agalnai ??'il Ihe suggestion* relative
tr. IhlS las s.i far BMde The altitude of the BUD
eosamlttee has been pretty well detlned. Mr. Jones
\f tgshral anything that will I, nefll thi trust, hut
arin be willing i" make an equal tax "ti raw uni
rr*)., i - i-at- if lt is proven ',> him to be necesn.try
jjr V il faejri giving a shade ih?. ben of ll lo the
reflnera and Mr. Mills is quoted ai desiring an
equal tax on ihe two products. The louisiana
fenatora nj tl il the committee will nol give them
en,Mich and In order that the committee may have
n , ,,,-e io mlmnderstsnd th. m. thej have mad<*
their demand! In writing. It ls understood that Mr
White, .n a lona conference with ..ne of the sena?
tors .ast evening, declared thai the schedule they
had arra og < I for sugar would meet with opposi?
Mr Caffery says positively that If sugar docs not
r- dva what lt needs, he, for one, will vote against
th,- bill In the Senate He wants a graduated tax,
beginning with three-quartere of a real and nm
rm;,' up to one a;, i one-half cents a pound. This,
fif s,:\s. Will pive to the refiner the advantage of
ftn e;chth of a cent when the grade reaches No.
lt Dutch standard and showing .IC degrees under
tr,-- polariscope test. Whi'j the louisiana Senators
hoM that the reflnera will be am;.!) provided for
In this advantage of one-eighth of a cent, they are
willing that the committee should give to the re?
finer an additional one-sixteenth, which win put
him ena level with the producer, enabling him to
compete with foreign sugar, but not putting him
in a position lo control the markets.
kTHREE (>F TiiK chief pti muling bloi'KS.
There is son), evidence of a combination of
sugar, iron and coal Senators, and their demands
up^n the committee are causing DO end of trouble.
The Sena lora representing these three articles In
llst that the'.- ate and always have been, under
I>m eratic doctrine, purely revenue articles, and
that in Ihe present condition of things this ls no
M.. ? reuiovi the duties. The committee is d
aarous "f placating :hes-? Senators, and the lm
pre-^ B -; growlna that mutual conceiMUone will
be ti- result. Several Iron men were at th" Capi?
tol IhlS morning, and while they failed to see the
committee, it is known that -wnp of them got the
ear ot Individual members of the committee and
were in conference with Senatorr. from the States
most largely Interested in the Industries for which
they were pleading. The present law provides a
duty of 7.". cents a ton on iron ore, while the Wil?
een bill admits lt free of duty. Some of the Sen?
ators Interested to-day say that they believe a
duty will he pul upon iron ore by the Senate com?
mittee equivalent to about $0 cents a ton.
Coal still n mains an uncertain quantity so far as
the amount of the duty ls concerned, but those
best Informed are positive that a duty will be re?
imposed, and think that lt will be in thc neighbor?
hood of SS cents a ton. the present duty being ~ii>
cents a ton. Thc combination of these three arti?
cles presents un opposition so formidable to the
success of the bill that the committee naturally
desires to please these Int.-rests before the bill i.s
reported. Otherwise it is feared that such Demo?
crats would Join han'ls with the Republicans to re?
commit the bill.
Yesterday the committee took up the subject of
barley malt and concluded to equalize the matter
by llxmg a duty of ;'.? per cent on barley and bar?
ley mull, the bill as lt passed thc House putting
barley malt on the dutiable list at 35 per cent.
Lead ore has been discussed to some extent, but
the committee has not rea- hed a conclusion, al?
though lt ls believed to have done so on lend prod?
ucts. Ureat pressure is being brought to bear on
the Senators from the Northwest and the Southern
Sliver Senators on the silver side in the repeal light
to cause them to take care of this Industry, which
fO materially a ff e, ts thc sliver-producing States.
One member of the committee especially has ex?
pressed lily friendliness for such a proposition, and
as two of them are silver men. it is no; unlikely
that something may be. done for lead ores a little
better than was done bf the House.
lt I* not expected that the bill will be In shape to
lay before the full membership of the Democris
at the meeting of the Finance Committee on Tues?
day, although considerable progress will be re?
ported. One of thc- members uf the nib-committee
said this morning that all which had been done
up to this time was of a tentative character and
subject to revision. The < omn.lttee Intends to make
the bill a revenue measure, and with that end in
view will place on the dutiable Hst a number of arti?
cles omitt'd by the House, which, according to
I>?mocratlc doctrine, oug.it to be considered ns
revenue articles
There will, ii ls asserted, be no deficit In :he
revenues through this bill when the committee has
finisher! Its work, and necessarily much of what lt
does must be ba?ed upon the action tah tn con?
cerning the Income tax feature The Impression
is ga'nlng ground that the Income tnx may b- re?
ported to the Senate as a separate measure, he
cans-- , f tne apprehenslin that th> passar? of th
bill might be en.lang<?red If lt ls retained. This con?
clusion, lt is said, has boen reached by men who
are known to he advocates of the income tax.
but are moved by consideration of expediency and
not by their personal preferences.
Senator McPherson was at the Capitol to-day, anl
had a long conference with Mr. Voorhee*. It la ap?
parent that ?he New-Jersey Senator ls taking little
p*rt In 'he w..rk of framing the bill. He will not,
as he said to a rep >rter. he found In the ranks of
the "kicker?" Ha stated that his party was In
power and charge! with the duty of enacting such
legislation as lt deemed for the best Interests of ?he
people, <.nd f-o far as he was concerned be would Ix
in accord with his partv.
Pittsburg, Feb. 10 (Spec1al).-"The I^abor Tribune, '
the ofJctal or^.-m of th?- Amalgamated Association
of Iron and Steel Workers, bas sent replies to
Senator Voorhees, chairman of the Senate Finance
Committee, who had forwarded his tariff circular
embracing teri questions which were answered as
We represent the iron and steel industry of nilling
?Billa and bituminous coal mining, in the mills the
class ls of such quality that to take it out of Pitts?
burg, would leave the 'itv bereft. As to miners.
the] were some years ago ii quiet, thoughtful
people, given lo dbi" usslon, but of Int.- years there
nave been Imported Southern ISuropeani for the
purpose of breaking doun wases, ano IbeaS have
lowered ihe general reputation, which could be
rapidly recovered were this class eliminated.
V\'age? have been curtail.-d very much in the last
twelve months, due to the Introduction of new pro?
cesses and labor-saving machinery, to competition
among workmen to make records of big day's work.
to red-hot competition among employers, to the
W'eakening of labor unions (which is due more to
neglect or workmen themselves than to opposition
of the employers, though this latte- has been an
Important factor), to the tit.an. lal panic of the
carly summer, and to the change of policy threat?
ened by the Wilson bill.
Iron, steel and coal are all di pressed The wav
cut of the trouble ls to encourage in every way
Possible the employment of the people, and to do
thia as quickly as possible. To make the country
firosperoiis. everybody should be employed, and the
letter th<lr wages the more prosperous the country
will iv, for the workers are the consumers as well
a* the producer! Those of our trades who owe
partly for their houses, debi Incurred when wages
w'ere on a basis of ll .Vi per dav for common labor,
cannot pay this debt on n basis of $1 or ll 20 per
day, nor can they without great Inconvenience pay
laxet. <in charges (Ixe.I in prosperous time*.
