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Rockland County journal. (Nyack [N.Y.]) 1850-1916, November 17, 1900, Image 6

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FILIPINOS WILL FIGHT. Lopez Says They Are Not Go- ing to Yield. TIIEY INSIST ON INDEPENDENCE. Dri'ln nil lon l>y A<i ill In Ih t rnl ion l'n(- tliifc Ihliiiiilh on Snntc Fool Inn n h Cuhn Miulit Moil Ili *\u25a0 War?l'ow»ll>lo < cnmloii of Mlllllln, Boston, Nov. 10. \Under nny condi- tions 111 vol vi n« n withholding of Inde- pendence the will continue to light in defense.\ This was tin* reply of Senor Sixto Lo- pez, formerly a member of the Filipino Commission to the United States nud n close associate of Aguinnldo, when nuked what would be the course of his people, lie refused to discuss the result of the election, but agreed to answer any perti- nent questions. After the interview he read and signed the statement of bin views, \What will iuduce the Filipinos to Stop fighting?\ lie was asked. \First the grunting of independence,\ lie replied. \Second a definite promise of Independence. Third, a declaration of policy by the ndministration placing the Philippines in a similar position to Cuba. Any one of these would result in an im- mediate cessation of hostilities, and ev- erything, including foreign obligations, protection to life and property, coaling stations, military and naval bases, could be arranged by friendly negotiations.\ \What guarantee can your people offer for an orderly government that will satis- fy Europe ami justify American with- drawal?\ was asked. \We have never undertaken to satisfy those who would never be satisfied no matter what we did. We can only say that we are ripe for independent govern- ment, and We believe that we shall be in as strong a position as Japan now occu- pies. \Hut if America has undertaken to sat- isfy all the demands of Europe, I should say that the only legitimate way to do so would be to protect the independence of the I'liillppincs. This would mean the possibility of a sacrifice by America, but. the responsibility is hers, not ours. Nev- ertheless, if some means can be found by which the Philippine government could provide some suitable guarantees, the Filipinos would willingly agree to such an arrangement.\ \There is 11 widespread impression tlint conflicting tribal interests and trivial am- bitions of chieftains would lend to civil war if the Americans withdrew,\ the re- porter said. Xo l''car of Trllml Wiir«. \The impression is entirely erroneous,\ was Senor Lopez's answer. \There are no 'chieftains' except in central Minda- nao and the Stilus, and they are not 'ri- vals' in any special sense. Nincteen- twentielliH of the population would sup- port an independent Filipino government under Aguinaido's or any other elected administration. There 1 are no rival fac- tions or 'tribes' at enmity with each oili- er. There are no feuds which would lead to internecine wars. \All those minors 11ml impressions arc the result purely of imagination. The Filipinos themselves know nothing of these racial animosities. 1 Jut why specu- late upon what might exist when there are fails as to what did exist. The Fil- ipinos were in sole command of the archi- pelago for six or seven months. For a considerable time they were in sole pos- session of ilpilo, which contained a for- eign population and 11 Spanish garrison. \During this time th:»ro were no loot- ings or massacres, no tribal feuds or tear- ing of throats, 11011 c of the horrors so con- fidently predicted by those who know least about our people and country. On tile contrary, there was good order, etll- cient protection to lite and property and peace and tranquillity throughout the is- lands. These facts are worth more than reams of speculation. If we are to be judged at all we ought to be judged by what we are and what we did, not by what some one imagines we may do.\ \l)o the Filipinos admit that America lias a claim for compensation because of having driven out the Spaniards, and would they willingly cede Manila to the United States as a coaling station in rec- ognition of this claim?