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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 22, 1897, Image 2

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old-fashioned
lager-beer.
Imperial
German
Brew
Made from the highest grade
malt and hops ONLY, repro?
ducing precisely the purity,
flavor, color and body of Old
fashioned German Beer.
Brrwcrt an! Bottled ejtcln.tvcly r,j
Beadleston&Woerz
?empie ca?e cnr\ r><?h ti ?rem your deal?
er, or win aseeltrersa aiteci nom
ir-????!?-. ,??? *.N?--t ;o:. e?_.Re? Vate.
Foreign Relations, had a prolonged conference
lAlth thal*tnaldaal by appointment to-day. While
nothing has been given out as to the conference.
It is understiTd to have had reference to the
effect of the Senate's action on the Cuban bel?
ligerency reeolutlOB and the general subject of
the Administration's attitude toward Cuba.
CURAN QUESTION IN THF? HOUSE.
A LARGE M.-\.lt iltlTY IN FA Volt OF I'OINO NOTH
INO TO KM MAURA.-:? TIIK G a BIB IP? UT.
Washington. May 21 (Special*..-l'atriotic and
thoughtful member?, of the House of Representa?
tives, irrespective of party, do ply rmret that the
Cuban question in that body should have been
made to BBannu a partisan aspect, and sensible
Democrat?, do not hesitate to say that th? y were
foolish yesterday when they followed the lead of
Bailey, who?-.-- main desire and purpose was to
Clinch his wav? rii.? and ins?.cur?> hold on the minor?
ity. However ?neh Hepiiblie..ns may deprecate
the turn affairs have take? in the Ileana
they BhOW as yet no Btgaa of weakening or waver?
ing in purpos.. Their position is a simple and
easily comprehensible as w? ?l aa i?n Impregnable
one, at ?east for the lime tiling. Briefly deocrlbed
lt is this: The state of affali.? In l'uba remains
about the sema M It was a year nfta, and if either
aide has gained around in the mean tin.??, in a mill
tarj sense, it is the Insurgente. Hut so far as the
outside world is concerned matters remain about
as th.y were, except in two or three important
reepectB Blnce the present Administration came
into power the Spanien officials in Cuba have ceased
to throw American dtlsens into du ? ?.'eon s and to
compel th?m to "'?ommit suicide" in order lo recape
from the tormenta Inflicted by their barbarous and
inhuman jailers. American Cltlseaa who had been
seized and imprisoned on false or frivolous charges
unsupported by evidence have been released ty
?cores, and the consular officer? o? the United States
in Cube ban ? gain been ible to feel that a friend?
ly as well ea a powerful Ooeernaaom is behind
them
in addition to the???? things, an agent of the flov
ernment has been sent to Cuha to sift the evidence
and ascertain the cause of the death ol an Ameri
lean prisoner in a Bpanlah dungeon, and also to in?
vestigate and report In regard to certain o;her mat?
ters, and, up,m the recommendation of the Admin?
istration, an appropriati m of 150,000 lias been voted
by Congress for the r?-lief nf destitute, sick and
starving American citizens erbe hav?? been reduced
to that conditi??t by the acts of the Spanish authori?
ties.
In view of these facts, all of which are the fruit?
of a new potier, Which was Initiated less than three
month? ago. friends of the .Administr?t!m In tlie
House of Repr?sentative? feel it is due to tha; ?Ad?
ministration to allow a little more lime for the de?
velopment of it? peHcjr before seeking to tie its
hands or embarrass its effort- i,y legislative action.
Whlcii. in th? nature of tilings, must ink?? the form
of a snap Judgment. To say that these men lack
sympathy With tb.? efforts of the Cubans to free
themselves from ;h?? detested and grievous burden
of Spanish rule Is ?Imply absurd, and even WOTSO.
Th? y are simply taking a ?land In favor of allow?
ing the President, who is tin- ? hoice of a majority
of his fellow-citizen?, to develop and carry out a
policy which they believe will be satisfactor?? to the
country. Whither they ?ill be aide to maintain
their position In the House of Representative? re?
mains to be seen, one thing seems to ba tolerably
certain, which is that if the majority in that body
surrenders to or tries to emulate the blatherskites
in that body led by Bailey. Simpson. McMlllln and
the r<?t, who cannot eee anything beyond tn<- end.?
of their nose.?, they will no; only l"se their Belf-re
ape.-t as atateamen. but sacrifice party control in the
next House. The beai and e lac al of them, fierefore,
believe that the Administration will act wisely and
aa expedlttouely ea the facts now or soon to come
into Its possession will warrant.
THE SENATE'S ACTION rXJCSTlFlAHI.E.
EX-8EXATOK FD.M'NI'S OM THK PABBAOB 0?* thi:
MOaOAR RKPOU'Tlox
Philadelphia, May B.?Ex-Senator George F. Ed
munds, of Vermont, to-day discussed the action of
the Senate in passing the resolution recognizing
Cuban belligerency. "I am free to say." said Mr.
Edmunds, "that I do not think the Senate was
Justified In taking BUeb action at this time. Whet;
there was war between the North and the South
In this country the Washington Oovernment pro?
tested strongly a?t..inst th. recognition of the Con?
federacy by foreign Powers. England and France
heeded the protest for som?? time, but eventually
belligerency was acknowledged, At the time of tho
proU'St against such recognition there was in the
South a regularly organized government. Its civil
branch was an Important on?? and its seat of gov?
ernment was known the world over. Y.-t. despite
these facts, tbe I'nited States protested strongly,
and afterward ma?!?? England pay for the damage
done by cruisers fitt.-.l out In h?r ports.
"As far as my information goes t'uba has not
reached such a staile m was reached by the South?
ern States. Sne is still an integral part of Spain.
The Cub.m raus.? ?? represented primarily hy the
military power, and 1 repeat that there seems to?
me no exeuse at the present time for the action of
the Senate. The idea is held l.y some that with the
recognition of belligerency t'uba could fit out ves?
sels of war in ports of the I'nited States that
might prey upon Spanish merchantmen and fight
Spanish cruisers. This idea Is erroneous. The
moment the i'nited ?Stat??? granted recognition of
belligerency she would also assume a position of
strict neutrality."
INSURGENTS DM DYNAMITE*.
BPANIBH OKKH ???. REIMRTS MAKE THF. ?TRAN
IXlSSFlS HKAVV.
