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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York • Page 7

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Brooklyn, New York
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7
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a a a a a a THE BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE. NEW YORK, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 16, 1898. 7 Brooklyn Daily Eagle THE DAILY PAGLE is published every after. noon on the working daya of the week and 0.1 SUNDAY MORNINGS. 9 TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.

$8 per year; $4.50 for six months; $1 per month; Sunday edition $1.50 per year: postage included. Parties' desiring the Eagle left at their restdences In any part of the city, can send their address (without remittance) to this office and 19 in the district. wiil be given to the newedealer who serves papers Persons leaving town can have the Dally and Sunday Eagle mailed to them, postpaid, for $1 per month, the address being changed as often as desired. The Eagle will be gent to any address in Europe at $1,35 per month, postage prepaid. BACK NUMBERS.

A limited number of EAGLES of any date from the year 1878 till within two months of the current year can be purchased at an advanced price. All issues within two months, 3 cents per copy. RATES FOR ADVERTISING, Solid agate measurement. No advertisements taken the price of five liner. Amusements and Lectures, 25 cents a line; Excursions.

Horses and Carriages, 15 cents; Travel. Help Wanted, Board and Furnished Rooms, 10 cents. General business advertisements, 15 cents per line. Editorial and last page, cents per line. Advertisements under the following heads, measuring five lines or less.

75 cents for first Insertion and 60 cents for each successive Insertion; For Sale, To Let. 15 cents per line In excess of five lines. Personals, Marriages, Deaths, Lost and Found, $1 for each insertion, when not exceeding Ave lines. Religious notices, 50 cents for each ingertion of five lines or less. Situation wanted, Males, 25 cents: females, 15 cents.

Advertisements for the week day editions of the Eagle will be received up to 18 o'clock, noon, at the main office, and at the branch offices until 11:30 A. M. "Wants" and other small advertisements intended for Sunday edition should be delivered at the main office not later than 10:30 P. M. on Saturdays, and at the branch offices at or.

before 10 P. M. Large or displayed advertisements for the Sunday edition must be sent to the main office by 6:30 P. M. PRINCIFAL OFFICE: EAGLE BUILDING, WASHINGTON AND JOHNSON STS.

BRANCH OFFICES: 44 Broadway, D. D. Willlamsburgh). 1,248 Bedford av, near Fulton st. Tel.

354 Bedford). 435 Fifth av, near Ninth st (Tel. 70 South), Atlantic av, near East New York av (Tel. 83 East New York). 154 Greenpolnt av (Tel.

108 Greenpolnt). Flatbush-801 Flatbush ay (Tel. 97 Flatbush). Long Island City-39 Borden av. Bath Beach-Opposite the depot.

Jamaica, L. Opposite the depot. (Tel. 23 Jamalca). New York-40 Wall at, drat door; 952 Broadway.

(Tel. 2,415 18th st.) BURLAUS: Borough of Manhattan 952 Broadway: Parls bureau, 26 Rue Cambon; Washington bureau, 608 Fourteenth st: Information bureau, Rooms 28. 29 and 30, Eagle Building. COMING EVENTS. Under the auspices of the Brotherhood of St.

Andrew of the Church of the Incarnation, Gates avenue, near Classon, the Rev. G. F. Gladding Hoyt of St. Paul's Church, Flatbush, will dellver the Lenten lecture this evening.

HOTEL ARRIVALS. Brandon--J. S. Hinchman, J. L.

Ross, M. J. Hammond, P. Lynch, Brooklyn; E. Schumer, B.

L. Howard, C. D. Smith, New York: O. Clarks, F.

Thomas. Newburgh, N. Hunter, Buffalo, N. John Simmins, Bridgeport, J. Stewart, L.

Morton, Orange, N. J. Diwarde, Jamaica, L. J. Baker.

Jersey City; E. D. Johnson, E. A Merritt, Harris, Boston, P. Morse, Albany, N.

Y. Clarendon--M. F. Driscoll. Chicago, T.

Madden. Topeka, T. R. Davis, Pittsburg, W. A.

E. Thomas, Philadelphia, W. H. Merrian, Boston, G. C.

Raynor. Sag Harbor, L. E. G. Hudson.

Riverhead, d. Parsley, A L. Norman, Mr. and Mra. P.

Wilson, A. Stella, H. Arnold, New York; B. Reiss, A. J.

Cook. W. M. Richards, Mr. and Mrs.

A. Rohdes. Mr. and Mrs. S.

Parkville, C. HI. Hamlin, Brooklyn. St. George Mr.

anl Mrs. C. H. Wells, Brook1yn: Mr. and Mra.

A. H. Campbell, Staten Island: James Russell, Portland; E. R. Eldridge, Chicago; C.

S. Hunt, Boston; A. C. Rend, Chi- cago, BURIAL OF BOWERY VICTIMS. The funeral services of the unfortunate victims perished in the fire at the Bowery Mission on Sunday last will take place from St.

Augustine's Episcopal Chapel, 107 East Houston Protestant, to-morrow, tho Rev. Dr. A. C. Kimber offciating, the Rev.

Morgan Dix, S. T. having unhesitatingly confirmed the kind and timely action of his vicar, Dr. Kimber, in offering St. Augustine's, the largest Protestant church on the East side, for the funeral ceremony, After the services the bodies will be: conveyed to Mt.

Olivet Cemetery, Brooklyn, and placed in a receiving vault. DR. HARRISON'S LECTURE. A large audience listened to the lecture on "Talking Talkers," given by the Rev. Dr.

R. Marshall Harrison, formerly pastor of the Bedford Heights Baptist Church, at the Church of Our Father, Grand avenue and Lefferts place, last evening. The lecturer has been heard all over the country, and probably nowhere has Dr. Harrison been more warmly received and appreciated than he was at the Church of Our Father. Dr.

