Newspaper Page Text
Vou LV...N?- 18,011.
NEW-YORK, TUESDAY, APRIL 7, I896.-SIXTKEN PAGES.
PRICE THREE CENTS.
A STRIKE NOW POSSIBLE.
?f, D. MAHOX MEETS THE STREET RAIL?
CATS THAT EVERYTHING W1T.L, RE DONE THAT
CANBE TO AV,i:0 Tl.Ori'.I.R?RE.Sfl.T OF THE
COimCXKNCI BETWSBN PRESIDENT
VP.r?:i-AM> AXD TH1 EMPLOYES.
?h? relations Ix tween the Metropolitan Street
?aitwsy Company and ita employai became
iri (trained yesterday than at any timo since
h ?rouble began, according to the leaden <>f
. mii'i organlzatloni nml up to a lato hour
?** situation looked extremely aerloui and as
g. general strike of the company's employe!
anglem P. Mali m, president of the Amnlpa
bMIAssociation of Street Railway Employes
rica, who had been expected by tin? men
days, arrived In this city yesterday.
?fter a i ?nfer '?" with several committees of
the men, he m I' '?''' following statement
shortly aft" :,i; ' snl last n,Sht:
?r? met to-night : organised our Executive <
r ,. >ft the matter in its, hands. ;
of la i m< n from each
', '. , ?? Inei of thi r >mp my The
',. .... . uteri m dl*pute will now be taken up by
??.... and myself. According to the uplrit
i" our ronstll will first try conciliation,
Sea ?'>'-'? -i:: r- ? ' : :: ine,< f'ul ' cannot tell what
XL-- ' hSPP< "
ji'w.; .:,? : ?-? President \ reeland to-morrow I
fl...'.'? .? hie treatment of the
Mtnm ???? ' " to" !?"'? w'" hav* trie 1
0 |tf| . I'hlla l' Iphla luring the late
ptrjkn th? t s <?? nol successful. 1 cannot
?fj| ? -..? r e a sti ike or n >1 I think
I rouble : >r employer? an i
i - '
Sevei il n ' : ' " ? :- will be held in differ? i
er.; paris of th iij to-m >i r >w,
CAUSE OF THE CHANGE.
Th? apparent cause of the unfortunate turn
Of affairs ? was the failure of an at?
tempt made by the Central Labor Union, the
|few-Tork Bl it" branch of the Amerlcrn Pedert
tlon of Lab r, and the ifflcers of the employes'
srfsnlzatl n to bring about a conference with
President Vreeland, of the company.
A ? ? ng to the story of the Executive Com
gdttee :" th? emp] yes' organisai on, a cot
tee called n Presl let I v- el rid at 1 Is ffl e In
the Cable Building, Broads at ' i: ^- n-st.,
yesterday afternoon. The committee was a .1 tint
cr.e, and consisted of Daniel Harris, presid?
the New-York Si ( the Ami
Federation of Lab r, se eral memhera <f the
Central l.ab >r Uni >n, and several of tho employes
of th--1 c mpany. The eommltt? ? raked for an
Interview with President Vreeland, but he re?
fused to grant It. He sent it a message say
tag that while he wa ? rilling I see a eon . tl ???
of the company's emp] yea, he would r ?: st : ?
A? the Centra] Labor Union had given th"
eompat res good a!. I ??-? on Sunday,
gad had 1 w It was better "to go slow" in
the matter an l do everything ftossible to avert
a strlk" Its representatives felt much llspleased
at President Vreeland'a actlin In refusing to
gran: th- :? an a ? lien ?? Th? men conferrt I I
gether, and the employes if the company finally
saw President Vreeland. He ; >ld them that he
had not ch inged hii letermlnat n I si ind by
what he said :. Friday, and that ho would not
reinstate a: ? ten men wh i ha i been dis?
charged from the company's employ.
The eoramltte? then told Mr. Vreeland that
John D, Citaamlna had already pr mined I i lake
four of the n. ?. ba k. They said that Prank
Kane, the toss grlpman of th? company, bad
called M Ja oes 0*Hallon, one of the dis harged
men. and : ild him that Mr. Crimmlns wished tu
ice him. OHallon had called on Mr. Crimmlns
and said that the latter had told him that he was
willing to take back f "jr of the men at once, and
the others in a few day?. Mr. Crimmlns ha ! de?
clarad that he would take all the men back ot
on?e, only he was afraid that It might causo th?
nu-n to act rashly, and, thinking they had wn
an easy victory, mak; other and unreaa mable
Pit ildent Vreeland, It wax said, replied that h?
c . DOt help what Mr. Crimmlns had promised
?that be was president of the company and that
he s: ? l by his decision of Friday in relatl m to
the discharged .men.
STATEMENT OF M It. VREELAND.
Bef re the mon wont away, Mr Vreeland said:
1 ?ant to say before you go that last Frida)
KM ? mlng to be employai of ihn land
wer. | une : i me an I aske ! i n i i lien ???. I .
to th< m i - . rnpl ? ? - ft h< rnpan;. ai m ?
is alwaya open to any employes. The)
BM that they represent l th? emp'.; - com?
pany, of whom there are 5,170. The
the company?over M per cent of them repud it?
that representation entirely. 1 have the a-.-.
cf over !?" per cent of the employe! of the Metro?
politan Traction Company that that eommltt?
tot represent then i ? of the w< : ?. ai l
that they :. . : appoint? . no committee to !??,?? ent
th*.T. t represent a body of
BM unlesa :? has the authority : the lar_;--r ?
t.on of :v ?- mei at it lelected by the ??. -, to rep
Nsei t them 1 itened to ? ? teo mly, sj I
always f:.i\? since ! have been In charge. I have
later waited fine? 1 have been here lo b asked for
to advan I have mmended i
Boar : here twice n) i ? -
H'owt fr that the wage? nho ?; I ' ? ad
Jut. . ar.-l ha.\ <? ' the .. Ivan ? I
??e ilwaya t:<it'd th* men here with evt?ry com
f^)f. ,i- . ?; know, and ? have als ij fa r
with th m as tl t of ex net nee and e 1 ica
"on ?a t.- it ?1i? rank^ w:th the men, a
?h^r : .? .:. n ', i :. I I s'.i n 1 !. re to-d
t?.y r< : . bat l have never been uni ilr 01
? a ?? tmont of men, and this e impany
?tanK hen to-da i Sew-Yorh flty on Ita r<
Sf bon*?; fal and mpartlal treatment to all ind
of havli .? ? tv. age? foi
?f labor that an paid anywhere In thi aasten
tlon jf ih t?'
Mr. Mahoa on his arrival yesterday after?
noon, eaid that he desired to contradict the
statement that Eugene V, Debs had anything
to do with the pr?sent trouble In any way.
