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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, October 16, 1898, 1, Image 5

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- .'.... gmmmmaamm i i . 1 Li. mmr----mmm-m i i i i i snawwasjegt-SJ
amanm improvement shown on
M.rh Mors ' AaproBlBaBtlaa ta the Tm
art In I he Hoi Mnornlt J Ctii of Last
Tear - "' Greatly Belayed
wf I mlfifM or Incompetent Handling.
, -he registration figures were Terr late Main
u.t night. Chief Devery said In the afternoon
iTt he hail given a specie! order to hurry
i,m but it 1 o'clock thli morning not half of
JJJn,' were In. and the learned blsek-mlths
"JTmn, footing them un were as alow as
lol' ln Jsnuary. nd stumbled like Gran'
JJthdr Oreybenrd in a new-plonghed Hold by
"tU figures In by 1:30 o'eloek showed a de
Jddinirrov,,,n'nt'anilbrount tno reglstra
aon much nearer last year'a. Here they are:
trrmd Ftrtt Tve Daw.
tSUl! '',". 7km. imi. ism. Imt.
r" 118 JKM 0 8R7S 8004
J ' ' l.iTd 408 SHIB 4Srm BHVB
! ' ' 17B8 41S0 405 6177 44.17
sn 3780 40M7 61SB alrtl
J ' 157 44IS7 4.WI1 B7H4 4M5
! ' 2,K)2 47SO 41W M;i6 4R14
J j,)Hl 484 4701 news 4H71
I- l.-) -HIS K4ft BIMW 3W17
uT" IBM 4840 4'.U r.420 4M04
, l.uo 31W1 8 M3 4171
J, 1SS0 8918 8080 B'1 ,,OH
, ,;.-,; 8771 8768 4670 410H
it 3104 4811 478M 6484 4Hlrt
Jr " 174 4284 4476 6174 4600
1! a l OR 41 JH 4847 BB8M 45711
5 iTort 4114 4S04 B078 4B88
Ja 114 4B0U 4U5II 64 IS 4MS3
St 5;4 8087 01 818-J 4845
& 1001 4508 4888 8581 4764
Jf Jr.so 82i Bt47 U648 ensr,
n M 1MH1 46JI 4871 64K6 41M.O
M U 8o.11 BKBB 7028 7517 6HOJ1
5 ff 1B1B 4123 4168 4BHH 48K)
i Jj 171)11 40UW 4880 07 4171
' K'L... 18 1U1 fIM i0?.'
1M.1S Bl7 4228 8884 SW22
11(45 4810 V5 62IW 48B7
S' 2786 6858 670 B8 6002
I. 2518 68K7 5644 8675 6481
J 7718 B48I 8208
ZX JHM 6565 5H28 8701 6478
g' -02 4888 60O8 6BBO 6007
" 8748 B78B 8148
Jr 4ntM U088 B248 BMMl 8128
BiiSL."! JOB 1B10 3014 1978 1686
,1, 178757 20BB48 171771
Tfltal fonr dn. 824784 SSOSIS 381007
iSHl'toU - 801888 B1J848 281640
gtnmd firtt Two PbbB.
Writ. f'- ! "' '" JW?
"' 1161 3783 7 8384 3838
i . SM4 BBS W62 1058 108
J t16 3185 3374 3831 387B
I .... 870 1655 1649 11(18 14
I .. 888 313B 31 3848 216B
J" 1851 48BB 40tm 4BSO 4515
! 48B 670 487B
.'2186 448 4650 466 4160
'".... 21MJ 604B 4775 64B6 4802
lL .. 153 4404 438B 4820 4884
I S" ' "18 371B 3788 8288 3SO
. Ji 1330 385B 3846 8060 8838
U " ". ".'... 1288 2761 38B8 8568 8010
U. 1187 3467 3688 388 1B74
15 '".'.... 1418 8087 8417 87B4 8888
J; 1772 8435 8535 4168 8677
,! 6688 86B3 8863
' tn 1801 1888 316B 20B1
J: . 1W23 8868 4060 4B8B 4886
IS ' 8576 4118 8881
J, 6015 7086 6081
J .."8888 7011 7133 8178 8738
5 8138 8374 77B1
ST 3717 8138 3767
6081 67B8 4741
S" 6880 624 47BO
?7 1763 8861 8368 8818 8801
M . .. 8448 6888 7835 8151 8454
Jf 2063 2186 183
8,, 1786 1768 1588
Jl "..'.... 665 1887 1380 1371 1224
J, .;..;.. 8U2 768
lottU 7Z7. 116488 188078 11467
J8B7. KM. ISM.
7oUl (oar day 80811 307888 188884
TotH V0W.7T. ... 1BO80T 188841 168068
Chief Devery KaTe instructions to the polios
y.--. nlay that the reelatratlon totals moat be
eat to Headquarters Immediately after the
doting of the registration places, and that
there must be no sueb delay aa there was on
Friday night. This delay, be said, was due to
a misunderstanding of orders. For the cou
, t 'n.-iice of the publlo printer, an order was
I . ..-i..,t on Friday that, wherever possible, the
policemen should get at the close of registra
tion each day the lists of yoters registered. Ac
cordingly many of the policemen at the regis
tration places waited for these lists before
taking toe totals to the station houses.
CWe!-Devery aald that he expected that these
Hut would have been kept np all day and have
Vn completed when the last voter was regls-t-rl.
Had he known that the Inspectors were
gt'lni to sit up until daylight making out lists
which ought to have been completed at 10
o'clock, he would have made a different order.
Heretofore, he said, the Inspectors had been too
anxious to get through with their work, and
sometimes had closed the registration places
before 10 o'clock.
Home of the Socialist Labor people wrote a
letter to President York of the Police Commis
sion retterdar. saying that Superintendent Mc
Cullagh was ' aiming a blow at the secrecy of
the ballot" Bis deputies, they solemnly assert
ed. aked citizens what their politics were. The
Socialists asked President York to stop this
intimidation." They also told how the
deputies looked "threateningly" at citizens
when the Inspectors asked them with
what party they wished to enroll. Presl-
!dent York gave this matter due consideration.
He was swum, of course, that nono of Super
intendent HcCullagh's deputies was asking
quettiont that only the Inspectors arc author
lied to ask. But Chief Devery. to make sure
that there was do misunderstanding, gave in
structions to the Inspectors of election that the
questions. "Do you desire to enroll for the
Sirpose of participating ln the primary eleo
ons of anf party?" and, upon an affirmative
answer. "With what political party do you
wish to enroll?" must not be asked until alter
ths voter wa registered.
The primary election law of 1886, as
every voter should learn to know, provides for
the enrollment of electors for the primaries.
but very few electors seem to know just how
their names can be enrolled ln the primary
books After the elector registers he Is asked :
Do you desire to enroll for the purpose of
participating in the primary elections of any
party? '
The elector may say "yes" or "no." and
the majority of the electors are saying " no "
"With what political party do you wish to
ynrolir i the second question, if the answer
to the first Is "yes."
