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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, January 25, 1897, Image 3

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f' TiaJb. SUN, MONDAY, JANUAUy'26, 1897. - 3 1
..teal rrory a-art.!- Eacape
P' ,. L.iirl. tbe of h "K'
rtt"l Sn"M i. n..lr.d to M.k.
i " ; ,,, i:n.pllo After III -OeMls.
t Jan S4.-3tte Comptroller Itobrt
At,ikit ati unusually Inlereitlng report.
H frunt recommendations, to th. Legl.-
UhSTro teDln. upon th. financial
Wdm a I t"e St.... JIec.ll. attention to
. I" Htnte expenditure and recom-
" 1. . .raded Inheritance t.x. the large.t
"'.,.. to be made to pay th largest t.x. II
" .sat the expenditure, of tli Bute dur-
"''.J. tail fiscal ye.r ending Sept. 110. 1800.
.tied -'0.510.42.77. nd h w.rn.
v leiUUtut tb.t unless It. m.mb.r.
.. ,ronomlcal In their Appropriation, of lb
'!.., oon.r fr thl. or tb.t purpose, an In-
... ef the Stta t.x rat cannot b avoided.
,,' ..iweWlr dwell on the larg inoroln
i .amber of State charitable Institutions.
..'intrw.blnl th.t the Statu liu don. about
much In lM. direction a. It can wisely do.
"' la'inr Lit report to the Legislature 1 calld
.Jul attention to the enormou. proportion.
llcb th. Axed ch.rg.i of thl. SUt. bad
,1 uh,i and took occasion to glv promlnenc
I in, facttbat unless new aource. of rarenu
',., discovered a low t.x rate could nvr
ualn be oJojed by tbls Stat.. A very fruitful
source of Income was discovered In tbla new ex.
eh. L. hlcn -"Llded treasury
iisaioHBa. nut with tbi. lar a.
jlilon to the State, reaonrcea. a com
saratlrelr hlh tax rate had to bo mado to
trofld the necessary fund, to meet the ever
InereMlBg expenditures. The tax rat laat year
Uj(g mills on the dollar. With thre ex.
cpllcnitbU lithe highest rate livled forth
put tm years, notwithstanding the Increase of
ourMSlH.COOIn the revenue. There la dan.
nr. therefore, th.t unless a determined effort
lioadelo trp down unusnal and extruordl
tur cirendlturrs, the Increased Income from
tbeexelse law may Inclto a desire for appro
crlstloni. and thus raise the tax rat. Instead of
low-ring It."
Tts annual fixed charges against the State for
Its support of srri nteen rotate charitable Insti
tutions, twelve hospital, for the Insane, forty.
i tts triensts and nrmorle. twelve normal
ictools. three State prisons, five State cannla
ana tbe new Capitol ate given as Sl&.271,218.03.
"Thl Is an enormous .mount of money."
itri the Comptroller, "to squeeze from the
tuoole every J ear, and, what la worse, the Inill.
cstlons are It will steadily Increase, let th
Ucl'lsturedotlie best It can. In view of this,
and the additional fact that tbls department
bu Information to the effect that your honor,
tbls body Is to be asked for appropriation, for
mors new Institutions, I respectfully suggest
that It is time tn call a halt on new, unuaua),
tnd extraordinary expenditures, for a time, at
lint, and enter unon the practice of rigid
i tonomy."
Mr. Roberts makes a suggestion regarding
th. Inheritance tax which will undoubtedly
arocte a wide popular discussion and be de
bated at lencth In tbe Legislature. Ills sugges
tion l thai the Inheritance tax Toe graded sou
to weigh hraileat on th largest estates. He
Mints to tliu inheritance lax systems of Oreat
Britain, France. Germany, and other coutitrlti
ti examples nf graded tax systems, and he
lafttsU a tax of S per cent, on estates of
il.000.u00 and less than 82.000.000; of
10 per rent, on estate. t $-,000,000 and less
than M.000.000. and of 15 per cent, on es.
tttei of S3.0J0.000 and over. Such a (traded
liittstem. If It had been In operation In thla
Mate during tbe past four years, he says, would
have iul tl.e sum of S-'7,7 14.31)0 In the Stale
Treasury, whereat uniler the present system
o&lr SIMM. 1 87.1)0 wa paid In, Tbe Comp
troller aihl:
"It occurs to me, also, that It would be well
forlhe Legislature totlvo ery reri'us cunsld.
trstloa w tho question as to whether the cot-
Utirat Inheritance or Irnnsrer tax lawn should
iml te malerlally Amended ao aa to provide a
tradtdiule that Mill muke large estates yield
raiici mure ux than they do now. At present an
Mate itnlng to llneals that la. belrs of tb
U.jmS-py l per cent., and one going to iol.
Ultuli and ilranirera to tho blood pays 5
prr ctnu All estates going to llneala,
i ml unit pertonsl. under $10,000. are exempt
frutn taiaiion. ami inly the iiersonal properly
of tnr llnr.U iUi e $10,000 la taxable, Katales
"f Irs thnn JJOO. rral and personal, going to
rnllntfraU. are exempt, but both the rralt unil
I ttMi-nlty nf tie lollatrral above J.'iOO are
tnini. lliquriK to domestic uiul religious cor
puratloiK an I to Blslmpi are exempt.
'It ulll brtrrnfrnm thla that a grading of
the tax h attempted In the present law, but It Is
arltn qurM on whether it docs not fall far
h'Tt nf atcompllshlng that which shnuul he
auanrd If an eitale of lera than $10,000
Inula lw eitmpt why abould not one mil
lion irrraltr i) a higher rate than a $10.1100
Miaie Alarges'atenuld certainly be leat
niirilenl b) the pu mi nl o( a higher ram thnn a
mall rtato would be b tbepument of nlesrer
l y''. TLeprincital burden of ihi- liiberltaiicetnx
t a lUotou prrnoii.i proper! y. .Noclnmif property
btttrrtntlllrrl in l.cr this kind of a lux than
t personal As a rule II ecnpt taxallonilur.
Itiglnallfe nf the owner. 1 he equalized tin.
able Tabie of real estate In this Malu In the
k X"rI8iOna.$l,5i".T"0.tior: In the year 1805,
f;l:iear reported. It had reached S3.UUH,-
M .li i. a gain of S-',J"il,13".4T0. or more than
IU per rent. The rquallzed value of taxable
P'"'ial properly In 1870 was $434.S80.,.'7M.
"JlnlHJSit wai-lJi.hMl.S'.'O, a gain of only
i,, !" ot lc than il per tent. Now, It Is
a asll.known fact thai the Increase In value of
rir.al property In ihla state of late yi are ha
own much more rapid than of real es.
'" "d Hat tbn amount of personal
fl.l'.V ovrn,a here Is equal to. If not more
iian. ihe amount of real estate; yet tho above
i2?. 'n,llte a fabulous growth In the
amnqnt of taxable real cMotr. while, compara-J-r.
" ln reaje of tne amount of peronal
troirty reiorted for taxutlon purpose, la
'Vr ."nrlu M'eaklmt about, 'ine total
niuni of personal property nuw on the tax
ii. . trifle over nne.nlnth as much aa the
il..-.". i '"' on, a ,r,l:t on more than Itwaa
I ,V?1,',lxjearsni:o.
,i,,iv;Inin'ant fan bearing on thla subject la
Si. .' etheactlmpo.iiK a tax of one-elghth
walKrc'J' f.or the, prlvlle,-. i,f organiz.rtlon
k.Vi'iain lh,8".th' rumol J,01H.001.4t(4
TM,uT'"f,,;a"1,,l",c'ltltAlor corporations.
sm0uJiUn'.Vrlrn",ll,u"" ",ucb as the total
rills..! !i ',t"so."alPr"l'ertv D0W upon the lax
wb. r2 1 i l 1 1 ? Kt,c' T"e Oue'tl"" ' therefore.
tai.H. ""t-1,"1 frsonaf property ? It et ml us
toi it!' . TI,B Mct ' "either the aaesor
tu li.? Ux """'"'er ever grU n chance
nterl.i.. h"?','"1 Pf'rty until death
InrnJt. " ",'' .f"m " a balaming of account:
TlihVJ it 2IU '.''trat'TapprKr.. the Surrogate la
tilnirftl'w'll.,,'ri'du,.,,'PPrlwr re ap.
vanli..,r.lr',nK '!," ln u"k B"a Kfe tlepoalt
andmllll?.I"'frl,.!,I",.,'undJ'Hl, of thouaaml.
oaS..o?i?r"0,Ur "hot aecurltlesthat
hrooVht tollg'ht "U,ht Rl"UP,1 ' before '
i i'l'ol'li"?l',J,rlunltTfor Just and equitable tax.
