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I g O'CLOCK' . - 8Ife rW 3 O'CLOCK fl
PRICE .ONE CENT. NEW YORK, MONDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1887 PRICE ONE CENT. 9H
THE MURDER OF DR. IIAJILAN
HATTD! WOOLSTEEN MAKES A CONPLIOTKQ
CONFESSION AND ATTEMPTS SDICIDE.
Itevelntlons of a Remarkable Crime In Cali
fornia. Ciirloon Conduct of the Lou An.
cle Chief of Polico Wiu tlie Wo
man's Htory Obtained Under Threats'
She Said nt l'irnt Ilarlnn Shot Himself.
SPECIAL. TO THE XVEN1NO WOnLD.
(Sam Fhanoisco, Oct. 17. No occurrcnco in
rccont years In Lob Angeles lins nrousod
i moro exoitemont than the- rovelntiou that tho
few charred nntl crisped human remains
found in a hurnod ham nt Compton on Oct. 7
was nil that was loft of Dr. E. C. Ilarlnn, n
popular dentist in former days nud ono of tho
best known sporting mon on this coast. Tho
remains had boon inclosed in n rough box
and dumped into nn out-of.tho-wny plnco.
Tho beliof thnt a dreadful murder had been
v committed gained ground.
From facts gathered by tho Chief of Polico
the story ns it now stands is ovolved. liar
Ian had gradually yiolded to the fascination
of gambling until ho had thrown nsido his
profitable profession nnd constantly haunt
ed tho gambling hells. Ho was success
ful nt tho tables, and soon opened n
plnco of his own, which becamo
tho most prominent and notorious resort of
its kind in town. Countrymen wero trapped
within its wnlls nnd unhesitatingly fleeced.
Young men about town farod littlo bettor.
The matter reaching n crisis, the Chief of
I Police determined to " pull " tho gnmos.
rf Just as ho was ready to do so ho learned thnt
I Ilarlnn was not in tho city, and in conse-
I quenco the raid was postponed.'
I Chief Darcey learned that Harlan had come
I to Oompton, and with him a handsome young
woman of Mexican descent. Ilnrlan, al
though married, had n weakness for
. this young woman. Miss Woolsteen.
Tho clew of Harlan's disappearance,
when followed up, showed that ho had
takon tho girl with him, ostensibly
to sell her several lots. It was lenrnod that
tho couplo returned to tho city in tho evon
ing, Harlan accompanied by n stranger. Thoy
went back to Compton again about midnight.
At 4 o'clock in tho morning tho team which
had'eonveyod tho party was returned to the
livery stable from which it disappeared.
THIS MUBDEl! HEVEALED.
The chief, acting on his suspicions when ho
first heard of the burning of tho barn, took
with him to Compton Dr. Bird.who had filled
n tooth for Harlan and would be nblo to reo
ognizo his work. The box holding tho re
mains was unearthed and its contents
examined. After forcing tho charred
jaws open tho dentist at onco said
that tho remains wero Harlan's. On
tho cranium of tho murdered man wore
found, at tho post mortem, positive evidence
of gunshot wounds. Tho legs and arms to
the knee and elbow wore burned nwny, but
on the right breast, abovo tho nipplo, was a
Satch of discolored skin somo five inches in
iameter, and below this were indications
that he had been beaten severely. On the
left breast was a out seven inches long.
Meanwhile Miss Woolsteen had called at
the chiefs office and stated that she had vis
ited Compton with Harlan to look at some
lots and they returnod to the city. Sho had
not seen him sinco. Tho next development
in the case was information as to tho where
abouts of Hattio 'Woolsteen and her
Bister Minnie on tho fatal night.
From lodgers at the house it
was learned that about 3 o'clock on the morn
ing of the supposed murder the two girls,
who had been out riding with two strange
gentlemen, came homo alone. They drovo
up to the house in a buggy, and went hur
riedly to their bedroom, which is on the
ground floor. One of the lodgora helped the
women to alight and put up their baggage.
It was not until Saturday that tho murder was
CONFESSION AMD ATTEMPTED SUICIDE.
After Hattie Woolsteen had boon in custody
of the Chief some days on suspicion of com.
plicity in the murdor sho mado a confession
nd supplemented it by an attempt
to commit suicide by taking ohloroform.
Sho is now hovering between life and death.
In her confession Hattio admits that she and
Harlan quarrelled upon the day of the mur
der, and says sho upbraided him severely for
his duplicity nnd deception. Finally, after
he had told her ho oould do nothing to right
tho wrong ho had done her, as he was
already married, sho took a pistol from
the folds of her dress and, in tho neat of pas
sion, killed him. Sho says sho aimed at his
head , but sho docs not know where the ballot
struoK. She thon hoisted the body from the
bnggy, dragged it to tho barn and set Itho
body and tho barn on fire.
After all is said, thocaso has somo very
peculiar not to say mystorions features.
II Public opinion is on the girl's side. Sho was
'k kept in oloso confinement for four days by
the Chief of Police Reporters wero not
I illowod to see her. At last thoy took out a
I tvrist of habeas corpus in order to obtain on
interview with her.
So soon as tho Chief heard of the proceed-
ings he had a charge of murder Bworn out,
and Hattie was taken to court, whero the
nature of the charge was explained to her.
B She was groatly terrified nnd pleaded not
guilty. Whon sho got back to jail she con-
lessed and tried to takejher life.
H TWO VEBSIONH OP IT.
H Tho chief says the girl told him two storios
H of the murdor. Sho said that as she and Hurlan
were out riding on the road to Compton, in
B the darkness of the night, sho made a solemn
B Appeal to him for simple justice Tho man
fA tried to ward off her direct question, " If ho
m intended doing right by her ?" but urged
JM on by her wrongs, and sustained by her sense
B . of what was duo her, she at last compelled
V him to say that he could make no reparation.
SB He was already married and 'tho girl was
! without redress. Ho far her tale has been
M been substantially tho same. The twovcr
B stons of what followed aro given by tho
Chief: First sho said that, touched by
L her awful cry of grief, whon told that
H the man who by posing as unmarried and
m holding out hope of correcting hor weakness
m it the altar, had deceived her. Harlan drew
B a revolver from his pocket, put it to his head
And fifed. Death was almost instantaneous.