Expenditures are only too widely reduced to the
soup-house level, which ls due to the r-ductlon of
wage rates and lack of emplovment of the past
twelve months.
The bent run mills are on short single turn where
for four yewrs preceding they were on long double
Reduction of import duties wouM result in [>er
manenlly lowering wages to the ll a 'lav harli for
below) for common labor and corr spo dinglv lower
r_ _a-?_.
The homr ben iiilful. That's wliat everv one ...lints.
or SasaSj vant. Ila Beauty oi luck of li dapendi on lae
furniture y. u |,ny. Ii pays to buy only artistic furni?
Ssa cannot l<n..w how inexpensive beauty moy be until
you've VBaUerJ our stores. Von eaaael "nil furniture
more tasteful. There* none liefer rnn<l". Dali IB
maker can ~-\\ ag cheaply,
One'i ?urr.,uii.iings al,I In forming character. See thal |
?eora are BaaaUfal.
104,106 and 108 West 14th SI
now io restore
CHAY i, ?, -c. H4IH.
imim:hi\i. hami kkuiimihatoh
'..'.','",'?' |,,;u: ? ? ?!? ? lriti. .a -wu rlrb, natural shades.
? ' aor* .-.re ra si and washable him ,|,, ?,,, Main th*
iv.'.};-- C,,!,:.:;fr,n'??' ? ?.r""*- ?-? ??*?
"^ ''"' ,*-?'?' "BU ' '?.filial nt youth, ind BiVM
??or and i..si vitality tn peached, faded or lifeless hair
M, "is <l\ ?-.| ac,I (polled halt uniform. Ti..- Musi,.-he'
i"sr\ Eyebrow* ami Byelaahe* ran I.>,.:..| .e....... *
li.'?.i'Yiil'"""1 "V. ':n'1"''.''" '''""" "f < len nil liesa,
Mirnhlllfv nml Nu I ora in ess. Url,.,. 01.041
? Hf***. ?"? ? lulu Cfcewtnat.
. Dnrh lir.MMi. ii. (.old iiiomif.
? Medium llrnnii \n|, !il.,?,l.-.
>. (hes timi.
Iii.|i. rhil Yenna Tint, ,,,m dellratl uni
,' ..? .'I..-.IINl $1.00.
? Millerin! Muir llfiimvpr, birnie** nu.) efll
To p
nt we
.11 v> rlatin for
ppllrallon pail'
a.- imp?r'..,i Hair Regenera.
>99 Slh A VP a\ K.ST sim:. IIETWEEX
? J4 Ul ll rtVC., noTii ami :jist sis.
iaii?. elevator), ^ h*r* nm,ii. ii ?. - .,- ? ?? .,?;? .?.?, - .., i |, ?
i* '-lr are |..r-.l fr. f ?bane,
H ?? bnve no ll rn ti eh dniren, In thia Illy.
rages for skill.sl workmen; and there would-be n,>
'ompenaatlon io with this, for the necesslttea of
Ifs, wheat, .oin. provisions, arc exported and aa
heap as they ar.- likely to >rei; while as to cloth- i
n?, tb. workingmen would have to depend on
hoddy, pr it ll ss of how chen, wool may become;
or the cheaper the woollen good* the"cheaper the
A revenue tariff of Kl pei cent all round would be
n accordance with Democratic doctrine, and would '
ender unnecessary the abominable Internal reve
lue system ihai has fallen so low as to ta\ (a. !
lemagogue measure) un article of pure food, namely, |
Washington, Keb. ia Several distinguished look
n* men, evidently forelKners. follow.-.] by servants
sarrylng a number of huge volumea bound in
eather, walhed Into the white House at ii o'clock
:hls morning and were Immediately shown Into
he Presldent'a room. They were Pr. D. Estanlslao
*. Zeballo*. the Argentine Minister; Dr, 1>. Csrlos
\. Aid.io, Pr. I>. Qregarlo Urtarte, md members of
ihe Argentine Legation I>r. Zeballos ls also the
special Bgent of Argentina to present to President
Cleveland the case of his rountrj in the boundary
ilspute with Braal! over the "Mlsstones" tract.
n which Mr. Cleveland has consented to act ai
irbltrator, and Hrs. A Mao and ('Harte are the
secretaries of the special mission Thia is the lan
lay for the presentstlon of the claims of each dis?
putant. Those of Argentina were explained by 1 ir.
Schalton and the party withdrew.
At noon l.e Halon de Itlo-liranco and Qeneral
Dionisio Evangellsta de Castro Cerqueira. Knvoyi
Extraordinary and Plenipotentiary of Brazil in ttie
Arbitration proceedings, with lt", ar-Admiral .lose
Candldo Qulllebel, technical adviser of tie special
mission, and Pr. Olynthe de Msgalhses, Dr Do
minKos (>\nipio urara Csvalcantl and Senhor
Pomici,. da nama, secretirlei of the special mis?
sion, were Introduced to the President hy Minister
Menlonc.a, and the envoys presented their docu?
Some of the documents submitted arc huge affairs,
Handsomely bound In leather, one volume presented
by the Argentine Envoy ls about two feel wide by
three feet loni* and thicker than an unabridged
resolutions OP regret passed st the house
Washington, Feb. 10- In his prayer in the House
this morning; thi chaplain referred to the death of
Representative George Iv*. Hook, of ohio. The jour?
nal of yesterday's proceeding* was real and ap?
proved, and after tho discharge of som., routine
business Mr. Loud (Rep., Cal.), ashed unanimous
pensen! that the special order sMtlng aside this
afternoon for eulogies on the late Senator stanford,
nf California, should he vacate,), ,-,,i 1 that Monday,
it 3 o'clock, should be given to that pur|H.se. The
urder was male. Mr. Outhwalte (Dem., Ohio)
Briefly announced the death of Representative Hool:
md submitted resolutions expressing tba grief ol
the House at the loss wi.i'h Congress bed sus
taine,). The resolutions were agreed lo and th"
sp'-nker appointed the following to attend the fu?
neral: Mr. Hare, ot Ohio; Mr. Springer, of Illinois
Mr. McKatg, of Maryland; Mr. Huii.k. of Ohio; Mr
Bryan, of Nebraska, Mr Kit,-hie. of ohio, and Mr
Kllis, of Oregon. The House then adjourned.
A number of members of the Ohio Congressional
lelegatioa met at Speaker Crisp's room this morn?
ing te adopt resolutions of regret at the death of
Representative Houk. Those present were Senator
Sherman, who was elected chairman Of the rn.-.-:
nu, and Representatives Outhwalte, layton, Hare.
Donovan, nitchie. Halter, Richards, White and
Hullck. Senator Sherman and M-s-r.-i Layton and
Pearson were appointed a committee to draft suit?
able resolutions.
Th" funeral partv left Washington this afternoon
it 1:1*. t>v the way of the Pennsylvania Railroad
l*he vice-President, at Senator Sherman'a request,
appointed the following committee on the part of
the Senate: Senators Brice, Sherman. Dubols,
Hunton and Martin
The death Of Mr Honk has already cnuse.l a good
tleal of talk as io who will be bl* success u The
Matriel has heretofore been Democratic. In ISM
Cleveland carried it r,v ::,H\'i majority, while the ma?
jority of Mr Honk area Mit. Last year M ij..r Mc?
