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- THE SUN WKDJNKSJLVY; SEPTEMBER' zClSl ' ' . .' "T j
MISS HAliMON ARRESTED. siiTrit orn.irKL.txii's ATronxET .w .. acvvsed Titsrr. I,. lnl n nlisinimil anil Opnt llln rrom a. siiliti-ii l.nnt" Jrwrllfl Mnt Conlord lt diKii'llilx rr llrr tela trier Urine I,o-ltrd lp III lsht, hn l llelraned on Hall, Kloren o 11. Harmon, sister of Juilson Har mon, "'in A'tnrnoy-acncral in 1'rcwl dcnl (' i-v I mil's ('nl)liot, to arroitcil on Mutilj iftonuHin by two dctoctlvc of Cant, jlut.iiikv i :r mi h cliarRoof Menllnirn, dia mond raid pil rim from Oliver M. Farrantl, a jcwi'lor nt I Ms. den lnno. Tncro U no question M tn Vi-m Ilnrinou's not, but It Is declared by her frienN that sho 1 uot rosponslblo for It. Ku cir nettles of conduct bnvo leon noted In her fo tin- put fow month, and, while creat j boikl, her friends and relatives nr not ptaV.T strFtUnl. jtl llirmon, although appronchlnc hor flf Oftti year, is ft tail, tlendcr, and uttractlvo from in !". didn't miuo tho slightest sus picion 11 tl.o clerk's mind sshon kIio spent near ly tweuti minutes looklncovor n tniy of rlucs In Mr I'.irrnnd's Moro nnd then went away will.o u hu iiifr anj thine. This was on Friday ifttrno hi, Mls Harmon had asked to ueo some diamond Tint. On tho tiretoneo that her aiKht was b 1, lio carried tho trny over to tho win dow. W lillo there she tnanased to extract tho opal r lw ni'l conceal It. Her net was not ob Mried hi tliu clerk, who didn't miss tho rinij until Mim U irmon had left tho store. AVhon ho dii no no Us alxenco ho told Mr. Farrand about what h id happened and thon'scurrled out after the isoinin. He cauRht up sslth her at llroad wit bur didn't speak to her or ciuiso her arrest, h iiiit nu certain cvldcnco of hor guilt. Jlis Harmon went on a Droadway car to Tssentj-tlfth street, ami tnou, walked to hor bwidlntf house at 3S West Tisenty-llfth street, I where she lives with her brother, Kugcno M. I Harmon of the Arm of Seymour dllnrnion, pat I nt lawyers at -7' Pino street. Tho clerk fol I lowed, and, has ins located tho woman, returned to tho Maiden lau3 utoro uud reported to Mr. I Farrsad. I The lietcctlvo rturcau was notified on Satur- I dsy, an 1 tno detectives, accompanlod by tho I clerk m ho had ttraecd Miss Harmon, watched I tho house until tho woman ;eamo out. They I followed her to several jowelry stores, and I Anally to the shop of Hamrich A. Co., on llroad- I way, near Kljjhteenth street. After she had I kit there tho dotecttvoa entered and ascer- I talned Uiat sho had displayed a diamond and I opal rinn to a clerk and naked to have another I opal substituted. Sho was adslsod not to E bare tho opal chanireu, the clerk assuring her B that It was us nood a one of the sizo as could I be obtained. Here tho detectives Urst learned I the namu of the woman they were after. Sho I rave her real name to the clerk. Instructing I biiu to Inform her if ha got hold of any pret- I Utr opal than the one she had in the ring. I Acting under instructions from the detectives I the clerk wrote at oif-e to Miss Harmon asking I htr to call on Monday with her ring, as they I thought they could niuke a satisfactory change I In it. Miss Harmon called in compliance with tho request, bringing tho evideuce of her eullt with ncr. Tho clerk parleyed with her nntii the detcctiTes arrc-ted her. The wo- run broke down completely. Ftrst she said between hor sobs that the ring had been given her. 1 hen she gave two or three other explana- tiont of her possession of the rlnsr, and unoily Vtcaoie hysterlcuL Miss Harmon was taken to the Jefferson Mar I ktt Police Court and remanded to the prUon to await examination to-day. She gave her canie as Fannlo Harrison, and her address as U3 West Sixty-ninth street. She declined to talk to anybody, and seemed satisfied that her Identity was not known. No one appeared to to on her bond, and sho sent do messaged to tar one. Jl eamime the police had notified the woman's friends of her predicament, and yesterday Law yer John S. Seymour, her brother's partner, and Mrs. Paul V. Schoen of 1H Park uve- cue, a life-long friend of the Harmon family, called at the Jefferson Market: Police Court. Mrs. Schoen told Magistrate Cornell that she would give hall for Miss Harman, and after the preliminaries hid been attended to the prisoner waa allowed to go away with her friends. Mr. Seymour said to a reporter yesterday: "The case is a most unfortunate one, but no one who has seen Mlsa Harmon and knows any- thing of her condition can doubt her irreepon- ilbillty. She is a physical and Intellectual wreck, and she could not be heltf responsible if the committed murder. Mrs. Schoen, who bailcdSier. Is a physician, although aoVa practlc utg one, and knowing the family so well, has kept a careful watch on Miss Harmon. She knew jnst what was the matter with her, and that her trouble waa apt to lead her into tho commission of the moat astonishing acta. "Uesldea this. Miss Harmon has neen a great nfTerer from insomnia. She has tried hard to combat it by physical exercise, such aa getting Tip at 5 o'clock in the morning and riding a bl- cycle to Coney Island and back, but has not ncceeded In curing herself. I met Miss Har- cion only once before yesterday, bnt I have learned from several sources of her eccentrlo conduct since her trouble began. Mrs. Bundy, the keeper of the boarding honse where she lived, noticed It, and Is not at all surprised at what has happened. ".Mr. Judson Harmon has Just telegraphed me that he will come on from Cincinnati to-day, and I expect Mr. Eogene Harmon, my partner, to return from Washington to-day. Sir. Jud- loa Harmon tells me that his sister has been treated twice for nervons derangements." -.il'3 Harmon, together with a man named Biggs, a