' TILL' &,&, SuKDxVY, JAlxUAHY 20, 1HU.J. ,
GLKASON WRITING A BOOK.
.pTir. niii'Tun most the it a Mt
01 mi- i"ttMi:n ma ran.
inl I'mihlmn Iiitrmli-il for llrltlah Sol-
Ilrrit I" Irflunto-lrtiSr-Stntliireni-Wlien
'. j.r,t HoMcil an Amrrlrnii Fine nnil
lion lie l'"1 int ,"' Nnmo tn 1'rlnl,
Former Mai or Patrick Jerome Olcason of
tnc Wan.l l tty H wrilliiK n book. Ho lias
inatwurk on it for ntout threo weokunnd
k!j, mivlo eoiitMorablo jirocress. Ho lioliM
frMiicnt ronulttttlon with former ofllco-
iilJen I" ," ml ml "1st ration and also consults
. t,vo Iiib .crni'l'Ooki. As yet ho doea not
Vnow Imw "1!,nv i,l",r,prs "10 book will con-
, jnny of his friend haio been tryltm to
V",joliron a iitio for tho volumo, but Uio
former Man r -a) Hint he iswrltlnc tlio book
.ml he alone will name It.
IlesaM r"iei'lay that tho book was belmz
.-rared fur lh "n entertainment, and that
J J,i,0,l h.ne a eertaln number of copies
mnteJ wliHi In-will present to friend?. Tho
Lot will not I" obtninnblo otherwise.
bout n i '.'i ''." Raid Mr. (llenson yeMer
Jir "mi po Hind opponents broueht up tho '
out'llon ot Hie 'I 't "' my lllr" and tho legal- j
Itr of me naturalization papom. 1 pocs' llo
letaofcltinMi-lnp pa'iers I propoo to sot at
rut any ilnuMs uhoiit my career In Ireland,
md my bwk will contain what I term a
'Jlcmoranlum of My l.i'o.' which will deal
irllh what I did on the othorsldo of tho Atlantic
beforo etosini: to America. That will bo prac
tical!; tho llrt chapter of my book."
Mr. Oleasot" keeps tho manuicrlpt for Ills
took In a safe of which ho alono knows tho
combination. As fast n3 ho prepares a pace. It
li ehen to his typowrlterand sovoral copies aro
nude. Thc-o are used by tho author for tho
purpose ot revision. Here Is an unrovlted copy
o( the first chapter of tho book:
"Horn In Iho pariih of Drum ana Inch,
where John Murrls-ey flrtnw tho llcht of day,
county Tii'per.iry. 1 1 eland. April twonty-flfth.
18H. I had a twin brother and six other
brothers and only one iMer. belnc tho small
ft of all the boy Tho larscst of all my
brother) ni Oen .lohn 11. Gleason. ho belnc
.it (pet seven inches In heleht. I wns tho
malle.-t. my height belnc six fectono and ono
"llhedon a 'arm until I wn 12 years ol 1
wont to a country .chool, when I left to assist
mv lather In his inllK whero I learned tho
mlllrlht business, ll was while, at this oc
curttlon I (leveloi ed a tnto for atlilotlc sports,
mi U-enine one of tlm most powerful ouuc
men In m town, prepared to put on tho cloves,
or throw weiuhtsnnd stones with all comers.
jelni! Eer.eraliyMieees-lul causeil mo tho en
mity ot mv competitors, training mo to defend
myself and accept challcnces from all over tho
1 " nionc the it"Mnts of my early life In Ire
land nns helm: incased by tho regular Ml
dlorsoflhe llrltili Arm t.i carry their pro
fi ins seventeen miles to a town whurn they
errin.'iueii in Mibdtilnc n mutiny with tho
North 'lirperan milltit When 1 nrrhed at
ihes i i,e of the liattle I drovo my horses under
the lire of the reitul.ir soldiers until I renched
the protection "I the county militia, delivering
the provisions whore they were sorely needed.
"'three muiiths latei. at n fair in tho same
place, I Ilrsts.iw and learned of tho American
IKig-wheti tie of m comrades succcsted
lioWlnKthat i! u on a tonn castlo. 1 volun-tffiedandneeoinpli-lied
It. That aftornoon a
rcanl of i was offered for any Information
tvl.lcli would k.ul to tliL' dlcoery of tho per
rtrator "I wis very fond of shooting and flshlnc
wliklicauwl me man a narrow cscapo from
the famekeepers, and onca I had to pay tho
1 naliy of thirty das' Imprisonmetit. After
my release, from prison I had a light with a
lumelvteper. nho Ind mo arrested and taken
lefnrvthe masiMrnte, who happened tn bo his
employer and sent mo to the Asslres, In
nr.lfrthit I should reccio a lonir scnteuco.
1' was here that I displayed my first ingenuity
In a krvci-c, hr cntinc a friend ot mlno to
talecharceof mv prosecutor, takini; him into
tin- tnly of the court 111 piece of the (J rand Jury
room When his name was called out manr
limes to substantiate his charge, ho did not
nnswertoit The Grand Jury was discharged
without finding any indictment against mo.
'lwowieksafter he was sentenced for ninety
dars for not prosecuting me.
"lU'llr-ttuno I ever saw my namo In print
nas nu this occasion, when tho newspapers
tii mDrilito.iaW for tho clever way In which I
ou'witted m pioseeutor and hlseinployer, tho
Lnmstrato After this alTaii thero was another
IncliiOiit, when I was arrested at mass one Sun
i'ar mornlug f"r thrt shouting of Col. Knox,
when it was published in all tho nowspapots In
Ireland Unit I Mas tho leison who fired uiion
film on the highn.i) scorning from a town fair.
I roved my Innocence and was discharged,
vnirhled to my coming to this country. hn ing
rials up mi mind it was notsafo for mo to u
mjln any longor if I desiied my liberty.
I paid for one of my schoolmates' passage,
tecether with my own. and vo started for
America wheie we arrived at tho outbreak of
oat or ir:iri:r'.i auxxims.
John Anderson, .lust Upturned from Munllii,
lve His Opinion of tlm Adllllrnl.
rniuDEiir.u. Jan. M John H. Anderson.