Many men don't like to announce before a
Board of Election Inspectors their party affllia
Jlont Many more are content to let the " poli
ticians" dothe nominating, while they do the
noting. No elector may participate In the
Party primaries who does not enroll. Enroll
B' nr. so far as this year goes, may be made
B bow or in December. If it is delayed until
IMcember the elector must go before the Cus
todian of Primary Itecords and have his name
Superintendent McCuIlagh's deputies had a
quiet day of it yesterday, although In all the
aliitriets where illegal registrations were ex
pected they were at work com paringthe names
and residences of electors with their lists. Two
more arretwere made on the east side. Over
in the Eighth Election district of ths Second
Assembly district Edward Smith. Chair
man of the Board of Inspectors, was
"m'1. .bT DBPUtl! Joseph O. Klein
rr a '"'"feting with the deputy." Capt.
Vreden burgh of the Oak street station
discharged hlelr. anil Superintendent M.-Cul-Jagh.
after he had investigated the case, said
tpt re.le-nhurgh had done right. Louis Har
ru. who registered from 25 Bowery, was ar
rette i by Deputy HcC'ann In the First Election
district .f the Sixth Assembly district because
"name was not on the deputy's iist of per
nu who l.ved at '.'5 Uowery thirty day before
.fetation8 Wa Md Bt the Bdrid
ItK.lsrit.tlltiy Or THK STATE.
General Falling OB from That of ISM,
but an lucrease Over iat7.
Btrr.Lo. 0.1. 15 -To-day's registration ln
D'ne city , estimated tt 10.000. Yesterday It
U 18.H74, g falling off of nearly 3.000 from
the firt .lay last year. This la accounted for
"I the .,ny r,ln i, ngnt although It Is
true that much greater Interest was manl
"eted i the Mayoralty election last year than
! Jeihii,it,i in till campaign. To-day' regis
tration wl I e.iual that of the second day last
".-i r
Hi uson. Oct 15.-The registration of voter
' about 1.400, running about 300 ahead of
1 "i In the Fourth ward registration was re
'ud shout twenty.flve inmates of the State
'iren.-i. i ll ,rae. tla inspector claiming that
"icir rvsidtne was from where they were sent,
'he, l,.e otd at this place several years.
Ob.... Oct lo.-Th registration in this
it J.JKJ. a decrease of about 1.2UO over the
"rt two days' registration in 1H. HeporU
"urn t10 VOUIltrjr town indicate a very light
wgiatratiou The weather, however, has been
"gresble, which no douht is responsible
large measure for the light registration.
1.I..S-. ,,,., l5 Tne re8-j,trBtj0n ln Lyons Is
iVil against l.!51 lu lusj. Kwgistrutlon in
InVJ '.' '"J"ty ''ipli'te.l7.357.agaliistl7.ll!i
Irom ix. a,'.'.ri;7 0"K"t f,,"n,S "" " 'TOUUd
Jniii"0'' 'i-The registration ln the
dir i V 'Uk" districts is alicad uf the secoud
renar?" . V"J ""' 100. A general gain is
report! '" the county uompated with Last
LaiBBw. i. i .aJgSjBtBtasat
rear's second day. hut probably not In as great
proportion a In this village.
LocgroBT. Oct. 15 The registration of
Lock port for two days is 2.726. a against
2.025 last year.
PottoHKKKiitii, Oof. 15 The total registra
tion in Pouahkeepsin for the first two days in
lrH'H is :.14i : for the first two days In 1HH7 It
ws 2.031. a gain of 514.
NoBwirn. ct. 15. Official tag I '.t ration for
the town of Norwich shows a total of HHB, a
against 800 in 1H07. Chairman Sullivan or
the Democratic County Committee says that
not over 50 percent of the voters In the county
are registered. Chairman Tnmp. BepBbllcan.
says that IK) per cent, of the Republicans are
already registered.
Watbbtowk. Oct. 15 In this city, the only
one In Jefferson county in which personal ap
lHnranee for registration is required, the first
day's registration was 408 short of that for the
co'respondlng day In 18H0.
Fishkii.1. Landino. N. t.. Oet 15. The
registration figure forthls village. MaUeawan.
anil the town ot Flshkill are about the same as
last year.
r-LATTSBcno. Oct. 16 The total registration
in i'lsttsl.iirg for the first two day, despite the
fact that rain has been falling In torrents for
the entire time, was 1.43H, nearly 30 per cent
greater than last year, nnd only a few short of
that of 1811. when the total registration of the
town was 2,Hri3. In the other towns of the
county outside of Plattsburg personal regie
tratlon Is not required, and the total number
registered will be the snme as that of last year.
In 1HHH the registration tha first two days was
H.(H4 : the figures at hand show MOT,
Binuhamton. Oct. 15. The second day of
registration In this city shows a decided fall
ing off from the number registered during ths
fl rst two dy of 187. This, the political lead
ers of both parties say. la due to the rain
storm of yesterdsy nnd to-dav. The registra
tion In this city In 18l0 wa M.532. and 9.401 lu
1 MV7. For the fl rst two days ln 18 7 4,864 per
son were registered. This year 3,704 per
sons hsve so far registered their names. If
this ratio Is continued the total registration
will bo 7.tt0. or a decrease over last yearot
33 per cent.
Bomb. Oct. 15. -The total registration of the
city of Rome for the first two days thl fall Is
1.020 : for the firat two days in the fall of 1800
It was 2.007.
Ai.bamt. Oct. 15. The total registration of
Albany city for the past two day Is 13,035, an
increase of 451 over the first two days of laat
year. In 1811 the two days' registration
amounted to 15.570. The voting population of
Albany city is about 24,500.
Svracvbi. Oct. 15. -The registration yester
day ami to-. lay has been rather light, owing to
the inclement weather. The figures do not ex
oced those for the first two days of last year.
Utica. Oct. 15. rtlca' registration for two
dys I W.372. a decrease of oil from last year.
Amsterdam, Oct. 15. -The registration for
the first two days Is 2.718. a gain of 513ovaf
last year and 135 over 1HM0.
Schknbctadt. Oct. 15. The registration for
the first two day here shows a decrease of 828
from that for 1800. The figures for the latter
year were 4.01 5 and this year 3.387. Last year
the figures for the first two days were 3.117.
In the country districts the registration is
lighter than on either of the two previous years.
From If ow Vntll Election He Will Fight la
Earnest Orokerl.m a State Issue.
Otbtsb Bat. L. L. Oct. 15. Th first thing
Col. Roosevelt did when he arrived in Oyster
Bay to-day was to go to Fisher's Hall, the place
of registration for this distrlot. He told the
Chairman ot the Board of Inspectors that be
wanted to be registered. The Chairman looked
over ths list and said : " Colonel, your name is
already on ths list." Col. Roosevelt turned to a
friend and explained that the law did not re
quire that voters in country towns shall regis
ter In person. He had asked John A. Weeks to
look nut for his registry for him.
