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SOCIAL GAIETY IN VfAS MM Li /WV.
I BUST WEEK OF --AS A\D RECKPriONS, t*? MILO-ATI- CORM AT IH>- WHIT* HOl'SE?MR. CHAMRKKLAIK KN ' K-TAl V) fc. W asd mirri tm, Jan. 15 i.irieco', -The week J wt laded has not been uulte the social whirl niarkiug Ibe week before and whai the week to come pu.mises to be- At the White Mouse there wm a reception prenti In honor of the Dtplomailc Corps Tho Army and Naval oRteer* turned out In tull force and In full uniform. -eneral Sheridan was In the happiest of Mini'-" and bis coat na* never so tiri.ni wtth _ororatloi- Hts pretty wita Sr*S* an enjni-lte (town of white satin and ornaments of red pink ca., al. Ad? miral Porter seemed to have renewed lot youth, and he promt-ailed tho corridors like any other young officer. The C-Uftreeslonal element was oatt large eco j-h to he partlculaily comiillmentary to the diph. n.*ts (senator McPherson had with tum his aile and guest. Miss Mcdill. Mm. McPherson -ore a be? coming gown of palo tlue plush, tVnator Map?ereee escorted his wita and their friends, Mr ettt Mrs. Savage, of Omaha Senator sherman was chaperon tor his daughter and her cousin tseuaioi Butler, wbq was warned to strangers as the handsomest man In the tienaie. brought bis wlfo md tvu tlaii.hters. Senator c ul lom had wltb him bia daughters, Mrs Bldgly and Miss Cullom. Tins ss hole numlier of Senator* could have been counted ou tne ringers of two hands. But Ihe Diplomatic Corps would have answered io a full roll c?ll Some of the late guests rame from Senator Evart's dinner party (riven to Joseph Cham? berlain. In a way, this was the notable dinner party ef the week. There wera bet-Idea Mr. Chamberlain ?who. of course, sat on the right of th- hair.' ?the Bri' sh Minister, who sat on the loft j John ligelow. Senator Rale. Senator Daniel. Hri-v Cabot I ...dim. Senator Hoar. Senator Ingalls, Sir Charles Tupper, sen? ator Bansom. Senator Spooner. William tv alter Phelps. Senator Morgan and Randolph Tucker. The British hi I mst er, who was In court uniform for Ihe Diplomat lo reception, was a conspicuous figure among the black eoatv around the table. The dinner talk wal far mo.e Sparkling than the wine. ? On the following evening Mr. Chamberlain w_s en? tertained at dinner by Mr. anl Mes Henry Edwt*ds, If the British Legation. The guests asked to mcvt him were Secretary and Miss Bayard, senator and Mrs. Mc? Pherson and Representative and Mrs Lloyd Bryre The Secretary of the Treasury and Mrs. Fairchild will give a dinner to the President and Mrs. Cleveland on Tuesday evening. It will be the second Cabinet dinner to the President, the Secretary of Slate having given the first last Tuesday evening. There ls likely to be but two more, one by the Secretary of War, and ?ne by the Secretary of the Navy. The number ls Int short by Mrs. Vllas's Illness closing the Post Diaster-oecieral's house, and the dropping out of the Secretary of the Interior. Senator and Mrs. Hearst will give a reception Tues? day evening, "to meet Miss Anthony," who ls their fiest. The Invitation card ia a model of elegant Simplicity. Among any number of teas to be given this week ene ls at the house of Senator Eustts. Mrs. _____ ? ill receive from 4 to 7. The President's second state dinner, will be on Thursday evening?given to the Diplomatic I orps. l.r-aiijr-tt the Diplomats and their wives and the Charge 4'aiTane* who are acting Ministers, the guests will Include the Secretary of State, and the chairmen of thc bei.aie and House Foreign Affairs Committees. There are usually from thirty-six to forty covers at the Diplomatic dinner. At this time ther.- are pmt aheva twelve ladles In the Diplomatic circle, and but eight of the number who are by official etiquette ellglhle to dinner places. They are the wives of Ministers and acting .V. miter., wiih the excrpilou of une t i.o British Munster's eldest daughter W the recogm/ed hostess of the Legation, and accompany* bet father ou all official occasions. The nunibei of women, small as lt ls, is soon to Lae diminished by the departure of the wife of the Swedish .Minister. Lieutenant F.rnt-t W munson, 0. S. N., and Miss C.nliolma Bostick of Washington are to be married on Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock tu st. John'* Chup h. Maier and Mr*) Powell entertained Dr (allman, of John*Hopkins I Diversity, giving a reception I- his Lo-or, on Friday evening. lu the afternoon there were a number of ha-ud-ome teas. Mrs. John Hay gave a tea from 4 lo 7. Her fliest. M!s? Denison, of Ohio, and the Missen Bigelow, of New-Vork. poured tea and assisted to roeelvo. Mrs. Charles McMlllen gave a tea, assisted by her | SOO, Miss Arthur, and other attractive young Women. There was some delightful music. Muss Arthur pia', mg tho ha-p. At senator Farwell's house Mis. Farweii hold her first reception on Th'irsdav Mus Crace Farwell, whose engagement to Mr Winston, of chleaao, was recently announced, wit) spend very llttlo time In Washington this season. It I, doubtful If tthe Joins her parents before spring. The social event of the week was by all odds rhe reception at Secretary Whitney's house on Friday Bi.ht. The hours were from U to 12, but music by the stringed orrhostm behind a floral screen proved trmtfttble fe the vonnr people, who went Into the ball room und danced an hour or two later Not so ri^nv fine gowns have been seen this <"*?on Mrs. Whitney- gown was a violet-colored velvet and tulle. There were clusters of violet* nn the skirt and low Waist, and she wore diamond* and moles A beauti? ful .own of stiver and blue hroc*de nv worn by Sen? ator Kamtxttar** wife, who also wore rt?amnnd? Miss Elanor Winslow, of Reston, wore a (Town of i a/.hired moire and treaded tulle Mr I'hirles Slid I.alv Tupper were among the guests LadV ?flipper wore Vj-irh velvet relieved V'V gr.]rt en'ored lat'n antler blwfc lace. Ml?* Grant's gown was a black and wh to sinned satin, with rink moire sash nt the a a's), lok* Ttt.elnw's da"Phter wa* tn a sim He gown n? er.')arriir1e,ed mull snd scarlet r'hbon*. The ti "ina' v Inrli 'leal marv diplomat1- and m..re Senators fl jr *.e mnalta ??_>n at e. pr'vafe pn-?v TTere and t In the drawlng-ronm* were howls nf roses snd irnriT'e.-'traa, j- a he t)a|l.r-nm th?* rlilmn?v nl'-he* ?jrera, fii?d *-t't> fern* and scarlet apoinsetta. lt was a hen'"'"! decoration. A rt ar-ii-rr Thursday reception -.ns at Senator e- IV trivse. V'-s Pt?nfnrd received In a pncrti . ' v'''*t willa Trish point laen on the wa'?t and .],-...m* Jnsttee ri-ld'* niece. Mts* fnnrflt -r-t?h. W?a-.n_ a P-ettv white .own. assister) Mrs Cfanford Ti- hJMJaa 'hst ?-as tho hn?te nf ?he late Sa-cretarv Mann ne was npeperl this weeV ?l the ToesdaT rereptton C.f T?T,,-a..o-tatlre Svtpe*'* wife. lt |a: nne nf the ?t. rrarl re 0*e?l Fnd home*, and Ihe d'-swlnr-rnnnn wtll | ? ? i,.'jt r),o ?roTpnrv of Mrs Mannlnr'* .mref-il pres? ence ^Ipm cjv-ies I* one of the mnst a.reertHe nf I un* and nn Tuesdav there were Mr* Cnrx. nf VV. -e and Mrs. Fulton to assist In the welcome to vUffnrs. M'-s T?ahlrren yere a tea vesferdar. maklnr the oc? casion the richill nf her d?".hter T'lrlca r)?ht.rep. Mrs Tnhn Langhorn eave a Inpehenn f., the ..otc nf Pm r T)?nlel The wi WW nf .Tnstlee Field. IfMtloe M?nl,"wa; c-.p*tnr TVilth Senalnr Ttea.st the Me-Uan Minister and Oeneral Creely were amone the eit"StS ^. ? i''.r and Mrs Tntralls have as their pura,: a niece. It's* XXver nf Poston The wife and daraeMer nf the late Cnne"l-ner..ers?l Jla.an. *t ronst?ntirrorie f,,r several years, ate In V : ">iji to spend the winter. Maine house win made verv .av on Friday ptTli* a' a Tft"tir people's dancing party p'ven by Mr and Mrs. Letter. Tb? russian petr rear was observed at the V) ssl^p Wcnt'im on TTiursdav Tn the eveplnc at the Preai rtent's inception tlie T?t)=sl*n Minister was creeled with " manv r*t'irp* nf tho dav ? A 1iana1?n?ie dinner par-'v was elven np Frlrtav even Ir? Ly the -wertlsh Minister *nrt l,l? wtfe ^he mm parr wero vr and Mrs W. T (Sloane, of y.'W Vork, Senator Hale. Mrs. Townsend the Brltl-h Minister. fV,lr,:i..! and Mrs. Bonanarte. Count Sala and Miss John-ton. -?. rirrvrr tfa rr of enrnerr live. Th" celebration of the twentieth anniversary of the Meven'h Street Methodist Episcopal Ctarel was begun )esterday and will continue every evening this Wt r-viei.il Saturday. At 10:30 a m.. 1'rofessor 6 I ' phaai preached. At 9 p. m. about five hundred chill .ii attended the reunion of the Sunday-school atti f'l.