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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, March 24, 1890, Image 5

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n u 1 T THE SuN MONDAY MARCH 24 m P p q H
=
A DAYS WORK IN CONGRESS
now A BttfRttBEKTATtrs la roacso
TO irons Fun uia comrrnr
JBIe Jr to Boach flu C eomltle > B m
Why B I > ot > fj tfco Thre e1 ofVealolKtte
Hie rkriteal Work Kejnakl to flu Han
fa l bora tleeineo I at AetlTei Concrcau
eloaeU LlfoTTkr ear Hl ep
WABniNaTON March 23A member of the
Douse of BepresentatircB attended a commit
tee meeting at oclock the other morning
I was hold In tho committees room at the
OapltoL lie had hardly entered this temple of
legislation before he was stopped by an old
soldier Tho rotoran was nearly blind and
Pevrtlatly disabled Ho was a Democrat Ho
bad bon an attendant for the House of Repre
sentative nnd had lately received notice of
his dlseharso He made his complaint to tho
Representative and besought his aid by ask
ing him to BO before tho Committee on Ac
counts und argue his cao While the Ilopre
tentative was talking with the soldier he was
interrupted by two othor gentlemen One had
been dropped from the rolls of the Public Print
ing Office apparently because he was a Demo
crat and the other was looking for a place In
to Census Bureau The member comforted
Ibo first and said that ho would do what he
could for the second He reached his commit
tee room without further Interruption
A very Important was under discussion
lie was just getting into the merits of the Cal I
when a page told him that he was wanted at
the telephone In the House lobby Through
the long dark corridors he wended his way t
the elevator and was carried to the lobby
above By the time ho reached tho telephone
the connection at the central office bad been
broken and ho could got no satisfaction He
started once moro for his committee room
While passlnc through the Hal of Statues be
was accosted by agontloman from Now Jersey
who bore a letter of Introduction A bill in
which the Jorsoyman was Interested had
landod In the Military Commlttoo As Its pus
sage would place him on the retired list of the
army and clvo him MliUOO back pay ho was
much Interested in Its rato He wanted tho
member to ascertain what subcommittee tho
bill had boon referred to and to Importune that
committee In his behalf The Representative
promised to ascertain tho status of the claim
and airuln started for his destination
He had hardly entered the rotunda before ho
was stopped by a fellow member who had
written u letter to aomj farmers alliance in
response to an Inv llutlou from thom The let
ter had boon printed In a Western newspaper
and hu wanted hlx friend to read It Tho road
Ini nan ilonn in a perfunctory roa
mind of the memtior bulnu uoncntr teL upon
the bill bolero liN committee lie caught hard
ly a clue to tile nointN of tho letter but return
eJ the nuwspamir with the remark that It was
certainly a vury bio 1 document
The UuiircHeniiitivo made Ills exit from the
rotunda by the wcrtt ilnor and was about to
descend the stairs whon ho was overhauled by
un esteemed trlond 1 no friend Instated upon
his Iltlni tho I ro > tauiniit He roplle I that tile
duties just then vvuio urgent But the frirnd
VTIM fully UH uriront as the duties He had u
petition for an ui > i > > lmnient Ho wanted to
huiuro lln hlKiiaturoa of thn ritatu dologa
tOn to Can rats Tho l Ropreontatlvo wa ex
ally < the man to oblicd him It was suggested
tat be could pas HIM toiltlou t around In the
llouvi HO iiutinm vvlien the delegation was
ircsunt Iif iiroml eil to do thla I was a safe
iromhn Tho tlilrtyfoiir mlorBof tho dole
Kitlou havi luivor lon In tho House together
Ir1 nt OIIK CUIII lima s nuu the organization of the Fifty
Aldln thn Itopraiontatlvo headed for tho
ciuinhlio room j Ills limo ho named It He
arrho I at tilt tall on1 l of the discussion oer
Iii < tlll In which ho vvus inlnroteil He gained
vrha Inlnriiiiitlan I could by questlonlnc a
11 hOI iiRiiberof the Iomniltloo ills nlon
II in lutil lualn become llxid upon Ibo business
Iolor the ooinnilitcj vvhuii a di > orkeopoi nn
nouucid tutu u laily aol gentleman outside le
ltubiolilii They were prominent tanker > >
KUI bin iiu rio an Inliuul city They delred
anlnof itinnlstlon to the Members Gallery
llnck tin null tlio ditrk corridors and up the
elxtntor the epttsentittlvH wunt
Ho vitHuocoinnaiiluil by the banker and his
nif Tho 1 party ontcroil tho House lobbv
Jllimii l oa I il t4 1 wore otitnlnoil frnm tile proner of
ibid The nifuib iuned them and escorted
Inn I Msitorx tu tlu > iallurr
fly tliln tlino it was acnmrtorof 12 The flop
renontailve mndnit I third break for his rom
inlttivi rixim Four tlmos was ho stopped by
IuiKniiHi wltIa ntaiious Ho lonchiM the room
fun fnnnillt cmiity Tho committee bad con
cluilitl lti > tiuxinuHt ami iiJiourueiX Its clerk
told him bilcih wlial bml b < nu lone and bo
stimuli tor the hull or thu llouso so UK to be in
time ior Iratrs
lie stomiol itt tho Iost OOlco on the way aol
Ctiimrtni lu tlilttiHlx letlern by notual mint a
perk it l nowMiuuurH and nearly a busnel 01 cir
culars lie vllinbeU Ibo private staircase to
tin Houo lobby ana uuiorel tie chamber In
tlino t I tiliHiirtho bllt I t tmplalu say Amen
Ilitcini his Inttiiri nml iitpori upon his douk
1 > < mode Ills way to tint cloak room Before bo
toiiiil lianu HI I lam > vrioat and Hat and got
fiit nf f tl clim v loom t lie lad to listen to two
or thioo storl 8 from I mum bur who had boen
atiMjiit I t < oo iiinl had just returned
iinio in hm itnt ho mechanically began to
own his letters I It m i rt one reiiulred Imma
diet iittoniion A tt ork imtortvr wanted
thrui > oho < il llioAim 1 umtratlvn tariff bill as
I tOssed the t lou I 0 IIi IIe wanted them right
away Tho Iwo e uuitno had already re
cotipil anti cnimo i lit y s mtlnr requests As
bo was intltluil to only lvi > conies ot the bill he
Was lorcod to skit 111 among brethren repro
Fontlni uuiltulnincl dlst lets who had no use
fur huii i own coinos lute 1 took up n Rood ten
minutes of lie nun Ho I had JUt thauLod his
friend and soot n iine for the tariff bill when 1
brouior immixT ljuiri > util J1U from him He
was not from Cliioauo
Tho Hocoinl liMtur opened was a terror I
wee irom a Kfiit mal otto bad known the
tXDkroBinaii uliuu ho WW a schoolboy Ho
ankod lilt frltiiil tit 10 un to limo Viru Depart
ment and get for him ih names of all the sol
diera onKauet In thu Into war
Meantime the luiiMutlvo mill was at work
The journal hail lottt l > mi Little tidbits
wore belm ground out by unanlmoun consent
Members were ttiriectlnit tho tieconL Ibo
ripcakerwns laying Ki > uutlvo documents be
fore the House Leaves of absence were being
granted and half a iloen fellows were clear
ing their skS for 1 tight over contented elec
tion cast There was u morning hour Inter
vening und nobody could tell what mosburo
mluht pop before the House In that hour
Thu KoprHsentntlvo hail succeeded in get
tlug the run of legislation when a doorkeeper
Duudeil him a card with tim remark that its
owner was awaiting him a the east entrance
As the man was unknown to him the Congress
man lane ed that ho could incertain what ho
Wanted and return to tho House leforo 1 the
