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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, February 13, 1894, Image 2

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7XS ravipiiuiin ntm v*? ??#--- ? .-.,-,-- -
rom the cradle to the grave. But I con
you that 1 would rather be the rail-splitter
ols. or the canal-boat driver 6f Ohio, or the
of c.aiena. snd die the honored President
b
With admiration and delight this Illustrious name.
He ls embalmed (n nong, recorded In history, eulo?
gised in panegyric, cast In bronze, sculptured in
marble, painted on canvas, enshrined In tne hearts
of his countrymen and lives In thc meian ns kg
mankind. -
Lincoln's mission was ns large os his country, vast
as humanity and enduring aa time. No greater
thought cnn ever enter the human mind than obedi?
ence to law and freedom for all.' And knowing him
aa we did In private walks and public ways, amid
the sanctities of bom. and the duties of the Presi?
dential chair, by social Intercourse and official ut?
terances, and all this In the flash-light of foes Si
home and enemies abroad, no grave contains aught
against his honor as a man, cit laen or President.
Some m?n are not honored by their eontcnu^ra
rtee and die neglected; but In subsequent ages their
memories are recalled with gratitude, and they are
honored for the beneficent and end iring part they
took In the permanent, advancement of man to a
better future. Rut h*re is one who was honore.f
While living, revered when dvlng. and destined to
be loved to the last syllable bf recorded time. He
bas thia threefold greatness: Oreel i" me, greet rn
death, great lu the history of the world.
Our English cousins remind us of the humble?
ness of Lincoln's bir-h; of his neglected childhood
and of hla earlier and harder struggle with ad?
versity; but ot this we ate not ashame* \A e take
pride in the possibilities of Amer.cm cltlsensnip.
We do not ofter a premium on neglect.si etoll'lhoo'i.
but hold out the larnest opportunity to the bumpiest
native-born American. Of our nineteen Presidents
fourteen were University men. wno had graduatea
with honor, and the rest, with Wsshtngton a then
head, were men of imperial Intellects. With two
or three exceptions all occupied high social posi?
tions from the cradle to the grave. Rut I -
fess to
of Illinois
tanner of ..
Of the Pnlted State* than to be born a royal prince
and die a royal scoundrel.
Lincoln sunda forth on the page of biston unique
tn hla character and majestic in bis Individuality.
Like Milt ?na angel, he was an original conception.
Me was raised up for his times. He ysse leader
of leaders. Rv instinct the common heart trusted
In him. He was for the people and of the people.
Me had been poor and laborious, but greatness did
not change the tone of -his spirit pr lessen the
EropatVs of his .nature, lila character was
strangely svmmetricah He was temperate without
austerltv: brave without rashness, constant w>tn
OUt Obstinacy. He put caution against hope that
lt might not be premature, and hope against cau?
tion that lt might not yield to dread and danger
Mis marvellous hopefulness never.betrayed bim
Into Impractical.!., mi lauree. His love of Justice
was only equalled by his delight kn compassion. Hm
regard for personal honor was only .veiled by
love of country. Ills self-abnegation found Hs
bJshOSt expression In the public good. His lntegr.ty
weenever questioned. Ills honeaty was,above sus?
picion His private life and public deeds were as
reputable to himself as honorable to his country.
His enemies aa ld that he was not brilliant: trial
there was n .thing In him that dsssled. Rut his
Immeasurable usefulness to his country ls me
R*is fitting that once a year we gather around
this festive board to recall what Lincoln old fir
bia country, and through lt for mankind. To
observe with vigilant cir- whether the principles
for whidi bs died are respected by our people end
enforced by our public men; to rekindle the fires
of patriotism up ci our altar* and to see to lt
that the great Republican party, of which Lin?
coln is the crowning glory, shall rise again In
the strength of patriotism to resist nd encroach?
ments on personal liberty; to defend the freedom
and the purity ot the ballot for ?very citizen,
whether of North or South, whether black or white,
snd to declare that the free trade of the South
ahall not destroy the protected industries of the
North.
The next speaker WM Frederich T. Crcenhalge,
Governor of slssssrhnsrtte In responding to
the toast, "Republican New-England," bs said
In part:
I don't boast much of the savage, untutored men
whom I represent daughter), bu: l have lately
learned to find beauty, euphony and music In the
name of ljutgg. (Cheers.) I know that Quigs la
all right, because the people have said so. New
England must remain Republican. Never was there
a time when there was more neel that New-Eng?
land ahould use her power to uphold Republican
Jloctrlne. The Democratic victory of IV':' has b en
ollowed hv disasters which leave no room for Dem?
ocratic pride. Wi hive *ome Interesting examples
of> statesmanship In the Democratic Administration.
The Senator from New -York. Mr. Hill, moved
doubtless hv tb?. pnreal motives in hla fVht for a
ure judiciary (laughter), is playing Cassius to Mr
'leveland'a Caesar. Mr. Carlisle ls making fran
tlc efforts to creite confidence In the public credit.
The woollen manufacturer of the Ways and Moans
Committee shoots a Parthian arrow into his own
breast. We should touch lightly on the enlsode In
Hawaii, which does not form an Imp .sing or Im?
pressive enectacl".
Senator Hear, of Massachusetts, has described th
Hey of the president In three words: Swagger.
luster, fadnre Tb.- seme eolrtt that would re?
move our flag in Hawaii would remove lt from the
Capitol ?t Washington. There is a dangerous ten?
dency to raise the power of a State at the expenre
of the Xatlon. That same spirit ls opposed to any?
thing which tends to advance the power and the
Industrial system of the whole United States.
It ls time that th? beacon'fires of Republicanism
Should blaze on the white mountains of New-Eng
land.
William V. Hepburn, member of Congress
from Iowa, spoke on "The Republican Party."
IJe said in part:
The Republican party has always Stood true to
the people. It has always been true lo the pledgee
H has made to mankind. In the Interest of free
lnhnr lt said there should be no more slaves, lt
said there must be but one nation under the flag
It said that the credit of the nation must be pre?
served. lt passed th- Homestead bill, lt estab?
lished a sound currency. All its pledges were
kept. Rut the Republic** party Is not to live alone
In the past. In the tariff there ls more than a mere
question of economics. The perpetuity of our so?
ciety depends upon lt.
Of 14.00n.tiOl) voters nearly one-half own their own
homes. Our homes must be happy and prosperous
if the Government of this country shall endure. It
ia the duty of statesmanship to so widen the fields
of labor that every man who wants to toll may
have the opportunity to and may have remunera?
tive Waga* for his toll. It l>eeonv -s the fluty of
the Republican party to tike the lend In v.-orklm?
out the solution of such question* and In con?
tinuing to Imnrove the conditions of the country
In which we live.
John Dalzell, of Pennsylvania, who restionded
to the toast "Pr deotlon," said la part:
"There nre so many things to b* sail on this
subject that I hardly know where to begin. It
la s buming question. The people of this country
have to de. id., between a revenue derive i from
eustems dulles and one from direct taxation.
Protection has had but the first dav of its great
neea. What is protection" It is Cod's own law for
the harmonious development of men and matter.
God gave this country elements on which to work
a grand result. As Gladstone has sail, this
country has the natural base for a greater em?
pire than was ever established by man. Cn br thc
policy of protection, this country has become the
greatest country on the face of the globe. Pro?
tection Ilea at the base of American civilization.
It Hes at the base of political equality. L'pon lt
depends the stability of the Btate and Nation
Protection is the cn Rion and shield of American
civilization. What has protection to show by way
of results^ lt has that to show which dame's
Bryce has aa ld marks the greatest happiness and
Intelligence that any race has attained. I claim
that American civilization under a protective policy
outranks all others. It has been fostered and main?
tained on a policy of protection.
EX-SENATOR HISCOCKS SPEECH.
Kx-Senator Frank Hlscock replied to the toast
"Republican New-Tork." Ile t-poke in part as
follows:
Republican New-York! A most excellent senti?
ment to call out reminiscences if v.. wei* In tbs
humor for lt eulogies of statesmen and trent party
leaders, ai. i the history of those State and Na?
tional struggle?. In peace and in war. wherein th*
Republican party of N w-York was flighted with
the prosperity ard happiness of the people of our
own .State and of the Nation, and tbe Integrity Of
the Nation; for, I believe 1 am Justified In saving
the Influence of NVw-York in past angrv afr
over economic questions and the confllcti i ' war
was ?o paramount that her voice and ber *w ,r,j
determined the results, snd then it was the voice
?nd the sword of Republican New-Tork
The atu.lent who carefully studlea the political
i
B
events aline IVXi and writes our hist, rv for the
period will be Impressed thsl the Issues of the ?!? -
feated party wen made with the financial policy,
the moral power and the material forces of Re?
publican New-York.
