il ' ' " THE SON. SATURDAY, ttANUARfr U !&?' T T '
8 A. NEW DAILY,
o ADrziitTisr.it" gets
laynee rrora I'sIhs; the Wartl
In (he THIe or III Mew
h lha Word line 1oiiST neeo
pr U III Cnme Out an Mondcey.
il dcr llio Isstio o the new
thn New York Commercial,
on Monday morning, wna
tho Commtrfntl Adrertlter
through Jnnica S. Seymour,
ho association. An lnjunc
'rom Supremo Court Justlco
. O. ltnjncs & Co., tho pro-
)inpcr, not lo uso tho won!
pnrt of tho tltlo of tho now
etlon Is n tempomiT ono nml
a ntlorncv nro confident that
as soon us they bnvo had A
holr Bide of the caso.
thing nbout tho Injunction
otttrnahlo on Monday. Sir.
t Is clearly tho Intention of
drertteer people to provont
mt tho first copy of his now
licy liuto known for weeks
Commercial was to bo Issued
tho morning of Jnn. 3. Tho
rtlscd throughout this coun
d, furthermore, Jlr. Haynos
taymoiir of his Intention to
"commercial," Yet notliinB
liter until tho very last mo
as served on Jlr. Haynos at
iro 1 o'clock yoalerday after
r. Hayncs not to publish any
of which contains tho word
n for 10'J j oara tho Shipping
tint and .Veto York Price
Sir. Haynes now, has bcou
i this city. Tho Commercial
Commercial and Financial
r examples of the uso of tho
.difi-erfiser pcoplo took nil
t that Saturday was a holl
o would bo no opportunity
get the Injunction vucnlcel
rved their Injunction ut tho
fortunately for thoin they
man of spirit when thoy
s. and all they will Kiln by
ill 1)0 to proventtuolssuoof
ndscrtlseil name. Tho Ario
will como out nn Monday
or's Injunction. It may not
.Veto York Commercial; In
jut without any nnmoat all,
les nro that It will appoar
if Mr. Hiiynos's famous old
ritf nml Co i meretal l.iit and
'urrent. After Monday Mr.
it that hlc right to uso tho
ommcrcial on his paper will
denouncing tho conduct of
tho Commercial sldintiscr.
t no ono know bettor than
:onfuslon and lncom cnlenco
iv on tho failure of tho now
nppenranco on tituo. 0er
is but o been sent out. ho says.
In this country and Kuropo,
'Using contracts havo boon
tcmcnls for tho commercial
m.ulo with somo 7,000 cor
ythlng Ib ready for tho pub
ior, ho soys, ovorythlnp for
:opttng tho lato news being
ir tho press.
Idlculous for tho Commercial
" ho said vestcrday, "to as
f tho word 'commercial' as
applied to publication1", 'lhclr paper is not
tho Commercial, but tho Commercial Adver
tiser, and If they want to lcns.e out part of their
namo they'll havo tolcavoout tho Commercial.
Jlcfnro tlio almndonment ot their other publica
tion tho utlvortlsomunta of tho association
used to read 'the mornln; Advertiser, tbo Sun
day Advertiser, and tho Commercial Adver
I ti'cr.' In all newspaper directories, loo, whero
I abbreviations aro used, you will find the 'Com-
I incrcliil' abbrovl.itcd, and not tho 'AihertUer,'
J showing that tho II rat word Is tibcd merely as
I an adjective.
I "I huo hud a number of talks and consider-
,' blo correspondence with Mr. Seymour on this
, matter. I volunteered to go Into a friendly
action with him to sco nhcthcr or not I had u
right to t.ill my now paper tho AVte York Com
mercial, but ho declined to do this, and ho told
tno that his ns'-oclatlon was considering tho ad
vlsnbllltv of dropping tho worn Advertiser
from their paper and just calling tho paper tho
SYeio 1'orA: Commercial, That was long after
had dec Ided on that nntno for my Dapcr. I
Imagine that now that wo'io taken that namo
y tbey are anxious to uso It themselves.
1 "Tho right of our companv to uso tho word
Commercial' has not been questioned for 10'.!
ycnis, nnd It's a llttln. lato In tho day for tho
Commercial Aden liner pcoplo to complain. It
Is" not our intention to lmrlngo on anybody
else's right". We'ro not starting out on that
principle. Hut wo mean to inalntiln our own,
do matter how hard wo havo to fight.
"Mennncss and splto stick out all over this
I proceeding. Whv, It's an actual fnct that tho
It Commercial Ailrcrtincr poplo trio t to lnduco
tho postal authorities to delher all mall ad
drowsed to tho Xew York Commercial to them.
They wero sat upon hard for this. Desplto It
all you can nnnounco that tho Xew York
Commercial will como out on Monday accord
ing to our announcements, nllbnugh for the Urns
being we may havo to go without a name"
EROADWA r CAllT.EJIOAD cessvred.
CronrfN Jury TCnnte It Indicted for Keeping;
IVlinmir Anar from nM Inquest.
An Inquest wns hold yestorday bv Coroner
Tuthlll and n jury In tho casi of Martha A.
Johnson, 10 years old, of 01 East 1-dth street,
whoso skull wns fractured when alighting from
sv Madison avenuo underground trolley car at
l'J7th stroot on tho evening of Nov. 30. Sho
died nt Ilobohcn Hospital on Dec. 7. Itobert '
McNeill, the conductor of the car, was arrested
at the time and parolod pending tno lncjuost.
Miss Johnson, who was an Knglish girl, had
been In this country only about four weeks.
Sho was an art needle worker, nnd on tno night
of tho accident had just left her uncle, John
Wells, of 381 Fifth avenue. The girl took a.
north-bound underground trol'ey car after leav
ing her undo to go to her home. Sho was found
later unconscious in the street nnd was taken to
tbo Harlem Hospital,: where lt'was found sho
waB suffering from fracturo ot tho bnso of tho
Tho Inquest was called last week, but Coro
ner Tuthlll had to adjourn It, owing to tho nb
eence of flvo witnesses, who. It was said, tho
rnllroad company bad refuted to produce
When tho case was reached lust evening Coro
ner Tuthlll learned that these witnesses wero
After hearing tho testimony of tho dead girl's
' undo, who declared that Miss Johnson wad
not a person who would become easily ex
cited and unhid not huve attempted to got off
the car whllo In motion, tho Coroner said that
It was tho duty of tho Jury to Indict tho com
jiuiy on the ground of keeping Important wit
nejsis away from the Inquest.
Lawyer Kmanuol, counsel for tho Ilrondwny
1 Cable far Company, protested against this,
and said It wits not tho duty of tho company
to produce these witnesses. 'Iho Jurymen found
this verdict without Icuvlnir their Boats:
That Martha A. Johnson oamo to her death
on Dec. 7 at tho Harlem Hospital from frac
turo of tho bnso ot Iho skull, laceration of
brain and cerebral bemorrhago caused on tho
l SOih day or Nmoinbcr, 1807. on Madison ao-
Hue, between l'Jilth and 127th streets, whllo
either stepping from, falling from, or being
pushed from a northbound underground car
of the Fourth nvcnuo illusion of tbo Melio
polltan Street Itallwn) t'omnaiiv, and wo ecu
tare the said corporation for fulling to pro
duio wltncstej who wero on said car nt tho
tlmo aforesaid, and ro'-oinmeud tho Indict
mint of tho euld corporation by tho Grand Jury
Jlr, I.'manuel made a vigorous protest against
tho jcrdlct. Tho papers In tho caso will bo
laid beforo tho Distilit Attorney.
i ltOltlir.D A GAS SLOT MAClllSV..
i Ta I'rorrrdi or IVUUO I'ret of Cm Consumed
on thn lualiilliiirul I'lan InUrn.
