correct mlf-M be the nr-rtiment thnt cheaper
goods in thc end will make up for smaller In?
come, the change fruin high to low wages trill
not be welcomed by our people, it means the
ruin of the political party which attempts lt."
On this subject W. P. Thompson, president
of the National Lead Company, said: "If the
prop.oe.i tariff gi to into effect we will cer?
tainly be compelled fo reduce wases, Wo ere
now paying mir workmen from two to three
times more than ls paid ..ti the other side. The
proposed duties will assuredly prevent any
EFFECT IN- THK sTmn MARKET.
There was L-m d..lng In th? stock market
yesterday than on the previous day, and specu?
lation recovered somewhat from the shock
given by the publication of th" Wilson tariff
schedules. The dealings in American Sugar
Relining continued on an enormous seals, more
than IIOlOOO shares being dealt tn. Th.- demo-ill
Ration in ihe ...rice was even greater for n tims
than on Monday, although the extent of the
decline was noi so great, The opening was nt
85, ngnlnst sr.--, Monday night, snd the liquida?
tion was not cheeked until W wss reached,
marking a fall since last Prlday of over 17.
pomts. Tue purchases to cover short nias,
however, strived th- decline, nnd at las' a rally
set In which carried pries to Wit. The turn
in the speculation wns effected by the clreula
tlon of rumors from Washington that sufficient
opposition to ths WINon '.ill had been developed
arnon*? Democratic Senators v> assure the defeat
of the measure in the i'nited Stat".* Senate.
Distilling and Cattle Feeling fell from L's to
-.*>.._., National Leal from tJVJ to 22%, and Na?
tional Cordage from 2<V-, to lr*'-... but in the late
rally these stocks recovered nearly all their
losses. Chicago Oas was ad vaned from .;_?"?.,
to fit*., on rumors that the coming dividend would
be declared in cash, and General Electric rose
over 1 per cont to .IS1,,.
The general market was sustained by the
sentiment of Wall Street that the proposed re?
vision of tho tariff was too radical to promiee
Its SUfi asa On this idea tbe bears, who sold
on Monday on the announcement of the Wilson
bill, were disposed to cover their contracts, and
the result was net advances of about 1 per cent
In the ('.ranger shares. Louisville and Nashville,
Union Pacific and Western I'nlon Telegraph.
WORKS OF ART SHOULD BE FREE FROM
To the Editor of Th. Tribune.
Slr: Tha draft of the Tariff bill provides for
placing upon the free Mst paintings in oil and
water colors and statuary. The provision ls In
accord with the wishes of the National Free Art
I/eague, which represents a very large proportion
of the professional painters and sculptors ?>.'
We trust you will be able to lend us vour valu?
able support In sustaining the measure.
President National Free Art Lea-rue.
New-York. Nov. 27. 18.3.
(The Tribune warmly advocated the Incorpora?
tion of this feature in the McKinley act. and
greatly regretted the restoration of the duties on
works of art. which was effected in the final
revision. It heartily approves of the action of
the Democratic members of the Committee of
Ways and Means In placing works of art on the
free list. They have taken oiT. it is true, a tax
on luxuries; but American artists have rightly
complained of duties which compromise their
reputation nnd placed them at a serious disad?
vantage. They do not want tariff protection for
home Industry. Works of art ought to be on the
free list. They arc* not merchandise.?Ed.)
COLOXI'L FREDERICK D. (.HAST HONORED
?HE IS A Gl-EST OF THE MONTAUK CIA'D, SHOOK
LYN, AT DINNER, AXD OP THE
V. S. GRANT I'OST.
Colonel Frederick D. Grant, ex-Min'ster to Vi?
enna, wes the central figure at two social affairs
in Brooklyn last evening. The first was a dinner
at the Montauk Club; the second was a reception
at the headquarters of V. S. ('rant Poat, <). A. R.
The dinner was presided over by Charle_ A. Moore,
president of the Montauk Club. At his right sat
Colonel (.rant and at his left. Mayor boody. The
other guests at the principal table were Oeneral O.
O. Howard, General Stewart L. Woodford, Colonel
N. T. Sprague and T. I*. Woodruff. Among iii**
sixty others present were Colonel Andrew D.
ltalrd, Leonard Moody, ri Senator S. M. Griswold,
Henry II. Heath. Wallace bruce. Captain E. L.
Zailnskl. James 1). Dell and O.orge A. Price. As
the reception was ts follow so quickly, there was
no time for .pecchmaklng, but a few words were
said by Colonel Grant, General Woodford, Mayor
Boody and General Howard. Colonel Grant's
he.ilth was drunk amid much enthusiasm.
A larrr. number of the comrades and friends of
I*. S. Grant Post met at the headquarter? of the
post, in the Johnston Handing, We fl HS St, near
Fulton-st.. to Join In the reception to Colonel
Grant. The reception extended from 8:30 to ll p. m.,
and in that time ihe handsome rooms of th*- post
were filled with many ot the fashionable people
of Brooklyn, s. H. Prankenberg, the querier
manter of the post, received th..' guests In the great
The reception committee Included II. W. Knlifht.
chairman: General Howard. Enoch Rutzler. Noah
Tlbbltts. George T. Tn lt. Willis McDonald, Thoma*.
W. Topham. General C. T. Christenson. Andrew
Jacobs. Benjamin T. Blair. Jame*-. Leane. Oeneral
Theodor.- B. Ga,tes, A. F. Parsons. J. I*. Sher.her.l.
A. Plrnis. ll., E. J. Matt. L S. Parker, H. It. Heath.
B. V. White, IC. T. Davidson. T. L Woodruff.
W. H. Williams. E. McDonald. John A. Dermody,
H. L. Bridgeman. Jese Johnson. C. C. Knowlton.
John R. Sutton. A. A. Barclay. John Condon, John
A. Qulntaril, W. C. Wallace, Colonel Bacon and
B. T. Clayton.
? , ? m
MARRIED A LIQUOR-DEALER'S DAUGDTFE.
Tm. wF.nmxo or di-nton j-mip-max, a de*
6CFNHAXT of ROOKS s!U:::m \x, creates
a narsiTioa at hw..
Th" marriage of Benton Sherman, of Rye, an 1
MISS Mamie O'Neill, of l'ortch. <-t<-r, has caused a
sensation In the two villager*. The bridegroom If
a son of the late Thomas Sh. rtnan. a descendant of
Roger ilHI HIS ll. and a first cousin of ex-Senator
William M. Evarts. The Sherman family ls wealthy.
