dcadj to partly cloudv wsslher and
led by rein. To-morrow
ly cloudy weather end
fiUEMEIT H. C0N6D0R. Sill Qmr.
at the Wilwiagtea Past Office aa
LCNQ DISTANCE TELEPHONE 1367.
DELMARVIA TELEPHONE. 124.
Jir lints* OIKco end Editorial Room,
Mo. 103 fuf Sixth Stroot.
Mookanical Do fart moot, Mo. 108
Eatt Sixth Stroot.
THE 8UN is published every dsy
the year and is distribntsd throughout
tha City of Wilmington and tha State of
Maware by authorised agent*. Sob
« ptiona should be sent to tb* pablica
i office by mail or telephone.
Friday, Nttreaber 18, 1898.
Good morning! Do you buy in Wil
From Kent county comes the last act
of the dying political ring which domi
nated that county for so many years.
Tt is perhaps the most desperate at
tempt at fraud in the malodorous record
of this gang.
Deliberate and open effort to place in
the hands of tbe voters in the town of
Milford a spurious stamp with which
they were to mark the ballot at the re
Definance of law like this must stop.
The men who are implicated in this new
crime must be punished.
The Sun for several weeks prior to the
election anticipated desperate schemes
which the leaders of the Democratic
party in Kent county had concocted.
Warnin' of these schemes was given in
the columns of this paper to the end that
many of them were abandoned. Yet
here is one which in the facj of the pub
licity given to the intentions of this Kent
county rinsr, was attempted.
The failure of the effort to commit
fraud in Milford was brought about by
the same force that brought about the
repudiation of the Kent county Demo
cratic leaders—honest Democracy.
The Democratic judge refused to be a
party to the crime and would not give
the spurious and illegal stamp to the
voters as was planned. He has the bogus
stamp now in his possession.
This man—Harry Satterfield—is one of
the honest Democrats who repudiated
the degenerates who have ruled Kent
county for so long.
This new system of corruption must be
met with the firm law and the perpe
trators punished. No time should be
lost, but action taken at one >.
Sinn. ComiKUA Botkin is to be tried on ;
December 5 for the murder of Mrs. J. I>. 1
f Dover. J. 1>. Dunning has i
What particularly strong evidence is,
held by this man is not apparent. He i
, , , , i
band and now displays a purpose of
fighting bitterly the woman whoso confi-.
It would he quite unnatural should J. 1
expressed himself as desirous of being,-'
the siar witness against this woman.
has proved himself an unfaithful hus
dence he enjoyed during the estrange
ment of his wife.
P. Dunning not wish to have the mur
derer of Ids wife convicted, but tin in
spection of statements made by him
since his arrival from Porto Rico, shows
contradiction in several particulars. Only
after long consideration and repeated re
quests for his opinion as to Mrs. Botkin's
connection with the murder did Dun
ning express a belief that she is the
guilty one. Then lie but identified a
portion of tbe handwriting upon the
fatal box of candy.
Delaware authorities have worked tin
ceasingly and honestly both in an effort
to have Mrs. Botkin brought to tliia
Stale for trial, and to gather proper evi
dence against her. All Ibis they owed
to tbe families of the two murdered
womyn and the commonwealth.
However, but circumstantial evidence
seems to confront Mrs. Botkin and her
attorneys promise a strong fight. If
Cordelia Botkin is guilty of this atrocious
crime she must and it is sure, will ssffer.
If she is innocent, she must and it is
confident ly expected, will be acquitted.
Strong evidence will be required to
show that Mrs. Cordelia Botkin killed
tbe two Dover women.
President Love of the National l'eace
Society may be right in his contention
that not a loop hole should be allowed
for going to war, yet Mr. David Ferris of
the local society seems to strike an argu
ment more consistent with human
nature, and after all it is human nature
which lias such questions to deal with.
Mr. Ferris contends that war should
not be entered upon until every agency
of peace had been exhausted, and that
peace is preferable to war under almost
— War becomes a necessity at times and
it will ever it bo so. Mankind is not
capable of reaching satisfactory detcr
mluatioas under gome condition o( cir
cumstance* unless force is resolved.
Conservatism is well advocsted, but it
must not be carried beyond the span of
human nature and human possibility.
.Samuel Bancroft, gentleman and jour
nalist, still maintains silence as to his
famous Levy Court charges.
