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YouV ou LXV .N° 21.532.
Moscow fin the centre of th« map) Is the greatest Industrial centr« of Ruppln. It has a population of U75.000 and fully IO.fIOO industrial establishments, including Ynany ration mills. Lodz Is often spoken of as the Manchester of Russia: 30.000 men ar« employed in the cotton s i!nr.' KVIT c other important oentre in what Is known as Little Russia. FATAL RUSSIAN INDECISION. The Emperor Again Postpones Measures to Crush Revolt or Grant Liberty. MOSCOW FOUNDS A GOVERNMENT. The Nation in League Against Its Rulers — Foreigners in St. Petersburg Anxious — Affrays in the Provinces. The people of Moscow have taken the first step to bring a form of order out of the chaotic conditions which threaten to overwhelm the Russian Empire. Leaders of the rebellious parties decided to found a government, which should act without regard to the regularly constituted authorities. Hesitation on the part of the government and obedience to leaders on the part of the people were striking features in the situation yesterday. The gov ernment apparently fear? to use force to repress the revolt, and has, it seems, re fused Count Wittc's proposal of constitutional liberty. The day, however, did not pass without disorders. Many persons were killed and wounded at Revai. which was set on fire, and an encounter between troops and strikers occurred near Warsaw. The battleship Catherine II reached Odessa. Reports of a mutiny on board the warship were denied. COUNT WITTE'S FRUITLESS AUDIENCES AT I'ETERHOF St Petersburg, Oct. 2R.— Day after day paps*? •without the promulgation of Russia's new gov ernment organ — a responsible Ministerial Cab inet to bring order out of the present adminis trative chaos. Count Witte. to whom all fac tions look to assume th* premiership, has spent Elmost the entire time of the last two days at Feterhof wrestling with the Emperor, insisting on conditions in connection with his appoint ment which his majesty was unwilling to grant. Upon his return to St. Petersburg to-night. Count Witte announced that the Cabinet project. Which ha? been lying signed for three days on the Emperor's table, would not be promulgated to-morrow, intimating thereby that his pro gramme, which is known to include a form of constitution involving the granting of "four lib erties—freedom of speech, freedom of assembly, freedom of the press and freedom of the indi vidual" — has been accepted. It is felt her* that the delay cannot be pro tracted, and that it is only a question of hours until the Emperor confides the fortunes of the dynasty an<3 the government to Count Wltte's hands. Meantime the situation is passing from bad to worse, with matters at the summit at a state of unstable equilibrium. The chiefs of state are at loss how to act. and the revolutionists, en couraged by the inactivity of the government. are growing bolder and more- insistent in their demands. It Is true there has been no disorder In St. Petersburg and that General Trepoff. Russia's other strong man. has taken every measure to rait down an uprising In its incipier.cy. but he has not felt sure enough of hi* position to act boldly with regard to the revolutionary meet ings at th* university, and has contented him ■elf with issuing warnings which, not having been enforc-d. ar* taken by the agitators as evidence of lack of firmness. As before Friday's great meeting at the uni versity it was again announced to-day that fur ther meetings there would not be permitted, but the college portals were again open to-night. A strong group of lawyers and other profes sional men held a meeting, and one of the speak ers, referring to the old Russian legend that th* world is supported on the backs of three Whales, said that the autocracy also rested on three— money, the army and the loyalty of the people, but that Russia was now bankrupt, the moral sympathy of the people alienated, an i that the army alone remained true, but this, he predicted, would not be for long. Another speaker openly preached terrorism and advo cated "making an example" of a number of high personages. r 'ount Witte's ally in the stupendous tnsk h< is about to undf-rtak? to shoulder will be On era! Trepoff. wfe#, though all his life i,;,- Br>en» as an instrument for repression and NOTHING QUITE EQUALS IT. Th* Twentieth Century Limited. Ihe 18-hour train t*tuf»r, New-York and Chicago by the New-Tort C«-ntr,.| Ltoe* Leaves New-York 39 P. M.. nrriv<-» ».iu in-At morning — night's: ride- Advt. / T^^rr^J^nk^^^Tr,,^ n ,,. NEW-YORK: SUNDAY. OCTOSEE 29. .1005.