" fine a sreelmcn of an American tnr as
ever rulled a lanyard, stepped oft" tho train
from San rrancisenatthe ISroad StrectBtation
yesterday morning, after threo years and
Wit months' service with tho Asiatic squad
ron. Ho was captain of gun Xo. 5, United
States cruiser Olympla, Admiral Dewey's flag
ship, he Is 0 feet In height and weighs 210
rounds. To a reporter who saw lnm to-day
at his home he said-
"vdmiral Devver Is just my Idea of what an
Admiral should be. I was on tho same ship
ltli him for ten months, niul I will tell you
Ht now he appeared to Ids men-that is. tho
'fk tars-eoniiuonly known as the jaekles,'
The Admiial was a ieiy strijt man, with: a
een, sharp eye that seemed to tizo up aper
en or a situation it n moment. Ho seemed
to know evorv thing that was going on around
Wmand vmild 'jump' a man as quick as a
""h if ho mado a mistake It did
not matter whether it was tin officer
' seaman-ha would overhaul any one ro
tarii es, nf per-on If things did not go just
"Wit. Whatever he did was done with dlc
nil" .U':h a'"! l nevor Ha"' lllm nnttry but
inoMhl .,ri ' "I ':!"" ot """'la. Cant. Cog.
JSir.1 n I '? "" ,,,r"u"f i "Ji'.inlh ollleer on
till IP 1 ' " l"tI" wml', "k" "i'eo wero en
Eiew hit , ";r n ";,,rm "scu ," '"'1 not
fcn V, t '" Vl '" ,mt '"1 Admiral soon
thln.rvri'i'.'h r".''' Iy a.J cxeitcily. Homo-
the cVei "f ,A1 7s' "" sinmpe I nils looton
Cinu ilnd i;"!'1-1'."'1 t'l","-'li 'or "nll toiiean
tiU h m . . h '7'" n"tl'"-' troacliorously.
"ta'il iiotw "v'v'1 "ft"? h"n:' meaning tho
eoi.neetn, ,i H" "' 'hnught thnt il was In
reg,,r .?,'', ,',U!,,,S,,,F ,nimunlllon to
"r. rather ?rilr ""',"","': ,m'1 b(, doolared.
Howe 2r A"",,"" ''" ,"',"'J "" Spaniards
?"ot hanged '"""'' le',r"011 that tno muD
ae'Vasoven ".'i''"1 ""Vovasitrlct Well.
e'er be mIL'V?, ,l''' J.niallest detail. When
wunuio, jLi1' '" , ,,""h ',0 returned with
"fe ,1 ,ur,'-'a """B wl"i " nnie alow,
let" I " e""--'te!ii'ement which ho exi
Im. Therl ; ' Cl1 'V 0,ll8rs ' MllltillB
Bitloo about io," '"V-i1"1'1' '"'k r half recog-
if le H,U "if wlinro"r he did Ho did it
W. he ii n? i 'i"1"1 bnteM-r ho wnmed
kho for 1 i l ' (1"ne rIl"- The men liked
otaeri, in ', , i""".lll,nr, "I"1!' dealing with
''ne.andm,v 'i'1"' ;,ke n 1,IulT 'rom any
I' out , X ' i," ' k,.'.ow " 'r ,ll0y Knn '"""'I
,kld Wh , ll v' i',"1'"'", nll.liiB of the
or one's-",j , ,i N;,,,,,,,l"l. '""rlrpa resi,ect
"Hi ielf.ri i, 'f0 "'," "'llof " ' Is nbsn.
y tS?' VnoV tlll,t ll0 wn9 c,iual to
ornau.r "''' '"": it i.rlse,
Mkelnl I? ,1',rinll,or", ou nwtho Ad
"laniibot " i?" lf,ho hai' J 'St stepped out
' alVir. sri'.'i wl"10 ''othes and shoes
St hi" irm?s K le'!' "'"' f1'" eM markings
JjirooRhoSt tlma L m "m.ed, w fn brlchtnesB.
b lorward 1 1? il,nl"? 1 Manll he stood on
" movfrne. .1 ?f '.' "'?. 0'VBill directing
t"le7. wlS wi. Si .'''V1,0?'' Mltchel. the
P,'aatie0v,'i',Sn.l.1!M brlllce T'" iiim.told
'"! around ?, ii,S,5i,.ho "" old man. walk
ta'lvlnBhis!rS2tL,li,B0Jtct,nK wero Ro'nB
?retlrniirmirlcra,1"acal"i NOlce.asdf ho
v 'I has te?J ?n;' "jr ng tho fleet for practleo.
H'U we ", "I,0r(,l that In the battle of
'treakfa,,T ' '' fluht to 'iiull ofT
i0"''' flithtirii "i.,,'nt,Wtts not After two
? e Toi "g",me:",",ld 'jot aeo ex&otly what
J'r.ninjua tfc'.n "" ',punt of tho smoke, and
.' Pulli," "Ai r,n ' "catting less snd less, so
Jon8wef,L?,taku11' lnentory, and at
'.""il to ti, i.i'V wl";ro w "tooo. we re-
! flag u,u,r ' 'l10 "laniards showed the
5'" alnM.,1 hor.ibrBak,llst- Ulere wasn't a
?rln the "VL I?,,1",, t,,. ono, thought of cap
ft1, "" ot ' ,n 'f '' n,,,. and I don't belled
,hl"li ,. 'e, '' 'i' ";':le ,,,.n1 n eun of eolfee.
il . at t llH' ;;"'' ws before tlio light be-
1 t,bunerAhi. '" "'0 inomliig
I ?. r ,Atider ,:'!' " ' "?u of the lato John
t " '' i. ti w. '"""sclilef omcortf Vim.
J V !' " " i ,., ,''' ",'' .lllb grandfather was
I -..N, (...il. i, ,"de.? Jn,mes K- I'lunch, U.
"" li war of tho robellion.
VOTES OP ZEOAT. EVENTS.
Btrlcken at ho was In tho notlve exercise of
the dutlea of his profession, the death of Au
Kustus II. Garland In the Supreme Court of
the United States 'on Thursday was like that
of a vnllant soldier with bis harness on his
back. The Bouthwost, In roccnt times, has
produced no lawyer of equal prominence, un
less It bo tho late Albert Pike, also of Arkan
sas. Neither, however, was a natlvo of tho
State with which his namo Is Indlssolubly as
sociated, riko wns born In Boston In 1801)
and did not go to Arkansas till 183a. In which
yoar Garland was born In Tennessee, bclnir
taken by his parents to Arkansas In tho fol
lowing roar. Doth were on tho Confederate
Mile In tho civil wv j l'lke aa a military oflber.
Qarlaud as a mombcr of tlio Confcdora'o
llouso of Representatives and Senate. They
were alluo In their opposition to traditional ob
servances In tho mnttor of costume. It is Bald
that the Supiomo Court of thu United Statoo
once rcrused to hear Albert l'lko when ho ap
peared before that tribunal without a crnvnt,
and It is well known that Mr. Oarlnnd'snutln
nthy to tho assumption ot n dress coat kept
him away from many social functions ntiWnsh
ington when he held tho office of Attorney
I Oenornl. Mr Oarlniiil was titiquetionnbly n
constitutional lawyer of exceptional abllllv.