real work of the day boon The visitor was a
dlitnitled gentleman with gray hair and goittee
lie was interested In I bridge project out
Weqt Congressional ntlon was necessary
and ho wantud the nim > ors aid He was for
tllled with lottois of Introduntlon and had
anI
Bewopapor extrictn and pamphlets enough to
till a fourquart inunure Tbu Uoprosonlative
stood within sound of the voice nt the Clerk of
tbe Rouse His attention was divided be
tween what tho bridge man said and what the
Clerk was reading Hu toured that a bill toy
sled against tho Intoiests of some of his con
stituents would turn un lioforn bo got back
Meantime two or three other persons In the
corridor had riKngnlieil him ana wore waiting
ane
to got hold of him when the old gentleman lot
him co They caught him Ono was an old
pilot dpeplv concerned In the tight over the
JJineley bill abolishing compulsory pilotage
Another was a member of a typographical
union Interested in tbe International Copy
right bill I A third was a Custom House officer
from llaltlmoro who was anxious to ascertain
the probablo fate of tho bill granting fifteen
anvs vacation each year to men In that depart
ment receiving per dlom compensation The
other employees In the department already
hitye such a vacation and ho could not see
Why the per diem men chould lie left ont
hen the Itonreseutatlve returned to his seat
two 01 three measures had been passed of
which ho bad no knowledge After paying
strict attention ho again caught the thread of
Ifelslatlon Home bill from the Committee on
I ubllo Lands was before the House It brought
with It forty minutes discussion Hn had just
Rot an Inkling of lu meaning when the card of
a second visitor wax presented The gentle
I
nan was at the main entrance Ho was flobert
Ohl Hllllnrd the actor lob hud led to pay
bit respects anti to offer the member a box li
the theatre The respects aud the box vuri
SratPfullv ncknowloilLcil I
there Is n nowsni > i > er stand ton feet trim the
main entrance The itenresentatlve stepped
over there to buy a Now York newspaper He
Rot the paper but as he turned to re < ntor tho
Houso he was confronted by a man who said ho
I a former attachd of tbo Democratic Nn
lIonel Committee The man said that ho had
re
beon In Washington a tow days and had run
out of money
n The Hoi > ro4entatlve had boon thoro before
lie ailed f toruinuulzo gentleman who was
evidently one of the fa ilonablo bummers who
live upon tbolrwits In Washington
vu aloro ttl0 Congressman could suuooze Into
the 10usI a colored gentleman accosted him
lie was sooklnff some report made In a former
Congress There wore unbound copies of It In
the benate document room The colored gen
iioman Mid he was a newspaper correspond
oo1lspnd
fnt He had tried the document room for what
oo wanted and failed No one could secure
the r port but a member of Congress The
mombr Conlrsss
Ppllglng Itepresenlatlve undertook to got It for
attn lie rentored the House wroteanoto
lntrd louos wrte
called > a PK and lent him t th Benate
ocHumaat rm In hall an hour the paao re
turaej staggering under tie weight P Bait
l
dozen unbound volumes They were en
olneers report He dumped them upon
tee members desk dumn The word
To de returned were written upon
them in roturne wer member called
a fresh tao < who shouldered the pile and fol
lowed him I through tbe main aisle out Into the
corridor Ihe colored newspaper correspond
ent stood there patiently waiting Ho re
ceived the documents with thankfulnets and
erlnnad from oar to enr when the memlier
railed his attention to tho written request upon
the face of the first volume
Thats all right he replied Its the only
way 1 could get them Im much obliged to
Ton and Ill dons much In return some day
Once morn tho lenrountntlvt anpllod him
self to his IpKlsiatho duties The Land bill
was out of the war and an election contest was
on tho fnjiK Howell of Illinois won thunder
I log on behalf of tho contestant and Crisp ot
I OoolKla was sending In ratralll uaft replies
The Heprexontatlvo again applied himself to
his malL A Iozon times was be called from
the hal Thoie were trips to tho document
room tn the Congressional Library to tne Hon
Mo Chamber to the galleries to Clerk
MoPhornons office to tho docket of the Hu
prme Court nnd to a dozen otherplaces In the
rat building All woro mnclo on behalf of
some constituent or some vIMtor I
nslluont lor
Tho House adjourned that day after 5 oclock
Thn member who has never missed a roll rail
alnco the opening of Congress was In his seat
exactly thirty minutes out of the five hours
Ho probably did more physlcnl work In this
time than nny coal heaver about the Capitol
and as much mental work as a Chi Uorvlco
Commissioner when not under Investiga
tion That night he answered his thirty odd
letters anti paid the postage from his own
pocket The member slept sweetly after ro
tiring Ho had spent another day In the service
of his country AMOS J CUMMINOS
ManE PROOFS OF FRAUD
Did Deatoerntei la Jcroor City Tote IK Al
phubettenl Order
Tho Now Jersey Bcnato Invoatlfratlno
Committee which Is trying to find sufficient
evidence of fraud In tho Hudson county ballot
boxes to warrant tho unseating of Senator Mc
Donald has decided to carY out Its original
programme and come to Jersey City to take
evidence I the examination and comparison
of tho poll and registry lists Is completed by
Wednesday night the committee will hold a
oepBlon In Jersey City on Thursday morning
The object of holding the sessions In Jersey
City Is to ave expenses In getting the witnesses
nesses to Trenton and Incidentally to help the
Republicans to elect George Perkins Major
on April f tho dnto of thn charter election
I ho Republicans believe that tho evidence of
of Iraud that will b brought to light by the
committee In Jersey City will have a good deal
Morn Inllurnco on wavering Democratic voters
and Independents than If It were brought out
in Trfnton
Ilallot Reformer Altemus who nas charge of
the clerks who are examining and comparing
the pull and registry llsto showed a HUN re
porter Rome of the work that had boon done
> terdav the evidence of fraud on tho lists
was as plain I not plainer than the evidence
dlscoterml In tho examination of the ballot
boxes Whole pages of names on tho poll lists
were not on tile registry and the way the
names beginning with the lame letter ran to
gether Indicated that they had been copied
from a city directory or else that tho voters
had taken pains to appear at tho tolls and vote
in nlphaletlcnl 1I10a I the clerks dont
finish their work this week the visit of the
committee may be delayed until next wook to I I
KAHLT MORMON CJIJlltS
JUomeock Fond Clolltr of Murder Com
ml t tod Over Thirty Year Ago
DENVER March 33 During the past week
a murder trial of great Importance has ben
In progress In Provo Utah George Washing
ton Hancock a prominent Mormon killed
I Henry Jones From the evidence produced
during the trial It was shown that young Jones
lived with his mother In layion In 1H58 be
and others became dlsaatUflod wIth tho Mor
mon Church and concluded to leave the coun
try To do this they Intended to steal horses
with which to got away Jones was regarded
as the loader and on the night Bet for the
ecatio he was captured by Hancock and his
I confcdeifTtoR the miles from town While
