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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, October 03, 1899, Image 4

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I ? 4 TffE SUN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER-3, 1890.
I,; J ; ! n ,
I TOWN IS $5,000,000 RICHER.
jfe i ; a aiiovxt of moxicv tiik itBtwr
"W I " vnown r.arr liKinxn.
V l tthat I n ConarrvriUte llstlinate, fur Thorn
& f Were Morn Tlinn II Million Htrnncer In
1 ' Town DiilhiB llm t'alcbrntlon Aaanult
it of Hi Itrllr Hunter I'pon Iho Arrli.
jfi Mont of the Dewey celebration visitors liao
tl Kone honii', but manyof their dollars romnln
ffl' behind. Never In the elty'a history havo such
S3; prices bon pnld (or senta In stands, residences
5 and other points of view ovorlooklnir the linn
ft" of mureh. The hotel prices, too, havo soartid
beyond thu hlchwatar mark and the board-
IriK-hoiiKn keepers have reaped rich liar
r vests' from tbo oerflow of the hotel.
't llpstnurnnts, Ihory Mnulcs and street
k fakirs aro the other beneficiaries from
Iho lliree days' crush of visitors. Of how
J' mnny strantiurs were In tho olty. no two per
il, ons' estimates are nllke, but strlkloc an
5i auras from tho opinions of the rallroid men
h' who am In n position to judge ns wellasniiy-
j , bo'lv. om'ii cnntloiH reckoner would be saf
S: p In Hnrlnc that there nere moie than a million.
fe. . TIump thst didn't linxa friends to stay with
W" t ' could hardly liive itot through theoxprrlence
S for lpf th.ui $.r n head pvpcndod In food and
8f" ; lod-'lnr. uu'ess they pitrotil. d the Ilfteeti-
ci l II itti'iy liidulnu liouae. and the element
6 ' th.r nulil dntli.it was not large In the ciow.ls.
f. i Bo it would M.-euiaeoU'imatlvexHtim.ite to cay
!! ' tin' Ihovkitnrs left n niemon'o of $3,000,01)0
in tln iioi'ki'lsof l'aiher Knickerbocker.
The li'itel poplt iwt most of It. None of
th'iu would admit tint they hail put up their
lati iirthu wnslon. but If they didn't the
rale" miiit haw none up automatically, for the
ri i me wai about double the ordinary tarllT
' Nor i is this the Imilt of tho hotel's caln, for
g J the r u md-sl7."d bed-iooniH wuio made to do
f duly to the etent of the lloor room for cots,
't, 1 end any Kiicst ho had afuncyfor possesslne
Js, a loom all 'o hlmve't needed tn havocomeoarly
l with it 'arm' lulieln his pocket. As for tho
In i el I tirln.s. Il.ey wore arraniiod on tho hos
If I. pit. il u.i'il principle, with Ions lines of cots for
!, j r -fthlrhi-'J a night waseharsod In the first
Is" J f cln-s hotels, mil bl r0 In those of lower status.
f f 0;m Item n( prollt those cheaper hotels missed
l' Bin) that w.is tho restaurant profit.
','1 ' e reeltoti on a ratio or restiurant profit to
II the number of cue-H," the proprietor of ono
tit these hotels explained jesterday ton Hun re
ft liiiiter, "but w missed It badly this tlmo. Tho
diss of trade that stiitck us Is the kind that
Rets to New York once and talks about It the
ret of Its llfo. 'those people don't Inve any
money to m end except what they uso to keen
. nllu on, anil thouich our restaurant prices
I uieti't Miff, tliry kind of rando the country
i" ciowd look weak. They'd eat breakfast in
if, i their rooms olT fruit and peanuts that they'd
$' bouKht tho nklit -before, and 1 supposo they
passed up lunch and had dinner In tin bean
J , rles. I know they didir't get It heie."
' yultea number of boardlnc-houses cave up
r. their spare rooms to the large hotels at proflt
'i able rentals. Tho lest did able business. Una
S dii West Twenty-elghtli street had ten extra
fr beds crowdud In, and got $'1 a night for ench of
them. A hall bedroom biought $5 a night.
- Hundreds of disappointed bed-seekers went
' ; to Ilrooklyn. whore tho fill nlshod-room-to-let
elun flourishes more luxuriuntly than any-
where els in America, and tho accustomed
; jP ovenlnir uuiet of tho streets was disturbed
, 4 until lato hours by the tramp of the home
i less wanderarb with money to pay for
y lodirlngs. Yet, there were some hotels
In Now York that had spare room.
, A Chicago visitor eot two rooms in a I'lfth ave-
!' nuo hotel on Friday morning and paid $10 a
I dur for them, tho regular rates. Ills windows
I overlooked tho tin of march. Windows with
' j uo better view were renting for $23, $50 and
ven $73. Tho proprietor of the hotel said that
thero had been no extra demand for rooms
ft there. The probabln reason Is that tho house
Jj dns very little transient business and Is gen
ii erally regarded as more of an apartment house
3 than a hotel.
" Next to the hotels the proprietors of the par
I kde stands collected tho most of tho Incoming
I dollars. In tho nnval parade they didn't do as
Well as the proprietors hoped, for tho grvnt
bulk of tho crowd dispersed itself comfortably
i' fl in Hivorsldo I'urk and sat on tho lawns free of
2 I charge, getting a better view of the passing
m'I hlps than the average stand nfforded. Duton
j the day of the land parade tho stand people
-,' I t made up for this lack of patronage. Many of
V I the price lists iiuoted $1, $'J and $'.i us tho prlco
of Beats. After 10 o'clock In the morning it
t I was next to Impossible to find a $1 seat on tho
I line of march. The seats wore still there; tho
' i xrlce wasn't. It had gon np.
"Huven't got any $1 seats left," the ticket
oiler would say. "Cau give you a $3 seat on
the back row."
, Similarly the $11 seats lind climbed to $3. In
Bcneral the higher-priced stands, those In
Which theie was no seat for which $3 was In
tended to be charged, stuck to their scale. Hut
people paid $8 and $10 for those seats just th
same, for tho keon-wltted speculator had fore
seen the demnnd, had bought light and
eft who ro he could, and then circulated
through the crowds. Kven standing room be
hind the last row was sold in somo of tho
fc- jttands. and tho possessor thereof received the
, j right to Bit on the top of the rear wall of wood.