In tlio case of Williams against Hays, do
elded by tho Court of Appals on tho 10th of
January, the doctrine that a Captain of a es
sol Is chargeable with negltnoneo for her loss
In censoqueneo of mental dotangoment duo to
xhnustlon Induced by his efforts to save her
is emphatically rejected. The court, speak
ing through Judgo Ilalght. says: "Wo cannot
elvo our assent to such a vie w of the law. To
our minds it Is carrying the law of negligence
to a point which Is unreasonable and prior to
this caso unheard of. and Is establishing a doc
trlno abhorront to all principles of coulty and
justice. In this case, the storm commenced
on Friday, continued through Baturday and
Sunday, and it was not until 5 o'elook Monday
morning that the dofondant was relloved from
tho ciiro of his vessol. For tliroo days nnd
nights he had been upon duty almost contin
uously, nnd for the last, forty-eight hours hud
noi been bolow deck. The man Is not yet
born In whom thero Is not a limit to his phys
ical and mental endurance and whon the limit
lias beon passod. he must yield to laws over
which man has no control. What careful and
prudnt man could do moro than to care for
his vessel until overcome bv physical and mon
tal oxhaustlon? To do moro was Impossible."
The judgment holding tho Caotaln liable for
tho loss of his vessel has therefore been re
versed and a now trial has been granted by a
vote of all the members of the Court of Ap
peals except Judge Edward T. Ilartlett. dis
senting, who hold that under a previous deci
sion ot the Court of Appeals In tho same case,
tho Captain could not bo exonerated from lia
bility whatever the causo ot his motital do-raniioment.
It has recently beon docldod in the Appel
late Court of Indiana, although not unani
mously, that a person Is chargeablo with con
tributory negligence who Is Injured while try
ing to pass a known obstruction In tho street
in tlio dark without obsening any other pre
caution than feeling with his feet and search
ing with his eyes as he proceeds. This seems
to us a err doubtful proposition of law. If
tho surrounding circumstances wero such
that n prudent man who was aware of them
woultr'go on, we do not boo why ho should be
deemed negligent. Is oery ono who knows
ot an obstruction In tho highway bound to
carry a lantern with him if ho endsavors to
rass along the road In the night time or else
be ehareod with contributory negligence in
case he happons to be hurt? We should sayno.
Tho Indiana decisions, however, go very far
In attributing contributory negligenco to any
ono who exposes himself to any risk of Injury
In tho dark.
The Constitution of tho State of Neir York,
as amended in 1804. contains the following
provision relating to tho dralnago of agricul
tural lands: "General laws may be passed per
mitting the owners or occupants of agricul
tural lands to construct and maintain for tho
drainage thereof, necessary drains, ditches and
dikes upon the lands of others undr proper
restrictions and with just compensation, but
no special laws shall bo passed for such pur
poses." In pursuanco of this authority, sev
eral statutes havo been enacted b7 the Legis
lature, under which extensive drainage oper
ations have been conducted in Orange coun
ty. These statutes assume to chargo a por
tion of the expense of constructing the drains
upon the owner of tho land over whloh they
aro built against his will, and the legislation
which has this effoct has been pronounced
unconstitutional by a decision of the Appel
late Division of tho Supremo Court in Brook
lyn, handed down on Tuesday last. The
opinion la written by Mr. Justlc Hatch of Buf
falo, who holds that while the provision of our
State Constitution in regard to tho drainago
of agricultural lands does not conflict with the
Constitution of tho United States, neither does
it authorize the Legislature to enact such
laws on the subject as thosu nought to be en
forced In Orange county.
Tho Harvard University cataloguo for 18f)8
00 shows that thero are 531 students In the
law school this yoar. Of these 58 are special
students, not in any one of the three regular
classes, and 480 aro graduates of collegos, rop
rosontlng 70 Institutions; I205 are graduatos of
Harvard, Tho other colleges represented by
two figures aro: Yale, 50; Princeton. 'M; Am
herst. 10; Brown. 15; Bowdoln. 12; Dart
mouth. 11. and Boston, 10. There appears to
be only one Columbia graduate In the Har
vard law sohool. Tho school was established
in 1817 and Is said to bo tho earliest school In
tho country connected with a university and
authorized toconferdogrees In law. Admission
to the regular clauses Is open only to college
graduatos and students who show themselves
to bo qualified to enter the senior class at Ilar
vatd College, Tho conditions for the admis
sion of special students to the law school aro
also quite strict. Sineo 1877 threo full years
of residence havo been required for graduation.
Under the law of this State, as embodied In
tho Penal Code and tho Codoof Civil Procedure,
a person romalns a competent witness not
withstanding tho fact that he has beon con
victed of a crlmw, but his conviction may be
proved for the purpose of affecting tho wolclit
of his testimony. In a prosecution of a New
York policeman for ntsault and battery, tho
District Attorney was allowed to provo that tho
defendant had beon tried beforo tho Police
Commissioners several tlmos and fined for
violations of the- pollco regulations. The trial
Judgo then tcld the jury that they might take
into account the defendant's record in tills re
st eet In passing upon his credibility, Tho
Appellnto Division of tho Supremo Court In
this department has recently declarod that the
ndmlsslon of tho evldeneo and tho rbferonco
to It In tlio charge were both orroneous. Mr.
Justlco O'llrlon. speaking for that tribunal,
assorts that the conoluslons of the I'ollco Com
missioners can In no scuso properly bs re
garded aB legal conUctlons. Tho convictions
to whloh the codes rfor nrn determinations
which formerly had the effect of wholly dis
qualifying tho eonvioted persons from testi
fying; nnd a decision by the Tollco Commis
sioners resulting In the Imposition of n flno
does not fairly fall within the category.
rOn the trial In London beforo Sir. Justlco
Gorell Barnes of the collision casn between
the British ship Cromartyshire and the French
steamer La Dourgogno, ono of tho principal
queatlons was the sufficiency of tho fog horn
on the Cromartyshire This Instrument ap
pears lo have been brought Into the Admiralty
Court juad tested there, for In his opinion Mr.
Juatlca Barnes says: "We have seen It and
heard it, and the evidence from La Bourcosno
horhelf and from thelGreclan, the vessol whloh
aflerwnrd towed tho Cromartyshire Into Hnli
fnx, satislle s mo that It was a proper fog horn."
The court llnds that the sailing vessel was go
ing ouly just fast enough to keep her under
command, while tho speed of the steamer was I
manifestly too great undor tho euudllioni
of log which preralltd. 1
6&, -fi f :.
FRED GIBBS GAVE UP $25
THE 1AY THE MIX EXPOSED THE
BOtrXTOHtt PJIESS CXPil OAXO.
