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SPRING COAT IN ITS NEW STIAPFL .UIEAD OF DATE HOSPITAL- NEW CLINIC BUILDING OF ST. BAR THOLOMEW'S PARISH HAS NOVEL AND INTERESTING FEATURES Mrs. Caroline C. Hoagland Is the generous river of the new building at Nos. 215 and 217 East Forty second-st. for the clinic connected with the parish work of St. Bartholomew's Church, which will be opened for Inspection to-day. John M. Young, the chairman of the building committee, said yesterday to a Tribune reporter: "The clinic work was instituted about ten years ago in an old house close, to the parish house, in East Forty-second-st., to meet the needs of the people in the vicinity. So many were In want of medical and surgical service, whose condition, nev ertheless, was not so serious as to require admis sion to a hospital, that the cilnlc was established tv the treatment of ordinary Illnesses and diseases of the. eye, ear. nose and throat. Minor surgical oper ations also were conducted. "The work grew so that for some years the old quarters have been painfully Insufficient, and one of our members who has taken a deep Interest In the work decided to give us the beautiful building that will open a new era In our parish work. The architects have put into It every new improvement known to sanitary science, bo that it is not only up to date, but in some particulars might even ba called ahead of. date." There are six stories in the building, which liberal fpacc permits an ample supply of sterilizing, ether izing, waiting, operating and other necessary rooms. The main entrance from Forty-second-st. is placed at about the centre of the front, and la elaborate decorated and carved. The whole first t-tory is of Indiana limestone, and the entrance porch is treated as the most Important part of th* whole design. The doors are of heavy bio.-ize, with rich decoration in cast bronze on the lower panel*. At the rteht of the vestibule is the directors' room, and at the left the superintendent's suite. consisting of an outer space for clerks' use and an inner private office. Back of the clerk's desk is a detention rcrom for the reception of contagious diseases. This room communicates through a separate exit with the street, in order to avoid a suspected case coming in contact with other patients or attendants. A large waiting room, capable of accommodating about one hundred, occupies the central portion of the floor. On the east side of the waiting room are •:,• stairway and elevator. The second, third and fourth stories are devoted to the purposes of the clinic, containing rooms for patients recovering from surgical operations, as well &b examination and treatment rooms for gen era.l medical cj.ses. One gets a hint of the prevalence of diseases of the eye in such neighborhoods from the largo provision made for the oculists and opticians. Portions of the fourth and fifth stories are ar ranged for the nurses and hospital staff, and a ?art of the sixth story is given up to a large read ing room communicating with the parish house, and having no connection With the Clinic. The remain der of the floor space is utilized for a pathological laboratory. A large roof warden, having no communication with the clinic, is placed on the front roof for use by the parish house. The light courts are arranged on the rear and both sides of the ding, bo that all rooms have external light and air. The structure is thoroughly fireproof, having cast iron columns and steel beams and girders Floors ceilings and partitions are of steel and cor. Jr. te, and ro wood appears In the entire building. Copper cashes and door frames, kalsondned iron and stone, Bteel and vitrified tiling take Its place. Another feature Is the absence of angles and pro jections that might serve as lodging places for dust. Walls and ceilings meet in a curve. From floor to wall is another curve. Stairs melt Into curves, and even the window casings show no angles. All the walls are of white tile, with a decorative wainscoting cf blue tiling five feet high, so that the effect throughout is delightfully fresh and pretty, in addition to furnishing the best possible surface for cleansing. Especial care has been taken in th« construction of the operating rooms. The room for more important operations, on the .fifth floor, is considered the most perfect yet built. The corners of the room are rounded to a large radius and the celling is domed. All furniture used in the building Is of steel from special designs, Rnd of unusually exact and careful workmanship, ail finished in white enamel to corre spond with the walls and ceilings of the Interior. The furniture comprises a wide variety of Instru ment cases, cabinets, tables, stands, wardrobes, bureaus, washstands, chairs, benches, etc. The exterior has been treated in a manner to In dicate that it is a part of and belongs to die build ings of St. Bartholomew's Church, which now oc cupy a frontage of 175 feet. Th« architects are M. v & H. G. Emery. The officers of St. Bartholomew's Clinic are the Rev. Dr. Greer, president: John M. Young, vice- ( COLGATE'S ] Ca^n't DatmaLge. Can't Tear. Can't do anything but please you with Compressed Air Carpet Clearving. "WIS BLOW THi; Itlirr OITT." COSTS NO MORE THAN THE OLD WAT. American Pneumatic Darpst Cleaning Co. BM-83S-4Md4MM44-lMa W«-»t 23d St. fi'^'H .IKNTAI. PBARLS.