bringing I ones back from 1ayiton he was mur
I dered nod loft In the middle of the road
It was proven that Hancock had charge of
I thonfTnir anti according to tho testimony ot
one eyewitness ho shot tho tiling man while
ho lay on the ground In the agonies of death 1
Jirs lOllS lod rounL dugout Jut beyond the I
llmllti of Paynon Hancock with four other I
nion went to tho hut on the night of the kill J
ing They demanded of bar the whereabouts I
ol her r t hen she relni I > eil ltlt give the In i
formation demanded llnniock shot and killed
bur This wenevvna witnessed by Mrs Joness I
I live oarold daughter whose testimony was
given In the trial It was after this deed that
the capture and murder of Henry occurred I
Tilt trial has biM > n hard fought I revealed
the old methods of Mormonlsm In the early I
days and thoo who woro the mutllatnrs and
murderers oi obnoxious characters Thu jury I I
was out Ihe hours and a half nod roturue 1 a
I verdict degree of guilty of murder In the second I
lrLITY AMONG SHERIFFS
Six Officiate In One County Meet Sadden or
Violent JUentho
FINDLAT 0 March 2 Ei8hcrlff Joseph
C Worden of Crawford county who was killed
a few days ago by being run over by an engine
on the brio Uallroad was tbo sixth Sheriff of
that county to moot a sudden death The first
to meet a tragic fate f was W C DeB who was
elected to the ofllco in 1853 and after nerving
out his time was killed by being run over by a
locomotive near Bucyrus In 18G3 His succes
sor was Jonathan Franz who was chosen to
Hli the place at tho general election In 1H57 I I
and twelve years thernatter In 1HIW he sud
denly dropped dead on the street at Uucyrus
Tln next man to fill tho office was John Kis
singer wbo was elected In lx U1 < and who also
wits klled by being run over by a train near
Iliyan In Williams county In Ifivl
D L Kepllnger look charge of the office In I
IHiiS and after having served bin time out was
precipitated from his sulky to the ground by a
runaway horse and tusialnod Injuries which
resulted In his death at his homo In Ilucyrus I
Kepllngern successor James Worden who
was elected In 1HB7 and hold tho ofilco for two
oar sustained Injuries from a falling wall
from which he never fully recovered anti died
OH a result of the accident at Gallon in 1H75
Tho sixth hherllT to meet death In a sudden
ant violent manner was Joseph a Warden
whose tragic end by being run over on the Erie
road by a train about a month ago complete a
chapter of fatalities attending men who held
the same public nflli e In one county as remark
able 8 was ever recorded
UNEQUALLY IOKEO
JTrea Thinker Poo Accused of Abnitac Ula
Unptlot Wife and I uabt < r
Rudolph Fits is a Bilk wov < > r by trade and
a free thinker He lives at ICCth street and I
Union avenue His wife and daughter Mary
joined tbo Baptist Church On Friday ho told
his daughter she would have to leave tho
house and she says he triad to drag her out of
the house by her hair
On Saturday Mary secured a summons for
him to appear In the Morrisanla Court When
she handed him the summons he loft the
house bhe says that ho returned nt 1 oclock I
lhe
yesterday morning drunk and finding his wile
and children In led drove them out of tbo
< thrm
house In their night clothes Iretty coon ho
allowed the boy roonter the house The boy
watched until Itudolpli fell asleep Then he
admitted his mother and glatorlwbo wore shiv
ering with colil
Mary went again to court and this time she
secured 1 warrant Tho warrant was given to I
Policeman Uobl Rudolph saw the ofllcer an
Polceman
pronohing and hid himself In a chicken coop
Broaching the gauntlet of half a dozen dogs
which Rudolph owns and dragglnethlmout of
the chicken coop Inckud raillnlim prisoner
onken 0001
oner will be In the Morrlsanta Court today
M rrled in the FgyptUn Pile
There was a wedding at the Tombs Police
Court yeitirday moraine The contracting pal
were Wllllitn Collins SW West Twelfth ilreel mil
Ida May Wonten of f Iny street The wedding took
place in a police court at the Instance nf the bride
Witel mInt arreiieil folllni was tinwlllnr bet II two days
leclneion In the Tomtit tnduted him to reconsider Ac
cordingly me niarrlane was celebrated yeiierday by
the Her Sidney J Iav cliaplalu of Ihe TomUa
Check Forgery bJ o IHelrlct MrOMBKer
Thomas Hart an American District Tolo
oirrilli ineuenver IilrtJ Dy lieorire KeynoMi banter at
t Val trll itnleone of Mr lleynoldii obeck blanks
and wrote a check for S 75 null llegara It to Samuel
to The forgery was
Newman another tneiienger pass roro
OelecieJ ai > oou u the cliei k I preienteO and liar
tteld DOl
man was arreiteiL ThIs wa over a HCO 10 but Hart
was not arre > teil until Saturday Me was held for trial
la tbe Tomb roUco Court yciterilay
MIlk Incpeetor Caoelna ArrecteC
KINGSTON March 83Btate Milk Inspectors
lan been on a tour of inspection during the put week
tn moral villages and clllei In the Hudson Slyer tier of
counties Milkmen were unexpectedlyitopj while
on their room tbe milk tested and when I was foaad
tbal Ihe lactometer reiUlereJ below the required
standard samples r eint to New York for analysts
bra mate ciiemlil Aa a retull arrests bate heaR
nade In roughkepis Catskill IUd UerchanlTUle
ma hliclty laeaeneaM I oaiiaila4Mfuaj > toaaM
Mb aAd wai 1pC p
CUSTOM HOUSE GOSSIP
COLLECTOR KIUIAIIDT BKEHISQLT U
CLurcon InlAtnr I < IWINQlr
TEIED nr PLAIT
Ch Boo > IC the > Mtafof Aoelotemt ApprBte
re Talked OfMr McClellBidi Boply
Deputy TheBarreyorBhinei file
Depatlec Two New Htamp titickerL
Collector Erhnnlt 1m had many visitors
since those admonitory resolutions were
adopted by the Executive Committee of the
I Republican County Committee The Collec
tors visitors were a Rood deal more concerned
i I apparently than be wits lie was a placid as
a lily pool Many ot bin visitors wanted to
know what ba thought about the resolution
He smiled and taked about the opera and told
of the Intricacies of customs regulation
Chauncey II Depew also when he doesnt
wish to discuss 1 topic will tell you all about
I Egyptian library and ulvo the number ot
crocodiles ho has corralled on the Nile and de
scribe hIs explorations for sacred cats la the i
i tombs ot the Ihoroahs I
I Appraiser Coopers freauent visits to Wash
ington which were followed by the appoint
I ment of the halt dozen examiners have led to
I a treat stir In talent street Folks aro now on
the lookout to discover whore tbo axe will fall
next Most of tho glances aro directed toward
the staff of assistant appraisers I la boo
hosed that Mr Cooper has recommended
certain chances In the stalT and that the
recommendations will bo favorably considered
as loon B the site for tho now Immigrant
landing station has boon determined And I
speaking of this slto perhaps I Is safe to bot a I I
big applo that It will bo llcdlows Island Cer I I
tain in em burs of tim Congress committee have
received ovldonce that no substantial objection
to this uso of ibo Island exists In tho breasts
of Sow iorkors
The privilege ot sticking Internal revenue
stamps on clear boxes at the public stores has
been shifted from James McCartney the County
Democrat to K Hobblns Musirravo und illla
I l Edwards Theres money In the Job
I 10DllnI to Deputy Collector Burrs admoni