1 sbouii'Kf'1 uI,tUr uh condition., and why
H seeurl ih ' the '",that never before could
alnrf R .lncpt.'ort"."1, ? " 1,B been main.
a-ls.Vli1fn,1'n,l,l,h,,th'rilla thai it would he
sbwid fo?e.iein dt-tnoriiliwusi If Government
erti " Surin J ." "i1,1."0! l" la:l Persona prop,
tran.fl. 'nrKiitlle. llre !,f the owner, await a
"n .".ssSin',"'1! dtal1'- an" then '"
for thi ??'' i,,.1" eu,JuKh to ta up
l.x.tlen vfSnMl,i" '" ?' emptlon. The
""rttntwouMV1 7 h,,rd',hP l T ne. Tho
oim.iiTnf i,i. .Te.U"n allo"ed tho use and
fcnehtu.,0' o ,1 i'or "n durln ' and the
"'nUnh.tnc,lT,l.nr'''no!,,a,0 '"the ireatlon
PJ mint o ? , , '."J'" "r .no hand. Against tho
rraon Vo ",C,ur,.nrh,,ax ,b? "uld have no
t''i IramKi.'. a n '. rl"ht to rrce ve It
"at, Irom ll p state. and Is by th grace of tho
arly'theCr,.r.ca,on,wl"r lar esutes. partlcu.
b"uMbJno?.iI'.Ilal prtf"'r'. of such estates,
port ot am,?,J l" "a llb' roily toward the aupl
hsrltanc! ta?'T.r" "'"l '" ",0 wa" "' "'
'Hr "iW;u!.nta!"e.nin'r or them owe
"oternnint Sl fors conferred by
"overnnum 1 1 l" 'P.rm ,an'1 "notber. The
the capitii,V'r'w",'t ,ro" rm around
" , the shape of a protec
nlits n'tih ll" V10 Inventor exclu.lve
a long teres fJ. of i." pa,ent covering
"rltrMf r t tal US'1 't B.'.v". "Im and ''Is
Poratloi, c,ar', prl U"e 'n ' bape of a cor.
oountiiTi c hoiW'"? by. lhe)r comblne largo
' i aurii, ,?,V 'v ","d "iu. conduct a vastlj
emlii"n j,m,y! r l" them tbe right
tto tntere.1. . fln:sb .",llcn lhey oerrun
llVeV1'? "' t'e.lndUldual.; whether
"wiled ii.i.iii., orl,0' ,l granta them
" r : i u i. o,,ra,!nbf ","' th corporallonj
monei ,,, ,.,"' "1, ' '' 'u tnd. and borrow
'"lbliialcaJn ',"!'?". Plo.la. something an
wrpnru " , J, .""l."? , 'l Pr-'lecta ihem In their
J1"; mi lur i" . i "'Ton.K am ?! the civil
dwtnrandM1ir,,of..Pit,lrcil" lh lwyr. th
fM an I iin"kll?d Smn n.r.,im,n from "''"
I thoroiiith rnursi .,f mPStll'"nJbr requiring a
I '"'nlniillon "e f ,ludlr and a qualifying
I llttlr'n"n,pHr!)0!frmconerrHl by Gov.rnment
I f the loJntrv i.i ?l l f. ,he Kr,at frtune
I lartrt-K ro,,f' J "d " Moreover, they are
I Milirndj ','' Ti,Wbe0"ttl Pr"Prty. which!
I lniuticV.t iraforV'T.!"?'11' "cane taxation
''"hrrs m, i ..'.Vi?.,:,.0 11' ""' "mail land
transfer tax upon large estates, that would
make up, m certain extent, for tb rears of
"mptlon nJoynl. would bo simple Justice."
"Tills whole subject," Comptroller llnbert
ay." Is ono pregnant with great Import from
a public and pairtotlu point of view, and It I.
respectfully submitted to the sertou. consider,
tlnn of the Legislature."
Once more tho Comptroller calla attention tr
the large cost of legislative Investigations, and
suggests that a law be passed fMng a uniform
per diem rate for the payment of the expenses
of members of the Legislature when engaged on
urh missions. A. evidence that this matter Is
worthy of consideration, the fact la Instanced
that from 1R7I) toOu. t last, $8S.1,on4.nl were
expended for committee expense., exclusive of
contested election case..
Continuing, the Comptroller aaysi "And .till
another matter requiring special attention is
the expenditure of public money for the permit
nent improvement of prlvnlo properly. Tils
subject Is given prominence now by teasnn of
tbefuottbat while the Letflslaliir la striving
to find emplotment for the Idle convict. In
the State prisons, and has enacted by chap,
ter 42P. lawa of 1RPH. that, o far ns
practicable, the public Institutions of tho State
hall be supplied by articles tho product of
prlsou labor, the managera of the Northern Now
York Inatllutrona for deaf mntea declare th
law not applicable to their Institution, and
that they do not want to uo tiritnn.mads
tuff. The Altorney.Ueneral Informs me
that they are rlgbt tn their contention,
for tbe reason that thrlr Institution Is a
prhatennr. Uy chapter U1U. I.awa of 1887,1 he
sum of 40.000 wa. appropriated tn buy a sit
and erect buildings for the Northern New York
Institution for Deaf Mutes, and $.17.47.1 has
been expended upon it since, making a total of
$.7.47.-1. The fact Is, practically all the money
required for tb land and buildings haa been
furnished by tbe Hiato, yet tho title la In a
private board of trustees.
"As regards tho Society for the Keformntlnn
ot Juvenile Delinquents on Ilandnir Island,
tho Stat has already expended ?547,o50."5 for
rirmanent Improvements and btrranu, and
understand ibal an appropriation ot S34.1S0
will be asked for thla year for betterments.
Thla property I. aim owned by a board of prl.
vat ttuntese. ln my Judcmeut thla la a rats,
taken publto pollc). If these Institution,
are to b steady recipient of Stat
aid for Dermanunt Improvements, th title
nf the properly should be transferred to the
Mate, ns whs done with the Immensely valuable
properties In New York and Klngawfien those
countlea were brought under the Slat Car
act for tbe pauper Insane. I would, therefore,
respectfully suggest that nil appropriations for
these Institution, other than for maintenance,
be withheld until the title of the property I
transferred to the Mate."
Itegartllng the tax on racing associations, Mr.
Itoherlssat that ho la having difficulty in col
lectlng It, since tho nsoclallune contend that
legnlly they cannot be taxed on the entry fcea
paid upon dorses to be rated, u bile he believe,
they legnlly should be taxed In this respwt.
Mr. Itoberts rails attention In the great In
crease In thn cost of the Stato printing, pointing
nut that It has Incrcas'd from Jli.l.OU'S.iil, In
1887 to$Ji:i,o3.81 in 1HIMI.
VA .V.4 L Tlt.t .V.N f II It TA TIO ,V.
Object or the L'ampuar In Tfbtclt Weatera
1-lour Mnnufiteturera Are lutereeted.
Alhanv, Jan. !M. The capitalists Interested
ln Assemblyman I'arshair. bill, allowing canal
transportation companies to have several mil
lions of dollars capital, expect that theA.sem
hly committee to which it was referred will give
a hearing on Thursday afternoon on the meas
ure. Th bill Is In the interest of the Consoll.
dated Canal aud Lake Transportation Company,
In which Kraaius Wlman and Western flour
manufacturers and capitalists are interested,
Mr. G. II. llasmond of Iluffalo, who Is con.
nected with tho company, lays the bill should
be luvored by nil those who are Interested In the
suctessnf tho btitle ritual system. In referring
to the objects of the rompany, he satd :
"Our tompany wl.hea to build forty.two
boats this year on a model never before used on
the cannl. b'lllt especially far tba flour trafllc.
We hate made contracts tn rarrr a million
barrels of flour a tar through from tbe West,
while In 1KU5 only tMU barrels were shipped by
canal. The rompany will iilso erect warehouses
for packuxo freight ut New York mid lluflalo,
and If our plana are successful we t III bring an
Immente through freight traffic from the West
to the canals In addition to our flour shipments.
Laattenrahm was passed by tne Legislature
providing that latial navigation companies
could not have inoro than SVi 000 capital.
Th l'arhall bill seeks tn rirvivu thla
limitation. The HufTnlo Canal llnalmen'a
Association opposes the i'arahall bill on th
ground that our rompany wnutd gain control nf
all the boats on tbi ranul and secure a monopoly
of ciinal traffic. '1 In-ideal absurd. This a,
rorlatlon now controls 1,000 boats, valued at
$.'.000,000. and liu a monopoly nf tbe grain
trafllc. This association controlled canal rates
last )ear. and the) were then double what they
were tbe tear vrttlnua. 'I here Is no reason why
our efforts to bring traffic to the ranala should
be restricted by limiting tbn amount of carltal
that our company may employ. If we cannot
secure sufficient capital under our New York
Slate corporation sr shall he compelled to In.
corporate under tho lawa of soma other State."
DJLT'M ltOOithVl. OF JEirELltT.
Tbe Potlee Iuiiled to Find Where lie Hot
It Alt.
Where John Pali, lb Ilroadway cable road
conductor, got all his treusur I. tne question
th.t Is puzrllng Capt. Mieehan of the West
Forty-set enth street station and his detectives,
ana they are hard at work trying to And out,
for they feel convinced that there Is aomethlnc
wrong about It. Daly was arrested late on Sat
urday night at the car baroa after tbe deteo
thea had aeen the collection of Jewelry and
knick-knacks he had in his room at 338 Watt
Forty-eighth street. Yesterday morning ha
was taken before Magistrate Ilrann In tbe
Yorkvllle Police Court and was remanded.
Information of the case was first brought to
the police by a woman whose name they re
fuso to give. She told Capt. Sbeehan that
Daly had a large quantity of valuable Jewelr),
too muLb for a man who earns only $'25 a
day. Mie further eald that b received strange
men In bis room at night. On Saturday night
two detectives went to his room, Mrs. Austen,
the landlady, raid that Daly had hreu thera
for a tttok, further than thai she knew
nothing of him, except that when he tame ho
mid her not to be surprised at any Jevtelry she
might aee in hi room, as he dealt In it. In
Daly's room thedetectltes found the following!
