The New York Times from New York, New York on October 15, 1891 · Page 8
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The New York Times from New York, New York · Page 8

New York, New York
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 15, 1891
Page 8
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uu 8 mini DAY OF MANY WEDDINGS The Government Baking Powder Tests. The latest investigations by the United States and Canadian Governments show the Royal Baking Powder a cream" of tartar powder superior to all others in leavening strength. - Statements by other manufacturers to the contrary have been declared by the official autlwrities falsifications of the official reports. MR. BEERS AS A DECEIVER ms OPERA-HOUSE SCHEME OFFICIALLY INDORSED. IS HEMES. HOHKB LOWER AMD BOOTH CONFER WITH TBS X0T02I0CS sxtrriN WUAT THE Marshall EDITORS ATE TO SAT. Tba ma-BlAoaat opera-baas swladl which PrasJtlsal Bsors of th Nsw-York LU Is aa-dsavoriof t psrpslrat aa the rood bat galllbla people of Marshall. Minn., la meetlsc with widespread oommaat w he rarer life lnsuraao mat-tan ere dUoussod. There 1 BOAfcln- en record to (how s more deliberate attempt to deoelre prtxpecUf a policy bolder and the pablic. for, M Th Times has pointed oat. this Is slmplj an effort to voreoioe, by a fictitious swelling of the eoo poor's aew baalneaa, the trsmsodooslv dam-aaing bostUHr to Mr. Beers that has arisen within the laat few months. In order to do this Mr. Beers has eboeea for his rlctlms the residents of an e bee are Tillage In Minnesota, oon-talalnar a total population of 1.211 eeala. Briefly stated, the aohame la this: Mr. Beers has sent to St Paol a notorious atreat named E. Xanoan finlflen. whose career In thla city was a moat udsb viable one, for the sole purpose of Injecting Into the last few months of this Terr unfortonaU fear an and all new boalaeee that he may Evidently anlffen was (lvso to u nUar tend that the " mean " by which thla hyatertoal Influx of new bualneas was to be secured counted for nothing In the high ex-eeotlTeolBoeof theoompaay, where the "ends " were alone Important. Ac tin it under these Instructions Bnlffeo submitted to the residents of Marshall a proposition to build there a twenty-thousand-dollar opera hoaae if the people would raise 30u,000 of insurano. Ue appointed a local agent named Crawford to awaaen In the hearta of the Marshall oiUiena the neoeaaary nthnalasm. and be himself ailed ths local news-fiapers with elaborate description of the new bulldlac and Its adrantacee to Marshall. Naturally, the country nien were delighted. They had nerer had an opera house In their town, and they never expected to neve ouo. The place Is situated In the extreme western part of ths State, very near the Uaxota border, and no theatrical concern of any Importance would or ouuld go there. The casetteer says that Marshall has one Dewepaitr, two hotels, two churches, a bank, a school, thirteen stores, and Vttl residents. This number, however, has been increased to 1.211 aloee 1S80. From all this It will be seen that Marshall la one of the laat places on earth where a man of sound mind on id think of building an opera house, particularly a twenty-thouaaud-dollar opera house. Mildon'a Interest la this scheme begins and enda with the oommlaalona which he wili get out of (be premlama paid by the new poller holders Beera'a Interest boffins and ends with the of new business whloh he will get on the books In time for that boasted 1891 report. In which be le to show how magalfloently lie has triumphed orer his defamera. Neither Mr. beers nor nnlfltan earea a rap for the good people of Marshall, who. Hading their alleged opera bonae a myth, will probably let their policies lapse at the end of the Brat year, and ' damn the company." te use the word of the insurance Wurid. In other words, Hainan. In search of his commissions, and beers. In search ( new business, will deliberately swindle the Marshall policy holders It the New-York Life's part of thla sTihsme is carried out. Now. this MarahaU proposition Is so manifestly unfair and so widely divergent from the lines of strict and legitimate Inauranoe business that It baa glvea rise to much comment among insurance men. many of whom hare rushed to the defense of Beers by stating that neither he nor any of his odloers knew anything about the aclieme. They aay that SnUfen la conducting the whole affair, and that the oompany will repudiate him If be geta into any trouble. tlnkel-eult'L, It will be remembered, did this same swindling business In Detroit, and when he Involved the company In trouble. Beers and Tuck professed to have dlacharged him from the company, but, as a matter of fact, he Is still In Its euiplor. In this particular case of SnUTen'e. however. It will not do for the oompany to pro-teaa lrfnoranoe of bis dealings, for the register of the Kysn House. In L Paul, shows tbst W. li. llorublower. tueoompany'aooanael and Trustee, and W. T. Booth, the company's real estate Inspector, and the son of one of Beers's paid Trustees, were quartered there sept. 10. Iliey Diet there, as if nv a prooonoerted arrantrsmsut, the notorloua Sntifoa of opera house fame and hla aaatetant, Crawford, and as aoon as they left kiwi the newspapers of Lyon County. Minu.. abow that Bulfieu made hla appearance In Marshall with redoubled appeals to the people to raise that fJOO.inxi of Insurance. Klred by the energetlo BoUfen's enthusiasm, the Marshall A"ir UtMtcnger, for example, concluded a two column appeal with these words: Oai It Us dons t Wi think It caa. and already Mr Crawford baa assnranesuf 100.000 of Insurance.' Tit-' amount looks large lor a small Tillage, but cos-autorea Id detail it la not lai sa. Thirty men taking each alO.OOO Insurance would cover ths amount, few would elxtT men at fo,uou as oh. or ens hundred and twenty men at M.6O0. " Let our business man get together sad become egentaof the New. York Life and tne acbene can be arcoiu pllshsd wiihln thirty days, when Mr. Craw lord will immediately purchase the lota, make oo a tracts lor tue botldlng. gel his material ua the ground this Kail, and ths twenty-thuussnd-itoUar opera . house will be ready lur a grand oieuiag by next midsummer " HsmembsT that yoa are paying no bonua tor the building. You set your lnearaaoe at