, If he fell of and broke himself, as one man did.
that was his own lookout. A sourcoof revenue
' t somewhat out of tho usual line was discovered
U by a swindler who went around among the
hotels Rslllng to strangers window rights on
m Twenty-third strot. "affording n flno view of
H the street'" as he put it. This was true, but
M they didn't afford any viow of the parade be
ar cause it didn't pans anywhere near them.
jf Kiupty and unflnlshod houses along the line
W brought big prices from theatre-ticket bureaus
and speculators, who presumably made large
!j jirollts ns an untenanted winnow overlooking
w tlio march was not seen nnywhere. The bo-
i Banza of the livery stables began on Sunday.
' I? Ivory turn-out that had wheols.no matter how
I i old and battered It was, came out, and the ad-
j vnnco In prloos was sudden and shocking. Of
I course, the regular tiansportatlon lines
did a tremendous business. With the
J, stores It was somewhat different. Their
rush didn't bgln until yesterday, as
y! they were close 1 I'rlday and Saturday.
l( ond while all the big stores were jammul wtta
m Btrnngrs. the nmount of money ta'tenln.lt Is
jt said, was not In proportion to the numbers. As
F, one manager put it. It was not a "spending"
W, orowd. Whllti th bulk of the visitors got away
g! '. on Katurdny night and Sunday, tb trains were
jfc crowded all yesterday with home -returning
jjj celebrators.
jjy i If a ixjllce guard hadn't been put on the Dewey
Arch yesterday, its exterior around the lower
l part would probably have beon carried
Jft away niocemeal. It was th oentre of the
JS souvenir seekers. All they wanted was a bit
E of ataff, but thoy didn't get it, if the
( policemen on guard saw them first.
W Thero woren'tcnoush policemen, however, to
1:! surround the ediilco. and whll thoy wore
m pushing away the men and dissuading th
women on one sldo, other cranks with pocket
fL knUes were doing their little bit of damage.
It hidden from view behind th opposlt support.
J) Thos that could't get at the arch ohesrfully
W clipped the columns forming tho approach.
' j It ! a fortunate thins that Victory Is high out
M ' rcaon on tD0 summit of the arch. If she
$, J weren't some orank would probably have her
k I ear as a souvenir befor th aroh Is taken
ffl down.
', ' Krom Ita condition yesterday It didn't look as
f ' I' It would last long. There wer two big holes
'li In one support, door through the woodwork.
"!i showing tho hollow Insld. All the lower part
As within tho unaided human reaoh Is ecarlfled.
Rj Up above, wind and weather had committed
depredations. Buspielous oraoks appeared
A here and there, and at tho anslss tho surface
covering had begun to part. Nevertheless
! Charlss It. Lamb, of th Ameriean Bouleture
Booloty. which constructed the arch, says that
it Is sound and solid.
"It Is good for a year." he said, "if tho olty
wants to leave it there that long. It Is as solid
as the ordinary frame house In Its framework.
As for the outside, the material ussd Is the
. m M at of the Oolumbla Exposition build-
, ,f'ir asssssssaaw
Ings In Chicago. No trouble was found with
that. Twelve month Is a conservative limit
for the endurance of the staff. The
damage by the crowd does not ma
terially affect tho beauty of the arch.
We have given orders to repair the damage
dono. Many people are here In town who
havsn't yet had n good look at ths arch, and
probably moro will come. Everybody who
wants to see It ought to have the chance.
When It will como down hasn't been decided.
It Is not for us to decide, liut we don't want
It to crumble down, but to be pulled down all
at once. I hopo It will be allowed to stand
there as long ns It is sound and beautiful."
Mr. Lamb said that tho calcium light opera
tors had agreed to Unlit tho arch last night at
tholr own oxpenso. Warren W. Foster, Htere
tury of the Dewey Reception Committee, said
yesterday that the Mayor was to appoint n
committee to consider the perpetuation of the
arch. Ho had heard that most of those to be
appointed were In favor of the plan to have a
permanent arch.
A CAJ.T. 1.0 AS at as vtcn CK.V7.
Killing Ilntn Yesterday la-Oolrt Imports
from l'urope Checked,
Thero was heavy selling of Amsrloan stocks
on the New York Stook Exchange yesterdny
for London account, because of tho war news.
The foreign sales were estimated at fully
40,000 shures and thoy helped to Impart weak
ness to the local stook market. Higher dis
count rates In London wero reflected In firm
ness In the sterling exchange market with ac
tual demand bills quoted at $4 85V$4.83S
compared with $4.83 on Thursday last.
Tho effect of ths advance In starling was to
suspend any plans that might have been under
consideration for importsof gold from London.
Tin. local money market was very firm with
money on call early in the day commanding
from 0 to l'J per cent., most of tho loans being
made at l'J. The rates advancod sharply In the
lato afternoon, apparently oa an urgent do
mand from belatod borrowers, and ran up to
35 per cent.
Tho final loan of the day was made at that
rate, which Is moro than tho legal rate of
Oner cent, and 1-10 of 1 per cent, a day com
mission. Such a rate Is naturally not a pleas
InK condition to the stock broker, who Is carry
ing margined customers' stocks, ns he can
charge his customers only the legal rate of
There was much shifting of bank loans, some
of the calling of loans was lnclJent.il to the In
terest and dividend payments now wotting for
the October quarter by various corporations,
Ths money thus called In will most of It again
reach the banks Inavery short tlme.those who
get the Interest and dividend shares depositing
them In the Institutions wher they have ac
counts. Among the corporations making large
disbursements of this sort are many of the re
cently organized Industrial companies, a num
ber of thesn companies figuring as dlvldond
payers for the first time. The payments of 30
of tho lending Industrial companies. It was cal
culated yestarday aggregate $15,108,400.
The heaviest payment on a single stock Is
sue Is that by the Amalgamated Copper Com
pany amounting to $1,500,000 reofjiientlnc a
regular quarterly dividend of 1). iFeent and
an oxtrn dividend of ; of 1 percent. Other
corporations whose payments exceed tho mil
lion mnrk aro: Western Union Telegraph. 1 '
Ser cent, quarterly, $1,217,000: American
ugar Iteflnlnu. 3 per cent, quarterly, on the
common stock. $1,100,000: dividend on the
preferred stock of i-ame company. $"48,000;
Westlnghouee Air Drake. 2 per cent, and 71.
rer cent, oxtra. $1.0H5.0UO.
The business done at the banks yesterday
was said to have been the heaviest of the year.
A great mass of mall had accumulated over
the holidays. The country banks were re
ported to he still drawing money from this cen
tre In olnme. Just how much money the
Dewey visitors had brought to this city, which
would get Into the local banks, it was said
could not us ret be calculated.
A visit of Mr. Vanderllp. Assistant Seoretary
of the Treasury, to the financial district, In
cluding a call at the National City Dank, led to
a report that he was here to investigate the
local monetary situation with a view to relief
hy the Treasury. Mr Vanderllp was quoted,
however, to the effect that his visit was with
out special significance.