\ \The Filipinos admit America's just claims for the inestimable service render- ed. Hut personally I think it is hardly fair to asV for the cession of Manila, our capital. This, however, would be a detail which should first be authoritatively aA- ed for before any expression of willing- ness to grant it is given.\ Mlulit Cede Manila to Americana. \If the Filipino authorities were will- ing to cede Maniln as a coaling station, would a majority of the residents of the city consent to the cession?\ \Possibly. 1 cannot tell.\ \l)o you believe that the action of the Filipinos lias been or will lie influenced by any sentiment supposed to exist in the United States?\ \Of necessity, yes; but the nature and extent of the influence would depend up- on the nature and extent of the senti- ment.\ \What are your hopes of influencing American sentiment in favor of your side of the question?\ \My hopes are centered in the possibil- ity of convincing the American people, first, that the Filipinos are and of right ought to be the sole judges of their fit- ness for independence, just as America claimed that right more than a hundred years ago; and, second, in showing that the Filipinos are lit for independence. The one is a question of principle, the other a question of fact. The one will naturally appeal to liberty loving Amer- icans, tlie other will have to lie brought to their knowledge. This latter lias been nud is my sole mission in America. If that be treason, then hang me.\ Woodruff's Election Expenses. Albany, Nov. 10.?Lieutenant Governor Timothy L. Woodruff has tiled his cer- tificate showing what his expenses were for re-election. lie expended $4,r>00, of which 13,000 went to ihe Kings County Republican Campaign club, $700 for trav- eling expense* for himself and stenog- rapher, $100 each to the Eleventh and Twelfth assembly committees, $500 for postage and printing and $100 to the Commercial Travelers' league. Guide Killed For a Deer. Malone, N. Y? Nov. 10.?I'eter Shef- field, ft guide whose home was at Powno, N. Y., was shot and almost instantly kill- ed while hunting with a party in the vi- cinity of his home, having beep mistaken for a deer. The name of the person who shot him could not be learned. BRIEF NEWS NOTES. The monitor Arkansas has been launch- ed at the Newport News shipyard. Major Ilcnry O'Connor, once attorney general of lowa and later connected with the state department under Secre- tary Blaine, is dead. Charles 11. I'inklinm, proprietor and manager of the business department of one of the largest proprietary medicine enterprises in the United States, has died in Lynn, Mass. It. (J. Dun, for 41 years the head of the mercantile agency of K. (J. l>tm & Co., has died at his home, litil .Madison ave- nue, New York. Mr. Dun had been In failing health for about 12 years past, and at Narragunsett Pier last summer 110 was known to be in a serious condi- tion from dropsy. The monthly statement of the exports of domestic products issued by the bu- reau of statistics shows that during Oc- tober the total exports were $105,200,- tiS!); net increase. If 120,1108,994. For the last *eu months the total was $655,918,- 8711, an increase as compared with the corresponding period iu 1899 of $8-,035,- OUO. Herr Most In Chicago. Chicago, Nov. 12. -llerr Most, with his fierceness subdued to gentleness, was the orator here last night of the thirteenth anniversary of the execution of An- archists Parsons, Spies, Fischer and En- gel. The meeting was held in Central Music hall. The place was free of tini- i formed policemen, but two city detectives [ stood on the edge of the crowd ill the lobby. A few years ago police interfer- ence with the speakers was of frequent occurrence at the annual celebration. Ex- ; cept for the notable Increase in the num- ber of attendants and the softening of the language used the meeting differed from the previous annual gatherings only ( in that Mrs. Lucy Parsons was con- spicuous by her absence and that a big United States tiag was displayed with the red tlags used iu the decoration of the stage. Letter From Don Carlos. Madrid, Nov. 12. ?The Madrid pa- pers publish a letter from Don Carlos addressed to the Cnrlist general Moore, lu which the pretender protests against the present movement as \contrary to in- structions\ and characterises the au- thors of the rising as \men without cou- sciences.