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Rockland County journal. (Nyack [N.Y.]) 1850-1916, November 17, 1900, Image 3

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AGAINST REVISION. Netv York I'renti;. (r \u25a0 V For YWhl- «>! Jnnler I i ci'.!. New York; Nov. 1'!. !i,v a majority of one vote, thfit of the nrndmator. 1 »:?. Da vid G. Wylie, the New York presbytery 'it its regular meeting yesterday in \The Old First\ church decided that the Westminster confession, of faith, with Its doctrine of predestination, is good enough to remain as the creed of the Prosbjtcrinn church of today and the fu- ture. Although the total vote of the presbytery numbers 221, there were only 142 cast yesterday, 10!) by clergymen and *'?'{ by laymen. Dr. Charles 11. Parkhnrst was among those who voted for revision. \A living question novfr dies,\ he replied to a question ns he left the church. Among the clergymen voting for a maintenance of the creed in its present form were the following: The Revs. George \V. P. Birch, 1). Asa Blackburn, Robert Russell Booth, J. Wilbur Chap- man, John B. Devins, editor of The Ob- server; Howard Dutlield, Jesse P. Forbes, John Fox of the American Bi- ble society, Charles 11. Gardner, princi- pal of the Union Theological seminary; Professor Daniel 8. Gregory, editor of The Iloinoletic Review; Kin Huic, a Chi- nese minister of the Presbyterian church in this city; Alexander J. Kerr, Charles Payson Mrtllery, William Ij. Moore, Francis P. Mullaly, John J. Monro, chap- lain of the Tombs; James (5. Patterson, George T. Purves of the Fifth Avenue Presbyterian church, Daniel Russell, Jr., Frederick E. Shearer, George L. Shear- er, William C. Stitt of the Seamen's Friends so :iety, Charles A. Stoddard of The Observer, J. Ford Sutton, Thomas G. Wall and David G. Wylie. For revision were these; The Revs. George Alexander, William Wallace At- terbury, Maltbic I). Babcock, John C. Bliss, William A. Brown, Ilenry Bar- tow Chapin, John 11. Edwards, Henry B. Elliot, Professor Charles P. Fagnani of the Union Theological seminary, An- thony 11. Evans, Charles It. Gillett, Charles Cuthbert Hall, president of the Union Theological seminary; Thomas S. Hastings, former president of the same institution; James 11. Hoadley, Howard Agncw Johnston, Henry M. MacCracken, eiiancellor of the New York university; Charles 11. Parkhurst, John Balcoin Shaw, Wilton Merle Smith and Etskine N. White. FEVER IN CUBA. Hr. Gulterna S«>« It Will lie Soon Stumped Out. Jacksonville, Fla., Nov. 13.?Dr. John Guiteras, the yellow fever expert of Ha- vana. has arrived in the city. Me is pro- fessor in the Medical university of Ha- vana. In an interview he said: \There is no more yellow fever in Ha- vana this year than in former years. More has been heard of it in the United States on account of the number of Americans who are in Havana. There were 24,000 Spanish emigrants landed in Havana last winter, and it has been among them that the fever has spread this summer. Three hundred have arriv- ed from Spain this winter, but we have not allowed them to enter Havana, hav- ing erected barracks just outside the city, where the.v are kept: until they are sent to the interior of the island. I believe that yellfjw f< ver will be stamped out in Hi)> ;:na in the course of the next two or ti/iee years. There is no reason why it should exist now if proper precautions are exercised. There was no yellow fever in Matanaas or Santiago this summer, and only a mild form in Havana. Every house in Havana will be fumigated this winter, and if the dormant germs can be exterminated there will be little or ne fever in Havana next summer.\ Kerr's Paint Works Closed. Paterson, N. Nov. 13.?The J. P. Dimieuvy Paint company, of which George J. Kerr, who is in jail with Mc- Alister, Death and Campbell for alleged connection with the murder of Jennie Bosschieter, was treasurer and manager, lias been closed down and probably will -OvaLreßUinc business. This was brought alxifit by Hugh Kerr, father of George, foreclosing a mortgage he held on the property of the company. 