Bnwciy Girl Horrnwed It from an Olympla
Bailor nml lllsappearcd Arrested.
Frank flruner. a sailor on the Olympla, made
the ncqunlntaneeof a Bowery girl at midnight
on Saturday and bought drluks for her In a sa
loon. He had on his breast tho bronze medal
showing that he fought in tho battle of Manila
and his companion playfully removed it and
pinned it on her dress. Then she lattthe room
promising to be back in a minute.
When the girl failed to return within half an
hour the sailor went to the Fifth street police
station and reported his loss. From the de
scription he gavo of the woman l'ollceman
l'opp later arrested Klsle Nielsen of 204 Sixth
street, nnd ths sailor Identified Iter as the
woman who took his medal, which he valued
nt $200. She said she had never seen the
complainant befor. '
Th woman was reaognlzed In th Yorkvlll
police court yesterday as having been In court
a few weeks ago on a charge of larceny. She
asked for time to employ counsel, so Magis
trate Pool held her In $1,000 ball for examina
tion to-day.
It Is Thought That lis Wus Asleep and
AiruLt too Lnte to Avert the Crash.
Plainficld, N. J.. Oct. 2. A raar-end col
lision of two coal trains occurred at 4:30
o'clock this morning on the Lehigh Valley
Railroad about a mile east of Nowmarkot. En
gineer Fetar MeQlynn. of Jersey City, In
charga of englno No. 778. drawing the rear
train, was killed. Doth trains were running
east and wereextraa. It is theopinlonof those
on tho trains that UeGlynu was asleep
and awoko too late to prevent th
accident. The first train came to a standstill
to wait for orders Neither Engineer McUlynn
nor his firemen, Harrr Jones, noticed that the
train had stopped. Jones jumped from the
engine and escaped Injury. The caboose and
two cars on tho head train were wreokod. while
eoieral oars on the roar train were dernlled.
All traoks were blocked until 10 o'elock this
Eicapail Prisoner from Koxbnry, Mass.,
Gives Himself Up In Jersey City.
A middle-aged man. who aald he was John
E. Dohortyot Koxbury. Mass, walked Into the
Gregory street police station In Jersey City
yesterday and said that he wantod to glvo him
self up.
"I was In j'nll In Roxbury," be said to the ser
geant, "but I made up mr mind tosoethe pa
rades In honor of Dewey or lose a leg. I broke
away from an officer, who was taking me from
the jail to the court house, and escaped. I saw
tho naval and the land parados and now I am
willing toco back."
Dpberty was locked up and the Roxbury
authorities were notified.
Au I'mtiuan Collage Student Buecumbs to
Injuries Becdved Lull Week.
PouauKEipHix, Oct, 2 E. L. Cowdan. an
Eastman College student from Texas, died
this morning of peritonitis caused by Injuries
received while playing football last Wednes
day. He played on the Eastman team in a
match with the nigh Bohool's oleven and got
mixed up in a rush which landed htm on tho
ground with other players on him. When he
jot up ho felt seera pains in the abdomen.
They passed away and ha waa able to play tho
game out. On Thursday ho attended college.
That alght ho waa seized with vlolont pafns
and lapsed Into a semi-conscious condition, in
which ha continued until his death.
Admiral Sampioa'a Family to I,tnre Glea
Glim Ridoi. N. J.. Oct. 2.-Tho family of Ad
mlral Sampson will vaaato their home on Doug
lass Road on Thursday and take up their new
home In Boston, Mass.. where tho Admiral is
soon to take charge of the Navy Yard, Admiral
Sampson bad Intended to purohas the Glen
Ridge house : In fact all arrangements had betn
rnnde for the tranafer when the appointment to
Boaton waa announced. Mrs. Sampson has ex
pressed deep regrets at leaving Ulen llldga.
Union Seaka t Enjoin Two Other Ualoaa.
The Automatic Sprinklers' Union has mado
an application to Justice Truax of the Supreme
Court for an Injunction restraining the Steam
Fitters' and Helpers' Unions from ordering
!r"t",.?ealn,tl.t"mmbri- The two Unions
allege that the Automatlo Hprlnklere are doing
work whioh ought to bedone by tho Fitters and
Helpera. Th. Board of Walking Delegates.
",b w.?l,h.. "i" '" and Helpers' Union
nra amilated. la also made a defendant iu the
injunction procec-Jing a. ' ' "'
county coxriss'TZoy noirs to inn
Aurtlon Itoom Ticket Goes Through with n
Itush Ilridge Commissioner bh Turned
Down-William Walton I'ut Up forNharllf
-J, W. Kimball Gets n Itenoiulnatlon.
The Brooklyn Democrats held their County
Convention last night In the Thomas Jefferson
building in Court Square, and the slato as pre
pared by Hugh McLaughlin and his two lieu
tenants. Jamas Bhsvlln and ex-Senator John
McCarty, was selected, Theso were the nomi
nations made for tho Ave county offices:
For Dlitrlct-Attorney John T. Clarke.
Tor Blierlff-Willlsm Walton.
For ll.nl.ter John Morrlicy Orty.
For County Clerk-Potcr Psul Hubertr.
For County Traamrsr John W. Kimball.
Thero had bean a good deal of friction over the
nominatlona. but It waa not openly manifested
In the convention, there being no contest over
any of tho offices. It was not until yesterday
morning that tho Wllloughby street managers
finally made up the slato. Bridge Commissioner
JohnL. Bhea. with the strong backing of Comp
trollerColer. Augustus Van Wyokandother big
men In the organization, had made a hard fight
for the nomination for Sheriff, and his turning
down at tho last moment In tavorot the Deputy
Commissioner ofjBulldlngs. Lighting and Sup
plies, who had baen looting for the Register
ship. caused considerable surprise. It Is under
stood that tho managers contended that it
would be Impolitic. In view of the present dis
turbed relations between Tammany and the
Kings County organization, to remove Mr. Shea
from his place at the head of the Bridge De
partment. The convention hall was crowded, but there
was little enthusiasm, the noise being almost
entirely confined to JohntMorrisaey Gray's
shouters from tho Tenth ward. Mr. Shea as
Chairman of th Executive Commltteo called
the Convention to order, and If he felt disap
pointed over his first political set-back, his
smiling face did not botray it.
Congiessman Edmuad 11. Drlggs was Chair
man. In his opening address he deolarcd that
the (lection was simply a local one, and that
neither State or national Issues were Involved.
In thte respect, howover. he differed widely
from the nominating spcakors, almost all of
tham referring to Influences whlch'the result of
the elections In Kings oounty might have on
the Presidential election next year.