"That wasn't necessary." said the Chairman.
"We brought your name over from tha old
voting list"
CoL Roosevelt laughingly observed that It
was all right now any way.
From now nntll the last Sunday In the cam
paign Col. Roosevelt's headquarters will be at
the Fifth Avenue Hotel, and he will there close
ly participate In the councils of the campaign
managers until the fighting is over. It is ap
parent that he desires to be directly in contact
with the campaign machinery from this time on.
"Until now." he Bald, "we have been sparring
for positions. On Mouday we will begin to
fight to hit; and." he added. "1 will abide
cheerfully by the result whatever It may be."
"Where will you get the election returns?"
some body asked. The Colonel seemed am used
by the question.
My arrangements, he said, will be limited
to asking the telegraph onerator in the village
not to close his office as early as usual."
The Colonel read with the keenest Interest
Mr. Richard Croker's frank avowal that he
considered Justice Daly an ungrateful creation
of Tammany Hall who refused to do the bid
ding ot his creator. "The purity of the
judiciary." Col. Roosevelt remarked. ' would
seem to be a State issue." He intimated that he
intended to talk to his audiences up
the State about it. He does not expect
to find that Candidate Van Wyck will
show consuming eagerness to meet him on
that State Issue, although Brother Augustus,
before he went into Mr. Croker's firm, had
practical experience In judicial matters.
A reporter went to Col. Roosevelt to-day with
a request that he talk on conditions and results.
"As to that." said the candidate, smilingly.
"I think I shall make a better historian than a
CoL Roosevelt spent the morning at ths Fifth
Avenue Hotel. He hsd a long talk with Mr.
Odell. He was visited by many Republican
leaders from up the State, all of whom reiter
ated Oov. Black'a prophecy that he would get
more votes than any one. except President Mo
Kinley. had ever received In this Stste. Col.
Roosevelt will remain ln Oyster Bay until Mon
day morning.
Lamentations by Clt Taller and Cits Can
didate Osborne of Auburn.
The Citizens' Stats party gave a dinner to
their State candidates at the Arena restaurant
in West Thirty-first street last night. Paul
Fuller, the Chairman of the General Com
mittee, presided. Near him sat Preble
Tucker. John Jay Chapman. Boudlnot
Keith. Isaac H. Klein and Abner 8.
Halght On Mr. Fuller's right sat Thomas M.
Osborne of Auburn, the Cits' candidate for
Lieutenant-Governor. Edmund H. Tltchener
ot Blnghamton. the Cits' candidate for State
Treasurer, sat to the left of Mr. Fuller. Theo
dore Bacon ot Rochester, who is the Cits' can
didate for Governor, was unable to be present
He kindly sent his regrets.
The speechmaklng didn't begin until after
the cigars and coffee had been brought on. It
was near 10 o'clock when Mr. Fuller began his
speech. He paid a fine tribute to Col. Roose
velt but he was very mad at him for refusing
the Citizens' Vnioti nomination for Governor.
Mr. Fuller said:
" The moment has come when we may op
portunely Inquire in the language of the Im
mortal Flanagan of Texas. "What are we here
for?' " Then ne mourned over Col. Roosevelt's
loyalty to the Republican party and his declins
tion of the Cits' nomination.
Clt Osborne made a long speech. In which he
attacked both the Democratic anil Republican
parties, and wound up by assailing President
MeKinley end Secretary of War Alger.
John Jay flhaprnan. Robert Widenmann and
the Cits' Stale Treasurer candidate. Edmund
H. Tltchener. also talked.
Democratic Nominee for Senator la Second
District Was a Little Slow.
The time for filing certificates of nomination
has expired, and no certificate nominating
James Norton, the Democratic nominee for
State Senator ln the Second Senate district
ha been filed ln the office of County Clerk
John H. Sutphln at Jamaica. Mr. Norton wss
regularly nominated, and his certificate of
nomination has been filed ln this city, as s psrt
of the district 1 the borough of Queens. It
was necessary, however, to file a certificate
of nomination with County Clerk Sutphln.
aa he prepares the ballots for Nassau county.
After tho office had eloaed Fridsy afternoon
and the time for filing certificates had ex
pired, a typewritten copy of the original
certificate nominating Mr Norton was offered
to Deputy County Clerk Downing, but he de
clined to receive it on the ground that it wus
not a legal certificate He said that the law
required that an original copy containing the
autograph -Ignst ure- of the officers of the con
vention must be filed. About midnight of
Fridsy former District Attorney Daniel Noble
appeared at Mr. Downing' house with a legal
certificate, but Mr. Downing informed him
that he had already sent to the Secretary of
State at Albany the entire list of thos candi
dates who had filed legal certificate in the
office, and that it wns then too late to accept
Mr. Norton' eertifleat.
Monro County Independent Will Vat for
Rochbbtbji. Oct. 15. Ths Roosevelt Club has
a largs and rapidly Inorsaslng membership
throughout this county. Monroe county sign
er generally of the Independent State ticket
will tote for House ve-t. notwithstanding the
fact that their fellow townsman. Theodore
Bacon, is the substitute. Mr Bacon has uot
aid wbetlvar h would accept ths uuiuiuaUou
nifisigiii iiiniis itsf-r
jiotr rir a trmnrno dbmoCMatic clvb.
Baser sleuthed When the Chalk-Tain Orator
Wrote Dawn "Tan Wike."
Jamas Mooney and Edward Pack, both
negroes and Tammany Democrats, have lost
all Interest In the State campaign. In which
they had set out to do active work. Peek If In
ths Nsw York Hoaoital suffering with two
broken lags, for which he holds Mooney re
sponsible. H doe not expect to be able to
hobble to ths poll. Mooney Is suffering from
many sea'p wounds and la waiting for Peck to
get on his fast again so that he can have him
arrested for felonious assault with a raror.
', And It all happened because a chalk-talk ora
tor spelled ths Democratic candidate's name
"Van Wlke."
Ths row occurred at a rallv of the Douglass
Club, a negro Democratic organization, at 118
West Thirty-first street There were to hsve
been a number of speakers, but ths affair
broke up ln a row because the first orator ot
ths evening tried to be too elaborate. For the
sake of arousing greater Interest he com
mitted himself to writing on a blackboard and
announced his own particular stunt as a "lit
tle chalk talk on the situation."
"To begin with, gentlemen," he said. "1st
ns hsve dearly before us that glorious name ot
our glorious leader; that mountain peak ot
jurisprudence that is to be our next Governor
ln Albary." . . .
Then with a piece of cue chalk that he had
borrowed from a nearby pool parlor, he wrote
with many flourishes:
With the shrewdness of the practiced ora
tor th ohalk-talk man watted an instant for
cheer. Be got some cheers, but he also got
hoots, hisses and catcalls. Some one threw a
bundle of left-over free silver leaflets at the
blackboard. The orator Ignored the mani
festations of disapproval and went on.
