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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, October 04, 1890, Image 3

Image and text provided by The New York Public Library, Astor, Lenox and Tilden Foundation

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030272/1890-10-04/ed-1/seq-3/

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gUfl carD DO tAiaa ran ova
pOftL2AN AND fADTr AnnzrA
Ierflat pttO Ia DIIIt
TI Di 4 Ik Deraula la
I ylll Ih Vlamte UstroIe
a Tksu l1c rrCrra
nr ihs EorI lnniM or the 0ut
rhlllpr dOrleans Comt de Parts and b
divtn right Klnir of Franco arrived ta
New York city yesterday on the Whit mar
Uimer Germanic In nocordnnca with In
structions trom Washington Collector Er
bardt accompanied by ion OBolrna wel
comed the royal visitor to America In bohnlf
of the Government Cot Copplnger ropief nt
Ing f Oen Schoflold gave creeling for the army
and III a number other soldiers l recalved the
Count on their personal account and In the
name of the Army of tho Potomac Theta
other soldier wore don Daniel Butterfleld
Oca Fltz John 1orler Gen K D Here Gen
H W Bloonm Gen 0 0 Howard Gen W D
Franklin Gen John 0 Pnrke and Col John
p Nicholson of tbo LoyAl Legion ot Philadel
phia Gin Daniel E Hlckloa and Oen John
Newton wero to have joined In receiving tho
Count but they could not mt away
TIt cotwr OJ PAM
That tho man who Is called King Philippe
Til br thousands who is the hen of the
royal Bourbon house and would bo monarch
of Irance today or next rear I the royalists
onld oertnrn tho existing French Govern
ment should be welcomed to the shore of the
ment to
republic of the United States br soldiers who
lonuht for this republic Is nn incident which
mar be explained by the slmplo atatement
that though a claimant to a throne and a
royalist be fought on the battlefields of tho
hte war for tho Union Ho was then 23
years old and together with his brother
the Dno de Chartres and their uncle the
Prince da Jotnvllle served undor Gen McClol
Ion for roar without par Thor came to
this country solely for that purpose and when
the time for which they had enlisted was over
t returned t Europe The Count had tha
rank of Captain and was engaged from
August 1861 for a year in tho active fighting
of the Army of the Potomac He ehowed his
bravery In many battles and won a filch repn
Utlon for Intelligence and courtesy The
strueitlo finished ho wrote the critical review
known as the History tho Civil War It I
connldered an accurate and scholarly work
Two reasons urn given for the appearance of
the Cotntu do Pftrls a a soldier in the rebel
I lion the one that he desired military experience
lon tat etorl
bee and won a believer in the Union cellos
the other that he merely wanted fame and the
aid he might get thereby in hla endeavor to
pain tho throne of Irance Bine 1850 no bus
Been regarded a the legitimate Bourbon heir
to the crown In him are mingled the claims
of the two Bourbon lines that havo run separ
ate and parallel since the death in 1610 ot that
Luis eurnimed the First son of Henry tho
Great fourth of that name and frAt of the
House of Bourbon to reign in Franca He la
the grandson of Louis Philippe who was com
Spiled to give up tho throne In 1818 and that
ElngB death In 1820 made the Comte de Paris
the heir apparent Various efforts have been
matin to give him the French crown but they
hare never approached very near to enccens
One of his daughters married tho lUna of
Portugal but the alliance bs not been asirong
factor In the Counts operations Ills oldest
ten the present Duo dOrleanft tried to arouse
royal enthusiast last winter by claiming that
hlsfnmilywcreuniustly banished from tat
that ha was t citizen of the Government and
thereby justified In bin desire to enter the
country and to serve lathe arm lot only wns
a plate a aoldlr denied him but he was ar
rwiteil and sentenced to imprisonment Presl
dent Carnot pardoned him on condition that
be leave Franco The young man did tlt
The Comto de Paris knew nothing of his
ton s escapade at tho time It took place for ba
Was then In Cuba When he returned to Entr
land where he passed most of his exile be
Hid little about J iio wad interested then In
the Boulnnger movement and only recently
tome revelations have been made showing
thnt hn has been unite active of lat in the
revolutionary ngltntlon Ono of his friends
the Duchess dUzos motor of the youneDuo
dUzes who accompanied tbe Com e do Paris
on Ibo tourney bltbvr Is an ardent supporter
of BouUncer She is Immensely Wealthy and
o Intftteited has she been In the movement of
which Dtulaiger Is now claimed to be only the
figurehead that she gave 3000000 francs to
tarry on tbe aeltatlon jRVt ont publications In I
toe parent or Paris J have been co the effect that
the Comte do Paris had requested his friends to
organize 1 fund to meet th demands of the
Iiouiangpr r movement The Comto do Paris
and Boulancer had on Inlorvlow in the apart
meets of the Dnehoss dUzos in London before
the September eetnns and I Is I reported on
e authority of tho Duuhess that for an hour
and a blt they iliit < us > ad the political situa
ton The newspaper baying brought out the
fact that tboro wax suum sot understand
we b tw6en Bonlancer and Die Monarchist
leaders lbs Comto tin Pars Issued J an addra
about ten day ago Immediately before bu left
UPon tin I OurnJanlpln which tio said that ho
Peahz d tie true lntei Htsof the monarchical
Cares evn tbotigli baulnhod by the rcpubllu
tboui1 lall 1 rcpuLI
Ind thl be added
I take up in order such weapons as It fur
nlilieme with and I do not riurol having
was e ue of titeSe ti rieato illTlslons I ninone
the Itcpubllcaiig o UeliiB the I rpresentfttive ol
ttoiareliy i am to los < no opportunity of In
nrltiK lw Victory
Tho Com ao 1nil then wont on to cay that
I Was hll desire to nl I thu Dntlon to give
I dts toilt own willies II doclnr that be
padiiootli robjuct atui that I ho neier desired
bow anything mkerwUA Dmn to liU country
JlBconduliM tilth ttiokt word Ill IOW w ah
t rojiucit my lrlapd not III I 8te limit In yo
rnmlnntono I wish theta boldly tnan rttbelr
MnlWrnie I tb 11lplH of monarchy and
li ualM umoiu ttlonoiet lu order In n < ep up
tIM ttiiaci They vlll not b worthy Ir the
ccnnilLco of irsncs unless they have III
a JI f In ltJiuo lveii li tlolr IIUO lave imdln
1I Count refbueil ytterdiiy to say entbfiig
but oUIII or Roy tberpiiaee of 11011
fr If
IIWI and HIId II nlY Ile visit tl Iii coon
tty was sluipit to fe ol1l I fruls irul VIitiOnie
of the III
IOl tIOiI titttufoiJe lImos R4OIlJ
JIIY 1 the Coinja to I arts on bt visit Irou 111
CUIU fu 11 kluwin their names being
tcn rl1
Ill they lll4sggej en ti jeospgur lid
II b Uermngi i In tH plWPlur
fli1i ur1 I OrlI and inlet the
i 1j t4 nOd ui < iha Merjuts de Sutey t
rbtb Ilifil t 101 I 1IullI niiJ te li u Cv
11 tOtJIII JUIIur Istatiitr I
lent Iu the iijvi in7i > lttV1Jttf MaoMaboo
afc OT Im omit under lien > la
Ii1i In ip4 i4 I 1 Miur went out from
WUIlJIDlfJ II I Jullu cltir and oar
tlte 1
t lerwswt li I tWIJItIllt fear sine
Mrhl 1 15ii4l I j 1 io I 1ouw but lbs
fIlth Yri4etiiti riPegJyJ tutu et tbl
4 ° Jr4 rlelIIAI roII 111 l 11 pJ
rdleJiy b4li thAi lie WasMiad 10 MI iiD toJ
cOtpInwlr woe 4nlrc1ui 1 ml in btilI i
rnWh jlt I q
U bw Jiqfli4 1
