The Brooklyn Citizen from Brooklyn, New York on August 14, 1890 · 4
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The Brooklyn Citizen from Brooklyn, New York · 4

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Thursday, August 14, 1890
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THE BROOKLYN CITIZEN, THURSDAY, AUGUST 14. 1890. TH3Q CITIZEN". V. StT TO 40 FULTON ST1UUC1 OppMlH Aa CltT Ball. THURSDAY. AUGUST 14, 18k BRANCH OFFICES: eenth Brooklyn. Cor. Sin. 8c. mmi Rth At ataetsra tlelot, No. 88 Iti-oa.lway. end Brooklyn Advertising, Ageney. No. WH Braidw, Ull Uerey A. Beeferd District, Ho. 17 Bedford Av nnr SJulney St, Eighteenth Ward. Harry W. Fnrnald, 1301 Srodiri;, opposite liavlpli A. VwutT-atetn Ward, The "PevUlon," Fultoa At. and Jerome B4 v Tweaty-JIrat Ward. K. Oldflold, 8w Myrtle At. Bath Bsacnv. The Tide Bnreaa of Information, Oao. 8. elarllng. Proprietor. The circulation of The Glint has increased so rapidly in ACTUAL and REGULAR sales that we have been compelled to DOUDUE our Press facilities. - . ' We have put our reserve press in commission, which gives us a total press capacity "of Thirty Thousand per hour -We cordially invite all who art interested. PARTICULAR. I.Y ADVERTISERS, to visit our pressrooms at their convenience and see the edition printed. - t nnn . THH CITIZEN Is wow fbr aalo j at iiBi ob Lobk Iilaad, ' AH Tame wtahlsi the paper cast Ihave It delivered promptly by their locaal dealer on the after boob of paeblicatioa. I f there is ay' inilaai-o r trregrwlarity of ervice i-9fort at oajee to tho anata ofHcrs and It will be i-em edied. AUTEItUEBg CAW COVER LOYG ISLAND THROUGH Ol'BCOLI'ni!), We traaraaee the I. A K. EST elrrw. uuioa nnr Afrool&lyai paper tm this facial. BtTBSCBIPTIOW RATES. Pally and Sunday-. OneTesr IfeilTunlr. One Tear .......... nnilj Only, One Year ........ Xallj and bunnay. Mi Months ... DsilyOnly, Six Months 6un '.sy Only, lx Aiouitis ........... pitill Auo. buiidaj. Tores Months , .7 00 . e o . 1 5l . S 75 . y oo . 75 . lIH) KTTI.SS VOB OORRESPOIf DKNTa , Beorist - Write plainly and take special pallia with i Tvnw on wo aiua oi jour paper oojt. Allacnyour neroe and address to J oar .mnniM. Hoi: an an evidence of rood faith. Write nothing for which you are not prepared 10 b ' field personaUy reauonslbla Friends of The Citizen leaving town can have tha paper tent to any address in the United States, Canada-or Mexico, post-paid, for three months, 11.90; for one month, 65 cents; for two weeks, 80 eenti; to Europe, three months, f 3.90 ; oris months $1.00. Address changed whenever desired. THE CITY RAILROAD EXTENSION. It Is to be assumed that the Brooklyn City Railroad Company has bought the rights of the company which was formed to build a railroad from the Thirty-ninth street Ferry along Second avenue to Fifty-second and Fifty-third streets and thence to New Utrecht and return, for the purpose of building the road, and not merely to hold the franchise and thus prevent any competition . with its Third avenue extension to Fort Hamilton. In that view the news furnished in Thb" Citizen yesterday will be welcomed by all residents and intending residents of the region to be traversed, by property owners and real estate investors, and, in fact, by the people of the city generally. It will aid materially in the development of all that part of Brooklyn, and very soon after the completion of the rb-id we may look to see the farm lands contiguous to the line reduced to city lots, and streets graded and paved, to be followed by rows of houses supplied with water and the other conveniences of municipal life. What the company's ultimate plana in connection with this purchase may be, it is too early to say, as the officers decline to make them known at present; but if it is reaching out after a Coney Island ter minus, or even only s Bath Beach one, it is easy to see bow it can accomplish that purpose by this new route' and thus rise from the position of a horse-car lino to be a rival of the steam surface roads that rush passengers through between the Island and the citjj with all the style "of the Pennsylvania or the New York Centrat -r-Of course, a slower rate of speed must always be maintained within the populous limits of the city's street lines, but outside of those the road could take on the character of those already in operation, and that too. without changing its motive TVitzi or within the limits. But inasmuch as the company openly entertains the idea of changing that motive poer on all of its city routes, and is confessedly seeking popular and official consents thereto, it may be presumed that its purpose is to use the tame continuously on the main route and every branch thereof from terminus to termimi, and if it be its intention to acquire a through route with this new one to the seashore at any point, it would probably desire to apply the one method of locomotion to all And this, in a point that should secure the intelligent consideration of every resident of Brooklyn and of the municipal authorities ; for the