'If any gentleman present would like to ask
the speaker any question about the a-reat po
litical questions of the hour the speaker would
be bappy to give the Information, but I'll tell
' you fool niggers tbat's trying to disturb this
meeting right now that you can't break up my
little chalk talk on the situation nohow.
"Doan' you oil me a fool nigger you Ig
norant trash." exclaimed one of the hooters.
"What kind of a job do you expect to get after
speilln' the nsme of our standard bearer like
that and speakin' ot him iltsresiHjctful and
callin' him peaks of prudence. Where you get
those words, anyway?"
"Perhaps the gentleman thinks he knows
more about chalk talks than I do." said the
orator sarcastically. "1 ohallenge him to epell
that name different."
"Spell It Van W-l-c-k,"ssld the hooter.
"The gentleman lies." said the orator.
At this point a razor followed the bundle of
leaflets and the row became general. There
were numerous mix-ups. but the most ener
getic was between Mooney and Peck, both of
whom were to make speeches. Peck slashed
Mooney. and then, to escape a counter
slashing, he jumped from a second-story win
dow and broke both legs. He was taken to
New York Hospital as a prisoner, charged
with felonious assault upon Mooney. Mooney
appeared In the West Fifty-fourth Street Po
lice Court yesterday and made a formal complaint
Benefaction In Favor of Tals University
and the Ostrava Home Confirmed.
An inconspicuous memorandum handed
down by the Court of Appeals a few days ago
had the effect of finally disposing of the pro
tracted litigation over the will of Mrs. Miriam
A. Osborn. the widow of ths well known snd
popular stockbroker. Charles J. Osborn, and
the mother of Howell Osborn. The Court
merely announced that the appeals from tho
judgments of the lower court had been dis
missed, with costs.
The suit, which wss brought by Mrs. Osborn '
sisters. Mrs. William H. Henrique and Mrs.
Mason, to set aside their sister's will, has been
pending for nearly throe years. Howell Osborn
survived his mother for several years, accept
ing the provisions contained in her will in his
favor, and himself left a will, by which he ex
cluded his aunts, Mrs. Henrique and Mrs.
Mason, from all participation ln his estate, and
gave $100,000 outright to Fay Templeton.
Thirteen Judges of the lower courts held in the
course of the different stages ot the litigation
that It wo beyond the power of Mrs. Osborn 's
sisters to attack her will, as even It her will was
void they could take no part of her estate. The
appeal taken by the plaintiffs to the Court of
Appeals were from final judgments in favor of
Yale University snd the Miriam Osborn
Memorial Home Association, sustaining de
murrers Interposed by the defendants to the
p aintlffs' olea.llngs. and refusing to give the
plaintiffs lesve to nm-nd.
The motions to dismiss in the Court of Ap
peals were made on the ground that the ap
peals were frivolous and vexatious. The Court
had previously dismissed appeals taken from
orders dismissing the comp'alm as to the de
fendant trustees on the ground that tho plain
tiff had neglected to prosecute the suit ln
good faith. i
It is understood that the Msmorial Home, for
which Mrs. Osborn made liberal provision in
her will, will now be established. Yale Univer
sity, which is entitled to one-fourth of the
residuary estate. I again In luck, as the pro
vlslon In It favor will now be In hand for its
bicentennial celebration two years hence.
Japanese Contract Laborer Arriving In
Large Numbers on Old Permits.
Hokolulc. Oct 5, via 8an Francisco. Oct. 15.
Sines the islands were annexed 1.500 Jap
anese contract lsborers have been brought to
Hawaii and 1,200 more are expected In the
next ten days. The steamer Aztec brought 713
this morning. All these have been admitted on
permits issued by the Hawaiian Government
about six months ago. Then annexation was
believed to be near and the planters made
every effort to get more laborers. Permits for
6.000 Japanese laborers were tnen Issued and
the planters applied for mere, but failed be
cause the Jspsnese Consular authorities said
that many laborers had been 111 treated. In
vestigation showed that the complaints were
well founded. Many of the laborers had been
cheated out of part of their wages snd others
had been abused by cruel overseers. The Gov
ernment refused to grant any more permits
until tbe Planters' Association guaranteed that
only men of good character were employed as
oversea rs. . , .
Then came the unofficial newsot nnnexatlon.
but between that time and official notification.
It is understood, the Government issued per
mits for 3.000 more laborers. Despite the fact
that 0.000 Jspanese laborers have been con
tracted for there the planters nre devising
msans for securing more laborers. The rapid
increase ot acreage In sugar demands more
help. There I talk of getting immigrants
from Italy, but nothing has been done yet. It
lias not yet been proved that white men can
stand labor in cans fields in this climate.
Receiver for the Chadboum AY Coldwell
Ncwbdbo. Oct 15 Judge Barnard to-day
appointed Charles T. Goodrich of this city re
ceiver of the Chadbourn A Coldwell Manufac
turing Company, maker of lawn mowers. The
company Is capitalized at Sllo.ooo. and John
Jacob Astor of New York la one of the largest
stockholders. The liabilities are between SOU. -000
and $00,000.
The Weather.
Tha ttorm which gav heavy rain In this neighbor
hood and over the Wew England State Friday night
was ratting off the New England coast yesterday;
rain ws tull falling ln the northern New England
Stattt and Canada, clearing weather prevailing la
the other Atlantic Slates.
There was a ttorm eentrtl to the north of North
Dakota, causing showers in the Northwest Fair
weather continued la all th central and southern
There was a decided fall in temperature In th cen
tral and Atlantic States, with killing tromtm In Ohio,
Indiana, Michigan, Illinois. Wisconsin and easier a
Missouri. It was uiu.-n wir.uer In lbs North wrtt
In this olty th day was fair aad colder; highest
official temperature 06'. lowetl 44"; average humidity
oh iKt lent.; wind northwest, average velocity 30
miles aa hour; barometer, rorrectad to read to tea
level, at t A. M 3B.82. 3 P. at. Ku.ge.
The temperature a recorded by the official ther
mometer and alto by Taa bua't thermometer at the
street level is shown la the aunsied table:
-cteiciui- aes'i.. -ojtciaJ-. chss'4.
im. im. mi: ml. mi. imt.
Ill til' 6 BO" F.M..81' 78 84
11 at .6S 71 88 U P at 84 8 60
8F.M 67 7W B7'll Mid ..,: Be 48
rer Xtw Snu'and and iitrs .Vm Ttrk, air,
brill W4SUrty anatsl.
For th District of Colu.nbie. eastern Vcnnaylvs
n.a. Hew Jersey. Delaware aad atari laud, fair;
riaing temoeraluie. (rash westerly wind, becoming
for western Pennsylvania, western New lark and
Ohio, warmer aad fair, followed "ndr algal hy
aala, Isntasliig southeasterly wlaas,
Increase In th IsTnmber of Stadent Over
Last Tenr Karly Deglnnlng of tha
Work Tha Irftrtar Coarse Dsvlng
of ths Mnsleal nnd Literary Societies.
Th work ot Columbia University for this
academic year has begun under what Its au
thorities consider most favorable conditions.
