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SK ' ifMi " v r M TJi . ' ' ' K' 1 f J THE SUN,, MONDAY, MAY 2, 1802. - . 1 MSToil IIUDSON'SFAREWELI ffr'Utac inovM.r. in ais cnvRca oyer ink ciiinesk bunda r school 'ipSJB t. Allnil" Mails lo It From the, FnlDli, B ' p,, ihr I.nlr Hnprlinltldol JEspreaeea l Iler Hearty ApprovM of American Ctrl iM I'yurrjInB fhlneae If They lYaat To. H The Ili'V- Henry IT. Hudson, pastor of tho .jiity iini'tlst Church. In Flfty-IHtli stroct, 'H ,,,rl,olni.'ton nvrnuo. preached his farewell H Jtrmon luft night. Ho clitno n inimbor of H teit from the Now Testament beclnnlne with H tha wonl "Flnnllr." nntl attached to them H turds ot ccneral hope nnd counsnl for tho H (gturo proKporlty of tho church. rM jfonientlon wis mado of tho Chtncno Bun- H j,r school u hlch hns" benn thn lending bono of H contention In tho church, nor of tho motives H tfcit h'd to tho reslsnntion. Mrs. Aucusta H to, n.olnlo Burorlulcndcnt of tho Chinese H fundi)' n hoot, and all tho young vromou who H jve tniictit In tho school, wore prnsent. with (jitexi'ei'tlon ot Miss Fields, who has rooontly 'I titconio Mrs. J. I.oe Wins, nnd Miss Phllbroclc, 'H vn0 also mnrrlod her Chlnono pupil, nnmod, it ,' fcialil. Wo Sine. ; Every ent In the church was filled, and H ,heu Mr Hudson reached his final faro- H -tu words many of the young wonion H burst into tsars and sdbbod violently. Tho jH ylnl'tnr has been a stanch supporter of il tuo Chlnefo worlt Bundny supper nnd nil M md his depnrturo Is fott to be n crush- H ine llw ,n lts Interests. Mrs. Carty, tho u.orlntnJont, who Is now 74 years old. held JH Mr hanilLorclilof tohor oyesund randon lo- B lent dlviliy of her emotions. At thoend of 1 (he sermon Miss Joyco wnlkod up tho" stairs Into the pulpit with n lnrcoslhor Inkstand In' ' H ,or hand?, which alio prosonted to tho minister JM In a tlml 1 spoocli In liehnlf of tho Younir H Women's Christian Aid Society. H Jtra- J. Leo Wine, tho younir American H woman who married thoL'hlneso laundrymnn from Uronktyn a week aco last Wodnesday. B tttondodthe mornlns scrvlco of tho chun'h In H toropany with her tiusbnnd, who woro n happy 'M (alio. Thoy sut In ono ol tho front pews, and jM ittorthoiormon partook of tho communion. H Onlrnfewnf tho chureli membors hnil heard iH otMrs l.uo Wine's ninrrlncx until itwanu- vH inunceil in the papers yestmdav inomlnK.niid A(H Diey all crowded around her and Mr. Wlnit to tM tUrp their hands and olTor concratuliitlon'.. , In the afternoon tho ( hlneso Sunday Pchoui was held In tho vostrylroom and ipLtl tho ucwli' nmrrli'd couplo attended that tmW Iij. Mrs. Cnrto. whoso salnry as sucor- B lateiiilont has rDOently been withdrawn by the Daiitlht Uity Mission of Chlneso work. tB (ompelllntt ber removal to Brooklyn, ; fn on nnnd ns usual with unabated H (nthuslanni. Thvro woro llfteen Chinamen at ',H yettonlay's mootlnir. and lltteen pretty youne H American women p.ilred off with thom for In- (traction. Flftoen isnu unuunlly larcenum- ber for tho meetlncs. since lftft Suptombor " rhea the supper ULIoandfrco-nnd-casy fcast lai tnc of tuacliers ,ind pupils, which used to bs .; htid atter the meeting, were prohibited. liether Mis. Wine kept closo to her Boul; i;ir.:ri"il epouso In the capacity ol Ids li.sircetruos, or whether Mr. Wine, now ' that ho has wen his former teacher as n .H stcaili ccrapai.lon. simply eamo in tho kuIso M of i successful example was a matter of cou- jci'iu.-o. Unuol the other Chlnamon. however, B Tsliwi.i'led hv s many of them were pres H cm ) stenlnr. is said to linvo replied with a M cuti'iinc -eille: m "l.jo rtlPi;ot apletty wifoo: maybe Bam Wall cottee ono. too." After the farewell servico In the ovonlnetho creator part of tho mombors of tho concroi,'a- tlon Ihicoreil in tho church, and whllo thoy M WAitid toHny eood-by to the pastor, a ceneral H dlsi-usslou sprnrc up over tho marriages of IJIsh I lold and Miss I'hilbrook, which beenmo known to tho majority of them for tho tlrst time yestecdar. Mrs. Carto. when approached on the subjeet by ono ot tho deacons, let forth i burst of indignation. "Why shouldn't thoy marry Chlnamnn It they want lot' she exclaimed. Impetuously. "I'd rather innrry a Chinaman myself than I would a wh't" man. They don't spit, or chew. . er smoke, nnd thoy know howlo treat 1 idles Jlke centlcmen. What business is it of tho import to mnko such a fiibs about? " Miss Field has mnrrlod n kind and re- ipectabh husband, who will show her every klndnesi .md attention. Sho'll be itTy ( nappy and eonifort.iblo In Mr. Wlns's ' laundry, nnd sho won't linvo to do any of tho waililnt; cither while ho stands out en tho earner and smokos his pipe wirt drii ks whiokoy ns somo white men do. khe's set nothing to bo ushnmed of. I tell you. and there's very lew other young women tha,t will trot so good a husband, I'd rather marry a I'liltiamun than I woiird a white mnn any day." "So would I." chimed In a buxom, brown Inlred young woman who. with half a d07on ethers, had crowded round Mrs. Carto whllo aho was gesticulating. "And IT too." salda tali blond girl who was still wining tears from her ores at the loss of tho pastor. Two or throo others Jolnod in the assertion with an air of great conviction. "And to think that tho papers mako fun -f " Mr. Wing's language and protend he talks me-IIkeo' stjlo." Mrs. C.irto burst out again. "wbon ho speaks English so beautifully I Thoy say ho wasn't satisfied with his llrst teachor because sho wasn't piotty enough, nnd nskod to tuive her chanced for a nicer one. The truth of tho matter is that when he first camo c , hero he had ono of the yuung3stnnd prottiost girls In tho wholo school to tench him. hho was engaged ton young Amorlcanattho tlmo. and after Mr. Wing began to bring her bouquots tud treat liar politely she wont to tho young I man and asked him whethor ho objected to s baling her teach m tho Chlneso school. Ho ,' said, No, certainly not.' and she kept on 1 teaching Mr. Wing until sho mat rled tho young I man. Than sho Invited Mr. Wing to como ana ( see her In her rooms because sho wasn't com- i tng to the school any more, and sho would al- i wavs be happy to soe him. f "Ho said. No. you oro marriod now. and It wouldn't be propor for mo to seo you anymore,' I -, and he gave hor up. Then Miss Field became i his teacher, and If sho bocamo fond enough of him to marry him It shows her good senso. and It's nobody's business but hor own." When asked about Miss fhllbrook's marriage Mrs Cnrbosald: " Miss Thllbronk wasn't marriod on tho samo Bight as Miss Fields, at all. as somo ncoplo wr two said. Sho was marriod a number of pi months ago, but chose to koop her marriage M secret. Hho's not living In Now ork now. and ft M ihohasn t been for somo tlmo. Hor husband v Js lust as respectablo u man ns Mr. Wing, and j il bohasjustiiHmuchtomakolIfohappyforhor." X ' "Mmtl3 her husband's namoV" askuJ a ro- V Porter. p "Ah-u-h. don't you wlshl" hissed Mrs. K Carbo, her llttlo pros burning with indlgna ", tlnn. lou reDorters ought to be dropped VHi oft a dock or horsewhlnped. If I wore 3 a young woman I'd horsewhip you P,H njolf for making so much fuss ' H aliout tneso things and misstating thorn H sr. Miss l'lillbrciok's hiibbundls a respoctablo J""1- nnd she has no reason to bo ashamed of ' "S bun. Hut it sho doesn't wish to make his , tJime known to the public you wont got It If 'rem me." J M v " ""fe's a young woman," crlod Mrs. Carbo, ji bursting out nnow. and pointing to n talk li SKout-looklng cirl with a string ot pearls f around hor nook, "who li obll-i.ir to work in ?jj astoro. Hho wur kept up until 1 o'clock last WMt Bight, and tho throo jounc, Americans that 1 Went homo with her InBull oil hor on thu stroot. jFm V'you Biipposo any Chliiamuii would linvo S-iB fono that? Ho would lmo walked homowith m fur. 6mlllngiind hpiy. and ho would nover KA have used an Indellcatu word." mMMM SIIsPhllurpok. whoso husband's ninio. It Wf vusald. Is.oMlnK.allrookliiilaundryman bf 1 tho daugh or of John W. I'hilbrook. uffimd I Army man. living with his wife at '.'OK lV,t b fly-sevonth street. Both Mr. I'hilbrook nnd i his wife are apparently much oiorclsed over H M, their daughter's nctlon In marrying a China ,t auui, and resent any allusions to tho subject, U 'I POLITICS IN 1HK CIW1ICII, fai ' lla Any MrthodUt Blabopa Ilea Klectca f by Ward rollllral Methodal if, I Cintisnati. May 1. Tho charge of Dr. L. r. j -M Tnwnsend of tho Boston School of Theology W.' Hint hovcrnl Methodist Dlshops of thn West v'l I b'Kl hoen c'tf through ward political JiS-R 'thods Is Btlfl warmly discussed In church & circles hero. The Rev. 8. McChesnoy, pastor rmp it Wulnut Hills Methodist Episcopal Church, Lklf one of tho wealthiest congregations In Ohio. El who brought tho matter boforo tho Methodist E ministers' meeting here on last Monday, has m I "i"!"