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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York • Page 9

The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York • Page 9

Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
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9 1807 ESTBB FAMOUS m. BULL Closed Every Evening Except Saturday. I ira vvy jit The Discoverer of 1 Ster lr. bull's CJ "RELIABLE'CARPETS FURNITURE BARGAINS, ne of the decidedly attractive neddinRS i the fall was yesterday's event in Society, it by no means brought with it a irge gathering. It was a house affair, its 'jeremony followed by a small reception, but Piano ough Syrup all with much rinintinr: Pink and white wero Its colors, as befits a fall wedding at a bride's home, and its hour was 5 I The Standard of Piano Excellence.

Dr. John VT. Bull, who discovered Dr. Bull's Cough Svrup fifty years ago. was the most successful doctor lor all throat and lung diseases the world has ever known.

No other doctor has ever been able to devise a better formula. There is no case ol throat or lung trouble which Dr. Bull's Couirh Svrup will not cure. It Is to-day the only absolutely sure and safe cure for ooufrh. cold, hoarse-sen, bronchitis, Influent croup, whooping cough, bleeding luugs hemorrhages and consumption.

Many who contemplate purchasing a Piano in the near i i ii ii .1 I ClOCK, Miss Katharine Hurd was this bride, Judge and Mrs William. B. Hurd, daughter. The Rev. Dr.

Cornelius L. Twing of Calvary Church officiated. Miss Hurd's bridegroom was Joseph Hodgson, son of Mr. and Mrs. J.

H. Hodgson. The marriage itself was in the Ilurds' front drawing room of I the house, 1,137 Dean street, which was I decked in pink chrysanthemums. The library adjoining was in pink and white DR. JOHN W.

BCLU Discoverer of Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup. IT HAS CUBED THOUSANDS. iuiure nave out nine actual Knowledge or me real ami worth of the many different makes which are offered in all sorts of stores and under the most confusing conditions. Almost unheard of Pianos Spring up in a dav and claim to be the "Best" or "Just as good" as those which the musical public know to be absolutely trustworthy, but at half price or less.

I Sterling Pianos For the Student of Furnishing. Who could learn literature without good books to refer to Who can learn the art of furnishing without beautiful furnishings to refer to Our warerooms hold one of the finest collections of Furnishings in America. There ore excellent examples of every "school" Flemish, Old English, Colonial, French. There are floors full of picturesque designs, not only in Furniture, but draperies so odd and colorings so piquant that they brighten a room like sunshine, and Carpets, too, in all the latest Autumn designs and colorings. Most artistic of the inexpensive Kugs.

JAPANESE JUTE RUGS. Were Now 6ft.x9 ft $7.50 $5.50 7ft6xl0ft. 6 10.50 7.00 9 ft.xl2 i5.oo 9.00 Oriental effects, copies of fine Persians, also the pinks, blues, greens and whites which are the perfection for liodrooms. For Drapery arrangements there are delightful corners to study. A glorious opportunity to which every student has free access.

Portieres $2.50, $4.25 and $7.00 (Value $3.50, $5.00, $9.00 and $10.00.) Oriental, Bagdad and Persian effects. Plainly marked price make it so easy to choose, and Long Credit turns one's study into account by making your wishes facts. Cowperthwait Flatbush Avenue, Nsar Fulton Street. NEW YORK STORES: 104, to 108 West 14th Street. "My family hat used Dr.

Bull's Cough Syrup for the last twelve years and would use no other." Kirk Feid, 611 I) Street, S. uhingtuu, D. C. "lose none other but Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup.

It hs been used In our family for many years and I would not be without It in the bouse." Ernest E. Curry, N. J. State Hospital, Morris Plains, M. J.

I used Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup with bene-ftcial results, ft worked like a churm and cured a cough in one night. It is the nicest and best cough svmp I ever used." William Campbell, Farnhurst P. Newcastle Delaware. I want to tell you how delighted we all are with Dr.