-H™ ,„„ nof .,;, , '• '< Ola .- ,,( Rxrluoif ' I *rt» Creations. Nc-rkluceti mounted to r ,r<ifr In nne<"la •aa artlulc tt"« Mourning Jewelry; i, Si .•!.» novel • <JIV i'th AY* ,?'• fV X - • Eh °"y" y JAMMBS. I'-rfum-rle Ex president; Bertram H. Borden, secretary, and D. Cheney, Jr.. treasurer. The directors are Dr. i Carles F. A. lams. Dr Walter H lames. Dr. X>hn U Adams. Gi ivenor Atterbury. William G B ■ :vr. Bertiam H. I C. Thorne. ".. D. Cheney. Jr. I>r. • y. The Rev. Dr. D M. G-r*r. Dr Fre-1 UTlltlng. John M. Tonne. The superintendent is Eric F. Toll. "QcamTio^ Th« boardinp house has lon^ been conslden 1 the staple occupation f<ir Impecunious women. Lit ;t is only in recent yenrs that they have entered the wider fleld offered by the restaurant.. A woman who is successfully condui m;-^ ■<. room in the businees district downtown ■ ;• • ■ terday to a Tribun'- reporter: There are majiy advantages about tbe restaurant business for a woman who is a competent house keeper. The ca;>it.'!' necessary Is small, and your income begins with the tirst customer. It pays well, too. One secret of success is knowing how to make left-overs Into pretty litt;-- dishes. I never waste anything. The profits on each customer may be snip.ll. but once you get established the in come is regular, except that July and August are dull, «o many people are away on their holidays, and bad weather keeps the girls away. too. AT TITE RIGHT IS ST. BARTHOLOMEWS HOSPITAL, IN FORTY SF.rnM> ST., NEAR THIRD AVi:. Tho gift of Mrs. Caroline C. Hoagiand. The relations between customer and proprietor Are a pleasant thing about the business. I know nearly all of my customers personally. The mod- business woman does not yearn for a daily menu of Ie i water, pie and tee .ream, what ever trie doctors and reformers may say. bin; wants the substantiate just as much as men want them, and if given a chance will nearly always choose them in preference to trifles. I know, because I have been catering to her for five yean. The secret of my success has been that I under stand the tastes of my customers and that i under stand every detail of the work. 1 do the marketing, arrange the menus, carve and make the desserts. and if one of my cooks, or both, for that matter, should leave to-morrow 1 could do the work U well as they do It. From 9 to 4 o'clock I work hard- then, with the arranging of the menu for the next day, I go home and "forget It. I have found that a table d'hOte luncheon takes the best The girls seem to like to have their thinking done for them, instead of wandering up and down a long list or dishes. What do you think they enjoy the best? The vegetables These cost too much In the average luncheon room for a •working girl to order them, and when she does sh« often cets enough for three persons, and has to nay for the surplus My customers like hot meal nnd soup In summer as much as In winter; neither do they try to change those courses for extra des sert. I had always bern the housekeeper of the fam ily but what first turned my attention to keeping a restaurant was hearing my sister and her friends complain of the sameness and generally unappe tizing Quality of the food they got at lie popular au'lck luncheon rooms. They eald It seemed as if the proprietors had formed a league to feed the public on ham and beans, buttercakee, sandwich) and eclairs. I started In a very small way, in one room, with a tlnv kitchen attached, and have since moved three times always to larger quarters. Once I found my patronage dropping off a little and after studying the situation carefully I decided that the trouble lav with my room, which was somewhat dark. I moved to a lighter building, repapered the walls In .ream with a handsome, cheerful rose vine clambering over It. hung while muslin curtains at my three windows, had an ornamental fireplace erected in which I could have an open fire, toted down mv prettk-st bric-a-brac and set it on the mantel shelf ""' arranged to have small pots of DrimroseV ferns, pansles and so on left fresh each week by a neighboring Corlst. My customers all came back to me. and with them a lot of new ones. NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. WEDNESDAY. MAY 21. 1002. RECIPES FOR SUMMER DTFT. HINTS FROM A NEW VEGETARIAN COOK BOOK FOR THOSE WHO EAT MTTLK MEAT. The hlfjh price of meat, the general tendency to reduce the quantity of flesh In the diet, and the approach of th» summer season, which naturally calls for cooling and easily prepared foods, all afford an opportune time for the appearance of a new vegetarian cook book. Accustomed as people of this and European countries are to a piece de resistance which shall comprise a heavy, savory dish, it is not the easiest thing in the world for the housewife to eliminate meat from her m.'nus. and to provide in place of it foods that .'