Comptroller Color nominated Mr. Clarke for
District Attorney and spoko In high praise of
his rtcord while serving as first assistant In
the olllce. This and all other nominations
were made after tho luual roll call and wore
all declared to be unanimous, but It was no
ticed that while In no case a negative vote was
cast, many of the delegates did not respond to
their names. Net a single member of the
Ninth Assembly delegation oted for John
Morrlssey Gray, It was learned at the close of
tho proceedings that tho delegates from this
district remained silent at the dictation ut
Senator Michael J. Coffey, Itheir leader, who
fought Gray's nomination all along, and who
will carry his opposition to the polls,
Mr. Clarke, the candidate for District Attor
ney, served In the ofllce under Mr. Rldgway
and Mr. Marean. He mado a good record as a
prosecutor. William Walton used to be a news
paper reporter. Llko Judge Neu. his Republi
can opponent, lie has wide personal popularity.
John Morrlssey Gray served as Fire Marshal in
Brooklyn under tho Van Wyck administration
until tho Courts) declared that his Republican
predecessor had been illegally removed
Then he wns made Inspectorof Combustibles
Ills ehlof distinction was earned by overthrow
ing the polltlcul control of the McUarryltea In
the ITenth ward. Mr. Hubertr Is a lawyer
and now holds a clerkship In tho Police De
partment. Mr. Kimball Is the presonc County
Tieasurer and his Is the only ronomlnatlon on
tho ticket.
Monmouth County Democratic Nominations
Lo.no Biusrii. N J . Oct. 2 -At tho Mon
mouth County Democratic Convention held at
Freehold this afternoon, the following ticket
was nominated: For Stato Senator, Aaron E.
Johnston, Farmlngdale ; Sheriff. Jacob C.
Shutts. Shrewsbury ; County Clerk. Dr. Ashsr
T Applegate, Euglishtown: for Assembly. 11.
Drummond Wooley, Lorn: tlranch, Joseph (J.
Meyer. Holmdel and Joseph L. Butcher. Farm
lngdale ; Coroners, John ShORhan, Red Dunk.
Josanh Antonldas, Msniisquan, and Arthur
Johnston. Freehold. The Assembly nominees
are up for reflection for the third successive
terms. The Republicans will renominate c
F'rancls for Senator and Joseph McDormott for
County Clork.
Election Deputies Instructed.
Superintendent John McCullagh of the Metro
politan election district has begun the in
struction of his 450 deputies In their duties.
Toeaoh deputy a badgo and a billy will be
given, and the law permits them to carry re
volvers if they wish to. Tho deputies will fiava
to provide their own pistols, however. The
first work of the deputies will be to verify the
lists of permanent residents at hotels and
boarding houses which must be sent by the
proprietors to Mr. McCullagh not later than
Oct. 5.
Named for the Supreme Court.
BurFii.o. Oct. 2. The Republican Conven
tion of the Eighth Judicial district met here
to-day. Daniel J Keneflo, Warren I). Hooker
and Truman C. White, all now Juatlcas of tho
Supreme Court, were renominated. The elec
tion of Justice White, who was one of th Su
perior Couit Justices promoted by the new
Constitution, will leave a vacancy to be filled
by the Governor.
Democrats Kndorse a Ttapubllcnu Judge.
IllNOHiMTON, Oct. 2. The Democrats to
day endorsed ths nomination of Justice A. M.
Bewail who was appointed to the Supreme
Court by Gov. Roosevelt and has been nomi
nated for the oOloo by the Republicans.
Naw Turd Notes.
Th erulser Chicago, under commnnd of
Capt. Cooper, arrived at the Navy Yard in
Brooklyn yesterday afternoon. She fired a
salute of thirteen guns In honor of Rear Admiral
Philip, and In response a salute of seven guns
was fired in honor of Capt. Cooper. The vessel
is to have her engines and boilers repaired,
Commander J. D. J, Keller, aenlor aide to
Rear Admiral John W. Philip, was detached
from th Yard, yesterday and ordered to th
command of th orulsarRosolute. which Is now
at the League Island Navy Yard. IThe Resolute
Is seheduled to Bail for Porto Rico with sup-
We display a very attract
ive assortment of enamelled
set with pearl . $5.00
-with diamond . $7.50 to $50,00
set with pearl . $7.00
with diamond . $J0.00 to $35.00
Clover Leaf
set with pearl . $4.00
with diamond . $6.50 to $50.00.
Theodore A Kohn & Son
56 West 23d St.
Street Lights Were Out Again Last Night
Mayor Appealed To.
Th situation In regard to the lighting of th
streets of Stolen Island remained unohanged
yesterday, and there were no lights last night.
At the office of the New York and Statsn Island
Electric Company many protests ware received
from citizens who wanted to know why the
street lights were out. Genornl Manager J. II.
Swlnarton said yesterday that he wished it
understood that hta company was wnltlng to
turn on the lights again on the assurance that
the lighting would be paid for in the future.
In regard to the $180,000 now owing, h said
he would leave that to the adjudication of th
No movement toward the settling of the
dlfllculty waa made yesterday by ths city
authorities. On tho Island there are 451 olty
are lights 'ind 2.D7S city Incandesoent lights.
The bill for theso lights was Increasing at th
rate of about $8,000 a month and Mr. Swln
arton said Ills company could not stand the
strain any lonsr. Continuing, ha saldt
"It Is to our Interest to have the lights
going. Our machines are atandlng Idle, but
wa will not start tham until the city authori
ties make somo proposition. If wo had been
dealing with a private corporation we would
have shut off long ago, but we foltaslf w
owed something to tho people and that Is th
reason wa have kpt running so long.
Edward F Miller, Deputy Commissioner of
l'ubllo Buildings, Lighting and Supplies for
Richmond, said yesterday that he thought
soma arrangement would be made to-day for
having the streets lighted to-night. George
Cromwell, President of the borough, sent the
following lotter to the Mayor:
"As you have already been advised by a oopy
of my letter of Sept. 27 to tho President of the
Board of Publlo Improvements, which was for
warded to you by resolution of said board, the
situation In the Borough of Richmond respect
ing the lighting of its streets and publlo build
ings Is very serious.
Slnootha writing of th letter to which I
have abovo referred, the electric light com
pany hae taken the step antlolpated In the reso
lutions uuotad In ray letter, and last Hightail
the streets and avenuea of the borough were In
total darknusa. As the result, the citizens of
this borouirh are rot only greatly Inconven
ienced, but tho dangers to property and to pet
son are groatly Inoreased. Steps should bo
taken at once to relieve the present situation
and some temporary arrangement should be
made for the lighting of our etreets pending
the determination of the validity of the con
tracts under which the light has heretofore
bean supplied by the New York and Staten
Island Electrlo Company.
