THE SUN, SATURDAY, APftIL IS, 1809. 3 l M
I .i, Mr. reckham atatod that his opinion
II lint the corrupt on In Twoed'a tlran was
iauVe I I'V official! and quasi official! who had
i. nnnortunlty to (deal In thn comitmetlon ot
ibnework" atnl did atoal After statin that
17. I ollevi'il that tho most satisfactory arrange
meat all aniunil would lie to removo all patron
,i,.piiiithi.iulloIrir Mr I'ockham was ex
. ,,f'l and foinn-i .luslloe Joseph F. Daly was
IOHMFH JUHTKK llAIA'rt ItEDELUDN
(j -uti wer u .ludgoof the Btipremo Court
to. man) ars ' A -I vvas llrst aJiidao of the
Inert ft'oinnioiiI'lenH for several jears. and
," V ilthpnprnme Court
ii it iw Im i; wore you on the bench alto
rtht r' K Twenty-eujhtvfnrH ...
u HaM sou In urd of judicial candidates lie.
iiiB(i.'f"' (lrK" sums or money f A. I hao
liardof'iichtlilngK. , ,
j II iw much Ii ivo ou heard of their lielng
..In.ed ' A -I have heard of ascssments
fanclng from 10.000 to lTi.l)0lj.
(!) Have you over heard, as has hoen testi
fied (o lioio by Mr Croker. that thu appoint
merit ei! refereeshy Judges and other judicial
irtmlntments hae neen controlled tiy political
',,,i' ,.r itlonn ' A. 1 have heard of that.
U Will ou tato whoeer mnd any such
rinmi it tli.it ! that Is. that judicial appoint
mints -liould be controlled for political con
iliU'riitlein ' -It was In reference to my own
'"Fiii'' wittics thon went on to tell the story.
rliirh I i nine familiar during the last iam
tnlcii to vvhv ho was turned down for ro
noinlnatlnii to tun bench. lie said that It was
j piuiin lie had refusod to appoint Michaol T.
jiYlv tn le n clerk In the Court of Common
rieas and nlo because ho had refused to sign
ii order changing tho judicial sales from oil
Liberty street to 111 Broadway. .Tho
witness said that early last year he had ro
rtd notlllcillon from Mr. Crokor that ho
could not l"1 renuminatod. Tlie witness said
that he was very much surprised and he did
nut think Mr Ciokorcould possibly mean whtit
liA jM 1 1'" witness was asked it lie thought
that the appointment of referoes should be
tskenawa from tho Justices, and ho said ho
did not lie said he thought the Justices were
n lit ironsnonyouo to make such appoint
ment Uuostlonnl as to whother he had ovor
Ipi n aked to contribute for campaign pur-to-oe.
Justice Daly said thnt he had been onoe
inked lo contribute fL'.OOO. and the last time
he nn he was nked to contribute Sli.OUO. to
cftli. r with smaller sums for various mirposos.
While Mr. Daly was testifying Mr. Croker sat
directl) in front of him and only n few feet
war The lammany loader hardly took his
off liiin Juat before Mr. Daly was ex
ru'.p 1 Mr Croker naked Mr. Moss to nsk if the
itneii did not come personally to Mr. Croker
anil ak to be cent as a delcgato to the Consti
tutional Convention. Justice Daly replied that
he had cone to Mr. Crokor to toll him that it
had ! n the custom to send ns delegates to
tht Constitutional Convention the chief Judges
rf ail the court", and ho suggested to Croker
the uropneiv of following out that custom.
JIS.TIIE TRIOR'S $10,000 CHECK.
Justke inly was excused to mnko way for
fnrmor .liistl.'e lloger A l'ryor Justice l'ryor
was called, It neemed. particularly for tho pui
wse of testlfyinc to what demands had been
rnido upon candidates for judiaial offices for
cimpilgn purposes. As Justleo l'ryor took tho
Maud he was creete'd with applause. Tho ep
itome evldrntlv came from Tammany men.
Ills te-tlmony was not particularly in favor of
Tammany methods, and tho Judge cot no ap
plause when he left the stan I. In ref
erence to contributions, ho said that on
Oct. 14. lMU.be was Informed by llichard Cio
kerthat ho would bo otpocted to contribute
HJlu.OnO toward the campaign fund On Oct. 15,
he '.iM. h drew his chock to the order of
llicliani Croker. Clnlrmnn of the Finnnco
Comralttee of Tammany Hall, for $10,000, and
sent It to him. Later he was visited by Mlehael
T Inly, who requested him to make the check
jurat!" to bearer This Justice l'ryor did. and
lie said ho understood that the check was
turneil over to Mr Mcyuald. the Treasurer of
Tammany Hall. Tho witness was asked if ho
thought there was any harm in the Justices
appointing referees who were amenable to
political considerations from men of their own
political faith, and he said that there was no
objection on that particular ground. He was
of the opinion, however, that tho Justices
shouhl be relieved ot tho necessity of dispens
The Afternoon Session.
Contrary to the gono'ral impression that Mr.
Croker would be immediately recalled at tho
or'nlng of the afternoon session, the first wit
ness called was Itlchard V. Harnett, a real
estite auctioneer of 7.'t I.iborty street. No
sooner did lie take the chair than Mr. O'Sulli
vin sent a note summoning Feter F. Mever,
Mr Croker's partner in the real estate nuctlon
business, who came In from tho rear room and
seated himself next to tho lawyer. Mr. Harnett
proved to be a reluctant witness and took,
refuge in subterfuges, but was finally brought
to admit that after Mr. Meyor left the firm of
A. II. Mullor A. Son in 1M.VJ, his business be
came very large, referees throwing a great
proiiortionof the auction business to him. Mr.
Moss then asked
y-l'p to lH'i'J there was a fair competition
In the re d estate auction buslnoss, wasn't
there, and the business was protty well divided
between a dozen firms? A Yes.
y During 1MI7 and lftiS was there one firm
Vrhleli hid a great majority of the business?
a -Well, I've been so busy tending to my own
I uslness tint I can't toll about the others.
U' -Now, you'vo discussed this matter and
know what I'm talking about. During the
last two vears hasn't n great majority of tho
business gone to ono firm' A. I don't know
about other people's business. My own
Q -Haven t you complained to mo and to
others that the judicial sales ordersd by the
courti. whicliwero assigned toFeterF. Mover's
llrm were two-thltds of tho entire number?
A.-l don't say but that Mr Meyor was getting
a large proportion of the salos.
V -1 hat's w hat you complained of, wasn't It ?
Vill, now. why did jou complain? A. Ordi
nary t ilk about business.
1 -Then It's a fact that Feter F. Meyer's
firm got a very largo proportion of tho busi
ness' A Well, they may have had moro
Q-I'm not asking that. Isn't It the fact?