? nnloue challengo to Dr. Townsend, m I which he miidu publio yesterday. W I n.1" tno ohallenge pr.McChesney Informs Dr. E I Tu1t,eod that he finds it Impossible to Agree K I 5llthillB,la.mphlet on "Clerical Politics." and R. I tnow,".f.rl,".arP1yto't-' Dr.McChosney V. I S?.LnueSit. ,f! T,,ow 9' tH0 present character $ 1 ?-i,,fn1 BUbieet '" nl to secure to our ? iUiLf ct"nnaratlje exemption from annoy. I J,-Ci0. o'erical politicians. I propose that ? ,?S?J tn? ne Pjooeods of both pamphlets, to m rVuS..8ol.elr '"'Prosecuting uny offlclals, re- iU tniii.f.t.'i' r?k or Rae- JTo may belfound i I fi. tr unV? r tho slm ar chnrgo of corruption I'M In tho matter of c erlcal politics." Vk llnlkctey to he Oat of tha Delegate. JL Nb JUvks. Mayl.-The Ropubllean Btnta WmJ tonvontlon will moot nt Hartford on Tuesday, fj 'Ph L. Barbour of Hartford will be tm- WW KJS,rnr?to.D and GS- w'r of Hartford r, Jrnianpnt Chairman. The delegates ot large I lI.l.Wion'fhoP'tf Wke of Windsor, indei- he biiot Ttinen mum fob res. That Wi Nearlr Three Xear Aso, New One of Taw Tana Ifp lo TaatlfT. Charles Lehman and Edward Fanning wero omployoVi by tho Paotfla Mall Steamship Com pany In July. 1880. as frolght handlors on tho plors In tho North lllvor at tho foot ot Spring street On July 3 Lohman disappeared. Fan ning with two other Mongshoromon worked until 0 o'clock In the o oniric, when thoy started home. As thoy passod a small shanty at 355 Wost street a pistol shot rang out, and Fanning foil to tho ground shot In tho loft leg. Throo more shots followed In aulck succes sion, all liltUng Jnmos ltyan. ono of Fannlng's companions. A fifth shot struck John Moyers in tho hand. Meyers turnod In tho direction from whloh tho shots camo. nnd saw Lohman lying on tho roof of tho shanty with a smoking revolvor In his hand. Ityan called for a pollco man, but boforo ono nppoarod Lehman os caped. Nothing was heard of him until throo wooks ago, whon Fanning mot him on tho Bowery. Fanning told Lohman that Ityan had died from his Injuries, and that MoYors had, to havo. his hand amputated. Lhmun rejolnod that ho "dldn'tgUeadamn."ond walkodaway. , About ) o'clock on rinturday, night Fanning, who Is now a watchman on tho Third avenue cublo rond. was setting a signal lantorn In tho Ilnwery. betwoon Houston nnd Prlnco streets, when Lehman stole up bohlnd hlra nnd grabbed hlni bythimeek. Whllo l-nnnlngwiis struggling to get away Lehman drew a Fronch duelling pistol about fourtoen Inches long nnd tried to lire It Policeman Pollack and Sulli van ran up. knocked tho revolvor from Leh nian'i hand, nnd arrested him. At tho station housa a socond revolver, a small sllvor mountcd Dcrrlngor. and a long knlfo wero found on him. , , .... Lehman was arraigned boforo Justice Mc Mahon at tho Tombs Court yosterdav morn ing. Fanning nppoarod against him. and ro poatod to thu Court that Ryan had died from (ha wounds Indicted by Lohman. nnd that Meyers hnd lost his hand. Ho said that he had never had any trouble with Lehman, and hardly know him. Lohman thon told his story. Ho is tail, thin, nnd wiry, with closo set gray eyes, thin. Arm lips, and a prominent noso and chin. "Indmlt shooting thoso throe men." honntd to Justlco McMahon. "but I did it for fun. Fannlng's back was to mo and I wanted to sue hlni jump. Tho others looked so scared whon I fired nt Fanning that I shot thorn, too. But I squared tho wholo thing afterward. I mot Fanning one day and wo spoke of the shoot ing. I gavo him a dollar and a couplo ot flosses of beer and wo agreed to call It quits, didn't son him again until two wooks ago whon I mot him In tho Bowery. W'heronro S'ou working?' said he. 'Clork In Uncle Barn's odglng house nt 278 Bowery.' sold I. 'Woll. 'm living at '.MI4 Elizabeth street.' said ha. "and Elizabeth street can do the Boweryevery time.' Horaadome mad.but I left without hurt ing hlra. I remembered what he said, though, and last night I was going to wlro It out" Justlco McMahon held him tn $3,500 ball for trial. opExnra of the wokld's faib. John Bord Thatcher Sngceata ChnnKlng the JUate from Oct, IS to Oct. SI. Amist. May 1. World's Fair Commissioner John Boyd Thatcher thinks that the date of tho dedication of tho World's Fair buildings nt Chicago should bo changed from Oct. 12 to Oct. 21. Ho said to tho United Press corre spondent: ' "It is unfortunato that Now York and Chi cago should onch Insist upon colobratlng tbo 12th tiny of Oetobor as tho day of tho Colum bian Land Fall. I do not think that New York determined to hold Its own celobration In ordorto take anything away from the Chicago occasion, but It will surely have that effect. Our Btato has mado this day a legal holldav. and directed tho city of Now York to commem orate tho doy with appropriate ceromo nlos. The Congress of tho United States has directed tho National Commission to celobrato that day In Chlcngo by dedicating tbo Exposi tion buildings. Thoro Is but ono solution of tho difficulty that I can seo. Congress, which bony Is still In session, whllo the Now York Legislature Is now adjourned, should chnngo tho date of tho Chicago celebration to Oct. 21. This not only moots the difficul ty of conflicting colobratlon.s but It corrects a falso date. If wo oro to be oxart In commomoratlng.the fourhun dredth anniversary of tho Columbian dlscov ory, our celobration must fall on Oct. 21 .which corresponds, according to tho Gregorian cal endar, with Oct. 12 of the Julian cntondnr. It requires the dropping of just mno days to make an ovent which Is marked by. the Julian calendar os falling on Oct 12 In tho fifteenth century agrco with tho truo astronomical tropical date. After 1582 ten days wore dropped to correct tho falso dato. or old stle. and as England dirt not adopt tho Gregorian calendar until 1752 tho custom with that country has been to drop oloven days. lio sldea tin propriety of correcting tho oato. wo have the best of precedents In American history. Forefathers' Day Is eolebrated In New England on Nov. 1U. nlthough tho Pilgrims rennhod Capo Cod on Nov. 0. Itt20. Tho peoplo of Boston celobrato the anniversary of tho foundation of tholrcity on Sept. 17. although tho ovent occurred, ac cording to tho old jalondar. on Hept 7. Tho 250th annlvorsary of tho foundntlou of Provi dence was colobratod on Aug. 15, 188U, al though tho event is recordod In tho contem porary calendar ns occurring on July 2H. 11130. In each of theso cases ten days Isdropood from tho reckoning. Washington was born on Feb. 11. 