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MM' DIVIDENDS FROM MINES.
Hlf' LEADING MONTANA COMPANIES HB,K have paid orsit $10,000,000. EEK Tl.n..UimenlMe rir. In tbe Hnnnter Mine at H-flyV .tanea-lalto sn.pert.t. Ureal Iron Output HkI Thli Year Dividend Payer. In llnh-A REtt , Hush or Miner I. the Yaatil Kola Fields. f' 7 Huttf, Nov. 10. No accurate estimate can be mado of Uie total mineral output of Montana. BrKU' T1' ",,ll,n territory la so Mcly scattered ovor KIB& tlio tJtnto that whllo Ills easy tosocurostate HvtWff Mf-nts from Iho big companion it in almost Im ITjiHra' possible to seuiiro nrcurnto statements from the K Kr hundreds of nninll operator. Hundreds ot uilnca BlttM '" J,on,,lua nro conducted ly individuals whoso K'KS" prollt in tlio aggregate must be largo, but are vKtfr unknown and do not appear in tlio statlatlcs IiPve' " for tho State, 7ho prollts of the big companies. W-mr 1 toc'' nro otlon U8C(1 m developing now prop re fi crllos anil building larger tmclllnor workr, so vjj that lbs dividends declared do not begin to I'iK aw show Iho net proflts of tlio mines. Tho roe- T, fji ords, however, show that tho leading raining 1; f& companies of Montana havo paid dividends of M moro than -10,000,000. This includes the v iM Alice, Anaconda, Boston and Montana, Par- & jK rot, Montana Oro Purchasing and the Lex- 3, M lngton companies of lluttc, the Granite Moun- , Wg tain, Illniotnllti', and IIopo of Qranito, the 1 as Drum I.uninors, tho Hccla properties of Heaver- jf fs head county, and tho llald Uutto, Klkhorn, Iron jp, fj5. Mountain, and a few others. Tho Ust does not ;.i p: lncludo tho Moulton, Clark's Original, or West 4 I?,' Colusa, each of which must havo produced a million, vvhllo tho Aniolma produced at least j fop half a million, and the Ocrmanta, Elba, Bluo - Blnl, Trarnnn, Noltlc, Soudan, Star West, j & Mountain Hoy, Orphan Girl, lilbornla. Union :M Consolidated, nnd other silver, properties must '& havo added earornl millions moro to Montana's I - record. Huch well-known producers as the ;. '' Katio and IIopo of Basin, tho Alia at Corbln, (j& the Golden Sunlight at Whitehall, tho Lump fh Oulchjllvcr mines and innumerable other small i $ producers gho no record of whatj.tbey havo !s jt& done. A list of thoso mines whoso diridends ;i ;fi aro rocorded is as follows: 1 iff AH" $1,088,000 $ ,vf Bimetallic 1, 80,000 1 & Elkhorn l.slS.OOO , & Tarrot 1,000,123 $ Heel. g.no.ooo j-f ' Montana (limited) s.HOO.OST - Lexington .,200,000 B Boston and Montana 0,S7fi 000 3J Granite Mountain 12,120.000 ' ilj" Anaconda 8,730,000 1) Hope 70S.X5H 'i -A' Iron Mountain 407,000 t$ . Monuna Ore Turcboblng Company 040,000 Baldltutta 482,000 g ' , Florence 132,030 ij I Western Ulno Enterprise Company 12,000 & ' A Total (3V,410,Blt 'i I "f lien Tlffly, superintendent otho mines of the S Parrot Company since April, 1831, resigned i : f4' to-day, owins to disaprcoment with tho dlrco- '! & tors ot tno company. Mr. Tillly dcvolopcd tho tB-j!'. famous Parrot mine from tho cross roots and ?$ has taken from U 1,800,030 tous of ore. He is ? I, succeeded by Matthew Hodge, who vt as f ore- 'iWyl mnn of tlio in Inc. SI S All tho property of tho Golden Sceptro Mln- ;j 'iVfi InglCompany at Qulsloy has been sold by order i J of tho tourt lo J. M. Keith of.Mlssoula, as trus- 'l'.S'i teo of tho Reorganization Commit too, for$J3n,- ',' 3 62tt. Grovcr Clovcland, William C.Whltncy, 1 ; and Senator HlKglusot Dclawaro aro interested i I f& In tho company. j y Herman Clark and John D. Westbrook of ' 3 New York city havo purchased a bond and J ' wnrkinir Interest in the nilno and mill of;the !" MpAulcy Company of Crovasso, Park county. ; jgS A Rood vein of galena has bocn discovered ,I & on tho IIopo claim of tho Sullivan irroup near r4 W Fort Steele. Cuttine down through a heavy vSv iron cnpplnp; a bedy of soft carbonates two : JU' 'cot vido wn8 struck. Tho carbonates went ' 4CV down about eighteen inches, where, a streak of l Vtf ?olld iralena two fcot thick was encountered. ' It is of very steely irraln. '2 mfk Persons in from Uticaroport a Bmall stam- Im ' P018 la8t wook to Upper Sayo Creek and Indian isBtSS-" Hutte. A pnld lodgo Is uaid to havo been dls i ifft covered, some of tho quartz ascaylnr SlOO to J;j the ton. Many claims have been staked out. j fe CAUKOnNIA, Eg Los Anoklks, Nov. 13. It Is estimated that '; KC tho gold yield of Uutto county for the present a m year will amount to 1,1 10,000. Last year the i -? county's output was $740,000. Rich pay gra vol J & has been found in the Morris Ravlno mine. Tho f s Rock River mine, one of the old mines or this ! IS county, and formerly a very rich producer, is 3 & being reopened. , M. .A company of Son Francisco, headed by W. L H. H. Hart, has bought tho Carson Creek mine, 4 Calaveras county, for $125,000. The prop- ' r erty has been shut down for u number of years. ' !j3 The shaft is down 700 feet. Tho ore is low VC grade, yielding $5 per ton. but it can be taken fei. out and worked at a profit. A clean-up after s h an eight-day run at the foot and Thompson mine - BS' averaged $100 per day. The Hog Pen mlno, at ; iff- Annels, has a six-foot ledgo otS30oro. -Sf The Rose Kimbcrly mlno in Green Valley. El ; HE Dorado county. Is to bo developed on an ex- v p& tenslvo scale. A tunnel is being driven to drnlr. tho Bhaft. The Grand Victory group of i M mines on Squaw Crcok, lately bought by the it a? Transatlantlo Mines Purchasing Syndlrato of Sfr London, shows a large body of low-grudo ore. 1 m tho vein beinff 215 feet wide and the ore running ! 55 per ton, ' :(fe Garlock, Kern county, has a half dozen r qnartz mills w Ith a total tonnage of 2,25a tons ., ,m per month. The average value of tho ore milled , Is 570 per ton. These mills run mostly on ore ,; ' SS fcpm Rundsburg and aro koDt constantly busy. . . ' Tho total product of the Randsburg district up , ; ?m to the preient time is about $000,000. Tho , ' im, monthly product is now averaging $100,000, .; 'fit .T.t10 Pennsylvania Mining Company. Orass ?i . S XolleT Nevada county, has declared dividend ,1 k No. 11, $2,570, 5 cents per share. Tho "delle- ' rontalno has a hlgh-grado ledge twelve inches (B thick, of which tho mlllinc portion pays over Tl t ft 3f) Per ton. A' & Tho Pioneer Gold Mining Company Is surver- s ; , ing for a new tunnel on the 1,500-foot lovel, is ? ' ' C",',1!1"11. ,m t"enty additional stamps, and will 3 . W build chlorlnatlon'works to treat its own sul- 'J phurots. In the Eureka era vol mlno the bed of J m irravcl has been found for which the company ijr, hB lo".f boen tunnelling, and which It was A , t generally believed they would not And. Tho J ; company owns sovon mllos of the channel. ;jl S .A rich strlko has been made at tho Commo- jj ! M doremine, on Harkhouso Creek. Siskiyou coun- j i 'm' ty- The Greenhorn blue gravel mlno is to be rf worked on an extensive scale as soon as iho T( I WL winter rains furnish water. ; M A strong flon tof natural gas has boen tapped t I ft two places, Uonnott Valley and Mark West, yk " Ponoma county. j t Menzol & Pugh have stmck a rich ehute of otc, tho rpek running from $200 to S300 per 8 ton, in their claim on Clear Creek. Trinity ? "j couuty. S MKVADA. i , y,,.i.a,N,rA Cit?, Nov. 13,-Thoro is not much Z W fflviir ln a.nJ" ' ,uo Comstock mines. Seg. Ij! I. lielchur continues to raise a few tons of ore. 4l VS"1 Virginia has lovlcd an assessnicnt and ill S' ?Lhta. "! ', follow tho example. Tlio work tfiJ that is bolng watched with Interoit is 'il W that cnlculntul to strike tho continuation ! Jf ,"o ore found in Crown Point. In X t?0 'nttcr mlno they will raisu on tho rich !S ! streak of oro in the hope that it will devolon into n. i jomothing of importance. A little oro has been S. is found In the upper levels of tho Potoii. and 112 J W tons have been extracted asayluu.