Newspaper Page Text
J THE N TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1898. b 1
MOE TOM KIPPUR RIOTING
vxonrmonox cake, wbicm kett
OPEN, AOAIN ATTACKED.
Creek ery Smashed and easterners Maltreated-rollee
Make Arrests Orthodoai
jrwt la Making a Scapegoat of a Cen
tral Park Monkey, Can It Severe
Pala-Tha Day's General Observance.
Rioting on the 'east side signalised the oele-
5: -. bratlon of Vom Klppur yesterday. Thin wu
eensed by the ranoor of tha orthodox Jaw
v . against tha unorthodox who did not obserra
tha requirements of tha Jewish law by closing
their ehops and by kserdng tha fast day.
One of the Herrlch brothers, whose restaurant
at 141 Division street, which Is frequented
by unorthodox Jews, the polioe olosed on Bun
day night, when the day of atonement began.
' because It had been stoned by the orthodox lor
keeping open, told Acting Captain Brown ot
tha Madison street station later that he would
opea the plaoe In the morning.
"There wiU surely be mere trouble then,"
aid the Captain, who thoroughly understands
"I'm running a legitimate business." said
Herrloh. "and nobody has any right to Inter
fere with me."
"That's true." aald the Captain. "If you
want to keep open you've got the right to. lo
ahead and I'll see that you are protected."
. Early yesterday mornlngta sign appeared in
front of the Division street rlaoe aunounolng
that it would be open for customers. Jewish
or Gentile, all day, at the usual prices. Doubt
less the sign would not havo lasted long but for
the presence of Capt. Brown with his reserves
and also the reserves from the Eldrldge street
station, the dividing line between the two pre
C elncts being Canal streeVwhere the Intersection
ijlii J J of Division street at the point where the . res
taurant stands forms a triangle. At all the cor
ners of the open space were gathered the angry
orthodox Jews. Presently three young men
pushed through the crowd and advanced to
ward the restaurant, only to be stooped by the
police, who asked them what they wanted.
"Going to Horrlchs'.to eat." they said.
'. Amid hoots and threats from the crowd they
entered the restaurant. Others followed them,
nearly all being young men. When the first
rnsu to finish his meal came out there was a
great outburst from the crowd.
"Accursed eater of pig's flesh I" shouted a
gray-bearded patriarch, "You are shame to
"He has no race," called out another man.
"He Is an outcast, not fit to live."
"Kill the outcast 1" cried a hundred voices.
Turning white, the man ran for a street car.
A woman whom he passed struck him sav
agely in the face and the crowd surged for
ward; alter him and boarded the car. causing
a panlo among the passengers, but the police
pulled them off and the fugitive cot away.
Another customer of the restaurant was pur
sued into a house near by, whence he es
caped over the rear fence. Meantime the po
lice, in attending to these matters, had left
the front door of the restaurant temporarily
unguarded, and the mob rushed in. They
overturned tables, smashed dishes and threw
crockery at the proprietors. -
Jacob Cohen of 72 BufTolk street was
sitting at a table wearing a brand-new silk
pat and a suit of clothes only less new. Ills
hat was smashed over his eyes and scolding
not.' tea was poured down his neok. Three
religious enthusiasts were jumping upon
I Jacob's jroatrate form when the police
cleared tin place with clubs. Jacob Ouensteln.
18 years old. of 25 Ludlow street, denounced
Policeman Baker In a speech for interfering
against orthodoxy, and when his remarks be
oame too intemperate he was arrested. Seven
other men were arrested about the same time
charged with osxault and rioting.
A little after noon there was another nttack
on the restaurant, ' -h was beaten back by
the police, and eigat more prisoners were
bagged. One of these was Morris Smith, a
16-year-old boy, who was accused of assault
by Jacob Blank. Blank came out of the res
taurant ob a wheel and got away before the
crowd oould catch him. but some of the men
shouted after him:
. "There goes one of the outcasts. .Stop
From the doors of an improvised synagogue
on Canal street a number of Jewish boys were
coming. They rushed upon Blank, threw
him from his wheel, and were pummelling
him when the polio arrived. He Dointed
out young Smith as the ringleader. In sex
Market Court, however, the boy proved nn
alibi, and was discharged. All the other pris
oners were fined $9 each for disorderly con
duet. Many of them pleaded their religion
Reunion doesn't mean Interfering with
Others." said Magistrate Braun. "Let thin be
a lesson In toleration to you."
The orthodox Jews are very bitter against
the Heriiches and declare that they will drive
the restaurant away, while the socialistic
Jews declare tholr intention of supporting it
loyally. The police think that the plaoe is
likely to be a centre of trouble for some time
to come. ,
. Another Tom Klppur case which came up
In Essex Market Court was that of Isaac Wolf.
driver ot an toe wagon, who was accused of as
sault by Max Flrestefn of 04 Pitt street As
evidence of the assault Flresteln shows a long
scalp wound made, he says, by Wolf's ice tongs.
It appears that while Wolf was driving his Tee
wagon through Allen street on Sunday night
Flresteln stopped him and called out:
"Stop working on the Day of Atonement and
obey toe law."
. "Mind your own business on the Day of
Atonement." retorted the other.
Flreeteln tried to climb into the wagon, and
there was a fight, resulting in the soalp wound
and the arrest. Wolf was held for examina
tion. Martin Borch. aTtatlor. of 65 Forsyth street.
Who came from Russia a year ago. is a He
brew of the orthodox belief, sojie began to fast
M sundown Sunday afternoon, and yesterday
walked to Central Vark. it being forbidden to
sunt to drive or ride during the day.
One of the orthodox customs is to give a
coin to a deaf and dumb person or to a dumb
animal, tha belief being that such an act will
wash away the penalties for all sins commit
ted during the previous year, and likewise
bring to the giver manifold returns of the gift,
Borah wandered Into the monkeythouse. and
the first osge he came to was that of John L.
Sullivan, the oldest simian in the Zoo. a big
fellow.who has a cage by himself because of
his ugly temper.
John L. thrust his paw through the bars of
his cage as the Russian walked up to the rail
ing, and blinked his eyes at the visitor In a
mute appeal for some of the things he had
been accustomed to receive from visitors.
The Russian took from his pocket the Yom
Klppur coin he had Intended to use to cleuu
his conscience and held It out to the monkey,
which Immediately seized It under the im
pression that it was a new kind of edible und
Quickly transferred It to his mouth.
iMUoeman Uoughlln was; nearby and saw
. the penny going Into the monkey's mouth.
He arrested Borch when be saw John L. going
through contortions that showed he had great
difficulty in swsllowing something. The ani
mal gasped and stretched his neok and put
one of Jus paws Into his mouth, as though In
pain. In about a minute he apparently suc
ceeded In swallowing the coin and was re
lieved for a short tims.
