The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on September 3, 1896 · Page 7
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 7

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Thursday, September 3, 1896
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I THE BKOOKXYN DAILY EAGLE THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 3. 1890. THE DAILY EAOLE is published every after - noon on the working - days of the weekJ - and on BUNIAY MORNINGS. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION. 10 per year; $5 for six months; Jl per month; Initio copies 3 cents: Sunday edition $1.60 pr year; postage Included. BACK NUMBERS. A limited number ot EAGLES of any date from the year 1878 till within two months of the current year can be purchased at an advanced price. All Issues within two months. 3 cents per copy. RATES FOR ADVERTISING. Solid asate measurement. No advertisements taken for less than the price of five lines. Per linn. Advertisements 15 cento Editorial and last pa Km 25 cents DISPLAY TYPE DOUBLE PRICE. Ixrcal Notices, opposite editorial page 50 cents local Notices on editorial and last pages $1.00 Local Notices at foot of news column 1.60 No Local Notices oppoBlto editorial page less than four lines, other positions two lines. Amusements and Lectures .....33 cents Travel 10 cents Ercurslotifl 15 cents Horses and Carriages 15 cents Help Wanted 10 cents Board 10 cents Furnished Rooms 10 cents Advertisements under the following heads, measuring five lines or less, 75 cents for first Insertion and 60 cents for each successive Insertion: For Sale, To Let, 15 cents per line In excess of five lines. Personals, Marriages, Deaths, Lost and Found $1 for each Insertion, when not exceeding five lines. Religious Notices, 50 cents for each Insertion of five lines or less. Situations Wanted Males, JS cents; females, 13 cents. No deviation from these rates. Cash in advance In all oases. PRINCIPAL OFFICE: EAGLE BUILDING. WASHINGTON AND JOHNSON STS. BRANCH OFFICES: 44 BROADWAY. E. D. (Telephone 744 Wlll - lamsburgbt. 1,248 BEDFORD AV, HEAR FULTON ST (Telephone 254 Bedford). 436 FIFTH AV, NEAR NINTH ST (Telephone TO South). ATLANTIC AV. NEAR EAST NEW YORK AV (Telephone 83 East New York). 154 GREENPOINT AV (Telephono 108 Green - point). FLATBUSH S01 Flatbush av (Telephone 97 Flat - cush) . LONG ISLAND CITY 5 Borden av. BATH BEACH, opposite the depot. JAMAICA. L. I., opposite the deDOt. THE SUNDAY EDITION ONLY Is for sale at the news stands of the allowing hotels: Hoffman House. Coleman House, Ollsey House, Imperial Hotel, Bortholdl Hotel. Morton House, Everett House and Hotel Majestic. BUREAUS: New York bureau, Room 40, 72 - 74 Broadway; Paris bureau. 28 Avenue de l'Opera; Washington bureau, COS Fourteenth st; Information Bureau, Rooms 29 and 30'. Eagle building. THE EAGLE AND LONG ISLAND. The Eagle can be had on all the principal stations on the Long Island railroad or can be bought of news agents on trains. The Sunday and Dally Eagle can be found in every town on the Island. COMING EVENTS. The Swiss American saengerfest at G - lcndale park will open on Sunday at 2 o'clock, and will last two days. Ten singing societies from different cities of the Eastern - states are to take part. A meeting iwlll be held at Turn hall, 191 Sumpter tract, thlB evening, to organize a Twenty - fifth ward Bryan and Sewall club. The Grand street board of trade will meet this evening at 8 o'clock In the Tuttle building, 228 Grand street. A package party by the Mansfield Women's Relief corps, for the benefit of the Kelief Corps' home and their funds, will be given In the Bush - . wick bank building, Graham avenue and Grand street, Monday evening, September 28. The annual invitation reception of the Robert 2 - Dixon, Jr., association will be held in the Masonic temple, Grand street, Monday evening, October 26. HOTEL ARRIVALS. St. George J. B. Hoys. Mr. and Mrs. Jacobson, I. E. Warner. C. B. He:r!ch. Brooklyn; J. E. Klmbali. Philadelphia; W. P. Crary, Brooklyn; A. K. Tingle. Washington; Mr. and Mrs. Ward, Brooklyn; Mr. and Mrs. Linn, New York; L. Macks, Pittsburg; G. L. White, Brooklyn: W. Murttrs, Boston; P. H. Cameron, Pennsylvania; Mr. and ' - Mrs. Smith. Brooklyn; Mr. and Mrs. Blerck, W. F. Mlnle. Oyster Bay; W. A. Eames, Brooklyn; R. B. Rellly, E. Pascual, A. Colson, New York; L. L. Lutklns, Brooklyn; J. P. Ogden, J. E. Jar - vis. O. W. Dorlen, Brooklyn. Clarendon The Rev. J. J. Crowley, Cork, Ireland; It. P. Lander, Philadelphia, Pa.: Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Gram, Easton, Pa. ; J. H. Templln, Blrdsboro, Pa. ; Charles Blocham, L. Marr. Wilmington. Del.'; B. H. Reeves, Greenport, L. I.: Mr. and Mrs. N. L. Chambers, Long Island City; P. D. Crapo, H. Carstans, J. McDonnell. F. Cooi - ldge. New York; Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Vincent, Mr. and Mrs. C. Oshorne, Mr. and Mrs. T. Webster, F. W. Ada.ms, H. P. Whitney, J. H. Peters, J. C. Whitley. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Lewis, Brooklyn. Arlington F. A. McCarthy, H. M. Holly, C. H. Huwer. C. L. Johnson. Brooklyn; 'M. C. Meyer, II. E. Smith. "D. n. Howard. New York; Dr. J. R. Carrol, F. iBothof, Thomas Schrop.pel, A. Bowman, 5. OS. Scrlllg. Philadelphia, Pa.; R. E. Wlgley, 6. F. Burr, Trenton. N. J. ; Mr. and 'Mrs. A. Walters, Scranton. Pa. ; John O. Mead. Rochester. N. Y. : F. A. McLaughlin. Boston. Mass. ; John Harris, (New Bridge; Mr. and 'Mrs. Weber. Chicago. 111.; A. E. Hanson. John H. Corlls, - Mount Vernon. Plerrepont house Mr. and Mrs. Mangual, Emells Vllillas, Mr. and Mrs. Gustavo Boso, Manuel Rodriquez, Porto Rico; N. P. Webster, Washington. D. C. : J. K. Johnston, Boston, Mass. ; Mr. and Mrs. E. Emery. Albany, N. Y. : Mrs. H. Isaacs,. Mrs. S. W. Taylor, Miss Kllduff, William Hamilton, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Halstead. Mr. and Mrs. N. L. Halstead, Brooklyn. LONG ISLAND SCHOOLS. Rockville Center, L. I., September 3 School will begin In both the high and grammar departments next Tuesday. The lower grades will occupy the new building and the old building will be occupied by the high school and' higher grades of the grammar school. Professor Elmer S. Redman has been re - engaged and he will have Ave new teachers. A specialty of preparing students for college will be made. The superintendent of public f Instruction has established the normal school department here, where work amounting to one year of state normal school work will bo done. The class will be organized on September 14. Corona, L. I., September 3 The public school, after thorough renovation opened In excellent condition and with good attendance. Between six and seven hundred pupils are enrolled, filling the higher grades and crowding the lower. Two new rooms have been made by j partition across the primary assembly room. Academic work Is advanced in accordance with the requirements of the regents' outlines, which contemplates more thorough instruction than has thus far been attempted. Miss Carter of Belfast, N. Y., and Miss Kessler of Woodside enter as new teachers. Principal J. D. Dillingham spent the summer at his former home, Berkeley, Mass. Isllp. L. I.. September 3 School will not open until September 14 on account of the addition which Is being built to the present structure. Folio - wing are the teachers engaged for the present school year: Principal, M. I. Hunt; assistant principal. Mis3 ESle Patten; grammar department. Miss Floreuce Doollttle of Oswego, N. Y. ; second Intermediate. Miss Helen R. Jones; first Intermediate. Mies Maynard; second primary. Miss Jeanne A. Smith of New York city; first primary. Miss Lulu Qulnn of Minetto, N. Y. : kindergarten, Miss Sickles. 