Samuel Bancroft has yet te furnish the
public with proof sufficient—indeed with
any pretense of proof—that his four
charges against the members of the New
Cartle county Levy Court, crooked con
tracts, mismanagement, maladministra
tien and extravagant appropriations, are
In view of his dogged persistence in
suppressing the facts bock of his charges
is it any wonder that people are calling
loudly that the charges are lies?
. 4450 the
. 4283 of
. 1147 in
. 773 to
. 738 j in
. 727 i
.. 042 j
.. 033 |
.. 001 |
Why should not women be represented
on the Board of Educate n? This is the
question which the mothers of this city
have been asking for a long time. There
is no reason why women should not be
recognized si public educators and there
fore the question cannot be answered.
Place one woman on tha Board and see
whether or not her advice and counsel is
valuable. Where is there a man on the
present Board who will step down and
out for the representative of the city's
Continued From Face One.
Tbe vote in Thk Son's senatorial
contest at 12 midnight stood as fol
J. Edward Addicks.
Rev. Jonathan S. Willis.
Col. Henry A. du Pont.
Hon. George Gray.
William du Pont.
Gen. James H. Wilson.
William Michael Byrne.
Hon. Levin Irving Handy ..
J. Frank Alice.
John G. Gray.
Hen. Anthony Higgins.
Benjamin A. Hazel!.
Lewis C. Vandegrift.
George \V. Marshall M. D....
Horace Greelev Knowles. 5690
II. H. Ward...'..
Caleb R. Layton, M. II.
John P. Donahoe.
Hugh C. Browne.
George Massey Jones.
John T. Dickey.
Howell 8 . England.
J. Wiliiam \Vagner.
H. C. Moore, M. D.
A. L. A inscow.
Charles F. Rickards.
Victor II. Bacon.
Rt. Rev. Leighton Coleman
At ton Hauber..
Rev. M. X. Fallon.
Mifflin D. Wilson..
Hiram R. Burton.
Victor de Han, Jr.
William T. Records.
Rev. W. J. Birmingham...
Willie M. Ross.7..
George J. Kloberg.
Andrew C. Gray."..
Daniel F. Stewart.
J. Paul Ltikens. M. D.
C. H. Behringer.
Howard E. Staats.
I Daniel F. Taylor.
! William C. Boyce.
on ; H. E. Hanf.
I>. 1 Andrew B. Jones.
i Harry W. Weyl.
C. L. Meiler.
j Thom is F. Holland.
is, Win. II. Hill.
He i George Lodge.
i Thomas L. Scott.
i David Daugel..
of John G. Reed, Jr.
Carmen Di Mare..
| William C. Lawton.
Frank II. Dav.
J. 1 R r . j. s. Prettyman, Jr.
I J. P. Malcoim M. h......
574 ; at
. 518 I
. 506 i
. 502 |
. 487 ]
. 482 ;
. 464 :
. 465 S
in- ! H |omas I'av—.
j RobM-TAdaiit.. 6 ............
George Farnan ........
Elmer E. McDaniel.
re- 'J® r [' nie .
the Francis McD. Quinn.
the teL Mahmev!
tin- Joseph Martin.
Albert W. Cummins.
tliia Harry Fisber! '
evi- Joint S. Bodey'............ .."!!
Patrick J. Black.
S* u '*burv.^.
Hilaries T. Ewing.
her J- McDaniel.
Mark Pedriclf .
is W. C. Hliason.
P; M e [' cl ''' an .
to Michael Parce.."...."......."..!
E. G. Siiortlidge, M. D......
Dr. \V. II. Pennock.
John E. Taylor.
J. Albert Curry.
Harry W. Lowe.
Edwin R Cochran, Jr.
L. Layton .
W. IScott Vernon..
A. W. Springer.
Fred Eden Bach.
Walter C Cheavens .
William S. HilleB.
E. C. Kavanaugh.
P. Charles Bogan.
Samuel Bootli .
E. M. Hoopes.
Thomas F. Holland.
Joseph H. Evans-....'..