17'i- yat wo celobrato his birthday on Feb. 22. the llsoropanoy between the chll nndfiFtron inn tlmo then bolng elovon days. I would net iii'.'zest changing this date, even to correct It, If the 12th day of October had be come ns familiar to us as. for Instance. July 4. From this tim on tho date of the Columbian discovery will bo In every ono's memory, and it Is now proper and expedient to corroot the the old stylo and adopt the truo dato." reciprocity nzro Honduras. It la to Take Effect On and After May SO Arttelea to Be Admitted Free. WAsmNOTos. May 1. President Harrison yostorday Usuod his proclamation announc ing tho establishment undor tho provisions of section 3 of tho MoKinloy Tariff law, of re ciprocal trade relations with Honduras. In reciprocity for tho admission Into tho United States, free of all duty, of the artlclos onumorat od In section 3 ot the tarlffact, tho Govornmont of Honduras wlllndmltfroo of all duty, from and after May 25, 1802. the artlclos or merchandise named In tho following schodulo, provided that tho samo bo the product or manufacture of the United States. The schedule Is as follows: AntrnnU for breeillny ourpojea: corn, rye, lwrler una rlc. besna.hay an.1 atraw for foraae: frutla. fri-uli; nreitaratlnna of flour tn blaciilte. crackera not anectf u id. macaroni; arrolclltaiid taiiarln; cal, nilnirnl. Koinan cement: hydraulic lime; bncka. flr brleka. nn i cruclbl ror malting: marble. drfd for furniture, atatura fountatna. uravfaionea. ami bullillnirnuriiMa: tar amiable and mineral, iruano and otlur frrillizcra, natural or artificial: nloutha and all ntber agricul tural toola and Implements: inaculncry ot all kin la. Including mwlng maibinra and pa. rate or extra parta for tbe aaron, luaicrlala ol all kind for the' contraction and eqnlimcnt uf railrna.U. materilm nf all klnda for the coimrucilon and oricr; atlon of telegraphic and telephonic Unci: iiinter lain nf all klnda for llBhtlng by elccfritlt) anl ea; materlala S all kmda forth. con.tructlono(wharfa.:..pprtu. for diitllllng IMuora: uud of ll Vlntte for bniljllnir m triinkM.rplecea. beams, raftera ,plnJb i.ardi ''ulnjlea. or flooring, wooden atarsi. heada nnd lioopa ami barrel and hoiea f or packing, mounted or In pieces, bniisss of ond or Iron, complete or In parts: wagons, carls, and carnages nf all klods: barrels, casks and lanks of Iron for iVa'er; tob.s 0 Iron and nil other "" necemary for water supply; wire, barbed and unli for fencea: plates of Iron for build. Iiu purposes; mineral ores; nemos or irnu for making rait: sugsr boilers: raou da fer suar;gnrs for mining porposes: f nrnacea and Inttru menta Vr assaying nielals: sclentlflc Instr menta. inwlels nt mailifnerr and buildings, boats, I "'. tackle, anchors, chains, glrllines, sails, and air other articles tor tesiela to boosed In the ports, lakes, and rlers of the republlc:rlntlng materials. Including nres type Inl, andllL other accesaorles, printed Iob pamphlets, and nWspaiiers bound er unbound, maps, photographs prlnHd music, and paper for niuslct paper for printing nowspapers. quictsllior: load stones: hops, sulphate of quinine: gold and surer In bars dust nrcnln: samplea of merchandise tbe dalles on whlrn do not exceed II. ,Thn President's proclamation rocltes that thoovornment of Honduras has further stip ulated that tho lows onrt regulations adopted to protoct Its revenue and prsvont fraud in tho declarations and proof that the articles named In tho foregoing schedule are the product or manufacture of tho United KtatoB of America shall Impose no additional charges on the Im porter nor undue restrictions on the artlclos Imported. . 1 he total foreign trado of Honduras amounts to about tfUXXUKX) annually, about equally divided hetwoen exports and Imports. Her trade with tho Unltod States Is nearly one third of the whole foreign trado. Thlr country sends to Honduras 700.000 worth of goods and Imports $1,000,000 worth, chiefly cabinet woods, fruits, and colTeo. , , . Tho negotiations between Austria and the united States forttho establishment of recip rocal trado relations to a limited eitont.lt is understood, have progressed to a favorable conclusion, and tho proclamation of President Harrison announcing that fact Is expected to be promulgated within a short tlmo, probably to-morrow. Best ar All To clesaie the system In a gsntle sod truly beneficial manner, when the sprlngtlms comas, use tbe true and perfect remedy. Syrup ot K14S. One bottts will answer tor all tbe family and costs unly to cents; the large site SI. Try II and be pleased. Manufactured by the California yif Syrup Company oul.-.sJ. ACCUSED BY MISS JACKSON. DID TOV.XO LAWTF.H PIERRE H. RROWX PROMISE 11EH MARRIAGE? She Ftaya lie Took Her Ont to Drive, and Afler Has Had Consented to Marry Htm (Java Her an Engagement Blag. nwrrsTFti), May 1. Miss Barah M. Jnoknon wont before Justlco of tho Poaco H. Valentino Clowos of this vlllago on April 7. and got a warrant for Plorro M. Drown of tho Now York law firm of Gardner t Drown, nccuslnghlmof betrayal undor promise ot marriage, Bho car ried a nlno-weeks-old baby boy whom she called Plerro. Iirown was quietly arroBted nnd held In $1,000 ball for examination noxt Wed nesday. Mr. Iirown Is tho son of tho lato Judgo Drown, formerly Austin Corbln's counsel and n member ot tho swell social sot of Homp stead. Ho Is not moro than 24 yoars old. He lhcs with his mothor and two slstors. Ho was ndmltted to the bar sol oral years ago, and has bocn practising In Now York ovor since. Miss Jackson Is tho daughter of IlobortE. Jackson, a carpenter. Bho Is 10 vonrs old and vory protty. It Is a criminal nctlon and no dnmngos nro asked for. Iirown Is llnble. In easo of conviction, to flvo yonrs' Imprison ment In tho ponttontlury. Ho does not deny tho accusation of intimacy, but doclaroshols not tho father of tho child and that ho noror promlsod to marry Miss Jackson. In hor complaint Miss Jaokson says sho be enmo acquainted with Lawyor Iirown In Au gust. 1800. About that tlmo ho began visiting hor frequontly nt her houso llf Front stroot Ho took her driving sovornl tlmos ovory week. Thoy drove to hor aunt's homo In Boa CHIT, nnd othor near-by ulacos, Ono Sunday aftor noon In Oetobor, 1800. sho says ho proposed marriage to her. Ho told her ho loved her hot ter than any othor girl. Bho accopted him after much urging, and he gave hor an on gngoinunt ring, sho snys. Mlhs Jackson's mothor yuhstantlates her daughter, hho s.iys Itrown vlsltod the girl nt tho houso roculnrly: that during nn Illness In Noiumber. lHOa ho brought her fruit nnd wine, und frnnkly acknowledged that ho In tendod to marry hor. ,,!.... Iirown s answor to the complaint Is to tno effect that Miss Jnckson wns Introduced to hlni stripped of nnv cloak of morality. Ho says ho took hor to road houses, balls, nnd re ceptions where Long Island young womon of quostlonnblncharnctor are fond of going and dancing and drinking tho night away. Ho gavo her money, ho says, nnd mado hor pres ents of jewelry nnd other trinKets, probably to tho vnluoot $1,000. , ti . T , Whon Brown oeased to visit Miss Jaokson. which sho says was about Feb. 1. she bogan towrltohlm lottors.declarlng howasthe father of her ohlld. and. he says, demanding money from him. Hor mother and father also wrote to him. Ho finally turnod tho matter over to Dr. Adam Finok. a frlond. who actod an coun solforhlm. ..., . . Bho wanted $150 to begin on, hp says, and made numerous demands and throats. Do slrlng to ovoid scandal. Brown finally con sented to gliohorsomothlng, and Dr. Finck wrote tho following letter to her In his behalf. " You ask Mr. Brown to pay you $150. and I beg to say that ho alecllnos so to do. Ho will ray you 7f. In full payment with tho distinct understanding that ho does not thereby admit liability, but hlmply to be rid of this whole business. If this Is not accepted berore tho ond ot the week and releases. ,e.. drawn, ypu may prococd as you may bo advised. rho young woman's father wroto to Dr. Hnck on Fob. lOaslollows: "I think Mr. Iirown might pay me $0.). be cause Mealle (Miss Jnckson) Is vory sick yet and tho doctor says sho on t be able to bo around in a good while, and mywlfo isery sick from taking earn of her. nnd it is all 11 vory big expense to me. I hnve got to havo hor work done und I can't hire It done for nothing. So please send tho monov. Tell Pierre to como himself. Meallo would liko to see him." .... , ,l , There was no responso to this, and It Is snld tho family nroepted Dr. Finck's terms. On Feb. 27 the Doetor went to the Jaokson cot tage. He carried with him an agreement which ho had drawn up. It was signed bv fathor. mother, and daughter, and witnessed by Dr. Finck. According to Its terms thoy ngroed for tho eonslderntion of $1 by paid each to tho other to iidinit that Lawyer Brown wns not the father of the child. Thoy further unanimous ly admitted that tho young woman had been wayward and common long before Lnw yer Brown knew her. during his ac quaintance with hor. nnd nftor ho broke with hor. Dr. Tlnck jmld fathor. mothor. and dnughtor. $25 each. On March 14, howoier, the young woman wroto to Dr. Finck, saying, among other things: "I don't ak for the onrth. I only want Mr. Brown to holt; take enreofwhat belongs to him. oho followed this up with tho following on March 2.: "Mr. Brown. I havo tho doctor s bill thrown upon mo and I have got nothing to do with it whatever. I settled with you for $75 and only got $2.r). Now. I supposo I will havo to suo you for the rest, unless you pay mo tho "SO Insldo ofonodny." . , She thought better of her hnsty notion, how over, and sent Brown u more appealing eplstlo. It reads: " I thought I would wrlto and ask you If you can't ploaso buy tho baby a cloak and hat and n carriage. 