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C Hi I 2 THE SUN, MONDAY, MAY 23, 1S92.
Hi TAIKOFBMINEANDAIGEn'. ;H i- -raj-; ZATTXlt SAM TO JtR ITILLIXa H JO X.K ECOXD VLACR J, ii wnatd Feel Iloaorrd to bn lti Tall of 1 it Ticket or which lllaine trns the Head ,' B IL The leaders l'ir Alger Ilecanaa It D A Conld Jttalaa IMentjr of Honfj for tha BfV R Cnmaalaa-Mra. Stlnlna Hitlil to IIutd H'l r Withdrawn Hr Oldeellom to Iter Hut. H'E j' hnn-l I'nterla-i Another Contrail Kl Js, WAiniNtrrov. Hoy 22. From n Michigan Be- jH'JI i publican It Is learned to-night (lint tlio meet- .1 X Inu ntGcn. Alger's houso In Detroit Inst wcok. jVI j -which was nttondud liy several woll-knovvn ,H i Jllaino mon. Including JamoaH.CI."irkson, John Hjl 3 JI. Thurston, J. float l'ngsott. nud others, VHj I means that tho Jllnlne nnd Alter man hnvo ?!H . pow a perfect (imlorst.itulliic nnd that If i ,'H( 0 lllaine should bo nomlnntcd Alcor will tal:o ' H. tlio flocondplncoonthotlckot.lt lie can cot It. ' H! , limine tlio progress ot the Hopublloan 1 ,K Convontlon In 1tte!8 Hon. Alger repent- iH, wW statod. ovon when it scorned ns vBIt though Blnlno or some other Eastern mnn Hi J might bo nominated, tlmt no would not accept ,IB( tlio Vlca-Vrcstdoutlnl nomination ovon if ho MiHl; could capture It without a struggle. Holms K'HL repented that statement mnny timet since. X;H'. and oon now Iio wilt not admit thnt ho has SvHIi rhanccd lil.i mind. Ho xvns slnccro In hi' do- Sriflf termination, hocnuso lio hns no nptltudo or !;ln! ,1 klniifortliodutloof thoofllcoof Vleo-Prosl- jKlljll I dent, and his only quslltle.itlon for the Idahor Kljjl? olllce nro wealth und ambition. Hon. Alger's 'jfo friends howovor. umong whom nro Thomas IMlji' C l'lutt and .Tcrnos S. CUrkson, knowho would 'S?i IJlJ - feel honored to ho placed on tlio tall of n fa" lllr ticket of which Blttlnowns tlio hend. and thoy y llilr' know, moieovor, that this I tlio prize tlmt tlio 7- IDlU Genernl now expects to draw nt tlio Mluuo- lfe Illlltl polls Convontlon. 35' h Thoro Is probably no Bopubllean pr.nmlnont V& II I'U 'n f0""c, to-dny. with tlio execution, per il?. r'5l haps, of Levi P. Jtorton. whocaufd mlse nioro jjjv IhI, j ir.oney for ncnmp-ilqii !n width ho might hnvo P' IJjJiJ a pcrKonnl lntoret ttau Ocn. Alcer. Tlioro ol IHrl ''' ' Br" n ,,"m'J0r "r-n'o'ii auionc his nolch- ?j " '" 'Vars In Detrlf who iofcss xovernl mil 1i l. Hon m.'l.;ry-oncf.. Nearly all of them nro . HI) ( iiepubllcans. nnd wllh mnny ot thorn Qen, BvUll'l Alcor Is eoniicctud In n business wav. Tliero S kill I urn ror.nyot'ior nillllonnlros throughout tlio IjHuJ Mato who nio closely ntioclatrd with Alcer. 1H1J nnd nil of thorn would mako llhor.il eontrlbu iHjf'lj tlons ton cumpitlcn fund. These fncts havo slHj'l iionn brought to the attention of Chairman , IHI ClutkKon. who has always been an Alcr man. jHl oivl nsho knows how impoit.int it Is to havo n lBl wealthy ui.in on tlio tlckot, they lmo had iLH I tome effect upon him. AYlietlicrtlilshiteriiosr.immo of Alsor'scnn . wj lieenirled out or not. the f.uts nio that his '1, frlendn bellcvo it an he. and tint some of tlio ffiwl iiio.-n prominent lilnlne men look upon it with Mill II much favor. jljjl j for the past ten dny3 tho political world of ' Batliil ' VnshlnKton hns been in a tt.ito of plensur- Jlrajj able e.citement ovor tho roappearaueu of tlio (' Dlalno Profldvntinl Loom, wlilch npnarently hw como this ttnio to stay, until tho meetini: of tho Mlnne.ipolis Convention at loabt. ai Tho published Htatemnnt to-diy tint Iror- m uker of Ohio will oto for Blnlno. no IJjljj . matter what tho other Ohio delcsatos do. Bjjij is regarded hero ur Indlcatlni; that there Is n, ijjlljj porfect undorstundins nmons tho Blnlno jfsllfj boomers nf tho vnrloiib States. Sinco tlio day Jjjljll that Mr. Itlaino appeared nt the clreun recent- ni ly. looking llko n mnn in perfect licilth. he hns JIJIIJj t;'no on Imiirovlns physically, until to-day. r.s Hf ; lie takes his mornltiR walk In tho White Hoiiho " niltl " grounds or hurries neiohs fiom tho M.ito De- J ' '" iuitment Toiit'ittilnet meeting, ho lonksxerv nilrli miK'h llko the Illnlnn of old. He cm-setery- Ujlk where. Two or thteo oelil i.tiituRoments a ill I' cluv. In addition to hit Stutu Dopnrtinent woik, null ' l not !ecni tu tiro hlni. nnd lie evidently en- Hjlll Jon the pleasure ot dlspiiinlltlii" tliOM. who Hrlli' s mow mnni nicer to pronnuiiei. him n phsteiil jlljlll t vrrock nseuchdity thooppiisition to Unrri.son's Jf Sit ft renomli'Ktion crows troncer. Uillfi lllnlno'nclloiiee on the Mibiect of neecptinc Hlf the nomination is lieitinnlnc to bo Kenerally B!)K .. roenrdnd us monulni; that ho will accept un- IIJ m i dreortalneni!ditlms. A dlvtinculslnsl mem- 111 i, tier of rnngrPkK. who ll,'iiro vonspleuously in Willi l" aoelrty. isulvvn us tlio nutlmritv to-d.iy for . ttllll "l0 -tiitenieiit tlmt Mr-. Dhiiuo hns at last con- N Will) centod to walviMiny objection sho may huvo JIIH heretofore entertalneil acuinst lior hushand illl coinc through the trials of another I'resl- jln dontuil conto't. While it Is not assumed that mllfi ?' Sir. Ulnine's pollth-nl movements nro subioct fill tolhe Kiililnnee nnd direction of his wife, it is IJIH fcn'Wn Hint she exerelsoil n stronc Influonpo B(1B ' over hlni In ltW. nnd provulled upon him not IIIh to accept a renomlnition. It is snld that hIio I'jlll Is now ennvineod that Mr. lllnine Is If III jj .. etrons enuucli to endure tho hardships I HtllB f the citmpaian. nn I It ho desires to ' I HillS ' inHko tho nice OL'iiin sn will nt lnterpoi.e an i M'flilf ' obioctlon. It Is no tcret In noclnl and pollli F Hlllll c"' circles hero th.it Mrs. Blaine is not on I lllllllt " friendly lelntione with Mrs. Hn-rlson. It is I lji this condition of nffalis that Is said to havo In ( nlilll ' llueneert Mrs. lllaine to civo her snnetinii I" t Unit! "" Proposition that hor hushnnd shall yield I li III . to tn demands of tho nntl-Ilarrlson element I Itlllil ' In the llopubllenn psrty and accept tho uom I HJIIll Inntinn. Thntlie will neei'pt. in cuse there isu I II i , universal demand for him and u praellcallv S 'till ' unanimous nomination. N now the ireneral Hilt! vv opinion of alarco majority if tho Washhicton I Hlll ''. polltlclnnsHnd other public men. I HU) The Interest attaching to thn name of nialmi ll'lllf ; '" erentor now Hum nt any time for tho pit I nllU fouryoars. This find was Illustrated tn-dny l IfllflJ when the stntenient nppenrMil In the news 1 ISlil'i. pnpnrsthit Mr.BlaliioW'iiililtnkothoafternoon ''III train for Now York. Tho lepnrt mused al as i nlllt M" most n fonnation nmnnc puhlio ofllcials nnd H t II IF 1 F 1 1 rolltlelniiB. nil of whom thoimht that a lslt to !1 thniiietropolisnttlilstiinome.nit mi Important ' Hill) iiolitleiil conference with inoro imrorlnnt in. I IliillP ' huIIk. If Mr. Blnlno Intonded lenvin the city. H I njSllv however, tho eold. laiuy wenthor. or somn H llllElll J qnnlly ood excuse, keiit him nt home. All H '!! ' '" afternoon nnd I'venlni; his door bull was Bat Rtflll y I. opt ilnclni; byan.sious iinjulreiK. who worn Vt Hlllll i r'd that tho Hceretary was onu'icd In his Hk ftlllll - lihrnry, with no intention of cuIiil' to Now BB 111 I J b xorlj or uuy where oite. HE ftfiri i wilt. nt.Atyi: 11VS? He Mill HV lllil i. " ' J,'r",rt"1 dot lie- Una ot l.aat Con. HJllllIt acntrU to tin it Cnmlliliitc. HTllllIt! ' Cikc'ssati, Ohio. Mny22. To-day's Inquirer (Willl prlntnslsnod special from its Washington , correspondent baylnir tlmt within tho past !. forty-ciRht hours Blalno ha-consented to bo a Hi VII 'i1 candldnto; that this Information is pnsitio Hrwfln i aiiBolutt. and Is Riven without any ifs or HliH I ?; nnds. and pledges tho voracity of tho lituuirtr IB III 14 on Its truth. Bf 'ih This .Iceislon. the writer. W. ('. McBrlde. HHV i '- Bays, is th result of roeont iinportunltlo.s nnd H mi 1 ' loproientatlonn made to Blnlno by party lo.id- Hliall II &l cr- Hill It J Theannouncoment nirreos with prlv.ito In- HlH I '''' formation received hero within tho past HIHU twenty-four hours, and is emphasized nnd HI I1! II Y. corroborated by thn statement of ex-dnv. H1B.I tl i'' I'urnkorln to-dav's issuo or tho Jtinn-.r that H'Ml K V "ii v.'UI vote for lllaine oil the first ballot. HIS) II r oennter FlelMdininn. iciother dolento to HuKI K fci Minneapolis, also publicly siys; "Jlnrr sou Ij HjU H Vf out now: It's Blnlno." HHI H Uv HHfi C.MLISLV .IS A CAXlillKlTi: hwM HB ff X Kcnliieky Concrnnmm Snjn They Are HHB , In Kiirneat In I'ralns Ills Xomlimllon. AVHt t WAsniWUON-. May 22.