Havana. May 21.? Captain-General Weyler ar?
rived yesterday at Cknfuegos. Province of Santa
Clara.
The insurgents have dynamited and thrown fron.
the track an exploring engine on the railroad be?
tween Cristo and Songo, Province of Santiago de
Cuha, and afterward ilrt-d on the train which fol?
lowed it. plundering and burning three cars. Tin
remainder of the traiti put hark to Cristo. The
local guerilla force attacked the insurgents, klllel
five of then, and recaptured the engineer of the
exploring engine and three railroad employes who
had fallen into the hands of the insurgents. The
guerilla force had a lieutenant killed and the In
aurgent?, In another skirmish with the guerillas.
lost from ten to twenty killed.
Durinur the month of ?May, up to date, aerordlng
to the official rep.'rts, the ?cui gents have lost 221
men killed, and the troops have captured six pris?
oners and ITA rifl???. In addition, it appears fifty
two armed Insurgents bave surrendered to the
Spanish authorities ?
The Spanish troops during the ?ame period, and
?till according to the offlelal accounts, lost twenty
Beven men killed an'l had eighty-five tt????
wounded
G< i,?-ral Rev. w'io has been appointed Chlef-of?
Stair in the Philippin?? Islanda, Belled for Spain to?
day. The steamt r on which th?? General was a
passenuer al-o took Innic 341 sick soldiers.
Spring Medicine
1? a necessity, because the blood must now he
purifier! and Ihe .;ystem fortified against the
debilitating effects of warmer weather, and the
dangers which threaten the health because of
Impurities In the blood. Now is the time to
take a thorough course of Hood'e Sarsaparllla
Which Is un? jualled as a Spring Medleine.
Be eure to get Ho??d's and only Hood's, because
HOOCl S parlila
la the Beet?the One True Blood Purifier.
Hnn-i'fi Pilla **? harmonlotialy with
iiu?u ? nn? JI?cd.s s_rij>tijai.nj?t 2?t,
SENATOR PLATT IN TOWN.
HE WON'T DUCDM THE WORTH IN?
TERVIEW?THE PRESIDENCY OF
THE ?COUNTY (OMMITTEE.
?Senator Platt arrived in New-York from Wash?
ington at an early hour last evening, and went as
usual to the Fifth Avenue Hotel. After dinner
the Senator saw Andrew T>. White, the recently
appointed Ambassador to Germany. Mr. Whit?
told Mr. riatt that he intended to sail for his
poet of duty In Berlin a week from to-day.
Others who saw the Senator were Congressmen
Lemuel E. Qulgg and B. B. Odell, Jr., P. S. Oihh.?*.
Chairman C. W. Hackett, and William J.
Youngs, of Oyster Bay, member of the Republi?
can State Committee from the 1st District.
In his talk with Congressman Qulgg Mr. Platt
urged him to accede to the wishes of the organl
satlon and accept the presidency of the Republi?
can County Committee, to which Mr. Quigg la
likely to be elected on Tuesday evening: next.
Senator Platt spent a part of the evening after
dinner in the hotel corridors in conversation with
politicians an-i newspaper reporters.
He waa asked about the interview of County
Clerk Jacob Worth, leader of the Brooklyn or?
ganization Republicana, printed yesterday, In
which Mr. Worth declared that the true Repub?
lican pollcj. was a fusion ticket; that if Seth
Low should receive the united Republican and
Citizens Union nomination he should loyally
support Mr. Low, and that he did not go to the
Washington conference because he was tired of
futile Catherines engineered by Mr. Lauterbach.
?'I don't care to say anything about the In?
terview s-?id to have come from Mr. Worth until
its authenticity is established," said Mr. Platt.
"It is possible that Mr. Worth hns been quoted
as saying some things that it was not his in?
tention to say."
Then th? Senator added facetiously:
"I would refer all inquiries regarding such
subjects to the Editor Of 'The Evening Post.'
who said in this afternoon's edition that Clod's
ways are mysterious, and (Jodkin ought to
know."
Mr. Platt's attention was called to a state?
ment in the reports of the Senate's action on the
Cuban resolutions placing him on the list of
paired Senators on Thursday. The Senator said
In explanation:
"When I lefl the Senate Chamber yesterday
for the purpose of taking Mis. Platt (who has
for some time been in Impaired health ? for a
drive I was informed that the day would be de?
voted to debate? and that a vote was not likely
to be rpached. I have a general understanding
with Senator McEnery, of Loulalana, that In
the absence of either of ??? we are paired on all
party questions. This will account for the an?
nouncement that we were paired on the Cuban
iesolutlms. Had I been present in the Senate
when the vote was taken I should, of course,
have recorded my vote."
"When do you think Congress will adjourn?"
"If anybody can ttll me when the Tariff bill I
will lie passed I can tell when Congress will ad?
journ." was the reply.
"Who will be elected president of the Repub?
lican County Committee in place of Mr. Lauter?
bach?"
"There is no serious opposition to the election
of Mr. Quigg. The organization Is generally in
favor of him," Mr. Platt answered, "an.1 I look
for his election next Tuesday evening."
Congressman Odell said last evening that he
regarded August 1 as the probable date for get?
ting through with the Tariff bill and the ad
J< urnment of Congress.
Mr. Quigg declined to discuss the subject of
his possili!?? election as Mr. Lauterbach's stie?
lt mor, and declined to say whether he would
accept the ;?lace or not
There were rumors last night that so strong a
fight would be waged against Mr. Quigg by Louis
F. Payn, Charles H. Murray, "Lightning Jim"
Stewart, Charles K. Lexow, the Nyaok Sena?
tor's brother. ;md others in the committee that
Mr. Quigg would refuse to permit his name to
be presented for president of the committee. It
vas even predicted thet tbe situation might be?
et m? so strained that Mr. Lauterbach would be
induced t?> withdraw his resignation.
The Republic?,? Club of the XXIXth Assembly
District, at a meeting held last evening at No.
80P Lexington-ave., passed resolutions favoring
the nomination of Congressman Quigg for Mayor
of f,r?'<iter New-York, and pledging for him the
solid Republican vote, as well as a large part of
the independent vote of the consolidated terri?
tory._
,1 BANE OFFICERS FORGERIES.
THI nt-HD-XT Of AM indiana INSTITUTION
POKOKD POM SIMS ???G??1?? TO togliMO.