Ilrnd Ilia Sun Unit nn Hour Ton I.nte Thnt
Morning nnil Conttders Himself a " Come-On"-Another
Solicitor Was at Work
In the WbU Street District Yesterday.,
Tho "Downtown Press Club" gang Is still at
work In splto of tho very oomploU exposure ot
their woik printed by Tub Bun on Thursday.
TjtRBUNhas recolvod a lottor from a pretty
well known Wall etreot man, who was ap
proached yesterday, nnd who, boforo giving up
any monoy.mndo Inquiries, Tho latest philan
thropist who Is known to have been taken In la
tho Hon. Frederick Seymour Glbbs, Republi
can National Committeeman. Mr. Glbbs reads
TrtR Sp.v. but on Thursday he didn't read the
exposure of the gang until about half an hour
after they had called on him and got $20 of his
money. After that ho felt a good deal like a
"come-on In a gi eon-goods tonn," Mr. Glbbs
has beon III polities for some tlmo, and he's
bad personal oxporlenco In tho political end of
the gold-brick game This Is tho first tlmo
that ho has ever appeared as a buyer. Tho
follow lug correspondence will oxplaln Itself:
" Nkw YonK City. Jan. 28. 1800.
"Mr. , Pn'Vttt lMldma.
"UyDkiii : Tliroo days ago two young
men called on mo nt myofltco and asked mo for
nsubscriptlon toald tho Downtown ProssClub.
I did not know cither of them and told them
so. I told them, howevor. that If they would
get a letter from vou or somo other newspnpor
man whom I did know, I would subscribo.
This inoi n Ing they called on mo again
and presented a lottor purporting to havo
boon wrltton bv you Introducing E.J. Pock, and
I gavo them $2.). Half an hour afterward I
read in TiikHun that tho whole thing was a
swindle It struok me that possibly you had
not written tho lottor, and that you might have
aomo fun with them. Am I a oome-on ' Youra
very trulv. FllKDEnicK S. GIBBS."
" Iht Ion. FrtJtrtclt .V. Gibbt, National Cemmitltt
man, Metrtuinlitan Lift liuildtng.
"Mv Deak Mn. Giuns: You aro. Wo are.
Yours very truly. .",
The wrltorof tho socond letter Is a reputable
nowspaper man. This Is tho way ho was ropod
In to ahl In gold-bricking Mr. Glbbs. E. J.
Peok wns formerly a reporter for tho U'orW.
Ho called at tlio U'orW offico on Wodnesday
and sont a noto In to this nowspaper man.
Dkab : I want to soo you just a min
ute. TniS IS NOT X TOUCH. PECE."
Tho final assurance brought out tho news
paper man. Teek said to him: "Seo hero now,
I don't wnnt'to borrow a cent, but you can help
mo out, old man. If you will. You know Fred
Uiblw. I vvnnta lottor of introduction to hlin."
" You won't got it from mo," said tho news
paporman; "Yes. now just listen n minute. I don t
want to use It to borrow any monoyof him.
You know he's in tlio pump buslnoss. Woll.
his firm Is going to do a lot of advertising and
it wants a man to write tho stuff. Now. you
know I can do that sort of thing and I asked
him for the job. Ho's nil right, but he don't
know mo and ho told me to get a letter from
you. Corno. now; I'm In hard luck anil I need
the monev and I can do the work. Won't you
help mo out?" . ....
"Oh. well. If lean help you that way." said
tho nowspaper man, "I'll give youalettor,"
and ho wrote a nolo to tlio effect that, somo
years ago. Mr. E. J. Peck had been omployed
by tho U'orW and had done fairly good work.
It was that letter that lod to tho undoing of the
Here is Peck's description: About .12 years
of ago: tall, nearly It feet: well built about tho
shoulders, but otherwise thin: sharp block
eves, smooth-shaven face, glib talker. So for
as can bo rememborod In newspaper offices
Peck got his last nubile notice in tho papers
In February. 18H7. That was tho month of
tho Biudley-Mnrtin ball. Peck, with a man
named John lloyd Wnlkor, hired an office
in the Tribune building and then made
contracts with the 7Vut and the Jbtirnaffor
two pages of advertising, each to bo printed the
morning aftor tho ball They obtained some
of tho stationery of tho Journal offico and some
of tho JVm lotter heads. Thoy employed can
vassers then to go around to society people
and offer to print their pictures in each paper
and describe them as notabilities at tho ball
for i'2M) apiece. Tlio canvassers were to
get $,")0 for each contract. Strangely
enough, a number of persons bit nt
tho bait. But tho Journal and tho JYmj
lienrd what was going on and put a quietus on
the pair, rock Is known to have been in Chi
cago. St. Louis nnd Cleveland. So far as is
known lie has never been regularly connected
with any newspaporln New York slnco ho left
tho U'orid. Tho correspondence printed above
will bo turned over to Chief of Police Devery.
CJIA E T.ES CItA MP OX Tl WHEEL T ERA VD
He DlBroTercd Isome Years Ago Thnt Kcely
1Yn Using Tubes Thnt Looked Like Wires.
Philadelphia, Jan. 28. Charles II. Cramp,
tho head of the great shipbuilding company,
ays that, from knowlodge which he obtained
ot the Kcely motor and Its performances,
the motivo power was nothing more nor less
than compressed air, conducted through tubes
which wero so 6lender that they looked like
wire. Some years ago Mr. CrampVas a mem
bor of a committee that represented a num
bor ot capitalists In an Investigation of th
motor. Tho committee tooK an entirely new
tack with Koely at its visit and did not om
bnrrass him with questions.
"His condition during our visit was re
markable," says Mr. Cramp. "He was evi
dently expecting tho usual cornering process,
nnd when it did not come he grew nervous.
Great beads of porsplratlon stood out on his
head, face and hands, and he was visibly ex
cited. I watched the machins narrowly and
was Impressed with tho number of alleged
wlree of varying thickness that lod to tho ma
chine. I nicked up a piece of alleged wire and
was strujk by its lightness. Then I. made up
my mind that ho wns merely using some well
known forco liko oompressed air through
"Tu'rnlng'cnsually to Keoly. I asked, with no
trace of especial interest. 'Wheie do you get
those hollow rods from? I don't know where
to get them.' He nnswered promptly. I get
thorn from a factory In Connecticut.' He men
tioned tho place, but I forgot whore It was.
All tho members of the oommlttoe saw ttw
forco of the question and answer, and Keoly
saw the break he bad made, but we gave him
no further shocks. , , ...
