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THE SUN, FR1D.W. OCTOBER 7. 18P3.
. the EPISCOPAL CONGRESS. rr(M SESSIONS HM T ftorn I BOVSKS TKBTRRDAT. Hp. Of C lUHWlWl flOVlllM This Conventlon-The Room of Ilepn tM IWJeeta the Title and Article I sjrah-h the Rdum of lllshnpe Had Ac eeeted, "n" L,tr Boase Tates ,, indefinitely Postpone lb Snsvjert. .(ihotos. "', H " The btieiness session j th, House of Deputies of the Protestant MOJ1 Convention began at lOo'olook this mini Th0 8eeretaryaanouooelthe stand- r aimlttees 'or the convention on the etata .i'tii "huroli, the General Theological 8eml- rt onoomesti'iend foreign missionary ao- '"' l(jmilnn of new dloeeses, consecration I Bishop, amend menu to tha constitution, on on.oii expenses, unflnlahad bualneaa. elee- 7"n.prirf hooka. Christian education, me- .j,!,, of deceased membera. and on rules of Th B- "r. Hoffman of New Tork anb .,lttd the joint oommlttea report on the re vision of the ennone, and It waa made the ipscial order of the day of the consideration of ih report on legislation. Kemorll "ere received on the death of Mr. frulerof Florida. Clifford Btadley Hlmma of V(w Jersey. William White. Hill Burgwyne, C Miner of Louisiana. Mr. Dodge. William fton Montgomery of Georgia, and J. Hllller infer of Indiana. jr, Whltehouse. representing tha foreign smirches, presented a petition from thoae iliurrhes. The Rev. Mr. Beabrese of Indiana resented a petition for the division of the dioceee. Dr. Taylor of Springfield preaented a resolution denouncing divorce and pledging tke efforts of the convention to secure reform legislation, national and state, ou this aubject. Iiwm placed on the calendar. t memorial from the missionary jurisdiction 0f northern California, asking that it be erected Into a diocese, was roeeivod. t resolution was offered indorsing the prop osition of the Caar for a peaoe congress, and recommending the delegatea of the United (tats to propose tho establishment of an inter istionsl court, with supreme power to enforce t decrees. (n objection. It went over. Pr. Mann offered a resolution that Kansas City, Mo., be choson as the next meeting place. Pr McKim offered a resolution that the Com mittee on Canons should report to the House what marriages are forblddon by Church law on account of consanguinity. The Rev. Dr. Davenport of Springfield rro r. l that the House of Deputies should sit behind closed doors when considering the inesilon of the Canon of Marriage and Divorce. C ejection being made. It went over. The com mitt co appointed to consider Felipe Aion"'i...'s petition made a report with a (inslation. The document was referred to lbs House ( bishops. It is as follows: fill, ,,..... .i '..v aim i try ntrtrtnd Mrt$idmi, kltm- f Hrt, anl R'cerwt Secretary tat -IswricaM A'puro- ft'. atfmli'ri is '. "oiut convfjirion in Walking- Ms We cfioifc with "in in tlirt iFBcmblaire to-day of iimrUf iiinil (' Miv.-ntinii, nn.l, taking advantage of this lr m ii orr-seton, we I -1 : - v - it to be our duty to ewe) to you oar high c insldi ration and respect. F.i lltad American clergy ceitalnly represent Christian bitjI an-l li li oharlty, virtues which elevate them in the tf-ii. rl .teeui. In paying thin tribute of ad miration to tlif exalted oc.Ie-la-tical hierarohy we fulfil oar purpose in -uiiplirutuig you to . ;. .war pra.i.-ia to tUo Moat High ou behalf "i the native! of tbe Philippine Nliiuds tad in eskinr you to do all that van be done to ymtertaii'l help them in this supr. me moiueut of their tutor, and to assure to them their ltherty and protected personality to which they are entitled by iketr loyally and their services to the American riuie Th in tile an.l humanitarian republic of the tilted Mm. of America cilice to ue in our work etaolibcsl sn) eix-ml rvdetnpt on. We are deeply ifciinMul i. i ih.- union and anilty of the Phtlimilncv tidAmarira. May they lie iiupeitshable and bear taaeulof evangelic brotherhood which may be lni yrewedupou it ti.i the re-ipeeted p-.vlatea assembled lathe citi of VN'aahuiKion O-t ".. IrlDH, your atten aln and humblo ei-rv ants, very roverend prelate. l-'ri.IHE Aoovoit.l.o. Kepreaentalhr for tbe Philipiilnea. triToLopr.r, Heeretarj. TAe House then entered into the considera ton of the report of the Coiiiiuituie of the t'on Mltution. At the list convention Article 1 os adopted and sent to file diocesan con rentions and returned to the present Ueueral Convention for final adoption. The proposed preamble to the constitution reads: "Constitutions and canons for the govern- mentof that portion of the Catholic Church known in law as the Protestant Episcopal Church In tha Vniteil States of America." Hreeamea portion of the debate on the Eame by which the Church Is to be hereafter nown. As outlined tit The Hun the High Church men wish thn( Imreh to be known as "The r. E. Church in America." or, better still. ' The Church in America " The title proposed In the preamble does not meet their approval. did the debate was unite interesting. The diocese of West Virginia, through the her. Mr Moore, presented Its objections to the J-eamble He held tlmt the Church has not Diet, known in law an the Protestant Episcopal Clmreh in the United States of America, as its rporatc existence was not recognized In many fv:itev Xvota was then taken by orders and dioceses. Tlieelsncal de'eguteaall voted in tho negative 1-s.ft two. The lay delegntes all voted In the negative except one divided and one in the af rrmtlTe The title was thus rejected tiy al most a unanimous vote. Almost simujtaiie Oiialya message was received from the House 0 H"hup- uiinoiincing the adoption of the I t'lejusiri'ii-c'ed by the duputiea. The latter House notified the Bishops of their non-con-ci'tTwnce 1)11 the vote Article I of Constitution 1 was rejected, ami thus nil the work of the last, fpnveiitlnn on the constitution was undone. itievnte ha I luirdlv been taken wlien a mes t'Xclioin 1 1,.. House of Itlsliops win i-eeeived. t'ti.vino the House nt Deputies that it liuil adopted Article I. Tlio latter bouse voted to non-concur in the adoption. It was then. J. reed to revive the Committee on Constitu !"'. in order to keep tho matter before the ci ir-titon. and the House adjourned. M IheiipHiiIng sins on of the House of Bish "' "- morning nonce was tMken of tliecrlt-i-.il illness of Itinlmp Niles of New llanipsliire -eiiiiu1B hi,, i mesnage of sympathy. The report of the I'msiiliug llisbop for the last uv. ,Hi,r. ., ,, ;v(Jr ,( ij-nnmniite,! lie reaolutli n ndopted by the I.uuibeth ,P'"r"n t IW17. The llisbop Coniljutor ' aJlnnesota and the Itishopor Marquette were fipo nttsl a, couimlttce to wait np'111 the vls 'rsrroui i hot nnmiiHii chiimh. After a lirief n vumioii the house adopted the title and Ar- 1 v-J . "' 'no new constittitlon. The petition A o telipe Ac .mill,, , t. American Episcopate Mrecaiveiiandraad ... afternoon seaaion it was voted to post- Rotie uid-llnltely nil notion on tho matter of I ' I' I .. V . . i I i I .,...., . .. i at - "...,,.,! , ii.-i.Misi ii in ion, i in, utitereiiee ?.,'. n.'' 