Hull's Cough Syrup. I am not saying too much when I say it is the very best cough syrup, not only for grown people but I never found anything to equal It for children. Dr. Bull's Coiigh Syrup deserves the entire credit for my children's good health. 1 recommend it to evnrvbody." Geo.

Gabriel, 1024 Second New'York City. "My little boy had a touch of bronchial pneumonia and 'Dr. bull's Cough Syrup saved him, after I had given him but a few doses. Wv other bov and mv husband had bad colds also, but thanks to the wonderful Dr. Bull's CouKh Svrup.

they were enred too." Mrs. Annie Winkle, '26 Diamond Brooklyn, N. Y. "I have used Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup for my cold and obtained great relief.

I have a cold every winter and alwart take Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup, whieh helps me more than anything else and alwavs cures me." Miss Barbara Williamson, Andover, Mass. 1 have used Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup for years In my familv and lind it invaluable when any of my children Bre boaree or cronpy. Mrs.

C. T. Wynkoop, 27th and East Glison Streets, Portland, Oregun, "I have used Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup for the last seven years and hare always derived great benefit from It I also recommended it to many of my friends and they are very well pleased with the result that followed its use." Andrew Zillig, 163 Hickory Buffalo, N. Y.

area safe investment, for their musical and commercial value has been established for mary years, and those unfamiliar with the different makes and qualities of pianos can purchase a Sterling with the assurance that their choice will prove satisfactory in the years to come. Few beside the two families, near relatives ud Miss Hurd's and Mr. Hodgson's close friends were present. Three girls attended this bride Miss Ruth Barrett, Miss Alberta Wandel, Miss Esther Hodgson, the bridegroom's sister. The first of these was the maid of honor.

She was attired in a frock pink silk mulle over pink silk, and carried pink chrysanthemums. It was thus a chrysanthemum wedding throughout. The bride carried these flowers in white, a bouquet of these solely. Bridesmaids and maid of honor carried them in pink. All this was charming In its simple and most artistic effect.

Miss Wandel and Miss Hodgson as bridesmaids were in frocks of white silk mull over white silk, with pink sashes. The bride herself had on a dainty frock of white silk mull over white silk as well, its trimmings of Duche38 lace. E. H. Hodgson served as best man.

The ushers were Frederick James Barrett, Miss Hurd's step brother; Francis Otto Appeld, I WeAreManufacturers Sterlinir and sell direct from our own warerooms, the Building, which contains about 200 Sterling Pianos, and about one hundred and fit tv Huntington and Men Avoid Substitutes. Do not accept some cheap Imitation It may contain harmful drugs. Neither take the poor substitute offered by the dealer; be Is after large profit and you will endanger your health or that of your family if you fool with a substitute. Insist on DR. BULL'S COUGH is the best; it is the one that will cure you and ho other remedy equals It.

See that our Trademark, the Bull's Head, Is on the wrapper. Price cents, 50 cents and $1.00, at all druggists. A. C. MEYER Solo Proprietors, Baltimore, Md.

i delssohn Pianos, "1 We make which are medium priced, but thoroughly good "let the GOLD DUST TWIHS4oyottrwoik' them in separate factories and know that they are the best medium priced Pianos manufactured at the present time. To see them, hear them and try them will convince you that our statements are true. If vou do not wish to pav cash Watch for the Shredded Wheat you can purchase on our Three Year Payment Plan, which is a practical, common sense method of purchasing a Piano. We do not charge interest, nor do we take a note or mortgage1 you simply arree to uav a certain amount each month. We deliver the Piano on float.

Man To-i day first payment and require no references, nor do we investigate your private, affairs. he is delivering packages of GOLD DUST Used Pianos-Marked Down Some are equal to new, others show the effects of use, but the rrices have been marked so low that you will find them more than ordinary bargains. 20 makes are represented and the choicest mahogany, walnut, English oak, rosewood and ebonized cases make them suitable for any parlor. solves the problem of easy cleaning doe its I TRISCUIT BISCUIT wuik nau toe ume 01 otoer ways. AND GETTER AT.