Kinley carried the three counties of Butler, Montgom?
ery and Preble, srhlch form the district, bj a ma?
jority of ?"><>.'! votes. Republican! say that, with the
tariff question still an open Issue, irie experience ,>f
the Democratic party in New-Tors: may be re?
peated, and that. In spit" of the big majority
against the Repubtlcann if a siro; man is nomi
nated ho may be sleeted. Democrat! who know the
district and its larjce manufacturing Industries are
Inclined to look upon the outcome ol B sp.-,'I il elec?
tion u.s doubtful The Democrats ure beginning t.
talk of candidates, and lt ls said that ex-Governor
Campbell, who represented this district before, may
l.e a candidate. Arnonn the Republican! Ihe name*
of Estes ?; itathth.ne, ex-Assistant Postmaster-Gen?
eral, and ex-Congressman H. I. Morey are men?
The funeral of Mr. Houk. will take place In f'hrlst
Church. Payton, ohio, at 3 o'clock to-morrow.
WashinKton. Feb. 10- At the Navy Department lt
ls thought that the steamer City of Para leeched
Roncador Reef at 6 o'clock this morning from
Colon, and that the rescue of Admiral Stanton and
the officers ami men of the Keeraarge was accom?
plished earlv this afternoon. It ls believed thai the
Pata Will ba back In Colon with the survivors by
noon to-morrow, but Naval officers say that no
alarm nee.i be felt If nothing ls heard of the vessel
herc until Monday or perhaps Tuesday morning.
naval ORDERS.
Washington, Feb. la?To-morrow Will be the sixty
fourth birthday of Lieutenant-Colonel Geor*e it.
Handy. Deputy Qusrtermaster-Ueneral ot the Army,
and be will accordlngl) be placed on the retired1 Mst ea
account ofi-R,.. Ma Jar James Olllls will succeed Mm
as li? ut'iiant-coh ml and deputy quartermaster-gen?
eral, and Captain Charles H. Barnotl will become
major and quartermaster. These promotions will
leave a desirable vacancy as captain and assistant
quartermaster t> ?? the President t.. till.
Secretary Herbert to-day disposed of the curt of
inquiry' Prcceedhjgs 'n Ihe eas- of Lieutenant T.
Clover rtllette of the Marin.- <'orps. In a rather odd
wav. The court was appointed to inquire int.. the
conduct >t Lieutenant Pillette, who overstayed bis
leave of absence recently, and lt ls understood that
his trial by court-martial was recommended. Secre?
tary Herbert, however, received Information thal led
him to .i-.ubt th.- . ttl. el's nulty, and ti -day he ap?
pointed a board ??! medica' officers lo examine him on
that point. , .
Commander J. h. <'..gillan baa been ordered fran
League Island to '.?> duty ns Inspector ol the Eighth
Lighthouse Histri.t, lucceed'ng Commencer Mullan,
wu., has been ? rdi r-.l to hoki hiius.it tn rea.un- ss tor
s.-a service. Lieutenant-Commander Hiipatnch hus
received six mont hi' leave of absence, with psrmls
M'.n to remain abroad, and Lieutenant-Commander
Richards,ci Ch>ver has been ordered to succeed lum
an executive .filer f ti.e gaaihip Chicago, now In
Italian waters
Washington, V'-\>. Il Several mocrtba ago recre
t.it -.- Herbert Informed Representative Strait, cf Hm
Yth South Carolina Pistriot, that a vacancy existed
at trie Naval Acailemy for a cadet from that i .s
trlct. Mr. Strait felled to make a nomination, and
Secretary Herta rt appointed Benjamin L, Brookway,
of Livingston. Ala. on the Hill of la. t month B
resolution was mtroduced in the House requesting
the Secretary of the Navy to communicate lo in.it
body tho uuthorlty under which he appointed Mr.
Brookway. The Secretary replied lo the resolution
four days later He itated ih.u the law provtdea
occur The committee adopted a joint resolution
un horizinx Mr. Strait to appoint a cadet from his
district but specifying ,ni" 'his action should n-t
militate aK.ii:i*< Mr. BrOCkWSy. wbi was appolnt.-l
by the Se, ratary In g ? w fall
Wushln-^ton, Ivb. 10-Th.- SStlSSataS of farm ani?
mals for Jenner*! IW*. Indicate a decrease |? ,)?.
number of horses, ns compared with January, ivit,
of a little less thin t*-io of 1 per cen-t. m hnwaasa
In mulei of atKiut 9-10 of 1 per cent, an maresBg
In milch cowa of neirly 4-10 of 1 per cent. In oxen
and other cattle of a little less than 2 per cent.
Sheep In the Interval between theee dates have
Buffered a numerical loo* <>f nearly ?> pei cent, and
Boga have fallen ott in numbers, nearly 2 per cent.
in j,rices boreel have declined 31, per cent, mules
" P*r cent, milch cowa have retnainrd almost
nar)-, bm with Increasing tendency*, while
P**s end other cattle have lost ?', p.-r cent. There
"?a I.n ? decline In the price ,.f horse* throughout
the country, excepting in 1th.*ie Island and Idaho
nie rance of prices ls fr,.ai tl*'at) per ? <? id rn New
M'-xic,,, ;,, j.,- 4: ... Rhode Island, the i\ rage being
?*i Bt, r.a.. price ..f milch cowi has advanced In
some par's ,,f nie country, but ihe dec'inc in ..'h.-r
parts has m. nearly offset tl- Increase thal the
average for the country remalm at about the
figure* of inc. Th.- decline In the price of sheep
has 1 .????I considerable in th>. Lani year. Hors have
slio fallei ,n price, bul there is every appearance
of ri;,M recovery A: :?>!,'.it.- numbera and values
of farm animal! ara as fellows: Horiei number,
ia.OSl.139: value, 1769.221.799; mules number 38.231;
val.:-. ttW.232,811; mil. h cowl number 18,487,-iOO;
vain.- noi,9ftlloi; oxen and other .'attie number,
M.608.1M; value, 1VA.7b9.7s7; iheep number, IS.Ota.017;
value Ml.198,110; swine number, t9.VK.4K>: value,
Washington, Feb. 10 The returns to the Depart?
ment of Agriculture for the month of February
which relate io coti w give the Mfrmates of prod?
uct compared With lust year, the proportion sent
to market, damage! by Inserts, sverage .late on
which picking was .!,.s.-i. .-tc. Th., following sra
the State average! of comparative crop: Virginia
M; North Carollns, Nj South Carolina 91; Georgie,
I :. Florida Md; Alabama, M; Mississippi, lei; Lou?
isiana, 90; Texan, ES; Arkansas *M; Tennessee, M;
Mi-souri, ll, The general average or average for
ihe country is 9? 1
The proportion of the crop which has been sent
from the plan tat lona and is therefore In Uv* hands
of others than producers, as shown by the consoli?
dated return- of correspondents, is ML! per cent .
leaving. 7.1 p.-r cent, of the crop still unmarketed
Correspondent! ..f the department sntgn ss 1
.ans.- for ihe unusually large proportion marketed
that tlc producers, owing to th- Btrtngency of the
times, have h. eM compelled to part with their hold?
ings 10 nay ld.ts and meet necessary expenses
The percentage by states li as follows: Virginia
?"?: North Carolina, M; South Carolina, 99; i.eorxia.
