OCR Interpretation


New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, February 25, 1900, Image 12

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1900-02-25/ed-1/seq-12/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 12

12
WESTCH ESTER COUNT Y.
MOUNT VERNON.
Captain and Mrs. William Wilson. Jr.. gave a
reception and supper at their home, Second-aye.
and Second-st.. on Friday evening. Among others
present were Miss Wilson, of York; Miss Car
rie Wilson, Mr. and Mrs Charles Hill WHlson,
t>r and Mrs. Merrltt. Dr. and Mrs. Melville S.
Pege. Dr. and Mr*. Archibald M. Campbell. Mr.
and Mrs. Warren Marcus. Mrs. Henry E. Rhoades.
Mrs. Leila C. Blake, Major James H. Jenkins and
Charles Wilson. .
There wil! be a song service In the Presbyterian
Church. Slxth-ave., this evening. Mr. Lane's re
marks will be on the theme "The Forgiveness oi
Stns." The large choir will give a programme or
anthems, duets and solos.
PEEKSKILL.
The Republicans of the village when they nomi
nated their ticket adopted a platform and pledged
their candidates to It. The election will be held
on Tuesday, March 6. One of the hottest political
campaigns Peeksklll has ever known Is on. The
Republican platform Indorses the National and
State administrations, calls attention to the clean
administration of village affairs under the Repub
licans; condemns the present Democratic ma
jority of the Board of Trustees for so mlsmanag
lniE vfUaa* finances that they to-day appeal to the
taxpayers for an additional appropriation of
$2.»0 42 to meet deficiencies"; condemns the ex
trWpanc* of the present D«>«:»«!L^ li" of
Trustees In increasing the tax levy from $37.11. 92
to $47,0*4 61-. denounces the removal of veterans
from public sen-ice in violation of law. and in
dorses the proposal to create the office of police
Justice ,ln the village. _
NKW-P.OCHEI.T,E.
William J. Fordhnm. twenty-two years old, agent
at the iroodaMe statlr.n of the New- York. New-
Haven and Hartford Railroad, has disappeared,
and U is r*»j.oried that he has Joined the Signal
Corps and is on his way to the Philippines. The
auditor of the railroad company has examined his
accounts and fo\ind them correct. The young man
Is the gon of J'hn F. Forjham, a City Island ship
builder. It is thought by his friends that his abrupt
departure was to keep any of his relatiyes from
Interfering with his plans to join the Army.
PORT CHESTER
Newell Rising CommatiJ, No. 11. Spanish-Ameri
can War Veteran Association, was organired on
Friday nlfjht in the Grand Army Hali in this place.
The command, which takes its name from Newell
Rltlnß a young naval recruit from Port Chester
who lost his life in the Maine disaster, has twenty
fvc chartf-r members. It was orpanized by Captain
Champ S. Anilr^ws.
MOUNT VERNON. ,
Mre. Anna A. Ormond. the wife of William E.
Onnond, d!e<s yesterday at her home. Xo. 21S South
Second-aye. Mrs. Ormon.l was forty-seven years
old ana m born in New- York. Her husband and
two sons survive her. The funeral will be held at
her home to-morrow at 4 o'clock.
Bernard Schilling, cne of the oldest residents of
this city, died yesterday at his home. No. 52 Pearl
st. He was horn in Germany, and came to Mount
Vernon forty-nine years ngo, establishing, one of
the first tailor shops in the city. He was a mem
ber of the Mount Vernon Homestead Association
and a number of German societies. The funeral
will be held at his borne on Tuesday afternoon.
DOBIiS FERRY FEELS A BOOM.
PROSPECT OF RAPID TRANSIT STARTS IMPROVE
MENTS AT "ROUND TOP."
Th* certainty of rapid transit to the northern
limits of the city has already started a real estate
boom In the country about Mount Vernon, White
Plains, "Xew-Rochelle, Mamaroneck, Ardsley, Hast
ings. Dobbs Ferry, and even as far north aR Tarry
town and Sing Sine. "Round Top." the famous
bluff at Dobbs Ferry, is to be developed Into a
splendid home eection. It rises abruptly at the
railway station to an altitude of three hundred feet
above the level of the Nepperhan River. A club
house will be erected on the plateau, at a cost esti
mated at $30,000. and conducted bf a country club
now being organized. A golf course will be laid
out on top of the hill, and later an artificial lake
covering about fifteen acres, an automobile boule
\-ard for races and a number of other novel and
attractive features will be added. The water and
sewer systems will be enlarged and Improved, roads
will be built throughout the property, electric light
and gas plants installed, and modern improvements
add».] as required.
The property was acquired about ten years ago
by the Chauncy Realty Company, a corporation
whose stockholders comprise Joel B. Krhardt. Levl
P. Morton. George Bliss, H. O. Armour, Andrew V.
Baird. J. J. IfcComb, George A. Post, Cornelius X.
Bliss, H. H. Porter, Horace Russell, C. P. Vedder.
the active spirit in the present enterprise, and a
number of others. This company opened property,
<-::i]inp many tbonaands of dollars in roads,
water, gas and sewer plants, and succeeded in sell
ing a couple of hundred lots around the railroad
station, upon which fifteen or twenty houses were
erected. The hilltop plateau was reserved for fut
ure de\-elopment. Eventually Henry Villard se
cured a atrip of about forty acres adjoining his
estate, and J. J. McComb. whose country home lies
under the hill to the north, extended his improve
ments up almost to the property line; but there
development ceased, and the property has lain dor
mant ever since.
EUSBAND INDER BONDS TO KEEP PEAC
HIS WIFE ALLEGES HE HAS \NDERED JIO.OOO
OF HER MONEY.
Patehogue, N. V.. Feb. 24.— Gustave "Welgand,
who is eald to tx> well known about the hotels In
New- York, was last night placed under bonds to
keep the p*aee, on complaint of his wife. He
sought a reconciUatloa with his wife to-day, but
the refuF'-d to have anything- to do with him.
The Wtlgands have been living- In PatchogTae
sbout a month. Mrs. Weigand asserts that her
husband has spent $10.0OJ belonging to her In fast
living in th>- last year and a half.
BOTS UNBRJUNG AIM WITH A KNIFE.
BOCVO ITALIAN Hl-RKS IT AT ANOTHER LAD AND
IT STICKS JN HIP BACK.
The unerritip aim of Papquale Confortl. a lad
twelve yearp old, of No, 12. Mulherry-st., made him
a prteoner last eveilnff in the rooms of the Gerry
Society. This rri <-r lintr he will have to explain In
the Centre-Ht. polio; court why he threw a knife at
"Tony" Sylvester, t*-n years old. of No. 75 Mul
berry-st.
Sylvester started 10 run away after a fight, when
Coeford whipped out a penknlte and threw It at
Sylveptirr, the pulnt of the blade sticking in the
boy'F hack. Policeman Kckes caught Confortl.
Sylvester's wousd was slight.
CENTRAL PACtlriO MAKES A PAYMENT.
P.VTH NOTE ON ACCOUNT OF SUBSIDY BONDS
GIVEN TO THK GOVERNMENT.
At the Clearing House yesterday the local Sub-
Treasury had a credit balance of |2.34<5,770, due to
payment by the Central Pacific Railroad Company
of the sum of BJMUM, 'n anticipation of moneys
due the Government on account of the company's
cubeidy bonds.