4 1 EAST MORICHES ITEMS. The Bcachvlew Yacht club's"'annual regatta and ball will be held on labor day. Tho Beach pavilion will close its doors on September 15. Harry Groutage of the Brooklyn Yacht club, with his yacht. Is seen dally on the bay. Dr. William Madren of - Brooklyn will occupy his cottage, the Castle, two weeks moro, when he and his family will return to their city home. Edward McCoy and family of Brookivn will close their cottage up for the season about 'September 16. The Pfleffer cottage will be closed the coming week. Mr. and Mrs. George N, Tower of Brooklyn will occupy their cottage two weeks longer. The Hotel Beachview will be closed on September 8. George Raynor of the Young Men's Christian association of Brooklyn will give a looture at the Presbyterian church on Sunday evening. Mrs. A. M. Shrleber and daughters of Brooklyn have returned to the city. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Gibson of Brooklyn returned to their home this week. COUNTY CONVENTION. Islip, L. I., Soptembor 8 - The quarterly convention of tho Good Templars of this county will be held in Islip on Soptomber 8. There will bo throe sessions. Those of tho morning and afternoon being hold in tho Fror.byteriau church, and that of tho ovening probably in tho Methodist Episcopal churoh. MealH will bo served to tho visiting dologatos. Tho evening session is to bo public. Among thoso who aro expected to spoak in tho ovening aro : tho Rov. It. F. Norton, pastor of tho Mothodist Episcopal church of lidip; tho Rov. Charles E. Granger, pastor of the First Congregational church nt Bay Hhoro ; John B. Field of Ifdip ; Ervin A. Pitt of Bay Khoro ; Winfleld S. Cnrt - wright of Islip, besides tho county chief templar. DROWNED BY ITS MATE. Bay Shore, L. I., September 3 While Patrick Oogen, a vegetable peddlor, was driving across a bridge which spans a brook north of the village, on his way to town this morning the horses became frightened at a passing object and plunged off tho bridge into tho brook, overturning tho wagon and throwing Gogen into the water. One of the horses fell on the top of hlB mate and held the latter down until he was drowned, though tho water was only eight inches deep. TRIED TO KILL HERSELF. Bay Shore, L. I., September 3 There was a groat excitement at the Bay Shore station yesterday afternoon as tho 2:15 west bound train came In, when a woman, perhaps 70 years of age, who gave her name as McCon - nell, lay down on the track In front of tho approaching train. She was pulled off the track, but Immediately lay down on another track, where a freight train was approaching from the opposito direction. Sao fought furiously with those who roscued her and with great difficulty was held till tho cars passed. Afterward she calmed down and boarded tho 3:30 train for Isllp. "When she loft the train Constable George W. Jeffrey, who said she was bewildered, took her in charge. This morning she is apparently all right and was released, after spending the night in the Isllp lockup. The woman acted as If under the influence of opium or morphine. EAST END INVENTORS. Southampton, L. I., September 3 Hubert A. Jagger of this village recently made a potato planter which worked as satisfactorily as those bought at a lilgh price. He has also invented a potato cutter, which works by foot power, leaving both hands free to handle the seed. Morgan M. Jackson of East Quoguo has Invented and applied for patents on a now style of mail bag, a guard rail for tho top of freight cars, a sample envelopo for mall orders and a spoko clip. GREAT CATCH OF FISH. Good Ground, L. I., September 3 September 1 was a lucky day for old Daniel Fanning and his sons, Edward and Daniel, as they struck a school of bass ana perch, which they surrounded - with their nets and succeeded in capturing altogether 4,800 pounds. They had 171 bass, weighing from 5 to 21 pounds. The 21 pound fish was bought by H. E. Mills of the Canoe place inn. This morning tho fish were shipped to Now Ycrk. This is the largest haul of fish made In Shlnnecock bay since tho Inlet closed, five or six years ago. CHARGED WITH WIFE BEATING; Richmond Hill, L. I., September 3 Thomas Connell was arraigned before Justice Ash yesterday, charged with beating and otherwise abusing his young wife, whom he married about four months ago. The wife was formerly Emily Major of 142 Nostrand avenue, Brooklyn. She had known Conney for three years when she married him. After ho began abusing her she went to her father's home, on Nostrand venue. Connell's trial "was set for next Monday. PARIS FASHIONS UP TO DATE. Prom the Eagle Paris Bureau. 28 Avena de l'Opera, through the courtesy of Abraham & Straus. Outing costume of white serge skirt and fancy silk waiat, with deep laced bodioe. MARRIED. BLAUVELT - SALISBURY on Wednesday. Sep tember 2, 1S9C. at SOD Macon st, Brooklyn, by Rev. R. R. Meredtth. D. D.. Mrs. HARRIET B. SALISBURY to Mr. JOHN H. K. BLAU - VELT. CATLTN CARTER On Wednesday, September 2, ISM, In St. John's Church, St. John, New Brunswick, Canada, by Rev. John De Sayrea, GEORGE SHAFER CATLIN of Brooklyn, N. Y., and CONSTANCE COOKSON CARTER ot St. John, New Brunswick, Canada. CAiMPESLL FARREN At New Haven, Conn.. Septe - irber 2. 1S86, by Re.v. Edwin S. Lines, WILLIAM H. CAMPBELL. Jr., of Brooklyn. to Mrs. OATHEHI'NE' J. FARREN, ol New - Haven, Conn. DIED. BUCKLEY On Wednesday, Septenvber 3, BRIDGET, belovod - wife of George P. Buckley, bom In Innshowen, Councy Donegal, Ireland. Relatives and friends are respectfully Invited to attend tlie funeral from her late residence. 23 Ormon - d place, on Saturday, September 6, a: 8:S0 A. M., Sience to Church of NatlviV.y. CONLT In this city, August 31, 1S9G. JOHN G. CONLT, aged CO years. Relatives and friends, also members of Naval Lodge No. 4. F. and A. M., of Washington, D. C, Sallmakers' Society of iNew York, are respectfully Invited to attend his funeral from Henderson's undertaking establishment, G2 Myrtle av, corner Jay st, on - Friday, September - I, at 2 P. 'M. DANIELS On Monday, August 31. 1S96. MARY J. DANTBLS. beloved wife of Frank Daniels In'tei - men - ., Thursday morning, prlva - te. DE VOE On Wednesday. September 2. ELIZABETH H.. beloved wife of Chas. De Voe. Funeral services a: her late residence, 83 Flat - bush av, Friday, September 4, ait 2 P. M. FITCH On September 2. 1896, GEORGE W. FITCH. Funeral services to be held Saturday evening at 8 o'clock at Ills late residence, 374 Herkimer st. Interment private. FOKMlAJs' At the residence of her son, 478 Carlton av, on Wednesday, September 2, 12:0S A. M.. MARION, widow of James Forman, in the 74th year of her age. Funeral from aibove address on Friday, 2 P. M. GLEASON On September 3, HARRIETT B., wife of A. W. Gleaon - Funeral 413 Halsey st, Friday evening, at o'clock. HIOLBY On Wednesday, September 2, HENRY A. HTGiLEV, Sr.. In his 65th year. Relatives and friends are invited 'to at'tend the funeral from his late residence, 227 Park place, on Friday, September 4, at 3 o'clock. Interment at convenience of tine family. IBESIT After a long and protracted illnc - ss, CATHARINE, wife of Martin rbert, at the ago of C4. Funeral from her late residence, 718 Bushwick av, on Friday, September 4, at 8:30 A. M. Relatives and friends are invited to attend. JEANNOT Suddenly, on September 2, 1SS6. AU GUSTUS ALBERT JEANNOT. In his 57th year. Funeral from hJs laite residence, 314 HeTkimer pt, Brooklyn, n't con - venJeiice of the family. LUDEKE On Wednesday, September 2, AN THOXY, beloved huiband of - the late Pauline and fathtr of the Rev. F. X. Ludeke. Funeral from his li'te residence, 99 North Sixth st. on Sccurday, September 5, .at 10 o'clock, and thence to St. Vincent: Do Paul's Church, Noxrh Sixth st, where a solemn requiem mass will be offered for the rfpose of his soul. ORR On Wednesday. 