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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, February 07, 1891, Image 6

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1oniJon OflJcM of TUB BUN
4 htfMld
All mmonlen ehooia be aiUrteied to FRANZ
H WII1TK 481 Ilru4 London W 0
4 J
r1 18SM
f Wo aro not spooking from moro prob
t i abilities when wo Inform tho public that
f proclamation from the President may
II be expected probably before the 20th or
Mth of this month calling an extra ses
sion of the United States Senate t meet
In Washington on tho 4th of March or Im
mediately afterward I may also b pr
t mimed that tho business to b brought I
before this called session will bo of moro
than ordinary Importance
More Exemption from Jury Duty
There Is a bill now before tho Legislature
ot this State which was ordered t a third
wading In the Assembly on Tuesday after
I noon that exempts bank cashiers tollers
and other officials of like capacity from
the obligation t servo a juror In any of
e cur
There I no more effective way t destroy
i the jury system than by constantly Increas
ing the lit of persons who a Dot required
t servo as jurors
The exempt list now comprises clergymen
physician dentists pharmacists
1 pola surns surgeon dcntt phao
malt attorneys professors and teachers
J In cleo academics or public schools elI
tors editorial writers and reporters on dally
I newspapers Federal officers State officers
j t and city officers consuls of foreign nations
I captains engineers and other officers of
vessels making regular trips licensed pilots
I superintendents conductors or engineers
o steam railroads telegraph operators
grand Jurors sheriffs jurors officers
musicians and privates In the National
Guard honorably discharged National
Guardsmen firemen and policemen
What good reason Is there why the cash
iers and tellers of banks should b added t
this list Why should they be erected Into
a privileged class In this manner and why
should the public deprived of the services
of such competent and intelligent men In
the jury box No persons aro moro ready
to denounce the jury system than are these
sro bank officers whenever the result of a
Jury trial does not accord with their notions
of what It ought t be and yot they are un
willing to old In giving the people good juries
i by acting as jurors themselves
The Legislature t making a serious mis
take In this matter and It 1 high time for
the Governor to take a stand against any
further addition to tho list of exemptions
from jury duty Tho list wnS lengthened
by the Legislature cf 1839 and by tho Legis
lature of 1890 ant this proposition t In
creoso it has come before the Legislature of
1891 before it was a month old
I should bo summarily thrown out or I
adopted It should b accompanied by a pr
viso making the exemption of bank officers
from service as Jurors dependent upon tho
condition that tho banks shall no longer
give the courts any work t do either In
civil suite or In criminal prosecutions
against cashiers tellers and other bank
servants so many of whom find tho climate
I more congenial in I Canada than in Now York
Tho New Elections In Spain
The general election which boa just token
place in Spain 1 the mot interesting event
that ha been witnessed In the Iberian
peninsula since the restoration of the BOUR I
BON dynasty In the person ol the late King
AXiPHONBO XII Scarcely bad tho reaction
late with tho help of the army under Mar
k shal CAMPOS rovlvod the monarchy when
they constructed the Constitution of 1870
under which the parliamentary franchise
w trammelled by high property qualifi
cations and confined to a small body of
electors For fourteen years tho Moderates
endeavored to conciliate the Republicans by
a promise of electoral reform but it was not
until last autumn just before Prime Minis
ter SAOASTA gave place t tho Conservative
leer CANOVAS Dan CASTILLO that tho
promise was fulfilled I was under the now
law which represents 0 close approach t
universal suffrage that fieflor CANOVAS the
other day Invited the voters to signify their
f approval of 0 Conservative Government
The result of the election Indicates that
there will b hereafter only two parties of I
much consequence I Spain namely Con
servatives and Republicans According to
t returns thus fa forthcoming the various
factions of the Opposition will b represented
In the now Chamber by only 120 Deputies all
told On the other hand the supporters of
OAMOVAB will b thrice a numerous The I
followers of SAOABTA who are appropriately I
described a Moderates or Constitutional
Liberate have suffered Immense losses tho I
Dynostio Democrats have almost disap I
peared whereas the downright Republicans I
have mae noticeable gains I any of the
Urge cities have chosen Conservatives
I I only because the opposing votes
were divided between Moderate He publi
can and Socialist candidates In spite of
the mot unscrupulous use of the Instru
t ments of intimidation and Reduction the
Governments victory was due mainly t the
disunion of Its adversaries 8 far a the
great centres of population Industry and
Intelligence are concerned It la evident that
f the brains of Spain a uncontrollable under
the l lime of universal suar e
Very different was the outcome of the ap
peal t tho ballot box In tho rural constitu
encies Hero It is plain that SAOAOTA even
had he retained In his hands the machinery
of official pressure would hare been beaten
by the Conservatives Throughout the
country districts the friends ot CANOVAS had
at their backs the united resources of Church
and State and in any circumstances
they would have been certain of the strenu
ous and undivided support of the Church
That as the returns show would probably
suffice t assure a majority of tho Chamber
of Deputies at any time In other words
the Oathollo priesthood through tho work
ings of universal suffrage seems destined to
exercise the same political ascendancy in
rural Spain which it undoubtedly possesses
I rural Ireland Tills striking demonstra
tion of the power of the priesthood In tho
Iberian peninsula will supply a fresh and
powerful argument to the partisans of tho
Vatican who believe that similar proofs of
Influence would be given by ecclesiastics In
1 many parts of Italy I tho Catholic electors
t were allowed to vote
Huch being tho issue of the first election
under the new law no clearseaing person
1 will deny that It bodes 111 for the stability of
the BOOBBOS throne Sofior CANOVAS was
j actuated by loyalty t the Crown a well as
i by a thorough knowledge of the situation
when on the death of ALI OlsO XII ho resigned
signed the post of Premier and begged tho
i QueenRegent CHRISTINA t place the Mod
crates under SAOASTA in power Ho
L foresaw that so long as BAOASTA remained
d g1I1 M there would b a chnnro of
1 j
keeping tho Republicans quiet because
they would count upon obtaining much