1 I conlnndjg the army ri
fiIIj4 hutJ Ii eowlI AIIOtIJ rll ot tl
tltds nl Il Alllll lrlY lb
ILl tfis
rIrd 1II ieif 4ow lb
1IIt in genu
f ltrl c lldr Mliii I oigJd II IImaol
y lIsIsldjg 1 ttvj JtIL4 JI I abeint d
it lof wJtIj 14 Iou II t JU IIIUt
ttr b 14 p I I IIIJ in tb allo cur
t tlr t JaI1 UI sfaoi1sbonand
i Ot jUttttt1 bowed t the
Oaunt who reeonltod hlm at Ooln they
punt t ttult r D 1uroDo The Count
I 011 D n 1 t
kamtatoaeyou and it is I
11 iiad to ron xtl
Il 1 dto to meet mo ao Jau ot Ir old soldier
qen liuttsrfltld ben vreeentd ColIoter l
grhardtwiotald r t am Initructed Cloter
President on bf half of the Government to wel
come yon to theta hors And extend yon
Tr OQlrts iThoCcttU alt XarIt bWlt
ad raplfad I thank yon and I feel I tinder
vary nreit oilltatloni to you tor your kind
nan and for rur Mirtesy OanerM Intro
duction followed To GUI tltwohn Intm
laId I am excessively glad to find you re
stored to your oilclnal petition Tho Count
wa particularly attentive to Gen Keyes Cunt
had mot him abroad and bad also been Pre
Mntod to the Count daughter the Queen of
The Cmt de Tarts Is t I and slender His
beard Is mon closely trimmed than at the
time when the plcturo accomranylng this
mtlrlo a taken 116 Is 6J years old and In
hIS I hair thor are slight trooos of gray lie I
wore yesterday a dark suit the coat being of a
cutaway rnttorn and tho tronoers moderately
loo e Upon the lapel of his COlt was the
button of th Loral Leclon rf which ho has
been a member since lb7D The Duo VOi leans
I not quite so tall as his father Tlo ha a
rather Mont figure a full ruddy faee light hair
and a slight moustache Ha wore a suit of
dark blue and talked freely about the
voyage and tho sights that he expects
to see In this country Ha blushed
like a clrland begged to be excused front
awaking of hIs attempt to join the French
army lie did not say anything about It him
fell but some of the passengers described how
he hftt pnrtjoliAted In I tile of war one day at
lOa beven Englishmen pulled the rope against
ta conpo5ed of t011 Adiorleenc ond three
renchmoo Theyoutig Duke plaled his part
a the anchor asid the pauengers generally
team aid that won It the was victory duo to his exertions that his
when the steamer was fastened In the dock at
Par 45 the Comte da Paris became greatly In
tereiuedlu the condition oftlie viet of the Duo
dUrleans This fervant Karl flauss bad ben
rtnckou with peritonitis noon niter the voynco
bad begun and Dr llooamler ant the euliiH
uigeon thought there was tory little bolo of
paving lila life The Comte dn Iri Inanlred
about some hospital to which the sIck man
nilulitbo sent und very eon after the tier
manlo wax moored A ambulance was sent for
and unfortunata valet was removed to tit
Vincent Hospital whore bodied at 7 oeloutc
last night Downs 3J icarn old Dr lleca
mler remained at tire Invalids bedside tilt ha
died when ho left to inform tno Comt < do Paris
The 1 royal party did not loaxa tho Gormanlo
until some time after sho had reached her
dock It had boon Intended that tho Cbandlor
shouldtakotlui visitors and their escorts to
the foot of West Twentysecond atrcwt and the
carriages which had been waiting there tied to
summoned to lllr 45 Durlugtha dclny It
was announced that a lady had come on board
the announce for the Count lie roo
cehed her fit the head of the 81alJ In the maIn
cabIn bbs was rather tall good looking tnt
somewhat agitated him carried in her hand
some flowers and addressing tbe Count
and his non In French explained that
she waa the Vlscomtessa Montarcole She
bowed almost to the level of the dock and the
Count bowed almost equally low in return
Bhe tried to kiss his hand but ho gallantly re
fused to let her do I Then she handed to him
a bunch of hour delis tied with white ribbon
Inscribed with the words Montjolo balnt
Denis an old Bourbon battle cry and also
the words Vive le Hoi The Count thanked
per with impressive politeness Then the
Viscomtesse turned to the Duo dOrlenus and
gave him a bouquet of wblto loses tied with a
similar ribbon ot the white or tho Ilourbon
house and marked with tbo same inscription
The Vjftcomtosso Montarcole was all this
time talking In Quit an agitated manner She
told tho Count that when she was a little girl
In Paris she had seen him bnt so many years
had bepnrnted the little Girl that was from the
old lady that Is that site said she doubted
whether ho would remember her The Count
protested against her ulludlne to herself RB an
old lady and insisted that bo remembered her
well She inquired very earnestly about hU
wife and his daughter the Queen of Portugal
and the Count replying that they wore quite
well assured her that bo would be Bind to
tell them of hor visit to him and of her gift
of tho flowers The Vlscomtessa Montarcolo
declared to the Comb do Paris that tho lame
of the lainlly of La Tour dAuvergne celebrated
during the era ot the first hapoleon for its
loyalty to the throne was fresh In her memory
and she could not help upon this occasion as
suring the Comt do Paris of enthusiasm In
hIs movement t obtain tho crown of trance
Then nhe bowed very low and left
I was exactly 139 when the Comte do Paris
heading his party walknd down the gangplank
from tho steamer As he stepped upon the
pier he grasped Gen Itntterlleld by the band
and exclaimed I My dear Getinrnl I am fry
glad to stand again on American Aol Tho
General assured him that he was very clad In
deed in return tnat the Count felt so pleaded to
be ers The party then proceeded to the car
riages in tho street The Duu dOrleans had
lighted a cigar just before leaving the steam
ship and smoked It as uo passed through tho
long steamship shed
The visitors and their escorts arrived at the
Windsor Hotel t little alter 2 oclock and took
possession ot twenty rooms on the first floor
fronting on Fifth avenue and Fortyseventh
Street Flltcon of the rooms are bedchambers
and the others are A suite ol parlors and a din
Ing room AtS oclock thecentlomen had
welcomed the Count and his party together
with Gen UlcklPB and Gen Webb sat down to
a ilrjrunrr a taovrchette There were a great
many callers during the afternoon and even
lag A despatch was sent to Gen Sherman
saying that the Count would b pleased to see
him at his earliest convenience The General
replied immediately
Today the Count and his party will sea
some of tho sights of New York receive a tow
I friend and in tho evening dine with ion But
terfleld Tomorrow morning he will break
fast with Gen Sherman and a parry of soldiers
and will probably din out In tie evening On
Monday be will leave for Philadelphia A stop
will be made at Trenton to visit the grave of
i Iave
Go McClellan In Phlladelchlaon that even
ing the Loyal Lesion will give a reception to
tho Count and his adherents After leaving
Philadelphia the party will Journey to Bait
mOle Washington and Richmond and then
visit many of the most noted battlefields of the
Army of the Potomao and also Gettysburg
They will then return to New York but their
movements after that time are not yet fully
determined upon It la I likely that the Count
will make a trip to Niagara and perhaps to
some of the large cities in the East It Is plan
ned now to sail for Europe on Oct 29 or Nov 1 I
Ee Took Btnliew Worth by the Neck Not
t > y tbe Throat lo X < lii Him Vp