Mlsr. O'Neill ls the ot,ly daughter of Timothy
O'N.ill, who keeps a ll.'uor-store In Irvlni*-ave. and
Factory Place, Portch"st<-r. Mr. O'Neill has not
had the advantage of much education, but he has
accumulated real estate and other property worth
$41,000, thanks, In part at least, to th" help of his
daughter, who has assisted at the bar ami play."1
a plano for the entertainment of his patrons Two
years ago she and a young cousin from Stamford
drove from Portehester to White Plaina and after
a visit to a honor-store, kept by a widow, they
drove through the Village in such a reckless arel
forgetful way that the chief of police, ti-nrw v..
Se.-, arrested th.m. Through the intercession of
John Duffy, now the Kheri ff, the young woman <?*?
caped a night in the lockup. The incident got Into
the local papers, and Mr. O'Neill called his daughter
Sharply to account.
Last Saturday evening Benton Sherman and Miss
M_m'e O'Neill trent to the rectory of the church
of Our Lady of Mercy, in Port Chester, and wera
married by Fathe.-r John A. Waters. The wit?
nesses trees William Hanlon, of Bye, and Miss
Ag*,e- Sullivan, of New-York. They then went to
"T.m" (/Neill's hons., and after refreshments th.
newly married couple took a ti o'clock train for
thu city. Mrs. Timothy O'Neill Inforrm-I a re?
porter yesterday that they had gone to Boston and
would return te Bye to-morrow.
Timothy O'Neill's hous<* is a large Queen Anne
cottage, in which is also his pince of business. Mr.
O'Neill was out yesterday, nii-l .Mrs. O'Neill, who
lookr. to bs about sixty years oki, was attendins
bar. She said sr..- didn't know Mr. Sherman's tam
liv. but sh- "beHeved th"-- were respectable, and
had no doubt her daughter had married Into a
will-connected family." She hml known Benton
Sherman for some time, .-md the marriage v.as not
a great surprise, although tb-* young couple had
mau.- up Ui.ir minds suddenly. Mr*. O'Neill ex?
pected the JrOUag people would .iv.* at h.-r hous-,
?ad sh? would be k1;.,i to have them. Benton Sher?
man had a place In a telephone otllce In this city,
Bhe saiil. and he could live In Port Chester Hiel
attend to hi? basin, s* just as be bad while living
with his mother In lue. None of Hinton's fatally
had called since the m.urla*-e. As Denton was
twenty.-elKht years old, it was not necessary for
him to ask the consent of his mother. The bride
Mr. O'Neill ls said to be pleased with his daugh?
ter's choice. His u-r has been open to all who
Tne Sherman family ls said to be displeased with
the choice of youn* Sherman. Mrs. C. A. Sherman
ls prostrated at her home in the Milton Road near
Rye. Her other sons have tried to suppress the
news of the weddin-;, lt ls said. Thev are Arthur
C. Sherman, a lawyer; Herbert I Sherman, re.tl
estate dealer: He**inal<l p. Sherman, ul torn ey in
Port Chester; Thomas I.. Sherman, of Rye, a lawyer,
Ibe Ur Kent liutiltui'ou tn tao
world fer tue treetment uf tho
Skin, Sc-lu, Ker**-* and Bio.il,
removal of Mole tt, WitrU.i'lm
[ pie*. Freckle*. Tan, lied Veins,
hui.er-ur.iis Hair. Fowilcrend
I Biri-. Mar-.*, nnd nil Skin liri per?
fect rou*, 'io yenni pr .-clio**
experience. Inventor of Wo<xl
hnry't Facial Soap for tba
?kia, scalp and complexion.
-. - For Mle everywhere, or aent
by melt, 3 eakaa toe A1.00- A book oa dermab-i
egy and beauty with each rake.
JOHN H. WOODBURY, Dei-met.IefUt.
Qeevtv\ntaoa tne. , xii Weet fit bu M. T.
Uld son-in-law of August m. W'l-erne. treasurer ot
Christ Protestant Episcopal Ch', rh In Rye.
A TEOLLET CAM CRASHES ISTO a THAIS
Tirr, MOTORMAN **ATTM BBS MFR RY JOH'ING
-wivii .-.vs av!) steps DamniIrini u.
A trolley car on the Brooklyn and Jumrilca elec?
tric road, ?<?inir t>. Jania tea at irso last . vening,
crashed throngS th" t;ates at the Ittehmon 1 Mm
eroastng ot the Long Island Kallroad aral ran into
an east-bound passenger train which waa p*"*ting
Th.- tronl vf the trolley was deiM-MMd rmi thc
glass In th* car Windows shattered, The motor?
man aavi i himself bv jumpinrr. The steps <.f two
of the Long Island cars were rom off. Tr. r ? were
..ul.'- a few passeng ra in tie* trolley car, .-1r 1 < 1
no one was Injun ..
IRVING DINES WITH DRAMATIC AUTHORS
A LAEOE PARTY GREETS THE r.I'.F.VT An*i**
-MR. IRVIN'i's Ainu: *~
The Anuri an Dramatic Authors' A*--"-n|.-tlon
pay.* a dinner last night to Henry Irvine The
members nnd their guests fathered ns rabidly as
;? I bk after th- theatre;; wei.- out. and th- party
M.t down at tic tables ..t a little after li o'clock.
Among th...*"* who w.r- present wets C. A. Byrne,
tl*.* vice-president, who presided, ir. the absence of
Bronson Howard, the president; Winiam McCon?
nell, i: ?;. Kidder, c. R. Clifford, Charles ki .:,,
Fred V.'. Slaney, Franklin Fyles, Cher-ter K. Lord,
Joaeph Drooka .lohn Habberton, Dwight Miller,
Edward A. Paulton, Joseph Howard, jr., e.
I-. Klee, Thomas Er..st, J. I. C. Clark.
Judge Qeorge Berrett, Nelson tVbeateroft, Jes*
si.* Williams, Richard Barker, Edward M. Al
friend, Charles Barnard, charles Townsend,
Henry Cay Carleton, .launs I. Metcalf, John
Drew, Arthur Hornblow, c. m. Meltaer, J. w.
Keller, Harry Neagie, Frank Mcl-tugbUn, Augustus
Piton, 1.ai.i.l IV..:,man. Al Hayman, Albert E.
Berg, Alfred Thompson, Harry P. Mawson, O. a.
K.-rker. J. H. Kyi.y. .1. II. Ch mer, Bdgsr Beldon,
David Heiasco. FrankUn H. Kan,', at, li. p. Boeder,
Anson l'ond. Walter C. Bellows, Willam Punt,
Alexander Lombard ani charl.* Bradley.
Mr. Byrne began the *??; ailing with a few words.