-5 -PARTS. SIXTY PAGES. SECTIONS OF THE RUSSIA A STREET PCE:N*E IN REVAti though he twice has psrapM terrorist attempts to execute sentence of death, has come to re alize that the old order of things is changing and giving: place to a new. He 1p now a g-enulne convert to the policy of eriving the peopie a shai c In the government. Should Witte and Trepoff now fail the best opinion Is that nothing will save the present government from ruin. Many shrewd observers believe that Wltte comes too late. Life In St. Petersburg is that of a city undor siepc. with an uprising threatened from within, almost completely isolated and its scanty store of provisions being: rapidly exhausted. The gar rison, however, is overwhelmingly large. Gen eral Trepoff has 00,0<)O troops under his com mand, which are distributed in every section of the city. There is scarcely a Wock without its military patrol. Infantry and cavalry are quar tered in courtyards all over town, the barracks are crowded, and the watch fires of the soldiers who are bivouacking in the streets, light up the thoroughfares where electricity has been ex tinguished. The Nevsky Prospect, the city's main avenue, which last night was in darkness, to-night pre sents a weird appearance. A powerful search light mounted at the Admiralty illuminates the centre of the avenue, leaving the sidewalks in darkness. Drivers in the roadway, dazzled by the glare, were unable to see where they were going, and the throngs in obscurity on the slde walks were in little better plight. There wak . onstant confusion, which was augmented in tYh evening by an Rttempt of the Cossacks and gen darmes to clear the sidewalks. Two hundred thousand men are idle. Work men's meetings held throughout the city to-day unanimously favored continuing the strike. The lawyers in the afternoon stopped all the busi ness of th^ courts. The situation at Moscow parallels that in St. Petersburg. Paralysis has seized Russia's second city. The strike is general, the people are defy ing all prohibitions and are swarming to th. unlrerslty and other meeting places. A pro vision government has already been organized and is waiting to exercise its powers. The uni versity is barricaded against the, troops. The populations of other towns are growing more violent, and reports of disorders are in creasing, but the attempts of the strike leaders to hold the people In hand thus far have been generally successful. Troops are in full posses sion at many places in the interior and the In habitants are panic stricken. There is no relaxation In the railroad strike, which has spread even to Central Asia, where th,- Transcaspian. Orenburg and Tashkent line* are tied up. The strike on the Trans»iberian Railroad Is interfering with the return of troops from the Far East. The Thirteenth C<?rps was ordered to entrain yesterday, but was unable to start. . Th e sudri.n and unexplained arrival of it battiesnlp Catherine II at Odessa while the re ma)ndfir of the fleet is announced to b- Still cru islng at .•« has revived the rumors of the Coulin...-.! <-n M-veutb l»aga X EMPIRE WHERE THE REBELLION HAS ASSUMED GREAT PROPORTIONS. THK POSTTIOXS OF THE CHIEF TNDT'STRIAL CENTRES NOW DISTT'RBED BY STRIKES. MAYOR HEDGES AGAIN. NO PL AIN STA TEMENT. Renews Intimation That He Will Serve Through His Term. Before an enthusiastic audience of thousands who had waited- in Carnegie Hall for hours to hear him. Mayor McClellan last night repeated in new terms his indefinite hint that if re elected he would serve out his term of offle*. He said: I come here to you to-night making no claims to infallibility: with tin premise impossible to per form. I come to you as an ordinary, everyday American citizen, who, by th's votes of hip fellows, ha? been placed In high office. I come to ask of you the game American fair play that 1 have tried to give you. There is only one pledge, only one promise which as an honest, man I can give, and that pledge and that promise I propose to keep, and it is: If I return to office I shall serve during those four years with the same single eye to duty with which I have tried to serve during the last two. F. B. HARRISON'S SPEECH. Francis Burton Harrison, who followed Mr. Osborne at the mass meeting, said: It is the very ingenuity of Hearst's fallacies that mislead so many of his followers. Just exactly as the Roman emperors rode into power by promises to the Pretoria^ Gu.iids of freu hread. free wine and free arms, so Mr. Hearst would take iid tho reins of government by promises of free everything. He has persuaded the workingmen of this city that the way to Increase their prosperity is to strike dry the source from which it flows. He is working for principles which, will mean in the end death and destruction to the labor unions themselves. "W. Bourke Cockran, after explaining" his. view -. on th* teiiff, jal.