( A gas meter with nslol umchlno ntUchmrnt
f at 'Jll West Hlxty.fnurth street wns , broken
) open yesterday morning and robbed of 71ni:5
cent pieces, the prcu ceds of tho consumption of
6,(500 feet of g.n on tho Installment plan, Tho
, robbery was committed In John Irons's pool,
i room, Iroua discovered tho loss nt 1 o'clock
yesterday morning, nnd Biispoctcd two yiiuug
. lion Mtiq hint benii plajlng pool In his placu
i until iiilr'nloht. He reported the run to Polke-
'I man J, J. Flunneryof Iho West hlxty-uighth
street st itlon, who ufterwurd found 'tho men
U iniucruc by Irons In nn adjoining yiird and
,1 jrrmed them. They dcscrlbeil th(iiileltes i s
Mii-hnel MNolljof 211 West Sixtieth stictt
.'"' I houiau Jones of 18 Dlrlsluu uwnuo,
; I eroarrnlgned In the Wot Fifty-fourth
rtrent Court ji stcrilay iiiornlnir, .imi leiiniuded
H 1J Miiglstrale Deuel to give the polko time to
ircl additional evidence.
K fullure or Toronto llralrra In ClulUlnv,
H Top.onto, Dec 31. Tho Army and Navy roady-
H made clothing store is In difficulties, nnd apdl-
H cation has been made to the court to havo tho
r H wulneM wound up. Firms in New York, Mon-
B?Vf.n.4 other cities are among the creditors.
UabUitlet amount to SUQ.OOa
TO COSrSRT EltOt.J.KD TO . ROUX,
This tnnlry, France, Antirmlla, ana CaaaAa
Asked la Join la the MaTenenl.
There has been laid before the ttoman Oatho
llo Archbishops nnd Bishops of the United States
and Canada a rf quest to consldor tho formation
of nfllllated fraternities of tho Archconfratornl
ty of Our Lady ot Compassion, which hai It
hoadqunrters In tho Church of 8U Sulplco, Parle,
and for Its object the conversion of Kngjand to
tho Uomnn Calholto faith. This movement or
iginated with Cardinal Vaughnn, Archbishop ot
Wcstmlnstor, who laid the matter before Pops
Leo XIII. about n. year ago. After careful do- I
liberation, nnd af tor calling into consultation the i
Archbishops of Paris nnd of Autun, tho Pope
gavo his approval and his formal sanction of
special services to be held In St, Sulplce, Parts,
to formally Inaugurato tho organlcatlon of the
original archconfrntornlty. Those sorvlccs have
already been held, Cardinal Vaughan being the
prlnclpnl figure In them, and reading nt them
tho formal sanction and blessing bestowodupon
tho movement by tho Popo,
While France has bcon chosen, form historic
reasons, to bo tho scat of this movement, tho
chief centres of activity nro Intended to bo con
gregations speaking tho Knglish language
Honoe tho nppoal to the Arohblshops and II I sh
ops In.the United States and Canada, Thosamo
nppoal has also gone to Australia, to Now Zoa
land, nnd to every country where the English
tongue Is spoken. It Is an nppoil and not a
command, because, owing to thn peculiar char
acter of themoement, the Poponas expressed
a wish thatoonfruternitles como Into existence
ToluntKrlly.lt at alb
Cardinal Vaughan has just Issued a pastoral
letter, which wns read In all Homan Cathollo
ohurchos In England last Sunday, In which he
describes tho Inauguration of the Arthconfra
tornlty, nnd points out that nlroadv tho Car
dinals ot Paris, Lyons, Autun, Ithelms, of
Mallnes in Helglum. tbo Archbishops of Itoucn,
Aix, nnd Aries, tho DUhops of Montpolllor,
Nlmcs, Marseilles, Orleans. Arms, nnd other
dlotcses hnve taken steps to further tho Inter
ests of the confraternity of prayer. Ho says
that the Cardinals of Paris. Lyons, and Autun
havo Issuod pnstoral lotters devoted entirely to
tho subject of prayer for the return of Enirlnnrt
to tho Itnrnnu Cathollo faith, nnd ho closes by
telling English Cnthollcs that English-sneaking
people In tho Unltod Stntos. in Australia, and
everywhere will Join In this movemrnt.
The mot ctnent is to bo inndo to tako tho form
of nn organized society In different churches,
tho members pledging themselves to prayer, to
hear masses nt stated Intervals, nnd through
tiiclr proper ccclclastlcal head to make regular
reports to Iho hoidqunrtersof tho movement In
the Church of St. Sulplco. Paris. Cardinal
Vnughan. In his nastoral Just Issued, urges tbo
faithful not tn htte tboso n bo are In error, hut
to hatoonly tho error Itself, nnd snys thnt Eng
land wilt navcr ho won to the Itomnn Cathollo
faith by controversy, but bv calm expositions
that sitlsfy tho reason, nnd bv tho prayorsof
righteous mon "which nvalloth much."
Ills said that It is doubtful if any American
Archbishops orlllsbops Issue pastorals on tho
Bubjret. ns tho French nnd Knglish prelates
hive done, but thnt permission will bo given to
form confrntcrnitles in such churches In this
country as may dcslro to do so.
ma nvciiAXAX rr.jiDicx set aside.
o Proor Thnt Widow Foster Punned lis.
rhnnnii and Actively Alienated Ills AflVctlon.
The Judgment giving Mrs. Mnrgorct P. Bu
chanan $50,000 dnmagOB against Ivnto M. Fos
ter for the alienation of the affections of Dr.
Alexander Buchn'nan has been set nsldo by tho
Appcllato Division of tho Supremo Court,
which ordors a new trial. Dr. Buchanan hnd
given property worth nbout 9100.000 to tho
Widow Foster In his Ilfo. and also mido large
prculslon for her In his will. Tho unanimous
opinion of thn Appellate Division says:
"The mere fact that tho husband maintains
improper relations with tho defendant and re
mains nwny from his family docs not seem to bo
sufficient to support tho action. Thore must bo
somo active Interference upon tho part of tho
defendant. Tho fac that n woman Is attractive
nnd submissive Is not sufficient. There must bo
somo evldonro from which tho conclUB'on can bo
drawn thnt sho was the pursuer and not merely
"Throughout the wholo of the complaint the
nctlvo efforts of tho defendant for Iho purpose
of nlienatlngthc nffcctlnns of tbo husband and
Inducing him to ill-treat his fnmllv. and for tho
purpose of obtMntng possession of his property
nro alleged. Thcro Is no proof whatever con
tained in the record to support these allegations.
The most that can he adduced from tbo ovldcnco
olTered upon tho trial (much of which was en
tirely Improper nnd Incompetent) Is that Dr.
Buchanan did leave his family and did associate
with tho defendnnt. But there la no evldnnco
from which a jury could he nuthorlrcd to And
thnt nny criminal Intercourse existed be
tween them prior to tho commencement of tho
action. It must bo borno In mind In consider
ing the evidence that the charges which wero
made and which It was necessary to prove is
against the defendnnt Involved moral turpitude,
nnd no presumptions of guilt nrn to hr Indulged
In unless tho fncts shown nre Inconsistent with
innocence. AH through tho trial of this
ensn It would seem to havo been the Idos. which
pulded the admission of evidence thnt Dr.