'iitertuiniMl by the two houses was K '."i rated this moriiliig when the Houbo of ut'iitiea rejected lb., provisions of the const! mm ,lo,,ie,i ,y lhH House of Bishops, and I.. . i"r. ''"'"t-'I't there was small chance of r.H .11' ,,,ll'"a: anwlhliift- iu the face of this, V"liieiit'vtlii.rosolutlon proposed by Bishop JJfiJf "' nW ork to indelliiltely postpone PttlOJ m Adopted Without dissent Thehouse I1',1" ler a proiioslt on from the or..!.0' S'Pu,wi hl" " W understood that ri.ii' "'"hops this ufternoou received a raemo iviik"1 "'eltetornied Chur. h or Brazil, aak irf ts1 '" conseciate n Bishop for that ooun i. ..'" WH" ,1"1"- In 'he ease of Hayti. but .Jl.''"'""""1 Tlw BUhops referred the Kii- " coiiiniittee composed of the Bishops Oregon. Kentuoky. Montuno. Oklahoma and MMohuaeitn iniei u""n? wel adopted providing for a J' ' "'nlttcc to which will be referred whilh 0C 0 ,n increased reaioneibllltiea tkifrS. "hl" ''evolved or will devolve upon i" nureh. and also the question of the obli ioiibipn,lssi mslii ii,,. chrisllun countries Ck.,1 k "M,'r" Heniispliere with which the fiSt..'! '" "haigeil. The me :i hers of this rramltice from the House of Bishops will be Oil,.. '"' Missouri. ( allfornis. New York, imf "'"l N"w Mexico and Arizona. thiM,?nH'"fs''.""lJli'1"'Iw'l"'uwu received, lence house for its message of oondo- rirlltJl0". ,llPn to'' "P the subjeot of the Proc;,?..0"r,,ei'",,lls "t"1 made cotiblderahle HS.' " To- rrowtho two liou-cs will re- Ihec. J""" HS'on at in :i() tli vlsltoru from ssui.' J',""1! Clmreli, and at I I o'ujoqk the kte? ii . c rf ,d into a Board ol klls t"v,,, "-'"'l-s.-iiciiee ,,i Washington gave a Thi ii" ' ' 'i'c -tcicgnt.-s nini others to night Hi. i, ! ;"""pf Bishop sprung n surprise on tha ii i Ji"' "l"'"eetliU8'terii,Kiii. and when utiir. i. "."" adjourned it did not know.g eaatni . '""' ''"I'Petie,! Just I .fore a te Arti.'i i'i wr?n "" " amendment to section -'. C ,,:;'"; V "'"V"" reported from eeiv.H I .'! nevihion, a message waa re- Su Ti LW" Houa.1 ol lllshops announcing hither ''"."rinlned to poatpona Indefinitely flstlinilSl,,,'!n'it'0 '" ll" ravlaloii of the ""'"'ituiio,: Xb iiicssago read as follows. Utat".!;'! TuatlnMcwof the . ihlilrel illlUi'illtlea -",,,,,, , '""'niasaing the malt, rot . iiallliiiliiual tnu, ''"'"'d'lect of th. consideration of amend f.il,.,,,,',,)'"1 ''' "" "lnl conwnlttee be Indcliulla- UiffeS?',l1 ''"r this message was received iroi. 7 V iS ''"'""lea adjourned without the Kcm ,er . .'" ."" 8HUe being grasped by Its "refer ring to'"? '" V j'hraseoWy employed hie i,, i"" ', .,lh,,.lnl,1t committee" many o! .t n n. " "" House of Deputies thought Crtha . ?!' "'" ''el-oil ! 111.- -I not Committee UttVibivu of the i aiioua. The new oun- L , Jtltptlon waa reported to the convention of lew and waa full considered by the House of Bishops and acted upon by It at that time. It therefore came up before the present house ter Anal adoption. The Blahone adopted this Sornlng the title and Article I., bat eae were rejected by the House of Deputies. The latter house made little progress at. tha last convention, and adopted there only the title and Artiole I., which the present. House of Deputies rejected thtamorntng. Consequently, while the House of Bishops had to consider only the readoptlon of what it had already adopted, the House of Deputies had to take up ns new matter all the constitution after Article I. The action of the Bishops In sdoptlng the above resolution was therefore regarded aa evidence that they are of the opinion that no progress can be made In the revision of the constitution, and they intend to let the matter drop. As the lower hnnso oan do nothing without the concurrence of the upper house. It will also verT probably let the whole matter go over. The "technical diffi culties" mentioned by the Bishops la Inter P.reted to be a reference to the tact that while they accepted the title and Article J of the pro posed constitution the House of Deputies re jected It. and there was thus little chance of the two houses agreeing on It. I.lttlo progress was niatle at the meeting of the deputies this afternoon, the entire time being taken up with a discussion of Article II. of tho proposed constitution. Dr. Elliott of Washington presented the report of the com mittee from the last oonvention and asked Ita adoption. The first aubject of discussion was a sentence In section 2. which provided for the confirmation of the election of Bishops by the standing committees of tbe different diocese, a majority being necessary to con firmation. This provision is now inserted In the canons, but the committee desired It to be Inserted In the constitution, where it could not be so easily changed. It was especially desir able, according to tbo committee, owing to tha faot that the joint Committee on the Revision of the Canons had decided to leave it out of the eanona. A long and spirited dobate on this subjoct waa precipitated by an amendment prepared by Mr. Fairbanks of Florida and the Bev. Dr. 1 aylor of Springfield to strlk e out the provision relating to the referenoe of the election of Bishops to the standing committees of the dio ceses. Dr. Taylor made a constitutional ob jection, to the effect that tho fundamental law of the Holy Catholic Church forbade any dio cese to Interfere with the affairs of another diocese. The supervision of the elections of Slshops. he said, belonged entirely to tho Ishops themselves. Much matter was brought forward intended to show that the laity were called upon to surrender their rights In the matter, while thlg view was ridiculed by others. Some of the debaters weut back Into history, and one, the Rev. Dr. Fulton of Pennsylvania, said that in the days of the Apostles the Apostles, eldera. and brethren sat together to make laws for the Church. A delegate from Dallas disputed this phrase, and said that Dr. Fulton had overlooked a comma, and that this really read: "Apostles and elders, brethren." He held that the amendment would not take anything from the laity, but would restore to the Bishops the right they had formerly exor cised alone. Mr. Wllmerof Maryland defended the rights of the laity, briefly but forcibly Ho said that while the diocese of Maryland did not have lay men on the standing committees, other dio ceses did, and he was defending their rights, not his own in particular. He did not think t ho laity of other dioceses had a right to dictate the selection of a Bishop of a diocese, but they did have a right to express their opinion of his election The Rev.Mr.Wellerof Fond du Ijic precipitated a mild sensation by saving that charges of scandal and Immorality had been preferred against Bishops elect on the floor of the Uouso of Deputies, which caused Mr. Robert Treat Paine of Boston to remark that If this was so they had ttter think how to build un their safeguards rather than how to destroy them. The Rev. Dr. Elliott and the Rev. Dr. McKim of Washington, the Rev. Dr. Hoffman of New York, and several others spoke. Tho question was then called for. and was about to lie put when the presiding officer, the Rev. Dr. Packard of New York, announced that the hour for ad journment had arrived. Just then a message from tho House of Bishops announcing the In definite postponement of the consideration of this subject was received. Amid a buzz of con versation the Secretary made a few announce ments and the House adjourned. It iiiuv