The Sun from New York, New York on May 14, 1890 · 7
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The Sun from New York, New York · 7

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Wednesday, May 14, 1890
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THE SUN, WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1890. T 1 i TIM CAMPBELL IN LUCK. be oKia a tio.ooo unman rsiri-lege roit $is,ooo. Xftr n nael nnblleaa Charlea A. naa tae Team taat Inllei President Howell Tarouea the IKlaature f-Tfce Cool Aetloa oftae Iinasntj XlrUsa Trustee. The advertising contract Job, -which was oaletlr rut throuchthe Hoard oj Brldce Trustee! od Monday afternoon, has aroused suspicion as well as Indlunatlon. This Is no new proportion. Tbo trustoos havo before ro-ceiveJ.an offer of as much as tSO.OOO par annum tor advertislnc DrlvIIeces on the brides. Three years aeo such an olTer was refuted by tho trustees on the ground that they had no power to accept It. Their counsel. Lawyer Dykman, Iso adTised them, and tho Corporation Counsel ' of both cities endorsed that opinion. The j bride charter Itself forbids tho ralslne of rTnu In any such manner In the opinion of ll the ceatlemen refotred to. But the trustee 'J on Monday, without debate, accepted tho offer i if osaed. i xhe motives for this action are the pub-' ject of much lnterestlnc speculation, nnd It kn been guscested that thoy are not unconnected with the salvation of the trustees' official lives at Albany last week. The men who set this valuable crant at their own price are ex-Concrossmen Timothy J. Campbell and Charles A. Hess, a brother of Jacob Hess. It is hardly necassary to enter into any further explanations, neither I Is It necessary to say that the storm of popular 1 tndlcnation which this fresh revelation of the R character of the present brldce manacement s will raise in both cities will be amply justified. V The offer of the " International Hallway and Fteamshlp Advertlslne Company." which, by the way, was backed up by the presenco at the trustees' meetinc of Timothy J. Campbell himself, Is as follows: " For leave to advertise in the spaces of all the cars runnlnc over the Bridge to and from New York and Brooklyn, wo will pay the sum of $15,000 rr annum, pnrablo monthly or quar- Iterly in advance, at the option of the Board ; the Board to cive us a five years' lease, with tho prlvllece of a renewal for flvo years more. We also scree to furnish a bond for the faithful performance of any contract we may make. The advertisement and frames to be placed in the cars are to bo of a uniform, neat pattern. '. of the most moJorn style, to bo approved by you." The members of the firm are: Georco Green. proprietor of the Hotel Metropolo. corner of Forty-second stroot and Broadway, New York, and President of the Forty-second and Grand fetroet Ferry ltnllroail Company; Charlos I'. Cralc. Eastorn tmssoneer ncent of the Baltimore and Ohio liullroad Company; William H. 1 Williams of tho Union News Company: Luko F. Cozzens, lawyer; Timothy J. Campbell, and Charles A. lies. Mr. Green is the President of the International Hallway nnd Steamship Advertislnc Company and Sir. Hess the Secretary. Mr. Hbsb said yesterday: " We are paylnc a creat deal of money for the prlvllece of advertislnc in the bridge cars, but at we expect to obtain tho pi iv ilece of advertislnc in tho boats of the L'nlou Ferry Company and other blc concerns, in addition to some Good thlncE that , i we already have control 01. we expect to make money out 01 our unilertaktnc." A hich oflicial connected with one of tho elevated roads declared to a reporter of the btendanl-1 nioti that he would be willlnc to clve 50,000 a year for the privilege clvon to trio International Advertising Company for 115.000, The Union Ferry Company recently relused $l!5.0i0 a year for the privilege of using the racks of the Ave ferries for advertislnc purposes. Mr. Klssamof the United States Steam and street Hallway Advertislnc Company, in the I Timet bulldluc whicb controls tlie advertising in more than 5.000 cars, said yesterday: "About three yearn ago a centleman prominently Identified with the Board of Bridge Trustees, and an intimate friend of Alden , bwan. came to us and said he tnought that he could obtain for us the prlvllece or using the bridge cars for advertislnc purposes. We prepared our bid and sent the bridge trustees a communication offering them 15.000 a year. This was all we were advised, at the time, to offer, but we were, of course, willlnc to give many thousand dollars more, indeed more than 115.000. the sum which this present company has offered. Our tita was adversely oonsldered by the trustees, the Board taklnc toe ground that It aid not have leeai power to crant the prlvllece. Ileforo rendering this decision the oounsel of the Undue Trustees was consulted with. He referred the matter to the Corpoiatlon Counsels of New York and Brooklyn, who decided that the awarding of such a lease as we asked lor, to advertise in the bndce cars, would beillecal. and that tne said trustee bad no power to grant It, in view of the fact that the bridge charter forbids taklnc advantage of any such method of Income us would be derived from advertising. I recollect well at the time that Mr. Swan, who was a friend of ours, expressed his opinion that the trustees would not think of granting us the privilege that we desired. There Is no question of doubt in my mind that this wholo business is a political scheme, and that, when President Howell and the bridge trustees found themselves in a hole at Albany a short lime ago. when their very existence was threatened and a positive demand made for their removal by the Mayor of Brooklyn and the loading newspapers ot the two cities, tbey mode up their mind to adopt any measure lor self-preservation. In this I contingency you can well soe of what invaluable aid Timothy J. Cumi)tell. the Democratic) politician, and Charles He jr. the Bepubllcun politician, oould be to them at Albany. Thebridue trustees were allowed to remain In power; the will of the people w as defeated and Messrs. Hens Green. Campbell A Co. have boen awarded a tremendously valuable franchise that has again and again boon refused to reputable business concei n n the ground that it would deface the bridge ears, aud because tho legally accepted authorities had declared that it was illegal. I know Mimethlnc about the gentlemen who are in this new advertislnc company. Georgn Greau. who Is PrtiMdent, suoceeded Ebon ri. Allen, who is now breaking the stones in Sing Sing. as. President of the 1 orty-socond street and Gran.l Mreet Railway Company. Mr Green is a rich mnn. We have had some little difficulty with bis road of late, from the fact that although we bid for tbo privilege of ndv ertislnc In the cars of his company, no notice was taken ot oi.r bid. It Is very ensy to seo now why he paid no attention to our bid ; being Identified with au advertising company himself, he has no use for auy other, i was informed some time ago that Mr. Campbell was In some adiertiMns company that proposed, If possible, to biiiln the prlvllece to advertise in the boats if the Um n Ferry Cum i any. However, if It can hold tho Pridce trustees to their contract, it ha- a mighty good thine, und one whlih. It properly handled, will pay very nlcelv." The L'agle, voicing the popular indignation of the