My Republican friend*, we are not ao modest ai
thia gathering aa to surrender one sentence of a
Ungle page of stale ..r National history fhn. lat!
that la creditable In the judgment of our people
?nd of that of the other civilised natl.ma.
pentoeretk New-York m;:k. * to sharp a contrast
of tbs denied rlchts of o nstltuenclea the suppres?
sion of the voice of the people by th* ballot. the
Unlawful, unpatriotic, criminal selsurs of public
Offices bv arrogant wanton |x>wir and fraud and
vlcioua legislation f-> accomplish the political su?
premacy of ringster* professional politician i i
those whoae hands ar* filled with the people's
money, unlawfully gained and In a vacillating, un-'
certain and often a r < kl. ru economic pol
one is half reconciled to a Democratic New-York,
now and then, at long Intervals and of short dura?
tion, aa an ebjfrd lesson to strengthen the ?flec?
tions for and confidence of the people In ? Republl
can New-York.
The necessity for a Republican New-Tork was
never greater than now or than ii wdi be In the
near future. The people of our State wen . {repre?
sented in all bram bea of her go\ i nun.-nt. legh kti re
Judicial and executive, and at the National Capitol,
and thia the people have corrected at home i,v the
Victory of last fall. Who doubta, If the Nail.a,..l
election had bean las; fall, th* prompt rev. real
then of Presidenl Clevelands policy. Cloudi would
not obscure th* genial sunlight of prosperity; the
muale of machinery would gladden th- hearts ,.f
the me.?hanlc and the capltalial alike; ih* load of
threatened, and, In many ca nea, actual absence of
natural necessities lifted from the one end I
bankrupf'-y from th* other; trade active and pros?
perous; increase.) ability to buy the necesssiiea
demanded and Increased prices for the products of
farm and factor}
Who so hate* his fellow mun or country that he
would exchnne* the business conditions and pros?
pects of s rVtmiary in any vu .,( President ll r
rtwon's Administration for the first om in thal ol
president Cleveland's, and th* end ls not in sight
the i?*th to lt la obscured by clouds, atora
wrecks aufferln* mea, women and children
Republican New-York hwlls the approach of a
new day, with a cloudless sky and sun from which
En, women and children will draw support- (hen
re will t<e legislation for our own hocae* a
metal policy lound and stable, advertised in ad?
vance, lt will command public confidence
naWVggJCAMg iii'ST POgSj ioHWAf.ii.
Gentlemen, I do not pp>|K>*e to exhort you to
party organisation and efforts by asxnninees of
victory. For Republican leaders must puah forward
POND'S
EXTRACT
SVil
I^Fl.AWW4TIO^f4VilKtlORBIlACJEfe,
A Ma ALI, PA IX.
Pirpnrr.l ?nl? by POND'* KXTRACT CO.,
NEW-YORK AMD LONDON.
Set cur MSW t>n rvtry wrapptr and lah'._
for the victory, or the rising masses will trample
them under and without them take the victory.
The uno** nana* by the Democracy In thia State
BWHOP NEWMAN. F. T. OKKKNIIALCK.
KHMUM) vi BTMORJt
and Mr. Cleveland's Admimsirat; -n are vital1 to the
neoole Belf-government, and the retirement 01
, .itwho .Icvumulate great wealth ne tts fruks
ot political leadership, who peculate the public
funds, barter political InlJuence over les^aatton
and th- government of cities for money; the greedy.
dishonest organizations that hold power in near 1}
every city In our States and et The moment, in
recounting State Issues I do not forget s National
policy destructive of capital employed a< hons*;
ruinous to our home markets and the Industries
that supply them, aimed against protectlon?e:pro?
tective urlll, s b.'u io .-wry country rich rn
natural resources hs ours is. ?
I will not indulge in memories, Mr. Chairman,
of Republican New-York, but lcive lt i.. the speak) r
who ten years hence may address you. with toe
years of Republican ascendancy we will hare be?
tween nOW and then to dwell OPOU.
HENRY D. EnTBRBROOsTfl RESPONSE.
The b.st ?peech Of tbs evening was made by
Henry 1). easterbrook, of Omaha. Hs spoke to
tbs toast "Vengeance of thc Flag." Part of what
he said ls thc following:
It was In the night of April ll, INS, thal tbs shot
was Bred, and its reverberation wl.l last *or,ev*r
On the morning following, al precisely ?3Z or ine
clo,!;, Abrsbam Lincoln yielded up the ghost. Tue
fatal moment is notched on the scythe or time.
The murder of Lincoln was the most appa.ling
tragedy t-\--r witnessed In a theatre. History, es
if despairing of another Shakespeare, dramatised
itself. We are t. that his death Interrupted a
comedy, bat what death has not? But thi< thia
Immolation of Abraham Lincoln was the very
masquerade of death: grotesque, spectacular, 1
would almost say fantastic!
On this mortal ide:,: the President had a night to
be amused. Me wished to laugh, to be mads to
laugh; and for tills he had been criticised. \\ hy
should be wish : . laugh when every click of the
telegraph was the death-tick of a eo.dlerT w ny
should he? Why shoal I bs OOtl
President Lincoln was not only aware that he must
die, but ha hal every reason to believe that his
il. ath would be at the hands of an assassin. And
still he laughed, uni his lau^h:. r was the music of
his heart, the sweet expression of his awe.-t hu?
manity. Moreover, the President had earn>;l a
respite from tte snxlette* which for four jwrD,
Ilk- four eternities, had brooded over him.
The bos which the Presidential party was te
occupy had been appropriately draped with the
I'nion flag, si arranged as to frame the portrait
of Oeorge Washington, whose serene and august
face smiled from out Its ample folds as from an
aureole of glory. lYben the President uni his
guests entered, the whole audience i >se to greet
him. It was a .-hint of Jubilee, of gratitude, of
reverence, of love, of adoration. And God STS1
not lesions of it!
Midway Of tb* performance, and shortly after
10 O'Clock, S VOUng man caine down the outer stale
and preaented his card lo the Presldent'e mpi>
B fore the messenger could fairly glance
at th" card, the young man had pushed past him
and entered the narrow passage Immediately be?
hind the box in Which the President was seati I
The do>r in this passage was not locked, for the
eek had only thai day been removed to prevent
such a contingency. The young man. however,
fastened the d ? r behind him with a wooden bi i e,
which tu- had previously prepared for that pur
pois, He n>xt went to the door opening Into tte
box, and peered st the occupants through ? small
aperture, also previously msde for th* purpose,
Surely the noble Lincoln must have Mt some vague
consciousness of thia propinquity, if the very at?
mosphere of this Incarnate devi) dil not herald his
approach, the basilisk eye, framed by a gimlet
hole, must have sent a shudder through the vle
tim's heart. Wv may never know. In a moment
the door was opened, th* murderer entered Tm r.
Sh! then-?
There was a sharp detonation, a moment's dread
paralysis, a wild commotion, a clutch at tbs fleeing
assassin, S Derce Imprecation, and the savage
slash of the knife SS he frc-1 himself from the
detaining grasp, his leap to the sta^e, his mock
h.-r les. ids rehearsed magniloquence, bia chauvin?
istic bravado, and tbs startled, bewildered cry,
"The President ls murdered I"
Holy Qodl How coulls't thou suffer lt* Ile, so
loving and so lovable, so gentle, patient, brave and
trw : so slow to anger, si egger to foiglv*!
Instantly with the nlstol-snol the President had
fallen forward. Th" .lear head dropp. I, never to
rise again, the loving heart !!utt<red Into rest, and
Abraham Lincoln, offered by the All Wise as a
m. Ilstor and exemplar to his distracted country?
men, WSS Witt the "undying dead."
But what of the assassin?
Manlacly bold as now seems this murder, the
ehancea of capture hal been weighed by tbs mur?
derer and reduced to a minimum, ills route to the
South had bees chosen and earefully studied. Illa
confederates were numerous and discreet. lin
finances were ample, his equipment complete, as
for the leap from the proscenium box, thut was a
matter si Inalgntfiesnl as scarcely to have ei
Into the calculation, for the assassin waa a trained
athlete, exulting in his pr..we?s. in his histrionic
ears r he hil often sprung up ui that very stage
from twice the height simply to startle the audi?
ence Into applause, And rel we are told that
except for t;,.- accident of bi* fool catching in the
Bag, a slip fr.ni which was thus torn out mid
fluttered at his heels as he dragged his uroken
limb across the stage, his escape would have been
inevitable. But why call it un accident? 1 foes nol
Plato tell us that even granite rucks have BOUlS
that shane their appearance and give them indi?
viduality? Sh;.ll ? heath.-n philosopher grant such
un attribute to stocks and atone* and ? p.trio
"leny all sensibility to Ids country's Hag? If wai OS
accident, but a miracle of gratitude "The ven?
geance of the hag!" Wt abington was there Wash?
ington the father, who begat and brought p forth
"--moment to live jn its embrace!