IM 1 Of G. LL
Veterans of Civil War Have a
Pleasant Tine st the
LAWYER'S ELOQUENT ADIIKtifiS
William Michael Byrne Payaa Glow
ing Tribute lo the Men Who
Gave Their Lllb'e Blood
For tbe Good of
The Wilmington department of tbe
Republic, last even
Grand Army of tbe
ing held a "Camp Fire" in the assembly
hall of the High 8 chool at.Eighth ana
Every Post in tho city was rspnwnted
and the eloquence of the speakers, their
constant reference to the Civil War, to
its glories and its heroes, held the atten
tion of the audience until tbe close of the
The camp fire was opened with a
•election by the Smith Post Band, fol
lowed by a vocal solo by Mrs. L. Ains
Tbe Assistant Adjutant General of the
department, William A. Reilly, read a
letter from William S. Hides, who was
to Speak during the evening. Mr, Hides
stated in the letter that owing to a death
in his family be would be unable to at
tend tbe meeting.
Daniel Ross, chairman, then intro
duced Wdliam Michael Byrne, who was
enthusiastically greeted with applause
by the audience.
Mr. Byrne eaid in part:
"Appomattox is the glory of America.
On that immortal field a victoroua gen
eral refuted to accept the sword of a van
quished brother. The chivalry of Grant
and tbe courtliness of Lee are the rich
legacies of a united people. The name
generation that saw the streams of the
South running their courses to the sea
red with tbe best blood of our American
soldiers now beholds the two sections
locked in a love embrace tuiseverable
till the last syllable of recorded time. To
Lincoln was the glory given to prevent
the dismemberment of the Republic; to
McKinley has been given the high privi
lege of healing the last wound of that
tremendous conflict. An eye less single
to the general good might have failed
to perceive the great home potenti
alities of Lite Spanish war, but McKinley
alert and watchful of the profound inter
csts imposed upon him by the voice of
the people, struck down tho last barrier
of sectionalism by appointing to high
command in tbe armies of the United
States those veteran soldiers of the
South, the gallant Fitz Hugh Lee and
fighting Joe Wheeler. To-night around
our peaceful camp fire there smoulders
not a spark of sectional hatred, not an
ember of bitter memory; and every
Southern soldier can find beneath the
badge of the Grand Army a brother and
" Wars and their rumors have troubled
nations from the beginning; but however
desirous we may be for peace, our inter
ests are sometimes best served by con
vincing the world that we are able to
fight. All American warn have increased
the glory of the American cause. Next
in importance to the War for Indepcnd
ence was the war for Preservation we
waged with the Southern Confederacy.
The conflict ushered in by the shot at
Sumier resulted in the banishment of
the last vestige of inequality under the
Hag ol the Republic. The record of that
meuiuiaole strite lillB full the cup of
fame held by the American soldier. Tour
priceless services to your country in its
hour of darkest
to you the undying gratitude of those
loving tiieir State ana their country.
j in the great struggle with the Southern
i States grandly ilia you sustain the name
and fame o f Delaware.
to-night hearing my voice, who at
j Keame's Sia ion lighting under Hancock,
the superb, and shoulder to shoulder
| with the brave boys of the Fifth New
Hampshire, under Col. Cross,
| death fearless as lions.
peril have secured
There are those
There and elsu
dia every opponent soon learn
! thai the chickens of the Bine Hen were
| game fighters. Again unaer little Mac
; at Ai.tietam, you lought in fast company
when your bayonets gleamed whe e the
fight was hottest, side by side with
Meagher and bis brave Irishmen. And
at Gettysburg, where if ever the fate of
our Republic wa 8 hanging in the balance
you farmed part of the bulwark that
st™od immovable agunst the
columns of the victorious South
Gen. Banks at Sabine I'ass <■ i;M
good account of our brave bovs of the
I lielaware battery working like tigers to
snatch our boats from the very jaws of
i the Confederate tioetB. And so could the
| roll be called and Delaware's name from
] the first shot of the war to tbe eventful
; day at Appomattox where our boye
480'Grant victoriously triumphant but
: modest, will be found high on the honor
S list of the Army of the Potomac.
"1 congratulate you upon your splen
did organization formed to
the memory of your valiant deeds. In
war you served your country
peace your organized force lias always
been a power for good in public affairs.
In our republic no organization as power
ful as the Grand Army can fail to in
fluence our public life. What will be the
influence of the Grand Army, will it be
good or will it be bad? It will be what
the Grand Army itself makes it. Never
aid the State of Delaware stand more in
need than now of the best services of her
Now if ever must we run
up the flag of honor in public life,
the people must demand that the
btate be guided not by mere adventur
nor those whose only distinction is
based on Hie low tricks of artful politics.