people of Biooklrn said yesterday: " When it was announced thin morning that the trustees of the lridge bad esterdav awarded to the International bteauishlp and Advertising Company a contract to advertise In the ppacos ot a'l the ears running over the brldi; to and from Brooklyn, the astonishment and surprl-e of conservative citizens of both cities was most pronounced, Theoarlv days of erratic advertising in this country, when the magnificent works of nature, the high hills and the towering mountains, were defaced by unseemly and flaring advertisements, was recalled, and the aotlou ot tho trustees was severely condemned on all sides. People at onoo said; "Whore is the nigger In the woods, for there must bo one somewhere ? There Is polities In this movement, and pretty bad politics at that." At the ollli-es ot the bridge absoluiely no Information could be obtained In regard to the people forming the International Hallway and Steamship Advertising Company, l'resl-l dent James IIowoll, as usual, disclaimed all ' knowledge, aud In lieu ot information became benam abusive to the person seeking it. The d'ianrjard- Vnxon said: " home time ago an attempt was made by President Howell aud , the bridge trustees over whom he has influ ence to go Into the advertising business. Mr. Howell thought money could be made out of II. It the same idea had occurred to Mr. Howell when be was Mayor of Brooklyn, he would doubtless have let out the front of the City Hall in squares to advertisers. Fastidious people might have objected tu such a use of public property, but as Mr. Howell would doubtless have made proper'provlslon for so- (curing the oonsent of the majority In the loard of Aldermen, it la. on the whole, rather ueky that be did not think ot that way of tnak-ng money when be was Mayor. , " ben It first occurred to him that the public property under his charge as President ot M the Board ot Bridge Trustees mlchtlb util- V lzeed for advertising purposes, he bought I without success to curry bis idea into eecu- tinn, Somehow the people did not seoni to ap- predate Mr. Howell's partiality for bis own advertising schome. They wroto loiters of In- dlgnont protest to the newspapers, and the Iiewspapers themselves were not backward In ettlne their opinions be known on the sub-eot. This agitation lirought a full meeting ot m the Board ot Bridge Trustees, and Mr. How- errs neat advertising scheme was defeated." Even the Oittien deteots a job. It says: "'Is there boo.ile In It ' and 'Jlqw much did the trusted' gut ' were questions being asked this morning regar'ng the passage of the H resolution by the Bildge Board io'er lay glv- ing the International Advertising company ML the contract to advertise in the cars for a peri- H od of five years at a rental of Ud.U'Ki a year. ilffl "'Why didn't Charley HlBKlnsget the con- In met a lerv yean bko f eald a Hell-tnuKn citi zen to a CUiten reporter. ' He offered 125.000 a year. Soma say that Charley went too far tn the matter, and wanted to make the bridge look ludicrous in his efforts at attraction. Ho proposod to put a monument on tho top of the towers of a colored woman baptizing n white 'kid "In soapsuds. Tho. trustees, somo say, refusod tbo contract to Mr. Ulcclns on this ground.' "Superintendent Mnrlln l opposed to the advertising scheme, for he thinks that tho cars nre better without tho ornamental signs. Sev-eial years ago t ounsellor Dykman doclded that It was not lawful to put up thoso attractive placards und business notices, and no law has since boon pabod in lavor of it. It may bo that In tho rush of business the trustors )cs-terday forgot what tho opinion ot Mr. Dykman was." The press also joins again with The Run in condemning the sham reform subterfuge to which the trustoos liuve resorted in regard to thetorralnal facllltlos. The lnm thus speaks: "Without a word of pr dost Chlof Lngtneer Martin of tho Brooklyn Bridge yostorday por-ml'ted President Howoll to put him boforo tho tmbllo In an altitude impossiblo to defend. Without n blush of shame 1'resldont Howell yestordny proposod to Intrust the question ot Pliilge terminals to a packed tribunal. He ho-t rayed tho trust imposed in him: he cheated the people ol Brooklyn hognvo tho lie to ov-ory assumption of fairness which could be mado in hi behalf. The terminal plan arranged by Superintendent Mai tin liw boon denounced ns murderous and Inefficient. It will make no provision lor future uxranslon. Yet Superintendent Martin Is, by the terms ot tho resolution ndoptod by tho trustoes ut Howell's bidding yesterday. r,no ot three ex-ports who aro to roport upon that Plan "Wo should hate to consider Mr. Martin a dishonorable man. but what honorahln man would consent tor an instant to such on ustoundlng proposition? . . , "Will Martin the 'expert' say to Martin tho englneor, 'Martin, your plan Is a dismal failure, a dotcstablo humbug, n dangerous device, and inollloient to hoof' Or will Martin tbo ' export' vote for tbo plan of Martin tho engineer early, often, and all tho time? Time alone can tell. Mr. Martin, has at last acbanoo to redeem himself. Mr. Howell has justly forfeited all confidence which might be felt In his managomont. ... . " There Is small hope of reform from the present bridge trustees. If Gov. Hill would call that extra session to provide for their abolition he would earn the thanks ot Brooklyn." The .vfnmfard-riinm ob-ervos: "President Howell and tnoso of the Bridge Trustees who act with htm apparently learned nothing by the recent agitation in tho newspapers and in the Legislature over the bridgo extouslon. They nto not apparently moved at all by tho wishes ot the people Mayor Chapln Is not likely to be u party to such a deception by appointing an expert who would be a moro dtimmv: nnd Mayor Grant, if he is wise, will refuse also to fall in with Prcil-ilent Howell's latest scheme. Will Mr. Howoll nnd his a.-ocIate Bourbons novor learn anything? The people caunot be deceived by any such shallow device as that nttempted yesterday. At piesent the trustees havo absolute power in the premises. If they deslrutobave the extension made In tho Interest of tbo public, let them intrust it wholly to the exports and require unanimous ngreement on the plans to be adopted. If they do not so desire what is the use of throwing over their plau to thwart the wishes of the people und enrich n certain combination of real estate (.peculators, a disguise so thin that helvvho runs may see through It?" The y.aale says: "If the proposed Board should be constituted. Mr. Martin, as tho uu-thor of a plau vvhl -h must be sunposod to be itiade iuato because it has never been olTnctod, would have one voto. and ho would need only to socuie tho vote of another expert in order to havo his ideas adopted. If thoy were adopted, tho probability is that thoy would not bo fruitful ot any practical results, and this probability arises from tbo fnct that Mr. Martin's plun, ns it is called, was solemnly nnd fotmally ndonted over two year- ago. and nothing has been dote in pursuanco of that action vet." " In short, these resolutions may mean something or nothing, according to tho spirit In which they ato to be Interpreted. Thnt spirit will be shown by the posture which the trustees assumo toward tho Mnjors of the two cities nnd by tbo attitude which tho-o officers maintain tovvaid the subject. Kventually the miestiou must bu