public is and must be, in the interests of the city, opposed to the further introduction here of 'the overhead electric wire system of railroad car propulsion, and the people of the towns should take warning from the experience of Jamaica and utterly refuse any franchise that would permit the use of the tarns. It ia claimed by the company that Under tha franchise covering this new 111 ip 'linpnnlli II II n ll llinF Hj :; I route, it la authorized to use either cable or electricity. But that does not mean any form of I electricity that it may choosa for itself. It means that form of eleotricity, which can be shown to be acceptable to the peo ple who grant the franchise : and the I authorities have it in their power to refuse consent to the operation of the road by any other. That they will do so when the time for action arrives the public may be assured, and the railroad companies generally may as well make up their minds that the overhead system will not be admitted to Brooklyn now or in the future. THE WATER SUPPLY There was good ground for the communication from Commissioner Adam' to the Mayor concerning the necessity for prompt action on the recommendation to lay the proposed new4tj-inch main with proper branches from tne rudgewooa Reservoir to the western portion of the city.' This has been shown to be absolutely necessary - from the increased call on ' the present mams to relieve the water famine in that portion above the first story of most of the buildings in it, and it is bard to understand how the Aldermen could fail to see the importance of immediate action to authorize it. The expense is chargeable to a fund specially set apart for such purposes, and it is only necessary to issue the water bonds m the amount required, and as it ' will take a long time to complete the work; it should be entered . upon at once. If the Mayor signs the call for a special meeting as suggested, and the re port and resolution of the Committee on Water and Drainage submitted July 14 is adopted, the City Works Departnfent will be able to take advantage of the present season to- push the work. There ought to be no further delay'in the matter. THE FLYING TEUTONIC. Last Thursday afternoon the Teutonic, of the White Star line, and the City of New York, of the lum.ni line, left Queens- town together, and whatever their com manders may say to the contrary, it is pretty certain that each determined to be the first in New York. Both vessels beat their previous records, and the Teutonic, i Mirtnii minutes ahead of the other ship, iJso smashed the best record held up to this time by the City of Paris. The log of the Teutonic shows that ahe covered 2,806 miles in five days, nineteen hours and five minutes, while the City of New York by a shorter route made 2,701 knots in five days, twenty-two hours and seven minutes. If, therefore, the Teutonic had followed the same course her superiority as a fast ship would have been more pronounced. It is the belief of the Inman captain that the Teutonic's success was not due to the fact that she is the faster ship, but because she had a better drilled crew of stokers than his own vessel Such a record as this would have been thought impossible twenty years ago. The shortening of transatlantic time has been going steadily on and we. therefore feel justified in the belief that before another twenty years have passed, passengers will be ferried between New York and Queens-town in five days. The fear that this ocean racing may one day -read to a great disaster is not well founded. Wrecks, fires and ex plosions are of rare occurrence now compared with the days of slower steamships. THE Q. A. R. AND PENSIONS. Was it not the famous Flannagan, of Texas, who, in the Chicago Convention that nominated Garfield, electrified the meeting and put to flight the goody-goody delegate who wanted to ignore public offices as a power in politics, by shouting: " If it ain't for the' offices, what are we here for ? ". There are unpoetic, practical men who,, in the light of the past and the noon day glare of the present, are coming to believe that these annual conventions of the G, A. R. are designed to direct and advance pension legislation. Fifteen years and more ago the Grand Army was wholly a fraternal organization, and incidentally. a charitable one. Its ruling spirits took a chivalric pride in their own efforts for the preservation of the Union, and they lost no sleep planning raids on the Treasury. Of course the social fea'. ores of these reunions are not lost sight of now, though one would be justified in thinking so from the time given to the discussion of pensions. In his address before the national encampment General Alger said : , The subject of pensions hasn9en. as all are aware, the ail-absorbing one of the year. Din-fog the erly days of the present Conerev it became evident to tlio Pension Comrnlttaa, whose report ia before you. that the "berries bill."1 so much desired, could not be euaeied into a law, many members of both branches of Congress deUarla that they could DOtrotj