One tUer e)e ring, one rluir ai-t ss Ith an amethyst
and pearis, one icnhi lotkei with a diamond Id tne
centre, two solitaire diamond rings, one ring contain
log tlireo diamonds one surer niatih Itox, one
cyilouieter.onM locaet wltnintaullosiung.onii mink
bo, one tiumli or kes. th. name i uie marked
"Cptaln Can." two silver h.rrooni spoons, one
lUmpdeu gold wsfeti, mo.oment No loi,ij. case
.No VN.IA7. one Wultiiain aold watch, imminent No
013 400. twfi ralrs of sliver sleeve links, one nickel
waich. three turquoise rliik. one emerald rltw.ono
god ting, the setting lacking; rour gold coll ir not
ions, one unset turqunsi.. three and ouiiiair dozen
slivir pated spoons. ouehalf doxen stiver plateil
forks, four w.t. h charms, one tusonlc. woiiibn'a
gold watch. TValtham movement. No u.nurt. one p sir
of sectaries, one sitter breast inn. one niHndolin
and nlneteeu paw n tickets, uvur-'gailiu In value am.
The detectives took the entire collection tn the
atulion house. Their first tnnjwture tsaatnat
Daly was ono of u gung of condurlora who
robbed sleeping passenger!1, but the nuturo of a
parlof tho Bluff and the laLk of roniplnlntnof
audi roblierlea ninilo them abandon that Idea
qulcklv. Dal) stonily pruiextiit hi liinnruHu
of any crime or conm etion with any crime, lie
said thai he had come by thn properly In a
purely legitimate wa). Ho eulil that he had
been speculating In pawn Hi kela. Yesterday
being bundn).lbo polite cniil.t dn little on the
ca.e aa the pawnshops wbnse tickets Daly had
were nil closed, 1 he tickets dale from October
to tho end of Inst month and they ore from
pawnshop tanging In locution from Houston
street to the llnrlem.
Capt. Mirfthan anld Inst evening that he wa.
In !rselnh of Infoimntinn thai might lead to
a valuable disinter)', lie Is working on the
theory that Daly was n "cnppir" for n gang of
thieves, and irnoaniled their paanshop busi
ness for thain, 'I he prisoner la 27 Jeara old. Ho
haa worked on tho llioadway mud for eighteen
months, ami, so fur as tho police known, has a
good record.
llt.OUIiHtlKlt IS A JAIL.
One Prisoner Cbttaen Another Abontf Hlnnh.
Idk Illm With si Knire.
White I'l,lNa, Jun. 24. John Williams, a
colored man, hailing from I'rivldence, It. I
and cnnflned In tho Westchester county Jail on
a thirty da)' sentence from I'ort Chester for
vagrancy, mado n murderous assault this morn
ing with a knife on a fellow prisoner named
Charles I'hlng, nil Austrian, rommlttod from
M tint Vernon im achurgu of larceny, I'hlag,
who Is but 20 )cura of age, was so verily cut
about thn back, wrist, umi hod). Ho was
slashed In n tlnreii d ffcreni places. Dr. t'bnrlea
;. Ulrch and Dr. (leorge 11. Magnets bavo lllilu
bopenf his recovery.
During the night I'hlag mid Williams, who
occupy separate cells on the second and third
corridors, were bantering ouo another with
epithets. Wllllamncalled l'blug"huuer Krnul,"
while I'hlag uiHsneratrd iho negro by culling
blin a "Mgger." Willlama aorn vengeanco
upon I'hlag the (list limn ho should mew him In
the corridor, but the liislilo wnlch fulled to tell
Jailer Johnson this when he unlocked tho colls
al 10 A. M. to-day to permit the time men to
have their dally exercise.
Johnson had Just returned tn the Sheriff's
office when a whistle summoned him back to
the prison. Accustomed as he la to rough scenes,
be was shocked buyond measure al the sight he
saw. Fellow convicts toro the negro away from
the unconscious man, and he wus disarmed and
locked up In a cell. Williams .ays thai Pblag
struck him first. The other prisoners say that
V llliam. followed I'hlag about the Jail, culling
and slashing him with a knife at etery oppor
tunity. Coroner lllrch took I'hlag'a ante mor
tem statement tbls evening. The officials can.
not account for th. kulfe blug to the negro',
possession, " "
OSl.Y aiX WEEK M , 'tilt
1'JtKBJSST Ctl'-n
The Aarlenlturnl and Imtlitii Appropriation
Utile May Frstvnke Ilelnite In the House
Member of the Hirer and Hnrbor
C'omnsltten eJtnrt on ss sfitnat Houtb.
WasiiLnoiom, Jan. 24. Less than tlx week,
of the present session nf Congress remain, and
this fact has Impressed upon tn managers of
the House the necessity of mora vigorously
pushing the appropriation bills yet remaining
to b considered. It was stated yesterday by a
member of the Committee on Hules that the
Agricultural nnd Indian bills now on tho cairn
dar would bo the principal Items ot huslness on
tho programme this week, Thcso hills, although
carrying comparatively small sums, usually
give rise to moro debates than other, on tbe
list. The seed distribution provided for In
the Agricultural bill I. sure to evoks
criticism, and thn Indian school question cau be
relied upon to occupy a day or moro of the time
of th House. The Indian bllt further contains
the provisions of the bill reported two or thre
weeks ago lo abolish the offices of Indian Com
mlsslonernnd Assistant Indian Commissioner,
and confer their duties on a board of Commla.
loner.. This may bo promptly disposed of on a
point of ordor, but is more likely to be tb occa
sion of considerable talk. The new Immigration
bill agreed upon by the conferees will bo pre
aented to tbe House to-morrow, and tbe advo
cutes of the measure will endeavor to secure a
day later In th netk for lie consideration.
" Unci Joe" Cannon started for Springfield
last Sunday afternoon, but he only got as far a.
l'ltl.burgh, llerecelvod a telephone messago
thatday from his campaign tnaoagerat Spring,
field, W. It. Jewell, editor or tho Danville .Vrtrj,
Mr. Cannon' pereonnl organ, saying that the
hrnatnrlal situation was greatly clouded, and
that he (.lew elll thought that If Cannon could
only come out lortprlngfleld lie might clear up
things and win tho tight. "Uncle Joe" did not
waste a mumont'a lime after be received the
message. He bnnght a through ticket fnr
Springfield and Imtrded the train. Aa the
train reached Pittsburgh, he thought ho
would get out and stretch his ltga. So out of
tho car be went and Into thn first long-distance
telephone station became to. After the hprlng.
llrlilclrcultttaaputon.lt took the operator at
the other end nf tbe line but a few moments to
II nd Mr. Jewell. Mr. Cannon and his Senatorial
manager tben procecdod to talk over tho situa
tion. "There's no use of your coming any further,"
protested Mr. Jewell, "you can't win."
Mr. Cannon then went to tho sleeping car,
picked up his luggage, and took tho next train
for Washington.
Mr.. George Wcstlngbouse ot Pittsburgh,
who occupies tho III. Ine houso on Dupont Cir
cle, entertains lavishly and Is also a generous
contributor to charity. One of her maids wa.
married recently, and her mistress not only
gave her a handsome oulflt, but threw open her
whole house for the event. The rooms wer
dtcorated with the most expensive flowers, aa
they alwaya are for Mra, ratlnghouso'a own
entertainments, and she stood al tbe parlor
door to receive th guests. 'Ihe ceremony took
place In the large drawing room, under a mar
riage bell of Ivy and lilies of the valley. An
orchestra occupied tho main stairway, and nn
elaborato supper was served by tho most fash
tunable caterer In town. After supper wa.
served there was dancing, and towanl midnight,
aa tbe bride and groom started for the station
In the family carriage, Mrs. Westlngboute
lipped n sum of money Into the groom's bands
and told him to spend It on tbe honeymoon. Al
her reception a few days ago Mrs. Wcstlngbouse
Inv lied 1100 people, whose names appear upon
her visiting Usui, and supposing thai aa usual
many of them would like to bring friends, pro
vided supper for ooo. Near!) 1.2UI) people
were admitted, of whom OOtl received no
Invitation. Iho freedom with which lb
rwldenta and tourists in .tiblnclon
attend social functions al which they are nut
expected will soon make ll necessary to demand
admission tickets at tbe door. There has
always been a great deal of si-andnt about such
matters, but Ibis )ar the Imposition la worae
than ever. At the Chinese Minister's the other
day tbe crowd was so great thai It was almost
Impossible fir people to enter the home or to
grloutagu.il without tearing ti elr guruienla
off. anil at the last diplomatic reception al the
While House tbe ushers claim that luere must
have been over 6uu people who wero not in
Congressman Hepburn of Iowa I. Chairman
of the Committee on Interstate and Foreign
Commerce, which has Jurisdiction of all bills
providing for tbe construction of bridges over
navigable streams. At a meeting ot the com.
mlltee the other day, speaking or the bustling
qualities of Congressman Dalzell of Pittsburgh,
Sir. Hepburn said:
"I've been keeping tab on these bills fnr
bridge, across the Mnoongahrla Klver. He got
another one through at tho Ut meeting of the
committee. The length or this, addeif to tho
others be boa secured, would make a tunnel
long enough to reach from the mouth lo the
aource of tho Monongabela, There's no room
left there."
The small vote that Senator Squire Is receiv
ing in the Washington Legislature haa sur
prised all his colleague very much. Numerous
reasona are given, and among them this; The
tvrnalor was a di legate to tbe St. Louis Conven
tion and did nut go to Wa-hlnglon until after
It. adjournment. On the day of hi arrival
from the capital he met several gentlemen nt
the hotel w 'jere he slopped.