Frederick A Worth of New York avenue
Brooklyn who is being tried In the Queens
County Court Long Island City accused of
committing a murderous assault on Reuben
Worth a coal dealer of Boa Cliff L In the
bar ot tha latter on the afternoon of Satur
day Sept 6 for the purpose of robbing him
testified in hIs own defence yesterday The
prisoner to 19 years old with smooth f ac and
extremely boyish looking On the morning of
the day of the assault he sao ho told his
mother he was going fishing and she gave
him I Ha went to Baa Cliff arriving there
shortly before noon Ha went lo Mr
Worths barn for the purpose of seeing him
and getting some fishing tackle Ha had
boarded their a tew years ago and was so
qualnted with Mr Worths family On the
way he stopped In a store and bought a novel
entitled Lovers Once but Strangers Now
Mr Worth was not In the barn Ha saw two
children near the place picking wood Not
ludlnl Mr Worth he climbed up into the hay
loft to road his novel He had been accus
tomed to going up Into the hayloft to read
whoa summering with Mr Worth There was
He took his Derby bat
no hay In tbo loft o ba
and coat and banging them on I peg In site loft
pnt on a soft felt fiat ha was In thu hubltof cm
rylaig and I lay I down to read
While be was up there Dayton an employee
entered the barn about noon and wit UP his
Interellbo tlt
bore 8brtly after Dayton loll Jlr worm
came In TUe wllne auld ho called to Mr
Worth who evidently did not bear him The
wltnois then darted down from tile loft on tt
ladder mad ol cleat nailed to the bide of tba
ladler In his burry bo missed one of the cleat
Ial 11 foot struck a shelf on which thora
wot a two Iron wrench and a pair of long
jilt shelf upet ond lie the shelf the wrenched
antJ jije I oDIN ail came down together on fop
ol Mr Wartli wuo JpDd to be I passing
through a doorway i < loiv The wrench
struck Mr Worth on tba hOn aal stunning hint
On racovaW from IjU fall lb witees jlckrd
lit 01 01 he wtncJtes swi tlcha I aWtr
JI 111 U Ii caught Ir Worth by Ui neck W lilt
just it this moment Dayton cam running
In fwlowo1 by litiyUf Day ton 11 looked QU
milei Mr wife urged iiui 10 < alt I lick Aid at
lack 1135 wltui IuiAlly ba aught tiod of
JuetIe t t a ltns Yebuiar It Y tile collar 10 look Ww before
JUMt WI rounmlnUon failed to chick
yuii WortbM ptny > Mi the tiefereu 164
Iholr ease iii IJIlre town Jut IJra 151
1411 I tI L30 II taO w rolut a porlh 01 tI lfl
OAI Dayton testified hat the lIUr Port of I
foung tntItia story jointing 10 hit UOIhot
bitwKW i and herself WM cRime libf
cold when IbY eptrd I tte f Urn 11 MfUatd
tl hold 01 his I yM > lhual I wH op UqiiiT
whils liii upratu wrench I Ip the lir
nbl husband 11ohOl lime wrni1J trout m
al 0 nt 1 bll r f r t nltc wtn Ia 4 I
deuce wu II fk wll MO 1 < UiIJUVI del
f < 1 < djuaIlIteI
CalMs4 I U spprovsi it CIr Ifqs4 feels
you4yfyrsyl Viia I UgJpMuiJgld7 ud I
a I I I I
IItSIUIII4SLJY dIiSl 41410 ti4ie hop
Lied e It 5104544 ILP PV11014 iIi tey4
cmseusgtaeaalIbsodfeBiQhSCt dii IN 001 W j
t l II rft N E
n T
o A s
Highest of all in leavening Strength U S Gov Report 18
ici 41 L1 POWDER
wpaml Ibet Dirt to Mlrlh 0 > Tatr
Nearly 800 employe Iti D Ji llou A Oos
cart factory IB and 20 Iulton elicit t are
on strlk to have their union oocnzou Mt e t
uf the strikers a JovUli iris and their union
ry loiiiild 6nlya alor time Ao Mr Jios
saul if ttrdaY that the girls weiujn Ii Jiabit
p7 Klrlklnir onci a var and lit ime mitade p1
IWIDoe for It blll the tiiuy of tb Jewish
builds when til glsi wouilpf torji any
wee so he dOInt ruind their ID uJrf bYr
Siroy nest y ur wo bUt It IIrI 10 any iium
Sir Bee laW
Wt Kibjr wu sJdt we gave tar Oaatorta
WkM awaa a OUli at crf41or OajtorU
Who sIte Uearn Mitt Ae clung u CaaterU
flbn ibi kid CUldrts sU gr them CMtotis
W tE r J
are H
Impure bleat la runt In al dlieaaa asS I o s
alract caui < i or curly all of them
RamoTa its ImturltlM and dIscus dliappaar
Tha Cactia Vlcod Care will rtmote all Import
from th blood aid tiandrcdi people be I JUw
York lay 10
Conlnlna no lorilnr ratb flies Tltrtai
Iercurjr or other mlncriil
I Knurantend pnrely vexet kle >
Cure 1 blood nnretlnn and kta a
Caere proiluoed br impure blood
tlATtLttU Jan te IttO
TMi etrtlflri that my child in months l was
afllleteil with a rery hid ikiuu 1ICP aeor b fee 7a
n IriflMn of the roAft 1 lace wa covered vntai
mattrratinrroree and hIs eye were swollen chit w
arrountnt the inie nn thp er lld > and Iii I nose w
dileluititug matter and wan full In tide of the terra J
Ita him the Oaetn moa tUt for tea weka a M I
to day my batv It burnT well
Xlra J KBSNV Hi But ISOth it I 1
Janlf7lBgi 1
ThIs cerltflei that t Charles Onnnlnr abet btrttg
been treated by ipeclalltte In lermany and Bndaaev P
and needle tn ray not cured VIA aea bat re > I
pouter to try the Uactna flood rnr I innered from
terera ulceration In I throat bead and neck Attar J
uitnff tint raliiabia remedy for four month I bJ4 u
entirety aDo tea DW man uow
tannowcon acmnna
Tbe Caeln Blood Cnre be peIstyetp j
eared nnmerou case or rJerofalm ii4 ftett I
Ithenm In one month tlmo where ntltka > v
blood purl le have Ulleit
rieatant In taia apnllcablx lodlieaeee eflafansysy 1J
Old atfe > All < arplleblo It Trice levi size 5s
email f I 1 bend tor deicrlptlr uamphlet and eetui 1
Catea Aivxa llAa hirniyio co
Mo u Wallet New To I
The LIquOR 1 > UWJC munt ho aamahIats1
or ti wIll dutry l OUn n IF sad oJ If
she beet luleroalcal NATION
All the M A TrRIL ixinitESTs of OUR OODHTBY
the nifMANDH OK KDUllATION the rnKSERVXIIorf t ti
ofVIIIULS AHVANCKMKST the ot IKlnllirBH IllLIOION of the 1ntxitcTl RVATIOi x l I
TlNL oui HOMKU all call for IVIilliDIAIK UNOOMDI
Prolfflofl i l of L ft Lipor Tril1e C I j J
nUT rnouiaiTioit > IUST AND WILL yniuttpig I 1
THEN AlOUfiR KRKRMEN with all year manly
onur zo determined encrvr and reneroni enthntlunu i
Throuyti your Itiflutnco and by your rotes demand scurRy t
ully unJ Inimulntf rmm this font ihu trcMLeroaju f 1
thlioppr ilv und Insidious toe of our borne I I
1le > Cltlrene inoTemant for the iTohlblttonef the 1 I I
Hquortrivfflr hrndeJ tr W JKNMNOH DFHOUFSTfor 1
MaVnr l etil VII11AM T WAKDWULL tar Oomptrolltr
kld t
tovener Hfxt deniAndnoiir vote to BAT oar clrltlz
Ion from the tnpldiouA detestable and destruetlTtiD
nun of eolol
K 1
iU I
What a
Ill nifitirm but tf qit lUnm ilL wus
Unit tuuiifu MiMltt > auZt p itn u1
44b V fuiatf ftrtl 11 ft lW M
wI4eatc l Ok C 550 lUfmltvmt A
Wthb CYste l Oute CCC CMixaw s llt
> iu tram TueWt rl
I I Ovals ve w 01 I aCagy5 jfj
bIll OCIC 5CVCC55 A <
n 1 IK J = ao 1
VHJueytt HAUiHJLrii wi4iavU7
Clzr A7 IN iAtriUCKBT
ttUei Ketto sad ISle nHlllmi BUn
Kvter the
Eter City
PAWTDOKET R L Oat 8For tour days te
eth r clerk smiled upon Pawtucket but today
day Octobers first showers christened the
cotton centennial During the morning and
afternoon when everybody wa at the regatta
and the race track the city of 8am Slater wan
asleep No louder sound was her on the
streets than the patter of tho rain drops on tho
pavements No ndrse weather could dampen
the ardor of the Falls Citys loyal disciples of
the pioneer of spinning In America Tbe
evening was to sea litually the clot of the i
weeks celebration I King Kotton ° was to
enter the city attended by an Inter mInable
