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. . THE SUN. THURSDAY, MARCH 2 ft, 1894. 8, GEO, TICKNOK CURTIS DRAD. lit. nin AitAt at fits no i kiikiio i F AriMnxoox. flearl Fllar Pellawlsa: a Afult Si la la of P piimmIh IV. th t'aee el DnIh Mheteb at Ilia l.mi awS 'ltil areer. i.eorg Tleknor Oortls died at 3 o'cloek ros ter. 1st afternoon at his homa. I Fark avs- j ii of heart failure, following mi acuta at tssk of pasnmonl. Ha waa found tinenn arfnna In bed at noon, and did not reeover eoniclousnses. Mi Curtis waa born In Watcrtown. Haas., on Nov. IX 1818. Ha antarad Hervsrd. whsrs til uncle. Oao. Tleknor. waa a professor, and waa greduated In 183'2. Ha than began the atudr of law In the offlra of Charles I'elham Cnrtla. a relatlra in Hostnn. and waa admitted to the larln Irtlrfk For awhile lie taught school in Gresnflsld. Mima., and trsvolled in Europe for a ihort time before beginning to prsetlse. He made patent law a specialty and waa engaged la a larvae number of early cases. oionon TicTHon ctmrw. In 1851. while United States Commlaaloner la Beaton, he returned Thomas Slmma, a fugi tive slave, to his master and waa aharplr crit icised br the Abolltlonleta HU attitude at the breaking out of the olvll war was such aa to produce the Impreeeion that he was friendlr to the South. He advocated a temperate doI ler on the part nf the Federal authorities bnt was alwars a stanch Union man. Previously he had ercued law nolnta In the Dred Scott ease, whlla his brother. Justice Benjamin Robblns Curtis, waa sitting on the United btatee Supreme Court bench. Mr urn rveii several terms in the Mass. fchusetts Legislature, and twice delivered the ourth of Jury oration before the municipal authorities of Boston. He waa the intimate friend of Daniel Webeter. of whom he wrote a biography. He waa one of Webeter's llterarf executors. He was also a friend of Maeready. tli s-'t'r and of other famous men. Mr. funis came to this city In 1HU2. contin uing his law rii !!' here, at the same time devoting himself 10 writing works of an hla torloal. biographical, and legal nature. Among hli hooks era: "Digest of English ana American Admlraltr Decision." "Digest of ths Decisions of the Courts of Common 1 w and Admlraltr In the Inlted Statee." Kighta and Duties of Merchant Seamen. ' "American Conveyances," ' Law of Copy right." "Iaw of latent." "Equity Prece dents." "Inventors' Manual." "Commentaries on the Jurisprudence. Practice, and Pecu liar Jurisdiction of the Courta of the 1 in. ail btatea," "History or the Origin. Foundation and Adoption of the Constitution of the I nlted States.1' "Life of Daniel Web ster," " Life of Jamea Ruchanan." " Creation or Evolution.'" "Equity rreoedenta," " Me ClsllaD's Last Service to the liepublle," "John Char .is, a Tale of the Civil War In America." and "Constitutional History of the I nlted States, frem the Declaration of In dependence to the Close of the Civil War." He also wrote many articles lor magazines and newspapers. Ha was a frequent contributor to III.: Sin. After coming to this city Mr. Curtis had for urns years law offices at 9 Nassau street, una lie was afterward in the Morse build ing. For three winters he practised In talngton. H waa counsel in the Colt revolver cases. In the Ooodysar ruhivar cases, and In maar patent suits in- vowing ImtirovemeDtson the rawing machine, In these latter no wae intimately associated with the late Orlando 1' Potter. He has not practised for ten years. f Mr. Curtis waa twice married. His first wife wae a daughter of Judge Joseph Story of the Supreme i'ourt of Massachusetts, anil a sister of IV. W. Storv, the ecuiptor. In 1.-1 hs mar ried Mlsa Louisa A. NystrOm. a daughter of John Systran, an iron merchant of thla clly. who lived at Morrlatown. S. J. A son by the tlrat marriage. Joseph Story Curtis, a min ing engineer lu South Africa, aurvlves. as do the widow and two eons and three daughters by the second marriage. A niece of Mr. Curtie la the wife of President Beth Low of Columbia Coliege. and another the wife of W. O. Low of Brooklyn. flA brother-in-law was 'the late I'd ward N. 'Ickeraon. a celeorated patent lawyer, with whom Mr. Curtie waa associated In patent casss, and also In ootton claims growing out of the war. Hr. Curtis belonged to no elube or societies, He wae once a member of the Manhattan Club, The funeral services will be held at Trinity Chapel, Twenty-fifth street, near Broadway, on Friday morning at 10 o'clock. The rector, the Iter. William H. Vlbbort. and the Bev. Dr. Morgan Dlx will officiate. Okllaarr Notts. Edward w". Hudson, who died In Wobnrn. Mass., on Tueaday night in hla seventy-eighth year, waa born In Boston and adueatsd in the public schools of that city. In early manhood he went te New York, where be waa employed on the Aev York Herald In Ite financial de partment. He went from New York to Un burn About the begloning of the war. pur chaser! a fine estate, and had since resided thsre in retirement. He took an active part In local polltlca there. 