-'-'ji th« 'scare.' \-r~\ ' v>< Taia many is trying to use to catch Republican votes. Said he: I appeal not to Democrats alone. ► but to Republi cans, to all right thinking people throughout this community. There is not a Republican who does not feel that the greatest peril that threatens Ills party is lack of opposition. I have heard It from President Roosevelt down— bemoan the fact they have now got to suspend their hands in man aging their own followers. You say certain crimes are rife. How are you going to correct it? If a policeman is unfaithful to his trust are you going to improve matters by turning him out and re placing him with another one to rob the till, but who, in th" hurry and discussion of that per formance will take"an«l blow up your own building, as between them the enthusiast that blows up the building and the rogue that rifles the till, the pru dent housekeeper has to make a choice. That is a condition in which the people of the United State? have boon placed for some years past. They bavQ been compelled to choose between pro posals which they consider subservient of all order and methods, and we offer you to-night to take the llrst step toward reviving an opposition that will be strong, sane, respectful and efficient. We offer it to you in tin triumphant platform of principles which the party has adopted, ami we offer it also in the man whom we have renominated for this high office of Mayor of the great city of New-York. we commit both to you. As you vote at the polls one week from Tuesday, so will the destinies of this country be largely affected for years and years to come. GROUT HEARS HEARST. Patrick F. McGowan, who. on the Tammany ticket. Is candidate for President of the Board of Aldermen, got a warm reception from the big audience. He. with a speech, gave place to Controller Edward M. Grout, who was intro duced as the man that had turned the tide in Brooklyn for McClellan two years ago. Mr. Grout said that building upon the feeling of unrest started by the insurance investigation, the apostle of municipal ownership and the un easy irregular guerillas of warfare who formed behind him' were inducing many good meaning citizens to Hock to his support, and went on: Hut where is the Democratic party, the Demo cratic Mayor, responsible in the least for what these insurance officials have done? Tin;, anybody ever charged (hat the Democratic party got one dollar of their campaign money* On the contrary, wasn't ii charged by Judge Parker last year, and isn't it now proved, thai these companies have been contributing ;>01i0.,-holdt money to the can didates of the Republican party? If there be abuses in tbe management of these companies, why have riot the superintendents of insurance- in the State of New-York stopped them? For eleven yean past, during the period these abuses have in-own '" their perfection, there hasn't been a Democratic Superintendent of Insurance in the SUlte of New- York, but a Republican always. How in'thf name of justice can 'his vengeance be visited upon the Democratic party? We are In no way responsible. Visited somewhere, it ought to be atoned for. Visited upon the managers of the in surance companies, and then upon Platt inrl Odell and' the Republican managers and Governors ami their Republican superintendents of insurance. Remember there never has been 8 time during the 'period these abuses have grown up that a single Democratic official was responsible in the slightest degree for them. Herman A- M*"' 7 - wnlled, thanked the people f..r nominating him. and appealed for their votes. Jus; aa he promised to do, James W. Osborne exploded his bomb In the Jerome camp last night. It was the discovery thai Jerome was the candidate of the insurance companies. This surprised and dismayed Mr. Osborne. if it did n..t affect any one else to any extent The bomb consisted of some eight thousand oi more words, closely packed, propelled by Mr. Osborne's most emphatl< delivery, but they did no damage, least <>f all t<> Mr. Jerome. OSBORNE'S GREAT QUESTION. The first sputter of the fur« was heard when Mr. Osborne h<-I-l aloft a circular letter, which he had received— or obtained. Th.