"The recent exposures have demonstrated
that compressed air was probably the agent
employed, nnd ho certainly had machinery
powerful enough to compress air to any do
greo that ho could possibly have neoded lor
anything he did. The trick of lifting a heavy
weight at tho end of a lever was never done to
my satisfaction. A roglster reoorded the
weight, and registers can bo set to do any
thing. Ho had a pump built at the old Morrla
works that was. I have been told, of the moat
powerful description, and with it anl h'a big
iron sphere lio could have collected all the en
ergy any of his experiments demanded. lie
had onlv to supply tubes onoueh to get his
forco through, and I am satisfied thoy were
thero In profusion,"
1'rnnk Damroich' Symphony Concert.
Apparently Frank Dnmroseh has discovered
that there Is enough light and melodious good
musla to furnish n progammo which can bo
appreciated by children. At yostorday's sym
phony concert for young people In Cnruecle
Hall, at which, by tlio way, no symphony was
lienrd, a largo audlonco Hstonod to tho
"Oboron" ovorturo, tho allegretto nllapolacca
from ISoethovon's serenade, tho andanto and
flnalo from Mendelssohn's violin concerto,
played by Miss Maudo MacCarthy, nnd, lastly,
to tlio sparkling "Vienna Woods" waltz of
HtraiiHs. Before each orchestral number tho
conductor made remarks In explanation of tho
work tn bo performed, Tlio overture was
II 1st played In sections and thon In Its entirety
MttloMlHb Mae''arthy exhibltod hor talent to
much better advantage yesterday thon at her
Mist nppearnnce Sho soomod completely at
ease, iiii,I played tho concorto intelligently and
with uitlstlu finish. She only lacks physical
kttmigth to inako her the equal of the women
violinists ordinarily hoard In New York concert
At tlio fifth concert. on Feb. 25. George Itiddle
will rend selections from a Midsummer Night's
Dmim." accompanied by tlio orchestra and a
woman's chorus In MondelsBOhn's music.
Quarrelled with Ilia Wits and Shot Her.
Nkw BnuNswioK. N, J., Jan. 28. Joseph
Sautor, a carpenter residing at Sayrevllle, six
miles from here, shot his wife this morning
and is now In jail awaiting the result of her
Injuries. Sauter says that quarrels have oc
curred almost dally between him and his wife
for tho last seven years, and It was ono of those
that led to the shooting. Ho shot his wife throe
times In the back. Sauter has a son and two
stepsons. He has been married twice.
Iron Ore flues Up Twenty Cent! n Ton.
Cleveland, O,, Jan, 28. An average ad
vance of 20 cents a ton In the price of Iron oro
Wua duolniud by local operators to-day, The '
rlso lu price was mado by tho nrn firms as in
dividuals and not a members of tlm Oio Asso
ciation. A ineuuiiu ! thr lat.i' lion iiiiinufitc
ttirert, will probably ho called within u few
vtiMji-H to take, up the. qucbtlou of luUiiiglho
prices on uulahoa product.
XOTBS OF JI1VIIO EVEXTS.
Mm. Marcells Sembrtch tu returned from a eon
ten lour In.theWnt lo 'take her place once more In
the company at the Metropolitan. She will be heard
to-morrow night In " Lucia dl Lammermoor" with
Mile. Sauermaliter and MM. Campanarl, rriDgle
and Vannl. Signer Devlsnanl will conduct This la
one ot Hat, Bembrioh'a moat famous roles. It.
Baler appears for the nrat time here aa Edoardo.
On Wednesday "TrUUn and liolde" will be tunc
by MM. Jean and Edouard da Reazke, Van rtooy,
rrlntle. Ueffert and Meui and Mtaee. Lehmann
end Brema. Hen Scbalx will conduct. On Friday
"astterdlmmerung" will be luntr by MM. Jem
and Edouard da Ileszie and Mnhlmann and Mmee.
Lehmunn, Schumann-Heinle, Seville, Ferny, KellogC
and Metiallnger. Den- SchalV will conduct. The
opera will begin at 7:30. At the Saturday matinee
"Die Welkure" will beating by MM. Van Dyck,Bie
pliatn and Van Rooy 'and Mmes, Eamei, Bohnriann
TJelnk, Srema. Ponder. Dauermeliter, Meleillacer,
Mantelll and DJella. The performance, which Is to
be conducted by Ilerr Bcbalk, will begin at 1(30.
On Baturdey night "Carmen" will be aungbyMM.
Baleta, Bevrlea, Dan, Dufrlcho, Albera and Plrola.
ErnettVan Dyek Will ting to-night for the first
time at a Sunday evening concert. Mmea. Bavllle,
Von Btoich and Schuiuaun-llelnk and M. Plancon
will alto appear. The full piozraramo la as follows:
Orerture, "Magic Flute" ! Motarl
Concerto for Violin Mendelaaohn
M1k Leonora Yon fltoach.
Air Dee Balaone, "l,Lalourtnr" Haydn
Air from "Le Proulin" Meyerbeer
Alrde "JoaepnenKgypt" Mehul
M. Van Dyck.
Valae de "Mlrellle" Gounod
'Ich prollonloht" Schumann
M. Van Dyck.
"Bercenae de Jocelyn" Godaid
Overran, "Kuryantbe" TTeber
Hen Bchalk will conduct
" II Trovalore " will be nng at Ibe Brooklyn Acad
emy of Mnalo on Friday night by Mmea. Nordic,
MantelU and Btuermelater and MM. Ceppl, Cam
panarl, Prlngle and Vannl.
The Pbilbannonlc Society will give Its fifth publlo
rehearsal and conoert at Carnegie Hall on Friday af
ternoon and Baturday evening. Kmll Saner will be
the aololat Tbe full programmo will be aa followat
Symphony, No. 1, 0 minor, op. 08 Brahma
Theme and variations from Divertimento, for
atringa and horui, in D major (Kochcl 834),
M or art
Concerto for piano, No. 1, E minor Chopin
Em 11 Sauer,
Overture, "Tannbkuaer" Tfagner
Victor Miurel's flrat aong recital will take place
to-morrow afternoon at Mendelaaohn Hall. M. Mail
rel will precede his concert with a brief lecture.
Brinbold Herman will, accompany him. M. Mauret
will etng numbers by tho following composera:
Corel!!, Oemlnlant, Lottl, Olordanl, Btradella, Cal
dara. Cluck, Donizetti, Verdi, C.Erlanger.
Tbe eecond Bnnday afternoon concert of the
Mannes Quartet will be given at the residence of
Mr. Clarence C. Bice, 81 Irving place, on next Sun
day, ItilFflin chamber mutlc will be tbe feat i e of
the programme with tbe following numbers:
1. Andante Cantablle from Quartet, opna 11.
2. Sonata for pianoforte and violoncello in n ma
jor, opus 18. Anton Rubinstein. Mra. David -M li
nes and Leo. Schulz.
