The Standard Union from Brooklyn, New York (2024)

1 THE DAILY STANDARD UNION: BROOKLYN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1899. NOT A CANDIDATE He Declines Re-election as Colonel of the Thirteenth Regiment. An Outsider Is Likely to Be Agreed Upon. The announcement that an order had been issued for the election of a Colonel in the Thirteenth Heegiment, made in the Standard Union on Tuesdays of this week, came R.S EL surprise to a number of the officers of regiment, including, it is said, some supporters of Lieut. then Col.

George D. Russell, who is an aspirant for the position. In fact, it is spoken as having been "sprung" on the regiment, and it has evidently caused no little dissatisfaction. There weer many who wished for the return their old commander, Col. Wm.

Leroy Watson, and they held out naginst the selection of any other candidate. They felt that Watson had been unjustly dealt with at the Instance Adiutant General Tillinghast. and were earnest in their deto see him vindicated. sire, "Watson feeling'! in the reorganized regiment was strong. but the Russell "faction" seemed to be active and not inclined to compromise--at least no compromise had been effected up to the time Gen.

McLeer's order for the election was issued. Both sides seemed firm. The following letter was received by one of Watson's most ardent supporters last night: Long Island City, N. Nov. 10, 1899.

My Dear reflection I have decided to withdraw whatever consenti I may have given for the use of my name in connection with coloneley of the Thirteenth Regiment at the present time, and I hereby authorize you to so inform my friends in the regiment, and at, the same time please express to them my thanks for the honor and consideration they are willing to extend to yours, (Signed), W. L. WATSON. Capt. Sydney Grant.

This letter creates a new situation. The Russel people still insist upon their candidate, urging various reasons why he should be advanced. to the coveted place, while his claims are as strenuously opposed by those who urge as many reasons against it. That is the situation to-day. The feeling is that the only hope of agreement is on some good outsider.

The names of four such candidates who are deemed eligible have been considered, and before the actual polling, begins one these will be agreed They are Col. David E. Austen, who has twice commanded the Thirteenth Regiment; Col. William H. Hubbell, who succeeded Col.

Eddy in command of the -seventh Regiment Volunteers in Porto Rico: Col. Edward E. Britton, who organized and commanded the 114th Regiment, and William J. Harding, of the "Old Thirteenth." GOLDEN ANNIVERSARY. liam, Tiffany.


and Mrs. John H. Chapman celebrated the fiftieth anniversary of their wedding last evening at their home, 538 Willought: avenue. The parlors were profusely and tastefully decorated with hyacinths, chrysanthemums, palms and rubber plants, forming an appropriate setting with the myriads of lights, for the handsomely gowned and stylish gathering. On a tale were displayed the many presents.

The occasion was made especially interesting by the fact that yesterday was the seventy-first birthday of Mr. Chapman, who is Mrs. Chapman's senior by six years. The two were married in 1849, and Mr. Chapman has the distinction of being one of the old "Forty-niners," having, short13 after his marriage, sailed to California that famous year.

years of adventure in the South Pacific intervened before he returned and brought Mrs. Chapman from her home in New London to Brooklyn. It was at this time that Mr. Chapman entered the Sandy Hook pilot service, in which his brothers and father had been active for years. He has taken part in the saving of lives from shipwrecks, and has had his ship sunk under him in collision four times.

Today he is hale and hearty, and as vigorous as a man of 45. Mr. Chapman is a ilfe member of Stella Lodge, F. A. M.

Among the guests were persons prominent, in professional, business and social circles of this and other cities. The four surviving children of twelve that had blessed the fifty years of wedded happiness, Erma, now Mrs. T. F. Mullins, and her two children, Edward and Helen; Helen, now Mrs.

S. J. and John K. and Harry T. Chapman, were present and assisted in receiving the guests, as were also three other pilots, retired, who with Mr.

Chapman form the quartet that remain of the twenty-eight that were in. the service forty -five years ago. During the evening a string orchestra rendered selections, and an elaborate supper was served. Among the guests were Mr. and Mrs.

Edward N. Crocker, of New London, Mr. and Mrs. William Butts. Mr.

and Mrs. L. V. Veltman, Dr. William Hillhouse, of New Haven; George Hall Smith, of Chicago and Yale '99; Mr.

and Mrs. George Whitlock, Dr. and Mrs. Hutchins, Mr. and Mrs.

T. F. Mullins, of New Haven: Miss Helen Mullins, Captain and Mrs. Marcus Baird, Mr. and Mrs.

S. J. Phillips, Mrs. R. Phillips, the Misses Leah.

Annie and Esther Phillips, Miss Sadie Jacobson, the Mises Helen and Louise Bissett, Robert R. Miller, Eddie Le Roy, Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Field, Mr. and Mrs.

