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I LIVE WASHINGTON TOPICS.
A KICK AGAINST CUTTING SALARIES
OV DEPARTMENT CLERKS.
An Alliance Congi-caiman TnlekeTliey Ilad
Jtetter Begin by Reducing: Tbclr Own
Htalarle Htrtktaac Floral DealEns forth
(3. A. R. Kacanpment A mil to aire the
Federal Courta Jurisdiction la L'neee I.Ike
the New Orleana Mueaacre.
WAsnisnToy, Mar 1. Thoro is n big row
browing among tho Domocrnts In tho llouso
ovortho proposition of tho Commltteo on Ap
propriations to mako n concral reduction In
ilia salarios provided for In tho Legislative, Ex
rcutlvo. and Judicial Appropriation bill. Tho
proposod reductions havo not yet boon ngrood
ution. but several mombors of tho commlttoo
linvo Informed tbolr friends what may be ex
pected. It did not toko such news lone to
trnvol oil ovor Washlncton. nnd tho eonsc
quonco Is that ovory Oovornmont ofll
clal Is on tho nnxlous sunt. Bomo
ot tho mombors ot tho llouso who
votod for Mr. Holman's economy resolution
nt tho beginning ot tho session nro now ro
grottlng tholr aotion and aro propnrod to ro
pudlato it so far as tho reduction ot tho sala
ries of omploycos is concerned. Congressman
8I10II. for instance ono of tho leadlnc Farm
ers' Allianco Democrats In tho llouso. says
thore aro othor moans of economizing than by
cutting off a fow dollars from tho calories of
evployocs In tho various departments ot tho
Oovornmont, and if tho intontlonof tho Com
mlttoo on Appropriations is earriod out
ho proposes to move to chop oft a
slice from tho salaries of Concrossmon.
Mr. Shell says that if tho (lovornmont
cannot afford to pay its employees tho snlurlos
now allowed them. Concrossmon should nlso
suffor a reduction. Ho Is not n wealthy man.
and is loss able to stand a reduction than many
ot his associates, but ho insists t hut Congress
men who aro posing as economists must tako I
somo of tholr own medicine.
Tho most Interesting topio ot national con
corn that Is ono ot tho probabilities on tho
Bonato programme this week is connected with
tho New Orleans Italian incident. It Is in tho
form of a bill roported from tho Committee on
Foreign Dotations, and Its aim is to carry out.
tho recommondntlons In tho President's last
annual message, inspired by tho parish prison
mnsxaoroln Iew Orleans. It provides that
jurisdiction shall bo glvon to tho federal
courts ovor crimes committed in any htuto
against subjects of powers with which tho
United States has treaty relations. Tim prin
cipal dllllculty that confronted tho United
titutes in its dealings with tho Italian Govern
ment over tho Mow Orleans Incident was that
the limn concerned In tho killing of
tho Italians could not bo tried in the
United Mates courts, but only in tho
courts of the Statu of Louisiana. Tho
Italian Government bitterly complained
that this Government was violating Its treaty
agreomont In not taking Into its own hands
tho punishment of the culpable persons. (Sec
retary Ulaino explained tu Italy that punish
moot could bo hud only through tho htuto
courts ot Louisiana, tho jurisdiction over
murder in the several States being given to
them. But Italy insisted that tho United
Mutes had not acted In good faith, and to show
its feeling, liaron Fnva. tho Italian Minister,
was ro called from Washington, although dip
lomatic rotations wore not wholly soverod.
In order to avert in tho future any difficulty of
this nature, the bill roferrod to was brought
in by tho Commltteo on Forolgn Relations,
und It Is probublo that it will bo passed.
When the veterans of tho Grand Army of tho
llcpublio assemble in Washington next Sep
tember tor their annual reunion tho blood In
their veins will be quickened by tho sight of
their old corps badges, under which thoy
marched from 1801 tolWio, depictod In (lowers
and deoorutlvo plants. Under the direction of
Oovornmont Landeonpo Uardonor llrown.
these badges aro to bo worked out in
floral designs on tho beautiful lawn
south ot tho Tension Ofilce. Thoro
will bo forty flower beds, twonty-nine of
which will bo dovoted to depleting in tlowors
the various dosigus roprosontatlvo of tho dif
ferent corps badges. Tho most conspicuous
or central design will bo tho O. A. it. budge,
with flsg and pendant star, crossed cunuon
and musket, workod out carefully in lloivors
tnat will duplicate all the original colors pre
cisely. The bed is to bo sixty Teet long and
Alteon foot wide. Somo of tho other de
signs aro moro simple, but others
ore vory Intricate, and tho artlstlo Bklll
of tho gardener will bo taxed to
the hlghost degree. It will bn no easy task to
? resent in flowors faithful representations ot
ho small clrclo ot tho First Corps, tho trefoil
of the Second, the diamond of the Third tho
equilateral triangle ot tho Fourth, tho
Maltose cross of the Fifth, tho Greek
cross of tho Sixth, the croscont and star
ot tho Seventh, the cross, anchor, and
cannon upon the shield of tho Ninth : thu tour
bastion iort of the Tenth, tho aeorn ot the
Fourteenth, the cartridge box. with its grim
motto, "Forty rounds," mndo famous by (ion.
logon's Fifteenth corps; the pretty shield of
tho Twenty-third, and tho crossed sahros of
Hhorfduu's cavalry corps. Many ot the beds
will reuuiro nioo modelling, thu ground being
raised to conspicuously show tho special do
sign ubovo the Held of tho badge. In this way
vaimvii. vaiiuut(u iJtiua, Uliejiurs. unci
eagles in the various badges will be
distinguishable, the earth being raided
In relief above tho background, tilled
in closely with plants that, by tholr suitable
color, will heighten the effect It is intended
to have these military und historical designs
In tho various parks and public reservations
throughout the capital city, but the principal
exhibit will bo in Judiciary square. A more
appropriate spot could not havo been selected
for making the display, for upon tho vory slto
thoro stood during tho onrly duys of tho war
the noted Inllrraury Hospital, to which tho
wounded of tho Sixth Massachusetts were re
moved aftor their bloody march through Hal-
In....... TI.H.. ...t.-. ...I.l.l ,'.. I. I . ,.
t.i.i". Kt nu3u niiii ivniuiu III n ItailtllklUH Ub
that tlmo also rocall tho ghastly spectacle, pre
heated on tho night tho Infirmary burned
down, nnd tho sick and wounded woro re
moved to tho City Hall, which was temporarily
transferred into a hospital.
Representative W. C. Ontos of Alabama has
received a fnmplo of tho first cotton over ginned
by electricity anywhere in tho world. This was
done by thu Department of Kloctrleul Engi
neering of tho Agricultural and Mechanical
tolleso at Auburn. Ala., a polytechnic institu
tion of high rank. It Is thought that if this
method of ginning cotton win bo dono cheaply
enough it will revolutionize tho cotton busl
jies and help restoro to staplo to its placo as
king.
In view of tho fact tliat 20,000" boomers"
are about to enter upon tho Colville Indian
reservation in Washington, Representative
Wilson of that Stnto has ondoavored to sceuro
unanimous consent for the passago of tho bill
opening that reservation to settlers. Thoro
ari?i 'M(X).lM0 acres in tho reservation, of
which tho Indians propose tocedel.fiUO.OOO.
Thoy first asked M.oCatth) In two cash pny
K?.5l2i.rthelr V,'"- out the Indian Affairs
Committee i amended the treaty so as to pro
vide that the. monoy paid by thu settlers should
co to tho liidlaiib. through tho Oovornmont, as
tho laud Is sold. Settlors nro already pr'par-
i?.5t0n,!,5tnor;Pml ix '" "ult0 npuarentt t If
they tnuko the movement and havo to ho
ejected by the military it wl I pro"" a cost v
experiment for tho Government. Wl ios einii-
'rtetlon between tho Unlo and t ho
troops that may result n loss of life Mr wii.
son will n.nko another effort to seeurntlin
fasflago of tho hill. There nr "less tl ,m l ooti
Indians on the 3.000.IKJ0 acres n tho ri semi
tlon. and on that portion of tho".", ?v, tl?," o
be ceded tlio Indians do not reside. Thi,. ml
borders on the llrltlsli Columbia In..; , t, r
S?lmn&lnrifoaa0Sntat?li0to u"a" " 5
Tho Publio Lands Committcn of tho llouso
resumed hoarlngs yostorday on the Investiga
tion of tho Yellowstone I'ark. Charles Gibson
J!e.?'8Pn.t of .the .Yellowstone l'urk Associa
tion. Illod n rojolnder to Hie protcbt Hied hv
Boeretnry Noblo before thoSonutuComuj ittou
on territories.
K. C Walters of Montana, for four years iron.
PV, manager of tho YollnwFtonii 1'iirlc aVo
'hit pp. acknowledged Writing a letter, dated
wRlchLIh1, "" to T, Koikes,
Tbtpsrlr lowborn ItitSCOOO worth f.f Vetloiniono
Ji I!S. . '?.cl V1."." ",0'! ' tn ,0 vt" I'Alil fur la ilii I
S?,a'1, '.-Krnt.Sll01lru slrt. i. Ijul.. ili'i
tf .J" llv" Mr- mo'"" or the proper inrmin noiiry
ELT.f'JCf ,1iu'lun. vlf . Iht iliat nmouiit li rit-l.l ,l
Cfcimil'i!! !"!'' Mr friend will (irotubly exjiliilii
iBlmai tally n ha dcilrtd. '
hii"l!f.,f,e,V!'" fe'ifod to JntholoUer was
J.2 IS?01' Cfy tr arat. Sir. Molina asked
S nSi'S''"" ,0 ,l'''. tl'" commltteo why thu
..u'1" f0 promlHed and for what purpose.
ti IUt'i'88. "'Sn .wont lPt a '"KB oxp ana
wn.'.,i 'f ' In fffoct. was that ho caroo on to
H;iinB,0lJ ? "ocure cortnin louses from the
tnrvrevryV,tll1intorlo'",t that tlmo Becro.
unnnlL i ' t,iut.u.ccom',1.l8l'ed notlilng. nnd
S,i5S.lniS,.,,u !' couM not Bet anything
thr?,?.,l?n.cPmo,n,,,":o,llCut tho matter
liiS?riK'n: t""ti l'i wu? wiialntud with llussoll
lntercedunnd liuve tilings ilxed up.
tni"ir,iip2";? to Mr. Mellno Mr. Watson tea
! f(,ntiVl,ti.th0 'Am. tt'wk was for lis.
iriJlnrrlW but noltier ho nor Kearns
risen iS,ny.t,'. P". ftli?ut. ." UHsoll Hr.