?\Vhn? he ar.<; Mr Deba were personal friends,
as had differed from him In tho steam rail?
road employ.*' Kt::k'- ;;. Chi SgO tWO year? SgO.
H" had not n<-en ?,j, j,,.i,s ??nri. then. He aleo
?aid that in the four -as thai be haa been
President of the Street Railway Employes' Aa
itloa there had never been ? strike or
?'r' '? ,;' *:: refused '?? arbitrate.
I*'1" n'*'::' Pi ? Mahon addressed a meet?
ing of tho railway men in a hail ?n Portleth-st .
\ u i;' ?' Iwaj ?fi r that he met delegatloi ?
'' ' men of th? vail us linea of th? Metropoll
*" Street Railway Company In Clarendon Hall.
At ?mlttei ?ras app Inted of those ; re? .-.t.and
?fter the genera] ???-\init ended they went Into
. ' "? ' Club, ?r the company's em
swyes, held a meeting ?n th? clubrooms, in the
car-n uF..s at Flftieth-st., and a number of
?Pt s ?..r- made by Michael Spaulding, ?VIH
nJ" >-<?? ks, a ?tarter, and other? JameaO*Don
t,?.'. j Srlpman, presided, Resolutions war?
^?"1 Indorsing th? company.
4 M1XI8TEB USDEB IXYEBTiOATION.
^Hartv.r!. Conn., A;-r.. | Tho Hartford Central
?'?ration ol Congregational Ministers mot In tho
a<i ?breet <??. ,r, B .., ,|;i>. objection w.i* made to
?? UMaUnea Of the Rev. Mr. J'yl? hs a m<ml.?-r.
, * '* r*i-f,miy from England and baa been settled
Oal ?n' b'U U ' ' ' ' ' w M,,t '""" r"'<'l!'ir:>' "r'
eo i matter was referred to a committee
kni,l|ln<,"f lt" l**v Dr. C. A. I.innoi. tho Rev.
tsaan?! v" ;''"1 th? l:"v- P- ,; Helsey, who will
i at rr,H ?,.x, meeting of th? sssoclatloa
?y/ir/.vo for rm: bio nous bpmixob
hM^*r' u>"., April C. Ta?- Indian Department
ltg2~ttc,'d Mal?r James McLaughlin, inspector,
U^gr** troaty for the purchase of the Big Horn
is d0? *" Ttl" Hajo? arrived bare Batarday, and
;n(j?4J) n emforen;,. w:th Captain Wilson, Acting
tftt'r yat H? win pfoceed t? iiot Iprlags, and
**enc* C0Tn,,1''t* ?aamlnatloa will oon.e hack to the
A?'?Daihft*I.,l<l ho'?1 a council with the Bhoshones and
??mpen??'t^*n\lf thpy wl" accept a reasonable
*Mn?a .ni tne Government will purchase the
**? mil?. ?ii *,.rlp of country ten mile? long and I
"??? wide. Immediately surrounding them.
AMERICANS WIN AT ATIL
SUCCESSFUL OPENING GAMES OF
776TI? GREEK OLYMPIAD.
FOKTT THOUSAND ENTHUSIASTIC BPECT,
WITCKSS TiiK RBVIVAL OF IIKU.knic sro
?XEW BLOOD KKom Tim Ni:\v WORL
wi\s SIX OCT OF REVEN CONTESTS.
Athena, Aprl! I.?To-day began the
Olympiad, in which athletes from l?verai
trica participated. The American! who
part in the carnea were the victors in s<
of the contests, despite th.- fact that they
been here only a short time nnd have had
practice after their 1.>np ocean voyage,
weather was mild but cloudy. Early li
morning it was feared that the games ?
have to be postponed because of the rain
Ml yesterday, but later it was decided trm
grounds within the stadlon were In suffld
B ?d ri ndltlon to allow tho opening contei
More than forty thousand person? wen
mltted to the stadlon, Including the Kin
Greece, the Duke of Sparta, the Crown P
and other members of the Royal family,
members of the Diplomatic Corps and i
other prominent persona These 40,000,
ever, were not the only ones who witness.',
pames. The stadlon has no roof, and on
aide of it rise hula, from which a good view
be had within the walls. These hills were f
Mark with spectators, thousands of Whom
too poor to pay the small price of admlsslc
the stadion, but who w? r^ determined to
the revival of the ancient Greek festival
sijrht was a remarkable on.-, and ?eld ?m \
Huoh Interest and enthusiasm been displi
over any recent .vent in the Grecian capital
The Americans who took jart In to-day's
tests appeared to be ir> excellent form, and
won their victories with much apparent ease
l'or th.- dis. us throwing, Ihe following An
cans were entered: Robert Oarrett, of PrI
t >n University, and Ellery 11. Clark, of Harv
s member ?f the Boston Athletic Associai
Caret' won. Ills thron was ronsldered si
thing phenomenal by the spectators )!?? th
th.- discus 29.15 metres, lefeatlng the t;i
champ] :. Paraakevop ul -, !.. 19 rentlmetn
T..- Drat ?.-at of th.- 100 metres rao* was
by F. A. Lane, of Princel >n, in l- 1-8
Szok iy, a I ' ? . was s rcond.
The s. i.d heat was r, m by T. P. Curtis
the Bost in Athletic As.-., latlon, whose time ?
121-3 seconds, the same as Lane's M Cha
k ndylis, an Athenian, was second.
Th" third heat was won by T. E. Burke,
th- B ? . I ::. In 114-!
:t . was .-?
In th<? h ;?, itep a'; ! *ump, .1 tmes I'. ' '
SuiT.dk Athlet; : < 'i:;)., c ivered 13 7-10 metr< , 'I
f. rl, ,i Fr< f. 'hman, was si .:. !.
in tiie liist heat of the 400 metres race II.
Jamison, of Princeton, was drat, and the G
I ; iffman, .-? nd The si ? nd heat ??
won by Burne, an Englishman, with Glm illn i
The first heat of the 809-metres rare was w^n
Flack, on Austrian: Lsrmusiaux, a Krcnchm
W( n th" s. -..nd he,,:.
All the ?inaIs will ! e run on Friday.
The winners in the several c ntests w*re c
diailv applau i-d. Everything paased off with
... and t?." revival ??: t:.>- games ha? b<
moat sue esafuL
That was. welcome news which was flashed arr
th" ocean yesterday regarding th* succ?s? of
American athletes In far-off ?thers. T?.at the a\
a^e American athlete was ah.? to hold h? o
against the lx st of all nations has been pre/
many a tlm<\ so that th* annoiim ?m^nt that
plucky m"n from Princeton and the B
letio Assoctation, bavs started out well In the Oly
piar, maraes at Ath.ni will not surprise any o
Wh!!-- the tWO teams of American*, who Wl
abroad two weeks a?o last Saturday, cannot
sail to be the bast that -....l be time l out In t
country, they were, nevertheless, eight italwa
fleet-footed young fellows who know a fi s poll
about track and flel ! athl tl ra
people were afraid thai the ions \
they were to ptart In the vai -<vsts only
co ii '?? ..f days after th. ?r arrival -would pn ??>
the Arneri-ins fretn l" ln| al their best. Tbey i
gued that th? men ought to have bad two or thi
weeks of training on tii? other side, before l
c ? ?