3. Quartet No. 2 lu D major. Alexandre Borod r.
At the next concert, when French chamber uiiu o
will constitute tbe procramme. Miss Do Treville aud
Mr. Howard Brockway will be the aaslsting artists.
Emil Saner will give bis second recital In Carnegie
Hall on Thursday afternoon at 2:80.
The second concert of the "Madrigal Singers," un-.
der the direction of Frank Taft. will be given in
Cblckering Hall on Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Richard Hoffman will be the pianist
Tbe Harlem Pbllharmouio Society will give its ssc
ond concert In the Waldorf-Astoria on Friday even
ing at 8130 o'clock.
Josef VTelsa will give his second recital in Men
delssohn Hall on Tuesday afternoon at 2:S0 o'clock.
A recltil by the choir of tbe Church of tlio noly
Cnnmnnlnii will lie i?len on Thursday. Feb. 2. The
soloists will be Oerrit Smith, W. F. Spence end Hans
Xronold. Many works by Charles Coombs, the or
ganist of tbe church, will fen rendered. These in
clude three anthems and two solos.
UlKIATrnE A1LMAHAO TniS DAV.
Sunrises.... T 13 I Sunsets.. 5 IB I Moon rises 8 21
moil WATEB TUIS DAT.
Sandy Hook. 8 68 I Qov.Isl'd. 9 SO HellOate.10 23
Arrived Satubdat. Jan. 28.
Ss Kaiser Wlllielm II., Hogeman, Genoa Jan, 12,
Naples U, Gibraltar 10.
SsSaale. Blanke. Bremen Jan. 17. Southampton
8s Britannic, Haddock, Liverpool Jan. 18, Queens
Ss Vlzoaina, McLean, Hull.
Hi F.llie Marie, Itelmers. Amsterdam.
Bs Thtngvalla. Laub. Stettin.
Ss Seneca. Decker. Cienf negna.
Sa Yldlancia. Reynolds, Vera Orac
Fa Honlton, Bery, Proereso.
Bs Matteawan, Leala, Boston.
Ss Comsnche. Pennington, Jacksonville.
Ss Ouyandotte, Davis, Norfolk.
Sbip Marian Woodslde, Russell, Hong Kong.
For later arrivals see First Fage.l
Ss Cymric, from New York, at Liverpool,
bs Furnessla, from New Tork, at Glasgow,
sailed moM loiiciax roars.
Ss St. Louis, from Southampton for New York,
Ss La C hampagne, from Havre for New York.
Bs Lueanla, from Liverpool for New York,
sailed rnoH domestic ronTa.
Ss El Mar, from New Orleans for"New York.
Maiti Cloie. Vfttrl .Vails.
Pennsylvania, Hamburg 7 00AM
Ylllaverde, Havana 1 00 1' M
Sail Tutidau. Jan. 31.
Ethiopia, Glasgow 10 00 AM 12 00 M
Baale, Bremen 7 00AM 1000 AM
Finance, Colon 12 00 M 2 00 P M
Ithaka, Proirreso 100PM nooPM
Comanche, Charleston 800 P M
Excelsior, New Orleans 3 00 P M
Sail Widnetdav, Feb. 1.
St. Paul, Southampton.... 7 00 A M 10 00 A M
Britannic, Liverpool poo A M 12 00 M
Bouthwark, Antwerp loao M 1200 M
Vicllanria, havana 100PM a 00 PM
Athos, Haytl looo A M 12 00 M
Andes, Hayti 1000 AM 12 00 M
Lampasas.Galreston 800 PM
Bogstad Hull Jan V
Italia Antwerp Jan la
Nonre Southampton Jan 11
Lord Warwick Gibraltar Jan 11
Bolivia Gibraltar Jan 12
America. London Jan 14
Buffalo Hull Jan 13
(lonjlor Gibraltar Jan 13
Knickerbocker New Orleans , Jan 31
Tuscarora .London., Jan 16
Srooklyn City Swansea Jan 14
!aaconomo London Jan 15
Critic Dundee Jan 14
Laftasrogna Havrn ,,Jan 21
BtOuthbert Antwerp Jan IK
Brasilia Hamburg Jan IS
Catania. St. Michaels Jan in
Condor Manila Nov 18
Tlmreie Hermann Shields , Jan 14
Lampaaas flalveeton Jan 23
Madfana St, Thomas, Jan 2ft
Dvt JJonday, Jan. SO.
Auranla Liverpool , Jan 21
Oevle Liverpool Jan 11
H.U.Meier Bremen Jan 1
Norweirlan Glasgow Jan Id
Powhatan.... Gibraltar Jan Id
XlPaao New Orleans., Jan 2A
Hlo Grande Brunswick Jan 27
Dut Tuttday, Jan. 81.
Edam Amsterdam Jan 19
Uanltou lxindon... Jan It)
Hpartan Pnnce Gibraltar Jan 17
Hudson , NewOrlean Jan 2ft
N usees., Galveston Jan 2S
Du4 Wtdnttdav, Ftb. J,
UaJesUo. ...,..,......, .LlverpooL , Jan 2fi
Aller. Gibraltar Jan 28
Westernland Antwerp Jan 31
Adria Antwerp Jan lu
Belluela at. Lucia Jan 2ft
Finance Colon Jan 2ft
Handel Ht. Luela. Jan 2ft
But Thvrtiav, Ftb, t,
RedJarket St. Michaels Jan 23
Salerno Newcastle Jan 1H
Panama ...Bordeaux Jan 18
Heiko Rlrkmers.... Ilsvr Jan in
ill liar ,, New Orleans Jul 2S
Zue ritdfiu Ari J.
Liioaiila Liverpool, .Imi24
IMlitti 11.11110)111:. . . . Inn 4 i
,,' , mil. . . u.i 20 ,
lu. .nl mi IUii.v Jan .'il '
Hrnl Kstntn iind Apartments,
No olb r iMpM'nfar Im hu, Ii ,i,)va,uit , lor r.'si a
iiu tbp pitnLaftfr ami tL...iiiiU4 x,ii. bvit. 1'btu,
i too, they are to bt depended uu.Aiiii, i
j; jyjB Cohen & Co.'s j;
I JHsJ3mB Remember, we nerer make a Suit or Oier- -
fgfmmmg m or eS8 than $15, only during our two $
t w sales, Jan. 9 to March 9, Jul and August,
t For 40 days more you can
I have made to your order for :.
I $12.00 I
I A Suit or an Overcoat for which
I ordinary tailors charge $25 to $30.
I SG-NO SWEATSHOP WORK. 1S1I
i: Nassau and Ann Sts., N. Y. WSWmw 1
44X t44 0444 40O
v Laces. q
Renaissance All-Overs, Bands, and Edgings.
Spangled Robes and Garnitures,
Lace Skirts and Flouncings.