for an amount that, taken wuh the regular expenditures of the Gorerninent. would exceed its revenues. I am awara that mm, hi.. appointed, but th- committee has been powerless to I aAroouiplislNnore tuan hat already been dona. It is now .beliert-d that the expenditure In penRlona, under existing laws, will exceed 1150,000,000 annually. Mi re than S0O.0OO applications hare been made to the Commissioner of Pensions under the new die-ability law, and be Informs me that application! are coming in at the rate of about ten thousan 1 per day. Let us be Just to our lawmakera, even though they hare not given us all we aske-1. No country on earth Is or erer hda been nearly as generous to its soldiery as ours. Trie National Association of ex-Union Prisoners of War took advantage of the great gathering of veterans at Boston to hold a meeting on their own account. The. survivors of Libby, Belle Isle, Saulsbury, Florence and Andersonville, did not waste time in matters reminiscent, but as soon as they were called to order they began a fierce attack on Speaker Reed and Senator Hawley for obstructing their particular pension bill. President Williams, of the association, said he was sure their Pension bill was delayed because it was believed that in a f"w years there would b" no ex-prisoner left to draw it, and he might have added,' but he did not, that if these pensions go on increasing there will be.no money in the Treasury to draw from, unless we resume some of the waf tases" essential from 1801 to 1S55. The ex-Union prisoner, were ticTatorial instead of supplicatory, and they boldly announced their purpose "US relegate to political obscurity for all time. Senator Hawley who had shown himself to be a very impecunious (?) statesman in his speeches condemning this measure." At the banquet called "a campfire" in Boston last night. General Butler and Major McKinley had a lively tilt over this same pension question. Cunning demagogue that he is, General Butler strongly auvocateu letting down the bars and inviting all the old soldiers up to the public crib. The gist of Butler's argument was that s man could not plunder his own property nor steal from himself, and he wotttfd up by declaring that toe old soldiers owned the United States Treasury, Well, it certainly does look that way. , We are told that "Malor MoKinley took; up the gauntlet that Butler had shied into the arena." His address was able, but as it was conservative on the pension ques tion, it was coldly received and fell on un- - sympathetic ears. Daniel icJt(es, weu provided for himself by still drawing a major general's pay" in the regular army, is not opposed to being still further provided for in a political way. if we may judge from his declaration that "no man who opposed the Pension, bill had been elected to any office after he did it." And yet "the Grand "Army is in no sense a political organization 1" The ensainpment at Boston was a grand success. Outside of the all-absorbing pension question, the matter oft greatest importance disposed of was the election of Colonel Veazey, of Vermont, to suooeed General Alger as oonimander-in-chief of the order. The next annual encampment will be held in General Alger's home, Detroit, just one year from the usual time for nominating Presidential candidates. THE SUPERVISORS. The proceedings of the Board of Supervisors yesterday were more entertaining for the audience in, the lobby than interesting to the public, The request for a new bell for the county jail to cost not mors than $45 was acceded to. Whether this is the dinner bell or the tintinabulum, to which Macbeth, when he ,wore the "hangman's look," referred as he appealed to his victim: "Hear ri not, Duncan, for it is the knell, that summons thee to Heaven or to i ' i " the opposite direction, it should be of interest to the inmates to know that the bell will cost enough to make its Btiiu mons understandable. It also appeared that the cost of strait- jackets is about $90, an unfortunate and careless bidder who put the price at $9 by mistake, being relieved at his own request from the consequences of his bid. There many people who do not know what a strait-jacket is, though they have an idea that it is Bormrtliing' to keep lunatics and obstreperous prisoners from doing themselves or others an injury, being in that respect very like the ancient suit of mail which made the ordinary man as helpless as if he were in the stocks; and they are about right, but it will be news to most people that the man who gets the strait-jacket in the County Jail has a waistcoat that costs more than any other suit of clothes he ever had on before. "Bosh" and "Buncombe," unless the opinion of the Supervisors themselves was wrong, characterized the rest of the meeting, and the result was that action on the bids for the St. Johnland improvements was deferred till the next meeting. What the Supervisors do not know now about the work they promise to know then, and it is hoped that they may. "EX-PRESIDENT CELMAN. A dispatch to the London Times from Buenos Ayres