The athletes left this country ?n Saturday, Mai
21. and arrived in Athens on last Saturday. T
l ? eton team la ma le up si ( llowi Robert Q
rett, captain; A. C Tyler, IV A, Lane, snd il.
,i im son The m< n from Bosl re John It. <?r:
ham, Ellery II. <'l.uk, Thomas E. Burke and A
? h Blake. J. It. Connolly, of the Sufi >lk AI
-, Oai liner Williams, T. P. Curtis, an i \
\\. les lloj t, of Harvard lI ? went i lona,
r ........ -1.. ? ?? programe
of the games
Athletic Bjhjrts Pool races, 1 0, 400, 500 and 1."
metro*. hurdl ? ra.:' 110 m<.a broad a
hlah i imps, |. ?le .... I ihn ?
tanee run I r.mi Athei
to Maral bon, a di *ta i ce ol 4i h im. ?
Oymnastlc Hporl Indh dual exhibitions, ?hit
in the rini bars, hoi l< aping ai
t< am a rl
Fenc ng and vVr< Ming Work n the 1
und sw ;... amati i and militar) wr<
<;..-. k ai I Roman mi I
8 itlns a.:.i army rllli ?, carbines ar
Nautical Sports- Race foi steam yachts over
!? : ?: , rowli
Ol . ared skiffs, two and foui oared yawl
outrlKKers; swimming. 100, S00 and 1,000 metres; gam
of water polo
Bl yc Ins Races for 2.000 and 10, CO metres and l1
klloirietp all ? a ra foi two hours,
Athletic Games Lawn tennis, single and doubli
In th idl ?n, wh ch !? provi led s Itn i tlr..- rui
MriK trick, the field spot--, footi - . . mnu
t nti ? be :.? Id; hen siso will be the fini?
.- ? ? twenty-six mile lona distan?a rae? froi
Marathon t. Athens, .f..r which a special amphor
or cup will I..- offen I, In ne>mory of the plucky run
nei who died lo brinr to Athei news of th
route of the Peralans ir. 490 B C. Th< bicycle race
will ne b< M on grounds ; ? la ., la I i ul u
Ion, half wav between the dtj and the sea
shore, on the Phalerlc plain, The aquatic sports
imlng and rowing are lo taki place In th
ro Mste i 1 of Phal? ron, while the .-' nlc Oull
locke l in by Islands, a 111 form sn uni
ground ?...' the yacht regatta, which promises to b
The program of Raines will be better
stool by remembering that 100 metres are near!]
,,. ? to 108 yards and 400 met? ?? I i 137 yards
The .|' tance between Marathon and Athens .
twenty eight milea.
V.'hil- the conpllcated pentathlon, to w.n whlcl
wa the chief glory of tie Olympic games. Is no
r. . ,, i, there will be medals for all round excel
?ence. In order to secure the olive crown
ancient games one must es ? ? .it once In .
running, lavelln-throwlng, throwing the quoll an
'?i . | olive crowns thit will be awarded to the vie
> nil] be made from material for; shed fi
' ,- ?<? .-i ive from which were taken the leavi i snd
ti.et formed the crowns of victory given I?
the victors more than fifteei centuries ago.
C. !.. UAGEE'8 SPLENDID OUT.
plttsburg, Apr.i c Mayor.? McKenna, of Pitta
hurst and Kennedy, Of Allegheny City, at t\xm-. to
day vacated the t#o city chief executive '-hairs,
maklna room for their successors, H. V. Ford In
Plttsburg and Charles Ouyor In Allegheny. The
Insugiral ceremonies In both InaUnces were brief
and ?Mhoul special Incident The last official h.-i
of importi.?? performed by Mayor McKenna was
the signing of the ordinance giving valuable riahts
of wav to the Consolidated Trot onJ
before the noon h .ar Mayor McKenna recelai
from the hands ol C. h Magee ? check foi *- l'\
which is to be expended in the estab.lsnm m oi
tool leal gardens in one of Iks city parks
THREE ITALIA n B A sl'll Y 17 I 777).
Plttsburg, April c. Francesca Rosso, thirty-five
years old, arrived In Plttsburg from Naples Satur?
day evening last, lie was mat at the fnion Sta?
tion by his brothers-in-law. GlacentO Oruc'o. forty
five years old, and Felles Oruclo, twenty-sis rears
old. After spending the evening together, they ap?
plied for lodging at an Italian boardlng-bousa, So.
na: Webater-ave., kepi by Krank Torchis. The trio
retin il about midnight. This was the last seen of
them until at noon to-day their dead pod?as >w'"'
found in the room tbey occupied, all In one ). I
Death ha?! reunited from asphyxiation, they having
evidently biowi. out the gas. The bodies were re?
moved to the Morgue, They had announced th?-ir
Intention to go to Johnstown to-diy to secure em?
HE IS MOBBED IN HOBOKEN AM) TAKEN
Herr Ahlwardt, the aatl-Semltlc agitator, who
has been lecturing in the United Stares for several
months, and who was handled rather roughly in
!hi* ' By i me time sg i il a meeting ha
was addressing, was mobbed last night by Hebrews
In Hoboken While OK his way to Cern?anla Hall.
Ernest Fre?do, of Brooklyn, editor of ? paper said
to be published by Ahlwardt, w is in the party, and
his jaw v is broken by the crowd. Ahlwardt and
? w< re am sted and locked up, togethei with
A number of detectives from Hoboken Police
Headquarters appeared on the s<'?>ne, having been
summoned by the proprietor of th'? hall, and
quickly dispersed the mob. Detective Qulnn pi k- l
un a pistol, which he says was In the h neis ,,f
Ahlwai It dm . '.ge. Ahlwar It was not
injur...l beyond a few bruises.
8LAIX BY HER DI8CARDED 8?IT0R.