Logansport, Ind., May 21.?Sensational develop?
ments In the Slate National Rank failure are com?
ing lo light every hcur. This afternoon Rank Kx
aminer Caldwell swore out an affidavit charging
John M, Johnson, president of the State National
Rank, with embezzlement, misappropriation of
fonda and with an intention to deceive and de?
fraud the bank and the Rank Examiner. He is al?
lotted to have embezzled (MMM of bank funds. |?,1.
?VOO of which was concealed in the certificate of de?
posit and (MMM In theilndividual ledger.
Pr?sident Johnson in also charged with forglnK
the names of prominent business men to a total of
thirty notes representing $201,01)0.
FOE THE LABOR COSTERESTE.
WORK I NO MEN TO RE CROED TO JOIN THE CITI?
ZENS* MOVEMENT.
The Citizens I'nlon's sub-committee on labor nnd
social reform met In the headquarters at No. _9
East Twenty-thlrd-st. last evening to complete
arrangements for a conference with labor men In
Room tt, Cooper Cnlon. on next Tuesday evenln?*.
it was decided to have cards of admission to the
conference, to prevent Tammany sympathizers
from parking the room and making trouble
('harks F. Wingate will preside, and the other
speaker? will be James B. Reynolds, the Rev. Dr.
Ri.lnsford. Henry Welsmann, (?ecrge Tombleson,
Henry White and s. B. Donnelly. The following
resolution was prepared last evening for adoption
at the conference:
Ri'solved. Tint, recognizing, as we do, the estab
lished polit y of trad???, unions not to take any polit?
ical action as organizations, we therefore invlt??
WOrklnamen as citizens to annodate ????t?????'?
with the present movement for bitter municipal
government and to Interest themselves In the Issu????
set forth in our platform which especially affect
their welfare.
R. Fulton Cutting, Joseph Laroequc. Charbs
Stewart Smith. James C. Carter. Fllhu Root. John
H. Pine, James B. Reynolds and a few other I?lid
era In th?? Citizens I'nlon met In the office of Mr.
LarocQUe, In Wall-st.. on Thursday and talk???! 0???
th?? plans for union wiih organisations in Brooklyn
which are in favor of ? fusion ticket at the munici?
pal election neat fall, it w^as sal.? that a conference
with Jacob Worth might be arranged, as Mi.
Worth had expressed himself as In favor of a
fusion ticket
CANDIDATES? OP B?gEEST"CEAMAOTEE.
It. Fl'I.TON G1????? ON THE NOMINATIONS TO
RE MADE RY THE CITIZENS G.????.
Rotiert Fulton Cutting, chairman of the Com?
mittee on organization of the Citizens I'nlon and
tbe recognized leader of thst body, said yesterday.
In speaking of the approaching campaign, ;hat the
Republican organization need not be afraid to In?
dorse the nominations of the I'nlon. "The I'nlon
knows." h?? went on. "that It can rely for success
I only with candidates whose character Is such as to
I command the support of patriotic citizens The
, candidates to be named by the Citizen? I'nlon will
win only If they are the kind to Inspire the eon
\ fid? nee cf the people.
?'Mr. I'latt'i* proposition for euch _ funton ticket
as he has suggested can end only In failure. I
thoroughly approve the sentiments which Mr.
Worth has expressed, ns do all unselfish Republi?
cans lie pol its out the way by which the party
may regain ihe co-operation of all good citizens.
It has lost .he support of the Herman element
! througi the passage of a liquor lew Intended
nien-ly to strengthen the machine. In my opinion
the Civil Servi-e law the Legislature has enacted
j will prov more costly than ihe machine leaders
have anticipated."
THE SALVATI OS CREW GOIS G HOME.
The crew of the Hrlilsh bark Snowdr-n, which ar?
rived In pori last Haturdav, bringing more of re
llgloii than anyilung else on board, ?re so dextrous
of genug U their homes in Kurope tbn they liav.r
I agreed with their < amain to forfeit a month's pay
AUiLYCLE BUILT f?HTWB
A,?^ JI'DOUBLES THE
^^llj^NECESSITY OF
''^wiifc providing against
serious results from Accident
and Over-exertion, by U5IND
S
cl
forali LAM?NE55 or 5TlfTNF.55, BRUI5E5.
BU5TERING.CUT5,5UNBURNor[liAriN0.
incident to riding a wheel.
???G? LET A DEALER HUMBUG YOU
UUIN 1 INTO BUYING AMY 5UB5TITUTE.
Sold in Bottles Onjy. Buff Wrappers. Landscape Trade Mark.
Ponds Extract Co., Ntw York ? London,
nnd lertve their vessel now. l'niil Kam, the head
ami front of the salvitlon movement armi.? the
crew, ??aiti yesterday thnt h?? would reiurn to Ger?
many to siudy for ?? Salvitloti Army officer's isaml?
nation. The sailmaker. 0?l of the crew of fifteen
ititi, alone stanti?, hy the ship.
HOW THEY FOUND HER ROME.
A CENTRAL PARK INCIDENT WHICH ENDED
HAPPILY.
Standing in one of the west walks of Central Park,
near Reventy-second-?t., yesterday afternoon, an ol,!
woman turned In each direction, then held her han,',
to her head. Policeman Gallagher, after watching
her for a while, asked the woman what was the
matter. "Lost,?' she eald.
"Can't you rememher where you live?" the police?
man asked.
"That way?that way?that way," ?aid the o'.d
woman, pointing In as many directions. The police?
man asked her to go the Arsenal and her home
woulil he found. ?
"I've heen In this city sixty years without going to
? police s'.atlon," answered the old woman, queru?
lously; "now I'm eighty-four years old; it's too late |
for me to he arrested now."
After much talk the policeman at last persuade.l
her to aooompany Mm Cm the wa** she talkrd of
Bridget, then said "Kelly" several times, so at the
Arsenal she was registered as Priilget Kelly.
She wiit ai-? she stood before Sergeant Hodgir.s
"They expert me " she sobbed. "I've never
been nut so long before; lut -?upper will be ready
and mv chair vacant .lohn will mis:? his old mother;
so will' Mary. Von can rind John, can't you?"
"Don't you remember where John lives. the
eerveant asked. ,.
"What, von don't know John Sheridan? Lvery
hodv knows mv John," was !he only answer lie got.