A -Well. es.
Q-nd In the majority of cases the judicial
sites went by r.ivorof tho referees to that firm?
. -I don't know Men who used to come to
me in the put took to going to Mr. Meyor.
S1CKFT or MR MBTFR'B IHO BUSINESS.
0 -Didn't you stato thnt the reason was that
Mr Meyer was Mr. Croker's partner? A.
"11, tint hid a great deal of Influence, I bup-
. great rteat. indeed," said Mr. Moss.
"That's nil. Mr Harnott "
Mr (J Sullivan then got tho witness to say
that ho had plentj of business ot his own. and
' one time had n very largo percentage of the
Judicial sale business. Then Mr Moss took a
hand In au-ain. and showod by the witness that
I'oterl Mover's firm in 18i7 had about ten
tlmcasnnnv. sales ns had the firm of A H.
Mullnr A. hou In 1H1L, when Mr. Msyer was a
meniii, rof it,
" II. who was Mayor In 1807 7" Mr O'Sulll
vin asked the witnes"
fi" Now. .Mr. Chairman." protested Mr. Moss:
Mr O'Sullivnn Is hero on his own assortlon
that Ii,. Is trying to facllltnto this Investigation,
and I submit that ho is showing a steadily
irowlnc disposition to extend his soopo of
1"-tloiilnK and to get away from his function
of assistance to the committee."
'Mr I iMlrmnn." sild Mr. O'Hulllvan. "my
Portion is tint I wish to help out. so that If
ny wrongdoing Is found In the departments
iippoeii , mi n strongemphasls on the word
to be Investigated, wo want to find out who is
"sponsible and correct It "
m"ou notice the emphasis." said Mr. Moss.
or. the word 'supposed' Hint's the first
time this nolo has been struck. If correction
l the word, the corrections should have been
made long ngu Wo are not here to Instruct
tammanv Hall whom to punish. It Is time
that Mr O'vililvnn wus warned not to wander
toofcii alleld '
'' .r.uln't discuss this matter any fur
thei. c,, ( Inirmnn Mat "Wo havo every
1np isitlon to be fair lo you. Mr O'Sullivnn"
I thunk ou and appreciate it," Interrupted
the I i)er
'Dutthls matterof who was Mayor In 1807
' irn lev nut ,
"M-Ollliviril UK ITOMPAST'S A l FA l IIS,
William 1 Valentine, Poeretaryof tho Con
' 'hd iti d In (oinpiny. was then called to the
'I'd. and explained the formation of the cor
Mratioi, Mr Moss asked
0 Whit is thoc.ipital htock ? A -$10,000.
'.' llieinajorlt) of Ice plants in Maine nro
l'ioureomp.iii ' A-Ibeeveo
Mr Muss named the number of thecompn
'""'n 'hlseit which had been consolidated
'n in i., to furiu tho corporation, ond then
'' Islllchird Crokor a stockholder? A.-I
do not know,
V-lsMr Frank Croker a stockholder? A.
1 do not know.
Q.-Is Mr. Itlchard Croker. Jr.. n stockholder?
A. I do not know.
Q. Havan't you the ohargeof sending out
tho notices to the stockholders ? A.-I mako
out the forms, but the stock clerk sends them
Q-Well, Is John F. Carroll n stookholder?
Or Feter F.Meyer? Or John II. Sexton? A.
Not that I know of.
Q. Who had charge ot tho Incorpoiatiouof
tho company ? A. That I do not know
Q. Your coriioratlon leases plors from tho
Dock Department, docs It not' A Wo have
ono nt Forty-sixth street and tho North lllver.
y. What rental do you pay for that' A I
think $'J,700 or $.1,000.
y. How much spaco havo you thoro? A.
Tho wholo plor.
y. Havo ou any other piers? A Yos. at
Ninety-first stroot and Kast ltlvor. tho wholo
y. What rental do jou pay for that? A. My
Impression Is It Is tho same, but I nm not sure.
I nm not in chargo of that.
y. Havo you a pier on Wallabout Market ?
A. Not now. Wo had last spring.
y How much did you pay for that? A.
Twenty-llvo hundred dollars rental.
y Was not that less than tho former lensors
of thedouk paid? A.-I bellovo not, about the
y Who tends to tho leases for tho Depart
ment of Docks ? A I don't know.
y. Have you over talked with Mr. Mejor
nbout It ? A.-I don't think I know tho gontle
lnnu. y -Or Mr. Murphy? A.-Norhlm.
y. Or Mr. Cram A. I havo met Mr. Cram,
but I never tnlkod to him on tho matter
y You supply ico to any of the city depart
ment A. To the Dopnrtmont of Charities
y Do you supply all tholr Ice? A. I don't
know as to that.
y. What price do they pay' A I think
$3.15 a ton.
y Wore there not lowor bids' A -I never
heard ot tin m.
y Do you supply any other city department '
A. The retail brnnoh may be supplying
some of tho public offices: I do not know
After getting tho name of tho man In charge
ot tho retail trade Mr. Moss dismissed tho wit
ness He had previously obtained thonamoof
the man whonddresscs the stock communica
tions, with a view, presumably, to discovering
whether tho mon whoso names he had called
over were among ttio stockholders of tho con
cern. JOHN F. ClRBOI.T. C1LIED.
There was a great craning of necks when
John F. Carroll was next called to tho stand.
He sat down with a halt smile on his smooth,
round face, holding his cane and gloves in his
left hand, and loanod back In his chair easily,
as it anticipating no sovere ordeal. Mr Moss
began with him as follows-
" Mr. C rokor has described you as his assist
ant leader. Aro you his assistant?
"No. no," broke In Mr. Crokor. "that was not
my description. You called him that, nnd I
said he was a sort of a deputy
"If Mr. Croker said it." said tho witness. "I
guess it's right."
" Well. I won't quarrel with Mr. Croker over
It," said Mr. Moss, "we will call you his first
deputy. Will that do?"