-" Kontucky Is In HHJff f ' earnost in the presentation nf John 0. Cnr- HuBJ llslo's naino for tho Presidency," said a dis- ul' tlnsulihed Representative In Concrus to tho HHpK,. .VaMonal 'iion'nf on Hntuiday, " Wo bellcvo fBBBB"i5; that Bonator Carlisle could carry New Toik ' with mora certainty than miy man tvho has ajajajajajajaw,; beon named, and wo have the llko nssurances o ' of Ills strength In Massachusetts and Con- HHH 'I pocticut. Mr. Carlisle is i eganleil lu tho Kast HHJ " us a snfo llnancler. In tho West no man Is HH ' more popular among the Democracy, and tlio HM only obiectlon wo henr urgod against him was HJIw ureodaicninst his selection ns .Speaker of tho Hi r) liouso. It was said at that time that If a jMI boutliorn man wnsoieeicu rpnnkorthollemo. fB 'J - crits would loao tho Pifsldem-y Notwlth- BH I stiindlng this predict! m Carlisle was ni.ido tH S ' Hpeaknr, ami lollowing th.it Mr, t'lere. fH I lunil was , elected President, .Now, Mr VM 1 L'irllsle, nlthougli n Southern man by M K birth and education, i.s esiitliilly a W I niitlonnl man. Jlois a ropiusentntlvo of tln IW V whole countrv. knows no sertionallHiii, nml il" " has always stood foromost in tho battle for tho whole people asucilnsttliujow how uldlei;ls Inlefor seetlonrinnd el.issov His nympnthles during the war. us I- well known, wet o In t.uor ill tho Union Nothing eouhi ho nld ngalnst , lilm on tliatbcure. Asilio principal Issue will .' I o thotiirld, what belter reresenliitio could S tho Democrats select than the man who, abov.i HI nil rdhurs. has worked tho most evidently nnd HHl intnlliireiitly for tnrllT rc'ioin'' No. thn Ken- HHI tuoWy movement for Ciirllslnis not n mora ex- HHI ' j"llent,o temp'ornrrre'.tlng i Im'o for thoso HHI wlwWiiiit to look over tho i:n imd ut ciiicasn JHI before comtuittl.'iu' tho Domucrutiu party. It HB Ue , ajJyaaaaaraaaaswawaawMMawiMwi i mawwmiwwimi'w -j'ji w Isn Genuine movement to nomlnito the ex Snoaker. nnd It has tho support nf n number of dlstlnculshod men In all sections of the country." BKirnr.h os xur. xomxATiux. narrlaoa tbr NtroaBrat Man In the Party llrfnre the Prople To-day, Camdrn. May 21.-" I have no doubt at nil of the renomlnatton of Prosldcnt Harrison," snld flon. V. J, Sowoll, the leaderof the Now Jersey delegation, nnd n warm porsonnt friend of the President, at his homo to-nlsht. Thodon oral was requested to read tho following artlolo published In a Now York paper to-dav. purporting to report tho sentiments of ex Htato Chairman nnd Dolcgato Garrett A. Ho-bart: "Mr. Hobart, llk Mr. Fensenden, Is n mem ber of tho National Committee nnd is n Dlalno loader, Hotold Mr.Clnrksou just how tholand lay In Now Jcrsor, how Abbott nnd McDer mott had in ado llopubllcnn success not nn Im possibility, nnd how tho delegates werofortho most part friendly to Blnlno. but nlso for tlio most part ready to oto for Harrison. Tho most Important question, of course, was how flon. W.3. Howell, who heads tho delegation, mid who is supposed to bo for Harrison, body, soul, nnd mill nnd. could bo Induced to change his attitude. Tliero will bo hii olTortto ,llx' tho nx-benator from New Jersey very soon. ' ' I don't hellevn Mr, llobnrt niado nn such expression," snld tlio General, nftor ho had rend tho article. "Ho Is generally very reti cent about such matters." That, wns nil ho would snyonthnt scoie. Asked ns to the Harrison outlook the General said referring first to the Blaino movement: " Them's a good deal moro smoke thiui exnn probability of lire. Thologic of eumis of tho past ear iKiInt unmistnknbly to the ronoinl n.illon of President Hnrrlsnn, r.nd I don't think aiijthlng else Is ut all likely to happen. Wo noed our stiongcBt candidate, which I bellovo Mr. Hnrrison to Uo at tho present time. I don t tnko much stock In the press statements that a fowjueil are conspiring and onmblninK for the Durposu of naming any ono to bent Mr. Himl"on. They are entirely too good Itepubllenns to be guilty of nny such Thing. Tho reported conspiracy In tho news Items to which I refer Is more llkolv to bo manufnetuied bya Democratic literary bureau than anything else. I bellne that the Pre"l dent will bo renominated with very little oppo sition. Inlso bolloxe that ho is tile stiongost man in tho party before Hie people to-dav. Ho may not be with n fow ludiug politicians, but that ought to mako him oven stronger with Hie people." "How at out Now Jersey In the Convention?" he was asked. "Thn New Jar'oy Republican Concntlnn did not Instruct Its delegates, because it bus nmcr been the custom of tho pnrtvtodosn, but no ono can question Hint it wns n Ilariison Convention. I have not heard any question in hod in this htato ns to the duties of the del ejrates." The General declined to snv what New. Tor sey might do incuse the renonilnatlon of Pres ident Harrison became InvoUod in doubt at niiv stngo. "I don't think It admits of any doubt." ho replied llrmly. JtOLTMIS IX OXi:il)A COVXTT. A sfpnimen l Hlc "Hliontnnroua Vprlslnc for ClcTrlnnil" that lias Item Predicted. I'tica. May 22. After many weeks of can vassing tlio caucuses for tho election of dele gates to the May Convention, the district Cou wntlons of Onoldn county were called for Mny 14 In tho twonty-slx towns of tho county, nnd on Mny Hlfor tho soumtoon wards of the cities of Utlca and Borne. Of tho twenty-six towns seven only held caucuses, the aerago attend ance at each being sevn. In the fixe words of Home, counting men nnd'lioys. the nverago at tendance was slv, and in tho twelve winds of Utlca the result was as follows, the Democratic vote for (loernor in tlio fall of 3SSU nnd tho x'oto cast at each caucus being giten indotail: H'lrik. littitrrixtic YAt, .tMlfuz-u. Flrit 110 U second 4it'. n Thlr.t Mil Jionn In irtti i'li'i it Kirih .-."i i SUM '.it.'! .Xoiik so rntli 4.VI :l Hiihtli .. . lis r, Mnth .... .S2J 12 Kleieiitli 274 Noua Twelfth 4M3 G Tim total Democratic vote In this county Inst fall on the hend of tho ticket was 12.88-'. The total ntn at tho Cleveland (bolters) cnu ile xvas 111 It is sucgestid that this Is tho "spontaneous uprising" of tho Ib-moeracy for Cleveland which Mr. John 1). Kernnn. pro posed permanent Chairman of tho Mny Con x'ention. lias spoken "T. In view of this spon taneity Mr. Keinnn hniild recall tho success he hail in this, his own. district In securing Cleveland delegntes In 1K8J. when ho held the oflicp of ltuilroad Commissioner under Mr. Clevelnnd. Tho Third District Convention, to which n fiortion nf these delegates were elected, wns lehlonthe 17th Inst. In Ctica. In that dls triet theronro llfteon towns nnd two xvnrds, with ii representation of three delegates from eiitdi. making n Cnnx'cntlnn of llfty-ono dele gates. At this Convention thern were prei-ent dnlug.ites from throe toMns nud ono ward; lu all. cloven. The district Convention for the First district hns been called, and bids fair to boas great n farce ns that held in the Third district. '1 lie Convention for tho Second district has not heen called, and probably never xvlll be. Messrs. Kinney and Bulger, a-, proxlslonal Ktnto nnd County Committeemen, nre to ho congratulated upon the success nf their efforts In clearly domon'trotlnr: the fact that Oneida county is for David 11. Hill, first, last, and all tho time. ri.iinin.i is j.ixe ton JiAitmsox. IIt Itrlegatea Ate Fcilernl Officeholders In a Democratic Stete, Jacksonville. Tin., May 22. Tlio eight Re publican delegates of tlio State just elected to the Minneapolis Convention are the most joy ous Individuals In tlio land of oranges nnd enrly vegetables. They aro for Harrison, and tho mere fact that Cleveland in 1888 carried tho Stnlo over tliolr candidate by 12,001 has not entered Into their calculations. Their triumph comes In tho fact that thoy walloped tho antl-Ilnrrisun mon In n most cITectlxo man ner. Among the eight delegates there nro tho Collector of the Port In Key West, the Collector In .lack' onvllle, tho Collector In Tampa, nnd another Is . n deputy collector of Internal reo. nun for Hie southern pnrt of Florida. The othor four delegates nre close to tho Harrison Administration In the patronage line. Tho Democrats nro feeling comfortable thoso dajs. Thoy are greatly amused nr thn differ ences of tho Hepubllcans In tlio Ptnte. Tlio I'cdaiul officeholders sunt to Minneapolis for Harrison m the olntlon oxer their ojipbnonts in the inn!; nnd ill- "f tho (t ). P. Iiuxeen Irinccd the Dqiiocrnlle joy. They nnd their elerks hnx'o dnneod and made merry while the Democrats hun looked on nnd seen the ito publlcnii xoterB sijulim In their nngor. Somo of the-o rank nnd tlio ItepubllcaiiH havo Leon so goaded that tliev openly proclaim that tho delog.ites to tho Convention Irom tills State do nor represent tlio wishes of Ihrjr party; Hint they 'in v only l'odnrnl oillccholUers bent upon reUltilm; their jobs, if possible. znuniiAX's ai'ixiux or cr.vrr.LAXn. Tlio MiicMiiiiipjrv or the NlnfiVd Prophet I.