The registration In all departments shows an
Increase of 150 students over last year. Then,
too. ths work In all the schools Is already well
under way. Last year at this 'lms It had
scarcely started, owing to ths unfinished condi
tion of the buildings and grounds. The vari
ous social, literary and musical societies have
all held meetings and begun their year's rou
tine. Ths reports from each show an in
creased Interest and membership. All In all.
the Indications are that the ensuing Tsar at
Columbia will be very lively.
The total registration lost year was 2.157
If the Increase goes o". at ths present rats,
the total this year will be above 2.300 students.
The cause ot this Increase is attributed partly
to the entrance examinations. Ths oases of
a great number of applicants cannot be de
cided upon at ones. In fact the total regis
tration Is seldom compiled until two months
of the term have passed.
Though there has been a falling off In tha
Law School, the Incoming class I larger by
seven than It was at this time last year. Tbs
second yeac class is the small ons. Ths fall
ing off In that class last year the authorities
attributed to tbe removal to tbe new site. The
freshman class In the college I by far tha
largest ever registered. There are already
130 members, and there are more to coma.
Last year tbe total membership was only 97.
This shows a gain of 25 per cent. Tha first
year class In the School ot Medicine Is now
twelve larger than lost year. The freshman
class in app'ied science Is larger by sixteen
than ln 1807. Ths largest gain ot all Is ln
the School of Political Science, where the regis
tration is 50 per cent, greater than ever be
fore. These figures do not Include either B ar
nard or the Teachers' College. If they did. tho
total registration of the entire university
would reach about 2.000.
The course in education with Prof. Nicho
las Murray iiutler and those ln literature with
Prof. Woodberry are evidently among ths
most popular In the university. Both have an
attendance ot more than 100 students each.
Prof. Woodberry' course ln nineteenth oen
tury literature has attracted 110 students ot
the higher classes in the college. Prof. Butler
Is delivering his course on the "Principles of
Educ it Ion" at tbe Brooklyn Institute of Arts
and Sciences as well aa at Columbia. Teach
er make up a large cart of his hearers at both
places. Dean Russell nnd Prof. McMurray ot
the Teachers' College are also giving their Co
lum bia courses in Brooklyn.
One of the regular series of Columbia pub
lic lectures began yesterday. As a rule the
public courses do not start till November, but
the department of astronomy has begun work
earlier because of the length of time neces
sary for the present subject. It is given by G.
W. Hill, a member of the National Acsilemvof
Science" and Honorary Doctor ot Sciences in
the University ot Cambridge. England. The
lectures take place on Saturday mornings at
11 o'clock In Room 004. r'ayerwenther Hall.
There Is no fee charged. The course Is ele
mentary ln character and chronological in
The student body Is just now centring Its
attention on the musical societies, particularly
the university chorus. There is a plan on foot
to join the chorus and the glee club together
under the direction of Prof. Edward MacDow
ell, who had .-barge of the chorus last rear.
The musical men now propose to pick the
fllee club from the chorus on merit. If this
dea Is carried out. there will be. besides the
regular glee club tour, four grand concerts of
the chorus this year. The Philharmonic So
ciety is aiso trving very hard to come under
Prof. MncDowell's leadership. The students
seem to feel that u concentration of their musi
cal Interests under the department of music
will put this sort of work at Columbia on a very
high plane. At the unnunl meeting of the
chorus lost week the following officers were
elected: President. F. K. Seward. "MO. Col.:
Vice-President Ernest C. Hopes. 1st. Col. ; Sec
retary and Treasurer, Theophilus Ptrsons.
00. C. : Librarian. A. G. Carmiencke.
The literary societies have aiso started on an
active campaign. The members of lost year's
intercolleglnt. debating team formed a fresh
man debating club on Friday. The Philoll
sian and Rarnnrd societies have already held
two debates each. The subjects dealt with
the Philippine and State politics iiuestlons.
The members of the junior class in the col
lege have honored a hero of San Juan Hill.
They have unanimously elected V. N. More
their President for this year. Moore is n mem
ber of Company H in the Soventy-flrst He
savs he has not had a sick day since he en
listed. The other junior officers are: Vice
President. J. McKenna; Secretary. W. S.
Turner: Treasurer. W. M. L. Fiske. The
Junior Ball Commlttee-onslstsof W. H. Max
well. Jr.. W. M. 1 Flske. Jr.. Joseph Howe. H.
H. Boyesen. 2d. Harrison Clark. Uoetet Galla
tin. W. S. Turner and W. N. Moore, ex officio.
The senior elections take place this week.
Mississippi Permit Bailroad Trafllo Be
tween Non-infected Plnce to St art.
The Mississippi State Board ot Health has
Issued the following order, which reached this
city last night by telegraph:
" Owing to tho lateness of tho season. It Is
believed thst yellow fever cannot establish a
focus at a non-infected placo. Therefore it Is
ordered by the Executive Committee of the
State Board of Health thst all railroads are
permitted to resume passenger traffic to and
from all non-Infected points within tbe limits
of the State of Mississippi."
Electric Wires Cut and a N'on-l"nlon Work
man Assaulted.
The striking employee or the New York and
Staton Island Electric Light Company at West
New Brighton last night cut the wires connect
ing the street lamps in twenty places, leaving
the town In darkness. William Donavin. one of
the strikers gained an entrance to the works and
attsc-ked Thomas McCreesb. a non-union oiler,
who wns at work. Donavin hit Mc-Creesh In the
neck with a picket and a rusty nail in the picket
made a deep wound. exposing the jugular vein.
Donavin was arrosted and the police guarded
the works for the remainder of the night
Thl Tammany Man Pronounced Saae.
A Sheriff's jury has found that Anthony L.
Baum. formerly Secretary of the Tammany
Hall organization In the Thirty-fourth As
sembly district, who has been at Manhattan
State Insane Asylum for several weeks, is
sane, snd Justice Freedman has signed an
order for his release from the asylum. Baum
ws committed at the instance of hi wife.
Elizabeth, who stated that he had been drink
ing to excess and had threatened to do her and
their child Injury, During the hearing before
the Shetift's jury, which ran on for several
days. It was shown that Baum had stated that
certain secret societies were persecuting him.
Whi'o nt the asylum Baum mode the petition
for his own release.
Congress Nominations In St. I. aula.
St. Louii. Mo.. Oct. 15. Ex-Msyor and ex
Judge Edward A. Noonan was nominated
unsnimously to-day by the Democrats of tha
Eleventh district for Congress. Th district la
now represented by Chsrles F. Joy, who had a
margin ot 3.000 vote two year ago. Local
diasenoions and Noonan' neraonal strength
make tho district extremely doubtful.
Robert H. Kern, lawyer, wa nominated hv
S.clainatioti to-day for Congress in th Twelfth
iatrict. now represented by Major Prarce. Re
publican. Kern was beaten two years ago by
Pearoe. The colored people also have a candi
date In the field.