2d Inst., ANNIE PEARSON OR II. '.'iuxh:er ot Jackson and Mary Eimma Orr, in the lS - .1i year of her ago. Funeral services at the residence of her parents, 211 Bergen av. Jersey City Heights, on Friday evc - nlng. 4 - :h Inst., at 8 o'clock. VONT GLA'HX On Wednesday, September , 2. HENRY VOX GLAIIN', In tile 73d year. Funeral services will bo held at his late residence. 49 Sands st, cm Friday ovening, September 4, at S o'clock. In'tenment a: convenience of the family. Please omitt flowers. WILD On T.vurd.iy, September 3, JOSEPH WILD, In the S3d year ot his a, - ;e. Funeral s - i - rvice - s at his late residor.'ce. Bay Ridge, Brooklyn, N. Y., on. Saturday, September r., oi". 3 P. M. Interment private. WYNNE On Tuesday. September 1, JULIA WYNNE, oged Gl Auneral from her late residence, 1,102 Fulton st, at 9:30 A M., September 4. Services at the Church of the Nativity, Madison st and Claston av, at 10 A. M. LATEST LONG ISLAND NEWS. What the Farmers Have to Say of the Season's Crops. RUSHING POTATOES TO MARKET. Handreds of Car Loads Sont In by the Big Dealers for Shipment to Cuba. Pickles Cut Short by the Drouth Apples From tho Island Bringing the K'ighesc Market Price The Grass Yeld About Half a Crop Corn Abundant, but Prioes Lower Than Ever Known. (Special to the Eagle.) Jamaica, L. I., September 3 Tho highest claim put forth by the farmers of Long Island this year Is that their situation is no worse than it was last year. The crops are not so large but the prices are somewhat better for nearly all sorts of produce. The potato crop, taking the Island as a whole, Is fully up to last year's average. Tho yield at the east end of Suffolk county In tho great potato growing regions of the towns of Southald, Rlvor - head and the Hamptons, is very heavy and the quality is excellent. There are no signs of the rot which attacked the crop last year. The wholesale dealers, who Wave been loading four or five cars daily at Cutchogue, Mattituck and other stations on the north side, and Westhampton, Speonlc and other stations on the south side, have been rushing the crop to the market until they have hundreds of car "roads ahead at Long Island City and all. along the road awaiting a market. The result of this 13 that tho market has broken and prices have tumbled frcm 35 and 40 cents a bushel down to 20 and 25 cents this week. This is In spite of large Southern shipments, 25,000 barrels going In one vessel last week to Cuba. Some good Judges of the market express the - opinion that it would be far wiser on tho part of the farmers of Long Island to hold back their potatoes for a few weeks until the prices rally a little. Thoy have been shipping much more freely this year than last year. One thing iB certain, at the present prices they need never fear shipments from Canada or Northern or Western New York, as the potatoes would hardly pay the price of the freight. They further say that an extensive blight has cut the crop short in the West, and it is quite safe to hold in anticipation of a firmer market. Usually at this time of the year,' Just before the time of cutting corn and ct plwwir?g for fall grain, the farmers all dig their potatoes in many cases to use the same ground for seeding dawn, and they cart their potatoes right from the field to the station, and this is one reason why hundreds of car loads are massed at Long Island City, Jersey City, Harlem and ether great terminal points about Now York. These shipments will soon be largely checked and prices improve. The grass yield this year was about half a crop, but theaverage quality is so poor that the market for the new crop is decidedly weak. Much of the yield is about half weeds and the hay so trashy as to furnish very poor food for horses and stock. This is partially - due to careless cultivation of - the land. The price from the northside pockets this week is about 80 cents per hundred. Many of the farmers have gone into the growing of Hungarian millet for a fodder crop arifl thijy get surprising yields of nutritious food' for their c - attle and horses at a low cost. Three tons an acre Is only a fair yield. The yield of corn this year promises to be very heavy on Long Island, but the prices are about as low as ever was known, old corn bringing only 33 cents per bushel and in view, of the probable enormous crop all over tho country they are likely to go lower. Pickles have been cut short this year by a prevalent blight and tho recent cold nights have about finished the work. There - will be no more pickles harvested this year. The prices have advanced to $2.25 and $2.50 right at the stations, where they are bought freely for spot cash by New York and Boston dealers. The farmers who have been delivering at the pickle louses during the early part of the season feel very sore at present. The owners of tho salting houses, some of wliom still have large quantles of old stock on hand and have filled up their empty tanks with new stock this year at $1 per thousand will make a handsome profit on their shipment during next fall and winter. The houses at Green - lawn were pretty well filled before the picking season began with old stock in fine condition. R. C. Colyer, a progressive farmer of Woodbury, who sprinkled a few rows of vines with the Bordeaux mixture as an antidote for the blight, has had scores of farmers visit his patch to witness the wonderfully successful result of the application. The vines continued green all through the season, while all the fields about were sere and yellow. They bore well up to the time of the cold nights this week. Mr. Colyer's example will be followed by others next season. The yield of apples this fall Is a large one, but much of the fruit is injured by worms and insects. The orchards of Long Island are getting to be the most important investment on the farm, in fact there is more clear money for less labor than in any ether department of farming. Long Island apples are so far superior In flavor to the apples from other sections as to be noted and when sound they command the highest prices In the market, 50 per cenit. more than Western fruit of the same varieties. In the Chicago market. Heinz & Co. telegraphed this morning authorizing their agent at Hicksville to pay $ - 5 a ton for windfalls for the purpose of making apple butter, although they are only paying $3 at Pittsburg for Western fruit for the same purpose. There is a fair show for profitable crops this fall of Rhode Island Greenings, Baldwins, russets and Newtown pippins. A movement is being made by some progressive farmers of tho town of Huotington to purchase large spraying machines and engage an expert to spray the trees in any of the orchards of the section of the country where the farmers are willing to pay a moderate compensation. It is