-d to Democi'iitle Ilrfuilt. Columiws. 0., May 22.-Allan Ci. Thurman droxo downtown this afternoon In company with his grandson, young Alleu. Thu old Ito nian said: "This Is tho Ilrsttlmol have boon down to my old ofilco and about tho city for three months. lam feeling bettor than 1 havo at anytime Hlnco hist fall, but the ihenmutlsm has made mo slightly lamo." " Aro von going to the Democratic Nntional Convention V xvns nsl.oil . ,'$"i", ,fc"!'lr ,Jufgi 'lliuininn. "All matters of thnt kind I h-ix to ymiuger men." It Ik said Hint Mr. 'lliurmaii is hitler against Cleveland. Iilnmliirj I1I1 Miigwumpery fortho defeat nf the Dcinocritic iiiillonnl ticket four years iiio, when ho uas nn It for Vleo-lWI. dent. Jhls Is mailer Thurman refuses tn talk about for luibllcollnn, but to his old nnd intlmito friends he denounces tho Stuffed Prophet In no uncertain terms. He did not want tho nomination for Vice-President In 1888, -mil consented to run only alter thn most urgent pnrsimioii, and thon, nt the closo of a long nnd honorable career, to go ilnwn In dofe.it with u Mugw itmp was moat humiliating to so bound uud consistent a Democrat, The People's I'.irly wllrrln- in Norlh C'ri lln ii. llw.r.imi, May 22.-Tho People's party hero has organized byoloitlncW. It. Lindsay of Iiockingli.ua county Clialunnn of the lit at o Commlttco, und has orderej meetings to bo held In every county lu tho Htato nn Juno 11 to organize committees to eleet delegates to Omaha and to nonilnittn candidates lor Con gress. The Congressional Conventions In eiicli of the districts urn nrdeied to bn held Juno 111, Col, LI. Polk, A. Olho Wilson. (i.T. Long, and Jerxlsof Madison county hnxebeeniippnlnled delegates nt largo to Omaha. They are for Polk for Presidential nominee. :nrin Arirotlitr' tnriie u-srrliiie, 2a-J 2.1 .an Vcitiitlivt. ntsr ItrnuilirA) liiiiiliilH, iiiuitved. in rli nri'ur.uln, Kllular.'ii isetilca tiiii. Iloxiii,- una lUijip.in!. J"". 'f LIVE WASlIllXGTON TOPIcT omciuuthvcns vvzzu:n or an tiiv fj:i:siruxT's Ai.i.haEt onwu:. Those Who Are mtrcatea to Vlanenpolla Jlo Not Know Whether Titer Are !x prrleil lo Hlny nt Home or Whether the Prralrienl Referred to Cnhlnet Sllnlstera and lllEher OBIcIjIs Clnlj -Pension Com. nitsaloner Itaum to he ftilomleit mid Henl Ahrond-Proiect or Lively WeeU In Trip to Rochester on Mrmerlnl lliiv. Wasiiisotos. Mny 22. -Tho Fcdernl olllce holders in Washington nro In n grout stnto of mind over tho President's Intimation Hint thoy nro not oxpocted to mnke themselves uctlvo or conspicuous nt tho Minneapolis Convontlon. Thoso who nro delegates do not know whether thoy nro oxpectcd to glxo way to tho alternates, or xvhothor the Presl dent did not mean to Inoludo them, but only Cabinet Mlnlstors nnd tlio higher olll clals. The suggestion on which tho Presi dent's so-cnilod order was based was made hv Secretary Foster, nnd ho Is said to bo of tho opinion tlmt it should not apply t" olllcinls elected as delegntes by their reiil.ecllvo Stnlo and district Conventions, but only to office holders generally, who might bo preparing to go to Minneapolis for tlio solo purpose of help iRgtolnflntothe Hnrrison boom. Thonftlce holdlng delegates, therefore, linxo not yet do elded xvhatcourso to pursue. They will ilret consult with tha " bosses " ot tho party. The minor officials whonronotdolegalns. howovor, hnvo promptly determined on tholr courso. They will lomnin at their desks. Ono of them, who Is the chief or a big bureau nnd who hail nado nil his arrangements for attending tho Convention, snld to-day: "Well. 1 don't know just how broad tho Prealdont Intonded to mako his Intimation to ofllcuholdcis to stay at homo, but It Is certain ly broad enough tocoxor my case. I do not moan to risk my oillclnl bond by flying in tho face of tho President. I shall remnin at home, nllhough I feel pretty mean about It. Tho oilier bureau offleora will. 1 think, as u rule, nlso remain awny from tho Convention." The higher officials, llko Dan llnnsdoll of Indianapolis, Harrison's warm ftiend, regard tho order us a big bluff, uud thoy xvlll bo on hand enrly nt Minneapolis. ltepubllcans generally, in Washington, do not soom to know junt xvhat the President means by his nnto-Convontlon warning, but they think It hardly possible that ho means that oftlcoholders xvho nre delegates shnll resign their commissions. If ho should do so it xvould Play havoc witli his chancos of re nomlnntlon. for tho list of delegates from tho x-nrlous Ktates shows that over ono hundred of them nre officials ot tho Administration, a larger proportion of public serx-ants tlmn wus ever beToro sont to A National Convention, nnd It tlieso nre eliminated from tho list ot delegates, tho Harrison c.iusu will suffer irreparably, especially in tho South. In New York, ns in many othorHtotes. somo of the most prominent gennral and district dele gates nro officeholders, like Nuval Officer Wil lis, General Appraiser Sharps. Commissioner of Navigation O'Brien. Census Supervisor Muirny. und others, hven in the President's ownStnteor Indiana one of the delegates nt large holds tho conspicuous judicial office of Judgool the Court ot Claims, whllo in Minne sota. Michigan. Dakota. Knnsns. and other Northern states the list or delegates is thickly sprinkled with officeholders. The only Stntes. In fact, where Government officials were not chosen nre thoso like Colorado, In which the Administration Is so docldedlv unpopular that if n friend of the President hud been a candi date ho would have been defeated. But it Is In thoSutith that tlio offiVfihoMcrs nre really numerous, and whore, Indeed, they compose n ninjorltyol the Stnte delegations. In Georgia 22 of the 20 delegates are federal officials, ten ot them being colored men. Ill Alnbnmn there are two sets of contesting dele gates, ono with twelve officeholders nnd the other with one. There are officeholders on both of the contesting dnlegntlons irom Mis sissippi also to tno number of an oven dozen. The Texas delegation Is headed by tho Col lector of Customs at Galveston, with two other prominent ofllcoholders ns his col leagues. In Arkansas the Internal ltevenuo Collector Is ono of tho delegates at large. Delaware has ono officeholder in its small delegation, nnd North Carolina Is represented by sexeu. three of them being colored men. Fourof the eight delegates from Florida hold Government commissions, while eluxen of tlio eighteen South Carolinians draw tholr pay trom Uncle Ham. Maryland's delegation has ono officeholder. Mrglnin's nine, nnd Kentucky's sevon. There will bo n contesting delegation from Louisiann, tho nfTlcoholdlng party being headed by H. C Wnrmoth. and containing ten Administration ofllelnls. If the Leonard faction of tlio Itepiihlican party, who cast seven-eighths of the votes at the re cent State election. Is successful In Its ef forts to shut the ofllcnholdliig delegates out of tho Minneapolis Conx'entlon. the proeedont will be used to make it tight on tho salary drawing boomers all nlnngtholine. It Is not at nil likely, however, thnt the ofllceholders aro to bo crowded out of the Convention, either by livnl contestants or Fveeiitive order. Their votes are too seriously needed by the Admin istration candidate, und lie is not npt to saw from tho tree the limb on which he sits. Congressman Greenleaf of Rochester, who has had charge ot tho preparations for the trip of President Harrison to that city to tnko part in tlio exorcisos of Memorial Day, has completed all tho arrangements. Thu party will travel by special train over tho Northern Central llnilroud. leaving Washington on Sat urday. May 28. nt 7 A. M., nnd reaching Jloch ostoi nt 7 P. M. An observation car will bo attached to the train, nnd from tho platform thus provldod tho President mny address his fellow citizens nt any or all of the points on routont which the train is scheduled to stop, eight or ton In nil. Thoso nccompnnying tlio President will bo Secretnry ClKlns nnd Post-mnster-Gcnernl Wnnnuinker, nnd possibly other members of the Cabinet, and a number of Coiigtossmen. comprising altogether n pnrty ol about thirty-live, The return trip will ho made either Mondnv night (thutlllthl or Tuesday by daylight, ns President Harrison may prefer. The President will mnku onlyu short address on Memorial Day. Tho oration of tho occasion will