Newspaper Page Text
Bp TORTS PF HELD Jtffl) RING.
WE NASSAU ATHLETIC CLUB MAY GIVE
HL' CHAMPIONSHIP tXllIDITIONS.
HSi ll.1tte Cutter to be Married Next Weenee.
Ef, i day Th President of the National Cr.as-
PIk Country Anoclalion Harry Ilucrmcyer
Hk In TralntngAinatonr Athlrtr. a 011a-
R etrels Dempaey's Coming- Flcht.
Hfcf : VA " f UIIELY E. 0. Carter
p' t" -X Ka ncss every ono will
Hrc; vJVN jk wish him ns soon ns
Hp ATtn Jo Lf U t'loy 'cnrn at on
Hik TvvY-Kw 1 Wednesday ovoniuR,
K&- ll (3S f y Nov. 23, ho will lead
Wft mEbitrEi0 tho nltor Bt
Ifc SnrosJ Qoorgo's Protestant
B& flllll"" v Episcopal Chnrcb, in
1 , f 1. 8t'iyvesniitBnittro,tbis
Kife J I A. l I city, liaiulsomo Miss
BJkr J Sarah Bimlngton. Do-
Kf ttSSSIS J B' wiuuhiB ibo four
Ef' MSufjS and ten inllo clmiii-
HsV FiiWt g plonships of England
HKi "rfc" this summer Uioolevor
EUw J"" Carter bag broken tho
Bra American amateur records from B miles to
M C miles, won acain tbo amateur cross-country
p championship given by tbo Now York Ath-
Kfi' lctio Club, and defeated the machinations of
K' joalons scbomers to decloro him n profos-
HE' Blonal. Liko every other happy Benedict,
KL tlje fttst Englishman declares bo will not run
Kjrv - my more. 'lime will tell.
Kjp A morning paper that told yesterday
E&' now indignant Frank Carroll said bo felt
Kh. when bo saw Carney gougo and kick
Hbi" McAnllffo needs tho information that Mr.
HfV Carroll bos not nor does ho claim to bavo
been out of tbo city tbo past weok.
Kr-' Wm. H. Daly, tbo old-tlmo champion swim.
K Her, who has been in California most of tho
Bje past ton years, surprised Billy Edwards by
Hk greeting liim in tho Hoffman House last night.
H He onoe swam with such mon as Capt. Wobb.
Kfc' Ernost Von Schooning and Qco. Wado, but
H$ now confines himself to teaching. Dalv
Hjl leaves for England to-morrow, wlioro bo will
Bt first look after tbo interests of a hoi-
Htf low mast for yachts, which bo
P claims is n great invention, thon go to Bpalu
HPt to boo tbo Kilrain.Smith prizo fight. Ho says
S the new mast is a wonderful thing. A
K wooden timber is hollowed out and coverod
H; With a prepared cording of very littlo weight.
H An old catboat of his in Han Francisco,
Kfr which novor could win any prizo in her class,
Wr after being flttod with tho new invontion out-
V& sailed all that camo against hor with easa.
KF For boats like the Voluuteor only tbo booms
Eft and top-masts should be hollow. " Old BUI
Ek Clark is having a great time in Bt. Louis,"
K. Bays Mr. Daly. " IIo struck a bonanza when
Hs!- & bought out tbo natatorium aud gavo it a
H now le&so of lifo by adopting popular
Hp At a mooting of tho National Cross-Country
E Association a committeo of four was ap-
K pointed to oxamino and report on sotuo
H, amendments to tho constitution and by.
Bs laws by Deo. 13. Ab Mr. Hughes has notified
HfJ tho mombors of bis intention to withdraw
Hfnf from the Presidency of this organization, it
K is probable that Mr. F. J. Kilpatrick, a mem-
Ct ber of tho Suburban Harriers and a woll-
H$ known New York Athlotio Club man, will bo
ftv elected to fill tho vacancy.
K'1 The Nassau Athlotio Club has boon granted
mr? permission by the National Association of
BwV Amateur Athletes to give tho amateur cham-
Bgk;' plonships boxing and wrestling competitions
p, this yoar. This club will bold tboso interest-
B&i ing oyeats in Brooklyn on or about Jan. 20.
Hefjj Thero will bo prizes for four woights
K(' feather, light, middle and heavy weight.
Hk" Mr. Harry Buermyer has commonced ox-
B ' eroislng in the gymnasium of tho New York
K& Athietio Club, presumably for a bout with
-.V Mr. f. J. M. Barry.
K .Orders for tho Extra edition of The
Hftf 'Would containing tho report of tho
Hm Carney-McAuliiTo irlzo-fight told without
Rf,, fear or favor are coming in by ovorv mail.
U Jack Dempsoy and Tnc Would special man
Hp' joined the sporting crowd in Fat Kail's placo,
H at tbo comer of Thirty-socond street, and
iaViTl', Sixth avenue, together wednosdav ovenlncr
p ntC o'olook, on return from BoBtou. The
KT sports' report of the contcBt differed widely,
BT but after talking with Billy Tracey, Brook-
K, lyn Jimmy, Arthur Chambers and Mr. Bykcs,
KlJ: Ohambers's friend, all of whom saw the
Kl .mill, Mr. Bail said last night to Tub WoriLn
Rtfr Boorting editor i. "Tub Wonuiof Wodnes-
V ' day bad tho best account of tho fight pub-
Bit' - Messrs. Oliver Bumnor Teal and Elsdon A.
B Morris will represent tho Ehsox County
i, i Toboggan Club ; Messrs. F. W. J, Jansscu
Blf ' and Johnny Edwards the Btaten Island
Ks, Athietio Club, whilo Messrs. W. J. Swan and
ft 'Walton Storm will do their boBt for tbo Man-
B'-"v iattan Athietio Club's interests in tho arraugo-
Ev ment made by theso throo clubs to give some
Hk mammoth minstrel entertainments. Tho
H- datos have iuBt been decided upon. Orange,
K$i N. J will be tho Bceno of tho first one on
P Dec. 15, and tbo second ono will bo hold in
K$' the German Club's rooms, on Statcu
K Island, on Doc. 17. Tho third will
H& be held at tho Metropolitan Opora-
gjjjL House, in this city, on Deo. 20. Each
(BPWk performance will be essentially different.
m Tho Stock Exchange Olco Club and a gleo
i J g club composed of twonty-eight members of
V the Seventh Begimout will assist, as will a
in IT t squad of thirty from Company A, of tho
ftgT Seventh, in a fancy drill. Original burlesque,
E?f lawn-tennis matches, besides quartets, presti-
Vv digations. songs, dances, stump speeches,
A banjo sextet by C. M. Johnson, Huby Brooks,
Bg Harry Janssen, Carroll Brotliers and W. 0.
KZ Bowland will bo given at each performance
g and the wind-up will be an athietio tableau
Hjt- In which 160 of tho craok amateur athletes of
R. the world will appear in full costume.
Kk BkiUman, Hiokey, Both, Banks and Byan
Wl are the Manhattan Athietio Club's entries fur
HE tbo Spartan Harriers' soven.mlle crobg.
ooantry race from Hou's Hotel ut Mount Ver-
& non this afternoon.
Hf Tho Manhattan Athietio Club's sparring en-
Eg: tertainment this evcubig will bo strictly a
B elub ono. Tbo club closes its entry list for
HRf Its Thanksjlvinc Day chaso this afternoon.
G' Jaok Dompsoy has gono into training for
Hub. the fishtwfth Ueugan at lluland's Hotel,
Hi Too 9Iucb Tor Ausuttus.
