Newspaper Page Text
STATE JOURNAL, MONDAY EVENING, OCTOBER S, 1894.
Thompson no'a A. HOMPSON jjilO'a 626 7"ANSA9 A YE. LaNSA3 H.VE. 61 7-619 Qui? uincy ST. UINCY ST. TfTANY fJlCE TEOPLE If A ANY 11 ICE I EOI'LE Would like tD furnish their homes with nice furniture; not the shoddy, ill-finished f jrniture usually sold by cheap installment dealers, but good, reliable and respectable furniture, but have delayed and frequently been dismayed by the large cash out lay that wojld be involved in the purchase of high class, reputable furniture. As is well known we have conducted our business on the cash basis and have gold none but super ior furniture. Many of our friend have said thi.t they would like to fur nish their homes with the kind of furniture we sell if they could buy on the easy f ayment plan. We have concluded" to five the plan a trial. We will therefore make satisfactory arrangement with any honest per son wishing to buy that way. Snap Is our one dollar, narrow cane 6eat, high back, stout and well braced antique oak dining chair. Yes, it is a fact that just such dining- chairs are baing ecld in this city right at this time for $ 1.25 to $1.50 apiece, and too true is it that most of them are not oak at all, but elm. Which do you prefer, our splendidly braced and well made oak chair at a dollar or aomeboly else's elm, unbraced, dining chair at the same or a greater price? Young TJeople OU.NO i LOPLE About to itart housekeeping will A if they do net make a thorough in spection of our well stocked ware rooms before purchasing their furni niture. Our furniture is of the grade that it is always the wisest and most economical to buy. C IDEEOARD3. ikjIDEBOARDa SIS and S15. At these prices we are offering especially pool values in all oak. antique finished sideboards, with beveled mirrors, paneled sides, lined silver drapers, napkin and large linen drawers, and big closet space for china dishes. Anybody that fails to sea big values in these sideboards should call on an eye doctor to cure defective eyesight. V T uy Is It Some g-oods in every merchant's stock move slowly or don't sell at all? We have just such goods; in many cases better built, stronger, better finished than the quick moving- stock. We can't afford to keep them on accouut of their good looks, how ever sincerely attached to them we become by reason of long acquaint- ance. We must put "a movement onto them." Hence this sacrifice sale. One boautifully figured Eng lish oak center table; ought to sell for $12 ; now $S. One finely finished table, worth $3, sells for $5. One handsomely figured Table, eold at $12, row $A One solid cherry library Table, cheap at f 14. will sell for $9.50. One richly finished, golden col ored curly birch, an oval top. cheap at $16. We name the price $10. Thosa bO ceit lamp or bed room stands might be the table you are in need of. If these prices on fine cen ter tables are not genuine bargains we never quote buncombe prices we would like some gigantic intel lect to accurately define the mean lag cf a bargain. 4 in . V FIFTEEN IFTEEN Different styles of Extention Ta ables. We may be mistaken, but think that's more patterns than any two furniture a'ores in this city can show; at all events, it's enough pat terns for any reasonable person to se cure a table that will suit him. The prices are as various as the styles $4.50, $7, $3, up to $50 each. THOMPSON pRO'3. HOMPSON .1JR0 3. CC J7"ANSAS A VE. VE. 617-619 TUINCT ST. 617-619 ij UINCY ST. wiLsoiyfucis. He Says Ilis London Banquet Speech Was All Right. Asserts That Gov.McKinley Isn't Quoting Ilim Correctly. TO IIAVE IT PRINTED. "Will Spread It Broadcast Over His District. EJEaltimore:, Md., Oct. 8. The P.alti more Sun correspondent boarded the New York as she came up from quar antine and carried to Mr. Wilson the first home news he had received in some time. His attention was called to the Sun's report of the speeches of Major McKinley, commenting on the London speech and the chambar of commerce dinner. Ila read this at tentively and putting- down the paper remarked: "The best answer to all this is the speech I delivered and which Major McIIinley is criticising-. If Major McKinley is rightly reported jhe has simply garbled my speech, by using the first half of a sentence to twist it in one way and omittinf: the last half which could not be used. I knew full well that whatever I might say on such an occasion would be thus garbled and falsely presented