Just as cheap rstea as possible to any one, under ordinary dreu instances, and yea aie simply being attiunlaled to do lust what you should do for the benefit of roar tarn lly, and a a safe and profits bis Investment fur roar-aeU." The X.ym Cvuafy Reporter shares the pervading hysteria In Its editorial and news columns. Here Is an extract from Its Issue of Bepl 17 : "Agent C. H Crawford returned truas 8C Paul laat TnesiTay Bight, having spent tour or Bra days there te pertesttag the ptaa of the opera house, and getting full authority to locate end eommeaee work ea 11 His expected trip to Chicago waa readered ua-aeesassry by meeting ths Eastern ofsoers of the New. York Lite la at Paul. Ail ths details were cum-plated sad air. Crawford ureagut back lbs plana with hint. Tbsy are new ea exalMUua at his oJBce. aad shew a bundle that Marshall will beprvadot. "The sower story ia drridea law two stores, each with aa immense plale-glass travtaads sidssatraaos from a dess slcev betwesathetwe,walch slew opens to a stairway up to ths opera aeaas m Ins second story. The msiae pis oc sne itde piss of the opera aoaae Is some- ihlag like the M-treyunlaa of ba Paal, seetlac 8o0 la ue parqoet aad aboat the asm nmserln ths baleoay, waich ssteads pack frets UsetMket efflee oa the secoad story rrop Eatraaosa to the parquet are on ettoer aids at the tioket ofboa, and atalra to the baleoay ex toed up the eutetds o' the baataeaa oattees. The epara aeaae, with Its aaloaay. will, ef eearea. raeoire three stories la height to the build-tag A eeatrei dosae frees the opera bouse will fur-hub veauiaUea aad baaaty, aad our people will tad that the New- York Lite Opera Keuea In MarshaU wtil be the Base baildlag et Ue kiad la nsnthera Mia areola. -Thla ia tasflasst aoildlag they harewTsc aflwied te erect ia a tow a amallar tusa laiata. aad ear pee. pie feel lastly mreed that MarahaU baa been aalsstom as s towa with a saAeieat future In warraat saeh sa taveeiiaeat, rt wtil as a Btstag eompaaloe te ear See new Cwart Hoase aad ether etogaat beiutlaga, and Ageat urawford has does e large aad lesUag beaeat to our yoaag elty by werkiag tMa thiag threagh to a oamptettoa. " oaoersi Ageat nalaea will be here by Taseoay er Wedaeaday. aad wt exaeot is see the work reas-swacea aext wees. If yeav are aot ia this thiag yet, shew year aabile spirit by getslag la at ease. Wa are going te make a city of MarebnU. aad 'don' I yen lorgvtiO" Tnte article states oeasiasl-el7 that Axent Crawford snot "the Kaatorn easeere ef the Kg. York Life la 8 PaaL" Taeee oOosts, as show a by the register at the Sysj Ueuse. were Messrs. Mora ble war aad Bwota. Krwafpr, la view ef these facta. It will not be wall fe the Mends ef Mr. Bears to deny that ha aad hie eOeera ware aware t the delaga ef Areata BalflSan aad Craw-lord. Besides knowing the details ef oalteu' aohema. they alee knew that as Beers's protege his pereeaai eharacsar is bad aad that hs saa-ast ha 1 1 i S sa aaadae aav sehsass ef the President's to aa hoasratl way- Vaea btakat- antol essl La Detreat tad Beaaw-s Olrtr work. he was avea better known than nlnaa. Mr. Bears knew aad ail the efBoari ef the asapaay know that he waa a aetortoaa gassMar aad swindler, yet taey pereatttod alas to ge ahead with Ms daeepUoaa aatU the eeaaaeay . was la vol red la anasarcas diogiaosfal lawaults. Looked at la thla light, the pee pie at Marshall must re pad tats taufea, If there la te be any re-pudtartoa. Taey tmuat set teak te taw ooeapaay for seeurltr agaiaat lees. Taey have the fact before them aad taey mast net aeawrdiagly. ANOTHER VESTtaA710K. eapedateaoeat J. A. Beliiagewwrth at the inanraaea Departkient at the But at TazM U tn the) ettr. aauar Uttrastlens tram taa Oa araor Of al Etas, so awauaee aa InTsetiration of ths affairs of the New-York Life Insurance Company. Mr. Hollingsworth has called In person at the company's etflee In this elty aad Informed President Beers of his plana. The investigation will be begun at onoe. MB. BHAJtHON'B kEPORT. Deputy Buperlntendent Mlohael Shannon of the Inauranoe Department states that his report concerning the Investigation of the affairs of the New-York Life Insurance Company will be completed about the middle of November, whloh Is considerably earlier than he anticipated when the Investigation was begun. Mr. Shannon also states that his Investigations will be extended to lnelude a full examination Into the charges of maladministration preferred by Cashier Theodore M. Bant, and printed In Ths Turns ef Aug. 3. At his request Mr. Banta ha submitted to the department a statement of the nature and ex-taut of the several specific charges made In hi circular letter-to the Trustees or the New-York Life four rears ago. This statement. It Is understood, will be Investigated by Mr. Shannon, and tbe results of his Investigation will be Included In his report. MORE OF THE SILVER QUESTION. A RESOLUTION ADOPT aD BY TBE BOARD OF TRADE AND TRANSPORTATION. The Board of Trade and Transportation tried Its hand yesterdsy at the sliver question. There was a long discussion at the meeting which was the first that had been held sines tbe bummer vacation. Darwin R James started the debate by offering this resolution: Suclvd, That ths proposition to repeal the Cora- Rromlse Hilver act aow lu force is meaningless nn-ms sooompsuled by a slateuieat of the new legislation to be put in the place of the present law; that the only settlement of the silver aad gold question, the only end u the embarrassment, looses, and dangers srisiiig therefrom in lis present state. Ilea in an accord of ins great powers to givs ths metals legsl equality at s uniform rstlo; that any silver legislation must nud its teat in promoting or retarding thla eud; that Hie senators and members of Congress from the State of New.vork. without respect of party, sre respectfully urged lo address themselves and lnTlte CoUicreAS to ibv consideration ol meaaures which will lend to promote that settlement Osoar 8. Etraus said that he believed Mr. James ana he agreed In the views of what should be done about silver, but they differed as to what should go forth as the view of the board ou the subjeot So he e Be red a substitute resolution Mr. James said that the existing law was a compromise messure. but it was the best that oould be secured at