Boon, however, he began to press his paws
on his abdomen and rolled about ou the floor
ot hi cage, evidently disturbed by the pres
ence of the coin in his stomach.
The prisoner was taken to the Arsenal.
Where Sergeant Dillon sought to learn the
fan's motive for giving money to the animal.
The prisoner could not talk English, so was
taken on a charge of disorderly conduct to the
Yorkvllle Court, where he explained through
an Interpreter that ho gave the coin in accord
ance with the Yom Klppur custom. Magis
trate Crane cautioned him to look up the laws
of this country and discharged him.
In Uis meantime Superintendent Smith of
the Park coo had been Informed of the condi
tion ot one of his pets, and, going to the mon
key house, he found John L. undergoing the
regret that follows dining on Indigestible ar
ticles. Mr. Smith ooncooted a draught which
he Induced the monkey to take to relieve the
pain. The superintendent said there was noth
ing further be oould do except to wait and see
treat the result of the ootn swallowing would
Yom Klppur, the Day of Atonement, holiest
I Of the Jewish holy days, was oelebrated from
dark ot Sunday night to the time when the
first star appeared lost eveuiug, which was
about 8 o'clock. In that time thousands ot
orthodox Hebrews crowded the synagogues
for the special services of the day. Not only
were the regular synagogues crowded, but
all over the east side halls and vacant stores
were hired and turned into synagogues in
order that none of the orthodox might suffer
from lack of a place wherein to perform the
holy acta and to hear the blowing of the Cttofar.
the sacred rum's horn.
worship, abstinence from labor and fasting
ware the order of the day. Ite Sunday after
noon every orthodox Hebrew ate all that he
oould swallow of the most sustaining food pro
curable In preparation for the coming ordeal.
WL At nightfall he went with his relatives to one
or another of the usgogues. where lie wor
shipped ami listened to the reading of the an
cient writings as long as he oould keep awake.
L, V Many worshippers speut the night In the yna
gogu. VThoe who went hums and to bed
roe In' the morning and again want to their
HLJ WMM of worship wlUwut bretJti. Ail
day long the prayers and readings were kept
up. and late In the afternoon the streets near
the entrances to the synagogues were full ot
white-faced men. women end children waiting
with what patience they might tor the hour
when they might break their fash All eyes
were strained to eatoh sight ot the first star of
evening, and as soon as It was seen and the
word was given by the heads of the families
there were Joy and feasting throughout the
Jewish quarter of the city. Restaurants, side
walk stands and stores opened np again and
there were jollifications in the public halls.
thjt bey. juh.v laxb divorced.
Some of His Letter Produced In Kvldenee
He Is Married Again.
Supreme Court Justice Oarretson of Brook
lyn has (ranted a decree of absolute divorce
to Ada E. Lane ot 183 Wllloughby street from
the Rev. John Lane, pastor ot the First Bap
tist Church at Lamed. Kan who waa former
ly engaged in revival work In Brooklyn and
Is the author ot "Salvation Melodies." Mrs.
Lane named a the co-respondent Kate E.
Brown, to whom the defendant was married
on Jan. 8 last. Mrs. Kate A. Thompson, an
old friend ot the Lanes, testified that she had
received several letters from the! defendant
This Is one of them:
"Dei Mas. Thompsox: Your last letter re
ceived. Concerning Mrs. Lane all I have to
say Is that she deserted me nearly seven years
ago, that while she -vas with me she practiced
deceit toward me, that she never amounted to
much anyhow, and never will, and 1 don't care
what she does or where she goes. It I live I
will probably marry a younger and better wo
man inside ot the next year. Will write you in
J tference to Tommy's grave next May or
une. Yours In His name. John Lan."
The defendant also wrote a letter to the
Slalntlff's counsel. In this he says his wife
eserted him in April, 1Wi, and that she re
fused to return. He then secured n divorce
from her In the Circuit Court of West Plains.
Howell oounty. Mo., and that he was again
married last January. In dosing he says :
"I am getting along very well, doing right
and trying to get others to do the same. I
am happy and peaceful and hope your client
Is the same. I wish nothing but prosperity
and joy for her." i
In another letter that he wrote to Mrs.
ThompsonUie describes bis present wlfe.'says
she has a splendid figure and a lovely disposi
tion, and In conclusion writes:
"I am writing this in my own comfortable
home and little cottage ail to ourselves. I
have all the preaching I can attend to; am In
much demand for revival work. I now play
the banjo and mandolin-banjo. My wife Is a
fine Christian girl, but very womanly and de
voted to me. She Is ambitious to be as help
ful to me In my work as possible. She Is a
splendid singer and we sing duets together In
Mrs. Lane Is allowed by the decree to re
sume her maiden name, Ada E. Mildberger.
MUST TELL WBT MM WOX'T MAMMT.
Millionaire Coin Appeals from the Order
His Betrothed Obtained.
The appeal of William P. Coles, a reputed
millionaire, from an order made by the City
Court requiring him to furnish a further bill
of particulars of his charges set up in defence
ot an action which has been brought against
him by Miss Blanohe A. Burnell of Boston to
recover $60,000 damages for breach of promise
of marriage, was heard yesterday by the
General Term of the City Court
It was in August. 1807. that these young
people first met at Lake Qeorge. They soon
became engaged. The wedding day was
Sxed tor Nov. 23 last The young woman,
with her mother, came to this city to reside,
at the request of Mr. Coles, so that all ar
rangements for the welding could be com
pleted here. Not long after Coles's return to
the city he sent Miss Burnell a note saying
that according to certain facta that had come
to his knowledge from Boston, he had been
deceivedlby her. and that it was best for both
that they should not meet again. Miss Burnell
wrote Insisting upon on explanation. He re
plied that, he did not wish to go into details,
that thei hasty engagement on so short an
acquaintance was a sad mistake, and that he
asked her to release him from his promise.
She declined to do so. and brought suit. In
answer to her complaint he charged her with
having been guilty of "bad and Immoral con
duct." Miss Burnell declared that this charge was
false and malicious. The Court directed iilm to
furnish her with a bill of particulars as to the
times and places of her alleged improper con
duct, but when he did so he simply amplified
his statements set up in his answer. The
Court held that this was not sufficient, and
that he should detail with particularity the
charges that he hod made against the young
woman, so that she might be apprised of what
to meet on tho trial of the action. From this
order for a further bill of particulars Mr.
Coles took an appeal. The Court reserved decision.
ACTOR MAN BULLY IN COURT.
Playwright Gaylor's Ion Aeouses Him of
Violating the Copyright Law.