settled, and Bottled rightly. If rot settled rightly by tho present trustees, the question will run over them and officially end their bolnc. Tho Pest tilds of public opinion are required by tho trustees In this emergency of tho duties devolved upon them." a A'iJir castok ritoat oalicia. Attorney Ktrret to Jtlvul lUdrldce Street Now Anions the Otbodox tlet. On tho steamer Werrn, which nrrlved at this port yesterday, was a learned gentleman from Lembcrc. tbo capital of Gallcia, by the name of Bnruch Schor. Mr. Schor. although he came in the steerage, is a man of creat renown In oertaln Jewish circles all over the world, and his coming bad been anxiously awaited by a colony of his compatriots on tbo east side, in fact, it was at the solicitation of his New York fiiends that Mr. Schor loft his native town to travel thousands of miles, an exporionce entirely new and not altogether pleasing to him. Mr. Schor is suld by his frlonds to be tho best cantor fn the world. That means that he can read the Hebrew bcriptuios with more clearness and expression and can sine Jho Hebrew psalms nnd hymns better than any other. That is saving a groat deal. too. for tbo cantor of the Lldridge street synagogue who was brought here from Busslan Poland at groat expense and under promise of n hich salary, is undoubtedly the greatest in his line that this country has jet seen. Mr. Schorls to appear toon at the First Gullclan Synagogue on Attorney street, nearDelancey, and bis first efforts will bo keenly criticised by tbo ortho- , dox who are now adherouts ot the Lldndge i street cantor. When day broke yesterday Mr. 1 ishel, the President of the First linlicinn Synagogue, nud i tho other ollkers and trustees, ordeied several cabs, und drove over to the. iloboken Ferry so : us to be sure that they would be in timo lorthe bouoied guest. When they got over to the i North Herman I.loyd steamship pier In Ho- ' boken thoy vveie startled to hear that thore i was some question about Mr. i-eliors being ; nl owed to land, it was said that ho catmi wqthln the provisions of tho C'U'ract iibor ', law. Immediately the entire party posted over to the Coronors olllce In search of Coroner Levy, the first nnd last resort r.f the orthodo-In all difficulties. But he hadn't got down yet when they roachod the office, and messengers ; wero sent nut In hot haste for him. In the ; mean time the offlceis of the synagogue paced the lloorof the Coroners' ofllco in great agitation, and said inuumorable prayers lor the sale delivoranee of their new cantor. When the Coroner arrived It took him some minutes to learn tho trouble, and then, another carriage having been secured, the party drove down to the Barge Office, whore they wero received with groat oourtesy by Gen. O'Bolrno, the assistant superintendent. Tho Coroner explained the situation, and requested a statement ot the position occupied by the I tilted States Government toward Mr. bchor. Gen. O'Ueimo hadn't hoard of nny complaint nnd thought thut the Coynor s frlendB had been imposed upon. After hearing just how Mr. Schor was induced to come be added that uudjubtedly theliovornment would not Inter-lere Hcsiacs.'hofelt convinced, from all that was said, that Mr. t-ehor was an artist und ad-missii le under any circumstances. The Coronor and the others thon withdrew, and got down into the reception room In time toiecoivo Mr. Sohoras be putdown his foot on tho :vvv World for the first time. He vvu boruo away In triumph to the home of Mr. 1 l'-hel, where there weie rejoicings of various kind for the lest of the day. Mr. t-chor Is described as un olderly gentleman, much attached to his prolession. If ho likes New Jork and the members of the synugugue like him he will remain permanently. ASIKtUCAKH JO. 1'XTZTION THE CZAIt. The Kllirrlan l'.illf Association lVunts a. .Million Kiiliaerlliera to lln Addlens. Tho Siberian Jls.Ho Petition Assoc, ation, which bus lis central bureau In Philadelphia, has sent out a printed circular with blanks for signatures "to bo signed by men, women, and youths." It is addressed to tho Czar of Iiubnla, and asks that be "will personally take note of a widespread Interest among us in the workings and effect ot tho Siberian exile system," " We do not iorget." tho petition concludes, "the pennl reforms already uccomPllshod In the llusslan empire. We nre not blind to tho mental and phvslcal sufferings that of necessity are a part of nny system of punishment for crimo ugrunst individuals, society, or tho State: nor ore we unmindful of the need of ro. forms which are actively engaging the attention of philanthropists in our own methods ot dealing with convicts. In this we are giving expression to tho feeling of a friendly people, that in the punishment of some of her subjects llu-Bia. whether from cause poi'ullur to her peoplo or on account of ancient custom Is not In harmony with the huiu.iiii.luc sentiments of the ago. It is our wisti that ' the wisdom and power ol tho C.ur and the fuvm ot ind hussla may giow in the admiral Ion and sympathy of the American people and of the wholo civilized world." The prosont movement began with the Shurchof the Ilov. W. N. McVickarof J'hllo-elphia. who is the President ot the association, ihe central bureau is at 1.4U7 Locust street, Philadelphia. Copies of the potitlon mav be obtained at Brentuno's. Union square, whera ( trli uti ,ns twuid tbo eipeutoo of the association will be ro.olvo- , Mint un lugle lu iluixialca Woods, ' Michael Manger, the game constable of Now- owi tlior and kill. a &u e.f.e on Uunany roornlnf in auviica, Woodi it m.i.ured ti f.st iftwucuei from i UjUvW", UiffilitaTottitiuHa. "viuj A KBIT jjome ron tivsia llrt, Carnegie Lay the Corner Rtone All MtmUlaa to ba -Welcome. The corner stone of tho now music hall nt Fifty-seventh street and Seventh avenue was laid yesterday alternoon In the presence of 600 representatives of all the largo musical organizations In the city. Tho exorcises opened at 4 :30 o'clock with a fanfaro of trumpets. Morris Beno. Prosidont of tho Musis Hall Company, mado tho Introductory address. Kvery Now York musician, ho said, ought to rejoice that Now York musical cocleties wore about to havo a common home. No kind of music would i be oxcluded. This common homo of all New I York musicians would bo due to the generosity ' hearers In harmony. " All suocess, thsn. to the Music Hall Association, to Mr. Carnegie, and to Mrs. Carnegie, who Is about to lay the corner Mrs'. Carnegie patted with n trowel the bed of mortar under the suspended stone, and when the stone had sottlod into place she gave it I three taps with a ma-on's mallet, a he band Plnyed. nnd everyone shouted Carnegie.' Mr. 1 Carncglo responded to tho call by explaining that he was not tho only builder nor tho fututo owner of the now hall. Vot !'Vvt raany others had contributed proportionately more of their wealth toward erecting It than he. Music lie thought, was klndrod to all good things, and. theretnro, tho muslo hall, when completed, should he open to charitablo enterprises. He hoped the hall would, become as celebrated )n tho historvof New York as Faneull Hall had boen In tho history of Boston. Mr. L. Henry Hyde proposed nnd led three cheors for Mr. Tbe'box under the corner stone contained tho TnE KBW MUSIC HALL. and publlo spirit of Andrew Cornocle, whom Mr. Beno then introduced to the audience. Mr. Carnegie simply