Harrison has several lectures, but the one of last night, "Talking and Talkers," has always created much interest. It is full of humor and pathos and was delivered with force and with much dramatic power. A LANTERN SLIDE NIGHT. The members of the Brooklyn Academy of Photography entertained their friends last evening with an exhibition of lantern slides In the rooms of the society, in the Brooklyn Trust Company Building. President Fullerton welcomed the guests.

Mr. Frank La Manna filled the rolo of lecturer Mr. W. T. Wintringham operated che double lantern.

The slides shown were mostly the work of the members during the past year, a considerable number being contributed by the Whirling Dervishes, the well known bicycle club made up of the members of the B. A. P. Needless to remark, their pictures were an emphatic argument in favor of the work of the Good Roads Association. There were a number of marine views presented, which displayed superb cloud effects: Indeed, as a whole, the slides shown were fully up to the high standard of technical work and artistic excellence for which the members of this society of amateurs are So justly famous.

The popular interest in the Cuban question was emphasized by the exhibition a number of pictures of battleships and ode of the striking exhibits in chis class was a slide ebowing the wreck of the Maine, in Havana Harbor, reproduced from a fine paccograph sent to one of the members of the society. Mr. La Manna's descriptions were, as usual, full of crisp characterization and brigat coiloquy. Throughout it was an interescing and admirable collection of slides both for artistic excellence and attractiveness of subjects. Landscapes and genre pictures were numerous.

Within a few weeks the society will give Its annual spring print exhibition. CARL FIQUE'S CONCERT. Interesting Piano and Vocal Music at Wissner Hall. The fifth in the series of invitation concerts by Mr. Carl Fique and his pupils attracted the usual large audience of music lovers to Wissner Hall last evening.

Mozart sonata, to which Mr. Fique bad composed a second piano part, containing alre from Mozart's operas, contrapuntally combined with the themes of the sonata, was played on two pianos by Miss Elcanor Treadwell and Mr. Fique and proved of especial interest to students of harmony. Miss Grace Maske performed Leybach's "Valse Brilliante," Miss Louisa Linn played the nocturne and wedding march Mendelssohn's "Midsummernignt's Dream." Miss Elsie Stafford Eastman played Flque's "Rheingold Idyl" and Scharwenka's "Polish Dance" and Miss Liebmann the A. flat polonaise by Chopin, Mrs, Katharine who had hitherto assisted in these concerts as pianist, appeared as vocal soloist, disclosing a soprano voice of good quality and unusual compass as well AS an excellent method of tone production.

Her selections embraced the aria from Weber's "Freischutz," three songs by "Rosemonde" and "Sum. mer'-and a novelty, "Hungarian by Flque. The sixth and last concert takes place April 18. THREE VESSELS LONG OVERDUE. San Francisco, March 16-Sereraloverdue vessels are causing nuensiness in insurance circles.

'The British ship Ravenscrag left New Whatcom for Callaa October 9 last and bas not been heard from since. The British ship Glentinlas from Newcastle, N. S. for Manila, sailed October 6. Nothing has ret been hoard of her.

The coasting schooner Arthur I is also long overdue and it is believed it was her wreck that was sighted by a British sealer off Tillamook two wrecks ago. WRECKED SHIP SINKING. Half Moon. March 16--The wrecked ship New York is rapidly sinking in ber bed of sand and in a few days more she will probably be entirely covered. The welling rice and tapioca in her hold have pushed un her deck and bid fair to tear the ship asunder.

NEGRO AND HIS CHILD KILLED. Savannah, March 16-Henry Rainos. night near Quitman, a a a a by of bucknegro and his 2 year old baby wore. killed last Anot fired through an open window. The identity of the murdorer is unknown.

PARIS FASHIONS UP TO DATE. From the Eagle Paris Bureau, 26 Rue Cambon, though the courtesy of Abraham Straus. Blue cloth suit-Skirt trimmed with bands of material. Revers and collar trimmed with machine stitching and fancy buttons. Fancy Bilk shirt waist.

The artistic engraving, high class wedding invitations, visiting cards, furnished by ABRAITAM STRAUS are not surpassed by any in the country, yet their prices are very much below those usually charged for the game degree of elegance. All orders are executed and estimates are gladly furnished. FAC SIMILE signature of CHAS, H. FLETCHER is on the wrapper of every bottle of CASTORIA. When Baby was sick, we gave her Castoria, When sue wag a Child, she cried tor Castoria.

When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria. When she had Children, gave them Castoria. ANTONINI Pure Olive Oil, known as the best for salads for the last forty years. All Grocers and Druggists. MARRIED.

NUGENT-HAIGHT-At the home of the bride's parents, New Lebanon. N. March 1, Miss LULU DE ETTA HAIGHT to JOUN S. NUGENT. DIED.

-On Monday, March 14, ANNA SCHUTLER AUSTIN, widow of the late Robert F. Austin. Funeral services at her late residence, 435 Clinton aY, Brooklyn, Thursday, at 2:30 P. M. BAUDR-On Monday, March 14, HENRY W.

BAUER, beloved husband of Anna Bauer, in his 59th year. Relatives and friends, also members of Star of Bethlehem Lodge No. 322. F. and A.

Stellben Lodge No. 133, I. 0. 0. and Lodge No 1,041, 0.

M. are respectfully invited to attend funeral at his late regidence, 222 Willoughby av, on March 17, at 2 o'clock P. M. BROWN -On Starch 15, WILLIAM BROWN, beloved son of Henry and Mary Brown, in his 18th year. Funeral from his late residence, 231 Fifth av.

Interment at Holy Cross Cemetery. CINQ- P. J. M. CINQ-MARS, in his Funeral services at his late residence, 1,403 Herkimer st, Brooklyn, Friday evening, March 13, o'clock.

Interment private. (Canada papers please copy.) CLUSSMAN-On Monday evening, March 14, 1598, JOHN A. CLUSSMAN, In the 75th year of his age. Funeral services at his late residence, 164 Prospect place, Brookiyn, N. on Wednesday evening, March 10, at o'olock.