HIjR IV0in tk Buffalo Courir.
fe Mamie," said Augustas, as no carefully spread
Rl bis bemstltclied liandVercblef on tne floor and
sHiW kDe)t oa tt Bt h" "lol', 'eet " Mamie, I wonld die
UF for you; yes, I would even bo cremated for your
HK "AS, Augustas, dear, I know you would," an-
HK iwered Mimle, tremulously, "but I will not ask
H. o much. I will only ask you, Augustus, to go
fr y downtown and buy me a yard and n elghtb of
Jg". Drocaded satin cut on the tilts, just tne color of
bt this sample, "and she handed him a silver of eiy-
blue gToo-gTBln ribbon.
KCV; Hut Augustus wilted and dcolared he would
HaiC rather die any day than undertake sucb a task, and
K now Augustas kneels no more on hU hemstitched
Hf handkerchief at Mamie's lent.
Kn ' Merely a Itumor.
HL The report that shore sealaklo jackets are the
Hk fuhlon abroad Is evidently started by some Inter-
k. ested paterfamilias with a deiire to save enough
ff soney from the cost of tbelong ones to Day the
K, botcher's bins tor year or bar a paid-up lmur-
K' ance policy, r
BOSTON'S BIO 1LAN A FEATIIER-WEIOHT.
Outrel((licd by tlm IloCTninn Iloune Fortor
linil llm I'eet of Ynlr'n llnby.
It was a question of avoirdupois and was
settled ut tho Hoffman Houso last ovonlug.
Counsellor II. D, Hadlock, a prominent
member of tho Boston bar, who prides him
self on his nbuudanco of adipose tissue, wa
sitting in tbo art gallery when in stallad tho
Yalo athietio giant, A, B. Coxo, commonly
known as " Baby," or " Alpbnbot " Coxt,
Ho had como to Now York to witness tho per
formances of his college football olntrfi to
day and was accompanied by bo crul studunts
from the City of Elms.
Tho appearuueo of this six-fcut-two giant,
whoso girth appeared to bn equal, if not to
exceed his own, was considered a challetigo
by tho Boston lawyer, who nppruacbid
young Coxo and declared that he could tip
the beam at u greater weight than tho now
comer, tbo stake to bo refreshments for tho
Coxo smilingly assented to tbo proposition,
and tint two, with their friends, started for
tlm nickel-eating weighing machine in tho
Hero tbny encountered an obstacln. A
nirkol wub inserted in tho slat, Judge Had
lock mounted tho platform, aud tlm indi
cator Hew around tho dial until it Touched its
starting point and could go no further, regis
" 'riils won't do," said Hadlock. " Haven't
you any hay soales?"
Theru woro no hay scales, but thorn was a
platform scale in tho basement, aud to it tho
party adjourned. On their way they woro
confronted by an apparition of musclo and
fat that appalled con such mountains of
ilesb as Hadlock and Copes. It was I'at
Brooks, tbo Hoffman I Ion no porter, and ho
was called upon to join tho party aud bo
Haddock was tho first to step upon tho
scales. Tho 200-woight was put on. Tho
beam did not movo. Another 100 pounds
wasaddod. Still tho beam remained im
movable. Then tho weight w as moved along
until a balancowas secured at 303.
Tho Judge stepped from tbo scales with a
triumphant air which soon vanished, how
ever, when Brooks, tho porter, ascended tho
platform and tho beam flow up us though it
were Booking tho roof.
" Tlireo hundred and oighty-flvo pounds,"
declared tho official wolghor.
ft was terrible to have a littlo man, only B
feot 7 inches iu height, outweigh him, but
tho Judgo brightened up ns ho remembered
that the hot depended upon tbo weight of
Coxo. Tho latter might weigh less aim bavo
to pay for tho refreshments.
Yafo's"baby" placod bis feot upon tho
scales and after averybody was satisfied that
bo was all thcro tho woighcr proceeded with
his work and tho rocord was announood 310.
The challenger was tho feather-weight of
the tlireo, but did not liko to givo up. IIo in
sisted that Coxo bo weighed over again, but
as soon as tho youthful Goliath placed a foot
upon thoplutform bo exclaimed: " Hold on.
'ilmt's enough. I givo in. I was too hasty.
I didn't seo tboso feot when I challenged
, Tho merry party adjourned to tho bar and
tho bottle-bolder paid tho stakes.
A DU1DK POISONS 1IEKSELF.
Sho Leaves a Letter Tolling; Her Husband
Not to Marry Asuln.
Israelii, to Tns would. t
Macon, Oa., Nov. IB. Mrs, C II, Taylor, tho
young woman who took morpblno with suicidal la
tent Thursday night, dlod this morning at 4
o'clock. Tho story Is a particularly sad ono. Sho
married Oct. 88, C lb Taylor, a well-known
horseman. Tho match was opnoicd by tho uarcnts
of the bride, and It was solemnized without their
knowledge or consont. Mrs. Taylor was only six
teen years old, graceful and pretty. Tho union
was generally thought to bo the result of mutual
aflcctloa. Aitor tbclr marriage they lived with
Mr. Jones, and, to all appearances, wero very
happy In each other's love,
Tnursday nljtht after supper Mr. Taylor left bis
wlfo. Baying ha wonld rctnrn In a few hours,
Hbortly after 10 o'clock Mre. Taylor too a large
dose of morphine. About l'J o'otock Mr. Taylor
returned noma. When ho aroso yesterday morn
ing and went out sho was still sliuplug. lie re
turned later, ate breakfast and main left the
house. Its was sent for by Mrs. Jones to come
and arouse his wife. This he did, and Mrs. Taylor
told her husband that sho had taken morphine.
Dr. (llliaon attended hor and sho would bavo re
covered, bat sho managed In somo way to take
another dose, whloh throw hor Into a deep stupor.
Htrcnuous efforts were mado to keep her awake
and her husband walked her atout tor hours. Her
condition grew sono aad other doctors were sent
lor to assist In applying tho buttery, but to no pur-nnip.
No cause li assigned for tho suicide savo that told
In the following lettor to hor husband:
llEAn IlUfiDTi 1 will say a few uorrtii to you, ai I am
solou. lJarllng, I love you, ohlau dtarly, and 1 know
you luvo rae, but you aro not doing mo right ut all, and
you know H, How oauld your llut that' all right dar
ling. I 1ot you wull enough to die for you, but I aTe
aome little iftqnraU to lnaka betoro I go, rl hal u, p!uto
quit your wild habltl, and anothor li to nerrr gn around
any othar young lady, and, for my aakn and for God i
aake, never, neyer marry any inoro. Darling, I think
that Iamgtilug to rut. Try and meet me InhkaranU
alllaak. lly.liy. Klla.
Tho hnaband will not eay what the trouble was,
but is very much prostrated over the death ol bis
AN miBU GlltlS LUCK.
Sho Loses a Worthlena Husband, but Gets
83,000 far Him Dead.
ItrieiiL to Tug wonLD.I
Cuicioo, Nov. 18, Maggie Cooney, agedsovon
teen, came hero from County Kerry, Ireland, about
a year ago and went to work as a domestic, Bho
becanio acquainted with John W. Crclghton, a
atreet-cdr conductor, and about a month ago Jus.
tlce White gavo Crelghton the option of marrying
Mangle or of going to jail. Crclghton choao mar
rlago and the knot was tied at once. As booh as
the couple were outside tho conrt Crelghton ran
away from bis wife, and going to the atatlon took
a train on the Chicago and Atlantic Itallroud for
It was the train that woi In tho celebrated Kouts
disaster in Indiana, Crclghton was among the
killed, ab soon as MargloTa friends aaw hi name
In tho published lists of icilms thoy adrltcd hir to
sue the railroad for damages.
Maggie did no, claiming fd0,O00 for the loss of
her hnaband. To-day the railroad company com
promised tho suit by paying tho girl (3,000. As
soon oa tbo money was put In her band aho w ent to
a steamship ticket office, and to-night she la on her
way back to County Kerry, Ireland.
The liuall'h I.tingnugo In liurope.
fVon l J'M!u.l.n.M,i UJjtr.
