Newspaper Page Text
I : THE SUN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 25 1808. 8 fl
I jTSQFWATERIN THEIRS. I or rnn irnotr these rzvk W, 'jJcxEta TTKRE FAIRLY COXIEST. ... .i Crnnberry Snnce and Mines w. arid Celery nnd NuU Help Jack to Pui OloomT Dny-Ttesnlt'of A Humor " jjoilng Bout on tb Mossnchusatts. there w meaner patoh of weathor In, nrtr mile" than the samplo Unola Barn's. . ot t the Brooklyn tfavy Yard jester- !.. to. mon oxer there don't want to see It i! mii 4he rain waadrlvlnsr in line, cold lines .Im ent end to tho other of. the streaming ! The shins looked deserted except for Milonl.s"r who. with his shoulders " tahli and his head down aealntt the '.'it ran from one turret to another. ns miserable oontries at tho eanitwaya nrtd furiously up and down in the rain, the '.twjrlptta from their rubber hats and I.V tfcalr boot ruzzllnc and nun-lin with water and tholr faces looklnff as ltlll a. "8,? more water would wash them awar cu lt Ther hud the eamo expression ob '"i on;th face of a housemaid not lone '! Bh w elttlns on a paoklns box pulllne .Si and somsbody asked her what she was ' T& sarin' nothln' nt all at all. and thtnkln' juanl" a the response. Tin iwtrles at the warships yesterday did ... dojim, themselves to thtnklntr. and. Jude i.i from their words, the tenor of tholr smilU w the 6amo as the housemaid's. i i u their looks went It mleht bolter hare V ' jc)c Frldar than Thankseivlnt Day. Dortof the mornlnc the yard was almost auerte4. but alone toward noon an occasional (Ifffltn could be seen beatlna against tho wind. kU ambrtlla napping like a sail In the blast. ' i fklrtlnr caretullr the wettest dry dock that ,. WM, (be elrlllan would tako a flying leap n to the wow whloh ferries across the basin. Ihe rMS9nBCrl' Trero f6Tr' 'nood. Now and thin" motherly lookint woman with a bis tuket covered with oilcloth would blew Into the scow. Tho expression is used advisedly. Fterj bodr blew In yesterday. It was a case of throwtne dlwity to the winds. If you didn't throw It. It,wnnt just the same. The motherly old women were all askew as to thIr bonnets and tholr shoes gurgled al most as much as the sentries' boots, but thoy hd the oilcloth tied snualy over tho baskets end that was all thoy cared about. Most of ihm headed for tho receiving ship, the Ver mont, as soon as they got elear of tho scow. The recruits were not eo generously treated tnihoreltate as the men on tho warships, so tnost cf the baskets went Vermontward. Xeirest to the scow landing lay the Brook Ira, her gilt uose shining and her huge gray ildei ti wet as It she had been doing a subma- tine act. It was 12:30 when the wind hustled J? t 8cs reporter through a hundred or more irasll lakes, swept him past the sentry, loosted him up the gangway, and tossed him Sato the presenco of a very gloomy junior cBcer who as pulling on his white mittens 1 ui becoming ofllcer of tne deck. There was f bit of ehf-Iter here, and half a dozon sailors mre crouched in a dry corner beside one of the big buds. The .gloomy, young olUcor imiled a an and fceblo smile when.the re porter mentioned Thanksgiving. "Messenenlrel" he said In that loud. Im ririous tone which mere civilians try in vain to Imitate ... . . . . , Tesslrl" A tall young sailor touched his worsted cap with one hand and cracked a fat Etrlleh walnut with the other. "Messenger, what did you have for dinner?" "Turk", sir: turkey and cranberry sauce tad mince pie and celery and mashed pota toes and cake and apples and bananas and ioup." "Very well. The"--"And nuts," cracking another one. "Wdentlv. The men hid their dinner at 1 o'clock. The ofQcers will have theirs at lltht, as usual; that is. thoe of them that tut get away to dine somewhere else." and sa tin young officer looked gloomier than ever. , jfhe fact is." he owned up. "those of us K rto can't get home for our Thunksirlvinir are tI intty glum, and e don't care much about ft au-ng a. holidav of jfc ThPiunJprofllceruou. tf fM Brooklyn are going to have a Utile oggaog I sutr this afternoon and will ask the'junlors 1 ttoa the other shins to como over. But that's H ft. Gtnerally somebody gets up sports among the mm. There lsqulto a largo field oer here, tod we tin havo running matches and tugs of war ud ill that sort of thing. Hut what can ron dotdar like this? IJeMde i. we have been o onceruln about our stay here that nobody cared o go ahead and plan anything. You might to below and seo what the men aro do ing. Ther don't have to work to-day. Me leotiirel" The rounc tar came up at a trot, eo that there was the hollow rattling of many outs In Ms tronscn pockets. Ho led tho way below, to the eook's galley, where there was so much WMtthitatflret It erne the visitor a tremen dous apnttlto and next it took it away; then below acain to the deck, where the men's ta bles were just being cleared cleared, that Is. ol whet the men had left. They had left a nod deal, but It wouldn't havo been worth much tor. a (iuegenhoimer donation party. There were.the skeletons of turkeys picked so eleu that een the pet cats wouldn't look twice at them There were heaps of banana tins and piles of nut shells. But, to provo thit nobody had gono hungry, there wore also . ornmids ol cake and dishes half full of muhed potatoes . They were eloquent tables. The men themselves were smoking their Utr-dinner pipes, nnd most of thom talking st ones. Borne ot them were snuggled up In a 1i 5?r? ""t thelr noses In books, deaf and jr Mind to all that was going on aiound them. A r aoren games ol cards were in progrexs. At ast. It was dry and warm 'tween decks, and mere was plenty ol company. But somehow or ". though the men wtirodry and warm, ther didn't seem to ho so chock full of thanks nflng as they were of turksy. They stole oft ?" .by one to the upper deck, whore they wood the cloomr young ofllcer shivering in hi; areawoat, and to him they appealed in mjny and divers ways, bald one: l rust got this here telegram, and I want to id"' ' caa eet Bi0T0 leave to go an' i!?ai?ei..o!4 stow?" inquired the officer, hold ing out his hand for the telegram. kl?,1 "jsentsthe man.. Far be it from aim to contradict an oflloer ut so critical a mo- -ui ."e " t?IJ to come baok in an hour. ..t ,.Vat "? doing up here, messenger?" !SSi i he officer, indicating a youngster awir '"ouBtnously touching his cap two feet '''eiir,nt3 10 8Wak t0 T0U' 8'r', I. ,lll2?. r'B5' ,r' cat I ! oer to the Mas ft tachusetta to tee a rriend ol mine?" W) lae&'riet." ,D hOUr' ""en,t r6elTed 1 inJw'r.il'r.??'