Bald that he was glad to call on Mr E. Henry Hyde, President of the Phllhnrmonlo Society, to tell the friends of music what they might expect from the new Tho first things man made niter getting shelter over his bond. Mr. Hyde said, wero a harp nnd an organ; that is, a stringed and n wind instrument. This tact was significant of the inherent desire of every human being for a mode of expression sweeter than language. The musical art, developed from this little beginning, had reachod to-day near to perfection. New lork was one of the greatest musloal cities In tho world, and excelled in overy variety of music. The kings and queons of song nnd Instrument made pilgrimages to It, All such travellers- nnd all lovers of mule hero I would soon find a hoepltnblo home lu the now hall which bad first been planned by Mr Carnegie, und would bo helped to completion bv his cenerosity. Tho new liall would bin o all the conveniences as to sight and sound that tend to keen the musical perlormor and his bill tISs AXO lit" MISHIASS 11EMZ Col. AVeber Hill Let tlieni Perform IJerore he Decides Whether ther are Artists. Edtinrd Strau.s's Vienna Orchestra, which somo of the mu-ical organizations of this country havo been trying to keep out on the , ground thnt they are not artists, but merely contract laborers, landed from the North German Lloyd steamship Werra at Hobokon yesterday. They came as cabin passengers. EPI'AKn KTiurss. Mr. Strauss was taken from the ship at Quarantine and brought upon the steamboat Laura M. Starin. totheWerra's pier. Among j those who welcomed the director wore tho I American manager of the orchestra. Mr. D. . Blakely; the acting Austrian Consul. Otto P. F.berhard; Howard Carroll, l.dltorMgismund Klelnman of the Auttro-Hungarian Oai'lte; T. Henry French, a quartet ot singers, nnd a i delegation from the Hungarian societies. The singers gave the orchestra a vocal wel- come ns the Starin steamed up the bay ulongside the Werra. Labor Inspector CVnkling boarded tho ship at (Quarantine nnd mado a brief inspection ol ' the orchestra. He didn't ask them if they had come here under contract, as be knew that already. Tbey didn't look like laborers and be concluded that he was not coo.petent to decide whether or not they were artists Pending th . doclsion be will consider them artists. He so reported to Col. Weber, who decided that ho I would let them land, wait until they give a per- I formance here next month, and then get ex- I perts to pronounce judgment in the matter, if the experts declare that the musicians are laborers they i.iay bo sont back. The instruments of the foity-slx membors of the orchestra were valued by Mr. Strauss nt J2D.000. The orchestra left in the afternoon for Boston, whero they will give ihelr llrst concert tonight Thoy will afterward play in Washington. Philadelphia und Pittsburgh, and will open the now Madi-on Square Garden here on June lti. Till! COLLEGE UF NCS1C. Twelrth Annual Commrncemrnt and Distribution oI'Medula. Tho twelfth annual eommenpoment of tho New York Colloco ot Music was hold In dickering Hall last evening in tho presence of u largo audlen '0. In the preliminary concert selections lor piano aud violin from Mozurt, Beethoven, nnd other composers wore ien-dored by the more proficient puplls.asslsted by an orchostra under tho direction of Frank Damroscb. Before presenting medals, honor prizes, nnd t3stimonlals to ubout a hundred pupils Lverett P. Wheolor. President ol tho college, announced thnt 4ji, students, fiom twenty-ono different Mutes had utten.ied the Institution the past joui. He considered Alexander Lambert, who as musical director was the real hoad of the college, to be a public benefactor In establishing so excollent an institution for the cultivation of the rellulng and civilizing art of muslo. following are tho names of tho winners of medals Planp-Mr. Henry Levy. Miss F.rnestlne Lambert, MIbh Mercedes O'Leary, Miss Cornelia 11, Payne, Miss Kmllie Loulso Pl.umley.Mles Alma Meverbolz, Miss J.dlth S. hetehum. Vocal-Miss Millie Hlrshlleld. Violin-Mr. Willie Unwell. , Honor prires and testimonials were presented to ubout 100 other pupils. The X.ODR JSruneh XUectloa. Lciso JlltAKra, May 13. In tho election ot Town Commissioners here to-day tho Citizens' ticket, hoaded by Thomas McKenna, was elected by u largo roaiorlty over tho People's ticket, hoadod by Mayor George W, Brown. This elects Thomas McKenna, Thomas Wolloy, nnd Henry Shormun as CommUBloners. No figures can bo obtained until 2 o'clock in tho morning. The People's ticket was considered very strong. The Citizens', or opposition ticket, represented in a creat degree the law and order party. The question as to whether sush placus as the Pnnnsylvautii Club should or should not remain open, was, however, only a swondory coiiBplera-ton. it 1b said that l)r, Pemborton and l'hli Duly have agreed to disagree on llnauei n and family mutturs. Those in the way to know sny thnt B'.me revolutions may follow this election. Mayor Brown is to be nominated for Senator, and many people appeared to thing that thUwas enough glory (or one man. and cut his ticket. Tha American Lite Inaiirnnce Company la-MOlvrut. JlAititiRiintr.H. P.i.. May 13. Attorneys for the American Life Insurance i impnny of Piuladolphia this evening Hied an admission web Judge blinniiioii tha: the rou.panv Is Insolvent, and the Conn aspoqited the iieal F.state Title Insurance and Trust Company ot Philadelphia us reoelrer with a bond ol i5uv),-000, ililliTiii iii'i i'iiiiimi iiiflMTtKir "lum "-w'H'Hjiiij.i. histories of the Orntorlo and Symphony Socle-ties, the by-laws of the sjmphony Society. Muslo Hall Asso. iotlon. Philharmonic Society, programmes of numerous city muslenl organ-izniionB and lists of tholr, officers, a copy of "Sulimeth"by Dr. Leopold Damrosch, specimens of circulating colne. copies of yesterday morning's dally newspapers, and pictures of Andrew Cnrneglo nnd Dr. Damrosch. Tbo uew music hall will have a frontage of 17.' leot on Seventh uveniiound of 150 feet on I Filth-seventh strooL Its height will bo li!l feet. The basement extends 'U feet below the curb. Tho building will contain three large concert rooms. The big ball, with a seating capacity ot 8.O00. will be on tho Ilr6t floor, and 1 another ball In the basement will seat i.'.'OU I persons. Tho room tor chamber music will bo 1 In the lateral building, an annex on the east ' side of the main building, and will accommodate about ,Vi0 persons. Tho materials will bo speckled brick, grnn'te. and terra cotta. Tho main entrance in Fifty-seventh streot will be between Abn'dxon granite columns, and will lea I to a vestibule 70 feet wide nnd 3 feet high. The cost of the wholo structure will bo 1 about tl.2U0.lKn A31V!EilKXTS. The tsurasarte-lt'Alliert Coneert. Tl.e llrst f tho throo farmvoil recital of Tablo Sarn-arto and Eugen d'Albert afforded two hours of enjoyable music to an appreciative audlenco at the Casino scsterday afternoon. The two nrtlsts interpreted a very ln-terestlug programme, with the ussistance of Mine. Berths Marx, tho pianlste. 