IT ARB wnn r.oi rTTn. I Scrubbing floors, washing olotaes and dishes, cleaning wood-work, oilcloth, BilTerware and tinware, pot tubing bramwork. cleansing bath I Tlie Standard Cereal Food The Xew Electric Baked Wafer Branch and Miss Mary Rawson; ribbon bearers, Master William B. Chapman, the bride's nephew, and Miss Helen Nix, another sister of th-1 bridegroom; best man, John Or-miston; ush. rs, Joseph Bettis, George Anderson, Dr.

Jarue: Miller and Chester Mount. Miss Coggeshall's wnl iintj, noted above, is to take place from lier home, 359 Carlton avenue, on the evening of Thursday, and the occasion will also celebrate the thirtieth anniversary of the wedding of the bride's parents. Miss Coggeshall is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John E.

Coggeshall. She is to be married to James S. Hubbard and the ceremony will be solemnized by Mr. Hubbard's uncle, the Rev. Warren C.

Hubbard. Miss Edna Hubbard and Miss Martha Bennett are to be the bridesmaids, Edwin Reynolds and William Clinkunbroomer the ushers, and H. A. Clinkunbroomer the best man. Monday evening, October 26, this Monday week, is to witness another ceremony, that of Miss Grace Stockford of 269 Stuyvesant avenue and Charles William Moodle of Hami Ontario.

Miss Stockford Is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Stockford. This is to be one of the leading weddings of the fall on Stuyvesant Heights, a small house ceremony Miss Stockford's home, but succeeded by a large reception, One engagement of the past few days remains to be noted, that of Miss Edith Keiser, daughter of Mr.

and Mrs. Edwin L. Keiser of 836 Carroll street, and Francis Otto Affeld, son of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Otto Afield of 871! President street.

The engagement is also announced of Miss Florence Lyles Stevens, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. Jeff Stevens of 5S1 Jefferson avenue, and Walter Powell Kitchell, son of Mr. and Mrs.

William Shaw Kitchell of Macon street. I. dv iiu miming toe nnext soft soap. GOLD DUST MAKES HARD WATER SOFT New Pianos for Rent. FREE OPPOSED TO FIREMAN DEVERY.

We rent only new pianos of the most modern case design and of our reac exquisite tone the sort you will want to keep as long as you require a Piano. We take excellent care of the Piano while you rent and should Xou decide to purchase we will allow a liberal amount of the rent to Jr. (whose engagement is announced below), and William F. Atkinson of Brooklyn, and J. S.

Barron, 2d, of Manhattan. Wednesday, October 28, witnesses a marriage of note In Syracuse, N. that of Walter Irving Tuttle, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ellas Tuttle, former residents at 243 Clinton avenue.

The Park Central Presbyterian Church in Syracuse will be this wedding's scene, and 8 o'clock Is to be its hour. Mr. Tuttle is marrying Miss Alice Emily Kline, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jay Butler Kline.

The bride's father is Mayor of Syracuse, and thus this wedding has exceptional interest up in its section, and will be a noteworthy affair. After January 1, Mr. and Mrs. Tutjllo to be will be At Home at 461 Washington avenue, Brooklyn. Sunday Miss Fannie Wortham's wedcjg to James S.

Swan, of Brooklyn, now resident in Richmond, at Richmond, last Wednesday was taken up In some detail here. Since then private correspondence brings North another account with so many additional points of moment and worth Brooklyn's reading that it is given in full below. "The wedding of Miss Fannie Burbage Wortham of Richmond, and James S. 8wan, of Brooklyn, was solemnized at tloly Trinity Church of that city on Wednesday afternoon. The wedding was one of the (handsomest of the season.

The church was Jcanvased in white and decorated with palms 'and white chrysanthemums and silver and crystal candelabra. Owing to the popularity of both young people the wedding was one of widespread interest. The bride is exceedingly attractive and one of the most charming members of the younger society set In the South. Mr. Swan has been officially Identified with one of the great insurance companies in Richmond for the past three years, where he has been very successful.