Frank Chapman, Albert A. Goss, of New London: Miss Mary Donahue. Arthur and Charles Bissett, Charles Wood, Mr. and Mrs. James C.

Comatock, Miss Jessie Comstock, Dr. Fred Brouthers, T. V. P. Talmage, Mr.

and Mrs. Gilbert Crocker, Mr. and Mrs. S. Z.

Chesebro, Mr. and Mrs. Mark Jacobs, Mr. and Mrs. J.

Williamson, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Earle, Edward Fitzpatrick. Helen Fitzpatrick Mr. and Mrs.

Daniel Chapman, Master Harold Chapman, Daniel Chapman, Albert Arnold. William Arnold, Mr. and Mrs. William R. McGuire, William R.

McGuire, James W. Judd, Miss Rebeeca Judd, Miss Julie Searing. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Short Miss Dollie Short, Mr.

and Mrs. Alexander Dexter, William Gorham, Mr. and Mra. Edwin Le Roy, Miss Charlotte Arnold. of New York; Harry Chapman, John Kellogg Chapman, Mr.

and Mrs. John K. Livingstone and Wil- Arrived New York: State of Nebraska, Glasgow; Barcelona, Hamburg; Fuerst Bismarck, Hamburg: Comanche, Jacksonville: City of Perth and Dalton Hall, Delaware Breakwater, and Winifred, Boston. The Red Star Line Noordland, from New York, passed the Lizard at 5 this morning, and will arrive 'at Antwerp tomorrow SLOAN'S USUAL VICTORY. LIVERPOOL, Nov.

11. -The race for the Didston Plate here to-day was won by Sloan on Queenswake. L. Reiff, who was fined in the racing here yesterday for non- compliance with rules, was to-day fined 25 pounds for not going to the post at the proper time. FAMINE THREATENS KIMBERLY CITIZENS (Continued from First Page.) to advance from Durban with a strong column for the relief of Gen.

White's army. It is now expected that a great battle will take place within a week in the vicinity of Colenso, where the country is particularly adapted for the favorite taotics of the Boers. They hold all of the mountain passes, and have diligently fortifled their chosen positions, and have at their command many more big guns than the British thought it was possible for them to have when the war began. TROOP SHIPS ORDERED TO DURBAN. LONDON, Nov.

is reported that the troop ships, were expected to have arrived at Cape Town before this are on their way to Durban direct, and that a powerful relief expedition will be organized there, to move toward Ladysmith. Some the troop ships, however, may' land' their men at Pert Elizabeth and some at East London operate legainst the Boers in Cape Colony, though it is probable that the majority of those intended for this purpose will be disembarked at Cape Town, whence De Aar, the British base, may be more easily reached. BULLER TO HAVE 95,000 MEN BY CHRISTMAS: With the additional division announced by Wolseley at the Lord Mayor's banquet yesterday, Ben. Buller's forces will aggregate about 95,000 men by Christmas. Orders for the mobilization of the necessary reserves for the supplementary division were issued last evening.

The men will join between Nov. 13 and Nov. 20. NEWS HELD BACK. It is' believed that the War Office received further dispatches last evening, but nothing has been given out.

It is said that Gen. Buller never expected to begin the campaign before Christmas; and it now looks as thought this will be the case. Certainly no artillery can reach Durban before Nov. 14, and, without addition guns, an advance from Esteourt would be impossible. At a banquet in the City of London yesterday the Duke of Cambridge, speaking on the war, said: "We ought never to have allowed ourselves to be in the position in which the outbreak of war found us.

I could cry over the valuable lives which might have been spared had we been better prepared." MORE TROOPS START FOR THE CAPE. LONDON, Nov. troopship Bavarian sailed from Queenstown last evening for the Cape, carrying the Connaught Rangers, the First Battalion of the Royal Dublin Fusiliers, and a contingent of miscellaneous troops, altogether over 2,090 men, and a large quantity of stores. Crowds witnessed and cheered the departure of the vessel. SCHIEL THANKS THE BRITISH.

DURBAN, Nov. Schiel, artillery officer captured at the battle. of Elandslaagte, and now a oner on the prison ship Penelope, has written a letter to the Governor of Natal thanking him for the humane treatment accorded him and 'other wounded Boer prisoners. ANGLO AMERICAN GERMAN ENTENTE APPROVED. LONDON, Nov.