the. time of Its adoption. William Irwin Martin declared that the law was a bulwark axainst absolute free coinage. Mr. Straus spoke la favor of the substitute, which was finally adopted unanimously lu this form: Ae'oicsd, That this board, which has uniformly appro Ted and advocated the principles of sound currency, is against any legislation whose effect will be te disturb Uie value of lie circulating medium. We are opposed to any legislation providing for the coin-ace of any dollar which ia not of the ideutlcai and full value of every other dollar coined or Issued by the Government Any d-basement of currency la a detriment to our commerce. Wi approve of such a settlement of the silver and gold question aa is bsd in sooord with the great powers to give the metaia equality at a unilorm ratio. That any stive legislation without such accord will be to the ulsadvan-taa-e of this ooontry and drivs our gold out of ths circulating medium. Tbst the Senators and members of Congress from Uie Stats or New. York, without respect to party, are respectfully urged to adoreta themselves and inviie Congress to ue consideration of measures which will tend te promote that settlement. A resolution was offered by O. Waldo Smith asking that the use of the big ocean timber rafts be prohibited tn order to lessen the dangers of navigation. It was referred to the Committee on commerce. A resolution offered by M. S. Wise favoring tbe appointment of a co.u- mlttee go draw up a measure for too better protection of trsde marks and labels, the measure to be submitted to the next meeting of the Na tional uoara of Trade, waa adopted, so was a resolution by Mr. Smith calling lor an Improvement lc the delivery of malls In this city. A letter wss read Iroui the San Francisco Chamber of ( omineioo urging tbe placlag of pilotage uiiuer the coutrol of the Uorernment. The matter was rc.'erred to a committee. ATTRACTIVE JO SHOPPERS.' FCRS AND DRESS GOODS DISPLAYED BY LORD A TAYLOR. The large establishment of Lord & Taylor, at the corner of Broadway and Twentieth Street, la dally crowded by shoppers who sre always ready to buy the new and attractive goods that the Arm displays every spring and Fall The firm has added greatly to ths attractiveness and size of the store by taVln0- In an entire building in Twentieth Street This annex gives the room that has been needed for some time past It waa demanded by the firm's largely-Increasing business. In the millinery department, on the second floor, are many of those new Fall bonnet that delight the heart of women. Among them are beautiful desla-ns of the Arm, and also the latest Importations from the famous millinery establishments in Paris, cine of the prettiest of the many Is a bonnet with a crown of Jet. with high wines of jet on each side, end a black ostrich pompon in front Tbe rim is trimmed with blue satin plush, for bonnet trimming this W inter birds and ostrloh feather pompons will be largely used. In furs there Is a large (took of reefers and sealskin Jackets. The reefers are made largely in seal lu combination with mink and Persian lamb. They are also made of astrakhan, (trimmer, and mink. Eighteen-Inch capes and the military eape are largely worn. The Arm also carries a larse line of silks, and lta own spe cialty, ths Lord A Taylor silk. Is remarkable for its durability. The men a furnishing department la Oiled with even-thins- needed br men. and the many other departments of the store nave compute stocis on nana. This is particularly the ease la the children's department, where the stock of salts for bars and youths Is varied, and the material of which they are made la of the verr beat The firm has also a large line of oarpots and a lot of uneniai ruga mat are particularly handsome. ALLK9SD FRA VDULMST I2TSUKA.XOE. Michael Carroll Is being tried la the Court of General Sessions for presenting a fraudulent claim for Insurance, a charge that seldom comes Bp In the criminal courts. Carroll owned some tables at One Hundred and Sixty-ninth Street aad Jerome Arenua, which were destroyed by Era on the evening of Nov. . last, and In the ralaa ef which were found thirty-four carcasses at horse. Ths amount of Insurance carried on tbe place waa 25.0OO. aad Carroll put la a claim for 'J3.0O0. Much Interest k being taken In the ease, aad a strong array of lawyers is trying It Derore j uage intxgeraiu. for taa people. Assistant District Attoraeya Franc la L. Wellman and Charles B. blmms appear, and for the de- la use. congressman Joan rt. neuowa, col urey, aad Jostles Uoldf os-le. The evidence taken yesterday wa of a charter ts show that the horses In the stable were aol valuable, aad also the tatement of wit- a eases who had been treonentlT In the stables. that there were no earrlaa-ee of value there. To- say the trial wtil be oaatiaaed. THJ! BOVXD MTKAUBOXTS. Paaseagar Barrios ria the Providence Una has been diaeenttnaed for the Winter and until fur ther notlee. Paeesngtr ssrvlee by th BtoalnsTton Una will be eoatiaaed as usual thiwaghaat the year. Thla Uae la the Inside route, aad la asoeciaJlv desira ble in Winter. Magataerat steamer leave aew nor an, nana aurar. eae block above Canal Btraet, at 5 P. M. daily, except Sunday, for Boe- laws, i-revraaaaa, w o roaster, ana tne Aet joitj- r. jrxA.wjr oortr. John Y. MeKaae, Chief ef Police er Ceaey island, wa mads taa defendant yesterday la a ait brought by John t. Masters te recover E2XX) daxaagas for assault aad battery. M se 1 baay BtwtU at a aught at the th.