OCR Interpretation

The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, March 14, 1899, Image 3

Image and text provided by The New York Public Library, Astor, Lenox and Tilden Foundation

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030272/1899-03-14/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 3

THE SUN, TUESDAY, MATtCH 14, 1800. - ft W
gardTner fights judges!"
r rtnres Them n 111" Constitutional Func
tions -They Itrsponit C'nlllwt Cnlcn
., front Hi" Clerk's Schedule, Mnrk
Dtf Cases nnd Send Witnesses Home.
District Attorney Gardiner refused flatly
TMterdur to provide tho Court of Qonoral Sea
Ian i with numbered calendars of casts to bo
r.lled every moralng. so that trial cases for the
... mar be markod and the witnesses In other
'.., dismissed Tho Judges made a rule last
.eV requiring him to do this. In return he
r.prret'ed een:thn calendarihe usually prints
in the .nv Journal, and "rote tho Judges a
lone letter telling what a good District At
toroef he Is and saying.
"Tho powerito make rules for your own ov
.rnment and conduct on! exUt where there Is
"urlsdlctlon. In the courts for trial of civil ac
tion', calendars arc urovlded for by law. Inrtho
criminal courts there aro no calendars oxcopt
the (fecial one which the Warden of the.clty
rr( m it required bv law to mako. No notion
i before a court for tho purposes of a court un
til formally moved by an attorney. A defend
ant nnnot moo an Indictment for trial nor
comte' the District Attorney, as representing
lh Slate, to set an Indict aent down for trial
bslorc ho Is ready. The action Is not. there
tore pending until moed. This la an ele
men'ari example of crlmlnnl jurisprudence
founded In experience and wlso publlo policy.
Your notice thnt n so-called calendar will be
tilled eery trial day li an assumption of au
thority to compel tho District Attorney to sub
mit to your control the actions whlah he may
purpoo to try in advance of formally moving
the same, a proposed course of procedure
which the original court of King's bench In
this State or the Oyer and Terminer or pres
ent Criminal Term of tho Ruprome Court has
nover entursd. andjuhleh. with full apprecia
tion of mv rosponeibllltylto tho people. 1 can-
""He'went1 "n further to tell tho Judges. that
thsi cou'd not make rules solely to oontrol or
limit the District Attornoy In the exercise of
hli Constitutional funotlons. and ended by say
tne "I trust I snail not attain hnvo occasion
o call this to your attention."
Preilous to going upon the bench yesterday
the four Judges of the General Heselons held a
(meeting in their ohambers and unanimously
sireed to enforee tho rule. They held thnt al
though the District Attornoy says no calendar
silts nevertheless one does exist, for the rea
son that the District Attorney coat to the
Clerk ni the Court, nsks permission to look
oier the Indictments filed by the Grand Jury
nd'lnter subrxrnas witnesses nnd notifles
ltwrers that a schedulo of cases has been pre
rared This schedule the Judges used in plaoe
ot a calendar. Judge Itlnnchard was on the
tench early In Tart 1. of the General Bastions
nd as soon as tho court clerk rapped for order
6"1 he People ncnlnst Harris Aaroneon Is the
it ready for trialf"
"I deilreto .iy. remarked Assistant Dis
trict Attorney MeClcllnnd. "that Immediately
alter the trial of the case before your Honor. I
wllCmoTO the case of Annie White."
The defendant's Icounsel In the Aaronson
me said that nny day would suit him for a
trial, and when Mr. McClelland said that the
District Attorney was not ready to noon with
that case. Judge Itlanchard announced that he
ould tako thnt case oU the calendar and send
the witnesses nway.
lis called a number of cases from the elork s
bt. and getting no"atUfactory reply fromtMr.
McClelland, who said, usually. "The Dlstrlot
Attorney does not move any case until the
rloe or the White case." he declared ail the
t6esoff the day's calendar and let tho wit
nesses go McClelland objocted to hmlnc the
witnesses in some of the cases sent away, but
hi objection 'lid not prevail
The case of Annie White was 'he only new
ease tried The same course was followed by
Recorder GofT. who said to Assistant Dlstrlot
Attorney Wake:
"There has never been any disposition on
the part of the court to intorfero wlthZthe priv
ileges of ttie District Attorney. Dut the prac
tiejof putting a large number ot cases upon
the printed calendar in the Laic Journal every
day and sending outn larce numbor of sub
poenas tor witnesses and bringing a larce
number of members of tho bar here, kooring
them sitting throughout the day, usually, un
certain whether their uasos will be called, and
keeping a large number of witnesses in court
I throughout the day. every day. they belne un-
ble to learn whethor they are to be called to
the stand or not during the day. and .cnlllng a
large number of pollcomen here has. in 'tho
opinion of the Judges of this court, largely con
tributed to frustrate the ends of Justioe. au 1
while it Is reoognlred that the District Attor
ney has a legal right to move cases, and that
the responsibility of moving Is with him. still
when a court of roeord makes a rule which
pertains to the work of the Diitrlct Attorney
In court and the ruin Is a reasonable and just
one, it does not Intorfere with the rights or
the nriv lieges of the Dlstrlot Attorney at all,
but It slmdr Insures more orderly adminis
tration of the law, nnd It Is for the just accom
modation and for the benefit of the members
ot the bar."
In Part III of the General Sessions Judge
Newtmrger had a tilt with Assistant District
Attorney Walsh and In Part IV. Judge Mo
Mahon an encounter with the prosecuting at
torney. The second battle of tho war will be
fought to-day
The Krv. C. F. Tnylor Sounds n Wnrnlng to
Evilflnero from the Pulpit
New Brunswick. N. J.. March 13. The Hev.
C. F. Taylor has sot the village of Cranbury,
nine' miles from hero, agog by preaching a sor
mon from tho pulpit of the Second Prosby
terian Church thoro yestorday morning upon
the toxt of tbs Seventh Commandment, "Thou
Shalt not commit adultery." Ho suld that cer
tain things had come to his ears which made
him believe that Cranbury Is not as free from
this wickedness as it should bo. Ho said that
Lif the congregation did not undertnko to stamp
out certain cases of adultery which wore go
ing on among its members ho would make It a
personal matter nnd Iprosocuto tho offenders.
There have beon one or twocasos of Bcandal
talked about In tho village for somo time, but
nobody nrofcseB to know just whom tho pas
tor had In mind Tho Itov. Mr. Tnylor haH only
had hislpresont charge for two years and It Is
i his first charge Ho was formerly an assistant
tastor in Jersey City, and was onco actlvo in
work In the slums of New York. Mr. Tailor
announced that hound his wlfo would speak
on thei same question nt a mothers' meeting
to bo held on Tuesday night. March 21.
Coroner's .lury Ifenri That Kvery lrirn
tlnn Was Taken liml Illnme No One.