President Eliot, of H.mard University, who has
just returned from an extended tour of Europe,
speaks grutlfylngly of the common uao of the
English language In all the countries visited by
htm. He says that uot only In France, Ger
many aud those other countries In which the
tide of travel runs so strong, but In Ppaln,
Austria, Greece, aud even In Normern
Afilca, ho Journeiud comfortably, using
"no language but English." Nu doubt
tho ulilqultoua Yankee haa much to do nltli this
agreeable condition of affairs, lie Is not only tho
greatest, but the maat liberal of tourists, and the
railroad companies, hotel proprietors and ehop.
keepers are all alike eager to secure what they sub
serilrntly call his patronage. To that end they
employ (a their stations. Inns and shops English
speaking clem, so that one need bo at but little
uisudvuulago becauso of Iguoranco of foreign
tonguis. It was Henry James, wethluk, who desig
nated the Ituo de la Palx of Pans us a Mrect nn
whleb French was sometimes heard spoken. We
doubt If there Is a single shopkeeper on that daz
zling highway who cannot apeak English as readily
aabtacoinpairlotof Ilroadway and Chestnut street.
Hut It la rfuftr more than likely that hud President
Eliot gone to some of the quaint, quiet, picturesque
towns of Europe, ecnot Franco, Germany, Italy
and Switzerland, he would hate found aetlo use
for his knowledge of modern continental languages.
Alou the great highways of European travol
English Is common enough, but away from them
the tourist who (peaks la all tongues will be the
wiser and happier man.
Not u Man of lixperlenre.
IVow fas .Vvnetil BulUH.
An astronomer asserts that there are never more
than 4,ooo stars visible to the niked eye. He never
attempted to pass through a doorway In tho dark
and banged his head against the edge of the open
NO WORD OF HEll FOR YEARS.
is ii .1
WIIEKE IS I1U-5. HAttttlNGTOX, WHOSE
HUSDATvD FELIj WiTU CUSTER?
8bo Ilellovcd Him Not Dead, but a Captlvo,
nnd Ono Hay Hturlrd In Hcarrb of IJlin
Her Hnlallvea Iluvo Hrnrcbeil In Vain,
and Now, for the First Time, Consent
that tbo 1'n.cts bo Made Known.
ItrzriAr. to tnr. wonu.1
I'oiit Worth, Nov. 18. Tho friends and rela
tives lu this quarter oflcxas of Mta. Grncu(Uir
nrd) Darlington, who disappeared about two ycara
uud nlno montha ugo, have ceased to entertulu
any hopes that she will ever bo found nitre. Tho
caao is ono of tho most extraordinary among in
stances of mysterious disappearance, and will bo
of (special Interest In New York, from which
fctate Mrs. Harrington came, and where most of
ber relatives yet teniae. Have the ImrcKt allusion
at tho time, tho facts havo never been given In tho
ncwsi npers, and the Inpio of time, ns It deepens
the mystery, seems to render It all the mote inter
esting. Iulhe lint of officers who foil In tho Custer massacre
may bo found tho nsmo of Henry M. Harrington,
Becond Lieutenant of Company C, of which 1. W.
Custer was Captain. Along with bleuts. Porter
and Murgea, and Assistant Hurgoon Lord, Llent.
Harrington was reported ns mUslny, tho bodies not
baring been Identified, bat there nercr has been
tho slightest doubt that they perished with tbclr
comrades. Llent. Hsrrluston wss a uutlro.of H)r
aeiise, New York, but wat uppolntcd to Went
Point from Michigan, where, at Coldwuttr, his
grandmother still resides. IIo was 0 feet In
height, athletic In build, of a clear brnnctte com
plexion, dark eyes and charming manners. Whilo
a cadet at West Point ho formed tho acoualntance
of Mlsa Grace Ilerard, of Highland Falls. Trio
llcrards belong to the military aristocracy of West
Point. They nro skin, by collateral dosccnt, to the
Marquis ile Lafayette, and, by another branch of
the ancestral tree, to Gen. Anthony Wayne. Miss
licrard's grandfather was a professor at West Point
when Gen. Grant was a cadet, and tho family Is
related by murrlago to several officers of
tho army. When Mr. Harrington gradu
ated, Miss Ilerard was regarded as his fiancee,
and tholr marrlago abortly after created no sur
prise. Young Harrington was assigned sb Becond
Lieutenant to the Bevonth Iteglment of cavalry,
under Gen. Custer, and started out with the pros
poet of a successful military career. Shortly utter
the marrlago LteuU Harrington, aocompanlod by
bis wife, joined nls regiment on tho Western fron
tier. In thoenmmorof 1876Llout. Harrington, with his
wlfo, was at West Point on leavo of absence. Then
the Indian tronbloi srew so alarming that Gen.
Custer prepared to strlko a severe blow ut tho sav
ages. It was well understood that tho campaign
would bo attended with moro than usual danger,
and Llenb Harrington was not under any obliga
tion to roturn ana iaco mat aangcr wun nis com
rades, his leavo of nbsenco not yet having expired,
llut ho hastened to join Castor's troopers, then
about to advance into tho heart of the hostllo In
dian country. After tho fatal cgnt with Hitting
Hull, among tho hundreds who lay dead lu tho ra
vine, stripped and inutllatod by tho niorollcsa and
triumphant Indians, was Lieut. Harrington. Like
tnauy others on that fatal Held, his body was not
Identified, tho cruel toe havlug rendered Identluca
tlon Impossible, but that ho perished thore can bo
no moro doubt than that bis chief. Gen. Castor,
petUhed thero also. Ills namo was entcrod la tbo
list of dead, and his army record closed with that
Tho news was recclvod by tho young wlfo, then
also the mother of two pretty chlldron, with on
overwhelming grief that seemed to shako ber
souses, so muoh so that her rclnttvis vlewod her
condition with deep apprehension, llut notwith
standing tbo awful vtsltuttou and though her heart
and mind woro giving way under It, she maiutalmid
sufficient self-control to train no her children prou
crly aud to appear ou ono uotablo occaslou In pub
lie That occaslou was tho dedication of tho monu
ment to Gon. Custer at Weat Point. Mrs. Harring
ton sat in tho samo pew with Mrs, Custer lu the
chapel, attired, llku Mrs, Custer, In deep mourn
ing, and tho uppeurunco of both urouaod marked
sympathy among observers;
'I he delusion whlih grew upon Mrs. Harrington's
rulud was that her husband hud not perished; Unit
ho still lived, u captive among tho Indians. Bho
thought that he bad only been wounded In the ter
rible tight, und thut, when I lie squuwB went ubout
tuo field to llitlsh the work of tho warriors, one of
them hud been favorably lmprcHsed by the manly
lieuuly of thujoung olllcer, had spared mid saved
his life, uud Induced tho Indians to lake him, a
living cnnllve. to tlulr cuiiin. There. Mr. Ihir.
riugtou told her friends, her husband wus de
tained, aud she expressed deep anxiety to go to
the bitunts of thu Indiana and procure his rcloaso.
It should bo needless to say that thu delusion could
nut have nuy loundatlun, ns billing Hull aud his
bloodthirsty baud, who weru tho Uuders In tho
muasucrc, nave long boon prisoners, und have re
vealed all that they knew about tho struggle, llut
Mrs. Hsrrnutoii toulil not boieiisuiiedout of ber
dcltiBluu, and, ns tho passage of years stemed only
to Intensify ber lmptcsilous and footings on the
painful subject, her trleuds concluded that a
ihungo of scenejnlght benefit ber.