Th?? woman a;ipc>ired so diatrceasd that the ser?
geant hunted ?U> the aildnws of half a dozen
John Sheridans on the Weal Sid??. "G?G he mrea
near the water.'' the woman explained ? hen he
sent Patrolman Gallagher wlrh tlie womnn. They
visited the home?, of five Sherlilans. the woman
holding hard to the policeman- arm. Mnally.
when it war? almost ?lark, the woman suddenly
shouted and clapped her hands.
"There It is; that's home." she said, and she
pointed to a house at No. Ml West Slx:y-fifth-st.
Then she hurried In anea 1 of the policeman, and
was ?Mttlng bv a rapper table when he entered.
There was a large family, and th' y stood crying
about the woman who bad been lost. ...
"It's mother." a big man said. "It 8 her birth?
day, ?-nd sh.? windete?- away."
COEFBBBNCB OVER A MTtfTBEIOUS CASE.
A WELL-KNOWN PHTtMCIAM ?-???G> TO HAVE HAP
?SHAMOM MADE AGAINST HIM BY A WOMAN.
Police Commls?!oner Parker, Coroner Tuthlll and
Police Capraln Chapman were In conference nt the
M'est Th!rtieth-st. police station at 1 o'clock this ;
morning.
While they talked in the Captain's private room :
the two detectives of the precinct took a man Inti
the station. ',
He || said to be a well-known physician, who has
had charge?, made against him by a woman.
All concerned In the case refused to say anything. |
.1 NEW HOC S E OF WORSHIP.
n.ANS ?TOM THF, WASHINGTON HEIGHTS HAPTIST
CM-MCH, at ONi: H?MDRMD AMD forty
FIFTH ST. AMD ?MNVFNT AVK.
The Twenty-third Street Paptist Church, the Rev.
filarti mi II B. Boe worth, pastor, whose former house
of worship at the corn, r of Lexington-ave. 's now
occupied by th?? ConaolMatid toa Company as an
office building. Is continuing Its work at One-hun*
dred-aml-forty-nlnth-st , near Amsterdam-ave. The
church has secured and fitted up for temporary
use the old Cable Hotel, and has Succeeded In mak?
ing it an atiractlve house of worship. Grace
Baptlal Church, formerly at One-hundred-and
forty-Il'th-st. and St. Ni'holas-ave , and recently
disbanded, has so far contributed Marly fifty mem?
bera to tin new enterprise, and as the membera of
Hie downtown church In the main continui with it.
ils working fore Is largely tncmaoed rather than
<liminlsh.il by the move. Tiie orna ? Iza I lui will
henceforth ba known as the Washington Heights
Baptlal church. Th?? sit.? of the permanent bouse
of worship, One-hundre l-and-forty-ilr'tli-st. and
convent-ave., is already being excavated for the
founilailons of the new structiire, which will be
completivi In time to be dedicated In connection
With thf commemoration of the seventy-fifth anni?
versary of the founding of the society, on.? year
from next October, rhe new building will be
within two blocks of the thirteen bisturi' ?Inis
planted by Alexander Hamilton. The ?,ians of the
Building Committee while not extravagant and in
keeping with the simpi?' worship of a non*rituallatlc
hodv will be. sufficiently generoua and will Involve
a ftinnt costing from |1B,?M0 to ll.".??,??*?. The Wash?
ington Heights Baptlal Church will be the only
church of this faith within a radius nf one ar,l
a half Bllea With this promising Held, It is ex?
pected that this society, which is among the old?
est Paptist ehurchea in tbe city and the parent of
Calvary and Fifth Avenue Paptist churches, will
Speedily renew Its youth.
FLTMO?TB CHCRCH wiss.
A LAW AIMED AT ?.??????. ?'< ?N'.ItKOATIONAL
I3TS It API?'ALLY ? MF.N Of. I?.
Albany. May 21.?Governor Black has signed Sen?
ator ?rush's hill, amending I law of toM which
threatened with extinction a large number of ?'??
**T***<gattona] churches In this Plate. The objection?
able clause, which Is stri'-km OUt, provided that
whenever the "governing body" of a denomination
decided that the church bad for two years failed
to maintain religious services accord?i,? to it,.? ,h
i Ipline. customs and usages or the governing body,
it could be aboHabod. The bin was alleged in !,??
aimed at Plymouth Church, Brooklyn, for certain
Uberai practices not in a? cordance with ortlio?l??x
CongT*egatlonallim.
The trustees of Ihe church denied It. and said
that they took up th?? matter simply In behalf of
weak churche? Mattered throughout the stai??.
There are nome thirty of thes??.
BILLS SIGSED BY THE GOVERNOR.
Albany, May 21. -Governor Hlack this morning
signed the codification of the Commercial Paper
law of the Slat?? T',e bill goes Into ? ffect on Octo?
ber 1. ????t?? I? a MOW hi.-ilon ?is a substitute for
the one nhttlng to ?lainages for non-payment or
non-acceptance of bills of exchange
The Governor ??o far has signed ?_7 bills. fi?nie of
those approved to-dav foll-iw ;
Senator Guy's, providing for the acquiring of St
Jam'???'?. l'In,?? by N.w York City.
?Senator C*ntor*e, -?.mptine the Monteflera Home
In New-York from water and ?>??,.-r uiaea
?enator Burna'a, providing for publication or
election rotlees In not mor?? than ten newapanera In
Winchester County.
Senator lira ?kftt's, to tuthorlae Ihe r??? ?mis of
the New-York State Weather llure.iii to h? received
ami r?-ad In evidence in any court of lh?? State
Senator Guy's, providing for the ruMreement for
laying cut Kant Oiie-hundrcd-aud-slxt, -llrst-st
New-York City.
MR. ALGER TO ACT FOR THE PRESIDEST.
Washington, May il. It has been arranged that
Pecreiary Alger shall accept for the Government
the battle montiin.nl at Weet G????. which will be
dedicated with elaborate ceremonies on Monday,
May SI. TIj!h oft),?.? wa? lo have been performed
by the President, but he waa ??,???? ?I to fere??-?, the
trip to West Point on account of hi? duties in \\ ush
lti-ton.
FENN WINE THE FIX ALS.
nn D*_Fa?ATI nowKRs and Rortniss on the
UfOLLWOOD LINKS, ??G?????? THK
WHITl'.HorsH i'L'I'.