to the American people by protection speakers and papers, and so I did what 1 seldom do, or have time to do, dictate and gave Reuters Press a full and accurate copy of my remarks in advance. My speech was fairly well reported in the London Times and called for the long editorial in that paper the next day, from which Major .McKinley and his followers may take all the com fort they can draw. I mean, now that it has been so garbled, to publish the speech in full and spread it over my district. It is just what I have been Baying and just what I shall to my peop.e. I went abroad at my doctor's suggestion to shake off my unspeakable fatigue so as to take part as much as possible in the campaign. In England I visited friends at Oxford and Cambridge. Everybody being, in London phrase, out of town I saw few public men. "The dinner tendered me was, I felt, too great an honor to my coun try and myself to decline, coming as it did from the great commercial chambers of the world, and I ac cepted, feeling that I could not show my appreciation of it better than speaking as an American citizen and exactly as I speali here at home. In this I was not deceived; my speech was received by the whole audience in the spirit in which it was made, and while many, nerhaps most of them, may have disagreed with me, I found more) than one long-headed Englishman who agreed that our re duced tariff would make us a. great competitor in the world's markets, and" eventually regain for us our share cf the carrying trade of the world." In London Mr. Wilson paid not the slightest attention to politics and saw few public men excopt at tiie chamber of commerce dinner. The English public men so far seem to know but little of the new tariff, and he heard not many expressions of cplnion on the subject. IJut as a general rule the English people wel come anything that wLl promote trade. Mr. Isador Straus here interposed and declared that Mr. Wilson, with characteristic modesty, had tried hard to conceal himself and k-?ep out of public notice. But the hospitality of the British business men bad learned of his presence in London and insisted onbeinghospital.de. The entertainers, Mr. Strauss added, are the greatest merchants of the world and the com pliment paid Mr. Wilson, as a tribute to his distinguished ability and great reputation as a patriot, is one that few Americans have received in a for eign country. Mr. Wilson repeated that he was perfectly well aware of the use the Republicans would make of the incident, but to have refused it, he said, would have been ill bred, churlish and. cowardly. "If you should unfortunately be defeated for the house," observed Mr. Straus, "I have no doubt the people of West Virginia will insist on putting you in the senate." 'T much prefer the house," Mr. Wilson replied. "It is a far greater and more attractive field." Mr. Wilson proposes to begin his canvas at once. The time is too short for him to go all over the large dis trict, but he will do all he can. This work, he says, he enjoys. HILL ACCEPTS. Will Make tli Kee for r.oTfrnor of New Torn on the democratic Ticket. Kiw Yori, Oct. 8. Charles Brown of Newberg, was nominated f jr judge of the court of appeals in place of William J. Gaynor. Following the nomination Senator Hill and Repre sentative Lock wood were formally notified of their nomination at the party headquarters. The most telling point in Senator Ilill's reply was that while the nom ination came to him uusoujht and un desired, he could not at this ti ne re fuse his acceptance of it from the party which had always honored him in the days of its sunshine and pros perity. This brought prolonged cheers. Representative Lockwood also spoke. He intimated that the sup port of the administration at Wash ington could be depended upon. Snow In the Dikotm. St. Pall, Minn., Oct. r. Reports from various parts of Eastern South Dakota and the Western pirt of Min nesota are to the effect that a severe snowstorm prevailed yesterday, ac companied by high winds and heavy rains. The snow fall at Huron, S. D-, was heavy and lasted three hours, while west and north of that city the storm was even more severe. This is the first snow of the season- IIUttTS GUATEMALA. Abrogation of the Reciprocity Treaty Ia jure Its Trade. Washington. Oct. 8. Minister Irriga of Guatemala has been officially advised by the state department here that the new tariff law terminates the reci procity treaty between