MUs Mlutilu Her in d, sinter of Mrs. Harrington,
was married to Mr. Kdward Matthews, who, for
merly a cadot ut West Point, was established In
bUHiuiss at Wichita, Tex. -MtB. Harrtugtou was
Invited to visit her sister and, with the -approval
of her parents. In whose chargo sho left her chil
dren, she started for Tcxai. Mrs. Matthews re
ceived ber slater wltu the pleasure that might be
oxpeoted nudur thu circumstances, and, with hor
husband, spared no ullort to allovluto tho gloom
thut ludiseitied upon her mind. Mra. Hurrtiigtou
evidently enjoyed tho visit. One unfortuuato
event, however, throw ber back Into hor old
melancholy. The Matlhows residenoe was acci
dentally burned down. In the honso at tho time,
and dostroyed with It, was u truuk which Mrs.
Harrington had brought with her, and which con
tained her husband's uniform, bis sword and other
belongings, bho said, plaintively, utter the tiro:
The treasures I thought bo much of and kept so
long are gone. ben I bring Henry homo there
will bo Homing for me to return to him."
In the early part of lHSaMrs. Harrington was In
vited to pay a visit to u Mr. and Mra. Itotlnson, re
siding at Denton, Tex. Her subsequent courso
would seem to Indicate that about this tlmo sho de
termined to carry out a long-meditated plan for ber
husband's riseuc. When sho started for tho Hob
lnsons sho packed what she Utojgst necessary Into
a black-glazed leather satchel, such us mon aro In
the habit ot currjlug with them on Journeys whero
weighty buggago la uudoalrublo, Mra. Harrington
was two wcokb ut the Itobinsona' and started to ro
turn to her sister, Mrs. Muttbows, on Feb. 9, l&s
It had Locil arranged that upon her retnrn thoy
should go North together to tho family home at
Highland Falls. Mrs. Harrington expressed an
Intention of ato.iplug at Dallas on hir way to
Fort Worth, nhcro sho was to meet her
sister, and make somo purchases. At
tne leading hotel In Dallas Bhe ordered break
fast. Her manner Indicated complcto abstraction
as to her aurroundlugs. Bho did not partako of
tho food before her, uud when aho asked for the
charge the waiter replied, "Nothing, madum, be
cause jou have eateti nothing," she made no
reply, but smiled sadly. Thli la the last that la
positively known of her. It la believed, however,
that aho bought a ticket for Fort Worth. This,
however, la uot known for a certainty. A station
agent at a small place ou the line has Hated that
he saw u lady answering to tho description of Mrs.
Harrington. Her manner was such as to creato
the impression that sne was not ablo to take cure
of herself. lie asked her, "Where aro you going,
madam 7" Her only reply was a end, pathelto
smile. Ilia duties diverted bla attention elaew here,
and when be looked again Mrs. Harrington was
How Mrs. Harrington disappeared can only bo
surmised. Did ahe leavo the train at some station
and start Into the wilderness in a vain search for
the brave husband whom sho still fondly belteved
to be among the living? And did she perish In the
truekless wilds of sturvatlou or by tbo wolves or
hardly lcaa savage men T All U a mystery ss to her
fute. Two weeks after she stsried from the lto'
Insona' her brother, Mr, Jeff. Ilerard, went to the
ltobinsons' In search of per, and then her frlenda
began to bo nlarmcd. No effort has alnce been
spared lo And ber. Hclatlves have gone over tho
route and detectives have been employed, but oil
A Would reporter slated the facts contained in
the aliove despatch v cmerday to Mr. Clande Ilerard,
a brother of Mrs. Harrington uud who holds an
Important position ut 1 IDany's.
I have given up all hope of hearing from my
slater, "aald Mr. Ilerard, "I have no doubt what
ever that she la dead, although an Insurance oom
patty, In which her life was Insured, still declines
to pay the amount without proof at to ber death.
I Bhe was deeply attached to her children, one ot
whom Henry, M. Harrington, named after
bla father is at school to Connect!-
cot, and tho other, a girl, Is with
her -grandmother, at Coldwater, Miclk
My sister may hare perished by falling from the
train, or wandered off and died. That sho is liv
ing I ont of the qucstt'Ti. Congress was kind
enough to pjss an act transferrin!? her pension to
her children, but, as I havo said, they nro sllll
without the benefit of her life Insurance. It is Im
possible, it seems to me, thut sho could be con
Bnod as Insane somewhere, and not give somo
hint that would lead to communication with her
relatives. My brother In 'lexas haa employed
detectives, and we havo advertised rewards, but
nothing can be learned of ber. Indeed wo long
ago ccaaed to hope. "
rREPAKI.NG FPU SUNDAY'S K10TS.
Npaclnl Conatnblen Hwnrn Supplying the
Troop vvllli IlilcUabot.
CojtyrllM, 1887, by Thi 7"ru fuHMIng Company (AV
ItrzoaL cauls dispatch to toe would. 1
London, Nov. IS. .Special conatablcs are now
being sworn In every day to prepare for next Bun
day. The special feature of this enrolment Is tho
fact that some of tho most prominent men In Lon
don hsvo volunteered to act us special constables.
ThoEirlof Mcatli, thu Earl of Crawford, several
MaJor-GcneraU und prominent club and society
men havo taken the oath to act as special con
stables to assist Chief Commissioner of Police (Jen.
Blr Charles Warren on next Bunday. Boniu of the
lladlcala who still Insist upon meeting lu Trafalgar
Bquaro ore mating much of the fact
that the Warren proclamation of last week
was Illegal In form. Hat thli error has
been corrected and tho samo order retssnod In duo
form to-day under tho 1'ollco acts. The IUdlcal
extremists aro divided among themselves. Tho
majority havo agreed to summon their meeting In
Hydo Park, to whu h there will bo no pnllco objec
tion. At a mcotlng this evening In Parrlngdon
street the othor Uadicals resolved to go to the squaro
next Bunday and make another attempt to oc
Iondok, Nov. la Blr Charlos Warren's now
proclamation advises all who aro lu favor of law
and order to refrain from going to or loitering
about places where tumults may arlso on Bunday
next, as their presence would passively assist dis
turbers of the peace.
Thu troops uro being supplied with buckshot
from Woolwich Arsenal aud aro preparing for uny
emergency 4hat may arlso on Sunday resulting
from attempt) to bold meetings in Trafalgar
A mooting was held to-day to form tbo "Law
and Llborty League." Mr. Jacob Bright, M. P.,
who prcaldcd, acousod the magistrates of condon
ing the mlscondact ot the police. Mr. Stead,
editor of the '! Mall Ocuctte, denounced tho
brutality of the police, and charges them with mal
treating prisoners taken last Sunday both during
tho row and after they were taken to tho station.
He said that tho league was dealgned to vlndloato
tho law and to protect Individual liberty. Tho mo
tion to form the leagno was offered by Mr.
Saunders, who condemned tho Government as re
sponsible for the wholo affair. Tho Socialist Hyud
man seconded tho motion, which was adopted.
SL GKEVY'3 RESIGNATION DEMANDED.
Tbo Chamber or Ilrpntlca Will Discuss tho
1'realdeiit'n (.'use To-day.
CorifTgkl, 1837, by TSt rvllhMng Company (Xttl
tspicxAL caulk ukspatcu to tux wonLD.I
Pauis, Nov. IN M. Daniel Wilson was ex
amined to-day by the Parliamentary Commission
of Inquiry. Nothing now of any Importance has
as yet bocu revealed by htm. M. Or6vy Is hourly
expected to resign, but I can find no confirmation
of rnmora on tha aubtecL
Paius, Nov. 18. 1'rlmo Minister Ronvlcr has
announced that he will not consent to a debate on
au interpellation concerning l'resldont Qrevy's
resignation, which the ltepubllcau groups intend
to propose In tho Chamber ot Deputies to-morrow,
M. Clcmencean will be intrustea with tho motion.
M. Kouvler will opposo an lmmodlato discussion
and will move that tho debate bo adjourned until
tho iMth Inst, A trial of strength Is oxpeoted on
Tho Itadlcal and Monarchical organs violently
attack President Gr6vy for refusing to resign.
La J'dlx. admits that tho prosecution, of M.