by concession and compromise But
they will hop for nothing from a Conserva
tive Government resting as that of CANOVAS
must mainly on a majority created by
clerical 1 Influence Thoro Is reason there I
fore t believe that with tho assembling of
Urn now Cortes tho comparative tranquillity
which Spain ho thus far experienced under
tho Regency will cease and b succeeded by
nn era of violent commotion If not of dec
sive revolution Henceforth It Is tho towns
ngalnst the country and of such 0 contest
there cal b but ono result
A Few Moro licit
Little has been hoard lately of that famous
patent blllmnnufacturlng concern tho
Wnga Workers Political Alliance ot the Dis
trict ot Columbia But tho country has felt
itself safe because It knew that tho Alllanco
was not sleeping Whatever may b its
peculiarities nobody can justly accuse I of
over taking a rest It requires time t turn
out those fInished products of fancy legisla
tion which nro tho despair ot Congress and
tho wonder of the world but they are worth
waiting for Nona but themselves can b
their parallels
O course tho financial situation has en
gaged tho dooprovolvlng mind of tho Alll
anco and not for nothing A bill was framed
to meet that situation and knock tho day
lights out of It and on last Saturday Mr
CALL of Florida Introduced that bill by request
quest The W W P AD C bills are always
brought In In that way This seems tho
moro surprising because anybody would
think that Senators and Representatives
would bog for the privilege of presenting
measures that fairly sag with originality
Tho bill of which Mr OAr had tho honor t
b the bearer was t encourage tho mining
of gold and silver and for other purposes
It provides That the Secretary of tho
Treasury b and bo la hereby authorized
and instructed t purchase all offerings of
gold ninetenths fine at the rate of twenty
four dollars per troy ounce and all offer
ings of silver ninetenths fine at the rate of
one and onehalf dollars per troy ounce and
whenever a half ton of either of said metals
shall b so purchased It shall b melted Into
a cubical block and stored at an assay office
of tho United States within the limits of
the State of Colorado by the said Secretary
of the Treasury
TrorMM That the tall meUIf 1 pnnhaud than
nerer fct told 1 for less I than they colt
I there should not b money enough in the
Treasury to buy gold and silver for tho
Trsur t siver pur
pose of melting them Into cubical halfton
blocks and storing thomln Colorado tho See
rotary of tho Treasury Is directed t cause
a sufficiency of tho declaratory not promis
sory full not partial legal tender money of
the United States of America t b prepared
on silkthreaded paper lathe highest stylo of
tho art of handroller plate printing at the
Bureau of Engraving and Printing In the
District of Columbia and when the said
money shall b so prepared It shall also b
the duty of the said Secretary of the T
ury t cause tho said money t b covered
Into tho
Int Treasury
This is the invariable formula of the Al
liance Is tho Alllanco a manufacturer of
silkthreaded paper or Is ho Interested In
hnudrollcr plates 7 Wo advise the Farmers
Alliance and Industrial Union t look him
up The Farmers Alllanco has a larger
membership but It contains no financier
with the exception of JEREUIAB S SIMPSON
who Is worthy t b mentioned the same
category with tho Wage Workers Political
Alllanco of the District of Columbia
Congress and the Mllltla
The principal bill now before Congress for
the benefit of the militia I that of Mr HEN
Dfinsox which removes from the statute
book certain obsolete laws Increases the ap
propriation for arms and equipments from
400000 t 1000000 and provides for giving
portions of the uniformed militia annual
training in encampments of the regulars
While the friends of this measure will
carefully look after It it begins t b evi
dent as tho days a slipping away that
the first session was tho one in which t
push It But oven were there time in plenty
tho extravagant outlays of tho first s I
sion would binder the proposed increase I
of appropriation Secretary PKOOTOB has
suggested that the various States which i
In tho aggregate give moro than 3000000
t the militia would perhaps Increase then
appropriations If Congress should set them
an example but the fact t that only a few
years ago Congress doubled its previous an
nual allowance without
aUowMo securing corre
sponding State liberality and this recent
action may also b urged against the pend
ing measure for a further Increase
And another obstacle t the pending meas
ure 1 that preparations have been made t
select a magazine gun for the army T
Board for this purpose h boon appointed
competition invited and its programme of
tests made up It is quite possible that dur
ing the present year the choice of a
repeating rifle w b made Should it b
decided t Issue magazlno guns t the
militia an increased appropriation might be
1 necessity whereas should the present
single loaders and their ammunition and
appurtenances b served ont t tho State
troops there would b largo surplus supply
Under these circumstances Congress may
think it judicious t postpone till next year
the proposed legislation
Meanwhile some doubt may b folt a t
the experiment of detaching portions of the
mllltla for a months duty In tho camps of
regulars Tho practice of having regulars
visit and participate in the encampments of
tho National Guard has been carried out
to a greater and greater extent for tho
lost few years and with much success
Whether the regulars pass a tow weeks in
ono place or another fo their drills I of
slight consequence t tom and they fur
nish object lessons t the entire National
Guard of the State In which the encampment
1 held But I months encampment would
b out of the question for the great body
of the militia who have their ordinary
business t attend t and the delegation t
an army camp could only b secured by
volunteering This would require the tem
porary breaking up of organizations a well
as the diminution ot militia strength
Then since most of the regular camps a
at tho West and most of the State mllltla
forces at tho Est the Item of transporta
tion would bo a serious one and a large
part of the available tlmo would b con
sumed In going and coming and in effecting
organizations As the Govern
temporary orllulzaton A to Gover
ment would havo t pay these volunteers
and supply them with food and quarters it
Is urged that this would be I costly method
of laying out any additional money which
Congress may allow for the militia
Besides such a sytm It I suggested
might detract from tho interest of the
State camp which should receive undivided
support To aid those camps by the presence
of regulars where this Is possible is quite a
different thing from having officers and men
detached and sent elsewhere to receive their
Instruction At bst only a tow instead of