bo delivered by President Hall of ltochustcr University. The latest rumor about Gon. llnum is to tho effect that the Piosldent his concluded to un load him in a gontlo way. It Is said that before leaving Washington on Ills recent trip on tho t hesapoake. the Presldont Informed Hen. llnum thatvvhllH ho hud overy conlldonoe In liim, volthu roliitions betweon the head or thu interior Department and the Chief of tlio Pen Mon IJurcau had grown so strulned that lio had concluded to cut tho string bo foro It snapped. Oen. Itaum, It is said, p ended hl jiast political sorvloos and ii hlJ'W111 ii'OfuInoss, and suggested that Nob o wns ino good, and thnt It would be to tho Piesldout's ndvantngo to retire him from his Ciibinot. To this tho Provident. U snld to have made no direct reply, but to have suggested Un lien, llnum Hint n post could ho found for him abroad that would ho agreeable to him. Gen. Baum. it Is huIu. declined to take tho hint until tho Presldont told him Hint ho had uiudo up Ins mind to make tlio change, then, itlsi-aid, ho reluctantly nssentej, and fill tliat remains to curry out tho compromise I" to find a sultublo berth in a comfoitablo cllmntu far thu chief of the Pension Office to rusticate in. It Is the purpose of the fieaate Appropria tions Committee, if posslblo, to clear tho Sen ate doekot of all pending appropriation bills lieforo Its mombers separate to nttnnd the na t pnal Conventions of tholr rospeetlvo parties, i hey Imvo only seven more working days In which to accomplish this. On Tuesday of next week, hy tacit eonsont, a truco will lie pro. claimed, to last through both the Minneapolis nnd Chicago Conventions, each side ngreelng not to press important legislation during the absence of members of tho other purtv. It is posslblo thnt tin- rapid work of Inst week, when both, tho Naval Appropriation anil tho Itlver and Harbor hills went pushed through, muy Lo almost equalled the coming week by the passing of the Ponslon and Dlplomutlu and Consular Appropriation bills, which nro the nuly two now before the Senate, Consequently Hie utillnlshed busliiesi. and the spoclul orders will havo to wait und take thclrchnnees. Mr. Butler of South Carolina hns given no tice of mi iutentlon to brine up on Tuesday or Wednesday tlio bill for tho transfer ot tho rovenuo marine from tlio control of tlio Trens. ury Department to tho JwivyDepnrtmont, This Is a measure which Is btiongly supported by Secretary Ttaey of tho Navy, and with oijiiiil vigor Is opnoeed by Secretary Foster of thu Treasury. Much folding has been developed over it, both on the floor or Hie Senate and In Hie departments. Opposition to tho bill in tho Semite is bended by Mr. Coekrell of M.Hourl, who resorted lo the tactics of talking against time to provent Its going through I lie nnatn in the last Congress. Mr. Gray nf Delaware und Mr. Butler are the chief advocates of tho bill, which bus enough supporters on both sldosof the chamber tu lusure Its pussagn if it run bit brought to a division, becretory i racy lluds himself in a cmlous position on thl inensiiro of being iipeply nntiigonli'od be foro Confess by leading buicau oillcuia ut his own dopnrtmenr. tlnoolleorsoftlie nnvr are bitterly fighting thn proposed change, ln nsmucli us the addition .of tho i Treasury marine service to Hie official force ol thn navy propor would diminish their 'opportunities of promotion and lessen their chances of obtain ing "sort snaps." i Instructions woro given somo time ngoliv Secretary Blaine to Gen. George S. Uatcheller. Mlnlstor nt Lisbon, to make n courteous re quest Tor tho return to the United Stntes of the famous " Long Tom" gun. u -12-pounder. of tho celebrated private armed brig of War Hen. Armstrong, which plnied such a heroic part In thelmllloof Fnynl with n British squadron in 181 1. Information has been received at tho De partment of stnto that Hie King of Portugal hns expressed his consent to present Hie gun to tho I'nlted slides It now being In 1 he ensile of Mm Juan, nt the Island or l'ny.il. Seciotaiy Trncy lias ordered iislilpnf war to be sent to lavalntaeoirlvn duto ns possible to receive thin gun. It Ik pioposed to have It mounted lu Lnfnyetto Square, this city, opposite tho Whlto House. Thoro Is the f cent of bnttlo afar In tho House, nnd the clash will come this week between the advocate, of tlio Post Ofilco Appropriation bill, under thn leadership of Ml', Henderson of North Caroline, Chuiimiin of (he Commltteo on Post Olllees nnd Post ltoad, on one side, nnd thn advocates of the Anti-option bill, under thu leadership of Chairman Hatch of thu Committee on Agriculture, on the other. Mr. Hatch Intended to call up the Anti-option bill some time ago. but gave way to the Itlver and Harbor nml SundiyClvli Appropriations bills. It Is Ml. Hatch's Intention to cull UP tills measure this xvook. nnd If Mr. Hen derson moves to take Up the Post Office bill there will bo a bnttlo royal for supiomncy. Mr Hutch snys that If tho ad vocates of the Post Olllce bill attempt to till buster against the Anti-option hill ho will not nllow any more business lo be transacted un til the infoinnl regions are turned Into u skat ing Pond. 'J ho farmorslnthoHousoland they nre In largo number! will light for tho Anti option bill, so that Mr. Hatch will not lack supporters. Tlio Sundry Civil bill will In nil tuobabllltv be out of tlio way before Wcdncs ilnv. und then thollght will como on tho Vntl option and Post office hills. Klllierof these liie.isuiesenn bo disposed of In less t linn three ilavs.anil It Isprohulilu that both of thum may be passed beforo tho week ends. At tho Chlneso Legation too statement Is made that no Instiuctions havo yet been re ceived from tho Government ut Peking re garding the policy to lie pursued in relation to the new Clilne-e F.xcluslon net. it inuv be said, howevvi. that llieie will ho tin violent nor st only disruption of diplomat Ic ieli tions between China nnd tho I'nlted Stales, nnd that there will be iu tciuisnls upon Americans In ( hlnn boenttoor the passage of the law. notwithstanding thu declarations or prophecies lo tlio contrary. An impression pievalls In diplomatic circles thnt some nr rangoment will be made between the two countiles (o dellne tho status and lights of subjects of either nation residing in the other, by treaty or otherwi-e. Tho letter of Dr. Me Gowan. senior American missionary In China, to Srcrotai y lllaine. Is believed to have nffoul ed basis lor tlio iiiMi-eisloii. Chinese officials. It Is said, legard his pioposition as fair and satisfactory, ItASCltOI'T ST HIKES HACK. Ills Reply to MecrMnrv Ulalne'a J.etler to the Prealden'. Wafiiixoton. May 22. Fredeile Bancroft, lato l.lbtarian of thu Stnte Department, whoso nomination as Consul to Brunswick. Germany, Secretary Blaine, by letter. requcstodthoPres hient to withdraw, to-night furnished the press with tl.o following reply: WljHlcTn. Miy 22. 18112. Tl' '!. Jumrt ff. JVllnf. fftrrlnry r Sitllr sir The tAtj)nt mal byjuit hi your letter to the rrcultlent, rrcniumpiulluif ttta Mitlirtrattal of niy nomination si United sulci Consul to limns uk, Herman), anil furnltlied tij )oti to ttiepreiioC ttu 20ib Inst . demand a prompt ftns er. The remarl.alo totieof iiur letter It nn IctH tur pr!lnir than the rnct that joil now aislf-n an entirely dlilerent irrouiui rir my remoMit frmn thnt you irave when t'rit Interro-rileJ In my lnhulf tin the subject. (In that ne-.iKlon -on Afvliftiea us the only re-mou of my removal tlut I uutlh-ta 'thn nt u llhoiil permUtlon. deli-erln-r teitures, u Uci. in all. occnpUd my time for tu a few .l.iji, Miinu-ill), Ar not tho neve char?ea. contained In jour litter nf FrIOay, made necessary by the fart that J 04 wero confront ed with your own nrlt ten jerinls;i;ii tudolhe-ery tliliiifomplained of ! It la a well kno-n f.ict in the department that it was not until eel era I days after j on la I resoUei! upon my removal unit hml cotnuiissliatoi! my successor, that 70U ht'Kau an Impilr' for Ihe purpose of nudini a Julll ca tion fo- our artlon wlCco niiirht j-erhaps iilsos-rre asarep'vlo revolution of the llnti.e o: Hrprehenti tl'ei. Althollk'll the llialifes lliivv made urn plainly trttuipeil up, aixl nre Uue to an liliexpeiteJ necessity onv.urparl I shall not sniili them. Hrfore eiilrrimr into a direct reply to 3our slate meats, penult me to remind Jim of the UDjKirlatit fact that In (la'eriulniui-upon our action )uiulid not con ult the oircer who alone has an intimate anil pergonal knowleilirfi of the uoriE of my bureau, and wlocli has been rosecuteil uuiler bis imme.lla'e direction, and from whom