" You don't recognize, me, do you. Senator?"
satd one voung man, after he bad shaken banda
and seen the puzxled look on his fare.
"No, 1 don't." was tho reply. Your face Is
familiar, but "-
I'm the representative In th Legislature
from your home county," raid the young man,
aa he turned aud wulked away
Fourteen of the seventeen members of Con
gress composing the House Committee on Itlv
er. and Harbors, many of them accompanied by
their wlvea and others of their families, left
Washington this morning over the .southern
ltailroad for New Orleans, Mobile, and other
places, to Inspect Government Improvements on
waterways. Tbe party travelled In a special car
In charge of I apt. J. W. Ilrvaut, representing
the commercial, shipping, and rallvva) Intereus
of New Orleans. The trip will consume ten
I days. lhoe composing the part) are I bnlr.
man Hooker of New York and wife,
II. Herman of Oregon, wife, daughter,
and son; J. K. Hryliurn of Pennsylvania
and wife, II, A. Cooper of Wisconsin, T. K. Ilur
ton of Ohio, W. K. liarrett nf Massacbusellsand
wife. Walter lleevrant Illinois and wife, C. A.
Towneof .Minnesota and wife, II. I). Dnvetier ot
I West Virginia and wife. I'. M.Clark of Missouri,
I .1. A. Walker of Virginia, T. C. t alchlugs of
Mississippi, it. II. Clarknf Alabama. ,, ri.llerry
of Kentuck), and also Coiigrrs.mau J. S, bher
man of New- York, Congressman A. Meyer of
Louisiana, Congressman Patrick Henry of
Arkansas, and Mr. II. O, Itask, Clerk of the
House Itiver. and Harbors t ommltlee.
l.TKIt.ATIoyA i. uursTio n.
The Arbitration Treaty. Cuba, and tbe
Cnnnl to Come Uefore the Hennte Thla Week,
WAautNfVrciN. Jan, 24. The arbitration trea
ty, tbe Nicaragua Canal, and tbe Insurrection
In Cuba will bo ugaln discussed In tho Senate
during tho coming week. Senator Turnje nf
Indiana will open the Cuban debate to-morrow,
ostensibly on bunator Cameron', resolution
ricognlzlng the Independence of the Cuban
republic. Mr. Turpi will devotn a considera
ble portion of his lime, however, as be has said,
to a consideration of the subject of the In
dependence of Congress, with such Inci
dental stricture on th manifesto of
Secretary Olney a. may occur to a plain,
outspoken man who bcllevos tho Kx
ecnllve department ha. overstepped Its proper
function In seeking to Intltnidato the Seuato by
the threat nf the vein power, and tho predicted
dtllntiiA nf contemplated legislation, Mr.
Tiimle's pcnrlinnt for narcnstlo comments, and
his fatluru to conform to the polite lnnguage of
diplomacy In attacking policies that bo believes
tube wrong, lead tn the belief that his speech
may bo plquniii reading.
'I Im inndltlon of tho Nicaragua Canal bill Is
IKCiillar II Is still tin) unfinished business.
Senator Murcaii, who has clven the subject
tuiiliit inuslderatlnn, save thn bill Is drawn an
ns tuioino within the terms of ihe concession
craiitcd by Nicaragua, and he denies that thu
letter nf Minister Itodrlguox has any weight
whatever. He will antagonize u mot Ion to send
the bill bark m the committee. If nny is made,
and lualst upon tho tntu on tho bill lining
taken. The debate In the Senate will probably
protractid until tho 'nrrestmndeiice with
Nicaragua called for hi' Ir, Morgan's resolu
tion, adopted on Saturday, la received. Menu,
while tho Undrlgue. letter will imvu nn im
portant bearing upon tbe General Treat) of
Arbittatlnn. which will be taken up by thu Sen
atn cnqiiiilttro In special session to-morrow,
rrlendnnf the Isthmus canal will antagonize
lluul action on tho treaty until something defi
nite Is dona on the canal bill.
Women eJunVnulatn Convealax,
Dks Moines, la., Jan, 24. Mis. Susan B.
Anthony, Itaohel Foster Avery, and Anna
Howard Shaw of Philadelphia, Miss Chapman
Call of New York, Edith Stone lllackman and
others prominent In woman sullrage work,
arrlvod here thla morning to attend th na
tional Oouvenllon of the National Women
Suffrage Association, which will onen hereon
Tuesday. Many delegalea are arriving from alt
part, of the country, tb Y( especially being
well representor, . ,
a $o,ovo Jon roit itosts oxb.
tiov, OrlKC Mny Nnnse Wssrta to Hneeeed
(Secretary or Hints KeUey,
TncvTOX, N. J., Jan. 24. Tho politicians are
expecting Gov, Griggs to send to th Senate to
morrow night th name ot Secretary ot Stat
Kelsey's successor. Until two week, ago Sena
tor Edward C. Stokes of Cumberland county
wa. popularly believed to be slated for th
place, built turn, ont that th Governor had
never beon consulted by Senator Htokes'o
friends, and he surprised them a few day. ago
by the Intimation that Stokes was not to be ap
pointed. The Governor has not revenled his In
tuntlons, but from the fact that he did not send
to tho Senato Inst week the nomination ot
George Wurt. of I'aterson lo be Hanking and
Insurance Commissioner, tho politicians aro
predicting that Wurt. wilt be mad Fee
rotary of Stato. A jcar ago bis nam
was mentioned for tbe place. With
Wurta's promotion It Is believed th
Commlsalonerslilp of Hanking and Insurance
will go to Camden, probably to William Mettle,
who la n member of the Ilepubllcnn Hlntu Com
mlltee. The CommUslonershlp pnya $4,000 a
) ear, with but very tlttlo work. Tho Secretary
ot State get $0,000. It Is believed tho Gov ornor
wilt nlso send tn the Senate tho reappointment
of Ilemiet Van Sycket as Justice nf the Supreme
Court. Tho principal objection to his reappoint,
rnent Is based upon tho polltlrnt grnund that It
will keep tho Supremo Court Democratic and In
the eventof tho adoption and ratification of thn
Jmllclarv amend moot to the Constitution It will
eventually place Van S) ckul al the head of tho
court by virtue of his lung sorvlce.
The railroad companies have decided tn seek
a compromise for Oledlitll'a Illcycle llaggugo
bill, lhey will ask to br permitted to charge a
a minimum fee for carriage, and be required to
provide cars furnished with suitable rucks,
while the bicycle owners bo required tn remove
lamps, cyclometers, and other btrnkablo lit
tacbmeiits. The compantea wilt also seek to
escape responsibility for damage to whtels. The
llledhlll bill has been officially Indorsrd by the
New Jersey division officers, and nil mombcrsof
the L. A, W, bavo been called upon to aulst In
ecnrluglts pas-age.
It Is seml-ofllclnlly announced that the eqtinl
taxation question Is tu be settled oti the basis lit
Iho suggestions minlu by the commissioners ap
pointed by thn liovcrnor. which will give to
Hudson county about 8200,000 moro money for
local purposes than now received. This will
come out of tho Slate's. Income, and consequent
ly the financial nlllcera arn looking with some
concern on nil propoaltlon to -ecuro large ap
propriations this year. Newark wants S-'Til,-OUO
for a hen armory fnr her National (luards
incn, but the indications are that tho will bate
tu wall.
Senator Johnson has prepared n bill creating
a railroad i ommlsslon In nccurdnnce with the
suggestion made by the Governor. II Is to con
slst of three persons who are to give their ntillro
tlmo to the work, and have power to adjust all
differences between tbe railroad, and muni
dualities concerning abolition of grade cross
lugs, maintaining flagmen, and extending lines.
Some ouo apparently Is at eking to pretinllbe
Asembl)mtn from knowing the content! of
the bills Introduced, or la al leaat putting them
to some trouble. Last year the lloue by reso
lution dlrrcted the Clerk to have printed dally
stips containing a synopsis of Iho bills These
lips were pasted In hooks for eay reference.
Thla year the resold Hon w a tlxrd UP b) om on
and the slips contain only the titles of tbe bills,
which often give no Idea ot the provisions of tbe
c. .. r,'. iiEnvmsn nr Ksioma,
Tbe Lntler Heomlnlly Itejret Itn Ilnn to
Untie I-nbor OrKivnlaatlann,
The Central Labor Union became wildly In
dlgnant )eslerday over the report, ot the dele
gates It had sent to tbe tbree labor conventions
held recently In Albany. 1 he conventions were
those of the Slato branch of the American
Federation of Labor, tbo Worklngmen's.Nate
Trado Assembly, and the Slate Congress of tho
Knights of Labor. The C. L. I, delegates had
been Instructed to bring about an amalgamation
of th three bodies if possible.
Delegate Harris for the State branch nf the
American Ft deration of Lalor and Delegate
Ilausch for the Worklngmen's Slate l'rade As
sembly reported that these two organizations
were In favorof consolidation. John F. Mabcrof
the Liberty Dawn AssocUltotj.rfhnun.Uioitclc
gatc to tbe Knights of Labor congress, reported
that tbn proposal to amalgamate had been re
jected with contempt by tbe Knights.
" Ihe) shouted uut that I was n traitor when
I made Ibe tnutlou." he said. " All tbe Kulghls
ware angry nnd one mun said thai I ought lo
be tired out nf the window."