110 says the business has been running behind since his son's arrest, and he decided to close it before it became involved in debt to others than himself. This is the second instance in which the misdeeds of these four men has reacted heavily upon their relatives, the other being the closing out of the James McAlister silk throwing plant, which had been maintained by the father for his son's benefit. Powder Kegs Explode. Reading, l'a., Nov. 13.?Three hundred kej?3 of powder and dualin blew up yes- terday morning and wrecked 11 frame dwellings at Bear Valley colliery of the Pennsylvania railroad near Williams- town. The shock was heard for l. r > miles. Persons were thrown out of their beds. The engine house and hoist pump. 50 yards from the pump, were wrecked. En- gineer Albert Price was badly hurt. Per- sons in the undamaged buildings rushed from their homes in terror. Only a great hole remains were the magazine stood. Missionary Work Discussed. Philadelphia, Nov. 13. ?The Philadel- phia brooch of the Christian and Mis- sionary alliance began its twelfth annual convention here. Prominent clergymen and missionary workers from various sec- tions of the country are in attendance. Three sessions will be held daily, and the Convention will adjourn Thursday. Ad- dresses were made by W. E. Blackstone, Chicago: Rev. AV. T. MeArthur, Scran- ton, and Rev. and Mrs. \V. 11. Sciple, missionaries who have been stationed in the Sudan. Storm on Lake Erie. Buffalo, Nov. 13.?A 00 mile an hour gale swept down Lake Erie all day, kicking up a big sea and driving back to port vessels which had started on their trips up the lake. Several boats had severe experiences, hut all succeed- ed in making shelter with nothing more serious than the loss of a deckload of lumber. The passenger boat City of Erie did not make her regular trip to Erie. _'; An Advance For Railroad Men. Chicago, Nov. 13.?Between 1,000 and 1,500 engineers and tiremeu on the Chi- cago, Milwaukee and St. Paul system have been notified that material conces- sions iu the matter of pay and working time have been granted to them. Lady Curson's Health. Bombay, Nov. 13.?The reports that Lady Curion of Kedleston, wife of the viceroy of India, is ill are absolutely groundless. She Is enjoying the best of health. ... ~- ARMY ESTIMATES. Cencrnl Officer* Wnnt One Hundred mill' Six Tlioimnnd Men. Washington, Nov. 12. In response to requests from the war department the general officers of the army in the Phil- ippines have submitted estimates as to the number of men that will be required in the archipelago for the next year or so, and in each case the officer says that the forces should not lie reduced, as even with the guerrilla bands now forming the so called insurgent army it will be necessary to retain a large number of men for prudential reasons until order luis been thoroughly established. These estimates have given the military au- thorities their cue as to the recom- mendations to be submitted to congress at its coming session in regard to the size of the military establishment. While Secretary Hoot has not deter- mined the exact character of his recom- mendations it is the understanding among those so situated as to have knowledge on tne subject that the war department will favor the formation of an army of about 100,000 men. The de- sire is to have this number in the perma- nent establishment and to do away with the present volunteer army of .'Jo,OOO, which by the provisions of the act of congress creating it must be mustered out on or before June 150, 1001. RUSSIA IRRITATED. Thinks GermaiiM and Hritisli Too Se- vere In Cliiiin. St. Petersburg,. Nov. 12.? Russia is be- coming increasingly restless on account of the strict course of the allies, particu- larly the Germans and British, toward the Chinese. \Russians says the Bourse Gazette, \will reap the hatred of foreigners which the Germans and Brit- ish are sowing.\ Official circles in St. Petersburg do not conceal their dissatisfaction over the re- cent executions of Pao-ting-fu officials. The Russian general staff recently pro- posed that the Siberian peasants should adopt the Cossack caste, and 10,000 have signified a willingness to do so. It is proposed that 'he new Cossacks «hall be offered N2 acres of land each, shall be re- quired to serve ft ur years in the uemy and shall belong to the reserves until they become 114 years of age. Rich Woman's Body Found. Rochester, Nov. 12. ?The body of Miss Harriet M. Goodrich, a wealthy resident of Lockport, was found floating in lted creek about two miles north