-tner suiaerlntendents. Among the latter were the Rev, C. W. Collord, superintendent twenty years Iga; ChaaMJt Schaffer; the Kev. \V. Ilaniinond and William Mark. Bowles Colgate presided at a plat? form meeting at 3 p. m., when address.* wcie mado by the BOT. Dr. M. C. Yt. Crawford, presidem of tho -taw-Yorh Church Eiteaslon Sochety; Chauncy B-affar, the Bev. S. IL Smith, formerly pa-ator of llio fhn cn and at present tn charge of the North Fifth bu.-at Chore- In Brooklyn; A. IL Brummel and ?'thers. At 7:45 p. m. the Kev. Dr. J. M Buckley, r ? of "The Christian Advocate," preached to a i.gregation. Tu-iilght. the Bev. Dr. Charles F. Deem- will preac h Ot is p. m. ; tomorrow evening, the Bev. Dr Thomas Arniliage, pastor of the Fifth Avenue Baptist Church, cu V cluesday, the Kev. William Hammond: on Thurs? day, the Bev. Samuel H. Smith; aud on li May tho J.uv. J. Slmxuoua MEDICAL BTVDENT8 Al DOC ESTA DE W B. I Th* . ul-*r-ty Medical Collar**M_ta__i -el.l a meeling at I)o??*uder'? last night. Ther* wers ahout one 0_ji.lre.i ant) Aft- yoong man pre**ni, tncltiaims p number from Columbia Oa_a_e. Franni t-teuon. a lawyer ot thu cttr ami a ?r_.??u of Willum* Col too. lumdo ibaoiMOins ad r... or?tBK *j| ???, meo lo j., tn Iii* *iudeiiU' reli.ious ??*?___? t.ther M_nM__l wera a * hr th* MtoVtaa d*'egat?? fnam WbMas coll*.* M. k), Wil.I. O. L Ku.!tari!*o_. OJ. O Vormily* aud Boon Itt: ?fr., m. Tb* latter gav* a *keub or hi* a.wn lue *n,t briug lujr-sat, iu a heathen co miry a* a biUcihr-t. ? A MONT YENT TO AMERICAN II ERO ISSI. I'UiLAUKWHix, Jan. 15.?Tue furthest peiut reached by mckett's Dirlsieo Inside the Uaton lines at Oettysburg, near the " Blooly Angie." has beau c-be*,-n as ike *iu> far t_..i, ; um to Asaaneau berolsa pr?i>osed at the Bloat? ing of the FMladelp-ta Brigade. Cnnaa - First Now York *aiUiy and Pickett's Divtsien _s*<>?l*tioa oe the hattle 11*1.1 last auaiaiar. Maai'aers ef these erganUailont am te asiisii *ub*c-ri|atiuua < oieael Charles ll. lui", in" Idasat or Ue Market siroai Baan. wUl xe., caarrf* sf aha f aai A YEW IVER FOE INSOMNIA. JTrmmt Th* S**tbn Foot k rural friend of mine, who enjoys trifling with mpatsttuo-a. haa a peta ol owls w_.li ku _._?jy? on his pis-te summer and winter, and enjoys the ?t lange Dulsea whl._ they maha at night; but instead ot am muting them to weird Influences, assume* that Hr) are du* to hunger er indigestion on Ibe part of the bird* uf wl*dotn. At all event*, he claim* tbat ky supplying ibe owls with raw meat and Jamaica finger they re.apee luto silence for the ulght. MET ON A WIB1BB WALK. CHAT WITH AND ABOUT \trtt EEBES OX BflOADWAT and r-irrn-*vTt. Br"A'iw?T and Fifth ave In the mellow midwinter air of *?ntiirday were like a lodestone to thouiands of Vew Yorker* who hare nerti lc tarred from their favorite Saturday afternoon prom, na les for *evet:il week* br In,.lem.-nt skies The T-iursiB Htroll-r in hi* wulk foun t lt ul moat imposali.le to turn In mr 'lirecttin with? out tl't-liuff lome one of pulillo nete A. C. Cheney, prc* lurnt of the (larneld National Bank, ls *een in comp my wtt'r the new cushier et that Ins'ltiltiou. The CM.ier ls Hettrv I). N-art'imp, an! he wa* for twenty-two years assistant cashier at the Sixth National Bank before mak? ing hit reoeut ch ni/e Mr. Chenev tells a *tnrv on " Bou " Dunlap, the batist, who ia one of tbe stockhold? ers nf the bank the chanire In nash lera was made so quietly that Mr. Dunlap knew not lita-.' ahout lt nntll he happened Into tue bank on Heturdar morning. He *i> ir t tn Introduction to th* cushier at ouoe. sarine: ? When f go ,uto a new town I elwari make lt a rule to ttet aaqeaiatO- at ono* with the cluer of police er t.ie sherm In a Itauk I alnaya *aut to know tba oashisr the "rsi ming." Opposite the Hotel Brunswick ts observed a lien 1 t young man wltb a whitish overcoat and English look, who ls pointed out as Frederick (Stanwood, one of the nephew* of Mr. Blaine. He Isa Bostoalan. There are four or five of the Stanwood boya, some of whom are prospering. Elwari! Bun wool waa for a time lu an ?molal position In Boston and I* now with " The Youth's Compiuiou." Majoi IL C. Mtun woo !. wbo was Deputy -?Hector at this port, l.s assistant tr*js uer of ti.e CIS etiisatl anl Nnrtneastern Bailroad. whose office* are In Bros-i-st Another nf the yountr men lt connected wtth eoal sud Iron companies m the Hocking Vulley of Ohio, and there is still another, I believe, who is a broker In Hoston. Here comes a braoe of eccentric notables. One ls BWney Woollett, the reader, with long hair, drooping must-clip, swarthy complexion and general air sf meian ehailv. lt ls said that his melancholy smile I* fixed every morning by the liberal use of riven persimmons and lemon (ute.. His companion ts little Marshall P. Wilder, the humeris?. wuo has just emir Duck frots W callington, where he gave an entertainment at the White House. "Did I have a pond time I " he savs. repeating an in ? atTTI " Why, I always have a wornt time erery where, tnink I was boru te have a good tune forever." Steele Mackaye ls seen with Colonel - Tom " Ochiltree snd Mu)or Clarke, tho handsome Missourian who has been aervlng ColonelJohn lt. Fellow* as secretary. Mr. Muckave has the face, and air of a traircslnan. Oohlltree liwiks like a bon vivant aud Clarke like a ca-, aller. Mo"ting Garret Roach he tells me that lt is impossible to find a man In his sidpvards who ls nut opposed to the free-trade policy or the Administration. ? I have lots of Democrats at work," he says, " but on this question of free trad* aud protection they do not know purtle*. The tarin ts ttie oue question that Interest* workingmen now, and they are all up In anns at the proposition to batter down the pro teer lou they enl?y. This Issie has nnide Blaine'* nomination absolutely certain. I thought for awhile that we algal take up a new man, and fav? ored VOeaha* ou that account, hut Blaine la tuo coming mau. " A slender young man of full height with the lean face and large eyes of a man of high nervous ur.rauUation ls J'.im D. (spellman. He ls ou his way up town troiu his day's work in the Custom House, where he holds an in? dia,Tent position. I know hun In Vermont, where he was a prospering young lawy.-r with a fair practice and promise at Bullant*. He ls an Irishman aud a Democrat. He tli.au. ut pu'dlo service an hone rabis ambition, and throu.U Colonel Bradley B. -malley secured an appoint? ment u iler Mr. Magone. with fhe expectation of nillir. He hasn't rlseu yet. an I I hear ?nat he has written sev? eral loller* fir tbe K.it.j'i I tocal papers wotcti Indicate that the New York politicians Pro* been curling lits eye tee h for him. lie has g?t fighting Mool in him and will be hoar I tirom eome daw la nus nf his laffan I am t ital that he expressly declared his intention uot to support the i? -s;.?? ? iu tits free trade gtmmmp*. Colouui Jaunts O. BroadheaJ. of Missouri, ls ou the Sidewalk witn ex-Governor Hauser, of 1 rata lia The Colouel ts oue ot the notable tuen of hi* Mate, a lawyer ot protmneuco and wealla, lie la a large an.l rotuu.l mau arith a broad, ttuootti-shaven. ruddy tSms, crowned with close-;.u gray bair. You ?WI lui..um U) tue shape of Iii. Lie .wi that, he was pu.ii.ioious. and his repu tatum as a lawyer ls based ou some of lue tl^tiliug ijtial llies thal i.ave marie John l_ (Sullivan r, _o_*. Tne Colouet is full ot praise oi the growth of Missouri, wlilcu be says i* marvellous. " We are tucreasins tn wealla and population." says he, " al a rate lual len years ago would inrvra beeu theuijiit Impossible. Ht. Louis aud Kansas t iry are only tue outpo is tnat tell bf tlie gen? eral giowtu ol the eu lire Couiiuouweall-." Colonel W. H. Carr, the chief clerk of the Fifth Avenue Hotel, uas come out to get Hie Omsk air on bl* fresh looking face aud blond meka ile waa tu Ailbauy last week to testify in the flatt case. " 1! mer ever get aller me for auyiaing," ue says, " wiiu a jury like tbal one, 1 Shall Jusi -and them my Du ali ooo ai ana the dec-* of ail ruy propasr.y aud my resignation ol oralryt_inf ami mot them U> take lt all umi let lue go. Vi _J . i-cre w.,h one mau on the jury av nu jo lguorauoe was a disgrace lo .