nephew of Mrs. Schoen, conducted a J pa;ulne known as the Owl at 3 union square. Mlts Harmon had $2,500 invested in the maga J cue and was the secretary of the company. It is likely that the Grand Jury will decline to indict Miss Harmon. I SOT BPIB1XUA.LISTI SPECIALIST. BtMleal nrilnsM In tbe Ula-clas Will Caa Uoih Out or Its AtmaapBvr. In anything but a pleasant frame of mind Dr. Isabel H. Heath, one of the witnesses for the coatettanu of the will of Mrs. Elizabeth Pendle- tea Hlggins. which left to her husband $3,000, to her brother nothing, and to Dr. Edward E. Barns, his children, and a number o( charities the ball of 300,000, came to the Surrogate's Court yuterday. He had read In tho morning papers that be was a spiritualist, and had to declared hlmulf on the witness stand on tbe previous H day. I "Rotr1 laid Dr. noath emphatically to the re- porters. "Never said such a thing in my life. Il't ridlcnlous. I'm not a spiritualist, nover waa sad never will be." The court ttenographer waa appealed to. and lead from tho records the testimony of Dr. Heath to the effect that ho had been a Spiritual- Utelnco Igfj, "Nover said surh a thing In my lifo," persist- d the doctor, "Youccrulnly said In answer to tho question Are you a Spiritualist I": ' I have considered my elj one ilnce 1WU.' said ono of the reporters. "Oli-h L hi" said the doctor In tones of dawn ln,f,co,I'I'rehenslon. "WatfAaf the question I iS,0!'.-'1", ,ald ' specialist.' " ..TT. i'v.Helli took the stand again and cor al t,?;1.1" testimony In formal manner. Mrs. liiV. 1 l (J hteen. who was Mrs. Hlgglus's "L an?. coiiipaaion, was rccallul to tho staniL I th A" U" ket- 'f 'bo will, kept asking her I r,v,. 1 ' a.' t.of uln periods which he staled she K." M -Mrs. Illgglna raUoual or irrational. ?r.i,""! lhat iIr- I'lgglns uted to have fits of ill f: ,ut "JB rational at all time so far as I n. "It"f" knew. Then the witness Identified I il,. !r"'UurV'.on veral checks as being In f,"";."'"-"iS band, but said tbat In some case .,i1'1Jr t0 " or cash." was in other writing. I aakiii" ou ?er enUr. Harrli'i writing I" "JS'Kwx-f Hughe. I nrirV'' ' "" '":La klm write In Mr. Hlggln' I Mnr'"" ' witnessed two papers." rh. ' himsikcd the opposing lawyers for a I 6 i. ,-(Wiiiiilobyjrrs.Hlgt,'IiisonNot. St!ii? 11 ' 'jahlu lu tho order of Ur, Ednjrl film " '"," ',l tur n bill of sale dated Feb. 1, l(r,i' l""1,". assignment of deponent in .1 eu"1',' "'''l' daiid Nov. 6,18Ud. Mr. Heck- Im. 1,. ""!'." Uui1 "ot "" Papers Inhlspos- 17 "" witness was then excused, and '":""'-' a M. Crosby was called, win, i ,' ,t,at Louversatlon did you have aj ' 1 11" '.'."Viiu lu regard to spiritualism I" ,?? 'Irlli lies, her'" " ",u t" so to a clairvoyant with H,v,'t-!lrnyantl" M u,i , '"""" M idgoKnno, Mrs. Hlgglnt to,. "'ii Hiriiugli this nirdium that sho .... ' '! with hor iliudfnthe.." H tloi L ''' hl' ajy ubout this communlc-a- ?1 p' '" 6,' ba'1 btta BulJ"l by ber father's 'l-e "owns adjourned to Sept, 30. 'rlir arrrtlrd fur Cruelly to a Uorsn. Jsiiiu dlrnton, a driver, who live at 107 "! . 1, not, was held In $100 ball In the H i ' uurl i oalcrday on a charge of cruelty H lu U IjU! ti!" "'rt of the. "ocloty for tho Proven HI 1 ' A111111.1U mill the linn bo J 11 ill" Iui.l i.f Kmt'ilur ninth J 1 ' v '" ' '"""' 't iniilil mil ilr.m u I v. '' ",l'- lliu liurso li.ul soicr.il I ti., ' '" on Its breast and luck ulivru I 'w rt,,""l"eduutLt;inil)lanawuiuuill XIFJJ TOPICS ABOUT TOWN. Tho majority of professional msn of this city who becomo addicted to tho habitual usa of drugs aro phyglcinns. and this fact was rtrlk ingly Illustrated a few years ago by tho suo cos of a young doctor who ha- slnco become ono of tho best known mon In his profession. Vhon he had been out of collcgo for only n fow years a lecturer In ono of tho city colleges do ctdod to decrcaso tho number of hi loctures preparatory to retiring altogether from work. At that tlmo thcro woro throo young physlclnus equally qualified to succeed him, and it was decided that tho choice should ba settled by allowing tho mon to lecture for a cor tJiln period and selecting from thorn tho 0110 whu was uioit successful with tho students. The throo men entered the competition with oqual opportunities, but only ono of them burvtvod. Tho other two fell away through tho habit which has wrecked tho pros liects of so many promising young men in Now 101k who seemed certain to win eml nenco in their profession. Tho ono who did not fall a llctliu to tho uso of drugs won thu plnrp mid tho distinction that followed. scinoly a ear Jiassos without Iho disap pearance troiu New York of eoiuo more or less piiiuiincnt physltlan." said a doctor tho other lay after recalling tho mysterious death of a wiill-knoiMi physician scoral jenrs ngo, "nnd it is usuiill thu uso ot some drug that causes this rctirciiirnt, which is soinctlme-i tempo rary but moro ofti 11 l.vstlng. Cooulno has been 0110 of tho things ery much iim.i1 by them, but morphine, opium, nnd other narcotics aro us much In uso. Tho hublt of using them in tho case of physicians imk tn come from the fact that, kuowlng tho amounts in w hich tho drugs can bo safely uod, thcro Is nocr any doubt in their minds that they enn Indulge thcmsclies modcratoly and with 110 fcur of exec. Another ro.u-on is s.ild to bo Hint plijsiclans know theugrccablo ctrccts from the Jie of theso drugs better than porsuiH who lmo never had cxperleiicu with thoin. What ever tho causes may bo, tho truth remains that no class of professional men producos so many lctitns of theso drugs. And tho more surprising featuro of tho whole alfair is that they aro tho men who would in tho ordinary ioure of ntrnirs bo least expected to leld to such temptations." Iho decision ot tho Prlnco of Wales to visit Murlenbnd agiln