Daniel Bully, the aotor, was arraigned before
United States Commissioner Bomalne in Jersey
City yesterday afternoon for examination on a
charge of violating the Copyright law. The
complainant Is Frank Gay lor, son of the late
Charles Gaylor, the playwright Sully has been
produolng a play under the title of "Uncle
Bob," and the complainant avers that hla father
copyrighted a play under the same title some
time ago. The play ran all last week at the
Jersey City Academy of Music At the close of
the performance on Saturday night Bully was
arrested by Deputy United States Marshal
Burns and taken before Commissioner Bo
malne, who admitted him to ball to appear for
Prank Gaylor testified that " Uncle Boh " wss
one ot tho plays left to blm by his father's will,
fnd that the title and play were copyrighted,
t Is r.ot asserted that Bully's " Uncle Bob " is
an Infringement of the copyright in any respect
except the title Commissioner Bomalne re
quired Sully to furnish $250 hall to await tho
action of the United States Grand Jury. The
ball was furnished and Sully started for Orange,
where he was billed to appear lost night.
CONCERT TICKETS SELL IlIOU.
35 Premium for Beat at the Boston
Symphony Orchestra's Behearsalt.
Boston. Sept. 20. At tho auction aale to-day
ot tickets for the Friday afternoon rehearsals
ot the Boston Symphony Orchestra at Music
Hall the prices paid tor seats were the highest
in the history ot the organisation. The largest
sum paid aa premium was $325 for a seat in
tho seventh row of the orchestra. The next
seat drew a premium of $310. and the next
$150. Justbaokol these three sests brought
$152.60 It is expected that to-morrow sale
of evening ooncert seats will bring still higher
1 Iquur Dealers' Beads Mast Be stamped.
WasaiHOTOM.I Bept 26. The Commissioner
of Internal Bevenue has decided that bonds
which are required of liquor dealers by State
laws and are given to btate Kxolse Commis
sioners, must aaoh boar stamps to the value ot
60 Mate, and II the bond Is guaranteed by a
surety ooaaueuj must pay an additional tax el
K oeat tor eauh $1 of urejaluja paid.
SUPREME COURTS WORK.
IMPORTANT QVESTIOXS TO COMB BE
FORE THK OCTOBMR TERM.
One of the Court's First Duties WIU Be to
Formulate Utiles for Procedure Under
tbe Bankruptcy Law A Case of Interest
to Creditors of Banks That Have Palled.
Wassiqto-, Sept. 20. The Supreme Conr
of the United Btateawlll reassemble a fortnight
hence and enter upon the work of the October
term. 1808. One of the first and most Im
portant things it will have to do will be to for
mulate rules for procedure under the Bsnk
ruptoy law, passed shortly before the adjourn
ment of Congress In the early summer. That
work was committed to the Supreme Court by
the terms of the act, and until these rules shall
be promulgated the lower courts are doing lit
tle or nothing In the way ot executing the law.
Filing of applications to be adjudged bank
rupt is about all that Is being done. Aa tho
Supreme Court was In recess at the time tho
law was passed, nothing has been accomplished
In the way of preparing the rules, and it Is in
evitable that some little time must elapse be
fore they can be put Into ehape.
One of the cases that will come up for discus
slon early lu the term Is of particular interest
and Importance to creditors of failed national
banks. Involving, as It does, the construction
of the rule for the distribution of dividends to
those creditors fortunate enough to possess
collateral for their debts. The present rule la
held by Mr. Dawes, Comptroller ot the Cur
rency, as It was by his predecessor, Mr. J. H.
Eckels, to be unfair and Inequitable, and both
have interested themselves in securing a re
versal. If possible, by the Suprome Court.
The controversy out ot which the litigation
arose was between the National Bank of Jack
sonville and T. B. Merrill, receiver of the First
National Bank of Palatka, The Jacksonville
bank was a creditor of the Palatka bank for
one class of indebtedness, consisting of sundry
drafts, amounting to $6,010, and for another
class ot Indebtedness, consisting of certificates
of deposit, leans and interest, amounting to
flO.Otfi making a total of $10,103. on July 17.
1891. The Jacksonville bank held certain col
lateral to secure the Indebtedness ot $10,003.
and collected a portion of it after the Insolvency
of the Palatka bank, leaving a balance dneof
$4,040. The receiver and Comptroller of tho
Cu r rency allowed the appellee dividends on this
balance and dividends on tho unsecured In
debtedness, but refused to allow dividends on
the total indebtedness of 110.103 from the date
of Insolvency. The Jacksonville bank con
tended that the receiver should have allowed
It to prove its entire olaim of $10,103, ana
should have received pro rata dividends on the
entire amount thereof
Similar controversies arose at the time of the
failure of the Fidelity National Bank of Cin
cinnati, between Armstrong, receiver, and the
American Exchange and Chemical banks.
Judge Sage, who has just retired from the
bench, decided that tbe oreditor banks were
entitled to dividends out of the assets ot the
failed bank only upon the balance remaining
after they had disposed of the collateral held to
secure their claims. But upon appeal the Cir
cuit Court of Appeals, consisting of Justice
Brown and Judges Lurton and Taft reversed
Judge Sage and permitted the creditor banks
to prove their claims without regard to the col
lateral held. Judge Taft speaking for the
court, asks In this opinion i
"Shall creditors of sn Insolvent national
bank. In proving their claims, be required to
allow any credit for collections from collateral
made subsequent to the declared insolvency
and before proof of claim t "
This question is answsred in the negative,
the court saying:
" The great weight of authority In England
and in this country is strongly opposed to the
view that a creditor with collateral shsll be
thereby deprived of the right to prove for his
full claim against an insolvent estate."
This has since been the general rule in this
country, and the ease at bsr was disposed of In
the lower courts, upon its authority, ad
versely to the receiver. By direction of the
Comptroller. Mr. Merrill appealed to tho Su
premo Court and the Department of Justice
may be asked to Intervene and be heard by ar
gument or brief. The objection of the Comp
troller to the law as It now stands Is that it
works injustice to the injured creditors ot a
failed bank. By its operation a creditor hold
ing security for a part of his debt, by securing
dividends based upon the whole amount of tho
claim, might receive payment In full, while
others would receive only a small proportion of
EEROM AN PLEADS ron bcmabweb.
Weak from the Beating He Received, He
Yet Remembers Tom Klppnr.
A month ago Abraham Bergman, a tailor
of 65 Moore street, Williamsburg, got Into a
dispute with John Sohaefer,' a neighbor, and
was beaten so badly that It was feared for
a while he would not recover. Bohaefer was
arrested and the hearing was adjourned from
time to time in theEwen Street Police Court
because Bergman was unable to appear.
When Magistrate Lemon called the case again
yesterday. Bergman stepped up to the bar
and In a weak voice said he had no desire to
have Schacfor punished.
"He assaulted me brutally." said Bergman,
"but still I forgh s him and respectfully ask you
to let him go,
"Why should I let him go after he has as
saulted you as he did?" replied Magistrate
Lemon. "No. sir. This case goes on, snd if
he Is guilty he'll go to the penitentiary."
