The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on January 5, 1895 · Page 7
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 7

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Saturday, January 5, 1895
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It THE BKOOKXYtf DAILY E AGTLTS .TUR O VY JA"NtTA"RY 5. PVORS. IrirridmiilailiT (Bade THE DAIL,? LAGLK la published every ar'.er - noon on the working days of the week and on CNDAT MORNINGS. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION. WO per year; 5 for six months; Jl per mcntn: ingle copies 3 cents: Sunday edition 7.50 per , i i i rear; postage Included. BACK NUMBERS. A. limited number of EAGL.KS of any date from : the jeor 1878 till within two months of the curled year can be purchased at an advanced price. All Issues with!!; two months. 3 cents per copy, j RATES FOR ADVERTISING. Solid agate measurement. : : No advertisements tak?n for less than the price ST Qvo lines. i Per line Advertisements 15 cento Editorial and last pages S3 cents DISPLAY TYPE DOUBLE PRICE. Local Notices, opposite editorial page 60 cents Local notice on editorial and last pagos.Jl.OO Local Notices at feed of news columns 1.50 No Local Notice; opposite editorial pase less than four lines, other positions two Unes. Amusements and Lectures SS cents Travel 10 rent Excursions 15 crnts Hcr. - s and Carriages 15 cent Help warted 10 cents Board 10 cent 6ui - nlshed Rooms 10 cent;; Auvvrtlsementr under the following heads, i measuring - five liner or less. 75 cents for first lr - j Sertlon and 50 cents for each successive Insertlor : ! For Sale, To Let. fifteen cents per line to excess . of five lines. i Perboaols. Marriages, Deaths, Lest and Found It tor each insertion, when not exceeding five lines. Religious Notices, 50 cents for each Insertion of five lines or leas. Situations Wanted Males, 2S cents; females, 15 cents. No deviation from these rates. Cash la ad - Vauca in all cases. PRINCIPAL OFFICES: EAGLE BUILDING. WASHINGTON AND JOHNSON ST& BRANCH OFFICES: H BROADWAY, E. D. (Telephone 7 Wlll - iarosburgh). l.lUS BEDFORD AV, NEAR FULTON ST (Tel - (phone, Hi Bedford). K FIFTH AV. NEAR NINTH ST (Telephone 10 south). ATLANTIC AV, NEAR EAST NEW TORK IAV (Telephone S3 East New York). 150 GREKNPOINT .AV (Telephone t arson - Ootntv BATH BEACH, opposite the depot. JAMAICA, L. I., opposite the depot. BUREAUS: I sew York burpau, Koom 40, 7Z - 4 liroaaway: Paris bureau, 2R Avenue do l'Opera: Washlncton bureau. 60s Fourteenth st: Summer Resort bureau. Room 28. Eagle bulldlnff. TT - TIS RTTVTiAT WnTTTOV nvT.T Is for sale at !he news stands of the fnl'owlng hotels: rloll'mio; House, Metropolitan Hotel. Colemar House. idii - vy liouse. Imp - rial Hotel. Cartholdi j Hotel. Oriental Hotel and Everett House. i 'mi - : i.aoi.:: in new yokic city. ! We have established agencies for the sale of the Eas;'. at some of the principal business points In ,ew. fi - rk City as follows: Aistor ijoune stands, j Back NutnDer Bndd. foot of East Thirty - fourth treet. RoosevelL and Front sis. W. H. Cllncii. 174 South st. Fulton st and ti. - uadwny, Knox Buildlni. F. C.innors, Wall ind South uts. J. H.senthai, j4 '.Vai'. st. JTashlncton and Fulton sts. Furk place and Church st. College piace and Chambers st. James Mead, Hamilton Building. JZS Broadway. Stations of the Manhattan News Company, on the Elevated Railroad. News stands at Fuiton. Chambers, Wall, South, 5'hiny - nliith st, Catharine, Hamilton, Peck Slip. James Slip. Roosevelt, Grand, Twenty - third and tfliirty - fourth st ferries. All the North River ferries and the Jersey City Annex. Grand Central Depot, Forty - second st; watting rooms of the New York Central, Harlem and the New Haven railroads. Fifth av Hotel. Tyson's news stand, Windsor Hotel. Tyson's news stand. Murray Hlli Hotel. Grand i;nlon Hotel. Eagle Bureau. 72 - 74 Broadway. THE EAGLE IN WASHINGTON. THE EAOLE can be found on sale In Washington at th Washington News Exchange and at the news stands in the Arlington Hotel, the Bhoreham and Wiliard's Hotel. F. J. Gltz, East Washington News Exchange, and at the WASHINGTON NEWS BUREAU, C10 Fourteenth st (Newspaper Row). Washington, C C. THE EAGLE IN ALBANY. At the news stands of the Delevan House and Kenmore Hotel. THE EAGLE is for sale by John C. Backmann. 15 South Division st, Buffalo, N. T.: William H. Leonard. SI. Congress st. Troy. N. V.: H. Devoe, Middletoivn, N. Y. THE EAGLE IN NEW JERSEY. Rah way. N. 3. : Summit. N. J. ; D. H. Savidee. Mon istotvn. N. J. : W. H. W. Hcwletts. Cranford. N. J. ; C. W. Wltke, Westflcld, N. J., and all Jersey City ferries. THE EAGLE IN CHICAGO. J. Conthoni. Auditorium Hotel annex, Chicago, III. THE EAGLE IN MONTANA. E. O. Smith & Co.. 15 West Granite it. Butte, Mont. THE EAGLE IN SAN FRANCISCO. R. C. Wllber. Palace Hotel news stand. THE EAGLE IN EUROPE. On sale at the American Newspaper Agency.Tra - falcar Buildings, London, and on file at .the following placet: Clll'.s's United States Exchange. 9 Strand, Gwing . Cross; American Travelers' Reading Rooms. 4 - Lansham place; A. B. C. Exchange Club, 175 New Bond st; Cable News company, 5 New Bridge St. Ludgate circus: Thomas Cool; B - Son. Ludgate circus; R. O. M. Bowles, 11 Strand, London; Munroc & Co.'s. 7 Rue Scribe, and Anglo - American Banking Company's Reading Room. 61 Avenue de l'Opera, and Eaule Bureau (Abraham & Straus), 23 Avenue de l'Opera, Paris; James T. Bates & Co., Oeneva, Switzerland, and the German Transatlantic Exchange, 78 Friedrlchstrasse, Berlin. W - ; Roma Brand Continental Hotel. Havana. Cuba. it ts asstmrt Una coit?rf0tao7iitttccftmpanlel vi(7t stamped envelopes to rmrantee their return ifumispd, are not regarded by their writers as loorth recovering. Tlw Eaoi,e cannot UJtaerto to send back such manuscripts. COMING EVENTS. The fiftieth anniversary banquet and ball of Steuben lodge No. 133, I. O. O. F.. will be held at Prospect hall, 2C3 Prospect avenue, near Fifth, Thursday evening, January 30. The Symposia Musical club will give an entertainment and reception at Knickerbocker hall, Clymer street, near Bedford avenue, Tuesday evening, January S. The Young People's association of the Lafayette avenue Presbyterian church will conduct services every afternoon and evening except Saturday next week. The Kev. Ar thur T. Pierson, D. D. ; the Rev. Dr. A. J. Gordon of Boston, the Rev. George C. Need - ham and Mrs. Needham will have charge of the services at different tiroes during the week. General Lew Wallace will lecture this evening at the Academy of Music for the benefit of the mission at Cape Prince of Wales, Alaska, on "How 1 Came to Write 'Ben Hur.' " The Brooklyn Auxiliary of the Woman's Foreign Missionary society will hold its annual consecration and fellowship meeting in the New York avenue M. E. church, Tuesday, January 8, at 2 P. M. The attractions to be given at the reception of the National Industrial union at the new Johnston building this evening will include solos by Miss Marie .Thornton, soprano, and Miss Isabelle Davis Carter, contralto. Miss Thornton will sing the "Serenade," by Tosti. and "Ouvres tes yeux bleus," by Massenet, and Miss Carter ' will give "Rosamond" and "Across the Dee." . Mme. Jaffa will give selections on the piano. The invitation reception of the Leona will be held at Saengerbund hall, Smith and Schermerhorn streets, Monday evening, January 14. Mr. Charles H. Matchett will lecture tomorrow evening at Social Science hall. Sixth avenue and Seventeenth street, on "Socialism." The Brooklyn Choral society is admitting new members. Mr. Arthur Claassen, the conductor, will again on Monday