1,0 I can toko him out 1 had to buy him nil Ills clothes, and uow I haven't got nny money to buy him nnything more, nnd you know I nm not able to work. It Is tho prettlost llttlo baby you ovor saw. Most evorjbody is coining up to soo him. My uncle and aunt havo given him proscnts. Matno gnve him gold pins to pin his bibs. So, If you ploaso, sendmothings, so I can take him out I hino named him oftor you. ho, llerro. please send them to me." Brown refused to send thn things. After a number of threatening letters Miss Jackson appeared boforo Justice Clowes and swore out the warrant. At his examination on Wednes day Brown will be defonded by Lawyor Wil liam A. Ondordonk. Lawyor Ondcrdonk would only any to-night that ho fait confident of the out como. It is known, howover. that tho defence will put at least n dozen witnesses upon the stand to tes tify as to tho girl's reputation. They nil stand high socially, too. Tho examination will he strictly prlvuto boenuso of theso witnesses, who do not want to bo compromised before their socioty friends. Tho girl has not yot em ployed a lawyor. ORANITV QU.lltltr.VEX STRIKE, It Jkffny Lend to a General (Suspension of the Ilnelneaa In Xetv Knaland. Boston. May 1. Tho quarrymen's union of Qulncy hold a meeting last night which ex tended Into tho curly hours ot Bundny morn ing, and It was voted to suspond work until a scale of prices should bo agreed upon by tho Oranlte Manufacturers' Association. This may result in a gonarul lockout in volving 2,500 mon, and will affect tho entire Industry. It is ostlmatod that thore Is a sufficient supply of granlto on hand to keep tho cutters busy three or four weeks When this supply Is ex hausted 110 more can bo had unless the labor trouble Is adjuitod, oxeoptit bo quarried by non-union men, nnd this tho union cuttora will not handle. Tho Now England Granlto Manufacturers' Association, a rentrnl organization composed of the various local manufacturers' associa tions in thn Now England .States, will hold a mtetlng 011 Wednesday to devise somo gen eral plan of action. Ono of tho Iron ulnd rules of tho association is that when there Is n strlko among tho men omDloyed by any member of tho Now England Association tho association can order every ono of Its members to declare a lockout until the trouble is sottlod. ' COL. SUEPARD IS LIBERAL. Us Wanted I0O0 lo Minneapolis, and Didn't Mind Hhelllnic Out. A brand now candidato for tho socond plaoe on the Itepubllcan national tlckot has como to tho front within the last forty-eight hours. Col. Elliott F. fihepard Is a dolegnto to tho Minneapolis Convention from tho Twolfth Congross district. Now York county. Johnny Blmpson of tho "BIxt" madn tho Colnnol a delegate to tho nntl. Harrison Con vention nt Ml nnv by shunting Tom Ilogan of the Seventh ward to the galloriof. It was positively learned lestorday from friends of Mr. blmpson that theso honors to (Ml. Bhepnrd wern not given without suffi cient remuneration. In thu first plaeo. Cob rihopanl gavo a ehock for $10,000 to tho Btato Committee and said ho wanted to go to Minneapolis. He Is road to plank down much moro If his boom for Vloo-Pf osldent can bo hoisted along. Kan lato a Non.Vnlea Coach at n Funeral. Daniel Ityan of 138 Montgomory street, Jer sey City, a union coach driver employed by Undertaker William J. Moran.had a coach yos torday oftornoon at a funeral at Oraco Eplsoo pal Church. Second and Erlo streets. Anothor coach at tho funernl was driven by a non union man nnmod Boyd. There were two chil dren in this coach as it stood in front ot tho Uron drove up alongside Iloyd's coach, nnd It is alleged that ho Intentionally ran Into It Two wheels of Boyd's conch were torn off. Boyd wns thrown from his soat, and tho two ohililren wore slightly bruised ltyan was ar rested and locked up on a charge of malicious mischief, no says Jio wns unable to control Ills horses. ,r FEW KICKERS LX ALBANY. The DemocraU There Not Attaint a Call for a May Conveatloa. Auurrr, May l.-Albany county Is turning out tabo a big disappointment to the Kodak crs. Whon tho commltteeeof professional re formers began tholr attempt to disrupt tho Democratlo party they counted on Albany as the best county for thom. For somo llttlo tlmo tho Albany regular or ganization has not beon In harmony with tho Btato organization. Thoro la nn habitual foud between Albany and Troy. Chairman Murphy of tho Democratlo Btato Commlttoo camo from Troy, and tharo lins boen troublo botwoen him nnd tho Albany Domocrntlo organi zations dating back to tho days of Dnnlol Manning." Tho Albnny pooplo would havo mado n fight against Hill In tho Washington Birthday Convention If thoy hnd thought It would bo ot nny use. Tho original Intention wns to Bond Congressman Tracy nnd Mayor Man ning as dologatos to Chicago from this district To plonso Benntor Hill. Anthony N. Brady was substituted for Congress man Tracy, with tho rosult that somo fooling wns shown by Congressman Tracy's frionds. Tho Kodakers had counted on this and he well-known nntl-lllll fooling of tho Albany organization to boom thom In Albany county. They mado noisy proclamations that thoy would oapturo tho regular organization in Al bany, and that tho majority of Albany Demo crats would favor the hodak Convention nnd sign the calL Tholr hopes tiae collapsed. So far not ono Domoorat In a hundred has signod tho call . , . Booms woro soourod sovoral daysngolna building on Stnto stroot locally known ns " The Tub." and canvassers woro put to work. Two hundrod long blanks wero prepared to nocomtnodate tho expoctod rush of slgnors. Tho blanks has spnee for ilfty iinmos nploco. nnd tho young mnn who runs tho office was to havo thom all lllled by Monday. Instoad ot tho blanks bnlngcovorod with signatures, there hao not boon as many signers so far as thorn nro blanks. 'I ho stock of ink and pons are drying up and rusting In idleness. Tho Albany Dem ocrats show no signs of brouklng looso from therost of tho party. ,, , A good deal of the fuss ovor tho Albany coun ty organization this winter has been puro blulT. nnd successful blulT at that. Tho Albany organization wanted tho Legislature) to pass and tho (lornor to sign the Al bany Water bill, to give Mayor Manning power to appoint a new Board to take tho plaeoof tho old Wator Com mlsslonors. tho Co hoes Election Inspectors bill, sevornl local Im provements and charter amendments, nnd on apportionment that would glvo Albany four Aesemblymon. ono Senator, nnd one Congress man nil to itself. If those things wore not dono tho Albany Doraocrats threatened to tear around and break things. In ordor to. show what they could do theythumpod the Excise bill on tho head one afternoon, and tlod up the Now lork Election Inspectors' bill. Tho bluff won nnd tho LoglBlnturo passed all the bllK and tho Govornor let thom all become laws oxcopt tho Cohoos Eloctlon Inspectors' bill. Albany, with a citizen population of 150.773 gets a wholo-Bonator. a wholo Congressman, and four Assemblymen, tho greatest number of representatives to population In tho Btate. With 35.000 less citizen population than Mon roe thoy got ono moro Assomhlymnn through throats to defeat tho Apportionment bill if thoy did not got four. Tho yielding to all of Albany's domands has mado It a bad placo for kodackors to try to raise dlsenslons in. they m:ni: pamc stricken. There Wan Sllcht Ilnnger From tbe Fire, A Hot I'lc- of Hie Injnrleai. Onelifo wns lost nt tho (ire that occurred shortly before 2 o'clock yesterday morning In tho four-story npartmont house. 