Introducing the guest of the evenlnfr. Mr. Irving
replied as follows:
I confers to a ser.*'* of personal elation In meet?
ing Uris genial arri hospitable company, for you
will understand thal it is most a-rreeable for an
actor to -tani ,,u\ among dramatic authors and
to make a free and Independent speech which is
not in the prompt booka 1 feel as ir l were
presenting a little drama >>f my own, md showing
an audience of experts how ir ought to i?- done,
l .lure si.y you have never noticed that ambition
in the actor'hei"-re (though i seem to have heard
of successful plays which, after a year or two, are
announced In tlc* advertisements ar- tia* fruit or'
collaboration between the distinguished actor and
the aeml-dlatlnguiahed playwright). When that hap?
pens yon mast mike some allowance tor tne
metempi-vcho-i^ by which the actor loaea ! ;
Identity 'in that of tin- author, and becomes
familiar with the Ilea* to which h" glvea utti r
ance for hundreds of niirh:.* that he at laat mis?
takes th.-m : r hi* own. the most wonderful pin
of thi.* psychological mystery being that he goes
on paying author'* Ieee, aad that, l auppoae, ls
the real reasofl why tba author doea noi always
enter into the spirit or the delusion by mistaking
hlm-Mf for ihe player.
Bul gentlemen, yon must have observed a more
singular delusion still, ond that is the assump?
tion of some writers Of fiction that they could and
thev would become dramatists ir tne stage were
only worthy of the enterprise.
I recollect certain statements to this effect by
some well-known and esteemed novellata. They
were deterred from winning fame and fortune in
the thei-tr.- by the distressing absence ot literature
from the modern drama snd by the sun more .11*
tressitiK prominence ?.f actor* eepecially thus,
unfortunate attar.- .vj)'.) happened to be tu iriiic ra
if the actor could be taught to kc p hla proper
place, and if tn" manager could be Induced to sit
in his parlor, like the Kim- In th.- nursery rhyme
daunting up ht.* money, arid if the pul.lie could be
persua'ied that the literary merit of tl,,- novel was
the chief requisite for th.- stage, well then these
'?r.ilncnt writers tulirht condescend to take up ...ir
Insignificant and contemptible drama ani muk-- it
a magnificent Instrument i>f culture. Bul somehow
they overlook tb.* trifling con litton that to write
for the st.,ere demands spacial qualifications, special
study and a special atmosphere. Gentlemen, lt i*
not for nv to enlarge on tbe subject for your
benefit, but when 1 think ef some of tbe plays
which hav- d. ne honor te th-- dramatic authors
of America, when I recall thc vivid portia
ture of life, the varied comedy which dis?
tinguish the wiri; of your j.resilient. Bronson How?
ard, or the work of Clyde Fitch, Ouy Carleton, and
many others, I am nol disposed to admit that the
modern drama ls unequal to hoMi'is: the mirror sp
to natur--. You hav.- the stimulus ol n public who
ar.-. I suppose, exc.-pt the French, the most In?
veterate playgoers in th** wort i. and of thal char
act rlatlc "f tha American people l hav.' rae so n lo
apeak with tho liveliest gratitude Their k?*n ln
tereal In the stage I* in keeping with the reatli ?
activity of the National mind, and it emir..
ev-ry phase ,,f th.- dramatic art, fr..rn Ute old
world plays of Shakespeare lo the drama which re?
flects the i'i"as of ..ur own day sud generation
Gentlemen. 1 venture to claim this aa ..ne of the
ti. *t gratifying symptoms of a wholesome _?**?!>?
politic, it is. moreover, a cnst.-itjt encouragement
to the most earnest and Intelligent eft,,rt on behalf
of the art which you uphold, and 1 am
glad to t.stify to-night to Hie comradeship
of dramatist and actor, of plavwi Ic'.it and
player, and we feel that strongly ..ri si.ii an oc?
casion aa tills. WV feel l?, p.-rtiap.. moro acutely
when the hand of death take* from among us aome
on.* who has long represented our rn.i-t Intimate
associations. You have lost Edwin Booth, it is
a loss greatly Mt by th.* whole world of art. by
all who had learned to admire, not only his great
sifts, but als> his pimple and sterling character.
Lawrence Barrett, too, has gena snd our di ar
friend Florence, tho sweet.-st and kindest of good
fellows. These an- memories which lt ls our duty
nnd our pride to cherish, and I cannot but think
that our dead friends could have n<> greater hap?
piness than to know that their memorlea must
cement strongly the bonds of good fellowship whi. h
unite ns here to-night.
After Mr. Irving had spoken, J. I. C. Clark made
the principal address of welcome, lie was followed
by Augustus l'itou. Ji seph Howard, jr.. and others,
and the M'?ting lasted till a late hour.
BONOEINQ ST. cia in mVKELWAY.
UV. IS ENTFUT-AINF.r) AT Id NX FI. BY I.EADIN
Mr.\ of nnooKT/rv.
Many representative citizens of Kroil-lyn assem?
bled to do honor to St. Clair M< Iv lwny, Kdltor
of "The Eagle." nt a dinner given last evening
in the Pooch Minslon, In ''llnton-ave. There were
about _**a persons pr. s.-nt, representing ull pro?
fessions nnd many lin.-s <,f business. The hall was
decorated with flairs. Bowen and banners, and the
tables were adorned with flowers and candelabra
A bilge eagle spread his Wings over the tabb* where
the ku.'st of the evening SrSl seated nt th" right
of Dr. Truman J. Backus, who presided. Th>
others nt the tables of honor were Dr. Storrs.
M.iyor-ei.ct s.hi.-r. a. Judge-eleet Gaynor, Bdward
M. Shepard, Colonel William Hester, EC U Godkin
and en-Mayor a. s. Hewitt
Among the others peresent were General c. T.
Christensen. .1. S. T. Strnnah.-in, I ?r. Georgs W.
Knish, isaac ii. Cary, Charles A. Mo.,re, c. c.
luke, Dr. William Jarvie, wiiiium Richardson,
Ethan Alien Doty, B, K. Cblttenden, Darwin R.
James, silas ii. Dutchar, william ?'. !-<>\v, Willis
K. Ogden, Asa W. Tenney, Jackson Wallace. M. c.
I nival, charles f. AdauM, Bdarin Beers, William M.
Mall, ii- i'- Morgan, Henry w. Max?
well, S. V. White, Joshua M. Van Cdt,
w. a. whit-, a. Abraham, Joseph Fahya Dr.
0 ergs i*- Fowler, John Gibb, Robert a. Kirch,
Thomas G. Hhssrmsn, Henry Heats, H. F. Qunnl
son, David H. Co"hr_n, F. W. llinrlclis, Sanders
Shanks. George Foster I'.nbody. li. D. I'olheinus,
s. v. Lowell, John G. Jeni lue, ii. E. Roehr, Jcass
johnson. Alfred t. White. Lowell m. Palmer, c.