- who had redeemed it from the
se med for th
Lincoln, the hiv .
am of slavery, was even then dying that n might
live, the list quiverings of his heart pulsing in ill
Its breathing folds, li waa rio accident in the
flag' radiant In Its brapt^'sparkling,'w1th"its s'tsri
is of itself, Ita Qed. and ItsAmertcal
'i h.- members of the -dub coiled U),nn Lemuel r
(Julgg, nt the dose of the dinner, f., sp.-ak Mr"
Qulgg made ;, few brief and Interesting remarks
on the significance of the success of the Republi?
can party In the recent speeds] election for Con?
gressmen in thia city.
letters were rend by tbs Secretary from ex
President Harrison, Thor,ms ii. Reed Governor
McKinley, Senators Aldrich, Bherman snd Hoar
snd others who expressed their regret at aol be^
lng able to b? pr-.seni tit the dinner..
?
OBaWRVBD BT bXMPfON LKI'T'ulicanh.
BOStOn, Pcb. If (Sp-clalj.-The Middlesex Club,
OHS of the most stalwart of the Repebllesn SOetSl
organisations bi Messeebusett* composed of rep?
resentative keenness snd profssslsael men Hrlng in
Middlesex county, celebrated to-night, as lt has
done for many ycara, th* birthday of Lincoln. The
dinner was given ut goengef* Hotel, imd was par?
ticipated In by about one hundred and llfiy persona,
asaong them being Utcutenont-Oovsrnor wolcott,
Insurance Cotntnh.nlinit-r Ceurge s. Merrill, QsurgS I
von l. Meyer, lp saber of tbs Hosea] sa-Qevemor
BreehOtt, Senator Lawrence, ,). (>|,H oyaniwell
and Cenerul K. H. Chumpllu. Th? occasion |
waa, like nil Hie prcvloua dlnnera, marked ?
by a lone of patriotism and loyalty lo tb,.
party of Lincoln and Grant Kx-<iovemor '
Bracket! presided and mud.- an excellent In- I
troductory apeech. The other speakers were Con?
gressman Robert O. Cousins, ..f i.,wa; lieneral i
Wilber ?wayne, of Kew-York; Oeorge von L.
Meyer, Speaker of the llouae. and W. 8. Knox, of I
Lawrence,
REMEMBERED IN BROOKLYN.
LINCOLN'S BIRTHDAY CELEBRATED BY
THE DlttOM LEAQTE CLUB.
a fint. Diirinni aTnofoao r.v bbpb^biitativi
MBit Bf iff UV HIT, i-ATiii<iTir gPBaXMBg
nts Bf ian kmoiiy smiths BRItA
IANT Kl'KOKT.
A scene Of b-aiity and brilliancy wis presented
al the handsome horne of lbs Brooklyn Union
League Club last evening at the fifth annual din?
ner In honor of the anniversary of the birth of the
man who preserved the l'nlon?Abraham Lincoln.
The spacious dining hal! was beautifully dSCStatSd
with patriotic designs. The Cunnii!!'" of Arrange?
ments consisted of Francis H. Wilson. Marshall T.
Davidson, andrew h. Roger* Jr. n\oward M.
Smith, Jess,- Johnson and Jackson Walla'
kimi; mks who waaBB there.
At th* centre of the guests' table sat < .liiv-.s S.
Whitney, btWSMsUt of the club. On his righi was
Charles Emory Smith, ex-Minister to ROSStS and
Bdltor of "The Philadelphia Pres*" and on his left
was Dr. Robert lt. Meredith, pastor of th" Tomp?
kins Avenue Congregational Church. The other* at
this table were ex-< longreSBSSSS John S wise, of
virginia; Genera] Henry w. Slocum, Mayor eateries
A. Schleren, Assemblyman loan H. Burtle, Jobi C.
Calhoun and the Bs**. Turner H. Oliver. At the
other tables were Henjainin 1". Blair. g. V. Walt*
Darwin lt. .lani's, Colonel Andr, w 1'. Baird, A. K.
Blackman W. Irving Come* Charles H. H
M. T. Davidson. Ethos Allm I>o:y. Adolph Kan ll.
H. L. Hrldgman, Irving L. BfagdOU, Dr. A. J.
Watta, w. II. Lyon, W. w. Goodrich, Timothy
Perry, William Berri, Q A. Price, T. D. Housetop,
\v. c. Humstone, Major i:. ll. Hobo* i>. K. Kim?
ball, Charles h. Newton, a. Q. Perham, P. P.
Moore, J. B. Nug.-nt, John B, Ogilvie, M. C. Ogden,
A h Doty, Dr. w. <;. Russell, Chester m.
Lawence. Mark Hoyt, Hr. J. Frc man.
Alwood. W. ll. Aleserole. Bussell Benedict, (Ie. rge
H. Robert* Jr., Oeorge w. Hebard, Ur. Charier;
Jewett, F. l-l. Barnard, 1>. M. Manger, Oeorge ?'
Brained, L. Van WsJkenburgh, John M. Oonklln,
L. K. stroud, i>r. '/. Taylor Emery, Horace E.
Dresser, ex-.lu.lge (leorge ii. Reynold* Timothy
Perry, Oranvllle W. Harmon, Theodore B. Willi*
John Pltniurs, O. K. Houghton, Oeorge A. Betts.
O. W. Dickinson, A. R. Baird, J. H. Mitchell, I. I
Mckeon, C. H Henderson, C. w. Wilson, J. v
Silsi.ee, i>r. Rixey, Joseph As|.i:i.ili. Charles \.
Schleren. jr., H. L. Houghton, David K. Wella,
J. W. Cooper, C. ll. We. 1, J. D. IC CruOltS Hilo
D. L. Morse.
Ult. MEREDITH'S TRIBUTE.
Charles s. Whitney, president ?.f the elna, opened
Un- spsshlni witt a brief sddres* in which ns pro?
posed the toast, "Abraham Lincoln." lind Called
ui?on the Rev. Lr. Meredith to respond. Lincoln's
name was gssetod witt appSauae, snd then a ellem
toast was drunk to his memory. In the COUD ? ? f
an eloquent address, which drew forth fie.pi.nt Sp
plans* ru-. Meredith paid this tribute to Lincoln:
"Exalted as was tfie character <.f Washington,
there need be SO hesitation In coupling with lils
name that ol Abra h. m Lincoln. The grandeur of
his character and the magnitude of his achieve?
ments are more (dearly seen as time elapses, time
alone call give him his true p'., ( fa history. Till
breadth of s generation separates us from the un?
speakable grief and horror and Indignation of thal
dark and awful day when Abraham Lincoln lei i
dead by tbs bend or an assassin. I think that all
agaa to ooma will saree thal the flrsl narc- in the
world OH that dav was Abraham Lincoln, President
of the United States."
"SJEPtTBUCAXISM lt* TRUE AMXRICANISM.M
Charles Emory Smith responded tc tts toast
"Republicanism ls True Americanism " Hsrecelvi I
an enthusiastic welcome. He said In i
Abrshsm Lincoln was the supreme American of
our time, indeed, he wes tts mos; characteristic
and typical American of all our history. William
I'ltt did not more completely embody the Intrepid
and tenacious British spirit. Napoleon Bonaparte
did not more Btriklngl] i rystallis* the audacious
and meteoric Prench genius than did Abraham
Lincoln stand pre-eminent ns the consummate
Bower of American attributes snd institutions
American In origin and development, American In
intellectual quality uni moral temperament, Amer)
can with lite racy Savor of a nes soil and with
thc serious breadth of a continental atmosphere,
American under snd through sll bli original, uniqui
and masterful personality, such a type could 1'
the product only of American growth, and he wii?
tin- highest Mini most distinctive expression vt
American Inflw w ? i
lt ls not sn accident bul s logical sequence snd
a natural association thai the party of th.- irms'
American al lu'd embody and reprea ni the itu ?
Americanism, lt la our glory aa Republicai I i
we are the hells Of Lb.com's sublime faith and the
guardians of his exalted mission ??'. American di
velopment. (Applsuae.j If Republicanism has un.
quickening Inspiration, If it baa any vlvlfyli .
fructifying principle which ls to give it enduring
vitality and perpetuate Ita beneficent career, it :.
ii> earlies; snd reaponatve sec ptance of -.ur prc
gre salve American rn i is an I asplrstlon* li roi ?.-,
niara that new occaalona teach new dutle* and the
new conditions brie.e \,,-v, requirements. Bverj
epoch > u. lee Ita ? ia n dem ind* Tl ii I) yssi
Republicanism stood for human liberty snd nations
unity. Twenty years ago u >?:???? l for national honoi
and honest currency. To-day lt stands for Amerl
can industry, American wages. American com?
merce and American destiny. (Applause.)