the senoral body would have the leisure for
i L 11 AA
service In the army encampments whereas
all the mllltla could b benefited by having
the regulars como t thorn For Infantry
moreover who form the great body of tho
Notional Guard It dos not appear neces
to among the regulars for proper
sary t go nmonJ tie rMullr forprpor
training A good State camp ought to b
sufficient for citizen soldiers
It is possible therefore that In this respect
spect the provisions of tho HENDERSON bill
might b modified t advantage A series
of autumn man UVrfB of much briefer du
ration In which many thousands of the ml
lltla could take part with nil the available
regulars would perhaps b moro Instructive
The could be hell nt different points In
different years perhaps ono at the East ono
In tho Mississippi valley and ono on tho
Paclllo coast but In different local
ties for successive seasons Another p
sible method of giving army Instruction
is tho proposed organization ot mllltla
eeaooost artillery There tho gain would
perhaps bo greater since would practically
result In tho formation of artillery reserve
garrisons each fuuillloT with Its ow fort
and guns and fairly competent t take
charge of them on a sudden call I I no
tlciiiblo thnt Secretary PnoaroR who com
mends In his annual report tho participa
tion ot regulars In Htato encampments has
nothing to say of tho proposed taking
jiart of tho mllllla in the army on
catupmonts lie docs declare however
that ono of tho most useful directions
which can he l given to thu drill and training
ofthornlHUa of tho seaboard States is 1 In
connection with coast defence whoro IH
services are most likely to b needed if at
nil Perhaps further deliberation on troso
suggestions will put the proposed rolltla
Ipglslatiou In n susie where a more Judi
cious method of expending any Incnnso of
appropriations can b rolled upou
No Paternalism
Mr EVANS of Tennessee ha introduce
into the House ot Representatives a bill to
establish postal savings bank and encour
age small savings Bills dlffirlng moro or
less from Mr EVANSS In de ls but of tho
same general tenor have Seen Introduced
Tho postal savings
Into previous Congresses pt BV
legs bank has become m fact a sort of
hobby with the benevolent persons who be
lieve in a paternal and doall Government
and In the South where savings banks are
loss common than In Uo North the Idea ha
found a certain support among people who
are not ordinarily homed t favor any ex
tension of the pover of the Federal Government
bank does
ernment The psttl savings bnk dos
well enough for England but that is no rea
son why it should b introduced into the
United States It I no business of
the Government t set up tho Post
Office Department as a receiver and
guarantor of the savings of citizens
or t Impose upon the Secretary of the
Treasury end tho PostmasterGeneral as
Mr EVANSS bill provides the duty of loan
Ing pt savings funds t banks and of Is
suing Interestbearing certificates of deposit
The business of the Post Office Department
is to tarry tho mails The business of the
1 t trr mals to
Government t to mind Its own business
The citizens of the United States ought to
have sense enough to take care of them
selves Whether they hove or not tho Gov
ernment is 1 not a Sunday school established
for the purpose of encouraging small sav
ings or a genial uncle t consent to put
their tencent pieces In his pocket and return
turn thorn with t
It Is about tlmo for legislators t discover
the fact that American citizens outside of
jails and lunatic jirylums nro supposed t b
able t live without a keeper They spend
their monoy as they please and they can
save it in the same way
Our esteemed contemporaries tho legisla
tors of Indiana meet of them Democratic
are going In for protection with 0 ven
geance and In total conflict with the great
tree trade principle which has given this coun
try Its glorious harmony of enterprise and
prosperity A bill to require the officers of
the Indiana benevolent penal and reforma
tory institutions to bur only native Indiana
rattle sheet and hogs and prohibiting the
purchase of dressed meats has passed one
branch of the Legislature by a large majority
lint will that do for Democrats Free trade
between the States and protection against
outside countries has been the unvarying
American ernment was motto founded and practice since the Gov I
Tho talk of moving Mr NOBLE into the
Treasury Department and Uncle JKBBX BOSK
Into the Interior Department and putting a
genuine joansolad Westerner Into the Department
ment of Agriculture II probably prettier than
It la true I Oon HimusoN Is yearning for
the support of the Alliance he ought to make
8 OCKLEBB SIMPSON the underground banker
Secretary of the Treasury BOOTLESS SIMPSON
is loaded with great financial ideas to the tips
of his eaa
Mr CAHILI has introduced Into the As
sembly a bill providing that cigarettes shall
b examined by the State Board of Heat
While Mr OAIIILL Is about I why doesnt he
bring la a bill prohibiting all persons from
emoting cigarettes pipes cigars rattan sweet
fern or dried pond lily stems without a license
from the Board of Health 7 I the annual bill
fall continues to Increase at the present alarm
Inc rate by 1925 no citizen will b allowed to
breathe unless his lungs have been tested bye
National Board of Poonmometry
to the assistance of the Ron BENAMIN lisa
BIHON once more yesterday and ruled ont the
BLIND free coinage amendment to the Sundry
Civil bill on the ground that It changed exist
ing law and was not germane The vote 181 t
127 sustaining tho decision of the Chair can
not be taken a Indicating the opinion of the
Home In regard to free coinage because many
members disbelieve In the propriety of tacking
riders t appropriation bills and because there
is a good deal to be said In favor of Mr BUS
construction of the rules In this music
Tho Missouri House of representative
means t protect at whatever coat tbs lives
of the citizens I baa passed 1 law t restrain
domestic geese from running at lanre But
perhaps wumps the bill Is only a gibe at tbe Mw
Tho Minneapolis people want t Induce
Col BOBEBT O INQEDBOLL and the lon In
VATiua DONNELLY to hare a joint debate about
BnAXEspKinn I would be great ton but the
Bag of Nlnlngor In I so busy with managing
the Minnesota Legislature and the Farmers
Alliance that his scholarship may b getting I
little rusty Ho might however call 1
UUe rety le elor ca public
attention to ibe fact that the platform of tho
Farmers Alliance was written by BIUKK
The syrupvolocd poet of our esteemed
contemporary the S Pout Globe Is guilty of
hue eruption
My nim I H un Ju
LaS I bUD t lortli Than
The omo of our esteemed contemporary
needs a pronouncing dictionary ot coosraphl
Ilamo and the syrupvoiced poet needs a
HAl JONCS Is ctckllng joyously because ho
b banged the head of the Mayorof Palestine