of the city Saturday night. After the discovery and identification of the body it was disclosed that Miss Goodrich had been missing from her home for the past ten days and that all efforts of her relatives to discover her whereabouts had proved fruitless. During the past year she had been living with a sister at a place culled Wilson, several miles from the city. The creek in which the body was found runs through the lands surrounding the old Goodrich homestead. Her disappear- ance and her death are both shrouded in mystery, which the coroner will en- deavor to clear up. Miss Goodrich was about (id years of age and highly re- spected. Cadogan to Continue In Office. Loudon, Nuv. 12. ?Earl Cudogan has consented to continue in office as lord lieutenant of Ireland. John Grant Law- sou, who represented the Thirsk aud Maltou division of York in the late par- liament, where he was deputy chairman of ways and means, and who has been one of the parliamentary charity commis- sioners since lb!)!), has been appointed secretary of the local government board in succession to Henry Chaplin. Sir Thomas Henry Sanderson, permanent undersecretary of state for foreign af- fairs, has been promoted to the rank of Knight Grand Cross of the Order of the Bath. The Earl of Clarendon, the Earl of Selborne, Joseph Powell Williams ami Gerald Balfour have been appointed privy councilors. Mr. Balfour was al- ready sin Irish privy councilor. A Tart Witness. A certain Mr. 11. was a sharp lawyer end invariably retained in criminal cases, where his peculiar abilities were deemed likely to benefit his client. Old Mrs. L., the widow of a small farmer, was re- markable for her plainness in speech and manner, and she was one of the cute sort. The old woman was an Important witnes3 for the prosecution in which 11. defended the- evildoer. Iler testimony bore hurd upon the prisoner, and iu the cross examination H. endeavored in vain to confuse or irritate her. At length, turning abruptly to the wit- ness, he exclaimed, \Madam you have brass enough in your face to make a 12 Quart pail!\ \Yes replied the witness, \and you've got sass enough in your head to till it!\ The lawyer had doue with that witness. ?Weekly Bouquet. A Very Gentle Hint. \You will find religion everywhere iu nature,\ said the Uev. Dr. Speakinore. \There are even sermons in stones.\ \Yes; and have you noticed,\ replied the long suffering member of the congre- gation, \that the most precious stones are small and that they have to be cut before they become interesting?\? E- xchange. \ MAGICIANS' MISHAPS. 30NJURING CLIMAXES WHICH V cP.E NOT ON THS CILL. Korr tlcrrtanun Onco Took an In< promptn Ilrfll?A Menu Trick That >Vh> I'erlM'trntcil on l»e Grliy?Pent\ Thnt Itcckonfd Drnlli. Professional magicians nro invariably rery smart and cautions individuals. Their tricks nre generally well practiced in private before being introduced to the public, which no doubt accounts for the fact that they are, as a general rule, carried out successfully. In spite of their elaborate precautions to avoid fail- tire, however, some of the cleverest con- jurers occasionally meet with mishaps luring the course of their performances and thus treat their audiences to some startling or amusing unrehearsed effects. Herrmann frequently introduced into his entertainment the trick of producing two large goldlish bowls. Advancing to- ward the footlights with a large shawl, he would wave the latter mysteriously in the air and suddenly produce from its folds a glass bowl filled with water, in which a number of live goldfish were complacently swimming. This he would place upon the table and repent the wav- ing motion with the shawl until ho had produced another similar bowl of gold fish. A complete examination of the work- ing of this trick need not be given here. Suffice it to say that it was accomplished by previously covering each of the bowls with an india rubber cover, which pre- vented the water from escaping when the bowl was inverted. One of these bowls was concealed under each armpit, underneath the vest. The bowls were, of course, easily taken from their hiding places under cover of the shawl, the India rubber cover being removed benenth the cloth before the brfwl was exposed to the view of the spectators. The trick was a very effective one and rarely failed