Su?JV iXr idMiW08 to, Intercede in thecaso
purely for public good, and never knew thu
I Sft W5?tasldo until. Sme tlmo fwt Sprlna
whw wttneBs told him that It wasV He Lad
r
Jiover promised Husifll narrlaon the etook for
his Influence, and whon he told him about It
Harrison was vory much orabarrassed ana sold
ho would nothavnhsd ltdono for anything. Ho
told Harrison that tho people could notgottliplr
looses llxed, ns some ono was Interfering for
pecuniary cnln. Harrison said tnnt ho would
see Soorotnry Noblo. but witnoBS did not know
Whether ho had ovur dono so.
Ex-Spoakor Rohort G Wlnthropof Massa
chusetts, a venoroblo man now. callod on tho
Prosldent Saturday. Mr. AVInthrop has on
joyed tho acquaintance of, ovory President
of tho Unltod States, with tho oxceptlon of
Washington and Jofferson.
Mr. Cummings of Now York Introduced In tho
llouso on Saturday tho bill introduced in tho
Bonato by Bonotor Mandorson appropriating
$50,000 for tho erection of a monumont in
Washington to the memory of tho Into Com
modore John Paul Jones. ,
Mr. Cummings nlso Introduced a bill appro
priating $1)5,(1110 far tho purchase of llvo oil
paintings by Albort niarstadt. now In thu Ex
ccutlvo Mansion. This Is, In substance, tho
same bill Introduced by Mr. Oreenhnlgo of
Massachusetts In tho Filty-tlrst Congross.
Mr. Cummings, from tho House Commltteo
on tho Library, roported favorably tho resolu
tion introduced by Mr. Cnmlnettl of California,
to present a sultnblo memorial to Gen. John
A. Bettor to thu Stuto of California, in behalf of
tho United States, to hn placed nt fiuttpr's
Fort, Saoramonto. Cnl, Tho report soys that
no mora sultablo monument than tho restora
tion of tho fort, from thu establishment of
which by him so much linn resulted to tho
material wulfaro ot man. can bo erected.
Justice M. V. Montgomery, who was appoint
ed by fronldont Cleveland on tho bench of tho
Buprome Court of the District, altera term as
Commissioner ot l'atents. nnd entorod on his
duties Folk U. ltiMH, lias determined to resign.
His resignation will tako nffect about Oct. 1.
He made tho announcement to-dnylu tho re
tiring room of the Circuit Court too number
of his friends of th bar. much to tholr sur
nrlse. Whon askod for his reasons tho Justice
sold that he had come to tho conclusion Hint to
return to his homo in Michigan nnd resumo tho
practiced tho law was the best for him. "'Tho
fact Is," he said, "notwithstanding that all my
associations hero havo been of tho most pleas
ant and ngrooablo character. I havo never bo
eomo fully reconciled to giving up my old
homo and my practice there, and. while yet
young and vigorous, I hnvo concluded that It Is
Lost for me to return to them." Another lea
son lie gavo was that tho docket ot tho court
was greatly crowded, nnd Congross did not
seom inclined to givo relief. In this condition
of tilings there was vory little satisfaction
serving on tho bonch.
T1W TAXGIEtt SMITHS ITO.V.
The Great Month liny Orater War that
IIm .limt Ileen Hettled.
Morothnn ono thousand oystormon in tho
town of Drookhavon. L. I., nro nffoctod by tho
decision rendorod Saturday by Justlco Cullen
In tho Brooklyn Supreme Court, which gives to
tho "Tangier" Smith family of that town pos
session of tho famous lilue Point oyster beds
in tho Great South Day. For generations
tho oystermen had worked those beds at a
nominal foo. and they camo to look upon thorn
as publio property. Last fall, when tho heirs
of "Tangier" Smith sought to intorfero with
their long-ostnbllshcd customs, all tho oystor
men of tho Great South Day combined and re
solved, if nocossary. to use force In maintain
ing what thoy considered tholr rights. Mass
meetings wero hold la Pntchoguo and other
villages.
Encounters between tho free oystormon nnd
tholossoesot tho Smith heirs were frequent,
and bloodshed was talked about as possible.
Finally an organization known ns tho Oystor
mon's Mutual Protoctlvo Association was
formed, with County Judge Wilmot M. Smith
as Prosldont, nnd It was docidod to fight tho
matter out in court.
Tho Smith family claiming these oyster beds
is said to bo tho wealthiest family on Long
Island. It doscends from William Smith.
Chief Justlco of tho colony of Now York, who
made his home in Drookhavon in 3002. Pre
vious to coming to Araorica ho was Jiritlsh
Governor of Tangier, and his descendants aro
known ns the "Tungiur" Wraiths, to distin
guish them from thu "Hull" Smith family,
between whom and them no relationship exists.
xangior nraiui was mo original owneror
the land under the Great South Day. While
tho town had patents from Gov. Nleolls and
Gov. Dongau defining certain territory, they
could puichnso from tho Indians which would
givo thom absolute title, they neglected to do
bo. For 70 "Tangier" Smith purchaBod from
tho Indians forty square miles of farm and
timber land and 1U.000 aerosol land under
wuter. Subsequently ho obtalnod a patent
conllrming his title to tho property. Ho
nnd his lioirs derived somo revenue
from thoso lands under water, nnd In
17117. aftor a long dispute with the town
over tho right of ownership of the laud, Wil
liam Smith, tho great-grandson of "Tnnglor"
Smith, deeded to the town for a consideration
of sXt the land under the bay covered by tho
original Smith patent. Three days Into,-tho
town deeded back to him nn undivided onu
hi.lf Interest in tho land in dispute. Tho town
trustees nnd Smith also agreed to hold Iho
property In joint partnership, novor to bo
divided Lctwoun them, their heirs, or suc
cessors. From tills tlmo on until 1H.H5 the
town managed tho oyster bods, charging an
annual fee of SI per aero. This was known as
a toleration feo. and at tho ond of ouch suuson
tho Smith family received ono-halt tho net
proceeas.
Trouble broko out anew In 1885 whon Rob
ert It. Smith died and his widow. Cornelia T.
Smith, and Lawyer Thomas II. Story were
made guardians of tho two minor Smith chil
dren. They accusod the town of lax adminis
tration in the management of the oyster beds,
anil demnnded that thoy bo allowed to manngo
the oyster beds for themselves. They wanted
to ralso tho rent per acre to $5 a yeor. Tho
trustees of the town declined to uccodo to
their demunds. and then tho guardians set
about leasing the bods themsolves. Hero is
whore tho light began. Tho llluo Point oyster
beds nro said to bo among tho finest in tho
world.
Thoro wero nny number of wealthy specula
tors who wore willing to pay tho ront demand
ed by the Smith lioiisnnd llghtthefreo oyster
men who nttempted to Interfere. Klght
thousand acres were let out by tho Smith helm
when tho free oystormon declared war. Im
mediately they began drodglng the bods of tho
privuto leBsoos. who hired inon to watch thom
day and night. A uurabor of arrests worn
made, und several times hostilities threatened
to assume a moro sorlnus phase. A truce was
callod, whon tho mattor was taken to court
Justice Cullen decides that tho Smith heirs
havo fully proved their titlo toono-half thu
property. lie also doehlo that thu accounts
rendered by tho town nro not correct. It Is said
tho only waytoavoldagreatde.il of trouble
to come, In'splte of tho court's decision, is fur
tho town to buy the proporty.
DIItECTOJt 3IUZZAL11T CJWT SLELT.
Scut to BiIUtuo at HI WITr'a lletieat for
Medical Uacunilnntlon,
William A. Mullally, tho musical director, who
has been living nt tho Coleman llouso with his
wife, has boon suffering from insomnia, nnd
in the past fow dayB his actions hnvo boon
strange, nnd ho has suffered from hallucina
tions. Yesterday morning, nt Mrs. Mullaliy's
request, Speolal Dotoctivo Coyno of tho Colo
man llouso took him to Jofforson Markot
Court nnd asked that ho bo committed for ex
amination. Justice Dlvvor committed him to
Jlollovue Hospital for flvo days. Mullally told
tho Justlco that ho had boon fooling unwell for
several days. Ho has not been at any tlmo
violent, but has boon moody nnd depressed,
muttering and talking to hlnisolf.
Mullally Is woll known among thentrlcnl
peoplo nnd musicians. Ho wns leader of tho
orchestra for Huvorly'x Minstrels. Dock
stador's mlnstrols.and for llussoll s comedluns.
Tho song. "Push Dein Clouds Away." In "A
Trip to Chinatown." is by him. Hocomposod
tliomusloior"Tii6 City Directory," und wns
the author of various popular airs.
Art KtudcnU I.rusiio Exhibition.
Thorn wns o very Interesting exhibition of
tho winter's work' of tho students of thu Art
Students' League In tholr shabby ouartors In
West Twenty-third btroot on Satiirduy, and
tho rooms woro thronged all duv with prosont
and former students of tho Loaguo and stu
dents from othor art fchools who found vory
much to interost them in tho charcoal draw
ings and paintings. Tli drawingn from tho
antliiun donu under tho dlroi'tlon ol Mr. J. II.
Twachtman nnd Mr. Carroll lleckwltli and
thotitudluH mndo in tho llfo olnflfos by both
men and women under tho direction of Mr.
Konyon Cox nnd Mr. Slddons Mohruu wero
hunir upon screens in tho several class rooms.
Mr. Weir's portrait class. Mr, Clmsu's still Ufa
class, und Mr. St Gnudon's class in modelling
nil mode an excellent showing, as did tho
students in tho sketch composition classes.
Thu work shown was of tho most hopotul sort.
Fair (or the Hone ofHt, Itenedlet the Moor.