"That's right. If Mr. Croker said it. it Is all
y. Anvthlng ho says goes' A (Emphatic-allyl-Wlth
mo It does.
y Is that universal throughout the organ
ization ? A. So far as I know.
y Whit is the discipline of tho organiza
tion, then ? All mU6t obey the orders of the
leader' A. Thoy don't usunlly last if thoy
don't. iLaughtor I
y That means If nn official dlsobeys his In
structions ho gots into trouble A I am not
talking ot officials.
y Like the case of Mr Ileddlngton. for In
stance' A. I don't know anything about that.
y You held at one time an official position?
y And obevod 3tr Crokor's orders nbout
jour actions In that position, and In regard to
tho patronage? A, Unfortunately I have no
OBEDIFST TO III8 CHIEF.
y As Mr. Croker's assistant deputy. I
should sa you carry out his wishes, and tho
officeholders understand that If they don't
oboy there will bo trouble for them? A. If we
can carry It out.
y. And you usunlly carry it out. I supposo '
Do jo,i recall any kicker that has not got Into
trouble? A. Well, kickers nro pretty scarce,
y You nro in tho Democratic Club, aro you
not i A. Yes. when Mr. Crokor wishes to in
y And If he doesn't, then you go ahead and
net on yourovvn responsibility ' A. .es
y. Does lie call jou down? A. Well, ho
(J lou get on well, thon? A Smooth as
y You would expect to bo called down If
you did anything that he did not approve of
y. And you would take it ' A Ys. that is
how I koep my position.
y 1 he Tammanj man's duty Is to manage
all patronage In reference to the organization '
y Then Ills duty Is nil to his party' A
Tirst toths people, then to the party.
y. Well, there nre a great many Hopubllcans
among the people ou don't consider the In
terest of the Hepubllcnns? A Oh. no Thorn
are not many ltepubllcans around hore. Tho
ideu of tho organization is thnt members must
bo honest and attend to business
y Hut when It comes to appointments thoy
must consider tlrst the organization that elected
them t A Yes
y In the mutter of referees, for Instance '
A I tell vou what I'd like to do I'll like to
name the list of leforees. They'd all be Tam
many men, too
y-Cnn jou romemborany Instance in which
a roferee suggested by you was not a Tam
many man ' A I cannot.
y Do the men who want to bo Judges ask
thu leaders of the organization for their nomi
nation t A Thoy haven't uckod mo j ot
y-Do thov nsk Mr, Croker' A. I don't
know nbout .Mr Croker
y ou left an official position to accept tho
asblstant leadership of Tammnuy Hall under
Mr. Croker? A Yes
y. You aro making a llvlngatit' A. well,
I don't know about that .
y At any rate sou aro not ataivlng? A
Do I look like It '
This lalscdn general laugh, for Mr Carroll
Is the picture of the well fed and well groomed
"No, jou don't look like it, ' said Mr .Moss.
" You gave up a position that paid you $7,rOi) a
vein to assist Mi.( rokeriu running luminal!)
Hall Now, whoro do jou got the moiiej "
VVITNKhS VMIEHtlors A (HAViK
l'p to this point tho witness had shown in
his munnei a certain offhand carelessness that
at times bordered on belligerency, but in the,
next filteeu minutes, under Mr. Moss's ques
tioning, there was a most Htiiprixlhc: change
In ills appearance 'I lie blood visibly ebbed
from his face, circles appeared under his
ejeu. and his hands clutched nervously at the
bundle of his on no. Often hlsvolcovvas w anely
audible and nt times ho seemed to lose control
of it and merely swallowed hard nnd shook Ids
head, as it to Indicate that ho could not do bet
ter In the way of replies Theiausn of Ills
mental and phjsleal disturbance was Mr
Moss's probing Into what .Mr Carroll termed
Ids personal anulrs. In lesponse to Mi Moss's
first question, as to wheio he got tho money on
which to live, Mr. Carroll merely shook his
bend with a startled expression
"Does Mr. Cioker pay vou n i-alury '" asked
Mr. Moss. "No," said the witness. In a low
"Does tho Deniocrntlcorgmintloii V" "No,"
"Wolj. Mi Cnrroll, where do jou got tlio
There was a long pause, during which the
witness looked up ot the celling, then brought
his gaze down ami sild. In subdued tones I
decline to answer It Is a personal matter"
"Do you own any stock. Ml, Carroll I" said
The witness s voico could scarcely bo heard
as he declined to answer that question
"Have you got any stock in thu Consolidated
lee Company ' .,,,,,., ,.
From the movement of his llns the witness
appeared to bo saying that lie declined in
" Very well." slid Mr Moss, "I will ask the
Chairman to direct j-ou to niiswer You do
cllneonthe ground that it will tend to in
criminate or degrade vou t"
JIIBOIIFJH 111F (HAIRMAN'S OMlMt
The witness replied In tho negative, and
Chairman Mazet instructed him that ho must
answer the question
"I am vory sorrj-. said the witness, without
n trace of his formor spirit of apposition ns lu
turned to tho Chairman, 'but I must decline "
Mi Moss mndo n few remarks iibniit punish,
ment for contempt of court, under which Mr
Cnrroll winced, hut he persisted In declining
and Mr Moss tried another tuck.
y. Aro you n partnerof a man named Ma
honey In tho poolroom business I A So
o Why didn't you refuse to answer that?
A I didn't want to; there was no neod of it
y. Well, uow will rou answer that auostlon
ftbrrnt the Consolidated Ice Company s stock ?
Chairman Mazet Mr. Carroll, I Instruct you
again that tho question is proper, and you
must answer It.
Tho stunogrnpher read the question, nnd tho
witness, with compressed lips and perspiring
fue. again refused to reply. Still again Mr
Moss repeated the question, and this time,
after a long pause, Mr. Carroll said: "I de
cline to answer, by advice of counsel."
Q Then why didn't j-ou decline to nnswnr
that question about Mahonoy I A I thought
It was so ridiculous that I would knock It out
l AMIOU.'!) J'AIM VI. EMBARRASSMENT.
y Then why don't jou answer tho othor
lor it moment it looked as if the witness
were going to break down under this persist
ence His lips twitched, Ills ojes wandered,
nnd he sit forwnrd In his chair with Inter
woven lingers " What hnvo 1 dono." he cried.
that you should go on with me In this way I
Am I on trial for nnjthlug wrong Hnvn
I committed any crime For twenty-live
" Hold on 1" cried Mr Moss
lor tweiitj-tlve jears, ' ropeated Mr Car
i oil. brandishing his llugers nt Mr. Moss, "I
havo been "
"Stop, stop!" ordered Mr, Moss
Hore Assemblyman Hoffman tqokahand In
the proceedings with an enrnest protest
against whnt ho termed bulldozing tho wit
in as. nnd ho wanted a chance given to Mr.
t nrroll to got in Ids twentj -live years' speech,
but Chairman Mazet cut It short, and while nil
concerned wore taking a long breath Assent
blvmaii Fallows wrote nut this question, which
Mr Moss then nsked the witness "Have you
any other business than assisting Mr. Crokor?"