' But, yonr Honor." exclaimed Bergman,
'do please let him go this once. This Is Yom
Klppur. or the Day of Atonement.bnd on this
day we Jews forgive those who have wronged
"If that's the oase. I'll do It." said the Magis
trate. Then, turning to Sohaefer, he said:
"it's lucky for you that this is the Day of
Atonement. . If It hadn'tSbeen, you would have
gone to the penitentiary?'
BRIDGET 1IAVERN MISSINO.
Shelter Defined to Her in Her Trouble and
he Threatened to Kill Herself.
An unsuccessful search to ascertain the
whereabouts of Miss Bridget Havern, a 17-year-old
girl, who threatened before her disap
pearance to end her troubles by committing
suicide, was made yesterday by the Bayonne
police and the young woman's friends. Miss
Havern came to this country from England
about a year ago. Her only relative In Amerloa
is her aunt Mrs. Dooley, of 14 West Eighteenth
street Bayonne. On Bunday evening the
young woman, who has been living at service
stnoe her arrival in Bayonne. visited her aunt
and said that she was in serious trouble. She
received little if any consolation from Mrs.
Dooley, and yesterday sbs called upon Mrs,
Carey of 105 liallroad avenue. Bayonne, und
asked permission to stay there for a row days.
When Mrs. Carey refused her request the
young woman left, saying that she would drown
herself. Later she was seen crying hysterically
on the street, but when her friends became
flarmed and sought her she had disappeared.
t la believed that she has carried out her
threat to end her troubles by death.
Onions of Krln.
On the White Star steamship Cymric which
arrived yesterday from Liverpool and Queens
town, were 23,042 crates of Irish onions. It la
said there is a scarcity oftonions hereabouts,
and that the lot on tbe Cymric was snipped on
Cloudy and showery condition! prevailed yester
day from the lake regions esst over the New England
snd Middle Atlsullo States. They were due to sn
ares of low preuure. moving over the lakes into
There waa evidence of a tropical storm central on
the coast of Florida. The barometer wae falling
and the winds were increasing and blowing from a
northeasterly quarter! it is likely this storm may de
velop some energy to-day. Heavy rain of t.ea
tnchee fell yesterday st Haw Orleans.
Throughout the corn and wheat sections the
weather waa dry end cooler, without frost
lu this ally it was cloudy and showery; average
humidity, S3 per cent; wind shifted from west to
saet, average velocity 1 miles an hour; highest
official temperature 78, lowest 68; barometer cor
rected to read to aea level at A. M. so.ua, s
1'. M. 2V.U1.
Tho temperature as recorded by the official ther
mometer and also by Tbs Bum's thermometer st the
street level is shown In tbe annexed table:
rjJHcutls .Vuh'i. .-tUla'st Aut'l-
iSS. Lbltl. IWH. ma. 1337. 189H-
ft S. Of. til" CO1 S.' OP. JI..8M" 7S" o7
VJU u 70 07 W. U. ML' 73
8P.M.. 70 7S 71 IS Mid... ea !
WAinmoTOK roaaxusr soa tuxsd.it.
For New England Showers la early awning,
clearing in afternoon; light south winds, sbifUng to
For the District of Columbia, eastern Pennsylvania,
Mew Jersey, Delaware, Maryland aad Virglnla-Osa-srally
fair; light northwest winds.
'uraaUr Ntw Xtrh-IrUi clewls Matter, Kaat
Far western Psaaaytvanla. westers Mew Tent sad
Ohio-Fair; free. varUhU winds, ---''n
OABDZNBB VTKOZBB FOZ.ICE,
Will Prase en to the Prisoners Wagkrtrato
Crane Let Go Crnne'e Coatee Teeterday.
The criticism ot the Polioe Department by
Magistrate Crane In the matter ot excise caeca,
which the Magistrate has dismissed, was
brought before the Polioe Board yesterday by
a letter from District Attorney Asa Bird Gar
diner to Chief of Police Devery. Inclosing a let
ter written by tbe Dlstrlot Attorney to Magis
trate Crane. In reference to the eaeee dis
missed by the Magistrate. Mr. Gardiner
"I have the honor to Inform you that I shall
submit the complaints to the Grand Jury for
Indictment as very proper eaeee for suoh a
procedure. Ihave addressed a communica
tion to Magistrate Crane upon the subject a
copy of whloh isSherewlth submitted for yonr
Information. I propose that the Police De
partment In the'falthful performance ot pub
He: duty shsll be protected and not subjected
from any official quarter to any Invidious or
improper criticism In such performance.
"On receipt ofj aglstrate Crane's reply I shall
be prepared to determine what further action.
If any, shall be necessary by this office.
"Kbeg to assure you that. It Indictments be
found by tbe Grand Jury, these cases (dis
missed by Crane will 'be promptly and vig
orously prosecuted. My dnty in any plain
cose when a City Magistrate refuses to take
cognisance of a proper complaint or dis
charges a prisoner in defiance of Incontrovert
ible evidence la too obvious to require expla
nation' In the letter Inclosed. Mr. Gardiner writes
to Magistrate Crane in the matter of the pris
oners discharged by the Magistrate:
These persons are accused of violating the
Excise law. and It Is alleged in each oase yon
refused to take judicial cognisance of the
same and decide them on their merits under
the evidence adduced as to whether the pris
oners should or should not be held for the or
der of the Grand Jury. In order to determine
what action. If any I have to take, I request to
be informed whether or pot you refused to
take judicial eognlxanoe ot these esses In the
The letters were turned over to the Police
Board by Chief Devery and were filed.
The first excite arrests brought before Mag
istrate Crane since his crltlolsm ot the police
in the Yorkvllle Court last Wednesday came
before him yesterday.
James ueany. proprietor of a saloon at 524
Third avenue, surprised the Magistrate by
Pleadlng.'guilty to unlawfullylselllng a glass of
StfX Sunday to a policeman. He was held In
$600 ball tor trial.
Joseph It afford, a bartender, of 327 Fourth
avenue was charged with selling a gloss of
beer to Polloeman Wlreman Bunday.
I served a sandwich with the beer." said
rpald only 5 cents snd dldn'tTssk for any
thing to eat." said the policeman.
A sandwich is a. meal; you had a meal
Shether you asked for it or not" said the
aglstrate. "and it does not matter what the
The prisoner was discharged, as wae Kn
dolph Pollok. a bartender ot 1806 Second ave
nue. Po'ioeman Fitzgerald arrested him when
be found three men In the back room of the
Balnea law hotel drinking beer on Sunday.
The polloeman could not tell whether the men
had ordered meals with the beer.
