Newspaper Page Text
m ft ' - - ' THE SUN, SATURDAY, APRIL 29, 1890.''
S KBIT BOOKS.
PB QonUnutd from tormth Fate.
EH And ev'ry tlmt she looks at him
i 1ft It makes my mamma err.
S Who's Coda Bam t Mr papa "eye
Ki That he belong! to hlmi
I ?H nut pepa'e Joking, 'reuse he knowe
Jkj My uncle's name la Jim.
I Mr papa Just belong! to me
'f! $ And mamma. And I gueas
MS Tha folka ate blind who cannot ase
ti Hla buttona marked 17. R.
Jjjjj 0. H. apella r. ne'e oure and rat
pljif !r mamma can't halp err.
HlC And papa tnea to smile at rue
''iSfi Andoan't I wondfr whr.
f-'ilj Mr. Oustav Kobbo sings tha song of thn 13-
f'jfjl Jncb shell:
ill I'm the ihell, the IS Inch.
WW Of tha kind that neier fllnoh,
njfl Never slacken, mtirmr,
(H V ban the nuarry blocka the war.
iWf Of comae, ho conducts ths ehell with such
fH results as are duo to tho prowess o( the
iS Craihl I faeltbe steel-clad ahlp
$5" Bpllt and stagger, rend and tip;
jqw Then a shriek and then a huah,
"WO As the dark'nlng watrs rush
iS5 Thro' the torn and gaping aide
')W Of the foeman's boiie and prlda.
'V9 To the bottom of the ea
tjrw Oo a thousand lives with mel
1 (M Oen. Shatter Is celobratod In the character-
Istlo Western manner by a Denver poet:
iffi? Don't hsrdlr reckon there ever waa a toughsr el'
jilt soldier rill.
; jPJ In anr war that roa'd alia him np, than that aama
5&fi ol' Peons Kill,
j?ji jar to handle the reds when ther showed their teath,
i Eg. an' the whites that laughed at the law.
f ST A great big man with a great big heart, an' the proper
,pf' sand In his craw.
iSyi Xknowed the ol' bunch n' scrsp fur rears In the
?KJ; State n' tho Single Star,
VJWj I've camped with him on the scoutln' trail when the
,faf Injuns was huntln' war,
uj I've bin with him In the frontier fort en" out In the
ttU An' I'm freo li ray as a thonrerbred, ol' BUI was tha
iJjM proper itimp.
IjBA The poot makes out that he "wa'n't no
t'RH saint," but ho continues to be complimentary
mjj! to tho General In his own peculiar war:
Y. As furaa beln' a ChrtstlaD goes, a saint o' the plons
JSfS An' slch like racket, be never held a srtnnln' trump
?14( In his hand:
5U HI That wasn't ol' Oln'ral Bhafter's atria, he wa'n't o'
jj the prayln' kind,
iR But all the same at the trumpet call he'll narer be
IjJMj left behind.
Ijlij I've heerd him sw'ar till the alid pop, and tha
'l Bjj breezes 'd spit red fire,
piy An' reel off talk o' the enappr sort that ol' Beeltabub
U M admire,
hjj But all the same his ol' hostile heart waa as soft as
jjtj the heart of a kid,
When want an' misery caught his ere, which the
Ijjlj eame It frequently did.
?lj ' Tho opinion Is boldly expressed that the
"'11 General's "pants nover warmed a seat In tho
j. j! Bundar school." That negllconce. however. Is
jj not allowod to seem formidable:
);! I alius said if a war 'd come an' they'd give the ol'
H H man a chance,
(, ft Be'dlead the foes o' the Olory flag the liveliest eort
t, ft of a dance,
f l An' when I war' readln' the other day of hla work on
ij It thcCuby shore,
t;l I ripped a streak in the Texas air with a firmament-
6j statin' roar!
.( f Idanred the Attache victory dance, an' whooped
:J J like a painted brave,
U At th way hisTixicanrowboy lade fixed Spaniards
13 in shape fur the grave.
', ji An I filled my a) stein d'ar to the neck with the
i ? snappiest sort o' swill,
t ti In TlalblH honor o' Uncle Sam tm hie pardner, ol'
j J( Pecos BUI.
1 1 Certain journals of a yellow color printed,
, 1 durlns tho wnr considerable that the facts did
'! Dot justify. A Clovcland poet omphaslnos this
, a circumstance In a poem entitled "Ananias
1 13 Outdone:"
j ia Two ghsstly shapes came stealing from
; Ja A deep and ancient grae;
j They heard the neter silent hum
1 M That mnrks the hiiinan wate.
pm They heart! the newaboys' strident shout,
jH Ami one did stop and buy;
1 Ifl And thrnuuh the sheet thus hawked about
jj He scanned with eager eye.
1 H And as he read the headlines o'er
, H Ids fare grew peaktid and rale,
. J And when he'd read a little more
! f He uraupcd the nearest rail.
j; "Bspiihlrs. dear." he faintly cried,
ill "1 his war news, bold and brash,
(I, Convlnc erne we never lled
,111 Our record's gone to sinssh 1"
IWemayndd for the enlightenment and re
lief of the doubtlnc that there are poems hern
celobrnlinc the exploits of Ilobson at Santiago
No proverb has better proved the solid sense
of its originators than tho Latin saying that it
Is no tun to ariie about matters of taste. It is
always Interesting, nevertheless to observe
and comparo Mich matters, especially where
they pertain to it civilization or a social llfo
different from our own. like that of the Ger
mans or thn Filipinos, for Instance. The ob
eervatlons of Mr. Norman Ilrldge In "The
IVnnltlos of Tnstoand Other Kssays" (Herbert
B. Stone A t'o ) are drawn, as we Infer from
several passages In the text, from social life In
Chicago and In Illinois, though the general
principles derived from them are Intended
probabli to apply to a much wldor sphere. As
the utteraneo-i of n rhlcago-brod resthetle
philosophy, therefore, If for no other reason,
Mr. Ilridsn's reflections deservo nttention.
Like other philosophers, ho finds It convenient
often to make his owu definitions and array
under them such facts as seem to support
them. Thus ho tells us:
The purpose of knowledge Is to Increase the life
ami comfort of man We seem to seek knowledge
for Its own sake, but we do not. We enjoy the seek
ing, well knonlni: that some of our findings wilt be
useful. The ulterior aim is the mental happiness of
thn rare, anil esiieciaUr of the individual.
First we must havo tho necessities, then the
amenities, this refinements, Mr. Bridge holds,
dlf-ferinK radically, it will be soen, with the be
lief of n great Bostotilan.
Choice, or taste, as to getting and having Is utili
tarian: it helps In the buslnei. of acquisition. Hut
wn select, also, not to gain some ulterior object, but
for the plossuro In the emotional enjoyment of the
thing selected, not tu acquire something, hut be
cause ne have acquired something. This Is taste In
the higher sense. It drives us to spend almost as
inuch for the decorations as for the body of the
garment or of the house. Strictly, It Is quite tm
jio.nlble to shsrplr segregate the utilitarian from
the srsthettc tsate, alnce they, to some degree, blend
Into each other.