next summer Is likely to bavo Its etfict in Nuw York, remote aa tho placo nnd dUtnnt as tho date may bo. New Yorkera who go to tho foreign spas for tho remedies lhat nro to bo found at Cirlsbad or Mnrlenbad liavo Usually selected tho former place be cause Mnrlenbad, whatever else It may be, has never been regarded ns fashionable Tho waters thoro aro regarded as much iniii-e edt'e tlve than thoio of Curlebad for certain cures, notably obusity, but the modish people of this country, as well ns thoo of Kurope, hno al wnjs clung to Carlsbad and givcuit thodlstiue tlon of their preference. With tho Prlnco of N ulcs In his Incognito of Lord ltenfrew pro nouncing In favor of Marienbnd, thero is cortiiin to bo a chiingo in tho social character of tho place, and it U not probable that this will be ignored by New Yorkers who aro going to one of these spas. Kven If the Prince of Wales was never able to make it fashionable to bo tat, bo will undoubtedly bo capablo of making u placo tho correct one in which to get thin. "It Is just such weathor as thi," said a man In the lobby of a Broadway theatre last night, "that makes thcatregolng is unqualified pleasure here, so far aa tho atmospheric conditions aro concerned. Now tho temperature of tho thea tres is comfortably nnd tho ventilation good. Within a week or two tho managers will turn on tho tlemu and the same old parboiled, li.lif cooked feeling thu takes posscslou of the au dience during the winter months will kotin. There is nover any escape from that until the 1st oKJune. when again the steam is turned oil. It will never be abated or varied during all that time. To the men in charge of tho next lug of tho theatres there is no middle courso. hen audiences need air in tho wintertime thero Is no easier way of getting it than by opening tho doors and allowing tho cold wind to blow on the back ot their heads. It is the absence of the steam that makes this sen son the most agreeablo In the year for Iho theatregoers, so far as their personal comfuit Is concerned." One youns woman who figures as a conspicu ous member of on imported beauty show is not at all popular with her associates just at pres ent. Professional jealousy has nothing to do with tho present disfavor in which sho is held. None of them has felt tho slightest twinge of envy because she took luncheon with a ballet dancer and had the function described and Illustrated. Several years ago some of the same women were playing in a Western town, and they were Invited to a teml-publlc enter tainment at a club which had considerable social pretension. Two of them went with the men to whom they were engaged, and they were very cordially received by tho women who were in charge of the affair. But it happened that notning like equal cordiality Cad been shown by another young woman in the com pany to a young resident of the Western city who had been very attentive to her. So there was a great uproar In one newspaper over the fact that the actresses bad attended the affair, and they would have been put into a very em barrassing position had not the women in charge said that they would always be glad to receive girls who were to well bred and con ducted themselves with such propriety. Tho men of the company took a very different viow of the matter. andtnere were tnreau f violent protest against the newspaper article. Now the unpopular beauty has distressed ber asso ciates by receiving with every appearance of great satisfaction tho attention of the young man who caused all the trouble. He is in New York, but her comrades in the company fall to Mnd any excuse for what they call hex dis loyalty. Tho young woman who utilized a hatpin to scatter the crowd about a bargain counter may have got elbow room enough ;to make her temporarily comfortable, but she gave a mighty Impetus to the growing distrust of that article of feminine wear. It Is more harmless in many respects than the woman's parasol, which loyally sticks the ends of the pointed ribs into tbe eyes of men only, and compared to the broad rim straw hat, which waa popular several years ago, tee hatpin Is almost Innocu ous. New York has seen Its tragic possibili ties only In thoo caos In which It win re vealed in iho police courts as an Instrument of feminine vengeance generally directed tnwnrd one of tho namu kcx. Anything to unroiiiantlo as the use In clearing owny thu throng from a bargain rounter Is quite unprecedented. In tho meantime tho ntylci of women's headgear dally continue to tiiiiKe tho hatpin moro necoi nary. Tho sailor warly alwnjs ncids It, and tho big h.itx, which aru Indlcutlng In tho shop windows a contlnuanco or their fnvor through another winter, need It more than any other kind. Posnlbly Iho only hat which iIimm nut require It is jut tho mrt of hat which no wo man nowadays will consult to wear ko lung ns bho is in thu st In. 'Iho Milunblu jonulli-il lint pins, popular iucral yearn au, nn nut indied so much In demand, but tho umount of money nlromly invc on In tin 111 is likely to help iho jewelled linCpin. long pnpul.ir. In uplto nf tho occasional iiuibioaks and the resulting protests ugalnst tho fashion. Now'thnt the courts bavo decided that Mrs. Elizabeth Waters Is neither a Blano nor a Buroness nnd that sho nnmt pay f.0 for tho, dis tinction of having used tho namo, tho only muslo hall aspirant that boasted a tltlo Is lost to New York. As Mrs. Waters receives Hi a woek from her last husband or eomo such sum for her support, it will tnko btrlct economy for several weeks to suo up the amount of tho flno Imposed by tho court. Just now Mrs. Waters Is dancing in Paris, according to reports from that city, and the courteous use of the word dancing is bolluvod to describe tho same remark able g)muastlcs which she exhibited here for a brief