$ll In gold 2 ! ii l'er ton and Hlxtecn ouncos of silver. A few 3 I 'M tpns spld at $11 por ton have boon taken from I' SS tho Mexican. On the Hrunswlck lodo active fr ' jy.O'H continues in Occidental. A Joint Potest 1 f, t.uol.lftr. cross-drift on tho 500-foot level will ' W bo started in about two wecfes. The oro stopes 2 L on tho 400 foot levol aro exliuuUnl, but some E I oroJ? being extracted on the 1100-foot lovol, I . It Isnuw declared that the old bnsemeUldli- i JK '' of hurcku will show abundant bodies of S S high-grade Kolit oro, ff :S Shipments of rvllnod bullion from the I)o Ijx M ' W' Mar mlno havo ceased. Hereafter the product I i m ' to B? out 1" tho form ot n cyanide .At tho hlh or Slur mines, not far from Haw- . J,"0'.1'10 ''ounce ledgo hus been opened for j'S i ani,,f;o1, and averages thrto and a half feet of J - & milling orohlch runs from5jtl7 to $10 per ton -f ff A twouty-atump mill U to be erected at tho I now discoveries noar Iono, ,Y ' , coLortADo. X , BnDENVK"' Ff- 77- -Tha nre In the great I' Btuugg or mlnn U a lamentable event for Aspen. , M Smuggler Mountain U u great mao of tunuoU f 'topos and drifts, tho result of many jears of de- a velopuient, uud, a ilocu mines are intimately i E connected ut Intervals underground. These f njlnen were all producing, and though tho ore Is w, ?1,?W, Rriuie- "Juieil frolght charges jier- , P mlttcd thy oro to be mlnod ut u Blight profit. and over 1 .000 miners have been earning S ' fa Jt will require a full week to determine the ex. & tent of the dumago done, Tho Smuggler mine it . "''' L,ot cl0.80 down during tho panic, but mined f ore for a time at a dead los. After much ex- I ' ft' iwrlnientlmi a proeesi was dlscoered whereby U h, V'r ",,c;1,vcr ores would be oonccntrnted. and K ' ow a 160 ton mill 1 steadily working upuu oro Ml from tlio mine. So succcbsful hus this prooesa K 'Jt been tlint thu manngeliicntd of tho MolUo Gib- K; US, sou and tho Argentum-Junlata companies have PI JGi concluded to elect a Imllur mill for Joint use. ml W There aro abundant oro deposits in thesu mines i &' JPt may provo profitable with tho coucentra- 0 tlon mill in operation. 1 'g .The Commodore mine at Creodo has declared If ? J.rr monthly dividend of 2 oenU a share, I, J This mloo, hai paid to diTldeuds this ear lliO 1! kw iltitaiiiiii)iiw 000 on shipments arerattsf about 100 tons per day, .Loadvill is In quits a floarljhlng condi tion. Twoof it wnelteni ro ln operation and a great deal pi development of old mines Is In progress. Shipments aro areiturlng about 1.400 tons dally, but a largo portion Is iron ore going- to the Illinois Steel Company and to the smelters of the Btato as fluxing material. Messrs. Kounu & Bheedy of Denver havo lately leased the Btarr placer with a priviloge of purchasoat 8150,000 within Ovo years. The lessees agreo to sink two shafts at least 200 feet. These new operators on the Starr may take up tho Dumping agreement which tho Smith-Moffat lntorests declined, and that important work may yet be accomplished. Tho Emma mlno at Rico, noted for soma years as a treat gold producer, has been sold to a Boston syndicate for $150,000. Oro from tho Kmtna during seven or eight years of ac tive production ranged in value from $20 to $120 per ton ln gold, with occasional pookots as high as 35 ounces gold to tho ton. During the past two years it has been worked by lessens at rood profit. Tho mine has an extensive body ot milling and concentrating ore. and with a good mill it ought to Py big dividends. Winter has shut down tho Red Mountain mines, but the work of tho season has boen most encouraging. Several Importnat strikes havo been modo and a number of old prospects eventually developed Into shipping mines. The indications are that next season will bo a busy nnd a profitable one for that district. Ouray, ton, has done nell this year. W. 1'. Uonbright & Co. of Colorado Pprlnjr" have purchased tbe First Centennial .mine at Central City for $123,500. Tho trouble with tho Tom Roy mino at To) lurlde seems to bo that In driving a now tunnel from tho milt to cross-cut tho great vein, tho vein prof ed barren when reached, and though drifting was dono alone the vein in both direc tions for several hundred feet, tho ore remained worthless. The cast drift is believed, however, to bo nearly through tho barren zone and is nenring tho limits of the rich oro cliuto worked so profitably 400 feot abovo from another tun nel level. As soon as this chute la found tho mine will becomo again a dividend payor. A new compony operating this season under lcaso upon tho Liberty Hell at Tellurldo last week opened n chute running $50 ln gold. Oro worth $0,000 per ton Is regularly shipped from the Hock of Ages ln Navajo basin, where two months ago a now vein w us struck by moans of a cross-cut tunnel. A sackful of this oro is north $40. Tbe Smith-Moffat combination ln Crlpplo Creek will croct a great electric power plant to furnish power to mines, mills nnd transporta tion companies, a slto having been purchased for that purpose during tho summer, ('ripple Creek district is closing the year in a, most pros perous condition. LAKE BCPKMOR. IIocanTON, Mich., Nov. 20. Tho total iron oro shipments by Lake Suporlor mines to Nov. 1 were In excess of 11,000,000 itross tons, or about 1,000,000 tons in oxcota of tho shipments of any previous year. Tho Novem ber and December shipments by water und tho all-rail shipments to local furnaces will bring tho total for 1B!)7 to peihaiw 12,250,000 tons, or 2,000,000 tons in oxcess of tlio output of any prolous season. Tho tonnage of this hIiikIo 3 ear will be greater than tho combined output of all the iron minos of Lake Superior from tho) Umo that oro was first found, ln 1HI4, until Jan. 1. 