Under the afrreement signed by representatives
of the Government and the railroad company on
February 1. IK»9. the Central Pacific settled its debt
ol JM.812,700 by exeoutlna; to the Government twenty
8 per cent notes ior J2,640,€35 each, covering a period
of ten years, and payable seml-annually. The
banking house of Speyer & Co. took up within
about a month from the time the four notes first
falling- due, of the face value of $11,7C3,&43. with ac
crued Interest to date of payment. The fifth note
of J2.S4O.GS was pajrabls on August 1, ISOL and It is
thle note the payment of which the Central Pacific
has anticipated.
THE PARIS MONT DE PIETR.
.ITS KEPORT 6HOWB AN UNFAVORABLE CONDI
TION—A GENUINE BANK FOR POOR PEOPLE.
Paris correspondence of The London Post.
The balance sheets of the State pawnbroklng
SjStabMshmect or Mont de Pi6ie, for the year 1898
leave juet been p iblished. Many of the figures
are interesting, owing to the light they throw on
tbe condition of the. poorer classes and the minor
Industries of the capital.
The total number of objects In the possession of
the Mont de Plete and the money they represented
was less at the close of 1E&8 than at the Close of
iSSfJ. This Is not considered to be a. sign of pros- ;
perity, but it Is held, on the contrary, to point to
the trade stagnation. >
It must b« remembered that the Mont de Piete
Is a very different Institution from the English
pawnshop. It is resort ea to. of course, by neces-
BttOUS ptrbtiiifc, but it Is primarily the bank of the
humbler commercial class, of small tradesmen, of
the innumerable persona in Paris engaged in some
industry on their own account. For example, a
email dressmaker may have insufficient money to i
buy the trimmings for a dreea for which she h&a I
received an order. Possibly she '.» in possession of I
the muterla]|for the dress on which she will next ;
Bet to work. She will take thin material to the '
Mont de Piete, and with the money thus obtained
purchase th« trimmings ehe requires. When th«
dress as ceen delivered and paid for ehe will be
able to take the material out of pawn
It will be Men that this Is a genuine banking i
operation, and the major portion of the bunlnesa
done by the Mont de Plet£ is of this nature. In
consequence a decrease In the operations of th«
«*labllshm«nt U an indication that trado Im liaaa.
The figures fcr IR9S also show that the pinch of
poverty was more severely felt than in the pre
vious year. There was an" increase in the number
of articles taken to the Mont de Piete. on which
nothing could be lent because tlflr intrinsic value
was esteemed to be less than three frnncs. Ob
jects of this trifling nature are only offered by
persons in real want, and the augmentation In
their number Is a nign of the prevalence of desti
tution. The increase, too. during th<- year In the
number of articles of bedding deposited points In
the same direction.
The statistics also show that the Mont de Piete
is not in a very satisfactory financial position. The
net profits on its operations for the yenr amounted
to less thnn £11*1. The expenses of the estnhlish
ment are increasing much faster thnn its profits.
Its directors call the uttention of the Govern
ment to this state of things, and Insist on the ne
cessity of various reforms, and in particular on
more efficacious repression of the usurers who. in
spite of the law, prey on the class of persons for
whose advantage the Mont de Piete is intended.
STEAMER RETURNS FOR REPAIRS.
THE WORDSWORTH CREEPS BACK TO PORT
FOUR DAYS AFTER SAILING FOR BRAZIL.
The Lamport & Holt steamer Wordsworth.
which sailed from here last Wednesday for Per
nambuco and other Brazilian ports, slowly
limped back to port yesterday, passing in Sandy
Hook at 3:45 p. m. and dropping anchor In
Quarantine at G p. m.
In answer to Inquiries Captain Graham said
the machinery had become deranged when 140
miles out. He was reticent, refusing to allow
the vessel to be boarded or to explain further
the extent of the damage, when it occurred, or
Klve any other information.
It Is thought probable that, having put back
after being four days at sea, the damage is se
rious enough to take several days for repairs.
The eteamer's agents are Busk & Jevona.
OBITUARY.
COLONEI, WILLIAM S. KINO.
Minneapolis. Minn.. Feb. 24.— Colonel William S.
King, ex-Congressman and a National character
for the last forty years, died at hie home in this
city to-day. Colonel King was born in Franklin
County, N. V.. in 182S, was active in support of
the Free Soil party in that State, and aided in
the organization of the* first Republican party in
New- York. He came to Minnesota In 1858, and was
active. In anti-slavery contests. He founded "The
Minneapolis Tribune," and was for several years
on "The St. Paul Pioneer Press." While in Con
gr< sS , Colonel King was the subject of a famous
Congressional investigation In connection with the
Pacific Mail subsidy bill, but the investigation en
tirely cleared him of the charge of nny Improper
act.
MEITEN'AXT CHARLES H. MFXTON.
Washington. Feb. 24.— The War Department has
been Informed of th« death of First Lieutenant
Charles H. Munton. 12th Infantry, on February
11, from acute mania. He was one of the pas
sengers on board the transport Hancock, which
arrived at San Francisco yesterday. Lieutenant
Munton was born in Michigan, and was graduated
at the United States Military Academy on June 15,
1894 and assigned to duty with the 23d Infantry,
then stationed in California. He accompanied a
portion of his regiment to Honolulu In the summer
of IS9S, and almost Immediately thereafter pro
ceeded to the Philippines, where he remained on
active duty until he became mentally deranged and
was sent home.
PROFESSOR K. R. BOYER.
Chicago. Feb. 24.— Professor E. R. Boyer, di
rector of the Chicago Institute of Pedagogy, pro
vision for the construction and maintenance of
which has been made by Mrs. Emmons Blalne,
died here to-day from pneumonia.
Emanuel Roth Boyer was born In York, Perm..
on April 15, 1557. He was graduated at the Illinois
State Normal University in 1879, but later studied
at Harvard, where ho took the degree of bachelor
of arts In 1890. He spent his life In educational
work, was Superintendent of Schools of Fulton
County. 111., during 1882- > 86. and Instructor In bi
ology In the Chicago high schools after 1890. At
the time of his appointment as director of the
Chicago Institute of Pedagagy he was assistant
to Drr E. Benjamin Andrews. Superintendent of
Chicago schools.
HENRY WATERHOT'SE. JR.
Henry Waterhousp, Jr., a well-to-do merchant
and planter of Hawaii, died at the Fifth Avenue
Hotel on Friday afternoon. Death was caused by
pneumonia. Mr. Waterhouse was here on his wed
ding trip, and expected to sail for Europe next
week. He arrival In this city about a week ago
and started in to see all of the points of Interest
In New-York. He contracted a bad cold on Mon
day, which developed Into pneumonia, and death
followed. The body was taken to Fresh Pond yes
terday for rri-niatlon. and after that Mrs. Water
house Intends to utart directly for Hawaii.
CAPTAIN W. D. LONGSTREET.
Captain William D. Longstreet. who was retired
from the Pennsylvania Railroad ferry service on
New-Years Day. died on Friday evening at his
home. No. 18 Madison-ava., Jersey City, from pneu
monia. H« was nearly seventy-three years old.
He entered the employ of the Pennsylvania Rail
road as a deckhand on a ferryboat in 1851. was
appointed pilot in 1853 and continued in the service
until his retirement on a pension when the pension
system went into operation on the Pennsylvania
Railroad on January 1.
OBITUARY NOTES.
Newburg, N. V.. Feb. 24. -Willard H. Terpenlng,
a lawyer here, was found dead In his office this
morning. Qas was pouring from q. gas etove in the
room. It was ascertained that Mr. Terpenlng's
death was due to heart disease, from which he
had suffered severely and for the relief of which
he had been taking powerful remedies. A meeting
of the Newburg Bar w.u held this morning, at
which appropriate action in regard to the death
was taken. Mr. Terpeninp was thirty-six years
old and unmarried. He was a Free Mason and a
member of the Newburg City Club.