"Pall Mall to-day prints a strong editorial favoring the reporter Anglo-American-German entente. BOERS SAID TO HAVE SHOT NATIVES. LONDON, Nov. official dispatch from Kimberly, dated Nov. 6, says that two unarmed natives nave been shot by Boers at Alexanderfontin.

The reservoir south of the town was taken by the Boers. The wounded at Kimberly are doing well. ANGLO-AMERICAN ENTENTE. CHOATE SAYS IT MAKES FOR UNIVERSAL PEACE AND PROSPERITY. EDINBURGH, Nov.

Choate was chief guest and principal speaker at annual dinner of the Sir the Walter Scott Club last night. He was received with enthusiasm. Sir Herbert Maxwell, who presided, made a reference to "the friendship that seals England and America." exact words of that part of Mr. Choate's speech 'relating to the bond between Britain and America were as follows: "I thank you for the cordial reception you have accorded me. I take credit for that for my country, not for myself, Truly, your country and mine are connected by bonds of sympathy which were never stronger or closer than at this very hour.

"Little did Dandie Dinmont dream when he remarked is thicker than that was giving two great nations a ten watchword for the exchange of their love and greeting eighty years afterward. I assure you that Lord Salisbury's words, uttered last night at the Lord Mayor's banquet, will meet a quick and hearty response on the other side of the Atlantic. "Our own great writers said 'peace hath her victories not less renowned than and this iron-clad friendship that now prevails is her last greatest victory. It means peace not merely between your country and mine, but among all the nations of Europe, and that ineans an advance in civilization to promote prosperity and welfare not of the Anglo-Saxon race alone, but of the whole human race." The rest of the speech was made up of comparisons, often humorous, between the American and the Scot, and of a serious eulogy of Sir Walter Scott." The response to 1 the toast was made by Andrew Lang. CAPE TO CARIO RAILROAD.

AGREEMENT SIGNED PROVIDING ROUTE FOR RHODES' BIG LINE. BERLIN, Nov. agreement has been signed and approved, in behalf of Germany and the British South Africa Company, binding the company not to continue its railroad to the west coast from Rhodesia, south of the fourteenth degree, except from a point on the AngloGerman frontier, Germany also agrees not to construct a railroad north of the fourteenth degree to the west coast until the railroad is constructed south of that degree through German Southwest Africa. Afterward Germany signed an agreement permitted Mr. Rhodes' Cape to Cair'o telegraph line to carried through East Africa, in accordance with provisions recited the Reichstag in March.

The above agreement means that Germany intends that any westwardly extensions of the Rhodesian lines shall connect with the proposed lines in German East Africa, probably starting from Swakop, near Walsh Bay, which will be a much nearer route from England to Rhodesia than by way of Cape Town. THE RIDPATH- MAKER WORLD'S HISTORY. "The road of the book collector leads but to the bankrupt's grave," said a man, who was himself a bibliomaniac 'of the most pronounced type: Granting this truism in the abstract, still the lovers of books who have kept in touch with the progressive business 'methods of John Wanamaker, as exemplified in the immense book department of the New York store, cannot fail to see that the acquiring of an extensive library is well within the means of even a very light purse, and that the ultimate end of the book lover need not of necessity be the "bankrupt's grave." The rapidity with which, in these days, our country is making history has reawakened public interest in not only national, but international, affairs, and to the great reawakened public is now offered a short path to knowledge. A truly royal road to learn-! ing is opened, through the efforts of Dr. Ridpath, the eminent historian, whose "History of the World" embraces the entire history of mankind from the earliest dynasty, 4200 B.

down through all the shifting scenes of history, to the Philippine rebellion, has just been completed. ed. A new volume has been added in which famous author rewrites the history of the last ten years, and gives a faithful, suecinct and dramatic recital of these last two years, of such immense importance not only to the American people, but to foreign nations. One great and almost unusual charm about this work of Dr. Ridpath's is the absolute sim: plicity of style and the clearness and perspicacity with which essential facts are stated.

There is no circumlocution, no beating about the bush. If you wish to know, for instance, where Admiral Dewey was on the 25th of last July you are told at once; you are not requested to look under Philippines or Manila. The information supplied is just what the busy men and women of to-day want, and it is given in just the definite and clear-cut manner that is sure to be appreciated. The index system used is especially well adapted for its purpose. It is, in truth, a guidepost on the road to learning.