To-night will bo Bt, Donodlct's night at tho
fair in Lonox Lyceum, I'lity-nlnth street nnd
Madison avenue, which has bcon organlzod to
bonellt the Homo for Dostltuto Colored
Children nt Itye. a mission of tho Church of
St, Uenedict the Moor of this city, of which tho
llev, Father John U llurkn is tho pastor.
Dosldes tho several tables at the fair thoro
are special stogo ontertalnmonts civou each
evening;.
XUE ITAIUTLTON -TUBES.
An Opts letter to the lion. O. B. Potter
from Mr. Deo. Tlcknor Cards on the
Character and Pnblle Service of Alex
aader Hamllton-HIa Relation to the
Coaatltntloa TnlleyranU'e Opinion or
Him Ilnrr IVoaonneed a Marderer by
the Coroner1 Inquest.
. New Yomc. April 15, 1803.
11. 0. B. PnUer.
Mv Dunn Stnt Whon I rend in tho publio
prints that you had purchnsod " tho Hamilton
trees" nnd tho ground on which thoy stand, I
wns very much lntorostod In your pntrlotlo
offorts to honor tho memory of ono of tho
greatest men this country has produced. On
Saturday last you woro kind enough to tnko
mo out to visit the place. I thought It, next to
Mt Vornon, tho most interesting spot on this
continent. I then expressed to you my pur
pose to address a lottorto you on Hamilton's
clmractor and publio sorvlccs. I shall do this
in as short a spaco ns I can.
I havo boon a eloso student of Hamilton's
llfo nnd writings, and, with tho oxceptlon ot
his profossed blographors, I probably know ns
much nbout him ns anyone nowllvlng. Ono
docisivo proof of his grcntnoss of Intellect and
of his character Is tho fact that Washington
trusted nnd leaned upon him as ho trustod
nnd loaned upon no othor man. from first to
last, A vory omlnont nnd sncaclous forolgncr,
tho colobratod Prlnco, Talleyrand, who know
Hamilton personally, has loft htsesttmato of
him in unmistakablo terms. My kinsman, tho
lato Mr. doorgo Tlcknor, wroto to mo in 1854
as follows;
"Ono day in January. 1810. talking with
Prlnco Talleyrand in Paris about his visit to
America, ho expressed tho highest admiration
ot Mr. Hamilton, saying, among othor things,
that ho had known nearly nil ot the marked
men of his tlmo, but that ho had novor known
ono on tho whole oquulto Hamilton. Iwai
much surprised nnd gratified with tho remark;
but still, fooling that ns nn Amorican I was in
somo sort a party concornod by patriotism in
tho compllmont. I answered with a llttlo re
servo that tho groat military commanders und
tho great statesmen of Europo had dealt with
I larger masses and widcrlntorests than Hamil
ton had. ' Mnis. moiisiour.' tho Prlnco instantly
replied. 'Hamilton nvoltdovlnd l'Europe.'"
In my History of tho Constitution, first pub
lished in 1854. 1 snld that Hamilton's groat
characteristic was his profound insight into
tho principles of government; and thnt the
sagacity with which ho comprehended all sys
tems, nnd tho thorough knowlodgo ho possess
ed of tho working of nil tho froor institutions
of ancient nnd modern times, united with a
slngulur capacity to muko tho oxporienco of
tho past boar on tho actual stuto ot society,
ronderod him ono of tho most useful states
men that America has known. Whatoveriln
tliosclenco of government hud already been
ascertained; wlintevor tho civil condition of
mankind In nny ago had mado practicable or
proved obortlvo: whatever exporlenco had
demonstrated; whatever tlio passions, the in
terests, or tho wants otmon had mado Inevita
ble, ho scorned to know Intuitively. Dut ho
was no theorist His powors woro all eminent
ly practical. Ho detected tho vlco ot a vicious
theory instantly, and shattorcd it with a slnglo
blow.
It has sometimes bocn charged thnt he
wished to soo a monarchical government es
tablished in this countny. Tho ohargo Is en
tirely without foundation. It was mndo by
somo of his contemporaries who wero his po
litical opponents, and it bus moro or less
afTocted tho opinion of him entertainod by
somo of his countrymen nt tho prosont day.
Although ho lenned decidodly to tho English
Constitution ns tho best form of civil polity for
tho attainment of tho great objects of govern
ment ho wns not on that account loss a lover
of liberty than thoso who favored moro popu
lar nnd democratic Institutions. His writings
will bo searched In vain for any disregard of tho
natural rights of mankind, or any Insonsibilty
to tho blessings of froodom. It was becauso ho
believed that thoso blosslngs can bo best so
cured by governments in which achangoof
rulers is not of frequent occurrence, that ho
had so high an estimate of tho English Con
stitution. At the period of tho Federal Con
vention ho held that tho chief want ot this
country wns a government into which tho ele
ment of n permanent teuuro of oiTlco could bo
partly infusod: andhoreadln tho Convention,
nsan illustration of his views, but without
pressing It. a plan by which tlio Executivo and
tho Bonato could hold their offices during
good behavior. But ho novor regarded tho
oxporimont of a monarchical government In
this country ns either practicable or desira
ble A tonuro of ofllco. by which tho
Senators could hold tholr offices durlnr? nnm
behavior, wlulo the mombors of tlio lower
House of Congress would bo chosen for lim
ited forms, had no tendoney toward a mon
archical government; and if tho jiowora of thu
President of tlio United States wero to bo
shaped us they woro by the Constitution and
as thoy exist now. n permanent tenure of
ofllco for the President would not havo mudo a
monurcliy. Thoro can ho no question. It
seems to me. that tho period of four years is
much too short It lias led to serious evils,
tno chief of which is tho oiTort of an incum
bent to secure a roPiection for a second term
by the uso nf tho public pntronngo.
Hamilton's rolution to tint Constitution Is
fiocuuar. no nun loss iiiroet agency in from
ng its chiof provisions than many of tlio other
principal porsuns who tut In tlio Convention,
and some of its provisions woro not wholly ac
ceptablu to him when framed: but it is not
claiming too much for him to say thnt it ho
had not advocated tho adoption of tho Consti
tution by tho requisite number of States, and
had not procured Its adoption by tho State ot
Jow York, which was almost wholly duo to his
influence, tho present IVdoral Government
would not have existed. Ileginnlng with tho
year 17H0. when h was only threo and twenty
years uf age. and when ho sketched tho out
line of n government strongly resembling tlio
one which the Constitution aftorward estab
lished: passing through tho torm of
is Borvieo in tlio old Congress, when
his admirable expositions of the rev
enue system, tho commercial power,
nnd tho ratio of contribution may justly bo
said to have saved tho Union from dissolution:
nnd coming down to tlio tlmo whon ho did so
much to bring ubout llrst. tho mooting nt An
napolis, and then tho general and Ileal Con
vention ,ut ull tho Status, tho whole period Is
mnrknd by his wisdom und filled with his
power. He did moro than nny othor publio
man of his time to lessen tho forco of Stuto at
tnchmeiite. to create n national feeling, nnd to
loud tho publio mind ton comprehension of
the necessity for un olllolent but limited na
tional sovereignty.
,.u remarked to mo. as wo wore looking nt
tho thirteen treos. which ho brought from Mt.
Vernon when thoy wero mere shrubs, nnd
w h oh ho nlnntod In a group on hU ostate, and
which now rlso to a lofty height aftor a growth
of nearly onu hundred years, that thoy wero
typli-al of ids Idea of tho union ol the States
us It exists under tho Constitution. It is a
lulKtake to suppose thnt hocauso ho wished
and labored for an elllclcnt national sov
eridgnty (if a limited cliaruetor. Iio dcslrodto
reduce ; the Status of thu Union to tho condi
tion of miuiitloslii a hlnsle Stuto. No publio
man In America liud a more just anil compre
hensive regard for the reserved rights of tho
States than llnmllton. If I had time and
spaco I could refer to tho almost Innumerable
proofs ot this which may bo found in his
writings.
Ills services as first Socrctary of (ho Troas
urj under Washington, wero of the utmost
Importance in tho organization i.f that depart
ment, in the means adopted to secuni the pub
lio credit to bring about an assumption by tho
Union of thu rtovolutiomuy debts of tho
States, tho estab Isliment of tho llrst national
bank, and hU other services In tlio develop
ment of Iho true principles of American con
stitutional interpretation, wero no less con
spicuous and useful than his sorvlceu in pro
curing tlio adoption of tlioConstitutlon. Wuh
""V; said nf Hamilton that "lioBinoto tho roc,;
ot tlio mitlnnnl resources, nnd copious stromas
of wealth gushed forth." Hut I forbimrtoox
tend this letter further. 1 will only add n few
words concerning tho duel In which Aumn
Jiurr took from our country und from tlio world
tills most Important llfo.
i.n.J'l,) ','ttlo Piiiniihlot concerning the duel
puhllshod by tho Hamilton Hunk It is stated
that utter Hamilton n. liurradvunecil towunl
him with a manner and gesture that uppeiired
to Gon. Hamilton's friend to bu cxproisivuot
regret, but. without speaking, turnud about
und withdrew, being urgod from tho Hold by
ills friend, as lias been subsequently stated,
witli a view to present ids being recognized by
the surgeon and nurgomon who worn then ap
proaching. This U glvon on tlio uuthoilty nf
he Af'r York lltiaia il July 111. 1C01. copied
from tho Monthly chiimirle of July ITi 1W)I.
Tlieio Is strong reason to bollovt that
nothing of the kind occurred, In thu
llrst placo. Iho correspondence that
preceded thu duel shows that Ilnrr Intended at
nil events to draw Humllton into a quarrel In
Which It would be necessary forblm to accept I
challenge or be branded as a cowud. Burr's J
olo ground ot complaint wns that he had been
told that Gen. Hamilton had. in privnto con
versation, cnllod him a 'dnngorous" man. and
It was bocuufp Hamilton would not retractor
nxplalnnwny this expression that llurr forced
him Inton duel. In tho nextplaeo. It is certain
thnt burr intended to kill Hamilton at tho llrst
shot for It Is well known that he practised
for . sovornl days before tho duel with
duelling pistols. The following is taken
from tho Arte lork Iernld of Aug.