CRIME OF A GEORGIAN DENTIST MADDENED
Talbotton, Ga., April I (Bpi lall The most beau?
tiful ani m it popular yoj.ni society woman in
in s section of <?.gis i es lead here, slain by the
hand of the person whom she had d< Um l to
marry, and who killed her ar. l tried to kill the
man who was ? - r 111 rival. The young
woman was Mist Saille Emms Owen. One of her
admirers was Dr. W. L Ryder, s prominent si I
?ful \ lung lent 1st; another w.i< a. r. Per?
sons the most prominent lawyer and politician In
?unty the son of Henry 1'ers.m?, long one of
Georgia's members of Congress, and himself after
?i ?? ai ?? nal - fi im : ils district, a prominent
can II ' .t.. for the Congr? seat a hlch his
father held before him It. Rj 1er was th* rejected
? r, Senator Persons was looked on with more
favor. Madden? ! by Jealousy, the do.-t..r walked
Into the ; irlor where Miss Owen sad Mr. Persons
?st, ai !. almost before they notlead his presen s,
i. i i fired two shots from s shotgun, the first bring?
ing di uh to the > tung woman, ? lecond going
wide of its marl;, only a little of the charge stnk
:: i! the Senstor,
Yesterday m irnlng l>r. Ryder, wi-h s friend, paid
s visit to :'i?. home of Misses i.;/?.? m.it and ^alll?
Emma Owen, eleven n ? - I Lint, near the village
of Pleasant Hill In tie afternoon, a yo nur man
fr im Talbotton, ace ? ?; Il i ferns
. at the home uf the Misses Owen. The
lay was passed n it pli isani -, snd '. iter th< T .
! itton part) aas lolned b) I ?? M m Owen, the
: tter staying, on their arrival >n Talbotl n
? .i il M . . ral members of :!.??
? mpanled by Miss Mule May Owen,
ght sen . ? - at t'... M ? list E]
........ - ???:>! i ? .>
? . Mrs. M . ??'. ai. i Mis: M < ' ?y. !
of the ? . . - and before the
iJ returned, Mr P< ? ? on Miss
I. ?. ifti
.: . ? i ? had returned I I e, Or It-. 1er,
:... i .i
? ? ?. ? s !:h in? m! ? : of the
Mr Persons, al ths time, w ? : ? -. iti '. . lTtl<
i .... . md were
not of the pirl n the h il! O? Ri 1er did bot
. ter Into nversal n wll h Mrs. 1
Owen, h i lefl I ? : mee sfter s From
t".<- M . .-. - he went to the Westoi H ? ise,
. : : ? ? ? ? ; ? : im
rema nlng i '?
me lown and went
? ? ? r it .. inorl i me,
. ? ?l :i i ? ? .. ?
. mire | ya i I.
???s I. ?bo i> .ri thr hall Su [Sei
: ? or ar.l
\ '?? - thi il itlng i t. B)
tr.<? s- ? ? " .? i .vim? one
. ? .
h- morphine i<r. Ryder then rush?
the street, and i
m ! A ae.irch part s/as q
mixed \ e .i ttl. ? . I in
t i ii ? . ????!.?? '
the pond, I ?
b) ?om ? sh? ..
neck. He *
of th? ; olson, snd h? ;
n lltiou at ?
11 . is<
?... en ?? is i laughter I tl ? ?<? i.in>: <;
i iwen and live | wll
h ind ? ? ? i ? lantar :. n. ,,r pleasant Hill
Or Rj 1er, '. >nn? \ ' ??' M ? .
i.? nt . .
ai7 aooDvris axd youxq kip.
AN ENCOCNTRR in THE IIOPTMAS HOl'SR RARLY
MONDAT UORNINO I\ WUK'H TOR
A'-im: WAS vn Ii intOL'3.
Thf-r? is weeping and u.i ling In the camp of the
so-called "swell set," owing to a whipping adminis?
tered t.i .?.f their leaders by sn sctor. Nat
Goodwin mei his enemy, !<orlllard Kip, at ai
hour yesterdsy morning in thi caf? ol i ?? m n
man House, si i ihe meeting resulted di i trously
t.- Mr Kip. There is s long, ti llous tilstor) lo the
u.ir between Messrs Good? n and Kip. A woman
was ihe caui ? ?>: .;
[?orillan] Kip is one of the best known of the
wealth) young n. .. In this rltj There his b en
ii. ?:? >r Ii ss hito mi s between him and Nat Q.I
? ? they almost came lo blows In front of
i... ? v. ? eral months ago, Mon ver, Mi.
has i... :. awaj from the city for several
moni i. i Somi bod) told htm a la i about
On Easter youi.g Kip was arrayi I In his best
apparel, and was mu h In rvldence in Klfth-ave.
At .lu-k. together with several ol his a - lates,
? 1 : . :... ; i turan) ol '?'? Hoffman
House, where they wr- entitled to enjoy liquids
v.,-\\ their food A sh r lime after ihej w...
s.-ir.-i Mr. Goodwin arrived, escorting the woman
that had cau i d the bitterness between the two
men. When Mr. Goodwin lefl Ihe restaurant It
was late, snd the non al Mi Kip table bellevi l
win would not return. They were mis
bowever, ?- hi i I return shortly after
I, end wlthoui making the slightest ado
I,. tiled ii lo" Lorillai I Kil?. I Hiding a Ii '? and
right swing i.n lh< Jaw, followed l?y a straight
right .o :? r on the brl.lge uf the n..s... All of this
made young Mr Kip estremel) "groggy." Like
AJax iirfylng the llg-htnlng, Goodwin, ?ith his hair
.. K upon ? n I, ilHli d the ' lud? s," ai hi
them On? of Kip's companions, who pos..s ?.s an
m.,,;,, made ,i i. .n to reach Goodwin, bul per?
mitti i n i m ? if to ? rel) h- I I b) a waltei who
,,, , ; A sporting m.m
l . e Goodwin w hat i kii ta n 11
a ' ??,,,. ' . ral prinrlpli i In a sh rt
,,,,;,. nuiel was reaton .. snd all han.is wars re
,. ,,.-1, i t., h iv. m. i- tauranl
Goodwin wsa on liroa?lw.i) yesterday afumonii.
celebrating his eas) ? tor) ovei his rival, wr... ,i
H,,l 1 i,, havi retll I to th? seclusion of his home
..', ?wall thi 'it ippearan ?? of ths discoloration of
A BILL TO LEGALIZE IT.