retinue of courtiers and vaisals At 7 oclock
the ruin had ceased 16 fall
During the whole day telephone calls were
made upon Pawtucket from the whole
of th Blackstona valley and the south In
quiring I the Mardl Oral festival would cer
tainly take place ns no Rhode Islander meant
to miss the spectacle At the close of business
hour every one In Providencolalong th river
rushed for tho shuttle trains which have been
transporting the multitudes during the week
and they wore crowded as thoy have
not been before since the spinning jubi
lee began Then the narrow streets of
Pawtuoket bocamo choked with humanity
Roofs balconies and battlements were pre
empted at an curly hour alocg tho proposed
route of the procession Tho people stood
upon tho pavements and tho horso car track
In such numbers n to render pcdostrlnnlsm I
out of the Que ton Bach a racket the town of
cotton machinery and bridge Jumpers never
heard before and doesnt expect to hear again
until the two hundredth anniversary at Sam
Slaters enterprise is celebrated in 1990 br
which time Pawtucket expects to bo the big
gest city In Rhode Island und to have swal
lowed the Providence plantations Almost
every one had equipped himself I tin horn
a luzzleduzzle und a stick of Greek fro
It wile 830 when King Kotton entered
Pawtucket escorted by Prince Carnival
soil the Royaltyof tho World The van was
u troupe of bicyclists In costume their wheels
being profusely illuminated Prince Carnlxal
personified by Major Eugene Ii Crocker the
handsomest young man in town rodo In n
gorgeous chariot attended by scores of mount
ed courtiorp There woro marshnls galore
personal staffs honorary st ne brags bands
and vassals Jhen came the chariot of old
King Kotton Impersonated by Capt Charles
Rlttmaun having for court pages lour young
paloa aunl
ladles representing the North the East the
South and the West They were I arr d
in costumes of ginned cotton and gold
and roda upon n lofty car decorated
with the same Then came tho chariot of the
Goddess of Liberty pretty Florence Baker of
Providence Every one took oH his bat to her
Each corner of her chariot was occupied by a
person representing respectively the navy the
infantry UK cavalry and tho artillery while
sailorsflanked all sides Then followed Lord
nlors Jhh ExeoiitlnDer John F Abbott n little
boy representing tho 1rlno of Butchers
who redo a steer followed by the
Princess of Butchers mounted on the
saino kind of an animal Than came all the
tribes of Indians of Rhode Island Imperson
ated by the various lodges of the Improved
Order of lied Mon They wore tho fighting
costumes leathers and paint and bOle the
weapons of the auorlglnep while they rent the
crnoky nlr with their yells and whoorn Then
eaton the concouiae ot notions In chariots
German and Chinese < Uh French Italian bcotchlrinh
The Grand Army of Pawtucket hid a bg
float with a campfire scene enacted upon It
There was also a burlesque Galling gunvrhlch
kOlt up an Inconpant hung There wre tab
leau cars on which wore the tivern soonu In
Turn oShixnter and Robert Burns at the
plough Tallyho conehoH drum corps and
elvliions ot veterans were lu the pagiant A
be r kog as largo as a house was mounted on
wheels on the top of which was tho throne of
King Gambrluiis who held aloft his foaming
Rteln The last Boat was ouo which contained
a tableau representing borer S Ilnms landing
upon the shores of the Seekonk when the his
torio phrase What cheer V was uttered
The great Centennial bal was given In the
big tent In Dexter street Three acres of
matched flooring bad neon laid for the occasion
lion Prince Carnival led the grand march with
the Goddess Liberty followed by the Roy
alty of the World Thousands of costumed
dancers crowded the floor until midnight aud
OH many more looker on After the dancers
unmasked at 12 the giddy dissipation was still
Tomorrow afternoon will b dedicated a
lofty monument in honor of Fire Gnief Harauel
Collyer whose memory Is revered because ha
met death in the line of duty Then Paw
tucket atttr her Sundays rest will resume
the routine of her dally spinning soul talk
years routne at least Cotton centennial for I hundred
Censured for TTalno It coo Freely O 11cr
Fractlou Pupils
FAD Conn Oat 8Miss Annie Ab
bott a pretty school teacher In the Btrt old
school district has ben censured by the school
visitors for using the rawhide too freely on her
fractions pupils Miss Abbott bad several
wayward andbold boys and girls In her classes
and although she pleaded with them their de I
portment was almost disgraceful She com
plained to the School Committee and two or
three members presented her with a brand
uw rawhide and instructed her to apply It as
often as needed If this did not prove a suf
ficient rmeily they would happen In during
school hours and take a hand themselves in
reducing tho hIlt scholars to subjection
A few days ago two elrU were taken Into n
private room and were brought to term by
tbe rawhide In the bands of tne plucky little
teacher lor during the real of tho day their de
portment WAR perfect Mlts Lottie Bcredor
ono of the girls who received chastisement
told her father ut night wkat hart happened
and showed the red streak on her loge and
other portions of her body Mr Screder Is a
man of come prominence and deolded to brine
tbo matter before the school visitors Last
oronlnc a meeting was held and uflor bearing
tha testimony It was voted to ceiture the
teacher aerotary > W H Donaldson notified
Miss Abbott that she wan expected to make an
apology tn nor pupils and to the parontH of
Jx > ttl The school visitors also expressed
their disapproval of the usa of a rawhide In
Many people side with he pretty teacher
who wIshes to presort order among hr pu
pits und others are r aiiy to take ant mea
urn to protect their children from being pun
ished The sentiment Is stiong as wait shown
at a caucus lat night when Pr Donaldson
who for the pact two years has been nominal
Id and elected school visitor was defeated hy
those who were dtpla ell lIt hIs nollcn In not
voting to dismiss alice Abbott The uaneus WAV
racked nn1 < l the Doctor opponents were In
the majority John 1 < llorebouM a young
lawyer was the successful candldat
c1I a lVheea UMhsLy
CIKTOI 0 Oct 8A roll of procession and
a general turnout of tlUttai gited Major
MeKluUy IIIIS upon LU morn from Wash
mitten after ID absent of un month Th
trati wet sllttjc with ligbt and iiv with
partial 1 lay pin After a p W 11 en II ut wIrom
tit ore Y1lft J aldwlo a l dlmi lDy or Mslor
MeKinUr ik iln < 7fn orthTj rlfF fcllt
II lv will reti a fw 1If111l wllyi 1 III lbs ru >
pIg at IIJ VeniCe nlr on Irldar of JIll
Ctartlfb NsdJataa a Meshes TH
Om jrr MnltO Q1 r1r rpf ouilf
I 9t 8D niiLab radfralij I I DN fA
buying tip luau twIJII1AG JUc1J
only UAfl r
Dr Montrose Anderson Fallen professor of
gynecology In the University of the City of
Now fork died of Bright dless and val
vular disease of the heart at the Albermarla
Hotel on Wednesday night last aftir a bilet
Illness He had lived at the hotel with his
daughter MUs Daisy Fallen for two years
Dr Pollen wa born In Vlckabnrg In 1830 His
father was professor of obstetrics In St Louis
Medical College for twentyseven rears Dr
Montrose A Pallen was graduated from the
academical department of the university in