\...~: ..: ..... -on." SHOOTING Mis MMIBRRVR FOR A RU BB LAB. l-'rauk i oieiuan, ago sUty-ilve, of No. lita Ainslie st., iiiuo?lyn, gut ci, uu_ la_i u.bhi and in:s.oo_ I.ob? en laoulou I hou-o*, No. l.-*_ Aiusue st., lui his u * li? llis iat._-_ey Wouldn't tl aud hu niau.- enough no.so lo muii.it) l*;.nun, v. ho came down Ilium, upeuesl iho dour aud brou ai tho sui nu..,,- h?i_-ar. I'liutninn nu, i au PU bu_iO Uau^rjtuuiiy Wouu.jr.-_. isc.uuu Van arres.eil -1? mr LADIES WUO NLV ER Dl.CLlNE. F^om Hie Orutal buffalo UM_?M?NOi Attrertner. Ih- ? _|) uiitju?,lloUabiy si, mo MM .iv lng Ul this and ea,;,j aram ana grvWjjto ci..y *...-,, etan tiny i.poi. the tuui.li ul ci'ra.n. > u.j.j cu?*?euiiou-ly *ay : 4 J RgrX rcjughl a good li^.'.t , i bave during a ac, , ' y expeiic-cu ul hvo ur leu POOM* -..CupleU every UiV'l ta.i.i. nu. j ever i-coive<i. i hava " i__uq iu the old t-shiouod genera, party, lt* IHOCSS-wr, Uta "ve u cioc?i lea, aud the prevailing "al hom-" 1 have never refused an Invitation io lunch, duiner or ball. 1 have a.ways been on hand; whou lt was only going tu be "au lniurmal a fair. as well a* when "everybody WM going. My friends hav.- always put ma, ou the li.st of those who ar. "earn to come." 1 never wasted a cent on a "r* grei cant' In my life. I wou.d hoi know haw to wrl'e a de.clDoat lon of an Invitation, ll ha* boen hard sometime* lu go io three or four entcrtaliiiueuui ou the same day bul I have managed U, do li. My omirprea-ence In the social* elroio has been my strong point, for nobody ever appeard ta be surprised al seeing me, aad yet tr, this, my last hoer, 1 recall the singular fact that ' wa* alway* asker) the next dav if i " was ther*." Tie s'range part nf lt ls thai I have b'en an Invalid during th* greater par) of mr social ..x'-Snnce I havr been a profitable pafl'tif f,,r many physicians; tut "dell cate" constitution ha* been th" mare* of coolant \ nnxlcty to mvcielf and of i.?nm?l tararan! on the part of mv trends. I have been obliged ta tnak* o'he-a do more for me Dan their chare <if Hf-'* hird - work; hot theie never has teen a di-,- ?<> cold th^t I ( got left when lt came tn bein. pr__.nl at psr'v, i ball, or any of the social festival*,.. What I ?h1*fl re~re? in -avtn. good bve to earth l? that 1 rani lake my cal'lnr J'st wi-l. me; that I have j-,1 tn b?r.'i with an entirely new set on th* n*k**r side r.f the d ric river and must wait a'vhde before I can be g*r,?rally Introduced." _ ttttxRRJOrr* Bl AZT TN A YRORtTS HAIR. Fr ita Tht Stw-Orletnt Statee A good story comes from Quit man, C,a Tho other day a negro came Into town and got drunk and com? menced lo enliven tbe tareen bj whooping and pranc? ing around with a ham under his arm, A policeman at? tempted to arrest him, when thc negro res..,td and hit the officer wi! li the ham. luis em aged the ottuer, vt ho lifted his club and 1h-cl.nl ti.e rie.ro on the hoad, and thc next Instant a popping sound was heal I and tha BOOTON wool became al! at.ia/e and binned fiercely, (such an unusual sight frightened the police? man, and thinking he bad struck au elem lc man he took lo tils libels, and the negro. Imagining that the policeman had voodooed him with some kind of magic fire-stick, also became frantic ultu fear und clarted off tn an opposite ducctn.n, howling like u madman and clutching wildly at his blazing wool. The cul? lens of th" town were startled hy ihe stranj occur? rence, and lt was not until all the negro's wool was consumed, and he had stoped running, that the cause of the conflagration mils discover."!. lt ap? ical, that the negro, as ls quite common with hts race, was In the habit of carrying matches In his hair, and the blow from the policeman's club Ignited a parlor match and started a Ore which frightened a j dutiful officer out of his wits and will rendel a bi hu- ! tam ' ol u-ed clti/en as bald as a stove lid for tho re? mainder of hts Ufo. -_. HA!HER HARD TO MISS. from The Bot'on Herald. The fact that this ls a vory big country never strike* one -ai lari ;l'lv an when he Lae travelled a couple ot .thousand mUrs due west and atlli linds ihe prairie stretching out before lum. A young sprig of British rn,Ml', waj, ovci here lasi summer, aneutapenlad by the Inevitable " Jeettis." They saw the seaboard citlcav, tarried for a tune In Chicago, In Ht. Laaiul* and In EtmWW 'liv, and then struck out Into lha great West. Somewhere near the edge of Colorado the train was delayed at a small Uallon, and Ute passengers got oul ia streich iheir legs, among 'hem his lord-hip and ? Jeems," who terned to bo in a brown study " what ls H 7" asked his master. "I was Jn-i thlnkln*. me Iud," said Jeemsa, ? that Columbus ddn'l do Mich a Bright* big thing when he .]>ti,ver*d .Ml 'ere Mamiy, hatter hall's said and done. 'Ow could 'e 'elp itt" IIVCB TOO OARRFVl OF TIER SEALSKIN. Frv.n Th* I'llttburg DitfiaUh. 1 mrlng the rainstorm, on Saturday, a lady who entered the car, in which I wa* riding, wore a car? men! which -'.nid have remained a my.tsry to nie had lt not tieen for a remark made by another lady. Tbe coat, li ls what I* called a sacque, I believe, looked like the pleated inside of a man'* smoking Jaa-kei lt was of silk and Uta raia had drenched lt thru igh The remark made hy the lad- wno tal be? side ms was : ? I wonder whether thal silly woman has ever been told what sort of animal a seal lt. If lha had enif kaawn that a seal lives in lha water the best part of Its life fhe wouldn't have tamed her sealskin Inside out, for fear the rain would damage tbe fur. Tbe lining of that sar gue lt about mi nee I the rain wouldn't have hurt the fur a blt.* A GBEAl BAFIdIeBASSII 8CIIEBB. Mit PLATTS ELECro.Y M_K_93O_H.0M. CHI.t-HK BKOVRD F.)R OKSriUL QIUVT ?POLITICAL PRMOfttRRRSR fae,?t the B-MRaia cnmK?sro>DRTT or me Tsim*s?a_| -i.ruxr. Jau. 15.--* Ii ur iii tt han -en. Gone ral." n cid a f rafi l to Geueral Hus-M a few davs ago. ? that Coin in . lore Vaniemilt never built that rapid tranalt mad from the City lal in Vew Torie to th, Grand Central Depot for which he procured a charier I " " Never ueirl about that I " rep;,ol tho General with sn a>r of ast-nishmMi'. " Well, the faot is that the fel lows who g.)t t.ie darter denian Iel ac ml million of Van ,onnlt fur lt, ant he toil them that he wonld *ee them in _taa_a first Vanderbilt re.arIel the but ding of such a r ipi 1 transit rot I aa rtsny frmu a financial punt of view He Injibte I tf lt wi.ihl be a payiug in? vestment-lt waa before the period of the elevated roads ?au 1 therefore ne tia.' te I out when he wis asked to put up a million He wi.ui I have paid $.00,000 for the charter; not anything mure." " Is the charter alive I " "Home say it 1* anl some lay lt ls not; t think tl lawyers disa-.