to elicit a round of applause, but one evening a ludicrous mishap oc- curred which not only spoiled the trick, but also resulted in the complete discom- fiture of Herrmann. On this occasion he bad just succeeded in producing the Grst bowl vhen by some unfortunate mischance the cover slipped off tho sec ond, with tho natural result that tho con- tents of the bowl were impartially dis- tributed about the luckless performer's body, filling his shoes and thoroughly saturating his clothes. It is almost su- perfluous to mention that this incident concluded the evening's entertainment so far as Herrmann wns concerned. Few modern prestidigitators employ confederates during their performances, for, although such assistants can general- ly be relied upon to play their parts satis factorily, yet at times, through accident or design, they fail to carry out their instructions, and so ruin instead of assist the trick in which they take part. Some years ago. for example, De Grisy, a very popular performer, included in his reper- tory a trick in which a confederate was instructed to hand tip an imitation gold ring when De Grisy required it. The magician got through his performance nil right until he came to the aforemen- tioned ring trick. Stepping among the spectators, he blandly requested the loan of a ring, taking care, of course, to select the one offered by his confederate. With this ring he performed an excellent trick (the lift a lis of which need not be describ- ed) and then smilingly handed the ring back to hit confederate. The latter ex- amined it with apparent surprise, and, assuming an indignant air, asked: \What does this mean? I gave you a valuable gold ring, set with diamonds, and you return me a worthless imita- tion.\ The wizard was naturally astounded by this impudent assertion, but it was obvious that he could not expose the confederate without also exposing him- self. In an undertone he entreated tho man to cease his foolish conduct, but he would not be silenced until De Grisy had reimbursed his supposed loss. The con- federate then left the theater and was never seen there again, but it afterward transpired that a rival magician had bribed the man to thus bring about the ridicule of De Grisy, Among the whole category of mishaps, however, none has proved fatal except- ing those caused through the \bullet trick,\ a sensational conjuring feat which has brought fame to dozens of conjurers and death to at least six per- formers. For the benefit of those who have never witnessed this trick we had better explain that it consists in the per- former loading 11 pistol with a leaden bullet and allowing one of the specta- tors to fire at him, when be catches the bullet between his teeth. The secret of this trick lies in the fact that in loading the pistol the magician deftly substitutes 11 bullet made of black lead for the lead- en bullet. The black lead bullet is crush- ed to a powder with tlie ramrod, while the genuine bullet is secretly slipped into the conjurer's mouth as he walks up the stage. Beautifully simple, isn't it? Yet in spite of its simplicity accidents will happen. Some time ago a conjurer was present ing the trick in a provincial theater, und, as usual, he handed the pistol to a young man for the purpose of firing. While the conjurer was returning to the stage the man who was holding the pistol in- troduced another bullet into it. The pis- tol was then discharged, and the bullet crashed through the brain of the unfor- tunate conjurer, who fell dead upon the stage. Many of tho spectators fainted at the horrible sight, and the man who had fired the pistol was immediately ar- rested, but as he succeeded in convincing the jury that he was not aware he was doing anything wrong he was acquitted. Still more tragic was another cuse in which an ingenious performer resolved to introduce 11 variation of the bullet trick. He \made up\ to represent the historic William Tell, and each uiglit he would shoot an apple from the head of his son, the bullet being afterward found imbedded in the apple. The feat was, of course, nothing more than a trick. But one evening, through some terrible mistake, the leaden bullet was fired from the gun, the boy on whose head the apple rested beiug killed outright. The unhap- py conjurer was sentenced to six months' imprisonment