Arthur H. Penn, the champion Palmetto Golf Club
player, who broke the record for tho links of the
Knollwood Country Club at Klmsford on Wednes?
day, and successful!^ outplayed his two opponents
on Thursday, continued his winning game yester?
day bv beatine Boeneta In the seml-tlnnls and Bob
bit.s In the finals, thereby capturing tlie handsome
silver cup gtvefl by Worthlngton Whitehouse.
In the miming round Fenn and Bowers were the
first pair out. The Palmetto man played brilliant
Rolf, while Bower? did not equal his work of the
previous day when he defeated Reynal in an excit?
ing match. Kenn was 2 up at the finish of the first
half. The cards were:
H. Kenn:
In .
p. Beware ?
. 4
S?4?
3-,11)
6-4?
?--4?
M
5-42
0?15
In .7 I 4 ? 4 ? ?1
In th- Koliins-Harriman match the former won
by ? up and o to pi ?? Tho bye holes were not
played out. The cards were:
?. M It'.bl.ln?:
Out .4 4 5 5 6
In ..'. 3 2 I 0
II. M. Ilarrlmnn:
Dut .5 5 5 fl ?
In .? 3 3 5 0
In the consolation matches N. C. Reynal. Knoll- j
wood, beat F. A. Walthew, Lakewood, by 1 up, |
and I,. E. Van F.tten beat P. G. Thebaud by 6 up ?
and 5 to play.
In the final round In the cup contest. Fenn beat
Bobbins hy 2 up and 1 to play. The bye was not
played. The cards were
0 0 0--17
5 4
A. H. Fenn:
?Hit .?
In .5
A. M. Hotitiln?:
Out .4 ?
In .? I
la the finals for the
Etten beat Ueynal in a close contest by 2 up and
1 to play. Th?? cards were;
I.. K. Van Ktten:
.? 5
4 ?
5-*tr8
o ?o *?,;
35 BB
co'isolatlon prize, Van
.?)
4 0
111
5 3 5
45
4.1 01
Out .
In .
V. C Revna!;
Out .4 4 ? ?
In .? 8 G. 5
Summaries:
Whltrh'iu?? Cup, nemi-flnal??Arthur ?. Fenn, Pel
mettu tl,if club, beni s p. Powera Oteaa? an,? st.
Andrew? Golf eittbe U up an,l 5 to play; ?. M Ki.tibin?.
Hi ??-'.p??.? <;,lf ????1,. beai Herbert M. Harrlman.
Krvllrv..,?! ivuintry ?Tur., Il up ?nrl ? |e play. Final? -
Fenn beat Bobbin? by 2 up an,I I to play.
? Tin.???lailon priz?, ?eml finals- I?awr?n<-e K. Van Btt?n,
Knoll?,,,?I <",,iintrv t'liib. heat I*. O. Thehuiid. ????1
woo* Ciintrv t'lub, ? up ami 5 to play; Nathaniel ?'.
rieynol. Knnllw,?,,! Country t'luh. beat ?. ?. Wnlthew.
Ijik"n?>it <:.!' flub, by 1 up. Finals?Van l-?tt?n Baal
Reynal, 2 up and 1 to play.
Seventy-three entri??? have been received for the
Open liandieap for tb?? Knollwood Cup, which will
be played to-?lay. The contest will be thirty-six
hi>l<H, medal play, the handicap limit being thirty
six. Among the well-known ?rolfer? who have en?
ter??!, and who have not played In the tournament
as yet, are H P. Toler, Balti:?rol; F. M. Freeman.
Falifi.-lil; A. P. ???11?. Staten Islat d; Augustus T.
Qlllender Knollwood; B. l?. Ilorseii. Bedford Ten?
ni? .ind ?iolf; Walter J. Travi?. Oakland; Malcolm
tir ham. Jr., Anlsley; W. T. t?ray, St. Andrews,
and Beverly Ward, Jr., T.akewocd.
TRAVIS WINS AT MEADOIVBROOK.
Walter J. Travi?, of the Oakland Golf Club, won
the play-off In his tie with .1. C Bonnard, of the
Tuxedo (?olf Club, on the Meadowbrook links yes?
terday afternoon. In the first round they were
tied with the same ?core ns on Friday last, and an
extra nine hole? were played, The cards:
\V. .1. Tr.vl?:
<>ut ...
In .?
J. C. Itcinard:
Out .4
In.5
W 1. Travis:
Out .
3. ('. Rennard:
Out .
s ?
| 4 5
5 I ?
? 4
Or..??. ?,??. Net.
-48
42 00 7 ?3
5?45
7?48 01
? 7 ft?44
? 8 8?4S
GLOVER THE CHAMPION SHOT.
Kansas City, Mo.. May 21. The twenty-flve-blrd
shoot for the championship of America and "The
Kansas City Star" COP was won this afternoon by
"Sim" Glover, of Rochester, ?. Y.
THEY WANT MR. RLATCIIFORD'S PLACE.
rjoaatp at the Custom EfOUM is now centred upon
the Mtbjeet of the appointment of a successor 10
Samuel |L Blntchford, who recently resigned the
place of auditor In the Surveyor's Department.
The place Is In the classified service, and there Is
no one In the Surveyor'- department eligible, but
In other departments there ar? a number of men
who have announced themselves as candidates,
chief ??,-rk McAvoy of the law ?llvl.Ion I? a can
,'ii.l.it ?. nini BO Is Thomas .1 I/.inn, ihe iiil.f clerk
of the marine division, while Chief Clerks Cryan
and ?Martin and the weighers, l*?i?-s?re. Hyatt and
Hart, would als,? like the place. It Is thought,
however, tii.it the Surveyor will recommend Sir.
I lumi as Mr. Blatchford I successor. In ease the
olliee Is not abolished, the possibility of which was
_lscus*r**_ yeeterdey, Th?* place Is worth H,aaj ?
year, but the duties connected with It are not so
"heavy, ll was ?aid. that they COuld not be attended
to by one of ihe elerk? in the Surveyor'? depart?
ment. an?l it was said yesterday that such a dis?
position was fiunred In Washington.
^p?**>~7
DEATH'S
SADDLE
HORSE.