Bhockod and frightened, all alone in tho
Bf night, tho girl did not know what to do.
fJ Finally, recalling a barn near Compton,
MV Bhe managed to drivo tho buggy there
BV She then succeeded in lifting the dead form
P'.Jler lover and, dragging it into the barn,
H laid it on a heap of straw, and taking a match
IPM from the man's vest pocket, set fire to tho
J combustible pilo. Her only thought was to
get rid of all ovidenco of the horrible deed.
he then returned to Los Angeles and took
K the buggy back to the llvory stable. After
B Hattie had told this story sho asked tho Chief
' BW if he thought it a good story, or what kind of
ASk a story would take best in court. Sho wan
VB told bluntly to tell the truth.
;JM . ." Well," she renllod, " whon Harlan drow
-JH his revolver he said to me t
tfV , ' Hattie, you had better kill mo or I will
?& kill myself.' '
Bhe then said, " I will," pulled ont a pistol
JiJjW pf her own and sped the bullet through Har-
9m Hattie is far .from pretty. Sho has plain,
irregular foatures and a sallow complexion,
yot thero is somothing striking about tho
Blight, girlish figure.
People in Los Angolcs think that tho girl
was prompted to suicido on account of tho
shauio of oxposuro of hor character, and not
because sho was guilty of murder. Thoy soy
her confession Was obtained undor throats.
BROOME C0UKTY'SDEM0CRATI0 ROW.
New York Cnstoni-IIoiinn Kmployecn Accused
of l'crnlrlotni Activity.
Hccordor W. F. Downs, of lllnghamlou,
was among tho callers at tho headquarters of
thoDcmocrntioStntoCommittco nttho Hoff
mnn House to-dnv. Ho said thnt the factious
fight within tho Democratic party in Broomo
County was n very serious ono, nnd might
cost tho Stnto ticket a grcnt many votes.
"Tho Stnto Committee," ho continued,
"should tnko somo action. Thoro nro two
Democratic county tickets in tho fiold and
two Democrats nro running for Assembly.
Broomo in n Republican county, and if the
split in tho Democratic party continues I nin
certain thnt it will cost the Stnto tickot hun
dreds of votes. Tho entire trouble lins been
caused by tho ' perniciousactivity' of Fodirnl
office-holders. They havo used thoir posi
tions to control caucuses nnd ovornwo dele
gates to nominating conventions. Tho honest
Democrats of Broomo County aro thorough,
ly disgusted with tho office-holding bosses. I
hnvo laid boforo tho Stato Committee a mani
festo signed by tho most prominent Demo
crats of our county, protesting against tho
usurpation and bossism of tho Federal office
holders." Tho manifesto is n long ono. nero are
somo extracts from it :
" For about two weeks precoding tho so
called Democratic Convention, First Doputy
Collector of tho Port of Now York. Ohnrlcs
Davis, Mr. James 0. Truman, of tho Treasury
Department, and Messrs. King, Davidson,
Leo, Terhuno, Tuttlo, Larkins and Snllivnu,
of tho Now York Custom-Houso, appointees
in reality of Mr. Davis, spent their timo in
efforts by overy speoios of political cajolory,
entreaty, intimidation, triokery and chica
nery, in short, by all tho tricks of tho most
unscrupulous partisan politics to manipulate
tho pnmnrics in tho interest of Mr. Davie.
Tho Postmnsters throughout tho county
wore gcnornlly similarly employed.
"The so-called Democratic County Conven
tion was Democratic only in name. It wns
tho fruit of Custom-Houso intorferonco in its
primaries nnd wns run by Custom-IIouso in
terference whon assembled, for no other pnr
poso than to give a fictitious and fraudulent
vindication to Collector Davis.
" How can clorks be expected to be efficient
in tho Custom-Houso at New York when they
spend weeks in Broome County in running
caucuses and conventions?
" Oortainly eight men from tho Now York
Custotn-House, besides Deputy Collootor
Charles Davis, were there before and during
tho conventions. Since Juno Mr. Davis has
spent moro timo in this county than in New
York. Ho is the dispenser of tho Federal pat
ronngo for the southern tier of counties."
Wed a Divorced Man for Fun,
SrECIAIi TO THE XTEXrtlO WOULD.
Uadibom, Wis., Oct. IT. News ot a singular
marriage In Fairfield County last week Is creating
a good deal of talk throughout the State, though
every effort has been made to suppress tho news.
Edward Fobs, a station agent, forty years old, was
out walking with a party when he mot Miss Clara
Foster, nineteen years old, who was driving with
11. 0. Hene, who Is a Justloe of the Peace. The
conversation turned on marriage, and one of the
party laughingly suggested that Mr. Fobs and Miss
Foster bo married, as Miss Foster would
only have to drop tho last three letters
ot ncr name and add an "a," Tho parties
concurred Jokingly, and Mr. Ilene performed
the ceremony. Next day the serious nature of (ha
affair dawned upon them and people In the village
and hero are very much Interested. Miss Foster la
the daughter of N. C. Foster, a millionaire lum
berman. She has alnce the occurrence 'kept her
room at home, and la greatly distressed. Friends
of the couple see no way out of It but divorce. Mr.
Fobs was formerly married, but was divorced last
Western Union After Cablo DInain.gr".
The work ot closing the Baltimore and Ohio
Tclograph Company's offlccs has begun. The St.
Louis offlco, which has been a transfer office
between the Postal and Baltimore and
Ohio companies for the exchange of cable
messages, Is the first largo oince to
be abolished. It la Bald that this action was taken
for the purpose ot turning over to the Western
Union tho important Texas cable service, which
the Baltimore and Ohio Company has here
tofore transferred to the Postal Company, to be
sent over the Commercial Cable Company's cables.
A meeting of the Executive Cumiulueo ot the
Western Union Telegraph Company Is to bo held
this afternoon, to decide what onlces are to be
closed and to take action on the rate changes.
A Young- Man rrasalng- a Trunk.
Policeman Adams met a young man drugging a
heavy trunk through West Twenty-seventh street,
at 8 o'clock this mornlng.jTheman Jlrat said that
he got ihe"trunkat the"ailBeHonse,'nnd"ihen
that he found It on the sidewalk. Adams ar
rested him. He said be was Thomas Ilosgrove, of
83T West Twenty-sixth street. The truuk proved
to belong to Valentine Lambert, a shoemaker, of
1ST West Twenty-seventh street, from whose shop
Ittvd been stolen by a burglar. Ilosgrove was
committed ut the Jefferson Market Court.
Colli Welcome for Umprror Henry IV.