AMBRICAKfBM A KECBS8ITT.
This Am.ri. santana is no in.- ?entlmentallsm SI 1
no vain delusion, lt la ii living, vital, Bernette*] r
ality and necessity, lt SMSM the SfgSnSlOn ?'"' 1
full fruition of the Dolley which has given us |
growth and development absolutely unparalleled in
th.- history of the world, Here we ar.-, 85,000,001
only one-sixth of Bi rope'a population, we ure bul
little over n hun ,i. i -cara ..id. Vet v.- have al?
ready scqulredone-ftfthofslltheweejthof th ? glob
We make and use one-third ol all thal ls manu fae
tined by all mankind, inir growth In production
within thirty years has equalle i that of ;.u Burop
our people produce more, consume more, and enjoj
more than doubt.? the same number of the most ad?
vanced on any other soil, ah this means s mei.ei
lovel of compensation, comfort, happiness. Intelli?
gence and civilization than la lo:.nd under BA)
other sky. And lhe Americanism we stand for i
the American level for the American people, th*
American market for the Ana ri. an producer,
American wages for the American laborer, an I
American opportunity tor the American citlsen.
(Applause i
Tin: gOUTHI BEST PRIKMD,
This Aimiricsnlatn is ta* truest natlonallss* ll
lifts us out of ail sectionalism. We are the best
friends of thc- South. We srs in.i ?.i lo Ita
true- Interests than its oem misguided champions.
Our American policy won .1 give lt capita:, develop
hs resource* diversify Hs Industries snd pi
its welfare. But ii ls more than national lt ki con?
tinental and ocean-wide, lt would Boat the Amerl
can flag upon even aea. li would create an Amerl
can commerce and carry it In American .-nips. An<
ii wouid hold up tins alluring prospect, not lu gut?
tering ani empty promise, bul In practical |
forman..-, through thc talisman sf, reciprocity,
which ..pens foreign marketa by making special
admission to them tTie condition of ap< lal adm I
sion to .mr own. If y.u .arnot apeak the open
s? same In thal way, you cannot sp.-iik lt In any
way. If you cannot unlock the doors and throw
down the barrels ..r foreign |".rls winn you in ike
lt thu pries -.f entering your own usrivelled em?
porium, you certainly cannot do ii when you fi
open your doors without exacting any reciprocal
favor, Th.- protection which ekieSda our own pro?
ducers against all comer* uni iii.- reciprocl
winch offers non-competing producers our market
In return for theirs, ar.- tte t.vin policies of dom.--.
tlc def nee and foreign comiuiat. and they uro tin
right and left arms of tru.- Americanism, (Pro?
longed appian a i
WIT ano WISDOM PROM Mit. sreng,
Bx-Oongressmsn John B, Wise Spoke on ttf sub?
ject, "Th- PoUtlcal Pendulum." Hs mads a witty
Speech and provoked much appin usa and laughter.
Hs said that ss saw recently In ? Dessosiatlc paper
tbs statement that Hie lb-publican l*irty was de.il,
coupled with tbs verse:
Wh.n it llv.-d lt liv. d In cl .vcr;
Uh.-n ir di.d it died all over,
??Weil,' sail Mr. Wise, "no one will eYer siv thi?
ef the Democratic party, When that party li in
power there la no (lover. Bus,ness depression la
hanging over this country like u black cloud. The
political pendulum is swinging back and is censing
many s Democratic bloody nose 'when I think
?,f Cleveland's carryings on,' h.nd a Democrat lo
me, 'when 1 think of What I expected bim t.> il .
gad what he bas don.-, I am reminded of a Louis?
ville friend of mine, who In ? a itel little cnn.- il . ?
the ..thcr man tour Jacka He deal I himself foin
queen* and managed lo >;? I up a a i >d iliad pot t
his aurprlse the other man cai ml* laid down four
kings. "Well." sall my Louisville friend. ",.0u i,IK.
the pot, bul, understand, that Wean i th..'- baud i
dealt you.. iLaughter and lltolgus*)
Mr. Wles closed his ai.,-h with ap escnest nn.i
eloquent pr- diction that ide polU4e.il p*n.iulum woui i
s.vui awing back .ml bring, with M ixwaponiy to thia
cou-,try.
Uenersl Henry W. Slocum Spoke po tho subtree
"Abraham Lincoln, from Hie Mnudnohit of ii
i ?ld|er." H.- toi.i m.nu an.lol.-.-, and lucld? nts <? ui
neem I with President Lincoln, Mayor ftchleren a lau
ni?-.k.
HIS MBafORT HONORED IN' JRRBBY ciTV. ,
THK I.lN'i'Dl.N AHSim-IA'I'IoN HOLM rrg TWENTY
MNTH iiiSNid: IPBKCHgg nv i i:\ATiiit
HOAR, OgMSRAb BURNETT am, OTHBR*
The Lincoln Association, of Jersey City, one of
the flrat IHgsnllSllonS foiimd in th- country m
honor of tbs ssartyred President, bald it* twenty
ninth unnuul illimer at lbs Hotel WeshlSgiton, In
thal city, lu t nlitlit The hour h.-i aa* ?. gi, but
owing io ins ?corni tbs guests were dotsyod, and it
Waa nearly un hour later win ri fin y sat down to
UM* Aaa w. Dlefclnsen, presldeni of Tb* assoc!*
Bon, ?i.i nf the head of the tabb-. Tin- gn*StS of
th.-. raging; United Mates Beseter Qsorgs c. Hoar,
of Mnaa.u>hiiMi tts, sad Heiicral Henry l? Burnett,
of Ulla etty, gal at his right and left. The bill
of far.- was excellent aa well aa elaborate, and th..
leblai amt dining resat were haajgeasastg leeor*
tiled. The toaata were few In number, bul appro?
priate. The flrat, "Abraham Lincoln," waa drunk
standing aid In silence. The second toaat, also j
"'Abrahan Lincoln," wan responded to by gena*
tor Hoar lu an able and scholarly speech. The
f tri rd toast. "Lincoln's Administration." was re?
sponded to by General Henry L. Biu-nett; the
fourth. "Lincoln and the People,'1 wus responded
to by the Rev. William Lloyd, of this city, and the
last, "Thy Slate of New-Jefa-v." bv ex-JudK" John
A. Blair.
There w.-re fully faa, ,r.i--rs seated ut the : ible.
Among them were Mayor Wanser, it. O. Babbitt.
Charles W. Allen, ll. 0. Adams. Rt han All**, W. H.
Armstrong, i?r. Aib-u. w. s. Hants. Robert W.
Elliott, William N. Union, li D. Mackey, C. ll.
Benson, cr.oti.-l Samuel w. I Mckinnon, otto Crones,
Joseph A. Dear. l?r. Benjamin Edg* C W, Laws,
Thomas ,M (iopslll. o. H. Lohsen, John W. Harri?
son. Dr. I.e,nnd .1. (jordon. H. H. Holmes,
Congressman Oeorge B. i-Telder. .lacon J, l ><>t
wid-r. James s Brwtn, Wlliinm T. Bvsn*
James ll. love. Prank M. Lockwood. John nt
Jone* Htuuu'i H. gorman, W. L Marsh. Prank I
Matthew* John i> Menagh, w. P, Mldlen, Thoms*
p. Mills. Benjamin Murphy. Michael Schults. jr..
Roderick ll. Seymour. JS8MS C. Younr. Henry
Bwsld. Reuben Simpson. .1 hn A. Hhiwda. Louis
sherwood, a. a. Smyth, John A. Tpung, BoWerd
W. Woolley. Thomas H. williams. Prank Stevena,
C. A. Steltmsn, Marmaduke Tilden. W. H. Thomas,
c c. Van Aglen, W. H. Turner. Clay Tilden, will?
iam Vsn Keuren. John A. Waller. Thomas M.
Ward, John ll Ward. Jacob W-art. T. K. Wsgman,
Sg? L. Marsh, Frank J. Matthewa. Sf. H. HSVBI*
liliv.-r II. Berry, Frank Pearson, William IMImlev.
C. H. Bay mond, Major 7. Iv. Banghorn. tJCOrg* L.
Iteoird, William NV. Bunnie i mid R. P. Romaine.
The Officers of the association are Asa W. Dickin?
son, president; John Ramsay and Oeorge W..?'onk
lln, rice-presidents; Marmaduke l>. Tilden, treas?
urer: Thornes M. (Iopslll, secretary, and Q. H.