Coroner Zueca and a jury Inquired yesterday
Into the death of T. V. Donaldson, who frac
tured his skull last Wednesday whllo giving
an exhibition dlvo from a roof girder in Midi
son Bquare Garden. Harry Cornish of the
Knickerbocker Athletic Club tebtilled thnt tho
water in the tank which received Donaldson
was seven feet deep, and that ovory precaution
was taken to avoit 'in accident. The verdlot
vras that Donaldson mot his doath by accident.
Ilarrtrnck Mpii Mill fighting thr ,lrsey
Aiitl-tiniulilliig Aninidmitnt.
TnEMON. N. J , March I.J. Tho Court of
Errors and Appeals heard nrgumont to-day In
the case of Ilott s Wurts, Soerutnry of Btato.
In which an effort Is being made to have tho
constitution. il amendment ngalnst gambling
i In New Jersey set asldoas not properly adopted
' by the people nt tho hjieclnl election held on
8et 2H, 1W17 Allan L. McDermott appeared
lor the prosecutors. Ho hold that tint net
iithoritQK the election wns unoonstltutlonal.
beciusoitdld notprnvldo for ballots by which
a retson could oto for ono or more of tho
nice proposed nmendmeiits without voting
'ir&ll oi them Attorney-Geneinl (Jroy, rep
'renting the Btate. held that the net In aues
tum was constitutional and thu eluctlon legal,
nmay.hn declared, the i-ourt could not go
tai-k of tho iBturn of tho Htato Hoard of Can
vassers A decision w HI soon bo handed down.
n. Patrick's J)uj In Itronliljn.
hi 1'rttrlek's Day In Jlrooklyr. is to be cole
bm'biI b a parndo of tho varloub Irish so
cieties, followed byn plcnlo at Ulmor Park and
bamjuets by the Bt Patrick Boclety. the
Iriendl) , hon of Bt Patrick, and tho United
L'is .'.V"n Jol,n ' Dwyorwlll bo Grand Mar-
in' ?' "1 Parade, tho lino of march for which
"ill bo from Cumberland street and Myrtlo
avemiM. along Cumberland streut to I.alaotto
l?K,',0 kel'ermerhorn streot. to Clinton. ti
"astilnBton, tpbldney place, to Joralomon. to
n. ii i1, to ."eniseii street, thence to (Mty
tallplaza. where-the parade, will be reviewed
tinire,,d'n,r.0' ,hB Horouifli Grout, and con
. fKi1'11 rurt "treot to Vtlnutlo avenue.
l-im 1h v!olnt trolley cats will be taken for
i imer i'drk
The Wrrlinlrr Cum,
Henrietta Whlr the Hrooklyn younB
woman who was found on bumiu - n nrlvato
7 Il25pl.lal ln Manhattan, will not be removrj to
BIIBM-i r-- - ". V iiMtufwai
Tins imrnALs a qojsrii ironKsnon
Police Bay It Is a Secret Still-Owner, Who
8nys Us Made Ritmcts, Locked Tip.
As a result of n small fire In the oellar of the
tenement at 140 West Seventeenth street yes
terday afternoon the police arretted Frank
l'rl'z and loekod him up on the oharge'of being
a suspicious person. Fritz occupies rooms ln
the house and also rents the rear of tho cellar
In whloh tho flro started. Ho Is suspeoted ot
running an Illicit still on a small seals.
A tontnt dlscovored tho fire and called Po
liceman Helmko. who turned Inan'jlarm. The
fire was In what'seemed Ilk n woodshed la
the rear of the oellar. To get to It the fire
men hnd to force n padlocked door. The in
terior or tho shedlwas llllnd with dense smoke.
The only light came from neas stove, burning
at full force, whloh had evidently become over
heated and had set Are to tho woodwork.
When tho llames had been extinguished
uattallnn Chief Gooderson made nn examina
tion. .On top of the gas stove he found a milk
can filled with some lluuld. In the lower part
of the, can was n faucet and the top er.ded In a
funnel-like contrivance which tapered gradual
ly until It was screwed on to a lead Pipe. A
doren oolls of this pipe were fitted In a boor
keg which stood on end near the stove. Btrewn
nbont the woodshed wore a dozen demijohns
nnd an many whiskey and boor bottlos. The
woodshed wasdouble-bosrdod as If to deaden
nil sound and a window looking Into the air
shaft was securely boarded tin.
The Internal ltoveaue ofnoers were notified
of Fritz's arrest and asked to take charge ot
his case. He told the police that ho was go
ing to manutaoture extracts, suoh as vanlln,
hut when hu hired his cellar workshop ho told
the landlord that ho was going to bottlo beer.
Tho police took possession ot his outfit.
An Offshoot of the United One Improvement
Company nt Philadelphia.
Tho United Gas Improvement Company of
Philadelphia, which company already controls
the Yonkors sns plant, as woll as gas plants In
142 cities In tho country, including Philadel
phia, proposes to branch out further in West
chester county. The Westohester Gas and
Coke Company ot Mount Vernon, which was
Incorporated at Albany on Friday with a capi
tal stock ot 3200.000, It was learned vesterday,
was orsnnized In the Interest of tho United
Gas Improvement Company.
The mw company has applications pending
for franchises to manufacture gas In Mount
Vernon. New Ttoohelle, Polliam and Pelham
Manor. Tho company is ultimately to be con
solidated with the Yonkors gas plant under
tho title of the Westchester Lighting Company.
The consolidated company will take In the
following eleotrlo light companies: East Ches
ter Kleotrlo Company, whloh Is operating elec
tric light plants at Mount Vernon. New lto
ohelle. East Chester and Pelham: Port Chester
Eloctrlo Light Company, operating plnnts at
Port .Chester and Rye: Lnrohmont Electric
Company, operating plants at Larohroont.
Mamaroneck and New Itoehelle. and the White
Plains Gas and Electrio Company, oporatlng
at White Plains.
Another Westchester lighting company was
Incorporated nt Albany on Friday under the
tltlo of the New Yotk Suburban Gns Company.
It represents a consolidation of five Westohes
ter gas companies now In operation, and It Is
stated to be entirely independent ot tho I'nlted
Gas Improvement Company's enterprise.
Need Not Show Its Hooks Before Trlnl to
the Fifth Avnnus Ilnptlst Church.
A motion of thnFifth Avenue Baptist Church
to compel the Tabernacle Baptist Church on
Second avonuo to allow an inspection ot tho
Tabernacle Church books. In the action ot the
Tabernacle to recover f 3.800 stock dividends,
was denied yesterday by Justice Beach of tho
Supreme Court. In 1891 the Tabernaclo held
a hundred ears' loase ot property adjoining
its church, and It was arranged that the lease
should be surrendered to tho Fifth Avenue
Baptist Church, under an agreement by which
John D. Rockefeller was to build a church
house for tho Tabernaole. Mr. Rockefeller
built tho houso and cave oertaln stock of tho
Northern Paclflo Railway Company in trust to
the Fifth Avenue Baptist Church, under an
agreement by which tho Income from the stock
was to bo paid to the Tabernacle to be used
for certain church work. The complaint states
that the railway company paid dividends
of 5 per cent, for two years after tho arrange
ment and then ceased to pay any dividends.