PUSIHNQ thi: m in.Mi: POR RUCVATED TRAINS
,., BU 1 m. IIRIDOg,
y),,., .,,..,. t . nfi reni ?? lats I ist eight al lbs
Fifth Avenu? Hotel wlleh attracted a good deal of
attention. The meeting was held in Room W, Re
publican Mate headquarters end 'be principals who
look pari m it were Mayor Wurster, or Brooklyn;
Frank .1. Bperry, Assistant Corporation Counsel ..f
the unie city; Pred rick L'hlmann, president ol lbs
lirooklyn Elevated Railroad C.pany, and Edward
!.. (terbacb, pn I leni ol the New-York Republican
County cum.lit'-- and Presllenl I'hlmana'a legal
The session was not a long one, but it was under
rtood t.- be sari-:.o tJD lo all ? ?cerned, it in vio?
lating no confidence to aay that the subject und t
discussion was th.- proposed bill for legslbUng lbs
.sch.n.e to p:a. ? the . ntrol ..f th- Brooklyn Bridge
in the bands of a con.iany, which shall run ihe
trains of totn the New tork ?nd Brooklyn rlevt.ed
system? over th.- Bridge, transforms passengers
n,?? ,,, > p ait .a on ? el? w an) poim "' '"??.""' '
for i ne fare of 5 cent? Mayoi Strong hsj already
?all) given his ai......i to me i.i.in in a gen
eral wa\ Mayor Wjrster, .t ?as said h.-i imn,
e,\e his assenl lo th<- h,n which has been prepared
Tl,. ,? nu ter? .if the desired legUlatwn eapect to
h>v? hell bill Introduced al A Iban) to-djy.
Vone of the parties to th.iference would tulk
abou he detalui ol th- proposed till last night.
While Messrs. UuterUch, Wurster, I Wmann and
S.:V- msultatlon In Boom la, Abraham
Urule-r Platl lesder of the XXIsi Aswmbly D
nc and Amssa Thornton, Platl leader.of .
xvvth issembly District, appeared at the Plfln
Awuiu- Hotel carrying gripsacks. After the coo
.>.'.. i>n was over Mr. Crut-r and Mr. Thanit m
n"! ? short ?www with Mr. Laut-nbach Then
?he- se7.d th-lr little hamlbags and started for the
?d Central Station to bo 'n time fur the mtd
nlKht trnln to Albany.
i GEN. HARRISON .MARRIED.
MRP. MART ProTT LORD DIMMICK MADE
HIS WIPE IN ST. THOMAS'S.
r.MTEI. IN THE PBJMEJfCI ?>r A SMALL NUMBER
OF ilMEMis. IXCLCDIXa SEVERAL MEMBER!
OF THE KX-PRESIDEm CABINET?
AFTER A RECEPTIOM, TUE pair
PTAItT KOR Indianapolis.
A private ?redding of groat public Interest
aras that or General Benjamsn Harrison, ex
Presldent of the United Btatea ani Mrs. Mary
Bcoti Lord Dlmmlck, In St. Thomas's Church,
Plfth-ave. and Fifty-third st., yesterday after?
noon, only thirty-six witnesses of the marriage
ceremony were ? Imltti l t > the church, but sev
? r ii hundrc ! pen ni salted In front of tho church
more than on hour, in the hipe of getting
j glimpses t th? bride and bridegroom, and th?
services of 100 policemen were required to keep
tii" crowd from K-ttlnif too tiMr to the church
General Harrison's son and daughter and other
near relatives remained away from the wedding,
j thus showing opposition to his union with Mra.
Dlmmlck. who is .-: nl??ce of the ttrs-t wife of th?
i ex-President. The marriage ceremony was per?
formed by the Rev. Dr. .1. Wesley Brown, th?
' rector of St Thomas's, at 5:30 p. m. Half an
hour later there m i? a wedding reception for Oen
j eral Harrison and his bride In th? home of Mr.
and Mrs. Clifford Plnchot, at N'o. : Gramercy
Park. Most of the guests it the church atton?lod
the reception, which lasted an hour. From Oram?
ercy Park the newly married couple wer* driven
to the Desbrosees-st. ferry. In time to roa.-h Jer?
sey City before the departure of the 7:60 p. m.
train, t<-> which tho private oar f .r their wedding
Journey b? Indianapolis had boon attached.
As much secrecy as possible regarding the ar?
rangements for the wedding and f.?r th" reception
I was maintained up to the i ist moment cards of
n Imtsston to the church wer? w.-itton and signal
by K. p, TIM.ntt. Oeneral Harrison's secretary,
I and simply said. "Admit- to St.
Thomas's Church, Monday afternoon, April f>."
Every precaution was tak.-n to prevent Intrusion.
All the living membera of General Harrison'a
Cabinet were present, excepting ex-Postmaster
General Wanamaker, ex-Secretary Charles Po??
ler, ex Secretary Redfleld Proctor and ex-s. ro?
tary John w. Noble, who were unable to be In
When the Invited gueata entored th<* church
they were received by the two ushers, Mr. Tlb
bott and General Daniel M. Ramsdell, a hero
of :ho Civil War, wh m ? empty oat sleeve
is n mark of a gallantly fought battle. Th?
ushera wore the conventional fr k coats, ?lark
trous? rs, : outtonnleres of white violets and white
TIP ?si: IN THE PEWS.
Mrs. John F. Parker, th? bride's sister, oor.i
pled a fr :t pew on th? left, an1 Mr. and Mrs.
l*inchot one on th? rluht. Behind Mrs. Parker
n r M rl in and Colonel Marvin, h:i<
? r iary. In pewa further ha* k on
tho samo nido were Senator and Mrs. Stephen
it l:ik;ns. ex-Secretary John W Poster and
Hra Foster, ex-Att >n ? ? i ;? ni rai w. H. H.
r and Mr? Miller an 1 <;? ta- W. B .yd, of
t! <? Pennsylvania Railroad. In pewa back ?V
Mr mid Mr?. Plnchot sat relatives and friends
? ? ride. They were Mil r and Mrs. Rich?
ard Parker, Chancellor and Mrs. m '?b. the
Mi???* Dlran i k, M's HriK?a. Mr. and Mrs. Leeds,
\. rman Leede, lb? Mises? Leedat Mr. and Mra
Broughton, Miss Lambert, General and Mra.
K.tz John Porter atil tho Mlsso? i'..rt?r.
Including tw> newspaper r? prosentatlves,
there were exactly thlrty-els person? admitted
? . tho church t ? wltn*?? the marriage cere?
mony, and they sat silent or talko?l in whispers
as the time for th? ceremony drew near. With
few . % aptl >ns, the a unen wore costumes sub
dued In color, i '?t gaj Bester bonnets wer? <iie
played There was no rustling of silken skirts
and t. ? bussing of voice?, auch ?s usually may
be heard at a metropolitan church wedding.
j>, foga ,r Oeorge w. Warren, the church nr
gankst, played a few prellmlnuary selectl ?s.
It war 5:?2 p. ni. wh< n the two doors at the
middle ais!- were thrown open and the ushers,
aid? by -id-- at.I In the passageway. At the
aame moment i>r J, Wesley Brown, th? rector
of the church robed in a white cassock, ap
? peared from the vestry, followed by the sexton.
The reetoi passed In behind the sanctuary rail,
the attendant closing the gates after him. Dr.
Brown knell In prayer a few momenta, and then
the strains of "Lohengrin" wer? heard.