says that the financial statement issued by the new government will show thtit the enormous sum of $ 500,000,000 in currency passed through Column's hands while he was President of the Argentine Confederacy, and that the country derived little or no benefit from it. The country is discontented and the people writhe under this mountain of debt, which in the main represents the most colossal robbery of modern times, and they seem to be only a little less opposed to President Pellegrini' than they were to his predecessor. As was before intmated in Tub Citizen, the end has not yet come, "the volcano of public dissatis faction is only slumbering." The ancient Province of Cordoba ia in a state of incipient revolt. The Governor has called out the militia under the pretense of drilling them, and Pellegrini, seeing the danger, has sent a commission to change the Governor of Cordoba from his purpose. To the rumors of a secessionist movement in Cordoba is due to th fact that gold, which fell on the resignation of Celman to 125, has gone up again to 151. The Union Civica, or citizen's movement, that forced Celman to resign, also declared their want of confidence in Pelligrini. Nor wilTthey be satisfied until the present President is relegated to the position of his predecessor, England holds the key to the situation. Her citizens have more than a thousand million of dollars invested in the Argen tine Republic, and this vast interest must influence directly the action of the British Government. If the English can maintain Pellegrini tnr position, they will exercise in Buenos Ayres the power that, (jhrough Lord Donoughmore's bondholders' contract, makes them to-day the masters' of Peru. English influence is coming to the front, but it is very doubtful if it can control the people or appease the righteous wrath of those who feel that they have been cruelly deceived and plundered, not by Celman only, but by Pellegrini and the whole corrupt government REPUBLICAN CANDIDATES CONGRESS. FOR As The Citizen announced on July 29th, Colonel John V. Jones, of the Nineteenth Ward, has started out to secure the nomination for Congress in the Third District by circulating petitions, to be signed by his personal friends, asking biin to run, and the fact evidently agitates some of our Republican contemporaries which profess to have just discovered it. The way in which Colonel Jones is proceeding to put Mm self before the people at the polls ia the way provided by section S of the new Ballot law; as Thk Citizen pointed out at the time, and there is no reason whatever why Mr. Jones or Mr. Benedict, r.any other man should not 'avail himself oftit if he have aspirations of the sort. The nomination acquired in that way will be just as good a nomination ss that secured by success at the Eepublican pri-mary, and in view of what occurred at the Republican primary in the Twentieth Ward last year, we maybe sure that it will cost much less. All that Mr. Jones or any other man who thmks be would not have a fair chance in the primary needs to do is to obtain the signatures . of not less than - cue hundred voters of the district (if he be running for Congress), asking him to be a candidate; and the man who cannot get one' hundred reputable voters of his district to say that tbey want him to be s candidate, ought not to be one. If be get but that many he is nominated for the office just as regularly as if nominated by the party convention, and perhaps he hag just as good a chance of election. In addition to that, it is provided that a nomination made in this way shall entail none of the outlay for various shady purposes usually concealed from publio scrutiny under the head of "campaign expenses;" for the certificate of nomination is to be filed just the same as that of the convention candidate, and the name of the nominee addea to the list" without expense to him. This should be a very comforting assurance to those ambitious and able but poor men of the Republican party in, the Third District, who have scaroely dared to enter the field heretofore because of the influence of money used ana threatened to be used in the interests of wealthy men Who have sought the nom ination. . In view of it, it is quite possible that one or two other candidates will yet seek the nomination in the way Mr. Jones is now seeking it, with perhaps a tacit under stand that the one who obtains the greatest number of signers to his petition shall have the field left to himself and perhaps the candidate who se cures tne convention nomination. It is a. new way to test a man's popularity and is likely to be tried for its novelty. Of course, it opens a fresh chance to those so inclined to put themselves In the field for pur poses of barter only, being ready to withdraw in the interests of any Candidate who will pay them to do so; but we are talking of Republi can politicians bow, and have no desire to hurt the feelings of our Republican con temporaries by suggesting that any of thein would be so naughty as even to tnink of doing that. NO WORLD'S FAIR IN