I.,,:,-s- ii. seslstani secretary.
THK DAT OBSERVED IN' TRstNTOW.
i.lNioi.NS MEMORY. BOMOBBD Bl A OBBAT
MKBT1B0 in run asskmiii.y cuamukh.
Trenton. F<b il- (gpscaal). Tbs House ;-nd Sonets
did BO other business tonight than to rall the roll
and adjourn. To-nlgbt hud been Bxsd on by the
Assetabty for iii- coniiaeiaorstlon of the anni*
rerssry of the birthday of nbrehani Lincoln. The
Assembly Commlttest Msssr* wilbur, Olndsr and
Baton, had caused the chamber to be brsuttfulty
decorated. The meeting eas unexpectedly Isrgs
and newt di la poors enthusiastic audience alt In
the Chamber. Winkler's 7th Regiment Band oc?
cupied u part oi' the gallery. The meeting was
,.p..i by prayer by the Rev. S. M. Btuddlford, of
this city, After the adjournment of the Senate,
Assemblyman wilbur entered tbs Assembly Cham?
ber erith the President of the Senate, Maurice A.
Roger* who was followed by all the Republican
Se.ia tors, with the exception of Foster M. Voor
bees, of ini. Mho was attending a Lincoln dln
nei in Elisabeth. The Democratic rump Senate
.iii not attend th.erclse* President Rogers was
led-to the Speak* r's chair and in ii few well chos.-n
remark* Introduced Courtland Parker, of Newark,
as "Th- lire-lorn? friend of our martyred President
Abraham IJncolti." Mr. Parker eras received with
,.n outburst of applause "of nil the gtortous pro
. - lon of h.-roes and statesmen who have passed
i from !77?; to ISM," began Mr. Parker, "there
? > only tWS Whose birth la commemorated by their
grateful countrymen fjeorge Washington and Abra?
ham Lincoln." The speaker weal on to tell of his
;.; st meeline With President Lincoln, and spoke of
Ijlncolna life from rhlldhoi I to tte night Of tts
assassination by Booth.
Mr. Parker discussed also the conspiracy to steil
the Senate of this stat-. The will ot the people,
he mild, should P't be foiled and the State sink
into confusion or anarchy, because the Senate does
not organise according to custom. Mr. Parker
ah owed thal th.- courts could not break the deed
lock. They eau utt--r Opinions, but th?y cannot
.-nj .in the Senate or Issue th. lr mandates to the
hold-over Senators who ar- Standing out. or compel
tbs Governor ts sign bills Tue deadlock could
only b>- It..k-n b) the minority renounclnjr their
claim .ml Joining the majority, or by the Governor
once recognising the majority. Unless thia were
done, government by the people would perish. But
ni ! f never. The people w i i.-l soe to lt that only
those who obstruct government by the people ?hall
p. rlsh.
?? -? ?
WOMEN AT Tin: BROOKLYN LINCOLN CLUB.
The annual woman's reception of the Lincoln
Club of Brooklyn was held nt Its clubhouse In Put
num-nve. Inst evnlnir. fiver Bt pei sons WSN
pi .sent. Eugene I?. Berri presided. Speeches were
mi le by Charles a Tinker, P. J. White, ,i. J. De
Long snd others There were music and dancing
until s late hour, and a supper was served.
CBABQE3 A<:.tl.\sT .1 POLICEMAN.
MKS. JOHN' BAB DS&ARgg Tit \T UK TIUBD
... QST UBB TO WITHDRAW BRR COM
ld.AlNT AGAINST a MW wno MAO
aaSAULTKO Bili:.
In the Jefferson Market Court yesterday, Justice
McMahon made a searching Inquiry Into the fa -tn
turroundlng the charges ol assault made by Mr*
John Hagl, of Ne an West Blxteenth-st., against
tba prisoner I.'Homme.lieu, and her S nfl ll set los
against Poliostnen Simon ?cheiteridrk. buring the
?xamlnullon. Inspt-i-tur MoAvey occupied a Heat be?
ll,le the Justice. Sergeant Lynott and Roundsman
Mickey, fold their version of the affair. Both were
.; th.- opinion that Mr* H*gl was partially In?
toxicated at tbs tims of tbs slleged ssseult In West
Ts nity-flr I it ^
Aft.r L'Hommedleu had i.n locked up, Schat
lerklrg escorted Mrs. Hagl to s liver) stab
No. Bl Wssl Twentjr-second-st., where sh.- took
a cab for her hon... slr* Hagl testified that whin*
de- >. ia In the liver) Bah < with the poll
h.- tried to get her ta withdrew th- complaint
L'Hommedleu.
L'Hommedleu, In his own behalf, denied that he
heel saaaulted Mrs. Has! or that he had represented
himself a-i a private detective. He said that the
only conversation tte had had With thc woman waa
In i ian in to e,.;tjn;; ,t ,..,1, for i, ,
.las:!. ? McMati ri,.al the -nd ..:' the examination,
leld L'Hommedleu for trial hi default of *">i?j ball.
Inspector McAvoy had a private Interview with
Mrs, Hs itt after the examination, but he refuse! to
aa) w hat the r raul! had i.e. n
formal charges were lodged .yesterday afternoon
il police Ii edquarters against Policeman Schatter
ttlrk. on the complain) ot Mrs. Hagl, who recounted
to Superintendent Byrnes tii.it the officer tried ta
it; lue- he.- to withdraw the chirp, against LU un
medleu. and that h- also railed at her home and
asked lier not to appear in court again*! the pris?
ms. She ?iid Scbatt.-rklrk wis , raia ten I In hla
efforts. Sehsttsrklrk has ba n on the force lea
Hun a year. IL- will be put on trill before lb
1 Vinmi.; loners.
ALLBOBD blackmail LOOKED INTO.
Th- Qiend Jury yestsrdsy eonsldered s eas,, or
ii;.-tel poi,.-.- blackmail, Mlehael Brady, formerly
? r the Want One-nundred-snd-twenty-flfth stive;
Station and now of the Best (>:i. -hundr-ed-and
fourth sire.-t station, wis recently before tba Police
Commissioners charged with the extortion of ??>
fr..m Henry Ayres, ? carpenter in Harlem.
mplslnsnt was Oeorge MoPndden, lo whom, lt ia
sail. Ayres had told his story. The story waa that
Pati 'lilian Brady, In Jami irv. ISM, promised to get
ayres i place on tba police force The hearing of
tb* cane before (he Police Commissioners wa? post
paned until it .should be Investigated by the Grand
Jury. No Indictment has \.t 1.n lound. Police
Commissioner Mh?ehnn called on DtstiicNArtorney
Fellows yesterday, lt was said thal they conferred
about tts Brady caae.
X0TE8 OF Till: STAGE.
Justice Laurene* in the Supreme Court yester?
day denied tts application of Jsmee T. Powers for
sn Injunction lo rcstrsls J, Wesley Rossnqusst from
playing any ettes sttraetjoa al tbs Bijou Theatre
four four wash*, beginning arith last ni^ht. in
view ..f tins decision, Petss P. Daftm will goa.
tluue hla engagement in "A Country Sport."
Laniei grahman'a travelling organisation known
as tin- Lyceum Comedy Company will appear lu a
new play next Monday at th.- h.wton Museum lt
ls entitled "A Psshlonsble ?liri," arel was written
by Herbert Hall window.
Judge Pryor, In the Court of Conunoa Pleas, y.s
tsrds] appointed Chartss B, Trues refsres to fix
kunsges in a suit brought sgalnsi T. Hsnry
Preneh by Charles O. Bsssstt, tts barytone. Mr,
Bassett was engaged t" ling In the Millan Bussell
npera Company. He -a.is engaged tu April, ism
and waa lo remain until November, ism. He wai
io i.c.-i-.-i ?:?! a week, in July, h.- allege* h.- was
rgsd without th<- usual warning. Hu now
tm i fm >..oo damage*
Tbs Wotkim: Womens Protsotlvs Union, through
Ila counsel, Jobs ii. Persse* breugbl suit before
Justlos Dental P. Martin, in the Hath Judicial IMs
rtit court yesterday, sgntnet Neild Hassett, a
theatric*! inanager. In behalf of Piora Strobe!,
Therese Lelligan, Wilhelmina Btevens and Piora
(luise Tin- ^oung woin.-n are act reese* and pay
that they bjers hot b en paid for their work. Miss
Sti ub.-l wed ?", *". MIS* l^llinaiin for |H, Mis*
Stevens for BB es and Miss Oulss for lin. Ju.lg
? v ss obtained by default.