and joyless period. But her talent n'o suld to be appreciated there, although there was the same obj lion to the use of tho family namo of her second hutbaud that fchu cneoun teied hero from lelatlios who were uot sutU find with tho artlitiu distinction that the was bringing to it. It munt hao boon hi uicfiil to hor at tiliioi otf thu stage as nho lias found it In her iirofcsrlonal labor. When she dined with tho King of s'lain, fur lnstuute, thu ownership of a title cicn ho modest as that bho assumed mutt have relieved the einburrasmcnt nf a prcnenUtlon to rojalty. Tho talonts of Mrs. Waters aro said to have been greatly dovrloiicd bv her recent studios abroad and the fact that sho has boon In ono theatre for two or three weeks would seem to Indicate tho posslblo truth of that story. Permanent Injunctloa Affalost a Preacher. COLU.MHIA, 8. C, Sept. 21, Judgo Townscnd of tho State Circuit Court bus made permanent an injunction prohibiting tho Itov. Choice II, Lee from preaching In nny Baptist church. Tho petition for the Injunction was made by the congregation of a church from which Lea wus expelled for Immoral conduct. Ho went to an other church. vVvvVvvvvvVvvvvvv! ! Look m the I Telephone i Directory First $ 1 HIGH FENCE UP FOR SPITE. IT DAItK KXS THE WISDOM OF NllS. I'll ASK' S nUXLDIXO. The nrldi. Who Dulll It, day Mrs. Frank TeaaaU Threw Thine Onla Their Pro. rtr "HuaplLai" Painted aa lb Fuc la rrent or Bach or lh Vive Frank Window. Bloomfikld, N. J., SopL 21. Ono of tho high est sptto fonces In this Stato has just been crcclod In this town '.by Mrs. Chnrloa Hcrold botween hor property and that of Mrs. Wil liam Frank on upper llroad street, Some tlmo ago Mrs. Frank hnd a store building to put tip, tho front of which canio to tl.o sidewalk lino and shut off tho low from ths Hcrold resi dence. Tho store and uppor floor were lately occupied by Frank Kopperman, a grocer. Tho fouco is twenty-seven foot high and forty-llvo foot long. It is about threo feet from tho Frank houso on tho front, and a spneo of about tw elvo Inches Intervenes on tho rear. It id painted blick on tho Frank sldo nnd tho word "hospi tal' Is In whlto letters In front of each of tho flvo window. Tho result has boon to entirely closo off tho view on tho north sldo ot tho Frank house and to darkou tho rooms. Tho splto fence Is all on tho Horold property, but closo to tho dhlslon fenco. Ml US. UEHOLD'S VKNCK. On tho insldo of tho fenco. to tho rear, long sticks hao been nailed to the high posts so that they come directly over tho division fenco. The result is to, prevent tho opening more than half way of the blinds on thu Frank hemic. About live feet from the ground is 11 "poop hole," closed hy a door about olghteou inches snuare, whlih opens from tho Horold sldo of the fence. Victor Hcrold, Mrs. Hcrold'a son, says It was put In so that ho could look through and see that nothing was hung on thu fenco. Tho "peep hole' Is directly opposite a window In tho Frank hou-e. Tho fenco wns built by Victor Herold and ho made life In tho neigh borhood mlserablo by getting up at :i A. M. and hammering away for about threo hours at the spite fenco before he went to liLs regular em ployment. Victor Horold says tbo fence was built be cause the tenants In tho Frank house were con tinually throwing things out of Ilia sldo win dows onto his mother's Droocrtv. and especially on tho front stoop, ihe word "hospital" was Painted on tho fence opiosty each window of tho Frank house becauso Mrs. Konperman nnd been a nation: In a ho-pltal and Charles Hcrold had died in a hospital; uud Mrs. Kopperman said that tbo elder Herold nas crazy and that was tho reason that he hnd boon sent to an in stitution. It was with the Idea of kouplng Mrs. Kopperman in mind ot her Infirmity that Herold had the word painted on tho fence. Mr. and Mm. Kopperman declare that they do not knnw why the icneo was erected, and tho onlv reason that they can give Is that Mrs. Kopperman was In the habit of hanging tho bed clothes out of tho wlndo.v to air in the morn ings. Tho Koppermans sav thit they are going tn mow away, unyhnw, and they don't care, Mrs. Frank feels ory much hurt by the action of tho Uorolds in building tho fenco, and she cannot understand wbvthoy desire to in jure her property, aa it will be hard hereafter to get a tenant, he Is to consult a lawyer with a view to ascertaining whether sho can not get soma relief. O.VJirD.1 SIXKS AT II VIC HOCK. With a Saddea Careeu the Take the East niter In al Her Port Carco Purls. Tho Clydo line ateamshlp Onetdi, fr-m Wil mington for Boston with a general cargo, con sisting chiefly of cotton and lumber, put into this port yesterday with a heavy lUt to star board. She ran into a storm otf the Jerccy coast and rolled ber cargo loose, Nearl all of it waa stored between decks. Her lower bold, It is tald, contalm-d very little stuff, and sho was Inclined to topheavinoss. Sho came up to tbe Clyde line dock at tho foot of Dover street and waa moored alongside the steamship Sem inole. Stevedores went to work taking out cot ton from tho starboard cargo ports to right the vessel. Sho came up suddenly and careened away over on the port tide. Tho cargo ports on that sldo were open, nnd the wont over so far thu the Eist River poured Into hor hohL Hawsers were made fast to her foremast and bltts nt her stern and passed to tho doolc ot tho Seminole. They somewhat rcsminod her tendency to turn turtlu. Meanwhile the long thoremon at work on hor scrambled to her upper dock. She began to sink, and in an hour ncr keel was In the mud of the dock. !rho lies with a slight list to port, and tbe water colors her upper deck from the port rail lu amidships. A wrecking barge was alongside the s ip he fore sho bad touc ed bottom, nnd muihof her cargu