<re equally nutritious and toothsome. A Comprehensive tiuide Hook to Natural. Hygienic and Humane Diet." by Sidney H. Beard. published by Thomas V. CroweU &- Co., New-York. will solve the problem, in a measure at least, for many a perplexed matron. An Important place in thw book is given to nuts, beans and lentils, and directions for the preparation of a variety of disiies composed of these materials furnish valu able suggestions for many occasions. That lentils. one of the most nutritious of vegetables, are too little known by the American family, is coming to be undt rsl 1 The following recipes are selected from tii.' book: LENTIL BOUP. A well known and well tried soup, even in flesh eating households, and one that is within the reach of the poorest. To prepare it take one-quarter pound lentils, one onion, one carrot, one turnip, a small bunch of herbs, celery salt utid one ounce of butter. Wash and i>ick the lentlla and put on to boll in about one quart Of water. Add the vegetables sliced and boil gently about one hour. Rui> through a sieve, return to pan, add butter and a cupful of milk. Bring to boll and serve. GERMAN LENTIL BOUP. Place one-half pound "I lentils In one Quart of wati r. add two stii ks of celery and tlve large onions which have been fried In some butter until brown. Stew for two hours, and pass through a strainer. Add one-quarter pound of cream and one-half pint of i!!iik. bring i«» a boil, flavor with salt, and serve. German i.-ntils need more cooking than the Egyp tian variety. LENTIL CUTLETS. Take a teacupfui of Egyptian lentils; boil them In Water Sufficient tO cover them until tender. Add thr. .; grated onions, some chopped paisley nnd thyme and enough breadcrumbs to make, a stiff mixture. Turn on to large plates and flatten with :i knife. Then cut Into eight triangular sections and shape them like small cutlers. When cold fry crisp In euL.- and bread crumbs alter Inserting stn.ill pieces of, macaroni into each point. d end. Serve with mint or >mato sauce LENTIL CROQUETTES. Wash, pick an l cook one-quarter pound of lentils. with one or t\\ ilons to flavor. When cooked add about live ounces wholemeal bread crumbs, a teaspoonful of parsley, nutmeg, mace sail and pepper, and one egg beaten. Mix well, and when cold form Into rolls. Dip in Hour and fry a golden brown. Serve with onion sauce and gravy. LENTIL FRITTERS. Cook one-quarter pound lentil.-, with water to cover, until quite soft, bul ti"t pulped Next pre pare a batter \\.:!i one egg and one-quarter pound meal Hour, ■ :'• a drops of oil and sufficient warm water to make the right consistency. Season I sage, a handful ol chopped pepper .md sail Add a few breadcrumbs ked lentil- Mash wi II »nd l»t ...,ir Then ;r> In b.>t t a time, and serve *:ih apple CURRIED LENTILS. s e« some German lentils <in vegetable stock is best), and when quite .-"ft stir In a teaspoonful of ■urry paste. ;i fried onion. :» chopped apple . Mis It well. Serve with a border ■ ... f pastn or fi l< 'i bread and ; potatoes. LENTIL PUDDING. s*. w some Prussian lentils until soft, nt lr in and add chutney to taste. Bea •■ ; gait and butter; cover with mashed pota ■ .IV ILLUSTRATED LIBRARY. An "illustrated library." which added a goodly number of shekel* to s church fair, in suggested by the "Modern PrtsdUa,** for other social gather ings. A umail room was devoted to tho library, and the walls and tables llnln*- it wer« covered with a nondescript collection, each memrxr of which was numbered. Upon entering, rv.-ry person received a pel ell «n<i sheel of paper containing ;1 [to of numbers corresponding '" ">• artlclea mentioned. Klfteen minutes were allowed each person to fill his or her paper with name-, of books suffffested <•> the things displayed Among the looks' illustrations were a bom ><t orance ribbon, which represented "A Bow of < n ante Ribbon"; B Rlass eye. to\ tin car and a iioe. suggested "Ivanhoe"; a toj mill standing on it bunch •>[ yellow doss, "The still on the l-i ■■- - . a little wooden nhovel, "The Haihtlnder" ; a black dmi elegantly dreasetl, "Black Beauty"; a doll dressed as a falr>. "The Falrle Queene"; «n oi.t nhlngie covered with moss. "Moases from mi <>id \lii-, ■•■ ,i little black dwarf paated on a white card, "The Black Dwarf"; a tiny m lee ladder, down whicb a toy ii an appeared to be descending, ■The Deacenl of Man", tiny nips "i v,tii..ns spices ■[ m plate with the name Thomson above, "Thomson's Seasons"; ■ paper boat containing three paper m?n, "Three Men in .. Boat" .i pair of di.c in ;< iiov. with th- word "Lost," "Paradise Lost"; several pieces of paper and a lamp wick pinned together with a toothpick, "Pickwick Papers"; 1 1 1 • - picture of a woman and s tljier. "Th* Lady and th< Tiger"; » calendar of the month of March, with all the numbers i>'n "I*" 1 crossed nut, • Mnldiein.ii ■ ir . two new combs, "ihe Nvwcomes." One hundred books were thus Illustrated. Many of the pictures used were cut from papers and advertisements, anil when one l.s ..n the alert for su.