\ \I shall never abandon my rights,\ says Don Carlos, \but at the same time 1 do not wish to ruin Spain. 1 eannot forget the danger to the integ- rity of her territory from prolonged in- surrection because it would excite the ambitions of the powers, which are at- tentively following events in Spuiu.\ New Five Master A ground. Rockland, Me., Nov. 12.?The new five makted schooner Fannie Palmer, which was launched at Waldboro on Thursday, is aground in tho Keunebec river ou a mudbauk. nHHn THE ORDEAL OF FIRE MYSTIFYING RITES CELEBRATED GY THE ORIENTALS. Wnl&litit With Onro Pert Over Tlnm- Itifj Stone* Ami I\morning From the I'lt I'nlinrni'd?Dr. liockcn Son Thin Done ami DpucrHicn (he Act, Andrew Lang, who has written ex- tensively on myths, rituals nnd stranre liutiinn lias made a collection of stories that remind one of the ox- pcriences of Sliadruch, Mcshach and Abcdnego. In India, Japan and a num- her of the south soft Islands a custom still survives which is known as the \tire walk.\ Sometimes it is prefaced with incantations, and it je usually followed by a feast. The rejjgious part of tin- ' ceremony is conducted, by priests. The origin of the custom, both in respect to time and place, is apparently unknown, but it is possible that the rite has now lost some of its earlier significance and detail. The essential feature pf. the perform- ance, at least from the point ot view of the uninitiated, is walking \barefoot over n bed of stones that have been rendered red or white hot by fire. Tl|e stones are laid at the bottom of an excavation like that prepared in New EugMftfl for a Rhode Island clambnke. Lops are cut into suitable lengths and piled ,P y er the rocky foundation, and these are then ig- nited. From four or five hours tt> a day is consumed in this part of the prepara- tion, which has been preceded, of course, by the work of digging the pit oV oven and arranging its rocky foundation. ' The embers having been hastily yikcsd <>IT and a rcdhot or white hot surface having been exposed, several men descend itit'o the oven nnd walk more or less leisure* ly across the stones. In most cases t,U<?y suffer no apparent harm. One of the narratives was presented tH the New Zealand institute in IS9B by I>v. T. M. Hocken nnd describes a scene which he witnessed in one of the Kib'l islands?Mbenga, 20 miles south of Suva. Through the co-operation of civil officers nnd the steamship company the small clan on Mbenga that still possess the- wonderful power was persuaded to give an exhibition, nnd several whites accom- panied the doctor. One of them, a gov- ernment meteorologist, carried a ther- mometer that would register up to 400, degrees F. When these guests arrived on the scone, they found hundreds of na- tives assembled in characteristic Fiji cos- tume. The preparations had been under- taken long enough in advance to avert any delay. The oven was 2~> or .'>o feet long and 8 feet broad nnd was shaped like a saucer. The deepest part of the depression was 15 feet long. The visitors saw the stones yet covered with embers, which were removed in their presence by moans of long poles bearing loops of green withes. Walking beside the flit before thl3 stage r.f the proceedings, the man with the thermometer recorded a temperature of 134 degrees. After the stones were tin- covered he hung his instrument out over the center of the oven, six feet above the stones, whereupon the mercury rose to 282. The solder was melting, and the instrument was liable to be ruined if left in that position any longer. What the temperature was on the stones them- selves can only be conjectured, but Dr. Hocken declares that they were \white ! hot\ and that low flames from small I coals between the stones could be seen leaping up around them. Two of the men who were to walk through the fire were examined by Dr. Ilockcn before their daring act. They wore garlands