Newspaper Page Text
M t THE SUN, ? FRIDAY. JANUARY. 8, 1892. J .
K A BOOM FOR RECIPROCITY. HT XHK KOSIOX MERCII AXIS' ashociaiios Hr XSDORSEH MR. RLAlXE't riKUf. H. Tliv Exseotad nr from Mr. ttlatss HJKX niBMtr, bat OH Actonst of Ilia Merest Hi Mekaas the. letter tla I'rorslssd to Head HJ'" Vfaa Not stcled-ais Km MepreMsted Hf ' kjrlknoa.lullaaC.nnrrowaorillealaaa H ft Boston, Jan. 7. Boston merchants gave re- Hj ,'' elprooity &blg boom to-night nnd enaorsod all Hj y that Secretary of State Blaine has done or In- HJ & ''tends to do In tho war ot establishing reclp- HJ Meal relation with other nounttlos. It HJ Was ex pec tod that Mr. Blalno himself HJ vtould be prosont to oxplaln his views HJ (i on the subjoct and tho members Hj' 4 of the Boston Merchants' Association ontlcl. HJ I r&tofl hearing from Mr. Ulalno's own lips tho HJ ",, platform on which he would consent to stand HJ ';- ' In the Fresldcntlal contest, but Mr. Blaine, HJ ' could not como on account ot Mrs. Blalno'a III- HJ - nvsB. and snld ho would wrlto a letter HJ , mbodylnff what ho intended laying at J. the meeting, tie had asked the Hon William HJ j li Curtis of the Bureau ot Amorlcan Republics HJ ' to net a the mossengor. Then Mr. Blalns HJ ' himself was stricken down, and the letter is HJ kllll in his desk In Washington. HJ When Mr. Blaine knew that be could not at- HJ , tend the meeting, he asked ex-Congressman HJ Julius Burrow to ropresont him. Bo tho HJ " Michigan statesman acted as the Secretary of HJt Btato's mouthpiece, andthovlowsonroclproo- HJ I ty which he presented may be consldcrod as HJ coming direct from Mr. Blaine himself. HJ ' Mr. Burrows and Mr. Curtis wore the repre- HJ Hontatlve Yankee visitors: and tho Bouth- HJ orn countries wore represented by Benor HJ Itomero. the Mexican Minister: Bonor Perazn, HJ the Vonetuelan Minister, and Benor Monagas, HJ Secretary of the Venezuelan Legation. HJ Ii-Postmaster-Oonoral Thomas L. James of HJ ; New York waa another gaott and he diverted HJ the attention of the merchants from reolproc- HJ Ity to civil service reform, his speech being HJ mainly a denunciation ot the prevailing sys- HJ '" torn ot running the Post OfDce Depart- HJ taut, He found apodal fault with the HJ system of sending ignorant Inspectors from HJ Waauinjrton to dictate to intelligent Post- HJ . masters of large cities as to the management HJ of their offices. Uo advocated pensions for HJ the old worn-out employees in the Post OfQoe HJ ' Department. Mr. Jamoe made this sugges- HJ 'Won. which seemed to meet with favor: HJ "We should condense our country Post HJ v Offloss as they do in England. Whoro there HJ are two or threo rural offices within a short HJ distance of one another, put one office in HJ charge of Postmaster and lot tho others HJ lie postal stations, such ns we have HJ la cities. The Oovernment could nave a HJ Urge amount ol money In this way. Thlsro- HJ form would be a sad blow to tbeasplrlng rural HJ politicians who yearn to write P. M. after their HJ names, but it would be a groat benefit to tho HJ people, who. after all. are supposed to bo tho HJ rulers of this country." HJ ' The representatives of tho foreign countries HJ did not dlseuss the reciprocity quostion as HJ i fully. as had been hoped. They endorsed HJ i heartily the sentiment that had boen ex- HJ pressed, but they didn't say much themselves. HJ . Benor Bomsro of Mexico evoked enthusiasm H when he said: H We now buy from you nearlyOO per cont ot H our Imports, and we sell you over 80 per cent. H of our exports, and this Is meroly tho begin H nlng of a development of trade between the m two countries which will assumo proportions H .that can hardly be anticipated. The means of H communication having already beon ettati- H , llshod, 1 hope that commercial developments B will follow. Two neighboring republics, oc- Hi cupving the main portlen. if not the whole of H the North American continent, which are con- I tiaruous for nearly two thousand miles. H producing each what tho other needs. H and eoonectod by aoveral systems of H . railways, must before long agroo to lessen H - ' the. present barriers to truffle, and when that H t done the trade between the two will surpriso B the world. It Is my wish that such a conxum- roation shall not be delayed much longer." B . .benor Ferax of Venezuela made a very hap. M ; py toast. In which he pictured the stars and I stripe of the United States floating from m . thousands of American vessels plying to and I from bputh American porta. H Mr. Burrows was tho last speaker. lie first H 1 gave a sketch of the efforts which had been H mad to extend reciprocal relations with B South American countries, and told of the T good results already attained in tho treaty Hi ' with BrailL In closing he snld: I , -Tola statement in detail of the negotiation I -and formation of tho. treaty with Brazil lllus- I ' tratesthe whole, scheme, and 'and la a (air I (- ample o all reciprocity treaties which havn . iibeen or will be consummated with othor ; nations. This regulation of commerce has I hMfaauaplolou beginning. Already reclp- rocal treaties have been consummated with H .AretinaJUoaa and .nine colonies, while at this I bMV,wnare neerotiAtlng agreoments of recip- I rocltyiwlth six other nations. I havo heard. M I -U,- urged In some . quarters, with moro Hi vettemeaoe than knowledge, that this doctrine Hi '01 raowroeitr. aa declared and applied, was an bbj abandonment of the policy of protec- H jtipn -end an aerepianco ol tho tenets H jBfu.fre trade. . Nothing could bo iinoro I 'preeostoroua. There, is not the remotest I r aagaeation of tree trade in it It is fair trade. fot free trade. We admit free of duty into he American market the things wo (Id, H , not or cannot produce..,, like tea and H coSeo. or things which, like sugar, can- ' not be. produced, iu sufllclont quantities H to supply the whole market, and In return H ' therefor secure reciprocal advantages lu tho M markets of the countries supplying these H -. articles. Beclproclty utrlkes down no H " American industry. erlprloB no Amcr H ; lean entorpriso. Iteciprurlty li not an H I tagonlstle to protection. Proteotlon guards bbH ; the home market: reciprocity reaches out to t the foreign markets. Protection estubllshcp. M I- builds up. and maintains Amerlean Industries: I & reciprocity opens a new outlet for the surplus I S proMucta of our farms and factories. Proteotlon " givearmployment to American labor: reol Hafk.i proelty enlarges the demand for tho fruits ot Hai? that labor. , In a word, protection Is defonoo; HaT'i't reciprocity Is conquoht There is, therefore, MHv -no.'.ationdonment ot the doctrino of pro HB.; toctfon. but rather au Increased demand for HB Its maintenance. Under tho pollny of rrotuc HH tlon nnd reciprocity, coupled with that other H polloy. now happily Inaugurated, of building I I. up. our merchant marlno nnd establishing N awilt and certain mail communication with the n Bouth American republics, thoro will bo open to H ? ns a new market for the surplus products of I i. our farms and factorloe. Wo shall relight tho If-1 .?' thegtobe with the stnrs of our flag. aaai V ,fnd tho American roriublio will hold Its place HJ "'J ,u ' YBQ marching empire." 'w 'tiZD 'JOilS bTltOBEL'S 31ELASCHOLY. H y ' '''"fc . HJ ' He Is Jtlch a4 I.Uee Alone, and Hm o HJ ' ' ' Uave Lost alia Mlatl, m Dr.' Lawrence Johnson of 303 West Twcntv- HJ eighth' street uppllcd to Justice Barrett of tho HJ ' Bliprsme Court yesterday for tho appointment HJ I of a commission to Inqulro Into tho mental HJI , condition of John btrobel. a wraKhy old Ot-r- Hl nun who live at 330 Wott Forty-eighth street. HJf In'hlanlppllcatlon Dr. Johnson' says that ho HJk'T wia called U attend Btrobol on Dec. '-'0. and HJX found him suffering from molauchulln. Btro- HJ b was murmuring constantly. "Trouble HJ . trouble." A day or two after Dr. Johnson's HJj Ant visit Strobel's wife became ill withpneu- i 'fl.OB'f Md, died. on Now Year's D.iy. Tlio Hal n frlands.ot the old Uermnn could not nrouso H 'Mni to an appreciation of hlswiiu's dvntli. nml V U)r. Johnson concluded that he was suaoring K,r 'from raresle. HSR'. Ijla1usmda'lt Dr. Jolmcon rays Hint Htrobrl aaaWV' Is the owner of five apartment liousoa at ;i'2K, Hb.I';" 39& 332. 