' I decline to answer." Carroll replied
Q Have you hold any stock In tho Mnrvland
Whisker Company ' A. No. that Is a personal
matter, and I deeflno to answer It
'lho Chairman You said "No." Do you
wish to retract that' A It Is n personal
tnnttnr, and ho has nu right to question me on
it. hut if jou say I snid no.'why that Is all
t TV INTO A TRAP
"Are jou In receipt of monev from Al dnms,
known nsthe l'olleyKIng" Not up to date."
aid tlm witness, In a tone which showed that
ho was recovering his spirits, but a diminution
was apparent when Mr. Moss quickly shot at
him the question.
"Whv don't you decllno to answer that?"
Well, that Is a pretty public suggestion to
I I ike about a man." said Carroll, meekly
y-Hnvont jour political associates put
themselves on record as being opposed to
monopolies? A Yes. they have
y Well, nro you opposed to monopolies
when jouown slocklnthcm? A -That doesn t
determine the policy nf the organization It
has nothing to do w ith It
y Then win could clip coupons from tho
stock and nil the tliuo preach anti-monopoly
A I could if I could got It.
"Woll. haven't jou cot it?" shouted Sir.
Moss, and the insvver. If there was any. was
y Now, vou aro In comfortable circum
stances, hut 1 want to ask you what la the dif
ference between you and a pntiner. since u
pauper Is defined us a person without vislblo
means of support '
To this -sembljniim HoiTmnn objected
strenuouslj. snjlng that the witness didn't get
fair treatment, but Mr Carroll put In conll
dentlj " Thore's a long difference between a
piiupornud me "
y -Yes, is fur as appearances are concerned,
because you havo got the means. Wherodld
jou get It' A -I decline to answer.
y Aro you ii"hauied to answer A. No, I
am not aslinmcd You nsk me something
nbout my tw cut j -live jears In office and I will
PI.FsSlVfl THF WITNESS HARP,
y For twenty-five years jou have been In
office, and got along erj well without attract
ing a meat deal of attention, and jou ato
willing to tell about that, but when jouqult
and make a good living as assistant to the boss
of tho city you won't tell us how jou dolt'
You daren't tell us where you got it. dare jou '
A -1 decline to tell
y Well, darn vou tell? (No reply.) Why
don't vou answer' (Still silence I Well.
iMoro sll nee ) Darn vou full tho monoy that
you have received during the last thlrtj davs'
A (alter a long pausnl No, I will not toll.
W hat reason Isthore why I should '
(J I propose to get jou on record. Dare you
tell nil the inonevs that jou havo iccclvod,
from w bom and for vv hat A It Is a personal
matter I decline to answer
y I will give sou nnu more chance to ictiise
to answer that question before we nm through.
,ii- vol! read this morning s I'nn ' n
y It Is stated in th" l"j that vou and Mr
Croker and Mr Mesor are stockholders In the
Consolidated Ice Company: that Mr Meyer is
nComnilssionerof Docks that this compnny
Is now, through the Dock Dei irtment, ( rnwd
Ing nut of business rival dealers. It Is al
leged that this Is being done foi tho
benefit of certain Tammany Hall men
Mr Croker. Mi Meyei nnd vourself
through the agones of Mi Meyer h Dock Board.
so jou seo It Is important and not morels a
peisoual i oncerr that we should find out about
thlsstoek We hive nlieady seen how com
plete is the control of tho city by your organ
ization 1 ask jou ngiln, li ivn ou ever held
stock In tho Consolidated lco Companj .' A
Chairman Mazet I direct you to answer the
The witness tinned towaid him, nuitteied
"Snrrj.' and nervnusls wiped his face with his
1U1HMAN TO Till RlSCl'K.
Seeing that It was time to come to the wit
ness's relief. Assemblj man Hon man hero lunile
a long speech of protest, sivlnc that the ques
tions wore purely personal to the witness and
had nothing to do with nns department Ih're
ply towhli Ii Chali man Ma.-et said mereiv , " 'I ho
I ist question indicates clearly enough the line
ot thu investigation '
Ml Moss y Do you hold nns stock ordoes
Ml Croker ur Mr Mojer hold any stock in tho
(onsolldiiti d Ice onipiiiiv ' A I don t know
(ill) thing about Mr niter's or Mr Meyei's
stock ldicllne to answer about myself
y Well, well trs something else Do sou
know thnt the silarics of it v officials have
been iin rease I within the list two months
Oh, I hnvi read sonn thing nbout It in the
y Is it a fact that eveiv offii eholder whose
sal irj Isoboveu certain Ileum is required to
belong to tho Democratic Club ' A Not that
1 ever htard of
y Don t they hive lo tlvn the inereasn in
their salaries to the oigjnlatlon ' . No
y Well, what nre sou laughing nt, Mr Car
roll ' Why do sou smile at Mr ( loker' A
Its so ridiculous, and jou know It. too, Mr.
y Oh. no, I don't It's a matter of common
report Are jam going aluoud witli Mi Croker'
A -No I think not. .Not that I now know of.
y -Well, aie sou sure ' v. I have no Inten
tion of going ubro id with him.
y Will, lus anything happened recentls.
vers recentls, tin h.inge sourvinivs in tills le
siieetr A No Mr Moss; I'll h within reach
of u suhpci'mi. If that's whnt vou mean
Ml Moss crs well Well tieat sou with
courtesy then You be whore we can reaeli
jou Tint's all.
'1 hit Witness I'll let you know If I should
le iv e tho cltv
Mr Mos-Tint's an agreement. That's all
Tho witness is suspended
HIM TRIALS NO! OVl.Il VIT.
Mr Canoll'sfaco brightened, but just as ha
was about to leave and it seemed us If his
onlcils worn over, one of his friends proved
himself in that case an ononis, by nsk lug him
to wait for u moment This was the Tain
inanv Assemblyman Huffman, who asked him
If he had watched legislation in ie
card to the cits of New York recentls
'1 lie witness replied in tho nfllrniative and
the Astieniblyniuii himled him a typewritten
stiitemi nt about the cost nf various legislative
acts in legard to this eltv Wlth'thls In his
linnd tho vvltuoss auswereil the questions and
gave figures readily Mr Hoffman took no one
instum ent legislation and said "last you It
this legislation had not Hiddled New Y'ork with
an expense of $MU.U(il) ' A Yes.
y I ast sou if this has been useful In ans
was ' A -Absolutely unnecessarv
y I list you. Has the taxpayeis demanded
the Filniury l.lec tlon law ' No
Mr Huffman then continued to "ast" about
othci legislative matters, (in lulling tho Metro,
pnlitan 1 lection liw, tho Special Jury Commis
sioners and other slmilai mntters And Mr
Cuiroll give off figures us pal ns If he hud been
drilled on them tint his questioner went too
far nt tho end. when hu said, " I ast you, Is It
trim that sine o lwi.r the Stato Assessors have
Increased the value of mutroiiolltan real estate
"Idont know." said Mr Carroll, quite so.