Wilson Is ncccsisry, and says that It only remains
for Justice to speak.
Msny newspapers believe that tho Grand Jury
will return a verdict In the caso of "not proven.'
LEARNED TO LOVE AT TILE DRUGGISTS.
Long Ilrnncb People Kxclted over an AN
leffed Double llopement.
Tho residents of Long Ilrnnch ure eagerly dis
cussing what thoy aro pleased to consider a doublo
elopement, In which the allccod principals are
Frank N. Fassott and Miss llcrtle Parker and C
Edgar Luiio and Miss Jessie ltynn. In the oarly
summer Miss Hyan, who Is a pretty brunette, was
Installed as telegraph operator In ono of tho Haiti
more and Ohio offices. Bho occupied a portion of
Blocuni A lllalsdell's drug store. Among hor ear
liest acquaintances was ('. Edgar Lane, who as
sisted his father In keeping a grocery. Lane, then
a widower ot threo mouths' standing, took a
sudden Interest lu telegraphy, ana decided
to learn the art under Miss Kyan'a
Instruction. Meanwhile Frank N. Fussctt, a clerk
in the drng store, was paying devoted attention to
Mlsa Parker, who la scarcely eighteen.
Trio gossips shook tholr heads over tho affair, and
finally a sturdy young Hartford machinist, to
whom It was said MUs Purkcr had long been
engaged, visited Long Urauch and removed tho
girl to live with bts brother's family in Hartford.
Miss Parker Is an orphan and hud from childhood
been oared for by James Slocum, a well-to-do resi
dent of Long llranoh.
Fntaett, so tho etorr goes, went to Hsrtrord Nov.
7 and Induoed Miss Parker to accompany him to
thu city. A day or two lator he returned to Long
llranch aud announced that ho had married her.
Lane's attendance on Miss Hjan continued, and
Anally became bo obnoxious to tho druggists that
tbey caused that yonng lady to be removed to Har
lem. Alter ahe left aho sent many startling
messages over tho wire to Lane. Tho latter mado
several protracted Malts to Harlem, and soon it
was rumored that tho two wero weddod. Ho doulod
the rcort, but corroborates Fissctt'a story that MlsS
Parker wus domiciled with Miss Hyan In this city.
'luesday last after assuring his employers he
Intended remaining with them Fossett received a
note from Lane and within an hour tho two wero
en roote to New York. Wednesday Fassett tele
graphed from here that ho uud Lano were about
to start for Texas. Whether or not tho two girls
went with them Is unknown, but tee Long llranch
gossips arc unshaken In their opinion that they
have. MUs Hyan, it Is said, was engaged to a
New York Heamboat captain named Brandon.
Fosaett, a few ycara ago, figured In an affair
whloh caused not a littlo talk among residents of
tbo llranch. His wife eloped with the uephow of
a summer resident but subsequently returned and
besought forgiveness. The husband wus obdurate,
hujrcvcr. Fasaett secured last week an absolute
dffbroo. Ho has one living child.
Death or the Finest Caw In the World.
Tho Jersey cow Eurotos, registered In tho herd
book ot tbo American Jorsey Cattlo Club as
No. 2,4M, has for years made Darlington the
Meoca of all lovers of tbo oow whu desired to see
bur In ber highest perfection. Her record of 778
pounds and a tew ounces of butter made within
twelve months was for years the highest record
made, and the onvy of all who were eagerly striv
ing to posscos the best cow In the world. Hundreds
of people havo visited this placo to look at tho
queen of the butter tub, who has lately died. Her
worth not only consisted In her own wonderful
achievement, but as woll In her powers to trans
mit her good qualities to htr progeny, which have
Hold at fabulous prices. One calf at fourteen
weeks old was sold for $18,600, ana tho owner of
her oldest sou is currently reported to have refnsed
23,000 for him. This same animal, called the Duke
of Darlington, Is tho slro of a long list of famous
Indian Cprlaltitf la Oklahoma.
Fort Woitru, Tex., Nov. 18. News was received
here to-night that Indians aro burning tho Okla
homa country. No canto bi assigned for the alleged
outbreak. The supposition u that thero Is an up
rising against "boomers."
George II. GUI, aged elgbty.flre. ths oldest and fos
years ona of tbo imwl promlnant lawyers of llaltbuora,
died suddenly ) eaterday la bla oulca.
llev. Luolut II. King,. pastor, of the Forty-fourth
street MelhodUt IcpueopalVJhoroh, died atbUrewldenoa,
No. eG3 West Forty-fourth street, yesterday of pleuro
pneumonia. Ha was etlty-lhree yewa old.
Oeorgs W. Lawreace, ax-Jndge of Probata, died at bis
reaideoce In DanmUootia, Ue., yesterday, alter a lin
gering Ulneea. lief ure tt faU war ho waa & shlp-tralldoT
and daring the roLeUloa eonstnietsd gunboat at l'ort
1 and f or tna U omument,
MISS FItEAM AS A LISTENER.
SHE AITENiiEl) THE MEETING AT TIIE
DE WITT MISSION LASr NIGHT.
The Nature of the lixercUcn Clave Her No
Opening; for a Hpercb, but Two Police
men Woro on Hand to Hnpprc Her If
Neccsaary How Win Interceded for Mien
I'lttmnn, Who was Killed by Her Father.
Miss Hcbccca Fresm was a very quint lamb In the
fold ot the Do Witt Mission Chnrch, on Itlvlngton
street, last evening, It
.-R, was expected th it a scene
SS$tf would cnsuelf thcplucky
( v-Ml mission worker attempted
l .9 to tako "' ',art ln ltlc
4&sjLdt3 services. The ovent which
jjjlgaB filled tho pretty chapel
JEft&tfgwr waI a contest between a
mffifyZiZ-sfffi) number of pntty littlo
iwSjN ' 2 m'M,-','' wuo recited frag-
njnjMM f- monls of temperanuo
'82, 5 spcoches, with tho reward
$ VvvVtjci) of a silver medal In view.
iwGt'ipt$filZjSL This Is part of a compre
jWHa benslve plan undertaken
IAwl by the Woman's Christian
23ggSgsStpl Temperance Union to
TspR$ij arouse tho popular mind
to tho evils of the mm
Mtsa nxBECOA trt.xk. traffic. In a Bcoro of
States aad to thousands ot chapels, Bunday
schools and mission centers theso modals have
been sent to be contested for by children In the re
citation of bits of tempersnee talk. Laat evening
thcro was such a coolest ln the Do Witt Chapel, and
sevon littlo girls repeated etcht-mlnuto allocs from
campaign talk, slnmo speeches, Ac, of tho big
lights lu tho Prohibition party. MUs C. F. Wood
bury conducted tho exhibition, while tho mothers
and relatives of tho pretty little orators smiled their
admiration as one after another spoko of ' Moral
Suuslon," "Latest Evolution," "Practical Pro
hibition," "The Now Moral Heform," Ac Snatches
of Sunday-school Bones wero Interspersed at In
tervals, and the crowded homo enjoyed the rro
grammo to tho utmost.
In tho last row ot Beats, back under the gallery,
sat Miss Fream, and her sharp oyca snapped behind
hor glasses aa Bho saw tho Itev. Wm. T. Hlslng,
nor suppressor and oppressor, as sho considers
him. filling a prominent ohalr on tho platform.
Miss Fream was one of a hnndrod gum-chowers,
and her pronouncod lower jaw, whloh wags so
vigorously In telling of her hardship, wagged
throughout the evening punishing a liberal
lump of choice Tolu gum. Sho scemod to
bo getting pleasnre from the gum's
punishment. Once or twice she glanced
ut tho reporters, but Bho was ln tho main a good
listener, and when Miss Maggie Coulter took tha
prizo she nodded her approval of tho judgo'a de
cision and langhed with everybody else at tho
quocr speech of tho quaint donor of tho prlr.es, a
Mr. DemoresL Wheu tbo singing como on Miss
Fream tucked ber gum back out or tho way and al
lowed her volco to ring ont with a vigor that
showed her liking for that exercise
Ontsldo of tho door ot tho mission two policemen
stood all the evening ready, ut a bock or call from
the lusty Janitor, to step ln and Ing off Miss Fream.