1853 and from the medical department In 1835
DI studied and served In hospitals In London
Paris and Berlin and then returned to St
Louis to practice Ha was medical direc
tor of Qn Henry A Wises legion in 1861
In Hsrdeos army corps In 1RG2 and afterward
ot the department of the Mississippi until
February 1863 He was subsequently cent by
the Confederates to Canada to report on the
condition of the Confederate prisoners on
Johnsons Island In 1864 ha returned to
Richmond and was sent to Paris for surgical
and medical supplies for tho armies of tho
Confederacy Then he went to Montreal and
on his return South was captured and
was hold In thin city on his parole until
tho clone of the war In tile FrancoPrussian
war Dr Pallen served on the Ride of tho
French In 1874 he was appointed professor
of gynecology In tho university and In 1880
ha nilted In forming tho Post Graduate Mod
ion College lie was a ILi0nd of Mr I Morall Mac
kenzie and was called to consultations at the
bedslda of Empcroi Frederick 111 Dr Pallen
made several valuable Inventions and wrote
for medical periodicals besides writing several
books on diseases of women Ha was the first
physician to use the ophthalmoscope In this
country Ho leaves considerable property nil
ol it going to his daughter Daisy The funeral
took place > yesterday from the Little Church
Aronud the Corner Tho burial was in Wood
lawn Cemetery
The Rev William P Ttldon formerly pastor
of the Church Green nnd of iho now South
Church In Boston died on Friday In Milton
aged 71 years His father was a ship carpen
ter and ne gave hIs son an careful an educa
tion as conld ho obtained at the district
school At the age of 13 the bay persuaded his
parents to allow him to chip for a mackerel
voyage and for six or seven years ho woro the
pea jacket and tarpaulin making ns lie often
afterward remarked a pood fisherman
Then he joined his father in the ship yard
After his marriage Iho young mechanic de
cided to enter the ministry He accordingly
took up hIs studies again during hill leisure
hours founding to enter tha theological school
at Cambridge As ho worked over his bench
at Bcltuate n studied the Greek alphabet
written In chalk on a beam of the Blop but he
found such trouble with the daisies that ho
abandoned his Idea of a course at Cambridge
After entering the Plymouth Bay Association
Mr Tlldon preached In several New England
towns nnd cities and tben went to the Mead
vllle Theological School whero he lectured
two years Then he organized the Unitarian
Society at Plalnflold NJ
George Clark one of the oldest wholesale
grocers In town died on Thursday at his resi
dence 03 West Fortyeighth street from fatty
degeneration of the heart He was born In this
city in 1823 His father Charles Clarkwas one
of the first to enter the coast and undo > n
River steamboat trada Tho eon became a
partner of WyokoiT k Brown in 1847 Mr
Wyekoff died in 1875 Mr Clark carried on
tie business In which his sons have for many
years been engaged with him as Goo Clark < t
Co Mr Clark married in 1892 Boohronla
Westervolt daughter of exMayor Jacob A
William Bohmcke a member of the Tam
many Hall General Committee nnd a liquor
dealer at TwentyIllth street and Third avenue
for eleven years died on Thursday from pneu
monia Mr Bohmcke was born in Germany
on Oct 241814 He leaves a widow and a son
14 years old fie was a member of the United
Brothers Lodge 3ofl F rnd A Mi the Cux
haven K U Veroin the White High Hat Asso
ciation the llnrmony Singing Society and
various other organizations all of which will
be represented at his funeral from 1112 East
Twentyfifth street at 180 P M tomorrow
Tho Rev Frank Winkley of Woburn former
ly rector for Marl nine years of the Trinity
Episcopal Church of that place but for some
years retired lied on Thursday aged 74 Ho
entered the ministry In 18ul Ho had resided
In Woburn since 1877 He leaves widow one
daughter and two sons tna Rev Henry W
Inklcv rector of tho Episcopal Church of
Raco Me and Robert L Wlnkley a tutor In
New York Mr WInkley was a brother of tile
117 6 H Wlnkley of Boston He was faith
ful and devoted preacher and possessed many
literary accomplishments
ExState Senator Edward B Elty of the
Ithaca district died on Thursday night In Bos
ton of apoplexy aged id yearn Ho was ono
of the foremost and wealthiest business mn
of Tompkins county no was also noted lor
his Interest In public affairs and his Influence
and means were ever at the command of any
enterprise for the advancement tbo citys
Interest He was President of the Board of
Education Chairman of the Cornell Library
and Director of tho First National Bank or
The Rev Hiram Nioolls a superannuated
minister of the orthern New York Methodist
Episcopal Conference died of paralysis at his
home In Verpon N Yon Wednesday In the
VOth year of his age He was licensed an an
exhorter at Jordan N Y in 1848 and was ad
mitted to the ministry in 1854 lIe served in
tbe itinerancy of the church for thirtyflve
years having charge In turn of various
churches In central and northern New York
He leaves an aged widow
Avery Bottling died on Thursday night at
202 York street Brooklyn his 67th year He
formerly was wen known to oniolals and poli
ticians on the 11111 as tho proprietor Una
Hal lIe served under Gn Chester A Arthur
in the war and WM a member of the Sons of
Ht George the torcsters and the American
Legion of Honor Hue eldest son William J
Buttling Is tho Republican leader In the Fifth
Major Samuel Appleton nn esteemed citizen
of Watervllle Ma riled on Friday at the age of
87 For fifty years he had been widely known
np a man of business capacity and Integrity
Ha had held many ilnvportant emcee of trust
and responsibility lie leaosa large circle or
relative In the Apnleton and Wolleaes of
Massachusetts and the Plulsteds of Maine
Jonathan H Child sop of the Hon Jonathan
Child llru Mayor of Rochester whose wife
was the daughter of Co Nathaniel Rochester
for whom Rochester was named died In that
city on Sunday ailed ill years Ha was a grad
uate of hobart College Ho was formerly con
pocted editorially with the Geneva Courier and
Rochester JCvtnitiy TOM
Harrison Parker one of the pioneers In the
mahgany buainnis In Boston died In Win
chester on Fildoy at the nile of 76 He was
formerly a cabinetmaker and while engaged
in bis trade Invented the first veneer cutting
machine Ha tben eatubllsbed the huuoa of U
Parker If Co now 1 elmer Parker it Co ma
bugany manufacturers
John Carpenter the oldest oitlzan of New
field Tompklns county died In that plaoo on
Batiirduy aged VO yaara Ha I was born lu
Ulster county Ho was drafted Into the arm
tlirno times during tba war of 1813 und serve d
each term hleet U hsd In NewflelilMvantytwu
yearn aco and died on tile farm bl purchased
at that time
Col John B Preneh editor of the Boles
Idaho hurt die on IktI4il < f iKrun con
spicuous ntUslavsrif I alltalr tueforo 1111 AC
unit WH editor ii the flrrutt of rrltlom on
Irl bf lIst DUIIIIer pnp ra In Now JDU l
land lla wn also for ulna yaara Hergeanldi
Arms in th United States Bellule
DanUI Albartwn kiiown tbroughout the
southern > lr as tunic lIanI i < lu < l Tn Wa
yDriy on Sunday aged BU feAr Ho wan torn
in Orange ouufltV It liiul liPId In Wavorl
filly years being aneoj lbs I molt prominent