SIGHT YET. Every day adds proof to the statement that Chicago is no fit place in whioh to hold a World's Fair, The people there have not" the qualities or conditions demanded for the success of such an enter prise. They cannot raise the funds necessary for itj they cannot even agree oh the Bite. They are squabbling still over the question as to which end of the prairie they shall put it on. It was thought they had been able to agree on the, lake front; then that they could avoid a disagreement by dividing up the Fair between that and Jackson Park; and now it is announced that they cannot probably have either, because, in the first place, 'the 112 acres of flooring they would have to lay in Jackson Park would need to be laid over a swamp: and in the second place, the directors find that the Illinois Central Railroad Company will not pay for the making of fresh ground on the lake front in case the suit pending as to its title to the ground it holds there should be decided in its favor. It seems likely that this sort of disputa tion about the site will be kept up until the winter sets in and one of those "blizzards" we hear about but never witness here, descends upon them and knocks all the argument out of both sides. It is often called the "Windy City;" but the verba contest there has been all summer over this proposed Fair Bite, leaves us in doubt as to whether it gets that name from the air storms of the Northwest that sweep over it or from thS "wind" ' of its orators. In either case the title is prob ably well based. But apart from all that, it is impossible to see how the World s Fair is to be held in that place, even if they spread it all over Chicago, st any time during the present century, because foreign exhibitors will not send exhibits to be transhipped .twice on the journey, and except in the finest weather, foreign visitors, and for tha( matter, Eastern visitors, will not take that thousand-mile journey to Chicago and back in any great numbers, unless perhaps Chicago will provide them with a free pass on the roads and board and lodg ings while they stay there. Almost all the. foreign visitors who would come here during a Chicago Fair would want to Spend the most of their time around New York, and, regretful thought I perhaps the most of their monef, too. It is just as well for Chicago to think of these things in time, and if it must have Fair let it be a neighborhood one, a big agricultural, mining and mechanical ex hibit, a State Fair in which other States wouid be inclined to take part, and give up the idea of a World's Fair, it being ap parent now that In that undertaking she has "bitten oil more thanhe can chew." A Kansas City painter s wife eloped to St. Louis with a former lover. The painter found them there, and, after a reconcilia tion with his wife, was met on the street by the former lover, who took his wife away again with the aid of a revolver. -t-ana tne guilty pair again .uea. -situs a I case in which Chicago need not beXyisited to obtain a divorce. Senator Teller's Supplemental Silver bill is likely to meet with the opposition of those who are not in favor of the free coin age of silver, and it seems unlikely that there will be any further silver legislation at this session of Congress. How they propose to manage "matters out West we do not know here, but if silver dollars should be as generally circulated as some think they will be, poor men will need leather pockets and rich men a wheel-bar row to carry their cnange, with a man t wheekit, How little need there was for the Force bill to ensure the political rights of Republicans in the South is abundantly shown by the fact that ex-Governor James L. Aiicorn, 01 Mississippi, a nupuoncan, was elected a delegate to the Constitutional Convention now meeting in Jackson, that State, by the unanimous vote of the Dem ocrats and Republicans of Coahotno County. The Press, of N ew York, says this morn ing in its Washington correspondence: A aurndent number of Bf-nato cannot be in duced to support an amea.utjat 10 Sue rulea to cnoke off tue Democratic obstrucU'inltta and dis pone or tha Federal Elections bill la tuna to utilize It In the battle tor tne nej.t House. ' Have not Detnocratto newspapers steadily maintained that the Republican purpose in the passage of ths Federal Elec tions, or Force bill, was "tq utilize it. in the battle for the next House 7" And have tney not Deen aenounceu Dy KepuDjican newspapers as falsifiers for saying it? But now that one Republican papex-'admiU it, readers will see in ,whose throat the lie has stuck. " Tei New York Central is going to be gerferoua and forgiving to such of its men as apply for places provided there' are any places left when the strike is over. There was once a kind-hearted traveler with his dog in a wild country. The kind traveler had nothing to eat for himself and dog, so he out off the dog's tail, boilfed it for bis Own supper and then generously eave the poor dnjt the bone. MEWS OF THE DAY. It will cost Germany over seven millions to fortifx Heligoland. Emperor