100 Urond wuy. Willlamsburgh. Benjamin Tufts, tho 11 5 ear-old son of Mrs. Kate Tuft", who lled on tho top floor with hor eight children nnd ono grandchild, died In tho Entteru District Hos pital. Two othor of Mrs. Tuft's chlldron are In hos pital, Madollno, 8 years old. badly burned about tho faco and body, nnd .Toslo. 24 yeirs old. suffering from shock and contusions. Lnvlnla. 22 years old. who wns burned slightly nbout tho hands and feet, and Maude, 13 years old. who Is ill from fright, wero treated in tholr own rooms. Tho llrst report that flvo chlldron woro miss ing was occasioned by their hating on&uud through tbo roof of tho adjoining house with out tho knowledgo of tholr mothor. All the Injuries sustained were tho result of panic Tho lire was slight and tho only pirts of tho promises damaged by tiro nro tho btalr woy and cellar. Had the tenants remained in tholr beds tho smoll of snioko Is the only annoyanco thoy would have sustained. Jladolino was rescued by Jacob Oblles. who. with a handkerchief tlod oor his mouth, made his liny through the fire and smoko and carried tho child to the On the third floor of tho houso llvo John Fchotler. his wife, four daughters, and a son. Thoy 10ro taken from tho windows by-tho llremen. Tho llro started in the cellar. TRAIS3IEN GET INCJWASr.n WAOES. The !.. )U nnd W. nnd It" Employers Come loan Agreement W Itli Miitinil Lonccealona. Souvrov. May 1. Tho agreement betwoon Prosldont Slonn and General Manager Hal stead of tho Delaware. Lackawanna and West ern road nnd their omployecs was made pub lic to-day. A compromise was effected, the company and tho men each yielding points. An adnnoo of $." a month was allowed to con ductors running on tho Bloomsburg division and on tho main lino betwoon Scranton nnd Bath and Pcrnnton and Port Morris. Local freight train employee also get an Increaso ot $5 a month. An additional trainman goes on Bloomsburg division trains. Uereaftortho men will got pay for oiortinie, oxcopt on tho Buffalo division, where thirteen hours' work is tho rule. Ten days onch year Is to bo tho va cation for trainmen running between Scranton and Bath. , These arrnngomonts do not inciucip tno con ductors on tho Morris nm i ". illusion. ho wlllhaeto make 11 sepauitu .ipplication for an Increaso of wages. '1 he eonoesslons mado to the Brotheihood of Ilallw.iyTrainmen. how ever, cover the entire road. Itnggiigo masters get an Increaso of $5 a month, brakomou $3.20 a month, foreman of switch engines JO cents a day. and helrcrs 15 conts a day. READY tOR Till: A (TORS' FAIIt. Madison Hquore Harden filled with IVovel nnd Pretty Mshta. Tho fair for tho benefit of tho Actors' Fund promlsos to ocllpso in brilliancy nnything of its kind ever soon In Now York. Tho building of tho vlllago that fills the am phlthoatro of Madison Square pardon was fin ished Inst night ond tho nork of unpacking tho innumerable things giten to tho fair was begun. , . Well-known actresses and actors who ore to be In chnrgo of tho booths helpod In tho un packing, and by midnight had many booths stoekod with valuable and pretty gifts. Tho booths aro miiku-botlove houses. Thoy nro on olthor side of tho wido vll Iago stroot. tho ontrnnce to which is nn arch llankod by imitation mnrbln ool umiis. On top of tho "rehlu a big .fan. docorated with a spider s web and othor designs mado of tiny electric lights of many colors. ThlB fan Is so Hlu. rnlno.1 that It, has the appearance of opening and closing. whon It Is fully open in olootrleal spider and My havo a tussle in the wob. This Is but one of tho several surprises Jn olectrlo lighting turnlshod to the fAil. Every houso in tho village will be lllumlnod by hundreds of llttlo .electric globes resom bflng tho light of catidlos. PLAIT'S FRIEMPi SAY NO. If He Is) In Wnslilnglon II Not to Dicker with Hnrrlson. Ex-Benator Thomas C. Piatt left town on Saturday ovonlng nnd was not at tho Filth Avenuo Hotel yesterday. It was thoroforo ro ported Hint he had gono to Washington. A report which camo from Washington an nounced that tho Tioga chieftain was expect ed thereat any hour, and that he was to confer with President Harrison and mako a dual, un dor the coitions of which he would turn In and support Harrison hpartill. Close frionds of Mr. Piatt say that nothing could bo further from the truth. They say he has notornis to submit to j rresldent that no reconciliation will hohrought about be twoon .Mr. Piatt represent! ig the Republicans or this Btato and tho President It Is said that Mr. Piatt's visit to Washington will be for the purpose of meeting Ml. lllnlno. Mr. Ilusk. Mr. Jtoe't.Benator Jones, und others, and not to soo Mr. Harrison, Flame In llrooklyn. A row of four-story brick flats near Ralph and Putnam avonuos was partly dostroyed by fire bite last night . , Tho aro was discolored In tho collar of a catidy storo in the middle of the row. Tho flats had been nut up rooontly, and wero only partly occupied. . , .... . The owner Is Jamos J. 0 Noll and the loss Is about &J.UOU I IT PROVES TO BE MURDER. DEATH OF XIBB FARRET.L, WHO WAS STRUCK Irmr AN IRON BAR. Heller la Real Bank that Cooper, tha Neerro Ex. Convict, la lanoeeat Rlagnlar Feature, of the Robbery, If tha Girl Wan Robbed. Bkd Bank, May 1. Tho Bod Bank assault has beoomo a raurdor. Lizzie Farroll. struck down last Thursday night with an Iron bar In the glaro of an olectrlo street light, dlod to-night of her injuries at tho hospital In Long Branch, where sho was taken the morn ing after the assault was committed. Bho novor regalnod consclousnots. For n few mlnutos nftor the blow which killed hor was struck she moanod, but nftor that sho novor uttered a sound. Tha ond camo at 8:65 P. M. Thrco days have now passod slnoo tho crime was commtttod, but thoro Is ns yot no trust worthy cluo to work upon, prosecutor Ivlnn nnd tho four offlcors constituting tho police forco ot Bod Bnnk sooin discouraged. Of tho four arrests mado on suspicion, only ono person has boon held, Charles IL Coopor. tho colored ex-convtet. It Is now thought that ho had nothing to do with tho crlmo. although ho undoubtedly Hod and contradicted himself In his statomonts to tho Prosecutor as to his whcronbouU Thursday night George Brown, a colored man, tostlfled bo foro tho Prosocutor yostcrday that ho saw Coopor In thecentroof tho town halt amllo away from tho scone of tho murder at tho time It was committed. It Is pretty well scttlod that Coopor and his swootheart Susnn Oroen, who Is also held as 11 witness, woro out to gether until the early morning. , James Delnney. tho lover of tho murdered 51 rl. who was arrostcd on Friday morning and Ischnrged, camo to Bod Batik Saturday night, and spent that night and to-day there. Ho had n long tulk with Mr. lvlns to-day. who, niter uoianoy inu, seni nn oniccr Immediately to arrost Patrick Maxwell, a young mnn who works for Dr. I lehl, whoro Kute Kane, Llzzlo Farroll's friend, also works. Dr. Field's houso Is next to Dr. Marsdcn's, whero Cooper works. Dolaney thought that porhaps Maxwoll had heard through the Kiitio girl that Llzzlo Far roll carried tho $05 with hor. and that ho had bion tempted to commit the crlmo for tho purposo of robbery. Maxwell's repu tation Is good, ills explanations to tho Prosocutor about whoro he had beon Thursday night wero good nnd ho wns let go. Dolaney, when he was nrrestod on Frlduy afternoon, soomod to show a lack of In terest In his swootheart's oondltlon. but yes terday ho wanted to go to tho hospital to see her. He was not allowed to do so. Tho police were to-day working on a clue whloh they refused to reveal. Tho offlcors of the force