334, and 330 West Korty-eielitli Hera street, jrhlob are worth about iliOO.OOo. Thuru bbHU is a mortgage on (hem of about 83.000. but H'l ' ; the annual Tnoeome Is estimated at Si&.WU by ''t JrJohnsQn. Hlr .HtrrtoTl came to this country from Hermnny Hslrt laloSianc) Wnrted in as n slioeninker. IIh Hslvl ,BTWpun 1i Is money and imestoil it In real ; Slriatu until (to became n wealthy man. llolmw BBBBB&&. no" relatives except sovoral ui'jiliuus nud HJ-1?- SMeMVhb live in taliforrilii. BBBalviv: Julius Itaymond, one of btrobol's tenants, h HI.'M leaking' after tho old German, tending tho Hi wtrV "pYeoeedluas. Justico Barrett Ims Hb!?K 'gfinMdsnordor to show cause why the eom bbbbIo. I ifsHsslon should not Issue, and tho members of HJk 1 IDorlU probably be appointed to-day. jblWy Twlaa aad Trtpltto In Till Ftimlly, Ha!' r ,Mf H)"Torth Miller of Cold Spring recent- 'jt Ift nrogtpd her husband with triplets, two HJ 4laBgltar-and a'son, weighing. respectively Hold H" JWs n1 l0n P"UDl8' In ,no la6t 8rV0Q Mrt rl Vrs,'Mlller bos given birth to fourteen Hji children.. twice to triplets and four times to ii twins. Hha has thus given birth to tiu lesa K tlian two children at onu time. llHcnmstorun Hi! in the family, ton. Mro. Miller' mother wn Hl2t' U19 mother of thirty-thrco rlilUlren. id hu BUy mvo never gsoblrtli to li'khtlmu two children HKi at atlruu. An mint ot Mr. MlUvr's woa tliu aaaK wplaer of several puirs of twins. Hst'4 v - 'fr Jflller fs but 30 yeurs old. u blonde, nnd Kr , aap of stature. xxrkcr to our a am a soox. His Blllag Tlaea BaU to Slstevtrae Haate rigkllag RepoHea. Bah Antonio. Jan. 7. Aooordlng to an of flclalln theOovornment orrice here, tho cap turoof the Mexican revolutionist Is only a question of a few hours. Be says that tho Mexican has been discovered In his hiding place a short distance from Ban Dlcgo, and thatablg force of men is already on tho way to capture him. The train of pack mules and scouts for service against Oorwi havo arrived herefrom Fort D.U ItUKsell. Wyoming. It consists of thirty-seven mulos and six oxporlonced frontier guides In charge of Henry. Dnllev. who has seen much sorvlro agnlnst the Indians. They will leavo on a special train to-morrow morning foriort MnlntoMi. . , , , , Bt. I-ouis. Jan. 7. A special from Laredo says that n telegram w. received there late last evening from Ocn. Itoyos, commander ot tho Moxlcan troops now operating on tho bor dor against tho Uarea, revolutionist, saying that an ongageroenttnoK place on Wednesday Svenlng between tho Ulilted.States troops and arra's troops ntthe I.a Jeha crolngon tho Illo Orande. In which the Oarza men were put to flight, leaving ft mtrabcr of horse and arms In possession uftho United Ktatos forces. Tho fight took place on th bank of the river, rind two of tho bandits lumped In tho river to mako tlmlresrano. Onoof them was shot and the other wni taken prisoner by the Moxlcan troops, who had moved along tho river front on th Mexican side In conjunction with tho united States forces. .. . Alatertolcgram from Gen. Troves fays that n report had reached his headquarters that n detachment of American cavalry, escorting n lotof captured Osrza men to Brownsville. for trial by tho Unltod Mates Court were attacked by a company or Garza's men bolow Edin burgh and the prlsonersrescued. . Han Anionic Jan. 7. The following despatch from Major Louis T. Morris of the Third Gov nlry. In command at Fort Mcintosh, was ro colvod hy Col. J. P. Martin. Assistant Adjutant Oenornl at military department headquarters horn, this afternoon. .... "I understand that the Mexican Consul. at J-aredo. Texas, reool ved word to-day from Oen. Itlco. nn officer In the Mexican army, to the effect that a detachment of Garza's men nnd rslded n small or placo.or. point In the Btate ot Tamaultpas called lJo. They robbed the place of n large quantity of arms and then fled to tho Texas side ot the river. One of the revolutionist was captured. Opt Francis T. Hardio reports that he tninks that tho bandits are trying to got together again after the last break up. He Is at tiaJeucno, Tex. A XEIT TRIAL ASKED TOtt GRATES The Srouada oa Which Ilia I-awjer Thlaka Uo HhoalA Hut Another Ckanee. DxxvEn, Jan. 7. In the District Court this afternoon Judge Furman filed a motion for a new trial in the Oravcs case. The grounds upon whloh a new trial Is asked are. first, that the indictment was ludeflnito and uncertain: second, that tho Court erred In denying the motion of the defendant for a continuance of tho case: third, that the Court admitted improper, ir relevant, nnd incompetent evidence on the part of tho peoplo: fourth, that tho Court excludod proper competent and ma terial ovldence: fifth, the Court erred in tho instructions given to the jury; sixth, that the verdiot of tho jury was against tho evidence and against the law. It Is doubtful If Judgo Rising will devote any tlmo to considering the motion, and decision will bo given on Saturday aftor sentenco Is pronounced. Judgo Furman will ask tho sus pension of sentenco. This will takn tho case- to tne Hupreme Court, where a writ of suner ceilcas will bo asked. Mrs. Thatcher Oraves was almost at death's door this morning, hut was resting much easier this cvoning. Tho visit ot Dr. Gra vox to her bodstde tho other day holDcd horeonio. and she slept hotter during tho night. This morning hor llfo wa dospaired of. Occasionally in hor delirium sha would refer to recont events and plteoustr call for her husband; but her mind also wandered back to the days of her childhood and the asso ciations of her early yearn. The serious ques tion now is whethor hor Insanity will be tem porary or permanent Her sad oxperienco has aroused the sympathy of tho city. Dr. Graves passed to-day more contentedly than any day since his Incarceration. Ho wan cheerful and ate a hearty dlnnor. The monot ony ot the day was broken by an hour's exer cise in tho jail corridor adjacent to his cell. iijll ron president. DlstlagnUked Democrat Meet In Waaklag. tea aad Fledge TheaelTce to Mm. Wasiiisotov, Jan. 7. A distinguished party ot Democrats arrived hero from Philadolpnla this evening. In the party wore cx-Sonator William A. Wal lace. Congressman Mntcnlor. Eckley B. Bcotr, J. M. Guffoy. Stato Chairman Kerr, and other prominent party lenders. Each represented a distinct ami personal following and extensive financial resources,' Tho Ponnsylvanlans Were joined here by party readers 'from NowTork, Ohio. Indiana, and other vYdstejtt aifd Southern States. All 'united I'tt, a), l6ttg!'tin'd private conference to night at Wiuard's Hotel. Before thoy broke p they Were pledged to aid In making Hill tho party's candidate.; It was learned that J. M. Eerr would yield to appeals' and, 'avbtnit'u tvfilectlon u Chairman ot tile' 'Ktrrtb' Commltteel that J. M. OuiTy snould 1)0 named as Pennsylvania's mem ber of tho Nutlonal Committoe, and that Pennsylvania's delegation will bo urrangod to vote for Hill for 1'rosldunt. If. howovrr. tho btate Committee, ii allowed to 1111 tho vacancy, Becretury of Statu Ilarrlty may ho selectod, in which ovent Mr. Uuffey will go to the Conven tion in another capacity, nna will succeed Har rity just when tho couunlttoo will have somo real political work to do. Itwastho expressed sentlmentof tho gath ering that Sonator Hill's mostorly bringing of New York so irredeemably IntnthnDemocratiu column has made him the political Hon of tho hour, and that ho gives posltio assurances, such ns no othor candidate, can give, that ho can carry bis own Btate u gainst uli comers. 