was lightered wbllc she was settling. All hands had ample time to leave her. Sho curried no passengers. Sho will bo rinsed to-dy and will be put into dry dock for an overhauling. Tbe Oneida was formerly the British steamship El Cailao. Sho measures 1IU8 tons, and Is one of the smallest of the Clyde line's fleet of coasters. KISO WILL COXTBST KXIIETI. In. Bat Adjaaaed In Csntrmpt rr Palling to Obj a Court Ordrr. NKTTPOltT, R. L, Sept. 21. Tho case of Eu genia A. Webster Boss against the Probate Court of Newport In the Klngwlllcontcst wus resumed bforo the full bench of tbo Supreme Court this morning, and by noon the easo had been practi cally settled, when Mrs. Boss was adjudged in contempt of court for refusing to obey an order of tho court requiring her to furnish a bill of particulars of ccrtnln facts, 'lhecouns-d for the Kings then proved tho nppoimmunt of Uoorge Cordon Klngns administrator of tho es tate ot William II. Kin by the Prohato Court, and judgment was entered continuing tho ap pointment. This brings to an abrupt closo thn will con tost. It Is not knowu what luovowill bo mado by Mrs. Boss. Mrs. Boss was soricd this noon for tho first tlmo with wipers enjoining lir from attaching in Hboilo Island nnj of tho King prnporty, ur in nny wny interfering with the distribution nf tho estate here. Mis. Itnss. with Mrs. Hood and Bishop Biirgixs of Illinois, nrrlwd hire thl morning nnd -mppid .it the llirtuiinn House, locking thun-eiu's up in lliolr mom. Two drpiitv shcrltt soon nrrhcil. To 111 old trouble, Mrs. King's counsel hull her accept sen ice. nin nu snow .1 noMAS'a lettehst Charlr Gilbert's funnerllon With Or. Ilun ton' Illvurrn Case. Dr. Mllo M. Duutoii's action for an ataoluto divorce from Nina L. Dimton, which has been on trial for two days boforo Justice Werner In the Supremo Court, wns concludud jestcrday, and tbi Jury, not having agreed after being out about an hour, was directed to bring In a sculod verdict this morning. Dr. Dunton married the defendant In 1B70, when sho was 10 years old. Ho I about thir teen year her senior. He ehnrged her with Inti macy with srvoral men, but grounded his iai,o mainly on hcrionduit with a man ho found In Mrs. Dunlon's room at midnight, and who wild his mime wus Henry White. 'Ihomis B, Kii.'crii, who nad a room ill the Dunton house hold fur bon ml ye.us, was with the doctor when beilUioicred NV bite. A lot ot loiter which Itogors saa ho wrote at Mrs. Diiiiluu's illLlallou to a 1111111 iiiiined C'bnrlc-silllborl, and which are of nn iiffuitjun ute nature, were put In evidence. It appeared that Mrs. Dunton had a quarrel with lillbert. and Dr. Dunton said ho received the bundle ot letters by mall. Uroc-k Lander. Stiufoiid, N. Y Sept, 21. Tho marriage of Mlsa Charlotte Kuium Langlrr, sciond daughter of N. I.-ingler of St. John's pUco, Brookl) u, and V. Anthony Brock of Jersey City, took place hero nt 10 o'clock to-day In tho Church of tho Bacrcd Heart. '1 ho ceremony wus performed by tho Itev. Father Patrick Livingston, and was followed by a (clobratlon of high urns. Miss Josophlno Langlor, a bister of tbo bride, was maid of honor, and Misses Lottie and Annie Bodovin were Hon or girls. Frank Brock of New York, a cotulu of the bridegroom, was best man, uud A. AtthtsQii and Lawrence P. L ingler were ushers. After the ceremony a wedding break fast was served. COWPERTHWAlf'S HtLIABLE Hcst t.ai,ty GAMPEfS. All Wool Ingrain Carpet, AO rl. per jard. . I.IMi ( lll'UIT, 19 Hwl ltk aiiaol. r 1 BaBBauiaeBaBanB-B----. "Facts nml Figures" is tbo name of our Fall book. Tho "facts" are how to dress; the " figures " nro two kinds: numerals prices, and human figures pictures. "Write for it. Fall overcoats are cut shorter than ever ; our prices are cut ac cording to tho cloth; $12 to 30. We clothe the boy nnd clothe him best. Rogers, I'het tfe Co. Prtnce and Droadway. Warren und ltroadway Thirty-second and Uroadway. 1-LEAS CLOSED THE CttVItClt. The First Preabjlerlan Ltuitlce la Brracme fthut Tor )iiuiljtallon. Syiucl'sk. Sept, 21. Little clouds of smoko pouring from tho windows of tlio First Presby terian Church yesterday noon resulted in a quick call for the Fire Dopartmont. Tho crowd that colloctcd saw the tiro chlof enter tho build ing, but only to come out again coughing and strangling, and oruor the apparatus back to tbo engine bouses. Curious persona who could not understand why the stateliest church In ?-yractiso should bo allowed to burn uubinderod iuostigntod Iho matter, and discovered that fumigation ot the building waa in process. It was given out on short notlco late on Satur day night that no services would bo held In tho church on Sunday owing to repairs. It was learned that the only needed repairs were tho burning of sulphur in lirgo quantities in 01 cry part of tho edifice. Tho churoh was thoroughly overhauled during the summer, anu th curpotx and cushions sent to 1 clo.iner. When they came back they woro full of liens. This fact was communicated to tho trustees, who notltled tho pastor, tho ltov. Ueorgo II. Spalding, D. I)., that no services could ho hoid on Sunday. Where tho ilo.is camo from no one knows. It Is known only that the placo was In fested and that the Ileus ivoro act lie and humrry euough to put a congregation to rout. The trustees suld to-night that the sulphur had done its do idly work and that tho Wednesday even ing p raj or meeting could be held safely. .1 TE1SDICT THAT KILLED. Old Partner Seaman Cave Vp niiiD the Breach or Promise Hull Wrul Acalntt Ulm. Rochester. N. Y Sept. 21. Upon, loarnlng that a Supreme Court Jury had found a verdict against him in a breuch of uromiso suit Alvin Seaman, a wealthy wldoncr and farmer in Thurston, last evening dropped doad while eat ing supper at tho home of his daughter in that village. Nellie