"1 am Informed that the oceaaion for the
turning off of the lights by th company Is the
failure of the city to pay the bills for the light
actually furnished to the city by the company
from the 1st of January. 1BM8. up to th pres
ent time.
"I beg respectfully to request that you will
take suoh steps as lie within your power to
bring relief to the citizens of Richmond."
'In Gat Her Hu. bund Back Mrs. I.aneniter
Wrote This Latter.
John Lancaster, superintendent of a silk
manufactory, asked Justioo Glegerlch of tho
Supreme Court yesterday to confirm the re
port of Referee F. S. V. Oliver In a dispute be
tween him and his wife Mary as to tho cus
tody of their (lie children. The I.ancasters
separated about a year ago under an arrange
ment by which tho mother was to keep the
children and have $40 a week alimony. The
refeiee reports that the father should have the
custody of the four older ohtldren. but that the
youngest should bo left with the mother.
There waa evidence that the mother had sent
tho children for liquor and drank considerably
at times. On the other hand, thero was evi
dence that the father used to take two of his
sons over to the factory and let thou fight so
as to harden tham, nnd that the boys came
home brulso J to their mother. The following
letter was aubmlttad, which Mrs. Lancaeter
wrote to her husband after their separation:
' Papa: I beg of youtoeome homo to iirotoct
me nnd tho children. I told you that McDon
ough's friends were trying to take my good
nameawuy. Another thing, 1 cannot get ab
solution until yon do come home. If Miss
Josle Knlser will come to my house, I will get
on my knees and ask her for forgiveness for
the haul names I have called her. because she
is better thun 1 sin. I sent a good husband
anil father from home. Show this letter to the
world I am humble. I cannot do without
yon. Your loving wife. M. LANCihTKn."
The confirmation of the report was opposed
by Lawer Alfred Stockier in behalf of Mr.
Lancaster. Ho said that Referee Oliver, who
was an Assistant District Attorney while
Georgo Gordon Battle, attorney for Lancaster,
was also an Assistant District Attorney, was
Piejiidlced against Mrs. Lancaster and had not
trented her fairly. Although. h said, the
referee had virtually found that the woman
drinks, he nevertheless decided that she Is a
proper guardian of n two-) ear-old child, an In
consistency sufficient to nullify the report Ha
declared that Lancaster is Infatuated with tho
girl Joslo Kaiser.
Lawyer Buttle statod that Miss Kaiser Is a
respectable girl and contended that the report
had been borne out by the ovldence. The
Court reserved decision.
Action Willi h Involves the Title to Valua
ble I'ropeity In Fort Chester.
White Plains, N. Y.. Oct 2. The celebrated
Uorrltt vnao. ooncernlng the right of title to
valuable property In Port Chester, is aualn on
trial here before Justice Gaynor In the Su
preme Court. Daniel Uorrltt died in lHCi!,
leaving an ostato in Port Chester valued at
$1,000,001). The will was admitted to probate
in the Surrogate's Court. The property was
left to his wife, hi. son, Daniel E. Merrltt.
and four daughters. After a lapse of
somo twenty years and subsequent to th
clonth of throe of the daughters and
their mother, the aon began an action to recover
certain Interests In tho property, which, he
alleged, woro gotten frem him bya forged deed.
The case lias been tried several times.
In the present notion Merrlttsays that a deed
purporting to have boon made by him on March
1.188:1. to Henrietta Merrltt. John Lyon and
others, Is alorgery. Ontheday the deedlssald
to have been alcned Col. Alexander H. Bacon
says he took Merritt's acknowledgment. At
that time Col. Bacon was managing clork in
the law office of Beach &. Brown.
On the witness stand to-day Merrltt swore
that he not only never signed the deed, but
that Col. Bacou did not visit him on that day.
Merritt's name Is signed with purple Ink. He
says thorn was no purple ink in the house, nor
has there over bean before or sinoe. Th oaso
will be continued to-morrow.
Wnril Tnetlon (Tina nad Protests Entered
Dy llalli Sldas.
Mount Vehnon. Oct. 2. The Republican
primaries held her to-night were th liveliest
known in several yeara. There was a fierce
fight on between the Stat machine led by ex
Senator J. Irving Burns and the old Robertson
Ward, or Independent faction, represented by
ex-County Judge Mills and Coroner Archibald
T. Banning. All of the livery wagons In the
city wore called into aervlce to haul voters to
the polling places, nnd more than a theusand
ballots were cast. After thoy were eounted
It wns found that the Ward faetlon had won,
having secured thirteen out of twenty-threo
delegates to tho county and assembly conven
tions which meet In White Plains next week.
The leaders of the Ward faction claim fifteen
of the dolegatea. The difference in figures is
eaused by a dispute In tho Third ward, where
the Burn s man aay there waa a corapromlso
agreement by which each side waa to hav two
votes. The Ward faction now claim, all the
votealnthe ward. Both sides havo entered
protests, whleh will probably bo fought out In
the convention.
I.lent. Wlnihlp ta Get a Sword.
Macon. On.. Oct. 2. On Tuesday night at the
meeting of the Mayor and Council a Bword. the
gift of the people of Macon, will be presonted
to Lieut. Emory Wlnahlp In recognition of hla
naval aervleea at Manila. It was Intended to
have the presentation during the carnival, but
Lieut, Winshln has beon ordered to report for
duty on tho battleship Iowa bofore that time.
II. WnlterWebb Comet to Town Better.
II. Walter Webb, who has spent th greater
part of tho summer in the Adirondack, re
turned to this city yesterday and opened the
house which he has leased from Ellhu Root, at
25 East Sixty-ninth street. Mr. Webb earn
yestarday from Bcarboro His health Is con
siderably better than whan he want to the
To Car a Cold In On Day.
Tat Laiatlva Broroo Quinine Tablata. Alt drug
SUM refuuil the money If II tills to curs. K. W.
irevs'a alcnatura la en Saab box, 2tc,Aiit.
wBtmLJ y ToTspeed;(MurrtbfajBttp4i:
WmfnNmml9m f fa m
lnsyVjMfW,aBsnsW ' Mr m W sfcM'aaBtatslft KM ttLaaYm '
HhMPaB Ms-- ftJMMfl aWtrelufir -,
The Aged Clergyman Bays lie Uas Advanced
14,00(1 for the Convert's Uses In til
I.nit Ten Yenrs-Was on th Point of
Paying Over ?, 000 Morn When Stopped.
