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i r - f f Fart One Paes 1-8 1-8 1-8 ,; . y lO.Parres VOL. XLIV.KO. 13,495. NEW-YOEK, NEW-YOEK, NEW-YOEK, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1894. j PRTtrn TTTnrTV rrr "' "' " .' ! ., 1 .. s ' s V- V- -aV -aV BULL CALLING FOR BONDS Crc.vL"-3 Crc.vL"-3 Crc.vL"-3 Dcisand for the Government 5 Per Cents. SUCCESS OF THE ISSUE ASSURED J.'o Concerted Actloa Yet by the New. York Baaka Not Known How Large Tbelr Subscriptions Subscriptions Will Be. As the time approaches when bids for the new Government bonds must be forwarded to Washington, the toplo la uppermost In the financial district. Every bank and bank lag house la g ettlng letter by. every mall front ' correspondents and customers - who Ub to make original subscriptions. Wherever Wherever banking mea meet they talk over what they can do to secure some of the bonds. Informal conferences of gold holders are becoming common, and reports of efforts toward concerted action reach Wall Street frequently. The third supply of bond circular circular and blank forms for bids haa been near! exhausted at the Bub-Treasury. Bub-Treasury. Bub-Treasury. Hanks In the Interior are eager for the bonds. They wish them In excess of their ability to pay In gold, and are reluctant to draw upon the Treasury reserve. From one Interior small city yesterday came an offer of the entire stock of gold which the applicant applicant had. some $10,000, to which It hoped its correspondent here might add $20,000 .without bothering the Bub-Treasury. Bub-Treasury. Bub-Treasury. ', The Dollar Bank of Pittsburg, one of the most prosperous savings Institutions- Institutions- la that section. Is In the field for bonds. Word comes that It Intends to draw on the Pitta burg banks In which It carries deposits and make them deliver generously from their metal stock of 11.300,000. A request bonds and wish to buy them at first band have multiplied daily. .The withdrawals of money from the Bub-Treasury Bub-Treasury Bub-Treasury seem beyond question to have been made by persons who could not get gold In any other way, and who were determined to bid. While the right to withdraw gold has not been la ' dispute, comment upoa It has stirred up feeling la no small degree among bankers, who have talked of it as a business business matter, and with reference to the ultimate ultimate effect, and not . as a question of taste. W. W. Sherman expressed himself regarding It yesterday. He has drawn no gold, and his opinion may be considered la the light of the fact that the. Bank of Com-merce, Com-merce, Com-merce, of which be la President, is one of the large gold, holders. He was quoted as saying: - "Every holder of a Government note has the right to ask for gold If hs has need of It, and no more odium should attach to the presentation of a note for redemption than to the presentation of a check at a bank or a sight draft to a merchant. Now the banks In this city hold some $80,000,000 gold tor which they have no need, aa they have not aa outstanding obligation of a dollar payable in that coin. Banks la other cities hold large amounts for which they as well have no neeo. These banks and the depositors wish to buy the bonds which the Government wishes to sell." . Every noteholder haa a gold equivalent In his hands-every hands-every hands-every bank depositor has a claim for notes which will produce gold. And if .the Government does not need gold for the redemption of these notes, what earthly use hag It for gold at allt : " If this whole question caa be left to those who will have to deal with it, aad not be unnecessarily discussed and agitated beforehand, the Government will get all the bids it wants for bonds, get all the gold it needs In payment for them, and the pub-lie pub-lie pub-lie will get the Investment It Is anxious to obtain." Mr. Sherman's opinion, that the success of the Issue Is assured, met the common view. It was regarded also aa expressive of appreciation by the bank that the loan has demonstrated Its popularity. Bankers who heard of what he said In IT WAS AN EXCRESCENCE The Corruption That lexow Set Oat tol Overthrow. - RECORDER. GbFF WILL QUIT S005- S005- Merely Rounding Out the Work Already Already Begtra New-York New-York New-York Per-manently Per-manently Per-manently Redeemed A Report to January. . - XV A fiWTVnTAlT Vn. 91 SArdir.elet Goff