N II .aiTlanl, N. G. Cinnrni, John F. Prueger, Will
inni Bchwarswaelder, a. Augustus Low, C. A. Hull.
Alexander E. "rr, John H. Schumann. George W.
Chauncey, Alfred Hoilges, Henry K. Kierr-pont,
William H. Wallace, f. A. W.-.rd. E. ll. Kennedy,
ii. ij. Btharmsnn, it. \>. Benedict, william Ziegler,
RuftM I*, ieott, John A. Taylor, M. K. MOOTS, J.
Warren OrsSBS, A. AHgUStUS ilial.y, it- '<?
Bowker, George m. Olestl and Dr. Joseph H* Rsr?
The dln'T card bore nn extract from SS "-Beg-S"
editorial on th-* COVCT Underneath, a design which
Included a llgurc of the Mid whose li: me the
newsgnpsr bears. The mi,- piis,,. stated that tba
dinner was given to Mr. McKelway "In r.e.ignition
of his services in seeming the readjusted repute
of Hrooklyn." Wh.n the coffee had bs n reached
i.r. Baekps bagsa the gp.-h-msklng, He said:
"Mr. MeKetWSy, thank Cod (i-e Knited States Bag
ls about aa "'"I the men who ar.- lier.- to grce,
vou love lt. They ah,, love Hrooklyn, and they
ure grateful to you for services to th" city they
love. They ar.- the kind ?f m,-i ready t.. stand
by you for what you <ii.| in the late campaign.
They bell-ve that VOU will l?. an unswerving SdVO
cule of the true interest!, ,,f ,h? t.?v *,y mak!ng
th- ballot-box pur. in Brooklyn "
Dr. Baekua introduced Edward M Shepard to
speak for "Th"* Quest nt the Kvenlng." Mr. Shep?
ard had a -?> rdlal reception, and paid a tribute to
the woik of Mr. McKelway.
Mr. McKelway was i;r.-ete.| willa che.-rs and ab
plause. lie said in pan. "What hus be.-n gained
must be kept. Wi..n hm been kept mus: be made
mare. Fr-'.- agency in polltlci ins i....n secured.
Th- habit of Its exerds.. ?nist ,,,. implanted Tba
despotism of bossi-m has been destroyed, brit
bossism must be forever prevented from renewing
itself. The pathetic spectacle ..f a delivered people
apprehensive lest they may revert to bossism ls
"The repute of Brooklyn him u-m re-establlRhed.
The city is again in the hands of her people and
should remain there. Nov/ Ih the time *? make
sure that Hrooklyn shall remain there. Let ut,
have done with Aldermen who are slaves, with
Buj-ervieors who are aerfs, with Asaen-bljinen whe
F j n Uh and lliir-iliillly t'n--<-iir.ll<*tl.
IlIt'lAD'llV. | '-t ^ I.ST i:tl> ST..
(OR. lill \M> f-THI-KT. *.??!. FIFI ll AV I-.. lUlTEL.
are marionette* and with State Senators who ..re
Dael masters of political piracy.'
Di* St.ii rs spoke upon "I'la- I'ower fur Cod of
ri- Modern l-Tesa." Ex-Mayor Abram B. Hewitt
waa warrul-, greeted and h i spokeof th.* encourage
m?-ni ihown by the change ot affairs In Hrooklyn
Mayor-elecl Bchieren apoke uoon "The Influence of
Tne fr. *< In ti." I__t ? i 'ampalgn ' \\ Hhum I. Gay
iv", juati..?:?<?: of the supreme ?',, ..r._ w ,, ,.,.
laat speaker, and I.- paid a tribute to "Moral
Poire. In Politics."
LEHIGH STRIKE ABOUT OYEB.
TIIF. RAILROAD 0OMPA2CY crosTNv, ITS
Qr-fffERAL MANAGER VOOIUIEESIS REPORT Tiif.
gTRXKERS sn i.i, PBOPESSIWa COXPtDERCS
-imim: ivi'.mi.nt in TRA!* SE.tr
[HT Ttl.K-HAI'l To Till. TKMJI.M-..]
Philadelphia, Nov. H.?As viewed by the oflldals
of the Lehigh Valley Railroad Company, the
termination of the .-trike is only S Kw days off
tdvlces received to-.lay at the general othes in
il,ir city nil tended to conflrm this I dlef. '.''he fol?
lowing dispatch from Oeneral Manager Voorh.
at South Beth! hem, apeak* for ths improvement
in Um situation from the company's point of view:
Reports from ail di-, ir imi" this morning continue
lo show Improvement In the I serai service. We
did much better work yesterday than on Satur?
day, and the out'.....k ls fur still further improve
menl to-day. Voa may consider the strike prac?
tically over, so f.u .,s the company le concerned.
our tanks ar.- Ulled and we have a surplusof met?
al all points, so that we ar- only using the most
Th- following dispatch, received by a prominent
eos! operator in this city fnm the Columbus ci?
llery, Mt. Carmel, under date ot y.-t-i'lay. ls of
Al 1 p. m. on enr.ine with an nM crew brought
us In t.-n Lehigh Valley gondolas, saying that we
may or mas- nol gel more .ar* to-morrow, as the
(trike is not settled yet. To us it Koks practically
settled. We shall nm to-morrow, as w.- have twen
tv-six empty .irs on hand. ''f .ours", we cannot
expect all to go smoothly. At l:l_ p. m. a crew
brought n? three more Lehigh Valley and three
Pennsylvania Schuylkill Valley cars. Lots of fr-u-ht
i* passing east and w.-sr. and thlnga look lively,
Mt. Ctrmel Colliery sent out s mu trip, but the
..th. r . olllerlea gel nothing yet
The company's recruiting otllce In this city was
dosed to-day, on the advice of General Manager
Voorhees. lt is guted that orders haye been lo?
aned to dos.- the employment oflkes in other cities
An average of BA men a day h_v.? been secured
at nil the employment office-,. The leaders of the
strike still assert tbs! Ihey haye encouragement
and say a greal deal shout collisions, exploding
locum .it ives, abandoned trains and other accidents
caused by Inexperienced ott n.
Th" New-Jersey Arbitration noam, represented
by .1. P. McDonnell, Its chairman, ami .1. w. Ro?
maine, Its secretary, and th- New-York Hoard. In
cludlng Judge ?'. Robertson, chairman; Bdsrard
feeney and Charles I. Madden, left lbs .tty today
without accompiishini* anything.
Bethlehem, Peon., Nov. a.- General Maasger Voor?
hees returned to Philadelphia this sften.n. Kc
sail to a reporter: "I ?-<> to my Philadelphia once
f..r go > l. Ks ause l consider the -.trike practically
over. Trains are running much letter to-duy, and
no trouble his been reported."