92.S; Florida, 91; Alabama. M; Mississippi. 92 4;
Louisiana. :>t. Texas, 93; Arkansas, :u, Tennessee,
to; Missouri, f-2.
Losses from Inserts have been small, Texas,
Louisiana. Arkansas. Mississippi and Alabama be?
ing the only Stntes reporting damatre from that
cause. The proportion of Uni lo s.e.i ranees from
lt.1 to H per cent., averaging Itt The prices of
Seed v.iry from lt.1 to If." cent- per bushel. The
average date of closing picking was December 2.
Washington, Feb R\ Cable dispatches received
Bl the Navy Department report the arrival of the
Lancaster at Hong Kout;, on her way to New
York, and that ihe Chicago sailed from Oonoa for
naples yesterday.
^ -_
About two hundred graceful, accomplished and
altogether rharmlnK women, representing; the Al?
umnae Association of Vassar ? -..'!- k*-. met yester?
day afternoon In the dining hall af the Hotel
Brunswick, first to elect officers and then to listen
to addressed from p.-ipi.. Interested In Ihe work
Of education. Mrs .1 Wells f'bainpnev. president
Of the New York branch of the association, was
tn the chair, nt tor rlitht hatnl heine; Professor
,t M. Taylor, president of Vassar College. Others
wtio occupied seats at the president's table were
Hamilton \V. Mable, It Stanton Colt, Mrs Kate
I'pSOn Clarke, Professor Stoddard, Miss Frances
Wood. Miss Arhsah Ely, Pr Mary Taylor Bissett,
Mrs Ellen 11 Backus and Mrs Raymond Repre?
sentatives from every brandi ssaoclatlon of the
Alumnae were present. l*p in the music gallery
was a bevy of pretty girla from the senior class
of ibis year. Headed bj Min Ads Latlmer, who
rharmlngl) sato; aeveral Boloa they nm.liege
ri-"s in a way to provoke the vigorous plsudlta ..r
th"ir sistets downstairs.
After !uni m Professor Taylor made 'he open
Ins addi -- Hi iald thal thi nu< Hon wai often
ask'-l. "Ari the hun wu. leave Vaissr College
showing, mi iplril In the direction of graduate
work?' ?'.! th.-n. In support ,1 thi iniwei "Yes."
he quoted statistics from IWi until 1995 Pr
ton colt, Mn. Kate i paon Clarke, Profeiior Stod?
dard anl M:-s FerTJ it-' ni 1 . ? s li. ,r ? ;. ? l.lr ?
Following ta the Hst if officers foi the .. -
.-ral Aisorlltlon, president. Mis* V M Ely, vic...
president. Mist Elisabeth .'i"it,- s. retary. Min
Ada Thurston, anlitanl leeretsry. Miss Adelaide
I'nd.rhlll. I ream re 1 Mia* Mar) '? loir,.ri
New-York Branch President. Mn J YVelli
Champney; vice-president, Miss abbie Leech -??
.rcarv mihs ll W Jenck* iraaiursf MS* K'lis?
beth R, Hoy; llrectori M ** Man Ktockwe*!. Moe
Oertrude clea ria 1 I Min J*en Pilmer Nee 1 irk
representative lo the Executive Committee meeting.
Miss c, Ellen Dennison
ALFRED Ul III I lilli BEEN "/ ll THY
Po vert j la Ihe onlj reason which can be given
for th.- s ipposed suicide of Alfred w. Igel, who lo a
hi- life in ? lodging house kepi by Charles K ?emia
si Sixth ava and Tl rtj slsth at., ..n rn liv nlghl
The dead man had often visited 'he barroom under
th.- lodging-house, md bsd attracted attention by
bia ..ir of evident refinement. The liquor-st ore is
oas ol the better etan In Wxth-ave., and above it
are rooms, which ur.- rented lo men only, at mod
erate price* Late un Thunda] night Weigal ??'?
tered the barroom, anl. after drtt.klux some whl?
key, went io his chamber Ry n^-.n on Prl.l.iy ha
had not male t.is appearance, end after vainly
trying to Broun bim, ile prapttetot of ihe ta hiss
entered ii..- room. ius|.lng thal aomethlng waa
IL" BUiplCloni wer.> verified Wclge) lay aer."-.
bls bed. unconscious, and breathing heavily. A
?troni odor of gai ruted the little r
Pr Hitch
>f No r.T West Thlrtv-imth-Bt.. worked for
two hours on Ihe man, DUI SI I o'clock he was
W? Igel wns Identified by papers found In his
[...Xe's These ihowed thal he .amie from
Melbourne, Atiitralta. In I.ls pockets were
als., found letteri addressed to himself, cur.- of
Ueorge V. Jonei J Co., No *-'-' Broadway. They
were from drug dealen A thr.page circular
b.ad.d: "Alfred VYelgel A f**o., Limited Capital
?1(0,finri. Ko. BB King-it., Melbourne." was als,, r,.un.l
on the body. Another circulai ihowed that he was
Wi.- Inventor of a milk-tester called "Welgrt'a Leet
an.lvlst." and that the Invention had been praised
by the Departmenl of Agriculture it Melbourne.
Mr Jones said yesterday: "Mr w.-iKei was once a
wealth) man Ile waa Ihe load of several com?
panies m Melbourne Two ,ean an. he cam- t.
Hie Fntted Bute! on ? pleasure trip Pis wife rame
with him After extensive travelling they cam- to
this citv. Th.-n financial troublei began s>-\ ral
,,f hil builnew enterprliei failed, and his
fortune melted. Hardie anything was left from the
wreck M.- be, ame Bloomy and depressed, bu! that
he contemplated suicide was not believed by any
Of hil friend" "
Mr Jones further said that the dead man had
hoped to retrieve bis fortunes by th-- Introduction
of hts milk t.-ster. This he failed to do, and be?
coming despondent, took his Hf.-.
john K Darragh, the president and his son. win?
iam E Darragh, the treasurer, Indicted f..r em?
bezzlement of about E.SBB from the Darragh Manu?
facturing Company, of Doonton, N J., were arrested
by Central < lillee pet.ctlvcs Hickey and Meehan at
No 2H West One-hundred-and-twenty-fourth-st.,
Friday evening, on a bench warrant Issued by Judge
William J Magie, of Morristown. N. J. The warrant
was brough) to this city by Detective Hays, of the
Rockaway N J agency. The money was taken in
.?becks, it ls alleged, In April. ISM, and the prisoners
left Roonton and came p. this div In May. ISM. The
prisoners were taken to the DlsOlet-Attorney a othes
yesterday, and thence lo Morristown.