Franklin. Mass.. Feb. 24 — ,1. G. Ray. the last of
the four Ray brothers, who were the pioneer man
ufacturers of this section, (!;ed suddenly to-day.
He was sixty-nine years old. With his brothor
Francis he established the first 6hoddy mill in
New-England. Other brothers Joined In the busi
ness, which became large. Mr. Ray was a Repul>
lican, and had been a representative in the Legis
lature and a Senator. He. was vice-president Of
the American Woollen Company and was inter
ested In many other enterprises, especially copper
mlnlnp concerns. A widow and two children sur
vive him.
Taunton, Mass., Feb. 24— Captain George A.
Washburn, president of the Taunton National
Bank and for many years prominent in city af
fairs, died suddenly shortly after midnight. He
was City Treasurer of Taunton for many years.
He won his military title in active service in the
Civil War. He was .sixty-four years old, and
leaves a widow and three sons.
Onwego, N. V., Feb. 24.— H. ;.ry Clinton Stlllman,
a retired newspaper man and financier, died sud
denly to-day from heart disease at his home here.
He wae seventy years old. Ho owned considerable
property In the Thousand Islands.
Lockport, N. V.. Feb. 24.— William Spaldlng, ex-
Mayor of this city, died this afternoon. He was
fi*ty-four years old.
Norfolk. Va_, Feb. 24.— Colonel William C. Elam.
Editor of "The Norfolk Virginian Pilot," died ;it
hU home in Louisa County to-<iay.
RINGS OK YELLOW PINEB.
TWO CIRCLES OF NEW FIBRE BLENDING INTO
ONE MARK EACH YEAR.
From The New-Orleans Times-Democrat.
"It Is very curious to note the successive growth
circles of our yellow pines," sail? a veteran lumber
man from the Pearl River district. "Until my ut
tentlon was especially directed to the subject by a
forestry expert a few years ago 1 had no idea that
the markings were so beautifully clear and distinct.
The tree acquires two rings <>f new fibre every year,
one In the spring and one in the fail, but they blend
together and form a single, well deilned circle.
During the nrst ten years these successive accumu
lations are of about equal thickness, and for the
next two decades the diminution Is very slight, but
after that the rings become thinner and thinner,
and When the tree geth Into the eighties und nine
ties the growth is very slight Indeed, in fact, a
mere Him. Nevertheless the ring is always formed
SS long as the tree lives, anil can be clearly dix
cerned with a glas* after It <■.-«*.-« to be visible to
the naked eye. During the visit <>f the expert to
whom 1 referred we rut a good deal of timber on
my place, ranging between sixteen and eighteen
Inches in diameter. 'That tree is 120 years Old, 1 he
would say; 'that one is 100: that Is about 14U. ' and so
on. Afterward we measured the growth rings with
the Instruments he carried, and In every instance
he had hit the age within a few years, It seemed
wonderful, but was Klmply tho result of experience
combined with an accurate sya. There are some
very anolent pli.e trees in the Pearl River district,
and many of them figure in the traditions and folk
lore of the SStttera In their neighborhood. There
are a couple «uch patriarchs on a tract near my
mill, and when the standing timber of the place
was recently sold I am glad to aay they were
especially exceptad In the terms of in* contract.
It would have seemed like murder to some of Ui»
country folks if they had been cut down."
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 25. 11)00.
HOME NEWS.
PROMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS.
ALBEMARLE— Sir Rupert Clark, of Australia,
BUCKINGHAM— Ex -Governor C. Warren Llppltt
of Rhode Island. FIFTH AVENUE— Ex-Congress
man L. D. Apsley, of Massachusetts, and Senator
N W. Aldrlch, of Rhode Island GRAND— Captain
J. MacXutt, U. 8. N. HOLLAND— Deputy Attor
ney-General John H. Coyne, of Albany. MAN
HATTAN—C. A Ellis, manager of the Boston
Symphony Orchestra, and C. H. Babcock. of
Rochester, State Fish and Game Commissioner.
MURRAY HILL— C. H. Northam. of Hartford,
and Professor Ernest W. Brown, of Havcrford
College. Pennsylvania. WALDORF-ASTORIA—
Kx-Congrccsmnn Wallace T. Foote. of Port Hen
ry, N. Y.
NEW-YORK CITY.
The Rev. Dr. William Hayes Ward will deliver a
cnurpe of lectures on "Art and Religion in the
Primitive East" at the Metropolitan Museum of
Art on Saturdays in March, at 11 a. m. Columbia
University Is co-operating v/lth the Museum in giv
ing these lectures.
In aid of the poor of the parish of the Church
of the Paullst Father*, under the care of the St.
Vincent de Paul Society, the New-Amsterdam Min
strels, attached to New-Amsterdam Council of the
Knights of Columbus, will repeat their performance
on Tuesday evening at Columbus Hail. Slxtleth-st.
and Columbus-aye.
The Flsk Jubilee Singers will Bing at the Young
Men's Christian Association, Twonty-third-st. and
Fourth-avc, to-day at 3:43 p. m. The Rev. C.
Armand Miller will give a brief address.
"Dust and Ashes" will be the theme of the Rev.
Dr. J. B. Remensnyder on Ash Wednesday, at B
p. m., in St. James's Lutheran Church, Madlson
ave. and Seventy-thlrd-st. These afternoon ser
vices will continue all through Lent.
As Klbert Huhbard Is prevented from lecturing
at Public School No. 10 to-morrjw evening, M. M.
Mangasarian will lecture In hi 3 stead on "John
Ruskln."
All deaf-mutes und all Interested in work for
them are. invited to b« present to-morrow evening
at 8 o'clock In Room No. 24. Cooper I'nlon. A. V.
Ballin, a deaf-mute, will give an address In the
sign language £n trusts, and Professor Charles
Sprague Smith, of the People's Institute, will ex
plain a plan for a new social and literary club for
deaf-mutes which it is proposed to establish near
Cooper Union, under the direction of the institute.
The plan Includes an interpreter in the sign lan
guage for all meetings in the large hall, and a
section of the hall near the platform reserved for
the members of the club.
Postmaster Van Cott announces that the malls
from China, Japan and Hawaii Of the following
dates, Hong Kong, January 27; Shanghai. January
SI; Yokohama, February 7, and Honolulu. Feb
ruary 16, which arrived at San Francisco on the
steamer America Maru, are due In New-York on
the morning of Wednesday, February 28. Malls for
China. Japan and Hawaii will close at the General
Postofflce as advertised.
The annual vaudeville entertah.ment and dance
of the Karon de Hlrsch ladles' Benevolent Society
will be given next Wednesday evening in Turn
Hall. Eighty-flfth-st. and Lexington-ave.
Thomas L^ James, president of the Lincoln Na
tional Bank, delivered an address on "The Life of
Abraham Lincoln" to the students of Union Col
lege, at Schenectady, N. V., on Washington's
Birthday, which was received with rounds of ap
plause.
BOILER EXPLOSION KILLS THREE MEN.
Texarkana, Ark., Feb. News has been re
ceived from Pullman, Ark., a small station on the
Plttsburg and Gulf Railroad, fifty miles north of
here, of the explosion of a Bawmlll boiler at that
place in which seven men were killed. The whole
building covering the engine was blown down upon
the workmen and the men were buried in the
debris. The only one whose name was learned is
Hoover Thompson, the fireman.
POWDER MILL EXPLOSION KILLS THREE.
Plattevllle, Wis., Feb. 24.— Two mills of the Laflln
& Rand powder plant here exploded late this af
ternoon. The mills were blown to atoms. Thomas
D. Bass, Frederick Genthe and William Rottlcker
were killed.