The door leading to the veatry .?u tho left of
tl,,. ;,!t ir opened, and General Harrison and
General Tracy were Been to advance. There
W is a '-?b. r awkward pause f..r a minute, and
the wedding guesta tooke 1 first at th? altar, then
at the rear entram
Tin: BRIDE APPEARS.
Finally, the brid? appeared at th? entrance
behind the ushera. At the samo moment the
rector nodded his head, algnalllng the bride?
groom to Step forward. General Harrison and
his best man were soon standing upon th? top
chancel stop. Th- left hand of the brldegro m
was bar., and l.?tried In hla right the left
ha tl?l glove.
Immediately tho bridal procession started
The two ushers walked well forward and took
a position "ii the second chancel stop. The
bri?l" followed, leaning upon the arm of her
brother-in-law, Lieutenant Parker, holding her
head erect and appearing to be entirely com?
posed. Mrs. Dlmmlck carried no bouquet, but
Instead a handsome white silk-.n prayer-book,
with an embossed golden cross on the cover.
THE BRIDE'S COSTUME,
The bride*? gown waa a heavy, pearl-colored
faille fran?aise, of exquisite lustre, trimmed
with rar. IP niton lace, which practically cov?
ered th? shoulders or the gown, falling over the
aleevea ami continuing In aid? revere which
turned again near th? waul lln? to form a
Louis Quatorae Jacket effect Soft, full bows <>f
pale turquoise blu? eelvel caught the ia<-e t?>
gether over ? full veal >>f chiffon, and the Deck
was Hnlahed with ? sofl ?.'rush ? ..liar of the aame
A lengthwise Jabot of Honlton lace trimmed
each aid? of Iba front breadth of the skirt,
which was cut deml-traln, to ban? in graceful
wave? of fulness, with this was worn a email
?apote ?>f pale bin?- relvet, trimmed with a
whit? aigrette ai.d pompon, and a twist <>f lace
confined with a superb diamond ornament
Another diamond ornament ?>f equal size and
value fastened the lac? on one aide ?>f the
cot >?'? n?sar tho shoulder. The bridegroom's
Kift t.? the brido, a magnificent chain *.>f j>?'aris,
v.as looped on the corsage. Mrs Dlmmfek's
bonnet was small, of blue velvet, trimmed with
white aigrette and small spangtee, hei.i in place
i.\ Jewelled pina
As the bridal party approached the chancel,
General Harrison cam? down the steps to th?- floor
to re? Iv? his bride. Bhe extended her Htciit hand
which the bridegroom claspsd in his left Then
the couple marched up th? step to th? centre of
tho altar, where they knelt a moment In prayer.
General Tracy and Lieutenant Parker followed,
the former standin?? t I the riKht of the bride?
groom and th-? Lieutenant to the left of the bride.
it was a pretty picture, beautiful in its simplicity.
The reaillng of the Protestant Bplsoopal cere?
mony was at once begun. Both faced the rector
" c?at?wwed ob Eighth I'wge.
BELCOURTS NEW OWNER,
O. H. P. BELMONT TRANSFERS HIS NEW
POUT ESTATE TO HIS WIFE.
REVIVAL OF A RUMOR THAT SHE 13 ABOUT TO
GIVE MARBLE HO Wg To HEB OLDBB SON
?DESCRIPTION OF THE PBOPEKTOCB.
Newport. R. I., April 6 (Special).?Oliver H. P.
Belmont is no longer a property-owner In New
port. Th. re w?s died for record here to-day a
deed transferring all his estate, real and per?
sonal. In Newport an.i Mi.I.Hot .n n. to his wife,
AIVS B. Belmont <mtii recently Mrs. William
K. VanderbUt The deed was executed in New
York on February 6, VM, and was ?Witnessed
by Chartes Edgar Mine.
Tho Newport property consists of the unique
combinat! n stables and bacbel ?r quarters
known as Belcourt Mr. Belmont acquired
the land under ton ?Joels from as many indi
vi 'uni owners, and on it h?' erected the mam?
moth structure Which now. with the smallor
buildings, and all th.. furnishinps and ?>rna
ments, bee mea th?> propertg of his wife. Before
it was c impletcd last rear this estate was taxe?l
for 1129,000, ..nly a part of its roil value, ac?
cording t ? the Newport custom. Extensive ad?
ditions have since been made, and tho property
is held by many persons to bo worth to~day not
l<:-s tban fl,000,000
The deed also conveys to Mrs. Belmont Gray
Crag Park, in the adjoining town of Middle
town. This Includes IOS acres of land, originally
three farns. and la taxed f,,r 117,000, much |<SM
than its value. With it I,? transferred als i ail
the pera mal estate attaching to the realty, In
cludtng the sacred cattle and other tar* ani?
mals from distant lands, which cost Mr. Belmont
many thousands of 1 ?liars, <?r,iy Crag In
rlu l"s s..me of the wildest and m .st picturesque
land ?.n the island, and In the last few year?
it has been the scene of several notable out?
il >r assemblies of fashionable ? clety.
Mw. Belmont is already th<> owner of the
famed Marble H use, th? gift of h?>r farmer
husband, which Is rated by the assessors at
nearly 11,000.000, ind Is said to be h? id at two or
three times that amount. This ostate rumor had
already tranaferred several timos to Mrs. Hoi
mont'a son, the elder VanderbUt boy, ami al
thOUgh no !''r'd has yet ho,>n (lied, the report is
now renewed that su? h a document will soon
bo placed on record.
Whon n Tribuno reportor rnliM st the home of
1 nel William Jay. No. 12 Hast Seventy-seoond
st., last nicht in reference to the foregoing dis?
patch. Coloney Jay, who is Mrs. 0. H. P. Belmont's
I, would not be ?eon.
THE LETT Ell SEEMS TO HE ,1 HOAX.
A. I.. RAWSON TO BE TRIED BT THE TMIR
TEEN CLUB POR DECLARING THAT THE
PRINCE <>F WALKS HAD ACCEPTED
MEMBERSHIP IN" IT.
Th? members of tho Thirteen Club are (food cltl
7- ns Having learned how near they .-ame to in?
volving ?ho country in trouble with England by
publishing an apparently genuine acceptance from
\ tho Prince of Wall's of their Invitation to becom?
? of thorn, they act on foot an investigation to
discover whether "The St. James's Oasette" was
i Justified in denying tho authentl.'lty of the docu?
ment. A copy or the lettor was r? 1 to th? Club, so
sa>i a. M. Copeland, by A. I.. Rawson, o? Woo?l
cliffe, N. J.. one of tii.- club's members. Por the last
week Mr. Rawaon's conduct has ho.-n aubjected to
scrutiny, and as a resait J. I< Abarbanell, of
Jersey City, archivist of the club, sent out last night
the foiiowitiK statement :
T ?? Hoard of Managers of the Thirteen Club
have preferred charges against a. I,, itawson, of
Woodeitffo, s J., win? reeratly palmed on* on tho
eiuh what purported to bo ? latter from Sir Franc.3
K ,\.-. in? privat? ??cretary of the prince of
Wales, in which the Prince accented honorary
m< mbershlp In the club; but which was, in fact, a
garbled an ! altered letter declining that honor.