of New-Ydrk New-Ydrk New-Ydrk has been in Washing ton Tor a few. days, and to-day to-day to-day sunmittea to be Interviewed at length by a local news paper. He, gave la long and Interesting his tory of the revolt in New-York New-York New-York against the corrupt practices of the police a history told with a terseness and attractiveness that make it readable even by those who have been familiar with the investigations of the Lexow committee. Mr. Goff reasons that the condition of corruption corruption waa not political that is, not partl- partl- un. It mlrht lhav mm. from thai Re publican Party as easily as from the Demo cratic, ana was, i in his opinion, aa excres cence. I " It waa the last and most cruel stage of centralised powek-." powek-." powek-." he said. As to the remfedy, Mr. Goff had this to say: " The remedy t Arouse the conscience of the people. Males them think. Make them realise that this growth upon the com munity ultimately means death to one or the other. The fcws are all right to-day to-day to-day In the City of Nevj-Tork. Nevj-Tork. Nevj-Tork. .The fault. la with their enforcement by their, guardians. The machinery of the courts Is all right; the trouble is with the personnel, but further back than that, arlth th neonl thomaol vp who heretofore wjere not sufficiently shocked by acts of flagrant injustice to arouse them selves to emcacious protest. . it was not a irsk-iias irsk-iias irsk-iias mm awv si ft m a w w van a . -av.A -av.A aa-a-a- aa-a-a- aa-a-a- aa-a-a- aa-a-a- aa-a-a- aiitnuuuui: daiulu b riiUJIU IIUn I When He Becomes a Cardinal He Will Prob-ablj Prob-ablj Prob-ablj Go te Xnrope and Cease to be Apostolic Delegate, ; WASHINGTON, Nov. 21. No surprise has been occasioned in high Catholic circles by the announcement that Papal Delegate Satolli is to be elevated' to the Cardinalate. The fact was announced some time ago in The New-York New-York New-York Times, and met with general general denials. Several weeks ago friends ot the Delegate received assurances that the Pope had decided to Invest him with the beretta, and the fact that Archbishop Satolli Satolli accepted without protest the congratulations congratulations of those in the secret furnished presumptive presumptive evidence that he was advised of the Pope's intention.; . ' - It la assumed here that at the next Consistory Consistory at the. Vatican, which will probably be held next' month, and may, in view of the extreme age and delicate health of Leo XIII., be the last at which he will preside, the elevation of the Archbishop will be formally announced, and messengers will be ordered to depart for America with the beretta, . ,.; . As Baltimore' is the seat of Cathollo authority authority in the United States, the ceremony of the investment will undoubtedly take place there, under the immediate direction of Cardinal Gibbons. The fact that the Cardinal has postponed his Journey to Rome is taken here as an indication that the date of the Consistory is known to him, and that he would be unable to pay his respects to the Pope and return In time to be present at the investment. : There being absolutely no doubt regarding regarding the elevation, of Archbishop Satolli, speculation concerning his successor as Delegate Delegate is engaging attention among his associates associates and the leading Catholics, for no doubt exists that he wlil soon return to Italy, when he will receive his hat at the Pope's hands. There is a rumor abroad that Mgr. Haurentlelll, who until recently was the Papal Nuncio at Tha Hague, may DENSEST FOG FOR YEARS Ferryboats Kept, at Their Docks and ; Trains Badly Delayei X PEOPLE LOyO IX . REACHIXQ HOME Bridge Entrance Jammed, and the : Accommodations Uaeqaal - to the Emergency Good , Nature Prevailed. With navigation blocked by the densest fog that the oldest boatmen have konwn in many years, it was very difficult to b-. b-. b-. tain transportation across the river- river- last night,',;;: ' ; . - ;? , Boats were delayed or taken oft the routes altogether, to lessen tiie dangers, and the few that were left to convey the belated travelers in many instance landed them too late to catch their train, or landed them at docks for which the pilots had not set out. - ' . , . . ; Traffic at the ferry houses waa -cxmreeted -cxmreeted beyond that of any day for years. Waiting rooms were filled to their utmost limit. wnne tne street