■ »
Announcaments.
E. & W. DRESS SHIRTS. E. & W.
Perfect In every detail.
MARINE INTELLIGENCE.
MINIATURE ALMANAC.
Bunrlse 6:3B|Sunset 6:<BiMocn rises a m Moon's age 28
HIGH WATER.
— Sandy Hook B:33iGov. Island 4:oS[Hel] Gate 6-64
P.M. — Sandy Hook 4:oS|Gov. Island 4:4O|Hell Gate <J:1!9
INCOMING STEAMERS.
TO-DAY.
Vessel. From. Line.
MUnchen Bremen. February 11 N O IJoyd
Ivydene Shields. February 8 ......Norton
Kansas City Savamisli. February 19 Savannah
Menantlc I>elth, February t» Manhaneet
Colorado Hu'.l, February 10 Wilson
W.ilsi'ity Bwanaea. February l> Bristol City
Pennsylvania. Hamburg, February 13 . . . . Hamb-Am
Sar. Marct^s Oalveston. February 17 MalJory
Comanche Jacksonville. February 21 Clyde.
Thlng-valla Chrlatlansand, February tt..Scand-Am
Florida Dantiir, February 7 Cosmopolitan
La Normandle Havre. February 17 French
Rotterdam Rotterdam. February IB Hol-Am
Alexandra Copenhagen, February 8 Scand-Am
El Norta New-Orleans, February 2O Morgan
MONDAY. FEBRUARY 26.
Kurrache« -... Gibraltar. February 8 Union Clan
Flowergate Gibraltar, February 8 Barber
Barlby Gibraltar, February 12
Abana St. Lucia. February 19
TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 27.
Cevlo Liverpool, February 17 Whlt« Btar
uthwark Antwerp, February 1" Red 6tar
Manltou London, February 16. ..Atl Transport
OUTGOING STEAMERS.
MONDAY. FEBRUARY 2».
Vessel. For. Line. Malls close. Vessel sails.
Aller. Naple*. N O Lloyd 9:ooam ll:«0em
Sobralense, Para, Red Cross
TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 27.
Archlmede, Naples, Itallana — —
Victoria. South Africa. Am & African.
Comanche. New-Orleans, Clyde 8:00pm
El Mar, New-Orleans, Morgan 8:00 pm
Pretoria. Barbados, Quebec 12:90 pm 3:00 pm
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 2S.
Ems, Naples, N Q Lloyd 9:00 am 11:00 am
Teutonic. Liverpool. White Star 9:ooam 12:O0m
Frlesland, Southampton, Red Star. .. .10:30 a m 12:00
Trinidad. Bermuda, Quebec... 8:00 am 10:00 am
Orizaba. Havana, Ward 1:00pm 3:oopm
San Marcos, Galveston. Ma110ry...... 8:00pm
SHIPPING NEWS.
I"ORT OF YORK— SATURDAY. FEB. 21. 1000.
ARRIVED.
Steamer TJomo (N'nr). Nielsen. Trinidad February 14 and
Grenada 18, with mdf* to the Trlnidn.l Shipping & Trad-
Ing Co. ArrlTed at the Har at 4 I m.
Steamer Huffon (Br). Ohls. Rio Janeiro Februarys. Bar
bados l. > and St Lucia 1«>. with mdse and 22 cabin pas
(>enK»TH to Uuck & Jevons. Arrived at the Bar at 10-30
p m 23d.
Steamer Santiago. Lelghton, Quantnnamo February 8
Clenfueeos 14, Santiago 17 and Nassau 20. with mdse and
32 cabin' iiassenK'-rs to James E Ward A Co. Arrived at
the lliir at B:1S a in.
Steamer Cltv of Augusta. Daggett. Savannah February
22, with mdse and psnsengers to Ocean Ss Co.
Steamer Jamestown, Tnpley, Norfolk and Newport
News, with mdse and iiasgenirern to Old Dominion Ss Co
9tvamer Frostbunr, with two barge?, passed In Sandy
Hook at B:3* p m.
Steamer Wordsworth (Br). Graham, which sailed from
this port February 21 for I'ernambuco and Brazilian ports,
r«<urnM on account of derangement of machinery and
a*<-h .red off Clifton, Stuten Island.
Saruly Hook, N J, Feb 24, 0:30 p m — Wind southwest
thirty milt-.*, raining.
SAILED.
Pteamers Phoenicia (Ger), for Hamburg; Mexico, Ha
vana; Hindoo (Br), Hull Michigan (Br). liondon; <"urlt>ba
<Uer>, Matanzas, etc; Bl Monte. New-Orleans; I^ampasas,
Kt-y West and Oalvf-ston; Andes (Br). Cape Haytlen. etc;
Algonquin. Charleston and Jacksonville; Hamilton. Nor
folk and* Newport News; Ouyandotte, Newport News and
Richmond; King Fwd-rii-k (Br), Baltimore; Saglnaw,
Wllmlnicton, N < '. and Georgetown. 6C; I'ak Ling <Br)'
Philadelphia; Maracaibo, Ponce, etc; Thordcnskjold (Nor).
I'rogreju.: Frldtjof NSnsen (Nor). Philadelphia; Louisiana,
New-Orleans; Kanras City, Savannah: Nicaragua (Nor)
Santiago, etc; John J Hill. Newport News; Ithaka (Ger)!
Tamplco; Ifesabe, illn London; Spnurnd«m (Dutch) Rot
terdam; Campania (Hr), Liverpool, Adirondack ' (Br),
KlnK»t.>ri. etc.
rnited States traoaport ituf.iri, f..r I*uerto Hlco, etc.
THE MOVEMENTS OF STEAMERS.
FOREIGN PORTS.
London, Feb 24 — Arrived, steamer Tusccrora (Brt
Payne, New-York. Sailed. steamer Menomlnee (Br) Rob
ineon. New-York.
Liverpool, Feb 24 — Arrived, steamer Olbers (Belg) Tan
ner, New-York for Manchester. Balled 23d ateamare
Oeorsic (Br), Thompson. New-York; 24th. Lucanla ißr)
McKay. New-York.
QueenaiOWD I>l. 24— Arrived, steamer Etrurta (Br)
Watt, New- York for Liverpool rand proceeded).
Boutbsmpton, Feb 24— Sailed, steamer New-York Rob
erts, New-York via Cherhoutg.
Swansea. Ft-b 23 — Sailed, steamer LlandafT City (Br)
Lang. New-York.
Dungenens. F<-h 24- Pawed, steamer Kensington (Br),
Albrecht, New-York for Antwerp
Brow Head. Fob 24— Passed, ■trainer EtrurU illn
Watt, New-York for Liverpool.
Uainburg. Feb 21— Arrlvad, steamer Kv&rvtn (Nor).
pLINT^piNEfuRNITORE
A BIRCH ROOM.
The wood Is fashionable with Its rich, amber
tones but more than that It Is almost ever
lasting and Improves with age.
Our Birch Bedroom Suites vary greatly In
style and decoration. Perhaps the prettiest of
all are delicately carved In conventionalized
(lower wreaths and sprays, or painted with ex
quisite blossoms. Carpets Best Tapestry Brus
sels, In correct colorings to harmonize, G5 cts.
a yd. -.^- ;
Odd dressing tables, Cheval Glasses, etc.. In
tasteful designs, now reduced below factory
prices, as you
"BUY OF THE MAKER*
Geo. C.Flint Co.
43. 45 and 47 WEST 23? S T.
NEAR BROADWAY.
factory: IM-jAnd 156 west f9?STRcrr
Sltnnscmcnia.
«1 ST - ~
r~?r ~? Csstle So. Opeh Co. Bth AYE.