Taste, however, should lead us right and
jirtwrotie "Too much of n good Ingredient
spoils the mixture. If only a little In excesi In
the solution, tho products of the yeast plant
are sure to poison nnd kill every germ of It.
Thus It is with tl.a emotions and refinements
of our human lives" Wo must take care not
if to hao too much taste.
i There l a v.ist multitude of aids to the formation
; Of fail'. Anv hour almost we can have free advice
A about it. All th schools of every sort are ready to
t help us to it i-o are all the good people who strong
ly think they tliemseles possess a large share of
correct tartte And we usually get the advice in
I abundance, such as It 1. Hut we grope In the twl-
j light or the fog for guides against the excess and
fa the effects of wrong taste.
1 1 Mr. Bridge. It will be noticed, has been some-
II1 j what emblttored by offers of assistance In his
W , quest for tnsto. He elves us "a few cardinal
? 1 facts" on the subject, preserving, however, a
K practical, businesslike point of view:
F V Tsste for taste's sake costs But utilitarian taate
B" ' saves. Ou the other hand, taste of the esthetlo sort,
Vt of a high order, what may bo called taste for taste's
Bl sak always adds to somebodv'a burdens. Feathers,
Hh ribbons, laee, pictures and Jewels, expensive amuae.
H. I menls and Indulgences alwsjs coat and never save.
HP We must not only have taste in the wars of money.
Wjm making, but Uste In all the amenities and refine-
MU nentaofUfs, We must know the correct demeanor,
correct manner and clothes, the right language to
nee, tbe true standards of decoration of honsee and
things and the perfect gauge of art In alt directions.
This Is the flat of growth and development.
Mr. Bridge's perfect eaugo of art things, we
jndge, Is applied largely to cxtornals.
Taate, quite as much aa education or general In
telllgence, flies the place of men and women In the
social scale, and the social acale Is, next to freedom
from starvation, sunstrokes and frost, the most Im
portant thing In the world. A lapse from our stand
ard of taste that will make us ridiculous In the set
we belong to (or aspire to belong to). Is alwars a
moat grievous misfortune, and no one would will,
tngly be guilty of It, To eat with a knife, or to say,
' I seen John," or "I have never aaw such weather
before," la mora damning to a certain social ex
istence than to be charged with theft, or be Indicted
by the Orand Jury.
Which may account for some curious hap
penings in Chicago.
Much of taste with any social group la simplr a
matter of faahlon. What waa good taste last rear
mar be bad taate now, otherwise bad fashion. Bo
aa the faahlon changes In our particular group, we
scurry to keep up with It, and generally fall, The
trouble Is we don't know Just when and at what rate
the fashion does change.
Wo commiserate with Mr. Bridge In his
efforts to keep his taste true, where standards
chance so rapidly.
Note how a hundred men on the street show with
their hata their respect for a lady or gentleman.
There aro at least half a doren different ways, and
they speak foras many different epochs or localities.
They range from the simple touch of the brim to the
very aaodern and now less exclusive but awkward
bringing of the hat down with the crown presenting
so that It will cover a high oollar or a flowing neck
tie. Standards In art, pure art, change.
No wonder that taste under such clroum
stanoes brings penalties on Its unlucky pos
sessor. " Exalted taste always leads to hyper
esthesia: It Is synonymous with hyponrstho
sla: It means that. The victim Is perpetually
nagged and worried by things that offend Ills
taste. Tho hyperocathetlcs are. with the
squalid poor whoso spirits are broken br their
struggles, the real unfortunates of the world."
Mr. Bridge shows us Indirectly his views on art.
Bo the man, tired of the old, rushes off after fresh
Impressions. He Is then charmed Into ecstasy with
a very uglr thing if onlr It la novel and not of Ail
commonplaces. From tbe finished streets and walka
and f route of the trim ton, what a delight to auch a
soul to get out and find a tangled wood, a neglected
brook or a dilapidated shanty with weeds and grass
growing about It, and a man or woman with rude
clothes and dishevelled appearance! lie calls this
sort of thing artlstlo; It la fine material for an
artist's brush, and ha glories and revela In It and
will travel mllea to sketch It. But from the stand
point of the eternally beautiful It Is absurd to say
that It la artistic. It Is onlr food for the avid artist
because It is unusual and wUelr different from the
alghta and scenes that are dally ground Into hla Im
A vivid contrast Is drawn between suoh emo
tional temperaments and " the simple dull
people, pleased with little, but pleased and un
worried." Mr. Bridge sums up his indictment
of taste as follows:
The aeveroat penalty of high taste, the one most
harmful to the career of man. oonslsta In tho fact
that It often stauds In the way of hla amblttona. It
prevents our worldly practical efficiency; it robs us
of the main chance and keeps us to the outside track
In the race, when we are atrlvlng to get to the Inside
one. He whu osn alwaya be proof against perturba
tion Is the man most euro to triumph. Ue Is most
of all to be envied, for he cannot be stampeded
" It Is hard to koop tho human genus
plumb," Mr Brldgo says, with much truth, but
we may hope that Chicago at least will hold It
aspirations toward taste In cheok after learn
ing from his essay what are its penalties. Mr.
Bridge writes with equal acumen on other
subjects, on Conscience and Bashfulness nnd
Heredity nnd Children's Nerves and Educa
tors. Kpaee forbids our quoting fully from
these, but some thoughts must not be passed br.
If a man has a tender knre.Jolnt he favors it in hla
movementa and takes many precautions to avoid
hurting It. He minifies his walking and keeps awar
from rough sidewalks. Tho limping lessens the
pain. The force of bashfulness, telf-consclousneea
or diffidence la Introspective; Its possessor Is Its
victim; and It Is the tender moral knee-joint of man
kind. The most Insistent qusllty of self-conscious-
ness la Its tlistgreeableness.
Here is a valuable recipe for literary pro
duction: A newspaper writer tries to find his ideas or his
muse, and they disappoint him, but let him begin to
chew a toothpick or the end of an unllghted cigar,
and his thoughts How like oil. There is some physi
cal inhibition to thouuht and tranquillity which di
version of another part of the nerv ous system, as by
the ctgir or toothpick or warmth to the feet, re
moves or Lounteraoui.
A strange physiological discovery Is that
"bashfulness Is more common in the male
than in tha female part of the community."
The excrescences resulting from It aro fully twice
as common In men aa In women, and a most morti
fying one, not before referred to, Is found almost
solely In boys and men, namely, that of stuttering
and stammering. Uow mauy stammering girls or
women can you count? It Is a thing almost un
heard of. And why doea it occur almoat exclu
sively among boya?
Chicago science. It appears, has made some
new discovery that will do away with heredity:
Two well-known women of Chicago have predicted
that women and men will some day be superior to
" physical laws, Inherited tendencies and aodal con
dltiona." That la to say, that then the human body
will not grow by the appropriation of food to ths
needs of the organtam by chemical and vital forces, v
tbe child will not resemble his parents because thej
are his parents, and he will grow up uninfluenced br
the eoclal atmosphere about him. It mar be that
they are right.
We conclude with Mr. Bridge's views on
Clenluses are manr of them degenerates; which
means that ther are one aided and unbalanced.