take till the matter to-morrow or may do as tho House of Bishops has done, and postpone ac tion Indefinitely. Theslnglepropositlon under consideration this afternoon Is regarded as of such importance that the House may act on It, even if the remainder goes over. The Woman's Auxiliary begun ita triennial session to-day. Communion services were held iu tbe morning at the different Episcopal churches throughout the otty. and at 0 o'clock a thanksgiving service was held at Trinity Fplscopal Church, the sermon being preaoho.l hy Bishop Satterlee of Washington. The offer ings amounted to 160,476, Reports of the two secretaries. Miss Julia 0. Emory and Miss Mary A. Twing. were submitted and adopted. After I the delivery of addresses the session was closed with the benediction by the Bishop of Georgia. WEimu a tests ovfwimm. Dominie Gullet and His Bride Seale a Fence to Escape Wedding Missile.. Nbw Brunswick. N. J.. Oct. ft. The Rev. Charles W. Gullck. pastor of the Reformed Church at Montclair Heights. N. J., and bis newly wedded wife, who was Miss Allidah V. Opie. began their wedding trip in an unconven tional way last night. They were married at 7 F. M., at the Pitman M. E. Church, by the Rev. George H. Neal and the Rev. Dr. P. T. Pock man. After the wedding there was a reception at the residence of the bride's mother. Mrs. Benjamin Opie. A great many of the guests were young people who had come prepared to give the young preacher and his wife a rousing send off. The bridegroom noticed during the reception that the guests were surreptitiously gathering a great qunntlty of rice, old shoes, and similar emblems of affection to be thrown after them at their departure. Mrs. Gullck thought of her new tailor-made travelling suit and her brand new hat, and agreed with her h usband that they ought to esoape quiet I y if the v could. Mr. Gullck took into his confidence n fr;end who could be relied upon to keep a secret. This friend was Louis Hope of the Count v Clerk's office. Mr. Hope made the necessary arrangements and while the merriment in the reception parlors was at its height, Mr. nnd Mrs Gullck made their way upstairs singly and changod their wedding garments for thair travelling clothes. Then they went down it rear stairway to tho garden at the back of the house.- Mr. Hope was there to meet them. Mr. Gullck scaled the five-foot fence first and then Mr. Hope helped Mrs. Gullok, who is a sprightly and athletic young woman, to the top of tiie hoard fence, and in u twinkling she jumped down Into the arms of her husband on tho other side The trick was done so neatly and quietly that Mr. Hope got back into the house without any of the guests learning ihat tho bride and bridegroom had vanished. Ten minutes later the deception was discovered. Home of the guests hastened to the Georgo street railroad: station, expecting to And Mr. and Mrs. Guli"k there, but they had driven to a station somewhero outside of town, where they boarded a train and started for New York Rtato on their honeymoon. The Rev. Mr. Gullck is quiet and dignified and not ordinarily given to frivolous things. He is a graduate of Rutgers College und the New Brunswick Theological Seminary. The Montclair Heights Church is his first charge. I'KKiraiM IS A JEKSEYMAS. yermer Manager of Lillian Russell a Wit ness In the Divorce Case. In order to accommodate a witness testi mony In the Peruglni-Ruasell divorce case waa taken yesterday In tbe offloe of Lawyer Guy J. Edwords. 36 Nassau atreet. Master In Chancery Washington B. Williams, who could not be present, deputized Mr. Edwords, who Is his partner, to take the testimony. As there was some doubt aa to the plaintiff being a legal resident of New Jersey. Mr. Williams had directed him to produce more testimony. Frank Murray, formerly the manager of the Iliiseell-Fox-De Anaells c uuhluatioii in' the comic ouera "The Wedding Day," testllled that Rijtnor Perugini lived In the Allcuhiirst Inn. AlToiiliurHt. N. J . In the fall of lrttel and that he continued to live there until he took up his residence at the Byron Villa, Long Branch. He is still living at the villa. Mr Williams had notified allss Russell's coun sel that unless she desired to put In a defence the hearing would close yesterday. Her ab sence and the absence of her counsel indicate that no defence will be put In and that Miss Bujiell intends to let tht case go by default. Air. Williams will probably recommend to Chancellor MoGill that a divorce be granted. Thirteenth Regiment Creditors to Be Paid. riupi eme Court Justiue Gaynor of Brooklyu yesterday granted permission to Col. William L. Watson, receiver of the Thirteenth Regi ment Officers' Association, to pay the undle fiuted claims against the association amotint ng to $2.'.!5! 5 The receiver has charge of a fund amounting to f 5.700. Industrial Couiiuleltiin to Meet Oct. 11. WasHiNOTOx. Oct. (J. Senator Kyle. Chair man of the Industrial Commission, has Issued a call for a meeting of the commission In this city on Oct. 17. The receot illness of Chair man Kyle caused a postponement of the meet ing called at Chicago for 8ept. 30. The Dry tionds Club Kliuta I p. The Dry Goods Club, southwest of Broadway and White street, oloaed Ita doors yesterday. The elub did not have its own kitchen, out hired caterers, aud the service ran down so at one time that attempts to get back, under an Improved management, members , who had deserted were unsuccessful. iiiimiiir ANDREW H.GREEN HONORED m tin at, rnKxTKi to thk wathkh or OHEATKH KKW TOHK. The Recipient'. 70th Birthday Signalised hy si Function Commemorating tils Achievement Mr. Oreen o National, S Well as Municipal, F.ipsnalonlat. The Hon. Andrew H. Green. "FatherHof Greater New York." was 76 veara old yester day. The occasion waa made memorable by the presentation to him. in th Council cham ber at the City Hall, at noon, of a gold medal, commemorative of municipal consolidation. The medal was the gift of the General Oltl rens' Committee, appointed last February by Mayor Van Wyck to plan a fitting celebra tion of the consolidation. A sub-committee, called the Historical and Memorial Commit tee, waa appointed, and to this oommlttee was delegated the task of selecting and presenting a suitable memorial to Mr. Green and to J. S. T. Btranahan. The oommlttee was composed of James Brant Wilson, Chairman ; and Edward M. Grout, J. Beaver Page, Augustus W. Peters. William W. Goodrich and Edward Hagaman Hall. The oommlttee decided to present gold medals to Mr. Green and Mr. Stranahan and ordered them struck from designs submitted by Mr. Hall. Had the war not. come on, the medals would have been presented last April. Since OIIEN allDIL OBVXBSa. REVERSE. then .Mr. Stranahan has died. It was decided to present Mr. Green's medal, however, and his birthday was considered the most appro priate time for the presentation. Yesterday noon, therefore, was fixed as the time. When Mr. Green was escorted to the Cham ber Mr. Guggpnhelmer called upon Gen. Woodford to make an address of welcome. Gen. Woodford thus prefaced a sketch of Mr. Green's career: "It is a pleasant thing under this bright Oc tober sun and on the birthday of our honored guest to nice to nay the tribute of a grateful people to a living man. A