1 Jgsr O. Balkier, who bad for many yeare been an employee of Tiffany A Co., died of heart Idlseese on Monday "evening, af ter a short Illness. Mr. Bulkley was born In Asbford, Conn., and his father waa Lieutenant Governor and a prominent lawyer of that tHate. He waa a memner of the Seventh itegi ment and of the Seventh Iteglinetnt Veteran Association. Mr. Bulkley leavea a widow. Thomas lu. Andrewe died suddenly of heart ' disease yesterday morning at hla home. HO Columbia Heights. Brooklyn. In hla slitr-sec-end year He lied been In the carpet buslnees In Church street for several years. He wae a trustee of the Brooklyn Association for Im proving the Condition of the Poor and a lead ing member of Plymouth Church. He leavea a widow, who waa a daughter of the late Aaron Claflin. and one eon. William helth. Captain of Police In Roches ter, tiled last night, ee the result of a atroke of Paralysis which he suffered tour weeks ago. Mr heith was a veteran, with a fine record, fnd was widely known among Li. A. It. men. "s wai il'J rear. old. Caj II. C I sit. member ef the I tab Commls- sion ai pointed by President Cleveland, left cal' Lake la-t week fur his health, but sank I mrl !ly after reaching the Paclflo leoaat and dis I on Tuesday at l.os Angeles. Ma, or William Nevins. one of the boat-known leadeie of band music in the I nlted states, died in Chicago yeeterday. He waa born Is Brooklyn sixty-one year ago. lawaai. a em Hla o i i ... rt as BSJ Huo I oas-tar. Bu.AMiM i. March '-: I. en train No. 11 on tie Nypano pulls 1 laio Salamam-a Friday. En- fiaaer Newberry stci ped from hie cab with a mg -a sed oil can in his band to oil his sn giii When be had completed his task and Wee climbing Into tie cab. he slipped and fall backward In hla efforts to save himself he r e i half around and stumbled forward, the soil u of 'he can vvbuh h heldbr theuozzle. striking the ground. He tell upon the nozzle. au i i ne ehsrp point penetrated hie breast it eix inches. Ha rolled over and tried to oisw the nozle from the wound, but 'ailed. si i it ie mired the united strength of hla lire ii .an ai.d a I islander to extract It When ihls "' d i.e the blood gushed IB torrents from the wound The in ured man la at a hotel here and iu sirecarioua condition. Aa uii Wlaei wiib Twelve Tee. ,.... a ''"isi Hsassj i'Mupui: Minn.. March 'JS.-Farlbsult haa B Ileal .(,.,'uih mill,, rhspe of aroungglant. A I i lag to pl livintc In North lurii ault. ngmad ehaoa have a child nine months old ' i-t i.i a ills scale at nearly eighty pouuda and er three feel ie bel-'bt. 'Hie hil basal- - ' sen healibi and 1-, wail ileveioped. Ills 'e.i lie well si ,i e and ol lair size, but bis md - eli are exceedinatlr large for s I h a a. e ii-, is hanleouie. and his ut and regular. He has Sell-dare i . toes on such o' hie feet. I -ir d Mrs. . l. a are . ( mediuru size. I LaiaKl. Btleher-. By their sseeeaalvs de'eat si ! ngland eot- ' ! Hale Hie Ir.sb team tecome loter B"U oal bau .. one ol tl.ehuguy game. ibe. jioi. u at cry case because the were the best ma nut riwi it att. What II aa Mesa Saie Da-lea tke ra Tear mmit WBsl la rrssaaaS ler IHe Tear (ef'assr. The explanatory stalement of the First Lord of ths Admiralty In submitting the estimates for the fiscal year of 1W4-0T gives the latest official description of the condition and pros pects of ths British navv. The brief annonncement has already been made by csbls thnt these estimates amount to .sii.K.-to.r.(K). which iaan Increase of Blo.n.in. 000 over Isst year. The text of Ixird Sponsor's stalement shows that this large Increase is due chlsfly to shipbuilding, armaments, man ning, vistoalltng. new works, and the naval reserves. The main Interest centres around the new programme of construction : for dur ing the coming financial year It ie proposed to commence seven battle ships of ths first class, six cruisers of the second class, andtwi sloops. Two of ths bsttle ships will bs built by con tract tw In the 1'nrtamnuth dockyard, two at Chatham, and one at IVmbroks. On three of the last live marked progreaa will be made during ths yssr. The genernl designs of sll Will bs those of the Majestic and ths Magnlft eeat. The six cruisers will be of the Talbot type, hnilt by contract. The two sloops, built at Dsvonport, will be specially adapted for the i hlna station, and will take the place of gun boats Ilka ths Swift and the Linnet. But In order fully to understand what Eng land Is doing in new construction It is necessary to refsr to Ihs progreee of ships undsr the famous Naval Defence act, of which ths present programme, to bo completed in five years. Is a