the United States and Guatemala and has transmitted the notification to hia government. lie has not a3 yet received any directions as to the course Gautemala will pursue. He says, however, that no protest or other step similar to those taken by Spain, Germany and Brazil is contem plated. "There will be no discrimination against the United States as a result of the change," said Senor Irriga. "Gaute mala will merely re-establish her old duties as against the United States, which will place this country on the Bume footing with other countries. It is my personal opinion that the reciprocity treaty was very beneficial to both coun tries. "Guatemala used immense quantities of barbed wire made here. It is chiefly an agricultural country and the Ameri can barbed wire has come to be the only material used in fencing off the farms. It was admitted to Guatemala free of duty under the reciprocity treaty, whica greatly stimulated its use. Almost all the agricultural implements used in Guatemala were also brought from the United States, as they were made free of duty by the reciprocity treaty. Other classes of manufactured irou goods, such as railroad supplies, machinery, etc., were also bought in large quantities by Guatemala under the reciprocity arrange ment. "On the other hand our country has been able to ship sugar in large quanti ties to the United State?, as that article was admitted free of duty. Now how ever, the new sugar duty of 40 per cent advalorem amounts to an absolute prohi- i bition against all shipments of sugar I from Guatemala to the United States. I "This is the more marked from the j fact thas the United States treaty with Hawaii admits sugar free, so while Gua- tetnala is on the same footing as Brazil, Cuba and other sugar countries in hav ing American duty of 40 per cent against them, yet it and all the other southern countries are at the disadvantage of hav ing a sugar producing competitor Ha waii, which has free access to this coun try. "But," he added, "it is not for Guate mala or any other southern couutry to do anything except acquiesce in the new American tariff. It should be borne in mind that it was the United Sta:es which inaugurated the reciprocity policy. It took the first steps and invited the Southern and Central American republics to enter into closer commercial arrangements. These countries reciprocated the kindly feeling and many of tnem entered into the ar rangements which the United States pro posed. The United States was therefore the moving power, and if it now sees fit to terminate that policy it is not for the southern countries to urge its continu ance." TEN PEOPLE HURT. A. Bad Wreck Occurs on the Sonihern Railway near Hristol, Teno. Bristol, Tenn. , Oct. 8. At a few minutes past 1 o'clock yesterday afternoon train No. 1 from New York on the Southern railway jumped the track about three mile-, south of here. The engine fell across the track and the express and mail cars jumped over it and falling on their sides were soon a prey to the (lames which started from the dining car and con sumed all the train eight coaches with the exception of the last Pull man, which was cut loose and backed from the train. Ten persons were badly injured, several fataily. Dashed to Death From a Balloon. Buffalo, N. Y., Oct. 8. Beatrice von Dresden fell several hundred feet from a balloon at the fair grounds and was instantly killed. GIBBONS ON SUFFRAGE. The Cardinal Declares That Woman's Place I In the Home. Baltimore, Md., Oct. S. The ser mon of Cardinal Gibbons at the Cathe dral yesterday was addressed par ticularly to the women. He said in part: "The church declares that woman is the peer and equal of man. Almighty God, in his distribution of gifts, makes no distinction on account of race, previous condition or sex. The prop r sohere of worn n is in the home and the more influence she gains in public life the more she will lose in private life. While the men are the sovereigns of the couutry, their wives command them and there fore exert a controlling power. Above all things take care of your homes." The Deadly Folding Bed Again. Sedalia, Mo,, Oct. 8. Mrs. J. R. Parsons, wife of a railroad conductor, met with an accident last night that will prove fatal. She had locked the door to her apartment and was pre paring to retire. In attempting to lower her folding b;d, the bed clothes caught in the sliding headboard, and her weight caused the bed to topple forward