evening, between 7 and S o'clock, try voices at the Polytechnic institute for the new work, "King Rother," by Josef Krug - Waldsee. On February 20 the society will sing this beautiful work for the first time in America. Warr9nt for au ex - Treasurer. ! Dominic Azara of 12 Bedford avenue obtained j s warrant in th Lea avonue police i - ourt thi j moxnini? for th arrest of FnMjuale Puglicel of 178 Lewis avenue. Ho charges grand larceny. I Azara was recently elected treasurer of the j Lnmori oiety. an Italian rgnnizatiou local to j th eastern aiBtnct. ine new ir::Burer einima that PucUcci, his predecessor in office, refused to account for ilul) in cash belonging to tne society, and Is about to sail for Europe without renderiner au acconuu Hotel Arrivals. Clarendon J. W. Haines, Bay Ridge. L. I.; Mr. and Mrs. Milton Smith, Northport, L. I.; W. C. BalrU, Ta'rrytown. X. V.: D. L. Mitchell, J. M. Beale, H. Cooper, New York; Joshua T. Jones, Cold Spring Harbor, N. Y. : D. C. Tullls, T. W. Agnes. A. B. Talbot. E. J. Appleton, C. Hevkler, A. Matlheson, E. A. McOlnnlss. Brooklyn, X. Y. : Mr. and Mrs. J. Word, Newark. X. J. ; Mr. and Mrs. J. 13. Sahen. Montclalr. N. J. at. George The Misses Hav. - es. liurllnKton, Vt. : Mr. and Mrs. G. V. Sinclair. Philadelphia; Ira. It. Morluy. New Haven; 13. K. Petrle. city; H. H. 'Warren. Massenu. X. Y. ; K. J. Salter, Boa - ton; J. Kavanagh. Buffalo; It. J. David, New York; Samuel D. Pollock, London. Entz. Mansion House Mrs. a. A. Bright and children, Washington D. C. ; Mr. A. C. Cnso', Brooklyn; Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Saunders, Philadelphia, Pa.; air. and Mrs. D. C. Smith, Rockland. Me.: Mr. H. C. Xortb. Connecticut; Mrs. Myra T. King. Frankfort, Is". Y. ; Mrs. E. A. Stiles. Mr. James A. Stiles. Hempstead, X. Y. ; Miss Fox, Philadel - Shia, Pa. : Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Pepnin, Mtddle - wn, X. Y. . joSOPhSF . soiber of zoo , Fioyd Lot had j imnries hickou oi 301 jiyriie avcuu rtuu nuuj ; IWcClollan of 53 Sumner avenue arrested sovwrnl ! days ago, on a eaurtce ol stealing a pug dog i from him. When tfio cane cam1: up in the Loe j avenue police court yesterday. Soiber statod j thnt ho did not desire to prosecute, "Why notV" inquired Justice Gocttmg. i "Well, the fact of the matter is." responded Soibpr, "I was sivon a St Drnftrd do ns a New Year's prenent. I don't want the png now and these, fellows can keep it." As he steadily declined to prosscuto, ho waj allowed to withdraw his complaint. FRENCH FASHIONS UP TO DATE. From the Eagle Favis Bureau. 28 Avenue de l'Opera, through the courtesy of Abraham & Straus. Stitched hat of brown foil trimmed with black ribbon in the English drawn bow. Ait - ktite. strength and s'amina restnr d by MtwlAU's CAT.tSAii'A, a wholesome tonic for tamiir uhb Siitv - foiir y.'nrs' fame. Get the genuine. Avoid the imitations. MILIXM - . 183 llro(tar. Novr Ynrk. MARRIED. - STrtATI'i - N - - i n Th::r?elny, January 3, ! Rev. John Cuthbert Hall, KLor.EN'CC SMITH 1S03, MAl.'UB STRATTON to HARI1V UR1DO - MAN SMITH, both of Brooklyn. UIED. - VIIEARX On Friday. January 4. of pneumonia. JAMES ATIEARX, native ot County Cork. Ireland. 1'isnorul from his late residence, 12C Cumberland st, on Monday at 2 P. M. AM.snURY In Brooklyn. January 4. ELIZA G. AJISBCRT, wife of the late Henry M. Am - bury. l'rivn.ls are invited to attend the funeral service htr late residence, So Downing st, on Mo? ilny, J.ir.tinrj" ", ni '"' P. M. Burial private (Providence papers please copy.) UORLAXP - rfuddiinly. on Saturday morning, January 5. at her residence. 167 Warrpn st, EL,IZA - 14ETII WIIITK BORLAND. Notice tf funeral hereafter. CAl'LFIELD On January 3, ISM, ROBERT J. CAULFIEU), beloved husband of the lat Ellen Caulfield. Relatives and friends of the family are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral from his late residence, CO" Lorimer st, on Sunday, January 6. at - P. M. Interment at Calvary Cemetery. TMjFFY On Friday. January 4, 1895. at her resl - denc;, 3SG Henry st, MARGARET P., the beloved wife ot James J. Duffy. Funeral '.n Sunday. January 0. 139S, at 8 P. M. Interment in Holy Cress Cemetery FORD On January 5. LAWRENCE FORD. Funeral from his late residence, 267 Van Brunt st, Monday, January 7, at 2 P. M. HASENZAIIL On Saturday morning, MARY, wife of He.try C. Ilasonzahl, S42 Fulton st. Notice of funeral heratter. H13ANEY On Saturday, January M. HliAXEY, wife of Arthur 1S05, KATIE i. Ileaney. Notice of funeral hereafter. HOGAX On Friday, January 4. THOMAS HO - CAN, beloved husband of Catharine Dun - leavy, a natlv'2 of County Tipperary, Ireland, In the C5th year of his age. Relatives and frler.us uf the family are respectfully invited to attend the funeral from his late residence, 52 Navy st, on Monday, Junuary 7. at 9:30 A. M. ; thence to St. Ed - xvard's R. C. Church, where a solemn mass of reuulem will be offered for the repose of his soul. Interment in the Cemetery of the Holy Cross. IRVING On Friday, January 4, KM. at her residence, 25 Kane place, JESSIE ROGERSON. the beloved wife of John Irving. Funeral on Monday, January 7. at 2 P. M. Interment in Evergreens Cemetery. JOHNSON Suddenly, at his home In Philadelphia, on Thursday. January 3. JOHN W. JOHNSON, in his 84th year, dearly beloved father of Mrs. John R. Pitt and grandfather of Roberta F. Goodenough. KER On Friday, MARY', wife of Alphonso C. Ker. Relatives and friends are invited to attend funeral services at her late residence, 40S Throop av, on Sunday, at 2:30 P. M. KISSICK On Friday. January 4, MARGARET KISSICK. Funeral services on Sunday, January 6, .at 2 P. M., at her late residence. 47 Ashland place. LITTLE On January 4, 1S!3, HELENORA, wife of Joseph W. Little, aged 50 years. Funeral services from her late residence, 36 Butler st, 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon, January 6. Relatives nnd friends invited. Interment private. (San Francisco papers please copy.) O'BRIEN - On January 4, PETER J., in his 31th from his late residence, 107 Lewis av, Monday. January 7, at 9:30 A. M. Requiem mass at St. John's College. O'REILLY On January 4, PATRICK O'REILLY, aged 54 yearis. Relatives and friends are invited to attend the tunera.1 from his late residence, 443A Fifth st. on Monday, January 7, at 9 A. M. ; thence to Church of St. Francis Xavler, corner Sixth av and Carroll st, where a solemn requiem mass will bo offered for the repose of his soul. Interment In Calvary. PATON In Brooklyn, on Friday, January 4, 1395, after a lingering illness, AUGUSTA PATOX. daughter of the late George Underhlll of New York city. Funeral services at her late residence, 1D2 South Oxford st, on Monday. the 7th Inst., at 2 P. M. PORTER On Saturday, SUSAX PORTER. Relatives and friends are respectfully invited to attend the funeral services from her late residence, 123 Vanderbilt av, on Sunday, G P. M. REILLY On January 4, at his residence, SO Schenck st, THOMAS REILLY. Funeral Monday, January 7, from St. Patrick's Church. Interment In Calvary Cemetery. ROBINSOX Suddenly, in the 79th year of his age, WM. R. ROBINSON. Funeral services will be held at his late resi dence. 30 West Clarkson st, Flatbush, on Jan uary 7, at 2 P. M. Members ot the Society of Old Brooklynlleu and Veteran Volunteer Fire - ' men of Brooklyn are respectfully Invited to attend. RIPTOX On Thursday. January 3, 1SS5. WILLIAM RIPTOX, at the age ot 67. Funeral from his late residence. 