1871). The 1H08 production will reuih at least 15,000,000 gross tons and may exceed that amount, Tho Section 21 mlno at Isbpcming started up this week with something less than 100 men. Tho force will bo trebled before spring. Pumping is to begin next week at the Cliff ebnft, Ishpeming, which haa been Idle nnd filled with water since July, 1893. Tho mlno will give employment to between 400 and 500 men when working full-handed next season. Rumors to the effort that tho Carneglo in terests will build vessels to carry the oro from the recently acquired mines of tho Gogebic are unfounded. Tlio Ressomnr steamship lino, owned personally by John I). Rockefeller, will probably carry part of this oro nnd tho balnnco will beon tho market for the shipowners of tho great lakes. Work has begun on n new dock and coal shed for tho Calumet nnd Hccla at South Lako l.in nen. The Centennial mine Is hoisting Bnmo very rich rock from Its No. 5 shaft, tuken from the Calumet conglomerate lode. The mill is to bo (started ud next month. The Franklin Junior is now sending sovcrnl hundred tons of rock dally to tho stamp mill, which is averaging largor returns in copper than tho rock from tho parent mluc. BOUT1I DAKOTA. Deadwood, Nov. 17. Tho third monthly dividend of tho Holy Terror mine at Kej. Btono hus Just been paid, making $27,000 paid in ninety days. Tho company expects to continue paying $0,000 or moro a month In definitely. It has only ten stamps in opera tion. It is putting in heavier machinery and sinking to 000 four. A group of fourteen claims at Keystone has been sold by Fied Cross to Omaha men for $30,000. The buyers havo begun development. Tho Roddy mine, near Load, produces free gold ln its siliceous ores, and quantities of rock aro taken out that aro spooked with freo gold. A school lot in this city has been leased to a mining syndicate for ten years, and tholcnaera are preparing to sink a deep shaft. Tho Union H1U Mining Company has sus pended operations at its 100-stamp mill for an Indefinite tlmo, but is pushing underground work. Tbo company is to movo tho big pumps and two hoists of tbo once famous Harr v Peak Tin Mining Company at Hill City to its vhafts. The Carrol group at Blaoktall has oponed n shoot of ore from seven to twelve feet high and ot unknown width, the miners having drifted forty-five feet without touching tho wall. It is a fine body of oxidized siliceous ore running about $35 to the ton. It will cost $10 to mine and mill it UTAH. Salt Lakc Citt. Nov. 15. On Saturday last the Mercur Gold Mining Company sold to Capt. Do Lamar !of Now York a fraction over five acres of mlneral'ground adjoining the Do Lamar Gulden Onto group at Mercur, for $237,700, cash in band. This deal straighten up the end lines ot both groups and was very advan tageous to both lntorests. A 20,000-share block of stock of tho Grand Central, one of the new producers of the Tin tic district, sold this week for $20,000. Dividend payments havo just been mode by the Silver King Company and Swansea Com pany, the former in tho sura of $37,500, or 25 cents per share, and tho latter in tho sum nf $5,000, or 5 cents per share. On tho 20th inst. the Mercur Company will pay $25,000 and the South Swansea $7,500, A rich strike ot copper oro has Just been made on the 800-foot level ot the Northern Spy ln the Tintlo district. AniZOXA. Tccaov, Nov. 12. Fifty-five men are now employed at the Gladiator; mine. Tho mill Is running day and night, Tho Mexicans who havo a lcaso on tho African mlno at Whlto Hills havo opened up a splendid body of oro and havo four or live tons ready for sninment to the smelter. Tbo oro will ruu over 1,000 ounces sliver to tho ton. Thomas Stlnson, who has a loaso on the Oro Plata mlno, brought ln four tons of oro to the sampler thut gave a return of throo nnd ono half ounces gold and over 100 ounces of silver. Twenty-four Inches of $40 oro ln tho Thorn shaft and twenty-six inches ot $U8 ore ln the Axteo mine Is the latest report from tho Ya pava bonanza, tho Sun Danco group. The lust car of concentrates shipped ran $158 per ton. Tbo rich strike inndo at a depth of 150 feet on the Hehuyklll mine at Chloride still con tinues. The ore Is worth $25 in gold and 1.000 ounces of silver per ton. The oro also carries a high percentage of lead. Arizona gold minos oro now bringing good ? rices In the Eastern markot, nnd tho winter ot 807-08 promises a revival of mining in this Territory. A ten-stamp mill will bo put in operation at tho Ardatb mlno as soon as tho machinery reaches thore from the East. Tho assay of tho Ardath runs from $10 to $200 to the ton, and Uie vein is about thirty inches wido. Tho Telephone nilno is down 250 feet Two levels have bocn ruu from the main shaft and a third will Boon be established. Regular ship ments are made to Kl Paso. The Saginaw people of this cltj havo taken a working bond on tho group of copper mines known as tho Irish-Kills mines, near this place. IDA1IO. Idaho City, Nov. 13. At the Mammoth group of mines in Owyheo county, McMohon fc Junor have sold 51 per cent, of their holdings to Messrs. Shea & McLean of DeLainur, and incor porated the whole under tho namoot tbo Mam moth Mining uud Mlllinc Company. It is the in tention to drive a tunnelln from llouldcr Creek. It -ulll open tho vein 800 feet below tho crop pines on tho apox of the hill. ' The owners of the Hummtt mlno, at tho head of Deer Creek, are getting their hoisting worki in position. This mlno jleldcd very rich oro to tho 100 foot lovol, and the prebent owners, who are Denver men, expect to got a very valuable prop erty when it is properly opened. Tho boistlng works and pump at tho Surprise aro ln position and sinking is going on. When tho shaft Is down fifty feet deeper u crosscut will bo made to the ledge. A lloston company has shipped a dredgor to bo Ufred tor placer mining on Moro and Klk creeks. It is rcportod that a rich strike has been made on Sugo Croak, in tho eastern portlun of the State. A quartz ledgo that is traced for many miles has been discovered, and It is said thut tho oro will mill $100 per tou, but tho report may bo exaggerated. but oral mining men of Denver and Pittsburg havo visited this noction with a view to pui chasing mines, They huvo secured u lease and bond nu tho Lucky Hoy, in Oambrinus dis trict, and begun work on It. This Is ono of ths largest gold quartz minos ln tills comity, hav ing boventy-fivo feet In width of ore that will pay fur milling. Four feet ln thlckncm of the ore Is very rich. It is developed at tho dopth of our 400 feet by tunnel, but tho meu wbo huvo secured tho option will run tbo tunnel into tho mouutuln for greater depth. Tbe American Placer Mining Company at Klk City aro making u crcnt surcois of their mines. During Iho past season $50,000 havo been taken out with twelve mon. MKXICO. CuiuUAiiuA. Nov. 17. The rush of American mining prospector through this city en route to tho luqul River gold fields in Sonuia still continues. From