David I.eventrltt. Arthur Ingr-ihani and Peter
Rowe hiv been appointed by the anpretne Court
CommNsi ,n-rs to acquire for the city the approaches
of th.- n-w Third av.-, bridge. Th.- improvement will
include tbe widening of Sisal One-hundred-and-tblr.
tieth-st. BO as to make th- approach ISO fee wide
the wklenlnjc of Thlrd-s*e.. and the acouisition of
land in ono-hundred-and-twenty mnth-st between
Second and Third av-, for a sem*?*T^r troad
Way. On th. further side of the Harlem. Thlrd
ave will Im- made US feel wide up to L ncotn-ave.
The c.'mmPsioners will meei for ,,rgan.*..tl,n to?
rn, .rr.-w WhUe actually employed they will each re
civ.- tia per day
Public aervlcei were held In the Protestant Bp**.
copal Church of Si Harv the Virgin, ta vYeal
Forty-nftb-st., es Friday evening, for th.- Bret
l.me' s. Ihe stall""*- "f *? 'Toss, which are
I rar.iy found ta ehurrhes outside the Roman Catho?
lic fold, were placed in position there and blesasd
Th- si.,.;.ns ar- of a st.ne composition known as
c.iri.,11 pierre and wras moulded in Holland, having
ti. 1 Jures ,,i 11 lil relief. Members of ths conan
L.1..11 ii ihe n'itlops and Diesaeu tnemseiy. s in
ile1',minn''; usu. ?b?*rved ta the Roman
..ur. h.s before entering the pewa rna vested
? I;. IK 'Stabs. Mal.r Polor.s.,." and. while
,?,. congregation ramalned ?ftndtag. * *%??&*
Th rES~BraPwn V?recU^ of^th.^chu^ch.
,!:?";.?;. SSl moved &?? .u...,? M ^^ m*?
to8oectarcouraea of sermon, s/IU 1..livered al the
? V ii.ro.L- len: OB mindaya at high mass,
'.?.''""itey P Thomas Richey. professoT of tbs
.? ??l,\ TheoioLdcil Seminary, will preach on the
i.enera rheomwea ft.. 1 w?r)n?,, v
evening ? he staging of the ||Unv, .he f-r
^n. will be by the Rev. Father Ketts, of St.
jr-eter'e Church, VVeitcheiter. on "Parlih Life."
at $1.25 each,
Th-*.- are Magnet i-Teleph nea, entirely new
tut rumen ta bul Identical In make with those
used in Bell Telephone Exchanges since 1STS,
ind commonly known as the "Receiver." They
ir.- aol battery transmitters, which are still
patented, and cami, t D? sold without infringe?
ment, but, for private use, they will talk fairly
well over short tines, if carefully and properly
used, as from office lo factory, house i i stable,
,r between neighboring residences.
Magneto <*a'.i Belli iod ;l11 othes equlpmeni at lowen
Telephone & Telegraph Company.
IM (ort In mit S1M i<l Floor.
WC COfi?TafU?T
l*ri\ ale T?"lc*|?h?>?M' Linc's,
wing ihe imirameat*
,,,1,1 iv -ie lletr.ni Utan Telephimi anl Telegmph
THC < <? iM'I.LTK
lt is tim* for the lest]lng turfmen of the State
t.? bestir th'inseiv.s Unless they make their In?
fluence felt al a dany the Ives Pool sci is in
danger, a bill has b*en Introduced bv Assembly
m.'in rinrk, of King! County, to repeal lt. This MU
may pass, and lt ought to (..a--, unless the officer!
an'l manager! of the principal racecourses are
prepared i?i pledge themselves to bring ab.mt
gr-at Improvements and reforms on the turf. The
abuses and avlis of racing In ISM w.t.- Intolerable,
The Influence of unscrupuloui men ireedy, grasp?
ing, Insatiable was overpowering. The riffraff sn l
scum of the community, the vlcloue and disorderly
classes ?.re permitted to attain great Influence
and power on the turf. The bookmakers had gi
together too much to say Combination* were
made of eonsdencelei* owners rr.ht;.-rs .ind riders
which were of the most flagrant character. No
earnest effort was p.it f..nh to Investlgste a num?
ber of suspicious recce, and to bring lo punishment
owe rs, trainers and Jockeya who bad excited su?.
Dicion and Were guilt) Of evil practice;:. The prin?
cipal racetracks of the K.ist, erith the exception
of tile l'..Fl-v Island Jockey l ".al.. u ? re triril'-iy
.1 minali I hy objectionable cllquea and coterie*
ll .nest criticism was resented, and audacioua
eft .rts wen- male t,, bully and browbeat newspaper
One newspaper man waa savagely sssaulted r,n a
well-known rn.tiree; others were threatened;
while still other- were cajoled All criticism was
stifled "ii ona newspaper bj the constant employ?
ment throughout the season of ns racing edltoi is
a pail official of the racetracks. Two newspaper
men we-,, ruled "ff the tra ch ar m mm ? .nh. and this
outrageous wrong wai supported and approved by
th.- recklesa hot headed and abort-flighted Hoard <.f
Control If lr had nol been for the manly and bon?
ni bli sttltude taken by the Coney Island Jockej
Club, an altitude which was adhered to In the fae
. f all menace, of all Intltnlda km, nnd >,t all en
ti.-, ii.rits. th-se newspaper men would nol have
been permitted lo enter Ihe grounda of Monmouth
Hark, Morris p.irk. Qravesend or Hheepshead Hay,
except athen iii'-v wen inned arith court oi . ,
compelling the unscrupuloui managers and offlclata
who had taken action against them to open th*
khi.-s of the racetracks lo their entrance, The ac?
tion ..f the ?'..t..\ uiand Jockey Club waa honorable
and praiseworthy. This dub determined that it
Would nol take any part In 'r>lnn; to fight the rews.
paper* and tba general public it was resoi.it* i,.
uphold honest mi I fearless crlt ci in Its managers
? :\ thal the contest which the Monmouth Park
..(tic,au hal entered upon in rh.ir wild frensj of
r.ik- WOUld Inflict the ii."sr Merl us I ri In ry on the
turf The unpopular ar l g.rally despised Hoard
of ''"iiiroi attempted to coerce the Coney leland
Jockey Club Int.. nippon lng the action "f Mou?
in..nth p.irk. bel lt met a complete and a contempti?
ble failure
Ringi sere r,f.- on ihe turf In i"-*!. and these
rinits sF,,p;,. i .,- nothing The) upheld ? certain
prominent ..wilt and bia friend* and associates and
all aiii.s in performance! on the turf which pro
yoked severe Criticism On the par* "f the news?
papers bb I on the iMrt ,.f the .?? ni r-.r, public. They
encouraged this man and bli friends to do as
they pleased. They welcomed ind practised the
nc thodl ar.l policies of thc Tainui any liing and the
brooklyn Ring. They did ai; they could to make
racing Impossible in th' Baal They succeeded in
alienating th" public, in enraging the voter* In
New Jersey and in bringing disaster upon their
fever.-d and f,>., lah beada
Certain train...- and certain Jockeys were allowed
to <ii almost anything they pleased on the turf.