Buchnnnn wns nlsn upon trial nnd thnt his doc
Inrntlons wero evldonce ngnlnst the defendant."
Th court says It cannot see bow tho will of
Dr. Buchanan, lcnvlngmost of hisestate to Mrs.
Foster, was relevant because It was not shown
thnt she hnd anything to do with making the
provisions of tho will.
MRS. IIOWET.1. SUES FOR DirOItOE.
The I.atrat Phase or the Trouble Between
tlrrfor Howell and Ills fYire.
Monticei i.o, N. Y Dec 31. Mrs. Howell, tho
wlfo of tho Bov. David T. nowoll, the Episcopal
rector, instituted proceedings ngnlnst him to
day for divorce, chnrging him with ill-treatment
nnd non-BUPport. Four weeks ago sho caused
his arrest and conviction on tho charge of hav
ing choked her, and since that tlmo, although
tho rector has mado ovortures ot reconciliation,
Mrs. Howell has refused to respond. On
Wednesday Mr. nowcll moved his study from
the church to tho rectory and hlrod Mrs. Wilson
to tako cliargo ot the nffalrs of the house, Mrs.
Howoll being 111. Tho following day Mrs. How
ell leaned the Tadv cottage, and with horthreo
children moved thereto. Her parents, Mr. und
Mrs. WIlHnni Snow of West llaverstrnw, aro
with her and will remain until after tho dlvorco
proceedings nro hnd. This action for dlvorco
will do away with tho f.10.000 alienation suit re
cently Instituted by Mrs. Howell against Mrs.
Sninuel II. Oreeno of Montlcello, who, she al
leged, robbed her of her husband's affections.
3MS. EAWJIEXGE SVE1 FOItDirOEOE.
Her Husband Olitnlnrd n puoree In Dakota
and Afterward Alarrlrd Again.
NvACtr, Dec 31, Mrs. Julia Lawrence of
Nynck to day served a notice on her husband,
Peter W. Lawrence by publication, in nctlonfor
absolute divorce. Peter Lawrence and bis wlfo,
formerly Miss Julia ICettcror, wore married In
Njnck on April 12, 1870. Mr. Lawrence kept a
jewclrv store on Main street, but a few months
ngo sold out the business nnd left town, not tell
ing his wlfo where ho Intended going, Somo
tlmnnfterward Mrs. Lawrcnco wnsaurprlsed by
rerolvlng a notice that her husband had ob
tained a divorce from her In Dakota.
She nf I orward ascertained thut her husband
had gone with another woman, and Susie M.
Johnson Is namod as to-responrlent In her suit.
It is alleged that Liwrencennd tho womnn wero
married after be secured his dlvorco in Dakota.
As tho courts hero do not recognize such a ill
"orco. Mrs, Lawrence retained Jurtgo A. H.
Tompkins to institute proceedings for dlvorco io
The Coiulnr lumen al the Mrtropolltan Club,
As was told In Tub Stw. two dances i
wore arranged n short time ngo, to be given
on tho nights of Jan. 4 and 31 In tho an- I
nexof the Metropolitan tflub. There are to bo I
no such things ns patronesses In connection with
these dances, twelvo matrons, prominent so- ,
rlnlly. having mot Informally and decided to give
thorn by way of nn ngrueablo innovation In tho
soUal senkon. There was itbsolutely no ques
tion of cost, carta blnni he on t al point hating
bicn glwn liy tho projectors. Each of theso
matrons has five Imllutlons to Issue, and tho
jiuiir iiiintloned on thn cards of invitation Is
111:30 o'clock. After thlscomo Iho nauieapr tho
following mnlruns who are I olio hostesses: Mrs,
John Jacob Astor, Mrs. I.lnvd Hryi e, Mrs, Stuy
cs.mt Fish, Mth. Peter Cooimr Honitt, Mrs,
W, Starr Miller. Mrs. Ogden Mills, Mrs. .Pen
dleton, Mrs, Almcrio Hugo Pngot, Mrs. Hour
Slu me. Mrs. Cornelius Vnndorbllt, Jr.. Mrs. M.
Oimu Wilson, and Mrs. Hui.ry Payno Whitney,
Hrr, John K. Adams Okaplaln or Ibe forty
Tne llev. John Erskine Adams, pastor of the
ItoHa Street Prcob) tcrlan Church, Brooklyn, has
been nppolnted tho chaplain of the Forty-seventh
Iteglmint, Ho sucio ds the Itcv, Dr. James II.
I) iilliiKton, rector of Christ Episcopal Church,
who resiuuudon account of 111 health.
Mr. Hiiunino IlUt laursrd,
Mrs. Margaret Roaayno of 311 West Fifty
fourth street, who was urrcstcd ou Christmas
Kvo on tho charge of shoplifting at John D,
Walton's dry goods store at 893 Eighth avenue,
wns iiischirged yesterday by Mugistrcto Douel,
in tho West Tlfly-tourth Street Court
Mrs. ltunnne, when oxniiilncd on Thursday,
was defendod by her husband, Thomas II. Bo
na ne, who is a lawyer, aud bj mate Senator
Brier Reviews of Important and Intrmtlna;
In "Tho Ring's Daughter and the King's
Bon," by Agatha Archer (Fowler & Wells Co.),
we have a story that Is told directly and with an
air of candor. When the phrase maker Invented
thn expression, "refreshing candor," ho paid to
candor a compliment that Is not too great for It,
This story seems like a real experience, and It Is
only by a stretch of the Imagination that It can
be made to seem, as a sub-tttlo calls It, "a fairy
tale of to-day." It is roally a novel, but, be
ing direct and candid, It is quite different
from tho novel that Is rcgulntod by art.
It begins. Indeed, in (he form nf a fairy tale.
"I will begin my story by saying that my
heroine, Una Hope, had a noble mother and a
chlldllko father." Tho practiced novelist of to
day, having no Idea of a fairy tale In his mind,
would never begin in this way. He would say
tohlmsolti "Of course. It will bo seen thai I be
gin it so; therefore I do not need to say it." And
thinking blmsolf clever, ho would omit the "I
will begin," Miss Archer follows her herolno
through hor entire psychical development. She
narrates how, as n child, Una threw her fathor's
plpo and tobacco out of tho window, because
her mother disapproved of srooko; how, in tho
light of hor mother's explanation, she percelvos
that it was wrong to lock up the oat in the but
tery; nnd how, when sho had covortly token a
strawberry from a pan in tho cellar, sho con
fessed tho net to hor mother Immediately on be
ing questioned. Things that sho heard sank
doop Into Una's mind, and she hnd a rcma k
ablo Intuition that saved her from many dan
gers. "Do not make yourself too cheap, little
girl," tho rector said to hor, and sho never mar
ried Robert Rupert, who classified things and
compllod data In a museum ot nntural history.
"Cllvo mo a kiss. Miss Hope." Ruport said to
her ono night whon ho had escortod her home.
"No! Good night, Mr. Rupert," she rcpllod,
and sho ran up the steps and rang tho bell
with great decision. Sho was older when she
mot Col. Doubleday at tho seashore. Tbo
Colonel wns employed in somo Government
ofllco In Washington. Ho was bandBomo and a
philosopher. Ho quotod pootry with great
facility and aptness. Genoral opinion nt tho
seashore declared of theColonol: "He's a howl
ing swoll." Ho wnsaflnobnther. Hoapprovod
of Una. Ono day, the Btory says, "tho Colonol
came up suddenly out ot tho water and sat down
beside hor. She smiled nnd bowed. 'Where
havo you boen 1 I hive beon looking for you,
ho said gently, bending over her. Thcsq words
Bink deep Into tbo heart of tho child
woman." They took sun baths together
and plnyod croquet, nnd tho Colonel dazzled
her w Itb his boauty, philosophy and quotations.