-h things, they are easily found. The woman who arranged the coiiocti.m i. n t It at several neighboring towns for the urn« purpose, charging the sum of fc". to each, which also went to sw.ll the pro eeds of the fair. The articles thai w< re used t.. represent each i,o<>k were done ui> separately, and all were packed In a stout box which would stand transportation. If this entertainment Is used for a house party iul7.es may !.. given for (he Kreatest and the least number of -rect answers ISiiKK"K«* KoblMTi«-» 111 rope. In vl«-w of th- loners l.y robbery from registered hifrKHKf> in Europ*, It should be Generally known that ab«olut» M-ruiity niiiy i>>- ha.l from such Inim i. v the u»« of the trunk* an.l halts nirftmfartur'd by !/>uls Vultton of l r u « Berlb< Parts. »nd U». N ' w Bond St l^, n .ion the locks of which cm <>nly If op«Md with th» r.ri ln;il leys and »houl<J these ba lost, duplicate* may bo ..btaln^.l promptly by telegraph or latter to \ ultton. 1. Rue Scribe, Paris or |49. Bund St.. Ixindon. ELECTRIC FOUNTAIN TO GO. AX AQUATIC DISPLAY WILL BE PITT IN THK BASIN. Many persons in Brooklyn and Manhattan will Ijp disappointed to hear that Park Com missioner Young of Brooklyn and Queen 9 has decided to abandon the elpctrio fountain in the Prospect Park plaza, which cost the city .525.000. and put In the basin an aquatic display. The fountain, which Is the only nnt» of its kind in this city, and the largest and finest in the coun try, is to be allowed to deteriorate through dis use because the Park Commissioner has decided that the Water Department mlpht limit him in the use of water, because he fears that the gath ering of a crowd to look at It might work some little damage to a few grass mounts around the edges of the plaza, and because the wealthy residents in Plaza-st and Kighth-ave. and the immediate neighborhood hav»> opposed the re newal of the electric fountain displays, on the ground that the crowd which gathered there created disorder. When Commissioner Young was seen by a Tribune reporter yesterday he said that at first he thought of resuming the operation of the electric fountain and gave the subject careful attention. His reasoni for abandoning the fountain he gave as follows: The water supply of the l.orous*h Is so limited that I am afraid wo could n«>t g»-t enough water to operate the fountain except one or two evon ings a week. At other tirms it would be in operative and unattractive. Then the displays attracted a great crowd of people, who broke down the shrubbery, and we would have to get extra police to preserve the park property. In addition to this. I receive iru»ny complaints from people living in proximity to tn>- plaza about the annoyance caused by the crowd. After careful consideration, I d»ctded to use the basin for a more permanent exhibition. which would exist continuously and create there th'- finest possible display of aquatic plants. This will be done ns 5..«.n at the weather per mits. It will be a beautiful feature of the park system both day ami night lam also going to set out small trees and plnnts around the park basin, and I hope that when it is done it will give pleasure to a greater number of people than the electrical display. This will be 8 benefit rather than a de&im-nt to park property. Commissioner Young said thai he had not asked th>- Water Department if it would raise any objections to a resumption of the fountain displays this year. In the summer of IHJtS then* was an approach to ,n water famine and this condition was repeated in IBWJ and \'.MM) Strict measures were taken to husband the supply of water Fountains all over the borough were Stopped and other restrictive measures adopted. Last \.ar there was plentj of rain, and the reservoirs were Riled to the limit "t their ca-' parity, and there was little effort made to stop, the waste of water Hundreds of fountains are, now in operation day anil night tn Brooklyn which use more water than *he electrical display would need The formal opening of the fountain on August ■_'•"■. 18UT, was the occasion for the gathering ><T a l;ir«e. number of well known per sons of Brooklyn and Manhattan, Including Mayora String and Wurster. The report of the Park Department for 18W says of the fountain: Thousands of people, including visitors from all parts nf the rountry, have witnessed the magnificent spectacle during the season, and all unite in pronouncing li one of the grandest spec ever seen. There is no doubt of the wis d >m of the expendltui f the money required for the construct! f this fountain, for it has afforded all the people a means of enjoyment that could not otherwise have been obtained. SI IS FOR LAM) WORTH V.000.000. Cm* CONTESTS CLAIM TO BULKHEAD PROPERTT AT NINKTtKTII ST AND EAST RIVER. The question as to whether Nathaniel Whitman. George. H. Dunham, Arthur 1.. Lesher and Ray mond Lesher own the bulkhead land between Nine tieth anil Ninety-first .