tions to change his religion nnd polltloa ex
opoclal Deputy Mctlollnnil says
I Mr UKAK MK ncita I receive your letter on Satur
day and thank you for the kind expreulone I contain
I ed Ihate I never shown you any greater klmlneuor I
consideration than you dr ered tour bunineu tact
backed up l a determination to succeed demanded
whatever ot support and encouragement 1 I I officer I i
with some experience could give > ou
1 note the lugeeiilou vou make touching my religion i i
I and my politic Hie I true I believe that the majority
ot citlzeni of my nativity are Preibyleriani and Kepub I
llcana and that fact U I to be regretted for the reason
that fcotcliuien are expected blindly to be both I
Since I reached I mfCb when 110 wai capable of
thought ala reeearch I have endeavored to rind the I
light I Jfound It and iberetor 1 am neither a ito i
1reibyterlan 1 lo nor a Republican I There la no objection I
to the Ireebyterliin bIt of II and I you will pray earn i
estly for divine guidance I am sure the Lord will bring
you out nn llle lila and yon will become I lealoul a
1omocrat ni I am nnt ever have been He are all
anxloue to be on the Lord Ide and I believe tbat ae I
you hae acted with the belt light hat you have ba
you will not be held accountable for the mIstakes of the
past If you will only I do rltf111 In future
WMoIUlt lt like a schoolboy on etn last Friday In
June about tn l > e liberated yet r Part with you and the
other of my official asSociates t 1th much regret With
belt wishes for your future lucre I AD truly your
friend CUAS 1 MICLILLUD I
Surveyor Lyon has shifted his deputies Mr
Corning now supervises tho the weighers Mr
Catlln tins a focus on the boarding officers and
Mr Collins rules the llnrge Olllco nnd directs
tho wars of the Inspectors Some significance
has been attached to tho chances ibo bur
veyor says therus nothing In It that he Is
Blmulj cam Inn out the policy ho has had from
the start that his deputies must become fa
uilllar with every department In his office
Who Is Herbert IL Taylor the now deputy
naval ofllcer Now York and Brooklyn lie
publican politicians seem to bo anxious on this
loltclBns
point Mr Taylor Is from the Nineteenth
ward Brooklyn and is the son of II I roaby
brian clergyman who Includes among his
f 1 parUhloiorH hlicrlfT Itlilnehurt and his family I
Mr Ta > lor extendoil tile Sheriffs social circle I
I and has boon a deputy In Mr Hhlnohartu I
o111oo I raol F Isclier first otTercd the Micant I
i spot In the Naval Office to Mr Barrow tbeu to
foorco Glluly and it was finally accepted by
I Mr Taylor I
This pent to the Custom House by a citizen I
of NowtownL I Is printed at the request of
one who esteems Chinese Commissioner
Roosevelt and feels that he should be com
forted nftor his rocont trials In Washington I
having haUed 10 satIsfactory answer the chlnas
PII given m 00 Oct lirS last that constituted an
Rumlntlon for Clerk Class I Custom ServIce aoa
bsIngnn hope of reeleving hut would take any other
position 1nh tile Service would not at much what
lon II Is In U onll you kindly return to toe the tn I
aOlmonl opcllly deposited with YOI and OblIge I 1uor Ito
The report of tbo Commission appointed by
Collector Drhnrdt to Investigate the UHB of
doing thine In a number ol tho divisions tilts
beon Landed In Tho CommleMon counlstoil l of
Deputy Collector IholDH ashlar Bostwlck
Auditor lorry and Acting DUbursInK Agent
Thompson All are sturdy Republicans und
a they advanced In probing the methods of
business In tho various divisions a miasma
ascended over the heaLs of the Democrats and
thoy wore convinced that the Invotlgutlon was
nothing but a still hunt for iilaeoH This
in I denied by the Imulsltora They are pro
pared to suggest Improved methods of do
log things and Uln sai though possibly
In the end Btnnril now places Mill be
created Certain divisions wore found to bo
moving not without friction but little Im
portance can bo attached 10 that alongside
of the fact that the Inquisitors developed fric
tion among themselves Mr 1erry has ninety
ton amonl
omIo > oos In lilt division while I Thomp
I son has only eleven In the Tho Asburblng
agent feels that ho ought to be I bigger man
than the auditor and tbo auditor demurs Mr
Thompson save Mr Ierrvx place U I clerical
I and his own executive Tho fact is that the I
dlsbunlngntllco is a recent offshoot from the
auditors ollluo and Mr Thompsons duties
leave I him plenty of time to contemplate Land
Olllco maps and panoramas Mr Thompsons
place was created sonic years ago for tho sole
purpose of getting in one more recipient of
iltnl
Federal munificence at tho usual party rates
Tho Marine division has wrestle with all
sorts of documents but the following just re
ceived by Mr Gunner and transmitted to Mr
Dunn Is as rI inteiostlng as any
lln Clunatl Ohio Martche thee
ln Clhoatiblo
Ctutan Hoot New York city my Hear sir I seats t
my self to nk yon one favor 1 you will u rant tt and I
Doping that yon will bar 10 ealpart > > ejrroelef this
City one year a yo and the last lhat I 1 heard I from him
he waR In hew York and had a on A Hlramer sail I
ing to Liverpool and if you an tell I Ins anything to
help me tOld him walher head ore Alive hl About 3
tor brown 1 SkIn has Weak eyes thayneeine tolnettne
that they will 10 out I wente to all the City that 010010
the onto river and Mitt hut Cannot tear from DOt
bought that you would I oc now olr he It one the sea
let me no and U he I I Dead lend It to r inhere ore to
the In Ctnnatl paper any one will Do ore write to me
No 73 East 07 bt it 8O r T iray In vl halt the name o
thIs Negrca u I Allan Wheeler look at the reiariar and
ace I be via ihtpe on a Steamer let me No at once
Tbo Federal Inspectors swear they didnt
let In any contract laborers tho Emigration
Commissioners especially Mr Btoplienrionl
swear they did and Chief Whltebead of the
Treasury agents Is up Ills over the tangle
and Trill this week give in his rport
IIr Hewitt In HontU Carolina
COLUIl S 0 March 23 Abrarn B
Hewitt and family Mr and Mrs John C Cal
houn Mrs Harcous and Dr Keyes of New
York arrived hero by a special train yesterday
moraine They were received by tho Gover
nor and other officials saw the slgnts and
were subsequently entertained in handsome
stylo br Goy Itlchardson at his mansion The
party devoted several hours In tho afternoon
to the Inspection ol tho groat canal which will
be completed In August and furnish
IfiOOOhorsa power In tbe evening tho
party were unturtnlnod by tbo Columbia
5arty Mr Hewitt took occasion to Hay
during the evening that ho was very
much Impressed with Columbias prospects
and that she bad tho foundation for a great
city The water powor to bo developed was
immense nearly twice an much n Lowell Ho
saw nothing to prevent her becoming 1 groat
manufacturing city
Mr Culnnuu tald that the Richmond and
Danvlllu hud now for Its main obJoct tho de
velopment Ir tlio southern territory through
whlih It passiMl anti that their Intention wits
to stimulate and encourage industry und en
terprise in the tioulh
HIghwaymen IVallc 1 of a Huturdar Night
Samuel McGlll of Elizabeth nsknl three
men whom ho met In South stroot on Saturday
night whore the Now Jersey Central Hallway
station wan They said they would show him
and took him to n saloon as A preliminary In