about the neck and \y >ist. Their feet and legs were entirely bare. The soles were soft and flexible, showing that they had not been rendered perma- j ncntly callous in any way. In order to detect chemicals that might have been applied for this occasion the doctor did not hesitate to use touch, smell anil taste, lie licked the natives' feet with truly sci- ontific zeal. But no explanation of what was to follow could be discovered. Final ly, at an appointed signal, the seven or eight natives who took part in the per* formance came down in single file to the oven and then walked across the stones from one end to the other of the pit. They spent less than half a minute there. Immediately after they emerged Dr. Hocken again inspected their feet, but could find no sign of burning or blister- ing. Another historian mentions a fire walk in which the passage was made no less than five times. Miss Teuira Henry re- counts similar incidents in the Polynesian Journal, nnd adds that her own sister and a niece also walked over the stones. Mr. Lang picked up stories of the practice in Japan, where several women pretended to have done the same thing, although corroborative evidence is lacking. An Englishman who tried the experi- ment himself, and was accompanied in his undertaking by three of his fellow countrymen, furnishes Mr. Lang with a short account. He is Colonel Gudgeon, British resident on one of the Society is- lands, Ruiatea. The glowing stones on this occasion afforded n path 12 feet long. The act of walking over them preceded the ceremony of cooking the ti plant and was first performed by a priest and his attendant. They went down Into the oven, bearing branches of the ti tree. On leaving the pit the priest offered a bifur- cated branch to Colonel Gudgeon, saying, \I hand my power over to you.\ The at- tendant did the same to one of the other whites. The remaining two Englishmen held no ti branches, but merely walked behind Colonel Gudgeon. Three of them escaped without harm The fourth, who, by the way, looked backward, after starting, was somewhat burned. Green branches of tl were thrown on top of the stones an hour later and took tire; this fact affords a hint of the heat. Yet Colonel Gudgeon suys: \I felt something resembling slight electric shocks, and the tingling sensations eon- tilined hours afterward, but that was all. The tender skin of my feet was uot even burdened by fire.\ All such ventures do not result so hap- pily. Several accidents are reported. At lienurea, for Instance, the walkers were burned enough on one occasion to be \u25a0ore for two days. The Brahmun master of ceremonies explained, however, that \the con'.rol of the fire was not so com- plete as usual, because the linnges of the aauotuary had been defiled by the touch jof Mohammedans in the crowd.\ Sub- I sequently at Benrrcs, when sacred j Images were carried through the fire and , a cocoanut was thrown Into the oven, three Hludooa who were observing the spectacle ran against one another and (ell into the pit. It is alleged that they escaped unharmed. __ RICH MAN'S SON ARRESTED Clinrgetl With liirrnillnrlwin In New- port. Newport, R. 1., Nov. 1 Jl.- ? Denniston M. Bell, the son of Dr. Christopher M. Hell, a New York and Newport millionaire, was taken to the police station last night and for three hours was closeted with the chief of police and police commission- ers. At ft o'clock he left the poKce sta- tion, and the police said that the young man had been arrested for setting fire to the bathing pavilion at Spouting Rock beach last night. When arraigned, he I pleaded not guilty, and, waiving exami- nation, he wa < bound over to the grand jury, which meets in January. Bail was fixed nt $5,000, which was furnished by his father. The young man's name has tvtMi used in eonnection with fires last week, but the police have nothing to say on that score. The arrest of young Bell was looked f.r oil day; in fact, many people wondered 3ii Saturday last why the police had not luestloned him about (lie lire the night before when the stable belonging to the Malmney estate was burned. The alarm was sent in