- letter x plained how to vote a split ticket, and was signed- "Jerome nominators.' It contained one sentence, which the speaker selected for his text. dwelling on '' rn*ny times with loving emphasis. It v. as ibis question; ■ H onv one heard of a prominent life Insur ance official supporting Mr. Jerome for his re on? Mr Oeborne declared that he had. if no one else bad, ■" :':: ' : least some " f his friends had. Said he: "I hove beard of no life insurance offi cials who have not been and ore not now Clam oring incpssnntly for his re- ion." Dndfr* tn« 'semi-anonymous "Jerome N'omina 'Vutii'Urti on he< out! i»tjc KILLS MAYOR IN BANK. SHOOTS THREE OTHERS. Takes Refuge in Vault and Holds Posse at Bay. Chenoa, 111., Oct. 28.— William Leduc, a farmer, enraged over domestic affairs, to-day shot and killed his brother-in-law. Mayor Charles Nickel, axsd Hugh Jones, a brick mason, in the Bank of Chenoa. and wounded two pedestrians He tl>en dragged Jones's body into the bank vault, part ly closed the door and defied arrest for many hours against officers and citizens, with whom h* exchanged scores of shots Well armed, Leduc came from his farm this afternoon, walked into the bank and, without warning, shot Nickel, who is cashier of the bank as well as Mayor, dead. Hugh Jones. Mr. Nickel's yon and another boy were in the bank. The boys escaped through a back door, but Jones attempted to grapple with Leduc and was shot. Two men passed along the street and Leduc. apparently fearing that, they might attempt to capture him, shot them, one in the head, the other in the hand, but their wounds are not serious. An immense crowd, armed, gathered in the bank in an attempt to capture the slayer, but Leduc. staying within the vault :th Jones's body, would allow no one to come nithin ranze.^ of his weapon. Ledu<. says that Jones is dead. • Ammonia a*.'" j»»j!«4Teform were i;?-"? : n tS at tempt to overcome Ledue, but the. partly open, door admitted enough air to counteract the ef fect of the drugs. Late to-night Leduc surrendered. FORCE AGAINST TURKEY. Powers Will Send Warships to Asiatic Ports. Vienna, Oct. 28. — It is announced that the powers have decided to make a demonstration against Turkey's Asiatic, but not her European, ports, in order to avoid the appearance of giv ing encouragement to the Macedonian insur gents, and that simultaneously a collective note will be presented to Turkey. REJECTS A CAMPAIGN CONTRIBUTION ! Cincinnati Elections Committee .Returns Gift from lieutenant of Boss Cox. [By T>l««raph to The Tribun». ] Cincinnati, Oct. 28.-The Honest Elections Committee, composed of well known citizens of all parties, the chairman being James N. Gamble, a manufacturer, rejected to-day and returned contributions of $606 tendered to the committee by R. K. Hynicker. as chairman of the Republican Campaign Committee. Mr. Hy nicker is a lieutenant of George B. Cox. the Re publican leader, and Is treasurer of this county. Among reasons given for rejecting the. contri bution Is that a member of the present Republi can Campaign Committee was once conv'-ted of election frauds and that there are other rea sons for doubting the motives of the w-uld-be givers to the fund for preventing election frauds. THE SERVANT PROBLEM SOLVED Worcester Woman Urges Servants to Enter tain Friends in Her Parlors. [Hy Telegraph to The Tribune. 1 Worcester, Mass.. Oct. 28.— T0 be really fash ionable in this city from now on mistresses must throw open their houses to their servants and allow the latter to entertain their friends at afternoon teas. Mrs. Charles Q. Washhurn. one of the wealthiest women in her own right in this city, established a precedent when she not only atinwed. but even requested that her ser vants invite their friends to tea at her expense. Cooks and twenty-two other friends accepted the servants' invitations, and the tea was a hug* success The housekeeper acted as hostess, and was assisted by the other servants in serving. Mrs. Washburn comes of the old Slater family. on»- <>f the best known in New-England. STRANGE DEATH AT FOOTBALL Weed Enters Boy's Nostril. Penetrates His Brain and Kills Him. [By T>l«Kraph to Tba Tribune.] Milwaukee. Oct. ».— Leslie Wise, fourre?n years old. was killed to-day while playing footfca 1. He was tackled. and when tie fe'l a weed entered his nostril and penetrated th" brain, cousin* death a few hours later. The weed which mused his death was only a slender spike, which could easily have been broken. WANTS TO CURE MR. ROCKEFELLER. [By T>l''Krap;: to Tip Tribune 1 Pcs Moiiit-s, lowa, Oct. 28.