Tho minister (Sir. Klslng) Is a mild-mannered man
with a long beard. He talks In a halting f aahlon
and has won the contempt ot Miss Fream by his
want, judged by ber standard, of snap and vim In
dealing with tho rank weeds of Bin ln the mission
ary ncld about him. For twonty-Dvo years Miss
Fream, with plenty of lelsnro on her hands, and an
unlimited nmount of energy, has given up her lime
to a vigorous fight against tho Bins and misery of
tho neighborhood. Everybody knows her and she
Is everybody's friend. Bho makes tho affairs
of every poor family her affairs, and
has a practical fashion of settling family aquabblea
and taking a nanu in tne lamuy arnagery oi a Hun
dred honsoholds. It was In thut way that she waa
led to take tho part of Miss Itachael rittman.
When Miss Plttman left her home she found a
refuge with Miss Fream. Mr. Human, when he
rait hut daughter, atabbed her1n a frenzy with a
shnrp pslr ot csrpcntcr's compssseB. For this bo
will lie tried next week, and Miss Fream will be au
Important witness for the people. Thoso who
know ber ability and volubility as a talker expect a
treat whou tbo lawyer for the defense cross-examines
her. ...... ..
In the mean tlmo the trouble with her church
superior and pastor, tho Itev. William T. Elsing.
has mado ber a markod figure ln the neighborhood
of her borne. Ho first tried to tone her down, but
this ho could not do. He told her that sho was too
pronouncod lirhcr way of carrying on her evangel
ical work, and sho told him he was emphatically no
good as u missionary. Ho called in his Board of
Elders, und thoy scut a letter to Mls Fream
telling ber that they thought thev could
run the church without her assistance and
thut her presence In tbo chnrch was uot desired.
Bhe gave them to understand that aho did uot pro
pose to submit to any such ecclesiastical boycott,
and announced that Bho considered the De Witt
Memorial Chapel her chnrch homo, and proposed
continuing thcro as a worshipper, to take part in
all tho services, and not to leave It until tho
chnrch managers Invoked the strong arm of the
law to compel her to do so.
LaBt evcnlug'a was the first meeting ln the chapel
Blnco tbelssuo wasjolnol, but It was not a meet
ing In whloh she could be more than a listener.
Next bunday evonlng thero will be a general praise
meeting and there mar then be a chance for her to
talk, it la hardly likely that nny vigorous step of
suppression will then bo tried, out next Tuesday
evening wbon thiro Is a genesal prayer meeting ln
which the rostrum Is open to all for prayer and
exhortation, Miss Fream will probably take part,
and It remains to be eeen whether the elders aro
prepared to cause ths forcible oxoluaion of a
church-worker from tho chapel.
Mlsa Fream and Pastor Klslng aro very outspoken
In their comments one upon the other. Bhe de
clares be has not good common sense, snd no moro
stability than a chippy bird. He says sho Is a mag
nificent worker, but mars all her work by over
" I never oxpeoted to como here. I hoped to
find n missionary Held ln blam," complained Mr.
Klslng once In tho hearing ot Miss Fream.
" Why, ln heaven's name, didn't you got You
aro no good here," said the outspoken MUs Fream,
Aud then, la a pugnacious fashion and with a
power of mimicry which would make ber fortune
ou the stage. Miss Fream rattled on, telling how
this nnd that hlgb natron of the mission camo down
from uptown and tried to labor with her and con
vince her of her wrong course. Morris K. Jesup
was ono visitor, and Miss Fream ropeatcd bow he
told her how, as a member ot Dr. John Hall's
church, he should act, and how sharply she re
proved him, telling blm that the poor did not take
tho gospel, Uko their alma, from the rlob, and bow
Merchant Jcsap hurried away from her sharp re
proof. Meanwhile thepastor and elders aro looking for
ward to next Tuesday evening aa a season of tra
vail and vexation of spirit, while Miss Fream says
she will wear a warm wrap nud ne prepared to
spend tho night In a cell of thoDelaney street
police station if ueed be.
WRITES HIS BIUDfr-ELECT.
Pblllp Durycu, the Mlsslne, Is at Last
Another night of anxiety was passed by tho
family ot tho missing Philip Duryca, of Fatrvlew,
N. J., who deserted his bride almost at thu altar
Btepa. It was a letter to his father.
I am all right," be wrote, "so do not worry
about me. I will bo homo ln a day or two. "
Ibis was the must coherent sentence In tho
whole letter, and the rest of tho doenment gave
evidence thattho writer was not alone disconnected
ln bla tboughta but In hla meaning.
Just as the family bad nnlshcd reading the mls
Blvo Miss lirown, tne bride that was to tie, entered
the pretty parlor.
" I've cot u letter from Phil, and he's still alive,"
said sho beamingly.
The members ot tho family looked Borprlaed and
then began a comparison of the notes. Tho one
received by the young woman waa as Incoherent as
waa that received by his Immediate relatives. In
neither case was there any allusion mado to tho
wedding, nor any reason given why the writer wetit
away, while not the slightest Indication was given
ot thu writer's whereabouts.
Dr. Arers, the family pdiyalclan. stated yester
day that It waa nla opinion that Duryca had be
come mentally affected, resulting from his recent
Illness and did not donbt but that tho missing man
was suffering from temporary mental aberration.
Tho Htenmcr Ilr.latol In Colllalon.
Newi-oht, H. I., Nor. 18. Tho steamer Ilrlstol,
ot tho Old Colony line, this morning collided with
the schooner North Caroline, MeCllntock, Provi
dence for New York, at snebor ln the harbor. 'The
schooner lost her head-gear, jlbboom and martin
gale. Tbo Ilrlstol bad tier bulwarks and windows
Btovo on the starboard aide.
(IYobi A itfHgaamfoft JfrpuMfraa.l
We know of no picture more keenly portrayant
ot human anguish and the awful consciousness of
Imminent disaster than that of a dignified man
with hla mouth full ot baked beans trying to repiets
A WONDERFUL DISCOVERY.
Remarkable Restoration to Health of Cases
ol Nervous Diseases Given Up
HOW THIS WAS ACCOMPLISHED - A
MEANS OF CURE WHICH IS
ADVICE TO HUFFKUEUS FUOM NfiltVOUH
NKSM, WKAItNKHM, NliUVOUB IIX It AUC
TION, SLKKPtsKMSNEMB, dec
TVe bare rftoelred so many letters ln roeu-d to the re
marknUe, not to say wonderful, reatorntiTe powers of
Dr. Greene' Kerrnr Nerre Tonle In caNa of nerrous
affection that wo deom the matter of enough lntorcat
to the public and enpeclatljr ti fiuiTsrera from this class
of dUeap, to demand tho uttmitton of our readers. Tor
this reas n we haro selectod a few of thu IrtUm riving
the most marrollutu cure, and trust that the experience
of theso sufferers, so provident tally restored to health and
strength arter all hope was lout, may result in benefit to
the many thousands of persons afflicted with all forms of
nervous and exhausting complaints
A Alarrellnas Cure.
Wzst NEWBCitT, Maw.
I hare been subject to nervous prostration and nnmb
neesln my limbs for ysars. I suffered from paralysis of
the ocular muscles, and was double-sigh ted for fifteen
weeks. The morning I sent for a bottle of Dr. Greene's
NervuraNeneTonlo I bad not closed my eyes to slnen
for three nights. I was losing thu use of mr limbs, and
tho least eiertlon tlrnd me. I took one bottle of Dr.