Dangerous Wreck la tha Bay L'ailghtod.
Capt. Maxson of th Morgan tins steamship
Algiers, which arrived lost night from New
Orleans, report that he just missed collision
with the top hamper of ths three-masted coal
barge Samuel E. Spring, sunk at tha junction
of the Main ati.i Swaah channels by the Wilson
lino steamship Buffalo on Out. 1. Th white
lantern placed by the Lighthouse Department
in the tturbiiurd fore rigging of the barge was
extinguished. The KedCrussBteamshlpTama
teuse. from Para, also narrowly mlsssd collision
with the barge' masts.
Hall am Cists Five Yean far Killing aahgjea.
Charles A. Hallum of Orange, who killed
Edward Magoe on June 25 for betraying hi
daughter. Ada Hallum. wa eutenced to five
year lu Stats I'lisuii yesterdsy by Judge
Depue of Newark. Hallum expected acquittal,
but he was convicted of manslaughter. Then
bia expectation rested uuou a light enlenue
He broke down and cried when he heard the
sentence, and was so wesk that he bad to lis
down in an ante-room ot tha court lor ssvaral
hours afterward.
Fain 81 U St. John's Cemetery. It I Maw
Pleasant Breathing Spat.
Hudson Park, formerly StSJohn's Ceme
tery, situated between I-eroy and Clarkson
streets, and facing Hudson street was for
mally opened to th publio last night by the
Hon. George C. Clansen. President of the De
partment of Parka A stand for the speaker
was erected at the corner of Leroy and Hudson
streets. There was a parade of the Van Wyok
Club of ths Third Assembly distrlot the John
Perealls. Association, ths Joseph Welling As
sociation, ths Patrick Ryder Club, and tho
Hudson Club, all Tammany organizations.
About 1.000 men were In line.
Ths Hon. Amos J. Cummin g. who was the
first speaksr. said that the people were at last
awakening to the necessity of breathing places
downtown where people of the congested por
tions could gather. Recreation piers and
parks were results of this realization. The
Hon. Wavhope Lynn. Senator Bernard F.
Martin. Justice William F. Moore. Mlchnel T.
Sharkey, and President Clausen also spoke.
Senator Mirtln spoke of the fight mule to
get the land for a park. It started ten years
ago. The Trliilty:iWoratlon made every ef
fort to retain the ground and was beaten In
the court i. A year ago the work of trana
formatlon began.
Oae trace of the old graveyard remains.
though ths location Is changed. It Is the
Firemen's monument, which was erected to
commemorate Kngene Underbill snd Frederick
A. Ward. These men were members of En-
flne No. 13 of the Volunteer Fire Department
hey wore killed by a falling building on July
1. 1834. There nre two helmets on the t p of
the rectangular stone and two broken trum
pet. Two copper plates have been added to
the Inscriptions already on tha monument
Ons of them reads:
This ground waa need aa a cemetery
by Trinity Parish
during tht years 1 8.14-1 BBS, :
B waa made a public park I
by the city of New York ;
in tha year I8W7-H.
This monument stood tn ths cemetery
aad waa removed to this spot ;
In tho year 1 81)8.
Th other reads:
Tht City of New York i
: Devotes to the Service and Comfort of th Living :
: This Oroiiud. :
Formerly used by Trinity Pariah ;
Aa a Burial Place tor the Dead. :
Whose Names. Altho.ith Mot Inscribed,
Are Hereby Reverently Commemorated.
Around ths park Is an iron picket fence, and
the park lscul In two byastone fence, on which
largs stone urns for flowers stand.. The fence
runs to the fountain house steps on each side
from Leroy and Clarkson streets, parallel with
Hudson street. On the Hudson street side the
fountain basin is eight or nine feet below the
street level: on the tenement house side there
is a well-shaded bit of park level with the
street. A number of the large trees had to be
out down to make way for the fountain,, but
tbess bavs been replaced bv young fast-growing
trees on all sides.
Justno w shopping for bridal presents, thea
tre parties and littleuppers at Delmonico's or
the nsw Sherry's absorb attention. Wedding
data are set long In advance, fortunately, so
thst several sets of gifts can be procured at
one shopping. The fact thst Miss Sarah II.
Hard Is to be married on Wednesday. Jan. 18.
has been kept from the knowledge of all but
intimate friends. St. Bartholomew's Church
has been chosen for the ceremony. Mrs. An
son W. Hard has a third daughter to present
this season. Miss Latin W. Hard.
The date has just been fixed for the wed
ding of Miss Elsie Barber and Frederic Prime
Delafleld. It Is Nov. 10. The ceremony will
be performed at noon ln Trinity Chapel. A
breakfast and reception will be given at the
home ot the bride's .parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Charles G. Barber. 45 West Thirty-seventh
street Miss Barber has been out .In societr
tor a couple of seasons. Mr. Delafleld Is the
I youngest son of Mrs. Lewis Livingston Dels
field. Sr. Mrs. Delafleld and her family are
still located at their country seat. "Fleldston."
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. D. Stokes have now re
turned to town and are at the Holland House.
Thev expect to move into their new house at
4 East Fifty-fourth street on Jan. 10.
Newport is now pretty well deserted. Among
tbe lingerers is Mrs. James P. Kernoohan. who
has decided to remain until the middle of
November. Mrs. Astor returned yesterday to
New York and reopened her Fifth avenue resi
dence. Mrs. John W. Msckay returned yesterday
from her country seat in Kent England, to her
residence on Carlton Terrace. London. Since
she left New York just after the wedding of
her son. Clarence H. Maekay.wlth Miss hather
Ine Duer lat June, her daughter. Princess
Colonna-Gslatro. with her children, has been
with her. To-morrow Mrs. Mackay will go to
Paris to be present when the annual re.iulem
mass for the tepose of the joul of her eldest
son. the Iste J. W. Mackay. Jr.. Is celebrated
at the Madeleine Church.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence H. Mackay hsve now
arranged for two new residences. They have
leased the J. F. D. Lanier place at "Westbury for
three years. This was formerly occupied for a
time bv William C. Whl'nev. At present they
are still in the Perry TirTitny cottage, tukeo
when they were first married. ' Thev are like
ly to remain in it during the hunt season. They
have rented here from Mrs. Richard Irvln her
house at 12 West Thirty-sixth street. After
Mr. Irvln's death this was "taken first by Mr.
snd Mrs. Frederick Gebhanl. the latter M-s.
Irvin's niece. Afterward Mr. and Mrs. Cor
nelius Vanderbilt, Jr.. lived there.
Mr. and Mrs. George B. De Forest returned
from Newport .to town on Thursday and re
opened thetr Fiftieth street residence. Early
in the summer they visited Lenox, and from
there went to Newport, where they were at the
Cliff House tor a while. After this they tried
New London for a brief period, and then re
turned to Newport. During the post few
weeks at this place they have occupied Pinanl
Cottage No 1. Now they are talking of taking
a little trip to the Hot Springs and contemplate
returning ln time for the Horse Show.