1,396 Herkimer st, Sunday, January 6, 1S95. at 4 P. M. Interment at Johnstown, X. Y. STANLEY On January 3, 1S95, THOMAS B. STANLEY, in his 51st year. Funeral will take place from his late residence, 325 Third st, Sunday, January 6, 1895, at 1 o'clock P. M. Relatives and friends are respectfully invited to attend. STEVENSON On January 3,1895, GEORGE STE - VENriuN, aged 60 years. Friends and members of Darcey Lodge, F. and A. M. ; also members of the Clarmakers' International Union No. S7 are respectfully In vited to attend funeral services Saturday evening, January 5, at S o'clock, at Ms late residence, 62o Franklin av. STORY In Brooklyn, after a brief illness, on January 3. 1895, EMMA FREEMAN, wife of Joseph G. Story, In the 51st year of her age. Funeral services at her late residence, 21 Herkimer st. on Sunday, the 6th Inst., at 2 P. M. STOOPS Suddenly, on January 4, 1S95. HANNAH E. STOOPS, widow of the late J. Walter Stoops. Funeral services Monday evening. 8 o'clock, at her late residence. 249 Quiney st, Brooklyn. WATJEN Entered into rest the 4th day of January. 1895. ANNA SOPHIA CATHERINE WATJEN, widow of Henry Watjen, aged 70 years 7 months uud 22 days. Funeral services will be held at her late residence, ST Lewis av, Sunday, January fi, at 3:3 P. M. Interment at Lutheran Cemetery. Relatives and friends invited. YEOMAN On FrlUuy, January 4, JOSEPH YEOMAN, in his C2d year. Relatives and friends of the family are. invited to attend the funeral services at 320 Madison av, New York, on Monday morning, January 7, at 10 o'clock. LATEST LONG ISLAND NEW S. TTnrVptn t vcauu , a Crop cf Fire Ico at Milburn. BROOKLYN IS FOOTING THE BILL. It May Be a Very Large One Before the Water From the Leaky Seservoir Subsides Quandary Over a Flushing Highway "Which Sinks Every Year. I . , - c 1 A iireoutj escapes uver u. i euce. Long Island Notes. (Special to the Eagle.) Eockville Center, L. I., January 5 A. smalt army of men and boys, with horses, i. - e plows, nxes, suws and other ico harvesting implements, rsu:ned work this mornimg in the field nail highways arpund the bi Frcel reservoir, between this villas and Millburn. The ice, which is about six inches in thickness, is as clear ns ryst.il nnd consumers and dealers nro laying in their nunuol supply. Most of tli ico is beins cut from tlto tilghwty,wui':h is covered from fehc to fence, nnd where tho depth of water udor it permits of the use of lon Hadd saws. Xuone lays eluira to tho ico in the highway, but when parties began cutting the crop lu Mr. 1'urdy's door yard h is said to have domnuded i for the privilego. which was paid. Lawyer Vincent of New York, who has a lino country place ner, sot a gan of men to wort filling his ice hous. Henry Lotz, a bottler of bei:r nnd mineral waters, stored awav a sufficient auunlitv to run his business during rlirs year. Samuol Terrill and Elijah Terrill. ice dealers, are now harvesting a sufllcieujquantity to serve tnir custom - erf during tho summer and ehuekle over th fact that it is all at lirookiyn'a Mxpunse. Althougii tlm gates ef the resnryolr liavoboi'n open several dnyt, there is yet several fact of water under the broad, glistening expanse of ico which covers an urea of fifty acres. The water Iibs run out to a fovwi with tho conduit gates and that whiii remains must llnd its way to the bay by being filtered through the bottom of the reservoir nnd, Incidentally, tho cellars of the neighboring farmers' houses. The siu'ht of the ico field within the high slielteriujr walls oi the reeervolr would turn the head of a l'rospvet .ark skator. .' - upur.utendent B. J. DutTy is on tne grounds to see that no skaters trespass on the city property. Iu tlio meantime there are other who are suffering serious damage, while thrir neighbors reap the beuollt of the leakage. Upon the advice of Health Otlleer Dr. D. X. Bulzeu, AItIu Powell has abandoned his bourn. The cellar Is evea lull of water and the winter supply of potatoes and vegetables stored there Is beginning to docay, greatly endangering the health of the family. Mr. Powell bns moved to the village. a mile away. Tne Powell homestead, which Wiissold to the city by Alvin Powell's father nt a fancy price, is nearly oppo site. It is the bfrthpl'iw of three generations of Powells, including David Powell, iat president of the Xatioual City bank of Jjrookiyn. The cellar of this house is flooded also. Mott Smith, who" occupies a small farm, is obligud to drive across adjoining fields to reach tho village. Abram Soper, a dealer in pickles, is in sore distress. His place is hull : under water. His hog was drowned, his barn Hooded and his slock of pickles), which was in the cellur, ruined. His cow is without shelter and presents a sorry appearance, sh.verin under s. true, partly au - ensed ik an old straw mattress, which Soper lashed around her to kerp out the cold. These people feel som - what encouraged in the knowledge that the water is gradually billing. Mr. Skilton, the resident superintendent ot ponds, has opened a ditch half a mile in length toward tho buy, which carries off u ltirgu amount ot the water. Tests are made every day in the wells, which are located every L00 feet around the outside of the reservoir, to determine the fall of tho water. IT SINKS EVERY YEAB. The Repairing of a Flushing Highway Presents a Difficulty. (Special to tho Eagle.) Flushing, January 5 Many taxpayers of the town of Flushing are up in arms against the improvement of Strong's causeway, which connects the towns of Flushing and Xewtown. This thoroughfare is in a dangerous and at times almost impassable condition. Troperlyto repair the causeway would involve an enormous expense. The present width o: the roan way is supposed to be "is feet, but in many places the action of the tide upon the embankments has considerably lessened this, and there are some places where it is practically impossible for two teams to pass each other. The road is not only dangerous because or its narrowness, but also because it is continually sinking. The salt meadow is almost like a quicksand. As a result ef repeated soundings tho distance from the surface to bard bottom has been ascertained to be frem 45 to GO feet. Throe years ago the gtade of the road was raised 2 feet at an expense of ovor Sl.OOU. 'The labor and money wore practically thrown away. Tho roadued has again settled almost to a level with the meadows, nnd every high tide washes ovor it. The read - bed settles about G or 8 inches a year. The highway commissioners arc now trying to deviBe a plan by which tho thoroughfare can be put in permanent substantial condition. They have not yet taken any definite action, but they are in receipt of figures as te the probable cost of repairing the roadbed, which range from 25,000 to 6100,000. The taxpayors aro opposed to a large oxpunditure for the improvement of this road, as it is a highway over which there is comparatively little travel, xcopt when tho Flushing bridge is out of order. Tho commissioners are in a quandary ns to what course to pursue. They fear that an accident may occur some day that would involve a heavy suit for damages. The BrookJy Uity P.ailroad company proposes to run its road over this causeway, anil tho prevailing opinion is that that corporation should be compoilea to pay the bulk of the expense of improvement. It "is said that the company has expressed its willingness to build a new bridgo and contribute v5,000 toward the proposed improvement of the road. A careful examination of tho highway nnd a eompulation of figures arc said to show thnt it can bo put in condition for about r25,000. The highway eommissioaera wil.1 meet some time next we"k and further discuss the matter. In the meantime they will submit applications for the work and aavertlso lor cms, SAW THE FIRE BUG ESCAPE. Mr. Hauck