Relalives, friends and members of the Old Guard are invited to attend. Kindly omic flowerg. GALLAGHER-On Monday, March 14, MARY GALLAGHER. Friends and relatives are Invited to attend funeral. A mass of requiem will be held for the repose of her soul at the Church of St.

John the Baptist, on Thursday, at 10 A. M. Residence, 809 Gates av. HINCHMAN--At Brooklyn, on Tuesday, March 15, 1898, BENJAMIN HINCHMAN, in thi year of his age. Funeral private.

-On Tuesday, March 16, WILLIAM M. JONES, husband of the late Elizabeth Richards, In the 79th year of his age, Funeral pervices heid at his late residence, 180 Penn st, Brooklyn, N. on Sunday, March 20. at 4:15 P. M.

Relatives and friends invited Interment at convenience of family. MURRAY-On Tuesday. March 15, FRANK son of the late T. D. and Mary A.

Murray, Funeral services lion be held at Church of Naaged 10 years, 6 months, 3 days. rivity, Friday, March 18, at 10 A. M. Itelatives and friends are respeotfully invited to attend services. Interment as convenience of family.

REEVE -On Sunday, March 10, 1898. BLIZABETH, wife of E. Bartlett Reeve. Funeral services will be held at her late residence, 778 Hancock st, Wednesday, March 16, 8 P. Jr.

Interment at convenience of family. RIDGWAY-At his home in Bronxville, N. T. early Tuesday morning, the 15th EDGAR L. RIDGWAY.

Funeral services on Thursday morning. 10 o' clock, at St. Francis Xavier's Church, Sixteenth st, near Sixth av, Manhattan. Interment In Greenwood at convenience of family. Kindly omit flowers.

-Entered Into reat on Tuesday morning, March 15, DLIZA MERIAM, widow of David K. Seaman and daughter of the late E. Merlam of Brooklyn Heights. Funeral services at her late residence, 471 HalWednesday, 8 P. M.

Interment at convenience of family. VAN BLARCOM-On Tuesday, March 1808, ELIZABETH, widow of the late Isaac Van Blarcom. Funeral services at her late residence, Sid Lafayette av. Thursday, 17th, at 3 P. M.

WALKER-Suddenly, in West Troy, on March IS9S, JOHN M. WALKER of Brooklyn, only son of Augusta and the late John Walker. Interment in Albany Rural Cemetery, Thursday, March 17, at 2:30 P. M1. Entered into rest on Tuesday, March 15, WOODED D.

WOOD, in the 55th year of his age. Relatives and friends of one family; also menbers of Company Twenty-third leglinent, N. G. S. N.

members of the Veteran Association, Twenty-third Regiment, and of the Insurance Clerks' Association, and of Children's Ald Society and Brooklyn CIty BIble Society and brothers of Stella Coundl No. 400, A. L. of and members of Everett Council No. S8, H.

are invited to attend the funeral services at his late residence, 099 Macon st, on Thursday evening, March 17, at o'clock. WOOD -The members of the Veteran Association. Twenty-third Reclinent, N. G. S.

N. are invited to attend the funeral services of our late associate, E. P. WOOD, at his. late regldence, 698 Macon st, on Thursday evening.

March 17, at 8 o'clock. ALFRED C. BARNES, President. Edward S. Benedict, Secretary.

WOODRUFF- On Tuesday evening, March 13, at his residence, Remsen st, Brooklyn, N. FRANKLIN WOODRUFF, aged Go years. Relatives and friends of the family are Invited to attend the funeral services at his late residence, Saturday, the 19th, at 2 o'clock. FRANKLIN WOODRUFF DEAD. A Picturesque Character in Local Affairs Passes Suddenly Away.

MEMORIES OF AN ACTIVE LIFE. Prominent in Social, Religious and Commercial Circles His Life Was One of Continuous -His Final Effort Was the Successful Settlement of an Indebtedness of Over a Million Dol- Franklin Woodruff died at his home, 106 Remsen street, last evening. His death was caused by apoplexy. It was a great surprise to all his friends, the fact of his illness not having been known outside of his family. He was one of the most picturesque persons in local politics and was widely known as an active, successful business man.

He was born in Farrington, in 1832. In 1850, when be was 1S years of age, he took up his residence in New York City. He became a clerk in the warehouse of Woodruff Robinson. This Woodruff was not related to him. For three years he served firm with great ability, evincing remarkable foresight and business judgment.

At the end of three years the Arm was reorganized, Albert Woodruff, the senior partner, retired, and Franklin Woodruff was taken into the Arm. then moved to Brooktie lyn. It was about this time that the intultive wisdom of the late William Beard's father led him to realize the great value of the Brooklyn water front, and led to the establishment of the Atlantic Docks and the Erie Basin, in which enterprise Mr. J. S.

T. Stranaban became interested and was a leading worker. Mr. Robinson had also realized the value of the water front for business and warehouse purposes a and in the work of developing this Franklin Woodruff was invaluable. During the first years of his residence in Brooklyn he devoted his energies to establishing a position in mercantile regions and social circles.

FRANKLIN WOODRUFF, One of Brooklyn's Most Prominent Business Men FRANKLIN WOODRUFF, and Politician, Who Dled Last Night. In all of his endeavors he was more than successful. He rapidly acquired wealth and social standing and was a leading light in the Church of the Pilgrims. His social standing increased through his second marriage to the widow of Henry Hunt who was connected with the Van Sinderen family, one of the oldest and most respected families on the western end of Long Island. Soon after establishing himself in Brooklyn he entered the social, finally the political circle dominated by Samuel McLean and George Nichols.

This was a powerful political combination that wielded great influence in local politics. He was present at many of the exciting meetings that were held at McLean's house on the Heights, where many a successful political scheme hatched. But it was not until the celebrated contest which led to the election of Chittenden that Woodruff came to the front as the active political worker. He was chairman of the convention held in Sawyer's Hall on Fulton street, near Smith. Sawyer, by the way, was one of Brooklyn's old time characters, having made a wide reputation as a composer of songs.