for homicide, nnd shortly after his release from prison he died in a lunatic asylum.?London Tit-Bits. The Right of Way. In a crowded street keep to the rigut. Should you wish to break this rule re- member that you should turn aside to the right when others wish to pass you. It Is courteous, whether you or the stranger has the right of way, to turn aside ''or your elders or for those who bavo u burden. DUNN TO SUCCEED ODELL. iv 1 lin Irm mi of tlif) Mciinliilcnii Stiitr Com in It tec. N'i w York, Nov. 1-. Colonel (JiHtrgc M'. Dunn of Hingliinnton will lie elected chairman of the Hepulilicnn state com- mittee at a meeting which will lie held nt the Fifth Avenue hotel next Saturday at noon, at which time Governor Klcct B. It. Odcll, Jr., will resign the chair- manship. Notices calling the members of the committee together will be mailed today. Colonel 1 luiin has served continuously on the state committee from the Twenty- sixth district since I.NStI, except in 1801, when his place was taken by John Dwight. Colonel I>llllll served with distinction in the civil war mid on his return to peaceful pursuits took a very active in- terest in politics. Senator I'latt regards him highly, and many Republicans credit Colonel I >111111 with rcinaugurntllig the senator in public life after his resignation from the senate with the late Itoscoe Conkling in ISSI by making hint a dele- gate from Tioga county. Colonel l>iinn was clerk of the assem- bly in 1804. On Fob. lti, 1807, lie was appointed a member of the state railroad commission. Ilis term will expire in 10U2. There have been reports thai on his election to the chairmanship of the committee Colonel Dunn would resign as railroad coinmis'-ioner and be succeeded by George \V. Aldridge of Rochester, ex- superintendi'iit of public works. Those in a position to speak authoritatively on the subject say that Colonel Dunn will serve out liis term. Spanish-American Congress. Madrid, Nov. 12. The secret sessions of the Spanish-American congress began today. They will lie devoted to a study of various propositions for tlie develop- ment of the commercial relations between Spain and Latin America. The press warmly welcomes the delegates in lan- guage which is circumspect, showing no hostility toward the United Str.'.es, but upholding the necessity of the unity of the Latin family in America. At Satur- day's session of the congress Sonar Sier- ra, the delegate from Mexico, emphatic- ally disclaimed the idea that there was any incompatibility between the present congress and the one that would be held in Mexico in October of next year for the purpose of discussing customs duties among all the American nations. He ex- pressed the hope that the two congresses would result in benefit not only to all the nations in the western hemisphere, but to til I Immunity as well, adding that univer- sal blessings would follow if compulsory arbitration for differences between liu- tions should result. Station Agent Kills Burglar. New London, Conn., Nov. 12. An un- known man was shot and instantly killed while rifling the money drawer at Gales Kerry station of the Norwich and Worces- ter railroad, which is just across the river from here. The station master, George Brooks, had locked up the station for the night and was 011 his way home when lie noticed a polecat near the rond- .side and went into the house of an ac- quaintance to borrow a gun. After get- ting the gun he retraced his steps toward the railroad station in search of the ani- mal and discovered that the station had been broken into during his absence. En- t\iing he found a man standing in front of the open money drawer. The man re- fused to hold up his hands and, with 1111 emphatic oath, threatened, according to the station master's story, to shoot. The station agent then tired, the charge en- tering the breast of the burglar and causing instant death. A screwdriver, chisel, knife and a cheap gold filled watch were found in the man's pockets, but there was nothing to establish his identity. If 11 man has a true sense of humor, he knows when not to get funny.?Chica go News. BIG DIAMOND SEIZURE. Two M-:cic;' Alleged Smuj- f.'!crs, Hr.cl Many Gems. SAID TO BE OHO W N JEWELS, Mnj- llnvc llrlonßril <«» II! I'nlcil K»- puKir of Me \!