-oav Kaea a has et Baimnmit al aaala i aav A. H. a. Oooaataoaa m tee ho ma a. ws waa loriaarty a peuoemaa aadar MeKaae, aad aa alleges thai oa Aost 33 he disobeyed ea roar aad taa Chief boat aua absta the head aad baar with a cash. LXTSXXSTIAG SOCIAL EVENTS HERE AND ELSEWHERE rirSAAAjrri SCENES Of PLOWEB-BEDECKED sfOKBa AND CHURCHES THE DAUGHTER or ix-eoYiuoi bedije op NXW-JgRSET MARRIED. The greet soeial event la Jersey City laat night was the marring of Miss Althea Randolph Bextla. daughter et ex-Oar. Joseph I). Bedie of NeV Jersey, to Adolphe Roach of this elty. The wadding took place at the real4enoe of tbe father, comer of Montgomery Street and y Avenue, at S o'elock. and the ceremony performed by the Bar. Caarle Herr. pastor First Presbyterian Chareh of Jersey City, ted by the Rev. Charles K. Imlirie. pastor emeritus of the same ohurch. The house was looraieiy ucooratea witu .utuaiii hum, emi- palms and ferns, and huge bunches of ysanthemuiae. he bridal oostume was a plain but rich gown rory satin, with a foil court train, and about waist was a girdle of orange blossoms. The rt snl low-out oorsage were trimmed with ds Marquise lace. The bride's maid of honor a Miss Joy Llndsley of Nashville, Teno. She ware a white prinoess dress of silk and ehlf-foi. Miss Kathryn Kernes of St. Louis. Mo. ; Uhi Annie Tate of South Carolina. Miss Mable Kiiaob, sister of tho groom, and Miss Mary Attbett, daughter of Gov. Abbett of yew-Jer sey, were the bridesmaids. The bride was eonducted by her father to an Imjprovlaed arbor of green, where the clergy man, the groom, and C. Otto TouseaJnt, the best man. were met William Bosch. Henry Kusch, Bennington B. Bedie, and Thomas Bedle acted as Ushers. A reoeptlon followed at 8 :30 o'clock, and In Xhi course of the evening 500 guestt presented tneir congratulations, among whom were: Mr. and Mrs. . F. C. Younc. Mr. and Mrs. Ueorss Smith, Chanoellor and Mrs. MoOtli. Judge and in ua. j. Dixon, Mr. aud Mrs. Oeorge w. Chllcle of Philadelphia. Mr. and Mrs. Jame Clark. Mr. and Mm. James W. Alexsnder. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Alexander, Chief Justice and Mrs. Meroer Bess- ley; Mr. and Mrs. Rising. Mrs. Adolphe Kusch. Miss Kusch. Judge and Mrs. M. M. Knapp. F. V. Vredenburgh. Mr. and Mrs. John IL Bartlett. Mrt and Mm John K. Ford, Vice Chanoellor and Mrs. Van Fleet. Mr. and Mrs. James C.Bell, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel ti. Dennis. Mr. and Mrs. Brekaw, Vioe Chancellor and Mrs. U. V. Pitney, Charles H. Murray. Mr. aud Mr. William Murray. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Neilson, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Abegg. Judge and Mrs. Kdward T. Green. Mr. and Mrs. Barter Gummere, Gen. and Mrs. R. F. Stockton, Gov. Abbett. Mrs. Dodd. Gen. Abbett, Major Abbett. Dr. Lutkin. Isaao Vanderbeek. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Vander- bek. W. K. Pearson, Mr. and Mrs. M. Taylor PaYne. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lauterbach. Mr. and Mr. Oliver 8. Carter. Benjamin G. Clarke. Mr. and art batuuei eloan, Mr. and Mrs. Peter H. Ballentino, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ballentlne. Mr. and Mrs. J. (J. H. Pltner. Mr. and Mrs. George G. FrellnghuyMn. Frederick rrallnghuysen, v ice Chancellor and Mrs. Robert S. Sreen. William Mulrhead. Mr. and Mr. Flavel McOee. Mr. and Mrs. Jaooh Kge, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. bedel, Mr. aud Mrs. N. W. C'oudlot. John ProthlDgbam Ward, Robert W. Elliott. Judge and Mrs. Darld A. Depew, Chancellor llieojore Kufcyon, Judge and Mrs. Abel L Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Kugene v anderpoel. aud Mr. and Mrs. F. Woleott Jackson. Mr. and Mrs. Kusch will sail for Europe In a Week and snend a rear's nonet-moon ahrnaH Kesuruing, Uiey will oooupy a hanlsome residence in Seventy-third Street, near West Kod Avenue, wmcn Mr. Kusch built wllss Jennie Bpellmsn, daughter of Mr and Mrl Emanuel L. Bpellmsn. of 68 West One linn- dreg and Nineteenth Street, was married yesterday! afternoon at 6 o'olouk to Aarou hlodsieseu in tbe parlors of the Metropolitan Opera House by the Rev. Dr. Jacobs of tbe Slxtr-urth Street Temple. In honor of the ocoaslon tbe parlors were beautifully trimmed with ro;o of siuilax snoj Autumn nowers. ine unae wore a gown of white satin faille trimmed with duchesse laco and orange blossoms. The veil waa oaugbt up with a uiomonu stsr, a gin rrom the groom. The bridesmaids were Miss Sophie Spelliuau. Mlsa W else. Miss Joule Weiss. Mlsa Carrie ltcgens-burg, and Miss Leah Deboer. Misses -uoie aud Llllie Van Prague were the maids of honor. Theibest man was James . Spellman, and tbe ushers were Darld Deboer, Mortimer Kegens-burg, Lee Deboer. and Daniel Frey. Among the 300 guests st the reception were Mr. and Mrs. Edwurd Reaensburg, Mr. and Mrs. Vanl Prague. Mr. and Mrs. H. Deboer, Mr. and Mral A. Llvenioutb. Mr. and Mr. Darldson. Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Deleew, Justice and Mrs. Oea-terloln. Miss Ellen Hunt of Philadelphia. Miss Kohu of Chloago, and Mr. and Mrs. Max Brum- meLi Tbe Phillip Presbyterian Church, Madison Avenue and Seventy-third Street, was crowded laat evening with tbe friends of Mr. and Mrs. Job T. Cuming to witness the wedding of their daughter. Mlsa Florence Maude Cutntui:, to John wuuam uoaren. The floral decorations about the pulpit were elaborate. The oereuiony was performed at 8 o'clock by the pastor of the chuftoh, the He v. Dr. George L. Spiuclug. The bride, who wa given away by her father, wore a cofctume of heavy satin trimmed with old point isce. Mlaa Lurrle L. Cuming, Mlsa Jennie E. Cuming. Miss Elsie II all, and Miss furah Morria were the bridesmaids. Ernest Blscliolf, dreseed as a pave, took the pliice of uisld of honor. Charles Uoeilr. Charles A. Ilerlicll, Alfred Morse, aud Julius Moiiutnann were Hie ushdr and Hugo F. Uoefler was the best man. Among those who attended the reception at the bride's home, 134 East Ninety-third street, were Mr. and Mrs. John T. Cuming. John T. Cuu4ng, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. James K. Cuming. Judge and Mrs. Uenry Ulachoff, Judge and Mrs. Bookslaver. Mr. and Mrs. John 11. Hauren. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Haoren. Mr. and Mis. George Ehret, Frank Khret. Mr. aud Mrs. Jaoob Bup-portJ OoL Jacob Kuppert, Jr., Mr. and Mr. Ah-bel P. Fitch. Mr. and Mrs William P. Kitcboy, Mr. And Mr. F. Moebtis. Mrs. E. D. IIIhcUoiT. Mr. bud Mrs. William G. Sprott. Mr. and Mrs. CLaitlea P. McClelland. Miss Gregor. Mr. and Mrs.lCbarle Buttrlok. and Mr. aud -i.