paying for the drinks no illsplsvnd 12 On
rimttiuK the saloon they knocked him down
ond proceeded to rob him 1ollcrman MoLvvun
cauuht one of the highwaymen Ibomns
Heaver of Hi Oliver street on top of McUIII In
the ant of golnir through his pockets The I
other two ran away Heaver was held In 1000
in the Tombs 1ollce Court yesterday
Ilthe > IJolan of itS Park row was robbed of J10
not far from his lodgtntr about the same time
and under nearly similar circumstances by
Thomas lurk and Thomas Moran They
were also held in 1000
The new dining car Thames connected
with the n oclock Kilt edge limited of the
Bhore line between New York and Boston bas
proved a moot important and pula feature
or that train The 01 dg I now
nf day t the rear at I 0 coc P A I Fl
Pd174treltgtbIIIdSc
fE Qi
I SUPERIOR
Baking
Powder
Absolutely tlc Best
All tho Ingredients used In making this
label Time
powder aro published on every laol
purity of tho Ingredients and tho scientific
accuracy with which they nro combined
render Clevelands superior In strength nnd
ofllcacy t any othor baking powder manu
facture
Rohlby
PARK A THJFOni > Ilrosdway oar 31st t
784 Sib av 120 and OW fith sty
ACKEH MUllilAM A CONU1T 132 1 Chambers
it 1473 llrondway anti 1010 Oth av
1tlrathvRY
It And other hubclass Grocers
UlittI oirt
to TlMrrrnTrlconhernnri bAld heads nothing in the world winpoeittTelrr equal to It uc a
Kp I m Hhlrte mad to mriuiura Sfor3
Noes battr at any prIce tw and 811 Hroadwar
rwubIicatioi I I JCI ublrton
3ee6Soa3eeea86ecaBeee3 eaeeaeeaeeeaseeaeeee 1
TMS
yi
I
t
for March
l
On All News Stands S Cents a Copy
A handsomolY illustrated number devoted to
Fiction I
m T Fashion
c
Flowers
ti I
it
m I Fancy Work
v S Homo Decoration
m Art Needlework
0 f I
f 4 4 I Stamping
w r4 5
iv Fainting 4
aI mg S I IiI
t
Designing
I S
f
m hI Cooking
r l I Housekeeping Jt I
m IN HIIOHT rVEUYTIIINO ITHTAIMNO TO 1 I
WOMANS WORK AND WOMANS PLEASURE I
f Wra JOUM HIIKRWOOp MARY LOU K IIICKIS8UV HAHV KYLH HA ILAB JKSNV JUNE MARIA J
PAftO II FRANK IIWKIK Ii KNAII ana JLLIfr CuitsiN are among MMCCII MARIA I
eli Every department in charge or it sieclel ttor COISJS ar Iwooa MAICI ooutblll t
r Every article contributed especial fur TiE IIOLSKWIKK ly the best talent obtainable
r 50 Cents a Year 5 Cents a CoPy f
HPECIL OFFEn TII STmtflE IT NTO Ti 1O ls lt yty HOMES wE OrrER IT 4 I
I 4 IUOSIUH iou ONIs 10 I INP
IITo MARCH HOUSEWIFE ON ALL NEW HTANDN 6 CENT A cory I l ii
Tn novHKvrirm rvuLinuiNo co NEW
DOIHEWlrl PIULIBDJNO TOBK j
a 8a J 1 it J
a jJ t
TIK DiaTnaaa of TUB FAnJl
In a speech which ho delivered In tho
United States Senate lat Wednesday the Don
Daniel W Voorhees of Indiana very emphatically
cal presented the complaint of the farmers
respecting the low prices which they are get
ropectnl Proos
ting for the fruits of their labor and their
consequent distress According to Mr Voor
bees the agriculturist of the United States
are receiving on an average only 10 cents per
bushel for corn 6 cents per bushel for wheat
2K to 3 cents a pound for hogs and IX to 2
I cents a pound for fat cattle The result he
says li universal debt an Intolerable burden
of mortgages and a general depreciation of
farming property Tho remedies which ho
proposes aro the removal of duties upon man
ufactured goods so tbat consumers will
have to pay less for them an Increase ot the
volume of the currency both by tbo issue ot
I more greenbacks and by the free commute of
silver laws forbidding speculation In food
products and more liberal disbursements for
pensions Senator Stewart of Nevada followed
him disputing his proposition that the high
tariff Is a cause of agricultural depression but
supporting his demand for tho free coinage of
silver on the ground that the low prices and
i hard times which now prevail ore due to the
I demonetization of tbat metal
I I Is probable that Mr Voorheess account of
the farmers condition and of their feelings In
I regard to It Is substantially correct I tallies
with Information which I got from other
sources and with the statements the March
report of the Department of Agriculture The
prices of corn pork and beef aro notoriously
1 very much lower now than they woro ton years
ago and tho burden of debt which was incurred
by tho farmers when prices were high presses
heavily upon them now that prices have fallen
That tho value of farm land should also fall Is
natural and Inevitable The worth of a thing
Is that which It will brine When the soil
yields enough to leave a surplus after support
ing the tiller of It and hIs family the ownership
ot It bas a value measured appioxlmutoly by
the value of tbo surplus When toro Is no
such surplus and no hope of any tho value
which It gives to tho soil of courso
disappears with It Evidently a man tony
alt well I not batter work for wages either at
farming or at some other occupation as to sink
money In a farm from which after all he can
derive only a bare ozlstonee I ho has beon
so unfortunate as to have bought one at a high
it for the unpaid balance
price and mortgage I baanco
of the purchase money be has no choice butto
lot hIs creditor take it for the debt Senator
Voorheos estimates that from 20 to 50 percent
of all tho improved farms In Illinois Michigan
Indiana Kentucky Missouri Kansas Iowa
Nebraska and indeed the whole Northwest
are In this predicament and thoueh ho does
not give his authority I dare say that he Is
approximately right At all events bo Is sufll
clontly so for his purpose
What Interests mo chiefly In the Senators
speech is the proof it furnishes that dissatis
faction with the existing order of things Is not
conllnod to any particular class or set of men
I Tho Pennsylvania coal miners say that they
ate starving Two weeks ago I called atten
tion to the movement about to bel begun for
shortening the hours of labor of mechanics
Within a fowdars thoshlrtmakers here In New
York have been protesting against their in
sufficient pay In England the coal miners
have made a successful strike for higher
wages and tbo Liverpool sailors and stokers
aro likowiae on strike for tho same object The
I farmers cannot strike because they cannot or
gitnlzo and therefore they seek other romodles
I wish I could help them but I do not see bow
I can and I aU quite confident that Mr Voor
bees is mistaken in thinking that no does
Admitting for the sake of tho argument al
though it is only partially true that tlio aboli
tion of duties on imported manufactured
goods would reduce tho prices of such goods
by tbe amount of the duty the resulting saving
to tho farmer would bo largely offset by the In
creased competition to which he would Boon
be subjected from the workers In American
manufactures who would b thrown out of
employment by the reduction and would have
to betake themselves to agriculture Tbose
people must u do something u to earn their living
and tile tilling or the soil would be the nearest
I thing to whIch they could turn their bands
i Of courso the transition would require some
I time before its effects would bo felt but they
would be felt eventually and I tho now work
i Ire In the field did no more than ralso their
I own food they would bo so many customers
I lost to the farmer of tho present moment Io
sides what nineties tbe Western farmer most