and close. Mrs. Parsons was caught between the bed and badly crushed internally. Her cries at tracted attention on the street, and only after breaking down the door to her bed chamber was she liberated. Cashier Crawford Outlty. Sprixg field. Mo., Oct 8. After be ing out thirty minutes the jury in the Crawford embezzlement case returned a verdict of guilty on five counts, three for embezzlement and two for altering the books of the American National bank. The case will be ap pealed to the United States supreme court. Sentence will be passed to day. r.oaJ Convention l'ostponed. Columbia., Mo., Oct. 7. The Missou ri road improvement convention an nounced to be held this month in Col umbia, has been postponed by Secre tary Levi Chub uck until next spring. We put on new necic bands on shirts. Peerless Steam Laundry, 112 and 114 Wet Eighth street. Small in size, great la results: Da Witt's Little Early Risers Best pill for Constipation, best for Sicfc Headache best for Sour Stomach. J. K. Jones. Spark Guards. Kitchell & Marburg. EX-GQV. CURTIII DEAD Pennsylvania's Great "War Gov ernor is at Rest. His Death Was Caused by Old Age. EIGHTY YEARS OLD. He Was a Strong Character During the Rebellion. Bellefojtt'e, Pa., Oct. 8. Ex-Governor Andrew G. Curtin died at 5 o'clock yesterday morning. His end was peaceful, he having been uncon scious during the last twelve hours of his life. All the members of his family were at the bedside when he passed away. Mr. Curtin had been in feeble health for some weeks, but hia condition grew serious on Thursday last, and from that time he sank rap idly. Death was caused by old age. The ex-governor was in his 80th year. Andrew Gregg Curtin was born at Bellefonte, April 22, ISIS. His father, Boland . Curtin, who came from Ire land, and who built one of the first foundries in Pennsylvania, married the daughter of Andrew Gregg, who had been a United States senator, congressman and secretary of state. Young Curtin began his school life in private institutions in Bellefonte, and after a term of school at (larrisburg, he ended his academic education at Milton. At the age of 23 years he made a state reputation as an orator in the campaign of "Tippecanoe and Tyler too " He was an ardent Whig and in 1844 made a canvass of the state for Henry Clay. In 1S4S he was a presidential elector and his efforts in behalf of General Taylor were everywhere recognized as contributing to his election. In 1S52 he was again upon the electoral ticket and in the forefront of the bat tle for the Whig party. From 1854 to 1SG0, when the Repub lican party was springing into life as a result of the agitation of the slav ery question, Mr. Curtin took a lead ing position in the stirring events which attended the birth of the new party, and in 1800 he was made its candi date for governor. The election of Lincoln depended upon two doubtful states Pennsylvania and Indians. Both of them held their state elec tions in the October preceding the November election and it was es sential nationally tnat these states should declare for the Republican candidate to secure his election. Simon Cameron, David Wilmot, Andrew Curtain, Colonel McClure and Thaddeus Stevens were in the Pennsylvania delegation and Curtin's etforts helped largely ih the nomina tion of Lincoln. The friendship be t,yeen the martyred president and the war governor of the Keystone state was of the warmest character from that time. Curtis -was elected governor and was re-elected for a second term, serving during the en tire war. The war followed close upon his first inauguration as chief executive of the state. When the first gun of the civil war was fired he sprang to the duty of raising troops for the general government with an energy aud spirit unequealled by any other state executive. It was the aspiration of Governor Curtin's friends that he should be made United States senator at the end of his second term, but enemies in the first which had been hostile to him prevented. In 1S'."3 he was a prominent candidate for nomination for vice president with General Grant, but was defeated. Soon after the latter's election Governor Curtin was nominated and confirmed as minister to Russia and spent nearly four years at St. Petersburg. He returned homo in 1872 and took part in the leber al Republican movement which nominated Horace Greeley. He was prominently spoken of for the second place on that ticket and was the choice of the Pennsylvania