Patrick Sheehon. a bartender, of 1406 Sec
ond avenue, wae arrested on Sunday tor a
He was balled at the East Sixty-seventh
street station h.ouse by John H. Pener of 180
East Seventy-second street, but failed to ap
pear in oourt yesterday when his cose was
The Magistrate Instructed Detective Hughes.
who made tbe arrest to search for the missing
bartender and bring him to court If found.
BTOZB A BOVBB PIECEMEAL.
Ten Little Boys Arrested, bnt the Thieves
Thought to Be of Larger Growth.
A week ago there wae a two-story, basement
and attic frame house In 148th street between
Courtlandt and Morris avenues. It had been
condemned to make way for the extension ot
College avenue, so an Italian family removed
from the house a week ago Saturday.
On Sunday tbe police discovered that nearly
the whole of the house had been carried off
piecemeal. Tho veranda columns and flooring
were gone. Window casings and doors had
been ripped out. and some of the clapboardlng
had been carried away. The Alexander ave
nue police captured ten boys, from 8 to 13 years
of age. and arraigned them In Morrisanla Court
yesterday. The young prisoners were charged
with malicious mischief, and some admitted
taking boards and load pipe from the house,
but the parents appeared in a body and Insisted
that certain Italians had practically destroyed
the house before the boys had anything to do
with It. The boys were paroled for further ex
amination, and the police are looking for the
M'OAVTjET A PATBOLMAjr.
Tammany Hall Detective Sergeant Bednced
to the Banks,
Surprise was general around Police Head
quarters yesterday when it waa announced
that, at the meeting of the board. Detective
Sergeant John MoCauley was reduced to the
ranks and remanded to patrol duty in the Madi
son street precinct MoCauley has been since
the time ot Byrnes a prominent figure in the
Detective Bureau. He was the side partner of
Capt. Stephen O'Brien, who made a dime novel
factory out of the Detective Bureau while at Its
head. At his own Instigation MoCauley was
reduced at that time, hla intention being to be
come a Sergeant. Ho was made a roundsman
at Headquarters, but never succeeded in pass
ing the examinations at a rating high enough
to obtain a Sorjreantoy. When McCullogh be
came Chief it wae thought that McCauley would
be reduced, und for a few days he waa, but was
soon made a Detective Sergeant again and as
signed to Wall street, where ho has been ever
since. McCauley Is said to be a Tammany Hall
jvjrir requisition rOB mbb. botkin.
Delaware Kxpeets California Now to Sur
render the Alleged Poisoner.
Wii.minoton, Del.. Sept 26. Attorney-General
White prepared and sent to San Francisco
to-day a new set of requisition papers for Mrs.
Botkin. charged with poisoning Mrs. Dunning.
They were made to suit the demands of the
woman's counsel, and were elgned by Gov.
Tunnell. who went to Dover for that purpose.
The Attorney-General said:
We are confident that these will bring her
here. Chief Lees has advised me and says
that Gov. Budd will hand her over to Mevey
upon receipt of these papers."
Resolutions on Dr. Hall's Death.
At the first meeting ot the season ot the
Presbyterian Ministers' Association, held yes
terday In the Fourth Avenue Presbyterian
Church, a committee was appointed to draft
resolutions on the death ot Dr. John Hall, to
be presented at next week's meeting. At the
meeting of the Executive Committee of New
York University. Dr. George Alexander of the
University Place Church was appointed to pre
sent a memorial on Dr. Hall's death at the next
meeting of tho oommlttee. The committee
mudo mi order in reference to the fuuersl ser
vices of .the former Chancellor, requesting that
the day be marked by partial or complete sus
pension of exercises in all of the schools of the
university and that each school should be
represented at the funeral services to the full
number ot sittings that have been allotted to
the university. The Chancellor of the univer
sity will act as one.of the pallbearers.
Why Mrs. Catharine Couk Wants a Separa
tion. Mrs. Catharine Couk, through counsel, ap
plied to Supreme Court Justice Garreteon In
Brooklyn yesterday for $10 a week alimony
and $100 counsel fee in ber suit against
Thomas B. Couk for a separation. She alleges
that on July 10 last at Morris Park. L. I., ho
struck her in the eye ; that he fractured her
Jaw on Aug. 0 and that on Aug. 7 he told her It
!he didn't get out of bed and cook his break
ust ho would put out her eyes. Ths couple
isve six children, the youngest being a year
eld. Couk denies the charges. Decision was
Nicaragua Canal Surveyors Return.
The Atlas line steamer Altar arrived at Quar
antine last evening, having on board Messrs.
Louis Hawkins, Andrew Ooderdonk, Harvey
0, Miller, Horatio 11. Trundle. Percy J. Brune.
hlchui-i B Post. William D. Thomas and Kben
8. Wheeler, civil engineers attached to the
Nlcaruguan Canal Commission. They have
been engaged In making surveys and are
en routs) to Washington.
Benefit for tbe Blind Work Kxohau ige.
The St. Paul's Temperanoe Guild will hold an
entertainment in Columbus Hall. 134 West
Sixtieth street, this evening tor the benefit of
the Exchange for the Work of tbe Blind. The
programme will include two short Plays, selec
tions by blind mualoiana. and an sifdrees b yju.
ii in iisiM m llll
GLEASON CRIES SCANDAL
BATB COMMISSIONER BBARNBT IB
COXBPIBINO TO MICK THE CITT.
Pretests Against the Lease ot the Haekett
Bnlldi-g. Long Island City, Which He
Says Kearney Owns aad for Whloh He
Says tbe City Is to fay exorbitant Beat.
Patriok J. Gleason, in the capacity of a resi
dent and taxpayer of this olty, has begun
notion in the Supreme Oourt against Henry
B. Kearney, Commissioner ot Public Bnlldlngs,
Lighting and Supplies; Alloc De W. Kearney.
Christopher Haekett the city of 'New York, tbe
Commissioners of the Sinking Fund, and
Obed L. Lusk. Assistant Sanitary Superin
tendent for the borough ot Queens, demand
ing that the defendants be enjoined and re
strained from authorising a lease ot the
Haekett building In Long Island City to the
olty, that the Comptroller be enjoined and re
strained from exeoutlng suoh lease, and that
any lease authorized and exeouted be ad
The Board of Health made on Bept 14 an
order to vacate the old Long Island City City
Hall, and It is alleged on information ondTbellet
that a lease ot the Haokett building by the cltv
Is to be authorised at a rental of $7,500 a year,
whloh Is alleged, to be over $3,500 in excess
pf the fair rental value. It la alleged, on in
formation and ballet that a oorruptoonspiraoy
wee entered into between Commissioner
Kearney and Mr. Lusk .that the latter should
3 compel the evacuation of the old City Hall by
Ingthe authority of his office,
n pursuance of this conspiracy, the plaintiff
eges. a complaint wae made on April 12.
ujwnwhloh an order for certain repairs to the
T? Pfi JW WM '"B?"- The owner com
piled withltbls order. Then, alleges the plain
tiff. Commissioner Kearney, in his official
8 opacity, allowed the building to become
lthy and the drainage to become obstructed.
whereupon another complaint and order were
made. The order, dated Aug. 20, was served
on ex-Mayor Gleason Instead of upon either
the owner or lessee of the building. The re
pairs called for were all of a nature generally
undertaken by the lessee rather than tho
owner, and by the terms of the lease of tho
building the city was allowed to use $1,000 a
Sear or the rant in such repairs as might be
eemed necessary. On Bept 14 an order to
vacate the building by Sent. 20 was issued,
on the ground that the building was unflCfor
numan Habitation anil contained a nuisance.