!'' on tlie Ma.sachuaetta" were If EtS. I""1 yesterday than they ever were duS? . Jh.1oDlcer on.,he roklyn. the In fo? i il '.V0 otller hPs couldn't make out tell YIXh m? wily tho Massachusetts men uft ... mr become so popular. The mys 32ER.J?i?d wll81 " leaked out that tha i!t?hCu.M"8. crew hu arranged a boxing Sit tehtira rounds bet,,rcen tw ot tnlr About 1 o;elock business grew lheller for SdinJ-ihrf" vartle loaded It going out, Sc S 1 1? clvillr were more plentlfufbom or ranviif"' 'iar"e were squads of thirty uSm ""ore starting out with sliore leavo, lh? i.0. nulte half of eaoh snip's list had wuJ,ei,Ye J'stcrday. and in splto of the ttl.i6,e !'i'n wll hatl to Bta'r aboard pontli ,ior thf. ,I108t na" '" and dlsap o( It. ai.' ,.of ,m",rae' the"r mi"l8 the best reilmtM0" Vio.lndlana thore was an air of EofiX A?,1!, "! ol1 WJfl ''heerful that It tooMi'i ".ke oomont. Up In tho chart UtoitirJI "r ,our men were snuggled down shoreM cornere. reading as placidly as if deifi i?J. stl ne,,,r ,,een Invented. Between M Ti, kii"1 "'en denied to bochleUy occu UrieS iJir,i.Bl:.yrm' ftn1 when any of them behind h,..? ,,,e s,?rm- ,h0e who wore left flthrni1i,ho,n an mpr.sive farewell. Mealed hki'lt onf , who d,nn l cet shore leave S? It ii. "" Bloomy young ofllcer, to feel r W,i .?nr specimen nf a Thanksgiving Uw thS'iiifA1.1' 'd more, to, be thankful for ioBM ?!t'"J PTdes. Half of tho sailors M ls Ilk. vi t?rt no overcoats, nnd were shlver- te mihini"11 ,l0B8- They hung over m. ,'ro?Mlln,r'r 'n 'he scow and tried to get ike?lVn "Waf.ln " ur' B tla;e "i P"" m 'lolnVj ' "la oue- U'ournfully. Tho rest Ml!orBt..rP'ir 'lepianded another contless Jrthli fii1 .?" 1,0.,h m h0nk to-day?" l th I im? ",0 rl!1.1 waH changing to sleet, "MaS thl'1"1 wn blt,er ''' It whlstloJ "iViMrt11 Wrri'.tH ,an'J sllPPfl. Into the '"t witl, i.?rb The decks, instend of stream Hi S'ih. ThL f TA, vver.e "IPPerv with half.frozen tor ill VlJ i.1S'iaD1 "oostor. like Koats's owl. M 8 a . iK .,, .' IBrs' w" a-ooM." and rooted H .WatiSiS, pl'?i Tender hands put Billy lnVtol? roa i'ns. JHIIv Hoy is the Brook H u warm nn.SSrVBr,a- ",' Urooklyn's cat. took fre"ne t'J,?." la.thB on'0' barrel.Tbere H nulln .H""' doo's on a wars h P. and Tv !, T ? ,:"Ll!'ir5s M the head of a gangway A ' 'konih thoj?11 or cold. Nevertheless. fHi 'an a Su I 71' V befre remarked, as 1 wsrshibi Ti. . ' wtber around Uncle Ham's Mai '?. aid n.-!1"" intlw e'rk oould con IB tilui)L . u" bore leaves wets more 1 tii n.;, wajsekets. and though Thanks. P ,inan vriti..V,,,i?n the calendar, anyway, B !? SVil2ut tt hotne "or testimony eon B $ f. im' W"8 ofllcer). nevertheless ."WsUrn y?ra?Trom tho blt ' tli w'0 jBBMlaiaM "-4 iiiiiriiiijMrtliaBjj it or En ma aiax most rinaxxtA. Bsfore-the-TTor Merchant Com.i to New Tork and Offer Merchandls for Cash." Tho man from tho South who comes to the North anil engngss In business on his own hook does not adopt quickly tho Northern way of advertising. A Bust reporter was attracted to a shop by this sign! : MEitcnANDisE ron cash. : The proprietor said. In old-time Virginia ao cent, that he had formerly lived tin Norfolk, where ho had been In business for nearly fifty years. "I sold nearly everything," he said. "In the cities ot the South the merchant has to keep everything that a oustomer wants. Your big department storo In New York aro simply the old-tlmo country store ot the Bouth on a larger soala. I remember when I was clerk in my fathor's store a wealthy woman from one ot the plantations eamo In and her man followed with a stone Jug. She didn't ask what we keot. Bhe knew. All oustomers knew tho stock ot tholr dealer. I remember sho said to my father; 'Fill the Jug with your best New Or leans mnlassos and while It Is running I will loot a your new droaa goods.' Now that was all right then. Tha remark, oaused no com ment. Sho knew, the weather was cold, that molasses In winter Is mighty slow. And she knew she would bav tlmo to look at dress goods while the Jug was filling. How often I have seen that In the old store In the Bouth." , Your sign reads. 'Meiohandlse for Cash.' It Is an odd one In this oountry. Business ot every kind is, virtually, a cash transaction In tho North." said Tbh Bun reporter. , "I know that," was the reply. "It was an old sign. You can seo that. It was painted befoio the civil war and I brought it with me. That sign was piloted In Itlohmond and shipped to Norfolk by a man who was in Btone wall .Taokson's armv." "What morohandlso is Included In your busi ness?" "Just eggs and butter, principally. Occa sionally I deal In cheese and sometimes some Virginia or Houthom vegetable that Is soiree In Now York. Horo is one of my oards." The type was old stvle. The cards were printed In Norfolk. Eliminating name and address the card read: j MEItOIUNDISr. FOR CASH. j : Zeeps Constantly on Band and Expscts to : : Itecelra Duly : Fruh Butter and Fresh Eggs. ; : At tha LowMtMtraet Prices. j ' i Fatronags Rtaprctfnllr Bollclted and : : Competition Defied. : It was a copy, "as far as It went." of the ad vertisement ot.hls father In the homo news paper. "Ho enumerated nearly everything' ho had for salo." said the merchant.r-and.the price was attached to every article. When the nrlces fluctuated my father would note the changes, and I was sent to tho newspaper office with the changes, and the figures in the advertise ment wore corrected in the next issue of tho newspaper. Otherwise the advertisement re mained unchanged for a year." "Bhall you advertise In New York?" "1 havo not done so yet. and do not think I shall. Nu one has been to see me ret about advertising. I suppose It is very high here. When a man goes in business In a Houthern town 'about the first caller ho has is th man who wants an advertisement. And when it appears the local editor comes around and gets acquainted and writes up a 'puff' for the merchant, and then the editor comes around afterward and opens an account. And the merchandise account and tho newspaper ao cnunt kind o' seesaw for the year. Some times tbd editor is ahead and sometimes the merchant." "You are late In removing your business to New York?" "For myself, yes. But my boys will soon be ready to go Into business, and my daugh ter, who Is finishing her musical education abroad, will be home In the early spring. And we thought we'd move to New ork." A PltODLEia AT TRE.VTOX PJilSOX. TIio Result of a Visit of Mr, rrnitrls, Chris tian Scientist, of Washington, 1). C. Tbxnton, N. J.. Nov. 24. The State prison authorities here have to decide an interesting question that has arisen through a visit to the Institution to-day by Mrs. Francis of Washington, T,'CL, who in a dlsalple of Chris tian Science.! The problem to be sohed I? where Christian Science begins as a religious faith and ends as a form ot medical practice. There aro in the prison many persons sen tenced In the District of Columbia. While hey were in jail there some of them were converted to Christian Science by Mrs. Fran els. To-day she applied at the prison for per mission to visit and talk to her converts In furtherance ot her work. She was referred to Br. Brewer, the assistant physician of the institution, who told her that the New Jersey laws were strict against the practicing of medicine or any form of cure unless the prac titioner had a diploma from a reputable school oricolleeo of medicine. Tho Htato would In no way interfere with her religious work, but sho must be careful not to violate the law. The doctor said ho had no knowledge of thn new faith and that Mrs. Franc's must herself determine where medical practice ended and religious teaching began. Mrs. Francis prom ised to keep within the law. and was then permitted to converse