riously "Next time I como I'll post mssolf
up and lit sou know '
Jllr WirSrSS IN' SI I UBORV MOOI
Now, If Mr. (airoll had been permitted to
leave the stand Mien Im would hive got
off very well, but his Irlond Mi Hoffman,
bs holding him there, bud opemd tho wiy
fol some moro of Mi Moss s rapid
tiro question" I'iiHt Mr Moss naked for the
typewritten statement which Assemblyman
HolTiuiiii hnd blinded him, mid the witness
started to glvo it up. but suddenlv changed
his mind andilrnvv buck his hand, sasinu "It
belongstoMr Hoffman I'll glvo it to him "
".No. give it to me," said Mi Mos "Iwant
to question you from It "
"I II not give It sou." snid the witness
"Then give It to Mr Mazet," said Mr Moss,
"and I'll nsk him in give It to mo
"It's my paper. ' slid Assemblyman Hoff
man, "and I wish It retilrnd to me "
"Hut surelv."sild th t halt man. "it should
go to Mi Moss, so that lie can quostlon Mr
( hi loll on It '
Just then Mr Carroll reached out over tho
committee silosk toward Assemblyman Hoff
man, who was on the other end. to give him
the pa pur in dispute, but Mr Maet. met his
hand and at the samo moment Mr Moss,
leailiiiig quickly across his table, got posses,
slon of it lor mi instant Mi C.u roll's eyes
snapped angrily Then ho recovered himself,
and snid good tempercdly "You have got a
longer reich than 1 have. Mi Moss "
t tint same time. Assemblyman Hoffman,
seeing that In had made a falno move trlod to
On Mindnyn, Turailnjs, unci I'rlclnys
TBrSi-iniii iliuhle re al citato medium in rmph.
Irnl by the iirKciiialiiltsieluiiiiiii of the New York
Lily Ileal Iutn lleanl of Ilrokora' sdvertinlnu.
nay something about his willingness that tho
paper should bo used In questioning the wit
ness, lint Mr. Mazet cut in and said, in refer
ence to the witness's remark nbouttho " longer
loach:" "I think that will bo demonstrated
sufficiently In the future."
A LITTI.F. DFCKrTION KirOSED.
Mr Moss Now. Mr. Carroll, what's In that
The wltnessroachlngforlt Oive It to me?
Mr. MossNo. Indeed. ILaughtor) You havo
sworn to the figures on this papor, haven't
you INo reply) What uro thoy IStlll no
reply!. Woll, who mndo It up' W hat Is it for
IStlll sllencol Whnt havo sou testified? A.
(sullenly) You havo got It all thoro. ,
y You don't remember, do you? Now. Mr.
Carroll, don't you know It Is perjury to swear
to figures that vou don't know anything nbout?
A. Well, I don't want to commit porjury. I am
really only guosslng.
O Well, can't jou romomber anything In
tint paper I'll time your answer
Here Mr. Moss drew out his watch, and at
the ond of two minutes tho witness said some
thing about tho 1'rimary I .lection bill
y Come on with another? A. I don't re
member anything else
, y Tryiigaln A, I nm really only guess
ing Pausing fo' n moment, ns If In despair, Mr.
Moss suddenly shoi out: "Did you ovor own
any stock ot the Consolidated Ice Company"
The witness stared, then laughed In a hopeless
sort of wn$ and said, wearily: "Samo an
Mi Moss Tint's all. I'll call you again.
Mr. Cuiroll Not to-morrow. If possible Mr.
Moss: I have an ImportnntonRagemont.
Mr Moss All right. I'll try to obllgo you.
Ilj the way. where shall I send you word 1
Mr. Carroll Hotter send It to tho Demo
cratic (Tub, or to Tammany Hall
, Mr. Moss Ah, yes: thu Democratic Club, to
II10KFI1 COMFH IUCK.
As Mi. Canoll left the stand bo brushed hy
tho succeeding witness, llichard Croker. who
was recalled In the following words from Mr
Moss: "Now. .Mr Croker, will jou re
sumo the stand Hern wn havo tho
boss and tho ileputj boss right together.
You hnvo a reputation. Mr. Croker. for truth
fulness and for wisdom as well. I am sure
that no conference has taken placo between
you and Mr Carroll, and I expect better re
sults from your superior judgment when I ask
If j-ou own or havo owned any stock in
the Consolidated lee Company?" " I decline
to answer." sild Mr. Croker. looking out from
under his hushy eyebrows "This Is n case of
master follow man. Instead of man follow rans
tei."commontoit Mr. Moss
"Well, I'll toll sou," said tho big boss, con
fidentially. "I decline to answer thnt question
because I oonslder It Is my own private affairs,
and I don't think it's right to nsk it Hut I'll
tell you. Mr. .Moss, for jour own personal In
formation that I had some Ico stock."
y Have sou got It now? A. No: tho mem
bers of my family have it. 1 turned It over to
y About $1110.000 worth.wapn't there ? A
No, there was not I wont tell you what the
amount was. It wasn't n quarter of tint Well,
It was Kill shares at $L'0 a share. Yoll, it's
worth $40 a share now.
NOT IV LONHOMlUTFn ICE.
y Does John F. Carroll own any stock In
the Consolidated Ice Company A Well. 1
don't know about Canoll 'lhls stock of mlno
wasn't Consolidated Ice, It was a Philadelphia
y Oh, you misunderstood me. Now.nre you
a stockholder In the Consolidated Ice Com
imnj ' A No. nnd I novor Have beou
y Is nnv member of sour family A Not
thit I know of.
y Well, Mr Carroll siss that tho Knicker
bocker lee Companj. which I understand was
absorbed Into the corporation, was a 1'hiladel
phl i companj-. Ho seems to know about It .'
"Yes,"nut in Mr Carroll, who had stopped
forn moment to speak to Liwyer O Sullivan,
" I do know something about Ico."
" Put that down." said Mr. Moss, and it was
y Do sou know whether Toter F. Moyer Is
a stockholder in tlio Consolidated Ice Com
pany ' -I don't know, hut 1 don't believe
that he is 1 think I'd know it if ho wern
y Ylr Croker. nre jou interested in the coal
business' A. Nn.
y Hut sou nio sufflcientls Interested to
wilte to peoplo on behalf of friends ot sours
and ask that tbes buy coal of vour friends?
A W ell. I might write such a letter.
y Haven t sou written such lottors' A. I
don't remember It.
y llut sou would do It for a friend A Oh,
y Mid wo don't think, either of u. that tint
Is nn Improper or an immoral thing to do A.
It's a natural thlugtodo
y That's the way a political organization
sustains its membeis in business. Isn't it A.
1 suppose that is done
y. Have sou any Interest In quarries ' A.