-.Tuouioe Hawkes. A notable wedding In this city yesterday wo that Of Mis Eleanor Lyell Livingston, daughter of Mrs. John Ashe Livingston, and Mr. J. Augaitln Sands, son of the late Dr. fauiis. The ceremony took place at Christ Church, beventy-tlrst I Street aud the Boulevard, the He v. Dr. Shlptnan officiating. The bride waa glveu away by hr uncle, Mr. John Livingston. There were no bridesmaids. The bride waa attired In a rich white brocade eatlu gown, with a long train, Louis Seise jacket, with Medici collar, and Jabot of ohtffon. The veil of white tulle, oausht with SILKS AT POPULAR PRICES. a n our Abasement we nate established a depart ment for the sale of Reli able Silks, that cost less thn $LOO a yard. THIS WEEK W( offer the following: Ihdia Silks, Black Colored, at 45 cents yarki; worth 00 cents. and per Figured Pongees, 50 cts. peif yard ; worth 85 cts. Black Oros Grain, 24 inch, at 85 cents ; worth $1. Black Figured Duchesse, 6 7 cts. a yard ; worth 85 cts. Colored Faille Francaise, 85 bents a yard; worth $1. Also large assortments of Plain and Fancy Surahs; India and China Silks, etc We cordially invite an rY- amination. IS McCREEUY & CO.. roadway and 11th St. KENNED Y' S. tears aheae direct freaa er te wearer. aartat lddlesBaaa pregla. sgct Shoes -2t' Vlaa aaJf ah sea. Oeadyemr atUea VX.97 leeeyr aUzh 3.9H Iwwlt.... 4.TM Iwelt. 3.93 te 4tS ratawa) Laataer !Lw7,3.S. 4.9 Barks, tl ta 9 aa aaea aarr. ia coKTUtxirr st. f "a. Vkmm Asia uln eaig. Ftaata eali. amad ataaaare. aaad E. J. Denning & Co., BCCCKMOKS N i. T. KTXWAJIT V CO. (KXTAIXJ. EXTRAORDINARY BARGAINS IN Rich Dress Goods. 200 pieces ALL-WOOL FRENCH SURAH SERGE, at 43c. per Yard; reduced from 6O0. 500 pieces ALL-WOOL FANCY CHEVIOTS, HOMESPUN SERGES, &c, at 50c- and 75c. per Yard ; reduced from 8I.OO and 81.25. And in MOURNING DEPARTMENT, 200 pieces BLACK HENRIETTAS, finest grades, at 65c. and 75c per Yard; reduced from OOc. and 81.00. Broadway, 4th Av.( a diamond (tar, buns-from a wreath of orange Mos.ouis. Sue carried aa Ivory-bound Grayer Book. Mr. Henry I.udlow Har was beat man and the ushers were Messrs. Francis Johnstone Ho peon, Maturin Livingston Delafleld. Jr.. Kobert Lelgh-tou Crawford. Jr., Hufua Lelbtoa MeUuffee, & Wainrlxlit baeot, and William Lkoaclaas Campbell. Among thoae present were Mrs. John Ashe LI v lugs ton, Mrs Charles . Bands and the Misses Hands. Mr. Edward Livingston, Miss Ciarlsse Livingston, Mr. aud Mr. Philip Livingston Livingston. Mx. and Mrs. Maturin Livingston iJelaflem. Mim Von P Hater, Miss Martha Campbell, Mr. Louis Joseph Hands. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hands. Mrs. Joseph Bands and Miss Hands. Mr. and Mrs. George W. Campbell and Miss Jaue Campbell, the Kev. Dr. and Mrs. Uoorge V. liopaon. Lr. and Mrs. Franols Upton Johnstone, Mr. and Mr. ". Pendleton Roger and Miss Kogera, Mr. and Mrs. Archibald Kogers, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Prince, Mia Bnsan Parish LelatielL Miss Julia Livingston Ielaneld. .Miss Julia Covington belatleld, tbe Misses Cruger, Mrs. William Khinelander, Mr. T. J. Oakley Rhlnelander. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Parsous, Mr. and Mrs. famuel Borrow, Mr. and Mrs. William F. Chrvsf.e and Miss Chrystle. Mrs. John M In turn and Miss M in tarn, and Mrs. Admiral Livingston. The wedding of Mis Grace Evelyn Kennard, daughter of William J. Kennard. and Mr. Charlea Madison Benedict was celebrated last evening In bt Andrew's Church. Fifth Avenue and One Hundred and Twenty seventh Street, tbe Rev-George R. Van Le Water, D.D.. officiating. Dr. Fred C Royoe of Mlddletown was boat man. and the ushers were Dr. Loots W. Keanard. brother of the bride. Harry B. Mart lne ef Mew. burg, Carleton W. Bonola, and George U, Richards. The bride' dress was of white faille, trimmed with pearl passementerie, and she wore a long tulle veil, fastened with orange blossoms, bhe was attended by Miss Dingier, her maid of honor, whoso oostume was of pale pink India stik. The bouquets and boutonnleres were of chrysanthemums. - The wedding waa followed by a reoeptlon to relatives and Intimate friends, at the homo of tbe bride. 03 West One Hundred and Twenty-seventh Btreet A pretty church wedding took plaoe last evening In Christ Chnroh. Tarrytown, Mlsa Nellie, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William T. Loekwood of Tarrytown, becoming the wife of William i.dson Barlow of Hlng Sing. The rector of the church, tbe Rev. J. Belden Spencer, officiated, assisted by the Rev. G. W. Ferguson, rector of Trinity Church, Hlng Sing. The bride' gown waa of white faille, trimmed with white ehllfon, and her only ornament waa a diamond pendant, the gift of the groom. In her hand she carried a white prayer book. Tbe maid of honor was Miss Biuneli Loekwood. The bridesmaids were Miss Gertrude Barlow of Blng Sing, a sister of the groom,' and Miss Annie McKay of Tarrytown The best man was Dr. Walter J. Barlow, a brother of the groom, and the ushers were George Hyatt of Btng Blng, Frank De Witt Tal-muge of Brooklyn, John M. 6a age of Rahway. George .S. Jenkins of blng Blng, and G. H. and J. ('. Barlow of blng Bing. Among those present were Mr. and Mrs. James B. Loekwood. Mr. and Mrs. William F. Porter. Mr. und Mrs. Theodore Loekwood. Mr. ami Mrs. E. f. Ware. Mr. and Mr. Emlle Hey-denrioli. Mrs. Kobert Fielding, Mrs. Victor Milderlierger, Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Knapp, Dr. David B. Collins. Mr. and Mrs. Hardy Banks. Jr.. Miss Allco Hyatt. Mlaa Cobb, Mr. aad Mrs. William Ueury lio e. Miss De Klyn of Cleveland, Ohio; the Misses Jones, the Misses Requa, Mr. ana jars. j. k. uira. sar. ana Mrs. Kawin L. Todd, Dr. snd Mrs G. J. Fisher. Nathaniel B. Hyatt. Charles Todd. Ward Cobb, Frederio Usher, Mr. William Ware, Miss Hopper, Mr. and Mrs. J. Smith. Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Apperhy. Miss Devoo, Mr. R, Telfair Smith. Dr. W. C Coon, and Mr. and Mrs. David Kent Three hundred Knouts were carried np yesterday morning by special train to Garriaon's-on-the- Hudson to be present at the wadding of' Miss Mary Adelaide Sloan, daughter of Samuel Sloan, the President of the Delaware, Lackawanna aud Western Railroad, and Fraaoi Colt, on of the late Harris Celt, of this city. Tbe wedding took plaoe at Mr. Sloan' residence, and the service was read by the Rev. Dr. Rod-erica: Terry or tbe South Keformed Church of this city. The best man was Harris D. Colt, the brother of tbe groom. The bridesmaids were the Misses Rogers, granddaughter of Hamilton Plan: Miss Vauderpoel and Miss Aoohlncloea. The ushers were Lucius F. Robinson, the Rev. Prank K. Sblpman, H. 8. Brooks, Richard Btorrt, A. H. Mosle and Edgar 8. Auchmcloss. Among those present were the Rev. Dr. Chamber, Mrs. J. A. Foster. Ml Foster, Dean Hoffman, Dr. Munn. the