I sorely just now In not the cost of the goods ho
i consumes but the heavy ta he pays for the
I transportation of bU produce to market No
reduction of the tariff would reduce that
I The rise of prices which would be caused by
the expansion of the currency recommended
I by Mr Voorhoes and still more by the adoption
of silver as the standard of value Instead of
gold urged both by him and by Mr Stewart
would bo more efficacious As I have frequently
pointed out debtors would be very much bene
I llted by a reduction of the purchasing power
I of the dollar and so far as farmers are debtors
tbo measures affecting the currency In the
way recommended by Mr Voorbees would
lighten their load considerably But since tho
prices of all commodities would equally be
affected by these measure and sInce only the
surplus of a mans expenditures over his In
come can bo applied to the payment of the
Interest on hIs debts and to tho liquidation of
tho principal depreciating the currency would
help only the small class whose production ex
ceeds their consumption The rest would be
just W badly off as they are now When a man
has no money at all It makes no difference to
him what kind of money other people have
Mr Voorhees is very earnest In denouncing
speculation In food products and would have
laws mado to prevent It Considering not only
that such laws nevor have been of any use and
that the effect of speculation U as often to In
crease tho price of the commodities which are
made tho subject of I as it Is to reduce them
I am nt a lora to understand how the suppres
sion of I would help the farmer Nor to do
I understand precisely how Increased disburse
ments for pensIons would benefit those who
are not pensioners The money to be paid out
for the purpose would have to be raised by
taxation and of that taxation the farmers
would have to contribute their share It looks
to me as though Mr Voorhoes made tho sug
gestion for purely electioneering purposesand
not seriously
Indeed thoro are many points In Mr Voor
beeua speech which indicate that ho either
does not understand the subject of I or else
that he Is wilfully disingenuous Ha assorts
that farming Is the chief source of wealth
whereas tho more exclusively a country de
votes itself to ifnrmlng tbe poorer it Is This
was tho case with the South Ltfore the war
and It has been the case with Russia India
and China for centuries The distressed con
dition of tho West at this very moment com
pared with the prosperous East of which Mr
Yoorheea complains Is evidence against tho
profitableness of farming I Is unfair too to
any that Western fanners havo been obliged to
mortgage their farms because of their losses
In their business Mnetenthsof the Western
farm mortgage In existence are either pur
clmta money mortgages or renewals of such
mortgnges Nor Is tho scarcity ot money
among Western farmers due as Mr Voorhees
says It is I to tie absorption of mono by the
monopolies at the money centres Monopo
lies do not absorb money I they did they
would lose tho Interest on It they lend I out
pay It out aud in every i > soILle way nut It Into
circulation so nn to make It yield a profit I
the Western farmer does not gt any of It I is
becauso he has nothing to offer in exchange
After all 1 have lived to long In the world
and seen too much of human discontent
to be surprised at any particular ebullition
of It Mens minds like he ocean are
never at rest and I Is well that they are
so because otherwise they would stagnate
and putrefy as the ocean would I It were
motionless There never was a time within
my recollection vhen the murmur of dUsat
Ufaction could cot b board omitimoa
lton coue Do ha Imtu
I faintly ad then uraln iwelltnc lat a rosy
which apparently threatened th destruction
society and I suppose there never will b
But M after every storm comes a calm and
After this another storm so I will be In regard
t this cry of the farmers to which Mr Voor
bees has given utterance Evil times are noon
them now but A they had good times a few
years Ago so they will have them again and
that to wIthout the help of tho fallacious
remedies proposed by the Indiana Senator
MATTHEW MABIULL
CONFIBltUm IN d FLOATING CJWRCU
niehop Potter Taken Par In the Herri e
I the Station Meeting Home
The announoovnent that Bishop Potter
would confirm twenty boys and girls In the
Floating Church of Our bavlonr at the foot of
like street yesterday afternoon attracted an un
usually largo number o vIsitors I Tho paronti
of tho young oooplo who were to bo confirmed
woro nil thoro with their friends and their
friends children besides the usual number
of snlor and longshoremen who regularly at
tend tho church There woro several members
of tho Church Missionary Society for Seamen
present who assisted the sexton In showing
etrangots whoro they could find seats The
boys and girls who were going to bo confirmed
sat In the two front pews They wore not al
boys and girls however John Dobanson an
old sailor whose years numbered 07 whoso
I hair was white and whose figure was
bent with ago sat first in the row of boys who
woro to bo confirmed Beside him eat a youth
of 19 a hearty strapping follow who bAd
served his apprenticeship on tho SOB Tho
other boys ranged from I to 1 years of alo
of good boys
nnd belonged to that largo class looJ
who go to public school nnd Sunday sohnol
regularly and spend their spare time In mak
ing the life of the neighbors miserable
between tho of 11
There woro eIght girls ages I
and 18 years and a woman of 31 The girls
all woro pretty dresses mostly white those
whooe parents could afford It wearing silk
while tho others contented themselves with
walked proudly
muslin and lawn As they
musln
down the aisle to their scats tho eyes of fond
mothers followed them and young girls who
I wore not to have tie loa lr of bolnu con
firmed whispered Aint they nice There
woro a treat many Kmcsborouien present
strong vvcathertoatcn men who camp tramp
ing down the Incline which leads Into the
church bat in band und stood awkwardly la
the doorway until they were led to seats
The float on which tile church is built would
sway gently ns the wind drove light waves
against It The sunlight poured brightly
through the simple stained glass windows of
the wooden structure and fell ou a strange
congregation In the front wore the happy
youn people who were to bo confirmed be
hind them were laborers und seafaring men
welldreHsed young clerks who lived in the
neighborhood and several toughlooking
young men wives of worklnemon with babies
in their arms and three or four society ladles
who as patronesses of the church were Inter
ested In tho exercises And the same sunbeam
which revealed n patched dress or threadbare
coat seemed to set fire to diamonds
Shortly alter 1 oclock a carriage drove up to
the church and Bishop 1otter and Cornelius
Vanderbilt got out They entered the church
and wont Into the vestry room Mr Vanderbilt
soon came out and took a seat In one of the
rear pows beside a small boy who evidently
dldut know who bU neighbor was for he
looked confidently Into the loco of the railroad
magnate and smiled Mr Vanderbilt took a
hymn book and joined in the singing
The Uov It J Walker assisted by the Rev J
A Cookman conducted toe regular service