Not a bit, but some people think 1 hnvn. and I
havn been tloodod with lottors about the mat
y In giving letters to Democratic friends,
do you write to the heads of city departments '
A Well. I haven't done It lately
y Do you recommend material for supplies
to the different department ' A. No
y Are vou sure no suih letters are in ex
istence from yourself or from members of sour
family' A 1 think not A member of m v
family might do it, but I wouldn t stund for it.
HIS INTIRIST IN AIR AMI POVV r It
yY ou area member of tlio Mr nnd Power
Compnns ' A Yes
y W hat is its capital etock ? A. $10.000..
y You nm taking a lively Interest In Its
affairs' V Yi s. I expect It will bo a great
y It w III go Into public buildings, won't It '
Well. I can't see what use thorn will bo for
it in public buildings
y ( an't you arrange for some use fur it
there I don't know nbout that I m not
one of the Inventors, you know
y No, I know. Who proimsed your going
Into the Air and l'owor Company A Mi
y-Did he ask you to put monoy into it'
A That's my own affair. I won't answer It
1 won't tell sou nothing nbout it It don't con
cern tho cits at all
Mr Moss 1 II tell you whs and how it con
cerns the city. You vvoieoncnn poor man
" I was. ' lnteiriiiited Mr Croker "(don't
know how poor sou nro "
" Never mind that." said Mr. Moss; but tho
witness was not tn be stopped ami continued
speaking eagtrls : " Y'nu'ro hero conducting a
mlnnrltv investigation and jou've got mo here
on the stand I icprcsent my fiieudi and wo
are tho majority You wern put out of the Po
lice Dcpirtmeiit, Mr. Moss, and It has been bet
ter slnco "
I EI) UPON UvNOHtOL'B Ol.OUND.
At first Mr Moss trlod to stop the witness,
but aftei the second sentenco ho waited for
ti i in to finish and then said.
"The department is better now than it was,
is it ' Then you think Chief Devery is a good
man fortho placo ' ' A Yes, I do
y Jtettei than McCullagh .' A. Yes, he Is.
He s just as good
y ( hlef Devery Is a friend of yours, isn t
lio-n lierson.il friend A. No, he Isn't ex
actly a personal friend
y You have been at his house' A. N'o, I
never wis there
y What, Mr Croker.sou aro sure of that?
A Y'es. I am sine. I gut sou thoro, Mr. Moss
tl.uughtc r I
y Well, you know best. YYhatdld you do
tn get Devers appointed A I won t ansvvor
that I did nil 1 knew I wus In I uropo at the
time and 1 am glad I was.
y - Did sou le.ivo directions witli Mr Carroll
about the matter A Yoh.
y-Anil you were iniluciitlal In obtaining
Devon's apt ointment ' A - Yes
y Do sou put jourself mi record ns being
satisfied with him ' Y-Yos
y You aro perfectly satisfied with him, nnd
vour organization is also, think bis pollen ad
ministration Is nil right A Well, ho's as
good as Is possible under tho circumstances
y You are satisfied witli him, then' A
Well, under tlio circumstances.
qi'KHTION OF CROKFll's W FAITH.
y. Now, Mr. Croker. we'll go b ick a was'.
You used to be a poor mini You litive no
stated source of income: you hnvo been in
control ot Tammany Hall, and it is now ap
parent that vou nro wealthy becauso you In
dulgo publicly in diversions which require
wealth. Ion have succeeded In attaining
wealth Tint people aro Interested in knowing
where vou got It
"Oh.' said Mr Croker. contemptuously,
"jou'vo I een reading the llo;M "
"Where did you get It. Mr. Cioker'" asked
Mr YIoss. but hem AssHiiiblyinnn Holfmnn
broke in with nn Interruption and Mr Croker
nnd Mr. Mobs both talked at tho same tlmo
mid Ch ilrmnn Mazet hammered with his envoi
iintilcirderwaH restored '1 lien Mr Ylossusked
0 -Have jou had business relations with
o-(lov I lower' A. .No
y. Well, have sou gonelnto speculations di
rected by c-(Iov Mower' A -I might specu
late in stock some Mr Moss. I'll show
Sou the books o( our oflleo. nnd sou can
see how much money I have inado in
late scars My speculations In Wall street
am lint going to tell sou of Thoy are my
own prlvatu business If sou can show mo
(strc tilling out his open hand toward tho
lawser) where 1 havo taken a dollar from the
city you can cut that palm off, or oncoiiragod
At this n ripplu of applause was heard from
the northwest corner of the room, whore a
solid bunch ot Tammany heelers stood, and
whence had come various outbreaks ot disor
der during the day Ylr. Muzut did not sup
press this exhibition, however.
AN EXCHAM.K 01 lOMI'I IMKM8.
Mr Moss You have nourished betterslncn
you left publln onion? A Yes. I have .Mr
Moss, sou are n pretty smart man
Mr. Moss (Interrupting)-! don't know about
that when I am talking to you
Tho Witness You nro a pretty smart man.
but I have nothing to hide from jou 1 won't
go into my private concerns In detail I am
not ashamed nf thein. but I don't think It Is
right that you should nsk me.
y What amount of stock was it proposed
that you should take in the Air and Power
Company ' I suppose 1 could get any
amount I wanted to pay for. There, 1 havo
gone a little further than I meant I won't go
nny further, I won't say nothing more about
y. You remember Judge Fryor 6ald rou
in 1 tciiiuni Diku ct- ititim uli j uuritlt - i
RESTORED HER TO HEALTH I
No Fine Phrases Necessary to Tell the Merits
of Paine's Celery Compound. . fj
Pnlno'K celery compound has never
had to rely upon ilne phritses or ndnircs
from Poor Richard's nltnaiitic to liring;
its merits to the attention of the public.
I tn credentials are simply tho plain,
honest, straightforward, unvarnished
reports of those who have used it.
I'hjsicinns and trained nurses havo
used it themsoht's, or have watched its
wonderful invigorating effect on pa
tients under their charge, and have ad
vised others to use it.
Neighbors have told one another the
immediate benefit somo sick member in
their household has cl dived from this
Ijreat Spring; roinedv.
An endless chain of recommendation
and endorsement of Paine's celery com
pound has extended from one end of
the country to the other.
Men mid women whose words carry
the utmost weight in tho communities
in which they livo have been (jliul to
publicly testify to tlio great and last
ing benefit they have derived fiom this
incomparable blood and nerve remedv.