3d Year I<lO People. In English.
TO-MORROW Mi. lll
RIGOLETTO
Misses Berrl. Morgan. Lambert. Messrs. Delamotte.
Roberts. Mertens, lAn<l. Casavant. Meyers. Hatter, and
thC REMARKABLE CIIOIUS OF 60.
Eves. 2.-, c, 50c., 75c., n.OO Nothing
8:15. aOC, OVC, IOC, ->J.UU Higher.
Mats. Wed.. Sat.. 2:15. 1.100 Rei. seats. 25c.
Monday. March 5. P A I \/ A Silver Souvenir
TOOTH TIME. V A L. l\ M Tea Caddies.
ACADEMY S£jr* 91 £«, pi
E. O. Gllmore & Eupene Tompklns Prop'e. * Mirrs.
10th Week of the Great Moral Play.
WAY DOWN EAST.
Price* 25-MV7!V 100 Mats. Wtd. A P»t-. 2. Eve.. 8:10.
DDninilflV THBATHD. 41st St. A B'way.
DnUQUTTQI Evgs. at 8. Wed. ft Sat. Mats, at 2.
JACOB LITT Proprietor
ILL ROADS LEAD TO THE BROADWAY.
4TH nONTH— II4 TIHES.
KLAW * BnLANGER'S STTTPENDOUS PRODUCTION.
GEN. LEW WALLACE'S
Arranged for Itas stage by WILLIAM YOUNG.
Music by EDGAR STILLMAN KDLLEY.
: Under Stage Direction of I'.KN TEAL.
Out-of-Town Mall Orders. Accompanied by Check or
Postal Orders, Will Receive Prompt Attention.
METHOPOI.ITAS OPERA HOUSE.
GRAND OPERA SEASON 18&&-19OO.
Under the Direction of Mil. MAURICE GRAU.
TENTH GRAND PINI.AY NIOHT CONCERT.
TO-NIGHT B:ISOCLOCK.
Soloists: Mmes.. Suzanne Adams and Zelte de Lussan:
JlmM. Susan Strong and Schumann-IIelnk; MM. Scottl.
Bars, Oec*llier.
Enttre Opera Orchestra. Conductor. Paur.
Man. Evg., Feb. 26, at B— LA TRA^ATA. Mmt.
Bembrich; MM. Campanari and Ballgnac.
Tues. Evg.. F»h. 71. at 7 oreclsely — Third performance
of first cycle of Der Ring de* Nlbelungen — SIEGFRIED.
Mmes. Nordlca, Suianne Adams and Schumann-Heink;
MM. Dlppel. Frledrlchs. Breuer and Van Rooy. Conduo
tor. Paur.
Wed. EVa;, Feb. 28, at 8, Moiarfa Opera, LH NOZZE
DI FIGARO. Mmes. Emma Eatnes, Suzanne Adams and
Sembrlch; MM. Ed. de Reszlce. Plnl-Corsl and Campanari
Thurs. Evg., Mar. 1, at 6:45 precisely — First per
formance of first cycle of Der Ring dee Nlbelungen.
OOETPBRriAKMMBItrX*. Mmc«. Nordics, Busan Strong,
Olltzka. Pevny. Molka-Kellogg and Schumann-Heink;
MM. Dlppel. Frledrichs. Muhlmann and Ed. de Res*ke.
Conductor, Paur.
Frl. Evjr., Mar. 2. at 7:3O— TRISTAN t'NP ISOLDE.
Mmes. Ternlna and Schumann-Heink: MM. Van Dyek,
Van Rooy and Ed. de Reazke.
Sat. Aft.. Mar 8. at 2-I/iHEN'ORIN. Mmes. Eames
and Schumann-IIelnk; MM. Dlppel. Bertram and Ed. do
Reszke.
Sat. IQVir, Mar. 8, at 8. at popular prtoee — RIOOI^TTO.
Mmes. Senibrlch and Mantelll; MM. Sallgnac. Devries and
Scottt.
WEBER PIANO USED.
MENDELSSOHN «AlJ^ Friday Evr.
iYin,l>Ul-iL-OOV/lll> March 2d. at 8:18.
A. Henry Savage Landor.
Subject: "I.V THB PORBIDDES LASD" ailu»
trated). Thrilling story of* hla Journey In Tibet, Capture
by the Lamas, Imprisonment and Ultimate Release.
Tickets $1.50 and $1.00. On sale at Schuberth's.
Kanltz. Fernandlna* via , New- York; Feb 22, sailed,
steamer Winifred (Hr). Clark. New-York.
Bremen, Feb 2S— Sailed, steamer Rheln (Ger>, Gath«
mann. New- York.
Antwerp. Feb 24^ Sailed, Btearneni Westemland (Belg).
Mill* New-York; at Cuthbert (Br), Pugh. New- York.
Havre, Feb 24 — Sailed, steamer La Champagne (Ft),
Ffijolle-, New-York.
*'herhourK. Feb 24 Sailed, steamer New-York. Roberts,
from Southampton, for New-York.
St Michaels, Feb 2.l— Arrived, steamer Florida (Dan).
Koch, Dantzlc for New-York (for coal).
Seville. Feb 19— Sailed, steamer Mark Lane (Br). Bate.
New-York.
Naples, Feb 22 — Sailed, Btenmer Werra (Ocr). Weyer,
New-York.
San FRANCISCO mining STOCKS.
Baa Frarclsco. Feb. 24.— The offlcial closing quota
tions for mining stocks to-day were as follows:
Alta 07 1 Kentucky Con _.. .01
Alpha Con 02 Lady Washington Con... .1!
Andes OS, Mexican 1»
Belcher 22 1 Occidental . Con l\
Best A Belcher 34 Ophlr 63
Bullion 0J Ovorrrian 1O
Caledonia 38|Potosl 34,
Challenge Con is I Savage 11
Chollar 18ISajc Belcher Oj
Confidence 78 Sierra Nevada 37
Con Cal & Va L4O PtandaM 2.70
Con Imperial 02: Syndicate 00
Crown Point 09 3t Louis <h>
Gould & Curry 14 Union Con 23
Hale & Norcross 31 ' l"tah Con li>
Julia Yellow Jacket .13
Justice - l«l
THE STATE OF TRADE.
Chicago. Feb. — The leading futures ranged as fol
lows:
Wheat. No 2: Opening. Highest. Lowest. Closing.
February — — — 6l T 4
May 66H®66V4 6flH®66H 66% 66
July 67H©07* 67>>»d67* <J6H 60H
Corn. No 2:
February — — — 83U
May.- 84T4R33 35% &*% 38983H
July 85®35H 35Vi 84T4 SaH®3sVi
Oats, No 2:
May 23% 23% 23 Vi 23^^23
July... 22^(322% 22 Vi-322% 22*. 22^
Mess pork, per bbl:
May $1075 $10 77H *1O «5 $10«5
July 1080 1080 1070 1070
Ijard, per 100 Tt>:
May 8 90 0 90 6 82H B 82H
July 51»7% 0t»7% i,9l> 6U2%
Short ribs, per 100 n>:
May 874 0 90 0 80 6 82*4
July 8 87% 3 IK) S2V4 5 §2vJ
Cash quotations nere as follows: Flnur quiet; patents
$3 50<S$3 70; winter straights, $3g-f.l 40; clears, $2 800
$3 10; spring il.oolala, $3 90; patents, $3 20<g$3 U; utralghtiii,
#2'Tti'U»3. bak«/» - . $26$- 40; No 3 npilnK wheat. «2\*t
04-*.-; No 2 re.l. 68V4©tll»Vic; No 2 corn. 3§*ie; No 2 oats
22%©22% c; No 2 white. 2S%eS6%c; No 3 white, 24V;®
25Vic; No 2 rye. MM."-; No 1 barley. WQMf; No 1 n«x
seed and do Northwestern, $1 »u>; prime timothy seed
$2 50; cloverseed. contract grade. $8 40; nmi pork pef
bbl. $0 80©*10 70; lanl, per NX) Ib. $S63@s3 72>,» ; short
ribs sides (loose). $5 7(>'(r#6; dry salted shoulders (boxed)
$U 2.'.'t/Jit Sift: short clear sides (boxed). |BoT%ttseO6;
whiskey, distillers' nnlshed goods, per ration, lI2HV
sugars, rut loaf. $8 <>3; granulated. $5 40. On the Produce
Exchange to-day the butter market was firm; creamery
18@23c: dairies. IS%9ZIc. Cheese firm. 12@13c. Eggs
firm; fresh, 13&13HC
Cincinnati. Feb. 24. — Flour dull. Wheat easier; No 2
red. 73c. Corn active, fliin; No 2 nil'xe.f, Htic. Oats llrm-
No 2 mixed. 260; Rye llrm. N> 2. 62c. I^rd quiet, $•'> 6v>.