Subsequently the railway cot on a 'paying
basis, but tho Fifth Avenue Baptist Church
did not resume paying dividends to the Taber
nacle. Tho defence is that tho Tabernnolo has
uotlivod up to Its agreement, and did not. dur
ing tho two years it received dividends, dis
burse them as tho agroomont provided.
In order to show how tho dividends were dis
bursed the Fifth Avenue Baptist Church moved
to compel nn inspection ot the Tabernaole
books. The Tabernacle agreed to present Its
books for Inspection by tho defendant at the
trial, but not before that time. Justleo Beach
holds that the Inspection at tho trial is sufficient.
Mnglstrnte Performed the Ceremony and
. the Court Clerk Kissed the Ilrlde.
Just as Magistrate Wentworth was about to
leave tho Essox Market Tollco Court yestorday
morning for luncheon a young man and woman
asked permission to seo him. Tho woman
clunc to the man's arm, giggled und bit her
fingernails. The man shifted his hat around
In his hand uncomfortnbly as ho said: "Ploase,
sir. wo want to cot marrlod." .....
"Why. with pleasure' 'said the Mnglstrnte
The man described himself nsJohn T. Hoo
kins of Troy. The woman said sho was Bertha
Banko. a servant, of 10 Hocond avenue. Hop
kins wns honorably dlsehawed from the
Beventh United States Artillery about ten days
ago and went to live In tho houso whore tho
girl was oniployed.and they fell In love with
each other nt first sight.
Tho Magistrate performed the coremony In
his private room. Tho bridegroom had no
regular wedding ring, but used Instead ono
made out of a horseshoo nail. Maglstrato
Wentworth refused to kiss tho hrido. remark
ing that he considered himself too old. Clerk
Morz gallantly took tho Magistrate's place.
Struck Jury I.nw Unconstitutional?
Congressman William D. Daly and Lawyor
Joseph M. Noonan. counsel for James K.
Brown, who wns convicted of tho murder of
Policeman Gebhard In Hoboken. havo docldcd
to take an appeal to tne United BtutnsBupreme
Court from the decision of tho New Jersey
Court of F.rrors affirming the constitutionality
of n conviction for murder by a struck jury.
Tho lawyers contend that thp struck jury Inw
violates the provision of the Unttqd Btatos
Constitution which unranteos eciua Protec
tion to all citizens. A similar appeal .will bo
made ln behalf of Edward Clifford, the mur
derer ot Hunerlntendont William L. Wattson
of tho West Shore Railroad.
This Girl Hnd Ileen to McOurk's, Too.
Benjamin Docktor. tho proprietor of a Raines
law hotel at DIM Broadway. Williamsburg, was
loekod up last ovonlng In tho Clymer street
police station on the chargo of conducting n
disorderly house. He was nrrested on n war
rant Issued by Magistrate Kramer of the Leo
Avenue Police Court on the strength of a state
ment made by Alice Keefo. tho 15-yoar-old
daughter or Mrs. Ellen Keofo of fHl Fourth uve
nue. Brooklyn. The girl disappeared on Wash
ington's Birthday and was found last Thursday
night in Docktor'a hotel Blie was placed in the
temporary care of the Children's Society nnd
to Its agent said that she was lured from home
by a man who took hor to McOurk's dive, on tho
Bowery. Last Wednesday sho was sent to
Dooktor's place.
Iloyal Blue Line Conductor Killed.
Bnmuel B, Hudnut. conductor of tho Royal
Blue lino east-bound express train on the
Central Railroad of New Jersey, was killed
eaily yestorday morning whllo tho train was
passing through Bayoniio. A 'jot box had de
veloped on ono of Iho forward truoksofn pas
so Igor cnaoh when the, train wns bpeodlng
through Union county. When tho tri in swept
hytlio West Eighth' street station. In Bayonne,
hfo conductor s'vv-utjg hlmseir y ''"TO
tho car to vvntoh the hot box Just then the
train dnshod aoross the bridge over Linnet
itreot.and his head struck ono of the flanges
of a Htet'l bridge support. Ho was killed in-
A S10,000,000 School Furniture Compnuy.
TiiKSTos, N. J . Maroh la.-Tho American
School Furniture Company was Incorporated
here to-day with a capital stock of MO.WO.OOO
Tho company will manufacture all kinds or
school Slid IcWb furniture. The Inwiwt.
tors aro Samuel B. Lawrence, Robert 1 . uniry,
Jr" John B Hummerneld. George K . Kpcer.
Henry M. Hav Hand. Henry 0. Eyerde . Armi
tage Mathews and V,vltH' i,unii ruV
York; and James C. Young of Jersey City
Why Does The Sun
Believe that It Is especilly adopted to do jour d-
TBS ln sll New York there Is no man of prop--rtv
SS rniu of rel sub.Unce. do clttsen of tana
tnJ'JSnl honorable ambition who does not read
Till St'K.-itl'
novntE THE Ol.lK
Shipping Matters nnd nonrdlng-Ilouso Keep
ers Have Corralled the Mftn( nnd, n thu
New I.nw Allows Creditors Not More
Than n Month's Pay, the Pay Goes Up.
For the first time In the history of the Amer
ican merchant marine, so tho shellbacks say,
the wages ot Yankee seamen, natutnllred and
native, havo gone up to J.'10 n month.
The shipowner didn't ralso them because ho
wantod to: he wns forced to by n combination
ot shipping masters nnd bonrdlng-houia koou
era, tho proverbial enemies of the man bofore
tho mast.
It came about through tho cnforcement.ot
the new United Btatos law .Prohibiting the
shipping ranstor, boarding-house keeper, or
any one else to whom Jnck might owe money,
from getting In advance, by hook or crook,
more than tho amount of his wages for one
month. Naturally, tho slilpplugVmnster, who
sets Jack his job for a consideration, nnd tho
boardlng-houso keeper, who keeps Jack whllo
he Is Idle ashore for a larger consideration, did
not like tho law. But they didn't fee. how they
oould set more than Jack's first month's wages,
which, when tho Inw went Into effect a few
weeks ago, were $18. Now. (18 is not much
money in tho eyes of niea who have been In
the habit ofaDsorblng from S40 to $50 of
Jack's car before ho Balls. The only way to
get more advanco money was to raise Jack's
wages, and the shipping mnsterB and boarding
house keepers, assisted by their "runners." de
cided not to furnish any Bailors at losshan
$30 a month.
The American ship Emily F. Whitney, which
sailed for Honolulu on March t). was the first
vcssol to got away with a crow shipped under
tho new law. Thoy signed articles Becretly
and went down tho bay to the ship surrep
titiously. Agents of shipping masters nnd
bonrdlng-houio keepers, on a tug. valnlv tried
to Induce the sailors to quit. The men had
slgnod for $20 a month and didn't give up a
cent to anybody.
Sinco that oventtho shipping masters and
boarding-house keepers havo cornored prac
tically all tho sailors ln the market, havo fed
them high and have hlntod thnt It wis only n
question oftlmo when thoy would be multi
millionaires, or, at least, owners of vachts.