supplement. Of the ten firet-claes battleships asven will be In commission, and the lloral Dak. Repulse, end Revenge will be ready for service next month. Of the forty-two cruisers ordered ten will be In commission, and only five of the Astnraor second clsse, which nrs far advanced, will remain unfinished. Of torpedo gunboats of the Halcyon class only three or lour remain to be completed. In fact. most of the vsssels not yet finished will be available early In the coming financial year. TheMajestloand Magnlflcentare being rapidly advanced, and great progress haa been made on ths battle-ship Renown. The construction of ths unequalled erulsers Powerful and Ter rible Is being pushed forward rapidly by the contractors. The sister ships Talbot, Ncllpse. and Minerva and the sloops Torch and Alert are on the Hat of vessel begun during ths financial year. Of forty-two torpedo-boat destroyers, like the Havock r.nd Hornet, six will have been completed by March 111. and ths remainder during the coming financial rear. They nrs under construction by wsll-known builders. Thus, apart from the six completed torpedo-boat destroyers and of ths yeesele finishing under the .Naval Defence act, Englsnd Will have these vessele building : In tbadecaysrds hlstii nrst-eisaa bsltls stilpa tbrse saruii'l class crulsert. teur sloops In privats vanls Two nret-ciate battle stilpa two flrst-claia cruisers six second clase cruisers, iturt) six torpedo boat deetrorers. The repair and relit of the Warsplte. Agl.i conn. Rambler, Cruiser, and Prladss will be completed, and that of the Northumberland tar advancrd, by ths end of the year. The repair of the Hown waa a remarkable work, since, in spite of her serious damages. It waa finished In four months at a cost of f2'-'5.(ssj. The Devastation was reconstructed iaat roar. The Monaroh will be rebuilt In the coming year and the Sultan ths year after. The repair of the Dreadnought, lmperlouee. Phn-ton. Cordelia, and Comus will he commenced and complete.! In 1SH4 5, and that of the Warrior. Conquest, and l arysfort advanced. right battle ships, nine cruisers, eight tor pedo gunboats, snd the Havock and Hornet have had ateam trlale during thevlnet year, A type of water-tube boilers haa been adopted for the Powerful and Terrible. Water-tubo boilers of the Thornveroft type were applied to the Si eedy. the first ship In the British navy to be fitted with them. The Hornet carrlee Yarrow water-tube boilers, and her speed ex ceeds that or her sister boat, tbe Havock, which haa locomotive hollers, A point of mucb Interest In the First Lord's report is its announcement that England has dellnltely adopted our American Harvey system of surfaoe-burtleulntf for her armor. .No men tion Is made In the report of the Er,gliah Tiestdder system, or any other process of super-cirhonlzlng. Ths tsxt ul ths statement la worth quoting: Armor plates euppilerl by four arms base beea tested br ut to. His d:-jirsltjr. the tovesUBBttSS lies been meal llioroaffh ead aii-na.vs. and. aa a retail, ordere have bass riven tor llarveved eleel armor far Ibe sts aown. v ,iiic sod Matroifleen,. . lu tea eouree at i:.s sxpeniaeele lbs ass ar aires, aa an a. ley or aiesl ter tbe purpoee ol armor plaits baa bees . i i-sird It bss besn ss.abllsbed ttial llarvsyed ptalse wltbont nickel Is ibe eleel ibow resilience to mo.lra profec tiles ne treat si say bltberlo obtained ivlise nloksl was combined wltb steel l puts also treated br tBe llarvsy process. Tbe cuniequencs of adopliox Ibie aew erstein wilt be a great seeing la coat ter a eivsu dsfesce Uy uissiis ef these Improvements tbe power of de feeeo nhtslaaaje a lib certain miclnii.t, aod welstils of armor tilt mid vorr sreally increased. Bad Ibis cireurastsnee must considerably stfei't tbe Bsstgas of battle ships to be Isld down ta tbe f uiare. Poring ths yssr, '-" 'H naval guns have been completed, varying from l to 4.7 Inch in calibre, most of them being of the tt- inch quick firing type, of which ltn era ready, and moat of them mounted, in theCenturion. newhigti-angle-flre mountings, worked by hand, have been satisfactory, but In bar sister ship, ths Ilarfleur. electricity will bs tried for facilitat ing tbe working of the guns. The new lL'-lnch steel and wire guns are coming forward, and tbe new 4-Inch rapid-lire gun has also been completed. Cordite Ie regularly adopted, and for the quick-fire guns up to and Including the tf-lnch ie no longer experimental. As to new works, the noceasity for protection from torpedo attacks and the need of more dock accommodation haa caused the be ginning of works at Portsmouth an ! Portland and the lengthening of the Admiralty mots at iilbraltar. ottosr works at Devon poit, Keyba-u, and elsewhere are mentioned. The Increasrof the personnel la a striking feature of the new plana Last year the total