witty and wise wo man of my acquaintance once said to me that she preferred a little taffy during her life to a great deal of "epltaphy" after her death. Our friend had his ancestral roots where many good things and strong men have been rooted for many generations. In old Massachusetts, Coming to New York early iu life he engaged in mercantile pursuits. His studious tenden cies early took him from commercial life to tho life of the bar. He never forgot his old Massachusetts training that bade him be cltlr.cn as well as a lawyer." Mr. Wilson then presented tho medul with appropriate remarks. In response to Mr. Wilson, Mr. Green said in part: "We have burst tho chrysalis of continental isolation in which we passed the first century of our development, and have emerged Into a new state of national existence as a factor in the world's destinies. It ih not difficult to foresee some of the advantages that will Issue ffoin the events of the past six months to our own imperial city. The extension of our na tional domain, the opening up of over 100.000 square miles of productive fields with 12.000. 000 of new consumers, presents an opportunity to our enterprising mechanics, manufacturers. merchants, financiers, transportation com panies and civil authorities which, if taken ad vantage of. cannot fall to stimulate our com mercial and Industrial life and restore and be come an important factor in maintaining the prestige of this metropolis as the leading port of this continent. "I do not doubt of success In governing this great municipality, nor of the large nnd per manent advantages to follow it. Our national history shows that unlfaction is essentially an American principle, and that movements in this direction never go backward. As years have gone by the gradual adjustment of the constitutional relutlonsof the States has served only to strengthen tho permnnenoy of their union, und the same may confidently be pre dicted of our united city. With the lapse of time, us the relations of these constituent communities come to bo butter? understood, and, in the light of experience, tho laws govern ing It beoome properly modified and adjusted. our municipal coherence will grow In strength and in the assurance of advantage to the In terest of all; in the realization of those benefi cent results which must inevitably ensue from a wise and hones' administration of the jseo ple's affairs, will appear th amplest justifica tion of the step which we have lately taken. "The criticism has been made that the pro ject of uniting the cities and extending the area of their joint jurisdiction flatters only un irrational propensity for empty magnitudes, tiltles are tbe (Towns, the signs, the factors of empire. Standing at the portals of this north ern continent. Its representative olty to the people of the world, the chief stage upon which have been and are to be presented many of the movements Illustrating American Srogress, the field upon which are to be onn uoted the proceedings upon which nation meets nation In oommerclal rivalry, or In the various encounters which international con tentions Invite, the name of a great oity is a tower of strength In this regard magnitude is not a thing of vapory dimensions, but a solid, substantial and determining factor of which lt.won.l be folly to deny ourselves the use In important Issues. "This token of your kindness I accept with feelings of deep gratification, in the full belief that the event that it so beautifully Illustrates will stand as an example to be emulated and bring about results which we as well as our State and nation may well regard with satis faction " The modal is about two Inches In diameter. On one side it Is quartered, and in each quar ter there Is a representation of a period In New York's history. These periods are repre sented by the dates, Sept. 2. Utoit; May 4. 1020: Kept. H. IIVM. and July ft. 1770. reople typical or the times are In baa relief. On the other side, in horseshoe form, la this inscrip tion : "Commemorative of the consolidation of the municipalities about the port of New York." Above the bas relief design on this side is: NEW TORE, January t, MUUCOSUVIU. Below the design are the namea of the five boroughs. I SUSPECTED OrMVHItEH. Barkenaark Authorities Believe They Have (solved the Death of Michael Pexlo. HA.KKNSA.it. N. J.. Oct. 0. Gulsuppe Con lunlo. aged .'si years, was arrested last night on suspicion of having murdered Michael renin, whoie body was found near the New Jersey and New York Railroad tracks, petwocn Hasbrouck Heights and Woodbrldge. A young Italian is employ jd bythe law officers to work up tho case, and It Is alleged that he has dis covered enough evidence to fix the crime of murder positively on C.uluni.. It is claimed that l'ocio had recently supplanted Conluiilo in a job with the Euclid building syndicate, and that Conluuio had declared that because of this he would kill lv.io within forty-eight hours. The authorities are confident that the murder was committed with a lather's hatchet. stolen from a new house on the KuclhT tract, aud several persons spent the entire day to day searching for the weaiaui In the swamp near where the dead body war fouud. HaHHHHWra- nraraa-r-riro rArontn cabmen. Outsider Arrested far Intruding at the Plaaat taard-He Gets m Habeas Corpus. James P. Fox. a cabman, who was held for not paying a fine of to Imposts! for stationing his nab at Fifty-ninth street and Fifth avenue, had himself brought before Justice Freedman of the Supreme Court yesterday on habeas cor ona to test the right of the Fark Board to make the rule he violated. While Fox Is licensed, hn Is not designated as one of the twenty-two cabmen who are permitted by the board to keep their cabs at the plaza near the Central Park entrance. He has been cabman there abouts for twenty yeais, and his counsel, Am brose H. Purdy, said that under the old regime he made $10 a day. but now earns only $2. The old custom waa for oueoab to drive into the place of a cab that had been engaged, but under tho new system when a cab having a place designated by the I 'ark Board is at ser vice the place is held vacant until Its return. Lawyer Purdy urged that the board had no more right to say what cabs shnll have particu lar places adjacent to the parks than It had tho right to say what individuals should stand about the narks. Besides, he contendod, the rule now in force Is such that. If the twenlv two cabs should have fares, a person could not get a cab till one of them returned. Assistant Corporation Counsel Farley said that tho Isiard had the right tossy how the streets should be encumbered within :!"