8HH nV.S'T EX 2 Eh COLLEGE. Silas Pklfcr Commlta Matrlmeay Tkonck llcr klutker Had Otker Vlewa Iter tier. Gseenvixu, S. G. Jan. 7. The marriage ot E. V. Truesdala of Kershaw county and Ml89 BessioPhlferof Whltmlros, B. C. this after noon by tho Ilav. M. Groen. at his rosldenoe In this city, was tho culmination of a romantic courtship. ( ' Mr. Tru'osdalo nnd Mips Phlfor havo been sweethearts for several months and desired to marry, but tile moUicr of tho young lady objoctedon account of tho ago of hur daugh ter, and agreed, to allow tho nmrriago to take place as booh as her daughter could flulsli her education. , .' On Tuesday the mother an) daughter took tho ttalu at Grernwood. K. ()., for this place, whoro tho youtig lady was to enter college.. Tho train flame to a sudden stoop bnforo it had reached tho sutjnrb9 of Oreenwocd. As It did so a carriage and driver wor seen standing beside' I he, track, and, O'ruosdalo nuddenlynp. rearing, the young ladruroso mid attempted to loavotho train with him. but was prevented by hor mother. They came on to this city and Miss Phlfer nnd her mothor Btopped at the house of a relu lle until sho oould preiare for entering col ego. .This afternoon Mrs. Phlfor. think ng Mr. Truendal had loft for his loine. wont out for a drive, and while Mio waH n way Truesdalo suddenly drove up, and w.ts joined by Ills Awoetheart. They visited several ministers' before th!yeuacoennd In finding ono willing to perform tho otuemnny. Aftor tho inarrtago they drove to the Green ville Hotel. Hero they were joined byjthe mothor, who after a short time became recon ciled to the coursn events hud taken. No Senator Caucua la Mississippi, J.rKsoN Mies., Jan. 7. A joint caucus of the tliu two Houses far the United States Senator hhlpwas held to-night, but on motion of tho Bnrksdalij adherent adjourned tlno die. Tills blwivathuttliM Alliance cundiduteis still at work, It is rumored thi oenlug that benator Walthall will not accept tho nomination If ten dered him. The Clullalto MUM oa Boo lloo I-eilae. BoRTOK.'Jan. 1. ThoDnlted Btatos revenue cutter Gallatin was etill hanging ou Boo lloo. the sunken ledgo off Manchester, this morn ing, 'i'lia two musts were showing ubovo the water. As noon au possible an inspection will bo made to see whether tho boat cun bo raised to any purpose. ' ' , i " - The reeBjrlvalB Kallroad'a Tkreagb Car is California. Tkt ronil et the.TliroUKa llllmsn Plc Bnfftt BletntDf act Drswtncroom Cart httiraeu fir York annhia Prnnclco. I'AL. irlUltavs New York, from lbs logt ot CorlUii.ll and IKibroMi !., at tt.OO I'. U., anil Ureotllli. i Alinvx. front Iwt r FL',lnii.t. at 1 310 I". 31 Mwiilay, Jau ,11. TtaiarHill U rim irreitrli In tn rronrlnit!V"l rhincu. ami vlli bt m iMjcvt of a crtivoi ruIluiaiiiupUf incUlly Mlti'lrU ir lli rv1cc. Ttiote Coli'jr lu crow II. ct.rilurni unJ.r thkauoit(aToratUViKBaiiUmckbouldrrtrvtr.lr actamniadatlaua at one at li inett convtaxnt Fud yWaala KUtrdnl lf I tt enicstnNstrloitcf Btcklrs. HISCOCK AND BELiJEN AT IT. - Xlltt 8AT.T VUVSXX TLOODED ttlTll 1'ACXIOXAL RltETOHtC. IlUaoek'a Frlrade May nldea nna a Traitor -tie Idea's Frltade Iteply that Piatt uad II I acock Hanbbed Their Cklcrialtt-Tha Ilemoerate May "Hooray I" Bibacvsk, Jan. 7. Every Demoerat of any note and thousands of Bopubllcans In Onon daga county have read the articles In Tut Sun telllncof "the determination of tho Miller-Bel-den faction ot the Itopubllcan party to Insist upon a reorganization of tho G. 0. P. at the coming State Convention. Many In this neighborhood bollovo that Syraouso will bo selected as the place of this Convention. It Is tho opinion, though, that tho State Com mltton which calls the Convention will not Issuo tho call until late In Maroh. This lino of policy has beon suggestod to the Platt-IUs-cock men In control of tho committee. Tho nrgument is advanced thnt the longer tho Convention Is delayed tho hotter it will bo for tho Platt-Hlscock faction. According to tho Milter-Beldon faction It Is tho old dodge ot tho attornoy for a criminal delaying tho trial as long as posslblo In ordor to lot tho righteous indignation of an angry people sub side. But tho Stato Convention must be called to assemblo within sixty days of tho National Convention, and ten days must bo allowod for all hands to reaolve the call and scloct tho delegates to tho Stato Convention. Tho National Convention Is to bo held in Minne apolis on June 7. The assertions of the Mlller-Bcldcn peoplo that James T. Edwards, tho Parson-Sonator. tins all along been In sympathy with thorn, and that from first to last he was determined to voto with tho Democrats In order to punish riattrtnd niscockls ncocptod by both factions ot the Republican party horo as true. As ono Republican put it: "It would bo as reasonable for tho Millor-Bolden peoplo to attompt to Induce Lou Payn ot Chatham to voto for Mlllor and Beldon as for tho Platt-Hlscock peoplo to attempt to get Edwards to voto In n way that would have kept Piatt and Hlscock In control." Scarcely anybody outside of It cau properly npproclato tho bitterness existing between the Illsoock and Bclden factions in Onondaga. Meanwhile tho Democrats are looking joyfully on. They are more than satisfied. Thoy ro jolco In tho soloctionot Senator Nichols and Assemblyman Ryan and tho downfall of tho Republican candidates for the Benato nnd As sembly. They havo still another joy in pros pect The decision of tho Court of Appeals which seated Nichols and Ryan will also. It Is insist ed by tho Democrats, turn out Sheriff Iloxie, tho Itopubllcan who, on tho samo mixed bal lots, ran ahead of Ills opponent 000 votes. Hoxlo is holding on, but ho known full well that his placo is in great jeopardy, and when hla official head rolls oil the county will bo fully controlled by tho Democrats. In fact, anynumbor of sangulno Democrats nro found who venturo tho prodlctlon that old Onundaga will swell the numbor of Democratic counties this fall. The Republicans usually have had it majority of between 3, 00 nnd 4.000. Coming back to tho Republican factional dis putes, It Is boliovod that tho Hlscock men will work like beavers to defeat Iteprosontatlvo Bidden for n renomination for Congress this fall. Never were tho followers of the Adonis Senator qulto so angry. They say Holder was never a Republican except lor revenue. They refer to his eloso affiliations with tho Democrats and tho many contracts for dredg ing the horhor of Now lork he holds nil of them obtained, Bolden's opponents say, from tliu Democrats. Tho Hlscock men declare that all tho Democrats nad to do in tho last elec tion wuh to pull tho string and Bel don obeyed orders. Tho antl-Holdcn crowd declaro that Bidden and his friondu wore open ly opposed to the Republican Statu ticket last fall. This Is shown conclusively In tho Third ward. Belden'a own ward, which llclden car rlod easily in 1WK). With Fassett running. Belden'swardgavoa majority of ftK) against him. A proportionally heavy voto against tho Republican Htate ticket was shown in all tho wards in which Belden had any control. An omlnent Republican, familiar with thu situa tion says: "Boldenmadon bitter fight ngalnit Itufus Teck. tho Republican candidate for Senator. The result must he charged up to Ilelden. I sco that Belli en and his friends aro saying that tho Uepuhllcnn party In thn Stato must bo re organized. Well, nil that 1 havo to say in reply to that Is that Beldon has been talking that way for years, and as a matter ot fact there la nothing left of tho Re publican party where Beldcii has had any thing to do with reorganizing it. Ho fought Peck to hit Hlscock. Belden and his friends havo promenaded Syracuse and all Onon daga since election gloating over tho triumph of tho Domocrats. Belden never helped a Republican iu his lifo unless that Republican had promised to tin his slave If Belden is renominated this fall, he will get about nquartor of tho Republican, vote in the district. But Iliscock'n can didate for Congrcsn couldn't win, eitbr.i In my opinion. Why? Becauie Beldon: can ieo the handwriting on tho wall as quick ns anybody, and for very spite he would plump tho vote of hln friends squarely for the Democratlo candidate. It is not u now thing tor Belden to beat the Repub lican ticket. Six years ago Col. Chose, as irood n Republican as ever lived, was nominated for Mayor. He wasn't a Belden man. and Belden turned in and bpat him. Whenever Belden's friends lun ho was for them, but all nthor Re publicans wero turnd down by him." Much of tho foregoing must necessarily bo Accepted as a tribute to Mr. Belden. Ills a frank admission that he Is n power In thn rounty by tho men who wish lio wasn't. At uny rate ho has boen powerful enough to upset tho Ropubllcnu candidates put up by Senator Frank Hlscock. !o bitter nro tho Hlscock men against Belden that thoy are reviving tho old testimony of tho late Jacob Sharp on his trial. When asked on that trial as to the consideration re ceived for certain bonds of tho Broadway rail road. Sharp replied: "Oh, .Tamos J, llclden doesn't stand around for nothing." His con nection with the Canal Ring broken up by Snmuel J. Tllden has aUo been revived by tliu ugly followers ot Hlscock. Meanwhile tho Democrats Rtanil around nnd aro jubilant Let tho Hlscock and tho Belden men scrap to their hearts' content Is their doctrine. Homo of Hlseock's followers bellevo that Wnrnor Miller doos not want Belden for an associate. Mr. Miller, they say, will not lone bo allied to llclden. Tho companionship