.lack beoame as happy as a clam at hluh water.
Representatives or the shin owners or the tklp
ters ot the ships came to Jack and offered Jilm
$20 a month and plum duff every day if he
would only step atxnrd Jnck smiled and said
he oould get $30. Would lie make It S'J'J.rH)
nnd nlum duff? No, ho wouldn't. It must be
$30 or nothlnir.
Meanwhile ship owners wore looking around
for able seamen. The Ynnkco ship John It.
Kellov. Capt. Chapman, had hor cargo stowed
and wns ready for sen on Saturdav All dio
needed was iv good crow to take her on her
long vov ago to San Prnnelsco. But herngents
here. J W F.lwell A Co. of 47 South MreetC.ind
her skinper were unable to get it single A. li.
So they nppoalod to the ."hipping masters,
Joseph Jenks Immediately offered twenty
four fars. They signed before Shipping Com
missioner Joseph Jl. .Hekov forS.IO a month
nnd went aboard the Kelley nt Pier 13, Past
River. She sniled sehtordny The nllotmont
notos of tho seamen wore signed bv the Com
missioner and were to vntlous persons. They
covered Jink's wnges for one month. I'.von
with this reduction ho will bo entitled to about
$00 at the end ot his four months' vovnge,
provided slops are not too dear aboard ship.
A jear ajro he might have received, if luoky.
about $'.) after reaching San Francisco
The new law permits n sailor koIiib to for
eign Dorts (otherwise than the Dominion of
Canada. Newfoundland. Wept lndlon and Mex
ico) aad f-om an American Atlantic port
to an American l'ncllli' por or vice vera, to
"allot an amount not exceeding ono month's
wages to an oriclnnl creditor In liquida
tion of any just dobt for honrd or clothing
which he may have contracted prior to ongago
ment "
The shipowners think the defect In tho new
law Is Its failure to speolfv the amount, of the
allotment Jack may make. This is what has
enabled the shipping masters nnd bonnllng
houso keepers to foreo tho shipowners to pay
tho unprecedented wages The cvwiors think
that it the law had limited the nmounr, uf the
allotment to $20 Jack might have shipped for
that money. Another cnuse ot Jack's good
fortune Is the scarcity of able seamen, due
largely to the needs of our Government trans
port service. It is said that there aro about
i.000 sailors, who formerly servod on Amor
loan merohnnt ships, among the large crews of
tho transports They get $'.'. a month nnd are
well fed and well treated.
Other silling ships thnt will bo looking for
crews soon are the Josephus. to sail for Hong
Kong: the Paul Revere, to sail for Slianghnl:
the Cyrus Wakefield and Charle 1'. Moody, to
sail for.San Francisco, and the Gov. Robie. to
sail for Hong Kong.
The Cnptaln of tho bark Francis Hampshire,
now lying off Stnten Island, nppealod to tho
harbor polico last nieht for protection from
boardlnehouso runners who. he bolloved. wero
going to try nnd capture tho men ho had on
gaged for his outbound trip beginning to-day
Ho said that he had olevon men for his crew,
and thoy wero going to go aboard a DnlA'll tug
nt an East Rivor pier. Tho iiolice premised
nmple protection.
Kiev eii Mushed Men Itlntl mid ring Three
Kmployoes find Itnh the mfe.
Ei.miiia, N. Y . March 13 At about 1 o'clock
this morning eleven masked men, nil carrying
revolvers, broke Into the power houso of tho
Wnvorly and Athens trolloy road nt Wnvorly,
N. Y.. and bound nnd cngged threo engineers
and llromon. Tho burglar then hlowopon the
company's safe and seemed $120 In money
The three employees were leleasod after one
of thorn had workod loose from the ropos which
bound him.
The O'Donnell Minder Trlnl Itegms.
Tho trial of Thomas O'Donnell for murder In
tho first degreo was begun before Supremo
Court Justice Stovor. in Brooklyn, yestorday
The jury was secured, and Assistant District
Attornoy Emerson will begin the prosecution
this morning. O'Donnoll lives with his inothei
nnd sister at 14& Conov or street. On Oft 17
Peter Maslno. nn Itnll.in. broke Into Mrs
O'Donnoll's apartraonts after Mrs. O'Donnell
nnd her daughter hnd rutlreilt Slnslno ut
tnm Pted to ehoko t he daughter, but t ho hc reams
of Mm. O'Donnell wore henrd. and tho neigh
bors ran to tho looms just In tinin to seo Ma
slno crawl out of tho window nnd disappear
down tho llro escape. The noxt night voung
O'Donnoll met Masluo ami shot him through
tne head.
Snlt Water I'isherineii In Hold n Muss
meetliiir. Tho Protective Leajruuof Stilt Wator Fisher
men will hold n mnssmontlng at (lorman
American Behuetron Hall. 12 St. Mark's place,
on Thursday nlclit, nt Socloik. Tho objot of
the meeting Is to discuss the ruining of thu
fishing hanks about Now ork by Iho pollution
of the wator and not Ashing at the inlets of
rivers and bays, and to propose beneficial legis
lation. Among the speakers will b Eugoiio
G Blackford, J. J. O'Connor. Thomas Reillv,
Alfred ltogors, M. S. Noweorn, I)r K. II Mor
rltt. GeorgeC. Austin, Henry Taxtor, Augustus
Collier. T.-J. Couroy, Dunlul J O'Ucllly and J.
N. Boca it
Cnnitlhnnts Can't Ilnvnthe Piers Hinlindvely
The application of Melv In Do Puy In his own
behalf mid that of othor canalbout mon tore
strain the Dock Commissioners from leasing
Piers 3 to 8, East River, except for thu uso ot
cannlboats. has boon denied by Justleo Russell
of the SupremolCourt. The. Judge says that,
while the waters about those piers nr set
aside for the use of oanalhontH. It would ho mi
extreme exorclso of judicial power to sny Hint
when the wharves muy not be needed by cannl
boats the Dock Commissioners cannot allow
other boats to uso them. The Now York Con
'tial and Hudson lllvnr Railroad Company and
tho Now York Contr.il Lighterage Company re
ceived permission from thu Dock Commission
ers to land thorn.
Two More New Jersey Corjinrntiitiis.
Articles ot Incorporation of tho Pneumatic
Fire Alarm Company were filed In County Clerk
risher's olBco In Jersey City vosterday. Tho
capital stock Is $1,100,000 and the Incorpora
tors are Albert Goldstein and Max It.idt of this
elty, Bernard Evvlng of Newark and J. V. Ron
vlerof Nutley. N, J , N
The Noonday east Company, with a capital
stock of $1. 000.000. filed aitlclesof Incorpora
tlon yesterday In the County Clerk's office In
Jersey City The Incorporators are Richard li.
Sutler, John C Heald and Edmund A. Conrad,
all of Cleveland. O
A Coachman Gives VKK.OOO to C'hnrity.