Mr. and Mr. Henry Mortimer Brooks also
returned to town from Newport last week. For
the second time they found it fairlv Impractic
able to take possession of their residence at
Fifth avenue and Forty-fifth street. Thanks to
the blasting operations on the opfumite corner,
stones are flying around constantly. Last
year when Mr. and Mrs. Brooks "tint back
the streets were open trenches with earth
works and occasional temporary dilapidated
bridges. This year, as last, the family depart
at once for the Hot Springs. Ark. If the blast
ing operations are still going on on Dec. tl. the
date set for the wedding of Miss Josephine B.
Brooks ith John R. Livertnore, some ar
rangement for a temporary susiietisluti of hos
tilities will be made. Miss Brooks has select
ed Miss Mabel (Jerry. Miss T.lla Vanderbilt
Sloane. Miss Elsa Brouson and Miss Daisy Post
for ner bridesmaid.
William Fahneatock has planned to go
abrad with his bride on their honeymoon
jaunt. They will sail on Saturday. Nov. 12. a
couple of day after their wedding. Tbe in
vitation for the ceremony, at 3 P. M. on Nov.
10. are to be general, and there I sure to be a
front crowd In St. Bartholomew Church,
he newly married couple will pass ths win
ter on ths Riviera.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Norman ds B. Whitehonss
havs been abls to take possession of their
Tarrytown place withiu only a few days. Mrs.
Whitehouse was too 111 to make any effort be
fore this. Shs was longer than expected in
recovering from tbe shock she experienced
when thrown from her trap while driving re
cently. Mrs. Adolph Ladenhurg la now passing a
couple of week with friends at Beverly
Farms, nesr Boston. She is enioving the hunt
ing with the Myopia Hunt Club, and hnviug
taken with her Tbe Dutchman, her famous
hunter, comes out with flying colors.
Mr. Jama Gallatin and her daughter. Mis
Helen Dawson Gallatin, are now visiting Mr.
and Mrs. Devi at Wllkeabarre. Pa. It wus
while thev were staying with Mrs. Davis at
her summer home at East Harbor. Me., that
Miss Gallatin and Geroge Kidder Davis be
came engaged. Mr. Davis, the lather of Mlas
l.allaliii'o Maiiee. Is one of the richest mine
owner of the section in which he lives. The
entire Davis family are musical The three
Misses Davis have studied under the best mas
ter abroad, lu the Davis horn at Wllkea
barre there is a mu-lc room suivrblv decorat
ed and eighty feet long. At one end there Is
a great organ The room also contuin two
harps, a grand piano, violins, mandolin and
other instruments Young Duvia is u pro
llcient performer on all of these. It la now ex
pected tbut the 1'uMs liulUtln ueddlng will
be celebrated about Christmas time in churcii
with a reception afterward at the bom of Mr.
Gallatin. 5b West Fifty-fifth eireet.
One of tha not tble wedding for which time
sad idaoe havs just been o xixl is that of Mlas
Who Used Paine's Celery Compound 3
Did Not Suffer from Fever. 1
1 aaeSsSjl mE nnwaaSeIv3cKRrv"nns new
The soldiers who did the most good were
those who kept well.
There were plenty of brave men who were of
little use when the time came, because they
took loss care of their health than they did ot
their musket.
Malaria and other fevers soon picked out these
men much more unerringly than the enemy's
One set of men went about keeping well In a
businesslike way. Thoy took Pulno's celery
compound at the first indications of intestinal
troubles, weakness, or when fatigued snd lia
ble to fever. They used Paine's celery com
pound to purify their blood and put their health
on a 11 mi basis as soon as they made up their
minds to join the service.
Corporal Meek with thinks there was a great
deal of needless sickness among the volunteers.
At Chickamauga many of his messmates fol
lowed his example and fortified them-lves
against disease by Paine's celery comisjund,
and not a man of them had malaria or fever of
any sort or spent a day In the hospital.
Corporal Beck with writes:
Camp Olympia. Sept. 17. 1808.
Dear 8irs When I see so many of ray poor
comrades coming home looking lit only for a
hospital cot, I give thank to Paine's celery
compound for the feet that I went through
my enlistment without any doctor's medicine,
and am to-day even healthier than when I
Elizabeth Wells and John Gelston Floyd. Tho
young couple will be married nt 2-Mo o'clock
on Wednesday. Nov. I', at the Church of the As
cension. There will be eight bridesm aids and
as manv ushers. The bride Is the third daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Wells.
George P. Eustls will take possession this
week of his new house st Hempstead. This re
places the one burned down last autumn.
Mr. lustls has become unite deaf within a few
months, as a result of the Santiago bombard
ment, when he was on n man-of-war. It is not
expected that this will interfere with his polo
playing next season.
The country about WeBtbury has become In
fested with foxes, and. as the foxes have a pre
dilection for chickens, the owners ot henneries
are much annoyed. Thomas Hitchcock. Jr.,
and the American hounds he brought with
him from his Aiken. S. ('.. kennels have been of
realty great service to the farmers there
abouts. Even the farmers themselves are as a
rule fast asleep at the time of day that Mr.
Hitchcock. Ralph N Ellis, Harry 1'uge. Harry
Knight. and some others nre scouring the coun
try after foxes. Occasionally Mrs. Hlt.'h
coclt, Mrs. Kernochan. and Mrs. Smith Haddeti
are out with this dawn-of-day party.
Forecast of Her Alleged Will I'rlntcd by a
Boston Newspaper.
Bobtow. Mass. Oct. 15 The Herald prints
whst purports to be data from the will of the
late Fanny Davenport, not yet submitted for
probate. It Is said the will wns made In 1802.
To each of her three sisters, ll.ancli-. May and
Florence. Miss Davenport leaves $8,000; to
esch of her brothers. Edgar and Harry. S2.000:
to seven nieces and nenhews. S.'i.ooo each. Her
interest in the Davenport family home in Can
ton. Pa., is left to Blanche and Florence. To her
sister Muy she leaves bonds of the Omaha
Water Company, value as yet unknown. Her
home in South Dux bury. Muss., her Chicago real
estate, consisting of several very valuable lota,
all her plays and manuscripts, and tho bal.ui.-o
of her estate, with the exception of some jew
Iryand a valuable library, which is divided
among relatives, nre left absolutely to her hus
band. Melbourne MacDowell.
It Is understood thst Miss Davenport's jew
els, estimated to be worth from S50.000 to
$75,000, and her librnry of 40.OOO volumes are
not mentioned ln the will, but in a letter she
left word to whom she wished each article
to go,
Furniture nnd Carpet Employees of Brook
lyn Issue an Appenl.