-ree aintut lt. But tills I do know, namely that Mr. De|H.w nnd other men connected with the ffew Yorit Central are thinking nf bud Ung a rapid traualt mad from tue Grand Central I) .pit to the Battery. There 1* a ledge or rora running rrom the Battery to 0.,'irnunipaw' turon ;h which t'tere will eventually be put a railroad tunnel Then the gre tt railways coming through New Jersjf to the Uul-on River eotdd rm trams through tli-s tunnel aud tue rapid transit road lulu the Grand Central Depot" ? Will not the tunnel now in progress from the New Teruov shore to New-York be suBciont for the rail? ways t" " That tunnel never will he completed. They are run? ning it through a bottomless pit of mud and they will have to abandon lt That at least li the opinion of ?mri neera" "Is there not some thou rht of bridging the Hudson between Uoryoktn and Vew-York I ? " There u, an 1 I hear that two bills will be Introduced in the Legislature to fcrtuit of the oonstrnotion of two bridge* across the Hu Ison Ki*.er at New-York oue fruin Hobo.eu anl the other from Fort Washington. I. ls inspected that the Pennsylvania Railway ls benin 1 one jf these pr.>iects. and that the Erie railway ls behind the other." "What do you thluk would be the b;*t r ipi 1 transit itrueturt* t " ? The system of part underground and part open work ??iod aa ensta frou Korty-seon l-*_ nortrtwir.l oa Fourtk-ave.. wulch la neel b/ tho tr_i>ka of tha Ceurral, tue Harlem .iud the New-Yor* aud Sew-tfaven. You might I ill lt ths sunken track system. There ls not rn >ugh tunnel t > oause serious discomfort an I then somes an open space where there ls light and air. I have been ou tlie undergroun I railways of loudon, riley arc abotniliable. I h rpo wo shall never have any? thing lille them in this country. But by tue sunken tr-jo. system trains co.lld nm rapidly and yet tue pt.s4ongaa.rs on the raplu transit tra.ns would be oomfort ijb.e." Alfred C. Chapin, now Mayor of Brooklyn, while here I fr:* days ugo closiu.- up lils affairs as State Controller MM re.ardlug tue r*pi I truusii pro.dem lu New Yura: ' The pro'iiem ls a Milanda! one. u M au engineering oue. ihe en .'in., ts eau do almost anrtliiug nowadays. But tho diillcut'.y ls to iret t-0 money. That is nut saying that money ls Marm io New-Yors. On tne contrary. there ls a great anim lan,ae of lt. iu>uey thar lo aaa?jag lavaotaaanl at a low rate of interest. BRI capitalist* are wary ab mt tuveatin,' their money In auytuiu,' whlou ls iui)|ect to the interference of tn-: r-tate or ct, .iti ttt*, ?r which rn ist bu promaroa from lerrislatlvo bat lu*s. It is the cost of anything procure i from the ?'tate. cit.ier from k Legislature or * Comm.au Council, w.ileii has made rapid tran-it rna ls so aaor.nousiy expensive. If lue aciu il cost of the rapid tnuslt roads?tnat ts. of tue M?dOed, rl.'ut of way, rails, cars, etc.?ha t only lo be rensi tere 1. capUallrtj woul 1 swiftly step in aud su,?ply New-Yore with rapid transit. Btu there ls an unknown factor to bo const lered, the actlou of oticitls of tue .ute or the city, anl that mik** capitalists water the stock of tiieir roa is?In order that t.'iev _ iy have so'me profit left to tho,use! voa whoa at lair lha roa's get umler operation." ---United States Se.uitor Thomas C. Platt, who wr?s hen for several days last week attendlug as a wilne-as lu tbe ault brou.nt against him by Att ornev-Oeueral D'linen to determine hi* ie.'il tine ts tue <> Dee uf H larautlue cjo_t_ii-*touer, li*?iued in the ooartv-ro-in to the lesri.nniy with amuse! Interest lu re,'ird to uls i . ,*_' In .it*., "My lawyers," he sal I to a fri jul, ' tvKist*- me not to v .te last year tu 0*?,"j, saying tnat lt might prclu.il.je this pirv against ino. But as I bad beeu lu Dwego for years on election day 1 resolved to be tnere a.alu. even if I ali.I not vulcj. Going upon the cars from New York to Owe go I Uriegrapued ahead to tne Uepubiican lea lera in i'niga Ceuuty tilt I would like to meei them at the Abwaga ii nit,- iu owego. Wuen I rear.ic1 I ia ego tbey were all tuero. ' Hoy*.' 1 said 'tba Democrat* have succeeded in kiding my vole tala year. Now 1 propose to mane mem ..nan fur lt. I want you to Matti as you never have hauled nefore io get out tue Republican vote In the coituty.' W.iii. tu ir did hu_rle. iii ii is a-vi.lent from the election tlicura? We liepuoll cniis have not han such a maturity iu Tioga County in a gleal Bianj years, lin- Drujocia'. - bau luouiibl tuey iitig.il carr) tiie co inty, out o u em* 1. -US in AoemmOlf. inna, tor instauce. tad 1,14,. mi|*rny." r lr Qt kill Uigul liovcrilor tlil. mil rtiomisC 1'iatt, Wog mein i ,. > ot tue curr a lagouist* iu lue political :o titos: tu ,t ua i |uet anded, _?i ea Umi earn fae i_ov fr .or lilt )iliu,.el auoar i th-train at Kluiirt.nl *ms travelling lo \l .anV, W.lle. Mr. Platt too* the Same train at nw, go tar N-w York. "1 took a seat in t.ia Irawing ro.uu car." said Mr. t'la't, ? wiiirle.l about my L'.uir in get a view om ef tho opposite window?and In-re sat tie riovernor." Journeying nu toward Albany the ijovernor meta frien.1. ?? How aio yaao tlilnk tue Kata _as goue. >?..* frnur I" said he. " Well, from my aivice, at i.lmira," tala the Qovamor, ? I leuofal mini lt nan gone k*i?u-U caii." ii.* "ro-nrnor n.t.* inm.-.u- to lb* extealnf 17,him) voti'*, but lt is cot au easy nialtar to ieteriulue how a Hall UOI gone m Vhtah over a mi,.iou hal lela are aaaa 1.1 Hung ''lang, the Chinese statesman, hal a groat ' admiration for oeneral lirauL ? W.ierever wo went in O'-ina," vail Caiiounl F. I). Uraut, *pe ilim. recently ?Im?u: General liraat's vl.it to 'nat empir-. ' ?,- w.-re Ireaied wita front ktadaam esrlaa ta ard-ta alvan af Li li.iitz ..'uang oas amusing feature of Otu vi-.ii was Hint wherever l.i Elua* Onana-OeM hrine lt about ka lied all porirait taka-L willa I at or m> tat >?r ba-klng lt Ibe twa t'.gure, iu ilia pictiire on one miaailea " Bal ;: 'Yon and I. Geueral ', rani, are tie iw.a gie crest Cseu sr?ls ol ihe sue.' Li Haag cuaug bsaoomoo tea* uta regard for my father ass u i| t temporary .nie, Yearl) ths representative or China lu New Vorii by ula orders staeea handsome (lower* upon my fal apr I tomb lu Rireraida ra. v." PAKENHAM PRRRRRTRD IN RUM. SEE 111K BoYS .HANK IT--WO__-BrO- KiiMAXCI c?F TIIE Ral'I I.a nt N)W-o;iL_j\!a, IN 1819. CaABtBOTOB, Jan. 13 ioj>eriul).-A .:ran;e story co ni's fro-ii Chester county In this -tate It _ said Hat tha body of Geneial E__0_-_m, wuy commauded th? lirttuh la tho aitack on Ncw-Oilean-s lu tho war uf lttl_, ls buried tr. lhat couny and bia p*-ve has ham lound. The fane ml- body was saul to havo Uoon placwtl In a cask ol run. and ate_t to England. Ou Ita arrival there, it was, through t_.ata..e, BOt even opened, but shipped again, th:* tlmo te C-aflBnlilB Brariilni this etti li wtm sent ta .Mc.miij.mi wi-.o k.-pt s g" nu ral ai oe. of groceries and ll^uons. There a spigot \v_s placed In the bartel and tho toys wno had i-turned Irom the war would congregate arourd the siur', take larg- potattO-s of the good old Jamaica mau aad tcii their exploits in ihe wai. Alter the rum wa, ex, a,i_i'Sl iii'- head ol the cask waa kaoched ant and ino body ol a man was lound therein. ibo new. sproud Imo w.iulli and Ihe boya ga berta tu laaanal the bod. be eral cu them tia.1 been IO .N-M ci; leans and t.a.i -eon OeOOTOl l_H"i'l'?'U ami at anea idenuiirM u a. being no i a* a rnrpee tuan thai (il 'a ce. eral l lie b'sly was OB-lOeed In a rortiii and liuned near thc store Mr. An-tla MU BWM the pnifieity. Hrr live* a few mile- ll""' ' -- Mil.-. Cheater county. Oat- recently there were i J ll Itwlng some ol th"-" w ,o helj.el to drink tba rum ami who ldc-libed titi' budy. -_* A M1BBIMQ ATTORN FT SAID TO BE IN ABES! ER Jacksci.wii i.e. Fla.. Jan. 15 IS, eciali.?J. 0 Marcy, l lawyer, is umala, and rumors are prevalent lhat MO,<hX> or more of trust fus ts which, lt tsems. he kad ?hargs sf In so ns way. ar* alleged te he __0*_ "? left :.