«\u25a0«»?One StOllo r«l Woitli *10,000?Moil Who Hud Tl>cm In Jnll. New York, Nov. 13. ?A 33 carat iljit- >nund, pronounced by tho custom housr o 1 li<\u25a0 inlm the largest gem of its kkul evei brought into this country anil which i* bhi*J to have owe glittered in the crown :>f the ill fated Maximilian, en»|ieror o( .Mexico, was found yesterday in the pos- session of two Mexican*. They were ar- rested at Broadway and Seventeenth street lij Special Treasury Ag< nt Wil- liam Theobald on a charge of smuggling. The mammoth jewel was only a part of the seizure, which is regarded as the ainot important ever made by the local treasu- ry official*. The big diamond is valued at $10,000. it is set in a pendant and is sur- rounded by IN other diamonds each ot about one carat. Above this glittering cluster is a clasp set with one diamond, while a secondary pendant suspended below contains two diamonds. Two rings, each with an >\u25a0 carat diamond, were also taken from (hi? two foreigners. The two men arrested are Valino .1. I'resia and Alejandro A. Mareecci, both of the City of Mexico, Agent Theobald was acting on informa- tion received from S. L. It. Silvey, a pri- vate detective, who heard that the twe men had crossed the Mexican border inU Laredo, Tex., three weeks ago with the Maximilian jewels in their possession. They arrived here 15 days ago, from Miixlmllliiii'a Crown, in the case with the jewels was a half sheet of highly scented note paper. On it was written in English in a woman's hand: \The diamond necklace is front Maximilian's crown -- Emperor Maximil- ian, ISt 10. The center stone is 113 7-1 C carats, and the IS surrounding stones ar* no less than one carat each. The dia mond ring (there were two), the stone thereof was in Maximilian's ring at the time he was shot \ The jewels were turned over to Agent Theobald, and the two prisoners were lat- er taken to the office of United State? District Attorney Burnett in the Federal building. Tho men were arraigned on a charge ot smuggling before United States Commis- sioner Shields later in the day and were accompanied by Thomas A. .Vtchisnn of 11 Broadway as counsel. Their lawyer demanded :.n examina- tion, and a hearing was set for 10 o'clock a. in. on Monday. I'reza was held in $5,000 bail and Mareecci in $1,500. If was said lliat the las', namcl was held under a lighter bail than bin companion because he had agreed to become a wit- ness for the government. The prisoner? were unable to furnish bail and were locked tip in Ludlow street jail. The Alaskan Boundary. Vancouver, H. Nov. 13.?1t is said that ii letter hits been received hero front Hon. Sidney Fisher, minister of tlgricml ture, stating t hut Canadian mid Amor iean surveyors will officially locnte thr boundary line in the disputed territory, comprising the valuable Mount Maker mining district. This work is to be be- gun as soon as the winter snow disap- pears. Dominion Surveyor ]>oano, seuf here from Ottawa for the purpose, haf reported that after investigation he be- lieves that all the rich mines of the dis- trict hitherto supposed to be well over the American boundary are really in Ca- nadian territory. Colonel W. L. Dudleji. I'uitcd States consul at Vancouver, state* 'hat representations have been made to him regarding the dispute by both Amer- ican and Canadian officials and that lie is in communication now with the state departijjpnt at Washington regarding the advisability of reopening the entire tion. All of the mines in the disputed district are owned by Americans, wb« maintain that their property is located in the United States, but they have takes, the precaution of also recording their claims in Canada. Philippine Postal Service. Washington, Nov. 13.?Special Agent J. AV. Erwin of the postoffice depart- ment, who has just returned from «n in- vestigation of the postal service in t.b» Philippines, has reported to the postmas- ter general tlmt the a flairs of the depart- ment of posts there are in a most sati*- faetory condition, particularly as regard* finances. The report says that Director General Vallle personally receives all stamped paper sent to the department or posts and counts it in the presence <rf two witnesses. In addition to the regular ledger account kept by the cashier .Mr. Vaille keeps a private account of the re- ceipts and issues of stamped paper. Thi* is a perfect check on the cashier's ac- count and enables him at any moment I* know for himself the condition of his. postal accounts. No one has access t* the principal stock of stamped paper but the director general. Expenses of Candidates. Albany, Nov. l.'l. --William T. Ward- well, who was the candidate for governor on the Prohibition ticket, has filed hi* certilieate of election expenses with tlw secretary of state. Mr. Wardwell ei ponded in all of which .