Seven ni-rnl-er-* of the State Boafdl of Arbitra?
tion of N tem Vork and New-Jersey arrive l her.
ut 8 ..'ci(..-k te-nlcbt. An hour later a messsngsr
was sent with a communication to President Wil?
bur, and upon his return Bocretsry Roi
banded ths following to the reporter! present
"President wilbur ot ths Lehigh Valley Railroad,
has c nsented to meet ti... stat.. Boards of Arbitra?
tion of New-York and New-.l.-rs-v to-nwrrow."
Th? Lehigh division chown no Fhrn of a strike
M..re than .',-<?i curs of coal arid I ? freight cars
passed east from Kncktrton. while rn-irly aa man>
went \v??t. Passenger trains make all connections
President wilbur says: "iiusiii-s- I* improving ni
all points along the line. There nr- .. large num
ber 't collieries In opt ration. I don'l me but thal
the ntiike- |_ over. We were coni|>ell d this morn?
ing to refine u large number of SppiV .mts for
vVHkSSbsrra Pena., Nov. rt?There ls little or
i > chaim-.? in the ''rik- situation. Kith tides tn
i infldont <>f winning. In answer to tn thh
afternoon rrom B E. Clark, Grand i'h Ief of
ord-r <>f Railway Conductors, ??.. chairman of lb.
various branch. ??< the Grievance Commit ea l i
wenl r. Philadelphia Ulla afternoon. A ? infer*
1* tn be li.il there br) thees men to-morrou mora
lng f..r tl..* pun-.? of effecting a settlement I fee
? .f tba leaders saki to-night that lt was his "pin?
ion that the -trike WOUld be .rt ^n tod Within the
next thirlv-.U leons
Pottsville, Penn., Nov. H.?On the Mahanoy .n
v; lon sixteen frelghl engines, rn addition lo the
i a tenser ? nglnea were working to-day, out ..f
Hf ty. On th.- llasleton division seventeen ..ut >.r
twenty-one * r. ?-? i > i ? .h.- .,t wuk. .uti word comes
from tlc Beaver Meadow dlvl lon lhal lhere >
no strike ther.-. Out ..f lh. crews aboul seven!)
ai.- working Aboul one-half of tins.- are regular
men. Strikers ai.- not coming brok in any num?
bera. Ai a **trik* t -*" m.-. un* at Quakake r. i?
grams w.t.- receive*] from different points on the
line rr->ni leaders stating Cat the men were still
linn ani then were v..i prospects ?.f victory, 'i'h.'
sen atton ..f I..-hiv v..i* ih.- fad that the mixed
rnv: from Mauch chunk belonging to this division
hal returned to work, Thia crew ls composed en?
tirely "1 "it elUT'l.s.
Fifteen out i,( t ,\ .-tit v-t wo Lt high elli, rle* Itl
the Schuylkill region were working to-day. Most
ol Ihem have been Idle stace the strike began
Sayre. Penn., Nov. tt 'rh.-r.- ls no change In tin
general character of the strike since yesterday.
Paasenger trains and a few frelghl trains are run?
ning, bul with lim- or no reguiarlt) During lek
morning thr.>nginea which were in charge ot
non-union men were burned oul and brought t..
the Srivre roundhouse. Al noon there were twenty
one disabled engines in th.- roundhouse.
I'nston. Penn., Nov. 2v The strikers ar- g ilng
ro b.-.i to-night cheered by th.- reports coming t..
them from Wyoming Dlvtston. They suv thev
will stand together to th- end, and that they an
depending on th?lr brethren to do the same. If
th.- Wyoming men h"id linn thev confidently <?*;
peet to vin. They hu.- raptured several tew men
t .-dav while ji.m.- of their number have returned
1.1 work. They still assert thal no frelghl l* moved
beyond Wesl Maueb (Thunk, and tl.at little that i
e? nt .ast rea. hes tide* ;.r. r.
A Brotherhood man said thut If the strike was
not over within forty eight hours th" Brotherhood
men on nil other roads would be called out.
Harriaburg. I'-nti.. Nov. ht- At th.- ("tate Depart?
ment thi. afternoon 100 additional coal and Iron
police f.r tie- Lehigh Valley Compan) were con
mlasloned. Thia makes al >ul 200 ofllcers of this
class commissioned since Satur lay.
Buffalo, Nov. U (Special). The -trike of Lehigh
Valley engineers is dead. No ground for doubt of
lt longer exlsta. Tie- company ls now running lt"
freight trains regularly. At no time has lt been un
ubi.- tn get its pis.anner trains through nearly on
cm.-. The engineers on th- Nickel plate .and KHe
roads have determined to stick lo their posta and
the strike thus re elv-s lt.-; d ath-blow.
BU8INE88 OF TIIK ROAD ALMOST NORMAL.
Ali i.< <iuie' in the Lehigh yards in Jersey City.
Prank Rundla the Lehigh frelghl sgenl lhere, said
that eight freif-ht trains arrived in Jersey Cit)
yesterday, and rix left the .stati .n. Thlf, h? aird,
was fully two-thirds th.- amount of business usually
don.) nt this eri,i ,,f tin- Lehigh Vail -v Railroad,
manning thereby that twenty-one height trains a
dap, Indi,dime IneomlnK and outgoing, mad- tv
BSUal "lally bUStntaS of UM rend. Mr. Kundi, says
be ls getting all the iran i... 'v.-mts, but hs .Io's not
? ?M.Iain Why the road ls doing so little biislncrs.
There was no disturbances yesterdnjr in the
neighborhood nf the yartla Borne of the strikers
? ii yesterday thal Charles Appleton, a non-union
engineer on Lehigh engine No. -m. gol Into a
tangle in tue Jersey c.nu.il >ard- near Johnson
ave, yesterday morning. They said he rmi in on
th.- wrong truk. and when remonatrated with he
refused :?. .'.. anything. Superintendent Pedle, ..r
-:,'? .liv central, ih- men -i'i. was summoned
with several policemen t . the pl. . The obstinacy
and alleged Ignorance ..r th.- maa delayed, lt i*
said, four Janey Central trains..
DOCK COMMISSIONER WHITE MA Y HE SUED
BX-AflgEMBLTMAX MVLR1 RAI DRAW* OP
l'AlT.!'.s iv .\ CIVIL COURT POR 1100,000
AGAINST 1IK.I-TIIK lU-SDLl Of
A QUARREL AT Till-. -*\<:'*
KORI CU IB.
Wllllnm P. Mulry. ex-Ass mblymnn, h..s drawn
ui? paper* in a civil suit agalnsi andrew ?'? Whit.*.