A tall, wild-looking man walked Into the oltlco
of llellevuo Hospital late lust nlght,and, thumping
the desk violently, announced that he was "by
thegraco of God Henry IV., Emperor of Gor
many," and wanted accommodations. lie said ho
had Just taken a short walk from Sprtngtlcld,
Mass. He was locked up In tho Insane pavilion'
and Is there still. He Is u Herman und looks like a
farm laborer, but he declines to gU o any name ex
cept Henry IV. of Germany.
A Wntch lion Savf-n 8500.
Charles Herbert, an cx-convlct, and nonry
Schaefer tried to rob Henna's grocery store, at 230
East Fourth street, early this morning, but the
watch dog kept them at hay until I'ollcoman Mul
ligan arrived and arrested them. Justice Patter
son, In the Essex Market Police Court, held them
n W0 pall. Mr. Herman Bald hu hud 1500 In bills
In the place ut the time.
Ilrajw Mhopn Still Cloned.
There was no change to-d.iy in tho strngglo be
tween tho Chandelier Manufacturers' Association
and the Brass-Workers' Union. The rumor that
the various shops would open this morning proves
to have been without foundation. The Union had
pickets stationed at each of the shops this morning,
and they all reported that the doors were still
No New Heaths tram Yellow Fevrr,
(BriCIAL XO THE ETXMIMO WOBLD
WAsniNOTON, Oct. IT. A despatch from Colceo,
at Tampa, to Surgeon-Gen. Hamilton, says that
there has been no recent deaths from yellow fever
at that place, but that three new cases have
been developed. There Is no Immediate prospect
of a further spread of the disease.
The President at Nathvlllr.
(iriCIAI. TO TUX EVXNIVO wonu
Nashville, Tenn., Oct. IT. President Cleve
land and party arrived here this morning and were
greeted enthusiastically by an Immense crowd.
United I.abor'' County Convention.
The County Convention of the United Labor
Party will meet to-night In Cooper Union Hall. It
Is expeoted that a full ticket will ba nominated for
county and city offices.
LABOR'S EMPHATIC PROTEST.
TO DENOUNCE TIIE RECENT rOLICE CLUB
BING IN UNION SQUARE.
Orcntilzed Labor to Havo a Hie Profession
nnd n Illjt Meeting This livening: Ad.
dressef Uxpected From Kx-Gov. Abbott)
Thoinn C. Piatt and a United Htntm Hen
ntor A nig Force of Policemen Ilrndy.
slvo Labor men and
women, and as many
other citizens as chooso
to join them, aro pro.
paring for n largo dom.
onstrution this evening
L .MJl H B I Y' ,u romouBtrnuco
U TlTlr :c5VrTI 'In against tho intorfor
II IJJl iJlj (j enco of tho polico with
fikjqiS T(vji-'l tho peaceful nsseni-
"tStJ? lr's bingo of tho people.
J "" Tho l'olico Depnrt-
J3C O O OO or;mcnt though with
r-''ivr less noiso, is as octivoly
vyyjjp',''P"',"C for tho pres
" a F '""ervatiou of tho peace
ic-jW, of tho mooting.
I rTu It is oxpectod that
TTTnniTrwlTiT ' i f ully 10'00 lrRres
g!aibt&8lTC8 wiU march to tho
SXfffaW Pmzft from tho head
'Mvl'Kuj'flr JSKp lUftrterB ' tho forty
Bst'ctJCvCn 'nor ,mion8 MJtl
-rT7a Y.t; ft half dozen Assembly
of tho Progrossivo Labor party. Many of tho
organizations will assemblo on cornors con.
venient to Union Square, and all tho
bodies will movo towards the plaoo
of meeting at 7 o'clock, in ao
cordanco with tho instructions of Editor
Shovitch. who has chargo of all tho arrango.
rnents internally of tho 'Wobstor noil party
"Can you givo mo your word as n gentle
man that similar scenes as thoso of last Satur
day wook will not occur?" askod tho editor.
" What do you refer to tho Henry Gcorgo
cooplo ?" repliod tho Superintendent.
"I do not roforto tho Georgo pcoplo. but
to tho polico, who unlawfully dispersed tho
meeting," tho editor explained.
The Superintendent then Bai d : "I am no
prepared to givo an opinion ns to what
happened on that occasion, because the in
vestigation is not yot comploto. All that I
can say is that at tho meeting to
night Inspector Stocrs nnd I will tnko
chargo of tho police present. I hope thnt
will bo a sufficient guarantee to you that dis
cipline nnd ordor will prevail. We will pro.
tcct evory citizen in tho oxcrciso of his law
The leaders of the Progressive Labor party
say that bo far as thoir party is concerned,
there will bo no disturbance nor provocation
for one. Thoy have Troearof trouble from
the Georgo men, but do fear police Interfer
ence. They hnve been warned that thoy will
Among tho organizations that will partici
pate as bodies are the following Labor Unions:
Machinists' Progressive, United Machinists
No. 2, Cabinet-Makers No. 2, Look,
smiths and Hailing-Makers, Tailors'
Progressive No. 1, Furniture-Makers
No. 7, Masons No. 11, Surgical In.
Btrument Makers, United Framers. Masons'
Laborers No. 1, Independent Clothing Cut
ters, Waiters, No. 1, Independent Millers and
Millwrights No, 1, German Coopers No. 1,
Brewers and Boor Drivers, Bakers No, 1 Tail
ors' Progressive No. 11, Peddlora', Silk, Rlb
bonWeavers Progressive.Malsters No.l, Gor
man Painters' Carriage and Wagon Makers',
German Brass Workero', Carpenters' Pro
grcsisve, .Swiss Embroiderers', Cornice and
Skylight Makers' and Cigar-makers' Pro
gressive unions Nos. 00 and 10, besides the
Eighth, Tenth. Fifteenth and Seventeenth
Assembly District Progressive Labor organ
izations. Sereins Schovitch will preside at tho cot
tage stand, and there will be several trucks
from which addresses will bo made. Among
tho speakors will be Col. ltichard Hinton,
Prof. Do Leon, Horbort A. Barker, ot Al
bany, Progressive Labor candidate for
Comptroller; Mrs. Col. Hinton and Mme. De
Lacluse, from tho cottago stand ; Editor
Alexander Jonas, Thomas O'Neill, Edward
Goldsmith, tho co-operativo hatter, and
Charles Sothern will preside on tho
trucks, and Candidatos J. Edward nail,
Henry Einrich, Thaddeus B. Wakeinan
and Raymond F. Barnes will speak
thero. Hugh Grocnar, of District Assembly
49, Knights of Labor, Georgo E. MoVeagh,
Frederick Haller, and Edwnrd King, delo-
Xntesat largo of tho Central Labor Union,
lmont Barnes, Edward W. Searing, 0. J.