This invaluable work is complete in nine massive volumes, handsomely bound, with about 7,000 pages, 4,000 illustrations, and a lavish profusion of maps, charts and tables. The engravings are exceptionally fine, and the charts show in the simplest style imaginable the lines of descent of the great races of mankind, and the simultaneous and successive historical events. By becoming a member of the Wanamaker History Club, which is achieved simply by the payment of the initiation fee of $1, you may at once receive this entire set of sumptuous volumes, and the future payments of $2 monthly for some months will not make serious inroads on any one's capital. The author of this invaluable work is a Western man, having been born in Indiana in 1840, he was educated in the Indiana Asbury University, and after graduating with honor in 1863, he became professor of languages Baker University, Kansas; in 1867 he was called to the chair of English literature at his alma mater; in 1874 he published a history of the United States, which was followed In 1876 by a much more comprehensive work on the same subject called "The Popular History of the United States;" later on he published his great work, "The History of the World and Great Races of Mankind." This work evinces careful scholarship and erudition. Dr.

is very well known to-day as a lecturer." HER TRIAL TRANSFERRED. At the request of the District Attorney trial of Mrs. Nora Jeffrey for manslaughter in the second degree has been' transferred from the County Court to the Supreme Court. Mrs. Jeffrey wag indicted for killing her father, who was found in his room with his head smashed in with an ax.

POLYTECHNIC NOTES. The team to represent the Polytechnia Preparatory in the debate with Pratt on the evening of Dec. 8 was chosen Thursday, Nov. 9, at the regular meeting of the Literary and Debating Society, PresIdent Houston presided. Seven contestants appeared, Messrs.

Oscar R. Houston, Harry T. Wilde and Richard S. Childs were the successful candidates for positions on the team. W.

F. Piel was selected as alternate. The Judges were Dr. E. S.

Hawes, E. R. Wright and W. E. Golden.

The football team has met with a victory and a defeat in the last week. The victory was won in the game with Westerleigh Collegiate Institute, Nov. 4, at Washington Park. The defeat was at Cornwall, Tuesday, Nov. 7, where the Poly Prep boys encountered the New York Military Academy players.

The change in the schedule of declamations has made a most pleasant lmpression upon the students. Messrs. R. N. Kellog, E.

R. Wright and W. N. ALLOWANCE LATE, SHE WAS EVICTED (Continued from First Page.) vein is, as in all cases, turned over to the English Government and coined into The amount realized from this is money. £175, or $875 in United States currency, yearly.

Miss receives a twelfth share of this Hopper, and although running into debt between the times of the arrival of her money, she has always been able to make good all shortages. There being several heirs in this country, portion of the income from the estate is sent to A. L. D. Taylor, of '124 Belleview avenue, Providence, R.

being the American agent. It is through him Hopper receives her quar-' terly allowance. Two ago the woman changed her place of abode and neglected to notify Mr. Taylor in time. It was not until yesterday that she received the order for the amount due her, and will not be able to cash the order until Monday morning.

The trustee of the estate in Ireland is Robert Warren, and the order is signed by him. When Magistrate Kramer heard the story. and found that all the. woman had told him was true, he immediately took an interest in her case. He told her that if she had no place to go he would send her to Wayside Home until could secure the money due her.

She said' that she had friends in Rush street who would take care of her until Monday. She was allowed to go, and ner furniture, which had stood out on the sidewalk, was removed to the house in Rush street. CARBOLIC ACID SUICIDES. President of Health Board Would Diminish Them By Regulating Sales. Prevalence of This Method of SelfDestruction.

President Murphy of the Board of Health has begun a crusade against the promiscuous sale of carbolic acid, which is now so easily procured, and has communicated with Corporation Counsel Whalen with the end in view of placing almost prohibitory restrictions in the way of its sale by druggists. Col. Murphy said to-day: "I am determined to stop the indiscriminate sale of carbolic acid in this city, and I will personally undertake to punish the next pharmacist who sells that poison to any person intent on committing suicide unless such retailer complies fully with the law as laid down in the Penal Code and the Laws of 1897, chapter 378. "I shall not rest until I have an ordinance passed which shall prohibit the sale fthe acid without a physician's prescription." In year 1898 out of 428 suicides 152 "the used carbolic acid, more than 35 per cent. During the first nine months of the preeent year 127 persons ended their lives by the use of the deadly poison and a hundred others attempted suicide but were saved prompt action on the part of the hospital surgeons.

These figures show why Col. Murphy wants the sale of the poison restricted. COMMODORE. PERKINS DEAD. FLAGS AT HALF-MAST AND GUNS FIRED AT NAVY YARD.

Visitor sat the' Navy Yard were much surprised to-day to find the flags from all the buildings and the union jack and ensign from all the warships flying at half-mast. The observance was due to orders from Secretary of the Navy John D. Long and was shown as a mark of respect to the late Commodore George Hamilton Perkins, retired, who died at Boston on the 29th inst. in his 65th year. The orders of Secretary Long were sent to all navy yards and stations in the country, where to-day every flag is at halfmast.