Head Mrs. Schmidt's experience with
nsked for a $10,000 contribution for hia nomi
nation V A. He elldn t say lust that
y-Y'es. he did A. Well. I elldn t ask it
I'll tell jou about It. 1 hit Southern Soeletv
wanted him nominated, mid It's a ilc.li organi
zation, and them are a great many districts
In tho city that havn tn Im looked artct.andil
was all right that Dieorganiiition should havn
something to work with and pav tho district
leadeis. ami Judge Poor was willing toglvo
JUSTie r I'lisnn's assfssvifnt
y. Was the money given in Tammany Hall '
y That sort of subset lpt Inn from judicial
candidates is eiulto common, Hum ' They
went In tho habit of coming to Tammany Hull
lo pay In the ninoimt .' A. Well, Tammany
Hall or any where.
y.Y'ou heard Judge Pryor testify tint tho
check vvns drawn to your oreler mid sent hack
to be drawn to hearer Why wasn't it drawn
to the Treasurer of the organization I A
l'robably It wns close to election timo and tint
monev wns needed promptls to be ilistilliutnil.
Chiiirninn Muzot It was on tho ltth nt Oc
tober. 1 believe'
Mr. Croker Y'es, and election onls about two
yWero assessments entered In tho organ
ization's uci'ount book I K ?o
y Wasut It over dono ' A. No, contribu
tions were not entered
y Did you not liersonally indorse many
Checks thus presented A Y ns.
y. You got i hecks from Mr Moran. who
Icstllleil before the l.exnw Committee, didn't
sou; Mr. Moran, the contractor who wanted
city business ami thought It was wise toeon
tribute to tlio organization t A. I don't know
y Hut you indoiaed tliecheck' A -Well,
there were two or three checks for $100. oi
small amounts: I Indorsed those
y. Went vou the onls ono who Indorsee!
them? A No thn treasurer, Mr. Mcyuald,
used to Indnrso them usuallj
y Aro you sure th it tn recorel was kept of
tlise contributions ' A Thine was no lecord
y In overy cise. did sou turn the entire
sum over tn Mr Mcyuald' A- lwass
y Did snu ever own any Hueklebeny Kail
road stock ' Y I won't answer any moio of
y Who gavo vou the stock? A. I told you
1 wouldn't answer
y Would answers to those questions tend
tnelegrnde or incriminate jou.' A ilndllTcr
entlsl I don't know
Mr. Moss (looking at the clo kl As the wit
ness said ho had an engagement
Ml Croker It's too late new. 1 can't keen it
Mr. Moss Well, I think we've had enough
Si: A Man
zz. Ate Nothing 3
SZ For lunch for 10 days but 'ZZ
SZ Grape-Nut and cream . . , 5!
an It was a test to see if they r
JZZ really furnished the "Z2
nourishment claimed ....
g He gained 4 pounds 5
in 10 days.
y That was the answer. S
- Found at Orocsrs.
Iflwj Standard remedy for Oleet, s
i Oonorrhcri and Runnings VW)
B IN 48 HOURS. y
Curet Kidney and Bladder Troubles.
U ,iti if eisi rt no l a I'si
P.iine'hceleiy compound Mr. Schmidt I
was a verv siek woman, but this spring I
linds here oinplctclv icstotcd to he ilth.
Many poisons in Cluc.ijjo and olse
wheie will recognize their friend. Mis
Tlicophllus He-li illicit, in tho very i?ocid
likeness Riven above There lire few
per-ons witli so limited an acciiaint
auce that he or she does not know
some person like M. Schmidt, ivho
has taken I'aine's celeiy compound
and been greatly lienelitcd by it Could
any recommendation be stronger than
the tollovviui; letter :
"I desire to tenth r ou my hearty
thanks for limine placed I'.iiiie's, cel
eiy compound upon the maiket. Por i
jears I sufTeied fiom iieivousnoss ,md ,
liver and kidney t inutile. 1 had given
up all hopes ot iceoven, had tiled dif-
feie'iit kinds of medicine, nnd found
them a lailuie. At last my physician
pri'scrib el Paine, celery compound,
and before lliiihiug tho llrt bottle I
began gru.it I to improve. m now
completely ieforetl to health, nnd
thank Paine'. celeiy compound for mv i
Paine's celeiv compound is tho one'
unquestioned success a a Spring n in-
forto-elay II sbeeiiapiettv proilm tivn session
Chiirmaii Mii7it: "Ve. I think vvi havn h id
enough for li-d is We'll adjourn '
Mi. M" h mdeil up a papci to Mi Crokei.
sinlng. "Mr ( inkci. 1 now servo sou with this
Mr Croker nodded, to k the piper, and left
the e hair, being uotillid til. I he wa
meielv a silHpiMuled wit ne Hi e iinllia
tinti wilt probuhls In' loutiiiiicd to-das
I'r.ink Croker was n!o untitled to uppeir
'1 ho hearing will bn continued at 10 cii'li"k
this morning In room 70 or T.I, I'ust (lllbe
building Chairman Maet sild he was u u
sure which tho iiuiulnM wa, but le w uilel
tl list the witnesses to pie k out Ihe right liicilli
In lefereiiee to th publislieil in count of the
refiisil nt the Dock lioud ingr mt privilege
to nny Icon cmpinv but tlm ( onsnllil Ued le n
nmpniv. President .1 Ne'rge.int Ci.nn of the
bund said sesterelay nfteiucnin
"'1 ho published accounts arc ridiculous It
is impossible, on the face nf it for us tn refuse
to grint pi iv ileges tn any other cnuipms.
as in Miinb itt.ili borough more than "" pel
cent of the proeity Is jirivat". and we
hnvn no pnwei nvei it On this piop
erts are located must of tin either hit com
panics, and thej can do as thev please In
llmokltn Kl per cent of tin i rope rtv is private,
anil we hnvo only had jiuisdie tiem enei then
forn verv short time
"Mi lioki't does not own anv nf the stock
of tile ( nllsiilliliiti el lee Cnliipilis as In us 1
know He lus onls spoken to inn mil ecun
Cl'llllllg ie e mil Ih it w.i iIhuiI ten diss lgn
t tint time he meriilv uke d lei have the puw
ej ed oilier e e Mil p line s IlllU I' e tended
Tlielednnl I unit bulge's were nettle I ves.
t reins whe.li Hies h irtied tint the 'I re.iMirv
llepiitment hnd granted l'imiion tn tlm
Maet iiimmitteit in miike iis. of anv
empty I tilled Mite's ( ourl loom in the i
l'ost Oflli'i' building. When I'n-din ister
van ( ott who Is aKo e'listndiaii le
eelied the million itlnn fiom W i-bington
he c einsultrd pre lillug Cue ml ( oiut .Indue
Wnlhi 'o, who nssimieil the use of tlm enurt
liiiimof tlm i rlmlii d i ait tn tlm eniniulttee
'I his mom will not hold 'J."n persons bulge'
Wallace s-iid jestenliy thnt he wmld not
say whether m imt oath mlinnilsti red
and tt'stimnnv tiken outside tlm Stato
nf Ni'W ork Is tin commute would
bn vltintid 111 ans degree I'ln I'nst Olllee
building is exclusive ly within the jui id( tlon
of li'deral laws .bulge ill ie . ml tint tlm
htateof .Sew ork pioMded eeiurls fur its liti
gants, mid tint it ought In iimvlde.t suitable
meeting plieu for this i om mitten tuiecelve tes
timony The committees sessions lie said,
would uttrai t an unde-ir.ible i lass tn lie- cnril
elorsof the l'ost Oillc". .mil he ft .ued th it the
e arpots mil furnishing .f the loii't rooms
MU I I.I Kill II "7 JVSH.'K r.f.'lil.