Tex us hard a I It bad been the English lan
guage I JONES trusts t his arms militant
and IB I disposed for further encounter with
muscular Mayor he can treat himself to a
lively sensation by accosting MrIATTI J
lvl 80nlten
OIKAFOX of Long Island Oily iES shonld
tackle a live Eastern Mayor be > re filling the
world with accounts of his profess as a slug
gor of Mayors
What Is to b done nboutfw Milk Trust
8tatfsmaaak Congress to
Will the Baawsir staUsmsi Oonasls
prohibit the watering of stGk or will the cows
refuse to supply tho Trust
A correspondent In Washington proposes
a question which renllyfOMcuBM a consider
able decree of Interest
It Caiada Were satS4 t ° lbs > UntIed Stale
would clllMiii born r In cd PtaTlout t ann atlon
Ls ladlilMf so aliens 0 th > IMtUeney of th Valud
Ctatett The quuU1 bl t ha l > not ban pneseot
e to I any preVIOUS animation but It mty be titreafter
and li should b i ltl4 In I cider to prevent undue mi
tlclpatlon so th p ar of tneh Ounailltn potlttosns ai
nay bar hop s
Our correspondent Ie correct his position
oorrApent proonlcd In the
tnt the nuo lon was not jro
annexation if Florida Lnuitnna l or Taxes
Florida aud Louisiana were brought In with
populatlonf too limited and civilization too
elementor to allow any Importance to bo
attached to the subject and In tho case ot
Texas dl l the Important citizens of that
countnwcro natives of the United States and
as sect could become President
Whoever Canada ls nnnoxod It Is very
ktV that considerable attention will be paid
to tils subject and as tho act will b In the
nartire of a compact between two Independent
nitlons I would bo very natural that It should
dude a stipulation guaranteeing to the na
tlroboin citizen of oach country all the rights
belonging to the nativeborn citizen of either
and this would Include the right to be elected
to the Presidency of the united republic
Tho Hon GEORGE Fmsnm HOAR doesnt
thrlvo on codfish balls with disappointment
Ho Is I said to have declared his firm purpose
to retire from public life at the end of his
present term In the Senate Tho boating ot
the Force bill has brought the poor old chap
Into 0 state of nervous prostration and profound
found melancholia The Idea that the Senate
and the country should be against a measure
which h support Is Intolerable to him But
jo will recover He has threatened to retire
From public life and oven from Massachusetts
about sixteen times In the Inst ten years but
everybody knowahewont do I No snob luck
Provident HABBIBON Is the only bowlagged
PoMent no been tripped np two dines ID kri
Valruten Itna
Gen HARBISONS legs may or may not be
deficient In line but there Is no sort of doubt
that he thinks thorn good enough to run wUb
A party of Sioux Indians visited Philadel
phia on Thursday and was entertained by the
Universal Peace Society The reception com
mittee consisted of Mr HuG and Mr LOVE
The lon JOHN Oruss of Standing Bock made
an eloquent speech beginning a follows
Slits artnlng I iem to bar seen all the god mea
o this treat country
Mr GRASS forgot that Mr Jeers WAHAMAU
wasnt present
Thtt Hapree Court Suatatna the DcMoermta
I Fixing a Date
PnoviDKNcic Feb 6The Senate received
an opinion from the Supreme Court this morn
ing which justifies the action of the Grand
Committee in ordering a special elnctlon in
the Second Congress district When the Dem
ocrats were I the minority a few years ago
they were unable to call 1 special election to
complete the representation of Rhode Island I
the National House because the Itepubllcans
of both branches voted down resolutions t
meet jointly For a year Rhode Island bad
only one representative This time the Dem
ocrats having both branches ordered an elec
tion on Saturday Feb 2L This gave them the
benefit of the half holiday In the mills and It
haf boldar
shut out 11 tie Sabbatarians who a llopub I
lleans nearly t a man
In vain the Republicans protested Then
they took the matter to the Supreme Court
confident that that tribunal would rule that
tho Grand Committee Is not tho General As
sembly and that the vote to hold the election
was Invalid because the two branches did not
separate anil then by concurrent vote decide
upon what date the election should be held
The court ruled that the Grand Committee
had not exceeded Its authority The itopub
llcans are much crestfallen over the decision
and the Democrats are jubilant te
The AattBrlea Declaration la the Oklo
lCtlatnre Iteferred te a Democrat
OoLUUBua Ohio Feb OTho House joint
resolution offered on Monday by Mr Uolllday
ono of the Republican members of the Legis
lature from Lawrence declaring Benatorolect
Brice to be a resident of New York and recit
ing that he had been enumerated a a resident
of that city and had made affidavit t tne fact
and also calling attention t may other things
tending to make It appear tbat he was not
eligible a Senator under tbe Constitution at
the time of his election Is In the bands of the
enemy It declared that I Mr Brlce about
be admitted to the United States Uenate Now
York would have three Senators und Ohio
would have only one The resolution directed
Senator Bberroan use bin influence and vote
to secure tho rejection of Jlr Brie s creden
tials A majority the mom be re of tho House
are absent on 1 junket to Elmira New York in
the Interest of the Intermediate penitentiary
and Mr Oeyer tbe Democratic member from
imildlng has neatly pocketed the resolution
neaty resluton
When the Ilouso wan called to order nt 8
oclock this morning present wire Speak
er Hysej Messrs Oeyer Troyor MoClure Mc
Snot Counts Wagner Muoson and Gar
ner Democrats and Mu > > sn Crow Palmer of
HedlnaTMcCor llugbey and Wright Republicans
cans Mr Gayer moved that HOUKO joint reso
lution No 74 bo taken and referred
lutton UP nnr referol to a se
lect committee of ono with leave to report at
anytime Bofote Mr Crew could ascertain to
what the resolution referred tho motion was
Jotlon wla
carried and turned over to Mr Oeyer as tbe
select committee The Houxe then adjourned
until Monday afternoon J tbe resolution <
ever reported It will bo In suoh language as
wi laUKU8e
not to b recognized by the author
A Decision far the Brooklyn Elevated
AIBAKT rob OTho Court of Appeals
baa decided the appeal In the case of the
Brooklyn Elevated Kallroad Company against
Wing Tho action was a proceeding to con
demn property for the Brooklyn Elovatod
llallroad Company Wing claimed that tbe
company had fulled to carry out ilia provisions
ot Us charier and thereby had forfmmd It and
had no power to proceed to condemn luau
The decision Judge Lane writing the opinion
holds that the Company could not be held to
have forfeited Its charter until judicially de
clared to hare dono so and that tho questIon
could not b determined In collateral proceed
Ins of this kind Prcoed
Gorman Bletbotfleal Way
fnm t Its CMoiQt JltraU
Oonnaa I an InttrMlIng and amiable man till