The bridal party was preceded by the two little nephews of the bride in white suits-Masters Alan and Warren Tully of New York, who bore the ribbons. Then came the ushers Messrs. Ohle and Sherman of New York and Henry Carrington, McChesney Yarborough, John L. De Treville and Frank W. Adams of Richmond.

These were followed by the bridesmaids, the Misses Edith and Irma Swan, sisters of the groom; Miss Helen Stevens, Miss Louise Sel-den. Miss Elizabeth Archer and Miss Edith Grant. They wore white fluffy gowns of chiffon, elaborately trimmed in lace, white picture hats, and carried trailing green vines. Then came the maid of honor, Miss Ellie Wortham, the bride's sister, in white chiffon over taffeta, wearing a large white hat and carrying Golden Gate roses. The bride followed on the arm of her brother, Richard Chandler Wortham, who gave her away.

She wore a hand embroidered robe of white crepe de chine, trimmed in duchess lace, and carried a shower of lilies of the valley. The bridegroom and his best man, Arthur W. Clement of Brooklyn, entered the chancel from a side door and met the bride at the altar. The wedding left the church In the reverse order in It Is Claimed He Is Not Eligible to Will he to-day? Membership in Rockaway Beach Fire Department. apply toward the purchase price.

Hli REFUSES MONEY BUT WILL ACCEPT VOUIt GOOD AVI LL The Sterling Piano Rockaway, Beach, L. October 14 A very spirited discussion over the admission of for mer Police Chief William S. Devery to mem MANUFACTURERS. Wholesale and Retail Warerooms, All Grocers Sell SHREDDED WHEAT bership In the Rockaway Beach Fire Department was had at tho meeting of Atlantic Hose Company on Monday night. The company has passed resolutions condemning the Sterling Building, Fulton Street and Hanover Place, Brooklyn.

Open Saturday Evenings. action of the Board of Representatives in accepting Devery, and will so inform the board at its next meeting. The company bases its disapproval of Devery's acceptance In the fire department on the provisions in the constitution and bylaws of the department, which llipans Tabu tea art the beat dybft-'psla medicine ever made. A hu nd ted millions of tham huvo been Bold In the United titutes tn a ulngle year. CVn fetipiition, heartburn, sick headache, dizzliiL'BM, bad bnth.

nor thront. and every lllru'ss ni is- specifically state that no one Is eligible to membership in the department, who is not LONG ISLAND BREVITIES. a resident of the fire district. The state lawB Inc from a disordered stomach are relieved or cured by Rlparm Tabules. One will Rnerally flva relief within twenty minutes.

The five-cent package is enough for ordinary occasions. At state that no man over 45 years of age is Kitchens, Bath-rooms and cellars can be kept free from odors and disease germs by the occasional use of IPS siit it's. (Tthlorldes Tffte Odorless Disinfectant eligible to become a volunteer fireman. It is mini iiiwi 111 iwMinii iiMnrniraiffivrrwr-'' nr air I Post Yourself i expected that other companies will follow the Atlantics' example and enter protests against Devery's admission in the department. entertainment to raise money for the Women's National Single Tax League, which Is desirous of sending out Mrs.

John S. Crosby of Manhattan to organir.o single tax clubs In seme of the larger cities. JAMAICA WOMAN'S CLUB. In Matters Concerning the Coming "CHRISTIAN SOCIALISM. Opening Meeting of Season of 1903-4 Held To-day.

Jamaica, L. October 14 The opening Dilute according to directions on the bottle. A little extra enre hist ELECTION. meeting of the season of the Jamaica Woman's Club takes place this afternoon at the now may prevent many days of sickness and expense. Sold in full quart bottles by all druggists and high-class grocers.

THE EAGLE LIBRARY NO. 44. Contains facts and figures of interest to ail citizens, whether active political workers or not. One hundred barrels of apples from a single orchard at Greenlawn were shipped to Germany lust week. Soma of the pickle growers in the Oreonlawn section are now picking their second crop of cucumbers, and And a ready market for them at $4 per thousand.