will lirt bo congenial, they Bay. unless1 Wnrnor Miller is altogether too much! wrapped up in hU Mcnraugua Canal fchome. Bidden nnd hit) friends do not hesitate tol boast in tho corridors of th Globe Hotel of their aehlevonionts. An a final criticism byi the Hltcock mon. they bin- that ISclduq Is! telling everybody that ho doesn't care, for a i-ennmlnatloii to Congress tins' fall. If Bolden wants It. he snys his friends will surely Heo thnt his wishes aro complied with. " Pooh I pooh I" reply tholllscoek men. Redden, thoy add. Is already shelved, and his modesty iai attempting to decline what he couldn't get Is characteristic. Bolden is also obnoxious in the eras of the Hlscock men because hoop posed the Sksneatulerf Lake Water bill simply on tho ground that ho was uu owner in thu old water company. Now for Belaen's side of the controversy. In Ihc first place Mr. Beldon and his frlnmli. buy that Hlscock Is now politically dead beyond, tho possibility of rosurrectlun. Tlioy nouid havo. civen farms to have been present In the United Statos Senato to-day und soon him compelled to introduce Senator Hill ns Ills colleague. It was tho bitterest pill Hlsorick' ever swallowed, according to them. Mr, tlel ilcn and his friends do not rest quietly und.ir' the bombarding of the Illsenel, nhieftnfmi. Mr. lleldon has freijucntly said that ho Iibh never been admitted to flio councils of tho party .In' tho State since Piatt and Hlscock assunlpit nlinrue. Belden says Boss Piatt and BUb-Bowtt Hlscock have attempted to snub him In every pnselbla mnnnor. Belden says that Piatt novnr , won a vlrtory, and that Bibcock nover could havo been elected Henator except by a cfirnlll iintloii which was mleetod fur tho purpose of killing off Warner Miller. Hlbcnef; is Pl.tll't, en and boy, say thn Th-MenUes. Doldnn Iri c pcclully bitter because admission ti the Irmtr must Mtnotmn ol tho party's in:iin.-lls bus been ilanlud lilm. He Ims gien Ids inouy nnd time, his friends say. und thoy tutlit that he should havo recehed be ttci'treatmcnt. But simply, because he did nut at all Hunts agree with Mr. Piatt and Mr Hlrcack he mast be rudely thrust usldu and turned down as ho was hiKt fall before tho Rnchostor Convention. Lvory friend, of "Jim" Belden. as they call him. admires him for the cour;o he took In the bite eloptlon. They nre very yortnln that It taught Prank Ill'coclkn lessiiii that ho will reuiemlinr us long n ho lles lllscoi;k should have smothered hl petty feeling on tne eve of a gubernatorial election and not attliHt tiriiearoued the lr of Beldun and his (fiends, l.veryoiie of Bclden's friends cries. , ' Dnwn.wllli Hlscock and Piatt." They are also Intensely bitter nralnt Collector Hendricks the UBsoclate of, Piatt and Bibcock, through whoso Influence ho was appointed Collector of the port of New .York. The appointment, tim lioldnnltes claim, was but another Mil Tor the Nw.L Wk Statu dolegiitton by Harrison. Th IVesldent may ho balled in tllls.il is snld, especially should III .Mlllci fiuldou living obulu tonliul of the coming Httiia cJPDSD1,i?n.- upwH up. Belden is glorified by his friends tor IoocWdb out UU- cock Condiaate. 1 SOCIAL ETEXTB IS ffASttlXCIIOX. Heeeatloa by Meaatora nnd Their Wives Mr. aad Mra. Hate la Tkelr New Home. WAsntsc-Tos, Jan. 7. Mrs. Sonntor Sherman had onoof tho most crowded of tho Senato re ceptions to-day. Mrs. Shorman wolcomed her cnllors In a liandsomo tollot of black Inee over lavender silk. Sho was assisted by Mrs. Barter of Mansfield, 0 Miss Hnrtor. nnd Miss Mary Mitchell. In tho tea room Miss Ratio Rlggs and Mrs. Wnlkor assisted Miss Shor man In dispensing tea and othor refreshments from a flower-decked tuble. Mrs. Senator Gibson ot Maryland received quite an ovation In a handsome sulto of parlors at tho Coohran. Not only old friends but a host of official admirers appeared with ono Intont anxious to welcome them Into tho Senate circle nnd express their confidence In tho result of tho oloctlon next woolt. whon tho Senator hopes to got the full tonn. Mrs, ilihson worn a gown of old rose satin, with draperies of thread iaco Mrs. Monator Gorman nnd daughters wern also at homo to callers, and extended n cordial old-tlmo Maryland welcome to all. Mrs. Gor man woro a gown of black loco over silk. Miss Gorman wore gray wool Mini silk and Miss Ilosslo Gorman a becoming gown of gugo green cloth Tho handsome, silver bowl pre sented to tho Senator In commemoration. ot his having defeated tho Force bill occupied n conspicuous placo on tho contro table and at tracted much interest Senator and Mrs. Kugano Hale's magnificent new home on tho cornor of K and Sixth streets, built by tho widow of Znck Chandler us a gift to her daughter, was thrown open to-day for the first time, the hostess nnd hor mothor. Mrs. Chandler, extending a hearty welcome to a .large clrclo of frionds and admirers. Mrs. Hale wore a rich robe of gage green volvet. Mrs. Chandler woro black silk nnd Jet Refreshments were served in tho largo dining hall, presided over by Miss Hattio Blalno. Mrs. Phil Sheridan, und Miss Wnllach. M. Grcgor. tho Russian Chargd d' Affairs, has issued curds for a l.irgo bull to lie given on the 14th Inst Mrs. Morton and Lady Pauncofoto Will actas chaporous. XUE STATIOX UOVSK ZIBRARIES. A. Sample Itrslnnlns at the Oak Street Htullou. Tho benovolent woman who has undertaken to supply tho police stations with libraries as n tribute of cratltudo to tho forco has begun tho distribution of books. There nro flfteen volumes at the Oak street station which nro probably a fair sample of tho books to bo ftppuf lod. Of these, seven nro works of fiction, five 'aro religious, two aro historical, and one is humanitarian. The historical books aro "Washington's Life." condensed from Irving's work, and " Chivalrie Days." by U A. Brooks. Thn works ot Action arc: "The Virginia.." by Thuckeray: "Lionel Lincoln." by Conner; "All Uo Knew." by .Ilubberton: "Edwin Drnod"nnd " Nicholas Nlckleby." by Dickens, and "The BlHek Dwarf" and "Quentln Dur ward." tiy hcott Tho religious books are: "Glad Tidings." by Moody: "Pilgrim's Prog ress." "Tho Llf" of George Maxwell Gordon, tho Pilgrim Missionary of tho l'uninub." "Alono In London." published by tho Amorl can Tract Society, and two Bibles. There nro already fourteen Diblen ut the station, which aro used for administering oaths at elections. The donor ol these hooks stated in her appli cation to tho Pnllco Commissioners that tho objectwas "to do something by WHfof aid to tho porsonal comfort of tho police." Sho pro poses to add other books from time to timo und to withdraw any hooka that up pear to bo not rend. Later on sho will supply magaRlnos und perhaps some woek ly papers. In tho list of author" and books proposed by her In her application to tho Commissioners sho mentioned. In addi tion to those already named, Walter Besunt, Louisa Alcott. Henry Drummond. U. S. Grunt H. M. Ktonloy. Booth's "Darkest England," ".lorry Mc.Vuley's Llfo." and Mark Twain. Thn idea of supplying station house libraries is not new. When tho present Old slip station was built thn down-town merchants supplied It with a good-sized general library, which has been n great source of unjoymvut to tho force of that station. DETEX1IOX OF CARS IX .Vfcir EXGLASD. The Trnnk Lines Brromuienit tknt Ike Cir (service Aaauvlatlon do lie fluty. The detention of cars In Now England was a toplo which puzzled tho Executlvo Commltteo of tho Trunk Lino Association yesterday. Many cars from other Statos get into Now England und uro kept on somo of the cross roads there when they aro In great demand in the West Tho question was how best to get theso curs into tho service Tlo matter is gonerally handlod by tho operating depart ments of tho roads, and it socined to ha tho senso of the meeting that it should bo taken care of by tho Car Sorvieo Association, of which the principal New England roads are or should be members,. Other associations)! tho kind in the West are very offective in sending! cursl into their proper territory. A petition was presented from Iowa people requesting fron transportation to New ork of corn intended for tho starving Russians. Tho petition failed to state tho amount of tlio corn or what arrangements bad been mudo at this port for ehipiuentto Russia. Tho trunk linos think that It is very doubtful that the cereals could reach Russia in tlmo to bn of use owing to tho dlfllculty in getting anything into that country. Tho committee was Inclined to grant the petition, but it decided to leave th' matter In tho hands of their Western connections, which will undoubtedly handle the co.