Dock CommlSSkmer, for ROM0O, Both are Tam?
il any men snd mimiiin of th.- Sagamore .'iub. ir
appears lhal Muley had been in err sn in his club
dues r..r some thaw, .-.nd for thin i.e was dropped
from the membership r,,||. AhOUl a wuk bSfON
,1'ctlon. he ippanrsd ut the club, Mr. Whit.* toto,
in un Intoxicated condition Mr. while requested
him to leavi tha hou.*.-. As be dedin->i to go. Mr.
\\ hit.- sa* i.e t.K.k nhn hv the arm and pushed him
to the door.
Mulry intimates that he seeks redress bOCaUSS
of the indignity heapad upon him in the presence
of the other club members rather than for physi?
cal Injuries received. -tr ho makes an npolo-cy
a? op'nlB*l.yi^e mnWt the affront, all will be for
DEMOCRATS DECLARE WAT,.
ANTI*. JACIIIXE MUX ISSUE A VIGOROUS AD
i*. S. PAIRCtlfLO, tr. ft. GRACE, XV. R. pRCKItAM
AND MART OTt-ROS KNIT.-. IR AN* SpTEAL
IR WHICH Tin.v si ocr. thi-. tBESXXt
LEADERS IR SCATHING words?
PORMIRG A POWERftIL
R?-Beeretsry Chsrtaa f*. Fairchild, ti* eh.-'rman
of tho new organisntloo of Anti-Snapper Democrats,
t.. be known hereafter a1* "the New-Tork state
Democracy," Issued an appeal yesterday ?rtrtrssssd
"To All Democrats," furiously ssas 111 ng the Kemo
rratlc Plate and city mn *hin.-s. arraigning the or
inlsatlon leaders f"r their tyrannical methods and
: ; ni* misdeeds, and calling upon all true i nd
faithful members of tbe party to enroll themselves
andi r til.- new standard. The address dedsrea
thi t recent events have demonstrated thnt those
who n iw assume ??> bad the piny in New-Torh to
linet its Stats aii I local .'inventions have re?
peatedly and persistently endeavored to mlsrepre
?rent its real sentiments. Th.- Iill.-Murphy-8bee->
lian-Crokcr cooaplratoi I are accused nf nearly lead
lag the party to disaster In UM. In IM, it la
charged, they 1 n ugbl it to defeat in this ftate.
The Snai per conspiracy of is:., is rehearsed, and
the public is reminded >.f the "fraudulent caucuses
and dishonest political methods" by which the nom
inatlon of inn. st Chicago, eras sought Thc at
tctnpi failed through the great popular Anti-Snap?
per uprising; led by the same Democrats who are
at the head of the pr. sent Movement.
Tbe experiences ..f tho present year are recalled
In these worda: "In issn, control of the State Con?
vention wa** again secured by unfair sad Diega!
usp of the party machinery, ami a ticket was pre?
sented to the people Containing as its most prom?
inent candidate one already discredited with th>
people, snd for whose nomination no better reason
was offered than that it was necessary In order to
'vindicate' e.-rtaln party leaders. No time was
given f-ir organised opposition within the party to
this most Improper selection, nnd the party was
forced before the people with th** candidates se?
lected st ths sure presents thre state Convention.
Under such circumstances our defeat should sur?
prise no one."
TATE CRIMES COMMITTED IR THF. NAME OF
"nut." continues the address, "it ls not dione by
their despotic nae nf self-chosen ami self-perpetu?
ating party committees to control caucuses and
Conventions In .1. Hailee and contempt of the wishes
..f the majority that these unfaithful leaders have
brought scandal upon the party. They have prosti
tilt- ? I the nam.* of Democracy to the vilest ends.
Municipalities have been looted snd have been
denied the right of self-government, Ofiices bavep
L. n bestowed upon unworthy persona as rewards
f..r disreputable political mr vices nnd as tributes
to personal friendship. The laws of th" State have
Us n violated, the mandates of its courts defied
mid common decency outraged. All these crimes
have been committed In th>* name of Democracy bf
men whose sol * Claim to power and consideration
is thal th.-y proclaim themselves to !>?? Democrats."
Attention is ashed to tbe importance of the action
of the Democratic party in New-Tork State and Its
influence upon Democratic fortunes in all parts of
the country, because), lt is declared, "everything
? hine h.-r.- is viewed as through a magnifying glssa
and ls se.n ard known of all ni"n." Therefore
it is heil that "Democrats in New-Torh state, and
? |-' iaiiy Democrats ta New-Torh city, owe a his-h
duty to th.-ir party in the whole country, to nee to
a that those In control of tha party orgsntcstloa
In this State and city deserve the confidence re
posed In thens, and thal ths practices of the party
here ar.- wise, bones! .and respectful of law, of the
rights of all citlsens snd of all Democrats, and such
as to bring h"ii"r everywhere upon the num.- or
Democracy. If we Democrats of New-York neglect
tills duty we shall not be ubi- to avoid ths blame
if our countrj shall not continue to enjoy the in
esthnable l-l- islngs flowltn- rrotu Democratic prin?
ciples .md policies, both lu tin* Nation and In the
Kv-M.ivir Ur.ic". Mr. .'nlrchlM and their antl
Snapper ani anti-Tammany a iodate* proceed to
declare that the Stat.- of New-York ls safely
Democratic, but. th.-y add. "N-.. party can hope to
mic..I if th" practice* ,,f its leaden contrast un
favorably with i's declared principles." The war
t.. Insure thia result is then pointed out. lt l.s a
question .?* leadership Thc Democratic party in
this greet Democratic State must again be led so
? ? di ?rve and win the respect and confidence
of the people."
RAXnCAXi nFoitf,"-nizaTion DSMANDSD.
Tire kernel of the nut ls reached In the fOUOWtBg
paragraph: "it la dear that the Democratic partv
in this stat.* must t-* radically reorganised nnd
; .H. i ..f th.* elements that hive undermined its
vitality nnd threatened Its ? \l*t. nc, and rCSCIICd
from the dictation of those who hav us-.l the party
organisation for purely personal ends, and the
control ..ncc more lodged directly in the people
Chairman Fairchild's manifesto closes with IBS
statement thal upward of 1,000 Democrats of this
city have consented to act upon a Oeneral Com?
mittee to I'M", t 11 truly representative Demo?
cratic organisation. lt is proposed at an early dav
to call a m.-.-Uni; ..f this committee, at which
measures are to be taken for effecting a thorough
ani permanent organisation of the county of New
Vork, .ucl t.. establish a permanent headquarters
and ile- co-operation >>f "right-feeling Democrats*'
In other paris ..I the State.
All Democrats who sympathise with these pur
poses .md objects are therefore invited to send
th.-ir names and addresses t.. William K. Hull,
secretary pu tem., K. O. Bos 1,421, New-York
Colonel itobert Orler Monroe was busily en
rcaaetl yesterday in distributing copies of Chairman
lan hols appi il a.is th.- faithful f-.r the pur
po ? of k'< tine: them Into proper hands in this
city, .md in malling them t<> th.- addressee of
"right-feeling Democrats" up the star..