Chiffons, Mousselines, Gauzes, Chenille and Beaded Nets.
flheumntlsm nnd Gout cured in everr caae
lnce 1801. TAJIOUS PRESCRIPTION 1U0.384.
Always safe and reliable. Tftc. bot. MULLHR'S
tllARMACy, 7 University place, New Tork.
Carl II. bcliultz' Wntrrs
are the only PURE and COltRIXT mineral waters.
SC1IOXZKIT GRITLEl'JSLI). Mr. Meyer II.
Bchonreit of New Tork to Miss Jennie Orltlcfeld
of Brooklyn. At home, Sunday. Feb. 6, 1801), at
t02 Tulton st , Brooklyn. No cards.
BARSTOW. On Thursday evenlnir, Jan. 28, athla
re-idence, Cl East TBtk t-t, of pneumonia,
Frederick S. Baratow, aired tl years.
Funeral aervicca at the liouiu on Sunday, Jan. 29,
family. Boston and Maine papers please copy.
CAHR. On Jan. 28, at 8!i0 Western Boulevard.
CaioliuoBlancliarJ. widow of William Carrand
sister of the lato William Blanchard of London,
Knclnnd.in her "1st year.
London papers please copy. Notice of funeral
CLAIIK. On Friday, Jan. 27, after a brief illness,
Catharine Clark luce Kniehtl. beloved wife of
Philip II. CUrk.
Relatives aud frienda are Invited to attend the
funeral from her late residence, 420 East 120th
at., on Monday, Jan. 30, at U:30 o'clock, thenoe
to the Church of the Holy Rosary, East 122d at.,
between lt and 2d avs., where a solemn re luiem
mass will be celebrated. Interment In Calvary
EDISON. On tho 27th inst., Elira Cudllp, widow
of Charles 1). Edison, aced 80 years.
Funeral ecniccs at her lato residence, 220 Bay
st Jersey City, on Sunday, the 2Uth inst., at
FAIRItAIHN'. On Jan. 27, at 01 Decatur at.,
Brookbn, tho Rev. Robert Brlnckerboff Fair
balm. D. D., LL. D late warden of St. Stephen's
' College, Annandale, N. V,, in the 81st year of
Funeral at IToly Trinity, corner Montague and
Clinton sta., Brooklyn, Monday, Jan. SO, at 10:30
A. M. Interment at Troy, N. Y. Troy papers
GHEENE. On Baturday moraine, Jan. 28, Major
Oen. Qeorje Sears Qreene, in the 08th year of
Funeral services at St. Peter's Church, Morristown,
N. J on Tuesday, Jan. 31, at 2 P. M., or on
arrival of 12 M, train from New Tork, Inter
ment at Apponane, Warwick, R. I.
niTC,HCOCK. At hie residence, 205 Kent et
Brooklyn, Joshua Hitchcock, husband of Maria
I. l'ettlt, entered into reat on the 28th day of the
first month, at the aee of 82 years.
Funeral services Monday evening at 8 o'clock at
his late realdence. Interment on Tuesday mcrn
ing at 10 o'clock,
J I:ANTI:T. On Saturday morning, Jan. 28, 1800,
after a severe illness, Kmtle Jeantet, beloved
husband of Eugenie Jeantet (nee Audallla), In his
Relatives and friends are respectfully invited to
attend the funeral Tuesday, Jan. 31, at 0:30 A, M.,
from his late lesldence, Lafayette av. and Rloh
mond Terrace, New Brighton, 8. I. Requiem
high mass at St. Feter'a Church, New Brighton,
at 10 A. M.
6CIIENOK. On Trlday, Jan, 27, Mary Lewis, wife
of George II. Schenck,
Funeral services at hor late residence, 04S North
Broad St., KUzabeth, N, J on Sunday evening
at & o'clock. Trains leave Cortlandt st. ferry
at a o'clock.
SMITH. On Jan. 28, 1800, at bis realdence, 328
East loth St., Manhattan, New Tork city. Dr.
Judson C. Smith, sgsd 33 years.
Services at hie lato residence this Sunday after
noon at 0 o'clock,
TEIUIELL. On Friday morning, Jan. 27, IS'0,
Esther ll., widow of Joel Terrell, in the 81st year
of her age.
Interment at the convenience of the family,
VOOllHEES. Suddenly, at Bomsrvtlle, M, J., on
Friday, Jan, 27, 1800, John Vredenburg Voor
bees, in bis 80th year.
Funeral aervlceaon Monday, Jan ao, at o'clock,
at bis lato residence.
riMIE STEPHEN MERRITT BURIAL CO., 2l-248
I West 2ad st., New York, undertakers, embalmera
and fnneral directors; prompt service day or night.
Telephone la-loth st.
a 'RE KEN8ICO CEMETERY.-Frlvate station, nar
. lrm Railroad: 43 minutes' ride from the Grand
Central Depot. Office, 11! ISast 42d at.
HOW TO IlECOMK STKONIJ.
Piles, A 114 pairo book free, loo illustrations, 100
te.tlineul.il. No Biirmi . Dlt. JAMISON, 43 West
4lith St., New York city.
1'll.KS, Nn rnttliur: no but t!nn Hook free.
Pay win ii curisil. Dr. CHAPMAN, In7 IUM 23d at.
COCIKTV TOR M'lti'W, CI'LTI'Itr. -Hiindav,
f la1' ' I ' i i' 1 1 ' M 4 i i'iir.:iii S.uaio
Us'l. ,o in 7rh t a nl T i ,v Lm'turo by Dr.
I' li !' r v i , , il a h, , m luiliiur a idr" on
lb, i i il i. mih ut tlm llup.'inu.., of Homes. All in
terested are invited.
hitman & Co.
ARE DEVOTING PARTICULAR
AND THE BEST STYLES WILL BE
FOUND IN STOCK READY FOR
IMMEDIATE USE, OR CAN BE
MADE TO ORDER WITHOUT nEI.AY.
fffiE JaRVEX (JLOVE.
LEADING STYLES AND COLORINGS
ARE BEING SHOWN IN THIS GLOVE,
IN SUEDE, GLACE AND PIQUE
GLACE, FOR WALKING, DRIVING,
RECEPTION AND EVENING WEAR,
FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN.
.Mortcrnto cost aud unequalled as
sortments aro tho cliurnctorlstios of
our stock, which represents tho best
of everything In tho Furnlturo nnd
Upholstery nrts produced at home
and abroad. Tho satisfaction of
selecting from such a stock will bo
To make room for Incoming
goods wo havo reduced tho prices
on many pieces In all lines, which
are well worthy tho attention of
thoso who wish to aecuro lino Fur
nlturo away below regular prices.