4. 1804: "Tho Coroner's Inquest aftor a
vory patient ami laborious examination of tho
fncts and circumstnncos relntlng to tho Into
nnilotinu ovent havo pronounced upon tholr
onths flint 'Aaron llurr, hsn... Vlco-Presldent
of tho Unitod Statos. was guilty of tho murder
of Alexander llnmllton, nnd that William P.
Van Ness, Esq..attornoy at law. and Nathaniel
Pondloton. r.sq.. counsellor at law.wero acces
sories.'" Tliu Coroners jury, by finding thnt
Hamilton wns murdered by llurr, did not moan
that It was murder by tlio laws of Now Joreoy,
Itwasa Nework Coroners Inquest, nnd tho
jury meant to find thnt llurr was guilty of tho
murdorot Hamilton us nn offunco against tho
moral and tlio Dlvlno law.
Some years after tho duel llurr wns In Torls,
nnd ho sent n message to Prlnco Talleyrand,
nskltig him It bo would recelvo a visit from
him. Tnlioyrand replied that ho had n por
trait of Gon. Hamilton hanging In his llbrnry.
llurr did not call. I am, my doar sir. vory
faithfully yours, Geo. Ticknob Cuiuis.
NEWARK'S WATElt SVPPZ.T.
The City Praetlealty Max Kernved to Accept
the Illg Htetl Conduit.
Nowark has praetlealty refusod to accept tho
now water supply provldod by tho East Jersoy
Wator Compnn y. which is composed ot tho Le
high Valley Hollroad Company and n numbor
ot Now York and Now Jersey capitalists who
havo spont nearly four million dollars to build
two big storago rosorvolrs, acquire wator
rights, and build a four-foot stool conduit ovor
hill and dalo and across rivers and canals for
twcnty-flvo mllos to roach the city. Tho re
fusal is basod upon tho fact that tho work is
not complotod according to contract and upon
tho roport of exports that the dralnago aroa
will not givo moro than 70 per cent of tho
promised supply In seasons ot drought
Tho company contracted to doltvor 50,000,
000 gallons per day. and exports say that
whllo tho water shod is sufficient to supply
nearly twlco that quantity at times, It cannot
bo deponded upon for moro than 35,000.000 in
extraordinarily dry seasons. Tho Commis
sioners nro Improssod with tho roportsot tho
cnglnoors thoy omployod, nnd have refused to
tako tho wator which was to bo delivered on
May 1 and to pay tlio $4,000,000 which was to
bo the first payment, the payment oftho wholo
sum of 11,000,01)0 to bo completed aftor eleven
years, during which tlmo the company wns to
keep tint works in repair. The company as
sorts tliat It lias eleven years to bring tlio sup
ply up to 50.(100.000 gallons, and thnt 27.500.
000 gallons Is all that is required now. The con
trnet does not read that way cleerly. however,
and there is a probability ot tho matter being
taken into court tor n legal decision as to tho
meaning of tho document. The wator com
pany has failod. It Is said, to meet a clause In
tho contract rolating to shallow flownge. de
claring that dredging is impracticable. Tlio
reservolr.-t aro shallow at tho odjes. nnd tho
Newark engineers say that it Is practicable to
deepen thom, but tlio wator company has
spent ubout a million dollars mor than was
calculated upon, nnd it docs not Intend to
spend any moro if It can bo nvtddud. Tlio
water is excellent, and Newarkers have been
served with It on und offforinonth3. Whether
thu company will shut it otT until a decision is
arrived ut is u matter which deeply inturests
Newarkors.
The Passnio water is positively filthy nnd
unfit to drink, nnd for sevorn! yiars peoplo
who can afford it havo been Inlying spring
water at ;t.'i to 50 cents for llvo gallons. A big
business has sprung up In peddling wator In
demijohns nnd jugs.
The stroot und Wator Board of Newark. In
tho letter nf refusal, suggests that a confer
ence bo held with the members of tho water
company and something may Ia done to
adjust tho difficulties. It will hnvo to be In tho
form of a now contract to Ineroaso tho drainage
area in order to satisfy tho Newark public.
Montclalr Is to got u part of tho water, nnd the
water company hopes to be ablu todivort and
cell n great deal of wator for tho aext oloven
years. Tho company has dono absolutely no
work for months, except testing and repairing
weak spots in tho big stool conduit
A CLUE TO DE SUATEX'.S MVllDEItEIlS.
Three Men Answering Their Dexerlptloaa
Hoard u Train tor New York nt XtlngMton.
After two days and nights of hard work.
Coroner Hnrtt and District Attorney McCauloy
of Havorstraw havo found a cluo. which,
though weak, may lend to tho discovery and
arrest of tho men who murderod JosS Do
Sliayen. nn Arabian poddlor. two miles north
ot Stony Point As soon ns tho news of the
shooting of De Sliayen rouchod District Attor
ney McCauloy, ho dotuiled special deputy
sheriffs at tho various stations along tho West
Shoro Ilallroad between West Xynek and
Kingston, with Instructions to carefully ob
sorvo every man who boardod a train.
At. 4?45 A. "SI. vostore-iv Roieitv KhnrllT
O'Kcofo was watching the passongers board
tho Atlantlo express for Now York at
Kingston. Just boforo tho train pullod out
threo mon liurrlod into tho' btation. bought
tickets, and got uboard. line of these men
was tall nnd dark, with black hair and mous
tache nnd brown eyes. Ho woro dark clothus.
n black Derby hat and carried n bluo overcoat
Thu sniallor or his companions was snort
nml stout with light hair and mous
tache, a florid complexion, bluo eyes,
nnd prominent noso and chin. Ho woro
blue clothe. Tho third mun was of medium
height, with a smooth face, brown hair, and
heavy features. The description of thesit men
tallies with tliat of the men seen by Milkman
Tomblins and Farmers Dulson. Hose, nnd
Wyunt, O'Keofe watched tho mon board tho
train, and then started for Havorstraw to
notify Coroner Hnrtt Tim Coroner loft for this
city on the It o'clock train to consult Superin
tendent ltvrnns.
Tho roportur went ovor tho grounds of tho
murder yesterday nnd found, about an eighth
of u mllo north of where Do Shayen's body was
found, a plocu of bloody lace. A searching
pnrty picked up a handkerchief stainod with
blood nbout a naif mile back In tho woods.
Thu murderers ovidontly stayed in tho
woods until near Newman ltose's housu.
whon thoy run down the road toward Nuw
bursh. Aftor passing Itosu's house thoy
met a second farmer, hcarnd at seeing so
many people, they probably turned sharp to
the right ana went to Poit Montgomery, eight
miles above Stony Point. William Itunigan of
Hiivorstruw said yesterday that one of his
friends saw threo men thero answering the
description of tho murderers. From Port Mont
gomery thov worked their wuy up to Kingston,
whuro they took tho truin for Now ork.
bearohlug parties wero out yesterduy. foar
lng lost tlio men soon by O Koufo woro not tho
right porsons. An autopsy hns not yet been
hoid on tho body of Do hhayen. Tho roninlns
lio in nn annex to tho lioubo of Jcftorsou Alli
son near Haverstraw.
ASOTIIKIl MWAltK CHIME.
Frank rJhnw Htubnrt! In the Kleht I.anc by
Friink Vlacenxo,
Lato on Saturday night Frunk VIneonzo.on
Italian saloon kcopcr in Illvcr Btroot. Nowark,
got on a rampugu und stabbed Frunk Slinw, a
young Englishman who lives in Uurrbou.
Shaw wus deeply cut In tho right breast and
ns tlio wound icuetrated his lung ho Is
in a precarious condition. Ho foil Into tho
hands of tho police nnd .wan sent to tho City
Hospital where he Is said to bo dying. Vin
cenzo alter stubbing shaw ran out of his placo
and Into niiothor saloon known as tlio Point
House, whore lit) turrorlzpd overybpdy until n
well-directed beer mug laid him low wtthn
scalp wound just us two policemen entered
lio fel'gnod stupor, and was thought tn bo
dying. He. too. w,is sent to tho City Hospital,
where ho acted n If ho woro critically hurt
Aftor his wound was pronounced trivial lio ho
gun to ho bolstmus and tho police wagon was
eullod for, He was taken to police Headquar
ters and put In a eel , Yesterday ho was com
mitted to bill on a fhurgo ot atrocious assault
to await tho result of Shaw s Injury.
till. KTIU.3l.lN VKAtl,
Neither III Wile Nor Mix Hchnns Haw
l,i llUIIieutll lied.
PwiKriEi.i). May l.-Dr, Chailcs V, Btlllman,
who ahnndone 1 his wife ond child threo years
ago fur Miss Mabol ScliaUB, a daughter of Wil
liam Schaus, the Fifth uvonue plcturo dcalor,
died at tho resldoncoot Ills brotlior-in-luw, J.
Klrllund .Myers. In East Bovontli utioot lato
Inst evening. Ho was brought homo to Plain
Hold last week by his brother, Judgo Bttllmon.
who wont out to Chicago for him inresponso
to a telogrnm from Miss Rchaus Baying that ho
liud hut n fow days moro to live, and lie want
ed to dlo In his l'lalnlleld home. Miss Schaus
returned to her father t homo in New York,
Tho dilator's wife, who lias beun living In
l'lalnlleld. did not soo lier husband. Dr. . 11.
.Murray, the attending physician, dlscourugod
it, saving that Ills patient was ton weuk to
stand thu excitement of such umoutiiur. Miss
Kcliausw'iH pet hero at any tlmo during tho
week. Tho funeral will, ho vory quiet Dr.
Btlllman was ' years old and ho was ac
counted, boforo uli downfall, a promising
physician. I
GOSSIP OF THE RUNNERS.
A OtlBAT CIIOTTD TO SEE TttE WOllK
AT TUB TRACES TESTEIIDAT MORNING.
Ill nishae Merrjr Monarch, and I-ndwIn
Gallop at Jerome Park KionBitreet and
Judge Morrow Negotiate the Handicap
Distance In S16 at Oraveead Mr. Slor
rla Slvealthe Public a Una on the Wear
er or the Bcarlet netting on the Ilondl.
enpa Waahlngton Entrle.
Thoso who stayed abed yostorday morning
mlssodarnro treat no In tho oarly hours tho
air was still and tho ntmosphoro ot that do
llcious crlspncBs that makes tho blood ot mnn
nnd beast courso n trlflo qulckor than would
bo tho caso with tho thcrmomotor near tho 1)0
mark.