Bulk meats easier. $t) 05. li.n-on quiet. »C 80. whiskey
steady, $1 23 "t. Hutter steady. Sugar firm. Kggs firm.
21 Vie. Cheeue steady.
Milwaukee X'(>. 24. — Wheat lower- No 1 Northern 65
&<JtiS.-, N<» 2 Northern. 6t#6i%c. Hye. No l. 57c ' Uar
ley lower; No 2, 45c; sample. 87©44 c.
Minneapolis, Feb. 24. -dost: Wheat In store No 1
Northern. February. <VlV4c; May, «3V4c; July tUTic- oil
track. No I hard. 04*Uc; No 1 Northern, GSKo: No 2
Northern. V»ii. Flour and bran iinrhanne,l
rtiiu.ii-i;.hiu. Fjrt 24. - \vti«-«t steady; contract gnuT*
February. 71H©72Hc. Corn firm; No 2 mixed. 3»%040c!
Oats dull and «-d*lfr; No 2 wlUi ■ dipped, ll#Sl%c No
8 do, 30c; No 2 mlxtd. 21>®20Hp. Hutier dull and H<Ble
lower; fancy Western creamery, 25c; do prints, 20c. Hggs
firm, quod demand*; frrah nearby. 13o; do Western^ 13o;
do Southwestern, Uoj do Southern. 12c. Cheese un
changed. R«oelpt»— Flour, 0.(100 bblis 14)000 aarks;
wheat. 14.0H0 bush; corn. 172.000; oats. 24,O*K>. .Shlt'tnents
— Corn. 172,(x»> bus»i, oats, 8,300.
Bt. louls. Feb. 24 — ClOM: Wheat. No 2 r««1 cash
C8 T »c; P"<»t.riiiirv «H%c; May, «H%c. July. rto% \,. 2
hard, <i.VijtUl>\ «\>rn. No 2 rash, 83c; bVl.niary, 33c May
83% c. July. 33T4«i34e. Oats. No 2 cash, 24*»0- February
24\c; May, 24©24Hc; No 2 white, 28ar2«Vic.
Tole<l.., Feb. 24. — Wheat dull, lower fnr' May; Ha %
cash. 70\c; May. 72% c. corn quiet- Ho 2 mixed. 83V»c.
Oata dull; No 'i mined. 24c. Rye dull, unchan««J; MQM Q 2
cash. %c. Clov.rseed acttr*. higher prime ca«K. old.
$4 IK) >„ld Kebruary, new. $6 05; Mnxub, $5 «l> blOj H» 2
"Amnscmcnig. _
BVPUUE THKATRE. B'way and 40th Bt.
MATINERS WEI'NFSDAT A.VT> SATURDAY.
SSfiSg fog' BKOTHEK OFFICERS.
aS-,., CRITERION THEATRE, r «VgU,
Last w»«k. Matinees Wednesday and Saturday.
MAUDE ADAMS I THE LITTLE MINISTER.
V TUESDAY, MARCH 6,
Mr Daniel Frohman will present
JAMES K. HACKETT
In a new melodramatic play, entitled
THE PRIDE OF JENNICO
By Abb»y Sage Richardson St Grace Furnlss.
SEAT SALE THURSDAY 9 A. M.
CAUUICU Til KA THE. 35th St. ft B*»jr.
V»rilVfVl^|% BTOB. 8. MAT. SATURDAY.
WM. GILLETTE N - £ '.'L. Sherlock Holmes.
MADISON SQ. -""itf™-*-.**. £skt I!& SL
MATI.YKi: WEDNESDAY AND SATIRHAY.
"CORALIE & CO., DRESSMAKERS.
<.Vlt!>K.\ THKATHE. 27th St & Madison At.
"Th» Bbweal Kind of a Hit."— ■•nOd.
Evgs. 7:4(>. Mats. Wed. & Sat.. 1:43.
%?]BS:gSS& m . HEARTS ARE TRUMPS.
Ml 8 \*''s\ H'wav 4 30th 8t - A( V.lO
1118 3 jf ?% Daniel Kr-.hrrnn Manager
Un*B Q V Matinees \V«Mn*«<liiv * Faturday. . .2:1.1
FOURTH WKEK.
i"lts success was an argument for the purity
of the drama." — Wi rM.
"I'lnv realized highest expectations. — An «t
traordtnarj cast." — Journal.
T£J AMBASSADOR
CAST DfCLnm MARY MVNXFRINO.
HILDA SPONO. ELIZABETH TTRKE.
RHODA CAMFRON. MRS. WALCOT.
ETHEL HORNICK ALJSON SKIPWORTH.
BEATRICE MORGAN. JOHN MASON.
CHARLES WALCOT. WM. COURTENAY
AND EDWAJID >ROAN.
BURTON HOLMES LECTURES.
DIRECTION DAN'L rROHMAX, at
CARNEGIE LYC.KIM.
4 COURSES 5-^E^nteS
MAMU, JAPAN, PARIS,
GRAND CANON, MOKI LAND.
COURSE TICKETS. $4 *• *3. ON SALE FEB. 2<sw
■ \f £*\ I? | 1 m/| 4th aye. A 23d at S:3O
1 VI ;l SII ▼ ■ Daniel Frohman.,, Mgr
*-* «V/Lj \J 1 1 Matinees Thursday & Sat.. 2:15.
To- morrow, Monday, at 8:30.
.. . Matln«->»s Thursday & Sat'y.
Charles Frohman's
London
{ Comedy Company
tn a new Comedy, as presented
by them at the Crlterlan Theatre.
London, entitled,
MY DAUGHTER IN LAW
MY DAUGHTER IN IAW
Cast Includes: SFYMnrR HICTCS. HERF.KRT
STANDING. HI'NHV KKMiiLE. J. L. MACK
AYE JOS. MAYLON. FER GOTTSCHALK.
FANNY BROI'GH. MARGARET ROBINSON,
anl ELLALTNE TERRISS.
BERKELEY LYCEUM.
MRS. ROBERT OSBORNr
WILL PRESENT
OTTO KAWA KAMI. SADA YACCO
And their company of Japanese players In a series of
plays in Japanese for two weeks beginning March Ist.
8:3 O. Opening n:«ht.
••7.1N<;0R0." the Statue Maker.
"TAKAXOni," tho Royalist.
And
THE GEISHA and THE KNIGHT.
Tickets $2. on sale Monday.
bijou AUNT luc^V:
A GREAT I A Triumph Artistically Musicat.
g«'-?r E M. I HANNAH IS
CAnXECIE II VI- L .