Maber menllnnid Delegate Hick nt District
Assembly 20.1 as being particularly opposed to
the motion, some of the Knights declared that
theC. L. 1'. had no right to aeud a delegate In
the congress. "A man came to th hi ad nun r
tera of our association," added Mitber, "and
declared I would tie killed If I made tho report
to the I'. I I'."
Deli gate Farley of the Hexagon Labor Club,
a Kmght of Labor, nald thai he was ashamed to
hear such a ruporl concerning the Knight.
Oilier delegates thought thai Maber might
hare exaggerated limners. Delegate Parka,
who waa at Albany, said that lllcka was not in
the hall at all when Maher'a proposition was
made. Then II was proposed to print the report.
. but some of thcdelegatesdemurrrd.aaylngihat
1 It would reflect Mat er's nplnlons instead of tho
i proceedings. Other declared that they believed
I Maher wa telling the plain t-ulh. Among the
latter waa Delrgalo Fitzgerald, who said-
"Would tn Uo-I thai the floodgates of hell
would open up and burn those vt ho aro opposed
lo consolidation "
This produced a profound Imnreaslon, nnd thn
union finally voted to allow thirty days for th
printing of all three reports. It was also de
cided that the C. L. I', shonld be mi lit guard
against professional labor men who are after
political Jobs.
Petition to Conccrvaa from tbn t'ntbolle of
the Minna Nation.
Wa.hisoto.s, Jnu. 24. Tho Bureau of Catho
lic Indian Missions In this city haa received in
formation that the Catholics of the Sioux Na
tion are to forward the following petition to
Congress asking It to continue appropriation,
for Catholic mission schools among the Indiana:
"We, Catholics of the Sioux Nation, most re
spectfully and humbly ask and beg of tho
Untied Stales Congres,now assembled in Wash
ington, D ('., to rev-tic the late law concerning
the religious schools (commonly calltd contract
schools), according to which thcso schools
abould not recelvo ,vny support from tho United
Statea Treasury after the 1st of July, 1807, We
ask this becauso tho money deposited for us In
the United Sluice Iteaeury 1st ur inunoy. For
tho reason that the money la nura we
are of tbe opinion thui you ought tn
let us have the choice of schools, as we wuul
and like to have t bom. either In our own
country or tu cities. Government or public
schools, religious or counsel schools. We no
not oppnso the Government schools or school
or adllfcreiii creed, but wo want you to letua
have a school In which our children are taught
our rellgl in. Also, our friends nf the other de
nominations approve of and Join In our motion.
We want our children to be taught nnd be
brought up In our rillglon. For that reisunwo
want you lo grant our petition. Please consider
our statemint and pelltlon, assist us, and havo
pity on ua"
It is very likely that Congress will pay no at
tentlou whatever to the petition: but In times
gnnn by thu Indians havo been allowed to have
parlof ibelr money appropriated for this pur
Thn Conareae of alothern.
WAHllimiTDM, Jan. 24 Iho Kxooutlvn Com
mitter, of the National Congress of Mothers,
which will lio hold III Washington Feb. 17, 18,
and 10, hivvn arranged thn programme of ex
ercises fnr thai event. II Includes a reception
of the vlsttnrs by Mrs. Cleveland at tho Whllu
House on Iho 17th.
The movement for tb meeting of th con
gress has utliactrd the attention and enlisted
tho Interest of women all over tho country.
Letters of Inquiry are coming from nVBry ilasa
of mothers, many of whom can i nicely write,
but all expressing a great anxiety tu rerolvo
benefit from thu llscnssion. While thu con
gross la In session a model nursery will be oper
ated tn Instruct mothers In proper hyglonlo uur
ruuiidiugs for children.
A l.eud Pipe Thler L'utlKht with Ilia Htrac.
An Italian, staggering under the weight of a
big, well filled bag, wus arrested by the police.
mini at tho Pennsylvania ferry in Jersey City
lust night. 'Ihe bag-contained now lead pipe
which the Italian said ho bad picked up In tho
dumps. At the Orognry stri ot polico station be
descrllH d hlmsolf ns Nocolo Carolo, 40 ) ours old,
of H7 Twenty -second street. Ilayoiiue. 'Ihe
prisoner had a knifo nearly a fool long, the
hi ado of which wua ground to a point and sharp
aa a razor, '1 he polico learned thai a new house
in Ilayonne had been broken Into and stripped
of all tho lead pipe. Tho prisoner Is held to
await tbe action ot iho police authorities.
Columbia and Montgomery nt Hampton
Fon-r MoNftoc Va Jan. 24. Th cruiser Co
lnmbla from New York reaohed Hampton
Road) at 0 P. M. to-day. Tho ornltor Mont
gomery from New York a,rrvd, at 9(30 tbla
It IShovva Thai the Avenue ray Par Em
ploye la the Ornernl Induatrlt nf Ibe
Htnte In Lean Thnn aVtOO a Year Wntten
or Worklntc Women and Glrla Here.
Tho fourteenth annual report of tho Now
York Ilureau of Statlittc. of Labor Is partly
devoted to th question of wages tn tbo vari
ous Industries of the -Stnto, covering a period
of flvo vcura, ltctarna from 1,721 establish
ments tn the 05 general Industries of tho Stat
covered by the report elicit tho fact that tn
the ear 1801. 200,3.13 peraon. employed by
these .nanufacturlnr. concerns wer paid $03,.
2o7,C41,0U, or nn average of 340S.S1 per
emplotce. In 1802, 218,8.10 wag worker
tn 1,(124 establishment! received a total of
$100,010,01. .18-, or nn average of 400.18 for
each employee. Thor were 230,008 omplnr
cr nt work In 1,080 establishment. In 1PU3,
and theo working people received (100,073,
840.20, being an nveragu of S 11)0.41 per work
er. It Is reported by 2,154 estnbllsbmenl. that
In 1801 their 225,137 onipto' ces were paid
800,052,028.58, the yearly nverugo per wage
earner lelng SI3M.07; vvhll In 1805, accord
log to the flirures presented by 2,200 estab
lishments, 253,130 persons engaged therein ob
tained In wage. $110,427,158.81, an average
for tho ) car of $430,23,
Moro than fifty women and girl, wer ex
amlned aa witness i In the Investigation re
garding the .unoundlngsnnd wavos of work
Ins woman and glrla tn Near York city, and as
a result tho Commissioner say.:
"It Is a mixling problem for tbe statesman
and the philanthropist, to tleUr nine what to
dn for thousands of women nnd lrl In tho
Urcater New York, who work and are willing
nnd anxious to work, and yet are not receiv
ing wages enough tn enable them to ltve a.
liumnu beings should Htu. Tho storv told
In tho following pages cannot bo read with
out reaching thn conclusion that many petty
wrongs and frauds are practiced upon these
Imnl-wotUmr women and girls. It Is a diffi
cult thing to point out nn adequate remedy;
In fact, iho nearos.t approach to nnols. It
seems, tho organizations of unions of these
working people', for wage workers who aro
member, of unions ncm to receive better
wnges, better protection, audio ha better
surroundings than those who uro not connect
ed Willi labor nrgatiirntlons."
The report ahovva that while thero were 1148
nppllrntita for help there was an extraordinary
rush tor rtgltmt!oti at tbe tree Employment
lluieau In New York city, H.040 porsono hav.
Ing sought work through that nuriicv In elx
months. In this numbur, as Mr. Ileallu, the
superintendent, report, "almost etiry tnide
and calling a represented, frnm the clergy -man
to thu day laborer, and from the school
tench-r to thu ordinary domestic. Mitv per
( enu of tho men on ibe list hav e not hnd steady
employment during the last three yinrs.tliounh
thu aro able and willing to work, nnd over NO
per cent.. In answer to tbe question nf Idle
lirj;, replv, "dull times." "In concljslnn."
ua tho superintendent. "I desire tu sav that
it Is far Irom true that theru It work for all
who want work, and that there are none Idle
otccnt those who desire It nnd aro willing to
beao. The experience, of this iiirrait stamia
siith a stutement as a falsehood or the black
est type How to Improve tbo condl.ton of
the great mnssesof the penpla so that they
nmr not drift Into a condition nf rcmi-pauper-lm
It is not my province to dlvusa; but 1 feel
that ll ! a mattci worthy the consideration
of our law tinker" In botn t tie und nation."
tu roinpllai c- with the statute Tenting tho
1 rre Employment llureail. the superintendent
collerted from tho nupllcauta for situations
qultp an array of statistical facts which he has
submitted In tabular forn to tbo Commls
sloi er In this compilation It la found that
jf tbo h.040 persons w ho registered for employ
ment, il.l.-iswere males, and 1,-582 wre fr
Ionics, riii. if tal numlier of natlvo born was
1 :i,V.1il. cl when 2,1111 wero malrs, and 4AS
i leniules Thero were 4,80 1 ot foreign I rth,
of vli"in:i,t'ill were ma es und 1.140 fi.ualis.