3 ho inusl-clai s were heard In gems from Chopin, s-ehu-bort. Beethoven, liublnsteln. Strauss-Tuuslg. and other composers and their performances received the heartiest approval. This afternoon, at 3 o'clock, tbo secojd concert will be given, vvltb nn equally varied piograrnme. and to-morrow the artists will muse their last ap-loaiano. There has been a laige advance sale ior these two icncerts. indicating tint popular interest In the work of the distinguished musician is still well sustained. Concert by the Ladles' Orchestra. There was nn interesting conoci tut Cooper I'nlon last evening by tho Lndios' Orchostra which was organized by MIs.-es Eleanor and Sallie, daughters of ox-Mayor Hewitt, about three voars ago. The concert was tbo third given under the cu'plcos of the auxiliary society of the Association of Working Girls' Societies, and an ndmittnnce fee of llvo cents was charged, in order that the listeners might havo the appearance, at least, ot contributing materially to He expenses of the entertainment. Tbo oichostrn I prfo-mod these compositions: Tt c ballet music frntn Glurk "ParU snd !!nfc " Tlie I'ne sciu' rrt.iii v...i,ert "Ueuterslngcr." vimui . o I y Ml-, t llolUe l.lfs nrtriksn. ' ccia, ml for the archeitr and n.il'cattd by Mlu l.Iest.or Hewitt, tiy Keiuhard SchlEelz. ' I i:mnDt"eTertLr- by B..th Tea 1ei(lrnie d. !icc.Mii. I y (..rauil. Vain, l.eii'o bv I'e.lben. T,uJu .old by Mill dtl Pre. llsrpiioii,i by VI.. ninth Suite, Peer Oj nt, by tirle Mr. Schmlz directed tho performance, as bo has directed the work of the orchostra since It wus orcunbod The young ladies stood during tb performance, und thev wero all dressed In white. They are divided as to Instruments as follows. lolins. Miss Bailie Hewitt. Miss Buitlctt, Mrs Uebhurd, Miss Singleton. Miss I'oarl -Vt.itney. Miss F'liut. Miss Pb i bo Martin. Miss Louise Fowler. Miss Pillsburv. .Miss Steors. Miss 1. Dudley. Miss I I. Moltke. Mi-s du Pro. Miss Sherman, and ' Mis- Paula Wanhbing. vK.'ns. Miss 1 leanor l'ewltt. MIssT. schonck Miss S. ecks, and Miss Y.. jlnmsen: cellos, Miss Parker. MUs Plllsbury. Miss Whitney aid Miss Johnston: double bnss Miss Mary Tiirnitre and Mii-s Wotherspoon. or-nn. Miss .1. Walker; flute. Miss Marv F. Smiili; plnno. Miss .fobnstonand Mrs. .7. (i. Neeser: harp Miss Lucy Drexol; kettledrum, Mrs. Henry .'anln: tninbniirlne, lui.-s drum, cymbals, aud triangle, the Mieses Neeser. Jtlnnte In the .New Peddle Memorial Church. The muslenl (uterinum out connected with the dedication of the IVddie Memorial Church In Newark was hold last night, with Prof. C. H. Bowman nt tho big organ There wore more than :tnt) singerB present lrom the various choirs nnd choral soeieiio- of tho city. The choirs of every church In the city wero represented, and nearly all the prominent organists took turns nt the organ. The uudionco was tho largest that ever ussonr led In n chtiren In Newark, and thousands stood outsldo listening to the organ and tho voices. Killed the Uiimnn Who founded Illm. JIJlAINUtli, Neb., Mn. v 1' Ihivid C'nsny, a prosperous Irish farmer, living about two miles north of town, jes'.erJay had a quarrel with the family of his neighbor. James Blor-dan. as u result of which b ui of thorn. Including Mrs. Iliordan and one of the girls, knocked liim down and pounded liliu with clubs. This niurtung early he purchased a revolver at David py. nnd, on his vvai home, met Mrs. Ill rdan and cue of her soi,- In a wagon. Ho shot her 'lireo time-. Ml'ing hor. and then came tu town nnd gave himsu.f up. A TeallBtonlul to I'runce. nmtoiT, Mny 13. Tho National Society of the Sons ot the Amerionn Involution solicits the cooperation cf the public In raising money bv tl subscriptions for nn adequate fund for a suitable testimonial to be sunt from America to France, The work Is In the bands of a large ooinmittoe, representing every section of thecouutiy and each political party. Money aim suggestions fur the best form of a testimonial should be sont to the chairman of the oomuiittee. Dr. William s-evvard Webbof New York city, or to W, H. Broariey ot the Detroit JounoiL Killed In a Ilullroud Wreck. St Lot-is, Mny 13. -'I ho nt'w St. Louis, Kansas City, and Colorado Hallway was tho scene of u fatal wreck vesterdav. A inixod con-structlon train started furtluyn n.and just boforo reaching tbo town the engine and fivocars left the track. Itichard .lom's engineer, and ItichardShellcraft. conductor were killed, aud Arnold Garfield, llreuian. fatally Injured. Tho engine and cars were reduced to scrap iron. Thirty men jumped and saved themselves. I'ipellcd from the flour I'-ickance, JiAi.TiMoiti:, Mny 13 The dim and Hour I'.ufhnnge to-day expelled Udward Fu'voyo for dishonorable conduct, lutvoye. until nbut.t three months ago. was residont agent here of the 1 urness lino of steamers. At that timo be fled the city, abaudoning his wile and taking up with anothor woman, i utvore was also suld to be largely In debt to the 1 urness Company. Chicago Wants a Blan-or.Wur, C'HicAOO, Mny 13. Tho directors of tho Chic igo 11. ard of Trade to-day adooted a memorial to Congress asking that a modern high-class war vessel be substituted lor the old steamer Michigan, the only I'nl.ed hates iua:-of-vvur on Cie great lakes. The memorial declares that the Michigan would excl'e the ridicule ol ICfvUners vlsiUoe tho World's iaix, nJTamtalll'l'iliiii'r I " J '"' ' " "" " !.'- I KE1T8 OF Tlllt EAILIIOADK. I l.ateat Information of Interest From All I Quartern. Thot'nlon Switch and Sljrnnl Company has n contrnct to equip tho Harlem road with tho Wcstinghouse automatic pneurantlo block slcnnl and Interlocking systom between Mntt i Hnvon nnd Woodlawn Junction. ITve towors will be erected, as follows: At Mttt Haven. ' Spuyton Duyvl! Junction, the noith end of the Mott Haven storage yard, Melrose, and Bod- j ford Park. Tho signals of tho blocks will be ' from 2,000 to 3,000 feet apart. Several mllos ot the Hall block signal system aro being put up lor trial at Peoksklll. Notlco was received yesterday at the local offlca of the Missouri Pacific llallroad ot a reduction in passengor rates from St. Louis to Kansas City and points beyond. The rates, which go into effect at once, aro t3 to Kansas City. i3.cr to Loavcnworth. $4 to Atchison, and 1 10.50 to Puoblo. Colorado Springs, and Don-ver. This is in accordance with the Altou's 13 rate from Chicago to Kansas City. The Santa 1 $ road has announced that It will put a 13 rato Into effect on May 13 between Chicago nnd Kansas City. Genoral Passougor Agent F.. A. Ford ot the Pennsylvania lines west of Pittsburgh, who is known to be a bitter enemy of commissions, discharged ono ot his old travelling passenger agents for accepting commissions for Influencing bus!ncB3 ovor a connecting line. Copies of the order ot dismissing the offendor were sent to all the railroads. A Chicago dispatch says : The Indications are that there will bo u slim nttendanco at the meeting called by General Passenger Agent Sebastian of the Bock Island tor to-day. Apparently none of the othor Missouri Biver lines is disposed to follow tho Bock Island In advancing rates to Kansas City and Omaha. Nevertheless the majority refuse to meet the $3 rate of the Chicago and Alton. The only road that has taken action similar to the Alton Is , tho Atchison. Topokn and Santa Ft5, which announced yesterday that it would put tho reduced rate in effect both wars. Tho Chicago, Burlington and Qttlncy caused a sensation by ' giving notice that It would ostabllsh a rate ot i tl from Kansas City to St. Louis, taking effect J riday. No further reductions wero made he- j tween Chicago und St, Paul, but roport had It that tho Burllugton and Northern was juopur- I ing to spring a tl ruto from St. Paul to Chicago. At a meetinc of tho Western Frelcht Association in Chicago vesterday a decision was i readied to reduce the rates on diessod beef i from Omaha to Chicago to Is', consu bundled pounds, the rate lrom KansaB fits. 