Newspaper Page Text
' THE SUN", "WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1899. L.
D1VUIS10N OF THE STAGE. rir Avn old material ix van AT XEtT lORK'S THE ATMS. dinner, la Caat and Hpeclaltles of "The Man In the Moon" Ttia German Com pany I'rodacea "Itennltennce" Odette Tjler In "rhroo"-Thi Week's Ittlli. ss It reaches tho Harlem Optra Houso this wck. "I'hroso" has a now hero In It 1. Me I 'in, hitherto a tragedian, nnd a new heroine In Odetto Tyler McLean, latoly tils comi anion In Shakesperlan plays. The actress was not nt Jit happiest In those ventures Hut she Is alt right In Anthony Hope's serlo-comlc piece. That praise Is not given cnrelelr Miss Tylvr ln comedienne In the true meaning of the word Hhn Is handsome, pl'imtit, and rnpable of Infusing serious sentiment Into good humor That Is what the rolo f 1'hinto requires. 1 Mr. MoLsan elves jt tout th do- slrable proportions of ommly and melo drama to tho fellow whose purchase of an Island Inc'ii I", as It turns out. a prlneess tn mskn n wife of Of the other actors now engaged In romanticism on the New York stage 1 H. Sothern Is In his final week of "lhe hlngs Musketeer" at Daly's. Andrew Mack Is Mulshing his term with 'The J astot the Unlivis 'ut the Veulemy of Music. James J llrn-Lntt Is In his last fortnight with "iluport of llenlsn ' at tho (Inrdi n, nnd Henry Xtiller Is continuing Indidliillely with "lhe Only Wit at tin- H-rild Square William H. ( rsne lias just Introduced "1'oter Htuytosnnt" atWillack'a and Otis Harlan has begun with 'My Innocent Il' at the flarricl. Comedy 1 is neat tramples In ' The 1 ranny of Tears" w.-h John Drew nt the 1 mplre. and "Miss HoM with nniM llusell nt the Lyceum IIr.Biihne Irnins nlth thrlllsarethe weeks' I t , i T. h t (nip if hteel" at the Grind I ( -e-v llnne. ii d 'When London bleeps" at I cMir Die eiirrent etraagari7as ure "Tho I I .r I roth' is In Wall .Street" at the Vle- i at I The Whirligig" nt Weber X I ' lhe faros aro '"lhe (ilrl from Mtii-s 'h" rltcrlo'i. "Ill 1'iradlss" at Bi, J Whj Smith Left Home" at the i in' " sin- M iniinr In i Strang" ' I-1 a' 'he Man'nttaii nnd "The Itouuders ' i wp" I In1 other continuances aro i i -i -.- Wife nt the fourteenth Hlreet. '.i h-'tn ' nt the Ilroudwny mil " Heck v l-v a Hie ! i"li AMnui' 1 h opera season ri-Segmnt tho linerifin ambitiously with p. Nm.irn nuer ' 1 he week's rmital at h- Murn HIM Is " 1 ln Highest Bidder." m, i irl ilnn Ins turned "Cvrnnode Berg- sf" .atolun at the Knickerbocker. 7f motion picture mechanisms provide 1 -t ng Minis for rurrent auleilieln t T.nf'ist mpk land nil J mini parades si the yiieht races Most of the performers .1 In the" sh iws are familiars I'rnc i r( his llnnnle Thornton and the T ji'x 'nr s eilatlt nnd " (.hums" for tho ; T-ii- e number t Knlth'H the slinrt farce ii r Hirrr 1 e and Mi Van Slelen. and ill ;L as ton. rillson and Krrol and Press I '- c are here, too Canillln d's-rvllle Is In i Benntnliiiior for the Plennure Palace, t yu .rlers nnd Cnwthorne and Korrestor c Ijii B.imnnir the speelallsts Pastors has l'rr trii tor for HiiB-t In of entertainers Ada ( lej remains at the head of the of th K'ter A Unl for'es. Diiimar nnd Patrice being am. uib the others last wrek'e celebrationis still ei'linJ nt tli l'den Mnsi'e In the wax dls play nnd dei orations The I)ewe's pro irr.itnnies ire furnlnhed by female burletquers and specialist. 1 ha Irvine Place Is spick this year with new end tasteful dcorations Oold. red and white ore the principal shades In the new scheme which was revealed last nlcht to tho cus tomary publico! the theatre. "Henalsanc." a comedy In verse, was acted there for the first time In New ork Manicer Conrled has had the pine In his possession for several years The title is appropriate because It bo Joncs to theperlol of revlvtl which produced Counters Ouckl" and "The Go'den Ia" Trnnz Von Pchoenthan, who had been con cerned In the nuthorshlp of m incredi bly large number of Gerunn farces, greed about five years nco with the public Idea that tho old camo had lo3t Its power to please Then ho concluded thnt the novelty of medln val situation mli:ht revive Interest In the Naried intrlfiue which ho had put before with rroltable rstults into a lone scries of modern pls.ys He cal'ed In a new collaborator and from their joint activity camo the threo rlays already mentioned. A combination of antique costume, the accustomed Incidents nnd a dash of graceful blank verse weio relied upon for the renaissance of tho Von Schoenthan formula A brief period of prosperity followed. To-day the new came, howovei. is neirly as old as Its predecessor ' The Golden Eva." with Its thin vein of exaggerated sentimentality has pss-ed out of sleht nlnuc with Its contemporaries The derelict that floated Into Mew last night hasbten kert too long In Manager Conrled s desk If the plaj ever hail a da , it has passed. The revolt of a youth with nrtistle feelings against the restrictions of a monastic educa tion the influence of love and art on his )oung mother and the broader view that cams Into severs! lives through an appreciation of beiuty snd affection, are the themes or the corned) They a' presented by the author with some Igneefu n-s and a certain prettlne-.s of lan guage. Hut the old mo l-s nro lifeless enough when nostronc spirit has reviewed them List Biuht everything seemed like a faint iho that had neithei the authority of a clsss'c nor the excuse of a real invention There, Ta not enough good act nsr to attract attention from the play Kmmy Hchioth, who appeared fpr tho flrt time, seems to possess tho skill that comes from routine Hut the part of the youth nvtnkened by love end art, was not to be revealed b this method Martha fichilTel acted well as the mother who learns that something exists In the world 1 esldes devotion to religion I Anna Leonardl made a good teglnnlng as the U mole The frceno In which the action of tho play pns-es was a delightfully artistic and ap propriate sixteenth centurv Interior Hut any ) attentt to give vitality to "Renaissance 'would . bo hoi eleas. !nt was called a junior version of "The i Man In the Moon" was played until past 12 o'clock last night at the New York Theatre. ' i- Tho text had not been chanced materially. I Tho changes were chiefly In the Interpolations I lay Templeton Bang a new negro lallad. Maggie ('lino gave some Irish ones, and mgere Introduced a French batch. III. Ileeves-Hmith. the