This convention was historic. It brought Al I Daggett manipulator. to the front Chittenden as a lived skilful in the political First District and McLean, Woodruff and Fitzgerald, who were the triumvirate, determined to run Chittenden in the Republican district made up of the Seventh, Nineteenth, Twentieth and Twenty-first wards. Al Dagger, just entering his prime in politics, joined in. There were two places to be filled, a long term and a short term, to fill a vacancy left by the death of Congressman Humphrey, Peter W.

Ostrande: and Fred Cocheu entered the contest and Chittenden was defeated in the ventiou after an exceedingly bot contest. Ani other convention was immediately held, Chittenden was nominated and. with a Democratic indorsement, elocted. This contest caused the first real division in the Republican ranks, that has lasted in various forms even since. Mr.

Woodruff's politiral activities continued to attract public attention until 1870, when the organization was plunged into scandals due to the too free use of money to secure results. Indictments followed that for a time kept mauy active politicians out of sight, although no one was prosecuted. When the Tilton-Beecher case disturbed Brooklyn church circles, Mr. Woodruff, with his usual impetuousity, took sides in opposition to Mr. Beecher.

This for a tine lod to his 108s of social prestige and killed him politically for many years. In 1879 he became a candidate on the Republican ticket for mayor. His nomination was bitterly contested, but with the aid of McLean, Nichols and Daggett he defeated William H. Lyons, since for some years du Indian commissloner, at the convention held in the old Post Office Building on Washington street. The vote was 63 to 64.

The opposition was carried on all through the canpaign and James Howell, the Democratic nominee won by a tremendous vote---Mr. Woodruff winning the prestige of having been the worst beaten man who had ever run upon a Republican ticket. He wasn't heard of to any extent in politics thereafter until the Arst Harrison campaign, when he carne out actively for Harrison and by his personal efforts raised over $10,000 for the campaign fund. In the meantime be bad severed his relations with Robinson and had entered into partnership with Samuel McLean. This was an unfortunate venture, as he could not get along with McLean in business.

The partnership was soon dissolved. Then Mr. Woodruff entered the warehouse trust and was an active defender of trusts before the Senate conmittee which came from Albany to investigate the sugar and other trusts. This venture also falled and Mr. Woodruff was compelled to resume business on a private basis, which at the time was not remunerative.

The election of Harrison and his active work on the campaign committee gave Mr. Woodruff considerable prominence and he was unanimously elocted chairman of the Republican General Committee. Hardly had he entered upon the duties of the office before he got Into trouble through his unwise mixing up in the faction fight that was on between the Platt and antiPlatt forces. He tried to barmonize, but the breach was only widened. The next near, 1890, ho was a candidate for re-election.

The Nathan people entered David A. Baldwin as a competitor. Daggett, who bad forsaken Woodruff, came on from Washington to help Baldwin. The fight was hot. Each side claimed the victory and there was talk of money being freely used.

Finally evidence was secured showing that delegates in the Sixteenth Ward had been bought. The two men who had received money from the Baldwin adherents were induced to visit Mr. Woodruff big house, large promises of wealth having been held out to secure possession of notes and checks held by them. The two men came to Woodruff's house. He asked them for the notes and checks.

They banded them to him. He stuffed them in his pocket and put them out. Consternation was You get more for your money in buying Cleveland's Baking Powder than any other, because it goes farther. thrown into the camp of the opponents. There were Interviews, and a compromise was entered into, whereby Woodruff wAS elected upon returning the notes and checks.

Before they were returned they were photographed, and in the disclosure of the scandal which followed the photographs were used in evidence. Hardly had the echoes of this fight died away when the political and business world was startled by hearing that Mr. Woodruff had failed and his liabilities were over $1,000,000. On February 11, 1.890, he made an assignment to Edward H. Hobbs for the benefit of his creditors.

Much property that was in his wife's name was turned into the general fund. Lawyer Gifford was appointed attorney to look after the Interests of Mr. Woodruff. The failure was caused by the inability of Woodruff to collect $150,000 due him for salt and fish exported to Hayti. The war which was then being waged in Hayti bad ruined everyone and prevented the collection of the debts.

After the estate had been looked over, the assignee found that Mr. Woodruff owed about $700,000 and was carrying mortgages to the extent of 000, making his tatal indebtedness $1,200,000. A proposition was made to the creditors that they take the property of Mr. Woodruff for a corporation, accept 20 cents the doljar in cash and bonds for 80 per cent. of the indebtedness, bearing per cent.

interest. This wag acceded to. A Board of Directors, consisting of seven members, was created, three of whom were appointed by Mr. Woodruff. He named himself as one of the directors and resumed business.

He devoted all his time to it and prospered. He finally sold the property, which a consisted mainly of the warehouse property, to the Brooklyn Wharf and Warehouse Company for over $1,000,000. He settled with his creditors, 100 cents on the dollar, together with interest, about two years ago, and had a comfortable competency left. This was a remarkable feat for man of his years and re-established his name the business world. He took some interest in politics again, running for Senator against Frank Gallagher, two years ago.

He Was naturally defeated in a Democratic district, as all his friends had prophesied. He was much disappointed over the result. Mr. Woodruff was connected with the Brooklyn Library Association, having been its president for five years, and belonged to the Union League and the Brooklyn Republican Clubs, which he organized. To his friends, he was a very kindly person and much beloved.

His disposition was erratic in politics, savoring of the bull in the china shop character, which always kept his political associates uneasy. The Republican organization will take action at an early date looking toward a proper observance of the sad event. Mr. Woodruff leaves a widow, son and a daughter to mourn his death. A DINNER TO JUSTICES.