French, a pretty young woman who had known Seaman for two )cars, wus the plaintiff in the sutt. She doclared solemnly that Seaman had gi en his word of honor that ho would take ber to te his bride. Two mouths ago sue uudcavorcsl to hold him to his prouuuo and lio rejected hor. She then began a suit for $10,000 duinagos. The case wa bitterly contested, and tho Jury found lis verdict yesterday alter a week trial. Seaman was 7-t cirsoid, and tho plaintiff "'X Farmers from alloier the coutilr) attended tho trial. ThccAsowJS tried before Justice Wer ner, candidate for Judge of the Court of Appels, and at ono time tbo neiiiou-truiion of excite ment was so great that the cnurtrooiu had to bo ele-ured. Last night tho nous that tho jury had found for Miss French in tbo sum f i'l.iioo was coneed to Seauiau. Ho was greatly shocked and turned tleithly palo. A nhj Mclan was suiumunril, but before ono urrlicd c.im.in was duad. Heart dtsrudo Is assigned as the cause. An autopsy will bo held. it A II IX E IXTf.L LIOEXOE. WS1ATVRC Al.MCSAr' Tills DAV. Suarttta.... 54iSunieu 3 67 Moonrlsta. 118 man warm -tins dat. Sandy Hook. atOuTttlM i 10 UU Otto.. SOS Arrlve4 Tiunav, Ssct. 21. 8a America. Pearc. London Sent. 0. Ba Brilliant. Ki-lli-r. Hollenlara. 8a 1 lawar. Davit, hoodon St Ardanihu. Walker Port .Maria. Pa HrtMiterftaieti. Mnncs. Antwerp. 8a LanM-ll. Triiianian. Hlo Janrlro. ta hi Itm. (julck, ." orlrant. 6a Onrlda. maples. Jacksonville. Ha City of Birmingham. Ik rg. savannah. 8a Lauipaaaa, lUrstnur. cl ill eaton. Ka 1'rlDOra Aane, Itiilphrrs, Ncrfolk. 8a Benefactor, Hate. W llmlngton. Ship Harlaml, Johunm, Cap-i T iwn. lr or latrr arrival! ur Pint Fata 1RK1VKD our. ft Teutonic, from Sew York, at Qusenitown. 8 Maasilain, from .Sctv urk, al Itotlerdanu SMUTCH Sa Patria, from Hew York for Hamburg, raised ths Lizard. SAiisn mon rokxms roars. 8a Saala, from Bremen for Sow York. bailed rao uiMUTic roars. Sa Tallahassee, from bavaunth for New York. OCTOOIMl STSAMSIIira. Ail If To luu. Xtltli flour. Vritfl V1H1. M. toula, Bmithmnptnu. 7 00 A t In no M Wealenilaud. Antwerp. 11)00 A It lSflOM Britannic. Liverpool u Oil A M WHOM brlin. JUvau.l .. . 1 00 1' .M II oil I'M hi li.luolo, Cbarlrstull Hun ' SI Ran ltaroos, Malveston. ' 00 u IrranadJy, clrenaila IV 00 M 00 1 M Sail To-Xorroie. N'nrmannla, Hamburg 7 00 A M 10 00 i. M Orinoco, Bermuda 100 I1 It a (10 I' M Niagara, Nawau 100 111 ami 1' M C'beriikee, t'iiarltfttoii Quo 1' M Kl Dorado, New Orleans ,1 m p i Ardandhu, Jamaica M nil i 11 0 00 1' SI .Villi trnfuy, rji. ill. Amalft, IVmam'Mico lu 00 11 g 00 P M Colorado. Brcuuwlclc a 00 I' Jl UCOUISO STEAXSHirS. Due TW'iii, Arka , Olhrauar Sept S Selnia Ulbrallir bept S I.auntitou Hamburg bept a Hobawk lutldnu brjit 10 CuriuarlUeushlrii .(libra tar Sopt 7 HoUtilil Sanla Martha h.plli Cherokee , Ja ksonilllo hi it 14 Ualesllo LDorpool ,. SijiILI Edam . .,.., . Al'ieleMnm ,,,,, bcttl ruldn Hlirullar vnl 1.1 AlllTlka CoMuhiiitnii Ptpt 7 iladUna M.Thouiai , Kept 17 tluanca Colon hept 13 Vut Tliurul.fj, Stlt tH. Andalusia llumburg .....Hepin Braiueu ., Bremen , Hapt 11 Kioelslor Nuw Orleaus hept 17 AuJts Port Union Kept la Chum he Jacksonville. htpt 0 Kacoochoe ....bavouuab bept tfu Hut rinini, seit. at. I.uoaula Liverpool 81' tit 18 Columbia. ilauiburit Sipt It) LI hnl .New Orluuus Nipt ID gansaaClty hanea Kent 1 1 Ohio Hull (HptlO Amaryllis Ottiraliar. ., !!, u N'or , Ilavro Saul 10 Tallabaasea , Savannah , Uepiill lua iullirilai. .Srjil. Si Paris,.,. .... ., Southampton Eept 18 lu AunJui. Sept. UO. Kaiser WimderOrosse.Southauintoa Sent 20 La Champagne Havre Iberil la Justin I'ara Setit II I'nlorla, St. Ihouiaa. ,,... .'iri.t it lrouuols Jcksounile.,.,..,,...bci.t .'J I flue juiolai;, - ;( J 7. Mobile. ,,,,, . Iondou r,rI, 111 Viler . . . Bllllliu . hem i ltle Ir.cip.iol ht.U7 bpaarudani Uoitcnlaui Sl,iii LiuaittAUla aibrallar bei't IJ A"U' N-4U ......."...Bilil- Mendot , bwauno !..!!.. is id I n-mv Bi.Luda, ;,.;;,.bpt i ...?ry. JLJH?-!?. I gw SttbHraHom,, tw SuHlntioM. I SI THE . j I Atlantic Monthly 1 S Fortieth Anniversary Number;, October, 1897 g 1 The openint; chapters of a new story rt1U XKJ ,.. A thrilling story of outdoor life amonc lt I by F. HOPKINSON SMITH: L.alebWeSt lighthouse builders. S 4g I f Two Principles in American Fiction $fc j By JAMES LANE ALLEN jfr Author of "A Kentucky Cardinal," "The Choir Invisible," etc. The first literary essay Mr. Allen has written fr 1 Sit since the appearance of his books. The literary creed of one of America's best-known novelists. &at f gi Twenty-Five Years' Progress in Equatorial. Africa I I By HENRY M. STANLEY j 4g? Author of " In Darkest Africa." The great explorer makes a graphic presentation of the unprecedented devel- & i topment in the dark continent since his famous journey to rescue Livingstone. 31 ? FERDINAND THREE POEMS. HENRY D: SEDGWICK, JR. V f BRUNETIERE, mitcson J Jtofe S M. the wlioUtly editor of "The Hevus des Dtux Gabriele d'AnilUnziO. I 1JN IMondes," whose lectuiei i In this country created Forever and a Day. th Novelist, ftM f Jf w lively an interest, 11 rites on .. sit.., .. ?! (1 iSBi .. . tn er v- ArnnTAT An unuiialrei lew of the literary career of tho Tsiy S ' The French MaSterV Of By M. B. AL,DKICH. most brilliant of the Italun noiellsts and ths jR 1 fe Oa ""'" .aevijr ui theory in htctature that he stands for. To tlilj aflC i SffL oty le; Is added an explanation of his pilnclpal novels, y a' 4 Hemaliesastriliinsexplaratlin of the adapta- SargaSSO Weed. SARAH ORNE JEWETT. Jw f Sj tlon of the Ttench bnjuaco to hlerari uses , and . ",ii,. u -re , t .e . i . j r.i ,,j5 a SJ anal,. .., rrench felicity In composition: By E. C. STEDMAN. SYMaTib-i..lli K ifr 1 T DR TIT SEE stones, which have made her so justly famouv am S A author of " Kwearclics