recent arrivals from Uie aqul country it is learuod that while it is rich la void It is not a suitable place for a man with- nnt a tew honored dollars of Rioner. Th SS;5, tor suitable surroy, taxes, Ac, wy mSF Already a largo number orprospectors withounnoans havowkchsd tie eqld fields and Ire unable to take np claims. They havo no money with which W pay .the Government JJh.V-D-.. Ronrgado bands of Apncho Indians SroilC troublMomo to small parties nf pros- ThiT'iron Charles L. Kurts of Columbus. O., has leased I the RcUlta and Vahuala frold minos In th?athuarlpa district, Bute ot Sopors, These two mines nro owned by Carmen Artega. ThSv are considered ampnir the. richest gold properties In Mexico. There ore larso quantl Iim nr finn mUllnir oro In sight A shipment of sovon bars ot bullion from tho Zaragora mlno at Suaqui Grande, Ures district, StatTof sonora. last wook netted 7,340 abovo Si mint charges. Tho bullion was Iho output of six weeks run on 320 tons ot oro by a three- "tfeermakcr, Robinson & Co. of San Diego, Cnl bate purchased extensive deposits of bat nunfio in Sonoro. They are making arrange ments to ship 1,000 tons per month to tho United States; jior omit a puicsn game. The Pet Winner Held In 90,000 fkr Vslng n Itnsor When ths LtcbU Went Out. A dispute over tho relative merits of straights and flushes as winners in poker drove harmony from a group of colorod players at 340 West Thlrty-Boventh strcot at midnight Saturday. For thrco hours previously the game had gono on poacofully. No unkind word had been uttered, not a razor had appeared abovo the odgotof'tlio table, and tho wages ot tho week had changed hands sovcral times. Hut iho difference of opinion about straights and flushes changed all that. Sociability ceased to be a (actor In tho gnme. No man dared to use moro than ono cyo at a tlmo to scan his cards with. Tho other eyo was kept on tho other players. Tho game went on, however, in spite of sev eral minor rons until 4 o'clock yesterday morning. At that hour there were $11.44 on tho table. By mutual agreement It was the last Jackpot of the evonlng. It was also tho biggest, and ovory on wanted tho ruko-off. Ac cording to tho rules of tho game only one conld hat o It, but Uie rules were suspended and tbe lights went out. One man in his excitemont and hurrv to get out mistook a wad of bills on tho tablo for tho door knob and seized It, An other, ln reaching for his hat, accidentally grabbed a pllo ot dimes and nicklcs and ho was so worked up over the matter that ho for- frot to drop the mouoy after lie discovered that its hat had been on the back ot bis head all through tho game. When the gas was rellshteri every man Bwore that he was dead broke, but thore was nothing left of tho Jackpot. Daniel Dates of 430 West Thirty-ninth strcot yelled that some ono hail stabbed lilui. Flvo small streams of blood trickling down bis back from as many small wounds convinced the other players that Bates was telling the truth, and William Col Huh nf 233 West Forty-first street was accused of being his nsiallant. Collins watt tho man who would have had the $11.44 if tho lights hadn't gone out. He was nrrostcd and arraigned late in tho West Fiftv fourtli Street Police Couit. chargod with as sault. Bates, who hud made quick connection with an ambulance, was able to be in court and luako the complaint. Collins was held in $3,000 tor the Grand Jury. ar.4T7to.va iiushasd hoards riti:r. Charges Aaalnst tbe Slaiinserarnt of tbe Jer sey Industrial Schuol Tor Girls. Thento.v, N. J., Nov. 21. A meeting of tho Board nf Trustees of tho State Industrial School for Girls, near this city, has been called for next Friday ovcnlng to luvcstlcrato charges that havo becomo public concerning its manage ment. Membors of tho board refuso to give in formation concerning the cbnrgos further than to oxplain that they comprlso allegations that there has been Insubordination against tho matron on tho part ot somo of tho employees, and statements by tho lattor that tho husband of Mrs. C. A. Eyler, tho matron, lives at the home and la being maintained at the oxpenso ot tho State, while performing no work for the institution. The homo Is under the raro of six trustees and six women managers. Mrs. Kyler whs chosen matron last spring on tho death of Matron Mc Fuddcn, and the troublo Is said to bo due to tho fact that some of tho employees expected to be promoted. Mrs. Kyler was formerly matron of tho Florcnco Critteuton Mission for Girls, in Trenton, and there was troublo in tbe manage ment of that Institution before Bho resigned. Tho Rev. Clareneo A. Eyler, her husband, was at ono time pastor of tbo English Lutheran church hero, but gave up bis pastorato nearly tbf uo ycurj ugo cm account of Ill-he n!tb. There Is a division among the women man agers over the appointment of Mrs. Eyler, who was the choice of tbe trustees. The latter ex plain that Mrs, Eylorconssntcd to tnko a smaller salary than had boen paid the matron, with the understanding that nor husband was to bo allowed to reside at the Industrial School. Mr. McFaddcn. tbe husband of tho former matron, lived at tho institution, but was superintendent of tbo farm connected with the school. OUZIAX X. Z4SJITTOOD MULCTED. Hartsnder, Who Posed as a Plleemau. Charged with CxtortlUF Money rrom lllm, Gullan L. Dashwood, a wealthy resident of Morris Heights, appeared in tho MorrlBania Polico Court yesterday morning as complain ant agninst John Dolon, 27 years old, a bar tender of 24 Blceckcr street, whom he charged with extortion, Mr. Dashwood alleged that last Friday afternoon Dolan called at his house at BurnBldo and Sedgwick avenues and, rep resenting himself to be a policeman, charged Mr. Dashwood with Immoral practices. Dolan, Mr. Dashwood said, told him that in considera tion of $50 ho would not arrest him nor press tho matter ln any way. Mr. Dashwood ad mitted that bo gavo Dolan $25, whlcn was all that he had at tbe time, nnd that Dolan went away apparently contented. Dolon called, however, an tho following day. Mr. Dashwood Bald, and again demanded money. Not having uny cash, Mr. Dashwood said that he gavo him n check, which Dolan did not caru to accent. During tho conversation which followed about the matter there was a sculllc, and Mr. Dashwood' housekeeper called in Policeman O'Neill of tho High Bridge station, who urrestcd Dolan. Doluu said, when arraigned, that ho called on Mr. Dashwood ut his invitation in the be lief that the plaintiff wanted to transact some business with him. When ho found that such wus not the case be prepared to go away. Mr, Dashwood attacked him and a tussle followed. Magistrate Slmms hold Dolan in $1,000 bail for trial. X.OTTELT. SIEUOMAL PAltK. About 010,000 Is still Needed rar Iho Pur chase or tho Alto. About $10,000 is still needed to found tbe pro posed Lowell Memorial Park ln