( feet of tbe pinks, and he considered the rule wholesome, aa the i;ark entrancea might be blocked up with cabs. The board had considered the probnble traffic In tho different places under Its control and had designated enough cnbs to attend to the busi ness. Justice Freedman reserved decision. SMAi.r.rox instead of cHrcKKtrrox. More Than MO Cases In Wapakoneta, O., .Since May 1. Tolkdo. O , Oct. 0 Dr. C. O. Probst, 8eore tary of the State Board of Health, has made a visit to Wapakoueta, south of here, and re ports a most serious condition. Thore is no question now that there have been more than 200 cases of smallpox in that town since May 1. There are eighteen casus ot It uow bedfast and scores of those that have hod ii are walking about In various s:agos of con valescence. The doctors havo been treating It as ohlckenpox. The Mayor of the city became suspicious several days ago and called Dr. Whlttaker of Cincinnati. He was In doubt about the sick ness, but subsequently became convinced that it was smallpox and the State Health Board was notified. Dr. Probst has ordered all schools and churches closed for two weeks and all who have had the disease have been ordered to their homes and to bo released only after thorough fumigation and disinfection. All houses whore the disease has been have been quarantined. All persons are ordered vacoiuated and those that refuse will be ar rested. Strango to say there havo been no deaths. The mildness of the caien has led the doctors to call it chlckeppox. Dr. Probst says all smallpox is light in form this year, and iu 2,700 oases authoritatively reported to the Government alnce Jan. 1. there wero only nineteen deaths. The discovery of smallpox at Wapakonota solves the mystery of the source of smallpox that has been breaking out all over western Ohio lor several mouths. scarEFrELiy ,t co. com ri. a is. Their Spanish Clerk Took a Vacation In War Time and Discoveries Followed. Schleffelin & Co.. wholesale druggists, have complained in the Centre Street Court of Carlos Hernandez, who had charge of tho firm's Span ish business. When tho war with Spain came along t lie firm had to suspend business with Spanish customers, and Hernando;-, was told that he might take a three months' vacation. According to the story told in court-by a repre sentative of the firm, when the firm began to send out bills to various customers whose names were on Hernandez's books some of t he.-... persons replied that they had never pur chased any goods from the firm. Others wrote to say that they had bought the goods and paid for them through a broker. Subse quent developments showed that a certain man who acted as broker for many Spanish- Ameri can houses had placed orders on Schleffelin !l Co. with Hernandez, the goods being delivered to tbe broker's clients. Schleffelin Sc Co. were supposed to send out hills for these goods. This Hernandez failed to do. It Is alleged, but in stead billed goods privately to the broker or collected the amount of the bills nnd pocketed the money, still keeping on his books as due the amounts of bills of goods sent out bythe firm. Many of the persons who purchased goods from Hernandez, it Is said, did not know that the goods came from Sohlefiulin Co. STOLE HIS SCHOOLBOOKS. Beat Post Card Offering to Give Them Back for I.Mr Arrested. The school books of Charles Mooney.14 years old. of 243 West 147th street, were stolen from him on Wednesday afternoon while he was playing In Central Park. Yesterday be received a post card, on which was written the follow ing: Mi:. Moon et: Tour books were found over In tbe Park en Wednesday afternoon. If you wish to get tln-in back, meet me at Lexington avenue and loiith street on Tburadar evening, Oct. 6, at S P. H., sharp. If you want the booka you must pay $ 1 .so aa a re ward. Hold a white banderchlef In your hand and ware It so that I can identify you. B. B. 8. R. A. Detective Wllkcsmnu of the I'ast 104th street police station went with the sehoolboy to 101'th street end Iexington avenue Inst night. Young Mooncy waved his handkerchief and a well-dressed lad stepped un to htm. "Are yuu willing to pay for the books?" he asked. " I am." replied Mooney. The lad called to another well-dressed boy standing nearby to bring the hooks. Wllkcs man arrested both hoys and took them to the station, where thev described themselves us Benjamin Hcvker. Ill vcars old. of Km Kast lonth street, and A.tolpli Brown. 17 years old, of 1741 Lexington avenue. Thev were balled later by their parents. FATAL FALL FROM A B El OMIT. Workman Topples from the Klgbth Story of a Branch Post OfHoe. Jacob Braddlsh, a stone polisher, fell yester day from the eighth story of the branch Post Office building at 114 West Thirty-second street to the sidewalk and waa killed. Braddlsh and a fellow workman, William Graham of 2018 Third avenue, strung a ladder as a scaffold from the eighth story about 1:30 o'clock In the afternoon, and began to polish the granite stones. The men were employed by Thomas Malcolm, a contractor at 104th street and Lehigh avenue. Braddlsh was at one end of the ladder and Graham at the other. In someway or other the ladder at the end where Braddlsh was sitting tilted out from the wall and hurled him to the ground. He uttered a shriek as his body de scended. Graham did not miss his partner until be heard the cry. A seoond before Braddlsh's body struck the sidewalk a woman with her two children passed by. When they heard the thud, they looked around and the three nearly went Into hysterics. Ml A 111' BILLED BZ MRIOHT. Convulsions Duo to a Beare Fallowed by Meningitis, tllilch Proves Fatal. Eight-months-old Mary Gorman died on Wednesday at her home at 652 Seoond avenue of convulsions, brought on. It Is believed, by fright. The child was delicate and nervous from birth, and was frightened by any unusual or sudden sound. Last Sunday Mr. Gorman was visited by bis brother and wife, who live In Brooklyn. Thev brought with them their 14-uionttis-old child Laura. The children played together all the afternoon until Laura's mother got ready to go home. Then Laura emitted a piercing shriek, which awoke little Mary, who had just been put to bed. Meiry was so startled by the cry that she went Into convulsions. Meningitis developed from the convulsions, and the baby died early Wednesday morning. The cause of death as reported to the Coruuers' office was "menin gitis, oaused by fright." FREDERICK MILNE RELEASED. His Fine of SO Hemltted and Two Indict ments Quaahed by Judge Hurd. Upon the application of Diatrlot Attorney Marean of Brooklyn County Judge Hurd yes terday dismissed two Indictments against Frederick Milne, formerly aaslstant engineer In the Water Bureau of the Department of City Works. There were three Indictments found against Milne for auditing false bills ot work done in grading and paving Neptune avenue. He pleaded guilty on one indictment. and was sentenced to six months' Imprison ment in the Kings County Penitentiary and to nav a fine of (600. Judge Hurd also remitted the line, and Milne, whose term expired yestei -day, waa discharged from the penitentiary. NOTES AT THE THEATRE, "OOOD-RTK," A HAI.F-BOVR riKCE OF KSG1.ISH SENTIMENT. Some ef tho Comedians from the Strand la Boles at the Madlsoa Square The in. puled Law of Copyright as to Titles. A play called "Good-Bye." half an hour long. was acted at the Madison Square Theatre last night prior to the usual performance of "A Brace of Partridges." It had bean brought over from London. The writer, whose name was not disclosed, had gone In for a dramatlo situation without taking care to reach it reasonably. There was first a manservant In a bacholor'a chambers. He gave evi dence In various ways that he was deep ly devoted to his master. Next, a cad dish fellow came In, declared himself an acquaintance of the boss, drank