The season usually ends by September but this year' the absence of killing frosts has prolonged it. At Manhaspot Frank Smith, the proprietor of a grocery, lias befrun the demolition of an old bake oven at the rear of his store which lias an Interesting history. Part oE the oven was erected by the Manhasset Indians more than 150 years aero, These Indians at that time were famous for the corn bread which they baked. Ilesldents of Louts Island came for miles to get the bread. After the Indians the place wan purchased by a man named Dodge who had at this ltolnt the first public bakery on the north shore of Lon Island.

A Republican rally meeting will be held in the Town Hall. St. James, Monday evening. The speakers will be Joseph M. Re 1 ford, nominee for surrogate, ar.d Orlando Hubbs, candidate for assemblyman in the Second District, Early "this morning Richard Ftoylan, aged 53 years, residing at 23r DiIkks avenue.

Brooklyn, was arrested at Jamaica for Intoxication, and in being arrested accidentally fell arid received a wound on the forehead. He was attended by Dr. Rorke and taken to the Jamaica Hospital. About 4 o'clock this morning fire occurred In the coal yard sheds at the foot of Cornelia street, Astoria, owner! by firm in Messenger, coal merchants. The damage In estimated at t'M, covered by Insurance.

The cause of the (lie la unknown. Cards are out for the marriage of Miss Mabel P. Higble, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Herbert Higble of Springfield, to Joseph Winfred Bergen of.

Floral Park, in the Springfield M. K. Church on the afternoon of Wednesday, October 21. J. F.

Peegiin, who has been telegraph operator at the Mineola station of the lxmg Island Railroad for some time pant, has left the employ of that company ami has cci ured a position as tra4n dispatcher at ihe East New York loop of the Brooklyn elevated. King Manor House. The club has prepared an attractive programme for the winter's work. There are eight departments, and each of these will furnish one day's programme. That of to-day Is in charge of the department of philanthropy, of which Mrs.

Julia E. Phelps is chairman. That of music, of which Mrs. Treadwell Carpenter is the head, will be In charge of the November meeting. Mrs.

J. K. Dunn, a well known lecturer and teacher of domestic economics, is chairman of that department which will furnish the programme at the December meeting. The department of history takes the January programme; the which it entered. After the ceremony a large reception was held at the bride's residence, 824 Park avenue.

The parlors were decorated in yellow chrysanthemums, the dining room In white, the foyers In autumn leaves and golden rod. Mr. and Mrs. Swan left immediately for the North, and upon their return will reside at 306 Meadow street, Richmond." THE Gold Siai Special DO POPULARITY OF GOLD SEAL Champagne is proof of its superior quality. GOLD SEAL Is the only American champagne, and equals any French wine in quality, bouquet and flavor.

Served at all leading clubs and cafes. Sold by grocers and wine merchants everywhere. At dinner complete with tut it. chairman is Mrs. Charles S.

Jennings. The POLITICAL GUIDE To New York City. The approaching Campaign will undoubtedly be the most Interesting and important in the history of Greater New York. This book tells what has been done, how the vote each year was cast, and you can figure for yourself vhat gains or losses Fusion will make. Subject of an Address by E.

D. Wheelock at Urban Opening Meeting. The initial meeting for the fall of tho Urban held, yesterday afternoon, at the home of the senior director, Mrs. Andrew J. Perry, 30 First place, and was largely attended, many of the members being accompanied by guests.

Mrs. J. J. Schoonoveo presided. The speaker of the day was Edwin D.

Wheelock of Manhattan, and his subject, "Christian Socialism." Ha treated It in a thoroughly Interesting manner, prefacing his remarks with a number of definitions of socialism from dictionaries and the writings and speeches of distinguished men and women. He announced that his point of view was simply that of a number of people who believe that in the proper application of the principles of socialism is to be found a remedy for many of the existing evils of the day. Tho point of his discourse was that if It were not for the desire of profit there would be nothing like the misery and evil thai exist in the world to-day. He spoke of the employment of 2,000,001 children in Industries of various kinds throughout the country as an indication of the greed for profit, and also touched upon the economic status of woman. In order to lessen hnr denendence unoll man she has en department of drama is in charge of the February gathering.