after which DIshop Potter read the confirma
tion questions After blessing each one of the
applicants for confirmation he addressed a
few words to tlifin about the moaning of the
ceremony Ho then spoke to the congregation
about a seamans life and said
None are more entitled to our sympathy
than those who separata themselves from their
families to canyon tile worlds commerce lu
time tif peace and their countrys defence In
time of war
Amonir tboso present were Mr lienonl Lock
wood Mr William Jewett Mr F T WarLur
ton Mr W l H Ituttornorth Mr A Journeay
Mr T P Cummings and Mrs illlam Wal
dorf Astor
aiz acnnsiizRRs FCHEBAZ FEAST
served to the Mourner After fits later
mont Yesterday Afternoon
For moro than a quarter of a century Au
gust Schweitzer kept a restaurant In the base
ment of 32J Washington street Brooklyn Ho
never would consent to look on death as an
occasion for solemn display He was original
in his Ideas to the point of eccentricity When
bin wife died a year ago a cornotlst played
popular but not gay airs at the grave Ho
himself died on last Thursday and was buried
yesterday Evergreen Cemetery He had made
special arrangements with Undertaker Edwin
llayha that there should be a collation pro
vided nt some hotel for thoso who attended his
funeral Ho arranged that there should be
fifteen coaches and he requested Mr liayha if
possible to have tho collation served on the
way to the cemetery and not on the return
because he said be wanted although dead to
be In a certain sense present at the good cheer
which be hoped would prevail Ten dollars
was to bo expended lor sandwiches and 15 for
beer That there might be no failure of his
project be provided for the expense In his will
His request that the collation should If possi
ble be partaken nf on the way to the cemetery
was made doubtless In the expectation that
there would be some opposition to this part ot
the arrangement on the part of his relatives
and this Droved to bo the case Ills nephews
and nieces Insisted that the collation should
bo served on the return from the cemetery
Tlio funeral wits hold from 32J Washington
street and was conducted by the Itev J J
Eraelllug of the Henry Street Gorman Zion
Cburcn It was attended by Toutonia Lodge
14 A and D 11 Xorcdutha Lodge F and A
M and hy a delegation from the Brooklyn
Mnonnerchor which sang both at the house
and the grave Among those present were Ex
cise Commissioner Hchllomann of Brooklyn
County Cleric Kaiser John Dietrich Julius
Iohronkrttus George Qlesbocht and 0 0 11
Kucbenbechvr ot the Custom house Tho
nervlcos ai the grave were conducted br the
Masons
After the Interment the fifteen coaches with
the sixty occupants wore driven to a hotel Time
men gathered In u large room and the women
in a smaller one The collation was Informal
Ham sandwiches hot Frankforter sausages
and several kinds of cheese ncro served on
small bat e tal > loHof which there were many In
both rooms Those who were near the tables
helped tliumsohes and then stopped back to
allow others to approach Coffee und beer were
to bo had at call Many of the women took
glasses of beer and home of the men drank
coffee Undertaker Dayha and his assistants
had charge The t5 woith of beer proved In
puUlclent and Bub8eiinontl the members of
the Masonic lodge found it necessary to assess
themselves 80 cents uploco to aijuore matters
with the landlord
The Maine Ice llnrveit
Ilooit March 23Tile ion harvest on
the Tenobscot River Is over and yesterdays
rain storm Is likely to put an end to operations
on the ponds and lakes In this vicinity A
large part of the 1enobscot crop has been sold
at prices ranging from tl50 tn 30 per ton
and New York parties aro now hero offering
250 to 3CO par ton for flrstcliiss stock Stack
ice for early shipment is selling at 12 to t250
occasionally 3 per ton that In for v hat comes
out of tbo stack In good condition A good
many vessels have boon clmtlurod nt 157 ixjr
ton to load Ice at Hangar as toon as the river
opens and considerable amounts of ten are
now going forward from bay ports at a slight
advance on that figure
rue Kennebuo has about 1300000 tons
Tonobscol SMOOO while the coast and lake
crops will probably figure tin 150mns Ions moro
making a total for the state of JiOoOOU tons
llio maddest man In Maine Is one alto made a
contract last Hepuimberto furnish liilUOO tons
of leo tills season at 60 to 7S cents a ton He
will make money even at those llgurus but it
grieves him that he didnt hold out for more
8140909 From AutralM t
The Dublin correspondent of the Catholic
Aewt write under data of March 13 thai by favor of
Dr Kenrr M 1 acting Treasurer of the Irish National
League be U able tn jtlra the totals of the rrmlttancfi
received ai fruit ot tb iniwlon to Australia nf John
Itlilon Jr hn Ueaty and Sir Tliom < r < tttan I snisiie > i
Tie colony of jctorU contribute silt New Smith
Unle < 7i0 uiieeiiiUnij Ii5iO SoulS Australia
f2 tvvJ and tbo Ulaudof TMroanl 1411 The amuunt
received from Australia u tltersfor IliVHJW and
IecclrtJ il tv the ticop of iiew Zealand Make
lbs sum ralIad bj the mission to tbo southern btioU
jptitri 514555
Mlole Word Out oran Envelope
Policeman Humphrey saw Kallmann New
mart a Western Union Toleurapb mmenitir tear open
an envelope In West street on Friday sad read the
messes It Incloieil The lad laid be wanted to tee
whether the moiii o wan Important enourli to warrant
dellrerlrur It before the other ineitaxee be bad to de
Irtr Ae bn action was a vlelatlon of the renal Code
lie was committed for trial wben arralan d In tbe
roBba JTolUe Oeorl on tbo complaint of Blwara
Wwtu cftirtoioTk u tte tula MUsrnk e B e
5Ia
New Mteatiaoklp Ilne
BAKOOK March 23A now steamship line Is
to be eilablliued early thIs luring between New York
and BU John N fl I with Intermeddle landlnii at van
ens ports in Maine The company will purcliaie one
steamer and build two other each of about I fit torn
with good rrelxbt rapacity and accommodation for
moo paueniere Ibe new line II the outgrowth of and
practlrallr Identical with the present Hue between
uanfor and New York ibe tame tartlei controlilnit
both and one of the new boat wiuprubably run to this
port
N4IW IxXRLLIUKNC
irnruTru AUfiNic TKII our
8nnrtie 6 67 Bun sets o 1U i MoonnttlO 41
Lion weissTutu PIT
Sandy llook10 01 I Guy liliuid10 411 I UeUOateU at
ArrtTrdBcifDir March 33
Re Chei er Talle Bremen
Be Orinoco GarcIa llermuda
bi Niionllaml Mckeln Ante env
tie Morgan CIty Oardner lalreiton
SeNaroocbee Smith Harannan
Fe Ktrnrla hams LIverpooL
hi City of lara lockwood Alplnw
Pi Stale of Nevada titewaru Ulasgow
He Hoanoke llulpbera Newport Newa
Bi Herman Winter llallett Boston
fialroquola fenmngton Jacksonville
iror latet arrlTamiee First Fate
JBRITID OUT
He Bretame from Hew York off the Lizard
BJ Servla from Sew York at gneenltown
COulD rHOM TORSION rORTS
Bl Bothnia from qoeenitown for New York
encoiuo 51LAMOEIL
dIl Today
Multi Close Facets Fae
Onattabooerjee Savannah a tO P M
Beuunole JaotiooTllle BOO v M
Aati Ibmorroio
Italia Demborr 6 CO A H
Hondo Klnnton 3OOPM aoo r U
Uerola utaigow OuOAil lIsA > A M
Cxoelilor New Orleans 3 00 1 M
lacoanto eTlulesIre
Vue Today
FtaizotNevadaMoluie March 9
Crltla Dundee March 4
Italia Hamburg March a
Ludgalo HillLodo Marotl 7
Kuea Hamburg Stitch 12