The tenants, at the direction of Commissioner
Kearney, are now removing to the Haekett
Concerning this Haokett building the plain
tiff alleges, on Information and belief, that
Mrs. Kearney owned the land on whloh the
building stands, and han it erected early In
1800. Then she oonveyed It to her husband,
who gave her a mortgage on It He. it Is
alleged, has .been unable to make the build -
Sing and his dry goods business In It pay
e Interest on the mortgage, wherefore the
leged conspiracy. Papers have already been
served In the oase by George W. Stephens of
132 Nassau street who is the plaintiff's attorney.
BROKE MIM UP AB A MIS8XONABT.
Mr. Price Doesn't Think He Should Fay
Alimony to His Complaining Wife.
Counsel for Albertlne K. Price applied to Su
preme Court Justice Garreteon la Brooklyn
yesterday for alimony and counsel tee in ber
suit against William B. Price for a separation.
The plaintiff alleges that her husband at vari
ous times knocked her down, struck her with a
hammer, tossed a dirk across the room at her,
and failed to support her. The defendant de
nied the charges, and said it was a oase of too
muoh mother-In law. He said he had studied
to be a missionary, and last spring, when he
was invited to go abroad, his wife refused to go
with him. He sold out his interest In the
cooperage firm of George H. Price A Co. for
$3,000. and gave his wife two checks aggregat
ing $2,000. Owing to hor actions, he says.be
was compelled to give up his missionary work
and go to work for $15 a week, and was unable
to pay either counsel fee or alimony. He also
averred that the plaintiff had fully $1,000 In
bank. He said that on one occasion, when he
returned home, be found that his wife had
taken ewoy neorly all tho furniture, but he
found pinned to the well this note: "There is
more things down cellar. Your clothes and
things are here. Pay the milkman for this
week." Decision was reserved.
MAT HAVE TO ANSWER BOB MURDER.
George Hampton Held Without Bali for
Shooting His Brother-ln-Law.
George H. Hampton of Gravesend Beach, who,
on Sept 17, shot his brother-in-law, William
Cook, during a quarrel at Sheepshead Bay. was
arraigned yesterday before Magistrate No
strand In the Coney Island Police Court A cer
tificate from the Kings County Hoepltalshowed
the condition of Cook to be critical, and Pomp
ton was held without bail to await tho result of
his injuries. Cook.it is said, can hardly live
more than twenty-four hours. Hampton, on
the day of the shooting, called at the house of
Mrs. W illlam Breen. in East Eighteenth street.
Sheepshead Bay. with the intention of killing
his wife, who hod left him several days before.
Cook, who was present pt the time, interfered
In his sister's behalf and wos shot twice In the
forehead by Hampton.
The Rev. John C. Belchert Installed at
The Bev. John 0. Belchert, formerly ot Buf
falo, N. Y., was Installed yesterday afternoon
as pastor of the recently organized Bt. John's
German Evangelical Church, on West Twenty
ninth street, Bayonne. The Bev. A. Krause ot
Stoploton. Btaten Island, preachod In German,
and the Bev. Frederick Bosch of Brooklyn, N.
Y.. preached in English. Iu the services the
Bev. William Sanftof Greenville. Jersey City,
who had been acting as pastor of ths now
church, also assisted. The twenty-five or
thirty families comprising the eongreeation of
St. John's were formerly members of St. Paul's
Lutheran Church, on Esst Twenty-fifth street.
Bayonne. but seceded several years ago when
the aged pastor, the Bev. Frederick W. Holls.
was deposed by the faction led by former Mayor
William C. Faxr.
Deputy Sheriff Sullivan has received an exe
cution against Bird A Parr, coal dealer at 503
to 508 East Eightieth street corner of Avenue
A. for $1,021 In favor of Meeker A Co. for coal.
The partners are James It. Bird and Mrs. Arri
Deputy Sheriff Boberts has received an exe
outlon against Bernard Hold berg, liquor dealer,
Sf 86 Second avenue, for $2,433 in favor of
aeob Buppert for balance due on a chattel
mortgage on a saloon at 208 Avenue A.
Judgment was obtained here yesterday
against FrankKroU. a saloon keeper of West
Farms, for $1,876 In favor of the Henry Zeltner
Brewing Company for deficiency on a chattel
Jail Breaker Asplnwall Captured.
Nw Bncxswiox. N. J.. Sspt. 26. Charles
Asplnwall, 23 years old, who eseaped with
Samuel Johnson, colored, from the Middlesex
County Jail here on Sept 20. 1807. was brought
here this afternoon by Detectives Oliver and
Housell. Asplnwall was arrested yesterday In
Newark by Detective Donovan, who recognized
him by the picture which Detective Oliver bad
sonttohlra some months ago. Asplnwall will
now hava to stand trial on ths old charge of
highway robbery and a new churgo of jail
breaking. He and Johnson effuoted their es
cape by cutting the hers in ths second story
window of the jail uud then lowering themselves
by means of rope made out of bedding.
A Brooklyn Widow's Lots.
Mrs. Mary Klernan. a widow with three chil
dren, has notified the Brooklyn polioe that on
Bunday morning, while on her way to St. Pat
rick's Church. In Kent avenue, from ber home
at 230 Graham street she lost her pocketbook,
containing $075. her entire life savings. She
placed the book In the bosom of her dress, and
did not miss It until she reached the church.
She drew the money from the hunk ou Friday,
intending to Invest it In a little business, on
which she expected to support herself and
The Willis-Philips Indictment to Go Before
the Appellate Court.
District Attorney Maroan of Kings county
yesterday filed in the County Clerk's office no
tice ot appeal from the decision of Supreme
Court Justice Hirschberg, sustaining the de
murrer to the Indictment for conspi racy against
former Olty Works Commissioner Theodore B.
Willis uf Brooklyn and farmer Police Commis
sioner William E Philips ot New York. Argu
ment will be had before the Appellate Division
of the Supreme Oourt early In October.
Tbe Bev. Dr. Oraee Buried.