delega tion in the Greeley convention for president. His connection with the liberal Republican movement and the fact that his power and influence in the Republican party had been broken dur ing his absence, carried him into the Democratic party. He was chosen by the Democrats to represent the Twentieth Pennsylvania district in the Forty-seventh, Forty-eighth and Forty-ninth sessions of congress, serving from 3 881 to 18S7. For many years he was chairman of the foreign aJfairs committee. In recent years he had been living in retired life in Bellefonte, where he was a conspicuous figure, and where his home was pointed out as one of the most interesting features of that locality. It has been decided at the earnest request of Governor Pattison, to bury ex-Go-ernor Curtin with a military escort. It will consist of a resriment of infantry, a troop of cavalry and a battery of artillery and is the escort accorded by military etiquette to a commander-in-chief. The whole will be in command of a brisrade com mander. Ex-Governor Beaver has charge of the arrangements of the funeral, which wilt be held under the auspices of the Grand Army of tha Republic 0 NEW REPUBLIC. Mexico Doe "Sot Contemplate a Union of liepublics ly Conquest. Washington, Oct. 8. MinisterRomero, of Mexico, says of the recent reports that Mexico contemplated founuiug a new republic by taking in Nicaragua, Salvador, Guatemala and all the territory down to the isthmus: ."Certainly Mexico would never inangurate such a policy ng-ainst the wishes of these governments. Possibly it might come about at their re quest for annexation to Mexico, but it will never be by conquest." The Statu Journal's Want and Mis cellaneous columns reach each working day in the week mora than twice as winy Topeka people as can bo reached through any other paper. This is a fact. Airtight Oak Stoves. Kitchell & liar-burg. DR. 3TGYLNN ON THE A. P. A. Thinks Catholics In a Decree Responsible for tlxe Existence of the Order. ' Pbohibitiox Park. S. I., Oct- 8. Rev. Dr. McGlynn spoke before 3,500 people in the auditorium here yester day. His subject was "The A. P. A.; J Causes and Cure." Dr. McGlynn' stid he believed Cath Dl'cs themselves were in a degree re sponsible for the existence of the A. I. A., pointing to .the tendency of many Catholic priests, particularly those of foreign birth, to discuss some public questions with religious pre judices, as one of the causes. He de nounced the association by declaring it was founded on unpatriotic and dis honorable principles, and called on all Catholics to pay do attention to the movement. Towards the close of the address many of the audience left the hall, those remaining being mostly Cath olics. When Dr. McGlynn concluded, Alfred N. Martin, who announced himself as the nations deputy of the A. P. A. league, ascended the plat form and said very excitedly: "Dr. McGlynn is all wrong. The princi ples and teachings of the Catholic church are diametrically opposed to every American industry." The speaker got no further for his voice was drowned by a storm of hisses. Dr. McGlynn again took the plat form and rebuked the Catholics for hissing, sayiDg it was just such inci dents as this which intensified the feeling by tha A. P. A. Fit I MM UN'S TA L KS . He Rlscasses the Controversy With Cor bett in Reference to the Flsrht. Philadelphia, Oct. 8. Fitzsimmons arrived here last night, and talked freely of his controversy with Cor bett, who he is to meet in New York on Thursday with reference to the proposed fight. When asked if the date suited him as set by Corbett after July 1, Bob said: "No: that date does not suit for several reasons. In the first place there are others to be considered be sides Mr. Corbett. What about the club? They must have some protec tion. Not one could or would afford to put up a purse of 825,000, except at such a time as they see a way in which to make it back again. The purse has already been offered, but July would be a very late day for New Orleans, and the club could not give such an amount as they would not be able to get in at the gate. It is for them to set the date, and not Corbett, and he must make his ar rangements accordingly. "Just what he may do in this mat ter I cannot say, but I will not agree to any such indefinite postponement as after the first of July. That may mean at any time, or no time, just as it suits Mr. Brady. WI13' he has set such a late day I am at loss to know. He