Rev. Dr. Nlokerson, John T. Terry. Mr. and Mrs. K. H. Anohlnoloes and Mr. and Mrs. George Mosle. MiDDLETOwx, Jf. T., Oct. 14. There waa a pretty Autumn wedding this afternoon at Mr. Charles Backman's country ho uae at Stony Ford, noar his celebrated stock farm. The bride waa Miss Helen R. Shlpman, daughter of the late Sylvester D. Bhlpman. long the Superintendent of tbe stock farm. The groom was Angustus S. Mapes. who la associated with his father, John D. Mapes. in law practice In New-York City. The ceremony was performed In the parlors of the mansion, which had beea handsomely decorated with flower and Autumn foliage. The Rev. John E. Malson, rector of St, James's Episcopal Church at Goehea, omeiated. The bride waa attended by Mlaa Mary G. Adams of New-York as maid of honor, and by Miss Mary A. Bonner, Mis Craber, and Mlsa Bertha Thompson of New-York, aad Miss Mary Ionard of Albany. Tbe best man was Mr. F. Timlow ef New-York. Tbe bride's gown was of white satin brocade, made en train, and trimmed with orange blossoms. Her veil wa point lace. A special train from New-York brought np a number of relatives and Intimate friends. Among the guests from New-York were Mr. and Mrs David Bonner. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Thompson, Mrs. William H. Guntner, Jr.. Mr. and Mr. Charles W. Keraer. aad Mr. R. C Haiti bone. After a wedding breakfast had been served the happy pair departed on their wedding Journey. Mktccukx. N. J., Oct 14. A very pretty wedding celebrated here this evening wa that of Mia Christian May Wilson, daughter of the Right Rev. Edward Wilson of the Reformed Episcopal Church, to Mr. Bradford Charchtil Loreland of Clifton Springs. N. Y. The ceremony, at the house of the bride father, waa performed br Biahop Wilson. The usher were Clifton H. MIX of Yonkera, Jackson Wallace of New-York. Loots T. Goldlag of Perth Amboy. and Edward 8. Wood and William Clifford Orton of Metachea. The bride wote a gown of white satin and a white polat-lace veil A reception followed the ceremony. Nkw-Bbxxbwick. N. J., Oct. is. Mlaa Charlotte A. Marsh, daughter at Rlvlerlu Marsh, waa thla afternoon married to Fraak Sbeppad of Medina,Ohlo. at her parents' residence, la the Sresenoe of about fifty friends. Mr. Sheppard i a graduate of Cornell In the class ef 'H6 and la a Civil Engineer In lite United State Army. A stater of the bride. Miss Caroline Marsh, waa brideamaid and D wight Saeppard was beat man. The Rev. Dr. Hottoa omeiated. The residence wa decorated with palms aad flower. Baltuiokr, Oct 14. Mis Rita Williams, daughter of Mr. John B. Williams, wa married thla morning at taa Protestaat Episcopal Charch of the Redeemer, by tae rector, the Rot. George C. Stokes, te Mr. S. K. Saaford of Boa-toa. After taa eoreanenjr a wedding breakfast was served to the relative aad friend of the bride and groom at th home ef ta brlda oa Rolaad Areaue. Balttmera'a Faur Coadrad ware aaariy all presses, aad taara vara at aay nm treat ether el Use, 9th and 10th Sts. MAJOR THROCKMORTON'S TROUBLE THB COMMAXDANT OF FORT SCBDTLKR I'NDKR ARRB3T AT TUK POST. Major Charles B. Throckmorton. Second Artillery, was relieved of command of Fort Schuyler on Tuesday by order of Major Gen. Howard, aad was placed under arrest pending th Investigation of ohargea preferred against him by CoL Robert K' Hughes, Inspector General of tho Division of the Atlantic and by CoL Rodney Smith. Assistant Paymaster General and Chief Paymaster of the Division of the Atlantic. Major Calef waa pat In command of the post. The charge of CoL Rodney 6mlth were preferred two week ago, but forwarded to Washington only three day ago. They allege that Major Throckmorton issued two duplicates of his pay Touchers for the month of August The charge of CoL Hcghe. which grew out of an Inspection of Fort Schuyler, made very recently, were aabaequeat to those of CoL Smith, and alleged that Major Throckmorton issued three check on the Lincoln National Bank of thla olty, aggregating $oO. without having any funds or account in the bank. It appeara that a stan o nicer of Gen. Howard, who has charge of the rifle practice of the department, was in the office of CoL Smith. In the Army Building in Whitehall Street and heard a conversation between CoL Smith and a creditor of Major Throckmorton. Thla creditor presented to CoL Smith a set of voucher for Major Throckmorton' pay for the mouth of August CoL Smith refused payment on the ground that he had already received notice from another person that the voucher for Major Throckmorton' pay for August had been pledged to him. The creditor wa angry and threatened that he wonld publish the affair In the newspapers If he was not paid. A few days after this transaction and threat CoL Smith verbally reported the matter to Gen. Howard, stating that It was his duty to prefer charge. Under Instructions from Gen. Howard ha preferred the oharges. Thee were followed by CoL Hughes's charges. It is alleged that the checks on the Lincoln National Bank were issued by Major Throckmorton to R. P. DavJ. canteen officer at Fort Schuyler, and that payment was refused at the bank. It Is also alleged that the vouchers .'or Major Throckmorton's pay for August were dated Aug. 5 and made pavable on Aug. 14, whloh was of Itself a violation of the regulations, whloh provide that no pay account not actually doe shall be hypothecated or transferred. The pay for August was not due until Aug. 31. Some of tbe alleged fraudulent Touchers were held by a Broadway retail dry goods bouse. At tbe Lincoln National Bank, in Forty-second Street, yesterday It was said that Major Throckmorton had never had or applied for an account Last Summer eight or ten oheck bearing hi name had been presented and protested. "The signatures on the obeoks," said Bookkeeper Warren. were shown to P. J. O'Kelly, then canteen officer at Fort Schuyler, and he pronounced all of them forgeries. The signatures on all of the checks were apparently the same. I sent word to Major Throckmorton of the checks, and in two or three days word came from him through O'Kelly to tbe effect that all of them were forgeries. The checks came from a bank In Wisconsin. To-day O'Kelly told me that he bad eeen Throokmorton. who said that all but three of those checks were forgeries." To a Tines reporter at