$1,20# was donated to the state Prohibitioa committee and $7<K) to the national Pro- hibition committee. The remainder was laid out on clerk hire, printing and trav- eling expenses. Secretary of State Joins' T. MeDonough has filed his certificate of election expenses, lie expended in all $1,11(1, of which $1,000 was con- tributed to tho Republican state com- mittee and the remainder to clubs ai>4 for railroad fare, printing and postage. Highwaymen at Williamsport, Pa. Willlamsport, Pa., Nov. 111. ?Thou,-! surrounded by 20 pursuers, four high- waymen escaped capture near Pnnvill* and are still at large, though closely foi lowed by bands whose number stems preclude the possibility of their i mpc. The four men robbed three men and on* woman in Danville before beliU' chased from the town by angry citizens. The? took refuge in a wood, but were trapped there. Shots were exchanged, but tbr fugitives got safely away. $500 Damage For Dog Bite. Mldflletown, N. Y., Nov. 13.?Miss MB lie M. Jones hus just secured a verdict ol $500 in the supreme court against Mr*. L. C. Walworth of Tuxedo for being Nt- .Vn fey the lattsr's dog. ROCKLAND COUNTY JOURNAL, NOYEMRER 17, 1000 I is one of the reasons why ggg Rogers Bros.\ jf KIDNEY DISEASE KILLS. Its Victims Are Numbered by the Hun- dreds of Thousands. If von aro suffering from Kidney or Bladder disease, the doctor asks: \I>o! you desire to urinate often, and aro yoij' Co .1) pel led to get Up frequently during the night? Does your back pain you? Does your urine stain linen ? Is there a Scalding pain in passing it, and is it diffi- cult to hold the urine back ? If so, your Kidneys or Bladder are diseased.\ Try putting somo of your urine in a glass tumbler, let it stand twenty-four hours. Jftherc isasediment.oracfoudv, milky appearance, your Kidneys are sick. Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy will surely relievo and cure even the most distressing cases of these dread diseases, and no physician can prescribe a medi- i cino that equals it for diseases of t he Kid- i neys, Liver, Bladder and Blood, Itheu- mat ism, Dyspepsiaand Chronic Const i pa- tion. It will promptly correct the bad 'effects of beer and whiskey. All drug stores sell it for ono dollar a bottle. By sending your address to the Dr. David Kennedy's Corporation Rondout, N. Y., and mentioning this paper, a trial bottle, together with pamphlet of valua- ble medical advice,will be sent yon free; postpaid by mail. Our readers can de- pend upon the genuineness of this offer. --\u2666 - Aiifiouiicemeiit. To aooommodato those who are partial to the use of atomizers in applying liquids into tho nasal passages for catarrhal trouble h, iho proprietors prepare ('ream Halm In liquid form, which will be known as Ely's liquid Cream Balm. Prloe in- cluding the spraying tube is 75 ots. Druggists or by mail. The liquid form embodies the medicinal properties of the solid preparation. Cream Balm Is quickly absorbed by the membrane and does not dry up the secretions but changes thorn to a natural and healthy character- Ely Brothers, 5u Warren Bt. N. Y. There may be a threat deal of insln- oerity in the world, but the knowledge of it should make us thankful for the friends into whose eyes we can look and feel sure of their loyally. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children, The Kind You Have Always Bought TRAVELERS' OUinE. October 1, I nek am! ! ;;i, v 1 u\\ 11 FERRY TIME-TABLE. I connecting with the N. V. Central, North and South. Trolley Itun* Belwoon TarrytoWD ! nnd White I'l/ilrm. t.KAVH HYACK. LBAVTt TATMITTOWN. i 7.05 ?? H.OO \ ' BMR ?? v (HI ?? 10.00 ?? 10,65 <? 11 \ 13.00 P, M. t If* P M. 1»S .. a.o;, ?? aOO 535 ?? 4.im) .< *\u25a090 \ 4.46 \ «10 ?? (1.10 '? CONNECTIONS WITH CUHVBTGNAQ FROM TAHHYTOWN. lly 8.00 o'clock A. M. trip, down. \Mil ** P, M. trip, daily, up. Satur'yn 4.W SUNDAY TIME-TABLE. I.KAVE NVACR. I.KAVK TAItUTTOWN. i '\u25a0? 