his whiskey, smoked his cigars, examined the letter and photographs on his mantel, and got severely snubbed by the servant. At length the master arrived and gave a chilly reception to the In truder, but could not freeze him out. The one was gloomily preoccupied. The other, desirous of getting Into aristocratic society, asked to be taken to a fine wedding which was to occur next day. The request was declined point blank, and then the faot came out that a woman whom the decliner loved was to be the bride. After somo talk about that, tho woman iu the case a titled lady en tered iu evening dress. She had slipped away from a ball to see once more the man ahe adored before becoming the wife of the man she didn't. The cad was hustled Into an ad joining room. Of course, the reader knowa what happened next. The prospective bride groom popped in. Situation I The three talked about It. and their conclusion was that the marriage should take place, though it would break two hearts and not particularly gladden the third. So. good -by I That was all. Nothing cam.) of tho waiter's devotion or the cad's 1m- Sertlnence, and those were the only distinctly rnwn characters Iu tho lot. Not that they amounted to much, but they alone touched nature at any point, and the audience expected something of them. The oldness of the theme found no compensation In newness of treat ment. The story was hazy, tho motives vague, and the language turgid The only good thing in the affair was an excellent performance by five members of the Strand company, who were afterward seen to the usual advantage in "A Brace ot Partridges." The duplications of "Cyrano da Bergerao" in this country are to be quick and numerous, Augustin Daly Is playing it this week in Phila delphia, with its forty-six speaking characters reduced by half. Its crowds reduced to groups, and without a scenio outfit; and. while bis bold elimination of most ot the title role and trans fer of some of Its matter to the part of the heroine for Miss ltehan are described by the reviewers as ruinous, he has at least dsmon strated that the piece can be given with an or dinary company without much expense in the mounting. The stock company at the Third Avenue is to tacklo It right off. and not lees than twenty ot the local organizations through out the country, playing at low prices, will fol low suit. It Is J. H. Oilmotir, and not Paul 011 mour. who Is to undertake the Coquelin part in Boston. An owl of HI omen depressed the persons concerned in an English production ot "Little Miss Nobody" by flying In at rehearsal. As the piece had just been withdrawn in this country, after two weeka of failure, perhaps that bird had received a tip by cable. We get those DruryLane melodramas after they have been worked Into their best possible condition. As originally produced they con tain much to eliminate. "The Great Ruby" contained so bad a cricket scene that it was not repeated. But the balloon spectacle, in which a dangling villain Is out loose In midair, was a triumph. The Frawloy stock company, which had a year or two of pronounced success in San Francisco, has gone to pieces as a local institu tion, and Its remnants are on a tour of the Pacific towns. At Los Angeies the leading actor was so drunk that he spoiled the per formance of " An Enemy to the King." and then the manager, who took the vacant place in the cast was Incapacitated by an accidental fall. Loie Fuller la endeavoring to revive her vogue as an illumined dancer In Paris with a new spectacle in which ahe appears as the centre of a huge and radiant star. An impersonator of Dickens characters In the London music halls invites his audiences to deposit ballots to Indicate their preferences, and each week's set of personages Is made up In obedience to the prevloua vote. Abraham H. Hummel was asked to give his views on the question of upholding an original title of a play, about which there seems to be a general misapprehension among authors and managers. " The recent application to the Supreme Court to enjoin Miss Alice Nielsen using the title. ' The Fortune Teller.' because a certificate of the filing nf such title was given to a prior author In 1885." Mr. Hummel said, "shows that oven members of my profession are not thoroughly conversant with the fact that a title, pure and simple, cannot, standing alone by Itself, be protected by law. An original title ot a dramatlo composition Is, ot course. of value: and, whenever It can be shown that injury Is done by Its unauthorized use, the courts will protect Its author; but as a mere title, and disconnected with a play, it Is and always has been held to be absolutely value less. Our copyright law. as well astheoom mon law. protects compositions only. A com position oonsists of the book, together with Its name, not the mere title alone ; so. in order to protect the title there must be filed the title page, and subsequently the whole work must be deposited with the Li brarian of Congress; thus a property of all conjointly Is secured aud protected. Our courts have never been willing, under the copy right law. to protect a title by Its simple deposit with the Congressional Librarian ; and all per sons basking in the sunshine of faith that a title Is protected by such registry, because it Is Indorsed bv the Librarian's certificate, find a rude awakening when some one else lawfully uses the title, unless, subsequently to suofi filing, the book or play is tiled ; and any fee paid for suoh certificate la so muoh money thrown away. Under the common law. too, there Is nothing to, justify protection of the mere name of a play, unless the play actually existed; ao. you see. there Is abso lutely no recognition for titles only. It has often occurred that, by coincidences, two plays, entirely dissimilar In plot, situations and oast, have the same name: and, in such case, the courts will not enjoin the use of the name, un less It can be shown that the aame title waa Siurposely copied, In order to deceive the publlo nto the belief that one play was the other, tut where there Is no deoeptlon Intended or raud practiced no court would interfere." Hammersteln's Hew Mnsle Hall. Plans were filed with the Building Depart ment yesterday by i. B. McKttatriok k Co., architect for the new muslo ball to be built and managed by Oscar Hammersteln at the north west corner of Seventh avenue and Forty-seo-ond street. The building Is to be known as the Victoria Oonoert Hall, and will be built of brick, four stories high, with a colonial facade on Seventh avenue and a Ions; balcony at the second story. It will have a frontage of 100 feet and a depth of 181 feet. There will be two balconies Inside, the first of whloh will be devoted entirely to private boxes. There will slso be promenades on both Sides ot the parquet tier, after the style of the Empire In London. The building will cost JS0O.O00. MR. MERRILL BALKS AT A1.1MONT. Ho Says His Wife's Father Is Able and Willing to Support Her. Supreme Court Jostles Gaynor. In Brooklyn, yesterday awarded to Mrs. Laura W. Merrill 18 s week alimony and $80 counsel fee, pend ing the trial of her suit for an absolute divorce against Frank O. Merrill, a paper dealer at 182 Nassau street. Mrs. Merrill Is the daughter of