His 1'olice ltel orel Is Ope n lo Innpf e lino.
mid He lluisn't ( ie i n VVliat (.rail) snvie.
Mipciliitendent John Met iillagh er tlm state
Hun in of rieetloiis said jestnrdiv tint lie
would not pis ans attention to tlm ilnrgi's
brought ugiiiii-t him by state S it i
Thomas I Orails on Tlniis.liv Mi Mi ( iil
lagh said th it his ii curd in tb edd Muli 1'nln n
l'recini t was ojien to any erun when areel in
Investigate it, unci th it hn had no iipnlngie lo
offer fur it He remarked fitrthei tint hu
didn't cate whnt Mi (naelv suld abniit him
Niuuy fiullfnril In si.it,. I'iImhi.
IUi.tioiiii, Conn . pril 1 1 -Niine s (nillfoiil,
tho Drldgcirt nilelwife. si iiti'imcd to ten
sear' imprisonment for causing tin' eleith of
I'mma dill, was taken lo tin' State-prison tn.
elav him will work in tlm liiiudis with lvat
( obhof Norwich, who is serving a life sente'in o
for killing her husband
Itiirglniy nl eu llriglitnn.
Thn store of .Michael Is.tics at New Ilrlghton,
Stuten Island, was emend la hurglurs curb
V'sterday morning, uud clothing Valued at
S'JUU wus tukcu. i'
NK I ' 1I ill
-- v e(
edy. .Not a failuro to do all that its J"
iim-t enthusiastic friends deslro haa -r'
ever been laid at tho door of Palne'd s(
elery compound. So other rempdy
ever had so wonderful a record for
ellectively treating those variouB dls l ,
eases thnt lesult from impuro bloocl,v!,,
nnd an impairment of tho norvous 8yijv-u
teni. Peisons crippled by rheumatism"" f
and neuralgia, who havo suffered dur- r,
ing the entire winter, havo been eom . iir
plctelv ctiied bv driving out the irapu- 't
i it ie. fiom their blood in tlio Spring
and clcaiiing their hj stein. In every '"jJu
foi in of nervousness, from slight in- y
fieiuent headaches to nervous pros ,J
tiation. i( has restored tho nerveo and '
biain to calm, healthy action. Evory
Spring adds to the number of theso ,
men and women who have escaped in "' ,
this w.i fiom the guisp of "hanging",,
on" disonlcis, such as persistent head "r
aches, heart palpitation and that unlo ,A
c.ilied weakness of the entire nervous ,
sv stem know n as Spring debility. ''
Paine' celery compound invigorates ,jv,
the nerves, makes new blood, arouses ,
a he.iitv appetite, regulates tho bowela,
and biings about a normal action oC i
lho liver -especially in Spring.
SPRING TOP COATS, ;
STYLISH SPRING SUITS,1 '?"
Perfectly made from carefully cbosea T
fabrics in popular weaves and tasteful- v
Acknowledged the Best.
Astor IMnce mill Fourth Aventm. n
N.lt.-I it. ili'lii.ie it fire within 100 nillerifc ,.
SHAKE INTO YOUR SHOES '-
VllcnV 1'oiit-l.iisc, it powder for tho foeti r. '
It i nies pninful swollen hninitlnjr, uervou H '
feet anil iiisiiuitlv tiikes tho Htinjjr out ojf x'
emu mill Iniiiliiiis lis the greatost oom
full eliweiv.'iy nf the ngc. Allon'u Foot
I..ie iniil.e tight or new shoe's feel casy '
It i ii cciiniii line for sweating, callous '" i
iiinl hot tiled, in lung feet Tiy it today.
Sold bv nil ill uggisls ami whon stores, Bjr
iniiil foi ,"e iii sunups 'Irinl nacKOjrs
I'lil.i: Aileli.' lleu h Oluiated, LeEoy, ,
II lllllll It IW Oil' ro SIAKItiA. . I
III, II limn I . sti'ivierl's NuptinU Haiten4
l mi rniy Older.
Hi Willi nn 'I' st.'ivut of Athens, Ga. ,
and Mi lleiivDoiothy Coates of btenbanvllls,
(I, u ie in. lined al .1 o'uloe'k P. M. last '
Meindiiv in tlm 1 irt Presbyterian Church, . " i
MiiiIi I'm s I Di sti'w.tit was Oaptald "
iiiiei siistant ilnitiint-ilenernloti the'suff of '- t
lliik'-dpii Dili . 1 nst Itrluuilt. Third Division. T
Hei'inil riii CeiitiH, iIiiiiiib the hpanlah war.
He vvHseirileii'd tiiiii to M inlla witli the Sixth
Artllli U on I tiesdav (In account of this order '
Ii w.i iniiirn I mi Vondav 11m brldo will ,
fiiilovv In i has! mil .i Manll.'i as soon aa tho -'
season iml inilitnr) eiieiatlons mako it safafor
hei to d i sn
TROUBLE IN DRINK '!
M.inv I uhly iiiiiiiii-el poiMiim cannot
illgesi cve'ii inn' i up of i eifTi'o a duy.
'I'lie tioiihle limy nut ulinvv ellrootlyiu
Minimi Ii, hut iiieliiectly m Isivvels, llvorr
lli'ive liemlfii lie, nl III slime othor OTgVLOi ,t
htoptm Hi ilnv mnl i'i if vou liavo UQ4
e nvi i e'el tin ciiim' of vour ti.iulile. Tako on)
1'ostuni rood ( nlTee H fuiiilshesa pleas '
nut iiioinliig e up ami c eiiitiiin tlio soloctoel ,
Tuiiel e le ne ntis which qtilikly rostoro th , '
neives mnl i-t i m-t hi o of body to a norma V
Mate. Deiuoiistiutnble fact, try it, Grocertj'
fuuilbh at 15 and 25 cents. Adv. i '
'V j t o . f " - O S
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