* rlty suddenly seme duys ago. but his absence was tept a secret fro* all Friday bis faintly received a tel? egram, dated ai New-Oriean*. saying that ha ? '? there ? ut sxpec:'*.! to leave the city at ouse. .Ne explaaatiea Kiitixit mea rl??n rairardlns kl* fllrS . Ike Puts-urf l,unitr*r < o?pa*y, ii i* ruaao, erl. will los* heavily by lim. Ilia sus S*ni** any Selalca'.i?n an I sav? tnat his 'ataer's iruuhir-* aa J llnascial ?uibarrassuisst have un jalascs.i kia miud. ? - ? rn DRATMOFA CALIFORNIA FIORBRB But J"*-. Cal., Jan. 16 [RfSSkyt) laBMH Murphy, S pioneer, died at hu homo near ban Jo-^ at 1_ :_0 a m. yesterday. He wu born at County Wexford, Ireland In leou. Ue went to Canada snd to Maine In laSS, thenoe to Missouri and arrived at rSutter's I'oat In I wc em ber' IttA Ua furnished ttmt*er for the first wharf built In ban Francisco and thou came to San Jos-.', where ho ha* tinco lived. WANTED IN N/.W HAVEN-A ( W > I ARR RIS turu. EmW-kxgTMBt Jan. 15 [Sjieetat) -About a year afO Mcunt" Joe Davolas and hit chum, C. E. Pani, came o New-llaven and entered ths fih-ffleld Scientific 50hool ai tpeclal students. To-day both are mimina and O number of merchants about town are much grieved thereat. Doth of these gout lo men represented them? selves as scions of wealthy Mexican families, and the n-anr.er In which they spent money clearly Indicated that lhey were used lo a life of luxury. Tani ran a bill at Thllle. the tailor's, to ih? amount of Bl.-00. and they owe bills to landlords, restaurant-keepers, book? seller* and others. According to h's own statements bofore ho lef town Pani owes f_,000. SO Y E PUP ULA tToBSE R VA I IONS. THE PRINCETON PRK* I DEN CY. Tn the Editor of The Tribune. Pitt: At you have kindly opened your column* to give the friends of Princeton College an opportunity of Indicating their favorites I ask a very brief spare for one nomi nation With the phrase " America for Amer? icans" from a political standpoint I have no contro? versy. But when we rome tn a great educational Institution like Princeton College, lt would surely be a mistake to give any heed whatever to tnch a tene? ment as the presidency for Americans, or for Presby? terians, or for ministers. The college ls known te, and ls Influencing, tho English speaking world. And from that field let the best selection possible Ire made regardless of nationality, profession or denomination. Some thirty odd years ago a book entitled ? The Divine Government. Physical and Moral," was pub Itahod In New-York. The author was a foreigner, a .Scotchman And some who, as very raw and Inex? perienced lads, read the book then, feel that lt ts worthy of a re perusal even now when they have reached mature years. The author, Jamea Mc Cosh, D. I)., sfterward visited this country and was chosen president of Princeton College. Ills wonderfully tuc cesafiil administration ll dow nearing an honor.1* and fitting close; and looking back over the services be has performed we should turely hesitate before com? mitting cnr-elves to the dogma u Prln?e'on for the Americans." It Is not long since soother book of great brilliancy snd power, deep thought and clear expression wat submitted to the American public. It fell into tbe hands of very much the tamas class of readers as Mo Cosh's " Divine Government" did. Ifs author ls a foreigner and a Scotchman, Professor Drummond. lt would perhaps be hard lo tay Just where the similarity ls between Dr McC'oah's " Divine Government" and Professor Drummond's " Natural Laws." And yet. how ever they may differ In structure, snh?fance and mode of presentation, there ls a resemblance in the effect produced bv an attentive reading of the two work*. Wa have greaf reason to he thankful that the soon fe be vacant chair of Princeton could be so worthily filled without going outside of the old town at all. or even of the Institution And yet lt ls doubt hil whether there lt another man at present before the public wh,.'* style of thought and past work would be so sure a guarantee that he would keep the college on lt* present satisfactory and *nroe?*fiil career and maintain and Increase Itt well-deserved reputation, not only In America, bot tn Oreat Prttaln, as Professor Ilenry Drummond, author of ? Natural Law tn the Spiritual World." 8. i>. Garfield, N .... Deo. 31, 1A87. FACTS FOR WAGE-EARNERS. Ta the Editor of The tribune .ir: The letter about securing the votes of wage eatrers signed u E." and published In your Issue of to? day ls most timely, lt covers a point that has been In my mind since the tariff issue was brought In prom? inent notice by the President's message To win next year we shall no ? d the votes nf wage-earners wh i usual? ly go with the Democrats, and that vote can bo larg, lr tccured when tho laborer can be made to under .land th tt his Interests are with tlie Republicans and Prelec? tion to home Industry; that the tuccess of the Protect? ive party means the maintenance of piesenl w_.es, snd success cf the Kreo Trade party a material reduc t.'in ta correspmd with foreign wa^es. Tills point Should be made clear to every man.no matter what his salary, whethm- one dollar a day or ten U oua.Mid a yeal. because going backward to 'roo trade means a reduc? tion In wages to every claas. lu my humble Judeii"nt this can be accomplished better and cheaper through an Illustrated document.such as pioio-ed by " E." 'han tn any o he way an.l tb" I. a.ue can do no testier work than to take lt up ann raine money lor lt.- bee elna la? tina an,-mg the poorer laboring I'aWus 1*0 better Classc. can ar ir.I to sad will buy ii. I am not a mon ber of the League and have but a modest li come and have never contributed to a campaign fl nd bul 1 wll g<vi. $100 In aid of tlie a'-.ve pla', aa) day lt ls p,,t into practical shat* loo n.ucL ls sa:d st.c* wrttso c.Hand? ing the advantages ta manufactuiers ot lbs Protective tariff ted too tiffie as lt a| plies to the wage earners. Trd-i latter ls thc man aftei all whi der've mool ben? efit from Ifs practical working anl lt should be made Oar ta him how his personal Interests are served The manufacturer* are ahta to Itch out for themselves aid neeil no Illustrated papers. PBOTBC-ICMM-Ia New-Tork. lie*. St. 1087. KO ( HAM-TON OF FEME DAVIS WANTED. Ta t h ? r i ? . . -ir : I am glad Tnr. TntiarrMa has taken such a firm stand a,-aln-t the confirmation ol I, Q c. Lamar. It searius to ms tba* he ha* gui one lesson arcady by not feing confirmed a' once, a- ls -siiial In th- PSAS oi a former Senator being nominated for a Praahtaattal appoint nr'ni. How can any bena or. be he liemocrat or Keiublican with a drop of lo val blood In hi* body, vole for a chaniiion of ihe pi lucille- of .left , , ,-, I With Hr. maine's fartff mes-age and Cleveland'* Lamar blunder, the Ileptihltcan I'artT will ba e no in, ni* In electing Hs candidate^ for lle.tdont amt Vtce PrOtMial thls'falL C B. C. htmmrR, ti. J- Jan. ll. 1688. STILL CLAIMING 0 NEILL AS BUSBABD. Mm. MOOBI MAKBI a r.Bi.ic statement ix it. Loll- Of UK.lt RELATIONS WITH THK COX* onana-t-J Bt. Loma, JaB. 1"> tSROStotl.-?Mrs. Mooro has gives to the prom a fear aalama stale meal el tiercsnuectiou with J*u;i J. i I'Ne.il. ll ls lu ersperseu with several s*ntl menla Utters parpen I ll- te bave been writ'ea bv the UL Louis Congress._a . aul guss dntss and cireuiu Slaacc* turrana Hag tie allu.ed aarriage. Th* iws wer* in routined to each ether in rae recaptisn parter at Willard'! tit el lu Wasiiinsten la Januarr, 18*Cj. Mr. O'Neill Trained home wita Mrs. M??re tuat night aud seen after remove* ta her Douse to boars, bb* aecoui p .med urn te *i<eras anl recent.os* and was his guest ls '.he .rana Hand at the taauguraliea af Prtudeut ClovslatiiL ShegavausUsrhsi.se oa His a '.;? urn*,* at of Caugrets aad was golag ta Nsw-Oneaus en a thil MaO-taUl lamed her te souse througb _l -?ula " I caiae to St Louis.'' continued tue lady, " aud west out ta tbs convsat witn kim io tee his ohlldreo. to his wire's grave ai Calrarr aad te kia heme te ..??? bis sis? ter aud ber fanny. ..,;-*. r ???.- i ae aaa.* one ta Washington aad *aoi. io _y ho.is*. Wfcii* ther* ti* salk thal I had had avery ?pportualtr of viewiag hi* reipoa SlSllity lo the rare *f ai* cuillr**. (I* said that sine* tbe death of tis wife I tm tbe *nly woman wa*a* na kad ever sn*- that be wnuls p'.