'Ihe llgurcs heretofore from Omaha have been '23 i cents. It was upon the application of the Chi-. cago, Milwaukee and M. Paul and 4bo Burlington that the reduction was made. Consldern-' hie time was glvou to the consideration ot tho i reduced through rates to tho Missouri Blvor i bv way of st. Paul, with a view of olTecting an elimination by wuv of Chicago, but no conclusion was reached. At a meeting of the Chicago freight committee of the Central Traffic Association yesterday the Luke Miote road made u proposition to roduio the rate on provision- fiom the I resent basis of thirty cents to tweutv-llvo rents per luo pounds lrom Chicago to the sen-boaid, in conseuuonce of the latest cut in lako nnd rail rates. After consideration of the sub- ject. it was decided that before taking such uc-! Hon it would be bettor to requost the trunk lines to restore uud maintain the lake dltlor-! entialb ugieedupon two mouths ago. At the annual meeting of the Delaware nnd I ' Hudson llailroad o. yesterday all the directors 1 weie reducteii. William Waldorf Astor laiies the Place ol tho late John .la oo Astor, and ' ' .Inmes A. lloosevelt succeeds David Dows.de- ceused. TboBoaid of Directors will meet today to elect officers, i'residoiit Ou pliant said lesterday that steps would soon be takon to i lento tho Butland road, us pievloubiy announced. President E. F. Winslovv of the St. Louis and Pan i rancisco llailroad said yesterday that there would be several changes lu the Hoard of Directors at tu-dav's annuul meeting, but he mentioned no namos. Tho 'National Convention of tho Order of Ballway Conductors met in Bochester yesterday. A public reception was given the delegates at the Lyceum Theatre. Secretary of Stale 1 rank llice delivered tho address. Mayor I Carroll weloomod the conductors to this city. ' There are over 1,000 delegates, und tbo Con- : veutlon will remain in session about a week. i The business meetings will bo secret. A St. Louis dospntch savs a peculiar case tin-derthe ln'.cr-Muto lavvvvas lilod In the 1 ederal Courts to-dui. j he -Nelson Dlstillingromnany. the plaintuls. secured the niiest ol H. Mors-. mun. ng-nt of tho Pacllic txpress Company, . I tor refusing to carry the goods of the Nelson , , Distl ling' ompauy. The Nelson Cuiupnny say i that Morsum i instructed all Ur vers t . pay no nttentiou to tho larihv Lxpiess calls of the distilling e 'tupanv. The case will come under . the head of discrin luntl n against the company. The 1 ederal Grand Jury returned on lndictmout against Morsman and ho guve bulL i John H. Innmn said vesterday that certain holders of Jlaliimore and Ohio stock, offered to I sell lor considerably los than 175. Tnree ' years ago a conti oiling intoi oat was offered ut 200 in a directors' meeting of tho Illchmond I and Danville. As for tho Individuals who are , said to be after a hand In lultlmore and Ohio I management, it wus reported yesterdav on the street that Calvin S Brieo either has been or will be elected u director. A St. Paul dospatch says Tho rale war continues, and promi-es .uteios-.ing developments. 1 be hans'is Citv load jo-terdav announced that the liurling'on's st. Paul-Chicngo rato would to met. and aNo the -'. Paul-hiiu-sris City riit.v auu unced on Mot. day night by I tho Milvrnukoo and St. Paul road. i Ctuer.i! Pn sci.ger Agent ieasdnlo of the Omaha eavB all cuts wih lie met 01 the North-western system. Kates are now announced to go into elloct on the H'.th of Sin and t" to Kansas i l;y, Jp'.-Ji and " to qnaha. and IT.'.'O and t? to Sioux City, ihe existing rates to Kuusas Citv and Omaha are 114 J" and f 11.07 respectively, with no second class. 1 ho reduction now unnoiineod is mado to meet tho Onloago .V Alton's 111 rato. Tho Northwestern also makes rates of 1" and ta Chicago to M. Paul, arid H'J and !i to Duluth. From Chi ago to Denver a jlu.."iii llrst class ruto 1- quoted. Ihenv reductions wnl ulso affect some intermodlato jiolnts. as under the Inter-StnieCommorco law-no liigbei locul rule cau be charged than the through ruto. Tho enng ot traokmen employed by the Grand tentru. Station company struck on Monday morning for an im-rcuso of pay rrotu tl.ti to :.4.'i a day. 'i bey t. Id oontral .Manager Piatt that tbey thought they could do bet-toi elsenheie. and. after get' ng their pay up to dale, thev loft the premise-. Mr. Piatt told them that tbo eompativ coudli t itlTord to pay any more an I that ther were really getting moro than any on er road about New York paid. Mr. Putt piomptly fllmd their places with other men. There wero thirteen of the Ftrikors. A few hours nfervvard several of them asked to ba taken back at the old wages. Tho Northern Steun ship lino yostorday reduced tho frelg'it iH-e- from New lork to local points on Lake Superior to iho basis ot fid cents, llrst class, pur Propounds, i'hlsistho same as the lnUu-uud-i ail rule lrom New York to Duluth. The Missouri Pacific people in St. Louis say that Jay Gould Is after the Hock Island's scalp, and that the BocK Islutid is advertislnc for business from St. Louis to all points West nnd hnve nollneBOUtof St. Louis. It has been getting business which rightfully should have gonoto the Missouri Pacific. It Is also said that Mr. Gould, while here on his recent visit, said that the Missouri Pacific was aHt Louis rou Is and hereafter he Intendod to protect the trade of this city and wouid meet any and all cut raos made oy other lines which discriminated against St. Louis In luvor of Chicago or Kansas City. A Loekport desnatob says that the Delaware Lackawanna and Western llailroad has secured the right of way for an extension from a point near Lasullo to Suspension Bridge. Tho Iowa llailroad Commissioners hoard complaint- from Burlington shippers in thnt citv yostcrduv. T he shippers claim the freight raos over the Burlington. Cedar Itapids and Norhern to northern Iowa territory lavor Chicago and M. Louis against Burlington, shutting the latter comple'ely out of the field. Ohe road attempted na defeuco other than that tbo joint-rate law was totally wrong and unjust. This Is tho first case against the uew joint-rate law, and was taken under advisement. President Meier of tho Baltimore und Ohio llailroad savs there Is po truth in th recently puPliftimd reports that tl o iialtlmoie and Ohio is lo ikiug toward au extension ot its eitirni through a "deal "with the Itlchiuoiid Terminal, or that auy party In ihe Board of Direction of the Baltimore und Ohio is at all concerned about the salo ol tho city's stock In the com-puuy, or of the sole ot the Johns Hopkins stocK. ThoOhlo nud Mississippi Bollroad has out the passenger rate between Cincinnati and Kansas city to ti made UP of a tl rain from i un uiti.iii K sl l.oui-. and ihe $.1 rat.- from s'. 1 ou - t ' Ivnus.i- ty It i- not known m i tucago wii promited tho making of the I at,. I,e- vv eel III Input! and Si Louis 'Ihe 1 '. iuio fro.o bi. Louis to Kunsas City Is the C'ncugo and Alton cut rate. The Chicago and Alton has met the Alton out from Chicago to taoiiu CUr. i ' ' ' III in Ti milium I,. UAItZKE ISTBLIAQE3CA. armirrM ilmamao rail sac fonrtMl 40 I Snn istt.... 7 1S Uooa rUes. ID men Wirt. Tail riAr. fntdy Hook. 8 21 I Got. Inland. 