Ther have one faculty excessively developed, snd
other quite aa useful ones correspondingly dwarfed.
They are apt to be overwrought, hypercritical and
Intemperate In their characterization of things, and
they are generally unwholesome gnldes. We call
them genlusea because they are overdeveloped in
some one creditable direction. Some of us sit at
their feet and pray we may be like them, when if
most men were to become like them, the social or
ganiratlon would be Impossible the eoclal state
The reader will feel sure that Mr. Bridge is
free from any taint of such degeneracy, and
will never make the social state cease. The
pootio standards and elevated range of
thought Bhown In the essays thrown pleasant
light on the higher life of Chicago and on In
tellectual conditions In a region where "The
Chevalier do I'enslerl Van!" Is ranked as
Major G. T. Ynunghusband of the Indian
Army, who is not the Younchusband distin
guished for his explorations in Central Asia,
happened to be In Singapore last fall and
thought he would take a look at Manila and
tha Americans in possession. Ho spent a few
daysashor at the end of Octoher and the ho.
tinning of November, got a look at Admiral
Dowey, nt Gen. Otis and at Agulnaldo, bought
some photographs, collected some easily ac
cessible Information about things In general,
and on the strength of this has written a book,
"The Philippines and Round About," which
the Macmlllan Company publishes. It will be
observed that the time selected by the Major
for his visit made It Impossible for him to be
nn eyewitness to any matter of Impor
tance What he looked at ho describes
with the Intelligence of a personally con
ducted tourist, the things which really
interested him, and to which he devotes most
of the space not used for historical and statis
tical padding, being the discomforts of travel
and accommodations on sea and land. Agul
naldo informed him that he and his followers
hnd fought for the complete Independence of
tho Islands; Admiral Dewey told him, he says,
that the retention of the Philippines would be
the wisest course for the United States to pur
sue, ami he repeats, as ourrent in Manila, the
well-known stories about the suspicious con
duct of the Germans under Von Olederlchs and
the friendly behavior of Capt. Chichester of the
Immortality Some things he tells about are
In bad taste, even If they be true. The book la
written In a jaunty stria that males It easy
reading for people who do not mind utter
John ltuakln has just completed his eightieth
year and already. It Is to be foarcd, an exposi
tion of his social teaehlnp; is not so "needless
and unprofitable" as Mr. J. A. Ilobson mod
estly supposes In his prefneo to "John Buskin.
Social Reformer" IDana F-stes iCo.). While
Itttsklndoubtloss still retains his hold among
elderly people, to tho present generation the
influence he oxerted thirty or forty years ago
Is little more than an Interesting phase of an
cient history In the domain of art, and It cares
oven less for his sootallsm. Mr. Ilobson has
put together with much pains. Inn clear and
Intelligible statement. Ruskln's Ideas on social
reform ns oxprcsaed throughout his writings.
It has been a labor of love, ns the author Is an
enthuslastlcBuskin worshipper. Thearrango
mentoftho Ruskln Ideas In systematic, form
was certainly a work worth doing, for at ono
tlmethor did have n very general influence,
nnd some men tried to livo according to them.
"Tho Span o' Mfe" (Harpers), a romantlo
story woven about the closing Incidents of
Fronch rule on this continent. Is tho Joint work
of William McLennan and J. N. Mollwralth.
The characters, well and boldly drawn, ore tho
ohlvalrous men and noble women-British.
French and Canadlan-who figured In tho stir
ring events thatculmlnated In the fall of I.ouls
botttg. yuebeoand Montreal. Tho story, with
Its adventures in tho forests and on the great
rlvors, Is ns wholesome as any of Fcnlmore
A useful and sensibly arranged book Is "A
Guide to the Wild Flowers." br Alice Louns
berrr, with sixty-four colored and many other
plates drawn by Mrs. Ellis Rowan (Frederick
A. Stokes Company). The flowersaro arranged
aooordlng to the kind of ground In whloh they
are to he found nnd are described In words
and pictures, so that ther can be easily recog
nized. A short and clear compendium of ele
mentary botanical information precodes tho
lists. Tho book will be a convenience to any
ono who loves flowers, even though his book
knowlodgo of botany bo slight.
Old Rouen Is a picturesque town, and It
plnyod an important part in many exciting
scenos of history. Its story was theroforo worth
telling. This has been dono In a thorough nnd
Interesting manner by Theodore Andrea Cook
In "Tho Story of Rouen," Medlinval Towns
series ( J. M. Dent A Co.: Mactulllnns). The
book Is not a mero history; Ills a description
of everything of Intorest in the place, of the
cathedral, tho architecture and tho people. It
has tho merit, peculiar to town and county
histories, of telling the characteristic things
that the bigger histories leave out and that
give life to history. The book Is very prettily
cotton up. as Is to be expeoted from Messrs.
"Landscape Gardening aa Applied to Home
Decoration." by Samuel T. Maynard (John
Wiley A Sons), Is an excellent Uttlo book con
taining much practical Information abouttroes.
Bbrubs and plants, as well as tho arrangement
of grounds, largo and small. The author, in
writing his book, has had In view chiefly the
problems that perplex tho owners of small
" The Life of Capt. Sir Richard F. Burton,"
by Lady Burton nnd edited by W. H. Wllklns,
Is published in a single volume by Charles
Scribner's Sons. The editor has cut out some
portions of minor Importance In ordor to re
duce tho original two volumes to one, but in
tho main the text Is that published by Lady
We have also received:
"Defectlvo Eyesight; the Principles of Its
Relief by Glasses." D.B. St John Roosa.M. D..
LL.D. (Macralllans I
" History of tho New World Called America."
vol. 2, Edward John Payne. (Clarendon Press ;
"Austria." Sidney Whitman. (G. P. Put
"The Toems of Thomas Carew," edited by
Arthur Vincent. Tho Muses' Library. (Im
ported by Charles Scribner's Sons.)
"Poems, Narrative. Eleglao and Visionary,"
by Tercy Bysshe Shelly. (J. M. Dent A Co. ;
"Germany. Her People and Their Story."
Augusta Hale Glfford. (Lothrop Publishing
"A Century of Vaccination nnd What It
Teaches." W. Scott Tebb. (Swan Sonnen
acholn A Co )
" Precis de 1'Hlstolre de France." Aloee For
ties (Macmlllans )
"Liquid Air and tho Liquefaction of Gases."
T. O'Conor Sloane. Ph. D. (Norman W. Henley
nFXMONT-SI-OANK.-On April 28, lsoo, at
the parsonage of the Second Congregational
Church, Oreenwlch, Conn., by the Itev. Walter
M. Barrows, perry Belmont and Jessie A. Sloane,
both of New York.
MTIM.IAMS-KINO.-On Wednesday April 2D,
IS (i(i, at Allegheny, Pa., Nina Bakewell King,
daughter of Dr. Cyrus Black King of Allegheny,
to Otla L. Williams of New York.
HANUGI.OS.-At Blarrlti, France, 26th Inst , Marr
Add ne, wife of Count de Banueloe of Spain, and
daughter of tbe late Charles Thorndlke of Bos
ton. CLAPP. On Thursdar, April 27, at his residence,
the Chelsea, Mew York city, the Rev, Alexander
If. Clapp, D. D aged &0 years and R months.