English comedian who enraeover here last year in the principal part In i 1 Unco of Partridges." arrivedyesterdav from ondon He Is to be a member of the Empire i stock company this winter and will make his rrM ni pminnra with that organization when It IioiMnes My I a 'y h Lord." inHecemter i It va deeliied jester Iny to postpone the pro- "'uctlonof I'lieHongof the Rword." wlilth E It 'oi hern Is to produce nt Dalv's. from next M nday night until the following Thursday. October 11' In the meantime Mr Sothern will contlnuo the run of'The hlng'sMusketeer V telegram was received at hoster A. lilal's la.t nlglit saving that ltagraph pictures of the Js iiw) i.irade and ceremonies in Washington I han bten taken an 1 would be sent on immedl- i ateli. J hey villi be shown for the first time at this muMe hall to-night ' O Sa Nethersole announced yesterday another at'ack of her dog-loosing mania 1 his Is be coming chronic with her and shouln be at- i tMided to Immediately I Harry I) rmlth and Edgar Smith are writing a turlesque lor Weber and Field's company on lhe On!) Way. ' which will be called ' The ('her Way " It will be Introduced as a part of The Whirligig " t TAork on the Budget for tOOO. The Hoard of Eitimate began work yester in? mortilnc on the tudget for 1000 It was a 1- it session except that Mayor Van W'yck re- I fui-ed to allow certain Increases In the salaries o' the becretaries of borough Tre dents, -vhlrh weie as.ed for ty Presidents Coogan, Hstlen nnd ( romwell. Tlie following estimates we e r ased M.yor.Ovce $8 77S i' lurk and Municipal Antrably 320 OM J t n lieimrtnieit 77,106 -.1 l" arte otlt sn.no I U'primint IW,758 Sl'.'.OOO erillrt ACtrmed, r Washbourne Smith, counsel for Maggie f'.ia'y, has nceived a te'ecram from the f it of the O urt of s.rpeals sajinc that her vr let (or Jl'.'.WK) against the Nntionm Ice fenp iny, obtained for injuries to one of her gs canst d b) a cike of ice slipping oft a wa.on. I as Leen affirmed, with costs The O'eiice of the ice compan was that the driver n 1 helper were taking the cako of lee oft the son at the time for the purpose of stealing 1' snd that the company was not respontlble U: whtt they did llrjewelled Woman Mlulnr. Oeorge Hillings, a saloonkeeper of tH uke- (r .mbu avenue, reported to the police yes- 'dy that his wife had been missing front n ms sines bert 'J4 He said that she was chtlyderangej mentalli. He also said that - wore jewelry worth f (00. CIVRIAXO'H VICTORIOUS MARK. Venezuela's Ilevolntlonarr Ohlef an Honest Man and a Good Holdler. CAitArsB, Veniuela Sept 22. The daring exploits of Men Clprlano Castro, the revolutionary leader have amared the olnclal ol the Government. Shortl after the defeat of Gen Hamon Guerra. in February of lhe present jear Castro rose In arms against the National Government near San ntonio de Cuctlla on the Colombian frontier, with only a few men, poorly armed. He owns a small hacienda on the Colombian side and hail for several j cars devoted himself to slock raising1. I In is practically unknown politically and has no ( ilowe lies with any of the present leaders. Many verslona aro current as to the causes that led him lo take this warlike step the commonest being that not pleased at the reception President Andrade gave him laM winter In the capital, he resolved usm revenge, and that he has made a compact with the Liberal party of Colombia to the cllcct that If the) will assist him to overthrow Andrade he ill turn will help them to defeat the present conservative clement whlrh is In power In the sister republic. Whatever the truth may be. It is certain that, either by his superior armament or by his strategy, he has defeated all the Government armies sent against him, and has marched trium phantly from the Andes to the very heart of the republic Into Valencia, tho second city of the republic glance at the map will show the distance Unveiled over the rough roads of the Cordillera of the Andes In flvo months. The supporters of the Government have unlil now contended that his vins but a daring Incursion of cavalry and that he would soon be cornered like a rat in a trap, i ho had established no government where he passtd and ruled but the space vi here his camp was pitched Such seemed to be the opinion of ninny until within the last few days when the liatllc of Tocujito has thrown a new light on his abilities. The most curious fact about this new military genius Is that nobody here seems to know him. nnd not even a likeness Is obtainable Ho is a small, wiry man of great personal energy and unbounded ambition Ho wears a Itotilanger beard and has very keen ecs and his face indl lates the pos.ses.slon of rlevrrness and ncutcness to a greater degree than nluolutc strength Sev eral German merihants from his part of the coun try say that his crulit Is verj good and that he has alwajs kept his word They relate an in stance of this, tthuh Is considered remarkable inenzucla Whin Vndueral'alaclovvastrvlng in 1HII2 to maintain his hold on the Presldmry, be accepted the services of Castro to maintain order in the Tnihira, which inclu es that part of I Andes which borders on the Colombian frontier In course of time Castro was obliged bv tho eilgcnci' s of war to recur to that bugbear of eicrv honest merchant a forced loan H ralscd RIO 000 in the city of &nn Cristobal among th natives anl foreign merchants. Shortly after he received the nionev the news arilved Hint Ciespn hid altered Caracas and that Palaelo was beaten M-elng the futility of keeping up tb struggle Castio returned the mone to the .San Cnstobrt merchants hid the arms and with drew to the Colombian side To return money undr such circumstances Is regarded as a re markable proceeilinr- l Ipriano is a vlf made man of great natural shrewdness. Itenorts from the field say that he is not the bloodthlrit sort of peroon ttist tho official press makes him out and that ho has re spetted individuals and proper!) , usinr violence only when the circumstances of war demanded it Ills reputation was made by bis conduct at the ncenl battle of locj ita Persons who foiiirht thnt day say that th" coolness and method of the Castro forces were remarkable, and that the i Id rushlnir tartlcs and pellmell methods of native lighting are fruitless against their superior science. They are credited with using modern American tactics and it is said that many of Castro s officers a-e