were up all Friday night on the case, but tho motlvo and the result of their efforts could not bo learned. They have admitted, howover. thut they do not believe robbery wns tho motlvo for tho murder. Tho one fiolnt in tho case whloh seems to give thom ho most trouble Is that while no money was found In thn bosom ot Miss Farroll's dress, where sho usually carried the $05. tho brown pteco ot wrapping pnpor In which tho bills woro customarily rolled was in Its place in hor bosom and tho dress was tightly fastenod. Tho dross, so Mary Leydon says, tlttod her frlond very tightly, nnd was fastonod on the side with hooks and oyes. It would havo boen almost impossible for a man to havo unhooked tho dress, token tho money replaced the paper and then hooked all tho hooks and eyes together In the llmltod time ho must have hnil between the assault and tho tlmo Mr. Frey heard tho groans of tho wounded woman. Yet whoro Is tho money' It cannot be found among Llzrln l'arrell'B things. Sho must halo removed It herself, hut where did sho put it? To whom did she glo ltr This is the point that Is worrying the Prosocutor. Mnry Ley don saldyi stord ay that tn all tho time she had known her friend sho had noor known li-T to havo any othor young man friend thnn John Delnney. She was very fond of him and hnd nothing to do with ajiy other man. She often said that it sho could not marry Delnney 1I10 would linvo no othor man. Miss I.oxlon said the last time hor friend saw Delnney was the night afler Easter. Ho took the two girls home from a ball that night Whllo there ho, paid particular attention to Llzzlo. As tho two girls wore walking to gether on the evening of thn assault. .Mary snys that LI.7I0 was wondering why John did not como oor from Eatontown ana see hr. sho said she did not understand hlB nbsence. That was all she said about him. Mrs. Lo don snys tho couplo wero fond of each other, and sho scouts the idea that Delanoy hnd anything to do with the murder. There aro 110 special detectives now working on tho case. Tho town meeting called for Sat urday night did not tnke place owing to tho general Impression that Coopor wa tho man. The sentiment lias changed now, and a mortlng will probably bo held to-morrow night, when subscriptions will be raised asa reward lor tho capture of tho murderer. A post-mortem examination will bo held to-day at Long Brnnch. Oil I TV ART. John B. I.ongley. who dlod of heart dleno Saturday night at his home, fit.! Sixth street. Brookljn. was born In Ptovidenco sltty-two yonrs ago. In his youth ho went to Hudson. N. Y.. where he took nn actli o interest In Dem ocratic politics. While n young man he was eloctod Prosocutlng Attorney of Columbia county. He servod until 1372. when ho was eloctod Recordor of Hudson. In 1881 ho went to Brookljn nnd practised law. In 1H8U ho was elected to tho Assembly from tho Tenth district, and servod three terms. In 188ft ho resumed his law practice. Ho had an offlco at 204 Montague street Two years ago ho was appointed Secretary of the Quarantine Com mission, and ho held thnt post when ho died. Ho was a member of tho Twenty-second Ward Democratic Club. He loaves a wife and a son ond daughter, both of whom aro marriod. SDr. Robert T. Lelghton. Principal of the B. cDurfeo High School in Fall Rler. dlod yes day of cancer of tho stomnch. He was 50 years old. For several months ho hnd been unablo to attend to his school duties. In January, 1801, Dr. Lelghton succeeded tho lato Dr. Lambert, coming from (Houcotor. Mass.. whero ho had beon resting for two yonrs. I'rovlous to that time Dr. I olghton wns connected with tho Brooklyn High School as principal. He was widely known throughout tho country through his authorship of tho "IJIstory of Rome" usod by many colleges. Ho also edited aOreokand Latin Grammar, nnd nt tho tlmo of his death was eng.igod on, a history of Greece, wnlch may bo published by his heirs. Ho leaves a widow and threo chlldron. Justlco ot the Poaco Stephen Billings died nt tho Billings homostend. wnlch Is n conturyold. at Vorplanck's Point on Saturday evenlngpf pneumonia. Ho wns very well known through out Westchester county. Inning been Coronor for ono year nnd n Justb oof Sosslons for throo terms. LaRt spring he wns roPIootod Justlco nf tho Poaco for tho sixth torm. At ono time ho '7ns an extensive brick manufacturer. Ho hnd boon miirrli d twice, and loaves a wlfo nnd two mnrrlod daughters. Ho was n Domoorat Dr. John Gaorgn Mooro dlod nt his rosldonco. 422 West Thirty-third street, yesterday aftor a Bhort Illness. Ho was 2(1 years of age. a graduate of l'ubllo School .12. of thn Colloge of the City of New York, and of the College of Phy sicians and Surgeons, nnd he sorved two yonrs as house surgeon In Bt. Alnccnt's Hnspltnl. Dr. Mooie was a momhor of tho County Medi cal Socioty. tho Poquod Club of tho Thirteenth district, and many social and benevolent or ganizations. TI10 Itov. M. L. Woakloy, said to be tho old est Methodist preacher In this country, tiled In Berlin. Bomortot county. Pa., yesterday, aged 05. Boforo his last sickness ho had novor boon seriously 111. Ho wns oonnoptod with tho McKoesport Contorenco for nearly half a cen tury. He was n frecjuent contributor to church papers. rltnten Ielond'e Town Ilourds. Tho Town Boards of Exclso in Richmond county, which hno boon loglslntod out of of. flco by tho passago of tho Excise bill, which was signod by Gov. Flowor on Saturday, ro eolved ofllclal notice yestorday that tho bill had boon mado a law. Tho Town Commls slonors say they will meot to-day and grant licenses, nnd will rofuso to deliver up tholr books. Thoy say'that the bill making tho Board of Tolloo Commissioners an Exclso Board Is unconstitutional nnd they moan to toko the matter into tho courts. A spoelol meeting of the Board of Super visors will probably be held Tuesday, when the Board will appoint the two cltlzons who are to be members of thn now County Excise Board in conjunction with tho Police Commissioners. Mayor Wanaer to Take Oaleo Ta-day. Mayor-elect Peter F. Wanser of Jersey City will take possession of the Mayor's offlco at 10 o'clock this morning. He will boreoolvodby Mayor Clovoland. who will hand him the keys of tho offlco. Mayor Wunsor's first ofllclal act will bo tho appolntmontof throo members of the Board of Education, Ho has seloatod Wil liam Slohl, Jr.. to sueooed Charles Pflngsten In the Fourth district. Dr. Strain to succoed Hugh A. Kelly In tho First. r.nu John M. Jonosto succeed John J. oorhoos In tho ruth. Tho new members, aro nil Republicans, and their accession to the Board will mako it Republi can by a majority of one. Novel lea la Furniture Belling at low prices at Pilars, West Mill (t-air. TO JMC INSTALLED TO.DAT. Bishop ateBoaaell Will bo Aeeamaaale to Brooklyn, by the Archblshoa. Bishop McDonnell of (Brooklyn celebrated yesterday morning In Bt Patrick's Cathedral in Fifth avenue his first pontifloel high mass. Ho was assisted by Fathers Lavelte. Daly, and McMahon of the Cathedral. Archbishop Cor rlgan oreachod. At 0 o'clock this morning Bishop McDonnell nnd Archbishop Corrlgan will start from tho Archbishop's houso for Brooklyn. They will go over tho Twenty-third stxeot 'forry to Broadway. Willlamsburgh. whoro a commlttco of priests and laymen from tho churchos will escort thom to old Bt, James's Cathedral In Jny streot whoro Bishop McDonnell will bo Installed. After the In stallation Bishop .McDonnell will go to the oplscoonl rosldonco nt Grecno nnd Clermont nvonuos. Whon ho has rooo-lvod the laymen who will net as his escort ho will be conducted to St. John's Collcgo to meot nil tho priests of the dloceso nt dinner. In tho evening the Columbian Club wlllglvo a reception to him nt tho Acadomy nf Music. All tho Catholic, schools ot Rrooklyn will bo closed to-day. His old classmslesand friends of tho alumni of Bt Francis Xailor's College, this olty. who live In Brooklyn, will give a dinner In his honor to-morrow oionlng fii thn Clarundon Hotel. Besides tho alumni, twonty-four of whom are priests, thero will attend tho