Funeral at the Broadway Tabernacle Church, Ath
at. and 84th st., on Saturday, 28th, at 2 P. M.
GOKI.ET.-On Thursdar. April 27, at Naples, Italy,
of heart failure, Robert Ooelet of thU city.
Notice of f un ral hereafter.
JACK.-Hamuel T. Jack, In the 47th rear of his age.
Funeral from hla late residence, 88S West 80th
St., Sunday, April 80, at 2 o'clock V. M. St.
Cecils Lodge. No. fifia. F. and A. M.; Corinthian
Chapter, No. lB(t;,Ivanhoe Commandery, No. 8(1,
LORD. Veterans of the Seventh Regiment are re
quested to attend the funeral services of Major
Thomas Ird (Tenth Company), at Trinity
Chapel, on Saturday, April 2P, lRiiB, at II o'clock
A M. TI10MAS DIMOND, Colonel,
hITAl'T.-On Fridar, April 28, JSOH, Clementina,
beloved wife of I. C. Shaut, and granddaughter
of the late William C, Tatteison, aged .'14 rears.
Funeral services will be held on Sunday, April 30,
at her late residence, 1104 Jefleraon av Brook
lyn, at 2 P M.
VON KLEIN. Suddenly. April 28, W. B. A. Yon
Notice of funeral In Sunday papers.
irALI.ACE.-At Deland, Fla., April 26, at 2 P. St.,
In the R4th rear of his age, John Wallace, he
loved husband of Mary K. Wallace of 7dB Jeffer
son av formerly of 670 Oatea av.
Funeral from the Church of Our Ladr of Good
Counsel, Putnam av ., between Ralph and Patchen
av a., Brooklyn, Saturday, April 20, at 10.80 A. M.
rrilF. KF.NRICO CEMrrr.RY.-Prlvate station, liar
J lein Itsllroad; 4S minutes' ridn from the Grand
Central Depot. Office, let Kat 42d St.
Corner Broadway and S4th st.
Rev. CHARLF.S F.. JF.tKKKBON. D. P., Pastor.
Public Worship, with pr aching by the Pastor, at 11
A. M. and 1' 11.
0:46 A M. Sunday School and Bible Classes.
Prarer Meeting Wednesdar evening at H,
plirmcil OF THE MESSIAH (Unitarian), 84th St..
v-cor Park av. Services 11 A. M. Ilev. Robert
Collier will preach. Bundar school, 10 o'clock. In
chapel, entrance Park av. All rordlallr Invited,
"MUCK CHURCH, Broadway, corner 10th St.
Holy Communion, s A. M.
Early Morning Prayer and Sermon, 0 o'clock.
Later Evensong, Sti'clock.
All stttlure free.
MADISON AVENVE BAPTIST cnUROU. eor. Slat
st Tho Itev. Henry M. Sanders, D, D., pastor.
Bundsy services, 11 A. M. and 4:H0 P. M. Pastor will
preaib at both services. Afternoon topic, "Con
tentmeut ' lining Men'aOuIld BlbleClass, 10 A.M.
MADlbON AVF.MIE REFORMED CnURCH. cor.
r.Ttli n.-l'iie pastor, Dr. Abbott E. Klttredge.
will preaih at 11 A.M. and 8 P. M. Christian Kn
deavor prsytr meeting 7tlK P. M. Union Bible class
SOCIETY FOR ETHICAL CULTITRE.-Sundar!
April .10, 1HUU. at 11:20 A.M., at Carnegie Muslo
Ball, corner 07th st. and 7th av. Lecture br Dr.
John Lovejor Elliott. Subject, "The Needs of
Young Men." All interested are Invited.
TIIE CONSPIRACY TKIAL
TKHTIMOSr IS DBFESCE OF WILLIS
ash vtiii.ir a.
Notes Olven by Doodr to TTIIlls, It Is Con
tended. Were for a Legitimate Ilebt,
and Payments to Philips n Partnership
Settlement Iloth of nigh Character.
The defenoe of former Cltr Works Commis
sioner Theodore II. Willis and former Police
Commissioner William E. Philips. In their trial
for consplraoy, was begun bofore Justice
Smith In Part V. of tho Supreme Court In
Brooklyn yesterday morning. Gen. Traoy
moved that the Indictment be dismissed on the
ground.that the bribery Indictment took prec
edence. This was denied, as was also a mo
tion to dismiss on the ground that (ho prose
cution had failed to proven conspiracy.
In his opening addrers Col. Lamb laid that
thore was nothing to show that Mr. Willis was
In any way connected with the case on trial.
Aa regards tho notes given by Daniel Doody to
Mr. Willi's. Col. Lamb eontendod that It was
perfectly proper business transaction, aa
Doody owed the money to tha firm of Theo
dore D. Willis .t Hro. for hardware fur
nished, ne said that Mr. Willis would abso
lutely deny all knowledge of the alleged trans
actions nrlor to tho purohnso of the Valley
Stream property by the city of Drooktyn. Ho
also said that Mr. Philips was for a time a
partner with Daniel Doody In the contracting;
business and that he was entitled as such to
recetvo certain dividends. Col. Lamb said
that Doodr had testified that he had never
paid to Mr. Philips more than $2,500 on all .the
Robert M. Whltln. who was Secretary of
the Department of City Works under Commis
sioner Willis, testified to tho work of the de
partment. He said that the heads of the vari
ous departments advertised for bids for work
to bo done under them and that tha names
and amounts of the contracts were forwarded
to the Commissioner or the Deputy Commis
sioner. During tha two years of Mr. Willis's
administration, he said, more than $10,000,000
was spent for oltr work.
"Did Willis assign to his deputy the duty of
approving bills?" asked Col. Lamb.
"That had been a duty of the deputy from
time Immemorial,' said the witness.
Farmer Deputy Commissioner Robert W.
Fielding was the next witness. Ho testified
that Mr. Willis bad never asked him to favor
any particular contractor and nover knew
him to violate any duty. He said ho knew Mr.
Philips because they were both interested In
politics and belonged to the same faction, of
which Mr. Willis wns the leader, and as a re
sult many of tho politicians. Including Mr.
Philips, frequently visited tho Commissioner
In his office. They also visited for the same
reason Tax Commissioner Aopleton.
Gen. Tracy said that Mr. Fielding was un
der Indictment and had been oonvlcted. but
that the conviction had been reversed by tho
Court of Appoals and the District Attorney
may ordor a new trial.
"I am tryinc the present case," said Dis
trict Attorney Steele, "and what I may do Is an
Mr. Fielding wns then asked geveral ques
tions by District Attorney Steole. His face
flushed, he became nervous and then declined
Justice Smith said that the witness did not
need to answer any questions that might tond
to Incriminate him.
"Can you explain tho bills that were cut
into amounts less than I'.'.OOO?" asked Dis
trict Attorney Steele. ,
Mr. Fielding declined to answer on the
grounds slated by Justice Smith, and he was
rotor Milne, who was chlet engineer un
der Commissioner Willis, testified as to tho
reception of bids for work for the water sup
ply Improvement, ne said ho had asked Mr.