Niwpobt. B. I., Sept 20. -The funeral ot the
Bev. Philip Grace, D. D., pastor ot Bt Mary's
Boman Cat hoi io Church, took plaoe to-day.
High mass was celebrated by the Bight Bev.
Matthew Karklns. Bishop ot Providence.
Among those present at the services were
Bishop Bevlns of Springfield. Bishop Bpaldlug
?fT. Mrn Coo. ' JM"Vafc -
boob mar oram aw msxx, a CAti
Brutal Crowd Cheers Ttsesa Oa-Owae of
One Dec Arrested, h Let Oo.
TK bulldog and a fox terrier fought orera
small black kitten In Lonr Aore, oppoeltetaa
Olympia Theatre, yesterday aftornoovi aad tow
and mangled their victim while a torn or
more men stood about add. apparently en
Joyed tlie cruel sport
The bulldog caught the kitten first, and aret
tlng Its head In its mouth began to shake it.
Then the terrier got one hind leg apd a hip be
tween its teeth and began, to shake and pall
ths other way. At no time duriag thetng-of-war.
which lasted fully five minutes, were the
kitten's paw or any port of Its body aTtewedta
touch the pavement In the meaattnM
ot the onlookers offered to bet on the retroif of
the struggle and eheered on thedeeys.
This eort of thlug continued until Dr. J. w.
Thomson of the Sherman House broke through
the ring of spectators and angrily demanded to
know who owned the dogs. A thin young
man with a saffron complexion and lone heir
claimed the biilldoer.
Pull him offl" shouted the physician.
The young man seized the dog by the collar
and tried to get It away from the kitten, bnt
finally gave the task up and explained to Dr.
Thomson that he was not strong enough.
Just then the driver of an ice wagon came
along. He jumped from hie seat trot rid of
the terrier with a vigorous klok and then
cbqked the bulldog until it opened .Its mouth
and dropped lu vTotim, By that time, how
ever, the nine lives ot the kitten had been
Polloeman Lynoh of the West Forty-seventh
street station was the next person to aoin the
group, and. at the request of Dr. Thomson, he
arrested the owner of the bulldog and took
him to the station house and then to the West
Fifty-fourth Street Polioe Oourt where the
physician appeared as complainant against
him. The prisoner aald that he was E. Ackland
of 220 West Forty-fourth street
Dr. Thomson told his story of the kitten's
fate and declared that Ackland had not exerted
himself much to pull his dog off.
Before the hearing was over a gorgeously
dressed woman, wearing much looe and many
diamonds, drove up to court in a hansom whloh
she said was her own private carriage and ap
peared as a witness for the defendant
She said that she had seen the whole thin
snd testified that Ackland had done his beet to
put a stop to the cruelty. The woman said
thaCshe was Adelaide Carle-on, an actress, of
101 West Sixty-third street
Magistrate Cornell dismissed the complaint
on the ground that there was no evidence to
show that Ackland hod urged his dog to at
tack tbe kitten and that there was.evldenoe
that ho had tried to put an end to the mangling
of the oat The Magistrate advised the oom-
filalnant to report the caae to the Sooiety for
he Prevention of Cruelty to Animals.
BUBAL FREE DELITRBT.
The Steps Necessary to Be Taken to Secure
Wabhinqtok, Bept. ao. In reply to many in
quiries from ail parte of the country aa to
what stops are necessary to be taken to secure
rural free delivery the First Assistant Postmaster-General
has issued a circular letter aa
" The first step usually la for the citizens of
tho district to petition through their Bepresent
ative in Congress for the establishment of rural
tree delivery. This petition should set out the
nature ot the country, whether It is thickly or
sparsely populated, tho leading vocations of
the people, the character of the roads, whether
good or bad. and the distance which petitioner
has to travel or send, under existing circum
stances, to receive his mail. If the member of
Congress representing that district or the
dnlted States Senator residing therein familiar
with the local conditions should forward this
petition to the Post Office Department with a
favorable Indorsement a special agent la then
sent out to look over the ground, to map out a
suitable route or routes, to soleot carriers for
appointment, and to recommend the establish
ment of the service If In his judgment it can be
successfully and economically carried out"
THE MALBONB TUNNEL XILT.ZNO.
John H. Feeney and Mrs. Lizzie Frank Were
The man and woman who were run over and
killed on Bunday afternoon by a Brighton
Beach and Coney Island train in the Malbone
street tunnel were identified at the Morgue
yesterday as John H, Feeney, 26 years old, of
038 Grand avenue, and Mrs. Lizzie Frank. 43
years old, of 111 Prince street. The woman
was Identified by Emma McKeon. her married
daughter, who refused to give the police any
information about hor mother's movements on
Sunday. Capt Leavy's theory is that the
couple had been drinking and were sleeping
off their debauch in the tunnel when the train
struck them. Feeney had been arraigned sev
eral times In tho Flatbush Court for drunken- '
hobs and disordsrly conduct, and his mother
had him sent upon one occasion.
George Kossale. the engineer of the train.
who was arrested after the accident, was re
leased yesterday ou $2,500 ball pending the
investigation ot the Coroner, lie says whsn he
first caught sight of the couple they were not
more than twenty feet distant, and that it was
impossible to stop the train.
II EX It Y J. ill A UMAX'S WIDOW.
She Will Get Her Legal Share la His Prop
ertySequel to the Harder of Mrs. Faulkner.
Ex -Judge Clement filed In the Supreme Court
In Brooklyn yesterday his report as referee In
the suit of Mary Sherman to establish dower
right against the estate of Henry J. Sherman,
and to-day he will make a motion to have tbe
report confirmed. Sherman waa aa English
man, and lived at 303 Scbermerhorn street
with Mrs. Lenora Faulkner. After hla death
Mrs. Faulkner sued his estate to recover $1,000
for services rendered to Sherman aa nurae and
housekeeper, and $800 was awarded to her.
..Mrs. Faulkner waa shot and killed in the
Schermerhorn street house last year by John
O. Peterson, who is now serving a life sentence
In Sins;, Sing prison. After Sherman's death
Mrs. Sherman arrived In this country from
England and established the fact of her mar
riage to Sherman in England. The referee de
cides that she Is entitled to dower in all of the
real estate left by Sherman, and also In the
property he sold as en unmarried man.
LAURA JEAX LIBBBT MARRIED.
The Author Wedded to Lawyer Van Hater
StUlweU of Brooklyn.
The marriage ot Laura Jean Libbey. tbe
author, to Van Mater Btlilwell. a Brooklyn
lawyer, took plaoe on Wednesday last, the Bev.
Dr. J. G. Beechers. rector of the Episcopal
Church ot the Incarnation in Gates avenue,
officiating, but the announcement did not ap
pear until yesterday afternoon. It Is under
stood that the ceremony waa very quietly oon
duoted. and the couple left for White Plains.