ktkbj I mtlhod Ha U tbt mOl milboOlcal man In
Conpau and the most ptraliteai In hU pnnnit ot ca
hil enitomi for Inilanet Nr Uorman win not alt up
afitr 1 I I oclock at night except In cases of Crest 11 r
guitar lk a nlntit teuton of lbs Senile lit rltct at
6 vrf morning raitularly at a day laborer II
I no Ilrnlnl rlalI d brr I 11 at
dlnntr vrtcitoly sissy lulautet rery darof hit Hf
soil will not It I Interrupted at music under any
pretext bane Intlinat friend Henaton trn
tU fmldent of luo Untied States blmulf
Bilicbt call White Mr Gorman wat at tie
dinner and hey would liar to wait In Ibe par
lor or go away wltbont Inl the man from Maryland
Senator Uormaii ukci a walk of a certain length every
ilay batliti always at a Died tiour never ties tobacco
or liquor and never does anything that could endanger
liUlieeith Th reenlt of I slut I ctiitlea and method
I that hl ii rowhlr stronger and stronger poytlcally
and menially and thougH Oj has scarcely reached the
cenlth of lilt manly poweri
Tlia neo Why
rm tin Mltoj TtauhBcraU I
The rfmJHmiU Opposes Mr Cleveland because I
wants a Democrat to faceted harrison
A Coacplcuoa Door
From Iht KnrcUt foMnorfc
Ftnator German bat tnocttddln th put tw week
with treat modeely 10 In miking timid by hit die
llniulihtl seTTle to tie party ant to the country lb
mutt conspIcuous Democrat In the United BUtte
The AncerlBt Altitude at Col BUI Brown
JUI > ner
C NiepM A Alanl
Ererrthlor was lately anti tbe gvoa tug from th
corner o Ills moon toI tt
i rna OJUIAT rsxaioir BUlR
Flow They Sieve Been Formed and Way
Tie Mad HUH lacrosse t
WAsniWTON Feb Enormous as U the
Pension Appropriation hill which has now
passed both Houses will probably not be
largo enough to moot the obligations which
have already been Incurred
I calls for tl03178OB5 for renMonn alone
while tho salaries of surgeons agents find
clerks bring the total t 135043035 In the
louse bill with 1100000 more nddrd by tho
Senate yot oven this sum Is likely to prove
n Mr Allison the Chairman of the
Appropriation Committee being questioned
on this point replied that the ItnMon Appro
priation bill Is I always a flexible ono We
may find a doilclonry ot 5000000 or lit
000100 or there may be a surplus Ho added
hut a dnllclinoy much the more proba
ble and would be llkolr to result If the Pen
sion Often hail clerks enough to do Its work
rapidly II undoubtedly ho
Judging from experience nnd from tho ox
RtlnK facts thero can bo llltln question about
his deficiency The deficiency for the year
1839 was 1000000 and the deficiency for 1800
was 120307732 I the Treasury thetaioro
should escape with 1 deficiency of only
i 110000000 under tho Pending bill I would be
fortunate eapoolally as the annual cost of the
Disability bill may bo anywhere between
135000000 and 15000001 Besides the esti
mates In the protect bill were mado up lust
October and accordingly did not take Into
consideration any of the pension legislation of
the present session nor perhaps to Its full
extent tho rush of applications under tho Dis
ability act Of theso latter there are now on
file about 530000 As fast a those claims are
allowed tbo names co upon the roll
The net of June 271BUO added 438 medical
examiners clerks and other employees to the
Pension Office force and 175 clerks hoe been
ordered to ofllco work from the field vhcio
they were formerly employed a special ex
aminers ThenoreOnforcements have Increased
the strength of tho office by more than ono
hal and havo raised Its roll of ofllccrs and em
ployees to 1GG2 Accordingly the number of
claims allowed tills year is likely to be extra
ordinary so that during the next fiscal year
the aggregate pension outlays may possibly
reach 150000000
In the year 1873 the disbursements for pen
sions were a little ovor 211000000 The aver
age of the threo years following was about the
same In the year 1877 they had dropped to
about 28000000 and in the following jour to
36844415 Now we find them live times as
great as thor were at that date when a great
many more ot the veterans and their widows
were living A like change Is soon In tho num
ber of pensioners This was 238411 In the
year 1873 In the next year 230241 In the
next 234821 in tho next 232137 in tho next
I 232101 Whllo In 1878 It was 223998 But on
the let of July last In spite of the many deaths
of pensioners during theptevlous twelve years
I there wero C37944 of them on tho role and by
next July the number will no doubt b well
along to 600000 or above It Indeed at a re
I cent date thoro were pending about 000000
claims a considerable part of which were
original applications the remainder being for
Increases of rates
The difference between the pension system
as wo see I today and that which prevailed
during the first twelve years after the war Is
duo t the fact that during the earlier period
this system represented what was natural
while during the last twelve years I has been
forced Into an abnormal growth by preposter
ous legislation At first the Government made
fixed rites of pensions and Invited and urged
all who were entitled to them to como forward
and receive them which they did to tho aggre
gate number of from 250000 to 800000 When
these demands had been met I was found
that while many thousands pending claims
were added every year yet the deaths among
the pensioners at length more than counter
balanced them and the roll slowly decreased
Then began the extraordinary legislation
First came the Arrears act under Hayes add
ing hundreds of millions outright to the out
lays and stimulating many to apply for pen
sions who had not done so To this policy was
added that of Increasing the rates ot pensions
In some cases by adding fully onehalt to the
amount paid on them tbe most conspicuous
Increase of this sort being made under Cleve
land Finally came tbe Introduction of the
scheme for pensioning without wounds or
disability acquired In service as In the Mexi
can Pension bill under Cleveland and the De
pendent or Disability bill under Harrison
These measures initiated by claim agents
eager to find new clients have changea the
liberal but judicious system which prevailed
from 1865 to 1878 t what we see today
With the appropriations just made Congress
has already voted about 1300000000 for
30000 pen
sions since the last year of the civil war and
the aggregate will probably have reached
2000000000 five or six u years hence
Hlr John Macdonald Accused of Deceiving
the People or the Dominion
TonosTo Feb OThe Globe today says
Our Washington correspondent states that
the State Department at Washington Is some
what surprised at Sir John Macdonalds con I
duct in making public hIs proposal for partial I
reciprocity before It had been communicate
by the British Government to Mr Blalne The
Question of diplomatic etiquette Involved may
be An Important one for diplomats but It Is
still more Important In our judgment that