certainly is not booked up to then, and could have made it earlier if he desired." THE MIKADO'S INTENTIONS Tie IV III Xot Allow Pckln to He l.ootfij When the Japi Capture It. Losdon, Oct. 8. A dispatch to tne Standard from Berlin says the nego tiationsof the powers with the United States with a view to the joint protec tion of their subjects in China are said to be much advanced by the Anglo-French agreement on the sub ject and a geuerai entente may shortly be expected. The dispatch further says Austria has entrusted the pro tection of her subjects in China to Germany. Thd Japanese government has in structed Field Marshal Yamaga to in form the diplomats at Seoul that he will not allow the Japanese army to plunder I'ekin in case that city is taken. This assurance will probably induce the diplomats to stay in I'ekin even should the emperor leave the capitol. They will, at any rate, at tempt to negotiate a peace by asking Japan to be moderate in her demands. The emperor's palace in I'ekin is now guarded by Mantchu troops only. The Japanese army advancing on Pekin is said to have many Coreans in its ranks. Tha recent statement that American officers had entered the Japanese arm v has been rectified. It now appears General Ruga-les, of the American general staff, and several other American officers, were readily permitted by the Japanese government to follow the campaign, but solely as spectators. P II ESS CENSOUSII I P. Criminal District Juil; Scott Trying to Establish One in Nebraika. Omaha, Neb., Oct 8. Judge Cun ningham R. Scott of the criminal branch of the district court and a leading A. P. A., has cited Mr. E. Rosewater, editor of the Bee, to ap pear before him to-morrow and show cause why he should not be adjudged in contempt of court. Scott has un dertaken to establish a severe press censorship with reference to reports of the routine work of his court. The Bee printed a local itm reciting- the manner in which Judge Scott ques tioned applicants for cit ,2 -nsh:p ap pearing before him with reference to their religious opinions, and particu larly as to the relative superiority of church and the state laws. If the answers were obscure or tenled to indicate preference for serving the church, certificates were refused. For this item the editor was called to time. nznerai or .)ei .vict'lnre. Gallatin. Mo., Oct. 8. The remains of the murdered postofllce inspector, JesiseT. McClure, were brought here from Kansas City Saturday evening at 6:30 o'clock, and, after impressive funeral ceremonies at the Methodist church, were interred in the Brown cemetery yesterday afternoon. Many friends of the decease 1 from various parts of the country were here to pay the last tribute of respect. Killed Over J ease. Gallatin, Mo., Oct. 8. Yesterday afternoon Solomon Nelson, who lives near Carlow. shot and killed James Runnels. Nelson was brought to Gailatin and lodged in jail. The trouble was over a lease. Read the "Wants." Many of them are as interesting as news items. See if it U not aot A SENSATION' IN GKII.'I AN V Men of Noble ttlrth enI J" lnIve For:-1 thaigoj With Oinutn loj. Special Corrtsspondeai e. Berlin, Sept. 27. At no tim tUv the accession to the throne cf n "William has there been fcutii a r.t; ; eucceasion of yreat social &cad.U since the beginning of this y ar, an ClK'niiig of tfao winter Kea-tuii Is h. forward to with a couaidorablo a of trepidation, ns thro arc m;ny known faces ahd prominent ligtm . will be found to have vani shod iiou "4 : 1 U. social horizon. We have had, first, tho f"iini3h scandal at Hanover, in which m 1.1 y cf the mostdashing and briiLa it i : . - r- of the German army were imj ln it) and which resulted in the dn-j : .in:: i n largo number of more ur le.-.s lin , 1 ,m and aristocratic names from the r -? r of the army uud from the invitation I; t of the imperial court. Fulknvin;..: came the disgraceful Baron von K !,- affair, which at tho very moment wiii u everybody believed it to have been ( u tirely buried and out of tight has i. cropped foith auew, the baron ! 1 1 once more cited to appear bi i -te t . magistrates, since some of the stif ." mous leters which ho is charged wnu having written contaiu infornmhiu n.u ceruing tho emperor's eldest histi r, 1 'i i 1 cess Charlotte, which could not p 1: v have been known to any quo eir-e tK 1 tho baronehs, who aocoinxanied tb. prijiccss during a six mouth:;' t..ur in Egypt and Palestine last year. And now, as a climax to tho whole mast' r, we have the publication of an an. , -mous pamphlet entitled "(ii-ir.li ii. , " and which contains not only the, jj o aud addresses of .11 the known a:id tuown usurers to whom our p!d- u youth havo recourso for iiu::iih w !.'