jou hail never reielf,I any coinntalut re-.p-ctini my ethciencv or the lerformnnce of my duties. Von not only lift him in aljsiitute l?nurauce of your Intention to lemove me, but you etiose a time w ben lie w as absent from the nt) 1 observe wlrh plen-ure thai nil no longer seek to Justify your unprrceiliMUed nctton In reuiovnur mo from ibe port ot librarian bv the erruneous stnieiiiem, made 10 1110 in our last interview that luy talented predecessor. Mr. llwWht was reunited by serrelary haritrd. us Mr. Pwiifht resitrued tu accept a more luira tlte position. A man whose life hi been devoted 10 library and historical work Is not prone In rush Into personalities and newsrauer notoriety which politicians some times covet I qnletlv NDiiulu simple Justice within the ile nsrtmetit, and too keenl flppreciale.l the difference between your iower ami mine to make nny threats whatever Von denied inv rnuct that I should not be removed without helm tmen an nmiortunlt) to meet b trues )ou conrronted me wllh lie titer specifications nor accusers, jou eliili.vered In lliduie in-- tiuietty to accept a Consulship. I mere y Insisted tbui 1 must have Justice and could not be bribed Into silence by your oner. I reirret thxt vousliotil I ian drawn others intnthis ct'iitrovers). the one to whi.t.i oit reft rlu the first in stance, sruht bis own Irtinsfer to anottier bureau to relieve me of the unpleasant duty of reporting his neirlert of work iliirtuir tin hmira of servfeo in the Ilbrarv and for conduct on a certain occasion of a most objectionable character. Thin Is why bit In valuable services were lost to the library " The second tfeiitlemun rcpentidly dlsobejed orders In reifard to work, lie was repined lo. and reproved therefor by.the artilla' Sitrelary These nrethe sole reasons for the chanvi from friendly reciprocity Into what vou aro pleased to sljlo 'practical noil inter course " Vou slate that iliirlnztbe Inst summer I 'o.narrelled " with the lite Third Assi-rini secretary ot Slate. In asiiiucn as that retitli'iu.oi 's not now-an otllcer of (be department, I cannot 1 01 -ml tittaX part In llllvrou troversv anectlin; him. lb incident to wlijrb ouproh ablv refer, and of wbnb )uhava evidently received sarbled nccnunls. as 111 Uo enses nientiinied above, was prouiiitly mid satulni-iorllv ilisiiosed of bv the actln- seiretnrv of stute. who foiitpl nooccaaon in censure my conduct, na tin records In the tase will show. Irom jour inisapprelieesloii of the fore-rolnir facts you fall lute the coinp'niiil Hint I am Itirklnir in tart, rtiat l a question whlihl 1 atiuot discuss Hlsposal. nle tl.atumiiv will wondir I ow vou expei ted a tactless librarlen to prove a tactful I'otisnl. l.lbrarlniisor extierieiu w ill sin lie at jour complaint Unit lh! one who Ins the custoly 1111I selection or one or the hi si lihr.trlc in the wilful 111 international law andttlploiuac) and w ho I also custod'ali of the vast liivtonrst recordsif the department, is nut itiuiteil for the p'are unless I e Is at-n a pr irllcal printer. Xou wiillanr me out In the sttii it.ni mat the detotriinent hns never emp'oe I orr f, s,.o'i it proof rcadera in thla work Hut the pro if re idiiu bun been performed bv in) self mid assistants witliiiit all) Comprint heina fouii 1 ncaiust our wort some may share mv nini-sineul tint It should have taken )o.i llir e vears lo dirc.iver my ineit'i leucy Hut iierbvps )ou will nnd mi explmatioii for this in the Jai t Hint it is only recently Ihsl 11 has become necea ajrj for vou tomakn a pi-riiiaiieut piaro lor your pro. tflfe in the ilepartm, nt otiTwtileh vou preside, and vvlieie. nccordlnf to mir own declarations, incompe. teucv may r.ouristi and wint ot ability and merit are not causi s for linuiedinle p-llinml. roiisideriiu these ludisputililK facta, can Ii be ex reeled that civil service refermers nndralr mlndiilpeo pl In urns-rill wllireillv b 1 oelbat lh lleparlment of Stale t.ever 1 linn-fes Us ,u'ji,illiinle 1 Ulcere exctpt for souj jud sunicient ciiusc t IlcspocCulu vours. liikiikuii. JUsL'aorr. t'Bi 1 v 01iT.xnr.ns a "wimps' cells.: Oolne to H(y There All Summer, Mr, Pr. leraTblnUn, XXIth No t o Aunluat Them. Tho Key, Madison C. Peters of the Blooming dale Itoformod Cliurcli Is ono of Dr. Park hurst's clerical admirers. Ho jumped Into things vesterdiiy In this wise before preaching Ills evening sormun: "I wish tocomraoud Itecordor Smyth's con demnation of tho inefficiency and nogllgenco which charnctoiizo Hie District Attorney's office. No cases ready for trial, and yet ho Pleads for more Judges and courts. With six thnuannd Indictments pigeonholed, thirty two for murder, need we wonder thnt crime walks among us with braon fnce I But I Plead especially for tlmso peltv oirondnrs who liavp lain for months In felons' cells awaiting trial, und whoso cases so often, after it year's liiiprUounieiit, nro dismissed by the District Mlornoy beejum, iiociin llnd no ease to pro sent to the Court und jury, What redress has a man who. utter month' lmprlonnieiit. gels his ease uisiiiisscd .' ir 11 man is lortuniito enough to secure ball (he chances nre three to opu that liiscaso will never cunio In tiial. I Plead to-night for those men who havo Ih'Mi lingering In the Tombs for months awaiting trial, nml who will havo to stay there all sum mur. while the District Attorney and Ills as s slants draw their snlnrv. It should not tnko six months to nsi-ortnln that there isnoense. v e need in this clly a more certain nnd elTee. llvoexecution of the criminal lnwH,whlrii would end lorrorlotlii. hoirtsof uvlliloers. If n man lie I111i0e1.nl let his ease ho dlsmlsu'd ut oneo. end If guilty -mulsh him Immediately niter theeommlttnlof tho crime, and criiuu would wall; inoro slowly among us." MutchlrH-s lu f'ntlllllr. Thel'enniyliunla Itallruad presents unsiirpisscd fa cilities for travelers 10 the lltil and south, sate, sure, iwft.j,r, T!'f ,'t,!.V:.'"llrl I'nrnllure, witli ,uwt prlcee, mails I) IJ.ut, lu UcsWe'U st,- ,u, ' - j'y.ii"ri'fi'i;:',',i''V,'-,''i,'i'n'ss'''.'-''-iii;- -e THE LKGISLATURE OF 1892. aor. ri.owRti says titi is iri:r.r. VI.VASKII IUIII IIS ItOIIK. "A RemnrunMr t'lenn, Ifoneaf,, Ecnnnmlent, anrl Industrious Keelon" A I.ovv Tax Raid No Hcandnle, unit Much TJsrlnl anil Important I.eBlalnilou A iluosl Itecortl. AbnANV. May 22.-Vlth tho expiration of tlio thirty days' limit for bills, ended the work nt thol-eglslnturcof 1WI2. Taken nil In nll.lt was the most Interesting session for at least ten yenis, becatiso of the passage nnd onnct mont into laws of such measures ns the Con gress und Legislative Apportionment bills, the Coiistlttttiohiil Convention bill, nml tho Kxclso bill. It was tho shortest session In 21 years. orslnaolS7L nnd notwithstanding its brev ity. It has enacted more laws than nny Legis lature torn number of years back, the tola number of chnptors this ye.tr bolng 715, near ly twice as many nn last year, nnd considera bly moro than for a number of years previous. Gov. Flower. Interviewed lo-ulght, snld: "It wns a remarkublv clean, honest, econ omical, nnd Industrious session. The Legis lature misgiven the poople tho lowest tnxtoto since 18311, with tho exception of last year. The Stnto tax this your will bo onu and ninety hundredths mills tin each dollar of as sessed valuation. Tho greater pnit of this Is for the benefit nf tho common schools, tho remainder being divided be tween canals nml the general purposos of government. Had It not been for somo un usitnl appropriations required this year, tho rnto would havo boon considerably lower. The enumeration of tlio inhabitants cost S203.000. nnd $:tlM),0()0 was appropriated for tlio Slate's exhibit at thu World's Fair. In addition to these nmounts fHdO.OOO was appropriated toward the completion of tho Capitol." " Vou hnvo votood n large Htnount of appro priations, Imvo you not?" "Well, yes," replied the Govornor. "I was adding up yesterday tho total amount of appropriation- votood.atiditaggiosated $I,iJ01, 72.". You will remembor I eamo out pretty strongly for economy in mynnnunl mossago. and 1 hnvo tried to llvo up to that principle. Or tho appropriations vetoed, the largest slnslo appropriation was that of S.'iiO.IHiO Tor tho Im provement of cannls. It scorned to mo Hint with over a million dollars already appropri ated this year forcnnnls so large an additional appropriation would work moro Injury than benellt to the en mil In! crests. I nIo vetoed nn appropriation of slii'i.otHi to estatdlsh n Stnto printing buiean and one for SIOUUOO for Piemlumsat agricultural fairs: nniipiuopria tlonof SHMMiinirorn normal schoolut. I