in front of the ferry houses were almost blocked. The Inhabitants of New-Jersey New-Jersey New-Jersey and 8taten Island were much worse off than those of Brooklyn, who could go to the bridge, and so reach their homes. ' At the New-Jersey New-Jersey New-Jersey ferries many bad to Walt from three-Quarters three-Quarters three-Quarters of an hour to an hour before obtaining foothold on a seemingly seemingly phantom boat that sailed into space, where it was difficult to see a light a boat length ahead. ! ; Many sent telegrams home and went up town to wait until the fog lifted. But most ot the bedraggled residents of towns across the river waited until they could get TyE 1LAX0 SCXnT AT IIE2 riES Fire la tht Steamship'! Cargo of Cotton Could ' Kot Be Eitifiguislied Ij Tin- Tin- : . boats and Engines. ' kThe New-York New-York New-York and Texas steamship Alamo, which arrived from Galveston yes terday afternoon,, waa sunk at Pier 20, East River, this morning,' to extinguish a fire in the cotton In her hoid. The fire started at 1:20 o'clock. Two flre- flre- boata and a number of fire engine respond ed to the alarms. '; .-;. .-;. .-;. ? : At no time was there any flame visible, but a. dense smoke rolled : up from . the steamer, ; It was seen after an hour's work that the fire could not be extinguished by fire boats and engines, and water waa let in to sink the vessel. : .-' .-' .-' ' ' . The Alamo is a first-class first-class first-class passsenger steamship. )'--" )'--" COJLMISSI05ERS TTEEE C0XYIXCED The Pleasure Baj Bridge' Collapsed Under Them, and Thej Ire TSow Sure That V Kew One Is deeded. - LONG BRANCH, .k Nov. 21.-Engi-neer 21.-Engi-neer 21.-Engi-neer 21.-Engi-neer 21.-Engi-neer Weber and Counselor Colmaa of Trenton, Trenton, the commission appointed by Chief Justice Beasley to investigate the alleged crookedness In the Board of Chosen Freeholders Freeholders of Monmouth County in awarding contract for bridge, met to-day to-day to-day at Pleasure Pleasure Bay. . The Commissioners were accompanied accompanied by a number of the Freeholders. - The the old GILROY FILLS OFFICII Appoints JcsepWJ. Deuel, V.'b b z ; Eff ullicaa, Police Justice. TllLSLlXy LEADELS AE IXDIGXAXT Atnoe J. Cummins and TwoIpuUU cans Made Subway Commissioners Commissioners The Common School ' Board -Filled -Filled Up. Police Justice-Joseph Justice-Joseph Justice-Joseph f. Deuel, Republican, Republican, to succeed Solon B. Smith, ltepub-lican: ltepub-lican: ltepub-lican: terra extends to Jan. 7 i Lt im.i-t. im.i-t. im.i-t. present iaw; eaUry. S.( per year. aciauin oi oro or Electrical -Control-Amos -Control-Amos -Control-Amos -Control-Amos J.Cu minings, Tammany Democrat; Jacob Hess, Republican, and Henry S. eirn',T' Republican; Mr. Cummlng suc-Walton suc-Walton suc-Walton Storm. Tamnmny Democrat, and Mr. Kearney succeeds Theodore ilosa. Democrat; term under the present law, three veara f mm Kn 1 i..,. -.-. -.-. -.-. -.-. S5.0U0 per year. - vmaussioners -. -. or Common Schools-Charles Schools-Charles Schools-Charles H. Knox. Miles XL O'Brien. Thad-deus Thad-deus Thad-deus Moriarty. John U N. Hunt, Henry A. RoIT' Albert J. Ella, all reappointed. ndA"wte P. Montant. to succeed Charles Wehrum; term, three years; no salary. Inspectors of Common Schools First Behoof I District. Gilbert J. Holden, to succeed succeed Congressman-elect Congressman-elect Congressman-elect James J. Walsh, wno resigned upon hla election to Congress; Second District. Joseph Weber, reappointed; Third District, Oliver B. Stout, reppolnted; Fourth District. Benjamin BlumenthaL reappointed; reappointed; Fifth District, Robert L. Luce, to succeed Thomas o. Barry; Sixth Di-ylct. Di-ylct. Di-ylct. August Schumacher, reappointed, and John Mulligan, to succeed Joseph H. 8 liner, liner, , who resigned; Seventh District. George F. Jackson, reappointed: Eighth District, Francis L. Don ion. reappointed. Terms, three year; no salary. Mayor Gilroy made these appointments at noon yesterday. In so doing he cleared np his slate, so far aa appointments to publio offices are concerned. During the few weeks remaining of his term of office as 'Mayor he will have no 'other appointments to make, unless some of the Tammany officiate

Clipped from The New York Times22 Nov 1894, ThuPage 1

The New York Times (New York, New York)22 Nov 1894, ThuPage 1
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