-.u ? over tbeas as a tn* a?r and since their visit io ta* they bad lost, their prejudices agaiast a st*p-M<>ther and thought a crest deal of ma II* th*n told ms tvtiat als freliugs were t*?*rd sse and asked ss* to m.irrT hu* aad t_ak* a Bonis fer bis children and ?une. Altar *-.? coa.idaratton I premised to marry bim. "After tue *I**tiou he ?ame *a te Wasting a A Mri. Bereui, who bret In luis city, while calling on Mr. O'N'aill ass svsulu;, asked tua wh?r* I was golug thtt tumiuer. Mr. 0'N*U1 autwered O*for* I had the oppor? tunity aud said: 'Mrs. Mair* ls geing t* _ur*p* tilt sum mer.' " -ho states tbal h*r marriag* with Mr. <YEBRI was pre? cipitate* by a latter which the received tioss Mra Eliza? beth Harris, matre* of tue sahool whist Mrs. Moore's little daagtur attended, lu whi, h Mrs Moere waa ??.*.:? ca tel, told that her conduct was exceedingly Improper. BOO iijitraiiled o'Naill f*r tu n *.|>**l*g ter to eanaiir*. at,l ai tne result t* bronchi moue Jiiettea MalMI, who. ,'ii*i aaeaoe Itaaambar 6? 18-7. neltod tiiem la uar* ri?kr* wiih,nit waae-ases. aaa atates, iris*, thal Mr. o'.seill ha* ia his posts, ilea the ctrutlcato ot their mar rtafo. i-? STILL TIOOBOVO AT TEE AGE OF Ul. Mn.WAih.KK. V. is , jan. 1..? Michael Krueger, the old? est prison living lu Wisconsin, ls now being enter? tained by his sotia, .randi hlldren aud great grand? children Using lu th- city. Although Mr. Krueger li In his U4th year, few would from his appeal ance Judge him to be over four score years old. Thirty-five years Ifo, when Mr. Krueger and ult wlfo decided to como to America, tbey bad a family uf sll strapping bin-, three daughter, having died. On* of these sons, Anton, died a your ago al the age of seventy-one years. His oldest son, (Jottlelb, U a teamster, seventy three years old. The second ton. Michael, ago sixty nine years, has for nearly thirty years been an em? ploye of the Milwaukee and St. Paul Hallway, now serving th.) company al the West Milwaukee shop*. Martin, ago sixty years, ls a grocer, (stephen, ago llfty liva yenr*, ls the youngest son, and lt now em? ployed here at a boilermaker. The only sou not a resident of Milwaukee I* John, age -o-ty eight years, who is tho owner of a farm near Manchester, Creen Lalee Cornily. lt ls with John thal Ihe faller pa-sses the greater part of his time, preferring the i-nuntr) to tho excitements of the city, ills wife died nearly eighteen years ago. rn-? A BENEFIT THAT DIDST HELP OS'S " ACTOR." Krjticls C. Oraager. ag* twantr thr**. liv** at No 413 H'm Twenty third st Io th* ??m* hon** live* a wnlow. Mrs Jots A <ir**n?. witn whom .ranter waa silently ac? quainted. A WMk ??- b* w*at t* Yonkert and had MT?ral b-mlr*. .-?air* Uck*l* primed purporting lob* for a ben ?ni to hs tondara' ta Mrs Or**an ai lb* Star Theatre la tht* ulty Tbe dauw.* ttot for laat tight Th* pollca ran irriMt tam* of ifi* tickets aad D*t*ctiT*s Bran*r aud T**. uro, of tb* Central ciao*, irncurt Or?o?*r oa *)*tur_*y en i chars* *f eoUiDlng m*a*y natlar fal** pr*tene?*. Th* i_aiia.*r? of tb* *st?r Theatre 4-1 ??! know anything *f lb* prupnaoal ben*ftl. ar ang*r wa* arraign* t ?t J*ff-r*?a M*rk*l Coon jmtar lar li* IBM tfiit ft* wa* aa aewrsnd had fr*qa*nUy sud potimi many star acir*i**? u " a**l Ljeoo." _>? ooald aol j aW th* nam** of any *f th* tiara bow*v*r. B* waa -?ld, la order ta *a*bl* la* offlcer* to procur* ajar* ?fllwaaa. HENEFI1ED BY ANTI-POVERTY. MHB MUS-KR'S DrVOTlOW TO THO 80C-BTY II IUB* OTaNTUUT BKWAKD-D. " Goodness knows 'twas time lor tha decent gIrl to aat a show, so lt was," ls what a good-looking daughter af Erin said to ber mother last taght at the Aati-Pe-rertr meeting la tbe Academy of Mutta Both of them never lost mass a single Sunday at St. Stephen's tin re the trouble arose between the " Soggartn aroon " and the Arehhlihop, and they looked aa though tbey were " en listed for the war." as the saying ls. Tbe " decent girl " was Miss Agatha Munler. who leads the Concordia Chorus and the Anti Poverty Society betimes, and who does not seem to crow thin or lose her health on account of what Dr. McOlynn calls the** chain lightning" of excommunication. Aod Indeed, " the dec. nt girl " had the biggest of a big kind of " show," aad when ahe went home last night she found that tne biggest of s big kind of pocket was all loo small to hold tbe Anti Poverty dollars and dimes and greenbacks which weighted her down. ft wat her benefit night, and lt weuid bring peace to the mind of a rejected lover to tee the smile tbat flitted across her fae* and remained there until everybody went away. And <o look at SN. T. Cromdale, tbe presl dent of the society, no ane could have supposed for a moment that he belonged to a party that had bean ship wracked at the last election, or that he was oue of the fortunate survivors who reached dry land wirti.mr gel Hag bia clothes wet. Henry (Jeerge had a gloat on his face which teemed to ri vd tbe drat* salt he wore, and he laughed and applauded from a comfortable teat in a l">x turn, mn leal by hit family at though this were after all tha * best of all possible worlds." and not th* gloomy (bode that be picture* IL "And tura poor Father MeOlynn ' st tho women are accustomed to say When shaking of him, never looked better. Miss Munler had a whit* roan tn her bair and a bouquet of flower* faateaed to ber waist, and waa re? peatedly recalled. Her singing of ? Killarney," a com position by hal's, bronchi dowu the house. Borne et the other performers beside* Dr. MoOlyna aad Beary tieor.e, both of whom of course, made ipeerhn. wer* Carl Haeuter, Signor Duzenel. Madame DI Carlo, Mr. Nussbatim. Paul 1':aft and Felix McAuldte, the leader ot the orchestra OBITUARY. MARSHALL. AYERS. War all Ayers, father of Marshall Ayers, Jr., of the Irm of Lombard, Ayers A Co., the prominent petroleum .rm, died at his ton's home, Ko. 32- Pleasant-ave., rester.lav morning from rheumatism of the heart. He was eighty-one years old, well known and widely Gloved. Ills life waa a typical successful American ?areer. Horn In Truro, Cape Cod, Mass., bo uent .? Illinois In 1830 with the late Josiah Lombard, a Sallow townsman, and passing through Chicago, which was a little town of about 5,000 Inhabitants at that time, they aettled In a place called Urlggsvillo. tlxty niles wast of 6pr.ngf.eld, Pike County. They were pioneers and grew up with the wonderful deveiop nent of the great Nor'bwest, controlling the agrlcul .urai, grocery, dry goods, provision and banking trade >f tbe country surrounding them and building up argo fortunes for themselves. They were especially ?uterprtaiug in their undertakings and built tho .rsi steamboat that ran upon Illinois rivers, subae pientiy becoming heavily interestd In the steamboat lystem of the Mist sslppl K.ver and Its tributaries. Th* two ino long partners who amassed wealth ogcther married each other's sisters, 'lhey Cosed tut their affairs in tho Vest about sixteen years ago ind caine to .New-York to live with their sons, who tere then Josiah Lombard, Jr., aud _Iar ihali Ayers, Jr.,?doubly related as couslus ind having koo.es adjoining each othor in [lanem. Iho iii-rn, which is uow Lombard, Ayers < -o., ?_-, formed and tbe lathers were member* of lt, ml th'- sous atlssudrd lo ihe act.ve biB-Of*?___? Ipou abe death of Josiah Lombard, ihe euler, leu year, aaa, ill .lu ,<-ma-cully irom i>u-i_e~_ Proba? bly there ls not a more unique and hum ko spot In :l.is city than ihe a.ljoiui.ig houses and spacious yards ft lb uo leaica.-s bc: *>?cn Wberu tho dtr_i..iiuaiila of lhaaa Amertoaa pioneers now live. The oniy member ll Mr. Ay en's iiuun.diate family now living is his ton. Mr. a a 11 ,. u uti lim,.,.., muk in mai stn mr '. rears, but dui lng his life In Harlem, where he was a tie_..,,, ot Ina .1.ainu -huicu. ai Mad.son-ave. and Uno-hunrlieit-ancl-^u riiiy tilt hst., he ha. bon known socially as a remarkably h_,o and hearty mau for hts age, and he did not appear to bo more than seventy years old. imrlng tho hist year he has had several had attacks of rheumatism Ile ?