Una by this tlmo had come to bo a pretty effi
cient conversationalist, too. She said vory clover
things to tho Colonol concerning Imitation
Wedgwood pottory. Her Intuitions saved her,
for tho Colonol was superficial and a flirt.
Always when her emotions were strongly
arousod sho went away to Bit down and think.
Sho thought the Colonel out of hor heart and
brought a mora mature experlonco to tho case
of Raymond Knight, a middle-aged man, tall
and well proportioned, an expert examiner of ma
chinery for a firm ot Instrument makers. There
can be no aoubt that sho frightened Knight.
The troublo with htm was that ho would not try
to understand mystlo philosophy. Ho was pain
fully unrcccptlvo to tho Idea of Imagination as
tho highest form of Mind. Ho seemed to bo un
able to Interest himself in tho Feminine- Prin
ciple and tho Woman Soul. Una insisted upon
a recognition ot these things. Sho wrote him
an essay utterly upsotting tho philosopher
Bucchner. She gavo him Browning and Emer
son a-plenty, nnd mado him very fldgoty. Once
when ho got cross and Inquired how sho know
something that she had said to him, she replied
that a man named St. John had said it- Sho
sent him poems by Richard Watson Gilder and
stories b Richard Harding Davis, which ho
read dutifully and returned with comments
going to show that his soul had not boon
ponctratcd by tbem. It will bo seen that Una
had undergone a very great mental and spirit
ual development since her affairs with Robert
Rupert and Col. Doubleday. But sho was not
able to transform the nature of Knight, Ho re
mained a mere expert examiner of machinery.
It was impossible, oven with the aid of tho poets
and tho short story writers, to fill him with the
light that never was. He grew peovleh and
finally called Una an old maid. She renounced
him after he had renounced her. Sho thought
long and deeply, as her habit was. Finally
from tho silences the approving admonition
came to her: "Keep thee to-day, to-morrow,
forever, free as sn Arab of thy be
loved." Sho understood. "To be worthy of my
friend I niUBt bo able to do without my friend,''
she said, and she dismissed the hope to bo mar"
rlod from her heart forthwith. It will be seen
from this that the story Is really no fairy tale.
It Is a candid account of a soul chastened and
. purified, and permitted, through ceaseless denial
and endeavor, to rise to the supreme consolttion
of philosophy. If Knight could have been
brought to tho same pass, that would have been,
of course, a double triumph; but he was plainly
n porson upon whom tho blessings of Imagination
could novcr descend.
It is good to read a woll-told story of a gallant
captain of the Bea, and In "Commodore Bain
bridge From the Gunroom to the Quarter
Deck," by James Barnes (D. Apploton & Co.),
we have a story of tho sort told In tbo most
readable and vivid way. There aro good rea
sons why Mr. Barnos should bo possessed of ac
curate Information regarding his subject, and
we do not doubt that this Is a Just as well as a
spirited picture. It shows us Balnbridge as a
boy living with bis grandfather in a New Jersey
town, aud at many Interesting points of his
career afterward. We see him at 15
aboard the packet ship Ariel, Capt. Wal
dron, sailing out of Philadelphia. There he
Is Boon discovered to be a likely youngster.
Beforo tbo Ariel Is four weeks out he can lay
along tho yard with the best of them, and his
quick Intelligence has sorved blm so well that
ho Is no longer accounted a green hand. For
three years ho sailed with Capt. Wnlclron, and
wonoxtsoohlm at 18 ns first mate of the ship
Cantor, sailing In tho Holland trade. Hero, as
noon as ho Is aboard, he tames a drunken nnd
insolent crew, confiscating their whiskey bottles
nnd tossing tbom overboard without ceremony.
Mr. Barnes describes htm at this tlmo as & feet
11 in height, weighing 180 pounds, broad In the
shoulders and deep in the chest, tremen
dously Etrong in the arms and back, and
looking flvo years oldor than his citual
age, Capt. Stebblns of tho Cantor is a man of
unlmposing character, and his crcv are ready
to takendvautageof him, but w' the appear
anco ot Bulnbrldgo tbey nro quick to suspeot, in
their own significant phrase, that there is "an
officer on board." They are made sure of It in
Rotterdam later, where they got drunk and
oorpower the CapMIn and second mate, and
whero Balubrldi onus upon tbem unex
pectedly, knocking tbem right and left with a
pnlrot heavy pistols, and subdues tbem almost
single-handed. At 10 Balnbridge is a full-fledged
commander, A little later we soe him euccemf ill
ly protecting bis ship, the Hopo, against the Brit
ish war schooner Linnet, which has attempted
to stop and board him In pursuance of tho then
formldnblo doctrlno of "the right of search."
Thon wo have a love story, involving the cir
cumstances of Balnbrldge's mnrrlago; then the
Incidents of bis experience In the course of our
trouble with Franco, and then the nnrratlve of
the wholo exciting business at Tripoli. It all
reads like a story, though It Is largely history.
It is admirably told. The boys will read it
with avidity, and will thank Mr. Barnes for
it If tbey remouiber their manners. The book Is
very Interestingly Illustrated by Gcorgo Glbbs
If bo) s nowadays are gifted with an under
standing equal to that which distinguished boys
u few years ngo tbey will welcome the reappeui
ance of Capt. Mayne Held In the series of his
best storks which tbo Putnami are now pub
lishing. Tho "Nitnrod Edition," it is called, and
that memorable talc, "The Boy Hunters," leads
tho list ot the good things that will appear) It.
Let the unfortunatos who have neter listened
to tbo niaglo ot the Captain's narrative uiuke
the acquaintance hero of Basil and Lclcn and
Francois and be happy, Tbeso boys went forth
txam their home on the lower UlstUtlpnl la
search of white buffalo. It ts hardly neces
sary to say that they found him; and It may
even be superfluous to remark that they had
adventures on the way. Tho book Is hand-"
somely printed and Is enlivened by Illustrations.
From tho fact that tho poem "Thrco Women"
W. H. Conkey Company) is mitten by tho dis
tinguished author of "Poemn of Passion."
"Poems of Pleasure," &c, tho reader will not
unnaturally expect It to deal In fulness and
contldeinblo detail with tho art and mystery
of lovo. It Is a fnct that the poets of all ages
have said a good drnl about love, nnd we hasten
to state that, in this Instance, Mrs. Ella Wheeler
Wilcox has in no way overlooked tho Import anco
of this sentiment in Its hcarlnr on our everyday
affairs. In fact, if wo were to hazard n criticism
It would bo to tho effect that theso passionate
persons who figure in horpoctio drama seem to
attach almost too much Importance to what,
after nil, Is but a part and not tho whole of ex
istence. Kvcn Nature herself throws aside that
admirable restraint that makes her companion
ship so soothing to persons of a contcmplntlvo
cast of mind, and. In these pages, seems to gur
gle nnd gasp a good deal, as if under tho power
ful Influence of what tho young women novel
ists delight to write of ns tho primal instincts.
That plcasnnt watorway, Long Island Sound, Is
not frco from tho spoil, and is thus plcturod by
Maurice, a pneslonnte poet who plays a prom
inent part In this drama In rerset
The ocean seems always stern, mascntlne, bold.
The Sound Is a woman, now warm snd now cold.