Mrs. W. J. Ballard is its chairman. The March programme will be provided by the department of literature.

of which Mrs. Helen M. Auger Is chairman. The department of Education takes the April meeting, Its chairman being Miss L. B.

McDowell. The May meeting closes the sea son, and lb therefore fittingly in charge of PRICE 25c. At any of the seventeen Eacle Branch Offices and news Urbana Wine Urbana, N. Sole Maker. dealers generally.

the social department, of which Mrs. H. L. Nostrand is chairman. The club makes a point of giving an annual luncheon at the Fifth Avenue Hotel, Manhattan, during the month of November, and these gatherings are always of special Interest, both to members and Invited guests.

MRS. LAURA 0. TAYLOR DEAD. Lawrence, L. October 14 The death of Mrs.

Laura Ophelia Taylor, widow of George The children have been wnrnrd not to go near thin cow, as alio dislikes children. Every Wcman inmeiieii and should know about the wonderfal DAYTON FANNING. Southampton, L. October 14 Miss Grace Heywood Fanning, daughter N. Edward Fanning, and Frederick Van Scoy Dayton, son of Mr.

and Mrs. Edward H. Dayton, of East-hampton, were married to-day at high noon, at tho residence of the bride's suiter, Mrs. William L. Donnelly, on Main street.

The ceremony was performed by the bride's great uncle, the Rev. Edward K. Fanning, of Lawrence, who also officiated at the marriage of the bride's parents and of the bride's sister, Mrs. Donnelly. The Rev.

William H. Barton assisted. The bride ai gowned in white louisine silk, en traine, trimmed with point de-Parts lace, and louisine rihhnn Center Moriches Messenger. MARVEL Whirling Spray tered into competition with him, and the I While It has a number of Important events the present week is not, however, exceptionally full of festivity. Next to Miss Hurd's and Joseph Hodgson's wedding of last night the event first to be chronicled is Miss Mildred Grimwood's and Kenneth Lord's marriage this evening at Miss Grim-wood's home, 1,435 Pacific street, a very quiet and simple affair, moreover.

Also, in Chicago, Walter Monteith Alkman, who Is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter M. Alkman of 273 Union street, will marry, his wedding occurring in the evening and his bride being Miss Alice Daise Burton, daughter of Mr. John Burton of 351 Ashland Boulevard.

With a cotillon at Tower Hall, Marine and Field Club, the week's programme comes to an end. Next week, of course, will be specifically bridal week, with these weddings among others. Tuesday Wedding of Miss Maud Fuller and Walter Moore Dear. Wednesday Weddings of Miss Winifred Appleton and Donald Ross, Miss Laura Richards Clark and Adolphe Antony Secretan (in Orleans, N. Miss Elma Louise Dare and John Nix, Miss Sophie Maxwell Williams and Dr.

Frederick Knowles. Thursday Wedding of Miss Kathryn J. Coggeshall and James S. Hubbard. Friday Wedding of Miss Estelle Lockitt and Charles Abercrombie Bryan.

icriew vriiiKe. tiou ami Surfitm. Tlegt-saf. Elliott Taylor, died at her summer home here est Mont oiiTep.Pnfc 1A1 on Monday. Her remains were taken to New York, where funeral services will be held In St.

Mark's Church, to-morrow afternoon, at 1 o'clock. speaker was not sure that this competition was the best thing for her. Under socialistic! conditions, he said, women would not be compelled to struggle so hard nor would conditions be so difficult for men. Mr. Wheelock Bpoke of the wrong concep 11 wr 4rRxgBt t6r it.

li "iimoL aurmlv thm aecc ni no other, hm aend for II-(aelratsri book ivps full imrth-iiliirnniid itucc'tnus a veil and carried a shower bouquet of white ANNUAL CHUBCH MEETING. valuable to Nulieri. M45I 0., till BUIIIUKUIUIIIB. The maid of honor. Miss All vt tt Times rw York.

sister of the groom, was dresacd in a pretty For sale in Hrjukiyn at UurkharUt's, No. 1,241 Oroadway; ii- Uin Drug No. 4oti Fulton at. Kubber Oooda Dep't, Lady Attendant. M.