R. J. HORNER & CO.,
rurnituro Makers and Importers,
Ol, :i,5 West Sitil Street.
(AilJolnlnB IJIen Musre.)
Imperial Russian Sables,
hnndsoraest over lmporti'il.
Per akin, 840, 875, S1SS, J200, S250.
It requires il or 3 akins for a mud, sluml
ord alzei 3 for n fashionable neck plcrej
extra large uiuffs null Ionic boas reijuiie
more capea, vlctorlnea nnd mantles In
proportion, All manufactured articles sold
at price of skins,
Hudson Itay Rabies.
Binds 038, 850, 870, SI00 up, Scurfs, capes,
vlotorlnes at corresponding priors,
NOTE. I do notsrll blended Ilusslsn or Hud
son Hay Uahjps, TIih nrorrsii of dsrkrnlne
injures the fur; they fatir, look dull and have
a mottled appearance after Ptlng worn a ahui t
time aud aro a puor investment at any prire,
C. C. Shayne, iIaniiriK!liirer,
1X4 nnd ISO West 4d ht.
I.nrse assortment Alaska Srnlskiri'and Per
sian Lnml ContM, Capes, Collins, Muffs.
The llev. Dr. Christian to Come to New York,
Tho Kov Dr. Ocoikb M. Christian ol Grace
Eplwpal f liuri'ti. nt NBWurk.fiiinoiinccil yen
terday that lie lmil decided to accept u cull to
thoCliurehof St. Mury tlio Virgin. n this city,
nnd would begin Ma pustornte nn March 1, ifo
euiil that lio would not preaoh any tarowoll ser
mon In Newurlc. He has been la cliarto at
(Iruoo Uhuroh lor nineteen ycara.
Stem Bros j
Special Values in
Ruffled l J j
Muslin .t 95c A
Curtains $iASph ,
Irish 3.50 ' 4
Point at j $4,75 q
Curtains ,. "A
Regular prices -3
4.75, 6.75 & 7.75
Tambour Muslin j3)1.25 ;i
Sash Curtains ($f.75Pr. .1
Formerly $2.00 & 2.50
Curtains at t,.yi5pr. j
Regular prlco 3L25 !
dwm ros 1
will offer to-morrow
the remainder of their
large purchase of A
In desirable designs ) Tl C j
and colorings, at JZj H yd. '
3800 Yds. French
Hein.iri.etta Cfloth Sj
45 Inches wide. In all the ,
newest shades for house f Oj
and evening wear, at rS)0 yd.
. . '
vlll close out to-morrow i
in their ;
Lace Dep'ts ;
All silk Chenille Dotted 4
Brussels Net 3 V
In black, white, cream 4
and other deslrabie A SC , s
colors, 44 inches wide, u" " i
Formerly 75c & 88c
Black Llerre & . c
Silk Embroidered ( J 2rR
Drapery ) &w
20 & 24 Ins. wide. 0. oVO yd. j
Cream Net Top
Llerre and Silk Applique I
4 to 10 Inches wide,
" II 5, Il 9 ' 1
2Sc 38. j
West 23d St. i
Annual Sale of Writing Papers
HAS ALWAYS AFFORDED
AN EXCELLENT OPPORTUNI
TY FOR REAL BARGAINS IN '
WE AXXOfJXCK ,
n llmilocl hiiIc, coinmonclnir on Monday,
tlio !50th Inst., ns follows:
IMIIA IVUKY, IMHCiniEM" VIM.I.UM
Azuni nmi Wlilto . Cream.
itovAi.;ii.tv, EciVriAM mm:n,
Pearl Otay. Azure. ij
All nro uiiiro,. ily put up In neat
boxes contaluliiK ',
5 QUIRES, ,
OCTAVO SIZE, 4-0 CTS. j
1UU Envelope to match, 40 oU. I
llesular alufl 2.5(. 1
Tlio Niiinrc, fntlilonnlile ,
GLADSTONE SIZE, 60 eta. I
100 Enrrlopoi to muteli, (10 cts, '
llecular value .'l.tlO. '
MONOGRAMS, cut la various styles
and best manner, SI. SO.
Our rrtfitlsr pricas for thess strlos ranee (rom ,
f j.co to r,'i.r,o. ;
3MJNI0N SQUARE, NEW JORK.
La l'"oiitaliii) (Jinn ilo, tlio inliiilUiblo
l'lonch J'uIjiiIIsI, liiL'S-iODn), Talim and
Novut.b In Veiw, illuxtraled irith ttplend'ul
rriirodiirtioiiH of the celebrated engravings
from the ejrcenniirlij tore "FermierH (len-
t mux" edition and others, including 85 plates
tngmvtd In Jitnen, anil 3fi after Lancret,
iiuuiher, J'aler, rtV., thu lottoriiroBH prlntoil
In liiu lnrj,"-' typi on rilibcd tiiiptT, 2 volfl.,
royitl Hvo, buckram cloth binding, gilt tops,
jtoraii j.Duiis wini rAi'int i,aiii;ls, quits
l'rlvnttily lVlntoil for tlio Society of
I'.n'llhh IliblioplillltB, LomiJoii, 1800.
TIip iiuiirriolnii of tlii tliic (il I Hon van limited
to r.'O coiio4, each uumLercil, aud tbe tp dla
Comiilutn anl Unaipur.-ati'il KduIIsIi Transla
tion nt l.a I'ontaiiiu'a celubratt'd "Oontes el
W. I). Jl IDIOAN. Lanrastf r. Pa.
THE TRUTH SEEKER STORE;
2 I.ArAVr.TTK I'l.ACK, Vr.VT YOIIK.
Is th iilae tn Kit all I'ltnKlllOUOHT BOOKB)
Inti'isnll a, J'aluu's, Voltaire's work ; saiurl" onplsa ',
of Truth Hi-okcr and 1'ataluitueselteo or sent fresi
if jnu i au'tcjll sen 1 a poiital. ,
TOO llurkp'i. "jfci lie. 'CroVr's"Iriti flons," 1
OUMoiiLlxiwls's'"lalts," 1'llATT, 181 t)lh av.
Sar tlio llnrk I)rnrtiiirnt It L'nilorpnjInB
A rrotost lias boon flleil with tho Dock Com
inlbslonora by tlio Now York Oitr Carpenters' .
Union ncnlnst tho paymont of lost than tlio '
provalllnc ralo of waceu to carpenter em I
ploveil In tho Dock llopirtraent Tho union
ileeliirus th.it then are 60 earpontvr in the
omiiloy of tlio ilepartmont at fj.ri) a dny for
ton hours' wortf. althouifh the union rateot
wiicub U $11 5U a day for eight hours' work.
1'renliloiit Cram of the Dock Hoard has proia
l AV1 atYtattJst Ut SUMHt.
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