with the prisoners whom she named. Before leaving she had a long talk with Dr. Brewer and endeavored to convert him to the now faith, but the doctor was too strongly Inclined In faor ot the allo pathio system and his own Church to believe that "there Is nothing so matbrlal about dis ease as to prevent its euro by a belief that It does not exist." Dr. Brewer said that ono of Mrs. Francis's converts was In the hospital recently suffer ing from asthma. He sent for Dr. Brewer, who. knowing ot the man's belief, told ntm that, necording to Christian Science, thore was nothing tho matter with him, that he had evidently forgotten t!i firs'- principles ot his new religious belief, and should be back In his cell. The prisoner said he agreed with the doctor and returned to his cell, The next day. however, he sent for the physician and told him that there was something wrong with the solnnce, as it had failed to help him. Tie asked tor medicine, which soon relieved his trouble. JiOTS 7OISG TUE BEAlt K1ZLIXO. Warren Fotter, Aged IS. Keep! Up the Sul llvnn County Record. Pobt Jbbvib. N. Y Nov. 24. Boys seem to bo doing the bear killing In Sullivan county this season. A few days ngoTng Sun published a story of the killing of a bear at Gratiamavlllo by a 10-year-old lad, who. In the company of a party of old hunters, displayed a superior marksmanship in bringing down a 300-pound bear. There now comes a story from I'otter Tllleof how Warren Potter, aged lC.sonof W. I'. Potter of that placo.killoda bearwslghlng 200 pounds. . ,, . .. During the summer tho residents of Potter, vllle saw froquent traces of- a bear, which climbed their apple trees and oto thn best fruit. All effortH to capture the animal failed. A few daj sago Warren Pottor nnd his father wore hunting In a ravine alone Veroooey Kill, when they came suddenly upon n black bear. The father was dazed at the sudden appear ance of Bruin and started to retreat, but young Potter slipped the shell loaded with bird shot out of his gun, replaced It with a ball cartridge nnd fired, sulking the bear In thn foreleg. This maddened the animal and it charged on the fathor. bnt before It reached Mr. Potter his son planted s bullet squarely in Its head, kill ing It instantly. .Threw Himself Before a Trolley, Frank McOlrr, a coachman, 60 years old, ot 120 Mercer streot, Jersey City, threw himself in front of n Montgomery street trolley car near Washington street early yesterday morn ing. The car was almost upon him when Po liceman Pnngborn dragged him from thatraob. McOlrr gave the policeman a hard fight. Ha was looked up in the. Qregorystroet station. Ho was fined tain the First Criminal Court He has been out of work for several months. Women's National War Relief. Tho Women's National Wnr Holler Associa tion, by a vote ot tho Board of Directum at Its last meeting, will close all outside work as nn association on Nov. 30. A meeting of tint di rectors will Ixi held on Deo. lo to net upon the general report ot work dono during tho Mar with Spain. This report is to bn printed, and the association, having accomplished the ob jects for which it was organized, illl then be dissolved. The Cruiser lantherto Hall for Porto Rico, WAsntuoTON, Nov. 24. The auxiliary cruiser Panther will eoon sail from Ieaguo Island for Han Juan. Porto Rico. Sho will be attacbod to that station permanently, subject to the orders of Commander A. S. Know, Commandant ot tho United States naval station thoro, Engaged tu Mls Clara Dlttenlioffer. Bcbantoh, Pa., Nov. 24. The engagement was announced formally to-day of Bernard Tong. a member of the firm of Jonas Long's Sons, tho largest and. wealthiest merchant in (iorthcastern Pennsylvania, to Miss Clara Dlt Sonhoff er of New York, city. Wain rig. .. n t, Vaiai,iMrii miii nuta MaaHaBaaalIMMaaaaMBBajaa A WINTRY THANKSGIVING. SLEKT AXD BXOW CttAXOB TRK FACE OFXAIUttE. Sun Didn't Show Itaelf All Day and Outdoor Sports flot nrt Arctlo Snubbing Dinner for All Comers, Though-Immigrants In quire When Next Thanksgiving Comes. It was a fortunate thing that theAmorlcan peoplo had a lot to bo thankful for yestorday, to that the Impetus carried them right through the weather. The rain and wind In the morn ing and the snow and wind In the afternoon combined to make It one of tho most miserable days of a deoade as to weather, and the plans ot thousands In this city alone were destroyed. It was the weather that was rosponslble for making thousands miss tha best pulpit oratory for years. Not once did the sun show Itsolt. The local weather forecaster had predicted rain and snow for the day before, when nobody Would havo minded them much. But thoy cot hero Just in tlmo to spoil ono ot tho most popular .holidays ot tho year. Thoy spoiled many of tho ath lctlo ovonta scheduled for the day, and mode weary tho hearts of the myriad of bloycllsts, who novor bother with anything but their wheels whon a holiday comes around. Tho day, began with rain and tho wcathorgot worse steadily. The rain ohangod to sleet and then to snow and at G o'clock In tho afternoon a northwest wind was blowing at the rato of thirty-four mllos an hour, tho thermometer registered 32. and the snow was falling taster and fastoroutot.graycloudsthnthad brought night promoturcly on. But the weather did not hurt tho dinners. In a dozen different plncon in tho city turkey with cranberry sauce, mince pies, pumpkin pies and lots of other good things , wore served to overy hody who was hungry, add hundreds of home less men were benefited. Thoro were turkey dinners In the city prisons and other institu tions. At tho Fivo Points House of Industry 400 boys and girls sat down to tholr turkey dinner at onco with 400 healthy appetites, when tho children had finished and boon marched back to tholr playrooms, tho doors were thrown open to tho poor who aro annually fed nt this insti tution. Sixteen hundred pounds ol turkor. 400 minco pies nnd great stacks of othergood things wore distributed among soraothiiig llko 1,200 poor mon and women between 2 and U o'olock. At 3 o'clock tho children gave an entertnln mont in the Houso ot Industry Chanel, winding up tho day by singing the "Star-Spangled Ban ner." Across tho park, at tho Five Points Mission. 700 children wore fed on turkey, plo. nnd other things, and several hundred poor wore cared for. Tho children at tho Homo for tho Friend loss, at 20 East Twenty-ninth street, sat down to their ThankBglvlng dinnor nt 12:30 o'clock and didn't quit eating until almost 2 o clock. Then they had an entertainment, consisting of songs and recitations nnd a Thanksgiving day talk by the Bov. Dr. Henry M. Sanders. At tho twelve Industrial schools which aro branches of this homo there worn also dinners and enter tolnmontsforthoohildren. , . Down nt the Barge Oflleo Emll Schwab, who looks after the detained Immigrants, gave a turkey dinner to forty or fifty of them yester day. The Immigrants didn't understand why tho elaborate foed was cut before them, but thoy sailed Into It In good style, nnd when an Interpreter explained tho nituntlon to them nfterwnrd they concluded that tho American Thanksgiving Day was a pretty good institu tion, and one of thom wantod to know how many times a ypar It came around. The Chil dren's Aid Society fed a host ot nowsboys In different parts of tho city, and nearly a thou sand destitute men nnd boys got a Thanksgiv ing dinner at the Bowery branch of the Young Men's Christian Association. Mlsi Helen Gould gavo a dinner to soldiers at the house of tnn Soldiers' Comfort Commit too. nt310 East Fifteenth street, and tho King's Daughters' Settlement In Henry street saw to It that poor enst side families had tho right sort of food for the day on their tables. Rail road men away from home, and many who were not railroad men. were regaled on turkey and tho usunl accessories nt tho Railroad Men's building. 