force of officers, men. and boys. Including coastguard and royal marines, was in,7ti. For next year an Increase of H.700 Is proposed, of which about l.'loo Is automatic, arising as the boys from the training ships, nf whom :i Ton are entered annually, are drafted Into the service. Then, en 1 1 seaman are to be re calved from the mercantile marine and other eourees. An Increase also of '2.41VJ stokers. of 45t) snglns-room artiflcsrs. and of 6x n antics la desired The general impression produced bv this document Is that the Admiralty have protlted by the outcry raised aa to the danger of letting the British navy dron relatively back toward its rivals, and tbey have prepared a very atroait programme of progress for the coming year. WMCaHMAM KOWAItn HATMOMB. He Is TlBte, la Huatoa far Molslereae Cea. last la at Hotel. lioaTOK, March 2R At the beginning of the preaent year at Harvard there arrived from New York a 111-year-old member of the fresh man class namsd Elwsri D. Raymond. Ed ward was not slow In making friends among the young men of the olass, and to those who cared to listsn ha told of various larka ha had had in his life thus far. Raymond la ti feat 2 Inches tall. Eur six woeks he has been a terror to waiters snd portsrs in the down-town Washington street hotels. In squaring for a light ha apea the guard efCorbett. and haa more than once dsclared that the porter or waiter nevsr lived who could fight. He has besn hustled from lark's Hotel an 1 ths Adams Houas sevsral times and ths head waltere in Bach of thoas placsa hava strict orders to havs him turnsd out whsnsvsr lis apiars lis haa glvsn up tbass placss for the Reynolds, v. hers bs has spent a grsat deal of money. About 1:30 o'clock last Monday morning Raymond and threa companions had a fight with four portsrs and were put to Right. This morning at an early hour tbsr again appsared. On the etalrway leading to the women's dining room Raymond met one of the waiters descending with all empty trar. " I'lte usa drink " said Raymond. "Can't dolt 1 alter hours." replied the waller. "Well we don't budge till we get a drink said Raymond Mining up his hands ss If to hit the waiter Ssulng the nailer Raymond bunged hie heal ugalhBt the fnilueter and tried li force his head between th- rails. The waiter's vel s brought Nmbt i lerk ros'sr. who ailed Policeman 1 arsons I. ami mi v. is lo, krd up andihi- morning waa brought before ludge Hardy in the Munlclial ourt and Pnsd IIS He plea let flr-t offence. I ut ass told thst a repetition would reei.lt la hie being sect to jaiL Nsw Jr.ev I. alel Hera la aVIkBSi. Ai.nsNY. March 'J. -The vis ting dalegatien from the New Jersey Legislature armed hers lsts t. -night to the number or sevealy live A commutes of Iho Male i egi-Utma lust tha visitors at ths de o aid eet'orivd tbein to trie Delavan where tnsi w.ie greeted i y His menu ere of the in Houses. A lunch was ,:e.i n lbs lalgs dining room to over 'il lerfisla'oia "oh B !'W of the N n Jersey senatore were in the party, the gres'er tart having been un expectedly urlels.Mi ui Ttsuios- Ver IbM us t'hsisptttseertaiBJareUtsssilBS bbTi THE COMMONWEAL SOLDIERS M.rVM OF TttPM tit tKW TOMt AlfB turiig mkadt to mtnvn. We W.ye Mr. Mealier. Whs Bee KagageS Mr. WwlelsBBB's Halaow Ie Newark aa leaSaear are-Mr. Sjwlelasaa Has Oaly Tare I. eta far sf.tvowaeB.laa Partseece, sal There Are I.arae aiwoea Faetaree la the 4rlgksnrhesS Fresveae of leiay'e Arat Is Ofcla -v'e l.ark la hlenge. Herman BplsUnan. who keeps a Utile saloon at H' Mngar.ins street. Newark, wss visited yesterday by a man who called himself Muel- ler and said that he was a recruiting officer forCoxey'e army. Mueller ssld that he came from Vlir.ahath. whers lis had 2.000 recruits I rssdy to march at nn hour's notice. He prn- i posed to make Hpielmanl'a place the head- i quarters for a noon rest of the New York and Newark contingent, which hs ssld would i number st Issst ITi.OOO men. Bplelmsn was not greatly Imprssaed by the project, but ssld that ths army might maks ass of his lot snd another nsxt door, which was vacant. The total srss of ths two lots Is Tyn by 100 feet, but than there Is lots sf room In Msgaf.lne street and In the near neighbor hood are some goose pastures of large ares Mueller said that he would be back again to day lo complete srrangsmsnts. snd thst thsn hs would corns to this city for bis rscrults. Hs said thst the srmy would march from this city st 0 or 7 o'clock lo ths morning, reaching Newark by noon, snd resting for a coupls of hours before proceeding to F.llr.abeth, where fhe army would encamp for the night. From Eilrabeth the army would proceed to New Brunswick, one division bv the way of Rshway and another through Plsinflsld. picking up rs crults on the way, and joining Coxsy's srmy In Philadelphia. iiik inAxr or tbe armt. Casap Aias I. II is a- Is Reached wag tke Feed rltlll II. id. Oat. rUi.ro. Ohio. March 28.