The need now is for men identified by
family and fortune with this State, cal
in judgment, inflexible in honor,
spected at home, esteemed abroad. VViil
the Grand Army and kindred societies
use their influence for such standards?
Luckily for Delaware we are not without
credit in our public life. Every lover »f
the State rejoiced to behold the judges of
our courts in the recent elections layiti"
aside all traditions of political attach^
meat and discharging their duties with
an eye single to the public good. Incor
ruptible, fearless and learned, the Judi
ciary of Delaware stands the peer of an
in the Union."
"The clean, honorable and capable ad- j
ministration of tbe executive branch of;
our State government reflects honor upon!
tiie gentleman now the Governor of our I
State, and wins for him the applause of |
the people without regard to party,
the judicial and executive branches
our 8tate government have acquitted
themselves with credit, so will also the
Legislative branch. The first Legislature
elected under our new constitution will
assemble in Dover in January next, and
many matter* of grave interest to the
State will come before them for consid
"No fear need be entertained of their
action. What is best for the State, what
best promotes the interests of our citizens
at borne, what will best replace Delaware
in her proud position in the nation's es
teem will guide our Legislators in their
deliberations. The will work with a
single aim for the honor of Delaware at
borne and abroad. All must demand this.
The State honored by the deeds of her
brave sons must not now be dishonored
by a low standard of political
The old flag must still float in pride. It
never has been lowered to an enemy; it
must receive no scars from our own
bands. By our honorable conduct in
public and in private we must be able to
salute with propriety the stainless flag of
the Republic in the words of the poet
That ocean-guarded flag of light, forever may it
It Cashed at Gettysburg's hard fight, and lit
It bears upon its folds of flame to earth's re
The names of men whose deeds of fame shall e'er
Inspire the brave.
Timbers have crashed and guns have pealed be
neath its radiant glow,
But never did that ensign yield its honor to the
Its fame shall march with martial tread down
ages yet to be,
guard those stars that never paled in fight on
land or sea.
Its stripes of rod eternal dyed with heart-stream*
of all lands;
It* white, the snow-capped hill* that hide in
storm their upraised hands;
Its blue, the ocean waves that beat 'round Free
dom,* saered shore;
Its stare, the print of angels feet that shine for
ever more. ' "
Mr. Ross then introduced William
Simmons, of Philadelphia, vice-president
of the Veteran Naval Association. In the
course of bis remarks Mr. Simmons re
lated several anecdotes of the naval en
gagements of the civil war.
Francis B. Short was then introduced
and by his eloquence, his sense of humor
and his frankness, won the admiration
of his appreciative
i The Camp Fire
with remarks from
selection by the band.
was brought t* a close
Daniel Ross and a
A CLEVER CAPTURE.
Three Men Arrested in Chester For
Stealing a Boat at Claymont
Lewis Pierce, David Maguire and
Joseph Maiden, were arrested in Chester
yesterdav morning for the larceny of a
boat from William H. Danzcnbaker, of
Claymont, this State in July last.
On Tuesday Detectives VVitsil and Mc
Vey, sent word to Chief of Police Berry,
of Chester, stating that the men had
been seen in that city.
Chief Berry, when he received word
that the men were wanted, set to work
at once to locate them. A description
was furnished the police officers, who
kept a sharp lookout for their appre
hension. The men were located in a boat
house at the foot of Lamokin street.
Chief Berry sent Officers Griffith, Farmer
and Taylor to the place to arrest the
men. This the officers had very litt'e
difficulty in doing. They were sent to
theCitv Hall in the patrol and locked up
for a hearing, which took place yester
day afternoon and they were committed
to jail, pending the action of the Dela
The stolen scow was twenty feet in
length and valued at $25.
Detective Witsil will go to Dovar this
morning for the purpose of securing
requisition papers to bring tbe prisoners
All three of the men bear unsavory
reputations and it is the belief of tbe
ofticers that they are the thieves who
have been looting boat houses in tliia
vicinity during the past six months.
Tho capture of the men is regarded a* '
an important one and it is more than :
probable that other charges will be pre
fetred against them when their casas
come np for trial.
The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Order of' fuc
Railway Conductors held a social ql the
home of Thomas G. Pennington, No. 81.0 !
Monroe street lust evening.