301 Mndloon avenue. Dinner was served from 11:30 o'clock In the morning until 7 In tho evening, and at 8 o'clock thoro was an entertainment, to which Paul Hammerer was tho chief contributor. There were turkey, cranberry sauce, plo and even cigars without number in allot the city prisons, and even the unfortunate'! in some ot the station houses didn't get lof t. DIED OF A FRACTVJtED BKVZZ. Ryan's Trtends Believe He Was Assaulted nnd Bobbed, on tho Street, John J. Bynn. 40 years old. of 840 Ninth ave nue, died yesterday in Roosovelt Hospital of a fractured skull, ne wsb found lying uncon scious on the sidewalk at Eleventh avenue and Forty-second street early on Tuesday morning. His friends bellevo ho was sandbagged and robbed. They say that he was not a drinking man. and therefore not likely to havo beon in toxicated. Ryan was formorly employed as a salesman, but latterly was a collector for a houseturnlshlng store. The police of the West Thlrty-soventh street station, who aro Investi gating the cane, bellevo that Ryan's injuries were duo to a fall. BUltaZAES IX EIQBTir AVEXUE. Hockey's Drug Store nnd a Sub-Station of the Fost Office Robbed. Tho drug store of Walter S. Rockey, at 503 Eighth avenuo. was entered by burglars at 3 o'clock yesterday morning. The thieves effect ed an entrance by forcing two Iron bars of a roar window, Thoy carried away $220 worth of toilet articles and other things of value. They also took $0 from the stamps drawer ot tho New York Post Office sub-station that Is in tho store. There have beon a number of similar burglaries in that neighborhood recently. Sons nf North CnrollnalWlll Drop Donor. John C. Dancy. the Collector ot the Port at Wil mington, N. 0., who recently left hia bailiwick for New York on account of tho race riots in Wilmington, finds himself between tho devil and tho deep sea. Dancy, on last Sunday, gave outan interview, in which he seml-apologlzed for the conduct ot tho whites of Wilmington during tho riot. The Society of the Sons of North Carolina, which has a membership ot some 300 or 400, will have a meeting during the week. Dancy Is an honorary member of the society, but the members are antagonistic to his tIowh nn tho Wilmington episode, and Charles E. Brooks, one ot the active members ot the society, says that at tho meeting of tho society Mr. Danoy will be dropped from tho roll. Navy Yard Notes. The battleship Texas, In command ot Gapt. Charles D. Blgsbee, left tho Brooklyn Navy Yard for tho Tompkinsvilla anchorage at 11 o'clock yesterday morning. Tho cruiser Buffalo will sail for Manila to day. Sho will go by way of the Buoz Canal. The vessel started throo wooks ago. but had to return to the yard for repairs to hermachlnory. Tho football game between the marines and sailors of the cruisor Brooklyn did not take place yestorday afternoon, owing to tho storm. The sailors and marinos on board all tho ves sels had a Thanksgiving dinner of turkey and Plum duff. Yeoman George II. Kills to Re Buried on Sunday. The funeral of Chief Yeoman Oeorgo H. Ellis of the cruisor Brooklyn, tho only man killed In tho battle off Santiago, will take placo on Sun day afternoon from 15 Oroeno avenuo, tho homo of J. W. Sawyer, Ellis's brother-in-law, A delegation from the crow of the Brooklyn will probably bo present. Tho services will bo couductod by tho ltov. Robert MacDonuld, pas tor ot tho Washington Avenuo Baptist Church, of which Yoomati Ellis was a member. Tho interment will be In Cypress Hills Cemetery. Trying to Drive Out German Painters. The painters represented In tho Building Trades Council havo ordered strikes on a large building at Nineteenth street and Broadway ?nd on the Empire building, at Broadway and teade street. They object to the employment of membors o( the Gorman Painters' union, which Is not represented in tho council. To day an effort Is to be made to induce other trades represented In the council to strike In sympathy, and thus compel the discharge of the German painters. Vnlmer flulbert. Miss Abby Ilulbort. a daughter of Oeorge B, Uulbortof Fords. Howard k Hulbort, New York publishers, and narry Crowell Palmer were marriod last evening In Arlington Avenuo Presbyterian Church, East Orange, by the ltov. John 11. Thomas. Miss Hazel Hulbort. a sister of the bride, and Miss Annie Howard of Mont clalr were tho bridesmaids. Russell II. Palraor, a brother ot tho bridegroom, was best man, Aftertho ceremony there was a reception at the residence, ot the bride's parents, 130 Arlington avenne, Mrs, l'lilliunn to Have 8)0,000 a Month. Cmoioo, Nov. 24. By an ordorof tho Pro bate Court, entered yesterday by Judge Kohl east, Mrs. Hattlo H. Pullman, widow of Oeorgo M. Pullman, will receive fD.OOO a month as tier share of the estate. An account of the execu tors of tho estate showing that (83,734 has already been, paid to Mrs. Pulhsaa wis ap i proved by Judgo Kohlsaat, mmimmittmmmmmimmammmmmutiammmmmam -1 T- Tnn xoiiEOAX xxQvtnr. Quartermaster Juddery Declares That, the Officers and Men Did Tlielr Dntr( .Vetrfal Calf' hi Tna BtJH. ' Ixkdon. Nov. 24. Tho Inquiry Into th'a cir cumstances of tho loss of the Atlantis trans port line steamer Mohcgan, whloh was ad journed on Nov. 12, was resumed this morn ing. Quartermaster Juddery testified that he steered tiro Mohegan botween tho Isle ot Wight nnd Portland, the course being -west, throo-quarters north. He gavo the samoeourso to tho man who relieved htm at thoiwheel. It was Impossible, ho said, to light tho oil lamps n'fter tho ship struck, as the lamp room was submerged. Quartermaster Juddory said he saw Capt, Griffiths come out ot the wheelhouao at 4:15 P.M. He also saw him near tho wheolhousa when tho ship was off Eddystone light, and heard him say "all right." The witness described the conduct ot every ono aftertho acoldent as excellent. He heard the Captain cheering the men and urging them to care for tho woman and children. When the witness Anally took refuge In the rigging the chief officer bado him good-by and said: "I think we did our beau" rrro jonr red staji zxxerh. To Be Bnllt on the Clyde for the Interna tional Navigation Company. Sptcial Cablt Dtipattk U Tns Btrs. GLAtoow.Nov. 24. Tho Glosgow Herald pub lishes tho report that orders for the construc tion of six transatlantic liners have been placed with British shipbuilding firms. Tho vessels are nominally to bo built