Sylvester G. Whiton. President of the Worces ter salt Company of this city. Tha defendant Is a Mystic Shriner, a member of the Brooklyn Wheelmen and the Good Hoods Association, and ia well known In golfing circles. Through counsel he said he was in debt to his father-in-law to the amount of $1,000. and that he owed other bills, which he was unable to pay. He said he could not pay alimony and oounael fee and that the plaintiff's father waa wealthy, able and willing to take care of her. Starved In a Closed Box Car. Oi.kvkxamd, 0 Oct. 6. An unidentified man was found in a closed box car In the yards of the Cleveland Lumber and Sawmill Company to-day. Tbe car waa loaded with lumber that reached to within sixteen inches of the roof of the car. In this space the man lay. The lum ber was so piled that It was an impossibility to open the car door from within. He was breath ing when taken from the car. but died on the way to the hospital He was entirely nude J hen found. Physloians decided that his eatb waa due to starvation. Tha car had been here uine days- m AND a MAKES ANSWRR. Declaration Tha Without Bteorgaaltetlon the Debts Oan Never Bo Fald. Bai.Tmoii. Oct. . The answer of Messrs. John K. Cowen and Oscar G. Murray, receivers of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, to the peti tion of the State ot Maryland, the Johns Hop kins University and other holders of pre ferred stock, to prevent the foreclosure of the railroad, was tiled In the United States Cir cuit Court to-day by Hugh L. Bond. Jr., solicitor for the receivers. The flat state ment Is made that the fixed charges of the company's system are greater than it oan bear, and the receivers will never be able to dis charge the company's debts The Immediate needs of the road are given. Within the next. eighteen months $1,000,000 will be required to maintain efficient service. Not less thsn (S.ooo freight care and thirty uew locomotives, the cost of which will exceed $'-.000.000, must he purchased. It Is alleged that the avowed object ot petl tloners la to delay and thwart reorganization. The tlmcsare now as favorable as can be hoped for to carry out reorganization, the nnswer concludes, and the receivers submit that, un der the circumstances, the course they have taken Is the right one namely, to take care of their own obligations und to let tho various in terests come to somo adjustment, peaceably or by strife, without interference from the re ceivers. There are filed exhibits of current, available jsscts of the road. June ;10, 1MHH. which are WI.130.2W.II0. and miscellaneous and current liabilities, which sre $lft.7H7.IMir..r4. Another exhibit forecasts tho Income of the main line for tho year to end June. '10. 1 Mini. The past year la taken as the basis, tho total Income being Riven as $3,920, 7tK).o0 It is also forecsst that .XVS 'S-to h expended for the same time $7.050.714.33; I.ONO ISLAND RAILROADING. Atlantic Avenue Btatlons In Re Dropped Crosscountry Road's Route. The State Railroad Commission at the Fifth Avenue Hotel yesterday was asked to permit the temporary discontinuance of thirteen rapid -transit stations on the Atlantic avenue division of the Long Island Railroad. President W. H. Baldwin, Jr.. explained that the company ex ported to complete Its connection with tho Brooklyn Elevated Railroad eyatem by the middle of January, after which express and local trains would bo operated from the Bridge to Jamaica. In the meantime all stations be tween Flatbush and Norwood avenues, except at Franklin avenue, will be discontinued. There was no opposlt Ion. Frank E. Tilly of Union Course made n pro test against the abandonment of a station near that point. This was laid over Tho Cross Country Railroad Company an- R lied for permission to build a road from the assau electric line nt Liberty avenue to Jamaica, and thence to Flushing and White- Jtone. This was opposed by lioth the Ling aland and New York and North Shore com 'anies, and a date for a public hearing toward ho end of this mouth will beset. In the afternoon the Delaware Railroad Com pany applied for permission to build n road from Delhi to Andes and Bovlna. all in Dela ware county. Tho owners of the toll read uow In operation consenting. The population of the two villages has been steadily decreasing since 183R, but It Is expected to pick up with railroad connection. ESCAPED THE LYNCHER. Sheriff and Prisoner Occupy Thirteen Hours In Going Twelve Miles, Nokfoli. Va Oct. 0. -Deputy Sheriff O. C. Ackiss of Princess Anne county arrived here this morning at 9 o'clock, bringing with him Arthur Lovltt, colored, whom he placed In jail for safe keeping. Lovltt. in resisting arrest ten days ago. shot and killed Special Constable M. J. Beasley at Princess Anne Court House. Lynching was feared, so Lovltt was brought to Norfolk. He was taken back and tried yester day. The jury disagreed, four members favor ing acquittal on the ground of self-dofence. since it waa made apparent that, Hoasley was not known by Iiovltt to be an officer when the former approached him weapon In hand. Beasley's friends were dissatisfied with the outcome. It was thought that they meant to lynch the negro, so Ackiss started for Norfolk. He found the roads guarded by the lynchers and made detours through the fields, reaching Norfolk, twelve miles awav, after thirteen hours wandering In tho darkness and through swamps. The last stago of the journey was made over the Virginia Beach Railway. This is the first time on record where a pris oner pursued by lynchers ever escaped from Princess Anne couuty. There have been sev eral pursuits. A RESPITE FOR OSCAR KNAPP. His Trial Postponed Fending the Decision of the Appellate Court in the Fielding Case. The trial of former Water Purveyor Oscar Knapp on three Indictments charging him with felony for connivance In passing false bills in connection with the grading of New Utrecht and Neptuno avonues was to have begun next Monday. His counsel yesterday applied to Supreme Court Justice Hirschberg In Brooklyn for a postponement until the appeal In the oase of former Deputy City Worka Commis sioner Robert W. Fielding shall have been set tled. Counsel said the two oases were identi cal, and that no progress could be made by pushing the trial ot Knapp. District Attorney Marean opposed the post ponement, and said that the cases were not parallel, and that the evidence against Knapp was much stronger than that against Fielding. Justice HIrsohberg granted the postponement. BAILOR GETS ILL AT A THEATRE. Crowd That Surrounds Him Outside Blocks Broadway Cable Cars. A sailor, with the words " U. S. S. Peoria" on his nap, was overcome In the balcony at Wal lack'a Theatre last night, either by knockout drops or bud whiskey. He was carried to the street, and while some black coffee was being brought from u nearby restaurant, so great a crowd gathered around him that the cable oars were blocked for ten minutes. Ho was revived by being walked up and down the block. He kept shouting, ' Now. Bagloy of the Wlnslow. you are avenged." He refused to give his name. Are X. v., I.. E. and W. Tickets Good on the Erie Railroad T Joseph Buckbee of Newark was a passenger on an Erie Railroad train yesterday and of fered the conductor a ticket Issued on June 5. 