Ono of the secretaries of the American Tract
Society, the Rev. Dr. William W. Rand, who
has nearly measured his fourscore years, has
been sued by a converted Jew, Samuel Gold
stein ot Arlington. N, J for the possession of
the house In which Goldstein has lived for the
past few years. Goldstein is U5 years old. Sev
eral yeara ago he waa in the service of the
Tract Soelety as a colporteur selling Bibles
about tho country, and for a while he wns sta
tioned at Castle Garden to meet Jews coming
to America Tho Tract Society and he parted
a few years ago.
After Goldstein loft the Traot Society he
asked Dr. Rand to help him build a home, Dr.
Rand did help him, nnd to a large extent, to
Goldstein's lawyor says. The land It's on a
bluff In Schuylor avenue. Arlington was got
thiough a bulldlm: and loan association In
Harrison for $7.')0. When Dr. Rand made the
last payment, 13or, for tho land, he wrote out
on a slip of noto paper this agiaement, which
he gao to Goldstein:
"New York, June 3,1893.
"I, the undersigned, promiso to sell to Mr.
Samuel Goldstein the lot deeded to me June 1,
181KI, nt any tlmo on payment to me ot three
hundred and flo dollars with interest from
JulyS. 1802. W. W. Rand.
"This deed Is a lot in Arlington. N, J.. 100
fest by 200."
Through tho Building and Loan Association
a bouse wns built for Goldstein on the bluff,
and Dr. Rand put up money to pay the asieas
ments. Alter the house waa built Uoldateln
wanted to be tot up In business. Dr. Rand
gave him enough money to onen a grocery
store in Arlington, but after a few mouths of
storakaeplng Goldstein wrote to Dr. Rand that
he wasn't doing any business He wanted to
try something else. Dr. Hand wrote back that
he had batter close up the store.
"Distribute your coods aiound among the
the hospitals and Institutions, even if ou have
to glvo them to Catholic institutions," wrote
Dr. Hand.
After that Goldstein told Dr. Rand there was
money In oil, and he got enough money to buy
an "oil route." Since then he has been ped
dling oil In tank wngons In the country about
Arlington, but this hasn't paid well, either.
About a yeurngo.lDr. Hand says he told Gold
stein thrt he had advanced for his uses nbout
$14,000 in tho last ten years and bethought
Goldstein ought to make soma return, bo
Goldstein slgnod another note paper agree
ment, turning over the house and lot to Dr
Rand. Goldstein doesn't read English, his
lawyer sas. When, n short while ago. Dr.
Rand found an opportunity of trading the
Arlington place for another piece of property
he did so.aftur giving Goldstein notice of his
But Goldstein wouldn't get out ot the house.
It was his. he said. When the real estate
agent. John II Illbbard of 111 Broadway, went
to take possession of tho lioune. Goldstein
refused to move. Ha got a lawyer nnd his
lawyer told him be had a good case. The
lawyer tried to mane a settlement out of couit
with the old Tract Soolety secretary Tho
lawyer brought out his books mid showed Dr.
Rand that his case hadn't a leg to stand on. and
the outcome ot It was that Dr. Rand agreed to
Klva Goldstein his eheok for $2,000 for full
possei'lon or the property.
Dr. Hand want out of the lawyer's office over
to his own across Nassau street and borrowed
enough money to make up the $2,000. Ho was
to meet Goldstein and the lawyer two hours
later and turn over the check. Bofore the two
houra had gone by his real estate agent came
In nnd, hearing of the interview in the lawyer's
office, laughed at Dr. Rand and tore up tho
check. And so Goldstein sued.
sadie wisKMAXx vrixa.
Serious Condition of a Oirl who Had
Clinrges Against Mrs. Gjl.ri,
Patkhhon, N. J.. Oct. 2. President Arthur
W. Bishop of tho Soolety for the Prevention of
Cruelty to Children announced to-day that
Sadie Wlssmanu is dying and that he believes
her condition to bo due to the treatment she
roeelved while an inmate of the State Indus
trial School for Girls at Trenton. She will b
placed in St. Joseph's nospltal to-morrow aad
an operation may be performed. She has an
affliction of the throat whioh prevents her
from swallowing, liar affidavit, placed beforo
Gov. Voorheea. formed the atrqngoat baals for
the charges against Matron Eylnraof the Stato
Induatrlal School for Girls and waa also part of
the case In whioh Mrs, Eylers was afterwards
put under arrest,
Lawyer Wceks's Bill Cut to One-rifth Pari.
Judge Fort of Newark decided yestorday, in
the Orphans' Court, that Lawyer William II.
Yfesks's claim of $7.').550for notlnr-ns executor
of tho estate of Edwin Llatorwas cxeesaivo,
and decided to allow him 1 per cent. Instead
of 5 per cont., which lie demanded. Tim
astato was estimated tobeworth$l.lU7.0rl.r7.
Mr. Weeks will receive In all nearly $14,000
for about one year's work, which tho Judge
said was neithor onerous nor continuous.
Kiploelon Caused hy fine Pipe Thieves,
Somo one stolo th lead pipe conneettng the gas
metre with the house main at 132 West Sixty
second street yesterday afternoon. Janitor
Hemmer. looking for the leak afterward,
was knocked down by the explosion which
followed his entry Into the cellar with u
lighted mnteh nnd he was burned. Tho pipe
was stolon threo weeks ago, but the police
couldn't find tho thieves.
A Great Medicine
A great stimulant.
Clergymen, Prohibi
tionists, Mothers and
house for Its medici
nal properties.
Malt Whiskey
Absolutely Pure.
Tho distinguished
writer of the following testimonial has served her
beneficent mission at the head of some of the
largest religious curative and charitable Institu
tions In the United States:
Kochrstcr, N. T., Home of Industry.
sil'iFlv wH ,n,iWW "W"""! KuBy'e Tare
IH Wniatry. wlifch I have us.d fur consmnutiTta in
tae mi .ugM of the i dread (Iumm. Aside from it
nwdlrtnal iirorrtl.a It I very raul. Tb natltnt can
main twoen all oth.r silmiuanie fall. I r.c"mmS3
u"""1, Mornia Uisiomuo.
CcT.rmntnl it.mp siliki Ih. crn.ln.. Dturrlttj ututllr
!'"." J!T"tf aot. a holifi ill U KM jcu.Ditpal,
Ml foils. Willa for lol.it.iloc b6ok, -
mm MALT 'WinsZIST CO,, Eecheiter, V. T.
cnAMvs' LAuon Tituniit.cn,
Probability That 700 Ilollermakera Will
Strike Tawlay tor JJIno Houra.