Cambridge, Mass. Part of the grounds surrounding tho poet's birthplace and lifelong residence, Elm wood, is to bo utilized for this purpose, provided the $35,000 named by tho trustees as the price can bo raised. Of tho $10,000 already sub scribed, a largo fraction is conditional on tho whole being raised. Tho plot to be purchased consists of three acres extending from Mount Auburn to Brittle street and Immediately ad joining tbe Lowell homestead. It the homestead ever passes out of the hands of tho Lowell family, it Is proposed to add it to tbe park. The tract of three acres whose purchase Is immediately contemplated Is ln part covered with a grove of pines, and in many respects is nlready prepared for park purposes. Klmwood has Revolutionary associations connected with it which also deserve commemoration, Among tho signers of the appeal ror the amount neces sary to complete the purchase of tho park sro Gov. Wokoit.Honator Lodge, Grover Cleveland, Heth Low, It. W. Gilder, T. W, Hlgglnson, W. 1). How ells, and Theodore Roosevelt. Subscrip tions mnv bo sent to J. P. Morgan & Co. of this city, Luc, HlKglnson & Co., 50 htato stieot. Bos ton, or to the treasurer ot the fund, W. A. Bullard, Fllst National Bank, Cambridge. JIOHIWD A DUVHKES SIAJf. Tbo Tiller Cnusbt Thraush PmMr-Bj who witnessed tbo Itobnery. Whllo A. Dundon ot 52 Greenwich street was passing tbo corner ot Watt and West streets curly yesterday morning, he saw a thief riding tho pockets ot a man who was lying on tbo side walk. Dundon startod In pursuit of tho robber, who ran through VoJtry street. Dundon's shouts brought Policeman Boisard of tbo Leonard streot station to tbe scene and ha Joined In tho chase. Tbe thief was captured In Washington street, lie duscrlbod himself nt tlio station house as Joseph Burns of 4UJ Wash ington street and his occupation as a button cutter. An ambulance was summoned and the unconscious man wbo had been robbed was taken to the Hudson Street Hospital, where ho was found to he suffering from uleuhollc coma. Ho recovered In a few hours an I described him suit us Frank Simipcl;, ,i Bohemian cigarmakor of 310 Fast Thlrt) eighth street. Ddoctlva Sheridan of tho Leopard street sta tion said that Burus's real name wag Josoph Kenny, He husscrtert otcrfour yeais In Slug blng, and his picture is in tho Rogues' Gallery as a general thief. He hud, when urresled, $3.10 In his pockets, which he took from Slmluuk, llurus, or Kauny, will bo arraigned la C'lini. inal Court this nigruiux. THE WAR OFFICE REPORT. 8B0JtRTAItr AX.OBX CAtXM JTOU $13, 38T.a71 EOH COAST VJSVZNCSa. Bo Urges That Iho Jtstlssotea f 4.,OO0 for Hirer and Barber improvements Bo scarcely Brduood-Two Addllonal Artillery Beslmento Aro Banieolly Bseomssoadod. WABniNOTox, Not. 2L A distinct departure from tho usual character ot annual reports of Cabinet officers is taken by ths Secretary of War In his report, fleoretary Alger, Instead of following the practice ot including only orig inal matter in the yearly review, has Incorpora ted lettors from commanding Ganorals and hoads ot bureaus, giving a synopsis ot their re ports nnd recommendations, with comments of his own. His reasons tor departing from cus tom are explained by the Secretary in his open ing paragraph as follows: " It has been the custom of my predecessors to review the reports of tho commanding Gen erals and tho heads of bureaus, and to submit views and recommendations upon ths various subjects coming within the Jurisdiction ot ths department. Such a review of the work is neces sary, but as only tbe last quarter ot the fiscal yoar, ended on the 30th of Juno last, fell within my term, it has seemed best to depart from the usual custom by obtaining from the offloers im mediately responsible a synopsis, in letter form, embracing the principal and more Important matters containod ln their reports, together with recommendations for such legislation by Congress as in their judgment will tend to the better administration ot their respective de partments. These letters aro herein published In full, followed in each case by such remark and recommendation as seem to me to be ap propriate and necessary." A statement of the estimates of amount re quired for tho military scrvico for tho year beginning July 1, 1808, ebows Uiat $96,258,445 is needed to carry out all tbe recommendations nf War Department officers. Secretary Altcer, howover, does not approve of the appropriation of all of tho $48,728,100 required for carrying out river and harbor improvement projects. This is the largest item contained in the esti mates. Last year tho expenditures of the de partment were $40,350,130, and tbe appropria tions for the current year were $62,832,417. For rivers and harbors the appropriations for the current vear amounted to $23,278,028, and In commenting on the Increased estimates tor the next fiscal jear the Socretury says: "I havo not bad an opportunity to make a per sonal Inspection of many of tbe works In ques tion, yet with the exception of waterways and harbors where there Is a large traffic, or where Immediate Improvement Is Imperatively needed, I nm convinced that tho estimates are largely ln excess of wnat tbey should be at a time when tbe deman s upon tbe Treasury are as great aa now. It is therefore recommended that tbr amount to be appropriated be largely reduced bel w tbe estimates. It is but Just to the Chief of Engineers to state that these estimates were made oy my direction, that tho facts might be placed before Congress, showing what the ex penditures would bo were all the requirement of the above-cited lan-B complied with, "Special attention is Invited to the fact that there are now continuous contracts outstanding that will require an expenditure of over $17, 000.000 during the fiscal year ending June 30. 1890; of over $14,000,000 during the fiscal year ending June 30, 1000; $5,700,000 during the fiscal year ending June 30, 1001; $700,000 dur ing the fiscal year ending June 30, 1002, nnd r 345,000 during tho fiscal year ending June 30, 003. It Is to be understood that these state ments nre of course approximate only, but tbey are bolleved to be nearly correct." Very little space ladevoted by Secretary Alger to the two most important matters within his authorlt tbo seacoast defence system and tbo Increase of tbe army. Ho relies on the presen tation ot tho necessity of modern fortifications and of more artillery regiments made by the Malor-General commanding tho army, the Chief ot Ordnance, nnd tho Chief of Engineers for the enlightenment ot the President, briofly Btnttng his own views on these subjects. Tho amount needed to carry on the work of defending the coasts is Included in the annual estimates of tbe Chief of Engineers. It aggregates $13,378. 