i Hie well-known trainer was permitted to assault
a newspaper m.m brutally on a racecourse. In the
presence ..f thousands ..f s|.atora, .ml ui> onl)
punishment wsi i fine Certain j... kev ?< arno were
employed by Influential owners were not kept in
.tick The Board >.f Control ..nd the Eastern nice
tracks wTe far mor>- lenient tow!rd ..ff. riders on the
turf than were Western racetracks ..f much less
prominence and much lesi power, in recent veera
U'evi^rn tracks In many cases have ruled off
owners, trainers and Jockeys, who fully deserves!
the punlshm.-nt. but who never would have hen
f.un,she,l for the lame offence on the Eastern* trscki
Their ?lisbon, st owners, trainers ind Jockeys. In
a number of casca lal behaved as scandalously In
the Kail ns Ihey ever behaved In ths West. |{,.
peatedly they were tilltv in the East of fraud and
swindling <>n th" imf. hut no action was taken
against them. They hal io go Weal to gat their
,!..-? rti
Tun MUCH LICENSE AM.'>\vr.l> TO .in.-Kf-VS.
tt was amaslng. the audacious disregard for de?
cent public opinion that was shown on most of the
Eastern racecourses last yea.-. Jockeys whose
records and enreers were such that they ought
heyer to have been employed rn well-known stables
teceiv...i extravagant salaries, and were allowed to
iniike anywhere from 111,000 to E*o.0M a year from
Li- ind [.resents and salaries Combined. There ls
the .as.- of the Jockey Sims for instance. This young
negro assaultad another negro with a knife at l<ong
Branch within a comparatively recent period The
legal evidence of this assault ts complete aral con?
clusive This Jockeys valet murdered a man lu a
brawl In 11 Westchester barroom. The murderer
has never been captured. The Westchester County
Ring has never shown any anxiety to capture hnil
punt h him
The miserable excuse hus been given thai there
was no public fund un hand to spend in thli way,
but everybody knows that this was an absurd pre?
test Sims has been repeatedly guilty <>f Impudence
and bud behavior on the tun. Th.- r..rda of the
Jockey clubs prove Ibis charl; And yet Sims was
engaged as the regular stable Jockey of one nf the
most prominent and Influential owners m ihe coun?
try last \eui-, and ls tn ride for Richen) <'inker In
|BJt, Do turfmen suppose that the turf win ever
regain the conftden.f the public, ,.r ever secure
th.- favor and good will of the respectable elements
nm..uk tbs people, when I > Dung man with such ll
record and career, and with such associations ns
those of Sims, is employed as the regular Jockey
by some of the must conspicuous ind Influential
owners nf the country? There ar.- mum similar In?
stances nf contempt on thc part <.r celebrate.) turf?
men for public opinion and f..:- their responsibility
ttl the highest interest nt Ibe turf. All these tilings
must be reformed If the Jockey clubs expect to
prosper hereat ter, or if the) expect tn keep the
Ives I'n..I Act on the stutntc h. oks
Tin- new Jockey club, which ls incorporated
at Albany, has made one unfortunate mist ike
lu making up Its |ug q| stewards. [| has put
John Hunter in that list Mr. Hunter was presi?
dent last year nf the discredited and detested Hoard
of Control. He 1,1st his temper in th.- stewards'
stand at Sheepshead Ba) last -rear to so aerioua ex?
tent that h.- left the st ami In a rage, and his part
ItiK words p. th., stewards ..f the "'"icy Uland
lo.key 1'lub wai., bi no imsins of a conciliatory
character indeed, they were men that ihe itea
ards ot Hie , hil. felt alni.st Insulted ll this ,1
man of the self-control, tl- coolness, the broad
views, the sagacity, the well-balsnced Judgment
that a steward or the new Joelie) Club ought to
pones!"" MhouM .1 mai, s, irascible take sn im?
portant and responsible a |Misitl>n on the turf a po
spion lu whlc 1 pat lenci n.l-nature, amiability
.ml a spacious intellect are Indispensable? m.
Hunter emu it h- classed ic 1 Luther In turf reform.
When ins he ever ben known sa sn earnest advo?
cate of radical turf reform and extensive mr' im.
provement? When has h<- ever devoted his ener?
gies with unrelenting ual to the ? xposura and
punishment >r th- Ownera, trainers or Jockeys who
deserve exposure and punishment? He is not the
sort ?f man to conciliate public sentiment or to
strengthen th* new Jockey I'luh as a steward
Since the Board of Control, of which he li pre*"!
dent, has sunk to so low a place in the opinion of
turfmen. Mr. Hunter ought not to t*ke a conspicu?
ous position in th^ new Jockey Club. He ought
to be willing to remain In the background until
the mistakes and misdeeds of the Hoard of Control
.ire forgotten and forgiven, and ought not to force
himself to the front.
Th" Jockey Club is now a corporate body, as all
the details of it-1 organisation have been per feet sd.
All the by-laws are reedy for publication and the
plan of reformation ls complete. It was decided
that the stewards who ur. to ad at the meetings
will b?> drawn hy lot .lames lt. Keene, P\ K. Stur
gla August Belmont end John Hunter were selected
to serve for two years, and J. O. Donner, O. Lee
Knapp and colonel \r. i\ Thompson for one year.
Ure are the names of the members who were
elected al yesterday'i meeting: william C. Whit?
ney. c,.i.,nei oliver ii. Payne, Perry Belmont Au?
gust Belmont, G. I?ee Knapp, w. p. Thompson
A. J, Cass itt. .lames (lalway, John Hunter, .lames
U. Keene, b*, k. gturgta i <?. Donner, J. B. Hag
Kin, w. Seward w.n.. w. H. Porbeea of Boston; j
K. B. Kn..pp. Rudolph Bills, nf Philadelphia: Pierre
l/?irli!arl. Edward Kelly, Augustus Clasen, Prescott
Lawrence and Samuel H. Brown. N
.lames O. K. Lawrence Alfred H. Morris. Phillp
.1. Dwyer and A. I*. Wolcott were named asgnie
members for th?. racing clubs which they repre?
sent, livery thing was ai harmonious at yester?
day's meeting that the member! of the Jockey Club
ar.milden! that a satisfactory lettlemcnt of the
illfflcultlei '-xlstlng between them ano the mem?
bers nf the Executive Committee of the Coney isl?
and Jockey Club trill lu made. A call was Issue.l
to the hors.-owners to attend :? meeting to receive
the report of the Committee of Conference and to
discuss the turf lltuatlon ns lt now exists. The
call was ilgned by .lames H Keene, chairman, and
Edward Kelly, seer. tan.
lt ls the wish of the members of the Jockey Club
that the owners express themselves freely ns to
their ideas of turf reform, li any horse-owner be?
lieves that anything proposed by th" Jockey club
i- ret conducive to the welfare of the turf, he
should nol hesitate tn suv BO at the me<ting. Th
members of the Jockey Club sav that they desire
to hear the ..pinion of th? owner of a single horse
Inst as much as th- Opinion! of the owners of {treat
stables. This movement la for the benefit of all
.lasses ..f horse-owners and the patrons of the turf.