Tne program consisted of musical and :
literary features: A vbcal solo by Miss
Lillian Parker; a piano solo bv George
Monk; a piano solo by Misses Coil and
Lutzenburg, and a recitation by Miss
Ethel Mc\ ey, being greatly enjoyed by
The evening ended with a cakewalk,
in which Messrs. Folk and Lang were
Attended a Masquerade.
A party of young people from thjf city
attired in fantastic costume, some as In
dians and one as tbe devil, attended a
masquerade party at Bellevue last night,
going there on the 9.06 train, which
stopped at that place by special orders.
TO BUILD A FERRY.
Pusey A Jones Company to Construct
a Boat for the Railroad
The Putey & Jonee Company lias re
ceived a contract to build a largo and fine
ferry boat for the Pennsylvania Railroad
Tbe new boat will be of improved de
sign and be built according to the latest
designs. Work will bo commenced at
once on the vessel.
It will be a side-wheel craft and the
propellers will be of steel.
The length will be 140 feet over all,
and the new ferry boat will be used in
the service of the company, probably,
last tfill vPiira '> ...lernme I)
1 5 ears. —Heroine B.
| Boll, In the Sunday Star.
"The Farmers' Bank at
Georgetown Is holding
worthless paper,upon which
money was raised to buy
Democratic votes for the
Situations or help adrav
tbementa In THE SUE will
be rtm for 25 cen n until
either have been secured
and ordered out.
WANTED-BY A YOUNG MAN, A
position as body or gear maker. Apply to Harry
Smith, 602 King itreet, city.
ANTED—POSITION AT ANYTHING BY
a atrong young man of 23. Addrew,
H. R. 400 West Front St.. Wilmington, Del.
WANTED—By a man ol experience and
ability, a place where he can earn a living, book
keeping, office work, Ac. Salary nominal Refer
euee furnlnbed. Addrew Z. 0. Sun Office.
HELP WANl ED—MALES.
two GOOD SALESMEN AND COLLECTORS
_:.J, alio two handy men for fnelde work
Call after 10 o'clock.
608 KING 8TREET.
■\toung lady of experience and in
X tegritv delire* poaltlon In a bustnre* firm
Addrew L. M„ SUM OFFICE.
WANTED—POSITION A8 IN8TKUC
tor In private (amity by a young lady of fins
morels and spiritual training and exoellent edu
cation, and a former school teacher of rejmtotten.
Salary wanted le email. Addrew this odea.
WANTED— A position as a Beamstrew or any
thing that I can do, and Mill maintain my homo,
Addrew Eaaa K. Store.
1212 Heald St., City.
WANTED—by a young lady, position a* caablcr.
Good reference*, Addrew
8. A. O. this office.
ANTED—A half-grown white girl for house
work. Stats wage*. Addrew P. O. Box
W ANTED—Minted lady_
private hooks (or woresn. 613 Ring strew,
• a. a. or 6 p. m
WANTED—Four business girls to work In this
eity. Can make (romS2.6Ctot3.00a day. Apply
between I sad 11 a. m.. today at No. 1117 Bast
WANTED— A Olrl for general Home and
Dining room work. Must have good reference.
Good wages for right girl.
10014 E. Sixth St. city.
S END 10 CENTS IN STAMPS OR COIN FOR
i latest novelty. Entirely new. Immense
es. Agents wanted. BOX 92,
WANTED—Energetic ageuts, either MX. Char
acter must bear strictest investigation. Address
ACCOUNTANT DESIRES EMPLOY
uient to open, post and close books, pro
pare trial balances, balance sheets and
statements ; books written up periodi
cally, and temporary services offered at
W ANTED.-GENERAL AGENTS FOR A
new household article just out; sells at
every house. Call at Lafayette Hotel, 608 Mar
ket street. JOHN D.
MAN TO INVEST $100.00 IN LIGHT
-large profits—no fake.
P. O. Box L, 295, City,
MAN WFTH $75.00 TO INVEST IN
manufacturing business—200 percent, profit.
L this office.
™ WANTED—Plasterers at nrw postofflee build
ing, Washington, D. C. Apply immediately.