Wlliluni ll. Cram- v.Tll kev* several new actors in
bis (..nipan;, when h.- begins ins engagement in
this elly neil autumn. Anssng them- will be .Miss
Ku.- li. nhl Wilson, orrin fobnstOH and QsorgS
Bari >w.s it is Mr Crane's Intention to (lianne
his policy in regard lo bis Mew-York sssnjtfssssata
lb ni,.fore h.- bas began his season here In Jaggs
arv, and ll has aol been an unusual thliiK for him
to lind that Iii (iiHtlUK a new play Bier.- were no
puris for several members of ine company, and as
a consequence ikey remslned Idle under salary for
a number of week* When Mr. Crane produces his
new plays si lbs beginning of each season this ns*
eeeslty will bs obvaal ? i
la lei direction ls tte- Int. re.it In the colic,tl. n of
Itisirunieiit* of torture BUM* ne re manifest than
among the eshoo* and .-very Saturday tim Went
Tw. nty-thlrd-M. na lb rb -a ure atOSl liberally fre?
quented bj pupil... Prequently sn sntlrs private
h.-ioi i pass ii idell, sucii a.ubi: i.n the cses I ia)
Saturds) when una cam-- dan fruin Cohos* while
Un rii wire two lurjfe slaase* one ot IIBy. fr..in . Ky
Institutions.
lt. A. B-rnet, th* writer of lbs libretto sf "U?2."
ramo frmn Boston yesterday and SlgOSd a contract
to wilie a burlOSgUS f. t l-l. K. RIOS founded gang
L uaf.-li.iM's "Bacelslsr" and sntltksj 'Tglrtss."
Tiie muiiuM'ilpl ls ti, |lt> delivered by AiiKUat 1. anrl
the pieoe will be nroduccd by Mr. BIOS tn MsW*Yogk
next aeaaoa.
RESORTING TO BRIBERY.
SHEEHANS BIDS FOR VOTES.
DKSPERATE EFFORTS TO HEAT THK
BOifl BUL! HILLS.
BM orFFHKM AflSFMIM.YMK.V V.\M'\!'M5 CON
BttMBIatkins tu no bim gejajjtsgl i WiBw
TBKKK. BB TUBBS IBM ATTKNTIDN TO
WKAK KNUKIi HKNATi >I'-S BMI.B
IK(l TUB MU, Kl'.OM
THK (-.(.VF.IIN'iH.
riv rsusrsira to tue -rna' R.I
Albany. Keb. ll -William K. Hheehan's lieu?
tenants ure apparently willing to take desperate
means to defeat the bill restoring to Buffalo her
home rule rights, lt la now Hiispec-tcd. with
Ki',d reason, that an attempt will be made to
defeat the tm by tao brtberg of gsaastssa, Mr.
s.diieit. ..ne of tba Bepnbstoaa Agsasaatjrgaag
from Buffalo, made the Important statement to?
night that one of gh0Shsn*S OjBSfj.nl offered to
anjaraatas a re-election if he would consent to
ag amendment being made to the bill restoring
to May..r Bishop lils authority to name the
Police Commissioner* by which tho Sheehan
Polios Commissioners should bs coatlaoed
In office. It ls also known that one of the Buf?
falo Republican Assemblymen received proffers
which bo could only Interpret as an offer of
money for himself and his Republican OOllsagTMM
If they would amend the bili so as to retain lu
office throughout this year the Sheehan Police
Comrnlgeionsra Ons of these Comwtlsal intra,
Augustus V. Scheu, was here all last week at?
tempting to get such an amendment made to thc
bill. Mr. Scheu ls a member of the Democratic
State Committee, which is reported to have an
emergency fund for use on just such occasions
as this. But Mr. Scheu failed to get the bill
amended in th.? Asssmbly, Now he must suc?
ceed in the Senate or tue bill aili reach Governor
Plower, and he may sigh it. The bill will come
np for a llnal vote in the Senate to-morrow,
Senators Coggeehall, Owens, Reynolds and
Ri bertson now say that the pairs mude With
Democratic Senators last Thursday are off.
Mr. Sheehan COW thinks that he has ranged
s.-n.itor Brodies, the independent Democrat from
Brooklyn, on his sids in opposition to the bill.
Mr. Bradley sail to-i!*rht that he favored an
amendment giving Mayor Bishop merely the
authority to name the polios commissioners un?
til tin- end of the year. This would displace the
Sh<?.-han c-i.mmlssIon"rs. Sheehan, however,
would welcome any amendment to the bill, since
lt would Klv.- him the chance to aay to Governor
Flower that the bill did not restore the charter
of Buffalo to th? shape In which lt was lu when
he vlol-iitly changed it by legislative enactment
last year. Senator Saxton does not despair of
passing the bili juat as it stands. If lt ls de?
tested by bribery the public will be made aware
of the fact.
lin Thursday last two <f the Buffalo restor?
ation acts wera passed by the Senate, and were
taken to Lleutenent>Oovernor Sheehan's room
for lils signature. Senator Lamy, of Huff a lu,
asked him to sl^n the bills at once.
"I have twenty-four hours to rdgn the billa,"
replied Sheehan, "and I mean to take them."
Bul hs kept them more than twenty-four hours.
Tii.y wore not return- I to Clerk Kenyon until
this svening. iheebnn, therefore, has held
tba hlils away fr un Oovernor Flower for four
rjsys; for they cannot reach bim now until to?
morrow. _
UDOI8LATIOM AT ARRANT.
MTTI.B BTJglBggg DONS IN BIThUUI HOt'SE-A
mkasi na or impoktami ? to heal
BSTATK MUN
Albany, Feb. ll (Special).-Senator Bradley has In?
troduced a bill appropriating HMM for the comple?
tion of the 2id Regiment Armory In Brooklyn.
Owhtg to the heavy snowstorm to-nl?;ht and the
absence of a considerable number of members, who
srs at hom-' for their local emotions to-morrow,
the attendance In the Aas?mbly was extremely
light It waa difficult tJ aecure enough voles to
DOM sven those measures to which there was not
the Slightest objection. The business done con
SSOUently did not amount to a great deal. Mr
BheflMd'S bill, which reduces the rate of Interest
which pawnbrokers may charge from 30 per cent
to U p.-r c.nt a y. ar, went to a third reading. The
bill was smong thS SS fl tSSt Sf thOSS Introduced, and
yet Assembtymsn Davidson, of New-Tork, wonted
to have lt sent back to the committee from which
lt whs reported for a h.-ai-liuf- Mr. Ainsworth oh
jsctsd to allowing this to be done until the bill
had i.a advanced Mr. Devldeoa then withdrew
his motion temporarily, but renewed it after the
measure had peen advanced to third reading. The
measure r- tains Its place In the calendar, however,
and lt is not likely that the recommittal will de?
lay it.
The measure Introduced by Mr. Be!!!y( of New
York, providing for th.- e nstru tlon <f ? park tn
thu Twelfth Ward of his city, passed tie Assembly.
Mr. finnegan, >f Kines County, d ssl res to have an
agricultural experiment nation established on Long
[stand, snd to-night he presented a bili appropriat?
ing 125,000 f,.r this purnoo .
Her- ls an Important bill Which came from Mr.
Bili 111 -ll. of New-York snd real-estate men will read
ic with Interest:
Where lands in the < it>- of New-Tork are sold un
ii. r a deers*, ordsr .r Im.Umeni ot any court, such
unless < therwlse -p cully dir-cod by such a*.
. rder or Judgment shall take place at the Heal
Exchange and Auction Room, Limited, now
Ity, or rn such
S ile,
cree,
Katate
lt Ni
Liberty-*
pia-.. a< may be hereafter designated therefi r by
any convention of General T<r.n Justices el tbs gu
preme Ci un and district Judge* 11 the supreme city
.? .urta, nie.??lng to eatabltan ru,es , . practtc ? in pur?
suance i f Section 17 of the <'o<le of Civil ProOSi 'ire.
Mr. Alnswi nil. by request, intr. duced a. measure
which permit* a town i. Bettie th.- question cf the
sile of Intoxicating llqu. ra bv a petition if a na
J rity of the voter* ol the I wu. Air. guktSr sent
lu a measure which c. neets lome errors in the law
rslstlng p. the creation cf ;. botanical gunien for
NewTi rk City.
? as-..
oToltY (tr HIE BLACK PIRATE.