00 A. M. 11.66 A. M. 10.16 *? ?? \1» \ 13.00 P Mi MS P. M. 1.40 \ 3-30 '? a. 00 ?? 835 ?? 4,00 \ 4.30 445 5.10 ?« ft 4fl .. NORTHERN RAILROAD In effect Octal, 1000. .r*v* aiiiuvk I j.icav* Aumvfc VTACK. N. Y. NV. NTAOK It 08 A. M. <1.37 A. M. ia.oo A M. l.'Jft A. M. ->.6W ?? 7.33 *' 5.46 ?? 7.16 ?? #.3« \ 7.31 \ 7.08 \ 8,42 ?« 1.43 ?? 8.07 B.lft 11.44 .. 7.04 ?? '? 10.00 11.24 \ 7.38 ?? 8,;l7 <? 11.80 P M 13.69 P. W. 7.1-7 ?? B,M> ?? j 1.30 ?? a. Ml 8.04 #.07 \ 1 8.80 \ 4.43 \ \.an 937 8.63 ?« 6.' 3 ?? 017 ?? 10 87 \ |4 46 ?' 6.47 »? 1 41 ?? 13 13 P. M. I 4 63 \u25a0 6.13 ?? 1 1.18 P. M 143 ?? 6.33 ?? 0.31 \ 1.38 ?? 2.63 \ 5.38 '? 7.00 \ 1. S '? 4.86 \ 6 (18 ?? 78# ?? 609 '? 6.36 ?? 046 ?? 815 018 ?? 7.37 \ 8.00 \ J.a7 ?? 1.39 ?* 0.63 ?? 9.00 \ 10 36 ?? 1I 41 \ 13.07 \ 10.30 <? 11 67 ?? HUNI»A* TRAINS. t.r.AVf. NVAOK?7 18, 8.40 A.M., 1.08, 6.03, 6.36 7 41,9 11 P. M LKAVK N. Y.?8.30, 9.30 A. M., 1.30, 4.00, 7.00 MS, 10.00 P. If. Connections are n,H<le with the Plerraom Jrannh by the 8 a. *. and 6:09 p. m. fcv>m Nj- uk. WEST-SHORE ~RAI LEO AD= In Effect June 3, 1900. OOINO ROI'Tn. . 001 NO NOIITFI. llavcrst'w local 5.33 A.M.lnaverst'w loo'l h.ida.ji llaversfw ?? 6.14 lAlhany ?? »«H.aB llaveißt'w ?? 7.07 iNewb'rg o.tiO Nowburgh \ *7.:i1l Newh'rg \ »1i.34 Haverst'w ?? 'u.13 Newb'rg ja.33e.ai N. V. Ex. \IllO.ai 'HaveraCw '? 3.63 New burgh \ 113.30 I' M. Uaverst'w ?' 6.3'J Nowburgh ?? *.141 Newb'rg \ 013 Uaverst'w ?? *6,11 Uaverst'w \ 0.41 Uaverst'w '<1(6.31 ]Newb'l'g ?? *7.44 W. Shore Ex. 16.63 Haveral'w ?' ttB.4S Havoret'w lo'l *9.38 Haverat'w \**11.34 Uaverst'w \? *13.5, i ItExcept Sundays. ?\u2666Sundays only. ?Dally. tfUop on signal. *tFlag stop. Local, except Hundaya when It run* to Newburgh only. Through sleeping cars on express trains for Buffalo, Niagara Falls, Toronto, Detroit, ( lit oago, St. Louis and the Wont. \Agoots of Weatcott Express Company aro on alt through tralna to ehock baggage and engage efth or carriage, etc.\ Through th-kotn and full Information can ho obtained of e. I'lilllips, at Matthews* Expr«ss Office, 11 roadway, Nyaok, N. Y? or of the Agent, at West Nyaok. O. E. LAMBERT, Hen. Push Agt., Grand Central Station, Itoom 440. Tallmitn'H Htagen will transfer passengora and ordinary baggage between Went Nyaok and Ny- aok. Htages leave Nyack 7.40, 10.60 a. m. 1.66, 5.30 r M. Stages leave Weat Shore Depot 9.13 A. M. 13.30, 3.44, 0.51 I'. M. 0. 11. TAI.I.MAN Manager. FALL. 11)00. OHRYSTENAH. Tims TABLE. DAILY, except Sunday, (for Saturday see below.i LEAVING Peek 5ki11.... 6.30 A. M. Rockland Lake 7.35 A. M Verplanks.. .6.45 \ N'yack 'i.65 \ Oraasy P0int.6.66 \ I Tarrytown..f'y.B.oo \ Haver»traw..7.lo Dobba Ferry.. .8.30 '? I Yonkors 8.65 '? Arriving at West 33d Street, ( Albany Day Line Pier. ) before \ Foot Woat 10th Ktreot, ( Troy Line Pier,) 10.00 A. M. RETURNING Leave foot Weal 10th Street, Pier 46, 3.00 P. M. ( Troy Line Pier, )) \ Wost aad Streot (8.16 P.M. (Albany Day Lino Pier,)j Touching at aauio bindings as down trip. r$ SATURDAY ONLY Leave foot West lOtli Street, Pier 46. . ,3.30 P.M. \ West 33d Street, Pier 3.46 \u25a0' RATES OF FARE BETWEEN NEW YORK Single i* Ex( ' ur - AND g Blon , Peekaklll .45 $ .60 3 Verplanks .46 .60 \? Oraaay Point 45 .60 Haveratraw .40 .80 & Rockland Lako .40 .60 ? Nyack .801 .50 S Tarrytown .30, ,50i f Dobbs Ferry .35 ,46[ - ? Youkera .15! .361 Ferry boat ROCKLAND of this Line, plying be tween Nyack and Tarrytown. connects with he CHRYBTENAU and tho 11. R. R. STEAMBOAT OHRYSTENAH AND PROPELLOR RALEIGH. FREIGHT rtvelved and delivered the same day. Low Rata* iiud Quick Servioa between Sew York. Youkera, Hastings, Dobbs Ferry, Ny- ack. Rockland Lake. Haveratraw, Grassy Point Verplanks and Peekaklll. Freight recelvod and Delivered from foot Wesi 10th St., Pier 46. THOY LINK PI Kit. lIALKIOH Leaves at - . 3P. m. Dallj (One hour earlier ou Saturdays.! OHRYSTENAH leaves at - 8.46 I'. M. Datlj (Leaves at 3.30 p. u. on Saturdays). COVERED PIER. Freight Received and Delivered from 7 A. K. U 5 p. M. NORTH RIVER STEAMBOAT CO. 193 Broadway, In Hank irrrvnrnTo LATENT Good Idea; . I I i 1 I'l inay be secured by M I I ill our aid. Address, U iLI H H THE PATENT \ECORO. Oiltimore. Mr *> ,h «or , Dtlo''» to l'tiu I'ntent Ituaord dI.UO jtr nuuuu

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