-u Irceof eluirgo if It will have the desired effect ZXJOTXED I ROM ISSVtXO STOCK. The Plan or (tie loua I'entral'j Rcorgant zalloa Committee alclttjeil. Judge Banottof the Sunremo Court granted nn injunction yosterday to I W. Kmoreon on behalf of Hubert K. Dow. restraining thuCon tral Iowa and Iowa Central Railroads. Russoll Sngennd others from dividing or ratting with 1,000 slmrob of common and 100 shares of pre ferred stock of tho Iowa Contra). Thn plain tiff claims, under tlie bondholders' agreement to he entitled to thu htock mentlonoit Tho plan of the ltuorgani?.rtiun Committee to allot within twontv diiyx tho common treas ury stock to which thnso who paid tliclrnssess mentson coupon debt certlflcnUb, Hid nnd second preferred, and common stock wero entitled, niidor tho bondboWiit' ngrooment, was described, yuttcrday in Tux Sks. Ilullroud ftutra, Tho annual report of tho Western M.iiyland Railroad shows nn increase over last year In mot earnings ot WlM'il. Tin- gain was during thelasb fpuj.mauthH of tho year, uud was larsellM'u'Up Jlpi recently estaiillshed con Hi'tion ttikWiTgli the' Cumberland Volley, be tweonthcUnltlmnie And Ohio and Rending. 'J'hrtjiow r"iit for con I between llagerotown mni Han Ishilrg. over the linns of the Western Mlirj Innd fowl. Is thus slmwu to bo'irodutr)tvoi Utnrirllt to tlm latter company. "' ' I The contract Iihh been let for tUfl 'cradjnbl and ninsonry of the Jolmsonburg nnq .Brail- ord Railroad, which Is to 1 nn extension of he Buffalo. Rochester and. Pittsburgh system lit Pennsylvania. Tim ro.ul will oxtond from Howard junction to Mount Jcwett. and it will bo completed by Sept I. .veir JERNEV. Tli IPO ion idinoner Jacob Iiiiry'f. faix. Vonnir. lailcn willi lumber frmu Krrolt, Va . for Atlantic Oily, war aibnro at Cap Kay I'ulnt nt a A. M ycHtcrihir Tlie I'liptaiti nna i rrw were taken aiuoro lu the brcacrif tuoy by Hi o lira ta I nil crew. , .If.lin It Amternian of r.O Clark street, Kavark, was arrented at noon reetcrilar accucd nnnntctinsr hijtirles ucon'ili wiro wlilcli may proetaial. Ha beat her nn ew Vcar's Uay. and sue )nnipd out o( a aeconU'itorr vuidoar to (ret away from Ulut. J The Dmirrallo iiirjontr In t!i F.llunetn city C.iuiicll (ur 1HIC tut lokdlifr ut nlnliu rrrrnrilea ILairdiltrruiife, and eli ted ilieeonlrer.i ru I lerk, Janice .1 Manniniri t'ity Atmrnar. .laiun U, C.irinrii); :tr Hurt ej ur. 1 mtit L. Mejir. rollca Judee, Morruh. Ilefneld: Cllv I'lijtlclans. Pr Jtmea H ilrcen. Jr. Iir, IJdwaril IS. n'neill)'; street CurniuUi.lnner. Paukk sir. Kevnt bflnler ef ttelitlita and Meaeurea. Trnk 1'oUa: hUllon llbuae Keeper at Kllzatiethport, John l.;iinond. jmoom.r.v. Tin fl'v Pr ! r Al.np. rector of ft Ami'a l.pln. ropal lltuitti. Ima iircer.lfl llie- luupUinij nt ia 't"rU lllltil r.CKllli'lll I'nllfc rirmin Will nm ,1. khe!iy nf i'i r'anon Aveiiuu wiMilnii us kjlMj.- iiiaiiil Arni llali In Wil. pamileirli nn Uonday liliilit ntielt lie ellpnrd dosii tits ktet.M. .tn I, tallin tnuknard. recehed tnluriea wUicu will coiittne ului to Hie uouio for hiI uuy. An order wailvmied yciterdaybv Police Juntica Hat;, nerly Tor tde iieiimcnl ot ax.i'allca Comuilatiouer oilier B L'kh (rum th preiuneiat 14S Hull etri-et for non ;iauier.t or rent. Mr. t.clcb wai conspicuous in Kep'jf.llcan potlttca in Urooklyn a friv ycaiaaco, aud ilras 11.000 a ) e r aa a police petitioner. In ai'i'nriianrc with Maror rinali's opililon tndnal Attiieboeiii n. health ( oniraiKlnner John ttrirliu lies r.B!fimd Mi n uienihtr ol tho Hoard or hducaMnn, and Mtivr liiwily hue appointed A, Aurii.lu. Ilralyue hit auiiuekS.' Sir. Ileaiy lea. leather tuwnliaiit and I'real detii ui the Urootlyu licmocrallc Club IU Urea as Brooklyn llelrfbu The terond trial of the tutt af Mln Mary Cleary asainlt lllchatl Flood fur $2.1.000 dauiasea tor alleged breach of priimUe of marriage In tua t'lty :ourt on 'Wrdneidar r-eulied. Ilka tho prat, luaflUmt'reement. klr. rlood'e ilelenca was that lia ad alrendy paid tbe plaintirl fnr ilia Injurtei tia had done Iter. ll Cleary will IryalLtidlliiU'. I'ol Tlteodtire Mnrri. inauiuer of Ihe nraiid 0era "unic, lei i a Inru tiuwii thu J-M.uliurd ImiiIicI IiIi mio t iitt.r en f-H't J Is'si. t in tt reitint he ran into. i uvirrAri liiithn'li Mi Muraeret i iirtiiiond hrri-i.ter ererliln.j. and m thaauam up Ulna Cuitm bad tier leg UTOitu. bbo brought ault lor i.000 dainagea. Thn trial waaroAcIoded jceteriavla Ilia Clir. Court., jLUd . mulltd IS a VtlOltt uX BW ftr lUo plaJlYlB7'","w, " bmrvART. Tfc KkeclW ar Egypt 'Bitccnmlia to tan At tack Itr Congestion or the l.c. Oiino, Jan. 7.-Towflk Tasho. Khodlvo ot Knypt, Is dead: Tho attaclt bt Influens.1 from which ho had been pufforlnc developed Inlo concostlon of tho lunirs with cardlao nffocllon. IIo died this afternoon. Tewflfc rashn. Khcdlvo or I'rlnco of Rcypt. was tho eldest son of Ismail l'asha, nnd wan born on Nov. in. ltttS. At tho tlmo of his birth his falhor was simply n prlnco of tho l clirnlni: family In bad odor nttha court uf his cousin, Abbas Pasha. Vail or Oovornor of Ksypt Tho events prcccdlnc tho succession to tlio Khe dlvlato of Towillt Bnsha require to bo men tlonod. as In thoro and tholr results llos thu lato Khedlvo's principal claim to political eminence IsmallBasha btenmo Vail of Kitynl In 1803. on tho death of his uncle. Hald Rashn. nnd was created Khodlvo In -.Ihou. ismnll had boen educated In Barls. nutl vns u European lu all but birth nnd morals, and utter tho nponlnc of tho Bur Canal. In ltXin, de voted himself to tho Jiuropcanlrntlon of lleypt In dolnc so ho Imposod on Kuypt In n few years a dobt of nearly $4()0,000,UOO. held prin cipally In Franco and England. In 187fi lin tyas In Mich .monotnry strnlts that h asked thu British Govorntpunt to help him. Ah ii re sult ho Biirrondored Ids porsnnnl entates nnd forinurl a Ministry Willi Mr. Rivers Wilson nnd SI. dn Bllsnlf ros in it Bs rerresenlatlvcsof tlio f-nellsh and Breach .bondholders, reeling lilmself hnmnered by these new arrant'enieiitH ho originated it littlo rtotnnd caused tho resig nation of tho MlnlBtry gu Fob. at). 187H. In March I'rlnco Towllk was placed nt tho liotul pf a new Ministry, uhlch Ismail ills missed tho next month. The Kronch nnd Ilint llsh financial aouts tried In vain to compel him to keep his promlms. and In June the rlul tnn of Tuikpy. mizoraln of thn Khedlvo, for mally deposod lilm and appointed Prince Tew Ilk Khedlvo. , Ismail abdicated, nnd tho I'rlnco became Khedive on Juuo 'JO, 187U. UoHseendod tho throne ns thn crcnturo of Great Britain and France, and has romiiincd in the control of tho former power. Apart from monetary troubles, tho chief event ot his relun of twelvo years was tho Insur rection of Arab! I'usha in 188'J. Arabl. nn army officer, was a malcontent, and ntthe liend ofii secret society nmonc tho J-ellah (itllcornof thonrmy. IIonEslsted Ismail Pasha iu croatlnir und managing the riot of l'ebrunry, 17U. but Towllk mndolitm Colonel soon after Ids nocopslon. In 1KH1 Aiahl beuan U arouse tlio peoplo ocalnst forelcn Inturfer pneo., Uu JiriI formed". what lm c.illod the Na tienal party, ppntinif Ttirkish eurcrnlnty und forolpn intnrferoncn 3? eypt. nml In .Septem ber. ltal nt tho head nf it popular and nilll taryrevolt. compelled Tewflk to dismiss his Ministry and cnll an Assembly of Sotablua. which met In January. 18H'J. Tho Khedlvo create I Ann! Under Secretary for nr. with to rank of Pasha. The Assem bly or Notablea attempted to pass upon tho budirut but tho Khedive refused because thn finances wore by tho urrimcements made In lHiil, iu tho hands of thu forelcn ncents. tho French and 1'iidish Comiitrollers-Oenernl. I ho army was too Btronu for the Khedive, and niiorpanlelawor constitution was passed by the Assembly, placlnir the, control of tho budcet In the hands of the Notables in Febru ary, 188'i tirent Britain and Franco ohiected htronuly. The Kcyptlans wero aroused, how ever, nuiilnst tho virtual iKissesslon of tho country by irreuponsllilo Ktiropeans, and went on with their constitutional uovormueiit as well ns thoy could After n riot di rected ni:aln.st the French nnd Enelish in Cairo, and on tho pretence that tlio HJiedlve'a porsonal safety wu- threatened, tlio hnsllsli Meet undor Admirnl Hlr Fredorlck Seymour bomburded Alexandria on July II. 1K'J: nnd thereafter an- nnny was f-ent to crush Aralii. Ho wns dofo.itcd nt Tel-el-Kebir on Kept. l:i. 18H'.', when thousands of wouiulotl men nndunarmod fiiBltlveii wero slain by tho British; and shortly afterward Arabl wnt made prisoner. His defeat settled tiicat llritiiin and 1'ranco more tlrmlythnn ever on F.cypt's neck, and since then tho only interest thnt country lias had in the matter was iu knowinir which rower was to rulo her. In 1H7S hud begun u disulTection In tlio Roudan. which culminated in lKs:t In tho Mnhdist rohelllnn. which tlio Brltisli mid ICcyjitian forces wero umiblo to put down. In 1K8j Oen. Gordon was killed, and Egypt lost nil control over her hoiidiinesn I'lovlnces, her loss In territory holnirnbnut l.tJtlO.OUOsiiuiim miles, rather inoio than two-thirds of her ter ritory. Tewflk 1'iislin ranrriod on Jan. 18. 