by Roll, and those who were first to arrive say no Are could be seen. This made people suspicious. A couple of hours later the stable was a lire again and burned to the ground. For sonic time Bell has been prominent at fires, answering all alarms and assist- ing in the removal of furnishings, mak- ing himself generally useful. He seems to have had a fire mania. The lire at the beach was certainly incendiary. It is said that young Beli confessed to the police that lie was Implicated in both fires, but the police will not confirm this. They will not even say that he admitted any- thing and request that as little be said as is possible. There were a number of persons at the inves* gation, but none will talk. The fire nt '.he Eldridgc villa is not supposed to be i > eniliary, but Roll was a very active woi er there. RUNNING DOWN BOERS. tirltlHh rtiri'i-d Sut'prlHc nnil Scatter laoliltiMl llihiiN. London, Nov. 13.- The wnr ofiler l haw jreceived the following dispatch from Lord Koberts, dated Johannesburg, (Nov. 10: \Methucn surprised Commandants Sny- tnnn and Verniass near Lichtonberg yos- tcivlny. Throe dead Loocs were found, IK) prisoners and several wagons were captured. There were no casual- tfta anions the British. \Kelly-Kenny reports that Major Macintosh of the Soaforth highlandcr.s occupied Philippolis on Nov. 8. The Loers tied in all directions. Three Hvtfunded were brought to our hospital. Burgeon Hartley and seven men were bounded. \Lyttelton reports that Kitchener suc- cessfully surprised the Loers during the might of Nov. 7. A mounted party of itlle' Nineteenth hussars and the .Man- chester mounted infantry, under Captain Gket wode, managed to pass the Loor onrpost, and while the latter engaged the ertif-my's picket the hussars charged tl. [Loers in the moonlight, sabering many, lybotwode and several noncommissioned : Officers behaved with greut gallantry, .hut the hussars would probably have 1 suffered severely, as they got into hail ground, had not they been supported jby the mounted infantry. In the morn- ing artillery ami infantry joined Chet- wode's force and completed the Loor rout, who are said to have lost heavily. \Sniith-Lorrieu's wounded, who re- turned from the Boer camp, report that Commandant I'rinsloo and General Fourie were killed and that General Grobclnar was wounded in the recent lighting.\ Early Morning Fire. New York, Nov. 13.?At 1:30 this morning lire was discovered in the five story apartment house at 2o<> St. Nich- olas avenue. The apartment house is a five story building occupied by ten fam- ilies. The blaze caused considerable ex- citement, and a number of narrow es- capes were reported, two children, Wal- ter C. 1 licks, aged 7 years, and Albert I licks, nged 4 years, sons of George Hicks, a decorator, being rescued from the fourth story of the building. The property loss will not exceed $100. More Monticello Victims Found. Halifax, Nov. 13.?Two more bodies from the Montieello found at Chelieque point are those of Purser E. R. 11. Hilton and Baggage Master Wilson. The body found at Pinkney's point and supposed to be Captain Ilardiug's was First Oflioer Newell's. Captain Harding's body has not yet been found. As far ns can be as- certained the total number of lives lost is 34. Another victim whose name was not before published is Samuel Durrette of Yarmouth, who leaves a wife and family. Killed In Football Game. Columbus, <)., Nov. 13. ?Edwin O. Gil- lett, aged 17, son of Orrin Gil lot t of Nor- walk, ()., was killed in a football game at Englewood, Ills. He was a member of a high school team and while playing received a hard kick in the head, frac- turing the skull. Death ensued in a few minutes. Max Rroadhuist, aged 14, son of Rev. W. A. Rrondhurst of Norwalk, suffered a fracture of his collar bone in a football game at Norwalk Saturday. BRIEF NEWS NOTES. Henry Yillard, railroad magnate and financier, has died at his country home at Dobbs Ferry, N. V. The Brithh parliament will assemble Dec. .'I to vote the expenses of the war in South Africa, which are now expected t«> amount to fully £100,01)0,000. A syndicate of l>unish and