-is., on the Bast River, and at other points, will come up before Justice Steck ler. In the Supreme Court, to-day In an action brought by them against the city of New-York. Th« plaintiffs say they are the sole owners of the lands, which are said to worth over Ji •••>.>><}. The case will he carried to the Supreme Court of the United States for final adjudication, It is said, as a law has been passed !>> Congress to make uni form the bulkhead line in this city. The answer to the suit, which was died by Cor poration Counsel \Vh;il«*n in bis term of office, states that the plaintiffs and their predecessors never obtained permission from the city to build wharves, bulkheads, avenues or streets on '.:;•■ lands along the East River, and that the city "was seized In fee simple absolute under the pro visions of the Donga n Charter of the lan, under water between the lines of high and low water mark, and that the city became vested with the title to all lands under water of the East and Har lem rivers. The city. Mr Whalen set forth, on April 7. 1888, conveyed certain lands under water to John [.. Brown, reserving any portion of the lands required for public purposes The city was therefore, entitled to possession according to the bulkhead line established by the Harbor Commis sioners under the laws of l«r>7. STEAMHOAT COLLISION IX FOG THK OUEM ISI.ANi> ANT THE VIRGINIA COMB TO QBXHBR NEAR HHI.I. DATE. About seven hundred passengers of the Starln Meamboat Glen Island, en route from this city to New-Haven, were in peril yesterday morning as a result of a collision In the thick fog with the Joy TJne steamer Virginia off Mullet's Point. Hell Gate. Port to port the boats came together, and the Virginia's wbeelbox, officers' rooms and guard were damaged. The Glen Island was only slightly Injured, and. after staying by the Virginia for half an hour, proceeded on her way. The Virginia, which was bound for Boston, came to this city. There was considerable excitement among her pas sengers »nd those on the Glen Island at the tune of the collision. RACE RATTLE AMONG BOYS. A HtNT>KKI> WHITE r.APs ATTACK COI4YRETJ PUPIUI WITH BRICKS About 1 < hi white boys, •trnird with bricks and n-i'-k". vesiird.iv afternoon attacked the colored boys who attend n school In P*orty-flrat-st., be tween Seventh and Right h ayes., of which William Buckle] h colored man. is principal. Stones and bricks Bew through the air In a lively mariner for several minutes, but finally Mat ban Collins, the i "itMi of ihe -hool. made a sortie and raptured William Meyer, white, thirteen years i,i of \'o ::r< West Thirty-elghth-st., whom he turned over to Patrolman Mclvor, of the West Thirty-seventh si station. AX APPEAL I'olf CHARITY. The Charit) Organisation So. i,-ty sppeala for ?."> a month for i widow wHh three boys under ten years of age Sin is badly deformed, is not strong, l.nt do. s not wish to Xiv up her children. She cannot keep them, however. Without assistance. Relatives are unable to help Her Any money for the above case sent to the Charity Organisation Society, No \«i East Twenty-second-st.. will >■•■ duly and publlclj acknowledged, Ti.e society acknowledges with thanks receipt of the following contributions In response to recent appeals: \\ II." M M Hell. "R." "O, H.. 1 " Charles A. Coe and Montcair." %V> each; Francis Probst and "H. 5.." $r, each; "H.," t". and Mildred Holmes. $2. LIST CBANCES TO sir "BUFFALO RILL" Few New Yorkers have . v>t seen the travelling outfit of Buffalo Hill's Wild West, so Colonel Cody, obeying numerous requests, will make a supple mentary season next wi>ek at Olympia Field. One hundred-and-thirty-flfth-sL and Lenox-ave. This will give Cithwas Of Harlem nnd The Bronx a chance of seeing the last nf the congress of rough riders until It returns a few yenrs hence from its projected tour nf Kurope. Being in the open air with canvas covered se its for sixteen thousand spectators, the scenes ami evolutions afford exhila rating enjoyment. Downtown residents can reach Olympia Meld by any elevated or surface line of cars. TWO performances daily will be given, beginning on next Monday afternoon, and the arena at night will he Illuminated by an «!...-tric plant of 2.V>,tmo electric power. The usual mounted street parade of the Wild West will he given on Monday morning, and will pass through some of the principal streets of the upper section of the city. WOMAN'S CLUB OF YOXKERS. The last meeting of the Chamlnade Club, of Vonkers. will be held at the home of Mrs. William Henry L»ake. Pallsade-ave.. this afternoon. Th«» paper to be, read will be on "De Koven and Mac Donald," and hours by these composer* will b« turn.' liv »nm« of the club members. JUSTICE BF\rH's FfXFRM.. MANY JISTK KS AND IAWYERS ATTEXD THE BODY TAKKN TO TROY FOR BURIAL. Many of the Justices and Judges of the local courts ar.'l many lawyers attended the funeral of Supreme Court Justice Beach yesterday morninn in St. Thomas | Church. Kifty-third-st. and Fifth ave. The Rev. Dr. Krnest M. Stlres. the rector sf the church, officiated, assisted by the Rev. Prs. T>e Witt L. IMton and W. A. Owens. At the re quest of the relatives of Justice Beach there were no flowers, palms aio-ie lying on the cofttn. The pallbsaren were Supreme Court Justices O'Brien. OUdersleere, Scott and Tru.ix. 9nrroaate Kitzgerald. A. C. Brown. .1. H. SpeUman and John Delahanty. Ammii; th'>>>' present n«r. vVl'ham B Hornblow r, representini ihe Bar Association; H..