A groat crowd took ndvnntngo of tho weather,
nnd thoso who lovo tho thoroughbred wont to
somo of tho courses in tho vicinity ot the me
tropolis to soo tho horses in training tako tholr
morning gallops. Somo wont to plcturosquo
Jorotno Park, whoro tlio air was redolent with
tho porfumo ot tho cherry blossoms: somo
Journeyed to Shcopshoad Day to snuff tlio
breezes from tho Atlantic: somo went to
Gravosend to got a look at tho great Long
Btroot, tho favorlto for tho Hrooklyn Handicap,
which will bo decided In two short wooks from
to-day, whllo others visited Morris Pork to
kocp an oyoon the flyors qunrtorcd at that
courso, and incldontally onjoy thu hospitality
dispensed by Messrs. Nolson t Ylllupiguo at
tlio beautiful club house.
Probably half a hundred porsons saw tho
horses gallop at Joromo I'ark, and of coursu
tho cynosuro of all eyes woro tlio Gideon ,t
Daly throo-year-olds His' Highness, Merry
'Monarch, and Ludwig threo as liandy threo-ycar-olds
as any stablo In Amorlca can boast
of. and It would bo odds on In tho betting that
thoy can bent any threo of tho same ago owned
by one stable. His Highness and Merry Mon
arch always work together, ond yostorday
morning thoy woro breezed a mllo und n half.
Trainer llyland giving tho ordor to work
that distance in threo minutes. His Highness
broko awny In front and, with tho Monarch
n lnncth awnv. thn riulr eovernrl thn itlufiitmn
In suporb style In 2:f8'4. The action of both
colts was creutly admired. His Highness hns
the same determined stylo that characterized
him last season, and if anybody has a sweeter
dlBposltioned colt ha hns yottobosecn. Ho
does his work llko nn old stager, and Merry
Monarch Is not ono whit behind him. both
rntlng nt the pleasure of thulr rldors. und
giving no troublu nt nny time. Tho work,
whllo not fast, was of such a nature that
owners and trainer could not help being
greatly pleased. Ludwig and W. II. Sands's
Grand Prix galloped live furlongs in 1:01).
Ludwig Is so big that ho will not be
hurried, and ho will hardly bo seen boforo
Monmouth I'ark. Ho should be a great colt
ovor tho long stretches ot tho Llttlo Sliver
course. Contribution and a thrco-yeor-old
lllly worked sharply for three-qunrters of a
mile. The brother to Arab is a noat smooth
going gelding with a groat turn ot spood, and
it is a thousand pities that his underpinning
is so bad. Tho Alarm gelding Shenandoah
worked in company with Hylnnd's own
horso Calcium, tho mllo being com
fortably within tho two-mlnuto mark.
All of tho horsos owned by Messrs.
Gideon k Daly aro In raro form, and should bo
ready when tho bell rings. Thoy havo secured
second call on Martin llorgen's servieos, and
with Fitzpatrick tt do the stake weights und
Dorgen ready to ridu thu second string or do
light welglitB, tho stable will bo strong In rid
ing talent.
Jacob PIncus. who has chlrco of Mr. John
nuntor's horsos, is giving his old nony a rest,
and appoared on tho course yesterday morning
mounted on a neat brown cob with a white
star. "A new Tremont," unnounced Jako as ho
rode up to tho crowd on tho quurtnr stretch.
Threo of Mr. Hunter's two-year-olds woro on
the track when Tue Sun reporter was at the
old saddlobagscour.se, Dagonet having worked
earlier, boforo the arrival of his owner. Dag
II to. thu beautiful slstor to Dagonet and On
dawa. u charming bay colt by Onondaga, out
of tho well-known maro Kelpie, were admired,
tho pair being extremely racy looking.
Edward Kelly of the Madison Stable was on
hand to see several of his string gallop, and
Park Commissioner Nathan Strauss, wno has
several youngsters In training, was noticed
near tho paddock. Bookmaker J. M. JofTcott
watch in hand, caught the trials ot his two-year-olds
as they sprinted through tho
stretch. Tho Messrs. MeElmool hud thnt good
lllly Nolly Illy out aad there is ovory indication
that she will stand training. Charley Wiluor,
nn oM-timo rider ot ability, breezed
several of his chargo through tlio
strotch at almost racing spoed. In short.
It was a grent morning at the old saddlubngs
course, and Superintendent of Police Thomas
Byrnes, who ilrove uu Jerome avenue in tlmo
to seo some of tho thoroughbreds kick up tho
dust expressed his pleasure at being In timo
for some ot tho fun. Tho Superintendent drives
n lovoly pair of bay ranre6. onu bred In Cali
fornia and tho other reurod on tho bluo grass
of Kentucky. Thoy aro a great pole team, do
not pull an ounce, nnd neither wears a boot of
nnr btnil. Tbrt Klmnrlntnmlnnt Is uronil nf
them, and he should be. Such teams aro
scarce.
" I'vo glvon up going to tho races." said he.
yostorday to Tjib Sun reportur. "and havon't
been at tho track on a raco day in almost six
yours."
Down at Orovesend n groat crowd assem
bled hoping to get a look at Longstroot, but
they woru disappointed, ns tho big horso did
nothing but Blow work, having been sent
nlong a mllunnd a qunrteron Saturday morn
ing in U:ltJ. He pullod up strong and frosh,
and there is no indication of weak
ness in his dickey leg, lSnnquct, tho
clovor llvo-year-old gelding by iiayon d'Or.
out of Ella T.. went a mllo lnj.:47'i.nnd Greon
II. Morris's llvo-year-old. Judgo Morrow, nego
tiated the handicap distnnco in i!:ltf. doing his
work very cloverly. Mudstouo was timod a
mile and a furlong In 2:01. 'u. The truck nt
Oravesond was a trillo lumpy.
Thero Is the keenest interest in racing cir
cles to know how tlio Morris horses are doing
ul tno private training gruuuii netr .Middle
burg. Mil., so that tho following bulletin from
Wyndham Wiilden to Mr. Alfred Itanium Mor
ris of work done on Thursday lust will be ap
preciated. It is contributed by (-ecretary
Henry Q.Crickmoro of the Nowlork Jockey
Club:
" Tho wonther Is still vory bad, hut wo had a
fair track yesterday and to-day for tho llrst
time In over a wook. Tho horses workod
included lteckon and lttissell.wlthl'-'5 pounds,
a mile in 1:40. Thoy soorued to do It very
handily. Terrlller and Correction, with the
snino wolght worked In l:4ii. but seemed to
have all thoy could do. Mars nnd linrufont,
with 115 pounds, wont n mllo in 1:45,
Mars doing it very nlcoly, St. Florian.
with light weight, wont a mllo In 1:40
very easily. Fauvetto and Anna IS. wore
all out in ljlli. It is very doubt
ful about L'lntrlguante standing, as sho
pulled up vory dickey In her good leg und Is
vory soro to-day. Minnohnhn went n half In
53, but was not hurried. Mendacity. Merri
ment, and Gallantry went In 51 vory handily.
Agile Is somewhat improved. If tho weather
will keep good from now out, hope to bo ready
for tho Hrooklyn two-yoar-old races and tho
handlenps."
Mr. William II. Sands has determined to go
into the raising ot thoroughbreds, nnd likothe
sensible, shrewd young man that ho Is, Is buy
ing nothing but well-bred mnres and mating
them with the best sires In this country. Not
eontout with that, hu has a commissioner in
England searching for two lilgh-elnss marns,
und will bread them to tho best sUilllnusnnthu
other sldo of the water. Mr. Sands has
some six or eight mnres In hentucky at pres
ent. Including a sister to Oeorgla und others
equally well bred. Thoy aro in tho care of
lirecklnrldgo Vlley. n young Kentucklan who
made a host of friends during his trips to tills
city, Mr, Sands has bred to Glenelg, Linileii,
King Galop, lSelvIilero, Hnnovor, and Pontluc,
und no should get raco horses.
dipt Jnmes M. Nolson of South Carolina,
who eftabllshod racing at Gloucester, and
was tho presiding judgo thoro until ho re
signed eurly thli year, und who wus for a long
timorncing judgo nt Guttenburg, died nt thu
llaldwln Hotol, at San 1'rancisco, on April -Ml.
Ho loft tills city on tno stoanior Newport on
Thursday. March ,10, nnd hod a delightful
voyage, being much improved In health, and
thu news of his dentil was a great surprise to his
inaiiv friends In tliiB city. Ho leaves a widow,
now In Charleston. Ho was a thoroughly hon
est mid upright man.
Tho candidates for the Metropolitan Handi
cap to bo run at Morris Park on MavIiO (Decor
ation Day), promise to mako as grand a race
as Tristan did Inst year when be imidu anew
record. The talont Inton fancy Is l.oulii
liorlllard'rt Slolpner. trained by ivph Snedikur.
Bloipncr Is n llvi-e.ir-old by Murto
luer. out of Breeze, and ut 107 pounds
Is. barring accidents, sure In bu dangerous.
Of the others. I'lilrvlow, nt 100 pounds, nnd
Declare, at 110 pounds, urn being well hacked.
For the Suburban, to be run Juno IS, Tourna
ment. Sallio MnClullind, Mndstone, t'a'.slus,
Teuton, and EnglNh l.adl'are being backed so
heavily that the bookmakers will soon cry
"full.''
Forthu Hrooklyn Handicap, which will bn
dueldod two weeks from to-day. Longstroot
continuos a strong favorlto nt 5 to l.wltli
plenty ot takers. Ilacehiuil ranking next in
favor nttltol. The Morris pair, llussell und
Terrlller. aro quoted at 10 to 1, with Judgo
Morrow, l'orteliester, llermuiln, and Casslus
grouped i,t Kitol. Minor Homo, l'uirvluw,
and banquet are receiving support ut ''0t 1,
fv'crotnry Mclntyro sends to 'J lis sun ndvunco
sheets of tho book programme for the Graves,
mid mooting. The Hrooklyn Jockey Club will
have a groat meeting.