dinner Aroh bishop Corrlgan. Vicar-Gonornl Farley, tho ltev. Dr. F. If Wall of Mount Kisco. tho Itov. William O'B. Pardow.ProBldontof Bt. Fronds Xnvlor'B Collego; tho Vory Itov. T. J. Campbell. Provincial of tho Jesuits: Peter Condon. Presi dent of the Alumni Association; thn llov. M. IL O'llrlon. S. J., nnd tho Rev. l'otor Cassidy. H. J., of Washington, nnd Fathers May. Mitchell, and Cnrroll of Brooklyn. When Bishop MoDonnoll hns settled down ho will appoint thodlocosan olllclnls who will constituto nls immediate personal staff of ex ecutive assistants. In thu moan tlmo thoro is aonsldernblo speculation ns to whom tho Bish op will name, It Is belloved that Fathor May will be continued ns Vlcar-Uoneral for the Germans and that either Father McNamara of the Church of Our Iidy of Moroy or Fathor MHIiaII will Itn trnviln Vfr-Ai-.riAtiArnl for Hin Engllsh.speaklngK'atholicii. Tho Rev. Thomas F. Ward, the pastor ot tho Church of St Charles Borromeo. -Is also mentlonod for tho English spooking Vlcnr-Genoralshtp. It Is said that Bishop McDonnell willttako to Brooklyn as his secretary tho llov. Honry T. Newoy. ono of the young priests attached to St Patrick's Cathe dral, lather Newoy studied In St Francis Xa vlor's Collego and in Homo. Tho Rev. John L Barrett of St. Augustluo's Church, Brooklyn, is also spoken ot for tho searoUiryshlp. Ho was grattuatod from Bt Francis Xavior's Col lego sovon years ago and mado his studies for the priesthood in Rome. FOR THE WORLD'S EXPOSITION. Htrlklag Attraction from British Gnlaaa JEcuador'a Interest la the Fair. Wasiiinotoii. May L Mr. "J. Rodney. Secre tary of the Commission which has in charge tho work of oolloctlng the display to bo exhib ited at tho World's Columbian Exposition by the colony of British Guiana, says: " The most striking attraotlons of our court will probably bo the Indians in their benabs, and a forest scone, with stuffed speclmons of tho larger animals. Then will como tho logs of tlmbor which it is proposed to sot on end as an avonuo through tho court. If possible Pan els of f urnlturo woods will bo placed to advan tage, and show how theso can bo utlllzod and how they look when polished and made up. A few piocos of Inlaid and othor furniture will also bo shown. Thon will como the gold exhibit, which will probably take the form ot a pile ot quartz, a model showing the output since tho commencement of tho In dustry, and a series of speclmons of gold-boar-lng earths, simile. itndgniela from the several districts. Special euro will bo taken to havo a good show of sugar, while rum nnd molasses, jams, jollies, prusnried fiuits. liquids, Ac. Will bo exhibited In suitable buttles, of which tho commlttco lmo recolvad a good supply. Our Portuguese citizens promise a collection of nrt neodlework. jewelry, nrtlllolnl llowers, leathers, boots, shoes. Ac, whllo some thing In tho way of needlowork ami jewelry will probably be obtalnod from ( hlneso and East Indians. Thn Literary Commlttco in tend to prepare an exhibit of old books, maps. Ac. relating to thehlstoty of tho colony, as well as a show of books, ningazlncs. nowta pors, directories. Ac, to show what Is bning dono at tho present day. To eall attention to tho colony and Its resources, the sumo com mlttoo Is publishing a handbook, with a map and twenty-six Illustrations from photo graphs, which It Is hoped will do something to bring us boforo tho American people." Mr. Tisonl. the Commlsslonoi for tho World's Fair to Ecuador, rejorts thnt the Government is taking so much interest in the Exponitlon that the Socrotnry of War has detailed soldiers to distribute advertising matter concerning tho Exposition throughout that republic (ion. CiLiiunno is hilling tho national band of tho country, which is already remarkable for its ofllolency. Placed under spoclal training to Increaso its ufllciency, as ho intends to scud it to Chicago inatfiM. THERESA REISNf.R'S WEDDISO. Her employer's Hnnghter tbe Maid of Honor Theoeophlete Interested, A good many Thoosophlsts attended a wed ding in tho G-ormnn Catholic church In lKlth streot near Second avenue, yostorday. Tho brldo was Thoresa Holsner. who hns beon a do mestic in tho family ot E. August Norcsholmor of 170 Lenox avonuo for ten yoars. Mr. Noroshelmer Is a jowoller. and Is Treas urer of tho American brnnch of tho Theo sophlcal Society. Mrs. Besant stayed nt his house on her reeont visit to this country. Ills little daughter Amy ueted as maid of honor, and tho bride's trousseau and the furniture of a nent flat In Morrlsanla wore tho gift of Mr and .Mrs. .Sereshelmor. Tho lirido was united to Adam Hoffman, a foreman In nn up-town brewory. by tho Rev. Father Solanus. Mr. Pchule. unelo of tho bride, gavo hor away, nnd her brothor, Androw Relsner. was host man. .Miss stablor was among tho Theos oplilstx who attended tho wedding. Bho Is Vlco Presldont ot the If. P. Blavatsky Booioty of Harlem. Tho bride Is the fifth servant who has been married from the houso of the Nero shoimors. Tho Thoosophlsts bcllovo that tho sonant problem is among tho mnny thnt have boen soiled by their leadors. The principle that tho Innate worth of man or woman is not affected by monoy or station was practised by tho Nerosholmors In haling their daughter act as maid of honor. AMUSEMENTS. Mr. Dnmroseh's tseaenn or Hnudny Concerts Faded. Mr. Damrosch closod tho winter season of Bundny night conoorts bv tho Symphony Or choatrn in Music Hail last night with tho twenty-third conoort of tho series. A roquest pro gramme thnt embrucod selections from tho works ot thirteen composers, nnd ran tho wholo gamut of varioty. from Wagnoropora to light dnnco music, was prosontod In lino style nnd rocoived with enthusiasm by a largo audi ence. Lneoros wero numerous, but not nearly onough so to satisfy tho donlrosot the listen ers. Tho concert wns largely glvon ovor to solo ists, buteachsolo uuinbor had the orchestra accompanying, and su the programme was well rounded out Miss 'I lieodotn Phifilln. Frnu Hlttor-Goetze, Adolph Brodeky, Julos Conus and Anton Hekklng woro tho solo ar tists. Miss Pfafllln sang especially well and camo In for a largo share of tho commondatlon. This is her first , season, and sho shows pleasing progress at her even; appearaiico. ltltter-Goetze. of course, did splendidly. -Miss Pfafllln sang tho "Polonaise, from "Mlgnnn." nnd Hitter. I 0o?,.7',l,i,,,i,c. .."''ring Song." from "Bnmson and Delilah." and together thoy gave an ex cellent rcndorlng of tho grand duo from " Alda Brodsky was nt his best In.Wlenlnwskl'a 'Iiiutt Fantnsir." Anton . Hokklng. too, charmed with Schumann's beautiful Trnu merel," and un elf danco uy popper nnd tho stately "Iirgn" of Hfindol. with Jules Conns playing tho viol n solo, soomod to please us much us any of tho evening's numbcrt-. The orchestra wns In lino form, nnd did es pecialy good nnd pleasing work In the "Ban clianole," fnim .Tnnnhausor," nd Llvt's Rhapsody No. 1." ineiery respect the eon cert wns a pleasing closo of n delightful Reason. Found a Dan Full ol Nllver. Ernst Bauor, a btitchor boy, who works In West End avenuo, cut across lots to his homo In Bevonty-svcond stroct Saturday afternoon. Near the fence nlong tho Seventy-second street side of tho lots ho found n cheap uillso. It was lying In a puddle of mitor. It was heavy and It wns locked. Ho carried It to the roaduav and with another boy nuccnodc-d in getting It open. Itwasfullnf sllierwaro. Thoytnufcit around to tho pollen station In Sixty-eighth street. Thore were slv. pieces of the sllierwaro, a completo tea set No marks woio found 011 nny of the pieces, and no one has claimed thom. iDARPIST T. M. STEWART 326 Seventh ATeo.i, II If lllleP U'bRrHONE CALL 128-1S. You Want I For ubo in yonr Pastry, l! Biscuit, Rolls nnd Cako a swoot, wholoaomo shorten- inp that will not cause in- 4' digestion, and ! Cottolene I is that shortening. It is i$i far suporior to all other f cooking fats for all pur- M poses. jtl Doctors Bay it is whole- ?A somo and nutritious. Cook- Vi iug authorities say it is 'd' good. Try it yourself and 'j roach your own conclusion. ,' For Balo by all grocers. s. 