\\T ANTEI>—60 boys to sell the Sunday edi
fy tion of Thx Bum. Biggest sale on record
last Sunday. More From. Apply 101 East Sixth
W ANTED—A man in every town in Dela
ware. Legitimate, paying tusincss, with
responsible concern. Apply at once, Box 8,
W ANTED—Women to sell Brasslne.
contract. A sale at every door. Brasslne
Manufacturing Company, 54 North River street,
ONORRIIOEA AND GLEET. CURED IN
3 to 15 days with Dr. Stratton's Conor! hoea
ets. Send prepaid 50 cents. Scientific Form
lau Company, 39 Green street, Albany, N. Y.
D, SUN OFFICE.
WANTEii-Agents for "NO tax on
AGENTS:" book contains twenty-six decisions J
tWSKSt.m.S 1 ;-™''' 1 .- 1 -.-!
■xempt from all sj
fuc ?i w , lls to every lawyer and city officials as
piuteraipy'lfr tSikandterms. rt, i 'kk si'n^nSIb,
Randolph Building, Philadelphia.
* CTIVE SOLICITORS WANTED EVERY
xXwhcre for "The story of the Philippines" by
Murat llaistt-ail, commissioned by the Govern
ment as Official Historian to the War Department.
The book was written ill army Camps at San
Francisco, on the Paeilic with General Merritt,
in the hospitals at Honolulu, in Hong Kong, in
the American trenches at Manila, in the insur
gent cauipe with Aguinaliio, on the deck of the
Olympia with Dewey, and in the roar of the bat
tle at the fall of Manila. Bonanza for a cuts.
Brimful of original pictures taken by government
photographers on the stmt. Large
prices. Big profits. Freight paid. Credit given.
Drop all trashy unofficial war books. Outfit free
Address, F. T. Barber, Rcc'y., 3o« Dearborn St.
A rerc chance for au active party with small
capital to invest to take an Interest in and
management of one ol the best paying office
businesses in this section for an Eastern manu
factunng concern. This is a business opening
that will stand the strictest Investigation. No
trouble to answer questions. Address,
_ ACTIVE. SUN OFFICE.
Men who observe this sim
ple precaution are absolutely
safe against veneieal infection.
No appliance; no medicine; no
fake. It never fails. Sent any
where for One Dime. Address,
The Quaker City Institute,
Box 87 , Wlkesbarre, Pa.
—HAY SALARY OR
DO you want honorable, steady employ
ment tho year round, at good waffes, at
your own nome or to travel? If eo, BenJ
4c in stamps for our wholesale price-liri.
and particulars. Yvofurni&libestof bank
' AMERICAN TEA OOm
AGENTS WANTED COMBINATION
STtAM EGG POACHER AND 81EW PAN.
Not hing like It..
-. It: the. fluiri.
"m sit & cWl
B*» fi *
ijSTsggj SfcSf tpi 3VKR, STRONg" 4? "jar*
VIS. DO Wall street. New York City.
WANTED-The addrew of N. Cameron, who
formerly lived In 98th St. Addrew STONE, 1»
Herald, New York.
WILL John Tregonlng communicate with
HIRAM 8. MAXIM, care Window Jk Lanier, tt
Naeeau 8t., New York,
WILLIE PAUL ELO.—Important lend row
addrew to BLOOMHAKT, Mount Vernon, N. Y.
MUN80, Mn. M. E.-l'leane communicate
penonally or by letter with C. F MILLER. He. 6
2d St., New York City.
JORDAN.—Relative* of William H. Joe
cowed, late of the Swte of Indiana, may
•omethlug to their Interaat by addressing A
NEYS, Box 242, Herald Downtown, New Y«k
IN formation wanted of Alexander MeAnty.
captain of the coal boat Mackay Left RondouJ
Tueeday 26th. Owned by McCollum Brea, eo£
merchant* of Greenpotnt, Brooklyn, N. Y. Fan
lly reddens*, 10* Dupont itreet, N. Y.
MRS. GEORGE F. OORREN, formerly ol S3
West 45tlt St, will hear something to her odvol
tage In communicating with J. F. fi., MU
■roodway, New York.
INFORMATION wanted of Mary Nortto. ttmt
Uved with Mn. Do Lacy, 747 Ewt Mb 81 Please
coll at 247 Wwt 126 St.. N. Y„ apd she will hoar
of eomethlng to her advantage, or write.
INFORMATION wanted of A. H. Smith wht
left home Octobers, IMS; age 17, wearing Mae
eoat and reel and striped trooeeri, grey ere.