for tho American line, but are Intended tor the Red Star service. James A. Wright, Second Vloo-Frcsldent of the International Navigation Company, 0 Bowling (Irenn, which controls both the Ameri can nndtho Red Star lines, said yestorday, that tho basis of this report Is nn order iust placed with the firm ot J. .t O. Thompson, bulldors ot the Paris nnd other transatlantic liners.for two now vessols to be built on the Clyde, which wll onter the Belgian-American service of. the Bed Star lino and lly tho Belgian flag. Each will carry both cargo nnd passengers, and, will be 500 loot over all. Thoy should be completed in about eighteen months. A DUEL IX BUDAPEST. Ilerr Ferczel, Minister of the Interior, Wounded by Deputy Hollo. Sptcial Cabl DttBtteh t Tns 8mr. BtJDAPXBT. Nov. 24. Herr Porczol, Hungarian Minister ot tho Interior, was wounded In aduel to-day by Ludwlg Hollo, a member ot tha Inde pendent party In the Chamber ot Deputies. Hollo became Incensed at the speooh deliv ered by Horr Parczel In tho Chamber on Tues day and ohallongcd him. ITATjTS ULTIMATUM TO MOROCCO. She Gives the Snltan Eight Days to Pay for 111 Treatment of Italian Proteges. .Tjjia'il Cablt DapauK I Tmc Sow. TANoiEn. Nov. 24. Tho Italian Government has sent an ultimatum to tho Moorish Court demanding reparation for the detention and 111 treatment of Italian protege's, giving the Sultan eight days to reply. The Italian warship Um brla Is oomlng hero to receive the Sultan's answer. The Reform Party Getting on Top In Corea. .Sjxeiat Cablt Deipatch to Tns Strs. YogorjAUA. Nov. 24. Advioes from Seoul say that the Reform party In Cores la gaining ground, and undor its Influence various offi cials have been banished. The Emperor has assured the foreign Ministers of his desire to Institute reforms. Proposed Educational Reforms In Spain, .?jtetof Cablt Dttpateh to Tax Rrr. Madrid. Nov. 24. Tho Saragossa Commis sion ot the Spanish Chambers of Commerce has approved tho public education scheme, whloh includes gratuitous and obligatory education and the creation ot agricultural and corhmer clal schools. The Kaiser Homeward Roand. Svtaal Cablt DctpoUh to True SDK. Munich, Nov. 24. Tho Kaiser arrived here. on his way to Berlin, at 11:30 o'clock to-day. He remained hero only long enough to tako luncheon, after which he resumed his journey. Col. Picqunrt to Be Tried by Court-Mart lnl. Svtcial Cablt DttpaUh U Tan Sex.' Fabis. Nov. 24. Gen. Zurllndon. Military Governor of Paris, has signed an order for the court-martial of Col. Plcquart on oharges of forgery and the use of forged documents. The court will meet on Doc. 12. aime. Dreyfus Permitted to Telegraph to Iter Husband. Special Cable Dttpatch to Tmc Bra. Paris. Nov. 24. Tho Colonial Minister has authorized Mme. Dreyfus to communicate with her husband by telegraph. T. P. O'Connor Drops His Libel Suit, Spina! Cable Ditpatch to Tns Bra. London, Nov. 24. Thomas Power O'Connor has discontinued his action for libel against the author and publishers of Barry O'Brien's "LlfeofParnoll." Slrlgh-Raclng for Magnnms. George Fennel of 07 West 118th street won the magnum of champagno waiting yesterday afternoon at Hubor's roadhouse, 102d streot and Jerome avenue, for the first sleigh of the season. Ho had a pretty race from Macomb's Dam to tho roadhouso. as four other ambitious drivers wore on tho same errand. Ho arrived at 4:30 o'clock. H.O.Poters of 05 West 118th street was the first one to reach tho roadhouso at tho junction of Ht. Nicholas and Lenox avenues and 110th street. Ho arrived at 5:55 o'olock and tho magnum was soon emptied. Charles A. Warren of 1575 Atlantlo avenue. Brooklyn, stopped at Bador's Hotel, corner nt Fort Hamilton und Coney Island avenues, at 6 o'clock yesterday afternoon, whore, he received the annual prize of a quart of ohampagne and a driving whip. Seven sleighs and cutters arrived at Ocean Parkway botweon 5 and 8 o'clock, all having been driven out from Brooklyn. To Be Sent nock to n, Rhode Island Asylnm. nAnmanuEa. Pa Nov. 24. A petition was prosonted to the Board ot Pardons to release James J. McGunntgle. alias George Wilson Barrett, from tho Western Penltpntiary and transfer him to tho Rhode Island State Insane Asylum at Howard. It. I. , McGunnlglp was the self-confessed assailant of Louis Leis ter, who was shot and robbed in his father's hotel at Huntingdon on July 20 last. MoGun nlglo was committed to prison on Sept. 12, and after pleading guilty protested his Innocence. It was afterward discovered that the prisoner had been an Inmate of the Rhode Island asylum and had not escaped until seven days alter tho burglary. The change, was recommended. Compressed Air Workers 8triUe. Forty-five compreasod air workers employed on the Willis avenue bridge over the Harlem River have been ordered to atrlke because ot theemploymentot non-union men and the al leged violation of an agreoment. It was stated yesterday that J. Rogers A. Sons, the contrac tors, have uow arranged to put nob-union col ored men and Italians to work, and that befqre tho strike they had agreed with the Com pressed Air Workers' Union to employ none but union men. A general sympathetic atrlke ot tho other trades Is threatened on the bridge to-day. Boatman Burns Hissed nil Footing and 'Win Drowned. Edward Burns, 24 years old, a boatman, of Glens Falls. N. Y was drowned veateyday morning whllo attempting, to board his boat at Plr 0. North River. He mlssod his footing and ell Into tho slip. Before aid could reach him to sank. His body was recovered a few hours ator. ; Where Yestefday's Fires Were, A. M. 12.60, 162d street and Amsterdam srenus, police sUble, damage trifling; 1:1", 47 East Nine trentb street, A. O, Grimes, damage $6,000; H:10, 607 Writ Flfty-Brtt street, damage (200; t:40, JOSO Park avenue, Joseph W, Barry, dsmaga 110; tt.60, II Clinton atroit, UoiiU Ttraaky, damage trifling; 10. U7 Eighth avenue, Jobn B. Qulnlan, damage trifling; 11:36, ISO and 101 Weit Fifty-third street, rhurrh, damage (ISO P. U.-12.60, 6111 West Fiftieth atreet. tf.Yalan. time, damage trifling; a SO. 1S East Thlrtr-ulntU Ins. Jeljo Ford, damage tl&rStso, laBFtrartii stmt, toky Jesky, damage tritusg. tWtrf ''' i- jMUeV tfJti iitaf,s .t t RUM TRAP FOR BURGLARS, A aVnVRBAX XXPBRIMKXT THAT XRFT OUT THE COOK. i Study, by a Man Who nail Been Bobbed Twice, of the Aspirations nnd Hopes of Burglars Device to Catch Theht Tlint Seemed Perfect Other Men, Thirsty, Too. " It Is as oasy to satch burglars it you make a slight study ot tholr habits as It is tocatch Ilea It you spread good flypaper for them.' said Mr. Suburbanite pompously, "There Is an erro neous Impression that burglars are not human ; that tholr jov s are different from other rooplcs', and that, during the season, they burgle by sight and plot by day, being too lntont on amassing lll-gottcn spoils to relax their disci pllnoevonfora moment. This Is wrong, ns a little reflection will prove. ''My attention was attracted tothlsflold tor Investigation attar my house hnd been robbed for the second time this fall. Thn work was done by professionals on each occasion, and by war of a tradomark