When a
man has
__ ovei worked
2_-___ himself, and
neglected his
health, until he finally realizes
that he is a sick man, he too fre?
quently goes to some 0OBCUK phy?
sician who ha? had very little ei
perience or practice; the result is
a wtung diagnosi.'* and the wronfr
treatment. A man in this condi?
tion, if he continues to work and
***? tak'-s the wrong medicine, is really
making himself a aaddle hOTM for death.
I'ndcr these conditions, what a man really needs is
the advice and treatment of a physician of wide ex?
p?rience antl practice. Dr. Pierce, f?>r thirty year?
chief consulting physician to the Invalid's Hotel and
Surgicel Institute, at Ilullalo, N. V , rrtakes no charge
fot answering a letter fiotti a man or woman in this
condition. The Institution of which he is the hentl
is otic of the grratrM in the world He has practiced
in on? ?pot right in M?llalo fot thirty years, ami hi?
nclghbotB honored him by making him th?.ir repre?
sentative in Congre?? Dr. Piene ? Golden Metlical
I)isii?v?ry cure? indigestion, bilioiisiirs?, impure
blood, malaria, and wasting dlaeaaca It cures <*8
per cent, of all case? of coti?uniplion Honest drug
fiata supply it when called fur nnd don't advi?e a
substitute.
"S<,nn- time a?o I wrote you and dc?-rril>ed Sly ca?c."
writes Mr latnr? Cotisidine. ol l'al?y, Crawford Co., Mo
" You advi???l me to takr vom t'.olilcii Medicai Discovery'
nml ? Pellet? ' I followed voiir advice, nnd by tlie time I
hiul tnltcn tlncc l?>ttlr? of ' ?)i?covrrv ' ?nd one l?ottle of the
' relicts' | wa? Breath l*ncfilpd I lieramc regular in my
bowel? und Ihr ?win tn my hack left, itud 1 have not lind a
chill ?incr I i'ot through taking the t'ir* holtle. I cannot
rerommend it too highly."
It used to coat ft ?ui, now It i? free. Dr. Plrtce's
Coniinon Sen?? Medicei Adviser, tooH pages. Over
,?*o illi.atrnti? ??. For a paper covered ropy ?end
twrnty-nnr one rent ?tamps, to cover cost of mail?
ing nnh, to the World'? Di?pen?aiy Medical Associ
etwa, No 663 Main Street, D?dalo, ?. Y. i cloth bind?
( Ing iu cent? extra.
CIVIL SERVICE REFORM.
CONDITIONS WHICH CONFRONT THE
NEW ADMINISTRATION.
A TALK WITH ASSISTANT SECRETAUT ?.??? OF
Tim iNTKRion ?????t???t.
fnr raanaaara tt) t?? t??p???.?
Washington, May M.-The subject of Civil Service
Reform In Its practical application under the regu?
lation? nnd extension? of the last Administration
la regarded and discussed In Waahlngton aa not of
secondary importance, and some or the men who
have been devoted to the reform from the begin?
ning have begun to tremble for Ita future. One of
these men 1 Assistant Secretary Ryan of the De?
partment of 'he Interior. As a member of the
House of Representatives In the XLVIIth Congress,
Mr. Ryan advocated and voted for the Civil Service
bill which then b??came a law by the votes of Re?
publican majorities In both branches of Congress
and i*?e aporoval of a Republican President. Mr.
Ryan was then serving hla third term In Congress,
and It Is wlihln the personal knowledge of the
writer of thi? dispatch that he was as stanch a
supporter and defender of the law during th?? three
terms tha. le served in that body after Its ?nact
tnent as he had been of the principle th.r.ln em?
bodied for the six year? before it was written In the
statute book. Twelve years' service aa a Represen?
tative In Congress, much of the time as a member
of the Committee on Appropriations, whose Juris?
diction waa then much more extensive than It now
Is, gave him opportunities, which he Improved, to
obtain a thorough knowledge of and deep Insight
Into the details as well aa the requirements of ex?
ecutive administration, and also a rather extensive
acquaintance with the personnel of the public ser?
vice In Washington and Its general efficiency.
After an Intervnl of eight yean Mr. Rynn ha?
returned to Washington as an executive oft!,-er.
and. In view of his honorable record as a zealous
Mend and advocate of Civil Service reform and hi?
long esportones ee a legislator, bis opinion la en?
titled to considerable weight. In the course of eon
vet satlon with a Tribune correspondent Assistant
Secretary Rynn said:
The existing situation Is an unfortunate, not to
say a critical one, fron at least two points of view.
It Is perhaps naturili for some friend? and sup?
porters of the merit systi m who bave a holy horror
of "spoilsmen" end "spoils" to regard any criticism
whatever of the Administration of the system?
the perversion of It. 1 may Bey?during the last
four years ns simply and solely nn ebullition of
disappointed and discontented office-seekers and
th. lr friends. This is a great mistake, and unless
It Is corrected I fear that the ultimate result Will
be disastrous. All the really Intelligent friends of
Civil Service reform ought quickly to realize the
truth. The Civil Service law hns been perverted
end dragged In the mire to serve partisan ends;
but even that Is not the worst of It. A new Ad?
ministration has come into power, pledged to carry
out policies which In man;? Important respects are
directly contrary to those of the last Administra?
tion, and It finds Itself confronted on the very
threshold by nn army of official incumhents hostile.
or, nt the very least. Indifferent, to it.-; alms and
purpose?--an army Intrenched behind newly de?
vised rules and regulations which were never con?
templated or dreamed of bv the fremer? nnd sup?
port? tra of the Civil Service law. whose design was
to ?l.vate and Improve the efficiency of the clerical
servie?? in the executive departments of the oov?
ernment.
This army Is mainly composed In the flrst pla-e
of nil the au bordine te official? of superior grade?
chief? and assistant chiefs of divisions, confidential
clerks, disbursing e'erks, cashl?>rs, etc.. and In ?
number of case? of officials of even higher grade,
who were appointed without regarfl to the t'Ivi!
Service leer or refutations, but simply on account
of partisan considerations, and, In the second place,
Of fl vast number of other persons In various
branches of the service-watchmen, messenger*,
cooks, blacksmiths, farmers, deputy collectors.
gangers, storekeepers and a multitude of others
who?" places never fell within the purview of th??
Civil Service law. according to Its framers and ad?
??,??atea In both cases there seems to have been a
plain, deliberate and studied perversion for partisan
end? of the Intent of the law.