Sweeney, Georgo 0. Block, and others will
Until last ovoniug it had been intended not
to havo any speaking at tho meeting, but to
simply meet quietly, adopt resolutions of
protest condemnatory of tho action of tho
police in their raid on tho meeting of Oct.
8, and then quietly to disporso, on the ground
that free speech was domed.
Ex-Governor Abbett. of Now Jersoy, ex.
Sonator Thomas 0. Piatt and it present
United States Senator, whoso name is with
held, wrote to tho Progressive Labor party
Executive Committee expressing their indig
nation at tho polico Intorferonco with
the former Union Squaro inoeting, and
offering thoir voices at to-night's meeting.
Ileplies wero sent to these letters that thero
would bo no spoechos. At last evening's
meeting of the committeo it was decidod to
have speeches. It is expected that these
gentlemen will bo present to-night,
together with sovnral othor citizens not
in sympathy with tho Progressives, but who
are desirous of condemning polico interfer
ence with peacoful gatherings by lending
their presence to tho protesting meeting.
Chairman Shovitch has issued a proclama
tion to those who attend the mooting to bo
peaceful, quiet and submissive oven under
insult or indignity, nnd to quickly disperse
at the first symptom of troublo. Tho
Central Labor Union's plan of an internal
Police Committeo will bo followed so far as
possiblo, and ono man in each ono hundred
will be provided with a badge indicating that
ho is a meuibor of tho Police Committeo.
Tho Central Labor Union last evening
votod that no flags save the Stars and Stripes
should be carried by its subordinate organl.
zations in theparado and at tho meeting this
evening, but the Socialists of the Progressive
Labor party deolare that thoy will not bo
dictated to by any ono or anv body in tho mat
ter, and they will carry tho rod flag, which
signifies to them the bloodklnship of all la
boring mon. Tho Georgo Convention which
will assemble also this evening will be asked
to adjourn and take part in the demonstra
tion, but little hope of thoir compliance with
the request is oxprossed by tho Progressive
While the instigators of the moetiug are
busy, Supt. Murray is not idle, and he has
made careful preparations for any omcrgenoy.
While he says he expects no troublo at all, he
will be in readiness to meet any trouble that
may arise. Thero will be five hundred
pofloemon stationed in Union Square in and
out of uniform, nnd under tho direct com
mand ot Inspector Steers, iu whose district
tho Squaro is located, Capts. Iloilly, of tho
Ninotoonth: Olinchy. of tho Eighteenth Car
nontor, of tho Twentieth, and Allaire, of tho
Eleventh, with twenty BorgeantB, will net as
subordinates to Inspector Steors. Supt.
Murray will bo on hand in person, Fivo
hundrod other men will bo hold in resorvo at
tho station, and by tho uso of tho patrol
wagons thoy can nil bo at tho plnco in twenty
Editor Shovitch and Polico Supt. Murray
hod an intorviow on tho subject of tho meet
ing whon tho former wont to Polico Head
quarters and got a permit for tho demonstra
tion. Tho Central Labor Union has secured n
pormit to! hold a muss-niceting and monster
parado at Cooper Union next Thursday to
protest against tho action of Cnpt. Itcilly in
clubbing tho Socialists at thoir mooting in
Union Square. Inspector Williams 1r arrang
ing f.r n largo detail of policemen to bo pres
out to preserve ordor.
TIIE WORLD'S BIGGEST PIE.
Klabt Feet In Diameter nnd I'nrty-I'lvc Hun
dred l'oands In Weight.
(fYtm tK Manektiler (lTft(7.) TYirt'.)
Tho Queen's jubilee has been tardily celebrated
In a novel fashion at Denby Dalo, and hnd It not
been for tho disorderly behavior of the people tho
event would havo been a complete succcst. Denby
Dale has for a long timo been celebrated for Its
pies. In 183 thero was ono bakod In commemora
tion of the recovery of Georgo ill.; another was
baked In 1815 In honor ot tho peace; another In
1W3 In celebration of the repeal of the com laws,
and now a plo hns been baked which la described
as unequalled In tho annuls of plo-baklng. It la
rocorded of tho last plo that It wns put on a plut
form, whloh gave way, and the plo slipped tu tho
ground; that a crowd of ls.ooo pcoplo surged for
ward. A scramble ensued, and iitmcl a wild tur
moil tho stage was utterly demolished and the plo
flung to the winds. Something llko this, but not
quite so bud, occurred ut Denby Dalo. A tremen
dous crowd of pcoplo nocked from Ilradford.
Iluddersfleld, Ilarnsler, Pcnlstono and tho small
villages within a radius of eight or nine miles of
Denby. Ileforo noon the people took up a position
outside the barriers which had been erected to
keep off tho crush, whllo tho old pcoplo of tho vil
lage of Denby Dale and the school children of
Denby, Denby Dale and Cumbcrworth wero being
served with portions of tho pie.
The baking took plaoo In u spoclal oven. Tho plo
wns tt feet In diameter and s feet deep, and con
tained 64 stones of flour, 1.8.10 pounds of beef, 10
pounds ot mutton, 180 pounds of veal, 1M) pounds
of lamb, 220 pounds of pork, ISO pounds of lard, M
pounds of butter, 83 couples of rubblts, 8 hares, 43
fowls, 40 pigeons, 12 grouse, ai ducks, 4 plovers, l
turkey, 5 geese and loo small birds, together with
BO eggs and 40 stones of potatoes, 40 pounds ot beef
suet and 40 pounds of dripping. Tho baker was
Mr. F. Workman, of Halifax. The plo weighed
about 4, BOO pounds. In tho morning It was taken
on a stono cart, drawn by ten horses, to a
Held called Norman Park, lent for the pur
pose. When the pie reached the Held It was
taken Into an lnclosuro and left thero for In
spection. It was Intended that when tho old peo
ple and children had got seated, Mr. Henry llrlerly,
the chairman of the committee, should make u
little speech, but this waa cut short, for directly
the plo had been taken under ono end of tho lent
In which It was to bo served to the people, tho
strong wooden barriers against which tho crowd
pressed gave way, and multitudes rushed Into the
tent up to the stone cart, a scene of great confu
sion ensuing. In vain wero the people appealed
to. The stronger the appeal the more they rushed
Into the tent, and the plo-crust rapidly dlsap-
feared, being either given or forcibly takon away,
t waaooUlllapromUt) bad been made that when
the old people and children had been served the
pie shonld be brought Into the field ami distributed,
that the hungry mob could bo appeased.