they lott behind all our plated ware with n holo burned through the plate of each piece by acid. It was unkind ot them, but thon you can't expect a professional to burden himself with plated ware, nnd It was all In their lino of business, nnyway. These two cleanouts wore accomplished desplto an electrlo burglar alarm and a fierce dog. It oe ourrod to mo thon that Instoad ot relying on electricity and a dog It might Lowoll to make a personal study of a few burglars In captivity, and as a result of my observations dovtse some nsw schemes for fooling them. "Several days later tho newspapers an nounced that the New York police had captured threo well-known professional housobrenkors, and. making my own losses an excuse for the visit, I went to Police Headquarters and asked for an opportunity to seo thom. They wero not strapping big fellows, as I had oxpoctod, and none ot them carried a dark lantorn. I talked with tho loader ot tho gang, and ho readily answered my questions about his age and his name. He volunteered the Information that his picture was U37 in tho Rogues' Gallery, and the scamp was actually proud ot It " ' You are a bright appearing fellow.' said I 'and I don't see why you should beW burglar. Why are you a burglar?' " ' Will you promlao not to tell the police If I tell you?' he asked anxiously, " I will.' said I. solemnly. " 'Lean over till I whisper It.' ho said, and as I leaned near him he whispered, 'I burgle to buy rum.' " ' Ruml' said I. 'Whnt a depraved tastol' Isn't It?' said ho. 'but me an' me friends have It bad. We steal for rum." " Before I could pursue this tntorestlng sub Jeotfurthortho Dotecttvo Sorgennt hustled the mon back to their cells, I felt, however, that I was on the vorgo of a great discovery, and rum was Its keynote. I pride mysolf, you know, on bslng logical. By deductions which were not extraordinary, I solved the burglar problem to my own satisfaction. Professional burglars stole for rum. Tho silver and jowels which they gathered wore translated Into rum bv means ot the pawnshop If thoy had such a thirst for rum why not place rum where they might, cot It before they gathered In your ellvor ware. Don't you see tho simplicity and beauty of the scheme? Justplaco a generous quantity of rum on your dining-room tabln at night with slight luncheon to help It along, very much as you would spread flypaper. Enter a burglar or burglars, who find tho rum and drink It to a state of intoxication. In the morning you descend to lour dining room, tio up your burglars and summon tho police. That is much less expensive than losing your silver and having your plated ware cut up with acid. , " Havo I tested it ? Well, yes. aftertho fash ion that exceptions prove the rule. I filled a large decanter with the strongest rum I could buy. and every night for a week I lert It on"mv dining room table with glasses nnd a light luncheon handy. I slept soundly those nights. If any nofso had aroused mo I would havo con cluded that It was made by a professional burglar drinking my rum. and when I wanted to catch him In the morning I would find him helpless Two mornings ago as I came down to breakfast the cook said: " ' We've beon touched again, sir. and all the new silver Is gone and the plated nare ruined ' "'Let no nno enter the dining room until I examine It,' I said. "Her story was true, and there on the table was ray 'rum decanter empty and all th luncheon eaten, it was evident to me. en tirely by logical processes of tho mind, that the job Inside was the exclusive work of one bur glar. Thore was my burglar theory upset. The man drnnk an enormous quantity of rum. and not only got away with it. but with nil my now silverware as well. Theoretically my bur glar trap was adequate, nnd If It had fallod there mast be some logical reason forlt. No ordinary man could drink- that amonnt of mm and walk away. But then the ordinary man cannot eat glass in museums. I havo seen mon lunch from glnss tumblers and broken window-panes as ir thoy i-njoyed It. As I was thinking It all over the nook said with glee: " ' Ol'm glad Oi chated the beggar outof some of the rum. though me conscience prickod me atthetolme. Ut did. sout did.' "'What is your meaning, Bridget?' said I. Ut was this way. sorr? said Bridget. 'The Iceman is me stiddy. sorr, an' ho told mo how the doctor had recommendod rum for his t'roat like an'as you didn't drink ut. sorr.Olgavehlm a little. "'How often. Bridget?' "Onet evory hour for threo evenings, sorr.' But the decanter was full,' I said. '..That's one on th burglar, sorr.' said Bridget. Ivery time 01 took out a drink 01 poured In like a littlo water, aorr.' "That was why my burglar trap didn't work. There was iust enough rum In the wator to inspire hfm for his work. It's all rignt now. though. Ihnve a bottle nt rum for the Iceman's throat, and Bridget keopsthat The decanter is filled with the strongest kind of rum. nnd I have warned Bridget nover to .touch it. because it's poisoned. I have taken down my burglar alarm und given away my dog. I have Industriously spread the report that I have bought a lot ot solid silver, and I will guarantee that thonnxt burglar who comes for It will run up against that rum und perish miserably In the attempt to satisfy his thirst. It's so simple that I wonder some man did not discover It before." Cannl Boat Cnptnln Killed by Coal Gas. Capt Oscar Hedberg of tho barge Live Oak, lying at the foot of Fourteenth street. Brook lyn, visited tho canal boat Thomas Edgar and found Dunning Compton, the Captain of th Edgar, dead in his cabin. An ambulance sur geon who was summoned said that death wus due to suffocation by coal gas that had escaped from a small stovo in the cabin. Compton was 25 years old and lived at 40 Conovor street. Sometimes st' 'vJjSsRSkJG'SJ a tree or Poley$S8)V'?C'"5 a p p a r e n 1 1 y !VaKSteS strong a n d oSCdS--' sound coin' Vj&w Asv of some undetected process TllSw of decay, so no matter how xHr? i good an appearance a worn- Sjgt . an may present, if ahe is ftTjfe, . subject to any hidden weak- VfJj peas, gradually sap- S!3&i'BKLmom ping away and under-Z&&V&&&3 -mining her vitality, Pi3t5? some day her entire 3r$jH' constitution will give way ? and leave her a prostrate physical wreck. The average doctor gives a little some thing for tbc headache and a little some thing else for the backache and atill anoth er thing for the nerves and so on, never once reaching the hidden weakness in the distinctly feminine organism, The vast experience and special practice of Dr. R. V. Pierce, chief consulting physi clan of the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, of Buffalo, N, Y., in treating women's diseases, enables him to under stand and cope successfully with these par ticular ailments. Any woman may feel tho utmost confidence iu consulting him by mail. She will receive, free of cost, sound professional advice whereby her health may, In ninety-nine cases nut of a hundred, be promptly and permanently restored. All correspondence is held to be tatredly confidential, A lady living In Coshoctoo Co , Ohio. Mrs W, T. Stanton, or