.MKS wno AUK IN Till'. MOVEMENT.
Ascompanytag the address were two lons; slips
bearing the sames of upward of IAEA Democrats
who compose the Oeneral committee. Besides
Charles B. Fairchild, William K. Once and Robert
Orler Monroe, already mentioned, appear ths names
of oswald Ottendorfer, Frederic it. Coudert, Abram
s. Hewitt, Bmlth Ely, Oscar s. straus, illino
VVesendonck, William Salomon, K. J. callan.m.
charles T. Wlebuach, Cornelius M. O'Leary, Rich
ni Hennessy. Adrian Iselln, Jr., Richard v. Har?
nett, Theodore Butro, Edward Cooper, charles P.
1.liv. Ueorge Tucker Harrison, K. Ellery Ander?
son, Wh.ci.r li. Peckham, James C. Carter, K.-t.-r
;: oin.-., John W. '."fr, Anson Phelps Stokes,
Hiram Hitch.1-, James Swann. Oeorge U Rives,
Everett I*. Wheeler, Charles ll. Msrshall, K. D.
Nei ta.lt. David Hank*. D. T. Tiemann, Jr.; Paul
!....? er, E. M Kirov, .lohn Jeroloman, .lohn Hayes.
Amos K. I'.no. Herman Kidder, Lawrence Oodkln,
Richard Watson Ollder, Itoaer Foster, J. N, I'h-los
Stokes, Henry de Forest Baldwin, Austen O. Tax,
1 li -tenner, Henry R. Beckman, K. M. Scott, Al?
lier! Stickney, Thomas ll.ni.md, a. Van Bantvoord,
Otto Kempner, E. A. Kirs..ns. james K. Archibald,
ch..rl s Coudert, .lohn J. Quinlan, ll. C. Mortimer,
M. H. Cardoso, Bignal D. Woodward, willard
Kark.r. charles D. Ingersoll, Joseph Laroque, K.
Hiuid.iiph Robinson. Lawrence K. Beaton, James
Byrne, Henry Flegenhelmer and sidney E. Morse.
A proposition ls on foot to build a headquarters
near inion Bquare as ? permanent meeting-place
for th.* Democratic elem, nts opposed to Tammany
Hall rind the Hill machine. Prominent men con?
nected with the i.ioveiic-nt said yesterday that there
would be no difficulty in raising th- funds necessary
for putting MO il han.ls..me building. In the mean
time temporary headquarters will be established,
probably in the neighborhood of the Wigwam, In
1: i"i Fourteenth-at.
lt waa announced yesterday that over LBW new
members have 1.n enrolled in thc N'ew-York citi?
zens' Democracy of the vllth Assembly District,
whose clubhouse is at Kirst-ave. and Third-st.
DEMOCRAT! MAY BB tTN8EATBD.
The Repubtlcsn election district associations In
many of the districts of Brooklyn met last even?
ing, nod the tunic* of mniiy new member- w, re
Oeorge 1\ I'.lMott, counsel for the contestants,
says that there are ruch --ross evidences of fraud
FLINT'S FINE FURNITURE
For Siesta Times.
Our lotlRgll-g ftitriltnre makes most n-rree
abtS daytime restinR plaee.s. We hnve up?
holstered couches, mad.' niorc for comfort than
for show, yet wry attractive In appearance, nnd
lounges la a variety ol stjrlss ami oovsrlnga
There are Mg SSSP Chairs of bOSpttabtS depths
and with baekS and lldes that protect against
draughta Tl*.-ie ure han.Ix..me rockers and re
dining chain, .aived in sosss easss with grant
lasts and spirit. All aro of the best con?
"Ill V OF TIIK M..Ki;II."
GEO. C. FLINT CO.,
101, 106 aud 108 West lilli St.
The Exhibit of India from the
Messrs. H, J. TILLERY & CO,,
representing the Government of India, wishing to dispose of their entire
stock, have placed the same in ^ir hands.
As this stock must be sold at once we have secured the two large store.
247 & 249 5th Ave., Cor. 28th St.,
d will sell the foods on and after Dec. ist without regard to cost
VAN GAASBEEK & ARKELL
t ,. _ -_?___? live to eo down among the large wholesale houses and buy of first honda, j
Thev'wlll f?n!l ,t our salesrooms fthe largest in the world) a rare collection of Art in lamps. *
A catalogue to send you If you cannot come. ^ ????
| Highest Awards ?f
f-r%Sn^^^^SBjo^L For Artistic Lamps, Shades, Burners, etc., J *|
lL**-'A..-5i?_?__Bi?.^V<^_Mf ^^ ?u.*_
The Rochester Lamp Co.,
fd "? -
^ 42 Park Place and 37 Barclay St., N.Y. City. 51
-* "The Rochester." M
that William If. Quinn can successfully contest
thc f*.*at of Michael J. Coffey in the lld Senate
District, anil that three of the Democratic -hndl
?i.ites f-.r tl:.' AssemM), who claim election can be
MR. CULLOM'S PROBABLE SUCCESSOR.
CxZOP.C.V. Bm DAVIS LIK FLY TO BE THE NEXT
UNITED STATES SF.VATOn Ff-OM ILLINOIS.
Chicago. Nov. 2S (Special).-Shelby M. Cullom's
term in the Hotted Staten Senate expires a year
from next January, l'revlous to the late election
the Democrats of Chicago and Illinois were so sure
that a Democrat would succeed Mr. Cullom that
lt was supposed the Di mucrutlc nomination would
b? equlvril.-nt to the Senatorshlp. Within one
month the situation has changed so completely
that there no longer seems room for doubt that
Senator Cullom will be succeeded by a Republi?
can. The Federal appointments for Chicago an?
nounced a few days arco were all that was needed
to set the seal of certainty upon Republican hopes.
The appointment of Washington Ileslng to the
l'..stmastershlp has made a wide spilt In the Demo?
cratic ranks. The result will be seen In the ap?
proaching Mayoralty election, which will In all
probability r>-*iilt In the success of the Republican
nomine*, Oeorge B. Swift, Mayor uro tem. The
election of Swift means that George lt. Davis will
go to the United States Senate when Cullom's terra
Sin.-.- Senator I*alm<*r represents Southern Illi?
nois. Senator Cullom's seat belongs to ChlC_go.
Under the redistricting of IM this city holds the
balance ?.f power in the next Legislature. Republi?
can success In th>- Mayoralty election next month
will mean that a majority of the Senatorial dis?
tricts of Cook County will ko Republican next
fall. Consequently th" election of a Republican
to the vacant SenatOBSMp ls regarded as assured.