und r apecled 1 < lilwnnof that JlIIIce lii drop
pod dead of turt disease
Lyiuan J Harris of Clans Jall140 years Of
ago own ftt riUyli wa n vimitnowu so
5go Proprietor of VYurrau countr Ha ctys4
fluting iSis wllr III I lIiu Second New York VII
rau Ukmlrjf JlI Jcyas l iHmiy biotar end
> tAr residents ol hewark N I cud S IW
ork Oil 1 ty
Jlu11 K Chadjrlfk floiith J ym Coon
Who has iivp I Jostmiwetjr IIolltt Itll village for
bjuset iliylwo yes r diets T at Ill bom tire
tilt Wdb 4ox 1111 had v r g For vr ball
a ctuiurr b bu bundle I u Wall daily ia
that village I
por W Utrru VlP Jdf8t of the Ma
Jrttsn Oil Lifiatnayal Pegrj41e4 at bit
piu Jo tlllt f dir tin TuWY ulitruoon fd
1J9U1Z was ftrWua wU wii < ijiy willS art
110 annie r lc1
Wagt sj DeviL wtip was born In La Mace
2foYa7ih1 asjd wtiojwovdjp Cba4p
07 tm Jt
OP ttiSIliotS UI IU vtuIo 7 IsaiC
d J i J
and opened the first hotel aver built at that I
Place now a leading I summer report died In
llocheitur on Sunday He had lived In that
city fortyfour years He was a member of the
Common Council of that elty In IbSlAU
AlonzoD Lewis a hlithly respected oltlren
of Lisle N r flied on Wednesday aged 70
soars Ho was In buslaeM an a merchant for
more than thirty years lIe leaves a eon eix
Assemblyman A D LewIs ana two married
Mrs Eliza 0 Burton the oldest married wo
man In Glovorsvlllo died In that placo on Sat
urday need 81 years bbs lind been married
nftyeUht years her hunbnmi surviving bur
together with flvo of her kit children
Mrs Phrche Domony Rogers wlfa of Gen
Wll lam F llogers siiperlntenleni of the New
York Slate Soldiers Homo In Bath N Y died
of valvular heart disease jettetday Mrs
Rotters woi CO jears old
Mrs Thomas Lodgorwood of Putnam Wash
Inaton county 70 years old died this week
Her biKbaml a prominent citizen and six
children survive her
MIss Cart if lUehnrd the only daughter of
Kber RIchards thu wealthy paper inanufao
turor of Bandy Dill N Y died 1 yesterday
Lat InfonniktlOB or Tntereit from All
Tho Superior Court for Falrflold county
Conn bus just decided a case of groat Import
ance as it involved the validity the organ
ization and the legal existence of the Now
York Bridgeport anti Eastern Railway Cora
Biny In Juno 1 hearings were h buforo tho
alirca I Commissioner I on tho iUistlon ot
tho approval of the location or route of that
company through Greenwich and the other
towns lying between hero and New Huen tbe
location being over the line o the old com
pany known ns the Ulmstoad parallel
railroad Col H W It Hoyt as attorney
for the Cyram Lend Improvement Com
pany Gerrltt B Bcofleld and other property
owners along the line In Greenwich whose
lands were proponed to be taken for tbe con
struction of the rallrond appeared before the
Commissioners and alter the examination of
witnesses raised the point that the company
bad no legal existence beeonse It had not com
piled with the statutory requirements before
its ertlclesof association could bo Illed Tho
chief objection was that the engineer had not
made an fwtual examination of the route as
roanlred by tno statute but that his maps anti
profiles were copied from old surveys of other
engineers several years ago The Railroad
Commissioners that they hart no jurisdic
tion to inquire into the defects of organization
other than those appearing on the lane of the
pipers and that ns tho papers appeared to bo
regular they had no power to dismiss the ap
Gel Hovt afterward brought an application
In the nature of a writ of quo warranto In tho
namo of the Hi ate on tho relation of one of the
property holders Mr Gerrltt B Bcolleld of
Greenwich against Henry R Farrott and
others claiming to compose tho railroad cor
poration alleging that the report of the en
gineer was not founded on his actual I exanlna
Uon of the routo an required by tho statutes
and tbnt the pretended corporation had no
valid existence as n railway company This
raised the distinct Issue as trt the validity of tho
orgtnfration The trial of the aRe took place
tn Danbury boforeJudcre Phelps on Tnpsdnyot
losi weK uol Jioyt oppearing for Mr 8jolleld
and the Hon Levi Warner of Norwalk for the
defendants Judgo Phelps today rendered
his decision puatalnlng the position taken by
Col Hoyt and holding that tho railroad com
pany hnd no valid exIstence as such Tho cor
poration which Is thus declared to have no
el al eilstonco was till old Olmstead parallol
project revived It III I possible that nn appeal
may bo taken by the defendants to the 811
Bremo Court of Errors whIch Is to oonvcno m
ndgepoit on Oct 2
President O D Ashley of the Wabash Rail
road said yesterdays The argument that
legislation hostile to railways Is prejudicial to
the Interests of the great army of emplove a
connected therewith In bearing fruit The
emoloyees me beginning to see that anything
which contracts the power of their employers
bnyond reasonable limits a dirt and posi
tive injury to the Industrial Interest Inasmuch
as It curtails the means of thoo employer to
Compensate fiul ny ana liberally their employees
and agents The fact that nearly a million of
men all voters bolng in this way closely in
trrstoa In the question tins led to the Idea of
organization upon each line of road and It
seems probable that the example thus given
will ba followed np extensively
In Minnesota an organization has been
formed called the Railway Employees Club ot
Minnesota and there are now sixty branches
of this club In operation In the State embrac
big a membership of several thousand As I
understand It the club is not anxious to make
a parade of its strength
Tho object of thin club Is to oppose in a le
gitimate way any of those ultra measures
which are lutnndod to attack railroad proper
ties and destroy their earning capacity The
more people reflect upon this question the
more will the necessity appear for all Intorcst
ed in railways including the managers em
ployees stockholders and bondholdersto com
bine in the use of an influence against the
tyrannical and cranky legislation which seems
to have penn somewhat ot a mania in several
of the Western States
Mr O H Clough has bean appointed gen
eral baggage agent of the Chicago and Erie
Railroad Company with diSco at Chamber
street station New Yoilr
A number of capitalists interested in the
lumbering business are contemplating the
building of n railroad from Tunpars Lake stn
Lion in theAdlrondacks ta Utica The road
will make connection nt Its northern terminus
on TupperH Lake with a road flftvfour and a
half miles In length running to Moire Frank
Ito county Connections bo made there
with the Montreal and Lake Champlain Rail
road The length of the proposed road is
about 100 miles
The work of constructing a railroad from
Joness Point to tba top of the Dunderburg
Mountains on the west shore of the Hudson
End which has urogressed rapidly all summer
has come to a sudden standstill and nearly
4000 Italians and others who have been em
ployed on the work discharged The cause of
the cessation nf work is that the subcontract
ors have found that the character of the work
is much more dlfllcult and expensive than
they had expected on account of the great
quantity of rook to ba blamed and removed
The work already accomplished has cost an
immense sum ol money and It wss only nicely