in tho Evolution of the In MajeStV. Martha's Lady, CJ? f S3 Stellar b) stem, mitoson J J A charming New England story. VOL SB The Latest Discoveries By STUART STERNE, HENRY B. FULLER, j ?fif Touchinrr the Historv of author of "nh the iwession," The chit jSu 1 ia A. tt b " n.r v,,,n, ,n ., Duellers," etc., who is Chicago- best known j& I gfc the UniVerSC KATE DOUGLAS WIGGIN, wnter.w.U contribute a paper on lfiL , ajn He explains in tha clearest poialbla manner the author 01 ' Marm Lisa," "A Cathedral Court- The Upward Movement Of J I 7St tremendous ii;nilicancj of Ins discoveries, shiiv ship," etc.,l)i;gins the pi Mication of rUl- 9& 3 WV how tidal raolion has affected the behavior of -, , , . wnl.CagO. & u5 suns and tho structure and motion of stellar sys- IrenelODe S Fl"OgreSS in A itud) of the linjher life of the great Inland me- aZ 2 gJ toms, and explains the light it thiowi on the wl- Scotland tropoha, especially its civic and educational life. ? I t8" UrS,S ' FREDERIC BURK, IV I GEORGE KENNAN, Those who remember the dellchtful narrative of Chik Uniierslty.wntea an educational arUcleif' 1 tho eminent explorer and author of "Siberia and ' ''"'s English travels will welcome Mrs of unusual timeliness on S 1 ihrrtitii oti-n ,.ritMr, " Ugin s ei)iia!ly vivacious and charming account . . . . . TOfe JT. -att a . Cr . . n-ene!ope-, expenence in Scotland. " The Training of Teachers: i i o ,SAan ExPenment m Forty Years of the Atlantic The Old Point of Viewjg ! d Self-Government. Monthly. and the New. $Z ' fijsf Hecrapliicallydcscrilicsa successful effort which J How the wotV ol training is done in the Mass- SK Jl has been made at self government man Asiatic An account of the history of the magarlne and chusetts Noinial i-chools. He compares the i ' TJhJ mining communis . 1 his paper Is a political Its Intimate connection with American letters, mcdiaval tlieolngiral view of childhood and the tEfr study of unusual value and intcmst, showing that Interesting and hitherto unpublished anecdote scientific vie, and describes manv sui living old J8 52 the Russians ate capable of self gov eminent. of our foremost literary men and women. methods in the preparation of tea'chers. JM. tin The Atlantic Monthly, during the forty )ears since its first number appeared uitu articles by Lowell, Erner- J 1 son, Holmes, Longfellow, and Whittier, has been published the larger part of permanent American literature. K . The contents of The Atlantic Monthly have been for forty ears, and are now, the record of the best achieve- I ments and the expression of the highest aspirations of American life. -&j i5 ----------------------------- "ii T j "g 35 cents a copy FOR SALE TO-DAY BY ALL NEWSDEALERS $4.00 a year gK Sample copyfiee upon application rvj, $ t4 PARK ST. HOUGHTON, MIFFLIN & CO. BOSTON, MASS. g I A i) Cfi lQ The First Instalment of Jfj I m SPANISH JOHN I j?. s By William McLennan U t mIMA k This is a novel of adventure, dealing with the fort- sK j JlMmin KSI unes l'le Scotch Pretenders to the ihrone of Etig- y ' V iB A jlf land. The JCtion takes place partly in the army of ft i' VLwi-itNs. "le lne ' Paln operating 'n Italv, and partly In N "i 6' " Scotland. The illustrations, masterpieces in their i - eSSaSBSS way, ivid and faithful, are by i:. D MYKBACH. V t( ,T j . . - y The Strategic Features of tho Gulf of Mex- v ,'. Ico and the Caribbean Sea. Capt. A. T. MAHAN. 0 ' ' n NEW FICTION ): A Strange Tale of Gheel. bv Hezi KiH BUTTERWORTH; Mrs. Upton's y ,' Device, bv John KlADRICK Bangs, illustrated by C. D GIBSON; i Psyche, bv Glorge HIBBARD, illustrated by ALBLRT E. STLRNER ; and A fi Thero and Hero, by ALICE BROWN. k 1 THE GOLFER'S CONQUEST I OF AMERICA Mt$; I I Irll vy C4t)v t J'j By CASPAR WHITNEY it4fp P r. A thorough treatment of the subject, with illus- f CV ' J'J trati.Mis by A. B. FROST. 1 he series of draw ings jsSiI, r&fo. hi j'j Rives Jiar.telcr studies of the humors of b.tJ form l'sSM:.is -j ' in sj'ltin.;, and the correct form in using arious SsfeJwJ" " " k 0 elubs. Ihe leading clubhouses and linUs of the iS" V j) coui trv .ire also illustrited, and portraits of the '-vtu. --z. f. jj champions for iSj5, i&, an J 1807 are given. -TH'-ii-,, " : I The October Harper's k-. 1 M'll -VMIJl . In III." "lli.rllll lil.ll, ' O 1 iiiiiMi iv trlvuii - w ml "Sum si. t," .tl 1111 11 lui." ilnimN Mlli'ii'. lilt it, lilt nt'i as. IlttlVULE AV I l h OMiUUrAlOKV, A almliiu lu vvt til lllritlur IIolitrus lli'slsnn llim Is IlirinlrU. Pvv FuiNCiijd), Oil., Sept, 21,-Ttio Ptato I'micrilty Itcireiitii liclil a blormy moullnu to iluj nml Uciv. lluilil cniiio near Hciiirini; thu ailulitlnii of u iiuitluii tn lucciit tlio ri'oiL'ii itluu ot Director IloMcn of I.liL lllnic'riutui). 'llm trouble) iiruw lUt "' u" altcniril li Iti-uDiit l'liolp to sucuru llirco inunlhs' tncutlon fur lrof, Ilulilen, s liu, l'bcli uniil, I1.1J buried twelvo soarn isllli only onu lioliilny. IIo Haiti tlnit Uolilun conluiiLiluivil rcaisnlnK. flov. lluilil eiitiTcct nt this point nml opposed icraulinirn Ic.ivo of nbbcncolo l'rof. Ilolilen, us bo suiil it would ilvfuit Ilia ins e-btirfiitiuii of clinwsAi:iiliiu l'rof. Ilulilen liniiitflit b) Prof, Collon, l'rof, t'n. iuii lud bunt In lil toii.il ition bouiUMl 111 ssnrU in liiti.tr pliotuni iplis Intel bocii ile'irr.nlid mi 1 nil cieilll tiil.cn fiuni liliu o llnil lio liml lic'iuiiiu niurol) n inoi li mUnl inpy lit. lio iilnoiibiii lud III it Piiif. Iloldvn li.id 110 coiitul liml pl.iti'i for iubiitiou in tlio lunar allim, diplt"lil urotiHt. Moi. lliiiidiKiilxod lli-k'iint l'lielpsof supproa slnir l'rof. ('idtoii' elinru't', mid tlmro nin a llsciy row, 'I'lun lin put n motion tluilliof, lloldi'ii' rislunntlon Im ncc'ciitcd. i III is.m du fcultil. tlioin.li 1'iof, Colluti h rctiiii.ittuii sa Tim