A *po.-;ai meeting of :iio Boar? of Managers to
tr\ the charge? has been called for next Friday
evening at th* Hotel Richelieu, No. M Wesi Twenty
fourth-st., and pill be likely to be followed by the
expulsion of tho offending membor.
From this It would appear that the Thirteen
Club, which has In past yars, on divers occasions,
mad? game of a credulous an?l unsuspecting public,
has at last been mad?' game of Itself. Still, it la
possible that Mr. Rawson may be able to prove him
soif innocent of the fearful crime of cracking a
aucceasful Jest on the club.
HABB18B?RQ RE PI BLICAX8 REJOICiNQ.
ron Tin: FIRST TIME in BUTE TEABS TRET RAVE
A BATOR OF THEIR OWN POLITICAL FAITH.
Harrisburg, Penn.. April I?For tho iirst time In
nina resra Harrtsburg bas a Republican Mayor, and
his Inauguration to-day waa made th.- occasion for
.:. Thi n-'-.v executive is John D. Patterson.
Th?- Inauguration c?r?monie? took place in the Com?
mon Council chamber at noon, the retiring Mayor,
Mr. Eby, administering the oath of office. Other
.. ity officials also assumed offic? to-day, among
them a". W. Deanea (colored), who was elect?
,-??.?0? .r. Deanea is the Bret colon I mar. ta
; 1 genera] municipal el '???? office In Harris
The retiring Mayor aent a c ?mmunlcatlon to the
Councils, whicl cloeea aa follows. "My complimenta
..!? likewise extend? 1 to the palpi: and pr.^s foi
th.ttreme notoriety they have given me in con
nectlng my name with mythical affairs which ??.!
. the least concern th? executive department.
Th.- firs: la referred to the Kp.-iie of James ?, :?;.
and the latter t.? iho perusal of the entire Hib.e,
pausing at th<* Ninth Commandment"
CARLISLE'S LETTER DISCUSSED.
IT IS BOT REGARDED as TAKIXd HIM ABSO
LATELY <?i"!' OF THE BACE.
Washington, April ,; gecretary Carlisle's letter to
rharies R. Loi i, the chslrman of th? Democratic
sute Central Committee, is not regarded by his
Kentucky and Southern friend? senerally as remov?
ing Ulm from tho list of Presidential candidates.
Mr. Berry, <>f Kentucky, ?ay? It doe? not impress
him as being an absolut?' declination* but that the
letter is written in the aplrit ?>f s true Democrat,
namely, that the Secretary does not aeek a nomina?
tion, believing that the party's National plat?
form is of m ?ro importance than the noaalnoe. Mr.
Berry was ask. i if the Kentucky delegation will
preaent the Becretary'a name to the Chicago Con?
vention, notwtthatanding his letter.
?'If the gtata Coovenilon," bs replied, "d?sclarea
f,.r what Mr. Carlisle believe? to b? sound Demo?
cratic doctrine, 1 am Indtned to think it will."
Representative Owens said that lecretary Carlisle
bad never taken any part in aa organised effort to
??cur? the positions heretofore hold by him. and, In
his judgment, the gecretary will n.u ooaaent to do
so now. "if, bosrever," continued Mr. Owcna "'be
Chb-ago Convention builds a safo, conservative, e.-o
nomi?- platform, a platform demanding a larger
commercial freedom and the soundest currency?
a platform that promises to en'.argo our opportuni?
ties and lighten our bardana a platform tha* win
give us h >po ati'l purpose I baVS no doubt Mr. Car?
lisle would like to be nominated."
Representative M.-Cr.'.irv, of Kentucky, thinks that
In seeking to avoid tho contest of rival candidate?
ami leaving th.? delegates unembarraxs.-l, Secretary
Carlisle acts wisely and in the interest of the party's
su.-cess. He thinks the Democratic Convention of
Kentucky will, by a I urge majority, indorse Mr.
CartUI? anl Instruct the delegates to the National
Convention to vote for him. "If the National Con?
vention." continued Mr. McCroary, "adopta a plat?
form, as I bei.eve It will. In harmony with the
vi.-ws sa often announce?! by him on RMBetary ques?
tions and the tariff, he will be the logical candidate,
end 1 believe he will gratefully accept and prove
the etrongeal ..null.late the Dem?crata can present."
Representativa Washington, of Tennessee, said
that a hearty indorsement by the Kentucky Demo?
crats of Secretary Carlisle and his u Imlmstratlon
?'. iuI i make him the mo?t prominent and In many
respect? th? m.*i available Democrat for the nomi?
nation eh.juM the platform declare for the main?
tenance of the gold standard.
Mr. Patterson, "f Tennessee, said: "I regard Mr.
Carlisle a* one ol th? beat-equlj pe 1 statesmen of
hii time. His unselfish devotion t.. th.- publie eer
VlCS Und?, r the most trying circumstances entitles
him to a Mrs: place in the *;-timat!on of his country?
men. He is too gnat and too patriotic to embarrass
! his party at thi? crisis. The primary object with
! him i?s to secute a distinct declaration at Chicago
I for sound money. Should the future develop a de?
mand throughout the country for his candidacy, 1
have no doubt he would accept the nomination and
enter the race aa the champion of sound money and
tariff reform. The letter p.aces him In the attitude
of an unselfish ami patriotic leader of the forces of
aound money throughout the country."
CUBA'S FRIENDS TRIUMPHANT
BELLIGERENCY OVERWHELMINGLY FA?
VORED BY THE HOUSE.
THE CONFERENCE RF.PORT ADOPTED BY A VOTg
OF 245 TO 27?IT NOW REMAINS TO M SIM
IF THE PRESIDENT WILL OUT THE
wiu, )f ooNOfuns.
Tbt TELEORxrn to the TRincse.l
Washington, April 6.?Acer an Interval of flea
' weeks for reflection an.I consideration :he House
of Representatives has reaffirmed Its position on
i the Cuban question with -an emphasis almost
as strong as it gave tfi 'ts first expression. On
March 2 the House passed by a vote of 262 to
17?a majority of 245? the r?solutions reported
from the Committee on Foreign Affairs, and to?
day It adopted by a -.ote of 24.', to 27?a majority
I of 218?the report of the Conference Committee,
? which embodied the Cuban resolutions adopted
bjf the Senate on February 2S by a vote of (4
t . 6.