William of Germany will arrive st . r1 11UMU1, " aunaav. Fifty of tha London letter carriers who went on strike have been reinstated. ' Mr. iilaine will not take an sotivs part in ii Osden and MoCormank mtii-V, boot ana shoe manufacturers, of Phi elphis, uare luiioo. A party of Entrlinh aanirjIi.i. ... bay the YVaihinirtnn Har ,1.1.1 ui-. - - v - U -U Private John (Wilnn - bonora in the competition for plaoea in tha anpaxuneni or naaule, United btatet Army, team. ' unnstlan Uiy fall from ' a train at Grant's I. "oar iastea, wan., and was fatally injured, lie was returninir from the Boston oelebratlon to his home in Columbus, Ohio. A bloody fight occurred at tha Shelby Iron Works, In Shelby County, Ala., between negro laborers and s crowd of nono gamblers, rour persons were killed and many were wounded. It is behaved that twenty-five hangings will take place in Perry County, Ky., before the end of the year. The Grand Jury will find Xorty-two inrtiotmsnts for murder against the outlaws of that place. Many farmers along the Harlem road have been swindled and a fellow who gives his nams as Oeorge A. Richardson has been arrested at Whita Plain, mnA l. 1 .1. 1 . g Daniel F. Gorhain out of 300. inree colored bars killed their nnole, Nel-son Itasit, at Clinkscale, thirteen miles from Abbeville, S. C, because he threatened to beat tnem. 1 her were arrester!, hut eerned and tell the details of their crime with gusto. ' - Erank E. Stevens, of Now Haven, Conn., olaims Clara Fates, of Newark, N. L at his Wile, but the fflrl sars she hu nn Hllwin- pf marrying him, and that if she went through the oeremouy, it must have been when she was The sohama of tha arlvawlaln .....- ,t.A Chicago theatres to swindle their employers, by steulmg the tioicsts distributed for advertising privileges, has bean knocked on the head by the arrest of Albert Beaumont, of tha Chiewo Opera House. John O'DonnelL a wall rnn hMMk,(,'. politician of Fhiladelnhie. i. k a rust,! imit K ruuumgine united states mails, lis was a clerk in tha book delivery department, and it is said that he stole 8,000 volumes mailed by various publishers. ' The teachers in the publio sohools of Rotith Omaha, Neb,, have not received their salaries for last year, autl unless the members of the Board of Education stop squabbling and at- wuu w ouBiness tne voiinv irUla nf thai uo w uereiop itseii cms year. Taerewas a lively row at the State Dem. fWM-Atln IVtnvanhnn k.M . 1 1 ! 1 1 . . I J1 : ' : iiihu ab wiuuiuia, a, j, Delegate woodward called Dr. Pope a liar, and mere was great excitement for fully five iniuuiea ana pistols were drawn. The chair. man succeeded in preventing- a tight. it is said that Duncan ii. Harrison, actor, nn ..Oil William M..tJAn. 1. . . 1 t' '."" .utiiuvuu, wrestler, in front ox the St John Hotel, New York, tue other night and both are still alive. The recent news paper ngm Detweeu riamson, Iluldoon and hullivan is bloodless up to the present, notwithstanding all ths threats, t Under the Dernonratin-KTevn, R V. Tl. forrest, Bridgeport, Conn., is booming, with her 60,000 population. The aity has been-cleared of houaes of ill repute and gambling ueua, an uie important aepartineuts nave been improved and the city has been furnished with fire alarm boxes and additional engines. Noah Johnson, leader of the colored Reoub- uuub ui nnBuiuffvou ixmnty, ua.,Aid at ft meeting in which the present Administration was roundly icored for its ill-treatment of 11 V . . I T neirroeB. ir 1 hire naa montrr unrf Mnast enougmwoma lueto go up to Harruoa, shake my fin per in his fmoe and tell him what a mm oi mat. CONDITIO! OP ODB SAVINGS BANIi Aba tract a from Beporta Filed with (lie uperluteadent off Banks Albany, Aug. 18. From the reports of sav ings banks to the State Superintendent for ths first six months of this year ths following ab stracts are made-. ess ha k5??o is"""' 1 2: irr 4: : E: ;sB2;;r; )-' M Ofp. s h-Q C S O f f- . r -; a - a 1 to w hi w -1 i a x -z K 8 CO! tOt3- hm(H M '' - a'-c -1 r3 a. OS r. cr-tK.i;'jt)nr-i beO' c'usc - - 01 is a - 3 sVCO9K.eUWaO Cyt. r3C.acU-Q0aCX us. (DO 00 U to a- OS O-tSWIB-'-iO- M O-J-J C OS WO W wW -j, - Z r-s ii Cd r : CD MXi.-cc2iaiMoia Totals July 1. 1889 Reionroes. fl08.832.80O.. SO: due depositors, 191,888, SMA 77; surplus, SIS,-767.0itf; deposits received, $17,791,04tL The Internal Revenue Collections. Tha collections of Internal Revenue of? tha 1,1 n.u 1 j . v. 1 , .us , t flllii UU juij 31, were as ioiiows: ntstrtcl. Collector. A iMimt Flr.t ...... ...... Jirnst Nnthao. . ....... e.3,0D'2.O3 88 Thtnl Ferdinand Kldnian... 