Philadelphia, Oct. 2. It is probable that
700 bollermakars and Ironworkers allied with
them, employed at the shipbuilding yards ot
the Cramp Shipbuilding Company, will strike
to-morrow morning at 10 o'clook. Tho dis
charge ot the Representative Commutes ap
pointed by tho iron workers to preaont their
grievances to the oompnny, has convlncsd the
men that the company will not treat with them
and so It has bton determined that unlets
ovartur are made by the Cramps to-night, or
in the early morning, they will stop work.
This action on their part. It Is thought, will
precipitate a general strlk or else the dosing
of the shops, forlwlthout the Ironworkers work
must be practloally suspended.
President James O'Connsll of tho Inter
national National Machinists' Union has not
yet attempted to have a oonterenoe with Pres
ident Charlss H. Cramp, and will not until he
is thoroughly familiar with the situation,
which will be at least a day yot. He said to-day :
"I propose to make tho Cramps this offer:
If it can bo shown that the Cramp company
cannot successfully compete with European
ahlcbullders if a nine hour day is granted the
men. then the strike will be oalled off. I
make this offer with due deliberation nnd am
prepared to abldo by It. Th man ure not un
reasonable, or. at loast, do not mean to be'
so, and just as soon as tho Cramps show us
that a nine-hour day for the American me
chanic menna the destruction, or even Injury,
to the preatlge of the American shipbuilder, ao
aoon will we acknowledge ourselves to bo In
the wrong and bring this strike to an end.
This offer ought to convince any fair-minded
person that we are not asking anything unrea
sonable. 1 am convinced, on the contrary, that
a nine-hour day will result to the advantage of
the Cramn oompany, as It is a fact that the
shorter working day which is now In universal
vogue throughout England, has benefited the
employers of that country."
President O'Connell will go to Washington
this wsek to find out about the strike olnuse in
nnval oontracts relieving the Cranina of rennon
elbtllty for strikes. It is expected that Presi
dent Samuel Gompers of the Federation of La
bor will bo bore the latter part of the woek.
James Burt Jones, who had been employed
In the sub-Treasury for thirty-two years, died
on Sunday at his rcoldence. 204 West 120th
street. He was born In Warwlok. Orange
county. In lh2.'i. and was a son of Nnthanlel
Jones, at one time a Member ot Congress. In
tho California gold excitement of JHtH ho
startod with a party of friends from Council
Bluffs to mnketho journey overland on fool.no
oomplishing It In something more than lOOdays.
In California he engaged In mining, and alter
remaining a few yaurH in that country, he
eamo back by n Southern route overland and
settled la Denver. He came to Nuw York in
18iU The funeral will be nt his rcsldenoe. 204
West 120th streot, at b o'clock this evening.
Samuel Nott, the oldeat railroad constructor
In New England, died nt his home In Hartlord
yesterday. When he began his work of rail
road building there wero leas than fifty miles
in tho country. He began with tho Boston and
Woroeater. and in 1854 bocamo Chief Engineer
ot the Boston and Lawrence Railroad. Ten
years later he waa made Superintendent and
Engineer of the old Hartford. Providence and
Flenklll line, holding the place twenty-one
years. He wrote many articles on railroad
building, and waa interested in several chart
tabl lnatltutlons He was born in Bombay,
India. In 1812 Hla father was a missionary.
Gen. A. J. Vauchan, a well-known ex-Con-federate.
died on Sunday in tho sanitarium In
Indianapolis. Ind. lie entered the Confederate
service as a Captain In the Thirteenth Ten
nessee Volunteers, one oftha regiments that
made Cheatham's division. Ho was wounded
several times, and at Dalton.Ga., ha lost one
ot his legs. In the various battles In which be
was engaged he had eight horses killed under
hlrn. Altar th war Gen. Vaughnn entered
politic in Tennesace, and was appointed clerk
of the Criminal Court In Memphis, which office
he held for mnny yeara.
Robert I. Tollos died nt his home In Darleu.
Conn., on Sundny. He was bom In Woodbury,
Conn., on April II, 1H20. ot Revolutionary an
cestry, being n descendant on his mother's side
of Nathaniel root, the founder of Wethers
field. Mr. Tolles went to Houth Norwnlk thirty
years ago and beo line Identified with tho busi
ness liitoresta of the city. He was well known
In politics and was a member ot the first Board
of Ceunollmen. was State Represontatlvoand
held other offices.
James Rogors. the oldest member of the I'lro
Department In point of. ssrvlce. died at his
home at 25 Christopher stieet on Saturday of
paralysis. The funeral will be at 10 o'clock to
day at St. Joseph's Churoh. Hlxth avenue and
Washington place. Rogers was engineer of
Engine 1!) In Wooster street. He had been In
thedepartment elnee lta laorganizatlon In 1KU,
and had been a voluntoer fireman before that
Miss Mary Cathorlne Goldsborough, daugh
ter of the late EdwardJ.GnldsborouKh.and first
cousin of Admiral Infield Keott Hehley. died
at her homo in Frederick, Md , yesterday or
genoral debility, nged 72 years. Home years
ago she entertained President V. S. Grant,
Chief Justice Chase and others of national
reputntlon. She lsavoa one brother. MnjorE.
J, Goldsborough.
Henry Croskoy, for forty oonsecutlie years
Seoretary and Treasurer of tho Board of l'resi
dentaotthe Philadelphia Passenger Railways,
died on Sunday at his home Iu Philadelphia.
In 1858 lie was Presldont of the Ridge avenue
line In Philadelphia, und tho following year
when tho Hoard ot Presidents wns organbrd
be was elected to the office which lid held
until he died.
Russell Robblna, brother of Mrs, Perry Bel
mont of New York, died In Charlotte, N t'
laatnlcht. In lHltl he went to North Carolina
forhla health. Befor that time he had been
robust and strong, but in a game of polo his
horse fell on him and hurt his spine. This In
jury eaused his death, which was procoded by
several hours ot Intense suffering.
Benjamin L. Anderson, 70 years old, a glass
manufacturer from Chicago, who had come
here to witness the Dewey parade, was found
dead In bed yestard.iy at the Bay State Hotel ,
on Broadway. The eausa of death apparently
waa heart dlseaae. ' Mr Anderson lived at Nor
wood Park, Chicago. He wns the treasurer of
tho National Union Association.
M H. Goodln. proprietor of the Blncham
Houae. Philadelphia, died on Sunday ot heart
dlaease. Ho was Identified with trotting lntnr
ests In Philadelphia, and was Chairman of th
Executive Committee ot the Belmont Hrliliii
Club, natookholder in the Point Breere trneu.
member ot the Philadelphia Yacht Club, Turf
Club and Columbia Club,
Richard Luttera, who was tor many years a
resident nt College Point, L, I, and who was
several times elected a member of Board of
Trustees of that village, died at his homo
there on Sunday, aged 02 years.