Mondnt Kv>-ulnK. Feb. 20. at Hi\tl.
PITTSBURGH ORCHESTRA
Victor Herbert I Sara Anderson
Qwtactoc. Sara Anderson
Proß-rnint Symphony. "Jupiter." MCkZART; aria from
opera "Joan of Arc." TSCHAIKOWPKY: "Siegfried
Idyll," WAGNER; Suite Romantlque. HERBESIT (flrst
time); "Qjrnlvnl In Paris," 3VENDSEN.
B<>nts. 7.V. to $1.."i0. Boxes, $12 A $15. On sale at
F huherth's. Tyson's, Rullman's, anj box office.
CARNEGIE LYCEUM.
Tuesday Afternoon. Feb. afTth. «t 8:30.
ERNEST SETON-THOMPSON.
"PERSONALITY OP WILD ANIMALS."
CASINO! GEO " Mana^ ERER
THE Last Week!
PRINCESS I-AST 6 MOHTS!
puir ' ■'■" Mat. y-Kt. Sat.
VililLi Lnßt Time Sat. .\st!
WEEK OF MCH. 6TH— THBATKK CLOSED
For the Final Rehearsals of Geo. E. Lederer*s Produc
tion of Harry E. Smith's latest work.
The Caalno Girl.
♦ f> THE WOIILD I* WAI.
EDKV I New Groups To-dajr.
MISEE. J The Wonderful CINEMATOGRAPH.
4. ♦■ Hear the Neapolitan Orchestra.
SS4w? THEATRE, BP^ D^
' EDWIN KNOWLES Sole Manager
> Evg's at S:ls. Matinees Wed. & St*U at 2.
To-MonnoAV .night.
MODJESKA
ASSISTED BY MR. JOHN E. KELLERD.
Management John C. Fisher.
*Z?ZZ£XL?* \ MARY STUART.
Thur. Frt ( MARIE ANTOINETTE.
and Sat. Evg. { r^^TN^ork.
Saturday ( THE LADIES' BATTLE
Matinee 1 (Miss Cissy Loftua to appear with Modjeska
( on this occasion. Special arrangement.)
•••IN rui.l'\lUllii\: MACBETH.
SM2j ROGER BROS. « WALL ST.
HOlSlv.l Popular Prices. Wed. Mat.— 36c. A 00c.
*> f
HAMMERSTEIN'3 VICTORIA,
42.i St.. B'way and 7th Aye.
OPENING
TO-MORROW EVENING, 8:30.
MAM'SELLB AWKIXB,
WITH
JOSEPHINE HALL.
4_
HERALD SQUARE THEATRE <*7£££r
EV'GS AT 8:20. MATS. WED. * SAT. AT 2:20.
DAVID 11EU\SCO'S
Great Laughing Sensation.
NAUGHTY ANTHONY.
Monday. March S.— MADAME BUTTERFLY.
IIAULKM OIM:H\ HOI Hils. Sat. Mat.
ANDHKW MACK
In TIIK LAST OK THK HOIIAXS.
Next I in Till-; LITTLK MINISTER. I S*>at«
Week. I MAI'DB ADAMS | on Sale.
IRVI\U PLAI'E THKATRK. Mat. Sat.. 2.
Last 3 time* Monday. Tuesday, Wednesday.
•'ALS ICII UIKIIKHK V>l
Thursday and balance of wr-.-k.
OAIII. I* U:i«S|>KK\K OI.OCKE
V(.NKK ("Sunken Hell. ■) by Hauptmann.
KBITITS
:, : 14th S? bet. Broadway & 4th Ay.
Continuous Performance. 12:."U> to 10:40 P. M.
uoni:iiT HII 1. I Kith,
in "The Littlest G'.rl," by Richard iUr.ilnsf Davis.
HARDING A AH SID A. t.. GUILLE.
FISHER & CARROLL. BIOORAPH.
Carl Damiinn Troape, Montrell. (Ruropeeji Juggler.) Sil
vern ■ Emerle. The Averys. Si Stebbtns.
MADISON SQUARE GARDEN.
SPORTSMEN'S SHOW
Opens Thursday, March 1,
\ m i*. m.
BpeeiAl FtMituros and Attrsu-tions.
MISS S\l,l.\ KUOTHIMJIIAM AKKIIN'
BE»>>Nl> BECITALi will be given SI Sherry*, kiondar.
IVI. 2«th. at 11:15. Ml»» Akem will sing LA FIANCEE
DU TIMHAI.IKK. by Salnt-t*iens (first tlm« in America).
Mls» Ullan Uttlehales. Mr Helnrlch Meyn. an.l Miss
Akera' Quartet. "The Singing Otlta."
1 4th St THEATRE near 6th Aye Matineo S»L
1111 l OUonly (Wed Mat. omitted this week)
LAST 6 NIGHTS— I.AST MATINEE «\T''Rr>AT
CHAUNCEY OLiC OT T
lii A ROMANCE OF ATHLONE
Hear Mr. Olcott sing T.'>*tl'a latest, "My* i.,-.ur»"
Ne»t Week— Tim Murphy In "The Carpet Bsjajgar."
TO WALIKIRF-A3TORIA AUTHORS' RECEPTION
X In aid of Hi* "Mary FUher Home" Thursday arwr
noon. March Int. Mr., huth McEnery Stuart Mr. Mar
garet B. Banjster. Mr Will drloton nn.l other*. Muslo.
e» (trved. Ticket. $1.00 at the \V«Marf n.w.taiid.
t
Slmnsementa.
KNICKERBOCKER
AY. UAY3IAX A CO ." P™*, i*i%.
Evei. at 8:20. it»t,. WM. tnd Bat 2^ ****•
POSITIVELY LAST TWO WFFIft
CSr EXTRA >I\II^EE WED>ESDVT
f\ GOOD
maxine ELLIOTT
m H. V. ESMOND'S EXQUISITE PLAT
WHEN WE WERE
TWENTY- ONE.
MONOAY. %r« 11 imi
ENGAGEMENT LIMITED TO TWO WEEK*
IIK\KV IHVI.VG. **
MISS tun TERRY
ANI> TV.:. LONDON LYCEUM CO2JPAXX
FIRST WEEK-RoilKSPlEitnEl
■ »*« Seat» Ready Thursday. Starch «»h
KOSTERiBffIPSS
THK IIKST HILL I\ YP»B«
MOU(;OMKR\ * <*T«V
Till: •* v| v-.(»I IKs •'*-'•-. '-^nieoiar.fl.
ill' vni I'ltr-vJ-it " t>>nc «r» «n<l X-orallstt.
MAUDE COURTNEY. wimp'?,..
LUCIE VERDIER. LAWSOV i QaSov "*
FIELDS ft WARD. LA PKTITE ADELAXnE. T^TIXA.
JS2SJ? GILMORE'S FAMOUS
CONCERT BAND.
Truly Shattuck. Yorlce ft A-lim* Nel^one A Afc»>«,
Young American Quintette. Mark Sullivan TfT Marl?)
Family. Lurle Verdler. Ptjn!^v A WlLon Delle ThoSS!
•on, I.yill.i Hal!. The Am.rlnnMn^e^Dh Thoar»-
\HI If I-.
The Ntw Burlesque Extravairanxa.
TMFI HI i.1R1..
With a Cast Tha« Will Stagger New Tork. m -'tiasmss
PICTORIAL PANTOMIME BALLET
''Him, 1:1
TOGETHKR ENLISTIN<; THE SERVICES OS*
4«M» PROI
I.YCEI\M Tllr:\THK. ~ "*
Monday. March sth. 3:0O p. m .