1K7". Princess Einineh, dauchter nf El Harny I'iihIih, and his own second cousin, hho is his only wITo: und by her ho lias three children, of whom tho eldest is n son. Abbas, born on July 14, 1H74. Under tho llrnilii nf IHtUJ. declaring primogeniture in the jirlnce ly family. Prince Abbas becomes Khcdlvn. Tewflk was decidedly Oriental In face and Hi; lire. He hud no vices, and was in all respects a centlcman. Burlnc the cholera oiddcmio of ISK't ho personnlly visited the hospitals, ami with his wife displayed great bravery and ilu Mitlnn. Hlsdeiitli, and tho siicec-slon nf a hid nf 17. will doubtless strengthen English con trol in Egypt at the expanse of Franco. , i Obituary Notes. Ur. Henri1 liBart'leltQi. Walton died Tues day -from tbrveffouts of u fall that happened to hlra Bifiid&y. fa was 88 years old. Since 1830nti( jjntlJ.HfjrrO.lm bad boon prominent iu publio'nmiirbatt-LsiatiruU'. Ho aided In draft inc tliDehrtrW Jirtho New Yoik and Erio UnllroaJ'iiu liwiircd important advantages toliisloc&litythrougliil. Ho was n member of Assembly, and'in l&W was clectod to tlio Senate, his town casting a Milld voto for lilm. lie wan mads Chalrrtinn ofthe Railroad Com mittee, nnd in tln.t uapaclty made a personal examination of all tho railroads in the htate, his icport nn the subject being so thor ough und lablo as In he. reproduced In tho London 2'iuin) and editorially commented on. It was In that repot t that a htuto Board uf Railroad Commissioners wns leconmendod. u reuominendatlou that vvaa promptly adopted. Dr. Bnrtlett was one of Ihncnniinitti'H api oinl ed ti locate Central Park In this city. Ilu was appointed Honltli Ollleerni tins port by (ov. Snyniour In IMo-t. and held tlixoflieotwoyenrs. Ho was Instrumental in nisaniing thn -Now Vnrk Midlund Railroad and in getting the win!; unilnrMuv. IIo took acontriuttn litilld a largo portion nt the road, and the failure nf tho company In JWMl seriously crippled him Jlnuii elally. Ho retired ftom activn life and had lived with bin daughter, tho wife of Judo bewell. nt whoso house hu died. In March, Irtlt). Enos Stone of Ecnor, 3rass.. having Inherited from IiIh father 15U acres of land nn the eur,t side of the Genesee I liver, settled on his property, having brought his wile tho entire distance, tlio mo-.t of it wilder ness, on nn ox sled. Two months later a son was horn to him in a cubin he had erected nn a previous visit to his possessions. Tho child .wns tho Hist white child born in what is now Monroo county. Ho was named Jumes Htoildntil. H became, ono of tho builders up ot tho city of Rochester, and died at Chiirlotlo on Hunday. In his ct'.'d year. Thn cabin in which ho was horn was made, of planks hewed with nn a.o bv his father, nnd it was tlio first Iioiimj ever built ill what It now Rochester. The year Jauios ritoikhaid ijtOim was born his father ralspd tho Hist wlK'iil'S-lop in Jlonron county, nud sledded it tn lintavia on tho samo sled thitt lintl ineirli-ib III) wife from Eenox. It .W Brnu4idt(Baiivvia. ud made ten burreU af Hour. Asliqvrmld iiotilispusoot Itfurensii at home, ho put it on the old slod and tool; it nil the way to Leppx uud wold it That whs tho first milpuiutit of Jlnur. from a region which Is now fftiaQUu for that commodity. James tjtod dard Mono lived ln.Uiu linuso where lie died for nenrlyfllsty years. ,Jlo is sunivod by two sous aninffialK'htvf ftttri n sister. Dr. Horatio 8. Hnndeo died nt his home In Eowvlllo oa Tuesday of typhoid pneumonia. In hepterabpr, 1602, he was commissioned na Assistant Mirceon of tho tilth Regiment of heavy artillery, which hud boen recruited In Lewis and Jetlersou counties. Later h was promoted to ho Burgeon und assigned tn duty with thtf 168th RctjJment New York Volun teers. He wn one nf tho New York officers dr-tniled tn accompany Prusldcnt Lincoln on his visit to the piittlcflold nt tletthlurg in ovenlher, 11.'V After two years' sen Ico in tliri army ho rehleiiod and resumed the gen eral prnctlco of his iirufosslon. tlrst at i.'nr thace. und ilutingttio later yearn of Hfeat liowvillo. while lit Carthage, and as a Repub lican, he represented the Keconil Assembly district nf JolTersLon county In the Btnto l.egls. luturoof IHiL'. Ho was for (somo years a rul ing elder of the Presbyterian Church of Low villo. IIo is survived by ills becond wife and by a son nnd daughter, Oen. John. Irvlu Gregg, a well. known vet craii nf the Mexican and civil wins, died nt his residence In nsliiugt in mi Wminubdny in his ,Vl!t.".',t'"t "owiit Com In Bellefonte. I'.i.. In IB'Jtl. and served lu.tho Pccoiul Peinisylvaula ulunteers in tho "Mexican war. rising to tno rank of Captain. At thn Imglunliigof Wio Into wurhevoliintiHred with the Filth Pennsylva nia Reserves, but vral soon transferred to tho regular ser Ice, iind afterward became Colonel of the blxtecnth Peiitif ylvanlu Cavalry. In tho light ut Keep Hotttim'rift wns wounded in the vvilst, and linwa-l again wounded r.t Amolla aprlncs In 41U At the close of the war he wii breveted Major-Oenenil. Aftei tlin war holmd command of thn troops Jn southwest- iirn Irglnla. and was afterward sent to Louis, ana ns Inspector nf JWdmcn. In July. IHUd, J? was appointed Co one) of thn Eighth UnltoJ HtutesCavulry, ftvdaeptid until lbi8, when he wus retired. George Howell, familiarly known to travellers asUncTu HowihI..wIw fur .the past llfty yenrri Iiud been.Midl known as a Inndlmd In wealeni New '(irkriillis suddi nly nn Tursdny ut his hf'WJUdM,lIhTJlJ,ntiiir(', In Wiisvlfe,iig.., wulkfid heffily fliw iSMlio dlstuueo from River, baud. L, L.vvhfre lie was born, to Tompkins county, hi. y bib paronts emigrating to that plftce. The jourocy vras made by ox teaub. but the household ofreetn. hli molher. nd four smaller children, took nPI.theroorrion tho wntTon.ftndyounBGooreeandhlsfathorwAikon. Ho afterward went to Allegany, county, and, had kopt hotel In dlfforont.plncos in that county Ttor half ncontury, . IIo was in nPI'-V ontly good health nt tho tlmo bodied. An adopted daughter. Mrs. Arnold, of whom h was extremely fond, illeil tho day before nnu tho Bhock of her death killed lilm. Joseph It. Loveland, a missionary of tho New York Missionary Society, died on Tues day nt tlio New York Hospital of tubercular meningitis. He wh born In Horel. liinndn. rnlyentaago. At tlio nee of H hoenino totlifs country find lciirnod Iho palntors trade, lie, went to (he civil war as a volunteer, nnd wns made Cnptnln ot Company h. Heventy seventh New Yoi k. Ten years ago ho.itDd his wife Joined tho New York Missionary Koolety. and went as missionaries to Albtiiiuero.ue. New Mexico, where thoy remained constantly until a month and ii half ago. Mr.Lovelandji work ut Albuauerque was among tho children of thnlndjuns who wero brought there to mi Instructeit For fli years lit) was reffrtlftrly1 connocted with tho Presbyterian . mission ary Hchool at Albiifiueniue, whoro . ho taught tho young Indians tho rudiments of farming. Ho onmo East wltn Ills wife, on account of Illness six weeks mro.nml went to tho New York Hospital on Dec. L,, fl lin funeral was held yesterday at the homo of.h.Hi daughter. Mrs, Frank L. Adams. 415 Ht Nlch; olas avenue. Beside Ills wife nnd Mrs. Adams, lie lenves ouo othor daughter, Mrs. Ida Iu Walker, who lives in Jersey City. Tho Earl of Lichfield died yosterday. 'Thomas George Anson, second FZarl of Lichfield. Vis count Anson, and Baron Hohnrton.wns born on Aug. 15. IBM, and succoodnd to tho titles upon the death of bis father. March 18. 