urpiilt-n: one of Sio.OlM) to extend the House or Itefugo nt Hiidion, and Supply hill Items aggregating about $411.tioi). The Knnmer.ition act and tlio subsequent reapnoitlonment of Senate nnd Aseiuhlv districts was a great aclilove menl. nnd will Becuro to tho peoplo of the stnto fuller representation. A bill lo pnv drafted mon who have not been nlrendv wild by the different towns of the State has been tiefore tho Ledisl.itnro forsover.il years. This dl lucultv was also attended lo. L'non the whole tlio session bus been nn extremely creditable one. No senudnls hnve arisen, nnd much use ful legislation has been enacted. The great cities or New lork nnd Brooklyn h-vve heen enabled to moke mnny much-needed improve ments, and which will ndd greatly to tho beauty, wealth, and attractiveness ot those municipalities. New York has received legis lation which should secure additional means ot rapid triinilt. especially In tho so-called an nexed district, wlilch ha-i long suffered from lack of transit facilities." "1 notice that you vetoed ono 'tnn.hnur' biliv" "es: there seems to be n misunderstand ing In somo quarters With reference to the ac tion In this regard. Tliero wore two so-called ten-hour bills. One affected steam railroad employ!", and one regulated hours ot labor on street sutf.ico and elevated railroads. I signed the former, behev lug It to bo in the In terest of tho people nnd of Hie employees. " As u Democrat. 1 do not hesltutu to express mv satisfaction with thn record of the Legis lature. I think It will provo a grout source of strength in the elections next fall, nnd will greatly ns-d-.t the Domoerutii- party In Its con test on national i-sues. Lvery Democrat und overy citizen ought to foel proud of tho work accomplished during the recent session, and I nmconlldont that on bile approval will manifest itself In n further grant of powerjo tho nurty which has been rosponlblo for the beneficent acts of the Legislature." niJLKELEY (1E1S Ills JtO.V.'l. HACK. Comptroller Hlnuh of Connecticut Adenncea the Money for the Mlllt-ari'a Kxpenara. lUnTyoim. May 22. Now that Comptroller Stnub has decided to advance money to tha public departments of Connecticut. Gov. Hulkeley will bo able to recover the inonoy that he loaned the State last year to pay tho expenses of the military encampmentnt Nlnn tlo last summer. On account of tho deadlock In tho Leglslnturo tho Connecticut National Guard wore in a quandary last Hummer about going Into campus usual, and thereupon the Governor said: " Go ahead, boys, and I'll foot tho bills." The total expenses of tho encampment xvere $05,000. nnd tho Comptroller has drawn his chock on tho Tronsuror for thnt sum in favor of Fayma'ter-Genernl Wallace T. I'enn. The nmount covers not only the cost of thy en campment, but of all parades und fleld-dny exercises of the companies since. The mili tary department is still in debt, however, for. besides what money the Pnymnsier-Genernl had borrowed, the yiiartormnster-Generul had borrowed S45.O0O. With the borrowed money both departments had paid all accounts sns fast as they were rendered, exroptthat of Hie New York, New Haven, and Hartford Kullioad. which still has a claim nguinst tho yunrtermaster-neneral lor about $4,700 for transporting tho National Guard to and from thn encampment. It was the Inten tion of Iliefjnuitormnster-Onnornltop.iy that account, too, with the funds ho horioiwd, but the Treasurer of the road called back the vouchers and miido nn offer to the Stnto Treasurer to turn In the account In ourt pay ment of thn road's taxes duo theStnte. Treas urer Henry, howovor. was coni polled to declluo the olTer. . Nearly $3,500 was required by the Ad-jutntit-General lo nay tho noressary Incidental expenses of his office ho Hint in all ovorSlil4.. OoO Is need to pay all Iho expcnsu-i uf tho State's military departments. ACCEPTS 1IIK CALL The Rer. Mr, Trrbnne to he Paatnr or the I'urltnn ConcreKiillonul Church. Tho Itov. F.dward Pnyson Torhunc. whoro oelvod a call from tho Puritan Congregational Church In Marey nnd Lafayette avenues, Brooklyn, two weeks ngo. nnnouncod bofore tho service nt tho cliurcli yesterday morning that ho had decided to accept. Thlsdoclslon was announced only to tho commllteo which has ehargo of tho matter of calling u now pastor. Thocnmmlttoe will mnet during tho week to net In tho mnttor. and the atiriounciiiiii.nl of tlioaccuptnnoototho Church at large will be made probably next Sunday. J)r. Teihuiie has boon preaching in tho church slnco the middle ot last .Novembor. and by lib, sermons n.,(j personality has created n vory favorable lm- KirobiOjle He has been t he pnstor for somo years of I lio Bedford Avenue Iteform Church lln Brooklyn, n largo number of Hie momiiers of which are warmly attached to lilm. They urged lilm to remain, .and now that he has accepted the rail of the Puritan Church, many declare their in tention of following him. Dr. Torhnne li thn husband of Marian Hnrlnnd. He succeeds tl.o ilfOVi,.1,-,i',Wsol'iW,loao;e'-,ell " charge in St. Paul lust November. A Bompvvluit peeulinr rotation exists botweon Dr. Terhune nn;l Dr. Ingersol. Aside from one succeeding theotherrn cliutgn of Puiitan Church, they vvetp cUssmatos in oollege, und tlieir llrst uud nilddle namos ure the same. A Partially Formed Illrd In n Child's Fitomach. Tali. JtivEn, Mass.. May 22,-rhyslclaiis hero am Interested In a enso reported by Dr. I Ciugruln. n physlclnn of good rcputoof this city, Victoria liorube, ngod D, dlod yesterd iy noon after bolnc unconscious for slxo-four hours, Sho had boon In dollcato lieultli for two years. On Wednesday sho went homo from tcliool nnd soon was taken slck.xonilllng u black substance. Dr. Casgruln wus called, nnd found tlio pntlont Jiisuiislble. Ho was unable to resuscitate hor. Two hours boforo lierdoath yesterday noeii shu vomlleil u dark, redillsli suuslanco. tvhu Ii, on examination, was found to contain n p.i tlally formod bird. The Doctor decline.- to ad vance any theory, but will report tlm f.ieis pliiirtlv lp the local medical socfet). A promi- nent physician advances tho tl ry Hint Hi child iniiy liavti cateii a hulMiutched egg. The beak of tho bird may have becume em budded in the walls of the stomaeu. This theory Is fctrengtlioned by the, fact thnt symptoms of gastro entortls preceded death. klorirai'e -frrat steam carpel cleaning an I ren-,vntlnt vurke. Urvgluty and tTtU n. bead lur vlruliir.-aJ.. e.iu s ii i 1 1 " ,i - ' i . i BaaMiMIBMMHHHHHIi Tim cosanms districts. The Poaelble CnnHldalea tfnder the New Appor tfinm-nt. The thrpo lmrdost nnd heaviest burdens which fall to the lot, which bring iingulsh to the spirit ntnl frustration to the hope", ot thu nvcrugoCougressuion are failure to srcUM n renomlnntlen, defeat after ictiomliiatlnn, nnd thti establishment of u new apportionments which changes so radically thn boundaries of his district and thiown lilm Into the bailiwick ot another aspirant, or transforms his con stituency by the Infusion of many newcomeis. nt tlio loss of former ft lends, neighbors, and supportors. Of tho thrcucvlls tho ono last mimed Is decidedly tlio most exasperating, because It Is beyond the uvver of tlio Congressman to provide against It. If ho lulled to secure a reuomin.itlon the blame maybe fairly ehnrginblo to himself; If, after bulng nominated for rot-loci Ion, ho failed to seciirn siililceiit support from his con stituents to win. thu fault, llko the loss. Is his own, clilolly. But tlio Congressman lu Wash iiigtoii, however great may bo his ability, dili gence, and watclif nine's, cannot provide against tho chniigos In dlstrlit boundaries wlilch thu growth of population muy inquire, nml tho members of a Lcalslaturo. actuntu-1. tunny of thum. by ambitions as keen and po litical projects as well-considered as his own, may, lu their judgment, proscribe. He must face the changes or surrender tho field to another. Apportionments of Congress dlsttlcU In this Stnte hnve. howevor, never been so frequent as to cause much wakefulness among Washinston legis lators. Cue apportionment was made in lSdlL', und another In 1H7.I. The thlid. under which two v ncancies worn filled In Nov ember last, was made tu IHM.'I. Tlio new apportionment, which goes Into elTect tills veiir. is the fourth siucu tl.o dnysof the fugitive shivo law. 