'j Made only by '' 1 N. K. FAIRBANK & CO.. " jj CHICAGO, ILL. and I! Produce Exchange. N, Y. A JliV tVEATHEH AND THE LlWl'S. H VnnnnmUy Cool Tcmpernre and It 8tm ' i on tn nil District. Wabhingtok. May 1. Tho weather and crop I bulletin tor tho weok ondod yesterday. Issued i by Mark W. Harrington. Chiot of tho Weather j ' Bureau, is as follows: ! TEm'EiuTunK. Tho week has beon sllghtlr J ooolor than usual ovor tho erontor portion of j all ajjrlcultur.il districts oast of tho Rocky . i Mountains, excont over a small area of tho j oontral portion of tho cotton belt In western 1 Texas and the southern half of tho Rocky i Mountain districts, whoro slight excesses la j temperature are roportod. Tho season eon- ft tlmiofl lato in all districts, duo to the con 1 tinned cool wenthor of April, tho last threo weeksof which shownbnormallylowtompera- J turos ovor the principal agricultural districts. A but tho departures for tho current woek are 'J less, and tho indications aro that tho weather i conditions will ho moro fnorablu for growing i crops in tho central valloys during tho sue ,t, comlintr week. fi Pl.BiiriTAnov. During tho past wooktho rainfall ban bnii greater than usual in the ' lower Ohio, central ond lower Mlslseinnt val- f lejs. and in nhttrn IVxns. Tho rainfall was . nlsoln xccs Iron. Lako Suporior westward rj to tho r.iriilo coast, including a portion of V South Dakota, tlii rainfall amounting to about - one inch more than tho normal over North iv Dakota und northorn Minnesota. The rainfall JjJ for tho nei.con is generally in oxcoss through- j out tho central vallojs and Northwest, in t eluding tho greater portion of tho cotton ro- if gion and all of tho grain-growing States. yf e-- rsflnml Tcinieritura nnd nreclri.tntlon below. i nnnhlno nbnu noruml. f-riu wort trem nUly tnuata V aUnnetJ but nenl .en not arrow and Ram itartf - V r-lnwlr. warm ruin badlj uertled. fruit llgtuU Id J are ' i In, central B-etloiu b froit. r Sew firk Teiiiivtraturr and rainfall below and ion ia uhlne abure notuinl ern frost, ami droavht -lightly " dnmairett ffrim.mi. KrMn and cliriccd alt growth, but X no further ilnmaire to fruit: corn planting begun la v ttoutb; littl4 nork ilom in north "i New Urney Temperature, rntnfall. ami sunshine b , i' low nnrinnl: allKrowth rreatljr retarded by continued Tfc cold, er faorabl for rami work; oatu and poutoet j "Jfe all In ground, now rrady tor planting corn, frail full & bloom but uot prnfime. $( lVnun)hftt)la ('nritiniimlenol neatbercheckn growth it of all Vfgvtutinn, fepecinllj in tit northorn counties; l Trlieat aiitl ifrniw l!ii(troimf nlory, o.il needing nearly vj tin in tied, prenirlu? for corn and pottto planting, tun- Bhlne und warmth needed. -? ' itllnola Teuiporature below normal; light frot, no i Injury: rainfall aboe normal In reutrat and extreme , iouthern portion, el -e where below, wheat good and i well up, but pom killed on bottom lnd, oat Medlnc lie an 11 completion, corn ploughing m wet portions , gent rally flurried i Indiana Fxrestlvn rainfall; temperature and ion- -time deficient, wheat, closer, and htas contiuoe in tine condition, oats les m and not all town yet; much ploughum done during early part of week; ground too wet after Timr! at morning. .Vett Mrginh Rainfall below average, ternperatura about nnrmil ami average amouut nf tunttblne; rapid ' development in growth of wheat, oitu, gratx, rye and legctAttou of a 1 kin It: farm wort, pr grelhg rapidly: early pntnt'i plvittlm; nearl) computed (hl Rftlurtll ami tempTuture bt low the average, sumhine m rinal, v heat and gren oiifferlng from cold ) in northern but advanced frowth over middle and h noutbern recilonii; oats t-eHiIIng nearly completedi potato planted extenMvely. and iomecuru, farm work i -dvunrrri raju ll , warm raln neudvd i -,f Michigan- Temperature below ttx average, rainfall 4' Bllglitl) abor nnd minnhlno normal, moil Interior 5$ countiR report a fairly good ncd, owing to rains It, whllo countb bordering on the lake KuOerod from un- fF favorable rou litlona if, Wlitonln-l nfavorablo condition prevailed daring V? thu week, hlcrh north vvindi and freezing teinperator JA hare damaged wheat and rye, and permitted UttU fir growth of meadowa or germination of iced, -oraato- vk bar co plauti up. Q Minnesota Needing la practically completed (n een- llii tral and southern portions of the hiate, but wns greatly ( retarded by cold wet weather In norttiwenteru portion. fi Rome wheat up in southern portlun. Warm, sunshiny ilo weather Is needed. K Iowa Weather favorable for ploughing, some com- g ifk p'alnt of feed rotting, season about fifteen days lata; I general frost I rldA) , fruit uninjured jlJK North Dakota Cool. wet. and cloudy weather bars 1 a retarded all work since Monday; rain beuenclal to im grain son n about one third seeding done. ijm South JMkota Temperature and nunshine below, rain n fall average; wheat about three fourths and nts half sown; most wheat sprouted with excellent stand and 1 color, ssiiia waring, ploughing for torn and general t ? garden work ; warm sunshine needed i Nebraska Week coldanu cloud;, with gsneratly less if ' than normal rainfall; more favorable for farm work 2 than preceding two weeks; seeding about complete; '; ploughing for corn general and very little planting re- I ported In southern counties. i Kansas Rainfall excessive In Leavenworth And W northern counties, elsewhere deficient, beneficial to all I crops, tempenture and sunshine deficient, Injurioui to ailerons; oats growing well, corn planting vigorously i pushed; npplen pears, ami plums In full bloom ' R Oklaboinu Temperature nnd sunshine below ths t i average, precipitation about the averago all crops sltghtl) injured by frost said hall, and the euutheastern g and southern portions by excesslvorawiM, condition of f C crops Imyrovsd over last report, warm sunshiny weath- i er needed I i Montana I'reclpltatlon below In western and a bora 13, normal tn eastern portion; temper lure below nortnalj vr vegetation almost at a standstill on account of coht JyJ weather yoming Precipitation and temperature about nor tffl mal, little sunshine: week fairly t neflcial to crops )Jj Colorado Krost and high winds -lUhtly d sin aged (f '. fruit and grain, ground Is being dried rapidly by tbs t 1 wind; most crops are In; corn now being planted; pat- Uj tures oxcellent. d i Arizona Temperature and rainfall below norm all .1 f weather general!) unfavorable for bay and garden 'Jh vegetables; grain doing fairly well, but warm weather f-?l neeiled Jw Washington Wet weather in west portion prevents ,i f round ilrilng: nil vrgetatkn relardeiU sunshine tt adiy needed; fruit doing fairl) wi,l In bj. stern nor Ju tlon; avers Be week for grain, good stand and color. Bj but needh warmth, fruit lining welt JmWl Oregon Continued deficient temperature, with large jM excess of pre. ipltation and Utile minshlne; wheat on H low lundvullghtly Injured, spring seelinv late and de- "M Ujed, sHVitrt torm on -4th, caused little damage to M fruit, vcfi'tntlon four weeks late rallfnnua ool weather with frost retarded growth H of grain and nhghtly injured fruit and grapo properts, ha)lng begun In various parts of Htate, crop averages H good in the north anl light In the south; rslnsnceds4 (W for late grains jjf SCHENCK'S I MANDRAKE FILLS i PURELY VEGETABLE AND STRICTLY BE. LIABLE. H Thoy net directly nnd promptly on , i?Jl tho Liver nntl Stomach, rostoring MmLmmW tho constipated organs to healthy activity, nnd aro a positive and par.' - : TfH feotly Safe Cure for ConstipatiOD. - Hfl Liver Complaint, Sick Headache, - 'WM Eiliousness, and all other diseases ' .jtfl arising from a disordered concli- .j-'jB tion of tho Liver and Stomach. "M Tliry nro tho ONLY ItKIilAiHR VEOE- I TAHliK MVKK I'llilj SDI.I); Tliey nro PKItKKCTIiY IIAI.MIjKS: Thoy re PUKKIiY VKOKTAULK; TUY TlIKM. IsH. MClir.NCK'M Hook on ttonsuasatloa. H I-ler loasulalat and Ujrapepala aeul free. 1 OR. J. H. 8CHENCK & SON, Philadelphia, Pa.