felt that only by cooperation can these pests that are injuring the orchards be driven from the country. It is claimed that the spraying not. only saves the trees, but greatly improves the quality and appearance of .the fruit, adding largely to its market value. It Is "also proposed to co - operate in the matter of having the fruit carefully sorted and packed by experts and marketed direct to dealers in the larger European markets where its quality and flavor may become known by having it sold as Long Island fruit. Long Island truck growers are discouraged at the low prices received for cabbage, only $2 to ?3 per hundred for large heads, and tomatoes barely pay for the price of picking. Cauliflower starts in at low prices and the situation Is little improved over that of last year. ITEMS FROM ISLIP. William . Da - vis has been spending some time recently In Isllp. W. Bayard Cutting, - wh - ose summer residence Is at Oaltdale, reeevilne: eongratula'tlon. on his apoointmen: as a m - emlbe - r of fhe Kow York city civil service commission. Tho sum of $50 wa.9 realized from tCie festival and a'pron party 'held In - I - 3'jip lat week for th berjcflt of the Mc' - riodlsit EpLscopa - ctvurch. Mrs. K. A. Cor.'klln and son of Islip liave ben CTenJlng some time visitlnff friends In New "i ork city. Wilfred Hawkins and IIas Graice Hnwkins have been vliiiting relatives in Islip. Miss Jepsl . - Yldnieh of Port Jefferson, while riding along :rne main road from Ba.bylnn with Mips Fannie IV Ilommed'leu of IsMp on Saturd.i - y, raji inrto a - tree and was bajily hur:. The Isllp brancn Women's Ohn!n:Ian Teip.per - anoe union ha - - i cUmv1 I'ts l?e crea.m parlor, bui; will have it open on laibor day ar.d the day after. A fair is to be triven on Saturday at Mrs. Alfred Wactstaff's resider.ee, s?t Islip. for t'he Ojen - eflt of" Chrln: Episcopal c'liurci and :tio Cllr' Friendly soeir.ty of rtabylon. Mr. and Mr. Ed'ward C. Keys and family and M!. - .i Alice Rosemon Have rci'.urn?d :.i :helr liome In NVw York after spending the summer at Sv - uiultet. a game of basket ball. Port Jefferson, L. I., September 3 The first gamo of basket ball played in this placo took place on the lawn of Dr. R. C. Jones yesterday afternoon, and resulted in placing several of the players In a physician's hands for treatment. Dr. H. S. Pettit of Brooklyn, who is summering hero, and Dr. Jones volunteered to teach a number of young men how to play the game. Accordingly O. E. Darling, a student, in the Yale law school; C. V. Piatt, a member of the Port Jefferson ! Athletic association; William Hatfield ot ' Bridgeport; Wallace Adams and Jesse Ford - ham of Brooklyn, enlisted under Captain Jones', and George Warner, a Yale student, spending his vacation here: A. H. Warner. William Syphers, Samuel Atkins and Myron Overton backed Captain Pettltt. The young men began the game, wearing white trousers and white sweaters. When they flnighedj the trousers were torn and the sweaters badly damaged. During .the game Darling took a header, broke his eyeglasses and Injured his nose. Adams Injured his chin and Kordham sprained his right log, so that he was assisted from the lnclosure, and William Rob - bins took his place. Piatt's arm was slightly injured, while A. H. Warner sustained a slight injury to tho head. The game resulted in a score of 5 to 4, in favor of Dr. Jones' team. Another game will be played as soon as tho Injured recover. Yesterday's game was witnessed by many of the prominent people of the village. OYSTER BAY TALK. Miss Hello Waldron of Urnoklyn Is visiting friends In this pine". On the rnl::s of the Aetna hotel a large bulldlnp is being ercrtcd. Mr. ami Mrs. Iv. A. IJofreman have returned from their trip to X.irthcrn Maine. .Mrs. J. Ii. Johnson of this plaie, is making a visit nf some length with friends In Maine. Mr. :ind Mrs. Valentino liayles of this place have been enlt - rtalnlng recently Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dickinson of the Poughkeepsle State HrMplt.il for the Insane. Mr. Jnmes Moore Is about to erect a house m his recently acquired property, on the comer of South street. Mrs. Jacob S. White nf this place, Is entertaining Mrs. Coles White of Flushing. The annual ball ol the Coachmen's association will be held on the evening of September 7. Miss M. Augusta Townsend of Glen Head has been visiting frif - nds here. The marriage of Miss Carrie Moysea of Vlerry Hill to Professor I'ynchon of Trinity college. Hartford. Conn.. Is announced to take place In Christ I:.pleropal church or this village, next Saturday. The Ttev. Mr. Washburne will perform the ceremony. Jerome H. Johnson, county overseer of the poor, returned Tuesday fr.m Syracuse, where he attended the convention of pound money Democrats. A SYNAGOGUE DEDICATED. Dr. Darlington Speaks at the Opening of a Hebrew House of Worship at Setauket. Setauket, L. I.. September 3 The new synagogue of the Society of A Goodes Achem was dedicated here last night with appropriate services. Hebrews and Christians from this and neighboring villages turned out in large numbers to attend the dedication. The new - house of worship stands on the main street and a short distance from the rubber works, where the greater number of members are employed. The exterior and front of the building was gay with bunting and colored lanterns last night and three great arches of green foliage spanned the gates. Rabbi Wise of New York officiated and was assisted by Dr. Dechman of the Sixty - seventh street temple and others. Dr. James il. Darlington, rector of Christ church, Bedford avenue, Brooklyn, was also present and made a brief address. The new edifice was not near large enough to accommodate those who desired admittance. The new building, known as tho A Goodes Acherm synagogue of Setauket, was built by the society of that name, organized about five years ago. The building. is not yet fully completed, but will bo by another week. It is very plain, of simple design and costs about $1,500 complete. It is 2 - 1x30 feet and of frame. The interior is celled with pine and lias a gallery extending across the end. It has sittings for about three hundred persons. Its members now number fifty - two. After handing the chairman cf the building cemmittee a generous contribution Dr. Darl - lngt'dn"cUmp,limented the officers of the church in completing a work which had required a year to finish and continued in part as follows: "Members of the A Goodes Achem society I come here to - night on your invitation, twice declined in person, to greet you as a neighbor and friend. Not that I agree with you in all your views or am any less a Christian minister and sincere believer of tho Christian faith, but I respect your venerable and most ancient belief as all Christians must who remember that the New Testament sprang out of and is based upon the bocks of Moses. As a Christian minister I owe you a debt of gratitude for the careful preservation of the pentateuch, the historical books and the greater and lesser prc - flcuous of the - Hagi - ographa. We differ as widely as possible on many points of belief, but there are equally as many we hold in common. We do not agree in same things in tho New Testament, yet In the Old Testament hold together and as a citizen of this community and for the time being residents of this country town it should be hard, indeed, if a clergyman and neighbor could not come and speak words of congratulation