The customary tribute also includes the firing of eleven minute guns at noon. Commodore Perking held the respect and confidence of the Navy and the country. rendered service of signal bravery during the Rebellion, and especially in the battle Chickasaw, of which he commander, and the Confederate ram Tennessee, in Mobile Bay. On May 9, 1896, he was promoted to the rank of commodore by special act of Congress, an honor seldom conferred on a naval officer by that body. The flags will remain at half-mast until sunset this evening.

POSTMASTER WILSON HOME. Postmaster Wilson was back at his desk to-day after a short business trip to Washington. One reason for his journey was the extension of the trolley mail service. The Brooklyn Rapid Transit Company has offered to furnish 16-foot cars and service for 10 cents a mile, and it is thought the offer will be accepted. New unloading tracks are to be built from Washington street, between the General Post Office and the Columbia Theatre, with a corrugated iron shed to protect the mail transfers.

CABLES FOR THE NEW BRIDGE. The new East River Bridge Commission have taken another step forward in their great work. They advertise today for proposals for the construction of steel cables, suspends, cable bands, coverings, sheaves, to be opened at 2 P. M. on Dec.

7. The estimated cost of the work advertised for is about one million dollars. The contracts for the steel towers and the end spans were let some time ago. After the cables came the centre spans, which complete the bridge. OPPOSE TRANSFER SYSTEM.

A meeting of the committee of 175 appointed to protest against the action of the Brooklyn Rapid Transit Company's new system of transfers in South Brooklyn will be held this evening in Parshall Hall, Fifty-third street and Third avenue. It is intended to complete arrangements for a mass meeting to be held in Prospect Hall on Thursday evening next. WOMEN AND FERRYBOATS. Mrs. Lillie Devereaux Blake, president of the New York County Woman's Suffrage League, at a meeting held in edo yesterday, said that men so crowd into the women's cabins on ferryboats that the signs should be removed from the men's side to give women a chance to go there.

She said the League wouid make a crusade for the removal of signs from both cabins. "At she added, "the men I crowd the women's cabin and take the seats, so that the women have to stand." FINANCIAL NEWS. The stock market was irregular at the opening, with a few scattered gains in response to the better tone in London and continued buying for arbitrage account. Just prior to the publication of the bank statement the whole list began to weaken. Among those which fell 2 to 3 points was Sugar, Tobacco, Tennessee Coal Iron, Peoples Gas, Manhattan Railway, Metropolitan Street Railway- and some specialties.

The general railway list lost a point or more. After the bank statement there was some covering of shorts and Sugar was especially erratic, finally rallying a point above the lowest. The unfavorable reports of Manhattan and Pacific Mail Steamship Company was the only other news having a bearish influence. The market closed unsettled and Irregular, but with numerous rallies from the lowest prices. In Governments 5s were per cent.

up and railroad bonds fairly steady. Stock Exchange Closing Prices. Bid. Asked. Terre 45 Evans Terre Haute 90 91 Federal 551 Federal Steel General Electric 122 Glucose 48 49 Glucose Sugar 97 100 112 Valley.

32 Hocking Valley pfd 63 Int 26 Int Paper pfd Iowa Central 14 Iowa Central pfd 58 59 Kansas City, Pitts 9 Kansas Texas 12 Kansas Texas Laclede 77 Laclede Gas pfd 102 103 Lake 18 19 Lake West 80 Erie Lake Shore 198 210 Long 46 52 Louis 85 Manhattan 102 Metropolitan St 193 Mexican 13 Mexican Central pfd 17 Mexican National 13 St 70 72 Minn St Louis 2d 94 St 22 24 Minn, St 63 Missouri Mobile 44 National 41 National Biscuit 90 96 National 28 National Lead pfd 105 108 National Steel National Steel pfd 94 Central Y. Chic Central St 14 Air '150 Northwest 166 167 Northwest pfd 201 205 Norfolk 26 Norfolk West 70 North American 13 Northern Northern Pacific 74 NY. NH 214 216 Omaha Omaha pfd 170 Ontario 25 Pacific 41 Pennsylvania 129 Pullman Palace 94 Pitts, Cin St 74 Pitts, Cin St 89 91 Pressed Steel Pressed Car Reading 20 21 Reading 1st pfd Reading 2d pfd 30 Rio Grande 40 Rio Grande 83 Rock Standard Rope 11 St Joe Grand 6 St Joe Grand 1st 51 St Joe Grand Isl 2d 17 St Louis San Louis 2d 36 St 13 14 St Southwest pfd 301 St St Paul Duluth 63 St Paul Duluth 102 Southern Railway 13 Southern Ry 56 Tenn Coal Iron Texas 1814 Third Avenue 1461 150 Express 48 50 Union Union Pacific pid 255 Leather pfd 78 Rubber 47 Rubber pfd 112 114 Wabash: Wabash pid Western Union 881, Wisconsin entral 20 Wisconsin Central 55 Total sales stocks to-day, bonds, $819,00. Money closed ofd. high.