Aroused to Find His Barn Ablaze. (Special to the Eagle.) College Point, L. L, January 5 A bold attempt was mado early yesterday morning to firo the barn of Gustavo Hauck, a baker doing business In College Point. Mr. Hanek did not reDort the case until late in the afternoon, il says that he was aroused by the lurious harking f tho dogs ana, upon going into tne yard, found his bnrn burning and noticed a man hastily making his scapc over a rear fence. The horse in the barn had been liberated by the incendiary. With difficulty Mr. Hauck succeud - ed in extinguishing tho flames before much damage was done. A strange fact Is connected with this fire. Before the arrest of Archie Mulier, one of the alleged firebugs, and subsequent to the burning ot George Cin - ss' bnrn Mr. Hauck received a letter to the effect that his barn would be burned next. A Novel Jail Breaking Plan. (Special to the Eagle.) Hempstead, January 5 William Levi and Arthur Mayhew, the two negroes who were confine! iu cells in the town on December 21. on a charge of being implicated in many robberies, and wtio attempted to make their escape from the jail by setting it on fire, were arraigned before Judge Taylor al Uempsteud yesterday on a charge of arton. Levi's couusei made a mo tion to have the ehnrg of arson sot asiil" uud the charge of attempted jail bro - ikin, - inserted, which was accepted by Judge Tayior. M.tyliew pleaded guilty to the charge of attempted arson. At tho conclusion of the preliminary h - uring both men were sent to tho co.uaty jail at Loug j Island City to await tho action of the grand jury. Sayville Firemen Celebrate. Sayville, L. L. Jauuary o A banquet was held in the hall of the Sayvii'e book and ladder company Xo. 1, last night Jun sixteen years aco ho first lire company was organized hero, Sayville hook and .'adder company Ne. 1. la honor of that eveut tho supper was riven Over two hundred guusts from the flro departments of West Sayville, Bayport and Bo - ; hernia were prompt. A scoro or mor of Say villi - womvn wniioii oil 'he t;ili!J. A'lor tin) suppor a ur.isiral proramrcv v:t Klvnu by a ; iiiuio quartet coinpoe.1 of II. Viodlliill, iJr. Gilliorl, J. JIauser ami Jlr. Anciorun. ; IAY DISQUALIFY A TSUSTEE. : A Flushing Official Holds Several Bail - read Passes. (Special to tho Eagle.) Flushing. L. I., January 5 A vacancy is likely to be created iu the board of village trustees of Flushing ero long bocauso of the nntl pass amoadmcnt which went into effect January L Two of the members of the board hold passes on railroads, and according to the interpretation ot th.i uiuend:i'.aut these trustees j would b guilty of a misdemeanor, providing mev euuuuuu lu servo in au uiiiciut vu iucii. Tru?tei Jolm 1). Ilasliaeu is a reprise ol the New York Cuntral ami several ot!; seatiitivii er cor poration! of the state, it is said thnt he ha p - pl."d for a decision in his ensi?. and if he is informed that ho cm nut legally servo ia bis o - ftt - cial capacity and ho!d tho passes of the corporation whirh iif represents he is ready to resign from ill - board of trustees. Mr. lUshngon has ouo more year to serve. Trustee Frederick P. Morris, who has just been elected president of tile board, held a pass un th JLon Isluuil rail road, but u is said that he has foncuud it and now is a roguiar commuter. FRANCHISE NOT VIOLATED. One Lawyer's Argument in an Alleged Bribery Case. (Special to the Eagle.) Long Island City, L. I., January Surrogate A. X. Weller as counsel for William Gooller, jr.. and Thomas Holcroft, argued a demurrer before Judge Garretson to - day to dismiss the indictments against tho defondnnts who are charged with having in the last Democratic county convention held at Jamaica received j tlOil for tho vote of the Jamaica delegation which was delivered to John J. Mitchell for sheriff. Wellor. iu his defense of the men, reviewed the election laws ?lne. Infill and held that tho indictments were defective. He also paid that the franchise of tho volcrs had not been violated and held, according te the wording of the lmlictments, that if money had been used, it was simply a violation of party right. District Attorney oble opposed the dismissal of tho indictments nna Judge Garretson reserved bis decision. Failure of a Patcliogue Man. (Special to the Eagle. 1 Fatchogue, L. I., January 5 Local business eirelos wen: astonisnod this morning when it was auuouneoi! that 11. A. Bacon, a druggist, had failed, making an assignment for the benefit of creditors to Arthur M. Sweeney of the llnu o: A. Fishel .t Co. The asslgn - je says tho liabilities are not very heavy and will all be uitt in a few dav.. The principal creditors tiro wholesale Xew York drug ilrms. Tho business is being conducted as usual by the assignee. Mr. Bacon came to l'nlchogu" about a year ago from New York city, where he lm - 1 boon la business uptewa. Schooner Ashore on Long Island. Hull. Muss. , January 5 An Bsknown two masted schooner, supposod to be a llsliiug vessel, is ashore on tho east end ef Long Island. Long Island Notes. Jacob Zoeller of Glen Covs, formerly night watchman and now jailer, as well as special deputy uud r Sheriff Xortou, received the Jlrst badge as special deputy scUt to Glen Cove by Sheriff Dolit, whoso promptness ami selection iu the matter has given much satisfaction to residents of Hint section. During the past week ice in large 'junntitios has been cut irom the many smaller puuds on tlio island. Yesterday the lurger or I'ppsr Glen lake at Glen Cove win partly cut over for the first time this winter and many thousands of tons stored In tho large houses on the south bank. The ice irom this pond is considered to be of tho best nutility. Collector Ellwood Valentine of the town of Oyster Bay has issued his notices for collecting taxes throughout that to wu and will begin at Mnssapequu on Tuesday, the Sth Inst. Mr. Yuleutine has furnished the necessary . - JTo.OOO bonds. What appears to be almost an epidemic of a combination of pneumonia nnd grip has made its appearance m mauy s - etions of Long IslttUU. At ttlea Lovu :i b 'oro ot more ot resi dents of nil ages and conditions arc ill w.th the madatiy, which has, however, iu uo case re sulted fatally. hehcol Commissioner Howell of the f' lrst dis trict has given out a list of uniform examinations for 18:13. First grade - March 7 and 3 and August 8 and '.). nt Uiverhcud. Second grnlo January 10 aud 11 and March 7 and Ilivcr - hend; April o and , sag Harbor; June II and , Southampton; August 8 and September 0 and 7, l'.iverhead: October 1 and 5, ireenport. Third grade Jauuary 11 aud March s, lliverlieail: April ti, nag Harbor; Juno 7, Southampton: August 11 and September lliverhead: October f, Green port. Arington H. Carman, Georgo D. Gerard and Jese C. Mills of fatchoguo, tbo commissioners appointed by County Judge Wiltnot M. Smith, to determine as to the necessity of a nsw road nt North Haven, were at Sag Harbor yesterday and reviewed the premis - s. The open soiison for shooting ratblts terminated on January 1. Tlieso t.nimals have been quite numerous this winter on the east end, an I the hunters have been enjoying great sport. The Literary societv ef Bridgehumpion met at the residea.ee of Mrs. David Dickerson lust evening, thetheme being Shalt9pouro's comedy, "Taming of thenhrew. " That the Matinecock Sewing society is not only extending its already largo territory of usefulness, but growing in popularity, was amply demonstrated i,y the large gathering of women at the residence oi William II. Seaman, Glen Cove, Thursday afteruoon. Jiesi le trie hostess, who was assists,! by her