on the opening of your new synagogue. "I cannot speak of a corner stone as ycu use a log. But as Hiram, king of Tyre, sent solid and well hewn timber to King Solomon from the forest of Lebanon in the days of old, which remain perfect and intaot, you certainly have abundant ecclesiastical precedent if you need it to place any amount of timber In die. house of worship dedicated to - night to Jehovah. Tho Hebrew race has stood firm from the beginning as a people against Pantheclogy, Polytheism and Atheism, and as such all who believe with you in one God and one only, must rejoice to hear your toxt so often repeated in your synagogues, 'The Lord, our Gcd, is our Gcd.' " SOUTHAMPTON ITEMS The annual meeting of the Southampton Village Imprnvemt. - nt association will be held Saturday at 11 A. M. Mrs. Sidney Harris 1 sto give poetical readings at the Meadow club Saturday morning, at 11 A. M. William Walton of Brooklyn is taking a short vacation ani spending a couple of weeks with his family at Oak Crest, his summer residence, at Hampton Park. Mother Goose tableaux were given at Mrs. Henry G. Trevor's summer place last evening, and proved a pleasing social event. Nearly S3I10 was netted by the fair given at the Hollyhock's cottage the beneficiary being the Ilusy nec club of the Post Graduate - hospital In New York. Mrs. Frank Thurber of Bay Shore Is visiting her uaugntcr. .Mrs. t. il. Fanning. Miss Edna Halsey Is attending school at Albany. Miss Louise Burnett is teaching school in Plain - field. N. J. Miss Lulu Tlaynor Is pursuing a course of study at the Metropolitan Conservatory of Music. Sea bass are very plentiful In the ocean off this village. A party, consisting of the Rev. F. B. Stockdnlo. Mr. Cox and Captain Nelson Burnett, cp - ptured ISO nf theBe fish with hook and line in a short time yesterday. A bar.ar for the benefit of the Kpworth league Is betnnr held this week in the village hall. An attractive fixture Is the sale of relics, among them being old fashioned spinning wheels, which are nearly two hundred years old, on which wool was spun for garments during revolutionary times. Brooklynltes at the Port house are: Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Robinson. Mr. and Mrs. M. T. Hendrlckson. Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Hendrlckson, Miss M. E. Hen drlckson, Miss Mabel Robinson, Bnrtlett H. P.o - binson. Ernest Kaysar, V. E. Peterson and Mr. and Mrs. W II. Decker. ; A CHOIRS OUTING. Islip, L. I.. September 3 The choif of St. Mark's Episcopal church went on its annual picnic to - day to Water Island, in the yacht Patience, owned by Samuel T. Peters, who kindly placed it at tho disposal of the pleasure seekers. Among tlrose who enjoyed the sail are Rev. and Mrs. Ralph L. Brydges, rector of St. Mark's church: Professor and Mrs. M. I. Hunt, principal of the Islip high school; Mrs. William Rledel, Mrs. Jacob V. Williams. Miss Bessie M. Barnes, Mips Mary Smith, Miss Flora Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Fred King and Organist George W. Jarvls. WESTHAMPTON BRIEFS. Mrs. Clarence Mar:lti of Hrooklyn is visiting the family of Captain Frank c. J - ssup a - t the beach. Miss Sadie Gritting has returned to the New Paltz - normal t - vhool. G - eorge Mdn:yre of New York c!.:y Is visiting the family of Ed'ward II. Wln - tert). Miss S - iphla H:eveiTS has tn - en engaged to teach In the pufoiio echool at Parm.l.il.'. I.. I, Sidney T. Brown lias returned to his home a: Sayvllio. Mica Alice House of Wamiisville, N. Y., lias boon engaged :o :each in S.'i.mI I!strlct No. 2. In Dlstrlo: No. IT. Miss Elizabeth Hum:: of Water Mill has bi'en engaged as one of two teachers. Mi Clara Kohinm of Speonk has betn re - ?nga,'jed in District No. '11. The third rime of ba b.iil in :he championship series lie - r.veen the Qucgue FU - id club and the Wes:hamp:o:i Country c'.uii for a silver cup was w..n yesterday .if:rno. - - n by tho former team, score S to G. Ph - ? - Country club's team has won two out of t'ho three g.im - es played. LAND FOR THE NEW CONDUIT. Valley Stream. L. I.. September 3 Tho representatives of the city of Brooklyn aro buy - i ing up land on the north side of the aqueduct and some of the fences have already been moved. In most cases the width of the strip j is twenty feet. It Is said that there is a pos - j slbillty ot this land being eventually used as a bicycle path and it is thought that it will make tho adjoining land very valuable. LONG ISLAND POLITICS. Republican Leaders Gathering at Jamaica This Afternoon for a Harmony Caucus. Jamaica, L. I., September 3 Republican politicians have been arriving In Jamaica all morning to atend a big caucus this afternoon, at which It is hoped to harmonize the rival factions. Considerable wire milling is being done by both sides. Overtures have been made to the antl machine men, but they feel so sure cf success that they propose to fight. Jamaica, L. I., September 3 George Wallace is making a fight for the district attorney nomination against William J. Youngs, chairman of the county committee. There will be two woll defined parties in the convention, machine and anti - machine, and Ash, Wallaco and the Flushing men who are fighting the oh! wing, say they have excellent chances. The convention promises to be exceedingly lively Great Neck, L. I., September 3 The Democratic primaries to be held here Saturday evening are likely to be the scene of a lively hustle for supremacy, between the silver and sound money factions. At this place there Is little likelihood of silver uc - cess, but it is possible and even probable at Thomaston. " A member of the Queens county central committee said he thought the campaign here would be very quiet, as many of the leaders whose terms expire and who are looking for renomination, will have nothing to say. Southampton, L. I., September 3 Very little Interest was evinced in the village election, there being but one ticket in the field. The total number of votes polled was 107. The following candidates were elected: President, Albert J. 'Post; trustee, George F. Wines, John W. F. Howell; treasurer, James E. Foster; collector, William N. Seely. Flushing, L. I., September 2 Tho Flushing' Democratic town committee Las given notice that the primaries will bo held in the several elections of thi; town on .Saturday. September 5, to select delegates to the town" convention, to bo held at tho town hall. Flushing, on September 10. at 2 P. M.. to elect eleven delegates to the Second f.Rsemblv dintrict convention, which will be held at tho town hnll, Jamaica, Septem - I ber 12, at 2 P. M., for the selection of throe j delegates and three alternates to represent said district in the state convention to bo held at j Buffalo, September 1G, and one delegate and one alternate to represent Baid district at the judiciary convention yet to bo called. The polls will bo open from 8 to 9 P. M.. nnd only the enrolled voters of the several district ass - ciationH will be received. Tho places for holding the primaries aro rh follows: First district. Flushing town hall: Second district, store of Robert Droune; Third district, K r.'tCieaM corner Madison avenue and Pnion street: Fourth district, houso of Young America Hose company: Fifth district. Free library: Sixth district. Park Improvement association hall. Flushing; Sevi - nth district, house :' Enterprise Hi'HS? company: Eighth district, store of John Ph'kcl: Ninth