0.HS4.A93 M9 Fourteenth B. H. Hunter 1.6VO.S33 81 Twenty iir ...w. A. Beach 1.10.1.263 63 Twenty eighth... Cbarlee fc. Fitch 1.91J 487 74 serono. ...jmmnnei jierw-in i.7in..iij on Total amoontooUected 416,224.321 98 SPOBTIKS DBIFTWOOD. Jack Burns, the clever middle waitrht of Brooklyn, is matched to fight an unknown ten rounds for a gold watch. The fight between Horrohan. of the Bririm A. C and Danny O'Brien, of the Motional A. C, is off. They were to fight foraSlOOgold watch before tne New York Athletic Club, each man allowed to bring onir three persons. This did not suit Horrohan as he wanted all of his . ,i . . . i. u .. .. . Mike Collins, ths clever 120-nound amateur of r'iutbnsh, is looking for a go with Jack Hkelly. ot ths Nationals. A cablegram from Australia announces that Kemp will visit America next year to row O'Connor. The race between Kemp and Stan-h'.rv, on the Farnraatta Kiver in Australia, nil come ou in October. Ormonde, the great Ensrlish race home which was sold to a breeder in Buanna Avros laat year, has been pnrobased by Baron Hirsch for $711,000. and will immediately return to England. Kocan. ths clever featherweight of tha Schuylkill Navy Athletic Club will probably make a match to fight Skelly, of the Nationals. Dr. Mott. late TJ. S. Gov- "... i ' eminent Chemist, says' Cleveland's Superior Baking Powder ' can be relied upon for purity. trewi tad I trying to of ilaui- U a . wholesomeness and strength. - QUEGB VICTORIA VTkat She ltrteskai svaa War Use coart rkrsle staa BSecomanendeel lb Ths London World hat been making an in. veatigation of what the Queen drinks and hat ascertained definitely that, upon the advioa of Sir William Janner, she drinks whisky diluted in water. This is for ths purpose, of retaining her vigor, rsuswingr her strength and prolonging Ufa. Tha whisky which she drinks ia obtained from the distillery on her own Balmoral state, and, of oourse, is perfectly pnre. Thus ths World offers a valuable suggestion in this . fact: England's sovereign drinks whisky under ths rsoommendetion of ths court physician and os account of its medicinal properties, and ehdrinks it absolutely purs, having it dis- . tilledyupon bar own estate. These facta prove two things i First, that all modern medical Science demonstrates the superior value of whisky for sustaining ths health and prolonging the life; and second, that it must be abso-' lutely pur! Ths leading American physicians and chemists have indorsed these views con- stsntly aud emphasized the necessity of having whisky that is absolutely pure. Ths best medical and ehemioal talent in America has shown oonolusiveiy that no whisky known in the market is so pure as Dnffy's Malt. It is wholly free from f nail oil, it is unlike all other so-oalled whiskies and it it doing great things for ths health of the community. So true is this, that while msnr temnamnoe naonle denounce whiskies and liquors in general, they acknowledge ths superior merit of Unity's Malt, and nse it medicinally continually. Great ears should be exercised, however, to secure no other, no matter how hard a dealer may seek to sell you something else. DANOED ATOONET ISLAND. Trie nembers off St fflary'e Stser of the Mesa Conucll, J. as. I,., and Fatinlllea, Ths deep mnsio of ths surges that wafted over Feltihan't had a lighter and more allegro aoeompaniinent than usual yesterday -in ths crescendo sounds that spoke Joy and health from ths merry hosts that captured Coney Island under ths banners of St. Mary's Star of . the Sea Council, O. B. L. The danoes sesmsd endless in their recurrence and the dancers numberless. Young; and old mingled in the whirling rites, ana the strains of MoGarry's band were attuned to suparlluous joy that endured till near midnight. , Pretty girls robed in the witching heraldry of snmmer lent romance to ths scene, and happy matrons and their broods of little ones trana. planted ephemeral ideas of home to the beach, bouvenirs of health and a day of Joy were brought home by all. borne of those present were: Joseph V, Sonlly and the .Misses Lydis and Katie Farrell, Joseph H, Uelaney. Miss A. Delaney, Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Iteeves, Miss Katie Reeves, Mr. and Mrs. Simon Hmith, Mr. and Mrs. John W. l'lunkett, Mr. and Mrs. D. Hullivan, Mr. and Mrs. J. Oulhane, J. F. Foran, Miss A. MoKenna, Mr. and Urs. Roderick Connor, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh M, Faughan, Mr. and Mrs. James O'Connor, Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Uennessy, James J. Duffy. Mr. Thomas Anglin, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wills, Mr. and Mrs. Michael ', Crowe, Mr. and Mrs. William Lynch, Miss -Mamie Lynch, James Brown, the Misses A. aud K. Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Denis McDonald, Mr. and Mrs. Murtagh, Mr. and Mrs. Miohael Mulonhy, William it. Smith, ths Misses (Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Bart S. Oronin, . F. Cronin, Miss Sadie Soanlan, John Toohsr, Miss Julia Bergen, Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Gill- ' igan, Patrick Murtagh, Mr. and Mrs, John Krausa, Patrick MoKearney, Maurios McGrath, ' William O'Hara, Thomas Judge and lady, James S. Haleran, Mr. and Mrs. P. Murnane, Win. Dempsey, Mr, and Mrs. John P. Beilly, Joseph K. Hart, Mr. and Mrs. John Hartye, Thomas Mulligan and lady, Mr. and Mrs. ' My lee Walsh, Eugene Egan, Thomas gan, -Mr. and Mrs. Bichard Cody, John Connelly, Cornelius J. Barrett and lady, Miss M. Dailey, John J Farrell, Miss Annis