Colombians, educated at the Hjgota Military cadem. un ler the direction of Capt I.emiv I S .Stones are current to th" eflert that a bode of fifty women are with Castro to assist in reloading the empty lartridge shells, and it is haid that the redoubtable 'icnernl carries with him a compl'te relo ding outit How many men he has and what his p'ans mav be are matters of conjecture, though naturallv (.araens the capital, is his objective point Whv he did not pursue his advantage after the battle of Tocuylto Is a mvsterv. which the report of his being wounded mav cxnlaln The National Government has appointed Gen Luciano Mendoza Commander in hief of the forces at La Victoria.ew'hcre It is concentrating its armv The Government is still strong and the fight is hv no means lost Themoral elfectof Castro s rapid msrcii which by the way is identical in its rout" with the famous maich of Holivar in 1813 se-"ns to be the greatest danger to existing Instl tutions. Fifteen thousand men are on the Gov ernment side In th different parts of the lountrv, anllfthey have tlm to concentrate the present Administration will probably be victorious. M1CU1GAX POLITICS. A Great State Always Contested bnt Always Republican In the L.nd. There is probably no other State in the cm ntry, certainly none in tho western div ision, which is so uniformly uncertain in Presidential elections as Michigan Thero has probably never been an election certainly not fdnce the foundation of the Republican party in lbofl when Michigan was rctrarded otherwise than as doubtful, though it has regularly been carried by the Republicans on the popular vote, except in 1802, when the principle of district div islnns for electors was temporarily in v cue by majorities ranging from 3 300 to 60 000 Just now ntlention is colled again to the peculiar condition of politics which teems to be almost chronic in the Wolverine Stale by the announce ment from former Secretary Alger that he will not be a candidate for Senator lo succeed Senator McMillan, whose term expires on March 4, 1901 Michigan, despite Its political importanc, never furnished either political party with a candi date for the Preeidency since the establishment of the present part divisions, but it has exercised rather more, perhaps, than its share of influence in the control of political agencies. Thomas W. I erry. a Michigan Senator, was Vice President of the United Slates for two years during the Mi-ondtermof President Grant, whose Republican isucresor owed his certificate of election in chief measure to the activity, zeal and nJomltable pcrseve.anre of another Michigan man, Zach . anah Chandler. Secretarv of tho Intenot under 1'res dent Grant and chairman of the Republican Natonal Committee in 1876. In the Jlrst Cleve land Administration Hon M Dickinson, of Mlch iga , was Postmaster-General, and on the de termination of the admission of Mich'gan dele gates turned In the t hicago National Convention of 1896 the control of that body There was a con test, some of the Michigan delegates being fovor able to thelconservatue policies supported in the East, the others being supporters ol the inrendlary ladlcalism. which through their admisslm, ftnallv prevailed The unit rule which prevails in the Democratic conventions gives the majority party in a Mate a larger mcvuiro of influence than tho same number of delegates can have In a Republican convention and on the determination of the Michigan dispute turned the question whether the radicals at Chicago would hare, or would fall sb rt of having the requisite two thirds vote. The silver contestants prevailed, such disputes being determined without refer ence to the two thirds rule, and as a result of tbo contest twenty-eight votes of Michigan were cast eol dly for Mr Itr an on the filth and decisive ballot The expanatlon of some of the uncertainty of Michigan politirs is to be found in the fact that Mlchian ts an enormous Slate separated into two distinct divisions b Lakes M chigan and Huton which cut oil the Northern Peninsula from the mainland lounlry It is to a ereat ex tent too, a mining and lumber state and many of those emplojed In the Iron mines or in the lumber ramps are remote from sources of communication and are therefore little in touch with the proceed Ings of political leaders els w ere. In addition a considerable number of Michigan voters are engaged In fisheries and a cons derable number, too are the res dents of foreign colon.es, Dutch. Dclgian, Finnish or Moravian, and separated in consequence from other voters The area of Michigan is 67 000 square miles or 10 000 square miles larger than New York but thero ate only seven first-class post offices in Mi rlngan, and only forty second-class offices, a total of forty seven as airainst 105 f these In New York ei hi) in Pennsylvania, sixtv six in Massachusetts I fifty three in Hi ois fifty one in New Jersey an 1 1 sivtv Ave in Ohio. In respect to minor post oflires Michigan has 1 000, but In half of them the total receipts do not exceed JS100 each a yeai ' Cnder theee circumstances it need b no great cause for surprise that during the inflation agitation of twentv years ago the Mtchlg n He publicans were manvofthem recorded as opposed to the conservative business policy to which the Republican party was pledged and in the 1603 . Republlian National Convention at St I-ouls manv of the Michigan delegates deprecated any declaation for an honest money standard favor ing a straddle. Subsequently as a concession to the mrre rsdical Muhigan men, the Republican State convention nominated II S. Pingree for Governor Church Workers Anions: C olored People. The fifteenth annual conference of Church Workers Among the Colored TtODU was opened at Ht Fhillp's Church In West Twenty fifth street, last evening with services and a sermon bv the Hev O Alexan er McGuIre of Illehmond. Va The conference continues until and Including Friday Cold (testers llemandan Inrreaie of traces. The gold beaters, who struck unsuccessfully six months ago. decided yesterday tn demand an increase of wages amounting to about t'2 a week The sold beaters say that ther are the lowest paid of all skilled workmen In New York, and that the advance In wages they demand was promised to then tome lime ago, REBELS POT TO FLIGHT. LAWTOtt CLBARS Tlitlf FRO! 1118 rROST AND GRANT PURaUXB. Snceesifol Operations In the Nelahbor- hood of Imui Americans Cross the