It rites In fury and threatens to smite,
Then falls at your feet with a eon of dellfbti
Capricious, seductive, first frowning, then smiling.
And alwajs. whatever Its mood Is, beguiling;.
An October day Is "luscious and warm, liken
woman of thirty," while Now York cl y In tho
boat of summer Is shown. In a somewhat mixed,
yet nono the less ingontous, metaphor, as rioting
llkearoystcrlngsorvant girl whoso mistress is
away from homo.
She entertains friends from all parts of the earth I
Her streets are alive with a fictitious mirth.
Bhe flaunts her best clothes with a devll-may-oare
Bort or look, and her parks wear a rloto'is air.
There Is something unwholesome about her at dusk
Her trees and her rsrUens seem scented with rauiki
And you fiet she has locked up the door of the house
And, half drunk with the heat, wanders forth to
With virtue, ambition andinduttry all
Tacked off (moth protected) with garments for f alL
Even tho merry little sparrows join In the
great carnival of unrestrained affection, and we
los.rn that on a certain May morning in Control
Among the green botnehs
The unabashed city birds plighted their tows.
Maurice, the passionate poet, whose namo
rhymes with "police," aud whoso other namo Is
Somcrvlllo, seems to typify the ultimato triumph
of tho intellectual over tho emotional Bide of
human nature. Having failed to win tho nffec
tlon of tho womnn he loved, he retired to a lonely
turret by tho ehorcs of Long Islnnd Sound.
Hero ho unburdened his bosom and poured out
his heart in a series of highly colored songs.
Alsoho dreamt dreams and put them into verso
lu a dream
Uethought my ladje rested by a stream
Which rippled through the verdure ot a delL
She lay like Evet dear Qod I darn not tell
Of her perfections i of the glow and gleam
Of tinted flc-tb and undulating hair,
Of sudden thtjrh and sweetly rounded breast.
Then, like a cloud. As came, from Ood knows where.
And oa her cyos and mouth mad kisses pressed.
Ho, the man who, in tho vision, enruo from
God knows where and boh cvod with such un
pardonable rudoncss, was tbo poet's rival, a
cynical person who in the end received a pun
ishment tbnt he In every way deserved.
But of all the persons of the play, by far tho
most passlonato was Mrs. Zoo Travcra, a w idow
from thn West. "With tho soul of a Sappho
she lit od llkoanun," and Bhe found it difficult.
Everything seems to have spoken to her of
lovo, and even the nolsos Incidental to rcsldonco
in the insufficient isolation of n New York
aoartmont houso wore most disturbing.
The medley of sounds hurt her ear.
Suddrn laughter the cry of an tnfmnti the splash
Of a tenant below In hts bathtunt the? crash
Of strong hands on a keyboard above, and the light.
Merry voice of the ladr who lived opposite.
Theso things were naturally trying, and It Is
not to bo wondered at that, on the ndvlco of the
lady who lived opposite, tho widow should havo
sought tho distractions offered by some seaside
summer resort, and. In tbo end, have como
hopelessly to grlof. The lady who lived op
posite wns, by the way, a not uninteresting
little porson, " Her infantile fnco hid a mercan
tile mind," and her very words clinked llko
small chnngo In a well-filled purse. To the Im
aginative ear tbcre was tho crlnkloof the newly
minted dollar bill In tho rustlo of hor silken
skirt, nnd It Is safe to assume that In her caso
any tendency toward the exhibition of uncon
trolled emotion wns tempered with an admira
ble prudenco and regulated by a well developed
business Instinct. This blitho person is. bow
over, but a flitting figure, seen for a moment
against the darker background of tho drama of
passion and involved Intrigue. At Narrngan
sett Pier tho Western widow, clnd somewhat
Insufficiently In a clinging gown of wot white
silk, had a chanco meeting with tbo cynio In
the surf, and tho meeting led to entirely rep
rehensible results. The two other women of
the play wero scarcely less unfortunate Ono
who wns of a cold and sluggish temperament,
by hor unremitting dovotlan to good works,
drove her husband Into tbo arms of tbo widow.
Ab Mrs. Wilcox sagaciously observes:
Thero aro women so terribly free from all evil
They dJscourago a rasn and be goes to the devlh
The third woman was of a mild and thoroughly
domestlo disposition. She misplaced her affec
tions nnd rrmnlnrd absolutely good nnd uni
formly unhapprtotbeend. The passionate poet
devoted his life to the writing or inflammatory
verso and tonstudyof tho needs of tho deserving
poor: the cynic was shot In the breast by tho
widow, nnd, though presumably suffering great
pain, ho described the unfortunato occurrence
with admirable succinctness.
We parted. This bullet hole hero in my breast
Proceed with the story and tells you the rest.
Bhe smiled, I remember, In saying adleui
Then two swift, sharp reports and I woke In Belle
tlew. He lived to linger on In slow repentance, nnd
ot them all tbo only person who seems to havo
had a good time was the wicked widow. She,
hpwevrr, locd not wisely, but too well, nnd po
cllc justice demanded that sho should shoot her-sc-lfin
tbolnstact. It Is possible that tbo poem
will bring homo to tho roider tho fact that. In
spite of nil that poets may have said or sung,
lovo Is not ovcrythlng. Ho may, perhaps, re
member that even Mr. Swinburne, who,
In the mad, glad days of early youth,
sang somewhat unrestrainedly, has sometimes
turned, In later years, to other things. Patriot
ism, polltltB evon tho pink toes of an Innocent
babe have each in turn Inspired him. But
lovo, oven if not ever thing, Is undoubtedly a
good ileal; nnd Mrs, Wilcox may bo congratu
lated upon the fact that sho has certainly
treated tho subject In n very thorough and at
the samo tlmo a very cntortalnlng manner.
Mr. R. P. Brorup, a Chicago poet who pub
lishes a volume of verso under tho title ot
"Truth and Poetry " (International Book Com
pany, Chicago, lit.) does not conflno his atten
tion to any one particular subject, nor does his
demure and decorous muse move him to medl
tato unduly upon the delights and miseries of
love. Ho chooses rather such themos ns tho
musloof tho human heart, tho voyageof life, and
also eouie of the Incidental advantages of vege
tnrlanlsm nnd total abstinence, Tho ingenious
Mr, Shaw of London, who writes astonishing
plays nnd who, In tbo columns of a weekly
paper, sometimes says very unkind things
nbout Shakespeare, has stated the fact that
ho attributes much of tho brilliancy ot
his own Intellectual work to the rlrcuin
stunce that he abstains from the uso of alco
hol and roast moats. But it Is highly Im
probable that either Shakespeare or Mr. Shaw
could have written anything like the poem
In which Mr. Brorup denounces the demon
drink, or that In which he decries man's
iniquitous practice of laj lug Innocent animals
for tbo purpose ot providing himself with food.
AuuV vjttuttioulatloa of Uia arlll attendant
upon tbo abuse of alcohol, aa Mr. Brorup sets
' them forth, might possibly make any Inebriate
pause nnd consider, while Id a poem entitled
"The Sacrifice" It Is conclusively proven that
no poet or man of feeling is Justified In slaying
his own pet lamb for the more satisfying of his
own Inordinate appetite.
She was not my ewe Iamb, and none bestds her,
That drank of my cup and ate of my hand.
Dot she was a gentle little creature,
As any one may understand.
Drought np with thtt pettlih oars.
Common enough on a farm,
Where the creatures will. In a measure, share
The Ufa ot the farmer and foar no harm.