Occupants of the Supreme Court Bench to Be Guests of the Brooklyn Club. On Wednesday. March 23, the Brooklyn Club wiil give a complimentary dinner to the justices of the Supreme Court of this district, which will eclipse any banquet ever arranged by this well known organization. The president of the club, William Hester, is now absent in Florida, and will be unable to be present at the dinner, but his place as presiding officer will he filled by the District Attorney of Kings County, Josiah T. Marean.

Ag soon as the date of the dinner had been decided upon Mr. Marean was invited to fill the post of honor and at once his acceptance. The dinner will be a subscription one and already over 100 names have been received. It is expected that nearly all of the leading members of the bar will be present. Ex-Judge Howland, the well known after dinper speaker, will be the principal speaker of the evening.

The other speakers will include Judge Hirsbberg of the Supreme Court and General Tracy. An interesting feature connected with the dinner fact that the Suprene Court judges are members of the club and dine there every day. The reception committee, which has charge of the dinner, is composed of Frederic A. Ward, chairman; Edward M. Grout and William N.

Dykman. The house committee is composed of Messrs. George W. Chauncey, chairman; Dr. James Race and J.

A. McKay. The dinner will begin at 7:30 o'clock, being preceded by a reception which will last for half an bour. BRIEF COUNCIL SESSION. Leich and Francisco Provoked the Only Breeze at the Meeting -Aldermen in a Tangle.

Yesterday's council session was the shortest. yet held by the upper branch of the Munleipal Assembly and was, moreover, devoid of any business of great importance. The Mayor sent in a veto withholding approval of a resolution appropriating $3,600 extra for misceljaneous expenditures in one of the departmenis, on the ground that all must keep within the amounts allowed by the Board of Estimate. The veto message Was as follows: New York, March 13. 169S.

To the Honorable the Couneil: return herewith without my approval a resolution adopt by voll on February 23 Tequesting the Board Estimate and Apportionment to appropriate ine gurn $3.600) an a tingent fund for the use of the Department of Correction for the purchase or postage stumps, for car fures. and other sundry disbursements. My objection to this resolution is that the Board of Estimate andApporilonment has already made an appropriation within which the expenS6 of the Department of Correction during the year 1898 must be brought. (Signed) ROBERT A. VAN WYCK, Mayor.

The council voted to extend the courtestes of the floor on Tuesday next to Green, father of consolidation. Mr. Green is expected to make a speech. Councilman Leich and Councilman Francisco provoked about the only breeze in the unusually quiet proceedings by protesting against the favorable report of a bill uuthorzing the expendicure of $36,000 for a beating and lighting plant in the new East Twentyfourth street recreation pier. They were opProsed, while they said, Brooklyn to was spending being any lot: money In dark- that ness.

This was a reference to the scaling by the Board of Estimate of the estimate for the Department of Public Buildings, Lighting and 'Supplies in Brooklyn. Only Mesars, Leich, Francisco and Williams of Brooklyn opposed on the vote. The council heard a complaint from the Public Hack Owners' Union about the undue privileges allowed the club and restaurant backmen, which they ask be disallowed in future. The union wants a superintendent of hacks created to deal with them and Insure them their rights, also an ordinance regulating the back business at iticaters and lic The places. charter day appropriation waR no: mentioned and this probably accounted largely for tue lack of interest and short life of session.

It will come up next Tuesduy for report and passage. It will probably be favorably reporced in the council, as was in che Board ol Aldermen, and 13 eXpected 20 get the necessary votes in the council to pass. The council, after being in session fortyfive minutes. adjourned until nex: woek. Ic meets at 2 o'clock under the new rules, instead of at 1 o'clock, as formerly.

Aldermen in a Tangle. A resolution requesting the appointment of Thomas F. Kennedy of Brooklyn, as index clerk of the Board of Aldermen, James De leon of Manhattan as assistant clerk and WillJam F. O'Connor of Brooklyn as messenger, caused 8 tangle among tho Aldermen yesterday afternoon, The original resolution Instructed the CIty Clerk to make the appointments. Objection was made to this upon the ground that the Board of Aldermen had right to dictate as to the appointment of ofAcers.

Others claimed that the board bad the power to naine these officers direct. Ag a compromise it was agreed to simply request the clerk to make the appointments. It was also suggested by the board that Willjam B. Eillott, should be assistant sergeant. at-arms and Peter F.

Birch doorkeeper. Resolutions were read protesting agalnet the destruction of the Palisades, and calling upon the Legislature to make it a misdemeanor for any stone blasted there to be used on public works. These were referred to the law committee. do LA LA BROOKLYN SOCIETY. de LA LA LA LA de La The Asacog Club at last has its programme for Easter Monday on the miniature stage of the Germania Club arranged and fairly under way.

Two bright, crisp farces, quite new to Brooklyn audiences, one of them an unpublished one act play by Miss Trumbull of Hartford, were picked out by the entertainment committee on Monday, and will be put in rehearsal at once. These will call, in the main, for feminine dramatic talent, only two or three men being required for both the casts. The selection of just this sort of parlor play is wise, for the Asacog has at its commany clever girls who can acquit themselves toes most excellently On the mimic boards. Drama will, however, be but a single feau ture of the entertainment. The local theatric talent will be supplemented by the appearance of a musical celebrity of considerable Importance.

This is Miss Laura Sandthe young girl pianist, who WAS first heard in Brooklyn only the other day. at the closing musical of the Brooklyn Amateur Musical Club. She aroused much enthusiasm on this occasion, and her skill is being discussed widely on the Heights. The Asocog feels that it will have a drawing card in her. She has played with Theodore Thomas, and though under 20, is well known in recital and concert circles.

In still another way this entertainment of the Asacog Club has much interest for the world of soclety. Immediately after the plays and the music there is to be given the Arst Easter dance that Brooklyn will have. This eagerly anticipated and very nearly all the Heights set, younger and older, as well as people from other parts of the city, will be present. The ushers of the evening, who are yet to be chosen, will have charge of the floor and there is every likelihood that it will be a fine dance All this entertainment is for the raising of funds for the Asacog's "setlement" work. The Club will have to give up its house at 8 Willow street this spring.

and look for new quarters, owing to the tearing down of the old dwelling. Hence, even more than in previous years, the society wants its coffers well filled. This is the only entertainment of the Club this year, and fortunately for the Club it stands as a social function that must be attended. The entertainment committee has upon it Miss Edna Doughty, chairman; Mrs. William H.