Swedish bankers has begun negotiations with American bankers for a $15,000,000 loan for the Copenhagen municipality. Special Treasury Agent Theobold in New York city has arrested three Span- iards and charged them with smuggling the Maximilian geuis, said to be worth $45,000. l'atrlck J. Fitzgerald, onee champion nix day walker of the world and still holder of the 11)0 hour go us you please record, is dead at his home in Long Is- luutl City. The drug store of A. M. Knowlson, on Broadway, Troy, N. Y., was broken into early and robbed of $40 in cush and many pieces of valuable silverware. There is no clew to the thieves. Marcus l>nly, the copper king, whose wealth is estimated at between $40,000, ? 000 and $50,000,000, has died iu the Ho- tel Nethefland, New York city. He will be burled from the palace he reared ut 725 Fifth aveuue uud which he never had occupied. It was his ambition to have the handsomest home along the, oighwuy of wealth. ROCKLAND COUNTY JOURNAL, NOVEMBER 17, 1000. fS^nPSTORIA 1 For Infants and Children. CASTORiA |The Kind You Have Always Bought AVegetablcPrcparationforAs- W m similatiiigthcFoodandßegula- [J lingtlveStomachsandßoweisof \u25a0 Jjgarg tilo M 1 1 Signature /% tr Promotes Digestion, Cheerfu- fl M UT ness and Rcst.Contains neither HI /[ i R Opium, Morphine nor Mineral. \u25a0 UI Mi\9 \ w Not Narcotic. 1 ft \\ffT Ktctfif of Old UrSAMVELPnVIIER \u25a0 k V/\ J\impk in Set J' HI \u25a0JK ? AlxSrmut * j HI Kfl \u25a0 A'vAtM/ Softs - I H * I M Anist SetA * I HI W ? Jtypcrrnint - > \u25a0 II 1 II 111 Jh Cariana/tSaJn.' I U 11 111 ftirm Set J - 1 jff'l VA Wr K ? _ J J/fc T ||q g Apcrfccincmedy forConslipa- II 1 A If lion. Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, \u25a0 I 11/ n Worms .Convulsions .Feverish- II If Lav fa if q f aess and Loss OF SLEEP. I\/ lUI Uf CI Toe Simile Signature of H \u25a0 If JStrS. I Thirty Years pwi.7i [piOTnPII EXACT COPy OF WRAPPEH, jB fV B II I tevWw ?.yll'/M'lW THC CINTAUn COMP»NV, HEW VOHH CITY. Tlfinlnf Afi[\] if VfTIH wish to bo ilttcd for Busl m V (\ <SilUlUil J a S 0 nBa WyH g fl ness in the Shortest time M \3' > H (\ $I ' P I IjU aml at Uio least cxpenso, M ... S Jl' vdr and to ho sure of a good position when com I petcnt, learn the best systems of STENO A JS VB 88 GRAPHY and lIOOKICEEPING, and success jm. M<» I V l]i/ n will bo positively guaranteed. Thorouclil' (BE) pi y J R/V /n'f taught by matt or personalty. Students till. \u25a0 Wu Sfi fi ( / iS llf i J for responsible positions In counting-rooms am. MM M ofßees In from one-half to two-thirds the t niu i 1 .1 reiiuireil elsewhere. Don't throw away timo (' (\W// and money by going to temporary schools G-L\J to\ when It will cost you less to attend the Iu.ST . 5!. ? w ?' iway s have a number of students in attondaneo who have left Inferior teachers in disgust. Such peoplo often tell us that six months here is equal to a year in any other Bohool. Uestdes such schoo.s rarely or never obtain positions lor their graduates. Wo offer G\ ?_» ? _ for Drst information of a vacancy for a rteokkeeper, Hp iy_/ R YV AK D Stenographer, Clerk or Telegraph Operator, which wo suceessrutty till, and supply competent assistants to business Rouses; «^ r ge Refer Hankers, Merchants and prominent patrons in aimost o\erj county in I lb Unttil States!! Thousands of testimonials on request. Students enter any time vacations. Expenses mo i-rato If you aro see It t n em PlOTm-; nt and will n gto r t udy, ! oent stnmns for five raiv Mssons (bv mail) in lEu SliOKl HAN l). . vvn o r>r out ataloJl)? Addre Mion tMiwer) C. C. GAINES. Prest., PoughUeepsle. New > orU. Better than n Piano, Orpran, or Music Box, for it sings and talks as well as plays, and ilon't co: t much. It reproduces the music of any Instrument ?band or orchestra?tcllb stories and sings?the old familiar hymns as well as the popular songs?it is always ready Bea that Mr. Edison's signature is on every machine. Cata l ogtics of all dealers, or NATIONAL PHONOGRAPH CO., 135 Fifth Ave-- Mew York, WHEN IN NEW YORK CITY don't, fail to visit the Handsomest ami Cleanest Tea Store in America ?it has been entirely remodelled ?new front, new entrance, new decorations, now stock, etc. It Is Indeed well worth a visit. TEAS&COFFEES at almost, ONE-HALF price. Agont« mnko 25 per c«nt. commission. THE GREAT AMERICAN TEA CO,, , 31 &33 Vesey St.. cor. Church St., New York, j Dop't. Bun. P. O. Bo« 289. I j '{f&hildren ©U9«2 Teething 1 Mrs. Wlnstow's ££1$ s I Seething %rus> fisK!: o ers for their Children while Teething, 9 o with Perfect Success. It Soothes the Child, Softens the Gums. Allays all Pain, o Cures Wind Colic, and is the best rem- o edy for Durrhau. ? 