Whatever might be said of the firmer action
of the House, it cannot be fairly gsserta I that the
vote of to-day was not t.ie result of cool and
careful deliberation. For thai reason It will
carry all the greater weight as compared with
! the somewhat hasty and Inconsiderate action of
! five weeks ago. This action denotes a deliberate
and resolute purpose. The changes from the vote
! of March 2 wer.- few In number. Fiv- Republi?
cans and one Democrat who then voted in tha
affirmative were recorded In the negativa to
! day. The Republicans were Messrs Illack,
Daniel?. Qlllet, Lefever and Wadawortb, of New
York, and the Democrat was Mr. Berry, of Ken?
tucky. There were no changes from the negative
to the affirmative.
WILL THE PRESIDENT TAKE ACTION?
Of course there Is much speculative discussion
as to what action, if any, will be taken by the
President, In view of the passage of the resilu
ti ma by such overwhelming majorities In both
branches of Congress. The opinion is expressed
by many prominent Representatives, irrespective
of party, that, aithoiight President Cleveland la
nut constitutionally or legally bOJnd to take any
i. lice whatever of the resolution!!, he will find
an early opportunity to do so. but no member
of the House of Representatives appears to be
authorized to speak for him. Evan Chairman
Hitt. of the Committee on Foreign Affairs, can
t-ay no more than that he aseurnes that the
Executive- will n t disregard the desire of the
American pe .pie, as expressed with such em?
phasis and substantial unanimity by their repre?
sentatives In the Senate and Houm f Repr??
sentatives, while ex<'hairrnar. afcCreary, of
th" same committee, who is supposed still to en
Joy c. ::!: leutla! relation! with the Administra?
tion, i oki wise and saya nothing.
It is interesting to know that tre original
Cuban resolutions of the House corrjnlttee were
j. ut in the concurrent form, and not in the form
of a J. int resolution, which would rtquire ac?
tion, or a* least a refusal to act, by the Presi?
dent, with the distinct understanding, so far
as the majority of 'he commute.? was concerned,
| that in case he should pay no attention t i tha
former, tiie committee, after the lapse of a
reasonable time, would recommend tha passage
of a Jdrit resolution. Whether this understand?
ing will prevail in eise th- i intlngi r..y ihall
arias Is ;i question for the future to determine.
! It is understood that four weeks was regarles!
! as "a reasonable time" when the original under
I standing was reached.
Tae text of the resolutions Is as follows:
Resolved. That in the opinion of Congre.? a c<m
i dltion of public war exists between the Govern
mer.; of spitn ant th? Government proclaimed and
1 for somo time mmrtalnel hy force of arm? by the
pe iple of Cuba, and that the frilled Spates of Amer
lea should maintain a strict neutrality between the
contending Power*, according to each all the rlghta
of belligerents in the ports and territory of the Uni?
Reaoived, further, That the friendly offleei, of the
T'nlte<i States should be offered by the President to
the Spanish Government for the recognition of tha
independence of Cuba?
THK VOTI IN DETAIL.
Following Is the vote ?n detail:
g ?tag BBPfBLICigg,
Bal ' *,
Mr ?! ??.
?Turk il ?a),
? - ?..
i IUI in
( urtls, i l?an),
1 '?vi n.
,\ .1 dVnn.1,
Bakaf .N III,
Hurt n (Me),
Clark M ,),
? ?!.??. ?;;>?.
( : limp,
Onus iX. Y).
1 '????? It,
0 1 ? ii.
H i. ham,
H ?.. h,
B rom well,
i'., ... IWIS.).
i. i ner.
? ?.mit 1-,
? ;? ?:
Bell iTex ),
b (11 >>
<'?- per .Fta ).
?' ?[. ir (Tes.),
1 ?? Arnv-nl,
it : lerson,
Johnson Of. D.),
M ?' .mlck.
M ??1er, "
i r :
Henry Und ),
I\ : r.
]-? Kl '5'.
M il tar.
M . sil iTenn.),
Mi.l.-r lW. Va.).
Mi P v.
H un ter,
J >hn*or dr.d.),
I. \ Ingstoa,
M : si mon,
PUP CU S TS.
.stnn-, . ?. \i/
Sullu vay, "*
1 ?? lor,
M . ..
W -:, '
Ba |i rh?rlnsk
?^ l"wart i.V. J.l,
?'tone, W. a m
Vas " niais
r ; i.-K.!i.in,
Artv>M m. I).
Bises f?. Y ).
nantais (N Y i,
<;,itet l\. Y ?.
Cr..ut iVi i.
!W..\^r ?X Y.).
McCaJI iMass >.
M. U iMa??.).
Klllotl ,.-.. C ).
Po?le (N. T),
Ws.1?w.-th fjf, *
n?rry iKy). F.,l.r i\'a... Ttn-kcr (Va.), 1
HlH.-k nia.), nttotl ..?>. C). Turner (Oa,),
Culbarson (Tes.), Lsckhart (X C), T>lcr iVa.),
The following pains were announced, the first
nannd being In favor of the resolutions, but It
Is not known ?hat the second In every case
was opposed to them:
Dalzell (lb-p., P-nn.) ?nd| While (Hep., III.) ?nd Har
i'rUp (Dem.. OS.), rlaon (pass., Al*.)
William? iPem.. Ml??.) and Bottla ?Hep.. X. C) sag
lluti'heaon (Dem., TeSSS). Hunk (O.in., Md.).
U'oomar ill?p.. I'enn.) and HulK-k iR'p.. Ohio) SSal
Borg il>-m.. Ohio), I Osa iH.ni.. Tenn.).
Hick* (l<ep.. pass.) and Loud (Hep., Cal.) and Kyle
Moaea (Dem.. Oa.), , ilvni.. Miaa.).
llarmer (Rep., l'enn.) and Andi?wa iK.p. Xeh ) ??a
I'ownlns Hfm, 111). Mln^r (I)em.. N. Y) ^^
traril^tt diim, X. Y.) and Tiacasrcll (Kep., Ind )' and
Oars (Dos? Ala.). ! Hcndrlrk (Dam. Ky)
llr^w.-^r iltep., N. Y) and I, Miner (Hep., '|||| ?j-S
Allen iliern., MISS.), Ma<ulre (I>em., Cal) ^^
Iliihr? (Rep.. W. Va.) ?nd Jr.nea it>em., Va.) and TuV>
Stalling* (Dem.. Ala.), ! ner (Dem. Va.),
Wat?.m (Rep., Ind.) and, rurtlett (Dem., Oa ) and
Wilson (Dem., 8. C). I Ruaaoll (Dam.. Oa.)
Rnney (Dem.. Mo.) and Strode (Rep. Neb.) aSafl
Cowen (Dem.. Md.). | KrJmau (Dem., Penn.).
Explanations were made that the following