Bllisfirld, writes. " I hud female wrakneut very bad for nearly three years " Had dragging down palus in and alxive iny hips und such dreadful pains iu the back sod top of ray head (just as though someone was lifting me by the hair). Bad no ambition, would try to work a few days then would have to lie In bed for a long tlrnc. No tongue can express the suffering I endured I bad much pain at monthly pe riods. I doctored roost of the time with as good a physician as there is in the state, but had no ease only when I was quiet and off my feet and then I had more or less pain in my head. When I began taking Or. Pierce's medicines I weighed in pounds, and was very pale ad weak, I toolc twelve bottles of lit 'Favertte Frescrlptlon ' and seven of the 'Golden Medical Discover).' Now I feel like a different person. Uvc na pain in my bead, can do all tbe work for myself! husband and pae child; am gaining in flesh. I , feel it la through Ood's mercy and your womls I fcl medicines that Jam cured." J h- lm4--Mv. to fr,-.g.. J i-bwy ii i It wj- XTII.T, BE HARDER TO MANAGE. tncrrinse In the Kings County Democratlo General Committee, Those who aro ambitious to onjoy the honor of sitting ns dologates In tho Domocratlo Gen oral Commtttoo of Kings county havo figured out that there will bo a consldornblo inoroass In thdslzpot that body when tho now commit too Is ohoieiu Tho Immediate lieutenants ot Hugh McLaughlin, as woll as tho district lead ers. Iiavo ala-i figured out tho Increase. Thoy do not like It. Tho doslro has been to havo' the General Committee and tho Assembly dis trict committees ns small as posalblo. in ordor to make easy tho work ot manipulation. Prior to the last reorganization of tho party mnchlnory tho membership in tho General Committee was llxod at ton from each district, making a total ot 210 for the twonty-ono dis tricts.' At present the representation ot tho sevoral districts in the Gonoral Committee. Is bnsodontho vote cast for Governor, there be ing ono delegate, for 28a votes for tho regular Democratic nominee Tho Kings county Dra ocrats mndo a poor showing In the Black-Porter oampalgn two years ngo. Tho total Demo cratic voto fortholr candidate was WW85. Tho support givon to Van Wycfc In his homo county thlB year Increased the Democratlo voto by about 21,000 In Kings county, nnd on that bnsls the now committor, will bo formed. Thore will bo an Increase In the membership of about aouercont The Increase In somoof the dis tricts will bo comparatively small. In one or two districts, howover. It will bo marked. The Seventeenth, for example, will have almost double lis present representation In tho com mittee. This Is the district in which Augustus Von Wyck lives. rrro victims of uonvniSK. Both round In Brooklyn One a Colored Wo man and tho Other nYonng WhltoMnn. Gsorgo Thompson, colored, 35 years old. of 13 Downing streot. while walking (n Fulton street near Clinton nvonue. Brooklyn, yester day morning, saw a colored woman clad only in a bath robe and a pair of sllppors walking about lu a dazod way. He took hor homo, and learned that she was Annlo Kimble, 37 years old, ot 047 Atlantic, avenuo. Ho notified the pollco. and tho woman was taken to the Cum berland Streot Hospital by Ambulance Surgeon Chamberlain, who said ahe was a victim ot tho morphine habit. Tho pollco of the Fulton street station found a young man on Fulton street near the bridge ontranco. yestordny morning. Ho was In n stupor, and Ambulnnco Surgeon Browstor took him to the Long Island College Hospital. He was suffering from the effects of morphine. Ho Is Frank Duval. 2t) years old, of 200 Btnte street, and tho pollco say that ho has boon picked up at least half a dozen times suffering from morphine CATIIOLIO nOME DEDICATED. Archbishop Corrlgan Conducts the Exercises nt St. Elisabeth's, Stnten Island. The now building for girls at the Mission of tho Immaoulate Virgin. Mount Loretto, Pleasant Plains, Staten Island, to be known as St. Elizabeth's Home, was dedicated yesterday. Archbishop Corrlgan conducted the exercises, which were hold In the chapol of tho new build ing. Tho Archbishop acted as celebrant and was assisted by tho Bov. James J. Dougherty, superior of the mission, who acted as deacon nt honor, and by his seoretary. the Rev. Father Thomas Mynan. who was master ot cere monies. Mgr. Mooney preached the sermon, giving the history of the mission, which was founded by the late Father Drumgools. The building, .a brick structure of four stories, is at the southerly end ot tho largo mission grounds and faces Prince's Bay. It is ot colonial architecture and is 252 feet long. Tho centre, which contains a large chapel and assembly room. Is eighty feet deep, and the wn wings are each sixty feet deep. Thr build ing will accommodate 500 girls and fifty Sisters of Charity. CLEAXIXO UP TBE EAtJT SIDE. Chapman Bends n Score of Women to Court Bnids In the Fourteenth. Police Captain Chapman took charge of the Eldridgo street precltict at midnight on Wednes day, nnd. although he gave no special Instruc tions to his men. his presence began to bear fruit at onco. as was evidenced by the number and character ot tho prisoners arraigned yos tordayln tho Essex Market Court Over twenty disorderly Wdmffn were in the crowd. No such sight had been seen before in that court for months. Tho women were all fined. Acting Capt Diamond ot the Fifth streot station forced all the " barkers " In front of the Bowery concerts to keep out of sight yester day. Then he raided a "stuss" game at 28 Houston street and arrested thirteen players. Last night, accompanied by Detectives O'Connor and Lynch, he raided tho house at 23S Ninth street. Mrs. Annie Krnnfch and cightcon Inmates were arrested. The placo had a cigar store iu front as a blind. Capt. Dia mond has also sorved notice on the liquor dealers In his precinct that ho intends to en force tho liquor law rigidly. HADX'T BEEX SOBER IX SIX TEARS. Thomas Wellington Dies of Alcoholism In a Court Prison. Thomas Wellington. 20 years old. of 370 Sev enth avepue. was committed In tho Wost Fifty fourth Street Court yesterday to tha Island for six months for soliciting alms on Sixth avenuo. Ho was to havo begun his term to-day. but last night ho was taken 111 in the court prison and died within nn hour. His case was diagnosed as acuta alcoholism by the surgeon. Welling ton told one of tho keepers that he had not drawn a sober breath for six years. , OBITUARY. Anna, tho widow of Charles Hewitt died on Wednesday at Morcor Hospital. In Trenton. N. J whoro sho was undor treatment for paralysis. Sho was 76 years old. Mrs. Hewitt's husband was President of tho Now Jorsoy Stool and Iron Compaqy. Ho was a brother of ex Mayor Abram S. Hovvttt ot New York city. Five children survive William Hewitt of Tren ton, Bobert Hewitt nt Hackensack, Conrad Hewitt of Now York, Mrs. William II. Mumper, and Miss Lulu Hewitt of Trenton. Tho funeral will tnko place this afternoon at 2:30. Miss Clorn V. W, Watson died on Wednesday night nt tho residence ot hor parents. Mr. ana Mrs, Marston Watson, in Mount Pleasant ave nue. West Orango. Sho had