George B. Wataon, a veteran Sandy Hook and
New Jersey pilot, died on Saturday at his
horn. 1128 Second street, Brooklyn. In his
alxty-aeventh year. Ho leavea a widow and
five ohlldron.
True W Jones, proprietor of Jones's hrewerv
ot Manchester, N. H and brother of former
Coiigreasman Frank Jones of Portsmouth.
N. II.. died yesterday afternoon in Manchester,
aged fiO.
Anson B, Fuller, who waa formerly head of
theoldahlpplngfirmof lHillf r. Van Iloeaen .V
Co., died on Saturday at hlahome,41UA Lafay
tte avenue. Brooklyn, Iu hla eight)-. third
' "
Among men Jt The Oakdalchaj
the well-deserved reputation of
being the best bachelor apartment
house m New York.
Vacancies occur only when one
of the bachelor occupants" becomes k
Two have done so.
cwest TnirtTr-Pirxir btmet.
Comparative Value or
Digestive Ferments
Commonly used for Dyspepsia ; V?v
M . . . m , m m Anlmtl Pepsin W)
- - m Pincreadn S
m .. . DiatURo WJ
MBamaoumamammm rrult Pepsin
Fruit Pepsin Is the Ferment used In vJ
TABLETS Po,rsf!,?.pIe "nd
In Blue Dottles, at druggist.. ()
(xsx)(s)() I
CWETtSTtewart I
326 7th Ave. I
- . 1 j
A Great Tonic.
Vitality, strength and vigor aro
regained by uso of
Horsford's Acid Phosphate
Genuine bears name Horsford's on wrapper.
Wrlthlnc tho Malls.
Korty-eittht letter-carrlera were added to
Postmaster Van Cott's force yealerday. Thirty
biibstltute clerks have been appointed tempo- I
rurlly to handle the larce parcels which can he I
sent through tho mnllx under the terms of thrt I
l'arcel Tost Convention with Germany and to I
help In the work ot neluhliiK tho mails for thn
noxt thlrty-llvo dayH. Tho wclehlnc l to he
done to procuro ntatlsticn ncoeeenry tor tlw
regulation of tho Fen ice, and principally tocet
at a IjhsIh upon which compensation due to
railroads for carrylnK the malls can he estl
lnntHil For this work a scale hns hcen put
aboard thn steamer l'otmaoter-Oeiieral. which !
meets arrlvinc Htnmhlps, nnd two fiou-pound
scales and one I.ooo-potiud scale have been
put In'o the Post Olllce. ,
Jewellers to Order Strikes.
A conference waa hold yeutenlay between
representative of the employing jewellers and
the Jewelloin' 1'iotactivn 1,'nlou reunrdliiK tho
demands of the jewellers which woro to have
tone Into effect yesterday morulnir. The de
mands nto an cleht-hour work day. an Increase
of Ml per cent. In waces for overtime, doublti
pay tor work done on (Sundays nud holidays,
and recognition of the union. A number of
employers cranted Iho demands, nnd u meet
Incofthe union will beheld to-day to order
Ktilkea in ahopH whom the demands wore not
Mnore Out nf tint ltrneklyn Tost Offlre,
William I.. Kxtance was promoted from th
place of auditor to that of cashier In the Ilrook
lyn 1'oit Ofllce yesterday. Sir. I'.xtanco ren
dered crent sol vice to Assistant to l'ost
niaater Tavlor In lil limit In secure eon
trol of tho Sixteenth Assembly dlatilcC
luring the reont primaries. Mr. llx
tnnco succeeds (leorC" Moore of Klathiuh,
l'ostmaster Wilson snld that Mr. Moorn
was uncneed in the real estate buaineBS In
l'latbush and the cholcn was Klvcn to him of
C'WnK up cither the place of eaahliir or thn leal
eKlnte business, nnd that he decided to rel(in
ns cnahlur in tho 1'ost Ofllce.
Troubled forjrnrs, wore All Ovrr. t'nnlil
not uao flirui, hprend inrr Arm,
N'eck nnit Pare. Smnrlcil I.ilic I'lrc.
lMi)li'lnns no llrnrnt. Trlril C'l TI
I'l'ltV. . Iiunidllatr Iti-llcf. IVrmnm-iit
I had been troubled "lib Inter for .cvcral 7. art. '
At tliiiosmy ban Is wuulil Lo soio all mcr, so thtl I
could not u.e tlinm at all, and cre .o tender thai
clear water, cvon, .niarti-il lit. Mie. audit spread
over arms, neck and face. I had been treated by "
phBfcia!i but twttimit tiunoflt. when 1 beR3n tli
Ci rn i n r "ltihc. It- tint tufbfrt I hud (:
(if In '' I'llltr. I use I tlirae or four bottlex f ' i '
itm lti - i fnt, lie iak( nf Cittic l'iu H 'M an I
uue un of i i rn i nv ni tuieut .and It luia n tr
troubl. .1 mo hm e. 1 1.1.A ( I'ltOV
March in. IHU" Kpi initlutin, III.
Hy Cutlciini K.'soUent
Ono of in) rhiliirftau.ua rn-tj nail into Ua foot,
wliitti a until )ii!tfut. JIi Mood u t out of
urUfi. mttl a'ii br ko o'it on liU JmihIh und frt.
1 ,vu luin uue 1 ttln "T C ih ri. 11iihpm Atut
H'mi mm mk nfiiiiMiiA M-.vi'. jiri!i Ipilly aa &
(ah mil tin i In 1 !tct'crv1.
Mux i. r Krnr.N.
Utn'h 1". in )m. Mm Mi tni, fix.
Hex. us will, t Jit lltoo.l and Kmls with
Tlic Mill, mid Scalp.
Tl.a' it tn a. . it ii.rin th lit nod ami Irculatin
liiMl of Hru'H iHi.MK and tuita rtniofei thee ji",
wliitc natra hatha with Ci ti t it. S i.r, und twiitU
nuoint uua with 'i mnu eJnmi nt , uruaUt of
emollient nlm nr. h aitue iht iktn am. tMIp of
cruti ajul alalia a)U itiMiiw. burnlnu. ani lie
t'aiiiiT.titttin. M.itha and hta). Thim .ru ipc lilr,
t e matiuntlr. a i"t ono un-ally nra 1 Ihr m nt I r
tu run:, itlrUiinnv hntnni ur llm rltti, m-ilp, u 4
hlnntl. within k (f hair, whtu tV but ph ulc ..m
ami Allotiur rnnnlt. la ,
f ti iiim ti.i nt i.r . porim 11 N 'Mil
. U I'f fc II'!.' II il- t VM) llm r
SAVE YOUR SKIN """"tt.ia'iV r

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