Hirer and Find tho Ininrsent Dead A right Also Iteported at Labnn, Negrol. Qxefal Cattt DtlpaltA It Trs a. Manila. Oct. 3 The thrco days' attack ot the Insurgents on the American troops In I various parts of the Island, during which ona officer and a private have been killed and eleven privates wounde I. had its sequel to-day when Gen. Grant advanced from Imus to llacoor. The Thirteenth Infantry from Paaay and two companies of the Fourteenth from Paranaque were forwarded to Zapote and llacoor. Btrore garrisons wore left behind rn account of tho number ot rebels In the sur rounding country. Gen. Lawton. with flvecompanlesof marines four companlesof the Fourteenth Infantry and a troop ot the Fourth Cavalry under command ot Col. Daggett, drove the insurgents up the Imus road and crossed the river. Meanwhile three companies of the Fourth Infantry ad vanced from an opposite direction on Imus and by eight o'clock the island between Dncoor and Imus and the river banks were olear of rebels. Tho enemy fell back on Malabon and Cavle tevlejo. One American ofllcer and a private wore wounded. Geo. Grant Is still chasing the nemy. Three scouts who crossed the river report that they found the bodlos of twenty eight dead Insurgents In one trench. Three companlesof the Thirteenth Infantry are re inforcing the garrison at Imus. A despatoh from Ncgros reports that Capt. Poors, with a company ot the Blxth Infantry, attacked the rebels at Labun. Twenty of the enemy were killed and 0,000 Mauser and 1.0U0 Remington cartridges captured. In addition to twelve rifles and some supplies ot foodstuffs. One American officer was killed and ono ofllcer and threo privates wounded. Otli's Iteport on the Bebel Envoys. Wasuivoton, Oct 3 The Secretary of War made publlo to-dav the following despatch re ceived yesterday from Major Oen Otis: "Manila, Oct. 2 -Three Insurgent officers permitted to enter our lines at Angeles, with twelve of our soldiers and two citizens, whom they wished to present as released prisoners. Yesterday, In conference, endeavored to pre sent communication from Insurgent Govern ment, which was declined. Then eresnnted paper signed by ten of the soldiers. In which soldiers gave parole This received and helm In abeyance Insurgent officers then said that Agtilnnldn de'ired to end war and send civil commission forconference. nnd were Informed that It would not bo received. They will be sent beyond lines to-morrow The whole affair believed to be a ruse to obtain some acknowl edgment by United States Government All soldiers returned were stragglers from within our lines captured by robbers They sav they were obliged to sign parole to secure release, though two refused to sign. The whole affair ot no significance; viewed as attempt at mas querading. Otis " STRIKens TO MARCH OV PARIS. A Oreat Caravna from the Crensot Iron Works Alarms the Government. ,ceeeial Casf. DttpntcK to Tan 9trv. Paris. Oct. 3. The strike at the Creusot Iroa Works Is oausing anxiety In Government olr cles and a Cabinet meeting is to be held to morrow Instead of Thursday to discuss the situation. It appears that the labor unions nre soeklng to organize a general strike throughout France The Creusot unions are arranging tor men. women and children to start for Paris at 5 o'olock to-morrow morning They will travel as a caravan nnd make thirty kilometres dally, It Is believed that themaroh on Paris was suggestel by politicians hostile to the Government and that they are secretly furnishing tho strikers with money The Gov ernment's action Is anxiously awal'ed M. Vlvlani. one of the politics! supporters ot Jf. Mlllernnd. tho Socialist who holds the port folio of Minister of Oomine os, has gone to Creusot tor the purpose of trying to prevent the strikers from coming to Parle. I.OXBOX WOOL SALVH. niddlne Poor and the Market Inclined to Bag Yesterday's Offerlnxs. Spttnl Cablt Dapilth to Tbi lr Lovdov, OcL 3 A good representative cat alogue was otfersd at the wool sales to-day. In cluding 3.0U3 bales of New Zealand ; 'J.010 Queensland : 1.007 Victoria and 1.07.! New South W ales, lhe total offerings comprised 11.000 bales, of which about J.000 bales were withdrawn. The hesitation characterizing tho home trade continues PrlceB were unchanged for scoured merinos. Low croishreds were fully 5 per cent below the best values of these series. Good greasy merinos maintain their position Thn bidding does not Improve The market Is inclined to fall There Is every ap pearance of this with the higher bank rate anal the flat Iiradford markets. AXOTIIKR SCiXDAT. FOR WKRCTBR. Charges Against Him of Dishonesty In Mada eascar Accountst Fncitl Callt Dtiva'.cS to Tni 3ui. Pahis. Oct. 3 The Vdre Itepubhqur says that reports which have been received at ths, WarOfllce regarding the expenditures of the Madagascar expedition reveal grave Irregular ities on the part ot Gen Mercler. Members of the Scotsman's Crew ranlshed. fitaal CahU Dupa'tk to Ths Sits-. Livebpool. Oct. 3. Four oilers, three Are men and two coal trimmers who wero charged with having in their possession Property be longing to pakstngers ot the wrecked steam ship Scotsman wero fined $10 each to-day. Four others who had been previously convic ted were sentenced to a month's Imprisonment at hard hbor Dutch Officials Killed by llorneo Rioter.. ,fiil CabU Djiralts ( Tts lot. The Haoie. Oct 3 The Colonial Depart ment has received a despatch from Datavla say ing that, In a riot nt Kendangan. In the south eastern part of Borneo, two Dutch officials have been killed. Man) of the rioters were shot and others arrested '1 he situation is now more satisfactory. One or the Dreyfus Kxperts Dead. Asrnsl CiiU ijiIA I Tai In, Paris, Oct 3. M Charvay. one of the hand writing experts who gave testimony In favor of Drofus at the Ronnes court-martial, is dead Itank of Xnglnnd Discount Ilate Advanced, Itmal Cttlt PmixtcS l The Suy London. Oct 3 The Bank of England his advanced Its rate ot discount to 4t per cent ' This was caused by the rise in the Berlin rate tod per cent. Consuls declined l.. Tiers Ilaien. PelhamUaob. N. Y Oct. 3,-Mlss Edith Cunningham Hazen, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs John Cunningham Hazen ot this place, was married at noon to-dajr to William Wells Tiers ot Philadelphia, atthehomeotthe bride's parents. The Itsv. C E Vandergrlft ot Phila delphia officiated, assisted by the Rev FrancU MacNIchol ot