district, store of Jacob Grnesur, College Point: Tenth district. Wh'.tf - stone village hull; Eleventh district. Juhn Clancy's furniture WhJtvstone: Twelfth district. Literary hall. Baysld - ; Thirteenth district. stor of D. L. Van Nristrand; Fourteenth district, store of David Wlefrand. College Point. The disaffection among tho Democrats increases from day to day. Many prominent Democrats have renounced their allegiance to the Democratic party and will either vote for McKiuley or the candidate of tho third party. John W. Weed, who has been president of the Flushing Democratic club for several years and the recognized leader of that party in the town, is opposed to the fee coinage of" silver. In speaking nf the organization of the sound money Democrats in the town he saiii in an interview: " I nm ready to co - operate in anv movement among Democrats that will tend to avert from our country the disaster and dis - houesty - of the free coinage of silver, and hence I can becounted on to join in any movement among Flushing Democrats having" this end in view." Whitestono. L. I., September 3 The member s of the Eleventh District Democratic association have endorsed the candidates and platform of the Chicago convention. It was decided to confer with the Tenth District organization with a view of consolidating into one Bryan and Sewall club. The Republican club of Whitestono at a special meeting decided to have a grand rally anil banner raising next Wednesday evening. President Doschor made the following appointments to arrange the affair : Committee on speakers. A. F. Wllmott. S. H. Wessels; committee on music. C. L. Yorsten. Frank Wiley. W. S. McCal: and Fred Turner; committee on speakers' platform and decorations, James F. Taylor. John Rlckers. Jonathan Warren. J. D. Bell, E. S. Whltmore. Levi Smith. William Krowl; committee on banner. Lawrence Collins, George Webster. Andrew Niemeyer, Theodore F. Giese, Thomas Denely. TALKED OF IN BAY SHORE. Duncan Graham of Brooklyn Is visiting Miss Eva Downs, who is summering in Pay Shore, at the residence of her brother, Everett T. Downs. An old fashioned Rhode Island clam bake Is to be given next Saturday afternora in Cram's grove, Bay Shore, undor the auspices of the African Methodist Episcopal church. Mrs. Klpp nf Nyack, N". Y.. is visiting her sister. Mrs. Theodore Coe. Percy Jarvls of Huntington, formerly of this place, Is visiting friends here. Mrs. Helbig of Setauket is visiting her son. "Philip Helblg of Bay Shore. R. M. Raven of Bellport has been spending some time here at the residence of his son, Harry. S. Raven. J. S. Hoffman. Phll'.ip Doersch and Harry Dipple of Nyack. N. Y.. rode on their bicycles from that place to P.ay Shore this week. Mrs. Edward E. Fanning of Southampton is visiting her mother, Mrs. Francis L. Thurber of this place. Miss Jennie Warlow of Bay Shore has returntM from a visit to Tottenviiic, s. I. George E. Coe secured yesteday fifteen Spanish mackerel, a fish that Is not very plentiful In this section. He also caught seventeen boxes of weak fish. CAPSIZED IN THE BAY. Bay Shore, L. I., September 3 Richard Hyde, while out fishing on Great South bay yesterday in bis yacht, the Pastime, rescued a man and a woman who had been sailing the cat boat Ibex, which was headed toward Fire island. A squall struck the Ibex and. the boat capsized. Mr. Hyde's Pastime was a half mile away, but with the aid of the glasses he saw the boat, bottom up, and a man and a woman sitting on the keel. He reached them and took them on board the yacht, while his captain, Willard O. Downs, righted the boat. The couple were from Babylon and the man said he had left the tiller a minute and a squall struck the boat before he could reach it. He was profuse in his thanks, but declined to give his name or that of hi3 companion. NEW POINT NOTES. The guests of :he hotel enjoyed a progressive euchre pan:y. given by Mr. E. Hathaway, last Thursday evening. The sloop Trixey has Taeen anchored off the New Point dock for several days. Mrs. Bessie Northrup and Mrs. Havens are amor - g ?he cyclists at the Polr.it. Mrs. Havens enjoys a run of .twenty or thirty Tn!k evtvy day. Mr. E. Smith has Just returned from a week's stay in the - Catskills. Miss Estelle BrunJage of Brooklyn is not only con - suiercd the belie st th3 New Point, but also an exier!enced pool player. Tuesday evening Mrs. E. A. Northrup gave aji Impromptu, muslcale. Among the recent arrivals are Mr. and Mrs. Richr - rd Mansflekl and Miss Leonard, "E. A. Morrison and family, Mr. and Mrs. Macrae Robinson and son. Miss Colvln of New York. J. Ii. Turk. W. A. Wearell, G. C. Gardener, Rlc!.3rd Buchholz. C. A. De Nyse, A. P. Howard, E. Pomverc, L. C. Schilling. WATER FROM WELLS ALL RIGHT. Springfield, L. I., September 3 One ot the contractors of the driven well system was at the pumping station yesterday. He says that tho trouble with the water of the city is due chiefly to the fact that surface drainage from the swamps and ponds is being used. The water from the driven wells is naturally filtered through the sandy soil of the island and when it is pumped up from the wells it is as pure as possible. Water from the stagnant ponds or reservoirs can never be as good as thitt pumped from wells or taken from the running streams. Even the farmers go to the trouble of drawing water from their wells for thelr cattle rather than let them drink the stagnant water from the ponds. SEA CLIFF YACHT CLUB'S SMOKER Sea Cliff, L. I.. September 3 Tho closing entertainment of the Sea Cliff Yacht club was held in the club house last night and fairly crowned the series of entertainments which have made the season a very pleasant and successful one. It was called a smoker and included vaudeville performances by Wright and O'Brion, clever songsters and mimics; Rosalie, singer and dancer; Delphino, a musical marvel; Ida Howell, who sang woll and made some happy hits at the expense of popular members of the club; Paula and Dika, a French couple who were good singers and clever actors; Al. Grant, the monologuist, and Professor Hoffman, pianist. There had been comment of the possible character of tho con - cert by the more conservative of the club, but tho committee, consisting of John G. Hill, Frank J. Cole, H. D. Clearman and Dwlght W. Pcrdeo, prepared a tactfully arranged programme, deserving naught but the highest praise. Those who enjoyed it included Samuel Stenson, C. D. Fisher, Dr. W. A. Kwlng, Commodoro T. W. Sheridan, F. Benner, Jesse Hinehart and S. C. Plrle. A NEW BRIDGE OPENED. Flushing, L. I., September 3 The new iron bridge ever Flushing creek at Strong's causeway is completed and is now open for traffic. A clam bake was served at Mayer's hotel, on the Corcna fide of the bridge, In honor of the opening of tho structure. Among those present were Highway Commissioners Powell. Cornell and O'Connell of Flushing, Schor, Hart and Young of Newtown. Supervisor Van Nostrand, ex - Supervlscr John Heeg, Chief Engineer Breckenrldge cf the Brooklyn City rallrcad, District Engineer Bent. Henry Roth, William Rasquin, Jr.: Justices Oonnor - Un, McKnight, Sutter, Patrick Mara, Fred Mitchell, HarriEon S. Moore, Abram Lett, James L. Cain. THEY WANT GOOD ROADS. Sea Cliff. L. I.. September 8 Fifteen of Sea Cliff's largest taxpayers who are interested in the proposed appropriation of 850,000 for highway improvements have issued a circular letter setting forth the dofirability of securing