CRUEL TO PROFESSIONAL WOMEN.
Horlnl Might Pnt Upon Thriit by member
of Their Own Hex.
I From IK4 CUcaga Jfafl.J
A common-senso woman, who puts M. I), after
her name, told me this the other night: "I havo
but one objection to being a professional woman
that ls.ltho peoullar estimation In which my own aox
holds me. I know thoy don't mean It, but I foci It
sometimes until I have to turn my face to conceal
tho flush on my cheeks. Do you know that
the average society woman acts as though
she thinks that ono of her own sex who
has a profession has no social rights? This
average society woman would not admit this, of
course. And perhaps sho doesn't really mean It.
I would sometimes like to put on a dress from the
dressmaker' latest pattern. Hut If I do, my pa
tient looks at me In a sort of inquiring way. I
think sometimes If I should follow the style of
Mrs. Dr, Mary Walker that somo of my otherwise
good patients would llko it better. Why la It; I
am not railing against ray own sex. Bollevo me,
I would not be a man If I had tho power to make
the change But women are so cruel without In
tending to be. A friend of mlno asked mo to at
tend the reception lasit Wednesday night at
the Columbia Theatre, and 1 went. Whllo I
was thero I was constantly reminded by his
other lady friend o( my profession. I
was constantly appealed to as to ray onlulon of tho
effeqt of an exposure which her own-lolly had cre
ated, and when we went out of the theatre I had
to go homo with her and leave a prescription.
Sometimes I am asked out to dlno. and my hostess
Inquires of me If I think her own food Is good for
her. She doesn't think of my health. 1 am a pro
fessional woman. How often my heart has ached
at this treatment. I know that somo professional
women bring this upon themselves. Hut thoso of
us who would like occasionally to take a woman's
hand for some other purpose than feeling her pu'so
are stared at If wo do It."
Over the Hen to Ilcr I.ovrr.
( Vuraf( (.Mich.) UMi3 Journal,
Thero arrived In this city last week a young lady
from Cornwall, who came to America to marry her
true lore. The novel part of tho affair is that tho
courting was dono by proxy and by letter. Shortly
before leaving England tho young man In tho case
caught a glimpse of a young lady through a rloseil
window one ovcnlny. He was greatly struck by
her appearance, and whllo on tho ocean be
came lovesick. Shortly after arriving in upper
Michigan ho solicited the young lady througu a
friend In Cornwall for permission to corrriiinl
wltn her. His wish was granted, and at length
tho love-lorn swain triumphed, and his fair Dul
clnea left England and arrived Iu Ishpemlng safe
and well, A marriage Is to take place In a few
Ilnrrrlt' Annuitant In thn Toinba.
(lulsscppo Songsbardl, the Italian printer who
shot John llarrctt, the policeman's son, whllo ho
was defending his sister from Insult, was taken to
tho Tombs Police Court this morning by Police
man John McKcalls, of tho Oak Street Station.
Nono of the members of tho llarrctt family were
In court, and Policeman McNealls matlo tho
necessary utlldovlt. Justice O'ltellly commltten
Iiugshardl to await the result of Darrott's Injuries,
It wascxpecteil that a scene would bo enacted In
court, as policeman Thomas llarrctt, the father of
the wounded man, hail Bald that tho Italian would
not live to rca.'h the court.
The Hospital Saturday ami holiday Association
will hold a tegular meetlnjr this evening ut s
o'clock, at Ut. Luke's Hospital, flfty.fuurth street
and Fifth avenue.
The regular monthly meeting and dinner of tho
Kleotrlo Club will be held ut tho club rooms in tho
Hotel Dam, on Thursday evening next, at o o'clock.
Prof. Leonard Walba, of Yale College, will speak.
The Young Men's Democratic Association of tho
Ninth Assembly District announce a campaign
meeting ut their headquarters, h'o. 813 Hleecker
street, at s o'clock this evening.
The October meeting of the Congregational Club
of New York and vicinity will ba held at Clarke's.
No. in West Twenty-third street, this evening at
5:80 o'clock. After the dinner tho club will listen
to a lecture byOeorge V. Cable, tho notelts:, on
" Cobwebs In the Church."
The first of their winter series of free public en
tertainments will be given by the Gaelic Society at
No. IT West Twenty-eighth street this ovenlng tt 8
o'clock. The programme will consist of a series of
dramatlo readings and recitations by Mr. John J,
ANXIOUS TO JOIN THE NAVY.
BOYS WHO WOULD RATHER GO TO SEA THAN
STAY AT HOME.
Wbnt I ho Applicant far Admission to thn Itc-crlvlna-Slilii
Must Ho Ablo to Ho Ileforo
Ho Will lie Tnhen A I.nd Who Gained
Iildbt Pound In Welsht In n Mingle Week
Troublo With n llefrnctory Tor.
V. . MAN with u boy nbout
yjTtoJl liJr, Blktoon y o n r s of ngo
JvrltlrTl W wn"J0l down to tho
flYTWtff'' -a ol" ' Wcsl Twonty-
(L H.n'lKw l B0Vcn1 street yestor-
-gps.!fty'J'Jj tj doy.nnd looked at nblg
WjAAljt blaok ship with oan.
V uon Btlokiug out of her
MBido. Tho boy's oyo
brightonnd ns ho saw
tho small whito-capB
of tho Hudson tossed
about, and ho involun.
t n r 1 1 y straightened
himself and walked
moro nlortly. Thoy
strayed down sovoral
slips and streets sue.
oossivoly which seemed to lead; to tho ship
hut didn't, until thoy Anally tried ono which
didn't socui tu, but did. Tho big ship with a
man iu uniform walking up nnd down tho
pier to koop himself out of mischief, for ho
sorved no earthly purpose, was tho United
States stcnuiHhlp Minnesota, and tho boy wns
going on it to bo imlontnrcd.to Undo Sam
until ho nttnined his majority. All tho romoto
points of his googrnphy flitted through his
imagination ns ho strodo up tho gangway.
Ho felt thnt ho wns taking tho first steps of
his journey to parts unknown. His fnther
walked calmly by his sido.