Felham Mis EJwina Had, a , cousin of the bride, was maid of hi nor, and 11 Ls I.aura Houghton and Miss Hot hia ltoss of New ork. Miss harsh Welling of Corning and Miss Emily tirav of Buffalo were b Idesmalds Henrv A Parrot Baltimore was best man Mr and Mrs Tiers left this afternoon on a welding i tour through the .South Ihetr heme will be I at .113 bouth street, Philadelphia I i A Dauble Wed dins; la the Mct'ord Family. A double wedding is to be celebrated this afternoon at thn summer home of Mr and Mrs William II MeCord. near Belle Haven. Green wleh.Conn The ceremony uniting the couples will be performed by the Rev Benjamin Wright of Orange. Conn at '(o'clock Miss Charlotte M MeCord. second daughter ot Mr and Mrs. Me Cord. and Nathaniel Webb of this city will be one of the couples Franw MeCord. brother of this bride, will be the other bridegroom and , will be married to Miss Agnes Lord CUmens. daughter of Un. Acnes 1 Clemen and a niece ot Mark Twain, ( 1 inn RETIRED BOROLAR. I An ExperleneoThat Was Unpleasant, to By the Ijeast of It. At one time and anolher," said the retared burglar, "I have run Into a good many trps. some that meant business, rooro of 'em just too i traps, that might make a man a good deal o bother perhaps, but didn't do anybody any hurt j 1 told jou once about a trap I stepped Into tha was made with a couple of timbers rigged to wor. like the Jaws of a steel trap That wae business You remember? I broke my leg; In thol trap It 2 o'clock In the morning and had to drag It to a railroad train with a pal to lean on, that trip, most foitunatcly and ride to the city, and wait till 7 o'clock before I got It set That certainly was a business trap; and about as far opposite to it as jou could possibly get, was one that I en countered very Kion alter I got out after my leg healed I "I came to a door, opening off an upstairs hall, ' which was closed, and which opened easily and naturally for six or eight inches and then stopped as though It had run softly onto a tapering wedge somewhere I was holding onto this door with my left hand to steady It and pushing with my right, and when It ran up against that thing that stopped It, whatever it was, I didn't try to push right ahead through the side of the house, but I stopped Then I started it again and found I could work It n little farther without much trouble, and then I took hold of It. carefully and firmly with both hands and vv orked it a quarter or half an Inch at a time futrhcr and furthci open, the door binding a little all the time but still yielding to pressure and going gradually till all of a sudden It cleared the obstruction entirely and went swing Ing open the rest of the way freely, and down on mo covering me from hcvl to foot, and front and back came a shower of flour "This man had set up over tho door, fixed so that they would tip down and empty their content on whoever came through when the door had been opened Just so far, two twentv four pound bags ot flour lhe man comming through was sure to lie coming slow, and so sure to be under it long enough to get all the Hour, and he couldn't help being covered with it What under thn canopy ever possessed a man to fix up a trap like that I can t even guess, but of all the foul freais I ever encountered that was the worst and it made me mad. It hadn't done me a bit of hurt Just made me feel foolU'i, that's all, and mad, and I though I d Just go ahead about the hou.se Just as I was and flnLsh up the work, trailing Hour all over wherever I went. Just to spite him. Hut then I realized that my very last crowding on the door, when I had ilnallv pushed It clear and over tho obstruction, I had pushed it over against the wail It may easily happen that a thing you work over with tho greatest care gets away from ' you finally, and that's what this had done, and made some little noise, not much, but enough to wake somebody up if in fact the somebodv hadn't been awake all the time I was pushing on the door As I stood the" for moment listening before starting out, and meditating that trail ol flour over the carpets, I heard somebody moving in the net room, and that made a change in the situa tion right nwa), thought I'd get out, and that a what I did "I had on a cheviot suit, rough woolly suit, and that flour stuck to It amazingly, I Just couldn't shake it oil, I was white with it all over, and I started for home, feeling about as foolish as I ever felt In my life. I was living then In a small city an 1 maklnjr trips around to small towns and villages tn tne neighborhood This house whero I'd got the flour was in a little place about three mlle.s out and I started to walk home It was a cloudy night, but there was a mocn behind tho clouds, and It wasn't so very dark, )ou could see around pretty welk Coming along u. crossroad toward the one I was travelling, I saw a villajj police-nan, walking with his head down swinging his club thinking of something This was bad, I hadn t figured on meeting him, but beforo I could cipher out what to do, at the instant I saw him in fact he raised his head and looked at me I was standing up very straight and moving very slow. Just keep ing an ee on him tnsee what he d do and think ing of what I d do mvself, when he turns and rvns like all posse sel back over the road he'd been coming on as fast as he could lick it He d taken me for a ghost "Well, now. tdat made me laugh. It was the first laugh I d had out of the four and I wouldn t have believed there was anv laugh In It nt all, but It only goes to show you that there s a ban lutelj no fix a man can get into without some fun in it If a man s onlv g t an eye to nee it and on feeling more che rfui " bull I a milo from home it began to sprinkle and prett soon it came on ti rain quite hard dldn t mind that I wasn t made ot sugar and 1 d been out In rains before Hut I never d been out in a rain before covered with flour, as I -. lieen out in a rain before covered with flour as 1 begun la realize in about two minutes That flour all over me turned to paste, greasv, slipper), sticky aaste.and I slipped along home feeling as though I d been dipped in a paste barrel and about as mean as I ever felt in my life ' The clothes were no good after that: we rouldn t clean 'em We couldn t have got all the paste out without taking all tho cloth with It, and ue got otr the thick of It and then threw the clothes awav So vou see I was ovt a night