'j be new Seventh district Is mndo up of a pint of Now Yotk and tip-whole of Slnten isl and. J he part or evvvork is on the west side, exteii ling from the Battery to Houston street, having llrouilwuy as a boundary on one Hide end thu Hudson iuver on the other. That distill t gave nt the lute election 12.11211 Voles for lliiwerand II.H07 for i'assett. It Is over whelmingly Democratic. Tlio present rvl-ip. sentHtlVe Is.lohn B. Fellows, a ceitnln candi date for reiinnilu.itloii. It is ono of tliudls ti lets In which n contest is leait likely, und least promi-dng. against u candidate us elo quent and ii well known ns Col. Fellows, who Will have the regular DoiuocMtlu uomiintinn. Tile Llghth district corresponds with the present seventh ilUtrict, lepresentod for two terms by Fdwaui J. Duuphy. It cast ut the late election IIUKU votes ror Flower nnd tl.ll'iH for iusst tt. 'J hero has not been yet a e.invuss fortho succession to Mr. Dnnphy's seat, and he will enjoy, if a candidate for reflection, the udvuntugo of having u pretty clear Held In his end of the district, wliloh Is the one which gives the biggest shuro of the Deiiiociiitlo majority which elects. James Oliver, who has been out ot active nrtlcehiildlug for sonm years he was last In tho Legislature in ltWT uud wn- defeated tor reelection Is understood to be a candidate, but no foimal announce ment t ) that etfect lias been mndo yet. Tlie Ninth district Is made up of wards Seven, Ten. nnd Thirteen. It is represent ed In the lirnsenr Comrrcss hv Tlmothv .1. Cumplell. itgavoattlie Into election 15.551 Democtntlc. nnd 7.1)04 Itepublioan votes. The most probable candidate for Congiosslonul honors there l Henrrlluy Miner, whose am bitions have long run in tho direction of the laurels of u statesman. He was. u short time ago, elected Tamuitiny leader in the Kighth Assembly district to succed Philip Wlsslg. Mr. Campbell is not a member of the Tam many Hall organization, and there Is no other Democrdtic orgaiil. itlon in the dis trict. Buniiing us a County Democrat for Congress he was defeated In IHcH by Judoo McCarthy, and ho owed his selection In lt-flioto the good olllcesof the Democratic Harmony Committee, which apportioned tho various districts between the factions then ex isting, uud thus enabled Mr. Campbell to se cure the union nomination, without which his protracted absenco from tlio vicinity of Cor loars Book could only hnvo Leon on private, nnd not on public, business In Washington. The Hepubllcans In Hint district cut uo lluure. Their nomination or endorsement would, lu either of these districts, make no particular difference to inv one concerned. Tlio Tenth district Is new, and tho ltepubll cans may bo of some nccount there. At list year's eh-ctton Hie voto for Flower was 15,7tl4, and for Fnssett. ILIC'L The district extends on the west sido of town from Houston to Fortieth street. Thu we-teiti boundary is tho North itlver: its eastern boundary Seventh avenue from Fortieth to Fourteenth street, and Fourth street from Fourteenth to Hous ton, or thereabouts. The district has no rep lesentntive at nresont. nnrts of tts territory helping to make up two districts. Many can didates on both sidesnre ready, but It cannot he said with any conlldence at this ttnio to whom the honor of tlio Democratic nomination, or the burden of tlio Hepubllcun standard, will go. The Kleventh district Is represented bv Amos J. CunimiagH. und its boundaries havo not been changed by the now apportionment. It forms a perfect square, the south boundary of which Is Stanton street, the north boundary Fourteenth streot, the west boundary the Howery. ucd theeust boundary the Lust Itlver. Mr. Cummlngs is tho only candidate named on tho Democratic side. Julius Ilarburger Is the only candidate numed ngnlust lilm. Har burger Is u strong man politically, put it is not certain that be would accept tho nomina tion. The vote of the district at the olection of 1891 xvas: Flower. 14.00:; Fassett. S.5.'.'. Tho Twelfth District Is represented by Bourko Cockran. It is made up nf Assembly districts Eleven. Sixteen, and Llgliteen. nnd just overtops und rests upon, inn goograidilc.il sense, the Kleventh. Itguiolust year 1-l.ltlil votes for Flower und 7,240 for Fnssett. Unless Mr. Cockran is a candidate again, ns dons not appear at this distance from the day of olec tion to be likely. John J. Scannell. xvho xvas his rival for the nomination a year ago, N verv likelv to be put in the Held, with an excellent prospect that John E. Mlllmtland will in the meanwhile "arrange satisfactorily" with Cornelius N. Bliss tn becomo tho Itepiihlican nominee. Ho would, undoul tedly, make a good run. because the district is one in which his services In connection with the emigration Bureau made him many frionds. Tho Thirteenth district is now, and irregu lar, too. Stretching ncross town, from ono i Ivor to tho other, it runs. woBt of Seventh nve nue. from Fortieth to Fifty-second street, and oust of Seventh avenue, from Forts -second lo Flliy-nlnth street. It guvout the bite Ici-tinn, ir-,f KM votes for Flowei andt.7il." for Fnssett. J. .1. Little, tlie present representative, is a candlduto for rcOectlon, and it does not now appear Hint lie will have nry serious rival for it except John Oiilrin, ex-Congrcssmau, as an Independent Tho Fourteenth Is nnothor new district which has a river for each of its lateral bound aries. (In tlie east side of tho city It extends Irom I'ifty-nintli to Soventy-nititli street. On tho west side It extends from l-'lltv-second street toSnuvten Duvvll Crook. It eal at the late election 20.:t7.'t votes lor Flower and 14.754 for Fassett. It has no Congressman at present, although John Do Wilt Warner, ono of tlio ( leveland talking pliu Inn x. resides when not campaigning with In its boiind.uies dozen candidates. Democratie and liepiiblicun, have been named, ox-henntor l.ugetio -. lyes being most prominent among them i he Ite publlenns would llko to llnd a de-irable und trustworthy candidate in the dlstilcl.iis tlio Itepublicau voto thai" in huge and growing, but they hnvo no one in view jet. although it is probabfo that several self-saerlllclng llepiihll can statesmen have thoiippottiinity in view, uud will keep it in view while the outlook con tinues lo be ns promising a it n- now. The Fifteenth district, under the new appor tionment. Is wholly an e.isl -lilealT.iir. It runs from sevi'iily-iiinlh street In the Harlem lllver.'bnlng l-mindi-d on Hi- east by tho 1-ust Itlver und on Iho west, nl nt o entr.il Park, ny Seventh avoniie. It gave.it the bite election JO.IHII votes for Fhnvei nnd l.kltsi for Inssett. aleadliitsvoi-of thi-foiiiier of exactly .000. Ashbel P. Fitch is the pre-ent llepresentntivo, and, very probable, a nndid.ito Tor ronomlna tlon. Ilewischossii llrstlnlrW-l as a! opub llcnn, and was lei'lected In lSsd and 1WKJ on a union-Democratic fleki't, Tlio Kixtennth dlstilcl. nllliough not affected by Hie lieu apt orll inmciit. Is likely to shown gain . f a Vew Yeikor. 'i ho antiexod district of lids city ad led to Westchester county makes nptlio dlstilcl just as heretofore. Mr. stalilii'-iker, the present Congressman, Is a resident f Westchester fount)', and he has been holding the position slnco tho district wns formed VI the Lite election Flower ro reived in the district 'Jl.lMl votes. Fassett DI.71IK. It Is much mure thnn probable thnt iioin party iiMniui.iu"ii "in n; to. mo ."vow York und this voir and the probable Jtepub llcnn ciiiididnte Is James Is Wells, present member of Assembly from the Twenty luiirth illnrlel Ihe cnnnldato of the Demo crats is not knoivn, but it Isnot likely that I stahliieckci o any one from the Westchester Section Will he selected. Although th" boundaries nf tho districts are known, uud tin nirly divisions of each aro i.iiiHi-lently well ileilned, one reason why can didates have lint .ippeiiml inoro prominently un the Held is tliutiidlvlslonof tho Assembly di-trlets Ins not eon Hindi;, and will not bo III July, and until Hint Is determined many local consider itl','"" art" necessarily huld lu abeviiuce. Hut xvl'li ten districts, wholly or in prl.ln llieeily of IVevy xrk. It Is about as sure ns until nig can bo In politics ihat ten Demo-rals will go from this city to represent ,'vovv iik hi the next Congress a l.nger nil III her than the elf y liiisever li'id before, und n number larger tli.ui tliewhnle slate of Now lurk had In Iho llrst nml Second C dign sses. I nder lln si eoiid iipiioillonmenl New ork ellyh id mill-one iiiember.und under Iho third the Seveiiih ward of the city, along Henry stieet and last Broadway, t lien the abode of the aristourauy, wns cut off from the morn democratic section und added to Westchester county und four towns of Orange county lo make up u district. What romulncd ol New lurk city had u Coasrebsuau. nowftj-'Ciirrinncs, ftr. ' ONE WAV TO PAVB N' Tl I! WITHOIT APDITIOXAI. llsT. Hot' XHV t HAVE VOI e. Aiivr.riTiF.t-.ttK.vi' Aiir.Rii'AN liisiiiiiT Mi:ssi:nr-, once. It in our list of AdvertiMuir Viienrles ,, ilotn t hlld lilieeoioetilelit KVIAHLLSHKI) lHltt. J. M. QUINBY & CO. NKWAKK. N..I., MAKIT.S Of I INK t'VIIIIIAIII S, 7 BREAKS, VICTORIAS, ami CABRIOLETS. in am. mr.. ok tiii: i.m.vr . sin . Cnrrlnirr rn.lil for n I iIHIif tt.1 wiilmut ("IA-.H, WAREROOMS and FACTORY Opposite tho Ilroad at. stillon II. I nnd W ,i. , m:v.vhk, n. ,t, t"hrlslniliei nr llfiieluji fi, Perrv. "BRADLEY "WAGONS, "" ttancty VVs-fons In rln- anil nxtnral -son I, nni-. Hiufirlf's, vtIIIi four stylfs of tmliss mil ihs r-, tMt rldln-rsprlnir cvir tnvfiitrd, Rurrris, l.xten'ini fi-i nnd Huinriesi Two iflisi-lt-rs tlmt am Atiso!uie f ii from btilae luolluu; Kuad I'arts Hill ure uiadslu nv- people. II It Alii. EV .1 CO.. II W ItRKN S f LOIt fill. P. I'oni. hnrlisss, nml MliMiit call, s inl F nnd allull "food In tvddl, or liartivss H Vl( ,V I .TOIlroidnii 1.1IIII SAI.K Ind'Ollrl. Utile used poll; ull.l slmltL inadv by Henry M lam Co ' JOHN IIIDI.K, ll Till v 1.1011 S'AI.K A re ft- heavy tup t-airoii eiieup, imtia'iij JT for ao.1,1 vsater, wiioli-sau ifroiers au-t Hi-? tut- I.V, Ursl .Old ft. Otji"sTVI.K HltOI'lllfvMs nlte-el to l.