nli'olo trouble at I.lcW Observatory U s.ild to binis mil nt llm nrbitnus iouri-o of l'rof. Uoldi n, ss im i Ke'lmrilUj on bill h bull let urn with buur.il iibalalunu tluil nil loiiiniiinlialioii tio Uiii'ii tlioui In I'nrrli'don b) lollor. Till diuto nssiis from ttiouluvrvutory HurnUaui, llarnurd, nud hduelierlo, ull competent men. ltlVOUCED fUOU COWLES, TUB BASSO Xiltti or It 111 Icarlot or " llutilu Umi1 ens n llurrce nuit Alliuuuy, I.lIo V. Cow lea liuu obtuiucd an ubwlulo i dlioiec from KiiKuno I'owjcs, lascd on tliu ru pnrl of uii inui ('. IIkiimi iib referee, Jn-ilio .sim it ol i lie Supremo Court nlki'cil tlio ili'kiii'. Cuw 03, wliulb tliu b.isno of tho liobtouliiii'i, la dill ited in lia III lfo-3H .1 weeic for her b up port mid 10 a. ssoc'L, for thu btipport ot llii'lr bon, wiiobo eiibioil) U kIvcii to Ibo niutliur. '1 ho Uowleau noiouiarilcd in ledU. It ivies, ilieivm tlmt t'owlcs Iinlin ill- wlih Ixiui-i- fiearj in tho full of lr-tlil ('iiiilci Inn rucii k-ittiiii; for i firht i-f inii-i fiuni 'rJim to p'J.iii a hi k. but lid nays be Is llirciiiciii i lib ilinuil iitltctlon, nml h is iiiiiilnii cniitriii I fur Ibo iiuiiini; -.eiinu for four niu'bUn wu k m .irUa wiek. 'Ihe .IihIko Mi)Htliil if Cuwlc-H bliniilil liii nine unablo to eliu; ho uniy move tn reduce' the iilluion.i. ill::iou.-iii S'pt l.ui rr.niford, X, J Hkh- uril A ll,K0biis, i;csl 4u seam. Viilirrul on Tiiurxday aft run in, '-.' Id Inst , at I io. lnli rim'ut prlsi.n- Irulim b am fool of Liberty tt . Nin York, at 3 3D, IIII:tz.-uii bi t ID, nt llimpslrail, 1. I., rtnbrrt biln In bli'U, In UU tuih ji jr. Fuui'ral prliatu. Jutiriuout at Onicnuoad on i'iliit.l.iy. IHbUHll l.KnUriv.l lulo nst Mondar, &pt. iO, 1HH7. iutlio Kith yi'urnf her rij. Ullii llkliu. wlilnit nf Cnruullu lt)ir lii-omsai. Ktuii ral s. ri Ke's will ti In 1 1 on lliur.day morning al I ii n't luck ut Hid Iioiiii of u r son It. Ian , Ubon w r I'bilt Jiihtisnu, 175 '.M n ,i'oiuirtt 11th u hit niK'tit prliatu lulu uoro piiiicrs jilcasuinpy, iii:iiut:. on Monjuy, bon. '.o, i.iii 'A, wifoor Irank N. llictdc'U. Fuiii'rl survlros on Itiurilay, biipt. 2.1, at 11 o.li.ik. at her Uta rttiJcncc, l'.i Untlcy ur, Jiiuiy clly iliiithis. l(i:Ll.l. Ou MiiuJjj uli'lllnif, Sc,l SO, lsl)7, It III ri'iMiiio, 1 LIU Wet I'tli it, south Urookliu, Mlcu.li I Kdlt. Frlnilsaiid ulailirs, aho tbi iiu'IiiIk is of Ilrnncli isii (' K of A , aru reiii tfutlv nn It il tiintii'ii 1 lilt fun. i al. iniTliursIa) i-1 1 ' . "t 10 A M, I lu uii' tost Jlari'i Miirof I... s, u liuircli. mr iii'rc'ourt and Nclsau sis wliin a fob inn bli.li moss will Ui ottind fur in r ,'i-io of tils soul. Inti rini'iit lu Calvary i'i nu n l(..lH.At hcrrcsllin .. tot inili st., Hoho- kru, l'tiniloia Jauu nn iiloon, sslfuof Juliu It WlKiflu. Notice of funeral bricatur. Frrsli Peintl fri'inulnrs opi n firry das In lit si'iir fur hiuliii'tK in I ti-it. -I, s I Itl'.si t llil ll., U J Ciit lluu.t ii -i lork. TIIR fAtoilll 1. fur ic'ttorliin llfv aud color (o tbelialrlsPAItKl.il S IIAlil PAI.SA)! UINDllC01U, lbs list cutu lorunu. 15 ctt. A ' Political Primer 'M OF j New York State and City. f The City Under the Greater New York Gbartei. By ADELE M. FIELDE. With neuncroua maps. Pocket SUr. Prlro T OrnU. Do ou want to be up to date in Stat a and Citj polities amy ' , Aro yon well famllinr si ith tlio pry f . .i .. visions of tho ness-ci if M poMcilfortho tfLl4ru.r, without u f coiiiiiier olootiou? itiK to ssaile- throef ' 1 t back tiles of tbe- pap . i or tbe bulkv volume ou the clinrtcr itself I x You can tluil them all " in uutsboU" In ) tbo New York Political Primer. The book W arranged in the form of ques- i tlons nml nnssscni, Is m Itcoutnlns clear and concisf, and tnont eonseiiieut as a votliiK lustruc- hnndv reference book, tions, districts, a. book to uso with : ' classes, for example, la bouiidurlcis, .luuior Good (toscru- i uient Clubs; inilispen- ; etc., ce,, saiiio to forciiiuera ii ml or tlio sllO ss Ish to boeoiua i; . citizens, nnd, in short, J? New Clinrtcr. to imy ssho huso noS at their lliitrer-tiiis tha details of tlio municipal urcr.inU.it inn. It i Is IhhiiiiI with a lli'.xililo cm or, ntiil though ; the irint h nut lino thn book is f-iuall euoiic;)) to nlit) into tho liockct. Tho uinps aro e'Jic'coeliiicrly valuables. i l.lurn. lMrao, 93 cent. 1 I'om emi i?i'i into it on your way tn husU jj tiiAMOi' the ojjice. It in hiimiij and ixco- J jicn.iiic. i The Study of City Government An Oulllnn or tlio Problems of Jluuliipjel 'Jl Vunctluua. toulrol, nud HrKnulXMtlou. XEAiu.v nr.Ain: f By DELOS F. WILCOX, A. M Ph. D. 1 4, Thu nulhor holds tint Ihol'ltj I'robloniis th A ke) to tbo ituincill.iti' tutiiroof mh nil tinvre-ta in J thl couutrs, nml ho oiler for tbo llul time a Bibtiiiiatiu outline for thu btiitli of the whola muiilclpnl liclil, imllcjitiin; tbc'ihb'f luobltiii In 1 ' order ssith fart nml illuMrailain ulllcli'tit ns ' I liualtt for intulllh'tiit liiluri'btiiml n Kiilde in lb , soureieiif furtlici Inforiiiatlon. llu ilieu'cln ; turn prolilema of function, of cum nil, nml of , i organization, nnd his bonk will bo soi u.eful, Neail ruad), l'rieo-.Oi'. ' The Buttle of Harlem Heights, snnnnaanassnnnBSMnnsnBMsiinasiini 1 1 is mnssl j September 16, 1776. With a Review or the Events of the Campaign By HENRY P. JOHNSTON, A. M . rivtsiui i' HMorv.Collrucvlhi cttv vf Stw lorn, lllustiiiti'il from IMiiitor.inhle N'li'Ws and Plans. Columbia L'tiiicriUy Presi. l'l HIiIrillKl) 11 V ) THE 1GMILUN COMPANY, 66 Fifth Ave., New York TO THE TRADE. j Wo nn i'iim n .1' it u n i ii ii i nil- ' linn or Mr Tl'WS I Ml - ', . ' NEAR A WHOLE CITV FULL. StuliJii.l, riui in l lli.i c ill" ui, will bo im If , October lit. TbtioJlt oil Is uIsj ui'itrlj ll order ' lu uUnmu'c. tl, . IIII.I.IM.IIISI, A to,, I'ublUiliKr, w utti.