permanent street improvement' nnd outlining the )lan which will be followed in case tho appropriation is curried. The following signatures are attached to tho circular : Cornelius Lock - wood, John T. Pirie, W. Schoolles, F. It. Ma'imea, George Muller, Kamuel stenson. j. W. Cox, Jr., IX v. Pardee, John A. Under, John Graham, Jobst Hoffman, r. a. Dunning. F. Willeabrock, J. Edtur Leavcralt and C. W'ohltman. QUEERS COUNTY E0ADS. Ninety - three Miles of Macadam Contracted For and Engineer McLaughlin Re - elected for Three Years. Long Island City, L. I., September 3 The supervisors met in the court house yesterday and received Engineer McLaughlin's repcrt for t'ho quarter ending June 30. The report showed that specifications for macadamizing had been prepared for the following ro. - ds whica have been adopted in to the country r.' ad system during the month: Little Neck road, from North Hempstead line to Broadway, Flushing; Metropolitan avenue, from Brooklyn and Jamaica road to Washington avenue, Newtown; Flushing and Astoria fund, from Jack - sc.i avenue to the Long Island City line; Rocky Hill road, from Jericho turnpike, in Jamaica, to Broadway, Flushing. The combined length of these roads Is over ninety - three miles. Contracts have been signed for them all. The engineer, in his report, suggested that Jackson avenue be repaired, and called attention to a number of places where culverts and drainage pipes need attention. The report showed that a great deal ot damage is done to the roads by openings made for gas and water pipes, the surface of the road not being carefully replaced, and suggested that a small deposit be required to insure the careful repairing of such places. This suggestion was adopted and the amount placed at $3. The expenditures for the quarter amounted to $13,642.71. As Engineer McLaughlin's term as county engineer expires on October 1 the board reelected him for three years. SEA CLIFF SPARKS. Mr. and Mrs. Fra - nk D. Whl:e and Frank White, Jr., who have been at the Sea Cliff house - lnce July 1, returned to their Brooklyn home on Wedn - esd - ay. Mrs. Hill ami her granddaughters, Adele and Dorothy Hill of Brooklyn, will spend the balance of the season at Sea Cliff. They passed the early - part ot the summer in the Green mountains. At a card party given to the members of the Sea Cliff Yacht club on Tuesday evening prizes were won roy Mrs. Clarence S. Dummy and MIbb L'na Walsh of Brooklyn. The closing hops at the Rossmore and at the Sea Cliff house will be given on Saturday evening. The cloIr.g reception at the Yacht club will take place on Monday evening. Ml5 - s Ella Po? - : of Fret"por: has been, spending the week with Miss Llbbie Smith. Samuel Ransom, Jr.. Is spending a short vacation with relatives In Brooklyn. Mrs. William Thurston of Brooklyn is spending a week with her cousin, Mrs. Henry Thurston. Mirs. M. Smith has gone to Freeport to spend a few days with Mrs. John Sellers. Mrs. Henry Combes Is entertaining Miss Charlotte Maude Buckley of Mossley, England. Mrs. Henry Thurston has been entertaining Mrs. and M1ss Walters of Brooklyn. Oliver and Mortimer Craft a - nd Charles Smith have gone an a fishing frip m Free - por:. T. N. Motzger and fam - ily. who have been spen - dlng :he summer here, haw r:urnt?d to New York. , Mr. and Mrs. Frank D. White, who have been ppen - dlr. - g the summer at the Sea Cliff house, returned to Brookln on Wednesday. A CORNER STONE LAID. The Methodists of Patohogue Will Soon Have a Commodious New Place of Worship. Patchogue, L. I., September 3 The corner stone of the new Methodist Episcopal chapel on Newins avenue was laid with impressive ceremonies last night, which were witnessed by a large assemblage. After a brief introductory by the Rev. Mr. Byrt, prayer was offered by the Rev. W. C. McCormick of the Halsey street church of Newark, N. J. Pastor Byrt followed with a short reading of the scripture, after which the subject of the new chapel was explained by him. A collection was then taken after which the Rev. Mr. Byrt laid the stone and offered the dedicatory prayer. The Rev. Mr. McCormick pronounced the benediction, which closed the exercises. The new chapel, which Is a substantial evidence of the spread of Methodism In Patchcgue, will be completed about the middle of October. It will cost $1,000 and when dedicated will be entirely free from debt. Conklin Bros, are the builders. The plot of land, 50x100, upon which the chapel stands, was donated by Mr. Erastus Gordon. The dimensions of the new building are 24x30. The corner stone was donated by Ruland & Smith. The new chapel is for the accommodation of the members of the Methodist Episcopal church who reside in that section of the village. CLAMBAKE AT LOCUST VALLEY. Locust Valley, L. I., September 3 The Depot hotel here probably never contained so many guests as it did last night, when Mr. and Mrs. Frank Underhill entertained many of their friends in a most cordial manner. The piece de resistance of the evening was a clambake of large proportions and savory in character. A large number of women from the Farm Mansion house were present and Mrs. Underhill took charge of their comfort with ""rare grace and success. Among them were Mrs. Allen, Mrs. Presdee, Mrs. Drennan, Mrs. Renauld, Mrs. Donoghue, Mrs. Ettinger, Mrs. Wengenroth, Miss Wengenroth, Mrs. Morhard. Mrs. Henderson, the Misses Underbill, Miss Henderson, Miss Allen, Miss Reed and Mrs. Rogers. Others present were Judge Aiden of New York. John Drennan. S. Hendrlckson, E. Underhill. Colonel Homer W. Presdee, Mr. Knight, Dr. Frank Morhard. Mr. Allen, ex - Judge Van Nostrand and Oscar Underhill. SOUVENIR OF PATCHOGUE. A handsome forty - eight page souvenir edition descriptive of the village of Patchogue has just been published by James A. Can - field, editor of the Patchogue Advance. Tho book Is made up almost wholly of fine half tone illustrations, seven pages being given to a letter press description of the village. The 225 pictures include scenes of the bay,, the ocean and the lakes cf the vicinity. There are views of three wrecks, one of the iron steamship Glukauf, which is now being taken avay. K HELD FOR THE GRAND JURY. Greenport, L. I.. September 3 George Addison, arrested yesterday by Agent Folk of tho Brooklyn Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Chiidron for abusing tho two little daughters of Gottlieb Gerall, was this morning removed from tho village lockup to River - head jail to await tho action of the October term of the gran jury. A FAMILY HOMELESS. Wocdhaven, L. I., September 3 The family cf Henry Richardson was dispossessed from their house on the Jamaica and Brooklyn road yesterday by Officer George Nonnes. Richardson was arrested tome time ago In New York, and is still locked up. 4 Marriage of Rollin H.White and Hiss King at the Home of the Bride Last Night. Miss Kathertne Elizabeth King, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William A. King of Flat - bush, was married last evening to Mr. Rollin 1 Henry White of Cleveland, O., at the home of ' her parents, SfiO Flatbush avenue. Originally over a thousand guests had been Invited to the wedding that was to have taken place at Mr. King's country place near Owego, N. Y., but in consequence of the death of the bride's grandfather, which occurred after the invitations had been sent out, it was decided to celebrate the interesting event very quietly at her Flatbush homo