One of tho features oftho Actor's Fund Tnlr
are tho pictures contributed by tho artists of
this city, la tho horso lino Mr. Harry Stull'a ,
Farolo and Mr. Goon Smith's Yorkvllle Belle
nro sura to attract attention, nnd ought to bo
marked jojd" almost Immediately after tho
opening of tho fair, this ovonlng.
Tho following is tho programmo forBon
nlngs to-day:
'"'?.$. "Hf Kl '! ilt fnrlcneii. Ella. 107 Liioltn
n., loe: Mr. sun. 10.1; Wan. 10.-: llnndi on. lo&s
Zamnmt, loot Count, loot liel Pomnnlo. KH
..E?,onl, "" " fntlonej. lilnckliutn. 123: Nuliln,
J20j tiny lock. 117i llemet, lli nrowurti. U2j
JdAKirl li, Uli Kmlmm, llli sklpniih. 105.
Tiitfdlicr-.yil!ij,i,tffnit!(lmn.lli-iin). rrnthr,
lull! iioqusrpn, loi iieorc W., loss My Fallow, 1011
Lerrhmonl. 103: Mr. Sum, u7i ZiuniMmt. sS.
fourth Knce-Voor and n half furlonir. Oemlrna.
I'Oi nr iiuaril. loss jlmmie t.aml. J08I iirntiau
(late Mntturleaa aalitlnin. 108: Volturnla, Hon Ailvcu
'".'.fJv1."!' V, rnntidanre, Ilattla.lota lllly, rach lu,
. Firth llaco Mile Lnrchinont, lit): ticorita W.. Ill:
''I'I.111 JJaryT..l01j TMaraU, Uli Poverty.
feUi bt, JJark.ou.
To-dny'a Programme nt Onttenhnrg,
First rtacc-l'nraa t00: aalllnic fva n f nrloniM. Tab
ha)n, lulls Dnke John. 1"7: lirnta, losi iiutlvar,
ll)4 Llttlo Jake, ion: Swaetliraa.1. 101: ttl spent, lull
Avery, loo; lljHolntlio. si AliuaT., 1'5.
Beron.l ltare Puro $400; for two yaaroiil malilanai
ona-Jialf mile. Stowaway. 116; Flame, 114; Cocoa,
114 Loiralne rolt, 10H; Narkacott, 102; H.itlcinln. lis,
TlilrJ Itnce l'nrao MX); ineiolla. I'.iieei. Ilii; 1'uu
clon. nil; tumbler, 113: Mouican. U.l: niliren. hi).
Fourth Kace l'urae ISOO; irlllna; live cliilitha of a
mite, loiuio. 132: Firefly, 112; lVUeitilin, 110; Fieu
relic, 107 railway, ss.
Fifth Hare I'urne fr.00: aelllniri mlto ami a fnrlnnir.
Rico. Ill: Ijidy l'ulalfer. JOUj ilmoklyn, 102; Kami.
atone, lot.
Sixth llncc-Pnrae MOO: aclllnir: lx anil a half for
loinra. hingalock, 12; centaur, IMi Karly Pawn, 18,'lt
Picket. 121: Monlrrcr. 121; Harry Ireland. 120; UlauV
lator, IH Lcbauuu. 112.
825,000 Kenrard for the Fiend who Polioned
Orme.
London. April 30. ThoDuko of Westminster
has offered a rownrd of 5,000 for tho arrest of
tho person who poisoned his rnco horso Ormo.
TVET DIDN'T KNOtT KELT.T.
He Wn Angered When Kane iToatled II Im,
Out u Knlte nud Bought IteTcniie.
Adam Kano. tho mnn who was stabbod In
tho abdomen at Sullivan nud Grand stroots on
Saturday night by Thomns Kolly. who says ho
Is n lineman living at yo Carmlno Btroot, now
lies at St. Vincent's Hospital In n critical con
dition, tho operation ot loparotomy having
neon ponormeu yesterday afternoon, when
Kelly wns arralgnod nt Jofforson Market ho
rofusod to mako a stutomont and was re
manded to await the rosult of Kane's injuries.
Henry Kane, a distant cousin of tho injured
man. who was himself stabbed twlco in tlio
hand by Kelly, told tho story ot the affair in
court yesterduy.
.mum jiuii unit i werurniKing Willi llirOO
othor men. ho snld. whon Kelly camo along.
Adam accidentally got into Holly's way. and
holly punchod him. I don't know which man
began It, but the two clinched. Wo separated
them nnd holly went on. Ueforo ho left ho
sold, shaking his list nt Adam, "I'll get oven
with you.'
" Five minutes aftorward ho camo running
toward ub with a big knlfo In his hand, yelling
llko an Indian. I found nftcrward tliat lie had
run into hrnst IMncku's grocery store, grahbod
upnehcoso knife, und ran out boforo they
could stop him. hen wo aw him coming wo
nil started to run except Adam, who didn't rod
the knlfo until It was too lato. Ho jumped
back when holly raised the knlfo. but tno blow
reached him nnd he fell. I grappled with
Kelly, but was cut twlco on tho hand nnd hnd
to let him go. Ho ran Lack to Itlncko's and
threw tho knlfo Into tho store. I havo just
come from tho hospital," ho continued, "and
Adam told mo hu hnd ucvorseun Keliy boforo
this ulTuIr took place. I didn't know him,
cither."
Adum Kano will prohnbly dlo. Ho lives at
24 Ileuch btreet, und hud nppllod for appoint
ment ns polleemnn. The pollco think tliat
Kelly Is notwliat he pretends to be. The nd
dress ho gave Is a false ono. It Is thought that
he is an ox-convict named Flaherty, who has
within a few months lliilshod a term of llvo
years in Slngblng for burglary.
Itlieh Tor Illvorcea to Oklahoma.
GtrrnniE. Oklahoma. May 1. Tho number of
dlvorco ensos now pending In Oklahoma Is
almost Btupendous. In some counties the
numbor runs toward a hundrod. Thoso casos
form a largo part of tho buslnoss in all tho
courts of tho Territory. Tills is not duo to
nny particular infelicity of tho peoplo of this
Territory, but to the fact that tho dlvorco law
hero is very Inx. and scores of porsons havo
como from othor States to get rid of burden
Bomo marital ties. A residence of only ninety
days is requlrod. A dlvorco is granted for
adultery, cruelty, negloct desortlon. or in
temperance, and action may bo brought in
cither the Probate or District court.
MAVINE INTELLIGENCE.
IMlrCRK iLMAKIC THIS DAT.
EunrJaea.... 4 &7 1 Sun acts.... 6 M Moon aeta.,13 43
men watrr Tina pat.
Sandy IIook.12 13 Gov. I.lanJ.12 C7 1 Hell Gate. 1 40
ArrlTed ScxDAr, Mayl,
Fa Werra, Tohle, Gibraltar.
Fb Arlhalz. Norrle. Cletifueiroa.
Sa Omnia. Marrelran. Oporto.
Si FurnrHala. Itnrrla, Glaanier.
Fa Hermann, ateyer. Aulwerp.
St. Arecnua. Brntulfoct. tlrrnaita.
FaNnrooi'tiee. Smith, savnntiiu.
FaHoanoke. Uulphera. Norfolk.
Ss Piclnnoild. .leniiey, V, iKt Point. Va,
sa Wranoke. lloaz. Norfolk.
ha lroiiuola. Uearau. rtmrltaton,
Ba I'lckhuucn, from Montreal.
Ship llelui Hrewer, from llliaow.
ltmk Martha Held, Jonea. Matanzas.
Hark At'ate. Jordan. Burl aJoua.
Park bt. 1'eter, SkalllliK. Munzanllla.
For later arrlvala aea Firat Pag-e.l
bailpd ntov roRetc rciun.
Fa Arizona, from Qucenstnwn for Nor York.
Hu tiervla, from u.muutuwn for Haw York.
tiTcoirc araaxjairi.
ivil Tv-Jay.
Until Clou rr.i.L ."Jill.
Chattahoochee. Favannah a.oo r. M.
Feuiluole, Cliurlebloli 11.001. M.
.'.ill Tlrmtirrtiic.
Have!. Bremen H:00A.M. 11:00A.M.
Caracas. Lacuayra 12.3U 1. M. 3:00 1. M.
KCOimra STBAXSatM.
P.rr T.hv.
Scottish rrlnce Gibraltar April I)
llcllcrt Hamburg April 13
Monrlali I'mio Gibraltar April 14
l.a Cham panne Havre April 2:1
Newport tioioti, April 23
France ).oitilon , April 1,',
Trlnl'liol Bermuda April 2S
Tauric Liverpool April 23
Faale Bremen April 23
Alhoa I'ortMmon April 2.1
Yumurl Havana April 28
Veca 1,1.1. o:i April IK
Cartbbee st. Croix April 25
Dut Tv'kIii'j. Mij 3.
Wyomhur Liverpool Arrlt 23
WcniernlaiiJ Anlwi-rp April 2.)
Coreau I linage w April 2 J
Ali'tie Kni.'.tcn April 27
Critic Ii.ui lee April lit
Hut lIVi'ii'io', H'ty 4.
Teutonic l.lvcnwo: April 27
la!i)i... Bremen April 3d
Illlnola. Antrerp April 20
Amain Hiuubiirir April 20
Saratov!. Havana April 30
liulibeidam Ainatcniaia April 23
ManauchuActta London April 23
Fvifitrunca St. Thomiie April 23
Advance St, Thomas April 3 J
Due Tnirwfiiy. .) ly 5.
Olidam Kntterdaia April 23
Brituuula Shields April 20
lu4 yriO.ii, )lvj 0.
city of Berlin Liverpool April 37
Wleland, Havre April ail
Venezuela Liuuayra April 30
Arabian l'rlnco Glbrullar April 23
Zu &l'unf'iy, Jiiy 7.
Ausuata Victoria Hamburit April 2!)
Ilrlvrnkiiiii. Antwerp. AprU27
Oltn-'lo Alllweri April 2D
f'ara Jiibraliir April 2.1
'br; Lonuiiii April 22
India Ulbraltar April 23
Court Calendars Thla liny.