W lllls if he had any special contractor who
he desired should be Invited to bid on
the proposals, but tha. Mr. Willis said ho
wanted the matter left to tho discretion of the
heads of departments. "I never knurr of a
Commissioner." said Mr. Milne, "who eub
initted n name to mo."
William II. Hnward. the President of tho
Fulton Dank, snld he had known Mr. Philips
for years nnd that he stood very high In the
community an 1 was an honorable man. "In
fact," ho H.ild. "I have so high an opinion of
lilm thut.I have made him one of mr executors
when 1 nm cone." He snld ho did not
believe that Mr Willis would tolerate any dis
honesty In his office.
llornard Fowler, who was chief elerk In the
office of the Department of City Works, said
that the Mils were all unproved by tho heads
of tlonnrtmont or the Dooutr Commissioner.
Sometimes he said there would bo l.'itl con
tracts and 1.HM) ronulsltlnns In nday. These
were entered upon tho mlnule book and wero
subseouently approved by tho Commissioner.
He said that ho hnd looked over the minute
books and had not been nble to find any record
showlnc that any order had beon given for the
repavlng of New I'trecht avenue. During the
administration of Alfred T. White as Commis
sioner, the witness snld. Mr. White took the
mlnttto liook home with him on Saturday
night nnd returned It on Monday morning
after having Inspected It carefully. Huknerr
that Mr. Willies also Inspected the minute book
on Saturday nights. He f.ild that during the
Inst months of 1W7 the business In the de
pnrlmont Incrcnsed from -T) to '. per cent.
This was caused br tho fact tnat on Jan. 1.
181S, the charter of the Greater New York was
to bo into effect and everything had to bear
ranged prior to that time. Ho snld there
were three orders on the minute hook for re
pairs, each calling for an expenditure of less
than S'i.lHH). These orders were nlaced In tho
book by DoDuty Commissioner Fielding, The
witness snld he subsequently learned that tho
work cost about R70.000. The ontrv of the
orders on the book, he said, wns Irregular,
nnd hn called Mr. Fleldlnc's attention to It nnd
Mr. Fielding Instructed him to make another
entry, which ho did.
President George W. White of the Mechan
IcsTIIank had known Mr. Willis for twenty
years and knew him to be nn upright and hon
orable man. Ho said he did not know him as
a political leader, but hnd read In the papers
that he was the Republican leader in Brook
lyn. Charles T. lounc. the Tiesldent of the Na
tional City Dank, snld ho had known Mr. WH
IM for thirty yenrs and Mr. Thlllps for fifteen
ynr? and that they were both honorable men
and had a high standing in the community.
Former President 11 .1. Seff of the Depart
ment of Assessment. Aaron Levy, a wholesale
butcher, and David H. alentlne. n contractor,
all testified to the high standing In the com
munity of both Mr. Willis and Ml . ThlHns
John II. Decker, who was Deputy Water
Turvevor during Mr. Willis's administration,
testified that the work for building the water
mains on New I'trecht avenue. Fort Hamilton
avenue and Sixtieth street emanated from the
Water Purveyor's Department.
Oicar Knipp. formerly Water Purveyor,
snld that he had requested Fnglneer '-owls to
have an Inspection made of New I'trecht avo
nuo" after the water mains had been laid, and
that in response Mr Lowlshad recommended
that tho street be repaved and thut Deputy
Commissioner Fielding had given the order
to repave the street, and altera time the con
tract was given to Daniel Doodr.
"This witness Is under indictment." said
District Attorney Steole. "I object to his an
swering tho questions of Col. I.nmb and tliot)
when it comes to my crosB-cxnmlnntiou hav
ing him decline toi nswer, as did Fielding."
We will wait until that time," said Justice
District Attorney Steele then began his
cross-examination, nnd alter a few unimpor
tant questions had been asked Justice Smith
adjourned court until Mondnv morning. Ho
admonished the niry not to discuss the case
themsolves or to allow others to discuss It In
giiades is Munonn.
Imprisonment for Premeditated Crime)
Death for Crime Done In Anger.
Francesco d'Angelo and Lulgl La ltosn. said
to bo members of an Italian socret society,
wore arraigned yesterday In tho Criminal
Itranch of the Supreme Court to plead to an In
dictment charging thorn with murder in the
first degree. D'Angelo pleaded guilty to man
slaughter In the first degree, and La Rosa
plcadod guilty to manslaughter In the second
decree. They ndmlttcd that on Nov. 20 last
theywaltod at the corner of Canal and Mul
berry streets and flrod two shots from pistols
Into the body of Mncenzo Gallucci. Uallucci
died tho following day.
It was said yesterday by a detective who was
in the courtroom that llalluccl'3 death hnd
been ordered by a secrot society similar to the
Malln D'Angelo and La Rosa were appointed
to do the killing.
D'Angelo was sentenced by Justice Fitr.
corald to twenty yenrs in State prison and La
Rosa to fllteeu years.
Justice Fitzgerald also passed the death sen
tence upon Ijorenzo Priori, an Italian drug
clerk. Priori Is to die during the week begin -PlfifjH110
ll'- ,?-a8t December he shot and
killed Vlncenzo Gnraguso, a banker. In a quar
rel over a same of cards.
grootttjjtt gidvtriWmentiJ. I grooMp fX&vtttlttmtilt.
All people do not think alike, but most people nro
willing to accept
$7.00 FOR $2.95.
This we promise you if you como early enough. Wo
havo about 1,000 all wool Kneo Pants Suite for boya
from 7 to 16 years of age, which wero made last year.
Their only offence is in not being mado in 1899. They
are just as desirable in material and shape as 1899
Suits; but it is contrary to our policy to carry goods
from year to year, henco they must go. They formorly
sold at $'1.00 to $7.00, and in order to disposo of them
quickly we give you
Your Choice for $2.95.
If you prefer that your boy have an 1899 Suit, wo can
show you a handsomo lino at $4.00 to $10.00.
Fultou.Ste, cor. DeKalkAve;
CALEB V. SMITH, Manager.
WON'T LICENSE SAM JACK'S.
BUT TIIE POL1CK BOAItlt SWALLOWS
THE DEWEY ALL ItlQUT.
The Dewey Is Senator Tim Sullivan's Thea
tre Trouble with Jack's Flaoe Is That
It llorrltled Commissioner Juke ness.
It was llconso day In the Police Doard yes
terday. Theatre and concert hall licenses
run out on May 1. and they were all ud for
their annual renewal of licenses. The most
Important act of the board was the refusal to
license Snm.T. Jack's Theatre, at 1101 Broad
way. Sam T. Jack himself died on Thursday
night. In sneaking of the theatre. President
"Many complaints have been received con
cerning tha nature of the performances there,
nnd the police have had to Interfere and have
the programmes changod several times."
Although President York didn't say so. It Is
understood that the action of tho board was
taken on account of Commissioner Jake
Hcss's visit to the theatre. Juke said after
ward that he was horrified, and the board de
cided that any performance which horrified
Jake ought to be stoppod as soon as possible,
lest spectators should begin to drop dead by
Other places to which renewal of licenses
was refused are tho Oregon, at8Ti Bowery:
Appel's music hall, nt 424-431 Eighth avenue,
run by Charles J. Appel: Victor Hodlto's oon
cert hall, Hurf avenue and Sea Bench walk.