We will not unnecessarily harrow the reader
by quoting nil the details of tho sacrifice. Ills
sufficient to say that tho poet slew the gentle
creature, and that ho seeus to be sincerely sorry
that he did so.
Hut who will offer It thought er ears
While at his cannlballitlo feast?
It Is only the cold met for his share.
As though there were neither God nor Priest.
Tho fnct that there II only cold meat for the
share of tho cnnnlballstlo toaster upon pet lamb
Is satisfying to our sense of justice. But it Is
not altogether oasy to understand.
Even tho render least learned in these mat
ters knows thnt, as a rule, thero are chops.
Sometimes also hash succulent nnd satisfying
and fortlflod upon occasion by theaddltlon of the
stimulative grcon pepper. Those, howevor, nre
more details. Tho main point seems to bo that
tho poet should stick to tho pon, nnd
never, under nny circumstances, wlold the
poleaxo. Wo think thnt no one will quostlon
tho stntoment thnt a man of kindly focllngs and
of scnsltlvo nature should novor have been
placed in Mr. Brorup's unfortunate predicament.
Perhaps It would bo well to avoid all risk ot
ministering to tho nppetlto at tho exponso of tho
tenderer footings by fixing our affections only
upon such pets as, under ordlnnry circum
stances, are not ediblo. Parrots, for example,
or poodlo dogs.
Messrs. Funk & Wngnnlls publish a useful
studont's edition of their Standard Dictionary.
This has been carefully abridged from tho
largor edition, and gives tho orthography, pro
nunciation, meaning, and etymology of over
00,000 words and phrases, with synonyms and
antonyms. Thore are also nn appendix and
1,225 illustrations. An excellent volume), ad
mirably adapted for tho school, tho office, or the
library and for general popular uso.
Prof. Todd, the astronomer ot Amherst Col
lego, publishes, through tho American Book
Company, a text book entitled "A New Astron
omy for Beginners."
Wo havo nlso received:
"A Bachelor's Box." T. O. Da Leon. (F.
"Chronicles of Break o' Day." E. Everett
Howe. (Arena Publishing Company.)
" Songs of Llborty nnd Other Poems." Robert
Underwood Johnson. (Tho Century Company.)
" Shun ty town Sketches." Anthony J. Drcxol
"8unny Life of nn Invalid." O. Howard
Young, M. F. S. H. (Author. 230 Asylum
street, nartford. Conn).
"Just a Summer Affair." Mary Adelaide Kes
ler. (F. Tennyson Nccly.)
"Petronllla, tho Sister." Emma Homan Thay
er. (F. Tennyson Necls ).
GROSS-TOWX TVWEZ HOItnfOB.
Organ In .Tew Tork Arier Three nave Deen
Made In llrnoklvn.
At William strcotand Mntdon lano a hole Is
being drilled under tho direction of the Now
York, Brooklyn and Jersey City Terminal Com
pany. Tho actual work is boing done by the
American Diamond Rock Drill Company, 120
Broidway. of which C. H. Tompkins, C. E., is
Mr. Tompkins Bald yesterday: " We havo been
drilling for tho Brook!) n nnd Jersey City Ter
minal Railroad Company for threo months In
Brooklyn and In this city. Wo havo borod three
holes In Brooklyn, ono at Fulton and Clark
streets and two In Furman street, near the
river. After wo have completed this boring
at William street and Maiden Innewe will make
one In Maiden lane botwoon Nassau street and
Broadway, and another at Church and Cort
"We nro boring to ascertain tbequnHtrof the
rock by taking up cores cut out by tl e circular
drill. For instance. In the present boring wo
have a snmpto two Inches In diameter of the
geologic formations for 100 feet beneath the
3IAEIX1: l. ICLLIQEXCE.
uiMATrna almaxac this oiv.
Sunrises.... 7 St P Sunsets.. 4 41 1 Moon sets.. 144
mon water mis nir.
Sandytlook. 3 S3 I Uov.Ial'd. S 04 I Hell ante.. 4 97
Arrived Fridat. Dee. BL
6s Germanic. McKlnstry, Liverpool Dec. 2S and
be Alliance, Peers. Colon.
Be Maori. Knott, Send -rlnnd.
Be Alo-dene, Joues, bhtelds.
Bs Concho. Hlx, Havana
Be KatTlr Prtnoe, oidl-ch. Illo Janeiro.
he Comal, Evans, (ialvcston.
f-e Yorktown, pot-. Norfolk.
Bs Inohmona, Aaliby, Ilattlmore.
Rhtp Cambrian Hllle, Evan. Cape Town.
Dart M. 1). Morrle, btnorl, Philadelphia.
For later arrivals see First Page.
Bs Lneanls, from New Tork, at Liverpool.
Bs Cambrian, from Sow York, at London.
Ss Cevlo, from Xew York, at Liverpool.
SAnKD FROM FOREION TORTS.
Bs Werkendam, from Amsterdam for Kew Tork.
Bs Furnessla, from Movllle for New York.
Be Taurto. from Liverpool for New York.
Bs Venetuela, from La Quayra for New York.
BATTED FROM DOMKSTIO rORTS.
Bs Tallahasaeo, from Savannah for New Tork.
Unlit Clnn; Vetirl !alla.
Ktrorla. Liverpool U 00 A M III nn M
La Champairne, Havre 7 00 A M 10 no A il
Anrhorla, OltuUfOtr 10 00 A M IS 00 M
Alexandra, l.on ion
Mississippi. London 0 00AM
ralatla. flamburit 12 00 M
Urllleh Queen, Antwerp
Hudson, New Orleans 10 00 a M
Nuecrs. Oalveston 12 OHM
El Norte, New Orleans 10 00 A M
Aall Tueicfaty, Jan. 4.
Normannta. Genoa 8 00 A M 10 00 AM
Caracas. La Ouayra 11 00 A M 1 00 1 M
Seminole, Charleston 8 00 I M
El Sud, Now Orleans 8 00 I' M
Salt Wetlnttiay, Jan, 0.
Rt. Louts, Southampton., ., 7 00 A M 1000 Ah
Oermanlc, Liverpool B 00 A M 12 nil W
Westemland, Antwerp 10 00 A M 12 on M
Comal, (ialtvston II (ill r M
Concho, Havana 1 00 V M 11 00 V M
Pve To- Pan.
Btrathesk Hvr Pro t
Charlton Gibraltar Dee 1 1
IUI.br Antwerp Pre 11
Vulc-an Shields DeoSl
' Alsatla nibraltar Deo 14
l'cronlo niliratlar Deo 13
Mratlutlrly Fliluld lire 14
1 Thlnirvslla Chrltlansand IleelO
Munehen Premen PP0lU
Prussian .Hamburg Den 10
City uf Dlrralngham, .Satannnh Dee 21
Bt. Louie,.,., Southampton ,, Dee 2)
Gate City- Bavannah Deo 20
Iue fiunrfafy, Jan. 2.
La nretsgne,.,, Havre Dee 29
Kl nio , New Orleans Deo 2
Bemlnole Jacksonville ....Deo 30
ue Slomlav, Jtin. 8.
Veendam..., ltottrrdsm Deo 23
Atiranla Liverpool Dro2S
Iluvle Liverpool , Dee 24
Vliilanola Havana Dec .10
Colorado , Hull Ill o 20
Louisiana New Orleans Deo tf o
Madlara ft Thomas.., Deo 20
Tallahassee Bavannah.,,, Deo 81
Cue Twee il, Jan. 4.