s;ster, .Miss Laurio, there were present Mrs. Townsend i. Cock, Mrs. William T. Cocks and Mrs. Augustus G. Cocks of Locust Valley, Mrr. llichard 1'nde.rhll! and daughter of Gleu Head, aud Miss Haydock. Mrs. Benjamin W. Craft, Miss Li.zie B. Coles, Miss Titus. Miss Matt in Coles, Miss Maud Coles. Mrs. Frederick E. Wlltits, Mrs. Samuel J. Seaman, Miss Jonuio Willits, Mrs. Thomas H. Coles, Mrs. William .1. Mudge, Miss Evelyn Wcoks. Mrs. S. B. Bowne, Mrs. S. Townsend Titus and daughter and Mrs. Samuol M. Titus of Glen Cove. The village trustees of Wuitrstono have flxod the tax rate fer 18U5 at - rl.01 on f KiOof assessed valuation. This is an increase of (I cents ovor last year's rate. The Epworth league of the Methodist church of Whilestoue has elected the following ollleers to serve during the ensuing six months: Tin llev. J. J. MoMlt, president; Samuel Bennett, llrst vice president; Mrs. Henry Merritt, second vine t, resident: J. Girardeau, third vice Drevi - dent; Mrs. I.ydia Harpell. fourth vice president Miss K Turf, treasurer; Miss Wynouu 1'icken, secretary. Tho people of Vt Intestoue are to nave 'ho I jQ Loav - uworth and urge other novl grounds, benrllt of a reduction iu express rates ou tlie sjeuutor Tellr, who was the especial clm:n - Long Island railroad. Tho reduced rates lor j pjo ln tl)B sst0 ( Uie late Wil .ia:n M. iarr:i - e.tpressage ou the nerth shore branch went iuto j j.lu jn nlg elioro lo ,. - - iabiish his elniiu to t:i. - ollect Thursday. il 1 .nche l'linoch': Orande grant in Califor - I'lmeriil services over iuu remauiD oi j:im A. Smith, aged 'J'J years, were held at his late residence on Cook avenue. Newtown, yesterday nlternoon, the Lev. Jacob 1". Mnlimuiin of tho Ncwtowu 1'resbyterisn chur - h olticiating. The deceased died at Southern l'ir.es. N. C. , on Monday morning, to wnieh place he had gone to recuperate his heuith. The lutcrment was in It. Olivet cemetery. The executive committee ol the Good Government club of Newtown will bold a meeting at the town hall next Monday evening. Evangelistic services vriii ou held in th Corona L'nion Evangelical church every night aext week. Richard Spragg, aged - SiJ years, of Mu3pet:i, has sustained serious injuries by falling on tne ice. The town board of Nowtown is now Republican for the first time m the history ot tlie town. There aro six members ol tun hoard. Justice Schumacher, who assumed oftlcc ou the lirst, took tho place of T. J. Couroy, iJemoc. - at. and the membership is now composed of four ltepUblicHEs aud two Democrats. James o'Doaneii of Fresn 1'oud. L. 1., was arrested last night in front of a saloon at l bi Bark row, where in a row wilh a man named Murrav he used a razor, slashing Murray's coat down tho back and cutting through, the weapon being - .ull, just enough to scratcn Ins flesh. o'Doii.uoU said he was roi.ued by a gang of thive9, oi which, ho claims. Murray is a member. In self defense he drew th" razor. He iiad but 10 Cents in his possession. O'Den - noll was held. Mrs. Koche's Tea. Mrs. Spencer S. liochu of 2;1 C.irllon avenue held an informal at homo you 'r.iay nfteruoou from l to T, which was largely attended by friends from tho hill and other sections of tho city. The decorations were simple nil i pretty and Miss Boche, Mrs. 1'. D. Kdsail, Miss Hill. MIq. - Gilmor... ami Afiss Adeiina Towjr assisted the hostess In receiving. Mrs. Ilocuo will give a second ut homo uoxt i'riday. A di'SEItOL'S CONGRESSMAN. Representative Phillips' Pled ;e to 0b - t ihi a Labor Commission, WILL EMPTY HIS OWN POCKETS. If tho Expense Is a Drawback Ho Promises a Quarter of a Million Dollars Prora His Bank Account to Kelp Along Ways and Means Committee 1o Consider How More Revenue Can Be Obtained. Washington, D. C, Janoary 5 representative Phillips of Pennsylvania lias expressed a willingness to pay a ijuarler "f a million do' - lnrs out of his own poclt - t to meet the expenso ol a labor commission if congress will authorize the creation of the commission in accordance with the terms of a bill he has presented. This pledgo of earnestness has drawn suoli favorablo attention to the merits ol Mr. l'hillips' bill that Chairman Metianu of the labor committee has appoiused a special sub - eomuiiitee, frith Ueurorientntivc Krdmau of Pennsylvania at its head, to eoimuler the measure. The attention of L.abor (.'oin:a:sioner Wright has also been directed to it. together with Mr. l'hillips' assurance of protecting tin; government against the expense of the commis - siou. s a result, the lj.ll for national urbitra - tion of labor difficulties U ;r the time Doing in abeyance while til - merits of tin: Phillips bill 1 ., 1, .01:.. :. m lire UV1I1K coasc.,;rel. .ur. 1 lumps in wue oi the wealthiest men in congress and. while his suggestion has been modestly made, there is no j doubt of his willingness nnd ability to exo - ' cm0 jt The pia ot n labor commission fa tin: result of much care.ul study Mr. l'hillips has given tlio subject. His id 'a is that tin: country i uot yet ready for law on the many industrial issues, as the bct . ..nil or remedy is not yet apparent. lit, therefore, proposes iu his bill that a com - missioa of experts shall eoa?d.ler the many plans of reform proposed, sifting tin1 good Irom the bad, and a - certniuihg the most fnasibln legislation to be recommended to couirross. Tin' commission is to bo non - partisan, and is to consider legislation to meet tne proidrms of labor, iigrlcnituro and capital. Tlio bill autnorv.es th appointment by the rrcsnUnt of live commUsioai - rs representing Itii.or, live representing agriculture nud live business. Each grout) of five is to :hooe two more members, making seven in ea - h group nnd twenty - .ne in all. Tho commission is to meet iu Washington, ol tyd its oilier, and each L - roup is m have th services of a lawyer and u I I secretary . Tim bill provides that "it shall be the duty of this commission to tuvestigati! nuust ions pertaining to immigration, :o labor, to agriculture, nud to business. ami recommend In congress kur:h legislation as it may dwuiu b :s; upon these subjects. It shall turnUa such mior. nation and sugge. - t such laws as may bu ma le a basis lor uniform legislation by the various suite iu order to harmonize coutlictiug interests and be oijuitable to the laborer, tiio employer, the pro luecr aud iho consumer. The coinniision shall receive p - ditieus and gr.iut renoual.io tini" for hearings on subjects pertaining to its dulies, ami. 1! deemed necessary, it shall appoint a sub commission' or commissions to tii - .'