under way when the contract were thrown
up The company Is alco dredging In the
Hudson to secure a sufficient depth of water
for steamboats to land at un Iron pier which It
is proposed lo build
Mr B F Popple has been appointed suburban
tralHc ftsontof tue Erie rood with beadquat
ters at 317 Broadway
The passenger department of the Erie Rail
way announce that the proponed chango In
tima tables which was to have guns Into effect
on the jw York and Greenwood Knka Ilalluay
and Wotihung Railroad Oct o will be
e UU If WtTMy MH IfH WV > t FT lit not IfO mode
until Oct 12 antI until this time train will
run as at present
The Lehlgb and Hudson River Railroad
which run from Rehederft K J 1 to Giay
Court on the Kile and now has a Pougbkeen
ie I Bridge connection ila the Orange County
Rallroaa and Campbell Hall has given 3000
000 to the Central Trim Company of New
York In aacotdanco with a vote of hs directors
at a recent meeting tue money is I to be used
In cancelling maturing bonds and other In
debtedness unil tppaj for th completion of
the irldg at Phlillpibiirg the axtenalie work
bitwotuFraiivlln ami ilAmbuig and for other
liTfWutMbut ma now under way to rauko
the roisi ufc ink line from tile Southwest to
Eastern poluu
An Ottawa d < pah ssut As woe expect
d when tlia new and uplsndld bridge aero s
the Kt Lswrn < I wa ooflf lructd the Canada
Atlantic Hallway I floating drvt mortgage
bonds on tiM Wild rta is announced 1P n9ttD
sial cntros utiat Ill railway his 1CSUU 8etu
100 v f first rnorigaafhi lot CCIII tsynhLryear
iKm2irT7itTruIrcr t paWbl In VW > ork
MnjIanniialjjr on Jon fi sni July 8 I be
earnings of thi5 CansJc Atlauli flalws P r
lIt i fU moniba ending June 30 lSi ore
3lMIOsftn InecAu ojffK oter the ° 1O
iogfp tdnauc M56W Tn vtssoI give f r
on b propood issue of MitO
as races hwy tin ITAKTB TO ao
4Xfl UK aoe8
The CT r ryi DUrlnlm Itesponslbttttr
Inr tka latreduetlaa f ci Oman Isle the
FIrst Pivdhrlcrlun Church lint Think
He Could hte MnriUclnl Elsewhere
Scarcely 160 peraons attended lost evening
the Congregational meetIng in the First Irov
byterlnn Church which wan called to receive
and act upon the llov JIlt litrd D Ilarlana
resIgnation as pastor It wax In < omn lofpootn
a rcpresintatio gathcrng howMor and one
whlih inasmuch its llr lint > ns friends worn
well terr6onlcnl hind avrry right to tio
notion In the matter Time Itev Dr F H Mar
line lomorly pastor of the Scotch Pnsliy
terlnn chinch tn < Vest rourtontti hlrcot ntto
nt the icqucst ot the session acted as
Moderator callel i tlo moot ru to order
and Robert FereusMi t mi > ornry dork read
the call for the meeting Then Dr Hailing
called on Mr Harlan who Fat alone Inn front
seat to pre ont his resignation Taking his
stand at a leading desk lust below the pulrlt
Mr Hnrlan began In aloud olco to read a long
Bufora formally preventing my resigna
tion he sail at starting 1 must ask per
inlfcslou to rotor to the ciroumslancpa under
whlc became the paolor the chinch After
the resignation of my gifted predecessor the
Her Dr Paxton now ol Princeton the church
for throo years was without a pastor The re
sult nai spiritual slaciintlon mid Btoppujo of
pastoral work while noehborlng churches ox
tended their flcldtt of lulu r Kuch was time
eh archs condition at the end of Ibis three years
that It took many month to find who com
posed the congregation 1 wns FtUlylug for the
ministry In 110 Princeton Theological fenil
nary when Intimations cams to rm that I
might bo cnlli d upon to film toe pulpit which ro
sorely needed a minister I was appalled nt
the profii ect then but si lien toward the end of
my theological course a distinct opportunity
to supply the acaucy was ofToteJ to mo I con
cluded to undertnko tie herculean task
When I first onmx hero I found a serious
obstnclo to the urowth of tle church was Us
peculiarity In alone among churches of the
land having no Instrumental aid In Its wor
ship My friends had inMructcd me to mako
tho purchase o nn oigan conditional on my
acceptance of n call to Its pulpit but I hud
held my pence having faith that limo common
hcnpo of the con rocation would ultimately
Btiiiply the lack I oven iiuletir Riiprireeurd
the first inovtuient for an organ but when elx
months Inter what may t o called In default ot
a bettor term tIme conservative element In the
congregation showed that It too < Incited l < an
organ I made no further opposition to the lu
t rod not Ion of one
This was mny only connection with this re
noflcunt Innovation 1 he < hnuKn wan uiiulo by
> on not by mile It was the result of a BOH
taneous movement of the onueroEat > antI
the most generous Rubsirlbeia toward the ex
ponro of the organ worn among what I ho
called the oonsorvatlvn clement 1 write this
in order to disclaim the merit forth Introduc
tion of that boatlllclrsMumontof pralao which
has been acordod me by persons unncqunlnt
od with the clroumttancoa and In the publlo
Mr ilarlan then spoke nt lonrth of the diffi
cult financial condition of the church when he
became HB pastor four years ego when there
were but 200 regular communicants and the
pow rents supplied but half the expenses of tho
church the other half was supnllod by rich
members of the congregation Those grnau
ally nearly nil died and the church nuflered
such a consequent loss of Incomo that last
January Mr Ilnrlnn consented to ac
cent a smaller Ralnry and the church bns
been pine In other respects conducted on
n more economical basis BO that It in men now
out of debt The coneiccatlon the past four
yearn has lost 25 members by deith and over
100 from their removal from the neighbor
hood Anionic there active members whoso
loss wan Boc > ally grlo > ous Mr llarlnn named
nreMnlly the late l Algernon S Sullivan and
Mrs Henry SI Tajur To oT et theee loste
thnie hao lieon added to the congregation J2
nKuil ers of whom HI were children whose
parent worn momborrt
While thoiolora continued Mr Hnrlnn
tho future of tbs ohurcli Miopoul while Its
financial condition la not to he I riospalrou of I
am constrained to return to the conclusion
which I reached last winter that my widest
usefulness inthelrethytorInn Church would bo
furthered by u rnnnco to another field of labor
and that I ought to seek another pailsh There
lore I am toluctantly romroilcd to tnrmlnnt
our relations 1114 pastor and cotigrtgatlon and
to ask you to join with mo in npplTlug to the
Presbytery to seer our oonncctiona I wish
my resIgnation to luke uITect ut the end of this
After premising that ho felt it to bo bis
eolimm duty to the church not to pass by the
subject In gllonce Mr Hnrlan now made a
long argument in faior ot the tnlkodnf < on
pulldation ol the > hrat PienbyterUn ChunU
witlitheUnlvernltyPlncoPi bytorlnnChuroli
In February bo suld he bed all Interi low with
alt Innunntlal member ot tho University place
to whom he broached the proposal with aio
quest that bo would consult on the subject
with other repr 8emtatite men No nn
euruncas were glvan on their curt that
overtures from time llrst Presbyterian Church
toward consolidation would be accepted but
he hoptd they would be favorably considered
When hi first thought of resigning he believed
his so doing would open the way for such con
solidation nnd on the first of June he brought
both matters before the elders They nuked