Rut the worst mischief hns been done, so fnr rs
efficiency of ailmlnis'ratlon Is concerned. In the
f-irm.r cane. The head of a bureau, whose chiefs
of division are either Indifferent or actually If not
openly hostile to the success of tlie policy which he
Is expected to carry out. can be thwarted at every
turn. He cannot Invite or encourage their subor?
dinate? to te!! the truth or give him correct In?
formation, for If he did there would be an end of
discipline. Resides, the chief of a division actually
holds in his hands the fate of the clerks who are
under him. Their "efficiency records" nre under
his control, nnd he may manlpu ate them ns he
pleases, and every clerk knows and realllcs It.
The things which ? have Indicated, an?*? others
which mlKht be mentioned, hnve put a strain upon
the merit system. Which, as ? thorough believer In
and devoted advocate of true Civil Service reform.
I fear It will not be able to benr: and If It does, It
wll! b" nt the expense of efficiency.
In the Interior Department as well as In the
Treasury Department "reform" ran riot during the
Cleveland Ailmlnistratlon. Not only were scores
of chiefs nnd assistant chiefs of divisions of long
experience and tried ability and efficiency dismissed
In order to make room for Democratic partisans,
but many others were reduced to the ranks for the
same reason, and then the mantle of "amended"
Civil Service regulations was thrown over all.
Moreover, the new chiefs and nsslstant chiefs
; turned their hands to the work of "reform," and
I the "efficiency records" of hundreds of clerks were
I so manipulated that many were dismissed and many
j more reduced to lower grades to make room for
Democratic partisans. These are facts which nre
? easily susceptible of proof, and. In view of tlicm. It
I Is not strange that officials who are now charged
1 with the duties and responsibilities of administra
I tlon sharply criticise anil strongly protest against
! the methods by which they have been so heavily
handicapped. Xo person who is not familiar with
the official routine of the executive departments
In Washington can form any Just conception of the
importance of the functions fulfilled by the su?
perior classes of subordinates below the heads of
bureaus and offices, or how much tlie Bueccoa of
any Administration depends upon their Integrity,
loyalty and efficiency.
TARIFF PROGRAMME IN THE SENATE.
RBPtmuCAira t? hold a CAUCVI on monkay?
.??fK.S'MMAKI.Nii MAY Ml COT SHOUT.
Washington, May 21.?The Republican Senators
will hold a caucus on Monday, after the adjourn?
ment of the Senate, to crnslder various questions
In connection with the Tariff bill. The first effort
will be to devise plans to expedite the consideration
of the bill, and there will also be an attempt to rec?
oncile differences 0f opinion as to the merits of
some of Its features. Some of the schedules are
objectionable to many of the Senators, ami the sug?
gestion has been made that it Is advlsaMe to seltlo
such differences In caucus rathtr than In the open
Senate.
The principal object of the caucus, however, Is
to agree upon a pian for the limitation of the time
for debate, and under the present rules it Is rec
ogniz?'<l that this can only be done by mutual cor.
sent. What th?? leaders will flrst attempt Is to se?
cure an agreement among Republican Senators to
restrain any desire that they mny hnve for general
speech???, and thus throw the responsibility for
whatever delay may occur upon the opposition. So
far as agreed upon, the programme Is to have Sen?
ator Aldricb make hi.-? statement on Monday or
Tuesday af next week, and to follow this by Im?
mediately taking up the schedule? and mnklnn no
other set apeches on the Republican side of the
chamber, if this plan could be Indorsed by a cau?
cus it would, of course, be materially strengthened
This agreement may be difficult to obtain without
some amendments of tha bill, but the advocates of
the caucus plan believe these changes may be se?
cured In caucus and Ihe work expedited.
? her?? ar?? indications that the d?bale may not be
so greatly prolonged as at first seemed probable.
The Democrats. Fopullata and Silver Republicans
all aver that they will consume no unnecessary
time with Bpeeehea. The Democrats profess to be
especially anxious that there should be no delay.
The Democrats will also hold ? caucus soon to de?
cide upon ? line of action, especially on the eubjeet
of amendment?. A Democrat!? member of the
Finance Committee expressed the opinion to-day
that a month would he sufficient time for debate.
A number of wool commission men from Philadel?
phia w,?re at the C.ipltol to-.lay eeelng members of
the '-'Inanee Committee to secure ? revocation of
the committee's action in lowering the rates on
flrst and second class wools. They ?ay that the in?
crease on third-class wools will be of no benefit and
that the r?duction on tne higher grade? will work
??rim? mischief to ihe wool Interest.
-?>
OPPOSING THE NICARAGUA CASAL.
A G??'??-.ST CllOM t'O'.TA ItH'A At?AINST UKNHW.M,
op run >?????.?.??<???G?8?:? tkkaty.
Washington. Mny 21.- Information reaches her?
from Salvador that Seflor ZeUdon. a special
envoy from Costa Rica, hae protested In behalf
of that (lovertinient against the renewal of
negotiations for the Kreiinghuysen treaty of IBB,
relating to the Nicaragua Canal. The protest i*
?aid to be the result of the recent action of Mitt??
ter Rodrigue?, of the Greater Republic of Central
Ausarten, In presenting ? letter to Secretary Olney
protesting against the Nicaragua Canal bill then
pending In ihe Senate. Mr. Olney aent tbe letter
to Mr. Sherman, then chair man of the Committee
on ????. Ii;n Relations, who laid It before the Sentile,
and It was largely instrumental in securing the
abandonment of. tbe bill. It led to a ?Internent by
Mr. Bhenaen fuvorable to a renewal of the Kreltng
liuy?? ? treaty, which contemplates the bulhwug
of the canal by the I'n.ted State? without the In?
termediary of a private canal company. Ooata
Rica has alwnyu opposed thla plan, and protrateli
against the Krellngliuysen treaty when It was tirai
?.not tat ??l. The protest ul tht? time ma ? have ?
mat? rial effect on any uegoUatlons to renew thla
treaty.
THE KIDNEYS
PURIFY __ BLOOD
AND THEY ALONI.
If dhtutd? however, they cannot,
and the falood continiolly become?
more Impure. Every ?drop of blood
in the body epe? through the kidneys,
the sewers of the system, every three V
minuta, night and day, while life
endures.
?
^?<??\t?*?>,^,
puts the kidneys in perfect fiealth, and
nature does the rest.