Boston, March 13. Thu will of Jnmes
Keough, who died In January, was filed to-day.
By Its provisions $28,000 Is left to chnrltatlo
institutions Keough was n coachman Intte
family of Martin Btlmmor, and -made his
money by real estate luvestmouti.
- ,..-., ' - - -
IlEEE IXQVinr AT cniaAno.
Disposition Mndo of Condemned Antmnli
Tim Use ot Chemicals Denied.
Chicago. March 13. Major Leo, who repre
sents Gon, Miles In tho Investigation concern
ing tho quality ot tho bcof furnished to the
nrmy last year, succeeded to-day In bringing
out tho admission before tho court ot Inaulry
that this was not tho first tlmo that complaints
hnd been made of Chicago" canned bcof.
During the examination of Buoorlntendont
Cnarles H. Emery, of Ltbby, McNeill A Ltbby.
Major I,eo asked, "Did nny Government evor
complain of your canned beof ?" Mr. Emery
replied thnt four years ago tho Brltlsu Govern
ment returned some of tho firm's beof because
It was not up to the standard. 1- J, Tlldcn,
treasurer and onoof the directors of tho same
firm, nlso admlttcdthat part of thebcof shipped
by the firm to Camp Alger was Inferior to tho
cannoil ment generally sold bv tho firm.
Dr GeorgoLyte. assistant Inspector ot ani
mal industry nt the stock yards, wns examined
closely by Col. Davis regarding the disposition
mntloof condemned nnimnR
" Hnve you any knowledge thnt bad beef was
removed nftor It hnd beon placed In the tnnk T"
ho wns asked. Tho witness said ho hnd not
Major Loe wanted to know how long the bad
beet was loft In the tank.
" About twelve hours, usually." was the reply
"Can you state positively what disposition Is
mndo of this condemned meat nftor it goes Into
tho tnnk?"
Tho Inspector ropllod that he could not say
"Then the beef Is not watehod during the
remaining twelve hours by Inspectors?"
" No. sir."
" Is the door locked ?" naked Major Loe.
" I cannot say."
If nclds had boon used any time In that
twolvo hours you would have no way of know
ing It. would ou?"
Tho witness ndmlttod that ho would not.
" That's nil." concluded tho Major, smiling.
Beof Inspector A. Edison wns asked if it
would bo possible to extract bad boot from the
tanks He replied that it would, and he also
said that he had often seen borax In the hog
Dr Charles A. McNIel. Inspector at Nelson
Morris A Co "s plnnt. and James 0 Morrow,
assistant superintendent nt Libby, MeNolll A
Libby's, testllled that no ohomlcols were used
In tho cooking or canning ot boof, nnd Arthur
Mooker. general managorfor Armour A. Co ,8 S.
Conway, gennral superintendent, and V II T.
Walton, superintendent of the canned beef do
pnrtmen tot t ho snmo llrm, testified to I ho same
effoct. Mr. Mnokor said that Armour A Co. had
supplied 10.000.000 pounds of canned beef to
tho French Government sinco 1804. nnd that
less than one-third of 1 percent, of tho goon's
had been returned. In each caso becauso of do-fectlvocaus.
Curried Twelve False Keys In Her Stooklng
I.orked Up for Itnrclnrj.
Mrs. Lena Leopold of 3U3 South Fourth
street, Williamsburg, fouud a young woman ln
hor Hat yesterday when Bho returned from a
shopping trip. Mrs. Leopold seized tho in
tiudor, but tho latter broke away and ran down
tho stairs. Mrs. Leopold started In pursuit
ntid caught tho fugitive A pollcomnnni rested
thu woman. He nlsoanested a man who wns
on tho opposite side of the street Tho prison
ers wore taken to the Bedford nvonun police
station, where the woman iravn her name as
Elizabeth Lopato. She doclltind to toll w hero
she lived Tliemnnsnld ho wns John Fried
man, 20 years old, of 70 Chrystle streot. Man
hut lull
When the woman wns slMirched two diamond
rings and n gold watch nnd pin. valued at $1.10.
wero found In hor tiockot and twolvo false keys
In her stocking. Mrs Leopold said the, jewelry
hnd been stolen from her flat. In tho man's
IKissesslon wore found a gold watch and chain,
a diamond horseshoo pin. ono sliver watch, n
gold ring, one maniiifse diamond ring, anil
threo pockotbooks The woman was locked up
on a charge of burglary. The man wns held on
suspicion ot larceny
Turned Orpr to the Police ty Her Widowed
Mother nnd Locked I p.
Mrs Sophia Breslln of 304 Eighth avenue
Inst night caused the arrest of her daughter
Emma. 18 je.irs old, as incorrigible. The girl's
fnthor died about seven months ago. He was n
member of the Peauod Club and n well-known
Tammany Hall worker
Soon after hor father's death the girl rnn
awny to Coney Island, where she lived for
threo wooks with n "Ktronc man" named
Goldstein She returned home, but three
months ago again rnn away and lived with
Goldstein In Philadelphia until two weeks ago.
when ho came to New York to accept an en
gagement in a Bowery museum
The girl returned home, but her actions
caused continual family quarrels Two nights
ago she took her sister, who is two years
oungor than liersolf. out with her. and tbev
remained away all night. Then Mrs lireulln
determined to call In the police
The wavwnid girl was locked up In tho West
Thirtieth street station.
Snlnon-Keeper llnllio Hurt In n Dispute
with Two Customers.
Carmenlo Balbo. 3."i yoars old. proprietor of a
saloon at Marlon plaeo and Westsldo avenue,
Jersov City, was assaultod jeslorday nftornoon
h two ot his Italian customers, nnd Is In the
City Hospital with a fractured skull and In a
critical condition. The men. who were strang
ers to Balbo, wero playing pool and got Into a
dispute with him about payment for drinks.
One ot them hurled a pool ball nt him ami it
struck him between the oyes. knocking him
down. Tho other beat him on the head with
the butt end of a cue Then thoy run out of
tho saloon nnd disappeared About two hours
later Pictro Ferrarn was picked up at Palisade
and Newark avenues ami was Identified as one
of Bnlbo's assailants Ho is held to await tho
result of Balbo's injuries.
Says He Works When He Cnu nnd Doesn't
Want Help from Them.
Detoctivo Flynn of the West Thirtieth street
station arrested n man who asked him for
alms, on Thirty-ninth street, near Fifth ave
nue, last night. At the station houso tho
prisoner said ho was William J. Mosorole. Ho
gavo a lodging houso ns his address.
"I'm a cousin oi J. V. Meserolc. the banker
of Brooklyn, and n cousin of Archlbnld Moseroln
Bliss, tho former Congressman of Drookljn."
said tho prisoner when ho gavo his pedigree,
"Why don't you get your relatives to help
you instead of begging In tho streets?" asked
Sergeant Conboy. ,
"Becnuse I don't want their help." said tho
prisoner. "When I can get work I work, nnd
when I enn't I shift for myself "
Ho wns locked up.