Fort Schuyler Major Throckmorton denied that he had issued either duplicate Touchers or fraudulent oheoks on the Lincoln National Bank. ".Tne oharges against me," he said, "have not been sent to me, but I demand an Investigation to vindicate my character. Last June I drew three checks, aggregating $60. on the unooin .national bank, expeotlng to have money In the bauk from a private source to meet them. The cheoks were to Canteen Officer Da via, and were either made payable t him. or were drawn to my order and Indorsed by me to Davis which It was I have forgotten. Not receiving the money that waa looked for I wrote to a friend, and he told me to draw en him for the money. Misunderstanding him, I drew checks on the bank Instead, meaning nothing wrong. On July 13 Lieut Davis waa succeeded by Lieut H. C. Bohumm. I asked Davis for the ohecks and he said he had handed them over to Schumm. The latter said they had been forwarded to a bank la WUcon-ln. In due time they reached the Lincoln National Bank and were protested. I went to Schumm and paid him the face of tbe check and the costs of protest and got a receipt therefor, but he refused to give up the ohecks. If other ohecks than those mentioned were offered at the bank they were forgeries. I never received a communication from Warren last Sum mer m rererenoe to any checks. There are wheels within wheels." said the Major. "Ti e charges have been trumped up and published by my enemies. I hare wronged no one. The Government baa not loat a oent What are alleged to be duplicate vouchers were not Touchers at all, but were given with the express understanding that they constituted merely an acknowledgment of obligations, a record of debt useful only In case of my death. Promotion tn tbe army are, unfortunately, alow, and If a few of the old war horses who got promotion young ore killed off It will be a good thing for the young men. The only genuine August vouchers Issued by ma are now la bit possession." Major Throckmorton has an army record of over thirty year. He wa born In Virginia, aad appointed Second Lieutenant In thFoorta Artillery March 16, 1861. He was promoted to a First Lieotenanoy May 14, 1861, and to a Captaincy July 18.1864. Oa March 13. 1S65. ha wa brevet ted Major for gallant and meritorious services during the war. He waa promoted to Malor, Becond Artillery. Deo. 1, 18rik GOT. CAUPBBLL SUSS TBE " BKOOBDXR." Paper were served yesterday ou the publishers of tbe New-York Recorder by Campbell fc Murphy of 265 Broadway and Hoadly, Lauterbach & Johnson, counsel for Got. Campbell of Ohio. In a ten-thousand-dollar libel suit brought against the Recorder on account of an article published In that nawtpaper oa taa 5th Inst The article la question stated that Got. Campbell waa a bankrupt that he aad aqaaadered in politics his own and his wife's fortune, and that he owed Calvin a, Brioe nearly $60,000. besides being la debt to nearly every tradesman with whom he bad dealings. There were many other allegations la the article, and among them was one that Got. Campbell had defrauded a certain Wilkinson oat of atf.OOO. T. C Campbell of counsel said yesterday: "There was not one word of truth la the article. I have knows Got. Campbell personally for year aad when I lived la Ohio I was frequently hla gueat I differ from him politically, aad If I were la Ohio bow I would vote for MeKlpley. Got. Campbell's private character ia above re roach. He la not la debt doe not owe Mr. rice one dollar, and ha never had any fortune to so, u saner." AJf 1XD1AX TXMPXBA IT CM LEA 0 XTB Locefokt, N. T., Oct 14. The Jroaool Temperance League of th State, eompoeed of the 81x Vatioa Iadlaaa, has Jnat closed lta eoaveattoa oa the Taeoarora reearvatioB near Leek port There war soeae loo Indian dale-galas from toe various reservations la taa Btate. C. C. Cay of Cattaraugus, A. Caaiek of Onoadaga. and J. Saub at Oneida, Indian preacher, with Chief P. T. Johnson, mad aartresses. Th aext eoaventiaa will be held at Cattaraagaa the arst liewday ta October, 139. THEODORE B. STARR, 206 Fifth Avennev "lla&aoxi Bqxxsn All VrsrroES to New-York are cordially invited to inctade this establishment in their right-seeing, and : to examine fully, and at leisure, without any reference to purchasing, the goods that have been manufactured and imported for this season's business. There -will be found On First Floor, Solid Silver Ware, Tea Services, Dinner Services, Dessert Services, Forks, Spoons, Knives, Toilet Articles in great variety. French Traveling Clocks, Gold and Silver Watches. On Second Floor, Diamonds and all other Precious- 8tones; Rich Diamond Jewelry; a large assort ment of the finest Gold Jewelry. In this department may always be seen examples of the choicest and rarest precious stones. On Third Floor, Clocks of all kinds. Tall Chiming Clocks, in beautifully - carved cases; Mantel Clocks, Bronzes. Rich and beau tifully-decorated Porcelains from the . most noted English and Continental potteries; Onyx and other tables, stands, ' pedestals, &c 206 Fifth Avenue, between 25th and 26th Sts. CONFERENCE Of APPRAISERS. THIT DISCUSS TBE MATTES OF OOUVT-ABLK COTTONS. The Fall quarterly eonferenoo of local Appraisers wa held yesterday at the Appraiser's Stores. There were present beside Mr. Cooper, Appraiser of this port Appraiser J. G. Leach of Philadelphia, C L. KlmbaU of Detroit. Jame & Burdadall of Cincinnati. L. 8. Metcalf of 8t Loul. and Charles M. Leavy of Baa Francisco, and Assistant Appraiser Thomas H. Dunham of Boston. The board organised by electing for Chairman Marvelle W. Cooper, Mew-York; Vice Chairman, J. G. Leach, Philadelphia; Baoordar. C. F. Kimball, Detroit aad Secretary, Jame 8. Hardsell. Cincinnati. The board took np at onoe the matter of the difference In the appraisements at different ports of countable cotton cloths aad goods. Ia some ports tbe goods are held to be " manufactures of cotton," dutiable at 40 per cent. In tbe port of New-York they are held to be " countable " cottons, subject to a mixed ad valorem and speciflo duty that bring the bulk of the Importations In at a higher rate than 40 per oent ad valorem. The board decided to recommend that the New-York practice be made general at all porta. The matter la of large lmportaaoe to cotton Importers, and It Is not definitely