In the presence of only the Immediate friends and relatives of both, families. The ceremony was performed in the handsomely decorated drawingroom at 8:30 o'clock by the Rev. G. F. G. Hoyt. assistant rector of St. Paul's Episcopal church. The bride was given away by her father. She was attired in a dress of plain white satin en trains, and carried a bouquet of lilies of the valley. The maid of honor was Miss Levina King, a sister of the bride. She also was gowned in white satin. The bridesmaids were Miss Mabel Leonard of Brooklyn, Miss Campbell of New York Mills, Miss Blrnie of Springfield, Mass.: Miss Hart of Albion, N. Y., and Miss Allis of Owego. They were all dressed alike in pink satin antl white chiffon waists trimmed with yellow laco and carried large bunches of maiden hair fern tied with pink ribbon. The ushers ' were Messrs. Frederic and Walter White of Cleveland, brothers of the groom: Edwin Young of Wllllainsport, Pa.; Malcomb Claphane of Englewood, N. J.; Clarenca White of Hastings, Fla.; J. Van Nostrand of Brooklyn, and Robert and William King, brothers of the bride. After the ceremony a. collation was served. The guests were seated in the diningroom and the bridal party occupied the back drawingroom. The table was tastefully decorated with maiden hair fern and lilies of the valley. The whole interior cf tho house was beautifully decorated In white and greon. The bride was the recipient of many costly presents, including ornaments, pictures, brie a brae, china, rare pieces of household furniture and silverware. Mr. and Mrs. White left last night on a short wedding tour, after which they will settle la Cleveland. Among those who witnessed thm marriage were: Mr. a - n.l Mrs. Warren L. Cort. Mr. and Mrs. John Prince. Jr.. Dr. and Mrs. John Zabrlskie. Elwaird Zabrlsk!. Mi?s Zabriskie. Christopher Prince Mrs. Uovd Prince an - 1 the Messrs. Ca.t - lin of FVitbush. Mr. and Mrs. William J. Flan - nlr.g, Mr. and Mrs. A. I. Ashman and Dr. William H. King of New York cii:y. Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Tremalne of Ithaca. N. Y. : William A. Lewis of Pittsburg. Miss 'Malone of Lancaster. William Stone and WaLtfr Pietsrh of Owego. Lli - u:enant Alfred E. Kennlngton. U. S. A., sta - Itont - d a: Fort Oran:, Arizona; Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Wbitf. Mr. and Mrs. Windsor White. Miss Eiia Whi'te and Mr. and Mrs. William Hammer of Cleveland; Mr. and Mrs. John Chapman: and Mrs. V.m Nostrand of Brooklyn. Miss Howell. Mrs. "Lewis Leonard and William Leonard of Sta'ten Islanl. GRAVE SEND NOTES. Gravesend bay yachtsmen are preparing for an entertainment, to be given In the club house on labor day night, after the regatta. . The Federal Republican club had an outlnff at Ulmer park last night. The Rev. J. H. Slater of the Cropsey avenuo M. E. church has returned from his vacation, which was spent In the Catskills. FORT HAMILTON LIBRARY. The Fort Hamilton free library is in need of money to meet the running expenses. The women managers have arranged for a sale of useful and fancy articles to take place, next Wednesday afternoon and evening, at St. John's parish house, on Ninety - ninth street, near Fort Hamilton avenue. In addition a circular has been issued and an appeal made for funds. "The funds are low," the circular says, "and If the library is to be kept open money must be raised at once to meet the necersary expenses. The people have been ever ready to give and need only to know the present need to respond generously in sustaining their own library." MORE TROUBLE FOR MRS. WOOD. Three additional warrents were servedj on Mrs. Rebecca Wood of Bath Beach this morning by Judge Rhodes for passing worthless checks.' His itonor placed her tinder $200 bail for each offence for examination Wednesday. Charles Beckman. Mrs. Wood'B bondsman, was in court this morning with a deed showing that he was the owner of the property at 74 Utiea avenue. The opposing counsel asked Judge lihodes for an attachment yesterday, claiming that Beckman did not own the property. The Lawyers' Title, Guarantee and Trust company examined tho title of tho wrong number. The application was denied. DANE FELLED BY A STONE. Frunk Dane of 2S0 Garfield place was at 7:15 this morning struck on the head with a large stone thrown by some unknown person, at the corner of Eighty - sixth street and Twenty - fourth avenue. BensouhurBt. Ambulance Surgeon Gunther dressed his wound. WILL ORGANIZE TO - NIGHT. The Bryan and Sewall Campaign club of Bath Beach will hold a meeting this evening at Finn's store. Bay Thirteenth street, near Bath avenue, for the purpose of permanently organizing. LONG ISLAND OBITUARY RECORD. Good Ground, L. I., September 3 The funeral of A. G. Williamson, one of Good Ground's oldest inhabitants, was held in the Methodist Episcopal church on Tuesday. Mr. Williamson was Sa years old. He left quite a little property, the most of which was left to his grandson, Herbert Hildreth, of this place. Sea C'.iff, L. I.. September 3 Mrs. Emma L. Kettle, the wife of Aleson Kettle of Sea Cliff, died at Margaretvllle, N. Y., on Tuesday, September 1, of hasty consumption. Mrs. Kettle was but 23 years of age and leaves two small children. FIREMEN AT PRACTICE. Bay Shore, L. I., September 3 The Bay Shore Hoso Company's boys hope to capture a prize - at tho Amityvillo tournament and they are now in active practice. Last night they ltiu 100 yards, lay 300 feet of hoso, attached it to tho hydrant and had water on in 27 seconds. The Hook and Ladder company at its regular mooting on Wednesday night decided not to attend tho tournament. NEW UTRECHT NOTES. Miss Marie Pllo of Garden place is visiting friends .1 Fort Hamilton. St. Patrick's lyceum. Fort Hamilton, is making arrangements for a dramatic entertainment, to take place October 7. Mr. and Mrs. William Wlicox have returned to Philadelphia from Fort Hamilton. Dr. Pushnell. assistant post surgeon at Fort Hamilton, has been transferred to Montana. He left with his family yesterday. LAIRD FEATHERSTONE. Islip, L. I., September 3 On Sunday afternoon James E. Laird of Islip and Henrietta Fetitherstone of Bay Shore were married at St. Mark's Episcopal church, Islip, the liev. Ralph I.. Brydges omciating. Frank Gates was the beat man. nnd a sister of the groom. Miss Annie Laird, acted ns bridesmaid. The bride wore a dark blue gown trimmed with white brocade and figured chiffon. CANED BY HIS FRIENDS. Flushing, L.' I., September 3 The employes of the Flushing and College Point electric railroad Tuesday evening presented their former superintendent, W. G. Rock, with a beautifully engraved gold headed ebony cane, in recognition of the esteem in which he wa.5 held by them. Mr. Rock resigned his position and is now superintendent cf the Flushing Light and Power company. A R. A. TROLLEY PARTY. Jamaicit. L. I., September 3 A jolly party from Do Long council. Royal Arcanum, Brooklyn, came to this place last night, in live trolley cars. The ball room of the town hall wai secured and dancing until a late hour was enjoyed. Thero were about threu hundred in the party. ROBBED WHILE TIPSY. Wcc - dhaven. L. I.. September 3 Officer George' Nonnes arrested Henry Carl late last night for being drunk and disorderly. He says he was robbed yesterday as he had considerable money in the morning and on! a tew centa when arrested. WOK A FLATBUSH BEIDE., - 'i J

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