Coney Island; Abbeyb. Sotoldo's concert hall,
at 4'J0:i Third avenue: Joseph 1'. Iturke's i
music hull, at KIllHowerj, nnd the Wavorly, nt
:3 Bowery. The Dowey Theatre, owned bv
Ktnte Senator Timothy Dry Dollar fialilvnn, is
not among those to which licenses were le
fused Kergeant Michael Gorman of the patrol bout
eot an honorable mention for his rescue of
John Hayden from drowninc on Tuesday
night: also, another bar to his medal. The
Hergeaut has stopped keeping count of his
rescues, but they are rearing thirty, nnd It Is
said that the bars to his medal are so many
that If ho gets a few more he'll hnve to cln
them up to keep them from drugging on the
ground when ho rrnlks. The board com
inonded Itoundsman Schuessler and Patrol
man Dominlck O. Ilelllv of the bicycle niiund
for their rescue Inst week of atwoumn from
the burning building nt 'J'2M West lItd street.
Lnwver Mortimer A. Huger served notice ,
on the boinl that on May H he would apuly to
tho Supreme Court for a writ Ipt mandamus i
compelling tho reinstatements roundsmen ,
of twenty-five men who were loundsmen be
fore the" Roosevelt recline, nnd who were re-
duced then. It Is contended that they wero
Illegally reduced The names of the twenty
flvo were taken and the bonrd directed the
Chief to brine chtrces acalnstall of them for
violation of the rule providing that no .mem
ber of the force shall bring legal action against
the bonrd without the board's permission.
DRAfWED VSDEn A WAGOX.
William Item's Feet Catch In the Traces as
Un rails Over the Dnshhonrd.
William Bau, proprietor of the Amsterdam
Hotel, at Biver and Second streets, Hoboken,
drove to fluttenburc on Thursday evening,
accompanied by Joseph Bohm, n liquor denier
of 3.18 Fast Eighty-third street, and Thomas
Onnn. a bartender, of 510 East Eighty-fourth
street, this city. Whllo returning one of the
reins broke ns they drove Into the town of
Woehavvken. Bau, who was driving, stooped
over the dashboard to grasp tho line, but lost
his balance, and fell head foremost between
the hoi so and the buggy.
His legs caught In the traces and he was
dragged about fifty feet with his head scraping
on the ground before Bohm and (iiinn. who
jumped out, succeeded In stopping the horse.
It Is feared nt St. Mary's Hospital in Hoboken
that Bau's skull is fractured.
The Tunnel Transit Hill.
Mayor Van Wyck has received from Albany
the bill amending tho Bauld Transit law so
as to permit tho construction of the tunnel by
private capital, nnd tho granting of a franchise
to n private corporation for not longer than
fifty years. He will hold n nubile hearing on
the bill on Wednesday morning nt 11 o'clock.
Edward T.auterbaen. counsel to the Third
Avenue Ha 11 road Company, snld that the di
rectors of the company would raeot some time
next week and would consider tho advisability
of bidding for the franchise.
Ez-ntstrlrt Attorney tioei to Jnll.
BEAPiNfi, Pn., April 28. Ex-Dlstrlct Attor
ney Hiram Y. Kaufman, who was arrested on a
ferryboat between Now York nnd Jersey City,
wns brought to his homo here and committed
to jail fornino months on n charge of having
embezzled trust funds. Ho Is tho first lnwver
ever committed to prison in this district. Mr.
Kaufman is a gradunto of Yale, and was elected
District Attorney ns a Democrat. Stock spec
ulation Is said to b the cause of his downfnll
I ; It is Incontrovertible 1 1
! ; The Editor of the " Christian Million," ;
1 1 under the heading of General Notes, on ', '
1 1 August so, i8i;S, wrote r .
"A good article will stand upon Its own
, ' merits, and we may rely upon it that nothing i '
, i will continue long which does not. In a more '
, i or leas degree, harmonize with the state- ' ,
, i ments which are published concerning It." ' ,
1 1 Mr. HallCalne,
' i Author of " The Deemster," "The Manx- i !
i man," "The Christian," etc., when speak-1
ing on "Criticism," recently, said i
i ' When a thing that Is advertised greatly
' Is good It goes and goes permanently ; when '
It Is bad. It only goes lor a while I the public ' i
! The Proprietor of
BEECHAM'S PILLS ;
1 1 has said over and over again:
' " It Is a fallacy to Imagine that anything ! '
i , will sell Just because It Is advertised. How
1 1 many nostrums have been started with glare . '
',and snuffed out In gloom? The fact Is, a
1 , man Is not easily gulled a second time : and '
I every dissatisfied purchaser doea ten times '
I I more harm than one satisfied doea good. , '
1 , Assuredly the sale of more than 6,000,000 '
i, boxes ol BEECHAM'S PILLS per annum,
altera public trial ol hall-a-century. la con
'elusive testimony ol their popularity, su.
', pcrlorlty and proverbial worth."
, l rteecham's Pills have for msny ytlrt been ths popular
l fsmUyroedlclnewhereTerlheLnslithlsnsuafelvipoken, i
' I and they now Hand without a fifil, la boxes, 10 cents '
i, ands5Ccntsesch,stslldrugttores- i
IStWItE TEAS ACT COSSTITUTIOSAL.
Judge Laoombe Declines to Grant an In
junction I'reventlng Its Enforcement.
Judge Lacombo of the United States Clrouit
Court yesterday denied the motion of counsel
for William J. Buttdeld. a tea Importer, foro
preliminary Injunction to restrain tha Collec
tor of tho Tort and the Board of General Ap
praisers from holding, seizing or destroying
052 packages of tea out of a cargo of 23.000
packages brought to this port last March In
the ship Paul Revlerre. The application was
made la a supolemental bill of oomplaint.
Before the cargo arrived here notion had
been begun by the plaintiff to test the oonstl
tutlonallty of tha statute which prohibits tho
Importation of Impure and unwholesome teas,
alleging that by the terms of the not Congress
had relegated to the 8ecretarv of the Treasury
legislative powers In that each year a standard
of quality Is fixed by the Heoretary. The origi
nal complaint stated that Importations of tea
by the plaintiff had been oondemned by cus
toms officers, and the Injunction applied for
was to restrain Collector BIdwslI from any
jlmllar action. In hie opinion Judge Lacombe
"This court Is still or the opinion expressed
In the earlier cause orCruikshank vs. Bldwell,
that by the Insertion of the word quality in the
statute Congresu Intended to cover more than
mere purity and wholesomoness. So lnter
!rote.d;.tno. "tnttite Is in entire hnrmdny with
the drift of recent legislation, which ton con
tinually Increasing extont relegates to govern
nienta! determination and control matters
which have always heretofore. In this joun
trv at least, beon left to the disposition of the
Individual eltlzen or to the operation of natu
ral laws. The quostlons as to the power of
Congress f) pass such an act and to provide
that the standard of quality should bo fixed
each year under tho supervision ofthoSecre
!,nry,.! ,he Treasury were passed on In the
TAILORS WAST A TES-UOVK DAY.