Frrr rocm-firanAt tt-im.-Noa. 1 tn 23 In
cluanoc.iledat II o'clock. riiAMaru Motion mien,
dar caned at 11 o'clock. SriciAL TkBK Part I.
lienmrrrra. .Noa.NI.74. i,V(hi. 117, us. im 120. 121,
122, 123, 124. Mil, 12.1. 1211. 127, J2M 1211. 130. Jal, 1,TJ
IM. lh.-,K 18.111. 1HU0. 1H(! '1SI12, 1H3, lHIH.'lfl
1S0.I. 1KI17, I MUM. 180U, IB7U 1B7I, lb72, 1704. Tart
II. No cn'eii'lar.
i'ibiiit I'nirr-I'art flL Noa. 1410, 1411.1412. 1413,
Jl',1' l''"1'1;;'''. h''-0, I3i 1JH214 1474,'1W7. 1.10,
Will, 11H7, i.1..ri.ei20 H22. 14UU. I'art l.-Caaea frol.i
1 art III. I'art II -Caaea from part III. Part IV.
Caaealrom I'art III.
iCHnnciTl.'i I'onil.-WIll of Sophia A. Mo. 10 A. M,
Mary A. Baker. John A. Maniiliii,-, and .Mary K. lloiile
kl". lii'.Mn M '
Coanori 1'l.f n-GtutRAL TrRM Calendar tor Mav
Smut Tn.a. -1 .ueuunr for 'ay Koiirv Tina.V-A,!
ju.,.,,... .. . .. .. , it. 1 1 n,.i mi 1, ,, Jim 1.
WW. 1317. i:i7r., urn. jr.-A 11,01. iw hh, is.im
k.h jai, j.yi2. ir.:i3, 1411M, i.vk). i.vit. ir,7e. imu
Parts II. and III Adjourned b.r tlio term.
hlPiKioa i-iirar ilaaaati. Tin-Ailjounied until
this 4 M FncuL Ta, Mis. 104. I ,r,. I III. 177.--
laiuis or rai 1. Nns. tiu, r,;.e mil. 113,1, r,- 11 tu. nii.i.
Mil MI4.I1I7. ILI1,-I:guin liau.-N'ocaendar Tain
Tnia.-l'arl i - Noa. M, ln. 1147, 1123, 7u7. Immi,
lit A, 1)1111 I',. r, 10i2. l.KI, !l)7. lull). 1711.1312,
73-1. I'art II -.Nua I11.I1I. nl.,7, bl.'.H. 1 7U4. 17IW. I7IU,
i:t;n. 11,15. 1U21 PI7.1, IH-.ll. 1717. 37liH, 1714. 427
Pari 111. -Ni' I'1!). J7M 7i!'l. 41111. 24 1 1 37.1.17011,
leal i:i2n. Hie. iii.ii, a'.'M, ii;ii. 101,1. iim,
Cur Cocar Srtiui. tkii lliitlona I1.141. TraM.
Pait I. No. iijrw, 7j7 ;, n'4, f,7.i, 7111:1. 4. .Ml, In-. 1.
f,l7n, 1,223, ,1.111.1, 41177, .12TI, r..',1H, r,'.'U7, fi'.'f,7, .'11142,
471.1. r.K14. 4711 Watt. 4 '.&, :ii'.H, r.3l, 471H. r,H2i.
rr.'.i. 2.inr.. 4.iu :U7. ,wi, suui. :iu.io. :ii"l. .mim,
,'lll.ia. 3i:i4, III 12. 41117. f.7Nl. all 11. 47113 li37,
lllliH. 3714), .IM).-,. il2l. r,212, Olll'l. 412.,. 22IU,
7017, 227U, 4713, mill, 1 2211, 4 .I'll, 4i'm4, 4ll. :itr7,
,'Uili. 47'24, 47ir, mi. 22.1:1. r',ii. r,u2o. 47111. ImIsu,
Mill. litlBt. 24.1,). 21.11. rul. si)2. r,17 11-7. ,1.47,
rwiii, fi'i.in 411111. il 1. am). 1111:1, ;iitii, ii-.'iio, r.777,
;"71, 3.1.12. .'.7711, VJ. I'.m II N -a. 1111.1. ill 4.1.
0231. 401)1. .12111 Ui'fi, Ml 17 Win1, .'.743 r'jS, 22:l.
r.iwu 4Niii. &iwi. r,.ti7, 1)211. 7'."'. fi74.',
fli.i. 4.110. 4N). ,172? I 'II. .';". 4.1;i,
r.r-'i? 11x7. :i7(iii, i,!i3, 2127. 1'inr Ill.-.V's. f.Mi.i,
r.liliH. 3112, 41IH, MH4, f,i. 5431. .,131, M.'l.V 4lf.il.
rii'.Ti. iioni, 41171. 4U7II. 4(M, u.r, r,iu:i, 44h 44111
4HMI. taijN, r,'i;i4. i4iut). 11O1I). 177 , ti. r.1J. 717,
411x1. 1141 I'oir IV short cauaes. Noa, 71)17, 70.-3,
737H, 7074, lllll"), 73AII, .IUSS, 117. MWt. 72211. 7IKH1.
2711.1, 7224, HHilB. ODIU, tlr,27 71il), 72.1.1. 7211), 72117,
niifo. 724H. 7:1114, 4t)1, 78D3, 3357. 7202, 7ii73, 72t7.
74U7, 7M7, 7122. 7807, """l"""' u- "" '-"
AMATEUR A. U. FINANCES. I J. I
u ,,
DESPITE ITS LOSSES THE OtiaANlZ.1- ! 1
HON IS IN OOOn CONVIJtON. ,
' I ' ,(
Much Itulnee Tmnancled nt thn Merlin ,;
tin bittiirdiir Nlulit I'reartdent 1'i-rry' i! 'H
Report vn nn Intrreatlnsr Document ! ''il
Ta-enenrer Curtln" Htntcmenl. J -, H
It was closo on to 2 o'clock yesterday morn j
Ingwlicntho Amateur Alblotlo Union dole 1 1 f
gates conclud"dlto adjourn tho Astor llouso J
mooting, l.ittlool liinjortniicovyns transacted t) 0
niter imeslng tlio amendments printed in yes. il ;
terday'sStiN'. Tim selection ot ft third Metro- ;5
politnn Assoclatloti member to tlio Board of ' j :jS
Muungers was postiiotioil. Tlio Motropolitnn 8 a
Association cloctod Jour mon ns dologatos to l ;, C
tlio central liody as follows: V. 1). Curtis, J, j! ''it,
T. Sullivan. XI. A. Cuitiliig.niid Harlow rnlmor. ,!j 'fii
Tlio two termor nro members of tlio Board 1 . t
and under the law the tbird man would havo ,i 1 J
to bo selected from tlio remaining two dolo- V, Vg
gates. Mr. Cu tiling roprrscnls the Acorn A. !', if.l
A. nnd Mr. llnrlnw a IliilTnlo club. It Is ponsl- " JVi
bloatliltd iiiomber Iroiii tlio .Molroiiolltan As- STv
soclatlun will not bo elected until tlie annual j ?t-
moctiiig. TlicnltwlllbonMatiliatlantnnn.lt ! lie
tbo Cherry lJIninoml succeeds in having uiiu , 'Ju
of their members elcctO'l as an A, A. II. dele- JJ kjSf
gato at the annual meet ingot tlio Motroiiolt I' till
tan Association In tlio fall. St
The Hoard of Managers hold a mooting ho- I Stfl
foro Iho general uiunilily was callod. Tlio a'cUl
baseball, lacrosse, and fontball chuniplonslilin 11 Cif
of tlio A. A. U. wuroabiindtticd on tlio nrui'tit 1' '
lines. liorcaitnr. each iisaoclntiou will givo iW
tliochninplonshiiis of its district. Inati'iiii ut hm
tlio West anil Jjist plan. Wlnnors of tho 3JJ
various championships may theii mocttora 'I 5rl
national tluclslou. , PV
Notli'O was promulgated of an amendment il
providing Hint mouiLors of district asocla- , ' Vji
tlons can change to otbur associations If tlia -a
consent ot tlio manngors ot tlio two assoela- tR
Huns can bo obtained. Tills action wa.t petl- .'4
Honed for by tho Pittsburgh clubs, which wish J. f
t" join tlio Central Association. At present 'fp
thcyuwo ulluglaiicu to tlio Atlantlo Assocla- 1 S(
tliui. "
Prosldont Porry a report wns nn Intercllnj ,?.
douutuunL Thu most pertinent paragraphs i h
reiitl: ' ':li
It la now nearly six montha alncc the nnnual meet- -' . ('
Itik'oftlie A, A. P. Tho lailuro to alwa)a acciimtiliih ?fL
Hie riKiuta aimed at iloea not proie that 100 tiaertilntaa V-Kf.
of an oriralilatliui laat an cud. There te;ma to bo a v-sl'
dlapiFllt'ill on the part nf many peieona 10 crittclau nil , Hki
ttitinr which do notuxactly I'olut'ldii with their leh. Sl3"
an.liica)ll at small points, forgetting- In the mrili- Sji
whllo all the llup.irlant legislation that uititht have Ji'
luenetlertod. 'inla la partli'uinrly so with the A. a, L'. ' 3ig'
The organization, rcpreaeiiiltn; moro than u.o ciiiIih. MSi
besides tlio tillluil asaociatloiia havlntr an liidi1duat i. gf ;
lueniiii-rslilp In thocliibaiif more thau20,iXM).etalier'.il ) 1$ ,
ttirouk-bout tho t'nltrd stales, ami controlled In Its tt,
dtlTerelil dlvUlona by separato aaoclattoua, must, or 11 '.'i M
neci-aHity, have much tiioonieti'1 with. 1 J
Thero la no nuud at thla time uf dlacuaslnir tt'tt y 4X$
riueatlotl whether a different plan or orirauiratioil t -fA'
aliould be eUeoted. until Ibe present ana has been at i1 .JI
lowed a tboroinrh and complete teit and found want- i iiii
i tl ar- Bi'Ciuiso niMlakta may he made In some nt the t I.?
ai.ociatii)lia It doea not tollow that the whole acheiui' it 1-,
wrenu. Not a week lias passed slnco tho annual meet- i'A.'i
Imr tliat the inetnbera of the Board tiaM, not been con- , I, ,1
alderllliraome kind of leilllallon lo better and puriry t iHl
tho sport In which we aro all niteroateit. Thotnombcra 'i:p
of tlio Board have fi arlessly tried to do their duty. ' fii
It la not necessary, porhap. at this time to iltscuaa 'SJ"3
In detail thu so called League which it la propojed to t t-.'f
organize, as It Is staled, not In opposition to the A. A. hl,i
U but on lines of "social Intercourse." WI1I10 theso - ilii
may lio the catchwords, a careful perusal of the alma &''
and objects or tho new association will show that It la ttj'.)