Greene's Xuivura Nerve Tonic, and tho effect was won
derful. Yes, In les than ono week it eevined to impart
renewod life and 1 could breathe better. 1 was encour
lutod and sent for mom of thu remedy, and after taking
three bottlea the numbness disappeared. I persevered
ln using it and I found as I grow stronger my eye im
proved gradually, until now they are well. I can see
naturally, and I have every reason to think that Dr.
Greene's Nervura Nerro Tonic saved my life. I ad t loo
every nervous person to give ft a trial.
MlSB . D. ItlOnAUDSON.
IIow Mr. Hairy D rooks, America's r oat est
Walker and AiUlcto, vrns Saved from
Nervous Prostration and
Olipfku O Frier, New York Oity.
I failed in ho<h, and my nervous avstem was com
Stately brokon op, and had I nut been induced to try the
fervura Nerve Tonic I am afraid I should now be ln my
grave, for I bad become so weak 1 had hardly strength to
attend to my affairs. Its effects aro simply wonderful.
After a hard and trying day's work, superintending the
opening of a walking match, when weak, tired and protu
tratod. a few doses of Dr. Greene's Nervura Tonio (or
nerve bracer, as I term it) oalms the nervous Bystoin and
produces new vigor. May Dr. Greeno receive the Just re
ward of bis gnaX discovery. IIAUUY BllOOKB.
Ono of the Most Marvellous Cures on Hecord.
486 13 no ad way, Chelsea, Mass.
I cannot eay enough In praise of the wonderful medi
cine. Dr. Greene's Nervura Nerve Tonlo. I have been
ok for over a year with an attack of sciatica. I com
menced taking Dr. Greene's Nervura Nerve Tonlo medi
cine, and before taking up the second bottle there were
longer Intervals between the attacks of acute pain, and
I would sleep nearly an hour, where before for eleven
months I would not sleep over ten ur fifteen minutes at
any one time, omen I was under the influence of opium.
1 now go to sleep by 10 o'clock and sloop comfortably all
night. I am now aule to sit up two hours at a time, and
am gaining in strength every nay, and it is owing to this
good medicine. I wish I could teli every suffering one
about its curative powers. 1 will answer letters ln regard
to It, ur seo any ono who would like to inquire about It.
Mm, iaOUISAT. KNIGUr.
I.ctter from Col ! K.Uowlcr, Special Agent
ofltUe Mutual Life Insurance Co nip uny,
of New York
95 Mils bt., Boston. Mass.
1 have suffered from nervous exhaustion and disturbed
aleep for a number of years-partly in consequence of an
exi'estiive use of tobacco. To say I have used opiates
lutrdly expresses the fulness of tho treatment employed
to overcome this terrible complaint. Afy phjsicUn pre-
?cribed Dr. Greene's Nervnra XNerve Tonlo. Justice
oroes me to acknowledge that after taking two bottles of
fhe Tonlo I find myself so greatly Improved that I feol
Ike a new man, refreshed and able to do an immense
amount of arduous mental labor.
Dr. Greene Is on titled to the thanks of all overworked
and nervous people for placing this wonderful medicine
within tholr roach. Yours, truly.
E. R. ITOWUSU.
Wonderful Care of Sleeplessness and Excess
ive Nervous Prostration.
19 ArruccK St., HAHTronD. Conn.
I have been troubled for the past ten years with what
the doctors call nervous debility and disturbed sleep, or
wakefulness at night. Have used a great many different
kinds of medicines, but could not reem to get over my
troubles. I recently consulted a celebrated specialist on
nervous diseases, and he told mo to tako Dr. Greene's
Nervura Nerve Tonio for my nervousness. The results
ore most gratifying I am sleeping aa quietly as an Infant
and feel that I nave & new lease of life. For nervousness
and sleeplessness 1 bavo never found anything like It.
MUB. W. F. AJ3BB.
Did Moro Good Than All the Medlclno Sho
I have taken Dr. Greene's Nervura Nerve Tonic, aud it
has done me more good than all the medicine I ever took,
1 have been fur ten years in bad health, having heart
disease and severe pain ln the left breast. I never thought
I would ever be ra well as this medicine has made tne
fuel. My friends cannot believe that I am so much
better. My hufebvad is so happy to see me better that be
tells every one about the mudicine, and I thank God
every day and night that be sent mo Dr. Grueue's Ner
vura Nervo Tonlo. Mite, ANN IK DONOVAN.
Astonlslilnff Cure of Neuralgia.
27 Maiikbt Bt., Nkw York Citt,
Dr. Greene's Nervura Nerve Tonic has cured me oom
pletely of rheumatism and neuralgia in back nnd side. I
have been under the care of many doctors for my disease,
but to no bunent. I liad not been able to attend to my
business for threo years before I commenced taking this
remedy, I will take an oath, and my wife will also, if
any Is required, that 1 have been completely cured by
Dr. Greene's Nervura Nerve Tonic. X hve lived for ton
years at my present address, and am well known,
Remarkable Cure of Nervousness and Nerv
178 Firm Avewdk, New Yobjc Citt.
Dr. Greene's Nervura Nerve Tonlo cured me of that
tired, languid feeling and extreme nervousness. I took
medicine from several doctors and got no relief. I never
aaw such a wonderful medicine as Dr. Greene's Nervura
Nerve Tonlo. It cured me completely.
MitB. IS. F. MEIGS.
"Cannot Say Too flinch In Praise of Br.
Ure one's Nervnra Nerve Tonic"
BXLDEN ST., DOttCULUTER, Maw. (
I want to add ray mite In way of expression of the
deep satisfaction derived from a three months' trial of
Dr. Greene's Nervura Nerve Tonic, I commenced to take
this medicine, and when 1 look back upon the discour
aged condition of my nervous system and reallxe tbo
cure that has been accomplished, for I feel as well as
ever, X cannut say too much in praise of the Tonlo. I
would not disitose of my experience for thousands of
dollars. Gratefully yours. NETTIE WATfciQN.
Cure of Epilepsy.
12D3 Fiubt Ave, New Yobk Orrr.
My son has been troubled with epilepsy, loss of appe
tite, and had no ambition t do anything. After trying
several remedies be took Dr. Greene's Nervura Nervo
Tonic, and I can truly say that it made htm a new boy.
The tits have left him, bis whole system Is built up anew,
and he Is enjoying perfect health. It Is the best medi
cine I ever used, and after trying others I find It has no
equal. Mn. W, SOIIUM.
DR. GREENE'S NERYURA HERYE TONIC
Is Guaranteed to Be a Positive Care for
NcrTouancas, WraUnra., Nrrroua Debility,
Nervous nnd I'hj.lonl Kxhaii.tlnn, Ner
vou rrn.trntlon, Hleeplen.npMfif lie.pqn
iUuey, Dcprsulon of the Jliud. Ilyn vrln,
Luraly.la, NunibncM, Trembllnjr, NeurnU
glni liueuuialUin I'nln.lti Hide una Ilacbt
Gold l'eeiand J.tmba, Apoplexy, Enllipllo
Vila, Ht, Vliua'. Ilnnce. t'nipltatlou of Ibe
1 1 Kurt, Neryon. iini Mirk Ileadnrhp, Tired
Keellnu, Nervous Dy.pepsla. Iiidlueallon
and joa. of Appetite nnd nil PI.eH.ea of
the Nrrvoua Myatem Nature'. True Tonlo
and Invlaorator A Purely Venetnulo
Under tho nan of this wonderful restorative, whloh Is
parelj veg-etabl. and therefore hamileas, the dull eyes
regain their brilliancy, the hnea ln the face disappear,
the pale look and hollow cheeka nhow renewed health ana
vitality, the weak and exhausted feellnga Rive place to
strength and vUror, the brain boouioes dear, the nerves
strong and stoady, the gloom and depreaaion are lifted
from the ralnd, and perfeot and permanent health la re
atored. It la an aiiaulute and certain apeolrlo fur n.rroua
debility. Young men with weakened nerves and ex
hausted vitality can regain their atrength by Its urn. It
restore, lost energy and tnvlgoratea toe weakened vital
Eera lu old ana young. No on. need despair of a cure,
Dr, Greene's Nervura Nerve Tonlo, and an abao
ly certain our. will result,
De .ure and call for Ur, Greene'. Nervura
Nerve Tonle, und lake no otber.a. tula retnedr
rnicK, i pkii nojTLK.