New Tork Workers Won't Demand It,
Though, Ilncnttsr the Union Is tVenh.
The Custom Tailors' National Union will on
Monday make a demand for a ten-hour work
'day In nearly all the large cities of the United
States. New York will be an exception, as tho
union has not yet recovered from the effects of
Its Inst general striko here in which it was
defeated. Tho custom,tnllors of New York nro
the men who work lorltho fashionable tailors
in and near Fifth avetiuo. They stiuck for
higher wages, though their leaders admitted
that business wns bad. and lost Somo of tho
employers reduced wages 10 percent last year,
but have promised to restore the old scale soon.
MINUTCRl SLMSVIC THIS DS.V.
Sunrise BOSIBunsets. 0 Rl I Moon rites 11 31
man wantn this niT.
Bandy Hooli. 0 87 I Gov.Isl'd.10 2D I Bell Date. IS 21
Arrived FBiDiT. April 28.
fls Fuert Blsmsrk, Earends, Hamburg April 20,
K Filatia, lleeslnz, Hamburg April IS,
he Cliulen. Ztattles. Amsterdam.
hs Wllkoinrueu, Sebaeflcr, Htcttln.
H Bernard. Kvana, Manaos.
Bs Vlilar, Nielsen, Titxpan.
ha Orange Nassau, Noyboer, Trinidad.
SaTaormlna. Muller. Illo Janeiro.
Hs nagirry. htaubu, Cardenas.
8s Foisjo. Dcrensen, ("lenfuesoi.
Hs Kl Monte, Parker, New Orleans.
fis Jamestnnn. Boar. Norfolk.
Hs Lampasas, Bsrstow, Oalveaton.
Dark Hornet. Nobles, Ouantanamo.
Bark Antigua, Holmes, Montevideo.
For later arrivals. see rirst Page.
8s Dlamant. from Rotterdam for New Tork, April
22, lat. 49.44, long. 08.2r.
sailed rsoM roaiiaw ronrs.
8s Bovlo, from Liverpool for New Tork.
SAILED TBOM DOMESTIC POSTS.
Es New Orlesns, from New Orleans for New Tork.
La Osseogne, Havre 700 AM 1000 AM
Ilmbrta, Liverpool .... ft 00 AM ROOAM
Rtiaarndam, Rotterdam . . 8 00 A M 10OO A M
Ilekta. t'hnstlansand ..1100AM 100PM
Pennsylvania. Hamburg 7 8(1 A 51
8t. Cuthbert, Antwerp
Kits, Nuevltas 100PM 800PM
Havana. Havana II no AM 100PM
Alone, Kingston 10(H) A M 32 00 M
Algiers. New Orleans aooPM
Nlleees, Oslveston SOOPM
Hudson, New Orleans 800 PM
M. L. Yillaverde. Havana 1000 AM
,vat! .tfomtai, Afav .
Alliance. Colon 13 00M 2 00 P M
Algonquin, Jacksonville 000 PM
Consols Hsmhurg April 2
Algos Hamotirr April 18
Asia . . , Rotterdam April 14
KalserWllhelmir .. Gibraltar AprillH
Kl Monte New Orleans April 2S
Lueania Liverpool, April 22
Ht Iiuis Southampton.., April 22
Manhattan .... London April 1H
Hamraotila Bremen April ir.
British Trader Antwerp April 1.
Aleonqiitn ... Jacksonville April 2H
EansasClty Havannah April 2D
Dut Sunday, April SO.
Burgundla .... Gibraltar April 15
Queen Margaret Shields April 1H
LaNormamlln . . .. Havre April 23
Iroquois Jacksonville April 27
Put Monday, May I,
Taurie Liverpool April 21
Rotterdam Rotterdam April ;o
Menominee London April 20
Mauhattau ... . I'lvmnutb April IP
Patria . ... Gibraltar April in
(Im, Heaton .. .. Gibraltar .. . .April 17
Caracas Lafiueyrs ... April 24
Mozart St. Lucia April 24
Chalmette New Orleans April 2rt
Louisiana New Orleans April 2 A
Hue Tutidav. Mavt.
Anehorla Glasgow April 30
rriMland. . . . Antwerp April 23
Rolaml Ilremen April 20
IMjalliit Shields AprillR
Concho . .. Galveston April 2il
Advance .. Colon April 2,
Kaiser Wm.derOrosse. Bremen April 2(1
flue M'fdnttdntf, May it,
F.ms Gibraltar April 24
British F.mplre Anttvrrp April 23
Europe .... London April 2()
NewOrleana New Orleans April 3H
Due Thuridav, May L
n.n.Meler Bremen April 22
Wlneland Shields April 20
Jersey City Hwaneea...... .......iSprll 30
Montcalm London April 23
gfanofortfit., (Drrjnnjj, ftr.
Cor. Fifth Ave. nnd Slateenth St.
PT A 'NTOH Tn "". nd rent applied If purchst.J
riLi.1UO wlli, reasonable time.
PTANfiS Second-hand Upright In good eon
rikllUO dltlon from 100 to 1200. a
PIANOS Slightly used, a good as new, at a
Xln"uu discount of from S100 to I2u0 frota
regular rash prices,
FIANCS NEW WEBER TIANOS which are net
iiii listed In our present Catalogue mH
" at prices that will be appreciated r
SSSmmSZmm those wanting tbe hlgbost grade f
PTANflQ Purchaser of our New BTt'YVFJUNT
rilX.l'iKJS piAj,os at18.1 may exchange tin m
JS at anv time within Hve years tor a new
1 WKIIEH PIANO or a new W1IF.KM n K
PIANO, wh n a fair allowance ill ).,,
made, nrlf exchanged within on.- rear
the full price paid will be allowed
Cor. Fifth Ave, nnd Hlsteetith SI.
Our basement Is crowded with upright and
square plnnos which we nave taken la ex
change for BTEBLIMGB.
o Fruit ds half Tnnm valckandivh
WILL TAKE IT.
SO Good Squnres, SSO.OO
O Very tine Nqunres, ajno.oo
4 Nearly new Squares, 070.00
7 lull size Uprights
SGO.OO to 812H.00.
4 Nenrly New Cprla-hls. S140.00
8fl rnrlor Oigitns, 20.00 to O35.00
(New riniioa rented 93,00 and 84.00 per mM
THE STERLlNd PIANO CO.,
530 Fulton St., Brooklyn.
Opp. Montauk Theatre.
this week In almost new and good second-hand
Planoa of our own and other renowned makers-,
grands, uprights and squares. A few discontinued
etyles at very great reductions from Regular Prices.
Cash or easy monthly payments.
83 UNION SQUAIIE 'WEST,
Between 16th and 17th ata . N, V.
STEINWAY & SONS
NO. 109 K. I4TI1 KTKEET.
n&ve always on hatirl a lartto stock of
of almost every make, thrlr owu iuclmlmj, taken la
xchanao for now Stetuway pianos. Tln-an Inetru
menu are In Good order, having been th"rnushly ro
patrftd by ua. and they are oQcred at lowest possible
JT-nrtrnrn of Hogus Rtnlmrny Flitnos.