6: low. 3 per Am Linseed Oil 11. Am Linseed Oil Am Car Foundry Am Car Foundry 61 62 Am Cotton Cotton Oil pfd 95 97 Am Dist 25 35 Am Steel 44 Am Steel Hoop pfd Am Sugar Am Sugar pfd 118 Am Tobacco 119 Am Tobacco, 143 Am Spirits Am Steel' 47 Am Steel Wire 93 94 Am Tin Plate 31 Am Tin Plate 82 Atch Top Atch T. Amer Express 148 150 Am Smeltg Ref 36 Am Smeltg Anaconda 44 Balt 51 Balt Ohio pfd Bklyn Rapid 86 Bklyn Union 140 141 Burlington Quincy 131 Canada 53 Canadian Ches Ohio 27 Chic Con Chic East 97 Chic East Illinois 124 129 Chic Gt Chie Gt pfd, 80 81 Chic Gt West pfd, 41 Chic, Ind 12 Chic, Ind Louis 42 44 Clece, Lor Wheeling 11 Cleve. Lor Wheeling 42 Fuel 53 54 Col Fuel Iron 127 130 Continental Tobacco 407 Continental Tobacco Colorado 6 8.

Colorado Midland 18 Colorado Southern (when is) Colorado Southern 1st 46. 47 Colorado Southern 2d 19 Consol 188 St St L. pfd 119 102 120 105 58 Delaware Denver Rio 121 Denver Rio 74 Del, Lack Des Moines Fort 20 Des Moines Fort 87 Duluth, A 6 Erie 1st 37 37 Terre 45 Evans Terre Haute 90 91 Thread Every Day Makes a Skein in a Year. One small disease germ carried by the blood through the system will convert 4 healthy human body to a condition of invalidism. Do not wait until you are bedridden.

Keep your blood pure and life-giuing all the time. Hood's Sarsaparilla accomplishes this as nothing else can. Hood's Sarsaparilla Never Disappoints cent. Closing loaning rates for stocks all rates to-day at 8 and 10 per cent. The Cotton Market.

Opening -Dec, 7.21a22; Jan, 7.24a25; Feb, 7.23a24; March, 7.29a30; April, 7.30a31; May, 7.34a35; June, 7.33a34; July, 7.36a38; Aug, 7.33a4; Oct, 6.85b. Market ensy. Cotton opened lower under a renewal of the liquidation so conspienous in yesterday's session. The bears, spurred on by generous selling orders from abroad, hammered prices remorselessly. Cables with rumors of weakness were worse than expecteducend spots caused the selling movement here.

Trading was very active and the crowd excited. Closing -Nov. 7.29a31; Dec, 7.29a30; Jan, 7.33a34; Feb, 7.35a36; March, 7.39a40; April, 7.41a42; May, 7.43a44; June, 7.44a45; July, 7.46a7; Aug, 7.8a5; Sept, 7.03a05; Oct, 6.93a 95. Market steady. Chicago Board of Trade.

Opening--Wheat, Dec, May, Corn, May, Oats, May, Dec, Pork, Jan, 9.65. 11 A. May, Dec, Corn, May, Dec, Closing Wheat, Nov, Dec ofd May. ofd Corn, Nov ofd Dec, Jan ofd May, Oats, Nov, nom; Dec, May, Pork, Nov, 8.20 nom; Dec, 8.20; Jan ofd May ofd 9.67. Lard, Nov, 5.02 nom; Dec, 5.02a05; 5.22b; May, 5.37b.

Ribs, Nov, 4.85; Nov, 4.85 nom; Dec, 4.85a87; Jan, 4.95b. New York Produce Exchange. Opening-Wheat, Dec, May, to Closing-Wheat, Dec, March; May, Corn, Dec, May, Colorado Mining Stocks. COLORADO SPRINGS, Nov. stocks closed yesterday: Argentum, C.

C. Elkton, a 123; Findlay, Isabella, Lexington, Gibson, 25a26; Pinnacle, Raven, Union, 36; Work, Ida, Trachyte, American C. C. Damon, King, 103a104; Dante, Ingh, Gould, Specimen, Vindicator, C. C.