.ke investigation in any part ot the I diked Suites aud it shall be allowed exjien - es lr the same." Tuo expense o: the largo number o. commis'ou. - rs, clerks, stenographers, lawyers, etc., proposed by the oill, tins raised a iiin - stiou ngaius; tho bill aud lias brotigiu out .111. runups oiler to prufct tile government to tho extent of ir'Jfid.t'OO out of his own pocket against the expenses of the 0 filters aud employes of the commission. (Jn.ilrinau Wilson will euil a meeting of Un: ways and menus committee as won us a Uonim oT the members arrive - , 10 con - ider several important measures beiorn that committee. The voremost of these contemp - ate an m - cr 'ase of the revenues of the . o '.'urn men t by rais.ng the internal revenuo tax ou various articles. Kepres 'Utativw I'eHcn of Colorado introduced a resolution pruvious to the holiday recess, culling lor information from ttie treasury department as to the amount which would be ri:n:!7.cii Irom putting a tax ou beer and increasing tin: tax oq whisky. The resolution wus referred to Mr. Wilson's committee, and it will b:: one of the first subject. - taken up. as tr.ere is a growing feeling among members 01 the committee that some plan oi increasing tho revenue ef tho government must be devised and put in the form of law before the long re cess begins. Representative Moneys bill to raise the tr.x 011 boer will be considered in tho same connection. Another measure to bo considered is the bill to take oil' lh" ose - t - nth of a csut differential ou sugar. This differential has stirred Germany, France. Denmark, Belgium nnd other countries to Ink': reia.iutory meas ures against American commerce, so that the proposed bill seeks to overcome the commercial warfare with these countries. An interesting controversy is ou foot in con - gm.ss between the military authorities aud the people of Eotiveuworth, Kan., ovor the attempt to make the Leavenworth mihtnvy prison a government penitentiary. Iho s - endary of war lias recommended tn.it this be done aud the house committee on military jilTairs has I'avorMil a resolution which has lc - ieu introduced to place the prisou under the jurisdiction of the department ol justice oy un ameiinmeui 10 iu: sundry civil br.l. The institution was estate lislied illtoen years ago and all solders sen U need to coiillnetneot for longer periods tuna six months are taken thero. 1 otir hundred the nvernge number of prisoners. Those who favor tho change contend that the newly adopted policy ol abandoning smaller military pouts makss tne prison unnecessary, as ou - mi - ors can bo kept at th various posts, and tliey urge considerations ot" economy and convenience for the proposed arrangement. Tho business men and citizens generally of Leavenworth oppose the change. They prefr to have a miliury prison rather than a penitentiary lor ordinary criminal lu their city, and th oltlcer.s who nuvo uocu detailed to manage the prison have been desirable citizens. Ex - Senator ltobcri Crozior of Kansas has come to Washington us a representative of the ousi - ness men of Leavenworth and It is probable that the mutter will b" rrop'med and the military committee grunt a hearing. lio combats the claim that tho prison costs more thanauy other system ol keeping military offender would. Tne Kansas members of congress are disposed to stand by the Leavenworth poplo. Th'ir" is a complication aided by certain religious organizations which takes an interest in the soloiers' welfare. They contend that the stigma of imprison::: nt should not be i ut nnon moat of the c'liiss - s of offenders sent I i ai. says jje will not continue nis moors j In behalf - of McGarrahan's heirs. "I sup - ported Mr. MeGarrnhnn," bo said, "because I i believed thnt an injustice had been done ' him and nut because of the uion - y luvolveo. j McGurramin took that position him. - ell and wiieti i money was off rod roiused to compromise. . Now that his heirs have taken up tlie conies', i they hnvo done so purely for the sake of tiie I property winch is suppose! to be involved and j uot tor tho establishment of apnuclpi." The ' hill, it may bo stated, bus passed th" senate aud lias been lavorably reported Iron: committees j iu the house. It merely provides for suom:'. - ting MeGurrabun" chums to tu - court of private laud . - minis. ; Several rulings iiffecjdag the practice of '.ho i jjeus.on bureau have been promulgated by i Assistant Secretary of the Interior Reynolds. ! In a cast arisiug Iu lino lo island tu - i il - l nartnient holds thnt an ngeut appointed by a state to prosecute without ce - t to : applieants claims for pension? wgainst the . l nited States is entitled to the recognition a - - i corded to , - iuy otiier agent or attorney. Once recognised. loug as ho conforms to the rules of practice. In: will bo prole. .e 1 by . tnc.u. When in a claim ,or increase, an ord - r i for a medical examination is not ..boy.!, the attorney will be notili - 1 of the fact and unless satisitic'tory explanation ol the failure tu report for examination is made within ninety , days from the date of notice tlio attorney will bo heid to he ia ueg.ocl and his ntto. - uey - ; ship lorn - died The department also decided : the right of tin: surviving partner in :i linn of attorneys prosecuting p - n - ion - as': - . : Bulge Reynolds holds that wm - r" such a firm : has liern prosecuting a d. - ii i and one the attarnevs dies before :!i - completion ot tip. claim, th" siirTKing partner will uot :. r - tjuirvd lo obtain a u - w powor ot attorney :;. his own b - liaif t - i eu - itle nim torecoi. - ndiou .il ! that claim. Accordingly hu will be allowed lo proceed with the case in the uarac of tlio lir:: Alio contract i - hicu inio in sin - n case. it j cited, remain - an entire contract aud no ijucs tion as to ai'portionment arises. rev LONDCW PLAY5. Eotli c T'.iom Are Failures - i:t Living Pictures. Boyalty I ff'opyrinhie !. lvi. - ,. Iiy the .',s:"v::ated Press.) London, January 1 Tin - ilra r.alii: season of : 18 ', was slitrtif - l at tlio Jluymnrkut the. - iter on j Thursday lat. by the production of Useur Wilde'. - "Au Ideal Husband." Mr. JJoerbohm I True has le;isd the llaym irkot theater to Mr. ! L"WH Vallr, au tietor. during his absence on j ' his American tour, and Mr. Waller induced ; ' such weli Knwu nrtits as Maude Millet, Julia N'eilsou, Charles Jlawtre ' lo join liim in prodicin The uc:i - u tukvs pU"o i the present day ua l spl - ndi 1 staging. As must bo clnsvilleil as and i'nnuy lirough g Mr. Wildu's play, in London, during the play received to the plot, it ot tins tawdriest character and unworthy of a playwright claiming originality. The story is told by unreal characters who excite no sympathy. The ' "modern wo:r.au" of the pii - ce understands : everything except hr husband. "Au Ideal llusibami" is distinctly feeiiler thau "I.udy Win - lemere s r'.iu"' or "A Woman of No Im - poi - taii r," and tne leading criliei, condemn it. Un the whole the successors of Mr. and Mrs. Beur ohm Trey st tin Hay::iarl;et have uot had : an auspicious opening. Mr. Wilde, replying to the '.'.".11 for a pech after tho fall of tile etir - : lain, thanked the avi.Sieiiee lor the pleasant 1 ere:: in,' which he had siiont. Another failure must be chronicled at the Garrick theater where Sydney Grundy's ; "Slaves ot Uio King" was predneeil. un U - cemljer ;S1, beforn a notable and expeelunt audi - ; enee. including lieury Irving and El. r:i 'Perry Tin: play cuds without a rest) it of nuy kind, shows poverty of treatment and is altogether : feeble, as this misunderstanding iu the first act is easily remove.) and altogether urmee led. ' But. John Hare's acting ns the Earl of ' Ktivenscrolt. i& tile bvst lie has ever done and ; Kate Jtorko was al - o very sucetis - dul. Miss j Guilioun, a gifted American actress, who has i not been s en here sine she played Hester j l'ryuue in "The Scarlet Letter" It. l.HS.i, also achieved success. "Tho Slaves of the King'' is . , , , f , ....I,. !... 