-Csmp Anna L. Rlggs. ths fourth night bivouac of ths Covey brigade, wss established on the Hsmson Cir cus lot. East Salem, at ItM this attsrnoon. The entrance of the shivering clans ot Coxey was n marked event In the history of Salem. When the army decamped from Alliance at 8 o'clock lu the morning, curious crowds asssm- 1 bled along ths Patterson road to the town's sdgs to sss ths procession. At Deloit and Damascus, villages slong ths route, ths country people crowded to sse It. The belt for a dinner of bread and cold boiled eggs occurred after leaving lieloit. The roads were vsry rough snd muddy and ths tramping troops had a weary look. When nearlng Salsm sbout thirty citizens of the Commonweal who had gone ahead by freight train joined ths column. Esger people lined Msln snd Broadway strseu to ths camping piece. Just after the army had formed the custom ary circle a penetrating wind carrying enow began to blow. Marshal Browns snnouncsd that the troope would bs quartered In two halls secured by local sympathizers. Therefore only the headquarters tent was raised. Mayor Northrop. Popullst.was on hand. He snnouncsd that twenty police would he on duty, and that a watch would be plaoed over slseplng quar ters to guard the men. Supper wae asrved st dusk, bslng saten by the men around the blaring enrap tires In ths open air. At 7 o'clook the command was marshalled toslsep Ing quarters. A few new recruits were en listed here. Enough rations to do for one day were donated by sympathetic citlens. Chief of the t oni'iisaary (trimmer announced a new order for distribution of rations tonighf. Tickets will be given each group marshal for himself and men. These roust be presented to the distributing commissary officer to secure the Issue of rations. At 7 110 o'clock n public meeting was held In Il.we's Hall. It was crowded by l.'.'m people, who applauded Marshal Browne frequently Oeneral order No, u. Issued befors ths meet ing, announces that Cair.p Trenton will be es tablished at Columbiana to-morrow. The rout e will be via I.eetonla leaving Salem at I'd" and stopping at Laetoma for a hot lunch served by friends. A rousing recep tion Is expected at Columbiana, as It Is a etrongly favorable community. Commander Coxer will rejoin there. Frank R. Mlila. rep resentative of the 1 ured Tradea Council of Beaver Falls. I'u . Is making arrangements for an enthusiastic reception A newspaper nf Iaat Liverpool, O., a pottery town, announces that OOO men will leavs thsre Sa'urdar morn ing to join ths Coir.napnwenl at Beaver Fulls. The men are striking pottsra, onsidsrabls cur.osity ie still fait among coi respondents over the identity or Marshal Louis Smith. Adjutant of ths command, who r ys been called Ths I'nknswu." All efforts to ascertain It have been fruitless. Ths army numbers approximately 175 this evsning and Is gradually Increasing. No com- ! plaints of depredations, other than begging. have been made along the route. Chu'ai.o. March 2H Commander J. P. Coxey was In Chicago to-day. He declined to speak I of his trip from Ohio In a Pullman sleeper and to explain why he stopped nt the Auditorium I Hotel. He came, he said, to attend the horse sale, where two of his horses were to be offered to-day. but was disgusted to find thst they had been sold yesterday aftsr- ! goon. The recollection of this event mede Coxey angry. His horses snly brought it'iii. He expected they would not be knocked down for less than fil.oon. "It is a shame to think." ha said, "that horses which cost us not less than Bl.ooo to ralsa should not rsalir.s mors than a few hun dred dollars It Is all the effects of the era Item of govsrnment which proposes to tie s Government of the people but which lo re alltyl a Oovernment of the few snd tor ths few. There hss been no mutiny in my army sines we began our march. There have been no complaints Our progress so far has been 1 s triumphant success. Our srmy Is now I ' "' strong. I did not expect to bsvs mors tbsn fifty followers at this stage ' of the march. I will re'oln the army at I Columbiana. Ohio, to-morrow morning, and I then our march will be resumed. W'e expect to rea h Washington by May 1, and we pro poss to camp therein! the two bills already introduced by Senator Poller are pease 1." During the hoise sata Coxey made a epesch In which he explained his vlaws. After the spsech Coxev mst Col II. P. Pepper of Frank fort, by. of whom he purchased ths horas Acolyts soiiib nine ago for X" - Some arrangement for a final settlement wae entered Into which was apparently ea'lsfsctory to both men Col. Pepper, speaking of the to riorta of threatened leiral proceed!' gs ovsr ths ailurs to pay for Aroh ts In full, said that ths I statements were faise. It I. A. Mel say of