the attention of the United States Govern
ment should be culled to tho gross deceit
to which It Is being made a part by the
Ministers at Ottawa nOt their newspapers
The Canadian people nepapors
Clnnlan lire sub
stance that the Uovernmont in I sub
agree to a modified version of tbe treaty ot
1854 and ore asked to rorlnct Sir John Mao
donald on that understanding Mr lilalnes
letter to Congressman Baker Is pulilclent to
convince any lutplllLent I ivruou that the Ad I
ministration at Washington will not entertain
suuli a FiUfmo Neverthnle the Ministers
and their organs flpoalc an If they knew better
than Mr lilalne end arc literally draualng the
Washington Administration Into the perfotia
ton 011 fraud on the electoraie or this coun
0 tfla COUl
try We do not know whether the uiaces of
diplomacy are regarded In Mr Blalnn aa bind
InK on him even utter Sir John hm violated
them In the manner deicrtbed It seems to
nn however that Mr lllalno la I almost In duty
bound to take notion pnbllily of bite Course
which our Cabinet la i pursuing
Columbia IeotnreM on 5 > llietlcn
A sorle of lectures rnsthctlcs waj Inau
gurated yesterday at Hamilton Hall Colum
bia College Esthetics at Columbia Includes art
and music and It was the series of urt lectures
that began yesterday Dr John 0 Van Dyke
leotuier on art at Ittitgcrs as well as Columbia
will deliver this series Benjamin Oilman and
George William Warren will lecture
Wiiam wi on music
Dr Van Dyko had a mal audience yester
day but au Inteioated one There were per
bans hal a dozon seniors who tako tho course
of lectures as an elective I there worn several
prolty students of Ilurnard College and anam
Dor > ladies who teach art in the different urt
schools of the city Thon were a fan ladlou nf
society also who came us did I number of
geptlnmoD from a studiMitn Interest In the
subject President Low of Columbia William
B Ware lrofo < mpr of Arohfiecture WUlum
School nf MIne lr Nicholas Murray Butler
Peaq of the Faculty of rnlloiiopby 111tlr
W Obambnrs ono of the trustees and Dr
Theodore audience W Dwight were also among the
Dr Val Dikes course > of lectures will con
plat of thirteen to bu delivered on KrMay altar
noons They will treat of the figure thu gent
tne portrait military and murliio painting
laudcape painting all the painting ani
mal JKe
Rapid Transit Headquarter
Thallapld TransitCommlsBlonorshave hired
offloes I the Farmers Loan and Trust Com
pany building at William and Beaver streets
They will have their first meeting at these
ole on Monday next It will otna a private
meeting but it Is understood that the prollia
ar steps toward work under tOo ia > li
Transit act will be taken
Oa a New Itivur
h 1t
harrison can never run again a tbe grand
Ion or hte grandfather that U I plated cull
No he wants to run In 1692 aj the lad
father of his grandson 1 I 1192 to <
The Silver Pool Inqntrj Cnahler Donald
Mnkeei Specific Pentnlft
WAsnixoTos fob 0J M Donald cashier
of the Hanover National Bank of Now Orleans
who testified boforo the Bllver Pool Investi
gating Committee that ho had nn knowledge
regarding tho Congressional silver B > tcu
latlons again appeared before the rommllUo
lodny Hoiopllfd to statements mado by the
witness Ownbey that llonnld was his chief In
ormant In the matters ot vlilch Ownboy tech
led Donald denied Ownboys statements of
nn arrangement by which Ownbny was to
receive a ahnro of the profit In sllv or specula
tion In consideration of Information to be fur
nished Ho also denied nil the statements of
Ownbey to the efleet that ho had told Ownbey
that Congressmen wore Interested In silver
speculation and further declared thnt hethad
never had a silver trancnjllon In his life lie
tortlfloil that ono day Ownbuy was In his office
and saw a Hnate unvelono Own hey owed It
nndromnrkoil I knnw the InnilwrllliiB I
1 thnt nf the Serrntnry of MO anti 00
Donald did not my who n writing It wan hut
did say to Uunby that I ho darod WIR the
Kenator ho cotud get Information about tho
Silver bill Donald oxt > lntt > td his statement to
Ownbey by saving Hint ho had previously
niIced the Hrnntor ovoiiO iuoton and did
not fed like inking m lie 1 tlmo with fiitthor
Inrmlilcp I ThlBwn < t Inliuo
Mr Donald toillllrd Clint 250 of tho amount
tho Hanover Bank had nnld Ownboy won fo
Inormatlon resnrdli t the Kllvor bill 2t
more 1IS liy illinctlon I ot 1 North Carolina
bunk correspondent lor whom wnh ty haul
dono sonic uurvlcp Owntiny novnr claimed
nny dunn In nay ether prollts anti there was
no illillcnlty between thorn whou they came to
settle up
Tn 11 nins > y the witness B atml thnt the
letter from it Konntor of which ho had loBtlfleil
did not lolnto to speculation hut was a le
Bponso to a niiiinnt for Information a to the
progress of tho tillvor bill
He Hay the Free Coinage Hill ll Debug
Hmothercil and he IN DtpRneUrd
WAsntNoroN Feb OTbe Chairman of the
House Coinage Committee presented this
morning a request from the Chamber of Com
merce of Now York for a hearing on the Silver
bill noxt Thursday The request was granted
Tho Chamber of Commerce proposes to send a
committee hero consisting ot Abram S Hewitt
Carl Bchurz and others A vote was then
taken on the motion pending yesterday to
strike out that part of Mr Blunds resolution
directing that bearings close Thursday next
It resulted adversely to Mr Bland by 8 to 4 A
motion by Mr Wnlker tr > hold evening sessions
on tuesday Wednesday nnd Thursday of
each week was then carried
Mr Bartlne aid he wat entirely satisfied
that thom would not bo any report from the
committee In time for action by tho House
alon I le
during the present session For thnt reason It
was simply hat much tlmo nnd labor lost Ho
gave notice tbut be should con fdlr hlniBolf
absolutely at liberty to take advantage of every
onportunity to bring tho
Siportunlty brlpl manor before the
House Mr Bland mid he considered the hill
B smothered Mr Miamis remarks annoyed
his opponents for there was a chorus of dis
senting opinions from Mr Vaux Mr Trncpy
Mr Walker and olhorn Mr Bland without
taking notice of these Interruptions wihout
say the bill Is now smothered by a vote of this i
committee He then picked up his hat and
left the room and Ur Bartlno a moment later
dir tho same
Mr Williams of Illinois made a motion that
the Chairman nsk unanimous consent from the I
House for permission to sitdurlncthe sessions
of the House It wan carried by tbo vote of
every member of tho committee except Mr
Walker who gave notIce that he should ob
ject In the House to unanimous consent ob
fore adjournment A protect against further
silver legislation signed by tev ntynlne mem
bore of the Chicago Board of Trade was pro
rented The protestants ear thoy believe
further legislation would tend to retard tho
increasing confidence of the business world
Mr Beekman Refers the Fnett Commit
tee to Mr Ileylttc View