?rm: IAILOB OP Tin: MTnTCIttOtTg ILOOP IN
l.oNd isl..wk SOUKD ti:i.i.s op a
MiiiNniHT munni
Th- black sloop trutes f r BUtgy months carried a
freebooters' crew bj L mg i- m. s mn i. caning and
going mystarlousry. and easily eluding the pursuit
of crail which tried ls get seer ber, pounded on the
rocks and .-.md of Milton's Point yesterday, and at
nlKht abe was a wreck. The nun who waa captured
trying io gel away with her stolen cargo made a
sr klement, ii- asld he wss Dennis O'Hsarn, a mil.
or. ile formerly boarded Sith a fitnllv' named
Hagan, ut No. 31,", Baot Ouediundred-uid-tweuty
rtfth-st.. this cay. Me bad hired out M Ue cap: Un
of the boat three months ag* at Wo a month. Tbs*
had cruised lu lom; leland lound, doing "oystering."
,!* f-'1'1 Tn" ??.??? ?"' IbS sloop wh.-n sh.- neared
Uye were .stolen, he admitted, from a atore at Crab
Meadows, i.. i? hag Wednesday night. Justice
Harnell, who ex.inu.el t:?. prisoner, said his em
iain's asms nv as .1. fitch. He requested reporters
not to ,-,,, oPHoern regarding this point. relearn
la ii frowsy, lnferV>MookinK. ml.l.lle-uged mm
Tbs pirate slo.vo lt forty feet kssa ami * ?i
.men ...us. hs, ,?,,, ,;a, jsz*&sl?z
ten men. She ,s pelotsd black. ,,,,,1 eonjdnvJ .
wm. batches IBs an oyster boat O-Hesrn say.
the enptaiii mil hims, ir bad b,-,.n ber cr,-w for
KUM lime, o, Pabruery I they bsd Balled from
New-Tork mi th.. Long island sosat un last
BTsdnesdsy nkht they dropped anchor ?ff ,Yll|(
Meadows. Ai midnight they rowed ashore M
cording io u'tiearu's atory. taking keg* and tools
The captain l/l the way ,? B ?,,?.,. ?n.| op,.,,,.,, .?..
front door Milli a inarlln spike o'Hrs rn watched
THI OLD-FASHIONED STYLE
of pill gives you a
feeling of horror
when you see it and
when you foel it. Like
tue "blundarbu*s,, of a
foi mer doondi., it la big
and clumsy, hut not af?
fective. Iii thia century
of enlightenment, you
have Dr. Pierce's Pleasant
Pellet*, which cure all llvsr
hies In the most effective
wnv. For
Indigestion,
Constipa?
tion, Dillons
- A tf se ka,
Bick and Bilious Hrad
?"'Im, nothing has lawn
found to euuul these
pills of Dr. Fioreo'a in?
vention.
Ml. HAMUKI. IIAKEH,
Ba,, of JW ttl bimmil
At\,l'Mlhf?!>urvk,.\.J.,
Mya: "There ii Holli.
lok that csu edin pa re -wrmrmrw ? i
sub Dr. ricrci'i IMeaa- Mu 2 nV?..T^r
ant fellet* a* tiver MK* * "Aaga, 8k.
1*111* They ha?? done no more good than
any other nwdiclue 1 have ever takeu."
I
now
Entire Stock of Ulsters
at 331 %off
We have placed on wil? our entire atirk of fin* nlstsnf
(issoa f.>r Hil* aassoa'S trade), exir^ lons, very faiUtesfT
able, at the above redurtlon. ???"?
$50.00 Ulsters,
$35.00
$30.00
$30.00
$15.00
$33.34
$23.34
$20.00
$13.34
$10.00
Clothier* and WumUhmrWt
279, 281 and 283 Broadway
Hit. Chambgfl and Reade Sta,
InHoiaiellea saarawt**'! or money retnrneel,
COD tu A ll CM HAi'.TMAN-H syrjOD wgot,
lUn ff Um tri At*ili>rrH.^si?Stor??er>iuasi?fa
i , , ??M-?^ ^^ rn
at the door. It waa perfectly quiet, and Bang Isaeaf
the baga at their Msgf*, a: I tarran]
them to their small boat BefOTS saybgal
they weighed anchor and ?tiled fOWgfd tbs
Connecricut ahore. They sailed d'-llberatel/ all
day. makins no attempt nt speed. 1 ney nil -cms
whiskey, and both were hilarious sit the morning.
The; took napa in the afternoon. ('Kearn ? sleep
was' disturbed toward night by *? cslst Of Me
captsln, who, with manv oaths, told him the sloop
waa aground, Th*'captain had SteereO too mar
the shore They srslted all Friday and sa.urdsy
l-i the vain hep,', rhst the bout would become free.
The winds and wsvss worked ?e sloop Itesrsi^tgg
ahore On Saturday afternoon m- captain give
up trie light. They then rowel ashore erith their
booty and provisions. I be provision* they left
with a farmer near fh? shore who yesterday give
them to Justice Berueh. lh-y wer un illlton s
Point near .'tie American Tacnt Clubhous* J')hri
A Butte a farm-r, allowed them lo rile wita
the baa* In his watton to Rye, two miles away.
'i hs captain asked ;vie fr-ight a?-ent to ship
baas t ? ths Harlem River st ones. The mn
1-iKS l> uo- iii"."" *??' '.Z ?- ,": '
anent remembers the addr-^s on the freight as
i.-;.,i. n..,.l...r> Uiver" but Olher-i Who ?.'? W
fha
Fitch. Harlem River," but other* who
,-. ihe rr .irk was '
la' wife would < iii f
atlon. ile took the
-n v lit,- ! near tie i
Leroy Oamm that he wis ont
bags -iv the "mark was "J. Misch." The canteen
said lila' wife would < iii for tho bags et the "
1. m station. He look the An*, train for thli
(i If.-.rn walled near tbs station until night. Then
file n-HII'l ' m ?"> ''?- .''**- n.* ...ie ,,,%,
n. He took the Orsa train for thl* city,
?ailed near the station until eight, Then
hs"t?W Constable Leroy Oenun that hs wis ont
of mon.-,-, an 1 e-ked for help to get. to tn** city.
Oanun then arrested him.
THE CHICKENS ABE ALL TIRED OCf,
TO-DAT WILL gg THK I.AST Og Tin-: gXHIgnrgM
Ifj riiK madisij:: gQt'AU uahuvm.
ihe Poultry Show in the Madison lojssrs Narien
will be snded lO-dey. In point of attendance, tha
exhibition has tieen rather dlgopgolntlng, hit the
dlsgiay u-is SUeeeesfUL The principal attraction
yesterday wes the exhibition of the sliver and
golden QaUSpttMS, whl-h erefved here from An'v-rp
on Saturday, too lats to .mer Into the SOaUjaKglag)
(or pries* Thar* wsrs nin.-tee.i hens ami slat u .is*
and they were placed In SSgeS In the centre of the
Hanlon. When a Trlburre reporter tutftsd fas ?,it
den last right, al! tb* "I.Irds" looked M tho iga,
they WON tlre<l out, and wen anxiously awaiting
the tittie for their release from the (fate af the
puPllc. And small blaine ro them. Kor five begg
they hav? been penned up, and haughty r>os-ei?
hive i>e*-n obliged to bear their feathered eieganc*
culled "cute'' by the women visitors ;:t the Garden*
by lo o'cl-ck to-nlRbt the big Oarden will be Kir*
or birds, and the sh m will have closed.
The annual meeting of the National Bsntsss
Asocietlos ess hein In the evening, and otu. et*
were elected. Theae were: President. C. E. Rock>
enstyre, Albeny, N. V.; treasurer. A. A. Parker,
Jersey city; secretary, E. Latham. Hatbushj
vice-presidents, F. VV. Klatroth. Red Hank. H. J.;
\V. J. Koeppen and \V. Haywood. Rutherford,.,
N. J.: Emil I'arnjost, yonkers; George <'ar.?on.
rivmouth, Penn.; IV B. Zimmer. (Jloversvllle,
N. Y., and K. A. Kcaneyer, Middle Village, Kong
Island. The following directors were aleo elected!
lt. C. Thornton. Philadelphia; H. liaupe, Newark;
K. hi. Vulck, Hrooklyn; C. 1?. Hernhelmer. Fair
Held, Conn., and F. W. Oavlor, Saratoga.
MA It INE INTEL LIGENCE.
MINTATIT.E AT.MAVAC.
Sunrise S:53 Sun set-" l.'.'.Z M >-.n rlse? a m 0.27 SfSeOTS airer"
HIOH WATER TO-DAY.
A.M-Sanly If-Mik ItOSrOeV. Island 1 .";> Heil Gate 5:1*
P.M-Sandy Hook 132'iJov. Uland 1:42 Hell Oats iiJST
IBOOBIKO SI EA BEES.
TO-r>AT.