Communicate with W. U. SMITH, 648 Lafayette
are., Brooklyn, N. Y.
WILLIAM W. LABBERTON. will for Ms OWE
benefit please communicate atones with Mr
ARTHUR VAN 8ICLEnT 141 Broadway. Mew
HOWARD 8. HODBON, formerly of Bronkljn
please mod addrew to ACQUAINTANCE, IKMcr
aid Downtown. New York Cltv.
INFORMATION wanted ol the whareaboata at
John Collins, last employed as stevedore. Ad
dress MARY PHILLIPS, *10 North 8th it.. Bead
INFORMATION Is wanted te to the where
abouts of Maria Thela, wile of Charisa Theta as
their children. Address E. W. SPANGLER
IF Frederic Richardson, late pro. cricketer,
Wood borough, Notts, England, and Montreal.
Canada, win apply to H. 0.8., 7M Lafayette av.,
New York, bs will he gladly received. Cubaa
papers please copy.
NFORMATION wanted concerning Matthew
Christie, last heard ol Deoember 9; will be thank
fully received by his brother. DAVID, box 6®,
White Plains N. Y.
KNIGHT—Information wanted of children ol
Mrs. Jane Knight, formerly residing in Brooklyn.
Address WALTER COLLINS, S43 Washington
street, Jersey City, N. J.
MRS. ROBERT SCALES.-Wanted, lnformatioa
regarding Mrs. Robert Scales, whose husband
died in New York about eight years ago. After
her husband's death she was supposed to have
gone to California. If she should see this or at*'
person knowing where she Is, please write to P.
LINDSAY, Parkbill, Ont., Canada.
LIBERAL reward will be
■nation as to whereabouts of
left his home 201 President St, Brooklyn, night o<
August 31, and has not been heard of since;
height S lest 9 inches, weight 160, brown hair tad
mustache, partially bald on top head, blue eyes
and lair complexion; gray wonted suit of clothes
strew hat and black laced shoes. Address
Mrs. J. W. BREWSTER, 201 Presidents!.
Brooklyn, N. Y
paid for any infer
W. E. Brewster whs
HENRY 8. GRAY.--Information wanted abotn
Henry ri. Gray, ol Toronto, last heard of in sum*
mer of 1898, when a bookkeeper with Simonda
Mfg. Co.. Long Inland City,
wards' Hotel, Greenpoint. Address
HUGHES A DWIGHT, 96 Broadway,
TO the Baron Von Alvensieben, late of FiMk
Avenue Hotel, corner of 23rd st., and 6th ave.
Vew Yorki—You are particularly requested ftp
communicate with J. D. B. Lewis, Solicitor, 9D
Buck lent bury, London, Eng. Anyone knowing
the address and communicating the same will bft
INFORMATION wanted of Cornelius Sheehan.
838 East 47th St., city:
left home, 736 hast 143d St., in 1892. for Denver.
Col.; last heard from him ih April, 1892, from
Denver; was going to Stockton. Cal.; father and
mother dead; come home to John. Send any in
formation to JOHN J. SHEEHAN. 785 East 14M
8taeet, New York. Western papers please copy.
of Patrick F., born
NO TAX ON AGENTS
Canvassers and Drunurers
Need No Licenses.
00 NOT PAY TRIBUTE!
Justice Bradley ol the United States
Supreme Court decides that all State,
County, and Town Regulations Ex
acting Fees from Agents, Canvassers
and Distributors are Unconstitu
No decision of the United States
Supreme Court has attracted more
widespread interest than that deliv
ered by Justice Bradley exempting
agents, canvassers, distributors,
patentees, traveling salesman, etc.,
from ail special State, County and
own taxes. This decision and
twenty-five other of like iaaport will
be sent to any address for one Dime.
No. 2257 Van P»tt Street,
Philadelnhia. U. S. A.
T ongues of the tribes.
One hundred and sixty lan
guages and dialects perfectly re
produced in a 64-page book. You
can secure a copy for a Dime. It
is a marvelous collection, of
rare historic and educational in
terest and importance. Address
B. C. Lee, Box 87, Wilkes-Barre,
Trilby Scarfs—Just the thing for
Trilby Scarfs—Just the thing for
Made o 1 Icewool.in all colors. They
are the daintiest wrap ever offered and
designed especially for summer nights
rambles. Styiisl) beyond all doubt
and worthy in every respect.
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