In direct nutavonlsin to tlio body which hasfor several , f 51
years maintained national Jurisdiction. Aristocracy iu I bi?7)
athletics Is not to be cotijiiu'iidod. Tholarire and inw- nt7i
1 rlul attheltc clubs should Ihi-mselves H.'t thti t xiiitiplo 1 kFJ
tor tho smaller nrKalilzatl.His, and help ht.l.d up and 'A'
elevate lliein; not ilrllt a art and orte'allloa leuAui.' to V ' 'ti
protect their own Inlcrists. .' , '
The A. A. U. Is uulrun: todly that the attaekauron '1 i Vix,
It mako 110 liupresslon. It will be seen that Huron, a ' t. &
iteslro on the part of Iho Board to do all In their power ' ;,-'
to elevate athletics. 1 bey will Insist that compeltlora 'i rJ.
must he amateurs. Any one can realize the dltllcillty , r f'
of at all tunes distinguishing holweun the professional ' .1 ':
and amateur, eapec'lally v. hen lila lutsdeeda are hidd-n. F $1
andthe eviilenco which would tend to establish pia , J ft,
proresHloiuilstandliiir. when called ror. la wantluir. It
was necessary to adopt means by which, when su,- ', s i,
plclmi was aroused, thu professional could bo pre- s w
vented from competinir as an amateur until he l.a t i V
es:abllstird Ills llinocencc. This ruto will work hard- ' 1 S.
ship to no one. It should be a pleasure to any 1. 11 j .' w
charged with recelvlnj monoy forbla atbletli- ablllilea i' ,1
to have an opportunity to show to tho world thai Im la ' ? J
a bona tldoamalelir, and help In tills way to rtd the i t.
amateur ruuka ol thu rroicssioual or aeuil-profeaaioiial . , ;
atliletu. 1
Treasurer Curtls'sstatomont of thorocoipta .
and esiionditurus was nn follows: : ' :;
liKCEHTS. j
Batancoof eastt In rhemlcal National Bank, 9 tf
iieperetalouieul reiiilerct March H, 1 SI)-'.,. $1,973 10 H ':
Supplementary championship), intraiicu fees I rK
Maulinttall A. I' 20 00 ft til
Partial iiuviuciit on note of Columbia A. C... 20(h) A ifM
Interest on same , 4111 '1 'Mi
Klitrauco lees, bisi hall championship of 1MD3 IM) 00 1 ' tti
Annual dues, l'ucillc Aasaociatiuu 2s 00 'H U
Total .'2.01)0 75 SKff
Itnom rent formeetlnir of Hoard of Governors 1 I. t'laS
nt Astor House. March 11. 1NH2 J.I Ol n KsLl
lncldentale.xriensi-s.it same mectlnir 11 Ml tl UfaH
Typewriting lor Seen tury . , 25-) A li M
I'ries for Individual excellence 4(1.111 IB)'I?n
I'ostane for Treasurer Ait) lap Slfl
TypnwrillnirforSi.crilr.ry 7 r.') 'JE -S'l
Furniture fur Ferretary 63 7.1 fiH. 171
Baseball chalujdolishlp oupa for lKUO and yaTAtfta
lhltl 200 0(1 Ml'KJ I
Stenographic work for President..... 5 25 gf; -Sji a
Net loss, IM12, rencuurchauij'ionshlpa 2it 114 -Si oif, I
Stationery for President H 4.1 Ha.lji 3
Net loss. jHD2. irmniisic chomplonshlpa 167 ,'U P tiv 1
Ftonoi-raphic work for Treasurer u u) WSif J
Menoitrapl.lc work for hecrolary Ills) 7J1 fi.iijl
Postage for .ocret:iry 311 41) Is fib
Tel-sri alas for Secretary 2 HI A OVv
Messengers for hecrttary 2 is) 'ii flM
Balanoo of cash lu bunk 1. 102 03 'I'aujfl
Total S2.09.1 7.5 jK, jhjM
Tl'.IAL BAXANCC ntOM LKPOElt. Al'IUL 39, 18Ui S'SSrJ
nsatra. V4 ?
Telegrnma for President 2 00 lg Jr.ll
signs for Fecretarys oihco ;j 2-, rt hM
Kxpressage for hecntary 4 it, .Mi UuM
Mes, enters for Secretary 4 7 j 'M nn
Meliographlc work for Treasurer 11 ta) tj Tf
StcnoKMihic wor'i lor .-ecretary (t 23 'Tl Veld
Incidental expenses of Board lne-dln-fa tl r) vlu '&Jh
i'iitagoforl'ria:iltiu 7 n li) '(Mfj
Mi iiographlc work for President 12 2.1 vU 'mill
Postage lor Treasurer 1.1 is Vk !?
Matloucry for l'ri-siil'-iit Ill P.1 ViU H)'PI
Teli-grama for Secretary 111 li fi! -I tig
Boom rent for iutetings 200.) Iijf t'rM
Ftatloneryfrr Treasurer L'l 20 "t T m
Tjpew riling for Secretary 22 HO ,3 c. 'H
Stationery for Fecndary 23,1.1 lit clfl
Fencing champlonsbips, 1k:i2 -il lit :(i m
Tpowritlng for President 3110 TU W Tm
Postage for secretary 31 :ii -;, s j jfl
Individual all-around championships, l&'Jl... bii rt lit i' Jji
Furniture for Fecri-tary UH 7.7 t v
Supplementary championships, IbUl 71 Pi J ? ft- Mm
Lacrosse championships, ih-ji , 8133 t' ; n
Basera'I championships, 1k,o., Ion is) , ,T U
Jlasebaii cl'timjiions'llps, 1SD1 74.121 ij 4t aj)
iilerk hire for secretary 12.1 ict ': j-M
ujiun-istlcchabiplo'iH-ilps. Isiii 1.17 33 (, !r O
lolls rt'celvnhlo. 2HU is) ' X1 Uli
ronteata for Individual excellence, 1H.I1 4U1 Ik) , 'I'M
Cash In bank 1. 102 07 ' V T
Tctl 3,o2S &3 j i V
Cl.tDIIS. , ' -j!
Intereit 24 31 j li l
llaaelinll championship), 1H1U 1.1'Hu) Hil Mi P
Annual dues rrnm assici.itlous 271 mi H f, J,
Boxing rhanijilonsliips, -)'j M)7 21 Uf Hi sL
Auiateur Atkftt c L'uioa 2.1s2 lot ; jj M J
Total ?3.n287,3 ' il j
CloukninliPitolIiiMiiu liilcrnuflonnl L'ulon. j J l K
A Convention of cloukinnhers. Including , lf j
oporntors, prosscr". nnd llnlshurs. wns opened (1fc n
yesterday in Golden Uulo Hall. l'Jij llivlngiori ' f H"r
stroet. to form nn International organization. S
Dolegntes woro prosont from Now York. Phila- !Sb 1
dolphla. Pittsburgh, llnltimoro, Ilonton, Chi- ij f, I
cago. and lSrooklvu, rcpretunting about JS.O0H : ;r V
eloukmakors. MarciiK lil.ino of New York win livftl
elected Clialrnian of thu t'linvontlon anil Jacob lii, j 1
(Joldman of l'liiladclpliln Vico-1'riihldunt. ' J fj
Tho Couvnntliin propones, among othor 7li f f;
things, to itbulish tlio hivcutliig system, to U : it
open n national strike fund, to orgnninon (.'en- In 11;
tral .Executive liu.ird, nud to appoint genurul fm&
orgunlzors. -3! .JVk
Cciniiin IVamrrs XVIII Slrll.e. rKaaal
About -1)0 Cicrinan framnrs will strlko tn k
forty shops to-day whoro thu omploiors havo H
rofusnil to sign a licwngrooinunt. 'J'lio ills- Rl
iigruutncnt is ovor one cl.iiiee which provides IVeaai
Hint no einployer cnti make any special agree- 3 fmWM
incut with a workman by which less than tlm r 'HajM
usu.il scale of tvagus will be puld. Thlsths It It mm
employers refuse to ngri-u to. V ff
Fllt In the I-ierrepont llouae Kitchen. (Haal
r.iul Noublg Is a fireman In tho Piorrojiont mHH
JIoiiso, Hrooklyn, und John Krnost .Speck Is tlm XH
hotel Inker. Katurdiiy night they ipiarrclled rJtiwmmm
In the hotel kltclion. Thoy camo to blows, und '-WllH
Xuublg was gutting tho boit uf tliu light when MH
hpci'l: snlzuila ki.-tllo of boiling culToo and B
srllliol it over thu tlronian's iii'iul und nock. VHHH
.Nuilblg was takun (o Hie Long f.ilatid Colicgo mt-f-WM
liuHpllnl und Kji-cl. was nrrosted. AliH
If AK 1 r Kti THC" LlTTLC Pll-L- iMmmmm
5 ' Tl.erAh0H.U6T.Dto. -fkm
tjSTsITTtE trcmfrrmUysponte,In. 'jH
tttl tfI?iR) dlgirtlon.andTooiTeartr b
fcN E V Ealni . Eating. A perfect remedy IH
iftL PILB1S ': tor "'"OOi Nausea, H
IW " SsT " Drowsiness, Dad Taste In 3bbH
fgOTSFSl tlio Mouth, Coated Ton- LBbI
mtr trariB ra Van la Ujb BMo -"bbH
They regulate the Uo'a uU and prevent Constlpv
Hon. Are frvo from all crude and Irritating
matter. Very i.inall; cay to Ulej uo pain; uo
griping. Partly Vegetable, bugar Coated. H
EMAIL Fill. SMALL DjOr SMALL PICE. LBH
llovraro of Imltalloua land B H
Aak for CAItTKr.'a und see you get I H

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