4 011 nail Cute... ft 51 Arrlred Tcmdit, May 13. du tt.ni. Oardnn. Ilambiu s. Wudnon. freaioAn. New Orlaana. Sn Ioua, hnicer, Oalv.iion. so Werra. Ituaalua. Itretnan. Sn Itiodraude, runner lernandlna. V Manbattan. Iiobinnon. Liverpool Si Cllyur Sew Dedtord. Wearer. New Redford. ll'ur lain armaiaaee ritn: 1'aie.i naiTri oct. Ui Elba, (torn New York, at Southampton. naFt i rom marten mar. Bi Holland, from Ixiadon for New Vork. tvTbeiso FTaaaviura lalt Iisd.li. Xalttniii. TtHtirSatL Atler, Bremen ;-A. M. 2tir M. t'lty of ctilcajn. Liverpool llsxiAH. I an P. M. Kenmark. london . . Majeatla Liverpool KMA, v. - ki P. M. Seneca, llarana la HO P. M. 3.00 P.M. W.it.rnland, Autwern ... .IStxiM. i'luol'.tl. ,rtll To-rnorroiA Alenla, aledlterraneau Bom Parthian st.Orola BuiP M. Kurla. Hamlmrit 3SOP. l. Stale of (ieorjtia. Olalgow eouA.M. Trinidad. Ilermuda l: SOP. SI. 3:Uj1'. U. isroxtnc itriniinri Iivf UAau. Wyomtni Uueanatown May 4 Waenland Antwerp Mar S State ot Netiraika Movllle May 4 City of New Vork. . .. vVueenitown May S tie 7Yiai'iMi. Ja 1 llallla Uvsrpnol Mav fl LlandaSCtty.... bmii May 3 Dut lYidati. Hat lit. Colombia Southampton May l llermanlo Uueenalowu May S Rotterdam Ataitardam May 3 hu tatuwaii, ijy 17. Oellert - tlavra May 7 Purneanla llotlUa May 7 htrurla yuieniiown May 11 guuinwis Slolirrji. The Unit Itcllable Moth Deatrorar la WIIIIC TAll PAPER. Sold aTarywher. Taka no olb.r. tlarrr'n Trlcophernna Peantlf.ee and tBTieo-ratal the hair, Impartial: nioti and ilikeu aoriueia, Kerp'n Dreea Khlrta made to meaisre, Sforlk Nora bailor at any prlee. nw and 811 Droadwar. There are mnnv fellrra of cheap Fornl-ture. bnt FLINT tell, the ben cbeaneiu lllKll. ANor.l.I.O.-Uay 13, Richard Anrello. aited 4J jeara. Itrlatlven and frlendl of the family are reirectfully Invited lo attend bin funeral from hl late reildence, on Friday, al IP t , at2H7 Welt HTth it UAKKIL-Suddenly, on Monday uiornlng. at o'clock Capt Benjamin T. Dakar. Fervicei at bin lale relldenoe. 030 14th at., N. W VVaablnaton, at atu A. M.. Tliornday. Interment at Greenwood Cemetery Porvicei at Calvary Cbsrch, tbln cltr. Friday, at 1 P. M. Sac llarbortpapera pteaee copy. llotritoN.-Ai Sine sine. N. V.. on tint day flfih month, llth. Anna il., wife of Joibna If. Bowron, In her 73d year lur.eralferv Ices to-day at :iSO P. M., at her late reildence, HUhlaud av. Itelatlven and frlendl Invited to attend. Train leave iirand Central Depot at 12 a V. M. returnlni; at 3 .'it) 1' M. Carrlacai la naltlue. Interment at convenience of family JlltotV.V.-Uu the nth lait, William O. Brown, azad lllreliitlveand frlendl are reipecifully Invited to attend iba taneral albiilate reildence. 11 Morton it, on IVedn.nday at 1 o clock. t'ASHIN. On the lllli lint., at hit late relldenoe, 43J Weil 11th ti. Patrick Cainla, aged 7 monthiaod 17 days. The Interment took place on Monday at Calvary. CIIIMl.ETT.-On Monday. May 12, Mn Roae Chla. letu funeral lervlcei will be held al her late ralldenca, 143 Eut 3otlt it . to day at 1 P. M. T.nglUh iiapern pleane copy. COOPKlt. Suddenly, llachel B. Cooper, wife of John 11. Coojxr. lf"VKKKH.-On Monday. May 12, FrancUH. Dykera, at hla reildence. ao? Madtinn ar. Itelattvei and frlendl are reipecttully Invited to attend the funeral from the Church ot the Epiphany, 2d av. and IMd it, on Tburalay 15th tint. , at 10 JO A. M. Interment In family vault, Calvary Cemetery. KWWAKMS. On May 12. Catharine, widow ot Jeremiah Edwardi. In the Slid year ot her age. The relatives ana friendi of the family are reipectrully tnviled to attend the funeral from the renldence of her dauehter. Mra U. P Wrijbl, 3o6 Weit 2tth it., on Thuridny evenlnu. May la. at 8 o'clock. Interment at Oak Hill Cemetery Nyack. Sair Harbor. I I., papera please copy. ;.4 I.l.AtillllR.-Linian K. Gallagher. In her 23d year, after a lingering atuck ot pulmonary oon ininptlon, at her home In Drlfton. Pa GANNON. Un Monday, May 12. William r. Oannon, at hli. lale residence, 34a East 41t it Kelattveiand frlendl are reipecttully tsrlted to attend the funeral from Bl (iabrlel'i Church, Eait i 37th il. to-day at 1 1 A. M. , CUl-LII.-Al the Murray nill Hotel after a brlaf lip nera, Julia F Gould, daughter of tha lata Charles i Gooldjof thli city. Notice of funeral hereafter. II AIIIIEN.-On Tuesday, May 13, ratTlcl Harden, In the Soth year of his age, al nil 1st. mideaot. 213 Herry St., Brooklyn, K. D. Notice of funeral herearter. IIEH-MAN. Al Williamibridge. N. T., on Ensday, May 11, David F. Ilellmaa agod H years. Relatives and friends are respectfully Invited to at lend his funeral, from his late residence, Wllltams-1 bridge, to-day at 2 o'clock, lntirmem at Wood lawn. IIIl.L.VKR.-On Monday. May 12, 1P90, at Ml late reildence, 51 Weit lHtbn-,, 11 union C. UlUyer, aged 04 yean The remain! wilt be taken to Washington, D. a, (or I Interment I HITCHCOCK. Enteral Into rut on Monday. Hay ! 12, at hla late reildence. IDS Hudson it., Levi niicb-I cock. Hli friends and membern of Bootblnders' Benevolent Society and Hookhlndern' Trovldent Association are reipecttully invited In attend the funeral from St. John's Church, Varirk it, to day at 12 M IIOWAKIl.-At .Norlhvlllo, S. V May , Carlos Huntington, youngest lonot George Langdon and Adelaide Wight Howard, aged 4 monlbi 'and 12 daya. IIlia.ANn.-On May 13, Orover namllton. aged 14 daya, btlovad ion of Cbarlea A. and Jessie M. Ira-land. fi.neral private, on aocount of sickness, from 233 Welt 2'lttl It. JAl'UbOX. In Chicago, Stay 7, Frandi Jaekion. son of iba late Ubadlah Jaekion. In the Slit j ear of hli age. KIIIUi:u On the llth iuit, Jamci P. Ellbee, aged (.2 years aud 4 month! The body baa beeu taken to Hartford, Conn, for Inter menu KI'NTZ,-On Sunday, tho llth lna, at llita P. M. Joseph Kuntz. mneral lodarfrom hli lata residence, 1,3.15 Fulton av.. at 1 3)o clock P. 1 Interment lu Woodlawn Cemetery, itelatlves and friends are respectfully Invited to attend. LAN YON.-lu Brooklyn. Tnaslay evening, May 13, after a long illuess. Marv Auguiia, wife of '. J. Lauyon. aged 3 yaara Notice of funeral hereafter. lir.ION.-Tuesdar May IS, at Trinilr Rectory, Bergen Point. N. J . Mary Noe', widow of Ibe late Henry Melga. In lb. 7Bih ear of her age Mel. 111. I. AN.-"i. Mav II. at hli reildence, 2W East S3ih il. John McLellau, aged so ye are- Thirty y.an conn.cted ah ibe Ainencsn leaaiau'i Friend Society. Mca.UAN.-On lueailay. Mar 13 at hli reildence, lSd Weit fiTlh l . Jamil M. McLiau. Notice of funera. Inreafier. UrU.IUIIIN.-on Sunday. May 11. Martha, wlti of William MeKltii'"a agedtv. iear. Funeral from her late rrslJenee 34d Writ 31st at., to day at 1 I' M relatives and friend invited. Mnilllll,-! ,e funera. of Mrs Catharine vioora will take p. ace :r ui the huribof "ur i.a.ly of Mercy at FordUam en Wednesday mcrnnig at 10 o'olock. wben a s' emu high mass win be offered for the repose of her eoul Ml'NN. At Chatham. N. J.. May 12. at 10i3Q A. M., Pr. John L. Munn. In the 7ath year of hla age. Frlendl are Invited lo attend the funeral from Stanley Congregational Church today at 2 P.M. Carriages will bi in oaltlug at Chatham on arrival of the 12 0 clod train from Barclay it . New York, fielaware 1 acl.ai.anna and vv. stern lUProad Morris and Ll sex diveica I'AV.M .