Wareroomsll KAT 14TII ST. Full assortment
of these reliable iuBtruments. Also a number of seu-ond-hand
grand and upricht and a lot nf a on are
pianos of arloua makes and at all prices, for sale on
easy terms if required Home slightly used planoa
at great bargains. riAM)S TOJILNT.
10t Werit 42d st., Just west of Oth av.
The acme of perfection; dlrectfmra manufacturer; I
competition priCfs: etinv terms, bargains in used
pianos, tslten in exchange loo,$160. Call orwrite
A Large Assortment of the Celebrated
IVKICS & BM).I I'lANUS.
Also a number of others, second-hand, Including a
Stelnway and rhickerlnir Uprlaht. rheup.
High-grade PIANOS TO UKNT a specialty
louis J. .ioscr.ii s, to Kist ieth st.
ARGAIN'9. Reduced prices in uprlghVplanoi?
Ctifckciing grand, $M, evsv payments.
OlIilSlMAN. IHKast 14th st.
EUTTIFULnew upriaht pianos, M35: 8telnwar
upright, hargaln. UINTEKKOTII, 105 Kast 14th
at.; branch, 114 r.th av.
OUKAT ItAlttiAlNH ON INSTALLMENTS
tuxtupward Rents, fs nnupnant
Bend for catalogue .OORUON'H. l.lli Fifth ar,
AROK assortment, sllshtly usen. no to l3Ss
rent t'l. email installment. OUVRIF.R DllO-.,
13 East 14tli st
RFXIAI1L1. Coniinr Pianos. Estah. 1877. Hlch
grade. Medium price. Easy terms. Renting;
exchanging. 4 KiHt 42d st.
THE LAUREL HOUSE.
LAKEWOOD, N. .1.
Will remain open until June 1.
IiAVIIi It. I'l.l'MER, Manager.
The spring months are delightful In Lakewnod,
with great acth ity in all outdoor sports.
ATLANTIC CITY N. J l m'RF.aU OF INI'OItMs.
TION, lll'i5 BROADWAY.
Hl'FFOLK CO. IL. l.l. N. Y. '
the B'Btosi'ixrr biolsi:.
The beauty of the mountains and dellehtaof ths
ar ashore combined. Fine golf links, bo .ting, bat'.
Ing, fishing and all amuscmen s. Housaccomn o
dates 800. Ua clovatnr, ele trie lights, suit s w itU
bath, fcc. Rend for illustrated booklet.
W. M. HAUiHTJl, H rst 2thst . N T
of Hew Jersey, NewEnirland, and Eastern
New Tork, by districts: 25c. and r.Oc. Catalogue free.
OEO. II. WALRER k CO., Boston, Uats.
TIIE" WISSAHICKON INN,
Will be reopened on June 15. iwiii, underthe men.
agementof -Mrs. William Darracb.
Applications for rooms may be made to 1HROIJ)
BllfTK. Hotel Hamilton, 1U34 Walnut st., Phils.
STAMlrOHD, COS'N.-One hour from New York. In
Htamford'a nicet district; goml board. Isrw-s,
airy rooms! homelike: gentlemen reeiiliihernfm 'he
summer and go to and from Sen- York dailj- terms
reasonable. Mrs. ORF.K.NK, 2H I llutou v
ATTENTION -OLD I)R. tlRINDLE. ORIrvrR
I'MVEltsm OF TIIK Cln uKM'.tt M'lth.
MF.nil'AL IlEPARl.MF.VT.ar. YF.Ri V-PF.l !vl l-T
IN DMEtSES OF MEN. OLD I)lt (IKIMII.l 1 e
been limner established and has had luoieevpi n n
than any other advertising phvslrian clt p.vi" r
prove this, Cuderbtssi lentlfic trnvtmcut bl -li I
skin diseases, pain In bouee, r d l ots, si m tin it
and mouth, meets, painful snelltutts kldnM sn 1
bladder complsluts. sialdtui: Ititlamiiiatluii irr&i-l.
uu Kvelopeil organs, neak back, lout vitality a
spes lllj , permanently cured Men about t . ihh ir
should consult OLD DR. itltlNDI.E Fieri itupi b
ment reuioveil, Hufferers, do not waste t me inti t.t
less skilful pliislclsns Remember, oi.li I'll nH's
DLF. ll.ver fails OFFICE OVER 1'. Yl MIS at l"l
West 12th SI., Ixtneen iltb and 7tll als, Adli' e f r- .
Meili-lni. $1 Hours, ll to li. numlava, it to I.
"ol.l Dlt.'fiKKY, uTye-nra it sii-rinllT l
dlaensea nf men imly. (Quickest pinnaniit ure
guaranteed In all the diseases peculiar in men, w I
poison, akin diseases, kidney and bladder n i ',
weakness, nervous debility, errors of voutl . tai
dreams, undeveloped nrnaus, InipMiuirnts t ' e sr
rlaue, c Consult old Pr Orej flrnt, lie is s
oldest established snd the longest In practlni f s
specialist In the city Oftlee oier :ij vesis at :i
Last 17lh st . luar Union Huiiaro Hours n to .S "
days. 1 to H Scientific treatment advue '
Mtdlciue only r.o cents Nnrhargnnnlexrut t
A DR. AND MRS. siMfMiN. the leiidincsp' 'al
lets In New York, sueceasfulli tr-at all l
complaints and Irregularities, 2,. ears eir ' J.
pritst.i sanitarium; trained nurse tristment
anieed, frCH ronttdentlal adilce, (Hon :.' "t
27th at., near Broadway,
A.-A.-A.-QIT I 5 K r. ST r E n M A N r T
Cl'HK In diseases of men; dangerous cases e I .
ed. relief at once, thne. desiring onli tirt
scientific treatment should call I he lea.liiiu -i "
riallst, Dr. Iliviiaehur, 127 West 22d st , t ". "
Hundajs, 10 tn 1.
""-PR. CONHAD'B HAMIAKU'M -R-lenn' .
-fV. skilful tieatment of all diaiasia of unn.
private rooms, ery conienienie and aiului '1
consultations, n A. M to u V. M Call or urn- ' '
booklet. 117 West 47th St. Tel as(2i .I'th.
rkOCTOR'MRS. REIKHARI) treats female lr-n
-. Unties, single, married, Ro years' eiperlei !
711 Itbar . near 4Ntb st
VE posltliely "cure all female Irregutarlties or rs
' turn money, regular phvslcian, ao years ens
rlence; consultation free. Dr and Mrs. AMES. Ml
West 2d st,
99ft WF-ST4UTII HT. Dr. Cinwe cures trregnlsr
iitJ (ties at once without pain orroedl. ine. si
Iteal Kstnte Kr Sftle-Cltj nr Country j
advertised In TnrBCN Implies tho shortest r .let' I
a satisfactory disposal of it. No better Indorseni'Di
of Tbi Huh aa a real estate medium need b re tuirea
than the Real Fatate Board of Brokers, wh . mall
use of It as a uewa as well as an advcrtliUK m