(Jeorge R. Davis ls the logical candidate, und the
party leaders are united in his fuvor.
COLONEL BLISS 1* ET IRK-* AS LEADER.
HE SATS THAT HE HAS ?BEX AT THE IIEAD OP
BBTAABB IX THE XITII DISTRICT
Colonel George Bliss yesterday sent a letter to
the chairman of the Xlth Assembly District Re?
publican Association, announcing his withdrawal
from active participation In the affairs of the dis?
trict. Colonel BUsa lu Sta letter, trishes to be re?
tained irs an enrolled Republican of the district.
lie also tells of his services cf long years'
standing to the party In connection .with the
\ ? mbly district, of which for many years he has
1.ti the practical lender, ile has occupied that
place f>r more than twenty years, and he consid?
ered lt time for him to retire. Dorina 'bat time no
Republican has been nominated for au elective
ortl.'f in ihe district unless he tirst was consulted
and decided that the n imtnatl ti would be a wise
on.-, rind he points to such men as Hush C. Haw?
kin-.. Alonso lt. Cornell. Knox McAfee, Charles A.
Peabody, Elliott C. Cowdin, William Waldorf As?
tor, .lames M. Varnum. Walter Howe. Robert Ray
Hamilton and Wllllnm N. Hoag as the daSS of men
who were nominated through hts instrumentality.
Colonel Mils.*, in closing his letter, declares that a.
reorgantaatlon ..f thc County Committee ls neces?
sary. Ile declares that no investigation ls required
to show this, and says that the organisation as
now constituted has lost the confidence of the en?
lt ls understood that Colonel Bliss's retirement
means the advancement of John Sabine Smith to
the leadership. Mr. Smith is the chairman of the
County Committee which 'rs now under investiga?
A IBCRPF COKFBR-WCB AT TIIR CAPITOL.
Albany. Nov. H (Special). Thors was a quiet con?
ference- In the inner recesses of the Executive
Chamber to-day between Governor Flower, Sen?
ators mu and Murphy ani charles it. iv Freest,
the clerk of fae Assembly, lt was ulso reported
that William F. Sheehan attended tho conference,
but as lt WM held out of sight of the newspaper
men this rumor could not be verified. As might
be expected, those who attended the conference will
not talk about its object, but other Democrats sus?
pect, with good reason, that the approaching
launching bv Charles S. Fairchild. William R.
Crace and other* in New-York of a rival orsanlsa
ti.m to the present Democratic state organisation
was the cause nf this Secret meeting, Messrs.
Flower, Hill, Murphy and Sheehan undoubtedly will
take steps to crush, If possible, a rival Democratic
organisation before lt csa gain much strength
throughout the State.
INSANE ON THE BEACH NEAR EOCKAWAT.
THE M\TF. OF A WIU'''I'*"i> .srilOONElt, WHO WAS
gtrpf-osED to bi ur. nv nf. i> attacks
WOMFN* AM) MIA-V I'AHTY MADE
Fl' TO DRIira HIM 10 BAT,
The schooner Medicine was wrecked on th" beac"*,
near Rockaway, about two weeks ssa. At that
time the mate was supposed to have bssa drowned.
This prows to I. ? untrue ns he has sine-* been found
on the beach, lie ls a maniac, however. The first
Men of th" man was on Friday morning, when
Edward Ti... f saw him eating skimmers on the
bench. He had no hat and little clothing. Tracy
walk-'l toward the man to look at him. As Tracy
approached him, the man ran Into th? woods. Os
Friday afternoon he attacked Mrs. McArthur, wife
of the chl.f o' Polka but she beat him-off. Os
Saturday afternoon, \Stlllam Trcdedal was gunning
<.n the point of the beach. The man attacked him
and took from him the gun he waa carrying In
the struggle. Trededal was slightly wounded Later
Tredcdal saw the man picking the meat of a crow
which had not been cooked. Read Rockaway ami
<??.?s v. t r.i. two Bshennen of Rockaway, observe.
th.* man wandering about th., point. Th,* fishermen
had pulled th.-ir boat -.ti to ihe b-adi .,,?, \m.1"
Some .Il-uanc- away Th.- mun ian for ll but Kerri!
reached lt first and pushed out from the beach
.ioho Corning ano Oeorge McVeigh motooAttTm.
ticked by the man. <..rnlng's shoulderxmoY-?__
loct.d. Last right a meeting was h', m Til, ^
store an. u party made up to hum the mun lu
thought ho -rvesta an abandoned oyster house- at
the i.olnt of the beach. monmt ut
?in. rc-ra wm. tike un 01.0 r.,r.r tmttttt
Avenue Theatre to-night \p TL *t_ *____? F-f*h
rssavsrsd from hu SSUSotl^m**!"* tMy
THE SINGER MAN'F'G CO;
54 First Awards,x'.
Being tho largest number of awards
obtained by any exhibitor, and more
than double the number received bj
all the other Sewing Machine Companied1
THE SINGER MAN'F'G CO.,
"All over the World."
AT WHOLESALE PRICES.
Shell out your money like a prince,
in payment of a seat at the football
game to-morrow, and then camp out
all night to secure it. But wear an
Ulster. You'll be in no thanksgiv?
ing mood if you don't?for it's winter
now and Manhattan Field is cold.
Our Ulsters are stylish, as warm as
a blanket and cost but little: we're sell?
ing them at exactly wholesale price.
Sale at our wholesale premises, on
Bleecker st., corner Greene?just
west of Broadway.
Open to-night till 9. Closed*
Bleecker St., Cor. Greene.
Furniture, Carpets, Bedding, Stoves,
Everything for Housekeeping!
193 T0205 PARK ROW, N.V.
Between City Hall & Chatham Square.
Am l.t)\C eil I*. HIT na cnn lie niven on GOOD
'.lions nt LOW I'ltU l.s nutt \\ I't'HOl'T I.\
W-T-kl-r or monthly nnj m.nta.
Heuaounble est-Mi-timm of lime.
B. M. GOWPERTHW-IT & GO.
T^T"M"0 Imported and Domestic.
? ?*?X^ ?*__! Lnrgrai nnd Maat Couplets
\T li J\| ^. mm I'Fvtn.vr.KH. am.
W"'W? Ml'MTlON. KT*'.
HARTLEY Ar ti HA II AM. Ali lif?adw*r.
It never ro rompict-* a* mhOtt W
includes thc y,7CHt borne*
CIRCLE J *lrC? BEER
A 25cont t-urkaffftmnkosSj-tLUoat
0. Ut'.* delicious Temper*
truro Hov., ugo.
and clo-* from silk aad
^\ I * InM-ntl
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