La Champagne Ua > re March 15
Ems Itreinen Mnrch 13
Clrcaiala Motllle March 14
CityofBerltnQuecasiewnStarch 10
Due Tutltov JJrcA5
India IlamburgMarch 8
Lace ircJnfjjj March 20
Richmond HillLondon March II
Amiterilam Anuterdam March 11
Belrraria Gibraltar March 11
Teutonic jueeuitown March M
tints JTlUMly JtorcA 27
Buffaloilull March 13
Bbynlasd Antwerp March IS
Vvt mini Mire 28
rrare SouthamptonMarch 20
JanU Havre March 1M
California Hamburg March U
MAE1UED
JLriVIHIIAHHEIIOn Tuesday Jan 2ft IPSO
at Tranlflguration Chapel by the Her Edward CL
Ilongbton Alfred E Lewla Jr of Philadelphia to
Grace HarieU daughter tbe late Blalie j orUlard
Ilanill ot New York city
DIED
AJLII5tOAt AiberllleN C on Friday March Jl
Charles U Ailing aged 34 yean
Funeral at the residence of his father 0 B Ailing
Birmingham Conn Tuesday March 23 at 3 P II
HEDEII AtTremont rrlday March 21 William
A Bedell lu hIs Tetb year
Funeral from hIs late residence 173th it near 3d ar
this afternoon at 330 oclock
BTHNE At rest Saturday SIReS 23 EmmaJ
Byrne wife of Ezra V 1 Byrne
Funeral services at her late reildence 131 Wait 103d
iL today at 11 oclock A W
Bnol > EIUCl On Saturday March 33 Buianaah
wife of Michael Broderlck
Funeral from her late resIdence So AT B today
at 1 I M
U BO WNOn Saturday March 22 at bar tat reil
deoco In this city In berSUb year Eliza Maria
relict of James Brown Eaq
Funeral from her late residence S3 East 87th eL
Tuesday morning oeit at 10 oclock Kindly omit
flowers
BIX > Cfl KirBinui tout Wow IB I 0 1 t t
unit Too arerspeottsflyrwiuee4WCtM 4
the funeral et Brother t ldor Block today S th
last trots the Grand Central Depot UlOeetoo
A > t LEO 8TES1 rretMMl
AAKOX WEIRSTRnt Secretary
CONKCharle Con aged 17 yoara
All frIends are InTlted to Ibe funeral at S r M toter
from 410 QroTe 51n Jersey City from his m U > ert
reildenee
FltANC IMOn Friday March 21 Oarrie3LTtaO
aged Stl
raneralurrleeiathirlate retldeaoe SO Lie ft
Brooklyn today at 8 f M
FKIHiiOn Friday MarchJl Saln hF rboltat p
I
7JJ year of till aga
Fnneral from hIs late reltdino 502 Katt 60th It UM
morning at 10 oclock
FtITONOn Saturday mommy March tt al W el j
Long Branch N J Qeorgo 11 Fulton labtstM 4
year 1
Funeral from hlilate ruMenfe Uvday al I oalMk I
r N Interment at Greenwood M V oaTaoelaJfc
the Mb at 12 clock noon i
OKAINOQ March 34 at Jersey Oily CarelhtO i
widow ot Ietrr Grain formerly of Philadelphia 0
nelatlrei and friends are invited to attend the fuort 4 j
servIces this atternoon at 4 oclock at tbo nI4SIS It
of William Clarke 174 Grand it Jersey City lei
ment at Beverly N J 1 I
Iiln Saturday morning March 33 enj4a
VV Hill aged lil II
Funeral today from bli late reildeaco 1 > 0 TTottMlk
it thence to nt Irancii Xavier Church Wool 18t 4
IL where a requiem man will bo celebrated for tlM
repose of his soul at 10 oclock Interment la CalTtrjT k
Cemetery II
noilnNSiidaenlT eaturder March a lR SX
Mary lloldin belored wife ot James llolden daiftf
ten of Catharine and the late Matthew Dorian eel
titter of the Her J 1 J Uoytan ot 8t UlohMt lL t
Church Jersey City aged 3J yare f
llelatlTei and friends of the family ar reipoctfoBf
requeued to attend her funeral on Wednesday
Hatch 3d I aID o clock A it from her late realdeoo
1SJ Newark av Jersey City NJm l thence 64
Mary Church where a solemn hllli toaea of JL
requiem will be offered for the happy tepees ot bar IL
soul C f
JOliiNONOn Saturday Mdlnit at his late nor
deuce 411 Pacing it Brooklyn William D Johnson t I
Friends and ueuibfri of Fortitude Lodge No IP K
and A M reiueotfullj Invited to attend the ftj
funeral nrvlcie today at 7i30 r M la tar moot ojr
prhate jl
San Francisco papers please copy nJ
JLA FETItvun Sunday March 23 Variant X JA
widow ot W U La Faire In the 70th year of hc V J
age
Relative and frIends nf the family ale reopootfoHf t I i
Invited to attend the funeral from her late realdenov t
8u llleecVer it Uedtieidaj March at S is B1
LE KO VUn Atiudar morning March CalTtal iff
nor lu the U2II year ot his af e I
Interment at Liberty N Y i
LID DAt llloouifleld y J on tfarcn 11 ArthBj s ti
Lloyd aged tlU3aars a
Funeral lorrIes will be held at Christ Fr toUak
Lplico al Church today at 1030 A M
MATH JVNOU the iud init John JleUiiwaa 4
72 year 1 month and 17 days
a
The re atl ei antI friends of tbe family and the mom
bets of foniluental Lodi No 117 I O O F n an t t
respectfully Invited tu attend the funeral at his UU t
reeMeuce 1U West ud it ou Tueaday evening MO
oclock
I t
UcCOKUIIXn Friday Match 21 EmeneJ > I
Corkle lu hli lCd year
Relatit friends and members of Iurltan Lodge If o
UJi K and A M Ancient Chapter No I B A IIi
Atnerlcui Loilio No lauj K of II and Volontoor
llreueui Association tf New York are Invited
to attend the funeral from hu late resIdence ftift M I
av New lurk today at 1JOO clock 1 M j I
Doyleitown Bucks county 1a papers pleas copy
Zceiuus Louot No 3Jtl K tfi > A M Bairuaul Yet
are hereby notltled to attend a special commonloay
tlou of tliia lodge today at U 30 oclock for tha
purpose of attending the funeral of lirotber Eufen
J McCorkle hUW AllO LAUElt Muter
AHKUULX l jitca No 13U3 K l or 11 UiotiiKu You
are hereby notllled to attend the funeral of Brother
LuncueJ UtLorkle ironi ida late reildence Mi S4
av today at UJUT M L
JUUN U ANOCBSON Dictator
CIIAHLLS E W1IITK lleporter I
ON iilOu Saturday March 22 Ellen ONellln the
7uth 3 ear of her age at her late retldeDCe 114 for i
den av Iconic Island ttty
uneral Moudajr at J oclock a
New Orleans papers please copy t
OHlJ JLI VAN4Jnb turdar Marcb la tho COtb
year of his age Uarld Utiutllran
Funeral from 34 Beach it on Tuesday at BiSO A K
to Ht Alpbouiui Church where aaolemn regoleai
mail wIlt be offered lor UU eternal repooo Inter
ment In Calvary Cemetery
YViOn Sunday morning 23d luL at tho net
dence of her percale 0 neat 130th IL Dell joano t
sat daughter of Julia J and Amotla Phyfe aged Jl
yeari uud 7 months
Funeral prl ate Interment at Woodlawn
IIMJK > iY Ou Friday March 21 at hli Ut
residence Ml Id it South Brooklyn John T Flnck
our aged 42 years i
Relative and frlenda also Magnolia Lodge No lea I
o O K are reipectfully invited to attend the fu
neral today al 3 r M
KOI II CIl I JL1 > Caroline beloved wife ot ifortta
Itothichlld ai b
Funeral today at 1 P VI from 206 Bait 70th it Ea
plre City Lodge No < A 1 u O 7l Concordla Chap i
terK fit llDmboldl Lodge No 012 f I and A LI
Empire State Lodge No 4cO I O O F Gad Lodxej
No 11 I U F SofL Klechon Lodge No 1001 X 4
B a KolteiIoitU A It and cheers and mem
ten of Heglitered Leiter Department New York
General 1oit Grtice are respectfully Invited l S
bCUIVrAf At Hutherford N J on the 2lit last
James bcrlven beloved husband of Emma Bcrlven
uneral eervlcei at the house Tuesday afternoon the
23th Init at a oclock
if
THOMlhONOn Friday March 31 atherlatt
reitldince 1JJ lUliey tt Brooklyn Lydia Oamhaa
Moultou Thompion wife of Joieoh U Thompaoa
In the 7 < th year of her age
Funeral Tuesday March 23 at 1 oclock Friends
linltel luteruieut Greenwood 1
TVOOH in bun Jay evening March 2S Joba Wood
aged 72 yean s
Funeral services at his late reildence MTBUeckar
IL Tueiday al B 1 M Interment private Fl aM
emit flowers tlemheri of Washington tfcapter X ° I
I A Invited attend 5l

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