Every hors..-owner who li in lympathy with tn
reformation of thc turf |s requested to attend the
meting winch will he held on Tuesday, February
13, beginning at |-JO p. m.. ni No. l.lli Broadway.
a large numher of applications was made by
person! deilroui of becoming members of the
Jockey Club, lt was thought advisable that the
sci.-ctlon of the twenty-four members required to
mik., up the necessary fifty ihould be il*|aye.| until
som- futile day li is likely that the membership
Of the Jockey club will be Increased from time
To lime until there .ir-' ,K* many members as there
ar- in the English Jockey club. The membership
'.f the English Jockey club li over Ms, it ls said
that If any one Of the stewards finds that his selec?
tion is in the way of harmony on thc turf, he
will withdraw at once in favor of somebody else
who ii acceptable.
The foregoing docs io( mean that a change will
be made every time some mile,intent haa a griev?
ance against a ?toward, bul lt moans that any
objection should be mad-' at once ? 1 that the
Jockey club win not be hampered when the racing
?eas >n begins
Puring the Inst three seasons W. D. Grand has
held p rtodlcal Balee of selected harness and sa.Mle
leo-.s at ihe American Horse Exchange, pif tlet h-St.
mid Broadway. Mr. Grand's connection with western
and Canadian stock raisers has enabled him from
time to time |o offer at public auction horses
suitable for park use, the riding school or road
work To-tnorrOW afternoon, beginning atlo'clock.
lu- will sell at out ninety head of high class har?
li, ss anu saddle horses, the selections mainly of
Prank Elliott, Of the Montreal Stables, and George
w Crawford, Newark, Ohio, two well-known
honemen; who have been catering to th* tastes
of the New-York market for many seasons past.
Ail thi horses in these consignments are thor?
oughly acclimated, accustomed to city sights and
ready f..r Immediate use. At this early dat* they
can be bought al a price less than that al whit ii
.mular stock ls offered at thc later sales in April
and May when the road season begins
There was an exhibition last night In rhe sal* ring
of ihe American Horse Exchange. Most of the
offerings were shown under saddle, and with few
.., *ptiona th.y ihowed lots of style, action and
Knish Here ls a description of the kind of stock
offered by Mr Grand: Hay gelding, live, 1.1.2 hands,
ola. !< point-., a line type of saddle horse, good
look.-r, thoroughly broken to single or double har
nesi, perfectly safe for either lady or gentleman to
ride or drive, fearless nf st-uim, cable or electric
irs, adapted fur any one wanting an al round
horse The breeding of the type nf horse to tv
sold to-morrow bl a mixture of trotting, thorough?
bred arel hackney Ll.I. with here and there one
that ihowi the Cleveland buy make-up.
.??? a* -
Lexington, Ky, Feb. M (Special).?The trotting
st.,k nf l>r. J A Sherman, of New-York City,
which he placed on a farm here at an outlay of
about JJ'M.om, were sold to-day un'l*r execution and
brought nearly M.uSu, about HS.eM short of the
.i nm- against them. None of them brought good
It..sion. Mass, Keb. MX?The eighth annual conven?
tion ol' th" N'ew-Kngland Intercollegiate Athletic Ai?
li., ci.iti,ni was held at the yidney House to-day.
There were seventeen delegates present, represent?
ing nine New-Bngtand <-nllegea. as follows: Am?
herst, How.loin. Brown, Dartmouth. Trinity. Wesley?
an. Will,ams, Worcester Polytechnic Institute, and
the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
The MassaChueettS Institute of Technology Ath?
letic Association made formal application for mem
bershlp and iras admitted by a vote of seven to two.
Amherst and Wesleyan voting In the negative. It
ama roted to change the distance at the start of
the "JCt-yard hurdle from len to Hf teen yards. Irv?
ing E Rigel iw, vice-president of thc Worcester Ath?
letic Club. Iii behalf of the club, made the associa?
tion the same offer that was mad* last year, name?
ly, to manage all details of the championship meet
and divide the net profits. The offer wai accepted,
??Iglit to one. Dartmouth voting In the negative. The
m.?.?ting will be held af Worcester Oval on Wednes?
day. Mav :'(
Th.- following officers were el>ct??d unanimously
for the ensuing year: President, W M Ames. Dart?
mouth, tlrst vice-president. Iv W. Davenport. Wor?
cester, second vice-president, c. p. Broughton, Trin?
ity ; secretary, S. ll. Hanford, Amherst, treasurer,
H.'in,imin Hurd. jr. Massachusetts Institute of
Technology, Executive Committee, w. m. Ames ex
offlclo; S. H. Hanford, Amherst; J. W. Crawford,
lt,-v loin; H. c. Taft. jr.. Brown; A. G. Beebee,
Dartmouth; c. D. Broughton, Trinity, w. w. Peck.
Wesleyan, ll H. .letTers. Williams'; K. W. Parks.
Worcester, and Benjamin Hurd, jr.. Huston. A oom
mlttee consisting of Messrs Crawford, Davenport
and I/..rl was appointed t,. select a design for an
association emblem. The convention adjourned at
I o'clock.
The gymnastic Championships of the Amateur
Athletic Inion of the [Tutted States will be held
Under Hie auspices of the Orange Athletic Club
mi Thursday, February tl, at 8 p. m. The contests
will consist ol' horizontal bar, parallel bars, (lying
rings, mpe climbing, club swinging and tumbling.
The Standard A. A. P. championship gold,
silver and bronze die medals will be given
to the Hist, second and third men In each |
competition. The entries will close on Pebruarv lt
with Arthur Varian, Best orange, n. j. The i
championship committee, composed ..f i; Bj, k.I
warda. Pa. inc Association; K. Stott, New-York
Athletic club, and j. Stell, New-York Turnveretn,
la making special effort tn have this the most
successful championship meeting ever held. Much
Interest ls being shown by the men In the various
athletic clubs, turnverelns and Young Men's Chris?
tian Associations throughout the country, and most
expert gymnasts win compete.
New-Haven, Feb M. The candidates for the Yale
baseball nine began training for the season of lum
this afternoon. Twenty-five reported to Captain
l'ii!"' and took their tlrst day's training in the
. age. They will work Imloors until Easter, and
then practice on thc Vale Held. i.'lurkson, the
League pitcher, will couch the men during March,
The candidates are as follows:
l'or th.- battery-Murphy. Greenway, Wilcox. Lap
hi.in. Karnuni, Miller, Twombley, Davis, Carter,
Cameron, Gunther, Peck and Truden.
Ibid' Stephenson, Hedges. Qulmby, Rustin, Ar
buthnot. Headington, Case, speer. Bigelow, Ewing,
Taylor and Shaw.
The nine will lake an Paster trip as fur south aa
C. I'. Mathewson, of the Pnlwrslty Athletic Club,
speaking of the proposed football reform, said yes?
terday: "The club expected to hear from the Pnl
rerstty of Pennsylvania to-morrow regerding it*
Choice of a delegate to act on the Huies Commit?
tee. As soon ns word comes from Pennsylvania
work upon the proposed reform will begin. A meet?
ing may bs held at the club on Tuesday or Wednes?
.Michael J. Tlernan. who has played right field
for the New-York club for several yean, signed a
local Contract yesterday. This makes nine men
under contract to date.