The heavy? dragged out feeling, the
bilious attacks, ??-adachcs, nervous
unrest, fickle appetite, all caused by
poisoned blood, will disappear when
the kidneys properly perform their
functions.
There is no doubt about this.
Thousands have so testified. The
theory is right, the cure is right and
health follows a. a natural seauence.
Be self-convinced through per?
sonal proof.
mvoWSXwWWm*WS?oykw%wW?\%
NATURAL LITHIA WATER.
??letic* Ceben*' (Quellen
BATH COUNTY, VIRCINIA.
Recommended by Dr. l'ole, Hot
Spring?*. Va., and eminent New
York physicians as the best of Lithia
Waters.
Infuses New Life.
Delicious Table Water.
Quarts. Half Gallons and Five Gallon Demijohn
NEW YORK SALESROOM,
7 West 42d St. Telephone l845-38th.
PENNSYLVANIA
RAILROAD.
New Cab and Omnibus Service.
A complete service of Hansoms, Vic?
torias. Coupes ? Four-Wheelers), and
Omnibuses has been inaugurated at the
NEW 88D ?ST. FBBRT STATION
of the Pennsylvania Railroad, foot of
West _?3<l Street, New York.
These vehicles may be engaged at the
cab stand in the 2y\ Street Station at
reasonable rates.
Orders by telephone to call at hotels
or residences in New York to carry per?
sons to the Twenty-third Street Station
will be promptly filled.
TtUpktmet ,\?\ iz~4?f?ftil St
J. B. HUTCUIN80X,
0?ner_l Man ijter
J. R. WOOD.
?????? ? PeaeenRer .'.r-nt.
SAFETY
in plumbing is not effected by the purcha.???
of ordinary llxtures, which nei-d constant
repairs ard are a source of annoyance ind
expense.
"EM-ESS" Plumbing Fixtures
ar?? economical because ?hey wr-ar M Will
?this being ?lue t.? tlie fac? that their de*
slpn is gomme*! l>y 2G? years' pxp*-rlenr?- and
a reputation to maintain, the use of th?? beit
materiali and m?>st "ar.-ful workmanship.
This ItUTOimni I should be a consideration to
the owner of mi a low-cost hruf?*.
A vl.?l? to our ?howroom? for pur?,???"??* ot
crtil'-nl ??t?p??p???? tu tksnSsn unre-i.
THK ?????? CO.. LTD..
: t'ti',ii?hnt ima
Mniinfnftiircra nnd Importer?? of
??-????? G??????? IIVTI UK?,
5 East 19th St., New York.
cowperthwaits
RF.L!ABLE r,lk*? <i?l*-?"tnao ot the (Irttlr
" ' linrniiln.., nnd ?et ?tirad of tbe
CAKPtTS. ?.r...,ot?e,l tnrllT.
Loxti craBDiT. toi ggewt nth mm,
REED & BARTON,
SILVERSMITHS,
Broadway and 17th Street, ?. Y
CARPET TJ. STEWART
- 326 7th Ave.,
CLEANSING
?KAR ?NTH MT;
MriMMiee: ???, m?
IVI. 11.'? _?'?? HI.
fem? imi Circu??.-?
FLINT'S FINE FURNITURE.
Cool nnd \V fifoni tu ?
out-of-door Xovflilf?.
_ Factory Price?.
Hi'!?.?'.'? Ready Relief tnittantljr ?top* the moil OpMgA
atlr.K- ?? ??.r?. ,,??.??? Infiammati???* end cur??? eon>e?tl<?n.
For Sprain?, lirul???. Sor? Munir?, tram???, burn?. Sun?
burn?. Backache, I'.vn in th? l'heat or Side?. ll.-n.iaeh??.
Toothache, r.be.i.n.u.m, Storttete, tumble??, l'ue.i als,?
Internali?? for hI! bo?*, paloa, eolle, diarrhoea, dyaentery.
chalera m<*rbu?. ?ea?li-kne????. nau.ea. ?to. All Dragftete.
WARTS
are ur.i?>,-\s?nt. Do?'! iiy ?eif
t real ment, but c-niU'r J ?tin H.
W.-t.ll.ury. Ill W '2?! St., ? Y.
? \????? ?Speri?***?** '? ?'urina ?? -k.i? .ll?ea?eif.
>->n?1 Ute. jot MMtl ''"'?? -:'l -ri.i'- of either
Woolburjrs Facial s.wu or Facial- Cm m_
9
' THF G. .. If. DEPARTMENT STIFF.
Albany. May 21 Colonel A. l>. Shaw, of W??**?
town Ihe r. -cenilv ? l??cted ComOeOOAot Ot the *'??*";_
Ami) of Hi?? Republic in thla Stai??, was it IM
hi iubitur'. ra of the ?l.?partm<*nt In the <'a,>tt.?l to?
day intl appoint???! temporarily William H- ?,'\Jt0??
tf Troy. M acting a?l.nit.?ni-K. rieral. and P.__
Alien, of tills city, as acting .iuart??rmaster-?*enet?fc
LISCOLS'S BIRTHDAY A BOUDAT.
Alhany. May 21. Oovernor ItUok baa aitine?! ????
bill of H.>n?lor Urown. or.'HlliiK a new l?t,al holiday
M Lincolns birthday. February 12. and ???"?*1"*
the Baturday Half holiday act by ??,.???? ? ? ,??_.
pulsorv half-holl.lay for all MIMMIi?%?*w.?_vfi
regards the inniactton of l.ustnes?? in thi v^u*
offices of thla State or counties of thi? State?
ARMY ASI) SAVY ORDERS.
I Waahlngton, May 21.-Captain II. R. Tutherly. It*
Cavalry, ha? been detailed to attend the en. an-P*
I ment of the Vermont National Quird, at Ch?***,
from August ? to IS. Second Lieutenant Wl??*?,
Yatee, lat Cavalry, la ordered to a two yea?"*
emiri?.? at the Fort Lcavenworth School. .
1 Commander O. E. YVlr.gau? haa been d??.*c*_,
? from the Boato.? Navy Yard anil ordered ?on*
t retiring board. Commander Edward ?lV _;.?!_?,
been transferred f row/, he New-York to the ?r0O?T
lyn; Acting 11??;?\?????? J. J. Rorhfort. fr?>e tee
I AIUiqci to tbe Winton Tritutaf Static*.

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