I The superintendent says: "We. find It a very
hard taitlrr to get employment for women
1 iftrrthi'V ro'c1! 3". jnr Jf age. n tlMlernnd
is for younger women. And In this resprit
the ngn limit for men ns near as wr can Judgo
aiux-ars tn be 45." Ou". of the whole numlier
of those wl.u registered, only (1.14 were illit
erate. 387 or whom were males and 247 wero
females. Those who could read and write
numj'cret' 7,400-11,071 males, and 1,315 fe
males." Ibe following Is a stateit ent of the highest,
Intvrsi, und avera.o weekly wagua received
by the applicants al their lisl places of employ-
I akers. from 1 to.lH verasr, in 78, Marten
1 ert. tu 7S to lis atera.e. 91 03. IilaeXsnilth.. Iff
to3.ll a utecige, vil.fia. 1 nothlndirs, f s 10 fin,
sirrn... Stll.Til. llrnss workers, f 7 lo I3U. average,
I 111 7 llrewets. Ilgto list averace. IK.V.IIrleK
Myers, n .'5 m V-'li ai erase. j in iimiers. 13
to'SJOi average, III li. nnirhrrs. J3 toll,, avtr.
a.e, vni. i-atpentcrs. v to J.'l.So, average,
lit L3 Catlnttniakers IS lo $xu, average, sis. lu.
Candy niaaers !3 to Slot aver.ise. slo.MJ. cigar
, limners, tliu Sl.'.l averaca. lio aa (Irrli. S3 in
10.' SOi aieuce. "U.71 coming cutlers. Si tn s.0
I average. 11131 Cutrlimen. S to $I3i ateraur,
lll.M Cnpipo.lliirs, 14 30 to I IK. atetaje. Ill 4:1.
Prior, let to Iln, average, so, do. liraiiahtsmen.
13 to.30, avenue, Iin OJ. 1 leeirlelan. 13 lo 121 1
average. 3I1.UI. 1 niflnt-ers, ilvt to I1.j atrrace,
I1o.su. ilirmrn, IS.Ao lu Sl , ovcraii. III so.
Mirrl.r. isiolth average, II-'. Jl. Iron mould
ers. It. VI to iii, average, llti.ju. Jiwelitrs. II
IOII5, average, 3T.M. IxKastniths. iri mug,
averace, ln.ua. MachluUts. lu tn tin, averaae,
111 10. I'alulert, 10 in IV'l, averace. 1 1. 1. HI.
Ilann makers. r.)...0to SlHiairrace. Hu.fJ. I'ltimb
rrs, II. to IS1, average. Il'.'.vs. Porters, 17.3(1
to KOs utrrae, In. 73 Press N eurrs. 4 10 113,
ntrruae, IHMA. I rlnurs. 14 lo no averace,
III) 1,0. Sboemakers. IS. 73 to 11 8 average, n.4J.
M-.t)lcmen. 17,31) to Ir6, averase, lin.tiH. Tailors,
$"i m IV.'. -iterate. II. ..M. Iinsiniths, IU to im,
averuge llif.37, 1 pnulsierers, tf 7" in llh. aver
age, lio.")', Varnlshers. ! lo lib, areine,
glu.'U. VA airhnien, 4 30 lo I.W. average. Iii.p.
Wtieslxrlkhls, I'J to .'t, uvirjBC, S14. f. Wood
inner". 13 lo lis, average, 111,4.',
Thu lollowlng were pild by the month and
recelvid lioaid and lodging.
Uiamhem ildt and w niresses.ttj lo 11, aver.
age, HJ.Ai L'oks and Itundrcssis, 18 to J3o,
s-rrske. Cll'.iO Dressmaker ao I caiu.tree,
J to 13) aieracf, int. 1 armers. Ilu to t3i
average, IIU.MO tiemral hotisevinrkers. 114 to
1. verae, 113. lloiitckepcrs, 1.1 to 110; uter
skc .'-' Jallllors, llli to llh: uverage, 13 Jnul
Iress, ,. ti lo Mil. average, 111.30, Kllelieumsl Is,
IU In Ills nveiage, 11.' 73, Laundresses, 114 to
til, average, 913. .U. .Nurses, lh to fl.1er.
ae, WU.'i. leicners and mairuns. IH3 to Inn,
average, 141, .Ml. Walters, IU to 14, average,
f V3 lu. Malire.ses, lv to 3 -.', average, 113 no.
On account of the present lntrri'l taken
throuirtintil thu nation on the question of pris
on labor, thu Commissioner Iin devoted a (hun
ter tn thl" qui licit U which Is coiitninid tho
debntea on that rubjett In the Constitutional
Convention, and bv which It niqicaia that tor
ten xiirs. miller the '"tiiui nccnitni" nn I
"piece price" pln.t, tho Stnto prisons wero not
only not aclf-supiinrtliig. but tlirt ,ovt to thn
Statu wna over 5,1.1100.000, a sum rulhclont to
support nil tin prl-oneis in Idleness, it aln
slum tlinl Willi plenty of work to do. ns km.
learn by Hie iiiison ii'imrl sent in tbo l.cglsla
lurvln Ihlni, uvering tl.e prevlutis y nir ninety,
hlx iirlsonura.nrel.'lu Per month, heMulnano
that vear. and of thtso wing "slug furnlshid
liveiilv-thri'i, ao large a ierirntau'o that the
attending I'lytklnn l.nd to give sums rxcu
for It. and he explained It, not on thu ground of
lack of work or if hulltnr) timtitieiiuni, hut
bi cause of ibr r.vniclondlng nf I ho prison, com
pelllug two pein, i to be cnnlliieil lu a cell. In
view of those toils, the conclusion Is rcacbid
that tl.o present Insniiltv cry Is inaiiuiiu turret
for the oicasloh, ns ll was 1 1 1NS8, un1 tor thu
tiemllt ol the- prison cnntiucmrx.
Iho irporl nlao (uiilnlna a tubn nr stHtomcnt I
of tho cost of production nnd mai col vuluo of '
gat and uloolriu light, luibidupou statlstltM .
.turned to the hurtaii hyn number nf gas nud
elt ctih Hull t (nmpiinirs lu Iho leading iltio '
nud vlllnue ot Ibe atatt'. I'lcht elet trio light
oi limine rtpnrt.thut li thu live yi'itr nretrd
lug .luiio 1, 1811,"), tlnw paid $l.i 4 1,402, III In
wagcb. Tbu oinbllhmriitB alto statu that
tliu tost of tho sunk or 111! t'llnls ued, Willi ll
Included all llrtu of exiH-nsi except wages, was
...illil.il t 72. Ihe total cost ol tuoililitlon was
$4,1.18, 07, ,12, wlillo tho market vuluo of tho
nroilu't urn lied tho auin of S7,ll'.'4 ii'iO.ilii.
'I In -ti Urines liidlrato thui thu nun en Hue of
vngespiild to IlieoiiulnyeiH was I2.IIS, nud that
thu pi rcculage of earnings ot IhocuiupauHs
was 81 ' 4.
On. conipniilcd to tlo number nf twenty-one
lufotmcd the loirciu that in thu llvu tears bo
ginning with Juno 1, 1MI1, the workmrn re
celvril an aggregnto of S2,3liil,ilil7.7il, nnd tint
liiu rust of the stook or malerlal used was
II. 7. Ill, II. HI, n. I, Including all Itc-ms of eMrnse
except, vvucn. 'Iho total coat nf nrndiHtlnn
wna S'),1.10,.I04,3II, nud tho market aluo was
111,010.241. 07 the percentage of wages paid
being 211.24. while thu yorcenlnge of earnings
of the concerns was KIH.uU.
During Iho live years ending with June 1,
IS!),!, ix compnnlos toi dudlng the dual bust
ness of gaa and eh ctrlc light, slate tha, thn In
tal amount of vvngia paid bv them wan M2u,
Kil.i.iH. The i ost of htock or mnterlnl. used. In
cluding nil Items of expensa arith the exroptlnn
of wngiis, wa Sm,.,,iliiA.i2, '1 Im total coat of
pioduciion waa ill 18,iOI, ill), nnd the market
alun wna $2,0.14,1)04,17. While tlm porcontiig
of wage payments was 34.71. tne percentage of
earnings of tho establishments was 182,8.1.
Nkull Frnctureil on the Htentnehln f'lnre.
Ylnzlno Messlno, 30 years old, of 147 Colum
bia street, Brooklyn, whllo visiting friends on ,
tho steamship Claro, lying at the foot ot llaltlo
street, yesterday afternoon, accidentally felt
Into the hold and received a compound frnctura
of tbe .kuii. He w.i taken to the long Island
CoU osttU
Roonns, Peet & Co.
At Prince.
At Warren.
At Thirty second.
tTlioros nothing
too Rood for our
livery oitlior in cloth
or work.
Thore's nothinp; in
' correct 1 ivory you
can't pot hero.
TIhto's nlmont
nothing we'll not tlo
to sat is fy n livory
wish of man or mus
ter. Everylhne Inlnor or outrtir
b.stV( servants wear anJ ready to-
if. wear.
b w fc,HtV A N
l'arana Potter flnda Another Clergyman
to Kspeuse Illn Cauae,
The Iter. Dr. Lelghlon Williams, pastor ot the
Amity Uaptlst Church In West Fifty-fourth
treet, inserted himself into the Itev, I). C. Pot
ter's Tabernacle Church row yesterday. The
Amity Church congregation, at it meeting
last Wednesday, passed resolutions of sympa
thy with UiiTaliomaclooingregatlon because of
Its lost church building, nnd, at the suggestion
of Dr. Williams, It directed him logo down and
preach a sermon to tho Tabernaclo people. Tbo
Tabernacle people, stnoe their church waa sold,
went tn the Welsh Congregational Church, on
East Eleventh street, and Dr. Williams called
on them yesterday and preached a sermon to
them on "1 he Christian Armor." Among other
things he said:
Such dlfllcultlea aa younlnone form or an
other are Incident to tliu history ot tne Church
of Clirl't. It I not a contest with men. good or
bad: it Is n rontrst wltb power nf evil and
methods or wiles of Ibe devil. For tbls contest
you need the divine armor. Slander has done lea
work: prejudice und not prool has condemned
you. This has been the first step lu ) our trouble,
and It baa been wrought by good men. seeking
a good end. and yet It l.u. beeu accomplished by
the method of the dot 11. re.dlnesa to believe
evil, and willingness to take the popular and
wealthy side
Who are ) our real antagonists? Not the City
Mission Society, not thu men who compose It.
nor the churches sympathizing with them, but
tb spirit of scandal monccrtng. readme to
bellev eovll of a brother minister of Christ, on an
unprnv ed tale, desire to beon thu populirand
winning side, and willingness to clo evil thai
good may come Tlie dements of spiritual
wickedness In high places, even among good
men. are your real antagonist.. I would not
caiettssly linpjte hujo motlvci to my brethren,
but wrong Is to hedennunced most emphatically
when ll I perpetrated by good men for what
they deem good ends, and a wrong, a great
wront, has been done, nud I denounce It pub
licly and challenge denial.