s time and n suit of clothes by that freak, and take It alto gether. it was about as nus-rable nil experience as I ever had A man don t have to have ins leg broke to make him uncomfortnbble " a imr.B xot iv ores la n. Itoth the Norwegian and Dnndlsh Expedi tions Full tn Find Mini. The Six has already reported the fiiiure of . Prof Sathorsts expedition from Norway to And any traces of the lo-it Arctic n-ronaut Andree and his two companions on the Last coast f Greenland Sinccthe news came of his ill success, f word has been received from Lieut. Andrup of the Danish navy of the explorations he baa Just ( made alongthe East coa.st Just South of the re glon visited by Nolhorst lie found no signs that Andree had landid on any part of that coast . The chief importance of the news he tends Is that nothing had lieen heard of Andree at ng magsalik In oS' 50 N I at , tho most north e ern Danish posr nnd Eskimo settlement on tl. Ea-.t coast It was will known that if ndree had landed safely in this part of Greenland he would have made every effort to reach that ct tlement where all his needs would have been supplied, t t t Sufficiently careful Investigations have been made on both the West and East coasts to Justl fy the conclusion that if the balloon part) land ed anywhere in Greeneland it would not be able to reach a place where food was obtainable. Thero is scarcely any reason now to hope that any news will ever be heard of the fate of these thrco men unless their bodies are found t In 6T N Lat, Lieut. Andrup found traces of habitation by extinct Eskimo tribes and se cured a number ot skeletons and ethnographical object" t t t itr tsae lakes ix PEitr. Instead of Surface Outlets They Have Mael stroms That Swallow Boats. Fron the Ckteajo Record From Crucero Alto, the highest town In the world the .Southern Railroad of Peru drops into the I-agunillas, or lake region of the Cordilleras, where, U.2.V) feet above the sea Is a group of large lakes of very cold pure water without in let or outlet They receive the drainage of the surrounding hills and conceal it somewhere, but thero Is no visible means of its escape A fringe of ice forms around the edges of the lakes every night the )ear round, jet they contain an excellent variety of fish called the pejerray, which Is caught near the shore and wild at Puna and in other neighboring towns The two largest lakes Ssrncoeha and Cachiposcana, with sev eral smaller ones In the same neighborhood aro owned by the family of Mr Roniana of Arequipa, w ho has Just been elected President of Pern He owns Immense tracts of land In this locality, with thousands of sheep, cattle llamas alpacas and -!.-, maa rl,iel, ere Vter.laH ,,rv,n It A curious phenomenon obout the lakes is that they keep at the same level all the time, regard less cf the dry and rainv seasons. No amount of rain will make any difference with theii depth which howevet in the centre is unknown And this adds to the owe and m) sterj with which they are regarded h) the Indians. There are no boats upon the likes except a few small balsas, or raits made of bundles of straw which keep very close to the shore, for fear of being drawn into whirlpools that are said to ex .at In the centre. There is some foundation for this fear for only two or three ) ears ago a balsa containing Ave men disappeared in the darkness, and was never heard of again Of course it may have lipped over and its occupants have been paraljzed b) the cold water in an o'di nary way Hut their I ol es nev er w ere discov ercd nor did the balsa ever float to shore. Therefore the people think the while part) was luted into a maelstiom nnd swallowed up Ii) the mjster.ous waters. The whirlpool near the n litre of lake Popo which receives the waters of Ivtke Ttticaca is well known, nnd hundreds of men have lost their lives by venturing too near it Beats that are drawn into the rurlent ate whirled swiltl) around a few tlniew and then disappear For the protec tion of navigators the government ot Bolivia has anchorrd a lot of buoj.s in Ijike Popo, and boat men wlm observe them are ,n no danger There In s-ujipused to be an undeiground outflow from all f these lakes. It Is claimed lhat ariulcH which have been thrown into their waters have after ward lieen picked up on the seacnast near Africa, and careful observers say that on the beacn in that locality are fteouenUy found cornstalk rreds, and other debris which no not grow on the roast, but sre found In great abundance qmonc the Interior lakesvuf " j gUif SuMlcnfionjJ. -Jttw g uMtta.iimjJ. I 3TflP VubUcntlonu. . e,eVa M,M yi fce. efc e., M sfw,j"cj...ai , fk a vj i g , ja. m m frin.il -j- n - - -i.nr riinn. i. , - f- ,,n.r n r - ,- ,- g-T,, m 0 . .I n ,-- -, ' " yAc'SuccEss o I tseCE N T U R Y I lit mil n" IHE first set of The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia and Atlas i cost over $l,150,0fi0 to produce and took the continuous labor Jh , I of over 500 of the world's greatest specialists for more than sixteen Jffj years. ,ijj That was what a success cost. Here are some of the " results: " fl There is a set in eiery department of the United States Government. ffifvl It Is in daily use in all of the greatest educational institutions m this country and tn jVHl England. 8pfl'' The Times (London') tie greatest newspaper in the world when It desired to kSh furnish its readers with a reference work that should be it once the highest authority and Atsyrl the most practical for universal use, selected The Century after a thorough Invesbgation uK? of all the reference works in the world. Sfll Thousands o Professors, Savants, Lawyers, Physicians, Students, Teachers, ' Bf P Authors and Journalists have written, unaslted, in praise of the work, of its depth, scope jjjjf B and preasion. HkHj 9 Thousands of business men, mechanics, artisans, clerks have expressed no less aSP 1 unanimously their appreciation of its simplicity its quick, clear answering of any question luff B asked of it whether technical or general. ' r&M 1 -aHBafctea. To get the pULL benefit of The Century Dictionary and mm iitoS?. Cyclopedia and Atlas one has to know how to read English fj8! I JmmKlmlfwstm. w'1 at muc t0 start Wli iis vsst treasure-store of knowl- .JkI 1 ffinmMEMM3Km& edge is a readily accessible in its entirety and in detail to $81' I M ttm3, tne mecnamc and the child at school as to the savant or the 'Nu i JBWBBBBSffaaa M college professor. ,W I 1 IUjBHlHU(WfHH 1 Through the new "Wanamaker Century Club" you ''fiEl KSSSK can own 's complete working library at the new Half 'mJJ I HjipjilljiHPBy' P"ce and PaV tnat half monthly at the rate of only 10c. f$g I K9P!4r a ay uI' particulars will be given if you'll ask us at 1 jjH I auBBJy trie store, or by mail. 1 $y I NEW Y O R K SMS SMO1 W JOHN WANAMAKEB 1 " 9 m The Peace Conference and the Moral Aspect of War Captain A. T. Mahan, U. S. N. I". J Dilrgalt to Hie Hague Conirenet. IN THE OCTOBER North American Review. For Sale Eerywhere. OjrC Mr Dooler MJocq, Jaele Rtiauianl Kip- O lieu Poemi UblUfrLri. PitATT, lttl Bth v. PiRALVZEll, RVT AllLE TO SHOOT. Itrown's Vengeance on the Man TVho Cauieit lllm to llecome a Cripple. Columbia. 