him to raconador and against his boltor judg
ment bo consented which for a time disposed
of the consolidation project
Alter eulogizing the pastor whom the First
Presbyterian Church would cot In accepting
that ot the University Plnce Church Mr liar
lan enlarged on the advantages of the endow
ment fund of 250000 when would probably
bo obtained by bale of this Kite of the latter as
well as of the increase of membership
In conclusion Mr Harlnn solemnly blessed
congregation several women umoug whom
wept and quitted tho church
Elder K J flanks In n lolce broken with
emotion after a preamble In which hoppoke
of Sir Harlann renewed determination to ro
sign being due to unfortunate circumstances
Which happuncd during the summer oiTertd
a resolution accepting Mr Ilarlana resigna
tion The resolution was declared carried
unnnlmouxlr although loan ihnu a score
of persons rnlrcd their hands the vote bnlig
limited to communicants and pow holders
Several bands rrJfnd lu the negative were not
notlned by tho Moderator On motion of
George Sullivan son uf thn Into Algernon 8
Knllivnn Ilonert Ferguson Prof Hull nnd Mr
Plimpton were appointed committee to wait
on the Presbytery In accoidauco with Mr
UnrlanK request and Charles Dull Mr
Harrienbcrc und Dr fiathorw wore np
pointed a committee to draft resolutions titti
Iyinv to tilt congregations regard for its Uo
parting pastor
Elder llnnkH being asked when the mooting
was over what wore the nufnrtunctaiirriiin
stanes to which he alluded hU d rathor
fiercely lou know as well us I do lie ni
luded toeiagrarated reports ot the dls > atN
factlon with Mr llarlnn existing nmonc the
congregation of the First Church due It wits
said to time foot ff his man Into with a Prot
estant Enlscopnl wife and to his lack of iym
pathy with the projects of the inora consort a
tlvo of the oldtime uiuinbera of the cuocreco
Freaoh flowBan < l U Illlnery nt Htem Bra
t CarrlAK venlnc end WAlLlnr rotiurutiwMrit both
loag fttid short and numbtr xi lucia sod l > ooui i ati
lUtnptd wIth the n uti of leading rrii homes ar
provoking nluutlntle comroiut u Slam Krotlmrt In
Tinntytblrxl itrttt Liar u a lung cloak from Iln
ictli m6 of fawn colored < Itdlti rlotb The upper
part of tb high full tliini li Irlinmrd with rpiultnt
> h > pcipl cr > af Jet lti rmalndr of the Ileet bemj
ntlr ly > tudj < 4 wElt jet nail licidi A yr > k < lolircd
bark ant i front it OJTtrtd wilt tti lame ttadi auii ttit
hut b Mtdlcl collar It I Until nllli pluk ostrIch ftathtrt
Tli citeS tllf blly tidied In from ni mi diagonally
fulf nail with mall bus fluililiil with jtt and If llbd
Iliroucbout wilt flult i4tlu Th best edt t ot IU
Uar U Irliumad wliti plot oilrlcli tidier A north
vtnlnff drcit U I of Ivory whit tatlu mail prlncatf u
tialiL Tli hoot ami tIJtt of ilit rklrt ar alalorat ly
DibmMird with sot stistl i dilra i4 aul > r ciii
liltlbr beat and raiuO UK luikuf lliabiillr
wliuliu < l > cbU > l < and lunuift a viIi lu finiit art
irlpiol CLII tulle Ci iJ will llf > tm > taJ 4
vitliif wlili lull irliut ilia foI at lli U > lte Ilia
DtrKof KbUh la dtl with li > a < wiicd IrluimliiK
klmrl hluU l pu 1 aittvx ut aiai r tjorej rilttl
couiplfi Ibf corn
4 lIUCCIC aira lt jrowu of a nv fhadaof dark r4
laSt ruih liai C plain attn uirJ i4 > gill IIK
front a l 4 1 > IO with a tin Inch ltuiiuf a 1 pllu < tray
lvt In a > ni ll fanciful iallirli oullt > a kllli Itl
haiL l II4 a voincii und nt mi r ir fia trncu
wadl a huh liai f lily f Inn asIui in a Miitf < iJill > ni
haul slid beth II iui4 ha ltah ttvtt tit frluiin i
slit aitHiu 7b narrow trail I fillir ai lit brt
araflfollr In Ida tiillliiifr < ji > rluiid oiia f Ida
luot iinijua iuo4l I a tirt arfa i tar guy tail i
tlllittoid ln llr I 11 M a lliulim I nli li I vrnl t ri
Array I 01 rjt bon etiittts4 < wili A s f I i dirties t i t
Carol faiiaaad wlili bra via i lir l l fu 4 riri i
lour sift et Mi I heat li r tot 1iiut i ta i > ili > r IC ol
Mia hat s4 ItaliC aotii ilia In I k Am nu Hit I 1
HU Its is lo It wound aura ar 511 It la lrt sit
5d tiC brat dliouly lo It nalu llua n ila
I t a vie it I SataiJ t a ry sheet 05W
flit funlllH flash pe llur be Arrttlit
QJOIh aJo tie t tsrioi i It Ilia 1auUili 1s
114 Ctur5 1 t Otis cC PIels end SeAutif trs4
with s lju IL IL reIs 1 tO tflU
epiC lCst If II ChsvilsAuIIffe 5fI red bold hy It
Ii ha 1 Itoea CfralgiIf ii cc
LJrl me t IU t ric < aliii fil I IM I
Tbaa r Casts U t1 dctijs
Wan IT Spencer n SonlnIaw of lreU j
dent Tyler to be Cremated
A Chicago despatch announces that William
H Spencer dIed yesterday at the breakfast
table of his boarding houso in that city In hits
pocket was found this card
July 7 I88J I am William H Spencer No Ut Welt
Eighteenth Street Few York city
Aug Cit Ihwi Am now rooming at Xft BO Pine Street
itcond list Should I ba taken ill please aed word to
lire C Spencer No XM Weil Eighteenth street Kaw
Tort lllrjInlla Spencer cars of William Bill Sow
Tllleroet OTJce Ylrclnla lira P T llenrot careot
Monroe B Co 7 Roe Scribe Tarla franco I am In 1
lured In the Metropolitan Life Iniuranc Company f i
once No 2 Weit Fourteenth straIt and Firth arena
Hew York I e4
I with to be erematad when dead Dot burled tie 1
gore I ala dead ant
At83i West Eighteenth street U was sald
last night that Spencer bad long been in fotr
of sudden death He bad had an Interesting
history He was born in Genesco fifty roars
ago His father was ii wealthy merchant who
left a large estate of which William received
200000 He studied nt Yale College and went
into business He lost his money by un
fortunate speculations within a dozen yearn i
from tho dato of his fathers death Afterward i 4
be became manager of the cold storage da
jmrtment of the honking and warehouse firm 4
of Frederick C Llndo t Co at Varick and I
Lalcht streets iio was married in 1868 to
Julia Tyler daughter of John Tylor President
of the United States She died a few years i
after the marring1 Later im married Mrs I
Cniollna rlmnore lirynnt of Boston He bad
one child by his llrst wlf adaugbter who now
uses with his sister Mute O F 1lourot lu
Last weok Mr Spencer went to Chicago for
the puriOKB ol ton < ld rlng a business offer i
that haul been mndo to him Ho bad decided i
nftfir investigation tojleellno the offer and
to return to this city toinr to Ucept n place
in u Loan ana Trust company His wife read
ahtier announcing hit intention n few main
sites before she received the telecram about
his deitli His doth she thought was un
doubiodlv due to heart disease His father
died of It 1C was in anticipation of sudden
death that ho wrote the card found upon hla
person lie was a constant smoker and this 1
uggravatHd bin hourt trouble Hla body will
bo urumttad according to his wish
A nileb About CaptioLoughhiag True
ler >
The Police Board yesterday took up the rob
Sect of Cnpt William McLoughlln of the Old
slip station whom Acting Superintendent
Demos asked to have transferred to the De
tnctlvo Bureau an his assistant President
Miileun refnroil to veto on the matter until s
decision bud boon mala upon the charge pr
ferret by Agent Whitney nt tl Society for the
Prevention of rime against dipt McLaugbllat
for ullowliic ft gambling house to exist in his
piecimt The CIIKII went over

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