TbePujsett Committee sat in the Superior
Court room yesterday to go on with its in
quiries about the Dook Department I had
invited exMayor Abram 8 Hewitt to tell them
what he knew about the river front and m k
a few suggestions for new laws on the subject
Mr Hewitt Bent them word that he was I private
vate citizen When he was serving this olty
a Mayor his letters and opinions on tbe sub
ject ol docks bad been placed on record in
various ways and he now had nothing to add
to them although he was willing to aid the
committee In its work
ExCorporation Counsel Henry R Beekman
was called He said that he understood that
testimony had been given before the commit
tee favoring a return to tho old system of the
private ownership of thewatertront and docks
He was opposed to that He did not agree with
Mr Dimock that I was not wise for the city to
become a landlord to such nn extent B was
contemplated bt the act constituting the Dock I
Department The city already owued five
eighths ot the water front owue
This property be thought would bn hotter
governed by the city than by private Indi
viduals As to the coat tho money vni nn ex
cellent investment For Instance a pier that
cost 100000 returned a revenue of tjtiOflii a
fear and in leas than four years paid for itselF
when ho was Corporation Counsel ho had pre
pared a bill for tho condemnation of the rmhts
of private owners along tbo water front This
bill was opposed neil boatel at Albany It
embodied the views of Mayor Hewitt and Mr
Beekman thought that it might furnish a solu
tion of the problem
Mr Ivlns will he hack in n few days and the
statesmen from the Senate will turn their at
tention t the 1nrU Department
Thlei Time to Teach the Republican Counties
ties I Little Humanity to the Iiisune
When bill 33 known as the Stale Care at
was Introduced In tho Legislature Comptroller
Myers announced his intention of opposing It
because It provided for an appropriation of
nearly 500000 for the care of tho pauper In
sane The Comptroller wrote to Assemblyman
Sulzor protesting against the bill He said
that the appropriation naked for would bo ex
pended on asylums In other counties of this
Stats and that this county which would have
to bear a groat part of lbS bunion of the tax
ation would roan none of the benefits The
Comptroller went to Albany to haLt the bill
but when It was Introduced be made nt pro
tent Ho returned to town yostpnlny When
asked about the bill the Comptroller tald
This city had to ray about 45 per cant of
all nuili appropriations and I bought it
should ho l > protested against Upon examining
the reports honovrr of the institutions In the
various counties of tho Stale I found cause to
chance my opinion The Illthy manner In
which come ol tha intltutlntm are conducted
Is Klmnly frightful I hocnnin i aware of tho
fart that tho Htato should take rnomurei to
contiol tliofo plncos Vtuwlnu the matter Irom
a humane standpoint I concluded that this
city could well uilord to holii along so worthy u
Bchoine even though It derived no special ben
tlit from It
Recoriler KntytuM ItemurU In Nentenclnie
tin Itiillun IeN trndo
Antonio Iocojo shot Joseph Crucla In a
casual quarrel In Mutt Mroot on the evening
of Jan 20 and the pollcoroan who arrested
him bud to knock him down twice with his
cluhlieforn bo could subdue him and got his
pistol away
buch men an you are Lococo said lie
cordcr Hniyth to him In the tio < ieinl riusslonn
vrstordiiy inist be taught tlio lotvon that
there In no room in titus Lnitod Htates for
ansutslas If they nro convicted rl murder
wo execute thom nt loan iv wll etoouto
thorn us soon as them H n law thai ulll unable
us to do to At nil eionth if 1 they wound
iuslead of tiilliiK life io cnn liiiprlou us
Bnsslns I Bcnixnii you to Mnto prison for
five yours imd line you fVO vou in stand
committid n tiny for each dollar until the
fine IB paid
About H yen ago two of T < cocos brothers
wore ontor iu t Stat iirlhou for fourtouu
yours by the Itoronler lor hUlivyay ituIibry
n r r itiiii VIIIH HH suit
Thu case of Dr ilbrr of tho Initcur Instl
tote agultist Lawyer John K I Vannosi of 212
lirotudwuty came up boforo Judge Ihrllch iu
the City Court Tart II yesterday Mr Van
nesB was not present nrd thero was no de
feuco HO limo juiiKtnoiit wait filtered In 160
tho amount claimed with costs Iu telling
how thu debt camu to bo Incurnd I r llbler
said Mr tnticcsH vlsllel the riiloiir institute
curly lu Ducombur with ii drtid dog anti acoom
taunted liy I a young womin limo dog when
uJIVH hnil lillton thou woniiin Ah nu autopsy
hiiwidihaiii4ti > itt luii i liydrniibaLIa Dr
i I bier itu I situ ut nto isn ii der i reel uzuetit I
payment Mr Isuneos guivu 14 Olbier a chest
for It0 Ott IL batik i In I iiuintieul N 4 werej
Sir A onnesn lives cal whnro Cite patient who
IsngpverniM lu hIs family waa bitten The
check wa dlsnonorod whvn Presented for
III Fated Tonrney from Trentoa to Tlatt I
Friend In Newark
At 3 oclock yesterday morning Edward Mnl
Ion clork of the Now Jersey State Prison at
Trenton was found Injured on the tracks of
the Pennsylvania llallroad at Market street
station Newark and ho died at 5 oclock In St
Michaels Hoopltnt His skull was fractnrel
his loft leg was cut off and th right was
crushed Mr Mullen wont to Newark from
Trenton on Thursday morning with a little
son 4 years old Ho called on his brother
Michael J Mullen and upon Mrs Harold hi
sister He Indulged In liquor Quito freely after
ward and was soon at tho railroad station at B
oclock on Thursday night without the child
From there ho wandered
back to the corner of
Broad and Market streets and met a number
ot friends with whom he stared In a saloon
until midnight
Nothing more Is known of his wanderings
and UP to last night nobody knowwhore heftri
thu child but It Is supposed to bo sate with hli
The night baggagBmnstor hoard groan
nt a ciook and taking a lantern e rened
along the truck until he found the Injured man
Tho aunpOBitlon Is the Mr Mullen tried to
board a freight train which passed the nation
nt 115 clock and that ho was thrown down
nid dragged for n considerable distance before
his lees got under the wheels Nobody saw Mr
Mullen In the station and nn the iputep were
JrcUqd for iho u nlRbtlt Is thought that be en
torod from the rear antI walked up the track
Ho wan a widower and bo loaves a daughtar
lu vents old bosldoa tho boy he had with him
Mr Mullen was born In Ireland fortrteven
years tutu nnd when n child wan taken to ltlca
by i his pntent Ho was graduated at the
Whlto > tfno Collegiate lURtltute tot many
years hu was ongauod In journallstlo work for
Newark papers nnd lately bo has had ccnslder
able to do as an expert aooountnnt Jut 1885 he
was made n Unltod IStntes Tosial Inspoetar
imd ho served until the Administration
chnngoil Then ho was appointed clerk of
the gusto prison to succeed Mr Bonnoy
A ronoirrfo DAVOIITER
Hhe Will Oa to Jail Rather Thaa 8e