Vessel, Sreea t-'"*
Ser.le.lam.Amsterdam. Jan 2!).Dutc*
Hnvic.Liverpool, Feb J.White s-ar
dr*- ian.Glasgow, Jun 30.Allan-State,
genda.Liverpool, gab a.Cesare
M.u-H.limet's.LasaS** r*h 1.At-Trans
WK.I'NMSHAY. FKURl AP.Y 14.
Weaternland....Utterers, feb I.Lt^bklJSJg
Yumurl.Havana, gea. 1". N Y * Cuba
CConJal.Haves* gel Sf.Span-Tr.us
THCaSDAT, KKP.IHAHY Sh
^^lJextle.Lteeegeal. Keb I.White gs
I.ulm.Hi emeu. Feb ii .N ti I.l
Weser.Nahlea, Jan ai.N U Liol
I
OlTGOlSd UTE A MERS.
TO-DAT,
gesset Line. Fr Mails etOSS. Vess?t ? 1*.
Traee, NG Lloyd, llr.-inen. BtOOS ta ItiOSa 8*
Veeesnel* Ked o. 1-1 Oasyrs.iu:.ioam i:uo?as
WBIMIsaTffftT. rCBKUAJtt M.
HjRla, Hamb Amer. Hswbsrg.ll 30 un*
Kansas i:itv. Savannah. Savannah. 3:<*lpra
Iroquois, Clroe, Charleston. Sioopna
Hrltannic, White Star. Liverpool. 0:30 a rn 12:30 ? ta
Trinidad, ljn.-t.ee. Hermii.la. IO)* m 10SM a SI
Yucatan. X Y * "'nba. Has ana. 1 *B a rn 140* ta)
Rhynland. Ked ^lir. Antwerp.lOJOaaaUaSJ rn
Ailsa. Adas, liavti.ll<?)am lulpra
Tliaiii's. N fl I' H. I', ri . Ra**. ISJSgSI 3:U0pBI
TWtlgaDAT. FKimrAHY is.
A!j>s. Atla*. Port Kimon.ll :ou a m 1 :<10 p aa
L'oteridge, Lsmporl g Holt, Ria. etc. 0:9* a ta ll-30 am
Moa. allx-, Hies 1>, Xm. (Juayr* .ll .30 a rn l:3upas
SH IP Pisa BEWS,
PORT OF NKW-YOKK MONDAY, FKB. IS. 1S94.
AHRIVKI'.
SHS teer t'ailli Prince (Itu. I.ejru. Trinidad *nd 'Irnnals
Fei.iu.uy 4, uiiii mdK- and ,*, paae eager a tu Dearg* i'h.-i?
tell. Arrived at the Har at nttSS a m.
Steamar Alps din. ow.>n Jeremie January 23. Kir.tt" a
27. Hort I.nni n rshfSar] ll sith iud?-' tad 1 .-allin fa.-"
aaeger IQ Pim, PutaoOd A Co, Arrived at the Har at
ll 0. |l III. nf llffl.
Steamer Saratoga. Haye* Matanxat February 7. ll.? ? i
S, ?nh m.Ik.' un.t ii ral.in pa??en?e.? lo James K H'aril
i c> Arrived nt the Har at 5 :>> a nv
Steamar city of san Antoni,,. Ki?w rsrasadlae F>* 'u.rjr
?!. llrunaivl.k U, with md*<J and paaaengera t-. <"harte* lt
Mallory g c..
Htaaraer Rlohmoad, Dole Weal I*.mt. with ml*" ung
pataanaera to <m.i Dominion sieanuhip Co.
S'.-.un-i F W Hrune. bawls, nsitlmore, with mis* te
ll C Poster.
Hark .Millwall lllri. Hr.-n-.ner. Cotoasbo AugUBl 90, C..Ile
Septombe* '.'. attn a?4a* i- VVlnter *.? Bmlllle
Marl; Armenia Miali. Tlnlio, Al??an.j.h* l-H daya,
with Henrie*. r.?-t ?.. Hiamtonl Msunfacturina Co; * easel
t . .i w Parker g Co,
Hark Sltvarbos ibr). Dosaat. Kim.-r:.n il .'.ay?. la
Ihillaat I. Bowrise AV Arehibalii
Bark l^unbersa iBr), Metwusall, LIvespMil Janssiy L
with mda* lo J K Whitney a Co, la aAchorail at .-an lr
Moah
Hark AJbertlM IBr), Hell. M p'.-m I. > 7d .tai*, with
md*.- lo Kima Wilder; v?s?..| to .1 y Whnnev * <"
Hark Nanny lOer), Mull, r, Rio Janeiro. Ss say* ta
ballast to F I. Herne.
Sandi Hoe*, l? 3o p m Wind Strong S?le; northeast!
an ming and ililvk.
?'i.K ajsaaa
?teamer Mew-York, Jagilsoe. Meerpert Kens -tr.iame*
tl.nal N.nnin.n Cb. n*l.ai.sl lilli l
Steamer Seminole, Chlch??ler, Charieatos ?nl Ja.',;*)*.
ville \\ P Clyde A Cn.
Steamer Taorasiaa tOer), Koon, itambum - f>.:.--:i. Fire
strainer Niipl-r (Url, Sanden. New oaatle - San.fern. n g
g n
?teamer Veneaoel* Hopkin*. Puerto CaUlla, ale* gsaV
ton. mia* ic Hallett.
?teamer Tgava (Uar), Hand.-r, gressos vii ?ontnssnnaa
- Oelrtena * i' i
Steamer MteStO (Spnni. taWtSBSg*, UveflPSSi t'irt>er g
ca
?teamer Momsrllo ii'-n, dark* Uverpaol u Uaitinag
K.-i te)
is.ok Morgearoden (Non. Josasaea, Prrtlakfsd INnsb
Kh. .* Ot
Haik F.-iii (Morl, AbrshsaMMa, r^eeaaaaatae, AuatraPa
it w caosersa a o*
T11L' MUVKMKNTK OT STFAMFKS.
i".>KKii;\ roan
Steamer Werra (lien I'M.- New Y-t'i air'.^l at
Southampton FaUruar) If and : msn,
Steamer Mun-' i Vic-tort* ni-- llambura fer
New York. pH??...l Um i.l?ard Kel.Mum |]
Hieamer seanOi* h'm i' Koptt, N.-^\ fork tee li.nubuia,
pass*J Hie l.lrai.l 1'.-Im:i,v ll ?
Ki..,iiii.-r si?i, nf Kvbraaka ian, gjwere. from nv*??
\ork February l f.,r tila*?o?. M*aa?l I". ? i lalaad g*bre>
ury 12.
. Steamer lal I'aiiip n. iliut.hi. M.it'., Md..a r from
New \, rk .laiiu.n> UT foi Alitw.ru nu,?.a JJ,, UsafSJ
trabruar) ii
St-nmer linbtieldam (lhivhi tAii.lniann from Ncw?
vlu\.K&E**'' } '"' X"1'""1-"". i>j*i..d' Ike l?J? ef
\\ tani rvbraarr IS,
si-..mer Paula ni.-i> Baiaser* rreaq Mew-Terb J?r.u
mi L'H for 1>? im,.,wd hunseneaa Februan la
St.amrt Ed.., iKiteio, Brunams, New Voes, i,irlv..| at
nattoream jrebrssry Vi
.steamer U llourr'Sna tPr), 1..!.nf. fr.-m New-Yorg
i-ebruary 3. arrived ,u Ila\re Fetmtat) 12
Steamer I'll,,,,, inn. mvm f,..m N,? York Januarr
30, iirrl\ed at lAtOOS Fvbinniv 10
?JS2f^^(?^]ffIB,h,r* '"" s"v ?'? "???> N"? v"'b
iar Febnu?,j V',K'll,,'n' "'"" Ko1,? '" l'1""'! ,!'"?*,?
BUam..- i i.erm Bfscsarek (Oerl, Anne* N.-v? Y^rk *^
riled al Alai.-i, Febiuarv ll
.:e,,'?";",1:vbM,i,1l;"iV,lr" hi ^ N"*'v"rk- ?rr,v?l"
ebmai-,r 1*nU <M"' m,n* rr '" ,,u,,,ruu' f"r Kee>Teib
SliT^fL lfi,*,ar,h ,Hrl Osrso* from NewiTeeb Jase
rtl.?,?.i,e'^lM^?."P^0,? l,,?'"Hi ''"?"? Fel.ua.v 10
^125?^-!'.?**''* ,',n ''?>'? from Japan and China,
tUSS from Slnaapo,,. f?r Me?-Tork Kabn'aiy lu
^Bj"^blsss|i air.. Langer, (rea, Mea rori January
i, arrived bj Kio Janell.. Febiuary *
eettars retresryU ^^ ??"^ ?rom *t Luoia f*?
HI
Naw
I

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