1 ,, aft,,r ,,aving 1 n rewritten." In view of the failure of "The Si.iv s of the King." prepara - nous :or tho production oi nnero new play, which is to follow it. ein hurried forward. ":s "? ' - a cmui.'e in cue programme 1 lion: ;. - a cbun - - 'e in the Tim School for Ssaudai" will follow Mr. Pln - ero's work. The opening of the dramnt ie season of IHlTi receives increase 1 importance to - night at tho St. .lam - 's theater where Henry J nines' "Guy D' iimviile" wi!i tie given. .Many other plays irom wil known writers are promised in the near future, and, altogether, the season promises to be interest ;ng. Gn Nu'.v Year's eve aud again on Wednesday last a series ol living pictures was presented at Usi.orue house lm!oi"e iti.iucn Victoria ami a number o: guests. In the. - ., piotures, 1'i'ince and Princess Henry of Batfeuoeru, the Maniuls of Lome and the Princes - l.out,c", the Duchess of Albany and all th" royal children, as well as the Ladle - Meade, daughter of the Kuri o Ciau - willluiu, iiic admiral commander in chief at 1 l'ur tsmout h. to .!; par:. ! Mr - . I - 'aunv iheo.iillehl Zies. - ler of Chicne - o. nccomp inied by lie - husband, sailed for Xcw lork from .Southampton ou the steamship Paris to - lay. H - t recitals in the most impor - taut cities ol the continent have everywhere met with th" greatest suceos". Sim hud a number of eua'ag Hems in Lngluu 1, iuclu ling one lo ai.peir a, tlio ( ry - tul I'uiaco couC"rts in March; but she cancHied tlp - m nil, iu she was anxious to get Itoai". .Mrs. dossier will prob - aolv return iu Europe in .'day. ANOTHER Trr' - PHOJTE VETO. Mayor Schieren V ; ;.o ;cw Company Cannot String Its Wires. Mayor Schieren this afternoon lllcd the following veto message iu tl:i: city clerk's oiTlco: loe I I,e,..i able tile i'.,mm.iri Council: 1 h at l. - m. - a I . - pirn v i:h.. it my aprova! and - Ill" resolution pai. .... 21. ls:4. found ol s 1:1 1 number... I pace mi., i - . - . .union .llllt late. The res .luboii Is as leil.c.vs: "Ib - solvd, That the c - en mlssioncrs of the lire tie - by are .null .ri.d am p. iotl 1. 1 tl New ork lv:si., - r:i To epholte - iiiipany t. l. - iihonc wires ..: under tin - i I... - le - .UonUte.l trine - tt '... aaoli nlrol of by that iiiil' - r .. all such companies liable said ..tiler le - lis of the ellV telephone system: such proper eon - root the Interests a. - .... - s - I..:: I.. hall .: ir; m. - ii:. All.K is ; with i: Slll.jeel ctualiy p dep ,ii em. - m y objections Cnd - i - chap - ppr. I: P nlitle.i, "An act pro - il c'.ndiii - toi's under - and f..r '.muiisslori - i... telephone c.jtn - pla. Has s'llill . - d ., ..i hea.l or bury w:r, - s as . - . .etrl. al c, .riduclors .learned from the board of II I. ai subwnvs HJ .p. .llit' - d l!. - - , - e i th - hoard of . - !,. - ..nets are aiiow - .t to ea - ain ViTh - ad Miles o - ll.V Where I" it Illsl ri...v omiais lid. - r dial deal - i!.v 'run t met lib urb. - ..r al - .ait Hi - . - str. - - :s. avenues ..r In sparsely : nha! '. t. - .l or imoccu - hiK pi - d r - u - jlis ..f an.v such euy He - j.uhlie ml - .r - II" t le - IUl. - e tile electrlea: e. CI. 1 1 li - t - 'IS !o 1 ti:i.lereioiii:.. and '.vii. - r. - viT in any .. - ality of any sii. - h city il is .leemcl by .aid P. he ;.,r any - - ao.se impract l. - ah!. - to 1 and sin c - ssfiilly opt - mic llli'li - rruutl'l eir - a - .f eo:i. hi. - tors r. - iuir. - .l by any sucii v." And the le t furth. - r provides !h.al ":he hai: a. - t itrant any s - .i. - h p. - rtnlts tinh'ss ol sii.ib 1 - s. - it i s - i i - .1 up..:i inves: ii:ai iun that - rin:l sla.ald. a:.. for ,.r the other of - Ihi staled. in such al :b it 11 v.ld ::..t n - t. - rlei. - - .v:th lh su.. - :;! .'ndn.lors And that it ! ih - 1111 1 aillh. .rnc. - oil,. f hatl li:i.i' rir b. I In th - stiee a. - i - hathwa s ..: ..iiy sii. - h city . . - : the public iiib - rests d j not :r:. - al c .n - l'i - tors b. be ;.ia I nnd .! and wh. - r il shad I,. - .loomed - .1 to I - " llllllltir - l l. - abi" to pll ,ll.llCl..rs i.!w.laeolls! - llnd - - ....1. is la rel In p. make all ii. i - ui - - l.'a - nl al o is and b. r. - .; - .ti .hen aial uli - r." .:!;. r i - al uade: eroua.l 1.. - authorlz - l tin nvohlcht Joivroiuid con - ll - eflll." .!. - .a . - - .tnmls - .. i - mli h - i - et l. - tolS I'y a ' al'.ulil. - atl'.ii Uola any uraph the p. to . - t r ii. - p - "i't"L - .l - fore lle - ral. 1: s lo ! n - .::". - .: ,:! - .. a - 11. .r. I. - rh - - r - sobiti. :; if tnpa'iy to .!. - - "::,. . - p. - rniissloti bv th - - tir - - : v. - ir - . - ,,f - aid . - ocean:. - r - sp. . tfeby. - .i:i.i:s a. si'inciti - .N. l. - irv I - '.'". Ilrnokly::. FOR THE MEMORIAL HOSPITAL. A Mi' - tinee at the Columbia for Its Building - Fund. To replenish tlie building fund of tho Memo - I rial hospital for womn and Children, now in process of e. - "etion on th" corner of ( 'hissoa and S:. Marks avenues, a matinee will be given Thiii - d:iy .'Ci - rnooi., January i", n the Columbia ilm.il r. wind: M - 'inager K lwm Kuowios has pin 1 at tlio disposal of '.ho committee. Tiiearn - ts include Roland ltee - l and Mi - s Isadora Rush iu one ad of "The Politician." Cora Tanner in the ouo a t p'ay, "Drilled Apart": Maude Links in "Auld Robin Gray," a one act piny written ny Ip - rsulf, and Mary Shnw in a scene from Shnksp. are. All these artists have vo.uateere,! ; tt - dr services and those who wish to uc.p one ot Brooklyn's most d".s - rviug charities cm - hi so by purc:.a.ng tickets, as th - T' - by th"y to.'ik'i: a direct co:i;. - i.ci!lon lo th fund. The c carnitine of arr..ng - inen:s co - npr ss M - - dames Jcro Johnson, ir.. 1'. H. IlaekstnlT, G. c, Jertrey. William il"rri. Kdwin Kuowies, J. IL i'.urt: - , Miss M'.rriei - . - s. Dicit! - Ol' C Captain .1: Currcr Iv died at ;.',;!:: d: - J - - .' Merri'.t Ive.i. . of the firm of I'd', New York, p.es Merritt lv: , 111 - i - 'iloOU st id::; 'lit .'ii Timrsday at hit home in enlarge::. out of tin: hea - t. Cantniu porn iu New lork city Mar di .", l.sjl. ear:y par: of iiis l.P - was spent in By,' of Ives was and the lirooicivn. Ii" was captain ; i omii my '1 weutC - third r.'giu. - :.i, U'ltiusnl guard, and served for . - : br.el p' - rio - i in i'r i.ti - ylvania during t civil war at ti e tini - - of i.'t's surrender, lie was n member of the an corps of tint rog.ment wh - u ho dp - d. Captain lies ivas au Kpisc uinii in ivlig i.o. i:.:th. and hi: was idont '.i - I with ih - Long Is. and li.storieal so - .p - tv. tin: Young M. - n'i Cnri - tian a. - s - ' - .':atioii of th.: city and of many other r - ;a::: at ions o: inencc. lie removed to i;v, N. Y., in I is :i. a - .nl he ii;... I .""u eoun - . - : - ! with tne nrtn of Currier A lvss for uv. - r a li i.: - i - ntury. Ho leaves a widow, two sons .a 1 C:r dauglitcrs. liis I'.me - s w.is due ,r::u ir'.y to gnvl enxin .y :ii o: n oeiov - - ! i ';iU'ii: - - r. M - - . llooart J. Bark, two ye.,rs uge. Buliiag 3airdV Kj'.i" A. W. McCord. real estnto brok has sold this week for A. 1. Baird the houses nt 2:, : Sara - street. ViioA, 73" nud T'.'J Dec - ittir street, toga avenue uud i'l and - 174 Buinbrid, TWO MISCELLANEOUS. A Bright Star. 1 HE LKD MAKY ANDERSON TO FAME. Also Played Leading Holes With. Booth, Barrett anil Thorne. (Fr .. lit Si. L . flir ) i ei,. ,,f the must conspicuous ilKun - s in the staKe - land It! ti r America t., - .hiy is John W. Norton. Hern !i - Sev. - nth Ward uf N - w York City forty - six s jii:.i, the friends of his youth were Thomaa K'.onc and Frank ( haiil'r.iu. We llnd Keene w . a Car at the am - "f 'j;. uud Norton in the !locer of I . - irly ni;.hh I. tie - 1. a.lln man for K'hvln j i: - . - t!i. lie vwis Starr. (1 with Lawrence Itarrrt early In tie - In I.oUlsVll!' then a fair ; .inc. - and ;:: - Mr. Norton ni'era lh'i:. - '' Th - ati - r. I'd "Y. u have l:ow I have K - - :,l:i! nian.i lunar tic T'l.i. Darly in the . Norton met ..ur .011:11.' ::irl, tool; ii. - r everybody knows ! Is now the jTo'crtet. 1:1 S:. I... ills and Ishiiri. - . known me f..r l:.e h.ltlere.l With rlle - JITI iter to a 1 'lir. . lie',.. 'iteiird.'il y. ear. ny An.leri'on, i.l. r !iis .eiild - I 1c f. - ltl'.e. r of the Grand the Uu tjue:;ne n r: s and know .' said the iter. "Why my Lack at iimirier - .r lv;i 1 1 s lb Mullat'.li'ay lio. - ', tah ill this .'