— Mrs. Con Del hridsie.'of Pioux City, has written a letter to John D, Rockefeller, stating that if he will per mit her to place her hand upon his stomach he v ill never be troubled by dyspepsia again. She claims to possess miraculous h"f»ling powers in her hand She also demands th* $1,0n0,f100 offered by Roekfeller for a cure. Savannah Line office 317 Broadway. Telephone 414 Franklin. ft tickets d* rtateroott reservation. — 44vt A MOSCOW .TEW MARKET on SUNDAY. SPEEDING UP THE COAST PRESIDENT BOUND NORTH The West Virginia on Her Waj/ to Chesapeake Bay. [Bt Wirel^Bs Telegraph. l Cruiser W«»st Virginia, at Sea (via Savannah. Ga). Oct. 2&— The weather is perfect; a moder ate breeze blowing 1 from northeast, and the sea smooth. The President is quartered in the Admiral's cabin and is enjoying the- trip em mensely. The ship is keeping up a uniform speed of eighteen knots and everything is running smoothly. This is the first tinv=> in the history of the navy that a squadron cruised in company at a speed of eighteen knots and over. At 1:45 p. m to-day we picked up the Penn sylvania and Colorado off Key West, and are now cruising in squadron. ' As we passed the two ships each manned the rail and saluted the President's flag. It is the customary honor, and the President returned the salute from the ad miral's bridge. To-night the President will dine with wardroom officers, and according to the navy custom, while at sea on Saturday night, will join in the toast.. "Sweethearts and Wives." Washington. Oct. 28— The Washington Xavy Yard to-night was in touch with the cruiser West Virginia by wireless telegraph. P. S. Geagan. first class plectrfcian. who is in charge of the plant here, received the following mes- Fag-. "The West Virginia in good communication with Jupiter Inlet. Savannah and St. Augustine have heard no message, but the West Virginia requests Savannah to listen closely for them, as they may have message any time. The West Virginia also requests weather report from Sa vannah." Savannah sent the weather report to the West Virginia at 9:47 p. m. Key West. Oct. 28.— The cruiser West Vir ginia, with President Roosevelt on board, ar rived off Key West at 1 o'clock to-day. She was immediately Joined by the cruisers Colo rado and Pennsylvania, and a start was made for Hampton Roads. The trip will be made In fast time. Off South Pass. Mississippi River. Oct. 27 (via Key West Fla.. Oct. 28).— At !>:•'?<■ a. in. Friday- President Roosevelt, accompanied, by Surgeon General Rixey of the Navy and Secretary Loeb, came on board the United States cruiser West Virginia from the lighthouse tender Ivy. lie was received at the gangway by Admiral Brown son, Arnold and the admirals personal staff. All the officers were assembled on the quarterdeck in special full dress uniform, the crew manned the rail and the marine guard and band were paraded. When the President ascended the quarterdeck officers and men sa luted, the marine guard presented arms, the drums and bugles gave four ruffles and. flour ishes, the band played "The Star Spangled Ban ner." the admiral's flag was hauled down and the President's flag broken at the main, and a national salute of twenty-one gun? was fired. The West Virginia immediately got under way for Chesapeake Bay. Off Key West she was joined by the Pennsylvania, and Colorado, the two other vessels <>f the squadron. The speed to be maintained is eighteen knots, and it will be the first time in the history ol this country that any squadron has cruised at sneb a speed for a long distance. At .'? p. m. th« crew was mustered at quarters, and the Presi dent, accompanied by the admiral, inspected the ship. The West Virginia is In excellent condition, and the President was particularly pleased with the cleanliness and neatness of her crew. The President is in excellent health and having a smooth and pleasant trip. A BIRTHDAY MESSAGE. Congratulations by Wireless from Mrs. Roosevelt to President. Washington Oct. 28.— As socn as the Vest Virg'nia got In touch with the wireless station at Key West to-day th*» rirst message to be transmitted from the shore to the big cruiser was a personal one from Mrs. Roosevelt to tl»a President, congratulating him on the forty stventh anniversary of hi? birthday. This message »vas aent last night from the Navy Department to Key West, with Instruc tions to deliver it to the President at the first opportunity. CAUGHT IJOO MILES AWAY. Washington in Communication by Wireless Kith Cruiser in Gvif. Washington. Oct. SSL—The wireless telegraph Station a» the Washington navy yard was in communication with the armored cruiser Weal Virginia, on which President Roosevelt is a passenger, from 2:07 until 5:13 o'clock this morn- Ing. Th message picked up in <ransmission was passing from the West Virginia to the armored cruiser Colorado, which, with the Pennsylvania, is to accompany the fin»r "nmed vessel up the coast. and stated that tti<- West luuiuii.' I on ••tcutli PRICK FIVE CENTO. A TIE VUIE IS