Walford. Canada, a horse dealer, to-djty announced that he woutdgoto tbe Commonweal armrwith Its OeasraT to night. Dr llcl.esy said he was In srmpathy with the loxey causa, lis will bsooius th.i surgeon of the army. During ths afternoon Coxey spent an hour In the ilrr i 4 ofhoe and later went to the News paper Club. There he enjoyed hlineelf so much that ha missed his H o'clock train. He snnoui ced tbsn that hs would leavs at mid night, but lata st night bs wss still enjoying aimsslf Immensely. Pitnbi in ,u. March 28 J II. Wooddell and party, consisting of nine men. seventeen I b rses and eit-ht large camp wagons, trav- I elled from Riply to Del aire. O.. vesterd.vy. ' illssnit srklug at Be'lairs to go out the Na tional 1 ika and meet Coxsv's army. Tin y were 1 from Rrown county. O. All seemed to be ptos- I porous, being well clothed snd amply pio- , vieioned and equipped. 'Ihev said there were other psrtles coming from the same sactlou. Their leader declared ' tbey were animated by ths deelre lor th i needed improvement of the public roads and tbev thought Coxay had hit upon a practical say of bringing the metier forcibly bafors loogrees and the country. Pun tuxLi'Hit. March 2S.-Chrlstopher Co Itiiiihiis Jones, iho Philadelphia agent of , L oxsy's Couiraonwaal Army, said to day " ihings ars coming our way. Man are en listing all the time, raverel women I avs mads application for a piece in our ranks, snd pro visions rm pouring in on us " bo refused to ear how many men and women bad enlisted or how lams a quantity nf provisions bsd poured in on blin at his head- 1 qnartsra in a dingy attic at 1.1112 Filbeit at reel. 11 said he nad received a letter from a callage profassor promising several bundled i studsnis for ths parade, lie would not name the i releasor. Ii a la'lons which Jonas offsrs to hla re- I cruit in. lode sweet milk, buttsrinilk. fresh ! teg 'a'dee ol sll kinds, rsweoro. and lbs finest i of Bams He savs 2O0 loaves of bread hava I . ei, offered, but he was obliged to refuse the I OBtl mutch. The wall- of Jonss's room are covered with 1 cartoon i rerared by Carl Rroans. which bold the monopolies slJ iruets up to ths public "la then nuo Iml..." loniii Mrisa -Meii'ec. Sr. I'ruior i... March 2ti-The police have ar-estsd ejhti-eu .tudents attending ths i, edi.sl a, Pool here on a barge of nihilism, on 1 ale seething 'he lo-lgiugs of all students I attending ths academy A large number of i....i.e n v. alee Leu arrested in OUseea va alatstyr shawgea BOHPIB'I rVXKMAU Bset-rteee at Ibe Kvaeca leal hwrek ta Torts Taklsg Ike Salt te tfaewerv. Trniv. March 29 -The body of Kossuth was rsmovsd Issl evening to ths F'.vangslloat Church, where the funeral took pises this morning. Ths body was followed to ths church by thoussade nf students. Hungarians. and resident of this city. Ths coffin was completely hurled In flowers The church could not hold a fiftieth part of those desiring admission. Surrounding ths eoffln were Hungarian students, snd In ths asst I ehlnd the blsr were the sons, sisters, snd tfsphew of the dstd hero Behind them were sealed the Prefect nnd Mayor of Turin, s nnmler of Italian officer and clvlrtans ths Hungarlsn delegation representing the mu nicipality of Budapest, the Hungarian Diet the I'nlverslty of Rudapeat. and others The funeral oration wae delivered bv M. rev rot, the Evangelical preacher who wss at ths bedside of Kossuth when hs died. He pro nounced a touching eulogy on the dead pa triot's life, charn "er. and services. Then tha choir sang s choral livrsn snd nn anthem. Ths body was then i laced on a funeral car drawn by four horses, and at ten o'clock the proces sion started to the railroad station. The pro cession was led by the Municipal Hoards. mounted, followed I y the City Bend playing s dirge. Preceding the funeral car were the pall hear ers, ths Msyor of Turin. Deputy Mayor Msr kus of Budapest. M. Rohoncy.v of the llunca risn Diet, and several other dignitaries. Ths sons snd ooher relatlvea of Kossuth followed behind the coffin. I hen came the various deputations from the civil and military asso ciations and tnunv societies, reprsssntsd by their full membership several tlarlbsldlan associations turned out In lull strength. The special train hearing the various delegations to Budapest left at 4 o'clock this afternoon. The train conveying ths body, accompanied by the guard of honor and the relatives and friends of the family, left at 0 o'clock this evening. Roth trains will arrive In Budapest to-morrow morning. IIVPAPXHT, March 2K-Empsror Frsnz Jo eof save an sudlence this evening to Premier Wekerle. nnd heard from him an ex planation of the position in which the Govern ment had been placed by the popular mourn ing for Kossuth. The Fmporor approved the concessions made by the Hungarian Onvernment te the national feeling. It