E. CHURCH FAIR OPENS The forty-eighth annual fair for the bont'fH of Grace Methodist Episcopal Church at Fourth and Ovington avenue, Bay Ridge, was opened last night in the lecture room of the church and tht affair promises to be the most successful ever held there. The fair la under the auspices of tho Ladies' Aid Society, of which Mrs. William J. Brown is at the head.

It will conclude The booths and those in charge follow: Supper Mian Hamilton, chairman; AIrn. Koaeh. Mm, Klrby. Mm. Mur.

Mm. Khtp. Mm. Mitir-nif MIsh C. Alias torn.

II. 'iu, MlfW IMU, MIpm M. RoilK'Tf, MImm Lewis. aim-eric Mien Hamilton, c. airman; J.

A. I'acer, E- P. Hitt. C. l-wey.

Fancy table Mrs. Taylor, chatrrmn; Mrt. Augustine Mrs. Hratlt, Mrs. tv.Ran, Mrs.

Imvisnn, Mrs. Jacohua. Mrs. Mrs. Sweet man, Mrs.

Fingers. Airs. Meyn, Mrs. Magnifier, Mrs. Dewey, Mrs.

Martin- SewingMrs. Pitt, chairman; Mrs. Hennett. Mrs. Ma1en, Mrs.

McMillan. ulUii, Lrimmea with lace, and carried pink roses. Ned Dayton, of Easthampton, cousin the groom, was the best man COURT'S GOOD WORK. Closing of U. S.

Criminal Terra Brings a Compliment to Mr. Youngs. The criminal term of the United States Circuit Court In this district that has Just resulted in an unusually large proportion of convictions. In every case in which the accused was brought to trial United States Dis-trict Attorney Younas and his assistants, Cnatfleld and Howell, secured convictions The five that were obtained Monday completed the work of the term. Abraham Hurwltz and Henry Alper plead RUllty to the Indictment charging them with having sold liquor without a license and were sentenced each to four months In the Kings County penitentiary.

Max Schlffren, who plead not guilty, was convicted and sentenced to six months imprisonment and to pay a line of 1,000. In the case of Daniel Ohhea a scaler of weights and measures, and Jeffrey O'Connell. a bartender of Manhattan, in which the former, who was once a schoolmaster, was charged with having taken a civil service examination under the latter's name in order to help O'Connell gel llb: were convtc'l. Judge Thomas Inflicted a ane of 50 on each. "GORED NEAR HIS GROANS." Lancelot, eldest son of the Rev.

H. W. R. Stafford, came very near being dangerously Injured on Wednesday by being gored near his groans by a cow which was tethered in the lot where he was Dlavinz hut i nnw SPECIAL NOTICES. girls, Mary Van Scoy, the groom's cousin and Mildred Donnelly, niece of the bride In dainty white dresses made cute flower girle They carried baskets of pink and white sweet The first annual meeting of St.

Mark's Methodist Episcopal Church of Flatbush was held Monday evening. Three trustees to serve wiih those chosen at the Initial meeting at which the society was organized last spring, were elected. They were Messrs. T. Valleau, Louis H.

Pounds and E. P. Marvin. On Saturday, October 31, a cake sale will be held In the temporary worshipping place of the society, Ocean avenue and Beverley road, and on December 8, 9 and 10 the women of the church will conduct a fair. The proceeds will be added to the building fund.

Next Sunday a harvest home festival will be held, morning, afternoon and evening. tion of socialism that Is entertained by Bome and quoted Lyman Abott and others to the effect that socialism is bound to come. His talk was followed by discussion, in which several of the members took part. Among them was Mrs. Henry D.