FAPECTED. JEROME CASE TO COURTS. Election Board (rets Report of Coif vention — Other Political Nezi'S. The report of the Republican County Convention, which substituted the name of District \ttorney Jerome for that of Charles A. Flammer. was formally pre sented to the Board of Election* Mr. Ivins cancelled his speaking en gagements for Staten Island, and started on an automobile tour to Connecticut. There was unhappiness in Tammany Hall over the campaign issue gives to the Hearst men by the trip of a number of of ficials and leaders in J. P. Morgan's yacht: Corsair. Mr. Ivins severely criticised the ad ministration of the Charities Department tinder McCarren's Commissioner, Tully. Mr. Hearst, in a speech at a big meeting in Durland's Academy, declared Mayor McClellan responsible for the success >: Murphy's "graft." J* \Y. Osborne attacked Mr. Jerome he cause he found the names of severs! irien more or less remotely conmvtcd with in surance affairs among 1 the District A' r > : ney's nominator 5 ;. A MAY CONTEST A! I HR NOV.! Rumor That Tammany Will AUtM Jerome's Na7ne on Ticket. The officers of the Republican County Con- I vention, held on. Friday night, at wv n the 4 name of Charles A. Flammer was dropped as. candidate for District Attorney, and the name of William T. Jerome substituted, appear- ' befottf ■ the Board of Elections yesterday and formally presented the report of the action of the • lven- - tion. 'The report was* received and filed, but no j action taken. The next regular meeting of the : board is on Tuesday. The Republicans are urg; mr, that a special meeting be ealU<l on Monday - . to consider the case. John R. Vo->ihis. chairman : of the board, is a Democrat, and it is understood '. I that he opposes the plan to allow Jerome's narr* A to go under the Republican emblem. A.« he. will "« I have the power of calling a special meetiiVir ;of,p the board, it is faared that he may take the mat ter leisurely and not call a meeting, but v. ait for the regular session on Tuesday. The Republican organization, however. Is going to exhaust every resource to get Jerome's name officially on the ballot. The best legal advice has been obtained, and the Information j placed before the Republican organization ii ! that the substitution of the name of Jerome for j Flammer Is legal. The Elections Board is bi ! partisan. In case of a tie vote — and this is con ! sidered probable the Republicans will immedi j ately appeal to the court?, and every step is i being taken to facilitate the obtaining of a. i speedy verdict. The certificate. af_namir.at ion of Jerome wu I taken to the office of the Board of Rations : yesterday forenoon by William '" Halpln.pres.i-* ! dent of the Republican County Committee:' j Congressman Herbert Parsons. Henry B. Sthv. i sort and Judge James W. Hawp«. Comml = - ; sioners Voorhis, Dady and Page were present. but Commissioner McGulre was missing. There was more or less discussion of the situation. Messrs. Dady and Page urging immediate ac tion and Commissioner Voorhi> being non-com mittal The case finally went over until Mon day or possibly Tuesday. There was an informal discussion of the sub j ject at the headquarters of the Hoard of Elec tions last night. Commissioner McOulr* car.-.c in and the four commissioners took up the sub ject. While it was not definitely announcer:, it was said after the talk that the board would probably meet at 11 o'clock «>n Monday mo.-n ing to discuss the matter. There was a rumor that the Democrats would not oppose the - > v ■ ins; of Jerome's name or the ballot under the Republican emblem, but that in the »v*nt he ! Is elected they would contest the legality of h'.3 I nomination. This was merely guess work. hoy.; , ever, and no one at Democratic he.ulquarc-: I I would confirm it. Commissioners Voorhla arm McOuire. the Democratic members, were non- I committal as to what attitude they would take I The meeting, it is said, will be open and any j one will be heard. The general Impression :s I that the Democrats will refuse to vote in favor | of the proposition and that th- muter will •>• , rushed to the courts. ; The Republican leaders are confident that taiy will win their point In the end. Julius Mayer Attorney General; Edward 1 ... -•. -in,;, ex-D!« rrlct Attorney William K. Olcott ex-Judje > '->■■ ! hen and other lawyers have advised them thai i their stand Is legal When the Republican or | ganization appears before the Board .>f Elections on Monday it will be with th..- definite i,ii of DEWEVS RICH CLARET WINES ■i V *.y nrfd to th<> enjoyment of voi lr dinner '^ H. T. Dewey & Sons Co. ISS Fulton St.. >'owY»rfc.