. i with to satisfy their tantes for exfia. . ganco and gambling, but, what i i f more to the point, tho names 'and . -dresses of the touts, or "schlepp'-is, " of the per cent gentry. When I inform yon that the maj'-ri ' v of these touts are men of 110M0 bitCi, counts, buroxis and even a eonj ! , (' princes being among tho nunibtr; thai most of them are members of our m - t exclusive clubs, habitues of the i:uj 1 1 ii court, and a number of them hoi ho-: commissions either in tho re.' ' rve r on tho activo lint of tho army, yon viil bo able to understand tho enati m 10 -atod by tho apiiarancc of this pan.j t, which for tho pant fortnight has l .1 the all absorbing topic of discu.s-ion. f course wo all know that tho fashion ae usurers did have their agents in Hub land, in society and in military -ir i- - indeed the conviction of Count .u Schleinitz and Baron von Zei.il it, en charges of conspiracy and fraud .!. time ago had (served to i-nligiit.-n t!e public on this score but I do not think that nny one, not even tho peoj.b- i t society, realized to what an i-.xt- ! t t ! evil had grown. One thing is cejta 1: namely, that the pamphlet will inv ' v tho disappearance from our mrti' ;!.- of mot of tho noblemen whoo i;.u.c - are mentioned therein, for it is id, t.t that as soon as Emperor Willi. on ie turus from the autumu maneuver-. l,- will call upon those holding d!i- 1-.' commissions to cither clear them-' lv. by means of legal proceedings or 1 to betake themselves to iieldu and p !- tures new. A widespread impression prevails that the latter alternative wil ' bo tle,n!y one left open to them, since tho rli.-u ' i contained in tho pamphlet are el' m. -i an explicit, direct and detailed -l.ar.i---ter as to preclude tho possibility of th ir having been made by nny win w ho i- not thoroughly acquainted with nil 1 ,f ins and outs of this exceedingly tin vory phaso of metropolitan life. In lee way tho emperor will bo glad, as he !-, spared no effort during 1 ho bet t!:re years to check tho extravagance -f t.t officers, to curb their improvidence ;u,d lovo of display and to put u stop to tie .r gambling, both on tiie turf an 1 id lie .card tabic, for high Makes. He has - n caused tho commanders of th" v:.. 1 i.n 1 regiments to rmietly communicate t him tho names of those of tin ir M.i. li tems most noted for th ir x e--... -, in this respect, taking advantage of ti e in formation to cither transfer tho oHetel crs to ponio other corps or else toqno -on-demand their resignation as, !' r in stance, lis did in tho case of Pi in. .t Charles Fucibteuberg and Prince 1. liad'iwill. Brugsch Pasha, who has just died here in relative obscurity, deserved b t ter treatment on tho part of 1. 1 -. e: nt 1 , -men, anil also of tho Hcientilio w iei. and his demise in comparative p'ivc. ty and neglect recalln to mind tho versi n Scripture about not placing one s f ilt-i iu princes, for no man of Ins time j.- -Eessed a more extensive a -quai ni .-1 : and friendship among the crow tit d J. and royal personages of tho old w He was by far the most, eminent distinguished of all Egyptologist there is 110 one who has dono 1 than he to reveal to tho people, of present flay tho secrets conce throughout SO and 40 centuries in 1 id. and and i(.i') ti," lied the fill -n - hieroglyphics of tho monuments of ;i cient Egypt. A man of scrupulous ). esty, I cannot help recalling to mind anecdote which the pa.ha was lore! relating to me concerning his relate, with old Khedivo Ismail. The Ian had intrusted him with the. rcj.n--nt tion of Egypt at the Vienna xhif-in and had confided to him a large n, m money about $200,000 for the j u pose. At the conclusion of tho exhibit!" Brngsch returned to Cairo, aud fu r 1 ceiviug the khedive'fc congratulate for the magnificent succe.-s v,hi. Ii i had achieved at Vienna with the E.-y tian department handed Lack to bis ii: tiess all the unspent balance, amount!.' to some $40,000. Ismail g nt hi open eyed and oxen monthed, a! stricken dumb with astonishment. 1 1- re I -' , ' US tiallyhe exclaimed in atone of s veiled contempt, "Then are you one cf those innocent Germans? with that he turned his back on pocketing the money. Babon Sat