571, a marked increase ovor the appropriations of any year since the present scheme of fortify ing the coast was Inaugurated. In the last fiscal year $0,345,158 was expended, and there is an appropriation of $0,517,141 for the current year. Referring to the report on this subject of the Chief of Ordnance, Secretary Alger says: " The providing of adoquato seacoast defences, while expensive now, will cease as soon as the requirements are fulfilled, and I believe It will bo a w lse economy to push forward that great work to the fullest extent," The Secretary also invites attention to the remarks of the Chief of Engineers about sea coast defences ln which the progress of tbo work on gun and mortar batteries and emplacements Is noted. "Seaooast defences," says the Secre tary, " are being rapidly constructed, and they should be completed at tho earliest possible date. I cannot emphasize this tooatrongly, and therefore urge that the full amount of the esti mate be appropriated." Gen. Miles bad much to Bay In his annual re port,which Secretary Alger quotes in full, about the necessity of Increasing the artillery force ot the army. "It Is earnestly urged," Secretary Algor urges, that hla recommendation con cerning two additional regiments of artillery bo favorably considered. Wo aro erect ng great seacoast batteries, us he says, without men to man them. These costly works should, as soon as completed, be manned by a sufficient force to care for and preservo them and to become famllar with the handling of the guns, the manipulation of which requires experienced services, to be ready at all times to operate them. A visit to any of these batteries must convince any practical mind of the necessity for immediate action ln this matter. A battery costing from $100,000 to $500,000 ought not to be manned by a corporal's guard." Tbe Increase recommended by Gen. Miles will require a number of new barracks. Tbo Quartermaster-General submitted an estimate for them, and commenting on tbe Quartermaster General's report. Gen. Alger says: "An Increase is also necessary ln tbe appro priation for military posts, to provide barracks und quarters for a number of new posts on the Keacoast, and to enlarge others. The present appropriation Is 8420,000, and the estimate sub mitted is for $2,000,000, an increase of $1,580. 000. " An increase in the appropriation for army transportation is necessary to move heavy ord nance, guns, and gun carriages, including mor tars. The estimate i $2,500,000, an increase ot $100,000 over tbo current appropriation, " While tbo amounts asked for are large, the greatest care to confine the expenditures to the minimum will be observed." In bis reference to the condition ot affairs in Alaska Secretary Alger tells ot tho ereatlon ot the military reservation of Fort St, Michaol, at tbe mouth of the Yukon, as a measure for pro tecting lives and property. The creating of further military reservations, ln command of prudent officers, may, he says, beat solvo tho problem ot preserving order In the Territory. He asks for authority to provide a boat for transportation and patrol on the Yukon. The great Territory, he remarks, has opened up a new problom within the past year. "It Is probable," he continues, "that within another yoar a Tory large number of people may be gathered there, estimated by many con servative men aa high as 100,000, and I urgently suggest that some adoquato measures be adopted by which a military force can be sent to that Territory, if need be, to guard persons and prop erty. In a remote country where there are no laws, and the territory very extensive, there is great danger that there may be much lawless ness ana need of a restraining force, and I there fore hope that large powers may be granted the Exeoutivo, to provido as far as possible for any emergency that may arise." Contrary to expectation, the Secretary makes no mention of the scheme of Capt. P. II. Ray of the army, who Is now ln Alaska, to establfh a semi-military government in tbe northern part of the Territory adjacont to tho Klondike coun try. It was understood that be would urge the adoption ot Capt lUy's plan. Tbe revival ot the grade of Lieutenant-Qeneral is advocated by the Secretary. All tbe great nations of tbe world, he says, give their officers much higher rank than does the United States, and few, even of the smaller ones, have com manding officers below the rank of Lieutenant GeneralT Tbe Secretary adds: "It Is found upon a full investigation that the military attache's to tbo different embassies and foreign courts have muoh higher rank than tbose from the United States, which places us at a groat disadvantage ln cases of ceremony. Even small countries send officers with the rank corresponding with that of Lleutenanl-Colonoi, Colonel, and oven Brlgadler-Ueneral, and they take precedence ln all matters of oeremony. The cost of living is greatly Increased also at tbose stations. It, seems to me to bo unjust to our officers, I therefore recommend that tho military attaches to the different embassies be alren the rank and pay, whllo serving, of Colonel, and that tbo attaches at legations be given the rank nnd pay of Lieutenant-Colonel whllo serving, or at least tho rank and pay ot Major. This higher rank is accorded to tho superintendent of the Military Academy at Wost Point and also to the officer In chitrge of public buildings nnd grounds in tho District ot Columbia, while tlio pay of the Engineer Commlssluuur of tho District of Co lumbia, who Is dotallud from tbe Corps of En gineers, is Increased to tbm of u Commissioner ($5,000) while serving as such, Tbo Command mil of Cud. ts at West Point has thn Increased rank of Lieutenant-Colonel, und tbe principal assistant in the Ordnance Bureau of the War Department and tbe ordnumo storekeeper at Springtlold Armory have tho increasod pay of Major." Recommendations are made that the number of oltlt-crs and enlisted men of tho Engineer Carps ho Increased, nnd that the President be authorUcd to appoint tun cadets-at-lurgo to the Military Academy each yor. The prospect of an luueuao lu the number of artillery regiments makrs an increase ln the number ot cadets nec essary, in the opinion ot the Socrotary. Attention is cullod in the report to the fact , that of tho 41,038 candidates tor enlistment ta I Emma ' wDk $ !j'J I Eames wKL. I - ;ll KS? Heel that I owe to the Genuine c3s' fl"-""' xf '? f A Johann HoflPs 'Sjt K ' k I Malt Extract MW $ vjfa In a great measure, the fact that, at the end of a very J&zg-: .iji ,. -,;"fM i W ' ' 5K hard season, I am in better general health than at "NNNfflRSVJS Ck'I ' J 3 the beginning. I have constantly used the genuine !rWflKTS Vnm Photo. r jljL Johinp HoiFs Malt Extract with my mcalr, and would ' ?v BSCsT) Copyright toj &' 4. J?1 ill1 not like to be without it." lC 5j?' by a T. Talk. W u R jVL r New York &, EWE .V 0 W ' r Jjk 4r r ' ,. To Mnsrs. Eismr & Mtnitlson Co., Sol siitt. gifo uw - )j? JkMfacM fir J.