First, the mortgages hate been used to effect
the very thing they were Intended tn prevent
namely, the sale und transference of the prop
i rly. Vndrr the ttrma of those mortgage the
property must again bo gold aud the proceeds
invested In other securltlc. Iho society must
have overlooked thl fact, fnr they are negoti
ating with a prominent evangelist to earn u.1
work in your church building aa soon as they
gain full possession of ll, l warn him not In
coma. It would be seeglng to glorify Ood wltb
tbedevll's wage
Secondly, under a claim of less than one hun
dred thousand dollars they have stripped the
church of property or more thnn double that
value and hold a deficiency Judgment over you
besides. My friends, those nre not tho methods
of Christ, but of Satan. I repent, your antago
nists are spiritual w ickrdness in high place, and
tbe mi thud nf the devil.
lint you have to ask youraclv es a second ques
tion. How shall you resist these antagonists''
I answer, first b rcullring the true nature nnd
Importance of the struggle lnwhlih you are
engaged. You nre the victims of Inlluencea In
fecting not )oureliea only but our whnlo de
nomination 1 he corruption of dependenrn
nn wealth is everywhere among us It haa
ruined you. The rnmu sad history will be re
enacted elsewhere on a broad scale unless) our
manful fight gives others tbe needed warnlnr.
Amity Church fought out line bnllle thirty
years ago. Our denomination lenders are ver i
lly o-ullty In this respect with few exceptions,
lhey think they aro building well, but ll Is to I
their ruin and confusion of face. It Is your pnrt
to stand so llrnily and maintain tour cause so
consistently and convincingly that they will bo
forced to houl tho lesson.
Along wild this subserviency In wealth gees
a centralizing tendency. 'I his tendency ts de
stroying the Indt'lt'lideiicn of tho smaller
churches, nnd forcing them to disband or )leld
to outside dictation. I could mention a score ot
instances In thl city. As ) on bear )iurselvra
thla larger controversy may In aomo mesuru
depend. Ther hope ou will disintegrate. Ills !
appoint their hopes. Stand together and rally
round your pastor. '
Illn Afier-IYInnrr t'lisur tho 4'iiuee of a Plre, i
Oenrge Stevenson, who lives on the (mirth flat ,
nt 238 Wisl l'.'lsl street, lay down nnntufivtn
enjoy an after-dinner clgur yesterday after
noon. Ho scratched a match, mid the brim
stonu bead Hew off. He got up tn get another
match, and returning tn tho room found tho
sofa ablaze. Tliu head of the man h had lodged
in thu lining hiiiI t-et It afire. Mr. Stevenson
tried tn bent out the blare wltb a mat, but only
sun ruled In burning Ills bands nnd -Ingoing hi
mustache. Ills wlfu la In frail lieiiiih and
fainted win n shn saw Iho (Ire. tnvrnson car
ried bor downstairs, whllo (a neighbor carried
their baby
'I he tliemrn cnnllnut tho blize tn I Mo floor on
which It stnrttd. but all the tenants of tliu
building lost heavily by smuko and enter.
Prosperity In Hluht In Thin N Itcliboi linnd
The new building of ll. Hon A Co.. In (Ir.iml
street, near tho East Itiver. will Im completed j
tn about a week The building like up live
city lota in rirand street and two in Columbia '
strict, and run hack iilnit '.'nn del. It Iselkht
atoiiec high nnd I llmpn nf When tlmevveru
lirmirruil thu llrm rmplo-ril I curly 1 in ) moil
and Uiva, Inn the) wiru hi pe l.tl to lay iir
over MHl, and thoju who were reiiilnul worked
on half time. It is said that with he emu
plcllon of the new iiiilliling nil n' 11 old hands
will be tnkili back, with 2lln atldltini ,vl mi.
glSilL.tnl.l'lrnTtlMTSPJXiri I
f0.. Supremely
tha ., great
pi,oH Tonic.
st trsed by e
fot f4edical Facvry
h g jjjloVer EWorld
AhPioH HajSrcoAfho
, iS&k Jl35Yagtvperien
IHlOOKLr.V. -aaaaaal
Nenrly ftlo.OOO Mitent In 1'llllnc Vp Its
Home In lroieet 1'liirr A Jllch Ite. aH
tlreil Mereliunt the Klnnnrlitl llnekrr '
Livelier 'I him the OldHa1iltinerl Club. H
The I'arkClrclo Club Is tho title of a rv- 'aaaaaH
social in-gnnlrntlun In llrool.ly u tlnit Is llkelr LmllB
nttrnct ( onliltrib!o nt'.entlon. A. thu name laaaaB
Implies, It Is situated In thu l'nrk slope tcrrl IJamillH
tory. Its Inline nt 1(1,1 I'rostrct place being (aaaaaaal
within may walking illstiincpof tbo Montnuk 'naaaai
Club, tho Hiding nnd Driving Club, thu Foun- ' SaaBI
tnln (Inn Club, nnd thu Curlelnn Club. D
tt was Ronrrnlly supposed that theo fcMiror. (aaHl
gatilrntlona wore more Ihun nde-iuiito to supply itDaatl
nil tbeolulldrmaiidsuf tlm I'rospcct I'ark ills. trlBaaml
trlct. but tho success which bos ntlrhdod th. iaaaasfl
I'nrll ( In la Club from the start Indlcitcs that 'faaHarl
It possesses some special attraction, missing InWJtmafl
from the other. xRlHi
Its descent on tho Prospect placohonsn proved i4aUaaM
n rnmplrto "Urnrlfo to thu lulgbbor. The 'tBH
building li ouo'nf a row nf four-story nnd base. 'taWattal
munt brown.stono iniinaril roof houses, vvhlcr ijaaaaaaal
aland back from the strict twenty feet or more KKIVI
In tho fall, Jnst aa noon as tho boii'o wasva iiaulslal
rated by a fninily who bud occupied It for V'nV
aevernl yctrs, it wua put in thu hands of masons. HUXft
carpenters, palutcra. and decorators, nnd com vil'SaHl
plctely overliaule I from cellar to roof, slt'wft.
About Dec, 1, after moro thnn 37,000 hat 4T jjHfc
been spent In tho Ihtcrlnr Improvements, th i"f)pl
furniture nnd tinholalurlug vans began to at- S.V-f
rive. A week or moro was required lu putttnr lelvts
down tho cnrneti, hanging tho liico curtain! "vtfvJl'f
drapery, and pictures, and getting tho houio I' Jjjj jM
shapo for occopanoy. A rich nnd handsom' uli2iF
little cnl6 In a niche In oho of the walls In th e,W f
back parlnr was tho first intlmutloii thatth JefUP' '
house was to he usud by a club. Wit Isfi '
'I he neighbors, however, wero In Ignorance cVrl i
what was going on until, mm night early In I) Trn'M-f
ce tuber, tho homo wna brilllunlly Illuminate SlsFJwl
fiomtoplii bottom und tho member, of th Km-VlMi
I'ark Clrclo tijjik possession. 'I hen It was foul.' f aatsSjl
thuttbuilub hud beon regularly lncorp""..c. yJEvl
and was In possession nf a certlllcntc b . In LSlwII
thu signature of Col. II. W. Mlchcll, doputs vSatrB
clio Commissioner for Kings county under i vJUryjl
Itnlne law. f !?$!
1 hu Incoriiorators were T, S. Van Nainon, S HnHyfl
M, Caslln, W, La France, W, Morrlon, und fraW3Lll
William Cuognotv. Mr. Van Nnnicn has beet ' f jkisT?'!
the master spirit of tho enterprise, and ho Is tin i'afjT'Jri
'treasurer aud manager. Ho has lout; beoi 'aKnn'll
popular with tho young element on tho Park 3Sslr!"j3
alupe. which longed for moro congenial ur rS?4irl
roanillngs than tboso furnished by tin Si'
Montauk and tho otbor old-fashioned clubs f-sijin'
and when tho door, of tho gorgeous I'ros S'
uect pine house wero opened, then tvf'
were already nearly 200 names on the r' II Nt'T
.Many additions havo elnco been made, and the bSii'V
membership It now cloie on 300, As thu Initio F-!!jltf
tlon frt Is only $1 and tbe monthly dues only ot ypWi!
cents, there would bo no limit tn thu member- fvvsie?
ship were It not for the strict rule enforced by ffjiOvf
the Houso Committee, which ants as a board of JXTp-f.
governor. A single black bull will exclude nn ffii'J
applicant, and so far score, of young mon, even Ti,vf',
of gocal social and business alandlng, have beon ?.&!
n-Jccteil. H&r?