Bouthwark, Antwerp Deo 2ft
llrllanula. .,..,, rhleiil Deo 21
Lamnasse ,, .Galveston Dee 20
Yumurl Havana, Deo UT
I Elllar New Orleans Deo 110
Iroquois. Savannah Jan 1
Vui nvdnriduiy, Jan. B.
Teutoolo Liverpool Den ?0
Mohawk London , Dev".'i
Helouln London.,., Dec Hi
I'ocasset Gibraltar. Den VJ
I Trinidad , Bermuda, Jau t
hobralansa l'ara ,,, DeoDi
Zu Thurtdati, Jan. 9.
Karlsruhe Bremen 1o2S
1'atrta Hamburg Pec 2S
Mohican Swansea , Dec 23
Christiana ..., Hamburg Dee 23
IQueau Margaret,, Shields Dec 23
Addlugton ....Uariy """it
Veustueia ,..,.,,, La auajr.ra.......Do it
-- - - , .! trsstsisitBiH
gtu gutUmtiong. sjtui SuMlcntioM. '.,H
c,V ss vsssssrssavx stvs, ssv-s-A,slvA-aV'vVaj,-ava'VaV-W "InH
I jgSII&K. A NEW SERIAL t H
1 JM S' Cr0Ckett $ I
$ f& TliE RED AXE
p V e first 'lutoh'ttiit of this romantic story t tsai
j, ; Jr appears in the January i issue. The scene is 0 IJbbbI
K m laid in Pomerania, about the year fjSo. The sf Mitfl
? background of the tale is wild and lurid, like one cf Caravaggio's 5 jgl
a pictures,' but amid the gloom of dungeons and the hot air of , (tarsal
0 Urie and intrigue lurks the delicate flower ef love, and the JH
V sumSine strikes through in glints of humor. J? iljH
i U.'W feature of tho first number of the new rolumt art : iiifl
i Review of the Year in PoMics,Legislation,and Commerce H
I4 The Klondike Letter from The AtliletlcNeed of the Missouri i "'sH
TAPPAN ADNEY, Special Cor- Valley-CASPAR WHITNEY. HI
respondent. Boat-building nt . n . , ..... sH
Lake Llndcman. PaKe of IL Ar"b'e -p"?f "!"5atio" , H
lustrations CPf nLAND, entitled ft i H
"Raisins; the First American 5 H
An Illustrated Short Story. Flag, Jan. i, 1776." laH
HARPER'S WEEKLY I
1 For January J. Beginning a New Volume J
J A NEW SERIAL ffl
i By William Black k I
" WILD EELIN " BKJI3 '' I
Illustrated by T. DE THULSTRUP W0Hsts7 I I
The reader will find here an absorbing- ? I
story, romantic, intense, and picturesque, with S K H
d the rapid movement and subtle psychic charm $
which have always distinguished Mr. Black's delightful zvork. $ vll
I Mrs. John Sherwood t II
? in her interesting series on Typi- ? vflfl
a cal American Women, '.writes of 'H
i l II
I "THE FASHIONABLE GIRL" 1 ,
i ? !
r as an evolution and a charming social feature J S
HARPER'S BAZAR '9
I ForTanuaryJ. Beginning a New Volume H
t t II
i I ssi i s Sill ssssasssssssasssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssMsssssMSM i in il sn -" DlsHIH
To Booh Buyers.
nVERY IIOOIC I'VnUNIir.D, nnd n
odd publla Ued, except lute uucr!plloa
AT LO If Ell I'll WES
Til AN AXlr OT1IEII HOUSE.
R. H. MACY & CO.
BOOK UINDINQ, of every description. TO
OltllKlt, nt our nopul ir prices.
HOOK I'LATEiSdeslsiiBd, engraved, and print
ed. Samples ohonn and prices given at book
cHKO. EACH. Wilde's "Poema," "Dorian Oroy,"
.0 ComplPteArtemus Ward." "Sam Mick." Vat
nliue Voi.-nronto'a-Vlllette." PIIATT. 181 Oth av.
JUSTICE BRADLEY RETIRES.
A Tribute Trom tbe nrnnltlya Blar Association
A Fares ell Ilrccrptlon.
Justice George D. Dradlcy of tlio Appellate
Division of the Supremo Court In Brooklyn rc
tlrod from tbo bench at midnight last night
owing to the nee limit. Tbo members of tbo
Brooklyn Bar Association cathcred In the court
room of the Appellute Division yesterday morn
log and bade blm farewell. Former Justice
George G. Reynolds, In a short address, said:
"Whatever mny be tho nisdom. If It be wis
dom, of tho constitutional provision which re
tires Judges nt tho ago of 70, tre have here. In
your work after that age, under a pocullar pro
vision of our former Const Itutlon, as wo havo In
the sound and vigorous ripeness of tho retiring
Chief Judge of our highest court, conspicuous
proof thnt the Btnto sometimes loses Inestima
ble benefits by the rule which It bus thus Im
posed upon itself."
In response Pieeldlng Justice W, W. Good
rich said: "It noulil bo manifestly Improper
for tho Court to oppress an opinion on tbo ork
and merits of Judge Bradley. That Is a matter
of public record and speaks for Itself, but 1 feel
thai I would bo doing Injustice to our personal
feelings If I did not take tho occasion of ex
pressing from the bench our appreciation of bis
unfailing assiduity nnd continued rrmlincss to
assist us In tlio elucidation of the strange, singu
lar, and complicated matters which come be
fore this court for consideration."
An Informal reception wns held In the Jus
tice's prlvutu rnnms nnd Justices Birtlett, Cul
len, Hatch, nnd Goodrich nssistrd Justice Brad
ley In receiving tno members of tho Bar Asso
cintlnu. Justice Bradley wns the recipient of a
gold-headed cane presented by the clorks und
otllccrs of tbo Appellate Division.
Urmpstrad Osi Injunction Dissolved.
An injunction obtained by Thomas F. White
ngaliiBt the town of Hcmpstcail, L. I restrain
ing It from establishing a lighting district and
making a contract for lighting Ccdarburst, In
wood, Lawrence, Kast Itocknway, Vlloy
Strenm.nnd l'enrsnlls, wns Mini led bv Justice
Van Wyrk in the Supreme Court In Brooklyn
The best In exlstanoe. Eight millions In aia, all
keeping correct time. Prices much lower, but quality
higher than ever. Ilest usorttueut In the counlryi
UOWAIlD ft CO., oi Fifth Arenus, Now York.
Cinil-IIK iitl'V At Kast Orange, Deo, 81, by th
Iter John Wlckes, Elisabeth Ds Iiaun to Howard
Ill'ltlllalV. On Thursday, Deo. SO, of pneumonia,
JIargaret M widow of Edward Uenian, aged 87
Funeral services will bs held at the residence of her
ton-ln-lair, Isaao I. Btll Ingi, BIS West IBM St.,
on Saturdar, Jan. 1, 1 808, at 7 80 P. M.