8 C . Oct. 3 Robert Ilrown was shot in the back bv Charles I.ea two rears rko and becsme complete! paralszed from the waist down. Doth are iounc white men ot brartnnbure Ilrown has since been declaring he would cot enueance. Lee was tried and acquitted to-dir. Brown was slttlne propped up In abuser In Church it root, Bpirtanburc, when I.en paused Tne crippled man can use his arms and he had a Clstol ready He shot I.ee tv,lco throuuh the odr. Inflicting mortal Rounds Then Ilrown droe to the jail and surrendered himself. TEX KILLl'D 1JIRFE. McKlnaey hhot Ills Wife and n Yonnc 31 a and Then lilrw Out Ills Itrslin. Kossr. Tex . Oct. 3 William McKinney of Stranger, near here, shot and killed his wife this morning. Then he mouuted his horse and went ton storo In Stranger In which Paul Norman was employed, and killed him also After doing so he blew his ow n brains out. McKlnnevhad a qutrrel with Norman some time ago. but it wnsthought to hae been satis factorily adjusted Whv McKlnney killed his wife Is a rarsterr Their relations were of the pleasantest character HewnsitT) yenra of age nnd she was 5f Norman had been married only about six weeks. Nine Millions In Taxes rniil on Monday. About S1.5U0.000 in taxes were paid Into the Receher of Taxes In the borough yesterday. The total for Monday in all the boroughs was- Manhattan . S'.ftsfl.lio.uo i llroni . 4SM Ml 7I ' llrooklrn vuh.377 so gueen I22,4nr 12 Klchmonit .iu.428 78 Total IP 170 RMK.Mii , The Weather. The prsifnre was high oer all the country yeiter- ' day, taie on the lower California cnant ami In Flori da. A storm was making ita appearance In the Kaftt Gulf and was being felt on the peninaula, heavy rain of nearly seven inches fell at Jupiter in twenty four hnuriandthe wlndi were blowing hlith from the northeast, with steadily falling laromcter The condition and aeaaon point to a Gulf hurricane Thin norm ii likely tn follow the coait up to 11 li teral and there awltch eff tn the eaatward on ac count of the high prenure that covers all the north ern natei Fair weather prevailed generally, except in Florida. The temperature continued low, with kllllngfrot" In the Lake region, the New Rug-land and Middle Atlantic btatei In northern Montana It wae H de gree! below rreezlnit In thia city tbo day vn clear and cool, with a heavy frost In the morning wind north to northeait dlrninlahlnir In for e from early morning Aversje humidity r,2 percent , tarometer, corrected to read to eea level, at H A II ,80.41, 3 P. M , SO 46. The temperature aa reeo-ded bv thn official ther mometer, and alao by Tne fluVe thermometer at the atreet level, ! shown In the annexed table: Officio.' & is' - Olhcxal Aim'l IWj ii?. H3) 1S1J IS'JS 1H13. ft A M 4." ' 42 HP MM' 70' 60' JIM SO'' 70' 4 Ml' JlfH' !' 4K' Si' MM 7' &.12Mld 411' illi' 47 waeutturoK romciii roa wruir.iT. Tor ew England, fair to day, cloudy Thursday, light variable winds shitting to southeasterly, ! For eastern Acut lork, air today, vitk tanabU wtndi, noltlv from eaiterty to soutleaittrly, Tnuridav, fair is the inimer, rain near tKe coait witht (nersaiina northealUrlu irinrff. For the District of Columbia, eastern FennsylTsnla, ew Jersey, Delaware, Maryland and Virginia, fair I to-day, rain Thursday, easterly winds Increasing and shifting to northeasterly Thursday IFor western Fennsylvsala, western hew York and Ohio, fair to day, elaudy Thursday, ririakle wind. EUGENE GIVEN FREE' 1 CI CI ntfk to each person Interested'' ' IrlrLII'IS In subscribing to the Ku-,:. a fl Ik bur V Kcne Fleld Monument! .; nnC&jSf Hontfnlr lund hubscrllo" ! ff'IIPlInX any amount de.lrtid. Hub. ty '. WiwIfiW scrlptlons ai low aa 11 00, 'j B PI nt will entitle donor to this V ' Q XI llll daintily artlitlc volume, ? M OIlUU "Helel 1 lowers" X A Dfafll (cloth bound ftxlli.as llllllK certificate of subairlptlon e ! MM W t ,0 fuil(j Houk- contains a i, -TUK lliok of the ? lo, Ii in of 1'ield best , century llmid and most rci reaentatlve '' Y eninely nine works and is ready for de - t ated by thirty- lie r. I ., two of the Hut for the noble con-v Worlds Great- trilmtion of the world a w et Artists. greatest artlsta this book ,4, .. could not not have been manufactured for ' les thmi 1 7 00 f Y The Fund created is dhlded e luallr between .!, the family of the late Eugene Fleld and the Fund 1 t for the b lldlng of a monument to the memory 7 y of the bel i ed poet of childhood. ddrea ff -; Ktlgene Held Monument SollvenlrFuad, A lAlso at Hook Stores i 180 Monroe St Chicago. 7 l If you also wish to end postage enclose irw 'V AUIOMUaiLE RECORD FR03I LEOX. David Wolfe Tllahop Start! on a Ilace Against Time to New York. PlTTsyiELD. Mass. Oct 3 Dntld Wolfo Bishop left Lenox this morning for New York on his locomobile to establish a record to New ork He has a new locomobile capable of making twenty miles an hour oer country roads He will take the Hudson River route, stopping at rouglikeepsie and other towns on the way, Oen, Itoe Thanks the Follee, Major-Oon. Roe sent yesterday to Chief of To'.lce Deery a letter of thanks for the excel lent way in which the police handled the orowd alone the line of march on Saturday IKA". At bombrerete, Mexico, on Oct. 1, Ilarry Clinton Dean I.t(lNAKI.-U Mount Kisco. on Monday. Oct 2. wife of the late Hon. William II. Leonard, In the 9Ut year of her age Funeral from St Mark e Church, Mount Kisco, on Thursday, Oct S, at 1-' 30 o'clock. O'llKIKX.