The Furniture and Carpet Employees' As
sociation of Brooklyn has Issued a clrculsr
addressed 'To whom it may concern," asking
the public to co-operate with it In nil attempt
to have the furniture stores closed at l o'clock,
except on Mouday and Saturday evenings
The circular, inter stating ttiat it number of
the furniture and earpet dealers in the Eastern
District keep their stores open regtllaily after
0 o'clock erv even ng. thus depriving the em
ployees of the ehanoe of having a few hours to
themselves daily, buys that the etn.!or--s do
not object to remaining alter l o'ci.ick on the
evenings mentioned in order to enable ihos.
who cannot purchase In the dnytime to .in. -mi
the st .re. It as ks people generally not to pur
chase in any of the spues ufter'l P. M.. except
on Monday and Saturday evenings.
Eaton Heardsley.
Miss Lucie Phelps Beartisley. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs Edwin Burr Beurdtley, and Mr Henry
Ware Eaton were married yesterday ufternoon
at .'t.'JO o'clock iu Grace Church. The lluv.
George H. Bottome. vicar of (I race i 'Impel, offi
ciated. The bride's gown wo of white cloth
applluuod with silk lsw knot. Hit but iiaius
i ..rough hat was trimmed with Ostrich plumes
and she carried a is.miu.-t nf white rossM.
Williams Eaton, brother of tho bridegroom,
waHst man Charles C Brainerd. Arthur (I.
T.iwiiseiid. Charles ll liest and Fri'z W Hoe
uinghsus were the ushers Mlas Marguerite
Wood, a t-ouMti of the bride, wus miiiil of honor.
There wa ut re.eption after the ceremony,
but Mr and Mrs Eaton will r iveon 'he first
aul third Thursdays in Iiei-emlsr at 752 Viesi
End avenue The bride is a granddaughter
of Sidney Burr Beardaiey. Juugeof the Con
necticut Supreme Court.
Cottager Leaving Newport.
NgwrokT. 11 I . Ost 15 -Mrs. William Astor
closed her villa. Uocchwood. to-day and left
for New Vork for th winter. Mrs. II Xor-
y inter Brook. Ml Joaeiuuue Brooks, and
uhn 11. Llverun.re left to-day tor riot Spring.
Th wedding, of Miss Brook aad Mr. Uvsr
Saore will tak place oa Dec. 16.
went to Chickamauga. I firmly believe that
this good health is due to my using Paine's
celery compound last winter tmtf spring,
which made my blood pure and nerve strong
to resist malaria and keep me well. Very
truly yours,
Co. M. First Vt., Volunteer Infantry.
Secretary of War Stanton used to say that
the best definition of rest Is a change of occu
pation. That may he true for one in health.
but a sick person needs to have his digestion
regulated, his bio.i.i purllle.l and his nerves In
vigorated. Paine's celery compound brings
the sort of rest the sick body requires through
sleep and nourishment.
Just as the great Inwyer studies e&choneof
his cases till lie knows it on every side and In
every possible aspect, so Professor Edward E.
Phelps. M. D. LI..D.. of Dartmouth College,
the discoverer ot Paine's celery compound, had
studied the nerves in health and disease, when
well nourished nnd when under nourished, in
men and women and ehildreu years before he
looked for thn remedy. Paine' celery com
pound was the outcome of his entire profes
sional life. A llttlnu memorial to a life of hard
study and close observation a remedy that
the world could not lose to-day at any pricel
Paine's celery comiHiutul culms and equalises
all the ncrvoiiB tissues and Induces the body
to take on solid flesh. It purities the blood, as
Is so clearly shown by the rapid clearing of the
skin of all evidences of bad humors within. It
is an Infallible relief for salt rheum, eczema
snd nil blood diseases.
IT'S aJact
,'Jw f tint. I.- m. l.-uiit..' oiisv
wSbBHSSBm t'uru'nifftndftcaldii
snd citrt-d by our method; How our rcinedr Uuwl
sn'crt-ili tiionit", without iMiii. without rtauinr. with
out urui'-al oil' ration, w th. ul fnilura, without dtf
i Ofjt.itii lr ;! lutiii' t-i or In a of tuna from work.
Our iinu.w! Liin-r. wh-n ... ther i eiimi'iiUbin
fail...... TtinUfsiIli.ti tf-tlfy to th' rr-t.
Then why KUbmit to p.ilufi.l iperatlnns by th
urnpoii'H ftniff., which P'-.ir urea, wben xoacti
wily obtain miiih a aluatil I retnadj ?
Sv-iid at opc3 forotirb "Ut, "Ktru;i Cutx," K'-imi
formula, with proof!, mailed (aaslad) freu. Addreat
Mat Ueseawere. 1 1 a. . I .1 1 ss, It......... VsT..
ssjsp mart eg v a ass lllllllv IfUBIIIIJ, lvJa,BBB
The llarren Island Ntilsum-r.
The Antl-Iinrren Island League has ad
dressed letters to the nndid.it. s of tho Demo
cratic and Itcpublican parties for Oovernor.
Lleutenatit-ttovernor. Stab) Kngineer, and to
the Kenators and Assemblymen from (ireater
New York, asking an expression of their views
snd Intentions regarding the nuisances on Bar
run Island.
Aground on Itotn.-r Shoal
The schoonr Florence and I.illlnn. lumbar
laden, went aground on Itomer Hhoal yesterday
morning. Khe g..i ..IT nt Hi.'Ki o'clock lost night.
nobody- j
at 411 cents not those who wish
for success, will take is to task
for classing pcrrecr-rutinq apparti
as essential to both happiness ail
husln ss preferment. Tine clothing
at ceased to be a luxury its uni
versal attainment is possible art.
we Dave done much toward fringing
this condition abort.
Cronscrlngs, $..so to $12.
Snlilngs, $25 to $40.
Ccp eoatings, $25 10 $40.
Bumbaiu Phillips 1
Custom tailoring Only.
temple Court Annex, 11, Hassan. St.
55 2585tyn
VAVCXsaKkT IN Till: AIIT OF 1'lti.lisiUAPUIO
I'DitntAi-it in. I'll'.:, irr. OBJ) EBB KILLED
111 i.'.l l . ST') I HKiATIVlX MAIiK MSB IHJ.
M.,ms..i..v I. i.s ,iK rci.i;.l'.lil..s BimNU)
B AFPlilNlMr.M. Pill-; l.vl: Pill KS
If not. aill tapd foil fr in plain waaleil aa
wlojw n -Un 1 .,!? iiampbla s vitgt lull 1 artiru-
lar- of 1 ' v 1. it th 1 or If ii 1 tU4. fir -iitfiUaua.
mvi, 01.1t. nnd raj,' ill wl n int. t 1. antral ooa
THK I'.sHKBON fti ,
4 1 ait. 11 Bt . t-w York.
I 1 Ust bin Ian. ,1 istfier, if iUtrtUU II aie Jhw
iie. ..f 1 uver, .'t.j foua-led I .... U1 be east
tea wisraa u.i trial I .r in. lit,, r ., .'ws.. w fur 11.
iSperlal "U. . eoleUr t iiilrmluoe it. I tlntl lining
new ami illust. alums ur aceuary, uruaatngej otlaTBS
aaa l vesture. AAAnmt t abuvei (ttJaajMMs

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