Pnshcml Men's htornge House Kohheil.
Frederick Goahen wns soon vv heeling n push
cart thiough Hestor streot at 4 o'clock yostor
day morning by Detoetlvos Cohen nnd Smith
of tho Eldrldgo streot station The largo
amount of underwear on tho pushcart aroused
the suspicions of tho detectives and they ar
rested him Later thoy learned that tho build
ing at 13 Orchard street, used by pushcart
men as a storage placo, had been entornd nnd
S'jnt) worth of underwear, owned by Hymnn
MunbruH of C3()rchard street, had been stolen.
Two othor mon wore seon loading on nn ox
proNS wagon nil nt tho stolen goods that
Goshen had not had on tho pushcart. In tho
Essex .Market Police Court all threo wore re
munded until to-day as susploious porbons.
"Bed" nucnu Gets a Itenvy hentence.
Thomas, alias "Red" Dugan, who was tried
In the Gnnornl Sessions Court In Jorsey City
for assault, with lutont to kill, on Mrs. Bnlomo
Petersen, wlfo of the Rev J C. J. Petersen,
pastor of the German Lutheran ( hurs-li In
Wnynestreot. was convicted jestorday and sen
tenced to seven years In htntn pilson nnd
$2,000 lino, While robbing Mr. Peterson's
houso Dugan shot at Mrs. Petersen with a
revolvor. and narrowly missed killing her Ho
Is already under sontenoe of threo vnaru In
htato prison and $1,000 lino for stoaliug her
pocket book and money.
Trolley Cnr Struck liy Light nliig
Nhvvbuku, March 13 Acarof tho Nowbiug
nnd Ornnge Lako trolley line vras struck by
lightning last night pear Sandez's switch.
Twenty pei sons vvei a In the ear, hut, strange
to 8,11.1101)1! was Injured. A farmer salJ that
ho had seen a ball of (Ire strike the trolloy wire
and chase tho car. Tho car was "burned
out," and the iron work was so hot that tho
hand oould not be held to it, The iron dash
board had a hole melted in It, and a relief cnr
from the city had to be sent out to bring tho
disubledc.tr In.
Higher Pay for I'luldlem.
lUumsnuim, Pa.. Maich 13. The puudleis
of tho Harrisburtr Rolling Mills have received
notice of an advance of "J.") cents a ton on and
utter April 1. Other omployoes of the mill will
receive an Increase lu wasos In proportion,
He Arraigns ITtrgernld nnd Iledlngton nnd
Snys Thnt If They've Iteen Illckerlns with
Crliiimtns's Astoria Gns Company They
Must Get Out of Ills Tnniinnny Hell.
Tho members ot the Tammany Executive
Commlttco woro summoned by telegraph to a
special mooting yesterday, cnllod to consider
tho conduct ot Assemblyman John II. I'ltzgor
nldof the Twenty-fourth Assembly district, n
member ot tho Assembly Commlttooon Gns,
Electricity nnd Wator Supply, nnd of Assembly
man Lyman W ltedlnglon of th Thirty-fourth
district, both ot whom are under suspicion on
account of tbolr attitude toward tho Astoria
Gas. Heat and Power Company's bill. I'ltrgor
aid and Redington nru charged with favoring
tho adoption of the bill, and tho further ohargn
Is mndo Hint Fitrgorald votod for a favorablo
report out of commlttco. As " war on corpora
tions" nnd "cheap gas "are planks of the Tam
many platform, and In view of the report that
these two Tainmnny statesmen had a numbor
of frtonds In the third houso nt Albany, peremp
tory action wns docidod upon by Mr. Croker.
That's tho reason given In Tammany Hall.
Outsldo they say thnt Mr. Croker's injllcylsto
frown on alt deals not arrangod by himself
with the corporations concornod.
Most of the members of Iho committee woro
on hand at the meeting. Including Prosldont
Holuhannf the Hoard of Publlo Improvements,
the leader of Fitzgerald's district, nnd Park
Commissioner Moobus. lender of the Thirty
fourth. Mr Croker mndo a short speech. He
sntd that he had been Informed that Fitzgerald
and Redington were In fnvor of tho Astoria
gas measure.
"If they arc In fnvor of It." said Mr. Crokor.
"they havo betrayed tho peoplo who elected
them nnd tho principles of tho Democratic
party, which Is opposed to all monopolies and
trusts, and is in fnvor of a reduction In tho
price of gas. I suggest thnt tho leaders of the
districts which thesn Assemhlvmen represont
bo Instructed to Investigate tho conduct of
these mon. and if the charges mmlo niinlnst
thorn aro HUHlained. they ought to bo oxnolled
from the organization. Certainly their con
duct. If what wo hoar is true. Is very sus
picious "
Mr. Croker's remarks brought on n general
dlseusBlon. in which nearly all the members of
the t'onimittco took part. Mr Holahan nnd
Mr Moebus both said that the Assemblymen
wero. so far ns they know, faithful ndhorents
to the prlnelplos of tho organization, and that
neither of them had uvur before been suspected
of harboring nny but orthodox sentiments In
regnrd to trusts nnd monopolies. Mr Holahan
Pointed out that Fitzgerald, who Is nn Ico
denier, had served faithfully In tho organiza
tion for years, nnd had represented the district
in tho Assembly in 180.M 81 HI. 1807 nnd 1808.
During that tlmo ho hnd not been accused of
unfaithfulness, nnd Mr Holahan wns strongly
of the opinion thnt the suspicion now nttnchlng
to him would be found to bo without founda
tion Mr. Moebus said that ho dldn t think that
Mr Redington could be guilty Mr lledlnglon
wns born in Vermont, it wns said, nnd had
joined Tammany- on his arrival inthiscltya
few yoaisngo Ho Is a lawyor. und served in
the psomblv in 18UH. During that term ho
did not show nny tendency to side with the
plutocrats and monopolists, butstood firm on
tho platform ( f Tninninny Hall
Messrs Holahan ami Moebus agreed that If
the charges ngalnst tho Assomblymon woro
sustained no punishment could bo too severe.
Like the other members nf thecommlttee, they
believed that, any person favoring the granting
of the privilege asked by the AstorUCompiny
should be dropped from tho organization The
further serious charge that Fitzgerald and
Redington wero on terms of intimacy with the
lobby was discussed b half a ilozon speakers,
who repeated tales tlior had hoard, nnd the
committee derided unanimously that thesn ac
cusations were serious enough to warrant in
vestigation The method of investigating the charges was
loft to Messrs Holahan and Moebus Thoy
will take whatever stops they think necessary
In order to prove or disprovo the charges. It
Is expected that they will get to work nt once,
so that Fitzgerald nnd Redington mny be
bounced from tho organization or cleared ot
th charges before tho Legislature adjourns
The committee voted to recommend ex
Judgo (leorgo M. Van lloosen asn successor to
the Into Augustus W Peters ns Chairman of
the General Committee.
Manager of Sl.T.V), 000,000 of Money In
terests Will Meet ut This Dinner.