-A special meetlnz of the Hoard of Managers of the hew York Catholic Protectory was held on the 2nd day of October, 18U,i, and the Fresldent baring announced to the Hoard the death of Mr John O'Brien, the following resolution as unanimously adopted Iteiotrel That the New York Catholic Troteetory feels deeply the los which It has sustained in the death of Mr JohnO Brien, the last survliorof the Charter Members of th s Institution His death reminds us of the debt of gratitude that la due to him anl ha associates, who) ears ago recognized the needs of the children of tbia City, and b their charitable real and their strenuous ex ertions, founded the Protectory The good that they have done lives after them in the shelter and protection which this Institution gives to the many boys and girls confided to Its care Krer since ita foundation Mr O Brian haa b-en a valued member of ite Biard of M-insera F r a long time he was i s Ireasurer, an 1 during the early years of ita existeree hia generous assistance, his sound adtice an 1 ra-eful management were of In calculable benefit to It an 1 contributed largely to Ita success His fellow member on the Board consider his death a personal lass lie was charitable, courteous an 1 kind, a eongen al associate and a beloved friend. Iliiohrl That this ltcaid attend in abol; at the funeral of Mr O Brien thatwe tender to his family our sincere sympathy and that a copy of this resolu tion be engrossed and presented to the family of the deceased. iiFOF.GF. Jl ItoniSBON President. JOHN M FARLl ., 1 FIUVCIS II Hi llMe, I n-mmlttn. KltliAllIJOiiiJll.uy. f Committee. THOMAS M Ml Lit I. J ItOHUI.SS.-At his residence in Charlotte, S C, nussell, youngest aon of the lata Daniel C Bob bin, aged 82 Funeral services will be tell at Ht Teter a Episcopal Church, Crarlotte, en lhnrda after noon, Oct 6 at 4 o'clock Interment in Green wood BMITII.-On Tri lay. Sept, 2P, attaranae I ake, Jud aon Newman Bmltb. Funeral Thursday evening at 8 F M . from 2007 Fifth av Interment at Sleepy Hollow Cemotery at convenience of the family THEAT. -Suddenly. on Oct S.thelter Charles Bus ael Treat, rector of Et Stephen s Church Trans figuration Chapeli West .,th .1 Notice i f funeral hereafter C.PUF.SS HILLS I LMFTKIll, nfflce, 1 Madison in,, corner -Mil at., N. .. prrial goners. ' PILKa-DIl.'ciIAr!Ah, 107 Fast JSd No cutting, ne lost time, book free, pay when cured. The Macmillan Gompany M HAVE JUST PUBLISHED W& A NEW BOOK BV MAURICE HEWLETT M PUS Author of "The Forest Lovers," "Sones i.m and Meditations," etc, kffiffl Little ZNjovels of Italy S Cloth. 12mo . Jl r0 MM The .Veto Jorl Tribune- sajs. "Among the Pffl younger writers ot fiction thero nre twomeu 'fiil whose works are of Inspiration all compact. SfW 1 hey are Hudyard Kipling nnd JIaurico How- tl lett . . . Loth those writers are faithful to wis human nature, which is at x, IVnrlen nt tlu' bottom of all creat art Ssa yyorns 01 allli n,ratur But in Klp. mOL Inspiration line the dominant Idea dtwst seems to be that of truth, in vfftl Hewlett it is leant) . . ''fif- both go to the roots of things, but in the writ- i'lli' iugH ot tho former, truth emerges in naked amtf foieo, with the author of "Little Novels of M Italy" It comes forth ndortied with tho (lowers wiB of art nnd Poetry, olid la tho shimmering tSw cloth of gold of the Itail m Ilenalsaance . Sili 1 The range of bis art would alone proclaim hia a jell l riuilltyasan author In 'Iliu Madonna of 'ma, the reach Tree. ' the force ol oil religious "tl, ideas, half spiritual, half superstitious. H eet f I In lid relief against istud) of the arle- v a gated lifooneroua 1h ki S ?ir! Vivlrl epicurean tcetheticlsni . oiuuics vivia aj molt ng sentimental- sj.f and Varied of tho Ilenalssanca , ft Play through Ippollta In tntt. tlm Hills.' with file ,M winds from the rusticity of the land outsldo fUdH tho wnlls of Padua A kindred theme is !' handled in an entirely different manner In Ij f.aj "Messer Cino and the 1Ab Coil." and tho 1) Wj tragic! note picture ""iuhIj struck In 'The tlili' Judgment of liorso" is raa d to a higher ' jif ! power in "1 lie Duchess of N'jim 'perhaps f;;i; i the most brilliant nchleenient in tb ,)fi book . ,., I His style, entlr-lr his own nnd entirely charm- 7m : lug . . this htjle la magi'iil In Itself and taftJ it always cuts to thn bone I has, too, that wfv' nervous energy, sometimes tense and thrill- i 5 lug. sometimes merely lilvtlio and animated, ;-j which is thn mark of v A Mnrrlrnl tho writer pourlntf liJf A magical out his Ideas without lief tvle nf I nttlntr effort, and meaning hi. aiyie oi uabiing ev)(rr word e0 tmt j i VltalltV theirinted pago has kj r"""v n lasting Mtallty . g fl. In his prose as In his !'lt versn Mr Hewlett alms at niiidealof elngulnr iW' nobility and render the chirm of lr more x Jf appealing hi pause he takes the dignity aud dpi beauty of rectltudo as a mattei of course. f ii By the same Author, frig The forest Lovers r Cloth. 12mo . $1 10. Full of Interest anl eieltement ' The Tlmea. ': I Original romantic 1riiun N I. Ha inrhsn Ink "Frmidenee Telegram. ( Ix iiils tely dele ate craftmanship Beacon. u i I ' huperlilv told. ( hroijicle t-au Frinrlsco. J ; Tne plot is b ldb c neeive I anl rtronglysua. I J tamed ' Hamilton W Ma ne U ' Leaiei a dlatinrt yet subtle charm -Critic j' Of eeryunua all terest James Lane Allsn jjW i igorous terse fori ible -f hauiaii'iuan a-IJ 'Fniurtainlngand tror,g Fmi In.- Transcript. fijl It niance reduce 1 to the essnnt.als Dial JEll htrlkinglj poetical and original.' The lteview fjY.1 of Belews 'tfj, I'nMl.hed by j The Macmillan Company v V 66 Hiih Ave., New York. 1 1' k HER FIRST I.XPURIEXIK H ITU QAS. r t 1 I A Woman and Two Children Fonnd (tufa I'tWe I foisted In Ilnltlniore. K'j IUi.timoke. Oct 3 Three persons were suf. focated by ins Inst night at 40D Houth Char'cs i.f street They vtern Lou se Wnlett, aged ."i if i 1 years, daughter o' John i lett, propr etor '' f i of asaloon in tliesjmo house, Natri Massiy. j,J( the colored conk nil 1 1 dwjrd M , ,e ored, ' , I her ,i-eir-ild eon 1 ne Utiiui) arr.e.l u I ! I Jlaltlmore yesterday from 'Wan Ity. where f they had bei'ii li Ing It was tins enok a lire- ,' experience vwth cts and it i I e,ieed tint she U I lew it out M Maet Ml?iil nss fur Telephone I'eonle, ji The oflbers'' the I'enjle 1 e i-i hone Cor- Vm porntion. an pr-" ti n mrmv lo the Full b'Jm Compani onninga charier but at vet own ng jH no i et. hne been eilM-nied to apesrbe. B fore the Maei loinm !!. to m irr ''""' H I testimony is expect t lo rebite o their art I- M call ti t the cty niithorlties lor rermiu t Jm j construct telephone lines. .aH