beon ill but a fow hours. Sho was the Treasurer for tho Oranges of tho Bed Cross Auxiliary No. 3 for the Main tenance of Trained Nurses. Hho was a member of the Now York branch and always attended ItH meetings. Sho collected nearly $1 ,500 dur ing the war and originated the placing of "mite boxos" in stores for tho collection of funds, bhe was 32 years of age. Mrs. Susan Sanders, aged 107, died yesterday in tho house lu which she was born, on Chuckey Itlvor, In Wntnugn Volley, Tenn. Sho vviisurolntlvaof John Sevier, first Governor of TonncHHen, and had man)' souvenirs of tho battlo of Kings Mountain. Mrs. Ellon T. Bradley, tho mother of Deputy Sheriff John J, Brailles of Brooklyn, died yos trtnlny In her Hovvuty-fourtli enr at hor home. 51 North First streot. Shown born in Ireland. Asa Znbritkle Missing. Bidokwoob. N. J.. Nov 24. All efforts to get some cluo to tho whereabouts ot Asa Zabrlskio, a biother nt Judge David D. ZabrUkle. have failed. He disappeared on Nov. 4, He Is about IU yoars of age and a bachelor. He is an um brella manufacturer In New lork. His absence, cannot bo attributed to financial matters, tor lie was in a very prospoious condition. Court Calendars This Day. Appellate DWUIon Supreme Court. Mntlons. Or der. No,. 16, 1, 10,10, Jl, 7, 1)7, 88, .11), I, 42, 48, Hupreme Court Special lerru, Part I. Motion iaiemtari.allr.lat 1U..IOA. 3d. Part JI. Conrt opens at 10. UO A, It. Kx.narte matters. Part III. Oaio unfinished. Motlom. Jlemurrtra. Nob, S41.SSU. Htfl, Preferred ciunes Niw, 2I.W, 2140, 2243, 202s, ii!. Part IV.-Cae unfinished. AIJOA. M. Iw and fct-No. XRIH. U2, IM, 83.1, 1231, i:il7h, 1427, r7(JK. sou?. ia,, ao.i, a io, r,oi, .i4, , IU1, 747, 7A2, H21. 82u, H2ll. 841. 8611. 871. Ib7. 1144. p"U, 077. 1072, 107U, 1074, 1100,1101), 11411, 1171, J172, 1I7H, 1174 1178. 11 BO, I1H1. 1182, 1 111.'). 121(1. 1224. 1228,127. 1312, I8D0, mill, 110J. 1304, 1370. 13Ui, 1401, 1413, 14111, 1417, 14)11. Part V, idjourned until Monday, Nov. 2H. l'art VI. Motions from Part I. Part VII, Adjourned until Monilay, Mov, 28, Trial Terru.-I'art II. Clear Preferred eanara Noa. 11844. "033, 112(13, I'llll. 07411, r,7rt4,U21l..riU71. 71)72, 0476, UIVI7, sail, II1SU, IIUIMI, llOltll, ll70, IIH71. U7M2, (1103, nuflll, 71142, 7040. 4.IHS, ilf.Jll, 11418, 71SH, 7iri7, HHfi 71U4, OiCi, C851. Pait lll.-Clcur. Noa. 2471, 100H, B48U, 27fi, 2iltr,, 28t, 3028, 248.4, 2033, 1878, 1H38, 31V.', II.'IIIO, 3374, 3040, .13112, 3I1SI7, 3114, 341.',. U444, SO.'.H, ir,lt, 3203, 3204, 8200, .12011, 1700, 31B2, 21B3. Pitt IV iso uiiOiiUhed, Cues from Part IU. l'art V Cie untlulilied. Cases from Part III. Part VI Adjourned tor Ihe tin- term, ParU VII., IX., X XI. anil XII. Adjoururd until Monday, Nov, 28. Part VIII -Adjourned for the t rro Hurrogate's Court Chambers. Motion Calendar tailed at IU Su A M. hor tirouate-VVllU of Selrai C Uerrar, Alexander 1'irie. Lnula P Hatl.'o. Hois Melllns, Hannsu Mauoney, Joaeiih Bruelua, William A 1 jtan, tlarr Met lusar, PranVb n U niakemau at 10.80 A. M ; Mai Hermann. Cliarlea Henvarz at 'J P. M. Trial Term No ,!ay calendar. City Court Hp lal Term. Court opens at 1 0 A. M. Motions at 10:10 A.M. Trial Term Pari I. Case on. No 12Ci, Oovrlne vs. Warner. No day calendar. Part II, Case on. No, 1153, Tilly vs. Deverw rck Towing Company, No day calendar, Part III, Adjourned (or tbe term. Part IV, dear. Hhort rauaee. Nos. 141. 8141). 02O4, 0308,0240, HOill, 00S8, 0228, 8182, 0070, C377M. Olo 01 4, 0346, a i. gi-w,ti...rit.-h.'i.-.,A- 5 .....V.. lliSlhll A "page" on overcoats wouldn'li- jam begin to do ours full justice, " 1H Just think what ev.ery possible M size in nil tho many overcoat n tj styles, niado from tho variod-" jh cloths, each in tho several colors, , IB means ! m It menus that not a tailor, any- ' S where, dures to offer a quarter i w the variety. 'JH It means that no matter how W luxurious or how quiet youi ( ,ffls taste ; no matter what your cloth, , m color, or style idea may bo, we ' tK can satisfy it. " rl AVe have overcoats , to boast, ffi about. HI Rooeks, Peet & 0ov Prince and Droadwar. ' 'J Wj Warren and Broadway. Wmi Tblrty-seoond snd Broadway. , JHCl American Art GaMe's, I MADISON SQUABE'SOUTH. - '. JK TISSOT'S "! I Great Pictures.? I " Beyond comparison thn most) rer M markablo exhibition of Its kind eves' Stt preiented." THE SUN. ' ' M Eye Glass - 1 Invitation . , 9 Como. say we. boo and know from your own experience the sort ot work wn do. Front 4B! the first touch to tho final fitting skilled W. handwork and hendwork at evcrystep. And -m: tho Schmidt Clip often a rnnny as fifty ,W now friends In a day. Never Blips and cost WP 50 cents. Call or write. Circular FREE." JB Oeullstv' Prescriptions oiled. Factory on premises,' 'w Quick repalrlne. OPES KVKNINQS. Phone 1988-18, , jK P. Go Schmidt 0ptician-:16 East 42d St. S"iXZ CHESTER BILLINGS & SOW. 'I BUOOESROItB TO i RANDEIj, BAKEMOKE BILLINGS, m IMPORTERS Of , Jp DIA10IBS, 1 AMD MANDTACmntEnS or jjftj DIAMOND JEWELRY. I Jfi 58 Nmhu St, and it Holborn Viadnel, gEsI 20 Maiden Lane, jKlft hew York. London. E. 0. Car' fdorM1 if t -38c- pair- i " I I ) Ij; ""S, Tor Orny Mocha OloveaJ MR ' fcjy. vffSy (foil piqun sewn), wortbl SKI yyj Sl.Sfi. Silk-lined Gratf JHJl y Mocba Gloves, 7QCm' Wr jr pair) worth 81. SO. ", Bjj Shirts, 59C-j worth 81.25. ' V MU Bosoms of Importer! SIndrns, bodies ot jml Wnmsutta muslin, open front and baeltj iKI with one pair Madras Cutis, nt 59C . '! encli. jEr The whole Syndicate Building r Wg might fall in on a - HALL'S Safe ? 1 and you could dig your books and papers out unharmed. If you aji want a safe at all, you want that ffl kind. Repairing Moving. ' F ftPtt Brontlwny. ' W pLiN-rs Pine Purnituri 1 ANTIQUE OAK LIBRARY TABLES, 1 S8.0O. m 45 West ttttd Htreet. m G-lobe Goods are - 1 Good GoodeT i Anil Include All Modern Ofllce Applianoeie' mjjj Desks, I'IIIiie Cabinets, und r.very thine at Jfkjj Business Olllin Hciiitrea, ffi'jj THE ULOIIK CO., Fulton &. Pearl Sts. Green Goods KIijk McNnlly Out ot Jnll. tffi Jomkt, III , Nov -i4.-Jlm MoKally, " Klnir of Wl the Green floods Mon." passed out oftlio Illinois, 'Sv Btnte Pcnltentlury to-dny in tlmo to eat his if Thnnksslvltic dinner as a free man. He was dgjr convicted of violating tho postnl lawu and sent 3), thoro from Ctilcauo (or throo vonrH in. May. "J lHO'v. McNnlly w us thn most cclohratod (troon goods mini" thu country Iiom over known, 5 Wllllani T Hfead nf London. In hU book "If 3J Christ ramntiitlhlcaco," devoted a chatter to Srt "KlniiMoNnlly " M round Drowned lu l'nst Itlvor. 9 , A dtownud mun iilmiit 50 yoari old, fi foot 4. ;j IiicIiph tall und of llt'lit coinilixlnn. weiirlnc' ' ! black dlAKonal mat and light ovprcoat, was l found yustorduy In th I'-nst lllvr nt tho foot , i ol DrlilL'x utreut. lirooklyn. M John Kelly nf 'Jill West Thirteenth street H called at tho Moreim last nicht and jdentllled i f the man as Michael JicOormott, his brother- i $ In-law f tTDrwyo-iv Tl Baking if KOy$UL Powder f Absolutely Pure Mother and grandmother used 3 It. No trouble for beginner I ' to waktUSiie cake and bbcoJH J with Itoyal IlaUlne; roVdwt. j f.