Thoy wero shown to n 'Httlo room, big
enough for threo or fourpersonH to got into if
their ribs wero strong, and a good-natured
looking naval ofilcor received them. Tliis
was Joseph Murthon, Lioutennnt-Commnnder
of tho Minnesota nnd Recruiting OOlcor.
With a quick glanco that travelled from tho
boy's hair tu his toes in sixty seconds, the
first part of tho examination was satisfactorily
finished, for tho applicant did not try to look
iu two dlfforont diroctions at the samo time,
his logs wero not inclined to bo the poriphory
of n circle, and ho easily roso abovo a height
marked with pencil on tho partition. Ho
could read and writo. So ho met tho not too
exacting requirements in point of education.
Then tho youth was taken off to tho ship's
doctor and underwent a thorough examina
tion. Ho was sound, his teeth good and ho
was not troubled with color-blindness nor
varicocolo, which, strange to Bay, is ono of
tho most common defects in tho applicants.
So nnother point was favorably settled. For
tunately, too, ho hnd not caught cold in
straying around on tho wharf. If ho had
sniffed or croaked with a sore throat, he
would havo beou sent off until his cold was
gone, for tho boys must bo ns Round as nuts.
Then came nnother test. Tho boy was
token out on dock and bidden to olimb up
tho shrouds over the lower masthead. Somo
of the urchins look up at tho dizzy height,
mount tho rail, look again, say their prayers
nnd go ashoro. Their seafaring is nipped in
the bud. But this boy clambered up, not
withtho monkoy-liko agility of a veteran tar
ordered aloft, but without showing any par
alyzing vertigo. If he felt his head swim, ho
hadthonorvo not to "give it away," and
that is enough.
Thenoxt step in tho proceedings was to
trot off to tho surgoou and get vaccinated.
This is dono to nil, even if they have been
vacolnated, and it " took " beautifully. This
wns tho last straw, but it did not break the
camol'a back. He returned shortly to tho
little room and with a Ann hand signed his
namo in a good copy-book stylo. His father
swallowed something in his throat as he saw
the pen givo nway his boy for flvo years ; but
he only twiddled a bit with his hat, and then
added nis own signature. Every parent or
guardian has to sign an affidavit beforo n
notary public, ft commissioner of deeds, or
some person duly authorized to witness such
a document, in which ho gives full consent to
tho son's, or ward's, devoting himself to tho
Government's service, and declares that ho
will not claim tho money which tho boy may
receive in compensation.
Tho boy was now a third-class apprentice
Tho Government shows its paternal solicitude
nt onco by taking him off to bo washed and
to got his hair cut. After this ho is fitted to
n dear Httlo uniform, tight in tho middle and
fluent at tho extremities, and ho is a small
fledgling of tho United States Navy. This
is the examination through which any boy
from fourteen to righteou must go if ho
wishes to join this branch of his country's
A youth from Detroit onco managed to
make his way to Now York by stealing rides
on trains, bogging and talking. Anyhow,
ho arrived. That stripo of boy alwayH does.
Ho met nil tho requirements except one. Ho
was half n dozen pounds under weight.
" Well," Mild Commander Mar thon, " the
boy burht out crying, and pleadod to bo re
ceived, lie was a sound chap and full of
grit, and I felt for him. Ho was hollow, be
cause ho hadn't been fed enough. I took him
to the Master-of-Arms and told him to fatten
tho lad up. Iu a week ho presented himself
to bo weighed ngain. Ho tipped tho beam at
four pounds over tho weight. Ho had gained
eight pounds in a wook."
Another game boy camo from Jersey. His
big too, instead of preserving a peaceful hor
izontal, was humped up, and ho was rejected.
Ho wont homo and got tho musclo cut that
doubled his too up. Ovor ho camo, jubilant
about his straightened too. When ho exhib
ited his foot, to his disgust nnothor cranky
muscle had curled it up on the way across.
Thero aro three grade s of apprentices nnd
tho time a boy spends in each is determined
somewhat by hisyenrs. Tho younger urchins
usually pass a year in each. Tho pay is $9 a
month for the third grado, $10 for tho second"
and $11 for tho first. They uext becomo sea
men of tho second class, and after that of tho
first class. Ago nnd strength are ri quired in
thoso grades, so the boy is vightceu or nine
teen when ho enters them. The pay Is ifl'J
and $24 for tho two grades, respectively.
From tho socond class of seamen tho petty
officers aro chosen according to tho ability
iliNiilnyud. lloatswuins and gunners aro tho
amliitious posts to which the young sailors
most aspire. Thoso offices are necessarily
few, and aro filled only ns vacancies occur,
Tho salary is $1,200 n year, and it ranges
higher according to tho years in tho service.
- - m
ni Txat Jnltgt,
A pplleant (to business man) I am a graduate of
Yale College, sir J
llueluess Man Well, that Is no particular disad
vantage, although for the first few months you
will havo to unlearn a good deal. Hut have you
ever had any builurss experience whatever?
Applicant Oh. yes, air; I waa a waiter for tnrsa
mouths lu a Saratoga hotel.
TrVtng Hard to Anchor O'ltrten.
THE BOSS'S GRIT IS GOOD.
MUelr to Hold the Hurenu of Election TJntl
Thero is no longer muoh doubt thnt John
J. O'Hrion will hold ovor ns Chiof of the1
Hurcau of Elootlons until nfter tho olcctloti.
His llcpublican friends in tho Polico Hoard,
Messrs. French and McOlavo, havo dcolared
thnt thoy will not consider any mcasuro
to pnnish him for a stretch of legal
authority iu granting commissions to tho
Georgo inspectors until after Nov. 8, which
Is a virtual declaration that ho shall control
tho oloction machitiory undor their guidance.
Doth Commissioners say .that thoy will
voto to appoint ft successor to
Mr. O'Hrion, providod that ho is n
Ilepnblican and his namo is Mott. Commis
sioners Voorhis and Porter nro anxious to get
rid of O'Hrion, but they Insist that Col.
Oilon, who stands nt thn head of tho civil
Rorvico eligible list, is untitled to tho place.
Qilon 1b a Democrat.
Whon tho protest was Issued by tho Kopub
Iican Commissioners which established Mr.
O'llrien's hold on tho offlco, Mr. French re
marked: "I want tho Labor pooplo to see
who nro their friends in tho Polico Board."
Commissioner Voorhis said that in defeat
ing tho resolution of inquiry into Mr.