Gary, Miss Matilda Marvin, Miss Elizabeth Packard, Miss Josephine Baer, Miss Annie Wilbur, Miss Lucy Rose and Miss Seaman. Yesterday, in the parlors of Mrs. Courtlandt P. Dixon of G0 Remsen street, the first recital of the Dannreuther Music (the Piano Forte Trio of New York) was given. All the expectations as to this being a popular Lenten leature for the Heights were realized, many representative women gathering and listening Hoffman, Dannreuther and Schenck, with delight.

The programme included: Beethoven, Trio, Opus Chopin, Polonaise, Scherzo, Opus 4 Trio, Opus The next recital will take place on the morning of March 27. Preparations for the Caster dance at che Pouch Gallery, which, after the Asacog affair, is the most important social event yet scheduled for the supplementary season, are gressing rapidly. This dance is one of great promise. A strong set of patronesses has been selected and cheir names will soon be announced. Invitations for the Farmhouse dance on April 22 have just been issued.

This interests mainly the Park Slope and Bedford sections, the youngest set in these districts. It will be largely a "bud" dance and the number of subscriptions will be limited. So far chis week the event of importance, outside of morning musicales and Leuten talks, was the entertainment Monday evening Clinton at the avenue, home for of the Mrs. aid of Silas the Tuttle. Brooklyn Home for Consumptives.

A lecture on the Yellowstone by Mrs. Joshua M. Van Cotc, followed by a reception, made up the progrannie. The parlors were crowded, and known people Were to be seen. The ushers were Dr.

Frank Baiser, Dr. L. M. Van Cott. George Street, Paul Vernon, Augustus Walbridge, W.

S. Tuttle, Jesse Watson, Dr. Warren Shantuck. Among those on the recoption committee may be mentioned Mrs. Silas Tuttle.

Mrs. John Engis. Mrs. Lowell M. Palmer, Mrs.

Willard F. Tuttle, Mrs. Edward Benedict, Mrs. Thomas 13. Hewitt, Mrs.

Horace J. Morse, Mrs. Charles A. Schieron. Miss May Schieren, Mrs.

Frank Sloan, Miss Perry. Miss Alico Morse, Mrs. James Foster, Misses Vernon, Miss Batterman, Mrs. Ilenry T. Batterman, Mrs.

James H. Oliphant. At the reception were Mr. and Mrs. Hosmer H.

ex-Mayor Charles A. Schieren, Mrs. Eugene Bricton, Justice George B. Keynolds and Mrs. Reynolds.

Mrs. Franklin W. Hopkins, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Barber, Mr.

and Mrs. George D. P'ratt. Mr. and Mrs.

Harvey L. Street, Mrs. Silas W. Driggs, Mrs. F.

M. Snow, Miss Alice A. Driggs, S. V. White, Mr.

and Mrs. T. A. Vernon, Mrs. Charles Hazen Russell and Miss Bond.

Albert Bryant. who will marry Miss Lillian Fletcher, the daughter of Charles Fletcher, 143 Lincoln place, at All Saints' Church, Seventh avenue and Seventh street, on the evening of Easter Monday, has selected his ushers -Edward L. Campion, Olney Higgins and Ilerald I. Brown of the borouga of Manhattan, and James Arnold of Brooklyn. Wallace Bryant, his brother, will be the best man.

The names of the bridesmaids and the maid of honor. together with some details of the church and house decorations, were publisbed here some three weeks ago. This wedding is of prominence from the fact that it is the first of the Easter bridals, and also because it will be one of the most elaborate. Mrs. Chester I.

Richards' Card Club had another of its fortnightly assemblages last night at the residence of Miss la: held, 170 Hancock street. Mrs. Alden S. Swan of Columbia brights gave a luncheon of twelve rovers yuaterday. The week has three interesting events make note of in advance.

These are the CiviLas Club's reception in honor of John Graham Brooks Memorial Hall and in the parlors or the Young Women's Christian Association to night: the musirale the Montauk Club tomorrow evening. and Polytechnic Club banquet, also at the Montauk Club, on Friday. The Civitas reception is expected to be especlally notable. The women who will receive aro Mra. Camden C.

Dike, Mra. William M. Van Anden, Mrs. Charles Adams, Mrs. Frederick B.

Mrs. George W. Chauncey, Mrs. Samuel Doughty, Mrs. James Serimgoour, Mre.

Felix Campbell. Mrs. Ethan Allen Doty of Maris avenue was at bone yesterday. Mrs. Sidney F.

Ward (Miss Claudia Sherwell that was) of 33 Schermerhorn is at home on Fridays. For the of St. John's Hospital large euchre party is to be given at the Midwoud Ciub op the of Friday, April 17. Prominent among the patrone-ses of chis event are Mrs. James Lofferts, Mrs.

Edward I. Horsman, Miss Marie Delatour, Mrs. J. Elliott Langstaf, Mrs. Edmund H.

Driggs, Mrs. Harlan P. Halsey, Mrs. Frank Foster and Mrs. Otto Heinigke.

The projected Flatbush Caster assembly has been definitely given up. Mrs. Henry J. Gielow gave the Lon en reading Tucaday morning at o'clock at fourth the residence of Mrs. George D.

Russell, 170 Reusen street. The subject 011 this occasion was "Charles Egbert Craddock and the East. Tennessee Mountain Dialect. Mrs. Gielow gave a most interesting sketch of the East Tennesseans as she has known them: their quilting bees, corn shuckings and cider masaings.