BUneitLKV. On Wednesday, Pro. 89, at his resi
dence, I ti3 Da Kalb av, llroiklyu, after a long
Illness, Samuel A, Edgerley In his 81st year
Femoral services Saturday, Jan 1, II A. J!., at nan
son Place il, E. Church. Texas and New Orleans
papers please oopy, 4
LWIJIO, On Ileo. HO, at his residence, Edward J,
Lennon, son of William and Ann Lennon, aged
Relatives and friends are Invited to attend bis
funeral at Annunciation CliuA'h, Droadway aud
Mist it where a rocjulem taais will be offered j
for the repo.e of his soul, on Jau. 1, 1S08, at 10 Assal
A.M. Ihtermcnt In St. Uavnconds Cemetery Visafl
.1 K.-On Friday, Dec 31. 1897. Eliza Il widow ot ,f JH
Sith W. Nye, In tho V2d year of her age. 'iH
Funeral services at her late residence, the Dakota, !H
1 West ?iM st, ou Monday, Jan. 3, 1808. at 10 vMM
o'clock A. M. H
I'UIlNKll. At her reslilenco, 37 West 11th at., on jMU
rrlday, Deo. 31, lhl)7. 1'rlscllla b. Dltchett, 9
widow of Ouorge 11. Purser. vfl
Kotlco of funenpl nereaftcr. TflH
QIIIIK. On Dee. 31. Charles F. Quirk, In his 83d i4laH
Funeral from the residence of his lato brother, JuCfl
John N. Quirk, Ml Willow street. Drooklyn, Mon 'jft
day, Jan. 8, at 1 1 U. Frlen Is aro cordially In- f !f 8
vlted to attend Now Orleans and Hock Kaplds ?;l'al
papers please cop) . i&S!i
ItOtCII. At Liberty, NY, on Dec. 81, Julia, be- tW$W
loved daughter of John T. nnd tho lato Annls Pl
Iloach, and granddaughter of the lato Alex Mo- &fl
Funeral notice hereafter. Itesldcnce, ISO East frffl
88th St. V9
TIFF. SI v At her rcldoneo. Fox Hurst. New York $WM
city, on Wrdnes lay, Dec. SO, 1837. Mary L. Tox, fif'fl
widow of Francis A. Tiffany and dnunhter ot the 5sa!
late William W. Fox, In htr 82d year. Hsr'H
Funeral services will bo hold at Fox Hurst, oornsr Jlll
of South boulevard and Westchester av., on Sun rtsfiisi
1 day, Jan. 2, thus, at 11-30 o'clock A M Inter- ''cjill
ineut at Woocllnwn. Kindly omit Mowers Jill
lAOOIlltL'FI'. On Friday mornln,;. Deo. 31, 1897 Hll
Morris Woodruff, Jr , aed 87 years. will
Funeral services at h's late eslduiicc, 37 East 23d (v M
st, on Mon tar, Jau. 8, at lu A. M. 'jSJ.I
rpnn KFVSICO CFMrTEIW, Private station. Ifar- Wil
Llrm Itallroad: 4.1 iiiluuti-.' rnlo from tho O rand W,'lM
Ctutrul Depot. Ofllce, lill.u.t i'.'dst. J
jirriul Jlotircs. , ',' !
I,lixwniT II tilt with Its ymitbrul color as- k. HJ
eured b; using I'AIIKUl B 1IAII1 11AI-AM j M
UINUEncotlNb, the best euro for corns. 16cts. ,jl
; -j I'm
lUltniouo aiotircc. ijii
rpllE tthEKOK I'TlAFII, JttU.3 II. I SUM.. MictlUKS '
X will t? lield In New nrk. under tlic misplc ,ut $fiil
the Evangelical Alliance ra-h itftrriiunii ut lo'Ouolc Qllm
during the ne--lc at the Marhlci Colli giute ' hnrch, If al
Vlilh st. and Mb av 1'rui.ratnnie Mon lay Cciiifus- -3 jsH
slon and Thanki.,ttvinE, Supple mc-ntary I.ikoI T 'Pic, ,N tSH
Conrrs'lnn of lack of Cooperation. ThauktKl'lns; ? mm
for the Christian I'm lieges of tho Cliy. Hr Corn llus 'tin
n. Mnltli, ntior bt Jumis Church 'luesdny, the .V (Ml
Chun h Lult erical. I oe-nl 1u lc, the 1'rnmcitlnii nf In- jltH
terdt iioinliiatt'Miat Life lu creuirr h Ycirk Dr. &hibi
blei hen 1 Cadniun, amir Me irupolttan T infloi SH!J
Weiliici.day, Nations aud The Ir Itnler. L'lfal T plo, iB-M
the. Authorities nf our City, l)r, Jnun lUUo n r.lcuv, rfilll
1 astor Vtt l.ncl l'rcbbtirUu Chimin Ihur. ar, .Msll
MinllliaauellM.icHil, Iioil tuple, our 1 'UIW IV..ple 'tjjUB
and for De-epeir I'rrHcin.l Heron ill In Sunday School ' H
Work, Dr. It A Mlmsou. pastor Mulil.altHH Conjre- , H
satlemal Church! I'rMn) Torelun UIslons,Lv al Toplo. wS.'lsl
Tluit Our Cliuichea Muy He Mil' I with tic- Missionary Sf !
hplrll.Dr IV II. P rauicci, pastor Hf'hAvinim Hap. -tinaM
list Cliurclu Saturday, llcmio Ml.-lons. I ocal T pic, I Ut
Tnat MoreOcimerts A iiong our Foreign P p'c May t.afl
Hi. ( onstralui'd tuseekthf salvallmi nf 1 heir Own a HI
hatlonall.y Hr F H Sebcnrk, pastor University ' IHsl
Heights lleformol Churoh IfM
"REV. THUASlmOH, JB.7" fl
Preaches Academy Uuilo bunday morning, subjcot, MSB
"bplrltuattsm " tTtl
tTTetTiOPOUTAN lEMI'LE, 7lh av. and Mth st.. II
Kit. S P. I jelmeu, pastor llnly toiiimimleia II
and address by the pastoral II A. M and I I', M. MM
Npu Year sermon at h ei'clock. I- vaugellsllo service m
every night N w Year's coney rt free i-9
AltKNDf unteT. Wac hmelster's Theosophlcal lee- m!M
lure., OOU bill i r .Huuduy evcnliiiis Jun X, "The tCiJai
Dunxereof llypuollsiiu" Jan. V, "Death anJ After." oKIel
Collectlcmi all Invited. nffM
II. I SIIMIIIV I 1
will conduct a week's mission InCarneirie Mtialo Hall, 1 Itfmt
Jan. K to Ills Sunday seMloes, U ant H p, JI i week i f J-mw
days, lu 80 A M and P M , no service. Saturdayi 'ir H
for frre tickets address with a stamped envelope), ' fSB
W. E I OUOh F, 40 Ka.t 2d t m
I.IITH AV1-.NUI. I'llbbh) II I.IA.N CllUilUll.inrner
I 'i ih .t , llev. John Hull, l. I . ie.ir -Services, XM
buudi.y, Jau 2, at 11 AM, and 4 P. M. M
-iAt 1 CiiUHCII," Ilrondway, corner 10lb st. cH
HA M Holy Conunillilull m
0 A. " Morning prnj' raud address. W
bP M l.at revensonit and sermon. IBH
All seats free lsfl
STTiriibiiN' TTlAI nil ' ill l.CII comer lst st IH
111 Uv Henry M. Sanders, li 1). a.tor Services
temorro al 1 1 A. M and 4 10 P 1 The palnr vein
preach at both service. miu'Iuv school, v JO A M, M
Chapel ser he Wedncsciai, H P M )
TJAlJ.YOf C IIHIhTU.N WOflhUH 11) llre,j-l-'y !
JV jaMrna"le,ccruer Urnadnay ami .lllli el, '"" ?
Yuri, Mou ii Jin. II. fioin .1 to te P M subject, H
"Hum lc ro note a Jlelv.cl " Ad II -.c. by O, Jmm
Ulsoii, IV r McKHcen, nil other pj.tort. 1. tC MM
burke will sln. i.vcrj body v. t-lcoute. IMM
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