Is understood that ths court circle in Vienna regard these conces sions as too far reaching, and think that the F.mrerorhae i eon somewhat too complacent toward the Hungarlsn Ministers sines Kos suth's death. Dr. Wikerle representsd to his Msjestr to day that the recent outbreaks hero were clossly connected with the opposition to the Civil Marriage bill, the Conservatives and ( lerleule having combined with the Independence party to Aggravate the complications and overthrow th Cabinet. The concessions were impera tive, be said. as. had thsy not besn grants I. strong military measures alone would have prevented renewed outbreaks. The interview ia regarded hers as of the greatest Import Little will bs known ss to the Emperor's attitude until he returns The situation here I" very aritical. Vehement de lates sre evpectsd to lake place in the Cham ber on Monday. The Kossuth Memorial Committee has de cided to bnvs it parade at 2 o'clock on the after noon of April 4. Tbe proe-aslon will be re viewed by th Mayor and other invited guests In 'rout of the City Hall, where also th Liberty bell will be tolled. The committee calls upon the organizations that desire to participate to com mnnlca'e with the Secretary. Morris Cok or, lot Punt er building, giving name and ad dress ot tli body and the number of mem bers expected to participate. The committee further calls upon all the veterans of 1S4H. snd also upon ths veterans of den. Sanford's brigade, who received Kossuth In New York In ll4.il. to send their names to the secretary, as it is desired that they taks a place In the pro-oesslon. si K BY A COLLISION. Tke Brill. h H-aamaiilp Telle Sin Hawa ii liar Marine 1). .Meter. I-ciNPnw, March 2ft -The British stsamshlp Yesso. which sailed from Baltimore on March 1 for Bristol, arriving there on March 10. wss sunk seven miles northeast of Ilfrscombs by coming into collision with the schooner Lis xie II. Wile Isst evening. CapL strachan. two of his crew, nnd a stowaway ars missing. Ths remainder of those on board the Yesso, twenty Hires o ths crew ends stowaway, succeeded In getting ashors in the ship's boats Ths Lizzie IU WHce wss towed to Ilfrscombs. Her stem Is seriously damaged and slis Is Issking 1 1. In. Ths weather was clear. HAt.irsx. March 2S. The Dominion line steamer Oregon, from 1 Iverponl for Portland, which arrlvsd yssterday. met a regular hurri cane on ..I I i i.lu v At 5 A. M. the wind shifted suddenly with terrific force. The Ore gon wae utiaiile to shorten sail, and her can vas wss blown into ribbons snd carried awar. Tlio vessel was tossed and pitched ai out fear fully, i be . o .. . s on ue.i w lib great violence for aevrnteen hours. It was Impossible for the ship to make her way. and sha he. 1 to be rum at half speed to keep her hesd to the sea. Icebergs were observed on the 2. id Inst. In N. La 44 40. N. long. Hi 111, and appeared here and there on th ocean down to N. Let. 4:1 ill . W. Long. 4 1- 42. home of them were very large. Theorecon landed 2'sl Immigrants Twenty five Roumanians are detained. Four of them were found to lie goinj to the Inlted States under contract to worts there, and were re jected by the I nlted States Allen Labor Com missioners. The others have no money to carry them further, and will have to aw.ut assistance from soma quarter. i.i ...... u. March 28 The British steamer Siberian, from Nee York Starch I " for this I on. arrived to-day. She reports having sus tained some damage through coming Into col lision with the Liverpool steamer Owl, nssr Bowling. The Owl's bows wsro stovs in. f Vll iciik WILLIAM OaV I UK ATAQK, Bearbohm Tree Fereoeatre Hies la lb leg. I ! I sin., or - Ilrr 1'allaea ia.s Lontxin. Msrch 2ft Ludwig Fulda'a play. "Per Talisman." was produced this evsning In ths Ilarmarket Theatre. lis tills on tha bills was "Ones Cpon A Time." The per formsnes had been well advertised, as the management had not failed to make the moet of Euldi'a troubles In tiermany on account of "Per Talisman's" references to Emperor Wil liam. Consequently, the house was full. Bssrbohm Tree took the part of the King. Ha was made up to resemble tbe German Em- feror, and thus carried out the idea which the ermen censors found so reprshenslt.le. Hs and bis stage sentiments concerning sover elsnty hr tbe grace 'if I'od were accepted by the audience as strongly auggeatlve of tha young I mperor's personality. He waa hissed slightly several times alien the likeness was made especially marked. On the whole his actlnc was strong and tine. It msds ths piece a success, which it could not hsvs I eon with out him. ss parte ot the text are amateurish and Kon.ewb.it uvenilc. Aside from ihe K.ng. the most important roles were taken by Mrs. Tree. Julia Neils m and Lionel Brough. The piece Whs staged magnificently. Ths adaptation from the German