Mrs. Giclow said a unique terpsichorean festivity was the mountain breakdown or walk about, and she gave a sample of the remarkable way they called the or vocal accompaniment. Among the women present were Mrs. Charles H. Corbett, Mrs.

L. D. Mason. Mrs. George D.

Russell. Mrs. Sarah B. Howe, Mrs. Charles Miss Mary Childs, Mrs.

A. T. Wilds. Mrs. E.

J. Sparks, Mre. Whitin and Mrs. Bassett. The first of Miss Marion Coppernoll's leetures on "Ye Olden Tyme." took place 0l1 Tuesday morning at the house of Mrs.

William Knight and was a marked success. Miss Coppernoll had a notable gathering of women present. the subscribers to this course being Mesdames George Lindsley Burr, Charles B. Burtram, William De Nyse, Augustus P. Day, M.

Fackentbal, William F. A Garrison, William Knight, Henry Nelson Meeker, J. Adolph Mollenbauer. Burts C. Megie, David E.

Morris, Thomas F. Rowland, Edward S. Seeley, J. Southard Van Wyck, Charles R. Wyckoff, Daniel T.

Wilson, Gris- wold Denison, George P'. Jacobs, Alvah Guion Brown, C. B. de La Vergne, E. P.

Caldwell. William S. Wandel, Frank Allaire, Cortiand: Sr. John, Henry J. Vogel, Charles Hazleton; Miss Raynor, Miss Edith Raynor, Miss Edith Burr, Miss Charlotte Burr, Mrs.

Ezm R. Tuttle, Mrs. John S. King, Mrs. Ralph H.

Tiebout, Miss Julia Atwater, Miss Rose water, Miss Chesley, Mrs. George Furman, J. M. Craig, Mrs. Charles F.

Hageboom, Mrs. James M. Coppernoll, Mira. Walter J. Barrou, Mrs.

Bernard Peters. HANOVER CLUB DINNER. Seventh Annual Event Thoroughly joyed by Fully Two Hundred Members. The seventh annual subscription dinner of the Hanover Club, held last night at the club; house, corner of Rodney street and Bedford I avenue, was one of the most marked of the long series of social successEs of elub. The attendance was limited to the members, but.

there were fully two hundred seated at the tables. The menu was satisfactory in every way and reflected credit on the club steward. At the head table were Messrs. John S. MoKeon, Charles S.

Young, William B. Green, Thomas P. Peters, Everett Caldwell, Arthur S. Somers, Walter B. Gunnison, Herbert F.

Gunnison, Colonel Andrew D. Baird and James J). Bell. In the enforced absence of Frederick W. Wurster, president of the club, Colonel Baird, the treasurer, presided during the dinner, and then called on Herbert K.

Gunnison, the secretary, 10 act as talk master. Ho witilly introduced the speakers, who responded to 102519 arranged in such a way as to make an acrostic forming the name Ianover. The first speaker, John S. McKcon, spoke of "Happiness," the sentiment boing: aim is happiness: 'tis yours; 'tis mine; 'Tis the pursuit of all who lie alluded to various means of pursuing happiness and classed membership in the Tanover Club as one of the "Abstinence' was the toast allotted 10 Charles S. Young, with its accompanying sontiment: "Against diseases here the strongest fence ly the defensive virtue, abstinence.

His remarks were in favor of virtue and were full of reminiscent anecdotes tha: were fully appreciated. William B. Green responded for "Nonsense." "Daring nonsense seldom fails 10 hir. and ho indulged in anecdote and personal allusions that, were Rev. John thoroughly Britten enjoyed.

Clark was asked interpolate some remarks to counteract the evil effects of the previous speaker. Thomas P. Peters spoke "Opportunity." "Opportunity, guilt is great." Jo spoke of the dub members in a bantering vein. then alluded to the great men who had made their opportunities. "Fear to do base unworthy things is was the toast assigned to ex- Assistant District Attorney Everett Caldwell, and he spoke eloqueutly on the subject.

Arthur S. Somers spoke to enthusiasm, in 400d society, Were nothing but a moral inebriety." After a few eloquent words in keeping with the toust and sentiment. ho several songs, in which all joined in the chorus and heartily applauded. "Retrospection" was the last toast of the evening and the sentinient was 'This greatly wise to talk with our past Dr. Walter B.

Gunnison responded to this, and said he After this there was story tolling by severdial not purpose to waste much time O0 the past, for the future was too full of good for all. and with appropriate remarks ho closed the regular speechmaking. al raconteurs of the club. including Bernard Gallagher, and with some more songs by 1. S.

Somers the dinner was ended! by A deciding it to bave been the best vet boll. During tho evening FL letter from Ludwig Nixon, who WaS in Philadelphia, WaR re. AMALGAM FILLINGS. Dr. Tuthill Contends That They Produce Mercurial Neurosis.

Before the Medical Society of tho County of King; at its regular monthly meeting las: night Dr. J. Y. Tushill of Brooklyn read 3111 elaborate paper on mercurial nourosis, caused by amalgam fillings in teeth, and cited a numher of cases to illustrate the same. The papa was warmly discussed by representative dontists, Drs.

Brewster, Cook and Bro 'kaway of Brooklyn and Dr. Bogno of Manhatan. They Tailed to shake D)r. Tuthill's position. although they earnestly advovared tire use of amalgam.

AN INFORMAL MUSICALE An informal musicale was given at the risi: deuce of Miss Belle Louise MAze, 184 Amity street. on Saturday afternoon by some of her pupils. The programme in part of Sonate of Beethoven for four hunda, played by Miss Dorothea Turbill and Miss Maze: or played by Grave Cunningbom and Maze; piano solus. including "Toe Dance of M. Dowell, -Kammeuni ur "The amri Second Mazurka of Godard.

plavod respectively by ('unniugbam and Dempsey. Miss Lulu played "Spinning Song' of Spindler. The others who bated in the program were Pauline Ethel Townsend. Woorman. Harry Moore and Duncat: Grun.