O'Brien's misconduct tho llopnblican Com
missioners had injured thoir friend, ns the
Democrats would bo forcod to rosort
to othor nnd severer measures. This
probably moans that O'Brien's conduct
will be mado tho mibiect of judicial inquiry,
and that steps may no taken to investigate
tho methods of running tho Bureau of Elec
tions. Messrs, French and McClavo aro masters of
the situation, and thoy mean to make tho
most of it, unless Mayor Hewitt interposes
with a movement to socuro thoir removal.
Lut Honor to Jen. Kllparjlck.
Visitors began to arrive at tho City Hall early
this morning to take a last look at the features of
flen. Judaon Kllpatrlck, whose body la lying In
state In the Governor's room, but they saw only
tho flag-covered casket laden with flowers and
palm branches. The casket has not been opened
since yesterday morning, wlfcn a number of tho
dead soldier's relatives gazed for the last time on
his face, nor will It bo opened again. The guard
of honor from Kllpatrlck Post US, O. A. It., Is
still on dnty.
The members of the Post will assemble at their
headquarters to-morrow morning at 8.15 o'clock
and proceed at once to the City Hall to escort the
body to the West Shore depot, where It will be
E laced on the 11. 15 train for West Point. The pall
earera will Iw; Gen. It. A. Alger, ex-Governor of
Michigan, Gen. William T. Jewett, John Loomlf,
Gen. John Hammond, ex-Senator O. A. Hobart.
and Gen. II. W. Hlooum. The line of march will
be through Uroadway to Union Square, around the
Washington Monument, down Fifth avenue to
Canal street to the Dcsbrosses street f errp.
A Flirt In n Fight.
A lively row between two well-dressed men at
tracted a large crowd In Union Squaro Park at S.:w
o'clock ycsteiZiy afternoon near the cottage. Park
Officer Patrick Mann wedged his way through tho
gathering and parted the principals, who Immedi
ately accused each other ot assault. One was Mr.
A. A. Jergens, a florist, of ST West Union square,
and the other Edward Lola, an Italian waiter, or
1M East Twenty-fonrth street. According to the
stories told, Jergens was sitting on a bench with a
friend when Lola and two ladles walked by. Jer
gens spoke to his friend In German, saying:
' ' Let us play mash on theso two women. "
Kola understood the language and said: ' I
think yon had better mind jour own business and
let respectable ladles alone. "
Jergens replied, and then the two men used their
fists. In the Jeiierson Market Police Court this
morning Justice Gorman fined Jergens $10 and
Where thn Eccentricity Wa.
From IAi Burlington Frt iY'ff.)
A gentleman entered a phrenologist's office In
Doston and asked to have his head examined.
After a moment's Inspection the professor started
back, exclaiming: " Good heavensl You have the
most unaccouutablo combination of attributes 1
ever discovered In a human being. Were your
parenta eccentric T"
"No, sir," replied tho all-around character,
meekly; " bnt my wife Is. You needn't pay any
attention to tho larger bumps, sir."
Tips Prom the " Evenlnir World' " Ticker.
Western land speculation, as u "local Issue,"
docs not seem to be popular on Ihebtrect.
The rumor this morning is thnt tho Rockefeller
interest has sold out Its entire holdings of Ulch
Liquidation on a large scale, is predicted to-day
by the bears, llatemau heads the cry snd points
to Boston as a victim of Atchison Investment,
Tho opinion Is general this morning that
Chaunccy Depew'g St. Louis Interview struck
nearer the truth than his New York explanation.
As a result of last week's movement, the city
banks now hold In lawful money t, 200,200, as
against $5,lli,U4 for the previous week, showing
a decrease of $34,550,
To-day It le reported that capitalists of Southern
California have Incorporated a company to build a
road lu the Interest of thn Missouri 1'acltlc, from
Halt Lake City to Los Anxcte.
It Is predicted by the bears that Northwest will
sell at par before the close of tho week. The bulls
for the moment havo ceased to predict anything.
They mourn the alleged perfidy of their leader,
Henry Clews says this morning that Jay Gould Is
playing 'poimuiu, talking bull and manipulating a
decline. He has been hammering down tho mar
let fur the past ninety days, lu the face of condi
tions which should Influence au advance,
A conservative house says to-day that, notwlth
standing the howl of the " street," tho reconstruc
tion of heading ami the readjustment of 11. and
o. alfalrs aro factors of Immense Importance to
those who hold securities ut trunk Hues.
It Is currently reported this morning that unless
tho Ohio courts appoint a reccher tho Vaudalla
deal mado by Ives will be carrlod out by the Cin
cinnati, Hamilton and Dayton lines. At least
tl.soo.ooo would be required to settle the claims of
stockholders, and the popular query Is, Where
will it come from?