0 f... ;l by drUKi'ist» tn evory part of t'i«» v..r!u. # Twenty-five cents n bottle. q ' \u25a0. '\u25a0 MATH'S* ' * W LEATHER CEMENT. ifflnsou&lamlto Pianos A high-grade piano, slightly used and offered at a reduced price offers a far better investment than a new piano of inferior j quality at the same cost. Send for par- ticulars concerning slightly used pianos of- fered *'t very attractive prices and terms. WAKEROOMB: 3 and 5 West fBth St., New York. CHURCHES OF NYACK. Residents and visitor* are cordially Invited to attond Any of our church services. riMT BAPTIW-HrMdfajfiMir. Fldh Ave. Pas- tor, Rev. Services on Sunday. II AO a. M. and 7 :4.\» r. M. Hnnday School at 9:30 A. m. Prayer Meeting, Tues- day evening. Y. P. B. C. E. Meeting, Friday ovenlng. First pnF«nvrrni*w?Broadway, cor. DePow Ave. Pastor, Rev. B. H. Herron. Sot-vices on Sunday. 10:43 a. m. and 7:45 p. m. Prayer Moo lug, Tuo day evening. Y. P. S. K. Mei/t- -lug, Sunday evening. Finsr Rkfohmrd?Broadway, oor. Burd fit. Rev. William .1. Loggett. Pas'or. Servlcoson Sun- day. Id :4.\i a. m . and 7 45P. M. Sunday School, 9 :,mi a. m. Pr»yer Mooting. Tuesday evening. I. P. s. C. K., Sunday evening. OIUtAH PhwibytkrlAN?Franklin St., cor. High Avo. Pastor, Hev. J. Jensen. Horvioes on Sunday at 7:30 P. M.\Sunday 5ch001,9:30 P. M. QUACK EPISCOPAL -First Ave., cor. Franklin Bt. Servlcos on Sundav. 10:4S A. M. and 4 :U0 P. M. Sunday School, 0:45 a. 11 The Rev. Franklin Bahbltt, Pastor. Piuntnt Haitiht -Main St., near Franklin, ras- tor?Supplied. Services on Sunday. 11 A.M. ami 7::tn P. M. Sunday School, ?_>l>. M. Prayer Mooting, Tuesday evening. ST. Ann's It. C Jefferson St. and Third Avo. Pastor, tli.i ltov. .Initios L. Crosby. Services on Sunday, 8 and 10S10 A. M., 7.80 P. M. Sun- day School :30 p. M Mass ovory day during tho week at 8 a. >t One hour adoration Tuesday ovenlng at 7 :4.\>. St. PAUL'S M. E ?Broadway nnd Division Ave. Pastor, tho ltov. C. S. Komble. Services on Sunday, Hi :4l i. M. ami 7 .45 p. M. Prayer Mooting, Tuesday ovenlng. ST. Philip's A. M. K. Z.?Burd St., cor. North Mill St. Pastor, tho ltov. 11. Judd. Services on Sunday, in-45 am. and 7:30 P. m. Sunday School. 2 :30. Class Me\tlng. Tuesilay even- ing. Prayer meeting, Friday evening. Univf.RBAl.ist?Broadway, near Cedar Hill Ave. Pastor. th« Rev. J. Itlley John on. Services on Sunday, 10:45 a. m and 7:30 P. m. Oehman Lutheran CHtmcH ? Services every Sunday. QOPBEMF, COURT?COUNTY OF KOCKLAND.? Arthur P. lllakeney. Plaintiff, against Charles E. Conklln and another. Defendants. In pur- suance of a Judgment of foreclosure and sale, made and entered In the above entitled action, bearing date the fourth day of October, 1000. I. the undersigned. Reforee tlioreln named, will sell at public auction,to tho highest bidder, at the St. Oeorg« Hotel, kept by George Hardin, In the village of Nyack, In the said county, on THURS- DAY, THE TWENTY SECOND DAY OK NOVEM- BER, 1900, nt ten o'clock In the forenoon on that day, the following parcel of real estate and premises In said judgment mentioned and therein described as follows, viz.: All that cer- tain lot or psrcel of land located In the village of Nyack, County of Rockland and State of New York, bounded and described as follows, viz: Commencing at the northeast cornar of lot now or late of George Burd and running easterly par- allel with Sickles Avenue one hundred and twenty (120 i feet to a street: thence westerly one hundred and twenty (120) feet to said Burd's lot; thence northerly along aaid Burd's lot forty (40) feet to the place of beginning. Said lot being