1S95, by the New York, Lake Erie and Western Railroad, the Erie's predecessor. William 0. Baxter, the conductor, told him that the tloket had not been good since Dec 31, 1890, when the present corporation assumed the manage- Sent of the road. Buckbee refused to pay Tils re. and when the train reached Jersey City the conductor had him arrested on a charge of violating the railroad law. The prisoner was arraigned before Police Justice Potts. Buck bee said that aa he had paid for the tloket he considered himself entitled to ride on It. Jus ties Potts wss In doubt as to whether hi Court had jurisdiction iu the case and paroled the prisoner until to-morrow. A New Swedish Church for Brooklyn. The certificate of Incorporation of the Seoond Swedish Baptist Church of Brooklyn was filed In the County Clerk's office yesterday. The trustees are Oustav F. Erickson. Carl J. Bye, August Bwanson. Adnlph F. Euglund. Andrew M. Biorklund, and Gustav Boime. The Weather. The area of high pressure from tha Northwest Spread fair, cooler weather yesterday over all tbs Central states, the lake region, and the middle At lantis and New England Bute. A few sbowera caused by tbe Inflowing of the cooler weather were reported In the Arkansas Valley and southern Illi nois and on tbs coast of Virginia, freeiing- tempera tures were reported from Montana, tbs Dakota. Minnesota. Iowa, Nebraska, sad Wyoming, killing frost occurrhif iu all these States, and light frost aa far south aa Kansas. The lowest temperature waa 13 abovs aero at Havre, Hun. Tba ooo, fair weather Is likely to lasts day or two In tela neigh borhood. In this olty yesterday tba highest official tempera ture waa 7S. lowest 6Si wtad northerly, average velocity is miles an hour; average humidity, 62 per cent.; barometer, oorrected to read to ass level. at 8 AM. 30. is, tu. M. ao.aa. QTbe temperature ss recorded by ilia official ther mometer and also by Tss Soar's thermometer at the street level la shown la tbs annexed labia; Hit. 1SV7. Wl. inf 1H7. U$. A. MSI 61. eg SP. M.8SS ejgs IIH. BT SS SP.M.BS SS a p. Mas at e u Mid.. 67 eo c,e wisaisoTO roBSOeST fob remit. Fr A'ew Awetfaast sad saltans A'e I'm k, fair ; lisas eariabjs winds. For eastern Pennsylvania, New Jersey and Del aware, fair, light variable winds, becoming north easterly. For Maryland and Virginia, threatening weather, wltb light showers on tha coaat. brisk uortbeaateily winds. Portbe District of Columbia, partly cloudy weatb. r, light to fresh northeasterly winds. H There would be less "darn tion" trouble if boys could only go bare legged ; but here's on consolation, it won't make much of a hole iu your purse if you throw our boy1 stocking, away. Black and fast black; strong double knee, solo, heel ana toe; good through and through; About one-third of the ordi nary price; but we are never ordinary if we can avoid it; for proof, take a eep at our boys' new suits and overcoats ; or e.f amine our boys' sturdy russet ami dainty patent leather shoes ; or, have a look at our boys' Everything boys wear ; every thing right or your money back. Rogers, Pket fc Co. Warren and Briadway. Prlrn e and Broadway. Thirty sei'nii.l and Broadway. Tiffany & Co. Wt 'Diamond and Gem Merchants invite an examination of their unusually large and carefully selected stock of precious stones', with particular reference to their fine pearls, emeralds and rubies, which they are now showing in new and attractive mountings. UNION SQUARE NEW TORK MARINE 1NTEI.I.IOENCK uiMisToas aJbaUaUB -raie bit. Sua rises.... Una I Sunsets. SM I Mooa rites 1 1 SS HIGH WiTSE THie DT. Sandy Hook. 1 2 06 I Oov.Isl'd.11 SS I Hell Oats. St Arrived TsTtrasnav. Oot. S. 8a Kul.la, Petermann, Naples Sept. as sad Olbral tarsstb. fla Delaware, Davis. Liverpool. Be Lancelot. Case, St. Luuu. 8a Stratbatrly, Hendereon, Mslansas. 8a Washington, Dincklage, Hamburg. 8a Buckingham, dale. Rotterdam. Sa Saratoga, Moid toab, Havana. 8a Auretta. Hoes, Prourreao, 8a Bonmbor, Le Boutiilier, Hlogo. fis Oate City, Oooirtns, Boston. 1 tli 8a Tallabaaaee. Aakins. Savannab. Ba Old Dominion, Tauley. Richmond. 8s H. M. Wbltnay. Hallett, Boeton. BhiprArraran. Donald, Newport. Wales. Bark Tereaa Lo Vlco, Forrero Providence. U. S. ateamer Annapolis. 1 For later arrivals see First Page.) siiijrn rsos Foansif posts. Ss fliiaarmlara, from Botterdara for New Tork. SAii.sn nnii domestic roars. 8s Algonquin, from Jacksonville for New Tork. Sa Nueces, from Galveston for New Tork. ouraono nauauunn. -Vs.! To-Dav. MaiU am. Tuul .Veda. MsUutaa, Mexico 100PM 800PM Iroquois. Charlfston s 00 P S Stale of Texas, Brunswick 800 PM .Soil re-Merreis. La Touraine, Havre S80AM 1000 AM Etrurla Liverpool '8 SO AM 10 00 A M Fulda, Naples 0OOAM 1100AM Ethiopia, Glasgow 1000 AM 1S00M Werkeildam. Rotterdam... 800AM 1000AM Patrla, Hamburg 1100AM Menominee London DOOAM Kartbago, Meiioo 10 SO AM 100PM . 1 Orixaba, Havana 1080AM 100PM Advance. Colon 11 00 M a 00 P M Idaho, Hnll Insisriio crwoeeue Philadelphia, la Ouayra. .1100AM 1 00 P at Holsteln, Hartl 1000AM laooM Carlbt.ee. Barbados SO A M 1100 M Alene, Kingston 1000 A M 1100 M LlTorarv Rio Janeiro lotto AM I 00 P at Portia, Newfoundland 1200 M a oo P M Louisiana, New Orleana 8 oo P M Concho. Galveston toorH El Mar. New Orleans SOOPM Sail ruttdav. OU. It. KaleerWIUulmderOroeee, Bremen 7 00AM 1000AM Metemae, Mexico 100PM SOOPM Algonquin, Charleston 800 PM nrooHiMe iraiuiaiee. Dv 7b-?ay. Anglum London Sept IT Thomas Mel vUla Oibraltar Sent to VUcalua Shields Sept ae Thlnrralla.. rhristlaneand Septa Llend -n Ottf Swansea Sept 28 Oarib Jacksonville Oot S Campania Liverpool Oet I Karamanla Glhral tar Sept IS BtyrU. Gibraltar Sept as Tim Saturday, Oct. J. Bnlgerle Hamburg Sept as Sanaibar Hamburg Bepta Bebedlct Pars Sepias Mavfleld Gibraltar Septa Dorado New Orleans Oet 1 Kansas City Savannah Oet S Due Sunday, Oct. 9. SUlendara Rotterdam Sept SS La Champagn Havre Oet 1 Algonquin Jacksonville Oct S V. I fur Afenday. Oct. 10. Mesabo Iindou SeptlS Knickerbocker New Orleaua Oot S Dur Tunitny. Oct. It. Aller Gibraltar Oot S Westerulsnd .Antwerp .Oct 1 Boston Oity Swansea Sapl 3i Finance Colon I. ..Oct e Atbos Port Llnion Oot T Nueces Galveston Oct S 7u rTrO-iKiduy. 0-t. It. t'etSall Oavie Liverpool Oct 1 Karlsruhe Bremen Oct T Tantalus Liverpool Sept aa B 3uisUjM Sottr-. Mrs. Wlnslow'a Soothing Syrup for children teething eoftena the gums, reauoea Inflammation, al lava naln. cures wind colli, dlarrh.aa. aac. a bottle. sTsTsTbTSTI Bl'NTKR. - At Taunton. Mass . Oct. 4, 1898. Mrs. Catherine D Hunter, widow of Willises B. Hnntar. Romaisa at 8.14 Kast lflMb st. Funeral eervtees B''b1 will be held at SI. Davids Chapel. 01 1 last lSSaa St., ob Saturday. Oct. s, st 10 o'clock A. M. JLEt.OKBa.-On Oct. 6, 181.8, Emily Leugera, widow of Anthony Leugera, aged SO years. Funeral Saturday. SKCOB.-At Pelham Manor. New Tork. Oct. . lavs, Anna M. Kly, wifeof James F. Becor. In the both year of her age. Funeral services will ba held at her late restgasre ou Friday, Oct 7. at 3 o'clock P. M. Carnages will be In waiting at the Pelham Htsti.ui. New Tork and New Hbven Hallr.ud. ob tht arrival at ' s tbe 1 ns P. M. train from Grand Central Htatiua. iBtcrlui-nt at i.ou.euiriicc o; family. J erBjawaeajsweajawj )