- W , p '"TStT ) Beware of Imitations. The genuine jl ! Js fyr Johann Hotfs Malt Extract Md V Jyy jr has this signature f, sfijs ' - on neck label. Eisneu 6; Mesdewom W f mi ""N Co" Solc ASs, New York. IjVK the army in tho past yenr 8,285 only were Ac cepted, showing the caru exercised ln the selec tion of recruits. In referring to this tbo Secre tary says: "The graduates of tho military colleges of the country will furnish a trained body of young men available ln tlmo of need. Tbe work would be more valuable, however, If tho law which authorizes the detail of officers of tbe army to colleges having a capacity to cdueate 150 pupils atone time was amended to authorize the de tails now provided by law only at such colleges find oth r institutions of learning as havo not ess than 150 pupils actually present for in struction." A recommendation of the chief Signal ofilccr thnt $10,000 be appropriated to continue tbe experimental work with military balloons Is approved by tbo Secretary, wbo submits with It an estimate of $20,000 for cable systems for tbe harbors of Mew York, Bolton, and San Francisco. Of tho proposed deep-water channel through the Great Lakes, Secretary Alger says that it " marks the beginning of a new era, and tho bene fits to tbo future commerre of tho groat North west, and. Indeed, tbe whole country, can bo reallzod to soma extent by tho marvellous de velopment of tbo commerce througb tho lakes In recent years. Without going into details, it will suffice at this time to repeat tho statement of tbe Chief of Engineers that the commerce passing through tho St. Mary's Falls Canal, to and from Lake Superior alone, during tbe navi gable Benson of 1890, comprised 10,239.001 tons of freight, valued at $105,140,842, and through the Detroit River, coming from Lakes Superior. Michigan, and Huron, about 27.900.000 tons, valuoa approximately at $300,000,000." lie also strongly recommends the construc tion of the Bhtp canal connecting Lakes Union and Washington with Pugct Sound. Tho expenditures for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1897, tbe appropriations for tbe pres ent year, and tho estimates of amounts required for tbe year beginning July 1, 1898. are Bbown In the following statement: : E: S: S; " : er3fs-E S &i:s & 5 ::8fB -I o : e: :: : 5N : : :: : g-SSJ: : Z : : 3: : e: : g: : : : : : jfpEZ-: ; a " : e: : .: : 3: : : : : : : : h : : R ? : o3.o; : : : :l:!:;:i:i::::lSI : is-.-: : : snis, . : : ::::::::::::: BcS b; : : : s. ::::.::::.. v, 0 S -: : : : : g; :: : : :::::::: ?S: :: : r Z ZZ o aw - w 's -is. k ca ws o - - -l or.t. Va V 2 H aseji-wcDoDOssi---MMawt-ariejttiotrfl 5 2 U iaajw-wwiicMtttrpsst2ii gjj o m 'ooolia VUV ctt"0 aoU uV'woi 2.-5 U U;.MOOCI-l-KUXCCUtCUUHO i H ca -gH-iAouvXOBUt;x-xuuoc-o ?!? a 3t0OQOUXMMKOlUnai9OOUHX0l Q OeWQ'O-O&0w3tOCCi-Je-tftO J M (S U O W MHO M M-i M 3 (9 0-CC(DIM---lMt0rSM300rSOi -i1 4 V VVieuuboMCtaMbbbbb'soee'e S.J 5 - QOieiaaMHfcoooooQoooouu sb. S -1 OMOo-KAOttOOOSOOOOOOikCi .Pjj- g O OOOOMUOOIIOSCOOOOOOOSOQ 3 (4 t OOOOtf-gOO(.OOOCOOCOOOOQ ft 0 X W M M 1$ is , pw H V wwowMMtaa"MotT- ccab'ntiV ?S 3 CA Mtd-l&itSSt-Jteeji4CxOCCtC9OObCDCi 3i d y UCWiJtpppo OS C 3 O O CM -1 ( g S e fit o dw'm a- w b isbbbbb bpHb w S. 5 - ou-quuocB-viHoooooooooaioiM . Jra 3 e o-utxcooeooooooooouifi F$ Q 00 0000ltOOsOOOQOOOOp-4r90 4 O OOOOOOIOOUiOQQQQOOOOCliao Attempt to Crock a tfnro In Culrtirell, Caldweli, N. J.. Nov. 21. An attompt wan made to craclc a safe In tho Post Olllco early tMa morninff The burglars drilled two holes just a bo to the lock and charged them with powder. Then they mutt have been scared nwar, for no explosion took place. It Is thought theywero frightened by aonio penitentiary guards wno live In this place, whoso custom It ie to blow whistles as they pass each other's houses, be tween 4 and 5 o'clock, so that they may all go to the penitentiary together. The saio was thickly covered with pieces of oarpet and oil-cloth, so as to deaden tho sound of the explosion. West 14. St. ? "RELIABLE" CARPETS THE TARIFF TREE la growing rapidly. Curpcts and ruga will Boon be hung upon tlio taller branches, re quiring a long pockotbook ladder to reach them. "Vo can Btlll supply you with tbo latest patterns at "low tariff " figures, aa this stock grew before tbo new tariff tree was planted. AXMINSTER CARPET, 85 Ct8. per yard. Mattings and rugs, both imported and domestic, at equally low prices. Choice furniture, decorative draperies, library and parlor lumps, and all the essentials tor modern housekeeping aro here at lowest prices and tor either CASH OR CREDIT (OWPERTHWAIT 80. 104-, 106 and 108 West 14 St. NEAR 6TAV. IMn Stwcs;.lTiUthAv.iwRi4tea i THIS JiOX JIAS A STAN I A FOX HIDES. I. Drlres OCT with Hone. Left Rtandln and Cannot tlelp It, Be Bar. Trenton. N. J., Nov. 21. Oscar Griffin, 12 years old, wbo last spring stole a United States mail wagon and wont for a ride with somo com panions, fell into the hands of tho police again early yrstcrday morning and was sent to tbe County Jail to clve Judge Woodruff time to de cide what stall bo done with him. On Friday night Samuol G.Beatty, a farmer, of Oordcntown. drovo up in front of the resi dence ot Wesley Gibbs at 1050 broad strcot and tied his horse. Half an hour later his horse and wagon wero gone. Ho notified tho police, nnd at S o'clock yesterday morning they found the horse walking along- tho Btreet. In tho bottom of the wagon was young Griffin, fast asleep. The horeo had tho appearance of having bocn driven a long distanoe. and tho boy admitted thnt he had taken a long ride. He said be bad taken tbe team because he wanted a ride and as unable to resist the temptation. He said he had no Intention of stoaling the horse. Police Justice Crossley was unable to decide what to do with the boy and left the question for Judge Woodruff. When arrested for stealing the mall wagon from in front of tho Post Ofllcolast April. Urittln was discharged under a suspension of sentence by Judgn Woodruff, who was unwilling to Im prison him for tbo prank. About a year ago tho boy took tbe horse of Abner Chambers and went for a drive about tho city. He appears to hare n mania for driving off with horses left stand ing in tbe strcot, but tho fact that he ncvor leaves town with them shows that he has no in tention of stealing them. CUILD SK.JBT DAXOEIIS. The lieeper or tbe Dane. Ball tb. Girl. Fro quented Held for Examination. Several complaints have recently been made to the Children's Society that very young girls havo been allowed to frequent a dance hall in Clinton place, which is run in connection with a saloon, and to stay thero until late hours at night. Agents Moore. Pisarro and Agnew vis ited the placo Saturday night and found two girls, aged 10 and IS years respectively, enter taining a large crowd of men with skirt and fancy dancing. At tbe