VOV. HALK liV ALL UBUUU1STB,
Dr, Qroen., the rrreat specialist In the treatment and
eura of nervous and ohrunlo dtaeaswa. nuy be oonsalted
free of ebarff.. personally or by mall, ai bia offlo.,8fi West
JUh St., New York. Uu),book,'Harrooj Dlseaaa. and
ttow to Dora Them," nailed irac
The Pride of the Mill;
Daughter of a Knight of Lata
A Thrilling Story,
PORTllAYINa THE LIFE, KOUANOB AfTO
8TKANOE PATH OP A NEW YORK
BY LAURA JEAN LIBBEY.
Thbj Is the most INTERESTING BTOIIY thai has rat
appeared from the pen of that most popular writes,
LACTU Jzam Libdit, and was written expressly for th.
NEW YORK LEDGER.
ASK YOUR NEWSDEALER FOB
OF TIIE LEDGER, ISSUED TO-DAV,
The Grand Christmas Doable Met
Young Ladies' Journal,
It contains the latest Parisian Fashions Colored Ooffe
tumea. Complete Htories. and lacks none of th. Interest
tug features by which Its remarkable prominence and
popularity have been attained.
A Capital Oolortd Picture, entitled
Ispraentod with this superb double number of THU
YOUNG LADIES' JOURNAL. In all, two put and
All Newadralern. CO ct, per copra
THE INTERNATIONAL NEWS COMPANY,
39 A SI IJeekman St., New York.
l"' JERE. JOHNSON, JR.
ALL OP THE LOTS UNSOLD AT THB
Great Auction, tiopt. SO,
Xrtn b. disposed of at private sale on May tamxfs
$600 AND UPWARD.
Agent, always at branohofflce, on premises, oem ol
Nassau and Humboldt iU., Oreenpotnt, to show tha lota,
or apply to Jen. Johnson, jr., (10 Liberty St., New York,
or 1103 Fulton St., Urooklrn.
1'lANOS AND ORGANS.
A TIIE ESTKY UPIUOHT PIANOS, with their
new repeating action, wtn the admiration of the
moat critical: see tuem before you buyreold onmontluj
payments. Kstey Piano Warorooma, 5 Kaat lith si
i NUMBER OF GRAND, upright and square piano.
t of our make, nlightly used, almost aa good aa new,
and fully warrunlod, win be aold at a liberal reduction ,
from regular prices; pianos to rout. Wm. Knabe A 0o
112 6th are., abovo loth at,
ARGAINS IN PIANOS at IJndeman 4 Son'swsrf
rooms, H(l Oth avo., near lVth at. I a large assort
ment of new and allghtly used piano, of our own and
other makes at very attractive price).
HE "OPERA" PIANO, the most popular and til.
finest in the market, only 910 monthly until paid!
one Quarter's muslo lessons free; rent only .a; eendfor
catalogue. Peek A Son. 216 West 47th St., corner ll'way.
3 HOURS Seta ln three hours. 31th st. and 8d are.
Dr. Modemann, dentist.
9 P. M. Open until 9 P, M. Dr, Modemann, dentist
1)4 th St. and 3d aye.
Ki0.-EXf RAOTING WITH OA8, BOo. 84th Bt,
tJJ and ad ave. Dr. Modemann, dentist,
CbA FULL GUM SETS-Warranted, 34th at. and Sd
C0afc ave. Dr. Modomann, dentist,
A DELPHI HALL, corner of 7th ave. and R2d st,
A Meeting for spiritual manlfeetatlons at 3.30 1M,
Text, by Mrs. E. A. Wells and Frank T. Ripley. Dr.
L. W. Happ. of Cleveland, Ohio, will give a pnctloal Il
lustration of ' ' Ocullt Telegraphy." Admission, 10c
BOY WANTED for the retail stationery business la
Brooklyn; IS Ui 10 years old, Address, with refer
ence, SUtlonor, 10 Brooklyn World.
A I.lttlo Iioarnlnp; Is a Dnnucrou. Thlnjr.
IHong Kong Lettir to I As iiattfnor. 4irfait,)
Aa tho Chinese language Is so dlfflcut to learn,'
no foreigner pretends to spoak It, except, at
course, the missionaries, but everybody says,
"Chin-chin" (how do youdo)T ,,Cop-chop,,
(harry up), and "Man-man" (stop). A littlo
learning Is, however, la a dangerous thing, as was
exemplified In the case of my frletul. MIbs Jact
son.who.the day of her arrival among tne heathen,
took a chair with fonr bearers to see the Bights,
The coolies were Instructed by the Interpreter at
the hotel before Bhe set ont on this John QUpin
expedition (aa it proved to be), to take
her through tho principal streets and bring
her back ln three hours. All went well for some
little time, the coolies trotted peacefully along tho
Queen's road my friend enjoying the novel and
fascinating motion of the chair, und taking ln the
strange sights. Finally a curto ahop attracted her
attention, and wishing to stop, she rapped sharply
on the side of the ohalr and said ' Chop-chop. " To
her great surprise, the coolies quickened their
pace and pranced gaily on. "Chop-chop," she
aald again, with rather more energy than before,
and faatcr the bearers trotted. She now became
thoroughly alarmed, and, Imagining tho coolies
were going to tako ber to some out-of-the-way
Slace aud alay her, she took out her purse, and, ,
oldlng up a handful of Mexicans, said Imploringly, '
while the tears started to her eyes, ' 'Chop-chop. "
"Chop-ohop." At this tho bearers broke Into a
run, and up hill and down dale, along the Queen's
road, through the Chinese quarter of tho town, I
along the Ilund, everywhere: In faot, these aeal-
ous, breathless coolies tore, bearing toelr helpless
victims gallantly sloft, and finally brought up at ,
tho hotel on a dead run exactly on the atroke or
the hour, their eyes starting from tholr head, toe
perspiration streaming from every ponr. their pig
falls Btan'ilnj; out straight behind, but ' sustained
and soothed byan unfaltering trust" teat tho
handful of Mexicans would bo theirs. roorMUs
Jackson was cllnglnff dearerately to thesldeiol
her chair, tho Incessant and rapid jolting had
knocked her bonnet over ono eye, her hair
streamed down her back, blank despair mi de
pleted un every feature, while between her sobs
ahe still continued to ejaculate faintly at interval, V
Chop-chop " " Chop,"
Queer Hospitality In liBTpt.
(ferrs'Jtondfnss Pfftjbwry iifa'el.
In tho houses, when the husband Is to enter wltu
a. man not a relation, he warns the women to con
ceal themselves by clapping his hands, and oa
opening tho door slioutu to them, tf ln sight, to
veil themselves. If a guest arrives ln the abseno-j
of tho husband, ho Is entertained In the name of
tbo wife, though ahe may not see him. While tne
man la saying his morning prayers the wile makes
his coffee, tula his pipe, glvra It to him when his
devotions are ended, and turns the water over his
hands before he eats. The Levantine women are
Indolent, and early become very fatj manylnoatro
and Alexandria have never seen the city gates or
the port. They aro too reputed to tado'l ;
ousPitrlgucB. They have not the faith In destiny
whloh enervates the best Moaltms, but are oour
ageous In danger. They are not ;?, J" .JJSi
hatreds or dislikes. They associate with the Copt
tar more than with Moslems, snd are over lond.ol