«er Poster, «>moa M Davis, K. l>. Parreii, Ashhe! P. Kltch, Charles H Knox, e\-Siii>r»me Court Justices Daly, Lawrence and «'ohei\. Police Magistrate Mott. Supreme Court Justice Stover, Thomas X Ryan, Charles Hnahea and John D. Crimmbrt. The hotly was taken to Troy for hurial a raißun i'ko.m jusnci pattusox. HB BPCAKfI IN THE AI'PKLLATK DIVISION <)F Till-: WoKK OF JISTICK BKACH At the o|>.iiin« of the Appvllat. FT 1 Tin of the Supreme Coon yesterday Justice Patterson, who presided, paid a tribote to the memory of the late Justice Beach. He said in part: Since the last sitting of this court the hench and har in the hirst Department nave sustained a seri ous loss in the death of Mr. Justice Miles Beach. For many years he was a prominent llBWe in ihe administration of Justice in the higher courts of this county and of the Stare. Justice Beach was a scholarly, thoroughly in structed and thoughtful lawyer, of sound Judgment, tactful, resour -eful and ready for any emergency. While at the bar he was eminently successful in the practice •>;■ his profession. He bad those uuali tipes which go to the making of .1 superior trial lawyer. t>ui ti. -t I in ibe shadow of las great name of his distinguished father, who was one of the most brilliant advocates of his day and gener ation. On th< bt-nch Justice Beach brought to the discharge of lii.s Juti. > vrre.it talent, a deep sense of responsible** oJ 'm S .ugh ottce ant] an OBan. candid mind, tree from prepossess lon >>r prejudice. As :> mark of respect 10 htr memory the clerk is dire. -ted to enter this mm, it. ipi i. im r.-cor<ls of the court. CONFERENCE Oh CATHOLIC CLF.IIUY. FIVE PHASES OF TH« MORAL. QUESTION" DM CUSSED. The semi-annual conference of the Catholic clergy of the diocese of New- Tors, was opened in old St. Patrick's Church. Mulberry -at., below Houston, yesterday. Father t'oaway, of St. Ignatius'* Church, Kighty-fourth-st., was modera tor, and Vicar General Mooney, of the "huich of the Sacred Heart. West Fifty-tirst-st., was chair man. Two papers were read and discussed, and the day's session ended with a general discussion of "Five Phases ••: the Moral Question." Yesterday's session was attended by the clergy from weal of the Hudson and the West Side of the city. A second session of the conference, to be held in the Cathedral School to-morrow, will he attended by the clergy from the East Side and those from the West Side who were un iMe to at tend yesterday's session. The same subjects are to be discussed to-morrow. \o INSPECTION of FERRYBOAT OR TACBT. UNITED STATES BOARD WIUi NOT aCT ON cOl^r I.I.~I<>N INTII. NKXT UKKK Inspector Petrie, .it the office of the I'nited States Ins;>eetor of Steam Veasela in the Federal Huildir.K. said yesterday that no survey of either the ferryboat Middletown or Kdwm GooleTs yacht the Atleen. which w.r-.' In collision off Bsd*ww*s Island in Monday, would be mad. hy his offic.j. "Neither of trie boats was damaged to any ex tent," he said, "and only gingerbread portions were carried away i:i the collision. As both were in good condition before the si i Maul, there la no need to hold a survey. Both of the captains have Bled their reports The captain of the Alletn filed his report a few hours after the accident." T • inspector said that probably no action would, be taken until next Week, as there was much bual neHM before the board. (Or LI) SOT FIXD H. 11. ROGERS. COPPER 'ASK APJOrr.NED TO JINK 4 TO tiIVK TIME FOR SEARCH. Owing te the '.liability of the prosecution to sub poma H. ii Rogers, i>f the Standard OS Company the case of K. Rollins Morse, of Boston, against the Montana ( >re PurchaaOKg Company, was a^l- Journed l>y United Btates Commissioner KU-in yes terday morning until June 4. Both sides asreed to the adjournment It l~ believed that by the aew dat< set tor the hearing Mr Rogers will be home or will be found. He is now travelling In the South. ENTERTAINMENT AT city HOSPITAL. The patients In City Hospital, on Hlackwell's Island, were treated to a musical entertainment in the hospital chapel last evening. The enter tainment was the last of a series given in the last few months under the direction of the Rev. George F Langdon the Episcopal chaplain of the hos pital Mi Wade, of the King's Daughters; Mrs. Everett and Carlton Wells, a blind actor, were among those who appeared on the programme. SPECULATORS' FEE XOT CHANGED. At the meeting of the Board of Aldermen yes terday Alderman Oatman called up his resolution to amend the ordinance in reference to licensing theatre ticket speculators. The ordinance whs passed in MM, and called for a license fee of JCO for each speculator. In support of his resolution Alderman Oatman said that thousands of men and women who had suffered the annoyance of torn Clothes would laud the adoption of the resolu tion. Alderman Downing attacked the resolution, say ing that it would take the bread and butter out of the mouths of one hundred men. who do no harm to anybody, and only did what the great financiers of ta« daj do speculate. Alderman Goodman -said that a question of ex tortion was also involved in the matter, and that It was impossible for a man In poor circumstances to get .l seat in a theatre where a prominent play was. Alderman Downing then declared that it was only a question i>l time when the board would pass an ordinance against breathing without a license. Alderman Mathews defended the resolution, saying that the speculators were so anxious to retain their licenses thai one of them told htm he was willing to pay $.'