-sudden. r on Tue.Jay uinrntng li' 3") at the remdent'e of her sou la law, M. C. Chambers Mrs Fauuyl'avne iu her M'lh ) ear. Service! at 8 oc.ock Wednesday evening, 14th. Inst, funeral Thursday morning at 10 o'clock, at 239 Hooper it-, Brooklyn. PJI EI. rH. -Suddenly. Msj 12 Ctiarlei Fhalpi ion of Aniel I'hslpi ot e'prlngnelJ, Uau in the 4tUh year of his age Interment at Spring, d. Mass. today I'lllITEK,-un May 12 Isjo. of pueumonla. Lime, wife of Hubert I'ortir Funeral Wedntsdav. May 14. at 2 P. M I'OWEI.I-At Cnclnnatl. May II Mra Sarah Powell, widow of tha late Her. Dowel Fowell I , FuiMalto-aayalir. M.l WaUhCtBirt.MHlit neaawwaaaia uau ' 'wsrarJsi--J jJaaaauau 'U-iiJ -l MMMnalMMHn BnKAItEIt,-On the Utb lilt, Denald 5i.6bearer. g aged 37 yean. ffi ', The relatives and frlendl of tha family, tha members :Ui of Clan MeKentle. No 24t fl. R. CM and tha Jottraays . A. men Stone fellers' Anoclatlon are respectfully In- 'jr.. i vltel to attend the funeral at tha Fresbyterlaa S j Church, Till ar.. near ISthst.on Thursday at IK W j o'olock. Interment at Woodlawn. 2' SIMesON.-Monday, May 13 at tha reildence of her J!) ' ion. Dr. II. II Rinon, 234 Wail 23th it.. Martha C. E ' ' llnbiitiell, in the 71. t year ot bar age. widow of IT. i Major Lewis L Simon and daughter of tha lata HV t Henry llobllue.l of BeJtord. Pa Vt Services thin evening at H o'clook. Intermest at m i Vuakertown Pa. ThursJav. 2 P. M. o, Parkersburg and Moundivllle (IT. Va ) pipers pleas gj i copy. JB j STKVKNS.-At sing sing. May 12, Mary Manhan. Wi ', widow ot JohnM. ateveni. and daughter ot tha lata i " Stephen Marihall If? i SWJCKTINO.-May 13. 1KO. inula Sweetlna ag J ,S 4nyenta. J& Pelatlvenand friends of the family are rupeetrollr fl !j Invited to attend her funeral from her late real- Ik I denre. SOT 7th av . on WednesJay, at 12 SOP. V, J and at Ur Mlla'i Church. Stub lu and 7th av at t$ 1 I P. M. S3 5 TEN JUYCK.-At Albany, on Tueiday morula Bj 1 May 13. Julian., widow of the lata Hon. John C. Tea Sf j Lyrk of Mount Ho ly. N J K j TIIAYIlK.-tt Vonkern. N V., May 12, In the lath j? year of her age. Sophia Howard, daughter of Stephen ff 5 II and Antia P. luayer. i- if; Lelatires and friends tire InvlteK'toattend the funeral aS,'?, '( services at 73 Hawthorne av., this afternoon at S "nfi . oolocL. VX la TIlArilAGJCN.-Un 6nnday, May II, Edward IL k,' -if Inpliagen. Si 'fS Funeral private. Interment at Mount HopaCane j; im tery this morning. k ' Tt'l'KKK.-iin attlrday, May in, at Portland. Ha., 1 (Iraca Spauldlng. wife of John C Tucker, Jr., M D., ?i . In the 27th year of her ago. fjf ; WiriTl,',-On Monday evening, the 12th tmt., f ,' 5 Anna Stickney. wife of William 1'. Whiting, In tha 1 ." 421 Tear of her age H ' Fnnaral services at bar late residence, 3SEast7Sih it, l to-day at 3 o'clock PM Interment at ML Aubirn. ' Mail, Fleaai onitl Uowera. d t i MOCNT HOPE CCMMrr.T. 4 Mount Hope. Wealcheiler County. 7 ' Newtork a Norihern Hallway. sutlonontb.Orounla, '( Ottlce, 71 WeitJjdit. ft M"aPLF. o'ROVf. CKMETEhV -Maple Orove HatianT IS K I lor descriptive pamphlet addreu l.alj le Broadway. VI . l'ial pOotirw. i "THIS IS AN AOE CF AFOLL1NAKIB WATEIL" Pi ' Walter Oeiant S 3 AfOI.I.INARIS. W I 'THE QUEEN OF TABLE WATERS." ,?' The filling al tha Apolllnarla 8prlug (Rhemah FnuvsU) $ I amounted to fj$ ,u' U,Ra4.oabottlealn IJI7, X i 12,720.000 bottle! In P&S 4 k and 19 S- ls.nsa.ooo bottles in ma. '$ il. NOTICE.-Tho well-known Yellow Labels of tha B Apotllnana Company. Limited, are protected by f Terpetual Injunctions of the Supreme Court- ' M t s BEMARE 0FJM1TATI0NS. 3 FOIt (lOllll ikiiiiis, ityie. perfect fit. and supo- rior workmanship at reassiiahieprk-acallnnligerroth, Jt tailor and Import r. 7n7(,thav., brU44thand4Mb sla fl RRSIOVi: Till: CAI-Kthatmake ynnr M tatr llfelesa and gray with PARKER'S HAIIK IIAI.sAM. Si PAIlKKK's OINUi.ll TONIC cures inward palnl. i-ARPKTT-.EANIN(iT-T. JLhTEWAnT. ,3 32(i7thav j send fur circular .telephone call. US 21st au i lru- I'uhlirations. ffl y The "Tbomanda " came in lo fut from our ad- g? W h. vertisement ot two weeks ago that we repvat the Oi Xjlaal fp remarkable offer in full below i (fl AtwH ffi FOIt SVItUllBAXS: MM A $2 Magazine for 25 cents.! ifl ! As a rremlum for rromptness. ifral jij (See conditions bolow.) Q SPIII I DON'T 5 1 11 fy UUII Buy anything In Gardanlni, 0 ShKB til Until Ton conantt TUB (Q lal fAmerican 1 tl i Garden.! i 1 20 ifsiLiiLiox headers! r ft) Will lira happier lives after readincthlsm j "'H fo Maeazine, because they will Know $ '( b How to Do Anything f IB fb In Qardenicc. from crowinc a strawberry 9 ) ' 9 j plant, a cernnlum. a cauliflower, plantlncS '! D H a tree, or makine a lawn, up to manaitlns q) I S the lareost private place or commercial .; jM 9 carden or fruit farm. Sj f ' P (U THE AMERICAN GARDEN Is the Great TopnlarQ jf 9 Illustrated Magazine of Country Life and Work. H ) ,jlt P helpful to everybody who haa a suburban HomeS A ilsd ? and dellghta In fresh green lawns adorned with M MM fv haautitul flownra. plants, ihruba. and trees. & 4 ( kOll ff Prlee,tt.OOayear SI.OO for tl niODthag ' vWJ tt", .lOc. Tor mnntliat UOc. as t'opv. G) j 'elm (0 hPDCIAL OI'l'EB. Hundreds of srx S fc f.JI R readers know the magazine Is well worth the jj 'i I mm (b full price but we want mounands mora to tO ', f H &' know lla value, so we make the special offer of a ti .7 3 fl ft It months' subscription (price mi cents) at 25 JJJ . I fl & vt. for introduction only. AsuprenlumS i f (or proanplnraa tbe FIRST rilf-TilEN S J '.. yfl M pernons naming thia New York St'N advarllne. Q fL tj ment and sending 25 ct. for a .', months trial sub K t mL inscription will each receive Til E ABIRKI. Q ' 'IlH ft, CAN OAKIIKN one fullyear althoutfur- W fl 'il iher charge. Cii JB Head &f rta. for O months, lnmedl-!S f-flilBl 5j olely. aitbii offer ut limited to I o daya JS " ' 7'aBl I Rural Publishing Co., :;H h- Tlrara Ilullitlng. New York, J ''jffifl Tr'iiriT la .v o vi nines . '.afll AND Wmmwk iroir TO FOSTER IT. -Iltflfll '1 vflflflflflgl . J t TflHaHflHal Our Trade IH With South America l now IB IT THAT TnE PEOPLE OF THE 'fflfll r.MTl'.I) STATIC 1)0 NOT INVEST OAPI- I jCflflfl TAI. IN KOUTII AMERICA? Is the question :: '?f'!flB which Mr. Child has met with everywhere in xflfl tne Bpnnleh American republics at the pressnt flfl day ; and after careful investigation he has set flH himself to answer it in the important paper flw contributed by him to flTl HARPER'S WEEKLY, -Ml lublithed Mav IL 'H ifl 10 cents a week, ti a year. imm g;oj8t Una cfOUttfl. 'H LOST January last in Waahlngton square, imall fol hH terrier, write body back and tan liead and ears, 'lkmmW blak iiii over ihort tall, name Pippin; W reward- H E . U., 1 1, hroadaay. room to. (H InST vpindsy netghbnrhood cidst and Madison av, need bdiik tio. k and papera. i.eturu 10 Xra- MmM Pl.TbltsuN, care Mrs. llict, Well 92d It- builabla tkmm reward. lLmLy Ct 1 CC rtEWARD foTdlnraond crescent brooch, lost ,'mM S 1UU at the Casino Monday availing will b paid Jkmmm upou return to TIH ANT a cu . L'nlau nquara. (iiH I -! , I jjVflJ rrjsonal Holier. , ,H WILL MPS i'1-KII'FPR. dres.mss'r of Itrooktra. ' ,',1H t sn.l li" sditreM t. Ml.s llnl.vtES, Pol IU AimmU h i ..p ii. I. ( , ',i, a I a mi Irl Oxtfrntliuitors. of Vrrmitij 'lH COSTAR'S E1TERMIN ATORS KllU Roaebea BadVart, ,'fflfli Rain, Mies. intalUble years, not paiaon, "00 .lasaV aaJt'i''MwcrtlaittilinigU, asCUataaiiA flfli

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