18M.. e'or seven yenra beforotlmt tlmo ho ropresrliited Ltchllold In Parliament On April 10. lfctMttho Earl married Ijidy Harriot llamlltou.Wdest daughter nf tho Duke of Atiereorn. By this mnrrlngo thero wns tssun thirteen ehlldren. eight sons and llvo daughters. Tho Eitrl will bo succeeded by bin eldest son. Tlihiitas Francis Anson, who was born on Jan. .'II. IWtl Ho married on Nov. 0. 1H78. Lady Mildred ,. daugliter of tho second Earl of Leicester, and has issue ono son and throo daughters. Dr. Joseph Hilton, tho oldest brother of Judge Henry Hilton, died ycstorday morning of bronchial pneumonia at his home. -71 East Broadway. Ho wus b.irn seventy-six years ago In Fostortown. Orango county, but had lived for tho past forty years In the Hoventh ward. IIo wns h graduate of tho College. of Physicians and riurgotms. In 1841) he was appoinlotl Coy oner, and served for two years. At tlio begin ning of tho war he wns appointed Inspector-, Burgeon of tho recruits by Hecretnry htanton. He was a Mason and had foundod niunyi lodges. H Benjnmln O. Noyes. aged tH year, died on the eastern shore of Orange Luke in tho lit tlo old frame house in which. In 1H.!7. ho, whsi born. In 1855 ha entered tho police servloo of Now York, nnd nftor thirty ycurs' uninter-l runted service resigned In 1K85. In the. riotil in XewYork in July, 1863, Noyes Inst nn eyp. and ho wrs prominent In suprresslnc tlin Or-' nnge riots lu 1871. Tho last live yearn of Ills service was spent about tho City Hall, whom ho was well known. Ho received u pension of, f not) per annum. Ho married twice. His ec-' ond wifediud a short time ugo. . , . Prof. Ernest William Hnicko. tho dlrtlli-l finished physiologist fsdead at Vliinnn. Prof. Iruckewas born in Berlin In 1811). Ho was tho sou of a pntntor. hut soon turned his at tention to physiology, which ho studied at Berlin nnd at Heidelberg. In 1848 ho became professor of anatomy at tho Academy of Finn Arts In Berlin, and was called to tho ohalrof physiology at Koenlgsberg. whoncs be wont to Vienna in thn following year an professor of physiology and microscopic uuatomy. Hon Louis Puglie, President of the Bcran ton nnd Danmoro Poor Board and of the Com mission appointed by Gov. Boavor to formu late a code of poor laws for tho Mute, died in bcrantou yesterday, aged 71 years. Ho was a native of Montgomeryshire. Wales, and emi grated to America fu 1840. Ho served two terms in thn Pennsylvania Leglsltituie, and was also a member of tho Constitutional Con vention of 1871!. Ho was especially promlnout in W clsh organizations. CoL Thomas A. Mend of Greenwich. Conn., who had been for muny years prominent in the western pint of the htato and was well known as a former legislator uud an authority on agricultural matters, died at his homo mi Wednesday nltornoon, ut tlio ago nf Hi CoL Mead was twice u member nf the Cicnernl As sembly, having been Hrst elected as a Whig in 1852. Ho wus also the first Republican repre sentative clcotnd from that town after tho or guni7jiUoi) of the patty. William P. David, a well-known hotel man of Oloucc-tor. Mns.. died yesterday. He was 54 vearsold. Mr. Davis at one timo owned tho Davis House and tho Belmont House of tlloucestor. Later lie was Interested in tlio Curleton ut Jacksonville, Ida,, of which he was manager. He afterward inan.'igud tho Everett Houi In the samo place. From Jacksonville lie went to Fni'iiaiidina. whero ho managed the Lgmuiit Of late years h has had charge of hotels along the Now England const. Dav hi Putnam, ono of the oldest nntivo citi zens of M.uiettn. Ohio, died thero on Thurs day. need 84. He wns tho llftli son of tho lato David Putnam, one of tlio original settlers nf Mailcttn. nnd a grandson of (Sen. Israel Put nam or Ruvnlutionnry fame. IIo wus born In Marietta, lu 180H. in tho historlo Putnam homestead, on thu hanks of the Muskingum River, erected by his father in 1805. and btill ouo of tho luindsomist stono structures lu KOutheastern Ohio. John Ambler Hmlth. a member of thoForty third Congress, died in Washington yesterday. Ho was born in Richmond. Vu., in 1847, and, was admitted to thu bar in 1804. A year later he was elected to the State 8cnatoof Virginia ivhen only 'i year of age. Ho was elected to thol-'ortr-tliird Congress thrcovears later, and was tho youngest member of that hody. At thoelneoof his term in (Jongress. Mr, Mnltti settled In Washington and engaged Iu the prnctlco of law. Father John McKenna. pastor of Ht Miclfael'H Church in Flushing, died nt his icsidenco in that village yesterday of pneumonia, nged 117 years, ilu was born in Ireland, ami was edu cated In Maynooth College, near Dublin. Hu was assistant pnstor of St. Marv' Church in Brooklyn, and founded tho Church of Our Lady of Mercy in Dehevoiso street. Seventeen jeni.-iiigohe tool: charge ot ht. Michael's par ish in l'lubhing. Myron 0. 1'atton, a well-known hotel man of central New ork, died at Vtlca on Tuesday of Pneumonia following nn attack nf the grip. Ilu was. y ears old. During his hotel career ha was connected with tho management of a hotel .it Homer, nud with tho Vnuderlillt and Empire hotel" in r-yrnuilhc. and with thn t-t. James Hotel in L'tk'u. Ho leaves u wlfo and two children. " Undo "John Coon, nnatlvoof Ro.xbury. N. Y but a plouuer settler In tlio north Pennsyl vania wilderness, dlod on Tuesday on the farm he cleared raoruthan fifty years ugo. ncir Lo liny, ilrndford euunty, aged 85 years. His wife, with whom ho had lived sixty-uiio years, survives him. Ills seven children nro nil dead, but lie leaves twenty graudchildroiunid twelvo gieat-grandchildreti. Jamos E. Hedges. C7 years old. died of pneu monia at his lioino in Elizabeth Inst night, l'ur ninny years ho wus n member of the firm uf Power tic Hedges, shoo meichantri, in Mur ray street, this city, and was uftenvard eu fnged lu tho banking und Insurance business. lo was ii member of tho Bourd ot Managers of tlio Elizabeth Orphan Asylum. Artemus W. Hyde, with the exception of tlio Wiidsworths of Ueiieseo tho largest hind er of farm lands In wei-terti New York, died from tho grip In Newark. Wayno county, on Tuesday, aged 70. Ho owned 5.000 acres of the Illicit farms in Wayno uud Ontario coun ties alone. Ho is survived by two boni and two daughters. Hiram Davis, thn plonnor of tho nursery huslnoss In Bochoster, died In that city on Wednesday, aged 78. Ho won a native of Clare niont, N. 11. lie settled in Rochester In 18J5. 1I was u trustee in many of tho financial in stltutlons of that city at tho time of his death, and was umouz 1U moU conspicuous buslnoss men. , GeDrgoW.rjolmfs died nt Kevport yester day after but ono day'H illness. Ho was .born lu Leeds, tugland, in 1822, and cauie to America in 1855 nnd opened the Ktyport Academy, of which howas principal until his death. He leaves a wlfo and four daughters, Mrs. Ann Young, aged 00. dlod in Liberty, fiulllvan county, Tuesday. Hhe was tho see ond oldest person In thecounty, tho oldest be ing hor husband. Barley Young, who Is IW. '! hoy had been married scventy-two years. Deacon V. B. Clapp. ono of the oldest nnd most respected residents of Windsor. Conn., died on Wednosday of pneuinonla, induced by nnuttack of thucrlii. Although nearly eighty three years old, ho never used gjaesea, Edward Nlcliols. President of tho Brooks Locomotive Works iu Dunkirk, died yestorduy of pneumonia, ugod 41 years, lio wan born lu J iu r vl own, mid wus n son-in-law of ii. u. Brooks, tlie fouuder of the works. Tno lion. Josluh linger", et-Shei Iff of Wayno county, this htate, but fui niniu years pustu inaldciil of Kansas, whero he wus n member of tlit. Leglslatuie, died in.tlmt htate on Tuesday, aged t;o oars. Bister MnryDomlnld dlod yesterday In thn Convent of Mercy In Banbury troin cancer, at the ngo of 24. In. tho world hor hhiiio wus Theresa tlulnnn. Hor family lives In Hartford. Mrs. Belinda Eaton, a pensioner of the war of 1812 as the widow of dipt. Adolphus Eaton, n veteran of that uar, died near Bullona. Yates county, on Monday, ugpd IKi years. Amos Beattle. for nearly 40 years nn engi neer on the Erie Railway, died in Uoshen on J ueuduy. Abraham Bioohof. a prominent Indiana Hebrew, diod ut Crawfordtitlllo yesterday. Ex-Postmaster John Neff.dledut Winchester. Ind.. esterduy,ned78. ' Thrown I'ioio Ilia hlelg,P. Flmon htelngut, u real cftato dealer of .'! Secoiiil .iM'iuie. wus thrown from ins blolgli at ilBtli fctreot and Second avenue yestordov. i.wiai,iboal)ra!fDalo!n. up and Ida right hand Siowf, rrta(,e., Sr. , jiiij-ira r rj i Ji- -- .-a- ..- .