Invitations wore sent out yesterday by the
Bink of tho Manhattan Company to a dinner
at Sherry's on the evening of April 3 tocole
brnte tho bank's centennial The Invitations
went lo tho sixtv-four Presidents ot tho banks
In tho Clearing House, to the Presidents of the
local savings banks und trust companies, to
Gov Roosevelt and to the htato Treasurer and
Comptrollei and to the Superintendent of tho
Banking Department. About 100 guests alto
getberare expect oil to attend.
Itwjis calculated jesterday that tho monoy
Interests thnt will he represented nt the func
tion will approximate $1.7.ro.000.000.
N.liedulo Adopted ITnniilmoiiRlv by the
Clearing House Association.
Tho Clearing Houso Association adopted
unanimously t.8torda' the scheduloof churges
to bn made for tho collection ot out-of-town
checks. A date when the rules will go Into
operation will probablv bo sot this week. Bomo
of the lunkors have expressed tho fear that
trust companies which will collect without
charge will get business away from the banks.
Thu Astor Nntional Bnnk wns admitted yes
terday to membership in the association.
)t. -Igneii's Church Mrurk by Lightning
During Serv ice.
GiirKMoiiT, L. 1.. March 13. Lightning
struck St. Agnes's Catholic Church during tho
thunderstorm last night while services were
being held, nnd tho plaster celling began to
tall. Many women nnd men In thecongrcga-.
tion became frightened, and their screams
enmo near causing a pnnie Father Farrellv
was conducting tho sorvlces. nnd ho finally
succeeded in quieting tho congregation. An
inspection showed that the lightning had
Btruck tho spire of the church and from there
ran along the ceiling, destroying It, and
passed out of the south end of tho church
After oidor had boon restored tho sorvlces
were continued, and ut their ond Father Fnr
relly offered a prayer of thanksgiving that no
further dumagi) had been done and that allot
those present hnd escaped injury
A llroiikljn Industrial School Dnmnged hy
Fire was discovered in the cellar of Indus
trial School ii, at 101 Steuben street, Brooklyn,
estcrdny afternoon, und before thu flames
wero extinguished caused a damage of $3,000,
The flniues extended to the frame building ad
joining, causing it damage of $,"00. The llro
was tho result of throwing hot tishes In n bar
rel In thu cellar
Detective hergenut Kvanhoe Bellied,
Detective Sergeant Frank A, Evnnhoe. who
has boen In tho Central Office at Polico Head
quartets since Byrnes was Inspector, was re
tired yesterdnv on it pension of half pay.
amounting to $1,000 a year. The reason for his
retiring was nn increasing weakness In nyo-slcht.
Scott's Emulsion of Cod
liver Oil with Hypophos
phitcs is pure and palatable.
For years it has been used
for coughs and colds, for con
sumption, for those who.se
blood is thin or colorless,
whose systems arc emaciated
or run down.
For children it means
health and strength, stronger
bones and teeth, and food
for the growing mind.
Baby gains in weight and
thrives when Scott's Emul
sion is added 10 iu. milk.
vac, snd froo, JTi drujjilli.
tCOTl & liOWNK, Cticmuu, New Yak.
I . ,.,.. . ., .. I I . i . i I .... ,M , ,.. , ...... .,,.. , M 'jB
Agonizing and Weakening I
By Stimulating the Action of the Digestive Organs and Freeing 1 1
Them of the Impurities by which They arc Encumbered,1 1 1
camdi cc Nothing wrecks the constitution catidi nc 1
AriHLbb and cauSS permanent ihealth SA lKLbS
FREE more quickly and surely than the free 1 !
K various forms of Dyspepsia. j
When the food is insufficiently
digested the body is insufficiently nourished, and, in that case, tha S
waste in the brain, nerves, tissue, and muscle is not replaced, and
the entire system is in the same condition as that of a person suf-
fering from partial starvation. Every effort involves more or less W,
pain, and every day's work represents so many hours of misery. J
There is only one safe, certain and pleasant way to obtain
permanent relief from Dyspepsia and the various other ills ifc f
produces, and that is in the use of KUTNOW'S Improved jjf
Effervescent POWDER. After a tew bottles of Kutnow'a 1
Powder the food is fully digested, the body properly nourished
and new strength, vigor and health are bound to follow.
Kutnow's Powder has a healing, cleansing and strengthening J
effect on all the digestive, assimilative and excretory organs, neiw 1 i
tralizing acidity, increasing nutrition, purifying the blood, restor j
ing lost appetite, dispelling languor and low spirits, and cnablintf 8
those that use it to work harder, sleep sounder, and enjoy lifl i
better. ,. !
Analyzed by Prof. R. A. Witthausi
New York, Aarch 8, 1899. 1
Messrs. Kutnow Bros. j
Gentlemen: In justice to you I will state that my analysis oF 8
your powder, made in the course of an investigation of a recent 1
case of alleged poisoning in this city, has shown it to be free from
any poisonous or deleterious substance. Nor is its composition i
such that any harmful product could be generated in it withoui
addition of some foreign material. Yours very truly, f !
The Institute of Chemistry, Pathology and Bacteriology. '
Samples Sent Free and Postpaid. II
Since the last six years our European and American house$ j;
together have sent out over three million free samples to sufferers lfi
all over the world, which brought us thousands of letters praising l
the value of our Powder in the highest terms. In order to S j
demonstrate to the public the great merits of Kutnow's Improved
Effervescent Powder, we will send a sample of the same free and, 1
postpaid to every adult applicant who names this paper when
writing within a week from date.
Sold by all reliable druggists. Positively refuse substitutes ; they are worthleao,
American Proprietors: KUTNOW BROS., Ltd., 13 Astor Plaoe, New York City. M
Kumprnti Proprietors! S. KUTNOW CO.. Ltd., l Farrlngdon Road, London, E. C, Engt
Itollln M. Squlro, for a short tlmn Commis
Bionor of l'ubllo Works of this city, died In bis
npnrtmonts in tlm Kensington. 4411 I'ark
nvnniu. on Sunday evoninir. Ho had benn eon
aleseont from pnoumonia. and died In n re
lapse Mr. Hijniro was born in Springfield,
A r.. 113 jpars nco He had led n arlod and
adronturoiiM life, lialnc boon a lawyer, an edi
tor, a politician, an oulceholdor, a miner, a
Piomoter, and a spiritualist. In Chester, vt ,
liu was a schoolmate of Franklin Kdaon. and
when Edson became Mayor of this city Hiulr
n as mndo Commissioner of Public Works, after
ho had slRiied a written undertaking to put his
resignation and tho patronage of his ollloo In
tho hands ot Maurice 11. l'lynnln return for
tho otes ot County Demooraey Aldermen for
his confirmation. As Commissioner ho was
tho author of some temporarily celebrated
ersu with which he ornamented tho frontof
the City Hall when the city put on mourning
for Gen. Urnnt's funeral. In 1M811 Mayor Grace
rcmoieil him. Ho wan once editor of the
Spiritualist I3amirr of Life. He Icavos a widow.