-rtt dtej Islllels nt euinll i-nsl. I illlual- mi ri'tnors i, lltVIMl .V MIN lis tl. i ,'jdsl iritoTE a xunw.ii'Mt ix av inn ii. lotimnlla'a on on Itaruralott Weik Very lluril for Fan nml ror llir l.mlies. Ono of tho most peculiar scenes that van over witnessed lu nn Aiiierluin vll'ne vv.11 tliutlu (IcUyshurg on lust Wudnesdav night. dining ti visit of a train load of New i urk .i.d l'hriidelpliliinewsiinper men nnd their wives, who had gono there at the Invitation of the I'lillndelphfa und Heading Hnilro.ul. Tlu-y suddenly determined to turnout n uewspapi-r for the fun id the thing. Muiiit Halstead was chosen oditor-ln-chlof; John Klderkin,.Iosepli .J. C. Clarke, Upoige F. Hpiiincy. and Mr. Bnllcy ot the riiiladolphiii llnwil wero the editorial writer-, and two dozen woll-known New v.ork correspondents, editors, nnd reporters turned to und wrote the "copy" for tho paper. Weston Coyney being the night editor. Hotm-thlng like twenty columns of matter wero written In less than un hour, curb nrtlclo being piepsred precisely as it would Imvo been in a genuine newspaper olllce, except Hint every limit signed his name to what he wrote. That was the making of the peculiar scene. The hotel olllce tilde was surrounded by work ing journalists, thu ofilco counter stippotted a Hue nf men writing as if the puttie of thirty years before had but just been fouglit and they wore sending accounts of It to their lapei-. The villagers passing on the sidewalks saw the unwonted sight, without tho faintest hie v of what had traiinfnruie I Hie usual lounging place of commercial travellers into such a perspiring workshop. Bui tho villagers s tw only a corner ol tlio situation. Other inou were as liunl ut work on tno dining room ta bles, olhcis wroleon the bar, olbers tilled the laundrv, and still others sat In tlu-lr bedrooms with ro its. mJ vests off "srindliiKiiwiiy. " as they would havo expressed It, ns If It were the nlgnt of n nution.il election. Tlie clerks, xvuiters. und loungers went from door to door. pooping In at tho news paper men, and wondering what had turned so metry a party Into so earnest a corps of work ers. The reason fortho h iste was that a spe cial engine uud coach stood ut thestiitinn witli n crew In charge, with tlie steam on at full head in the locomotive, nnd with u conductor incing norxously up and down tlie platform, anxious to bo off with what thu scribes wrote. Thereby hung n queer tale, more peeulinr oven than tho scene of tlio woik in the hotel. Writing a newspaper hud proved un easier task than getting it published. Messrs. Co-.-ney und Clancy of New . ork had gono to tho Gettysburg newspaper ofilco nnd found that the proprietors would have been glad to pet nut the holiday paper but lor tlie tact, linn the editor uud the foreman were going to Hit) Court Houso tu attend thu reception of tlie journalists by the Mayor." This was too lm- fiortant. they said, to le interfered with by msiuess. Thoy suggested u visit to job printer, who was found In behind a white apron nnd a case of type in his work room. Hs did not mind making thu money that was in be had. he said, but he could not work ut night. "A night's sleep lost." said he. "can pnver bo overtaken." Arrangements were therefore made in Harrlshtigh at tho Cult nf lice by telegraph, and tho railroad provided a. special train totnke Hie manuscript. Sir. llalpli Meeker. Mr. Coyne). Mr. Clancy, and others went witli Hie tram. ami. having been brought up tn regard ii night s sleep purely as a luxury, likestewed toiripln. and ns a thing well onough In Its way but easy li do without, sat up all night in tint Harilsburg composing room seeing tho it inters turn Ink into lend and bank to mk neain. It w.is slow work, and it was not finished vviienn fluttering eompauyot Indies, who wore Iho editors una reporters of the paper, enme to work nnd found their sanctum lllled wlihtotiaccosmoke. which all too thinly veiled tin- formsof strange nnd rude men In their shlrlsleevo. At last h fouith .in.! lliiiil page was stereotyped nnd tlio editors saw tlieir paper about to be born. In Hie mean time the train ot seven car loads of journalists and ladles nnd a ear load or refieshments had leachod the Itending liailroad station nt Hnrrlstiiirjr. and been walling half an hour to get copies of tho paper. Tho editors rejiortod that it would lollow them iiulckly. it didn't. In nnothot half bourn printer came empty-handed to suv that nothing hud been dono. because thn fore man did not know whether the papers wero ti le folded or not. Ho retired with the knowl edge that tho excursionists would take the eoples In nnv wuy they could get them. II i .'appeared in another half hour tosnyth.it tho motor had broken down, and that lm one could tell how or when the Paper would l. printed. Several hours lator 1,000 copies wero sent on a special locomotive ton junc tional point near I'hlladelpliiu. ut which the excursionists were uguln waiting. The paper was railed Our l.iWe Kill, nnd Is one of Hie curiosities nf journalism. It is, In uppearaiiee, a four-page, six-column, all leaded paper, llko the neatest of tlie journal-) that are published In the smaller cities of th-i land. It hns a leading sensational nttlide embracing a short-hand report ot the meet ing lu the (iottysburg Court House of tlu pre vious night. It hns editorials, poems, faked and humorous despatches from abroad, a tluunelol article, udvert'sements: inn wonl. It Is complete. It contains articles by Mnrit Halstead. W. J. K. Kenny. Hugh Hustings. James Clancy. I'.dltorC. W, Price of the In Incut eripir, '. V. Kane of tho Philadelphia JliilMin. Joseph I. C. Clarke. Bailey, tho f uni v man of the liaiilmru .Ye": W. J. Henderson i If. Dow, F. D. llndolra, 0. K. llinmun.lke V.icn of thu Min traiu-itro Ktam'wn: S. K. 1'iutt "I tho l'nhlir Ltdarr. tho Hon. John W. Oo.l. Ii. u. Davenport, nnd several othors. Not ut llomi When lie l Drunk. KlngOunKunynno Is sadly addicted loAfriena beor, but tho white mon who know lilm lb n hols blessed with consideiublo good sen-e. Ho rules the big territory of (ju7.:i, south f ibs Zambesi, and a whllo ago he was visited I) i missionary. For several days the King de clined to soo his visitor. It happened to' e tlmo of fostlval and rejoicing, nnd his M.i T was very deep in his mips. When liowast.r-,,'"l to see thu missionary at nneo he said . "I will lint see hl.li now I would se sm other of tho white men In my country. I m-' we drink together nml get diunk together ut I nui not tuning to mako ,i fool of tuisi ( i letting this inisrimiai) see me drunk win M soes nie fortho llrst time in his lifo " After about a week the missionary ubtn i m nniiiidlnnce. I'lu j-ntontiilo was then ' '' sober, tliougli siiiTerlng from the elTeitsot ' long Spree In tho blandest in-inner he gois tlm missionaiy permission to establish in -slonnry stations In his country. FLINT'S FINE FURNITURE Is now lie in, jmu! nl n.WM Almost tur TorrrtJ, Int lb homrs ot Vi'f "I" "'wr exptcttil lo le able t r mrh rtSi: Fl KM'I'l'ICr. (ir I'-nume It i nl a Im (a un it t tr;c imrt of iuit of making, lm ' fin I it n)i In''' " I loWoteout tl"' .DlfUiint -it ilri fa utiiicn 'It the ifMiou. r.Mi if tliec001 4 -hui iii Un (Ue Iluilleil m cji. be uirU for ii' i)l Mhtrtt r- ix A quick tib U l br t-maHeil -v t . CEO. C.FLINT CO., ria.MTiKi: makiikh, I lot, 1V, AMI 108 YfKHT 14TU HT - - , J