AX ILLUSTRATED LECTURE m th»
FAMOUS TISSOT PAINTINGS, .
By MR. CLEVELAND MOFFETT.
Selections from Salnt-Sai'-ns nr.<l flll—lnii chaste* ■)
tiained choir during tke exhibition of the Passion Plctan*.
Referred Seats. J2.00; Balcony. $I.oft
MENDELSSOHN HALL g^f, FEB. \\
Major Pond announces a change to larger quarters tor
Ernest Seton-Thompson
PICTI'RESQI'E I A new lecture. Mr. Thom>-
SIDC ok j sen's only evening a-;« a^-
WILD I anc<? In > « ew York this s^isoa.
AMXVI.S. j Tickets 1.50 anj LOO. at
a^mwßHl Schuberth's, 'jr. Colon ?■;.
MENDELSSOHN HALL. Thursday Aft.. March i at a
DE PACHMANN
—C H OP I Iff -
PRELUDES. MAZOURKAS AND ETUDES.
lies, Seata $1 and *1.5«> at Schuberth's.
MENDELSSOHN HALL. , FIFTH AND LAST '
Monday ■rt>-rT><'on, P:ar.o Recital by
Feb 26 \ Hambourg
Direction Victor Thrane. Prior to
Knabe Piano used. Pacific Coast tour.
Res. seats. 51..-.O A 91. at Schuber:h's. ... ' r. ■ Se,
MEXDELSSOIIN HALL.
TW'RSI'AY. MARCH & at 3:15.
SONG RECITAL BY
MR. EARNEST SHARPE.
Reserved S'i'ats. >l.,"i> an.l *1. at t4chub*rth'«, d TTbJob
Sq.. and Rullman's. 11l Broadway.
ME\DELSSOHX HALL.
Sec-onil Chamber Muaic Hatlnee
Tuesday afternoon. February 27. at 2:15.
THE KNEISEL QUARTET OF BOSTON
Programme C. Yon DITTERSDORF. Qt:ar:et fa
E flat major; SCHUMANN. Quartet In A minor. Op. A,
No. 1: BEETHOVEN, Quartet In C sharp minor. -p. 131
Tl.-k-r«. jjll.no. at Schuterth's. 'J3 Union Square.
MEM)F.l.»'<nil\ HALL. MR. fiKORul
GROSSMITH
4th anil sth Hnmorom and Mnmlcavl RecttaJs*
Tnoaday t\.v«-nlnur. Feb. '£7. at S:ls.
Wednriday Afternoon. Feb. '£S. at 3d5. 1
"The Trials of an Entertainer" f
And Humoroui and ISBSSeaI Selectlocs.
Tickets Jl.Bo A $1; at Sthuberth's, 2S Unioo •■>
M I IRRAV HlLi> THEATRE. _•
KA I IDDAV HILL theatre.
ivi Ur\nM T Lex. ay. & 42d st. /-aAX-iQfpw
Henry V. Donnelly Stock Co. fH<^^9 &C*^d
LORD D CIIU3ILEY. *%|IS%gP
EVe Prices: 23c. l"c. COc.
TO-NIGHT.
The NEW YORK Theatre
ANNUAL BENEFIT
ACTORS' FUND OF AMERICA.
The Largest Array of Vaudeville VrtirtS
in OAfcJ HKlLi.IA.vr WUMIBAMJIB.
Read th« Kamu of tha Volunteers:
Fougere. IH*tgr Bell,
Maggie Cllne. Richard Golden.
Maria Wainwrlght, Montgomery 4 Stone,
Agnes Hfrndcn & Co., Jeaa L>andy.
Daisy Loverlng <k Co.. Smith. r><v 4 Coe,
Etta Butler. J AMrich LJM*y,
Flo Irwln. La:-. Comstock,
W. G. Davis. Cheridah Stn-.psoa.
Yorka St Adams. Young American QulntM.
Eirmoiis, Err.erson St Em- Chris Bruno.
mons, Mabel Russell.
Truly Shattuck. Fdwln Milton Roy!«,
Bobby Gaylcr. Clarice Vanca,
Milton & l>olly Nobles, J. W. Dunn.
Joe Welch Fisher A CarrolL
Le. Petit* Mignon. Thorne & Carlton.
Annie Laughlin. !?al!y 9tembe*r.
Re«nlar House Prices — No Advance.
PERFORMANCE BEGINS T:4B SKARP
THB |VFW YORK Broadway, Eve'gs at 8:10. M*a
nC« lUKIV 44-45thSt. tt-. «. e o . „ •
To-morrow (Mond.) By*. * Sat *' X .
BROADWAY TOIOKIO S £SSS>
PRiiRTOR'S S3 s^ Fl °- i^nTS;
rnUUIUII U is. 2.%. roo. patrice a co!
Ward & Curran. Colbys. Ptoto, M v. Pic's. 3u otsers.
PAIARF -• spe,ss pe,s. 3<lATe - MARIE DRESSLEH,
lALMUL 15, S.-». SOe. DaUy Lovrrta* A C«b
Pete Eaker. Patterson Bros.. Mile. Ar.:. Mov. Flc'St *»
P VSTOK'S COXTIMOIS 14-JJ
P \STOK*S >H«>\\. Stre*.
pastor's -:«» Jt SO CESTS. _
O\Y \M> MGIIT. 12t:to I XTIL 11 P. X.
Hire * Klmer, iJporjre Kvunn,
The Tobln». Artie- Hull.
-\Vltlett »* Thome, Rae JL- llroiiche.
SHERRY'S. 3 th Av *'- "**& 44tn St.
TmitSDAT M.\RCH IST. 3 PM.
KATHARINE RUTH HT.YMAN. aJsSted by
DVVIP MANNF.? sr. '. LEO BCHriX
Renerved Seats. $1. at A.-huberth"s and Ru;.n-Jin'» M
Broadway Stein way Piano V?eJ.
WALLACE'S,
CMWWO HOVSESI
"A TRU'MMI."— HERALD.
NETHERSOLE
A» FANNY LX GRAND In
M\ T N i SATVRPAT AT 2.
V SEATS SECI'RrP ONE MONTH AHEAP.
~~~ WAI.LACK'S— SPECIAL.
"^TONIGHT.
'^^^^^s^IITH ANNUAL
7>^^ENTERTAtN.
GREAT NW\M ENT.
BILL! C: -^^ >s
HOST OF S^ / Ci
VOLUNTEERS! _^s,
Waldorf-Astoria. Tues. Alt. Feb. 27. at i
CONCERT in AID OF „- » «
THE GUILD OF ST. BAB^ABAS.
fnj*r dlr*i-tlon u ( Ml :<aMß*.^«*
EMINF.NT SOLOISTS. .. far .« sd4
Tlck^s (s2> on »al« at Tjsons. Wauiorr-Asw""
Bohlrnter'a. 35 Vnlon S»iuar«. -
" ~~ WAUJonr-ASToniA. ffC i.oc«.
MONDAY AFTEUXOON. KEIVY 2ffTH. AT » v J- f —
LUDWIG BREITNERS
GUAM) OKCMKSTOAJi co> 5o"l)tCT08
Sin. GUSTA>B lIIMtll H<* t ". > |iJO *z*
Jloxea (seating seven). »15.«X> • a * :h v,fS" !t VDr S*> •*
$2.00 each: GENERAL ADMISSION. »1«>. «W
Bchuberth'e Music Store, 23 Won gqttf. . ——^'
WEBER & FIELDS 1 Jllh "*>"... s »lf}
WHIRI -l-GIfiand BARBARA f IDOtl

xml | txt