time there wero also six other girls under 10 years of age In tho place dancing promiscuously. The allcgo 1 proprietor ot the saloon, Mario Manardi, nas arrested for allowing tho children to bo In a place where drinks were serrod. In Jefferson Market Police Court yesterday he wo held for examination to-morrow. Tho six young girls, Nellie Gesner, 15 years old, of 41'J West Fifty-third street; Llllie Schil ler. l.r. of 03 Fourth avenue; Ida Dcnncy, 10, or 1111 Clinton plnco:WUhe!mliia Waltr, 15, of 131 West Fifty-third stroot, and Margaret and Husan Carver, 14 and 10 respectively, of 110 Clinton place. Hero taken in charge by the so ciety, which will investigate their home sur roundings. The girls said that ll the agents bad come a few hours later tbey would have found fifty or more young girls there InBtead of six. Manardi was formerly n chef at a well-known hotel at a salary of over $'200 a month. Tlia iv.atber. The storm which was ln the Northwent on Saturday wa pasting out or the St. Lawrence Yalley yesterday, moTlDf quite rapidly. The weather In New York, ths New England btatoi, and Canada was cloudy and foggy, with a light rain or snow bore and there, On tbe Hlddle Atlantic coast tho log was dense la tho early morning. Following behind tbo storm centra was an area o marked high prewuro and a decided cold wave, whloh covered all tho Nortnwoit. Tho cold weather will coma Into this tcctlou to-night. In this city yesterday there was a dense fog In tho morning, beoomlog light about 1 1 A. M., with gener ally fair weather; highest official Wmparaturo &, lowest 40 humidity was 100 per cent, at 8 A. M. and decreased gradually la tho afternooni wlua southwest, arersge velixlty tea mllos an hour; barometer corrected to read to soa level, at 6 A. SI. SO 02, 3 P. M. 2U.H5. Tho thermometer at tbo United States IVeatber Bu reau registered tho temperature yetterday as followi: 1897. IBlia.l I8Q7. 1898. OA.M 8B- (IP.M 08- 4 ! 1HM 4- OV OP.M B i8- 8V.M 40- 48'!lMid 04- 4V W1SUISOT01 rORECJUST FOB M01D4T. For Massachusetts, Rhode Islaad, and Connecticut, threatening In the morning, ralr la tho afternoon decidedly colder uortbweittrly winds. For tailim'Xew York, thrcutttiina wathtr, Uaht now In tht norlhtrn portion; dccliUilyeoldtr; norllt vttUrlv winds. ror western New York and western Pennsylvania, fair, except light snow near tbe lakes; decidedly colder; brisk northwesterly winds. For eastern rennsylranla and Now Jensy, falri colder; northwesterly wlndi. For tho District of Columbia, Delaware, and Mary land, fair; colder; variable wladi, becoming northwesterly. Court Calendar This Day. Appellate Division Supromo Court. ileoess. Supremo Court Appellate Term. Motions. Ap peals from orders or Oily Court-Nus. I, il. Appeals from Judgment! of City Court Noe. t, i, 8, 4. 0, d, T, B: ; Appeals from DUIrlct Courts Hot. 1 to 88 In olusire. Supremo Court Special Term Part I. Motion cal endar called at 1 0 :H0A. M. Part H.-Ex-parto matters. r?I,Iy- c-er- Motions. Demurrers Noe. tot, 010, 048. Preferred caueee. Noe. 6B10, DX81, Part IV. Viyi.r,.i'w od 't- N"-1- 7, 4010, 6087. 606D, O0D4.S0U4.CIOV. 0480,8008, 8818, 1857, 084! fritt. 0848,6884, 0877. 4S31, 4888, 0088,8:07,8811 ' a&9 08S8 B'u0 0801, 4807. 0484.8148 0080. 0488, 8438, 4870, 0477. Part V.-Oaeos un- flnUhed, Cases Irom Part IV. Part VI Oaao un- 2?l,hdi Cases Irom Part IV. Part VII, Clear, Elevated IL It. cuuw. Trial Terra Part II. Clear, J0f,ef',.Co,,,KJ, Noe. 18717. 14004. 18808,18808, ??! J8"50' 18W58. I3U74. 1401H, 14081 4., 18764. 18885, 1841(f. 12688 13848 J8?"-'""; 8887, ltS057, 18972. 14081. 1410? if J!8!.. EH "I Clear. Noe. 8038. 7307, 4844, 1898, 8879. 7000, 7470, 8201 0844. 8140. Part IV Caao unaulehod. Cases rrom Part HI. Part V.-Ad Jourued for the term. Part Vl.-Caao uaBnuhed. rK?,,7ln.pr", F't VU.-Case uunnlehd. Nc gSg. "441, JBBI, 63H0. 8488, 4819, 7108, 4844 ?S2S' B!!!fi. e80- B303- 7011.U8U0. 7767, 4369 iy- "8l .4osl- UUS7- !'' VIII ijas. nana lthed. Caaes Irom Part VII. Parts IX. and X.-Ad. jourcod ror the term. 1'art XL-Cue unOnltbetl. CaM rrom Part II, Part Xll.-Judge to charge Caaea Irom Part II '. Hurroa-ato'a Court. Chamber.1 No day calendar, t or uroliaw-Yvlll. of Paul Prrlbll. Marg.rot Oulnu Margaretha bchoopf. There., liarinlelu. Margaret I C ',t"S: Tuo?'M.J- Conaty, llargarut Eau. ft.rman Itoydt. Louisa Jonas, at I0;80 a, M. Lnuuali War. dell ol 1 IS P.M. Trial Term.-!?J. 18s8-WUlbf Z mluia Payne at 10.-80 A. II. "tvs .Jf City Courts-Special Term-Motions. CAMYf SHE j CLOTHING ON ' CREDIT. ,-., ip All tho advantages that cash gives you ; j aro to bo founa la our no-extra-charge r .. A : CREDIT system. , ,4sV i : I -'if Ready-made Suits and Overcoats, ' $10, $15, 20; Made-to-measure, $6, .; S20, $25. Tuxedo and Full-Dress -. i Suits, to order, S30, S3 5 . S40. Youths', I Boys' and Children's Clothing ; Men's ' '5 ' and Boys' Hats and Shoes. fJ Ladies' Cloaks and Suits, Wraps and t' Jackets. Tailor-made Dresses, $15 to 1x $40. '' Watches, Chains, Diamonds, &c. - WEEKT.Y AND WRITE FOR MONTHLY PAYMKSTr-. TERMS. 775 & 777 BROADWAY; BE1WEEN 6TH AND 10TII BTIIEKTS. j Open Monday, until P i Bnturdaao. 101QO. I Standard American Brand i Established I860. I A The Old Reliable , STEEL PENS ! Imitated by many, excelled or equalled by I none. Samples for trial for Expert Writers, Correspondents ana Accountants sent A free on rewipt of this notice, cut from thli - fp paper, with your name and address. Spencerian Pen Co. 0 Broome St., New York, N. Y. J Pianos represent ths same hlgheat degree or otreltoDe. which has aehlered a reputation for their Organs AS THE Standard of the World. Pianos and organs sold ror cash or on easy car men's I alio rented and exchanged. -- 3 and 5 West I 8th St., Near Fifth Avenue, NEW YORK. sawn t.nor. ( Headaches i "" are often the fault of poorly rutins- glass- S es. Do you suffer I Why contlnuo to do S , , j sonhon wo haro the most comfortable ( 2 spectacles mado I f ? Call and see them. ? E. B. MEYROWITZ, ) I 104 East 23d Street. FLINT'S FINE FURNITURE; SHAVING STANDS, Oak or Mahogany Piuith, $10.00. 1. t w 1WEIIE IB MB9. COXVELLT 1 Bet e.aby liar Friend. Since ate Went rr Walk en Saturday Moraine;, Tbo Brooklyn police sent out a general alarm j yesterday for Sirs. OatharlnoConnell, 7H jears P old, of 071 Warren streot, who has becu miss- ' wi,i!lni.cJ? Hsturdr morning. Mrs. Council lit ' m'ii,,- ,two Krown. up sons. On hiuirdav ffIP1?. ,f "? ttemIei1 r-r mass at bt Ann J Ii?R.!Iii't!?0,J? c,uroh. and returwd .... n t oclock. As it was a Hue day. die s.u ..'. going out tor a walk, but would U- hue luncheon. Shu has not been seen s. r relatives. She Is 5 feet t) Inches tali, nr a p oompleglon, and stout, hue was atnr-l In -. black dress, mfxed urar sacquo, red n.iwl, and i black straw hat. Kho was In good health, and K ner relatives cannot account for Uerawaaot, l