Farrell, William Turnbull, Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Sweeney, James Sweeney, Mr. and Mrs. J. O'Donuell, Mr. and Mrs. O. O'Hara, William F. Donovan, Stephen Leahy, John J. Byrne, Nicholas O'ConneU snd lady, Mr. and Mrs. -Henry J. Hurst. Mr. and Mrs. James J. Garland, Joseph Becker, Frank E. Grace, Thomas J. tioonan and others. , Ths floor manager was Joseph H. Delaner. assisted by John F. Foran. The officers of the council srsi President, Joseph H. Delaney; vioe-presidentJam.ee J. Garland; orator, John F. Foran; ohanoellor, Theodore T. Sweeney; secretary, James F. McKsnna; collector, Patrick fteeves; treasurer, Joseph V, Soully; marshal. Henry J. Uorst: guard. Thomas F. Murphy. - PSETTT FAST GOING. Twenty Miles mam Hour on sv Bicycle Rati I war. Ths new Boynton Bicycle Railway Company will make a special trip over ths bioyole road this afternoon in the novel ears, drawn by a specially constructed engine, which will be tried for the first time, Ths road extends from Grsvessnd station of the New York and Sea Beach Hallway across the meadows to tha Boulevard opposite Bader's Hotel. tne car nas only lour wneeis. wnicn are in the centre of the oar, Tha engine has only one big driving wheel. Both the oar and engine are balanced by a brace overhead, whioh runs parallel with the track, similar to tha electric railway running on ths Boulevard. Mr. .Boynton nas leased this road tor a term of ten years to experiment Hs olaims to have attained a speed of ninety miles an hour, and says that he ean run 120 miles an hour. " Kveryttsinsr eaoee Wrong; In the bodily mechanism when the liver gats out of. order. Constipation, dyspepsia, oomtamlnatioa of the blood, Imperfect aaaimuatloa are certain to lie. But It is easy to prevent these consequences. and remove their cause, by a course ot Hostetter'a Stomach Bitters, which stimulates the biliary orxan and regulates ite action. The direct result Is a disappearance of the pains beneath the ribs and throuxh the shoulder blade, the nauaee, headaches, yellowness of the skis, furred look of tha tongue, and sour odor of the breath, which characterise liver complaint. sSound digestion and a regular habit of body are blessings also secured by the use of this celebrated restorative of health. which imnarts a decree of vigor to the body which Is its best guarantee of safety from malarial epidemics. Nerve weakness and over-tenaion are relieved by It, and it Improves both appetite and sleep. Plae Wsuesa Repairing; a speoiaitr by a a Aauu c Cowans, Jewess! fulton street and Una place. MABRIAGES. BfcATSnF.T,T,-BRrCF-BMyn. An. 9. st 1S resilience oi rne onn a iht, "j mo neiius L. Twing. rordella Braoe to Waller , rjlaledeU. Nocarde. DEATHS. AFBI.-Snflitfnly, Oarer T. Apel. aged 41 years. r unarm on r rmj . u, . mw... "wv rooms, Tm-lfth at and Fourth av. ftelauvea aad fnen.ls Invited. BEVKI.-Smidenly, Aoir, ll.Msryei, widow 01 J. aio-i. Bflnnei. iu wie iphij Funeral si-rvlc-e Tiia.rsil.iy afternoon at s o'cIook, kl the n eldence ol tier son, Joseph Ben. ai'l. ,l;l I irand av. Wasmngion (D. C. and Onioago all.) papers pleaae copy. OAniI.l,-Aii 13. or eiwplexy, Hugh B. Caluu, St. U a OMIIVB CI K.Kinit.. rmier tl from blH late reftidence, 19S Myrtle av, at 3p m. Aog. 15. Sons of ML neorae Masonle anil other frienils are respntfaUy Invited to at tewt the sen icB fjersayoitysnit rmdon papers pleaae Anpy.l DHIVKH-Oa Wmlnewiey, Aug. 13. .Mrs. Sarah uriver. ariMi rujMr. rip-'d an.l i l ,; .veaars InvUertto at-and ths tnneral mim tier Lsio rmildeuoe, 4,U 'Iwailtttat, on Satunlsy, Ansr. 1 6, as 'I p. in. . . urosr (bcotuuidi iwpurs please copy.l I.K A V V-On Anff. 1 2, John Leery. In hla 2'2d year. EKloveo 11 OI tmnuT ail" io uw nioiiHi KelsiivsK snt friends are invited to attend IliS ' funera! from bis leu- residenos. 2irt Bergnn st,on nday, Atift. lo. at J p. ia. Interment ia Holy Cruss Cemetery. ORt-ln Atir. ia. after a lingering Iltceaa. Annia ItUSSSll. S'.'l , RtMn.ruwiiBOi r.ur-ii un. . Fnueral nervirea at H p. ni.ua 1 huietlay. Alia 14, st hr late residence, 7UJobnaon at. Interment private. PAI.viUK-oa Tneailay, Aug 13, William H. l'aiuiw. :f)sliressnd frlenda also members nf afarlne KniflnBrfrs' ASjtocUtlun. No. ftl, and Long llaud Council. So. 17:1. Hoyal Arra'iuni, are turned to altenrt the funeral ervlc-s st his late residence, 'Jti Mncon st, ThliradjS)- evening, the 14th last, atSe'tilot'k. rlTI'"-ln Tnewlay. Ang. II. Howard Oanll hViM-rs. si wi i i yeera. eou ot v uiwm uh ajaret B. Nt era lutrnnt M-iday mornliigat loevtock. WHITV tin Tuesday, Aug. 12. augene White, ages ,v yin I nsiid, sis invited to atteid the funeral from his late nmideniie, 1 Duuuld si. st sjuva, Fiii av. tlie 1 .,tJi mat. T EnTIRTRY DR. E. BAWicirr, iMiUEb. J y slorSsta af T-nr,. ail; Fiiesrlnr Seta, 10 and 18, ukIiiiIiiis eitm'tlon. nuuisitreing a nt In all rawen. Iwniilrv in ail Its tn.jii lift, iiassdratni red st tnr ong-llia! nun niy tee doors above Ueoiwi'4 at, ff.il., b (vita 11(1 L L it isUtiUw4 laia.

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