* a- able on Friday ta walk over on the Vi est otttl t'i consult his physician. Dr. J. It. White, and home again, batu .-day at mid? night he aroused tho household, complaining of great pain lu tho chest and died beforo a doctor could be lummoned. The funeral will he ha-id at his son's ?noaa to-morrow at _ 11. __ aud tho burial will be al Woodlawn. FREDERICK n. C0S3ITT. Frederick U. Cousin, age thirty-one, who was a son of the well known New-Yorker, Frederick IR Co-sitt, who died last October, died yesterday morning Homo what, suddenly after a three days' Illness from pneu monia Ile was married and left a child. Ile was somewhat well known about town and Inherited con? siderable wealth from his father. VALENTINE D. HORTON. Cnicaoo, Jan. ir,.?A dispatch from Pomeroy, Ohio, lays: " Valentine E. Horton, ex member of Congress, died here yesterday, age eighty-six. He was the father-in-law of General John Pope and of Judge M. F Force, of ''Incinnatl, and to him ls given the credit of having placed on the Ohio Uiver the first steam? boat for towing coal. Mr. Horton came from Ver? mont, and served In tho }____.Vlh, XXXVth aud XXXVUth Congresses. MARTIN E. DOYLE. Martin E. Doyle, a well known Fourteenth Ward liquor seller and Democratic politician In Brooklyn, died yesterday at Ids home No. ERO North Sixth st. Ile was a brother of ex-Coroner Felix Doyle. Martin Doyle was born In Ireland In 1937, ami came to this -*<a.i nt ry when ten years old. He was a baseball player years ago. wtth considerable local reputation. For many years lie was active in polities and was a ____? ter of the Kings County Democratic Club. BZ<-01*ll7-*0_irRR_J. OKORO- WALKER. WaaaaMToa; Jan. is t.special) ? r.t __aaat*Oanar_l Uart* Walker died tn th:* etty to .tay. Sh*rtly after bis ree .-allen a* Coairjl dereral M Paris he lea?a-,t a house St* or a vsar an.l rectally maand bi* faral'y te u/a*hln_ton. il* aught * saver* noM t f*w even me* as* which developed Into ,n?ii>r,,aiii_ Th* Imm. -"* r muse of death was a failure of fi* heart, snt-i-rlnalaeeg Iit th I* ii**??e. Mr U'allcar wa* ',.,rn ,n t?et*r'ioro. .V. H.. In 1834 md wit ;r?.taiat*.l fr.*** r ? ?r- ?- ? 1 .. <nii*-* tn ISt'i lie pr*tait-rt aw in -|,nn_H*lrl. Ma**., tren 1847 to l-s7S. anti .lunns thst ri-..- was ai ?_rlaa* uni** ? *??'-' * ?????, *, of ons branch f th* "tat* t **<!,tor* Hs was ?lse *t ?u* tim* engace.1 a hanliio I* N ?? )wort, and h- t fur s- "-. years the posh ion sf Hut* Hank ('?mtiiMtoner. In 1*10 h* wa* ipp.iltit*"! iy F>r**l.ient. IIjt?* ronsnlO?n*r?l ai Hans aad **rTe.l in bat cap?.-I'y un'1'a-t Inn*, when hs t*adered bil r?s..n* ion and retiirn?.l I* Uie 1 uitml t*taU)_ "DESPERATELY BEAN AND WICKED." From The Bo*tan Traveller. An ln-tanee of the folly of tome of our foremost ?!t!z*ns who regard themselves as leading minds ls riven by Tata N_w-Y.?rr iMBBira. An attempt was rery deliberately mado In 1876, conceived anal worked principally by "The Nation," to seduce, by what lits KiHrsK term* an " in-ldious appeal," tome Republi? can elector to desert Hayes, and thereby tecure the ?lection of Tilden. This appeal, according to THE .'kimlst., was retisted by Mr. Lowell, for whom lt ls unmated tho prose:)ting process was intended. The idltui of "The Nation' -jules having made any ap? ical to Mr. Loweri in the year stated. On this denial ilk TBIBOBa rakes over the files, and brings up from he embers and dust of the past the following Items if uitereat : Au article from "Tho Nation" In 1876, laying, " We speak adt-tadl) ? that the elector who sonni tn Hits emergency thu.-, assert the original ln lependency of tils office might safely count on tho ? uppor of a vast number of the mitt thinking and turin 'iitiai members ot -.ther party" This clearly establishes) 1?t " insidious appeal.' fur a nure direct effort to tempt tonio elector to 'te-ert his side 00ud not be made. rhea au editorial from "The New-York Evening IY*t" ls produced, commenting on th* article In "Th* Nation.** lt says: * Let us suppose that a well mown Republican elector?say James Russell Lowell >f Massachusetts?I* urged to rattle the question by a,ting for -onie person.- ether than Haye* and Wheeler." rhea follows an extract from a *peeoh by O-eneral -icicles, in which he allude* to a report that "The yatina" article had been approved by Mr Lowell, [lut Mr. I-well at that time was a Republican, and ie ** stilt-k'* In *plte of what teemed ta be a rou-plracy o lead him astray. Thl* liping the curtain upon ivgune event* has no value In this case, except to ?how how deeperatery mean and wicked the original ndependenl* were In 18T6, and how manly and tru* md patrtntio James Kus-ell Lowell proved himself to )* until he joined their ranks tn 1847. IHE HEATHER REPOST. aorgRVKK.VT ivoiokriots?fort _l a3Utti. Wjsai^oTOaj. Jan. 15.-F*- N*w-England. Eaatera iew-Terk. Fatten PtantylTanta, New-Jersey and Dsla* rare, calder, fair weather, brlik to high north w*tterly rind* dtniinlthlng ia fore*, with a cold war*. For WaaUrn Petnsylvanl* aad Weatern New-Yera, alder weather, precede.1 by snow *n me lake* TRint'MK l.O.'Af aBtrRTfTTOVs. In tha i1l?rr*-* a -mtmnotis Un* (how* th* barometrt* lue. nation* tssiiiJ.t ?? ..i,**rT*,i *| ih* I'm cad stat** si?o*l errie* stall."i lo Ul* fll ly 'I"* ''.a?ti?* in.ticaio Ul* l*ai#*re ar* aate.1 at il u*aui's p.anaaoy, alli Bread war. Tata jve Orrica. Jan. 18?1 a au?Light rain, that rot* 1.* lt fell, esme *ariy yesterday maraiag; thea io*t mt tbe day wa* fergy and warmer; and lt oiearwd fjoaid late at hight. Tha temperature naged between 7* aad aa*, tte aranga '/JV, being V ?lf^? Una ea airt_rd_v'p#n<11,t ?mT *?* r,ar- *** 3'*# ***** thaa at -l---^te_K,y4^, tun"" "*?** i-o* nra benefit of tee oermay mosfital, Tho Arion and Liederkra-s sootatiea wita their ran. ductors, Frank an der Stueken and Agrieol Pur nc* Hermann being Ul), Fraulein UMI Lehmann, Otto Oeatorle, Max Bendix, Franx Remmerti, Conrad Aa* ?orge, Emil fischer. F. Q. Dulcian and A/win frVhotta united In a concert at Steinway Dall lett right, al which the gross proceeds ara' to be given to the Lee? man Flosplt-t and Dispensary. Inasmuch as both tba large and small halls were e.*owded to their B_B__| capaclty and doxens of people were forced to ttaod la the vestibule, lt can easily be Imagined that several thousand dnllar*fwlll be jdded to the treasury of thia excellent German Institution as the irsolt ef that notable co-operation. m ?? n_RM tue wreck of the ma raft. --rml'da. Jan. 12.?Three arrivals at Hamilton giro reports of drifting logs being met with, most probably belonging to the Leary raft. One of them. Captain Titra, of the schooner Mo** Glen, report!: ? Left Hali? fax, N. 8., on Saturday, December 31. Had heavy northwest winds tbe entire passage. January _, 4:30 p. m.. latitude _8?.2r, lor.rtUide CA" 13', hove vessel to, bclnf In a dense mast of heavy logs, extend? ing as far as the eye could reach, the drift being In aa east-tout haast iti-ei ii,,;,. At 8 a. m. on Jaon-ry 4 continued on course, arriving lu Hamilton Harbor January e.* _ rn TUE PEF.8IDENT NOT TO VISIT TITE OLD Ci ARD. Wasiiimotos. Jan. lO.-The President bas tent a tat? ter to the Old Guards, of New York, expressing regret lhat he will lie unable to attend their reception to he given on Tuesday. MISS CI ARA CAMPBELL AT HOME. laosfTow, Ohio, Jan. 15.? Mist Clara Campbell ar? rived here on the Friday midnight train from New York, -he was present at the celebration of hot father's eightieth birthday. m One eold after another will, with man v eonitltatiean securely establish the seeds ef soatnmptlon In tba tra tea. If rea are la n*ed of a r*m*dy for anr luna trouble or throat diteasa, yon will find Dr. Jayae't F._* psotorant always prompt and efflcac!