"ui;por"OtrrIson, tbe famous Jockey, waa KASP'-
one of the disappointed ones. lie Ison friendly i-ffjhh'-
terms with many members of the club, aud waa 'Sl&
very much put out bythe rejection of bis appll- l'l22-.
cation. He was told that while he doubtless lx?M
waa a gentleman and all that, the fact that be SS"T'
was rtprnfestlotial Jockey wa. a aufflclent bar to ViClvlji
hi ndmlsslon to the club. 5o)i'
Ihe role entertainment which th elnb ba yKfl!1
given occurred on Xnv Year'. Kve. and It l.sald rilyi
tohuvesurpassedlugayelyandstnklugfe res M1M
nny thing or the kind given thai nigh In "t.-'s1
Ilrookltn, The talent Included no les i ill A'sffii
ten purformcrs of standing In tne dramatic line. vMl1 .If,"
It Is proper to aay, however, that Folic Cap li!fr3'
tain lampbellof tho Ilrrgen street station, JMJWf
whose attention waa In eome way directed to i'QpK'
the club, tent a reporter to headquarters vouch tit.V'IfA
Ing for Ita respectability. i-iT
In ixilnt of cor- 'ort nud convenlcncea tho club S-EMTsfi
will not eufferln comparison with any other A.flV''
social organixation In Ilrooklyn. In the base fVl 'Jal
merit thre la nocsi-y dining room Thn main lnlr"H
parlor Is fitted tip luxuriously and tho Hula tiWWf
rafo In the back parlor la a thing ot beaut). WlrW
The second floor, on which are tbn card rooms, lfiwa'
It done ln blue and silver. Tne billiard parlor ?)'? t.
uro on tbu third floor nnd away up VtirieA
next the roof H the music room, in red 'w'is.JiV
nnd gold decorations, far removed from iXit''-
the disturbing noises of the trolley cars, around t '!-
ibeiornor In Flutbiisn avenue, nnd the exolte l'f
meniofthe lower floors. In an ante-roam on VM VsT'
i in aecond floor thero Is n telephone nnd a iy. 'rK
ticker, over which tho boys receive the earliest r'MJ;'
news nf all the sporting event. J.i-Hf"
1 1 li tli nbo'it n week there will be an election t$hJi!
forofllcers. and, a tbe President may lay claim f'VfVt:
tn be regarded aa the mni popular young man VfrVIL?'
In Ihe Prospect Park district, there will haa 9fii?i'
'Ivily routcst for the honor. When tho election iMJil'W
i.i over tho club will consider tbo ijuestlon of 45.''
koliig Into tho general Held of sports, such as Uil'
rowing, billiards, wh(t. nnd shooting, nnd In a li.UtS'''
few months will probably bo ready to go Into iJ.itt'ifi
cnnixetltltiu with some of the crack sporting rlJ)is:i
club. A big theatre party Is on tbo enrds for fiVVJi.
next week. Fft-lsi.
Iho nnnnclal future of the club is said to tScuVW
bo assured, .1 retired merchant with an incomn F'nfiTiv''
of 32.-i.U00 a year being. It la said, tho chief (-flflvl
backer. i'i!'Sfr"
ritosPEnocs nnooKi.rx cnvncir. VKr'$i
Fit. .UEiisllns'a Knntdly W Iplnc Out It Y'Pi'J'"
loilrlitrdaraa Three Nets Allor. t'w?ti
The Itev. K. W. McC trty. the rector of 't. An. JPfel'
gustliie'a Catholic Church, in sixth avenue aod ,Hfl) '
sterling placo, Itronklyn. made a statement t'lvM'
yesterday nt the lluanclal condition of lb irv'tYri
church on Jan 1, H showed that iho receipts L'r's.'
amounted to STNSTll, and the expeiidlturr-. In. It'VVt
eluding Iho p-vymentof S.13,000 on account of s'jJsVi1?
tho bend aud mu-tgige, ST2,000. Ihe salarle. rM3t
of I' .Uli er McCarty and his two assistants ag- u'uMi
greguled only SI. 1170, while tho cost of tbo or VCY'
gnnlst and cholt wa onl) Sl.P.i.", Whun th "ivt."v
congregation took porse.!on of the new church rfei'1"!
In 1S1J tho iinliibludiiuss was JlilO.OOO, nnd t'ttf
Vnlbcr MrCnrt) was subjected to. i good d.nl of frVj.'P
criticism fur nsumltig such a big tlmncl il obll t?4;t
gallon. It has I ten stetil I) diminished, and vjti'U
tiort amount In onlv S37,Oini "1 bis shows an ,fHy,vif"
nvir.igu riiliii'llot nf over tf--.'A,0'JDn ve vr, and tii.'HKV
platej rutin r Met art) In the Hist rank ns a ftVi IV
i hurch tiiianoler In llrooklin -houlil St. Au- JailW
custlm-'a nrosperl.) roniluue. thu i liurcli will ')?'?
bn nitdy for noiisei ration wiihlii thnoorfour jV '
Fal'ner Miluity a!n annniinced )eatonlay .l1;.1!
tluil ll.ollireo iiiwv nltnr whlrli .iru bring cuu- SpW-'r'
etriiitnd by Hall A. t o of Huston would uroba- vT'n.n'
bl) holnnbiio wiihlii fimr ninnth.. 'Ihofoiio. V'"i'
datlon fm thn main altar w nlrindy being laid. l'Hs!-!.
'Ihlrnltai will in t moro than S27.U0I), and will rllVs.V'
bo one uf thu lliii"t in ihv louutry. Ihe.ld ISrvMf
Itlliimwllleu'lico-t fS.OUt). I'tf-'-l.Tt
'IhesealtarMiruth gift of n Ilrooklyn mer Jj!"5Hi
rliiint, tun 1 iillirr Nlri'iuty I under obllg.llon "iv'tl'v"'
not to iU clo-i' his naiim. l'alhci MuCarty 1. . ftl'i1
nlso tin oustodlati of a largo fund fnrthocon- L?iV
alriicttiin of .in enllri now set of biatitiful and iVirvrsK'r.
rnstlv wlndnwj, and iv contract has been mad HUJf.,
fnnhriii hut he has ilecldod to deter the con- l' fi'iv
H'luilon of the windows for a veer or more, hvKV
o.vln; tii the prismro for mciic) iu the rejular l.lf-'
rhiircli tlild. tft iSijt
cAiiitn.ic jiissitisAier irvro.v. Lrsl;:
A Nut Socleiy Im Curiylnc on Homo III. V 'if l',
xlnna in th V lleil Htulr. J-?lj
Atthollrrt mcollug of tho I uthollc Mission t"C''.'
on I'nlon luti week. In thu urchlciilicnpnl rest. vp'y'
di'iiitilu Mudlton nvonui), thu fiilluivtiig ofllcers '.Aj);
wire c'l'Ctcd Prihlint. Aichblsbopforrlgini !') i'l'
Ice I'risldi'iit, thu lliv. Patrick .lohn It) an. tnii n
Archblsbop of l'hlluilelphlu; Sicritury anil i(i , ;
Tr'asurer, tho Ilev. iuiiiilar P. Do) le.t .8. P. 1 jVl! V
Ixo'illivo Conimliteu Arclitiishuii Corrlgan, IiimV
tho llvv Ah Minder P. DnylP, and tl.u Itnv. ifAf-l'fa
Maltbcw A 'laylnr. Thu smiont the organlr.. Jf "V
lion will u nail ml. and, as fast n. puss'lile, tb N''
work will bu ixleiidul to every dioccso In th !''
land. .i'iM,1
I'lii union Is liuorpointed under tho laws of 'Jf rt
tliu Nut:, of Sew orU. i i nil tig In Its char- " ,
ter, thoobjti nuf tlm nun ii uui "Tnprocut ,, jjl',
tlm sen Ice of ilergyuun a.nl l:ymen of lb , , J,'
Human ( alholU l hurch to li ich and prnach a. Y, ,
in mmr i nt ihvir .uith lit Hie I Mini Status; ii f ' i
. piiividu I ii thn upo . nint iiiiiliilriiiiiioant ij, '",,
am h in r i is wlnlo i i-.igcd in mii It vvor: to m ,'
linsi', lull, hold, and pun 'laso plans, build. g,r y
1 , .vnil Mil 11 for -ucli e tilling uiidpnach. jji, A.
Inc.-; to pu ll-.lt umi iliirtiiiiel.o k. pamphlet. j(mi V
und ri nliiig iiunii'i In idmhcUoii with suuli '- ; C
win'., umi tn aid and ue-nst tlm Archbishops, K et Cf
ll-i i; . uud iilher ivu'h irlt of the Homaii 'Y'r-jrl
Ci'bolu ( nuri'li In thai ii lod Mali In eslivb. iJfi
liehiugiind urrymi' ou homo missions lu their ,A f,
vnr ik Jii.isdii.ii ma " ... h 'V
J In union t in present paying tho salaries: JuVw
ill iiiissioinii ins w on arn wur'.ilig Uliilor the d. ', ..(A
lii'lloll f Ihe Itlshops of N hi el llg and Itlcll. '( Y,
moiul. and il ItMM'i" ted tlialoiliei mUslonnrloj , vo
will i u spi idily sent to llclils 111 Mississippi, ttit-
1 lorldii, and hiins-vs '(
Absoluloly corroot atyloi. A'm

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