Tor programine closed with The dances of for four hands, THANKS TO COLONEL SINN. The recent benefit at the Montauk Theater for the Monastery of the Precions Blood bag brought out following letter to Colonel William I. Sinn: Monastery of ton N. To Willian F. Dear sir tho core gratitude tor in 1,8 ball of our humble community.

May for Mako a fully in the P.M.. Bister M. GERTRUI Recording Secretary. MISCELLANEOUS. America's Greatest Medicine Greatest.

Because in cases of Dyspepsia Hood's Sarsaparilla has a touted like magic, which just bits the spot. brings relief to the sufferer, and gives tone and strength 1,0 the stomach as no other medicine does. Could Not Eat. "I have token Hood's Sarsaparilla and think it an excellent remedy. I was in such a condition that I could cat only a small portion of food.

but since taking Hood's Sarsaparilla I have a good appetite. We find that Hoor's Sarsaparilla givos strength. and we heartily recommend it an an excellent mediciue." C. GASMAN, 107 Jefferson Arenun, Brooklyn. SarsaHood's parilia America's Greatest Medicine.

61: six for 25. Sold by all druggists. tot only Hood's, are gentle. mild. effecHood's Pills tive.

All druggists. 250. MERCHANTS PROTEST. lars. They Do Not Wish the United States Government to Acquire Erie Canal System.

The Merchants' Association of New Yorks has sent to the Governor, Licutenant. Governand members of the state Legislature a protest against the acquirement by the strong United States government of the Erie Canal system. The principal objection to transfer which is raised by the merchants is that political influences would be even more pronounced than they are to-day. An argument on these lines is concluded in the following words: "With the Erie Canal as an additional bait, what a morsel there would be for the hungry ariny of wire pullers and log rollers, to whom the large expenditures that would be required would be but du additional incentive for schemes." The canal, it is stated elsewhere in the memorial, is the most important single influence nOW existing for the regulation of railroad charges and an important factor in the prosperity of the people of the state. Finally the petitioner declare that not only should the state preserve the control of the canal.

but that the actual direction of the waterway should be placed in the bands of independent business men. and not with a commission of poliucians. IN PICTURESQUE HOLLAND. President Jones Describes Its People and Customs. Bride on racrive subject.

Fire lecture by My or a R. Jones, before illo Brook yn Ingrido war: ment of photography, las: night, WaR pionufully WI: pictures, nearly two hundred in number, and many pt them specially colored. Mr. Jones talked on "Quaia: Old Holland. His all Ctand from tundred tru thousand memnon5 of tOe tarnel bu: 70 hear crush 3: Dr.

Titus Munson Conn's lorture el Hawaii or Fr. Marion Crawford'3 on the Pope and ch Vatican was vividly re- Mr. Jones opened the peture by describing Hoiland no oddest. neatest, quaintest am picturesque rouniry on the focestool; a of contradictions, having people of slow. methodical ways, peareful and conservative, yet ever and anon engaged in a deadly warfare with the the bits or ground they inhabit and Eng acres they till being entirely man-made and Holland 15 sail tO have windmills.

31 van be readily believed. for one cannot turn allywhere withou: seeing from three to twenty. Some of the windmills ar. very old, nearly all are fantastic. and choir importance in the industrial side of Dutch life is The I pref Netherlands, showed including many The views of great thu Boomjes busy tyke, Of ill merchants; Cho narrow brick the front walls over topping the roots and ending in every vonneivabin Millerness and canals, of Erasmus, Mantel in the m.

of 111 unhording fish market, quarter where n18 drunken of the leaning and in every is quite 11: explicable all you is owing to the so dement of she pile foundations on which the town is Jones bore try Imony to the known of tin iloilandors. owing bo atmosphere, and rapidly and Iminting. rubbing and polishing of surfarce have 10 40 to prevent or rust. popitlarion is parked closely her alti would be for Tito dare devoted to craning and chrough Too Hague and the ten: of m. took his betrota the Venice of the Noriti.

he 01 ho Zuyder Zee. 'The oi: 14 Doll' minty Islands, whim are connected rach ether by 200 bridgne. "IN AND AROUND LONDON." Elijah R. Kennedy's Lectures at the Berkeley Institute. It.

Kennedy deter.d the a course of free al th16.7 Linol: place. 1a-t night. Mr. Kennedy's was "In and Around London." and be told many Interesting and encertain Things English mo: ropolis. The loture was with more than hundrol views grade from photographs the of which were taken by Mr.

Kennely fu. England and voliceted material tor die Although Mr. has or LA changes 111 the ho delivered it at the Brookign Instrule a year or two ago, it. duns nut differ mat rally from the clever story roistl by him at tha: in. Konnedy showed a number st characic London views.

Flor street, Tower, Wit office Court and Strand and related mally incidents of his tramps and drives about London. of 11. Thames, London Brige, Abbey. tie paint: boilings and olivial shown. of which v.

en ribed by Mr. Kennedy. He account h. English Derby and of the regattas and chat Part his talk with roilstje ('onsiderable attention was given to tha palat14 not forgetting to 14 The haunts of Darkens and Thackray. 02 tho a vote thanks was extended to Mr.

Kennedy, HOFMANN WILL PLAY HERE. The Young Pianist's Programme for Tuesday Night. Jo-0: car AN a0 had the hat in from ho other flay. -(wk a 09 and not injured. TI EA port 110 would not br 0 play Brooklyn 4 en Tuesday, batt Manager Murray has hey hey 31 W.

foundation and Hofmann e.li Do Tueslay If 1 pro- 1. I mann I DR. FITCH ON CHURCH HISTORY. fu the hand of the CharD Charity Foun- Atlantic at 5 vestorday the pr. W.

T. minister in charge of st. Michael's church. High: street. gave the third of a on listory, The 0110 of yesterday was interesting and took ur the peri ou up to tie year 300..

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About The Brooklyn Daily Eagle Archive

Pages Available:
1,426,564
Years Available:
1841-1963