.OO a year. If you had a piano factory." said Alderman Mat hews. "you would not want a man peddling pianos in front of your door." "No " said Alderman Bridges, jumping to his feet, "but 1 don't see that that is any worse than selling green goods in trout of a grocery store." When the matter came up on vote for final ac tion, however, the ordinance, as it originally stood with a &>0 license fee was retained, by a. vote of 41 to 10. THE TOMBM ASOBV FUND. The following contributions to the fund being collected Under the auspices of the City Club for the purpose of erectlnß a suitable memorial for Mrs. Rebecca Silome Foster, the "Tombs Angel." are m tatow lodged: Henry Van Schalck. $1"; Charles Stillman |B; I>r C I. [>ana. $.".; C, W. Wilder. $'.. Miss Miry A. Sloan. $;.. Mrs. K. Knapp. J5; Frederic Cromwell. »i; Harris l> Colt. rjo. M. 1. .■ " j:.; C Adoiph • LOW, Jl". Joseph H. Sterlinß. fc Mrs W V Mortimer. tS; George Appo. $1 : Charles X Homer. $l<t: Alfred M. Hoyt $T*>: An drew H Smith. Si; Daniel A Davte. Si. B. K. ol.ott HO: Matthew B I»n Hois. JlO, Mrs. Esther Herrman *i"; Mra Lawrence Wells, tS; William F Strong Seabrlght. N. J., SS; K. S. Pbelps, New- Rrunswirk. ?2. Charles K. Henderson. P»; Byam X Btevent J'"; W. C. Scherm.rhorn. JT.«>: John Keenan. *i". Scneriea Bros.. Ji; previously ac knowledged. 13.108 OL 39 t Dover Street, p A f\l T I ,VT 3<\ Dover Street, Mayfair, London, W. rriyU 111 May fair. London. W. American Ladies visiting London for the Coronation are invited to view the Origi nal Designs and Special Corset created by PAQUIN. hiach design produced simul taneous'; at the London and Paris Salons. GHAFTQNFUHCo.,Ld. 104, Hew Boot) St., London. HOPES FOR OPEN CAR LAW. ALDERMAN JAM I - - \ FAVOR ABLE BKPOKT t»N \U< "■■ 'INANCB. Alderman William T. James is confident that his ordinance intr.. lined r»n last Wednesday anil referred to the i ommittee on railroads, pro hibitinß passvwgera from standing between th-» seats of open cars will be favorably reported by th ■• committee The committee is to hold a tTuetins: o n Friday, when <> time will be set for a public bearing on the ordinance. The oommtt tee on railrouds c insists of Alderman Dieaser. ihairm.tn. and Aldermen. 1 1. n,|man. Klett. Peck. Lundy, Owens, F>nwlinsr. Wafer and M I Alderman lames believes that a majority of the) committee are already in favor of the passage Of the ordinance. "If the members i.f the committee are men of Rood Judgment." said Alderman James yester day, "and I believe they are, they will push this resolution. A good deal "ill depend, how ever, on the kind of representation we have be fore the committee at the hearing:. I will.be there myself, and I expect that many persons who are anxious to see mis great evil corrected "ill lend their voices to the support of the ordinance. I want it to be understood that this is a bona tide resolution, and not a Strike.*" Alderman lloodman. who is a member of the committee, when asked if he favored the reso lution, said: "I will not say that 1 am opposed to it. but there are two sides to this question, and 1 should like to hear both sides before deciding. The principal objection to th- ordinance is that it may inconvenience the public even to a greater degree than the standing of passengers in open cam. Everybody is anxious to get home from business as so. as possible, and no man will like to stand on a street corner and watch car after car pass him with every seat occupied. I believe that the railroad company runs as many cars as it possibly can. and these are not sufficient to seal all th*» people who wish to ride in the ru«h hours. Th*» formation of Manhattan Island is such that the problem is a difficult one to deal with." f. 8. RtRHFIt COMPANY MEETISO. TAYLOR VOTE XOT CAST AGAINST THE REGtn^AR TtCKRT. Rvw-Brtmswiek. N. J.. May 20 (Special).