settled by the action of the board above stated. The Board of General Appraisers, having a ease Involving this question before It on appeal, decided thai the goods were subject to classification a " manufactures of cotton." But from this decision tbe Government ha appealed to the oourta, and pending the appeal ha Instructed Appraiser Cooper to classify the good asoount-able cottons. This order of the Treasury Department therefore stands, for the time being at least, aa the law In tbe case, subject to be las' overruled by the ooart la th end. THEATRICAL GOSSIP. The ninth anniversary of the opening ef the Casino will be observed next Wednesday evening. Oct SL Oomle opera waa In its Infancy whea Vela bouse wss opened, wbereaa to-day it ia beard in all quarters if the globe. From that memorable night In 188t. whan the public were first admitted to tbe Casino, down to tbe present time probably as plaoe of amaae-ment in America has beeu kepi ao prominently before th public I a all, Budolph Aroaaon has produced thirty-Ave u per as during the peat nine years, and of this number fully two-thirds hsve been great successes and brill laat productions. Engaged In the performances of tbeee opera there have beea niaay artlsta who have gained a suihcient amount of prominence to warrant their embarkation in enterprises of their own. So great bare been the resources et the command of Mr. Aronson that these deaertlona have not been noticeable, aad the newcomers quickly won favor, i'robably the must pronouaoed success at one bound has been achieved by Marie Tempest la "The Tyrolean." Her piquancy and graceful aetln jr have won her lastaut favor, aad the nightly applause after the singing of ths little romance near tne close of the second aot la vociferous and honest The experiment of Manager Magnus of giving special Wednesday matinees of " Amy Robeart during the last two weeks et Mane Wainwrigbt's eaaement at Palmer's waa amply JnstlBed bjr tbe large audience whloh attended the hrat of the eerloe yeeterday afternoon. Edwin Booth occupied a box at Palmer's last nignt and watched ths performance of Mlaa 'Watnrlght. svulentlv with great interest. The great actor looked better than he baa for a long while. ant rtlinvtwl do alirna nf . n irth I ti tr MIta th. v n.r.l breaking down whloh has beea attributed to aim la I newspaper reports. -Tbe Soudan." with Louis James in the leading role, at the Academy, gives good premise of rnaalnic through the season at that big playhouse. Now that cool weather has (airly aet in, and theatergoers are at home for ths season, ths aadlsnees at the Academy are uniformly large, aad vhe majmtnoant (tags plot-area of the melodrama are greeted with well-merited applause. The revival ef "Still Waters Ban Deep." by Mr. and Mrs. Kendal at the Star Theater, has aroused a good deal of Interest among the playgoers of this city. It will be repealed every evening this week, and for the Saturday matinee. Next week the Keadala will produoe Tom Boberteon's comedy, Home." Among the many turnout te be seen In Central Park s very pleasant afternoon, that of M las Marie Jsnsea of Francis Wilson's " Merry Monsreh " oompany attract a great deal of atteatuia. M laa Janaen fa very proud of her akin as a driver, and handles ths rlbboua with all the skill at sa eld head. A new burlesque, bv Frederick Solomon, caned "Carman Up Too Late," will be presented forth first Urns at Koster A Bial's aext Monday night Lingerie. a Ladies' fine French handmade Underwear, Dressing" Sacques, Robes, Matindes and .Bridal Outfits. Muslin Underwear. Drawers at fcts. Skirts at $1.25. Night Gowns at $1.25, Vol Late Bridal sets $3.95. New designs in China Silk Underwear. Lord & Taylor. xrwAmj -20tb St. "A straw showB how the wind blows." and the colossal sale of our Frirnitoref Carpets, and (hirtains goes merrily on. Come and take some of the adrantagewe offer. 73 D . 22-26 14th et. East. FROM $10 TO $28 is the range In price of our Autumn Top Coats. Novelties in textures and styles, together with uniformly low prices, make them very popular. If unacquainted with the above facts we'd . be pleased to demonstrate them to you. Bespoke made garments in our Custom Department at a slight advance over ready-made prices i fiajnfl k Co., 234 aad SM BROADWAY, aad COR. VKLTOlf aad NASSAU STS. HUMPHREYS' THOUaAMTtS AND TK2T8 OW THOTOAJTM OF CURBS OF DI8EAAK8 HAVK BXKV MADE, AXD ABE DA. LLY BERTO MADE ALL OVEB THE WORLD. BT HUMPHREYS' BPaV . CIF108L THE 'WITXESaEtf OF THE WOK-DKRItTL CUBES OW THESE MILD. PLEAS. NT. HARMLESS, AJTD TET EITSCOTVX HUMPHREYS 8PECITIC8 AJLX FOUHD UPOK EVERY SIDE. INXJUERY AMOXO AC QUAINT A-NOK8 OB FBIKHDS WILL REVEAL CURES OF O BSTOf ATE AJTD LIFELOHO DISEASES WHICH HAVE BEEN MADE BT THESE SPECiriCS. THOUSAJTDS Of INDIVIDUALS AND FAMILIES HAY1 USED THEM TOR YEARS WITH COMPLETE SUCCESS. THE SYSTEM OT HUMPHREYS SPECIFICS EXHIBITS THS TRUE PHILOSOPHY OF CUBE. atEDIOrVXS WHICH OXLT ACT DIRECTLY. UPON THS DISEASE AND IX SUCH DOSES AS TO OURS WITHOUT KXCITLNQ DISORDER OB DISEASE IN AJTY OTHER PART. SPECIFICS. House Furnishing. OOOXUTQ UTEJr8ILS. CJTLERT. FINK CHINA. OlaaSS, aJalMJBOOKXBT, BRASS ANIooPPmR OOODS. SDDT BXTHIOXRAToBa. 130 & 132 West 42d St., BavTWSaW-STH AT. AJTD BROADWAY. gtfo-gijrh Unites. FHICB TWO CENTS. SundayEdition Five Cents. Term to Mail Bubscribert-Postpail Alll.T MtfSBMBaMlM IAILY. kaolaOlas Bandar, par jm UK DAY ONLY, par roar Bandar, par aar l.Y. -- With Saadar LI, m a m, wu Dsaosr.MM l.Y- ai fti wltlaaai BMuS.. AILY, atontaa, wuawat Saaoar A LY. S amtitha. wlta Saadav.... LT. I aaoatB. wttaoat woadav. la JAIL Y, 1 aaawta. wua or wits i WUELI, aar : .Fftsas. ata BUBJTMD TO MATE IK A BOTKl FOX Locxksv. w v oal IA. Taa Hotai, a fowstorT frama atrautuiaaa V" Stroat, Taasawaada, wa tnrnad o too this noroin4- and oa 11T waa kt Taa fetoet ooataraad tba dra ator sfDiCC Bmltt, ti BplUman. ta hardwara asoeaoi ,- f; aid ioomaaa marfco. of Joha MliW. TbsstooM la aB war a total as, acaowaataa ta fj.00 a balkliDC aad aala-hbarlac wwtadlayr wlU rsw Up5O,0OO wtta aatau laaar f mn- Taa a isda . is taa. lreowa esaa traat taa warm JJ?rSta 2 was wwaaaiataaaaaa.ayaaaaB aa iawaaa. taara J "fr ,2 aaaaa. too asrvaat oilaiblar am Tram taa faart stair aa taa tatepann ; it n

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