situated between Midland and Highland Ave- nues, and being the same premises conveyed to the said Charh s E. Conklln by Richard Defan- tlllou, by deed dated AUKU'-t 1886, and re- corded In Rockland County Clnrk's Office. Au- gust 30tli. 1886, In 1.1 her 137 of B eds, page 83, Dated Octobor Oth, 1000. ? ? WARREN L. SAWYER. Referee. WII.I.IAM E. GOWDF.Y. Attorney for Plaintiff , Nyack, New York. 10 0 Bt npERMS OF THE COnNTT COURT OF THE 1 County of Rockland for the year 1900. Tho terms of the County Court of the County of Rockland for the trial of all Issiti s and indict- ments of which tho Court has Jurisdiction will be held at the Court House In llietorc-n of Clarke town. In said County. In the year 1000, as follows : Second Tuesday of February. Second Tuesday of J tine. Second Tuesilay of September. At the February and September terms both Grand and Petit Jurors will bo required to at- tend. At the June term. Trial Jurors only will be re- quired. And It Is hereby ordered that Jurors be drawn and summoned In accordance herewith. In the manner prescribed by law. \ Terms of the County Court for the trial }>/ Is- sues requiring no jury and for the argument of appeals, and hearing of motions and other pi'o- coed Inge and all matters of a civil or criminal nature which may be heard by the County Court without a.>ury, Including ap|>eals In Bastardy proceedings, are appointed to be hold In the year 11)00, (oxccpt during the month of August) as follows: On Monday of each week at the Court House in tho Town of Clarkstown , In said County. On Thursday of each woek at the Office of Abram A. Demarest, Esq., In the Village of N>- aok, In said County. On the tlrst and third Friday of each month at the office of William McCauley, Jr., In the Vil- lage of Haverstraw. In said County. The lirst Monday of each month, (except the month of August) at the Court House In Clarks- town.aforesaid. is hereby designated anil ap- pointed for the hearing of applicants for citizen- ship and all matters within the Jurisdiction of the said Court under the laws In reference to naturalization. The Chambers of tho County Judge will be at hlB office In the Village of Plermont, in said County *P Dated January 2nd, 1900. / ANDREW X. FALLON. County Judge of Rockland County. HARING, ISAAC C.?ln pursuance of an order of Hon. Andrew X.Fallon,Surrogate of the County of Bockland, notice Is hereby given to all per- sons having claims against Isaac C. liarlng, late of Clarkstown. deceased, to exhibit the same with the vouchers therefor, to tho undersigned Executrix of tho last Will and Testament or Isaac C. liarlng. deceased, at her residence at West Nyack, In said Town of clarkstown, on or before tho NINETEENTH DAY OF NOVEMBER, 1900. Dated Clarkstown, tho 17th day of May, 1900. SARAH HARING. Executrix. WILLIAM T. B. STORMS, Attorney for Executrix, Nyack, N. Y. 5-19 fim rpEACllEllS' EXAMlNATlONS.?Examinations _l under the Uniform System for 1900. will bo held at tho Spring Valley High School. In Spring Valley, Rockland County, New York, on the fol- lowing days, to wit: First Crude. January 11th and 12th. August 9th and 10th. Second, Tlilrd Crudes anil Normal Kntruuee. January 11th and 12th, April 12th and 13th. August Oth and 10th. November Bth and 9th. Kindergarten Kxa ml nut lons. January 18tli nnd 19th. June 6th and 7th. Dated Dec. 26th, 1899, Spring Valley, N. Y J. W. SHERWOOD. School Commissioner, Bocklaud County. Nasal CATARRH (Bwk In all Its etn?eo tlioro c %(# HEAD 9 should be clcaiilinesa. \ AY FEV ER M&gjf Ely's Cream Culm cleanses, sootbes and bcaU Rj, V\-i. ?£* a the diseased membrane, It cures catarrh and dr! ve.i - sway a cold lu tho Loud $ quickly. ii 11 liBMhA Cream Balm is placed Into tho nostrils, spreads over tho membrane and Is absorbed. Relief it Im- mediate and a cure follows. It Is not drying?does not produce sneezing. Large Size, 60 cents at Drug, gists or by mall; Trial Size, 10 cents by mall. ELY BKOTUEUS, 6U Warren Street, New York. t MUSIC tor all occasions fur- nished by F. A. DeBONA, 149 Main St., NYACK, N. V. Telephone Call, uoa.

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