Her father to Htata PrUoa
Michael Bradley was on trial yesterday la
the Court ot Sessions In Brooklyn for assiult
in the second degree for having ant his
daughter Annie who Is 23 years old on the
chooic with a knife during n quarrel at hit
hoiiio 2tS Hudson avenue on Doc 31 The
daughter was disinclined to testify against her
father ibo said her father was drunk and
that while they wore niinrrelllng her brother
joined In and that nt the close of the trouble
she found that her face had been cut
How did your father cut yon asked As
sistant District Attorney Maeulrc
I didnt know that ho cut me at all the
witness replied 1 only know that wheat
was wrestling with him something ont my
Judge Macro then took the witness In hand
anti told her that t > no would have to answer
dlioctly whether her father cut her or cot tiha
tiarjrled all the questions skilfully and finally
said 1 dont know whether lie cut mo ornot
Judge Moore then told her that he would give
her ono moro chance to answer the direct
iluoBtlon nnd that II shn did not do so lie
would Bond her to jail the thtoat had CC of
feet lu shaking the womans purpose to save
her father aud by the Courts order abe was
escorted from lbs stand bran otitcor and put
In tbe prisoners pou The toouo no alTecteil
her mother that she foil In a taint and nniTTu
be carried ont Judge Moore then addressed
the lury as follow
Cientlonon it I Is very clear that this man la
guilty of the offence charged but you can con
vict him only on the evidence of this woman
It is n State prison ollonoe niid the will not
testify agaInst bar father I rcgiet she Inn
wniuou mid not n man that I might mulct
severer punishment The prisoner Is dis
Later Judge Mooro reconsidered his pun
poet a to send the daughter to jail at once and
paroled her until Tuesday when she Is again
to Hinif ar in court
Both before the police magistrate and the
Grand Jury the daughter swore that her
father threw her down and after kicking her
drew a closn knife from his pocket und cut her
on the cheek
No Oa > Knoirti just What Ilapvemecl t
Cauie the Death of John Mahr
The freight elevator In the sevenstory brick
building at 125 and 127 Worth street will have
a new conductor today John Bahr the
young Bohemian who had been runnlnglt for
about a year made his last trip at 5 oclock
yesterday afternoon The elevator like most
ol its kind U a mere platform without sides
There are iron doors opening from the eleva
tor shaft to each floor Sahr started down
from the seventh story just before 6 oclock
He had no freight on the elovator and was
When be reached the third or fourth floor
one of the employees of Henry Woohr who
keeps a hardware htore on the ground floor
heard a deep groan and a fall on the elevator
platform Ho suBiiectod that something had
happened tu Bnlir and he ran to the fcponklng
tulie connecting with the engineer room nud
ordered the elevator stopped U came to a
standstill on tIme ground floor
A dozen men were there waiting to sea what
had bolullen Suir Ho lay heroes th > car with
kits upturned face crushed out of fihute and
his heat In a pool of bluod H hal just a
spark of life left but thut went out before an
n in tiu lance summoned from Chambers Street
Hospllul got tu the building
It IB supposed that Halir lost his balance or
falntod and foil a almt the brick nnd Iron
work of the elovator shaft When ho let go the
relic the elevator went down with a rut > b and
could only be stopped nzaiu by pulling ou tha
rope > or liy i tho ennlnour bahr ivus 20 years
old was unmarried and lived nt 140 Pnrayia
Street lie came hero from Bohemia when a
lad his parents uru In time old country
The XXate of M Mutt Who Iot a Ilrldo
Hpeuufte He Mon In u Lottery
BOSTON Feb 6A lomnntlc story was re
vealed today in n contest over the 500000
e > tatoof the Into Samuel Welch who lived In
so many places that the Trobatii Judge doesnt
know where to locale hN local residence Tor
years a llnolooKfng brIck house ou Kim street
bomervlllo baa remained iuitoimiito1 Its win
dow and doors heavily barred against en
trance by any ono oxeejit tho CossoBsor of the
key All sorts of ghost atones have been con
juiced up about this house and everybody who
llvid In the neighborhood was convinced that
the house was haunted It bad that reputa
tion any way und timid women and children
always went a block out of tholr way to avoid
passing It at night The ghoul stories vanished
In hue ilgtit ot tortayrti revelatIOns 1 hat housu
was built by Mr We ch yearn naovUthL ih pro
ceoluof a lottery prUu widen lie had drawn
Ho wa inia od to bo married to an estimable
5 omitf woman and the wedding dny had been
npnofiitod When the Intended bride bear
that tile foundation of his wealth bad been laid
tluough a lotteryIIMOftuiont she retimed to
marry him Mr Wulch Immediately barred up
the IKIIISO which hid just been completed
nnd tinvor would give his consent to Its being
occupied He then led n roving life In Massa
chusetts and New Hampshire where bo passed
ill1 renter Part of his time Mnjorropoof
boinorvlllewaa today appointed administrator
cd the iiHtmo which he will distribute among a
large number ot heirs
No Hecrrt Divorce Trial for Judge CUiueat
Chief Judge Clement of the City Court
Brooklyn does not believe that divorce easel
should bo tried in chambers There was a
suit for an absolute decree before him yeetor
day and a friend of the defendant said he bad
advlsod her she need not testify Ho also said
BIO was uorvoup and risked that nil persons
not counseled with thu case should be ex
cludod from the court r > zoo
t deny your motion said Judge Clement
A divorce pull Is I just the kind ol n suit to try
In nulllo
Thereupon the trial proceeded This ctM
was that ot William J Alico ot fiIJ Sixth are
flute Brooklyn against enuAlgeo vihu is now
living an Mitt Hplller lit Ul bchaefer street
Mrs Aluooii a pretty and stylish woinuu ol
10 I Mi Alsun toMllloU that ho wits married 10
hr In liii nnd three months thiionfler she
left him i Tiierhai I net Hi > uki > n for live yiu S
Tho tesilmouy was nil In favor if > f titi hus
band und Ir Aluoo got his duo o
A PuclOc Cou t Colony for Ituseiuin l Jew
PAN FnANCJBto Fob CTho International
Socloty for Colonization of Ilualan Jews ha
licen Incorporated hero under the law w this
Ktate with luapltulol 10000 divided Into
2WIOOO Chares Thu society will riurchaic >
tract cf f land for a colony nf jtulan Jew wbQ cued
will rerilve bind Mock and inhiemtlits
monoy mv nncc Tin dire bra ti the curve
I Ill uuuu nra us toepu the I woiilllilxM I jpwih 01 net > the
ctiunts ol Ban ruuclBOu und other cluw uw
Ut lute
Keep up that riuplni rough at the I11
town your longs and llinul tatlnf tel
imBMiauly reorl > i onee in l > r l I JU ° d e4lSI P
ioraav whlib ooreaad couitUe cud oiae li
ales all hug compifeaUeu aai iJtQII t4

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