Gold 16; Midway, Actcia, Battle, 38: Columbine, Gold Coin, 200a220; Sovereign, Independence, 57a58. THIEVES' REIGN OF TERROR Entered a House Early This Morning and Created Excitement Among Tenants. Policeman Catches a Man In Back Yard Next Door. While Policeman John Carroll, of the Tenement House Squad, Manhattan, was returning to his home, at 845 Bedford avenue, at 3:30 o'clock this morning he heard screams coming from the house at 848 Bedford avenue, directly across the street. There he found the tenants in a state of excitement.

Cries of "Murder!" Burglars!" "Police!" issued from every floor, and soon white-robed figures glided stealthily through the halls. Carroll learned that burglars had entered the house and had made an effort to enter the apartments of William WrenA large bulldog, hearing the footsteps of intruders, began barking furiously, which aroused all the occupants of the house. The policeman made an examination of the premises, but failed find anyone. Hearing a noise in the next yard, he jumped over the fence, and caught Robert Belatz, 35 years old, of 46 Franklin avenue, crouching in the corner of a shed. He dragged him out and asked him what he was doing there.

Belatz could give no explanation, and was hurried to the Bedford avenue station. where he was locked up. When searched, a long dirk knife was found on him, and some money, but no tools. Belatz will be arraigned before Magistrate Kramer in the Lee Avenue Police Court. on a charge of being a suspicious person.

He refuses to say anything about himself, and will not tell who were his 1 companions. EXPERTS IN MURDER CASES. Items in the cost of two trials for murder appear in the "Record" -day in claims made by Ernst J. Lederle for $2 300 and Robert S. Newton, for $1,505.

The former is for expert chemical and photographic services, and the latter is for expert medical services only. In permitting the city to be sued for these claims the Controller 'evidentlyregards the charges as too high. NO ANSWER BY GARDINER. ALBANY, N. Nov.

Roosevelt said to-day that he has not yet received from District Attorney Gardiner, of New oYrk, a reply to the charges preferred by the City Club. Mr. Gardiner not answer the charges until Saturday, Nov. 18, which is the limit of time allowed for the filing of such answer. WEATHER PROBABILITIES.

Local forecast for the thirty-six hours ending at 8 P. M. Sunday: Partly cloudy to-night; probably rain Sunday; wind variable. The Washington Bureau's forecast is: Rain in southern New York: rain or snow in northern New York to-night; Sunday fair and cooler, brisk easterly shifting to The to-night to following northwesterly was the state winds. of the thermometer at the hours named last night and to-day at the main office of The Standard Union: 6 P.

.58 9 A. 9 P.M.... .53 Noon .56 I ........61 2 P. .60 The average temperature one year ago to-day was 56. TIDES.

High water to-morrow: Sandy Hook, 3:40 P. Canarsie, 4:30 P. Holland's 4:22 P. Hell Gate, 6:03 P. Whitestone, 1:25 P.

M. Sun rises, 6:40 A. M. Sun sets, 440 P. M.

Moon sets, 2:24 P. M. WILSON HAS ENDED HIS OPPOSITION (Continued from First Page.) ship of McKinley, and should now get together and work for the success of the Republican ticket next year. By taking the course he did in the Philippine war the President only followed the lines laid out for him by Congress, and had he not done so he would have made himself liable to impeachment." The above statement shows that Mr. Wilson has been advised to end 'his opposition to the organization, and it also indicates that he is doing so.

It cat not be learned who filed a against his course, but it is generally supposed that Senator Platt. figured in it somewhere. He probably told those in authority at Washington that Mr. Wilson was endangering the succees of the party here in Brooklyn next year and suggested that he be "called off." The Postmaster has consistently opposed Messrs. Atterbury and Dady when they were managing the local organization, and has been unfriendly towards Lieut.

-Gov. Woodruff for a long time. The strongest opposition developed by Mr. Wilson was through A Assistant Postmaster Taylor in the Twenty-nfth ward. A lively fight has been going on there for many months, the Taylorites are openly charged with being largely for the small majority received by Assemblyman Brennan.

The fight for control of the Sixteenth Assembly District has been hot from time to time. Now that Mr. Wilson have given in, his lieutenants will have to do likewise. This will doubtless mean that Mr. Taylor will surrender to Naval Officer Sharkey, and that the latter will have things his own way from now on.

The fact that the future promises to be one of perfect harmony is pleasing to Republicans generally. Lieut. -Gov. Woodruff appreciates the work which his private Harry Bates, did in Brooklyn' during the recent campaign to further "the success of the Republican party. Mr.