.:. spltal l'oeli:,e - . - tr..: r l - roiicht wi'h it I' - v - and La. It. It for f. 'ir i - r. hut we. !;. - - . 1 left I!. - !i. the llrst damp w. - ath cnioia ; ine - pains in tl .a me tretc old ttouhle. Alt' , of live minutes II Itn. - l when I arose Mr Mint .h - wii pains 11:1. I ... r. - w. .1 hohh led my ce otl - lilt" fully as over." 1 ' : i" n f t itiioo. 1 hehobbled int.. h;. - New V. ,rl; olllce, .1 Uroa.lwav. and . - n. - . unit. :. his li!u.'. t.ian - a:; - f. 1 ;..!'.' MeMalna. who had a! - , b. - n a rheumatic ."iff. - .or i - .r tw, v. - ars. Norton waa surprised that McManus had .'.: . a : .l. - i his rune. "Who eared you'.'" he ask. .1 "I I - ,:: - . - ! iay:eir." replied McManus, "with 1 ir. Wi'.'. - .aiv.s' I'luk Pills." "1 was encoiiraned by .,::. XI. - Matins' case and as a last resort tried th" lJinlt 1'ills myself. After I h: id laken mv first box ,,r I'lnk I - ill - it strc. ic th - .Ins - , trout a !i:c - l'i'.is. :..:r,e. I tiled bo and I 1.. ,.i a - .eonseioii - ly I ini'.u - oved uo miall. - m were eo em. I may aleo cd a", a ..'Hie on faith in the 1'inl; that the tw.iic - es ' rl. .) I I scare.'!;.' n :: rink Pills la 11.. SCHIESEN AKD STRONG. Tlie Two Mayors Confer on the Consolidation Question. Mayor Schieren had a talk yesterday after - noun with Mayor Strong of New York ia reference to a consolidnl ion bill. They agreed that the bill should be on tin - linos laid down by Ocvcrr.or Morton; it should provide for a eommissioi, to be appointed by the governor arid by (he mayors of the two cities, as tho Eagle report ni vi'sb - i'day. The governor should appoint three members ami the mayors of I he tw o cities three ach. the mayors them - s, Ives to ! members ex - ollicio. Of the :l:e;l to be appointed by the governor om be cr I'l - om Richmond county, om - from i - atclic and Iho third from Long Island City. Arter the interview yesterday Mayor Schieren iiKpl' a ctateiueiit in which he said: "Mayor Strong u::d f have agreed that a bill should be prosoatiNl to the legislature as a substitute - for iho I.cxow bill, providing fur the appointment of nine commissioners to consider the questions of taxation and land mid other property valuations in the cities and towns to be - afooted iiy consolidation and after a stil ly of those ipiesi:.,::s to draw up a charter fur tile one municipality, which, charter should be submitted to the people for their approval. I'n - .lcr the provisions of this bill the mayor oi New York is to appoint throe commissioners and will be himself cx - (jiri( - in a member. of the commission : the mayor of Brooklyn to appoint, three commissioners uud be an ex - otllc.io iiu - mhor of tlie commission: the governor of the state o appoint tho throe remaining commisniobers, one from Richmond county, one from Lung Island city and one from Westchester. hen tlieso eleven commissioners have thoroughly considered tho questions brought before them they are to frame a charter nnd report their worlc to the legislature of P.SC." PEARSALL MUST WAIT. Tlie Appeal Stops Ali Proceedings for the Present. Thomas E. Peara!l. in speaking this morning of the appeal granted tho Long Island Water Supply company Thursday by Justice Andrews, said that tho writ operates as a stay of proceedings against the city and prevents any further action until tho United Status supremo court hears tho matter. 'The Long Island Water Supply company is a corporation." said no in discussing the case, "nnd it owned exclusive rights in the town of New Lots. When lireoklyu absorbed the town she took it with ali its obligations. Now one corporation cannot take another's property to use in currying on the same line ot business for its own prollt. Yet this is what the City of Brooklyn Is tryisg to do. Our fran - 'hise has ninety years to ruu. Th" commissioners awarded us s - 070,0110. People said that was a monstrous sum, but examine ii. We have a mortgage of f.alM.hUO on ihe property and th capital invested is fc'ifsO.000. That is : T.'.O.OOd. Tho commissioners' award gave us sino.OD.i for our plant complete aud ii)t),0;i; for tin: franchise. Justice I'ratt s - t aside the commissioners' report as to th value of the franchise, but his decision was reversed by tile court of appeals, which sustained tin: commissioners. Application was then mtid by mc to Judge Cullea to nnikii. tin: city pay for couusei services nud lie awarded me rlO.UOO. This judgment is lllcd with the other, but our appeal stars all uetiou in that matter. 1 am not nnxioui about the rJO.oiiO. Tho writ is mado returnable in thirty days, but 1 do not know how long before the supreme court will h - nr the appeal. It will probably he a b'ng tim, but wi are willing to wait. Our lulls are being; paid promptly by tin: city mean iviiiie.'' METROPOLITAN OPERA HOUSE. Two Modern Italian Operas Added the List. j "I were P.'igliacoi" and "Cav:il'.!ria Iust!cui:i sung at the Metropolitan opera n6l!9 for tho first time this soa - o likely to L") a ire.piciit f. u last night aud'&ro atip - e in tho. b.11. Leoncavallo's work was cdven lirstvlDsteadi MiLseagni's aud thu change was alt imrui?i - nicut. nil" l"io I.ussau's Nedda wt9ar okplt - il pt'ri'orm.'ince, sparkling and gracof ana w!l enougii m 1 1 i g - Hnsitano wanned' up ngco - i deal as C mio. Ancona saug T .aio's air be'oro the curtain lino.y aud rep - at - d it :u response to a persistent encor". Li Mas.'.'igni's worlc Tnuiaguo mado an iuteus - ia 1 power, ul Tirlddu and was I'ncored for ' - oui ii'.s nii;'s. Mint Heller did not elfaee th" memories ot Calve in Santu..a, but her rend. - ring had considerable men:. The same P,.: w,i. i e repeated to - nigh: nt popu :. - ir pri S.bilSnn - dcrson will inake her :! - - ! appearance ou th Wth in Matscnel's "Manon.' Plctitant Eve;;in.'.r.s tor The third of the entertain; i; l: - wu as cas:i:it lie. - la. "Nation:!! Nights," i iho ero ol evenings for the ti"opl"," was people's church, Ralph ii.eiiii' - iiii - i C:iau: street, l,iI evening, ali i was a proiinnucd cw - i. The oir.ertu nmeui was opened w::!i a preliminary r. - mu. .;s i.y - ,uc p. - istor. Caarles H - r. Tiie pro - 'ra' o; a ce:tis!i ci:ara":er, '.v. - .nt r.r" Clvde McCirioll, I. van C. - aw.ord. Mi - s I'.d.ly, Miss Mills. M . - . :.i.d .1 Logic arid .!. B. B. Dough!, a y..nn. having ii.si ui" of in - ar - i.s in a: dent, shewed how to grac - iiil .y t a woodeu arm. '1 ii" feature o: tt; th" lecture by Mr. J.nn - s A. i ru; "Ti:e L.'in - I of I'.obl.ne 1 inri: - . " I !; ::.c: t '.v;is brought to H close Ky '.!i. "Auid Lang Syne. C. L . who, v ae. - i - '.nth. roil - . - ii - ii - was . - ::.!.!; oa ;: crtnin - siug.ng ot r lid - ting ::i :.::. - i.i. The Young Men's b:.;try m i ; : .v - eis i. - .r :n : it :o:is ma..' - ::i :ni.ti. heU.I re - p. - 'tive club dub of the j;ighth ward, org; up ol doctors, lawyers an 1 l l - :n"i - tiu - lait night at their houses and passe 1 resolution ending on tile; Ucpuiilp'nB general co:n :.i:'.e" to investigata tiie convention, held at LynuV hail ior the tc - :i..ii of delegate - to tin r - n - iai and cyeut vo eoir.m.lti'cs. Both l.odi - . - - tamped the proceeding - 'is iil"g:il nud tin? returns, as tnude, uujurt. i - 'araiyzod Whilt? L . - firing, t olunbus. ()., .I.muiry a - Colonel T. H. Powell o: Heaiersou, Ky.. ;h - ' well known l'vthian lecturer, was stricken with paralysis of tlie brain whi'e - delivering his lecture here last night, and the audience was dismissed. PowoU is ia the care o: physieians at his hotel. me that itnetlier 1. 1 have rapidly mild tha say thai my Mom

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