John M. W.i'd, th- captain and manager of the
N.w York Baseball Club has agreed to terms with
the club offlclala and the maller of signing a ?
contract will tie a mere formality. Ward has
received a letter from Theodore Passailalgue, ihe I
president of the Charleston club, offering the j
ground! In that div free to the Giants If the team
visits that city for preliminary training in March.
.Ioho S Jahnson, the bicycle rider and skater.
will make New-York his home. He has decided
upon this owing tn the fact that his best friends
have always been in the Hast, and hi* principal
work has been done here. He will enter from
New-York In all his rarei-iUatlng and cycling.
Buffalo will be the next city tp hold the Cycle
Show. In all probability. A telegram to "The
72 WEST 23d ST.
Good Shoes. Low Prices
Ladies'Or e\i Toe, Piain T<
\ $3.00
Dpera Toe Patent Leather Tips,f ?UW
'ommon Sense Toe arith Tips.
All new goods, new >tyio. per
ert fitting ; were $4.00 to $*; 00
Ladies' Brigit Kid Boron,
Ladies' Picadil v Lace, arith
Patent leather Tips.
Ladies' Line Calfskin Lato.f YJAIIT
Picadilly Last.
Failles' lYeinh Kid Wanlen- 01 fl fl
Ladies' Straight Goat Dutton
vVaukenphast I ipprt. Above 1
Slioes were .ill $$,.00 to $7.cc. /
All Men's Shoes at COST
during February.
Edwin C. Burt & Co.,
_72 West 23d St
BEST % 00
Your Children's
Are in their seteol shoes a largs portion ot*
thoir waUini: hours. Tis ohviniin. flii'ti. that
tho nIiim' (br .xciii.i.1 weat should "receive nnr
tkolar attention. We have ono tnaili- rspivlalljr
for ns that is just right. It cnntalns lae i>ost
mnterlnla, eelf f?*a*d, triple stitehsiL "tosanvsi
tops, ex tension solea, sprlns beeta, tits uri foi ll/.
looks nest anti stylish, god cannot be oxrviie<i
for iiurnhillty and comfort. For boys and girla
of all np's, hutton or bice.
Slzei ? to 10 1-2-ti. IO.
do ll lo 2-I2.T5.
60-62 West 23d St.
I^a^UICd or select the skins
from our very large as- Ceeaac
sortment of genuine ?? WI 15
and have garments made to measure
at the reduced prices. Fur garments
made over now at summer prices,
saving at least 25 per cent.
J. N. Collins
West 14th
New York.
32 West 14th St., j* f*
American Wheelman yesterday, iayi: "The Hoth
Regiment Athletic Association will Invite the cycle
trad." to hold Its show In 1895 at the State Arsenal,
Broadway, Huffalo." Thia telegram wai signed by
the Temporary Committee.
A number of enthusiastic cyclists will, In all
probability, make a tour of Ireland In July. Tha
party will consist of tra.les people and men em?
ployed on periodical! devoted to cycling. A l>ubllB
mah will act aa personal conductor of the party.
the nnconn for thi: INTERNATIONAL, ama
neon 10.000 metre naen broken.
Stockholm, Feb. 10? The World"! Amateur Chara
plonship Meeting of Skaters opened here to-day.
In the race over a oOOt-metre course Oiear Fredrlk
sen, of Norway, won In 50 2-5 aecondi. J. J. Eden,
of the Netherlands, covered the distance In 50 S-5
seconds; Nae*, of Sweden, In 51 2-5; Ostand. of
Norway. In 52 1-5; Aveline;, of England, who waa
thirteenth. In 56 aecondi.
In the 10.000-metre race Eden won, beating ths
record. His time wa* 19 mlnutei 12 2-6 aecondi.
Nielsen, of Norway, who was second, covered the
course In 19 mlnutei 48 4-6 second*; Erlcison. of
Sweden, In 30 minute* 8 4-5 seconds; Pureaeff. of
Moscow, In 20 minutes 28.1-5 seconds; Aveling, woe
was twelfth, in 21 minutes 51 seconds.
Montreal. Feb. 10?The annual ikating racei of
the Montreal Snowshoe Club took place thia after?
noon. The three-mile skating race waa won by
J. S. Johnson, of Minneapolis, time. 10 min. 44 4-4
sec.; Norseng. of Norway, second.
The half-mile race wai won hy lohnion, of Mln
oeapolle time, 1 min. 36 secs. Norseng. who was
second, fell oe the last lap.
The ..ne-mlle professional race was won by W.
Brien, of St. John, time I min. 25 2-5 aeci.; Olaf
Norwedt. of Minneapolis, second.
VHXTTWCTWD ny the hard times -how thbt
The "green goods'' business don not ippear to
have BaffSred >>n account af the present hard times.
On the contrary, thc swindlers have been more ac?
tive lately than usml, sending to every part of tba
country their circulars, marked "confidential," and
pretending te offer for sale counterfeit money which
?Ul pass any Whirs as areli as the genuine article.
Iii spit-* Of the fact that the newspaper* have been
exposing the swindle for "rania, many men who
never read the papers COOM to the city with vision!
of getting rich by buying "grill" goods," and are
sent home with their satchels tilled with sawdust,
bricks or waste paper. The money which such foola
leave in the eitv every "."ear is sufficient to make
several Independent bands of swindlers wealthy.
The swInll.'is trade on the dishon?st Intention!
Of 1 heir victims, knowing well that the men who
erne to the city with the Intention of buying eoun
t.-rfeit money will not dare to expose the swindle
Thc method of robbing the fools has been de?
scribe! in the newspapers hundreds of time*. The
seeker after "green good*'' ls met upon his ar?
rival in the city by one of the swindlers, who li
known as the "steerer." By roundabout wavs he la
taken to S place where his even are permitted to
feast upon stacks of crisp new bank notes. The
money which he ls allowed to look at ls genuine, but
lie ls led to believe that lt ls i1)UtH"rfelt, and lt ll
offered f?r sale to him at a low figure, ilia hard
earned cash ls transferred from his pocket to th*
pocket! of the aartndlera The stacks of hank note*
are placed In a satchel. Then, hy a trick which h*
could not detect If it were played upon him a doien
times, the satchel containing goon money ia changed
for one that coote'na nothing of value, and he la
sent on his way with lt.
Among the places where the swindlers have car?
ried on their work In this city are the hotel at Na
\X> (Vdar-st.. the "Jersey House," at No. 101 West/
st., and the building at No. 20 Morrls-st
Charles H. IVlletreau. general bookkeeper of tha
Department of City Works In Ilrooklyn, died on
Friday at his home, In Plainfield. N. J. He had
been In the service of the cltv for nearly thirty
years, and waa fifty-two years old. Ile wai In the
old Water Hoard, and held the position of general
bookkeeper in the City Works Department far a
quarter of a century. He was extremely deaf, and
about two years ago hst was run over by a wagon
whose approach he did not hear. A partial shock
of paralysis followed and for the last three months
he was unable to attend to work. He made hie
home with a daughtei In Plainfield.
?en. Adlai E. HteeeaieB, Vlce-Preefdeae
?f I'. I*., *arc " Itothaed*. eeriamlf poMesMS
?aotdnal propertie* of ran traill."
For Mil by all Grocer* and Drasslita
r. acagsag. A?*m a sariur ftc*** *?%>

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