— an nual meeting of the United States Rubber Com pany was held at the fa» tor; in New- Brunswick to-day. The old board of directors was re-elected. as follows: F. C. Benedict. Mlddleton S. BurrtH. Samuel r* Colt. E. S. Converse. H. E. Converse. CosteUo c Converse. James B. Ford. J. Howard] Ford. Francis 1.. Hlne. Henry I. Hotehklsa. Lies ter Iceland. Frederick C. Saylea Frederick M. Shepard. Francis Lyade Stetson and John D. Ver meule. Of the total number or votes rast. about 270.CC0 represented proxies in the interest of the manage ment and about l(*>.f«JO proxies secured by Talbot J. Taylor & Co. The votes cf the latter were east for M S. Burrill. but for no other member of the regular ticket. The Taylor vote, however, was not against the regular ticket. The new board will meet in New-York on Fri day for organization, and It is expected that the present officers will be re-elected. In closing his annual report President Colt said: The result cf the year's business, so far as profit Is concerned, is not flattering; nevertheless. It can be said that it is believed by the management that everything Is now brought down to a rock bottom basis, and from this time forward the process of building up should go on. Much that Is prepara tory to financial success has been done in the last year, and good results should follow. The com pany is now on a solid foundation, with ample working capital, and with plans for concentration and economies in purchasing and manufacturing. and the broad policy in sales recommended by your management to follow the large volume of business already secured, there Is every reason to believe that in the future th • business of this company can be as profitable as the rubber boot and shoe business in the United States has been for the last half-ct.ntury. The detailed statement of the results of ths com pany's operation during the last year will be found, on the financial page. LICF.SSF FOR ciff> if? MVBM HALM* ' PARTRn-r.R GRANTS IT FOR KAI.TKXRoRX, DE SPITE PACIJ3T FATHERS' •■>Rjßrnojr. Police Commissioner Partridge issued a license yesterday for the Circle Music Hall. Sixtieth-st. and Broadway, in the name of O. K. Wilson. Wil- SOS applied for the license early in the year, and the Commissioner then denied the application. The license has been refused for some years, mainly on account of the Paulist Fathers, and It Is under stood that there are stipulations connected with the present license, which is only for thirteen weeks. The duration of the license Is coincident with th« length of Franz Kaltenborn's season of summer orchestral concerts. Mr. Kaltenborn. It Is under stood, tried to get the St. Kiel olas Kink again this year. but. being unable to obtain this hall, an ap plication was made for a license for the Circle Music Hall. Father Hughes, of the Paulist Fathers, said yesterday of the grant!ng of the license for th** Circle Music Hall: "At the request of Commis sioner Partridge, who said he wanted to talk with me, I called at his office this morning. Mr. Wilson was there at the time. I told the Commissioner that the Paultst Fathers would oppose this license. as had been done before. The Commissioner ex plained that he had not granted a theatrical license to Mr. Wilson, but only a license which lets Mr. Wilson have the Kaltenborn concerts given in the hall. He further assured me that, the -con dition* remaining the same at the expiration of thirteen weeks, he would not grant a theatrical linn— " Father Poyle. who heretofore has led in th» op position of the Paulist Fathers to a license for the music hall, is now on his way to this elty from San Francisco. As soon as he returne 1. Father Hughes said, he would take up the fight. The music hall will be closely watched, and If ther* was the slightest deviation from the conditions under which the license was granted the Paulist Fathers would at once appeal to the Commis sioner. TO RE DECIDED AT COLUMBUS TO-DAY. The proxies of stockholders of the Columbus and Hocking Coal and Iron company who are dissatis fied with the present management of the corpora tion have been placed In the hands of the Stock Exchange firm of Lathrop & Smith, for use at ths annual meeting to-day at Columbus. Ohio. Tha situation Is interesting from the fact that the Ohio law requires that of the nine directors to be elected at the meeting five must be residents of th© Stats of Ohio. The present management seem to think that they may control the situation from this fact. Those who desire a change of management, bow ever, are believed f , . appreciate the situation and to have gone into the contest for control with th* conviction that they will succeed. It Is understood that these interests will at to-day's meeting repre sent a large majority of the stock of the company. A NEW TAMMANY CLUB FORMED. The Tammany Hall General Committee of ths XXXVth Assembly District, of which President Loads F. Haffeii of The Bronx is leatlfr. took pos session of Its new clubhouse, at No. fJC, East One hundred-and-iHty-eighth-st.. last night. A new po litic:;! club was formed, and the following officers were elected: John X. Tierney. president; John C Heints, vice-presideut: Martin >; iszVr. financial secretary: James F. Do»n«-'ly. corresponding sec retary: Michael J. Garvtn. treasurer; l.nuis F. Haffen, chairman of id* executive committee. Choice and New Creations in Gowns, Jackets. Blouses, Tailor-built Garments, Mil linery, and Lingerie, received every day during " THE SEASON." PAQUIN, Ltd.. LONDON and PARIS. Choicest selection of FURS and smartest style* in LONDON. T