*-*. Revere ll*n*e. R-,t?a Enror,**-. plan. K?ir ?'?|..at*. *t*r*< ami theatre*. P? mosailrri. refurnished. Farana* th* world ov?r tor lt* *x<r*i Ucl calala* sad tervtca Raom*. ll np. MA RR IF J). TUM POEL?RATTIl.t.E-At Pt Joha't rhnren. Wa-ru sio'i. D. OL en Wed te*-Ur svealo*. Jaaatrv ll. bv th* Ror Dr. I.**nard. Mlralreih Crichton Bartel!^ ??u?M*r ot th* late Caaraeliu* Ballal!*, I* J*ha Areal Vtadtrpoel, of M*w-Y*-t. HIED. AYRKS-SndSenlv. on f* indar morn'?r. far xrx 15. IPA* ot rheumatism ef the heart, Marshall Ayers, lota* slat rear >' his ooo. Fanaru *?rrir** at th* resldanc* of ht* *on, S?3 Pteaeant iti, on Tasaatar. th* 17th Inst, at 1 tfc.loae p. ra. Bl Kti-.l t TarrTi.,wn. Tannarr IS Winfield 8 B.rd. Funeral at hoaie *f Seth Bird. W*,lue*dar, Jaaoarr li, at 2:ISp. tn. Bt'Tf H-R-It rtiva. N. T., Jtsuarr 13, HHS. Charl*! M Bntf her, aral 62 v*ar*. Fanerai M .i Ut, January 16, st'.'SO p. m.. at Ut* ho nj* ll ?? un ri st. CARPENTER-On flafnrdar. January lt. E'.iwbelh A. widow of Charles I. Carpenter Funeral **rv r?s at lier lat* -., itu .." Eaat 11th at, r t*s t j ? r.'.,r- . r it lt n'eloe? COSSITT?On sundar. January IS. ot on*n?i?ma. Fr*.1a. rick H. '',.? ti. a.". of th* Url* rie-l-r.-rk H. Cosatit. Notice of tana?M herea'tor. I.r.MARrsT.- At Lo* Annie*. OBI., nn January c. Vtory A. Leo, wife r f.ieo.|.,r? F. C Dewar**!* Funeral at Dela.jr, N V ' n Alhanr and Pnwjnehatia Railroad, nejr M'lSlT). T'i?'t?r morn:*j, al ll *'ciax_. RelatiTa* ant 'rl*a is re*ne.-ifiillr lnrtt-t HADDOV-ob /.m'tarr 14. of rmeunanla. Margtret I., 'j* lered wif*o.' JaniM E. Ila.hi.in Fnteral ?erTtrr*afr. n her: ?.*r*lld.*nre, 1G8 EMtlUth.it. on Must errotog. ats a'oUaek. Ht Taa il BI.-*-ii field. NJ.. January 'I ?-.;?? luci Har**, ia "i.a EH rear it k* a**. K*l*tlT*a and 'n*at? arelnTitrt.lt* ?rr*nt fl,*fnn*r?i fm*j hi* Ul* rest leuce on Bleoiutlelal-ave., Tue*.!ar, Jauaary IT at 2 a '*. Intarnie*t in Bloomfleld feraefery J*t'K*.OV_ni Saturday. Jannary ttt ot pnen-noi v t."?r** V Jae.con. In the 78th rear of hi* ara Th* tintara! wtll ut* pita* from hi* Lite r*,irteni?*. 143 Wet* '_ lat-et.. on Toaotm ntornlnc. I^niarr 17, at IStft**mI JENKTNKnN -At N*w Durhim. N r. on I?nnary ll M si Jan* Jenkinson, tea* Tl rear*, th* beloved fr?.ni at lita f-nilly .?f th* lat* J.atm ^weturt.io. Funeral at Ut* r?s?1* .ce of J***** War*. Cnlon trill, NJ., an Tuesdar, fie 17th .sv ar I M '?? 'n Carriage* a'fit ^hrlstupher a_d Barclay itt ferry, II RPR ken, at 1:30 p. m. II t Tr HT I. L?At MsnhtMet. T- I., on Jsnnsry 11. IS*% Warr** If itohtll. in the H4 tit year o' h ? atm Fanerai fr-.-n Ref.ir ed i.'liurci. al M*uhA?*et. oa M.n'sr. January 16. ?' '1 JO o in Camageaat "rest *faak -tatinn noon arrival of train l**r. lng Lott 11.sn?! City tt 1.05 p. m. OLIVER?Sallenlr. *J*tur Ur. January 14. IASA, Bell* ba-l.ared a?tf*.i' John w. i mrer. Fan*r*. nairne**-ct h*r Ute rasMeeen fo. 8'2 E*?t 121*1 tb, M indar evenrnr Jau'tary DJ, at 7 :)<>. fniarraenr at conT?r:euce uf tlie fauuiy. Please jtnlt Mowers. Troy. N. Y.. paoeri please cony. BREAK-?nd-i*aiT, of oneuTionla, Jannary IS. Mra Star. tarella *_ear, io tn* 73th rn ir of h*r ar*. Friends of th*fanu;r sad nf her 'sa h'*r lira M. St. McRrTrt*. are mrltet toattendher fnaeral same** rro_ tl,*chapel of the Fifth Arena* Prethyunan Chunk, cur. Bar ol ",j . ,.. oa ?*? r.\ .?,u,, 18th ins?, at ll a m. I _ =3 A.? K rJomerrllle, Auctioneer IIY OftTQI KS Al CO. SALE TO-MORROW, TUESDAY, WEDVEsDAY. THl'lUDAV AtiO FRfD.lt, JAN. 17, 18, 19AVD20, AT 2.30 O'CLOCK, at th* FIFTH AVES CE ART QALLERIEB, 366 5TB AVE. NOWOS FREE EXIIIBITI ,S. Day and Krenint, A RCPKRB COLLECTION np VERNI3 MARTIN, MA-tQCBTBRll AND CABVIO OAK CABINET*), HCREACS, Di:s_S, TABLES. HALL CLOCK*!, CH Al Hit, Cat and Engnved Staaa Oriental and Europ*ati I'*r ?:*!?, Delft, Hllrer Spooas. Hagar Bowia, i.'rejtMr*. tag a v*rp ?_>i*e ?illectluo ?* Minrat ira lora io ailrar, IMPORTED BY MESSRS. A. J. SPYFR A SON, _ ?f Amsterdam, IlelUtA _ Aw? Willi.un P. 'laere. A-i-..o*rmr. HOOKE'S Af'CTI IN OALL-:ll_\ 2'JO FIFTB-AVENCE. VNRESERVED TRt'aTEK'a KALB of in* rut r* dork of P. STEVENS. Uti t- IFTU AV'., fly dir*, il.in of th* AMERICAN B-CHA-IOB IN ECHOPK. ARTtSTItJ FCRIfrTrRK, Lotti* XV.. I^nls KVI. Kat,.ira Vtrnli M*rtm Cafcart*ta Virrir-a -tr.:?-ir,. : a;.l??, Il...'.*t_t.l >. I ar *r Mi ur* -.is? iah I al?.cl w.jrk. ANTIUCK TAI'ESTRIEt, Arra* md Armor hareoicl Europ*jn ch ta. LaHiya Dr**. 4eu, -erlin. -mtji. -|H)ta. I'aitu li Mun ti. Oe "IL PAINTINOB HY Pfctaf. DIA7, Aa FI.N'r KRO.V/.KS BV BAllYE. KHATIN. te. ex qc is rr f. old miniatcrkh. oold. hilver and BMAMKL BOXES AND J K WK I.S. "Lt) 1M.VBK At?l> BHKFK1KII) Pt ATE. BMP RE CLOCKS AM) C A V. DB LABBA-, MAillll.ES. OttlKNTAt. POicCKLA I S'S BLCf AND WHITE, ac. JAL-K**. IVO lc I Be) AM D CLOj BONNES AND OTIIE^ Oll.ll CT' OF ART. MaW OS VIEW. SALE MONDAY" TC BSD AY. WEDNESDAY. TKl'R*. DAY AN I) Flt I D \ V tan 1 L 2A. 'Jl. '.ii *Dal 'j*7, 2 *'clija-k e*,u dar._ P*tt t)-? Not te*. Should be real ila.lj ty au Uiuir-ned, rn chu.gt may :'.ur ai any tim* ) Foreir* nut'* for the ???*? e'vlm* Ttnntrr 21 wilt eta** (prom 'Ttl T l'l ill '?????sl tl Vi'* ntl.'e o* tel.tmt TL' Est)a v ?m M i *. 'ii- km uram,. CM-anl th* Tm data countrte*. vlr tun ile Jan<-ir>. [>?r stcaitj*:.:i, aafaan, tr.ai? BalUiu*i* at 1 u m. fur (.rup ito and C.I la I Ital var, per ales ?Shi* Oalln . a 3 a ru. for Tr nalia, ,,',-,;,, i stiplUro. fru- S*m >rltJtt. WEDNK8DA ? -Al OM* x ti. f*r Ire'an.t, p*r BtaMMltip A.'natl.', ria g.i**u*i*ara ??.?rs r,r tiru*. BrttAMI aid >th*r Bmaaaa a*_aulat tiatt n i..-. .<i ",a*r Adriano") al tkSR t. n. tor merope per itvanship Marra, ria s.mtui nttari au I Br*et? il*it?r, fur lr?, latd a?it om AteoatOA " ?ff aTarta' i. at u ta. fur th* Wmdw?ri Ill-ills, |i*r al?iniship iriai.rn THBRsDat-ai 8 a ti. for ia.ti.iif-, In mia or*Maiw? and Blaeflel ts, per M*a_WBlf Alan* I tania tor -a.aa lila itiml he ilirartcil " per *Aicue",, al 1 p. m. for Rarmti?J. i-*r iteamshta Tnataadi al 1 p. rn far N***aa. N. I'., and Sartia?... t uti*. |.?i- au* ,t**l* C len'ri-i'is ill p. ai. ror IJaif* he. Chiapaa. laiasarai, tu* Tn?.tan. n*r st*isi? ii > iitf.i' IHhIj i*ti*ri tm ol aer Meiiran >ui*a ttiu*i kw *ir*?t*it **p*r c it- .if a IU*" "i. ai * in ii. m. far Si. 1'ieire _ li|dcl.iu voe *t*aia*r 'ram llail'ai FRIDAY?At ll j a f*r Central Amen?I aol Sou rh Ptrlflf porte i*?fstt?t I'tnii'. **r (laaiasilp .Sa.wp..rt, t? Aapmwall 0*11?*t l*r oaalauiau atatt be dir*cija| "uer Newport"). BATfBDA Y-A11). m for Eorotm, p*r tt-tattntp I'mbrj tu <.*?.??'??? (letter* for Ita, ce, -wuer:?tv' I lair SptlD tuil I'.r'iital annal b* dir*et*4 "par I tnt.ru'I at*) * ia tux Kr..*ce. s wlitcrtan*. lUirjSpala a I l .ur tua; U, |r*r tlaauitklp Lt Oaas-*an*,rta Barre (IttUfa fae Oreat i.r . ? ?; au.l *ih*r l.urop*?n aaaawa* u. ul ? drafted "par l-? U_?e**n? ',, al I 0* na. t . ih* 1 Curaooa iter ilea -nth'.* Caraoa* at In aa far rTuiitla aa. ?'. luman, par (t**a*bip l'tof. Morie, iroru .New. IM?aai Mall* for th*--ci*?r itiaacupar ?hip etty *f Pap-ti [In bau Franeucol. cia** h*r* JaauarT '2\ tl 7 p.m. Mall* for Chita sal Iso*- P**r ataauuhip lla-lle rfroat nan Fraucitoo) clo** b*r* Jaauarr "?-?. al 7 p. w. Uailt tor th* Saadwi.h l.au.l*. par at_l_i?lalf Aottraiu (froiu ?an Eraaoiaas*). ot*** nora tonetrr '-ii. rig ea. Mall* for AUlinU N*? '/.OmAaaA. (Aiudwi \ Fifi aad H*_ aaa l*U_a^ a?r iteimahip /?* sn I.* fr.,-*) eat. naaajiiii,al nilli ?'?tiru*" '$ ?t__fLl_^_f _o arrlral al N*w Yurt of *U*.?_ni.. R?''?*"< ?,,'*,* Brtllih maa"tor AatlraUa) Haltt^??<? Ot??-?6_J'-'''" Tam?^ Pla.. a..4 ta**** ?? ?***'*?'? *kt Erny st oat, If.m. clo-, ai thia oil** ??aiiy al PM a ax _i_ _,k_j-u of eic-iat Cl Tran* rattle -AU* 1* ar* J^ *__f?*.7BgI___T aoiatmraptedarmlaaA tiffi -T__jjr_;*Kn uaa* s5SS*y^y*s Hat* ai Baa Ptaociaoo on tho toy *S etkiimg or eteemme em tmtmtmem* thom. 'i^TFtMm^WSYMMtmmm rtaOlN. !T*w.Yoff_. N. T-. Jan, IX Itt*.