Bates, a resident of Renssalaer, is intimately acquainted with the political situation in this for that reason was able tb assist Mr. Woodruff a great deal in outlining campaign work and executing it. He was constantly with his chief, and cared for many details which Mr. Woodruff would not willingly have placed in another's hands. The campaign committee also feels grateful to Mr.

Bates for the aid he rendered it. WORK ON DRY DOCK HAMPERED The work on timber dry dock No. 2 at the Navy Yard, which has been going on Low for many months, under the supervision of Civil Engineer Asserson, head of the department of yards and docks. is somewhat handicapped by the constant leakage. Each morning, as preparations are made to begin work, the whole floor of the dock is found to be submerged, caused by the ooze of water during the night.

The water then has to be pumped out, causing a delay each day. The dry dock is being practically rebuilt since it was taken out of the hands of the department -construction and repair. All the old sheet piling is being ripped out and in its place square instead of round piles sunk, fitting into each other on the groove plan. the new piling has been completed steps will be begun to convert the present leaky timber structure into a concrete dry dock. Railroad and Other Earnings: The American Cotton Oil Company reports for fiscal year ending Aug, 31, gross profits, net profits, dividend on preferred 6 per dividend on common, 4 per 371; surplus, vious surplus, profit and loss surplus, $190,745, Great Northern, month October, 555; from July 1, $1,171,197.

Manhattan, quarter ended Sept. 30, gross, net, 810: total net, balance, against a deficit of $20.063 in 1898; dividends, deficit, cash on hand. profit and loss surplus, $4,162,847. The New York "Financial Chronicle' computes the gross earnings of 71 roads for the fourth week October, 1899, at 776,392, an increase of $1,401,196, or' 10.48 per cent. Minneapolis, St.

Paul Sault Ste. Marie, fourth week October: from Jan. 1, 540. New York, New Haven Hartford, for quarter ended Sept. 30, gross, total net, balance, $84,102.

October: Long Island system, month October, from Jan. 1, 518; $40,106. St. Paul Duluth, October, from Jan. 1, $228,541.

Colorado Midland, $197,339: from July 1, $103,802. September: Burlington, Cedar Rapids from net, $102,186. Pacific Mail, gross, from steamers operated, $3,085: gross receipts of steamers chartered, 550; total receipts, expenses, net. 293; reserve fund, balance, $14.032: from Jan. 1 to Sept.

30, gross from steamers operated, gross from steamers chartered, total receipts, expenses, net, reserve fund, balance, $299,995. Toledo Ohio Central, net, from July 1, net, 448. Philadelphia Erie, gross net $7.751: for nine months, gross net $144,563. First week November: Texas Pacific, $173,827: from Jan. 1, $360,903.

Wabash. from July 1, $6,122,350: $880,072. Peoria. Decatur Evansville, $146; from Jan. 1, 892.

New York, Ontario Western, from July 1, $370,974. Norfolk Western. 761; from July 1. $759,001. Mexican Notional.

$128.968: 339: from Jan. 1, $622,400. Chicago Eastern Illinois, $500; from July 1, $222.954. Cleveland, Lorain Wheeling. from July 1, $149,507.

B. O. Southwestern. 3137.023; from July 1, 153. Mexican Central, $31,589.

Iowa Central, from July 1, $117.117. Missouri Pacific, $572.000: from Jan. 1, $1,009,677. Cen. tral Branch.

from Jan. 1, $74,580. Missouri. Kansas Texas, July 1, $260,265. Duncan are in charge of the school training in declamation.

On election day the members of the school were scattered over Long Island and Manhattan. The football team and a few faithful adherents went up to Cornwall, a large number spent the day hunting and driving, while there were many who attended the Columbia- Cornell game at Manhattan Field. unfortunates remained at home to make up work that could not be neglected longer, The Senior Organization has been succeeded by a coherent organization; and the leadership of the class in school matters is assured. Other classes in the school will soon organize. The first monthly reports have been sent out and the results are most encouraging.

The scholarship has been generally good, and conduct exceptionally so, and the whole spirit shown has been unusually vigorous and enthusiastic. The attendance record is good. A meeting of the school was held in the chapel yesterday afternoon, the chapel being well filled. The occasion was the election of officers certain of the athletic teams. Leo Commiskey was elected temporary captain of the hockey team.

DIED. COHEN. -On Nov. 9, Benjamin Cohen. Funeral from 150 Thatford to-morrow, at 1 P.

M. Nov. 10, Thomas Soppett, aged 60. Funeral services at 8 P. M.

this evening, at 612A McDonough st. For Other Deaths See Seventh Pare.

The Standard Union from Brooklyn, New York (2024)
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