On their return they will make their
home at 130 Sixth avenue. Brooklyn,
whore Mr. Btlilwell has lived for some
time. For several years Miss Libbey had lived
st 010 President street on tho Park Slope, ber
only companion being her aged mother, who
died n short time ago. The acquaintance of
Miss Libbey and Mr. Stillwoll dates back for
about two years, but their engagement had
been known only to a fow Intimalorrlends.
Wreck of the (steamship Vesia.
New Oblb-ns. Bept. 20. A telegram from
Liverpool announces the wreck oo the coast ot
Ban Domingo ot the steamship Vesta, run
ning between Liverpool and New Orleans. Tbe
vessel loft Liverpool with a cargo for New Or
leans, via Vera Cruz, and it is thought she
may have been wrecked in the late Wist In
The Vesta wee an Iron vessel owned by
the Chiirentii Steamship Company, built at
Greenock. Scotland, in lrWl . She was 807 feet
long, 3D feet beam, end 27 feet deep.
SURE CURE FOR EPILEPSY. 1
Just Read What Dr. Greene's 1
Nervura Did In This Case. 1
ntf Ml tt Vitus' Oance Alio Yield M
is Its Magic Pawrr. M
It It the Only Sure Cure for These I
Nervous Troubles. I
Any phyetclen will tell you that tha fl
medicine whloh will euro Epilepsy, Hytv
teria, Fits and Bt Vitas' Dance and nervotti
attacks, is truly ft wonderful remedy. , fj
rr. Greene's Nervura will oure thorn. '
parents, therefore, whose children niani
fest etny symptoms of suoh Impending
nenros disorders, like nervousness, irritay
blllty, rhoodlness, Irregular appetite, head
aches, (Haziness, disturbed sleep, restless-
ness. loss oKmemory and Interest in thing,
face pale, teeVold. fldet,n' lth nn,5en
twitching of eVellds, face, .limbs, shoulders,
or jerking of h&fvd, should at once give thus mW
speciflo cure, Drv Greene's Nervura. It la M
perfectly harmledf, being made jfrpm pur
vegetable nmedws, wonderful in their
health restoring powers. vH
Miss Carrlo Van Allen, Bristol, Conn
says: "About two years ago I was taken very
suddenly siok, without any apparent cause,
with a fainting spell, ana from that time
have been subject to them, sometimes MB
every week, often two or three a day, after U
which I would feel simply miserable. I
would not be able to sit up, and could not
rest if I lay down, and it seemed as if some
thing would shut my breath off. I oould
not draw a breath without a groan, ana
would start so I would frighten myself and
those around me. My appetite would fall
and then chills would follow.
"We had often heard of Dr. Greene's AW
Nervura blood and nerve remedy; In faot,
had known of some oases under our own
observation where It had done wonders. I
was so tired of medicino that the sight of a,
bottle and spoon was revolting to me. I
said I would not take another drop of any-
thing, but my father prevailed upon me to
try one bottle ot Dr. Greene's Nervura
and see what the effects would be. I did
so, and have taken five bottles and I feel
like a new person. I consider myself bet
ter to-day than I have ever been in seven
Dr. Greene, 88 West 14th st., NcwTork jY
City, can be consulted absolutolv free in
regard to any oase, personally or by letter.
bpzciax. sale or
Having bought out the stock of DESKS and office
furniture belonging to
JOHN ATKHI.E, IBS FIII.TON ST., If. T.,
I offer them for eale AT TOUR OWN PRICK
To make room tor a new line of my
CHARLES E. MATTHEWS, 1 Park JMaoe, N. T.
NOTE: The aale is for goode at 108 Fulton at, I
After sales ou Tui-sdsy snd w ednrsday the store will i
be closed until Bstnrdsy, Oct. l, when it will be re-
opened with a complete line of my regular Stand-
ard Denks and Furniture as a branch of my Park aw
Place store. TELEPHONE. 740 Cortlandt.
BMBMBMM , mm
P Fall Shirtings.
W 98c. to $1.49.
SfiBB-r2-, or "OIId madr-s I i
MS fliylTI-. (bosom and body), I
O sJSl open front and
WB 3$fl beck, with one I
9J 9lErj palr separate I
Vtnieweli fg cutis.
Madras Shirts, 68c. ) WORTH
White Shirts, 68c. ( tl.OO. I ii
SHOT MIB BISTER'S CALLER. I Ii
Tonng Chester Seely Pointed the Revolves
end It Went Off. nt ...
Nine-rear-old Chester Seely. eon of John 8. ;
Beeljr of 42 Waverly avenue, Newark, entered
the parlor where hie sister wae entertaining ft , .
her friend. Lulu Devausner. 10 years old, last
night and shot the visitor in the right breast I
with on old ,32-oalibre revolver whloh had been
In the house for years. The boy called out
"Look I" and pointing the revolver at Hiss
Devausner pulled tbe trigger. He yelled in
terror when the revolver went off and it
dropped to the floor from his hand. Three
physlolane were called in, but they were unable B
to determine bow serious the wound wee. They
thought that a corset steel had probably ore- Hi
vented a mortal wound, and the girl was taken M
t- the honie ot hor father, Millard J. Devausne? rni
of 31 Webster street.
LMBTNINO AT OATB MAT,
Disabled a Locomotive and Threw Dowa a fli
Can Mat, N. J.. Sept. 20. A severe eleotrleal
storm prevailed here fromO to a o'oloek to j
night. The lightning struck the big smoke- ill
5 task of the powerhouse of tho Beach Front Uf
'roller Railroad, causing It to toll to the
ground. Lightning albo struck, the whistle of
auenglnoon the Delaware Bay ltuilroad, caus- k
log the engine to Ioho steam and come to a
Florenee Morrill Missing.
Florence Henrietta Morrill. 17 years old, tall. U
with light complexion, light hair, and light- fM
blue eyes has been missing from her home at
136 Seventeenth street. Brooklyn, slnne Thurs- V".
M.n?.orul.'l-1"'1 ylriay her mother called W '
at Police lli-adquarters and reuuvsted aid Tu mV'
the scaroh for her. i
4 "f purity ahaUbtkUt, M)
AlouiU Vrrntm Hut leads all tha reef." M
Perfect Maturity. I
4 and great care and skill in the distillation
and curing of the famous ft
, Mount Vernon pu Rye whiskey If,
re the secrets of its success. Brains and experience are
Wjggj, largely responsible for Hs uniformly perfect condition. We
4 have Ihe sole rl.lit to bottle It at the distillery, and every bottle fll
beari the numbered guaranty label of the distiller. Get our
patented square bottle at all reliable dealers. Cf-B "V G
4 THE COOK & BERNHEIMER CO. I -el
Mb Dtetrttatef New YQK Kj j
IMMMB I I II Hit au.llileii-si. i