Love, who said that William Morris was an example of a socialist who, when he preached Ideal socialism, did not accomplish a great deal, but who, when he turned his attention to practical things, where the element of profit entered in, became a force in the world. The lecture was followed by two beautifully rendered piano solos by Miss Belle Perkins, a member of the club, her selections being a berceuse by Grieg and "An Album Leaf," by the same composer. On the conclusion of the programme an Informal reception was tendered to the spoaker and the members and guests remained for a social hour. CHICHESTER'S PILLS ---v Original and Only Genuine. nUtforOHIi'TH tfiiA in KKO al Void mall be.

yJU( blua ribbon. Take neather. KefuM 2Jp Dangerous Hablltulloa and ltnlta pt-ttn me uuwers oeiore the bride as she entered the room on her father's arm A reception followed the ceremony Mr and Mrs. Dayton will reside in Easthampton! CARPENTEE HURT BY A FALL. ilunit.

Ai nur or ud 4 rexl IB siamcii Tor Particular, Tentlmonftla q1 Booklet fur La lew, Utter, by Kp worth IjPBRue ihe rtev. William l. Payisnn, mlrmun; V. Mft'ian, H. Iawson.

K. Tot Mlns ch, ret arm Mntl. T-itimontmli. Sold Oy Jamaica, October 14 Shortly after Miss Magruder, U'A MfedUoa Haaare. PA, Imnham.

Mis North, Miss ttarnpt Miss Heller. Ii cna.n and cake Mrs. M. I man; Miss Jeffries, Mrs. McKenn, Mrs.

Parr Mrs. Mooly. noon yesterday John Streiber, aged 44 years a carpenter, residing at 17 Martin street, chatr-Alrs. Van Clier, Miss Dare's and Mr. Nix's wedding will have a large reception and will be a big evening affair of the Upper Hill.

Its ceremony is to be solemnized at 7:30 and the reception following this will continue from 8:30 to 11 o'clock. The Rev. Dr. W. c.

P. Rhoades of the Marcy Avenue Baptist Church is to officiate and the bridal party will be as follows: Matron of honoY, Mrs. William L. Chapman; maid of honor, Miss Pauline Nix, Mr. Nix's sister; bridesmaids.

Miss Marion Metropolitan, while erecting a scaffold for Flowers Mrs. C. Wonlell. chairman; Mrs. Her Ken, Mrs.

Tate, Mrs. Lamphlre. repairing a house at the corner of Trautman SINGLE TAXEF.S OPEN SEASON. The Women's Single Tax Club met yesterday afternoon, at 1,279 Bedford when Mrs. Margaret N.

Hughan, tho president, spoke on "The Cause of the Slums," basing her talk upon Jacob Rlls' "Battle of the Slums." and pointed out the Binele tax remedy for existing conditions. Tho members of Ihe club are planning for a lecture and an street and Woodward avenue. Metropoli Mr North. Handkerchiefs Mrs. fobb.

chairman Clark. Mrs. Champion. Mrs. Mat-Lane, Airs Van Horn.

Miss Schlcgel, Mrs. Sf-lf. Spei ifil bazar-CndtT the ntiK of the members of (ium-a-Ciii ciwo. Novelty packages Mrs. U'annVII.

Candy-Mrs. Haymond. Mlfs Wvkoff, Miss UeXyw, AIlsx ClaumiT. M'kh T.mmas. well-Mrs.

I'almaUt r. chairman. Deenratttm Kdwanl T. Minor, chairman; Mr. nnd Mm.

C. Wonlell. Miss C. Ur. Colonel Cortina of tho Mexican army has presented President Diaz with a saddle that cost J20.000.

The colonel haB spent seven years superintending its production. It Is possible that the saddle will be exhibited at Ihe St. Louis Exposition. tan, fell trom a lacifler ana received contusions of the chest and a fracture of the ribs. He was attended by Dr.

Probe of the German Hospital, and was removed thither. Mn. Rich, Airs. Japanese wart and tea- room Mrs. Kohl, chairman; Mist Raymond, Miss Irene fteyuunI, Miss Hennett.

getting along as well as can be expected, royg, dons, etc. airs, Harriott, chairman; Miaa ocnrnwi, Jir. Mr. Hustles. A..

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