--.ll-- K KSTAUL18IIED 1841. I J. M. QUINBY & CO., l w m Coachmaker and Maiinfarluicri nf I Igh jrate I; Carriage. H BROUGHAMS I IN AM, SIZES or TDK I.VTftST KAslHOV FACTORY AND WAhEROOVIS. DIVISION ST., ' Oppotltethe nroait at. tallnnntlhr H UHH. H OUrt ONLY n.sCli IIP llt'SINKfi TlinEE UOOD IIOKSKRcLrjrnrrii " ' H SMlTll,-J..ouinry .1,. ilrootljn. DTXASItTERS ARRESTU). M III Knld They alml llrvlana t'pon 4'i on nea I Head nail Hick Men, London, Jan. 7. Scotland Yard tecoived warning sovcrat months ago of tho cMvicncs H of nn Anarchist plot with itimlllcatlnns in I tho United Htatoi and on tho Continent. A I , closo watch was kept on suspicious lureigiiert I ' In Ijondon nnd othor parts of the uouuliy. In ' spoclor Molvillo -wont to Walsall, near lllr- I , mlngham. to wntchttHO-cnlled t-oclullft Cluii, I whose doctrines wero so atilixorsixnof allim- I thoritynsto excito eurnrtso niiiotig exenthn I radicals of that radical town. The Inspector I became convinced that members ot thoeluli I woro plotting mlschlof and that bombs went I being prepared for tiso against tho nutliorilim I on tho Continent, and perhaps In Anmrkn and I England. I Melvlllo and his assistants ascertained that M the preparation of tho bombs was carried on I by members ot tho club in connection with an I Anarchist nntned Deaken, who uppears in I havo been tho leader In tho business. lVk.n I arrived In London yestorduy. und was secretly I arraigned and remanded. I Inspector Molvillo tlion luisttned to emu- I ploto tho work by arresting tho others before I thoy should tnko alurm. To-night he de-ceml- I nd on the club nt Walsall, and took Itit.i .-iisi... dy Victor Ciillc. n clerk: Frederick Clnile. a moulder, and the wlfo of Callos. on the cli.irmx of conspiring with Deakon to mako itoiubsfur B thn purposes of otitmge. Charles hud nrovnlver on in neison when nrrested, and xvould piobably have ue I It but "for the suddenness with which hu wn-. taken Into custody. Attho homes of the prisoners important docuinenta were found, showing tho exteut nud objects of thn couspliaex. and lilsohiilf-llnhlhud liouibs. xvllltdi'struclliiiex- 1 liloslx-os. Tho pdlier) nro reticent, lull it h.i leaked out that they nro lu possession nf startling facts in regard to these luen: thnt I Douken was tho ngent of Aiinrchi-ts on the Continent nnd that several crowned beinls I would have been In danger had thncoiispiiucy I gone undetected. ' It Is ulso loported that Denken i i t t n 1 . . I ths bombs for usoiu extorting money from lich men. to ho dovotcd to the ndviiliceiiicnf of ,ni. urcliy. nnd that Clmrles vias led into the plot by promise of rich reward fiom tlie blackmail thus to lio obtained. Tho pollen neither denv nor nlUrm these stoiles. The oire-ts Imxe created n sensation tu-ulght uud Itii-pectnr Melville lias lieeo ennipllineiited nn his mic. cess, it Is said tnat tho hninb iiiuuilfnctiirers rocelvil frequent rouilttauces of money from America. JJE XRIED lO KILL HIE t.Mt. I A. Xtvr Version or the t'unae nr tlie Knll- I rond Acclilcnt nt llorfcl. I Bkulik. Jan. 7. The A'rrui Zntvuq says th.it I n man named Kitchcnbox has been arrested in I Germany, nnd handed over to the Iliis-i.in I police, on tho btrongth of his own cnnfossion I that ho was a party tn the attempted I murder of tho Czar In tho railway dis- H aster at Borkl lu October. 188H Thn re- I ported confession is tn tho effect that H Kitchcnbox received from thoNlhilibts nn in- I fornal machine. This ho placed in a car nevt to tlio dining car used by thoCuir. Ho lumle tho mistake ot placing tho machine in on up- right instead of a horizontal position. hcnc I tho damage done to tlio car which contained tho Czar was not aa great as ox pectcd. Tho explosion made a hole In the flonrof thn car and tho shock derailed tho train, which wns running at the rato of slxty-llxo vorstsan hour. Tho first nnd second carriages vi ro I wreckod. and it uis Mild that twenty per- sons wero killed nnd a number lu- jured. The masslvo construction of tlio can luges reserved for the Cznr and his family helped to savo them from sei ions injury. Tim olllei.il statom nt of tlio accident denlodthat any ono was killed. This was c-lrciiinstantially contradicted, hmvovor, in tho newspapers ot the day. Tho disaster at the time wusattrlhu- Ud U somo ilofcct in tlio rull. tho ondiflon bfxluch.li.owevor.dlilrMit justify the ussutun- fioui Saved m. Shiptrrecked Crew. I LosDox. Jan. 7. Adosnatch from Dartmouth I s.V)ethat the British etoamshlp Abtruju. Capt I Nicholson, from Philadelphia on Dec. 10 for Ipswich, has arrivod thoro and has landed the H crow of tlio wrecked British schooner Laura H Emmn, bound for Candia. capital of tho island H of Crete, loaded with coal. Tho schooner, M whon sighted by tho Astrieu. wns in a disman- II tied condition and leaking badly. Itwaeonly II with tho greatestilifllcullv that the wdinoner's ! crew managed to keep her utloat until they woro rosoued by the boats of the steamship. Tho rescued crow woro In a ftat.i of utter ev- ! haustlou when takon oft tlio I.iura Emma. B They had buITcred much from lack of food and water, nearly all thu provisions having been either consumed or so damaged hy salt water H n to bo unfit for food. 'J heir xrutnr tanks I wero also cut off, nnd tho S'diooner wnild un- doiibtedly have gono down uud droiuied nil hands Iiud It not lioon lor tlrj providential ur- rival of the Astru:u. HJ Centra I Africans M'orklug; Ibr U"ii;e. H Berlin. Jan. 7. Liout Lnngheld. who is In H cliargo of the largo Gorman station which H Emin Pasha established on tlin west coast of H Victoria Nj-anza, reports a veiy encouraging I btnto of ntlalrs. Ho says that onmnnydnys the iiiunher of nntivnlabororswliovoluntniilyv. nk fnrwngei on tho plantations started around tho nation roaches six hundrod mon. TiiiiIh i incroaslng moro and more, nnd is being extended par- tlcularly toward tho uoitli, ivheiu ivoiy Is cheap. The Lieutenant nays that slunililitho Arabs attempt to carry on tlio slavu trndiiln.iiny tor- rltorr lie can reach lie Is strong nnoiiglt, with the assistance nfnullvo chiefs upon whom lie cun depend, to thwart their vhtoi prUu.s. (Storms Across the Ocean. Londok, Jan, 7. Tho blinding snow storm H which impeded trufllo and travel greatly yos- H terday cuntinuoH to-day throughout Ireland. H fjcotland. nnd tho north of England. All out- H door work whero tho storm provails has been H .Bxru.iK. Jan. 7. On Tuesday night a blizzard. H? accompanied by n heavy full nt snow, visited tills city nnd the northern liart of Oerinaiiy. In Berlin and Its environs great dnmiiqu was In- fllctod. the teleiihono and telegraph systoms woro Interrupted, and trafllo on various rati- roads much delayod. On tlie Baltic Bca a s- vera gale has prevailed for two days. The Cosalus; ttoyal Uarrlogs. London, Jan. 7. Preparations for celobrat- H ing the marriage of Prince Albort Victor ot H Wales to Princess Victoria May of Tockooo- H tltiuo to bo pushed with great enthusiasm. H The city, of Glasgow, at a nioetlngof thocor- H poratlon held to-day, decided to mako the date of tho royal marriage, Feb. 27. a public holl- day uud to give a free banuuet to 10.000 peo- pie during tno day. Othercltlos.lt Is expected. will follow Glasgow a example in the banQuet- lug line, Tost Hepudlates tits SalUa. London, Jan. 7. Tho mission sent by the H Sultan of Morocco to Tuat for the purpose of H annexing that oasis lo the bultan's dominions H has proved a failure. Tho Sultan's emmlssa- H rlou found that Fronoh Influenoos from Algeria wore priidpmtnaiit. und thoy returned without accomplishing anything. Lawrenet Irrla. OutorOaasjrr, m London. Jan. 7. Telegram recelvod here Hj from Bclrust this morning eay that Lawrence H Irving, tho actor, and socond son of Honry HJ lrylng. who shot himsolf yesterday afternoon utter attending a ruhenrsol of ' Tlie Merchant of enlov." is progressing favorably. SPARKS FROM XUE XELEGRJIIL M .v"S.,I,,",,l,P",t ,r " ""rl ef Claims ahowi tliatiluricalSul the Boar J nnallr acted on IMclalma. K TUe amount Intolvad n taiM.r.ln HI, ana toe emo-jol ofawaro niado waaonly $JJO,M.I0. i.iISf r.''.,ln?." ,f "' Bo"1 r Aldainiaii anl III Tt- ifl luentvt HieCooinjun (Joumllof Uu.tcu Lata txes rile 1 inaifcar In t ! tuitencr funrt uJ itiumtiuu wty M iliat Urnoveruintiit il.nuM uot U nrocaeded acalmi WB rorcuuteisiit iuiitalerltuiioeoiarlr with . dairaa vt M iLc.0Ut,5ut"cd January. 16'jo. ordering laa t Ity t B rct s-krldgs over lbs traeks ol tba BMtga sad U)aaf