A trarrlo arrangement has been made among the
Northern 1'aclilc, Duluth. South Shore and Atlan
tic, and Michigan Central railroads that will estab
lish those three roads as a new transcontinental
system, 150 to SflO miles shorter than any existing
routes between coasts. The result will be seen In
the increased tonnage ot tho Yanderbllt trunk
BIG FIRE AT IAKEW00D. -H
TWO HOTELS AND MANY COTTAGES Air -JH
READY CONSUMED. AWB
Oenernl Devastation of the Pretty Chantan- A'fflH
mn Village I Feared Tho Lo, It id '
Thonnht, will Reach 0 1,000,000 The Jfll
Vlro Department of the Town PowerleM ilixHH
to Check the Itnpldly Spreading Flames. uVbbh
Jamestown, N. Y Oct. 17. Tho Lako jfll
View House, tho Kent Houso and many cot- h 'H
tngosin Lako wood nro on fire nnd aro burn. 'yviSH
ing rapidly. UsH
Tho loss is estimated in tho neighborhood J'iSI
of $1,000,000. HsiH
Tho greatest excitement provails in tho sur- ' :-
rounding country, and all possible proffora '''JJeI
of assistnnco aro mado by formers and trad '-li9
ness men. Neighbors havo takon peoplo -j9
mado homelcBS by tho flames into their , y'i jHflH
houses, and aro making them as comfortablo jB8H
ns possiblo under tho cirenmstnnoos. It Is 'oLH
imposslblo to dctennlno yet how tho flra
Tho flnmos aro spreading rapidly and th !KH
flro department is powerless. v, 'SH
SAT DOWN ON JUDGE CAEPENTEE. , ;JH
Jndjro Nelson Say Ithode Island JastleO SH
Will Not Do at All In MaMd.cho.eUs. ')JM
srecur. to tiii irmjo world. SsbLI
Boston, Oct. 17. That Massachusetts H
Judges aro sometimes jealous of thoir pitM 'J
rogativcB was illustratod by an ineident which flil
occurred In the United States District Court ?OT
recontly, whoro a caso was being tried VJH
beforo Judgo Nelson, and tho latter stated fH
that, as tho ovidonco in tho caso luvolvod tho VnH
examination of a largo number of papers, it VJsl
might rcnuiro a roforenco to an auditor. ibH
Ono of tho counsel at this suggested that VrULH
his Honor. Judgo Oarpenter who is a real. JaH
dent of Ithodo Island, but frequently holde ?'LH
tho Circnt Court in this city had ruled that 4r1LH
tho practice in tho United States courts did Vtla&iH
not permit such a procedure. v''"!j)B
Judgo Nelson rather sharply repliod to tho 'V-flHLH
remarks of counsel by saying that this wftjt 'Y'ivSHLllH
not tho law, and that ho had recontly had a t"'H
conversation with Justice Gray upon thlaV r'&H
subjoct, and the latter had agreed that tTgtH
lawyers from other Stales would not bo. iH
allowed to como in Massachusetts and change) $clHLH
tho rules as immemorially practiced in tho toLH
courts of tho latter State. The case was not' HH
referred to an auditor. .'"LIiBH
SUFFOCATED BY SMOKE. t rtH
A Flrn Over a Rtablo Casus the Death of WH
ITwo Yoans; Children. ''lLlH
fnxciAi. to rax zvmmio WOJOD.1 . LH
PranonT, Mnss.. Oct. 17. James O'Connell, H
with his wifo and two children, James, aged 1 IH
four, nnd Mary, aged two, resided in a texto. I aH
ment over a stable in the rear of Samuel vJfljl
Trask's storo on Washington street. Thai r'H
tenement compromises threo low-studded '''SHLfl
rooms. O'Connell went to church alone im. ' H
mediately after breakfast yesterday. Shortly ' IJHbH
afterword Mrs. O'Connell lockod tho chil JbananHI
dren in a room and went to call on a noich. ' .uaBnanaH
About 11.30 o'clock a woman noticed smoko '.aiH
issuing from, tho windows and gave an alarm H
of fire. The firemen were unable, by reason K H
of tho smoke to enter the house. Mrs. O'Oon- ' :eHH
nel coming on to the.scene, made known tho VlftLanH
fact of 1' "hildren being in tho house, and iraH
after n cbp -nte effort entrance was effected. ijtWH
The d ldro i were both found suffocated and 5' JbM
1' ' ' itod o forts of tho doctors foiled to row JH
Vivo them. ifLanaH
l'rlo da ,f the Aunrehlits to Turn Ont. ''liiH
Meetings are to be held on Thursday night at ,JjH
Coop jr Union and at Suiter's Harlem lUver Park:' ic9laoioH
,ioii-st against the sentence of the OhlcagOi 'VJXiH
Anarchists and to raise money for the appeal to ths 'tImLLbboI
Supreme Court of the United States: The meet- IH
ings will be under tho management of the Central . fsM
Labor Union and of the Knlghta of Labor, and iiH
will be addressed by (Jen. ltogerrA. Prior and " TsaoaoaoH
Capt. lllack, of counsel for the condemned men. 'dlUsBaoaoafl
Cut by a Stranger In a Monte Den. Jiaeaeaeal
Joseph Munzta, of Ko. 64 James street, appeared . jSI
at the Kssox Market Court this morning with a silk LH
handkerchief around his faco and said that a hs -VcHl
was going downstairs In a three-card monte den In --
Mulberry street last evening. Giovanni Marts, an 'r9Beaeafl
utter stranger. Jumped at mm and cut his face KWM
with a dirk. Maria was held for trial. VdaeeaeaH
In tho Wny of a Pennsylvania Train. slaaH
SPECIAL TO THE IYZ.NINO WOULD ftLI
Newakk, Oct. it. John Meachon, aged twentyJ i'lflH
two years, of 100 Nichols street, Newark, was ' 'Kfll
struck by an east-hound Pennsylvania llallroad, ll
train at the Chestnut street depot this morning and iilM
badly Injured. He was taken to St. Michael's -fliiiH
Their Wenry Sojourn Nrnrly Over. '.Iiaiafl
No new cases of cholera were reported to-day, '' iH
At tho office of tho Fabre line, to which the Alesli . ,H
belonged. It was said that the company expected diil
that the passengers on Hodman Island would bo jLH
discharged at tho cud ot this week. yl
Tho Crime of Hellluff Two Neckties. 'H
Alexander Hlrsch and Louis Schnackenbaraj .
were arrested at 36s Bowery for having sold two S?H
neckties on Sunday, Juitlce Gorman at Jefferson, vsibbbH
Market Court to-day held them for tjlal. :oklllllfl
Notes About Worklnxuicn. ' JM
Forty thousand men are expected by the labor
leaders to Join In to-night's demonstration. 4anH
Progressive Palnten' Union No. 1 has con- ' jH
derailed, by resolution, tho Union Squaro outrage, 'fM
Members of Clgarmakcrs' Unions Nos. 10, Ml r'aH
and W havo been assessed one cent per capita to MalllH
defray the expenses of the boycott on Stahl. ' tfjjjH
The New York Journeymen Harness-Makers' t-'eliH
Association haa severed lis connection with tho ilaH
Knights of Labor because It was ou tho decline lalH
under tho Jurisdiction of the order. :'AI
Tho officers of the Ocean Association of Long- nnfl
shoremen hat e addressed a satirical letter to tho 'H
officers of the Old Dominion Steamship Company aH
on the Heath of N. C McCreadv, President of that iTnLB
corporation. It will bo remembered that Mr. Men t-BnV
Cready was tho bitter opponent of tho longshore ; fH
incu during the strike last winter. TbbbH
rrob Hojs It Will Ho 1'nlr. H
tWASUfNOTOX, Oct. 17. VH
For A'aileni Aeio York! raBlfl
H'oriMr, followed bjf il
cooler, fair weather ?J
llM to fteth Bouthertj H
vind$, becoming south. 'jH
) ufsnrty. IflH
For Opnneoticutl '9aH
slightly cooler, fair ' IHH
weather, folloy! by !aftafl
UqM rains; light to frtsh southerly wduK &(fcj ' .' H
nj to southwesterly, ytH