M Recretnn. founder of the Soeldte des
Mi'taux anil chief agont of the famous copper
ring of 1BK8. died on Hundny In 1'nrls. In
l'obruarj. 1KS8. M-Secrotan formed a French
syndicate with tho purpose of raising tho prlu
of loupor. which was then unusually low. Tho
s ndlcate successfully established a monopoly
ami hnd eorything Its own way until March of
tlioJoilowliig year, whon It suddonly came to
trior through n series ot wild speculations
which M. Bocretan had mndo In copper. It
soon beenmo necessary for M. Reoretan to soil
mostof his personal propertyat public auction.
Ills tapestries, china nnd nrtlcles of virtu
brought him enormous prices. Somo of his
pictures were also sold; seontun of them
wereiilterward taken to London, whore they
brought him nearly $l.r0.(HX He contrived to
sao enough from the wreck to !lo comfortably.
Isnlah Washburn, who wns Tarrytown's old
est rcsldont. died at his homo at 14 iNoperau
road on Hundny afternoon, in his nlnety-sooond
roar. Ho was born In the town of Ossinnlnc
In 1K07. Ills family inopd to Huntington. L.
I . when ho was young, nnd they owned a large
farm there Mr. Washburn cine up farm llfo
and opened a livery stable In Hrooklyn and re
mained thoro until thirty-one yean ngo. when
he went to Tarrytown He was a trustee of
the Westchester County Rovlngs Hank. About
four weeks ngo he hnd a stroke of apoplexy. A
widow and it brother and sister survivo him
Dnnlul Crlchton. a lending business man and
Republican politician of Syracuse, died yoster
day from Injuries received by a fall from uu
upper storv of the Crlchton block In Syracuse.
Ho was 7!) jearsold. Mr Crlchton was born In
Dundee. Scotland, and enmo to America In
1H7U. He wns a student or politics, and In 1811
did good work on tho stump for MuHlnley. Ho
wns n candldnto far United States Consul at
Dundee, but was not sue-essful Ho twice de
clined nomination for the Main Legislature.
Ho letni'H a widow und ono daughtor. Mrs.
Itobert bomerUlle
Frnnk II Johnson died ot heart illsnasn In
Warsnw. X V . jemorilny after a brief lllnoss.
Ho was known as tho father of tho "cold stor
age" scheme for circumventing the Haines
liquor inw in no llceuso villages, whoro a nonr
hy town oted tn Issue llijuor tax certificates
For two j oars he has niiidn Warsaw a "wet"
town, desnlto tho efforts of the District At
torney und the State Commissioner of Kxclse
in stop tho traffic. Ho was fined $1.01)0 at
latnvla last week by Justice Lnughlln for fail
ure to I'.iy fees for putting an old ease oor tho
Ldwln II, MacGrotty, a eternn of the civil
war and sinco nn efficient elerk In tho Treas
ury Department, died at his homo In Washing
ton on Saturday night, ugod 71 He was a na
tive of Maine, but went to California In 1H1H,
whero he participated In tho stirring events at
tending the gold fever. Mr. MacGrotty whs
prominent in Masonic, circles, being u member
of the thirty-third degree
Frank 0 Willcox. a Newark lawyer, who was
City Counsel at one time, died at his homo in
Fast Orange on Hundny. nftor au illness ot
twenty-four hours, from acute Hright's dls.
ease Ha was 44 years old. and was born In
Hridgoport, Conn. lie leaves a widow and two
children. Ho was a scholar In the Newark
Aendemy.and was graduated from Vale College,
afterward takluca course at the Columbia Law
John S. Cooke. President of tho Cnnko Hrow
Ing Company nf Chicngo, is dead. He was born
inlroland In 1M3H, came to America when 14
years old, and was first employed In Chicago
In one of the packing houses At Ills death lie
was worth f'J.tioo.ooo,
t"lcff Working for the I'olli r Hills.
Chairman Qulgg of the Republican County
Committee went to Albany yesterday to make
another attempt to get Into lino thellopubllcnii
legislators who hae rofused to support the
Police bills. The County Committee at its last
meeting Indorsed the proposed police legWIa
Hon, and Mr. Unlit a apiointed n committee to
express the views of the organization to the.
lawmakers Since tlist time hohnslmd sev
eral conferences with Gov. ltooserclt. and has
used the strongest arguments at bis command
lo Induce all nt tho lieiiuHlnSu members of tho
LtKWlaturu to aid lu tho uttSiUo ot tho bills.
. I
Tuesday, March ijitlu J
Corsets. li
Z. Z. Corsets, jj
bias cut, in white and ecrUe 1 1
sizes 1 8 to 26, ii
$2.45. I
C. P. Corsets, j
in white, grey and black, j
sizes 18 to 30, jff
08 cts. i
Lord & Taylor jj
Broadway & 20th St. ft
.V I
8 H
1' ' ,
1. 1st of Concerns Taken In Directors of ihM . '
Hlg Pipe Combine. ' , i
Thesearetliosmeltlngcoticorn9tliatthe$05 - : 1
000,000 combine proposes to absorb: United 1
Smelting nnd Ileflulng Company, Omaha and I
Grant Bmolt Ing Company. Pueblo Smelting and Ml
llennlngCompany.ColoradoHmeltliigCompanr. 9
Hanauer Smelting Works, Pennsylvania Lefcdl ; j
Company, PennsjUanln Smelting Company.
Giobci Smelting and lleflnlng Company, BU K
inntalllo Smelting Company. Chicago and Au ''
roraSmcItlngfompany,(lermnnlnIead Works. ''"I
or In lieu threof. all the stock reprcssntlngth ! 1
same, nnd also a majority of all tho stool; ot K
the Consolidated Kansas City Smelting nnd Re
fining Company. , f
The United States Cast Iron Pipe anil ( '
1-nundry Company will formally nasumo con 'f
trol and direction of Its constituent plants this :
week. Its directors aro; Snniuel Thomas, Col '
gate Hoytnnd elt!en representatives of the ' i f
consolidated companies Mr. Jloyt. It lu stated. J 1 1
will represent tho llockefellers'largo Interest. ' I
For All Disorders w I
of the Btomiiuh, liver and kid- ? ! 1
neys, tho imtural Curtabnd Spru- i I
del Salt is without equal. It is "!'
especially beneficial for chrqnib '$
constipation, gouty and rheu
matic affections, diabetes, etc. l
Mr. Andrew Anderson, of ;l
I Ioldrege, Neb., writes: "I have )jtf
tried the Carlsbad Sprudel Salt,
and find it thu best remedy I ;
ever tried for indigestiou and ;
chronic constipation, from which, !
I have suffered for about twelvo ! I '
years." j
Tho genuine imported Carl A
bad Sprudel Salt has the Bigna. ?' f
tui'o of "Eisner Ar Meudelson j f
Co., Sole Agents, Now York,"
on every bottle. "yrite lot 1 1
pamphlet. Adv. f

xml | txt