had been made rather freely, nnd apparently a lib a view ol bringing out the Klng'a likeness to theOermsu Impeior After seeing the play aa adapted, nobody would wonder that Emperor V llliam reversed the decision of the committee which tiled to give Eulda the Schiller prizs- Afckasla Will llnerlula Two Essperwra. Abba7.ii. March 2S Tha people of this town h ,e I no almost crazy with excitement over tn- prospect ol having two Emperora bars at once. Great preparations ara making to wel come Emperor Franz Joasf. The villas and streets are magnlllcaotly decorated. dozen great ar.diee have been raised over the road along which bis Majsstsy will drive from the railroad station. A splendid laurel plantation, which It had required twenty years to develop, has been despoiled to pro vide decorations snd snoruious crowds srs coming to town. liuisror Yiilllsm will set ss ths Austrian Emperor's guide on shore, snd will taks him out on the tacht Christabjl for tha oruiaa which he has Lssn arranging ever siacs his arilvsl hers A I'rlae. la BtwIlroaB Aeelgeal. Brill. in. March 2S,- A locomotive on the MagJsburg-Bruuswick Kallroad eollidsd last svsuing near Yisusnburg with s trsln on which Prince Allsrt of Prussia. Its -sat of Brunswick, was riding It struck ths Prince's saloon carriage and smashed Bart of tha wood work and all ll.e win. loss. 'Ihe Prince wss thrown trout his couch lo the floor, but be was not mjuied. MS ear. i D.eaealte s-iam. Madrid. March -.- The police in Ylgo. a sespsrt of ths prolines of Pontsvsdrs. found IKiUeaaesot dynamite ooacealed lo Ihe cellar of a house lo tbe eui uros Ihe marks on the cases showed that tha dynamite bad i e-u i art of tha cgtrgo carried by the vessel Jeiaui a inch in vrsrked IT the ciutst near Ylgo more thau ten years a'O. - el Ferels;. i aerate e. Reports of vo lent earthquakes In various parte of i.r.ar renewed bermu.ie. . resident of the Peruvian repub : lie. ia seiloueli Hi and la thought to le dying. Il.eu bermudrz was elected President. Ut iesjO, aud his IBIaU BlU eXiiis tbia lias. CHEERING NEWS I ta fact there Is always good cheer with Till. Til AV. n.ni.Nx NOTE Tills-. IMS slliF. Alfl flfl nARD. RXTrwslos) TARI.K. SIX i XlfC oak Divino muss I lrl"l SnwRTIIIMI RNTIRRI.T -iRtV. Osgi aa f flfl BOORCASR AND DhSK rns-l I'll UU RINRI). WITH MIRKOR lnl'f JH. riSISIt. I VsWVi SEP PARLOR SLIT, nvn PIECP.S.l Jfkgg flfl BK1TRE. OXF I.AROR ARP OSR I V'l'l UU SstAbl. ROCKRR, ONE I.AKUR aM I . ANO ntW SHALL ARMCHAIR I VsJFaa.gB" STILL AMiTII kit uK.I nil; Aft fill ffFCP.S ANTliJI't: 1.11 HFTTirl JWfl spit ron I vsjwbbvI Partial a'mut ta rnrnlih Country llornei far Ihe Mtit- mer will fln.l theee sruc.es most aael-able eat ct.enri ALSO I.ARUK l.lftK UK BMUItllnMi A B flfl SI ITS. AIRV l.nriKlMI HI T Kl B I V I K J" RTARTIAL s)(IIUI Pnrnltor. I srpsts. Mattlnc. Pedillse Clnekl Pte tarss Letnps Beby i.srrlsies. Rvfrifirste s stovsa "'cash or credit. Ludwig Baumann & Co., 258, 260, 262 6th Am., mar 17th St. P.ait elite of Ike street, remember' Osea Saturday Kventaie t'titll U o clock Those who rssd this notics will find It greatly to their sd vantage " NtirRfo luit-nf.losn lluysri tlv isniltns lo rents te ear Mell tinier llepertme t for ihe New Iltiie- trsleA Csisliifue. you will . cine .nt oosssesinn of an esoenslvely sntten op and Invslsahle wnrk ss a bonk of refersnee. wbin In need of Fnrnllure or Home I hold U'.e.iB. and can procure erirttiinr dselrsil ir on us I la tbet wey witlinat the iroubl snd co.t nf a visit. Orssl cars lven to peck I us sndsloppioir. hOCI.ILIBT ItKMtXUlt. ebel Weils TJalveraal sar,i A stieik. as at SSeane ta Obtain Ii. TtgRNA. Msroh 28. The Roolallst Assembly which has been In session In this city closed Its sittings to-day. A large number of Social ists prominent throughout Europe wore pres ent. Including Hsrr Bshsl. ths well-known So cialist member of the (lertnsn Reichstag. Herr Rebel made a powerful speech in favor of universal siiffrsgs In support of s resolution condemning the Austrian i.ovsrnment scheme of electoral reform. Tbe resolution Inslats upon tinlvsrssl suffrsge nnd advocates n gen eral strike as s moans of obtaining It If It shall eeem necessary to go to that extreme to obtain the boon. The resolution was adopted. A resolution was offered proposing the Im mediate organization of a k'enersl strike against the payment of rente, but It was voted down. The members of the Omladlnasocletles have formally and finally saparated from the Young Czech party, and have organized themselves Into a distinct party, advocating th most radical measures of sny of the ttoclallet or ganizations. Berlin. March 2R-The suppression of tha rnfiVsmruntr In Muehlhausen for Printing an article heeds. I ".Modern Idol Vorhlp." con cerning ths monument lo the old Kmperor, has stirred the Radical editors to bitter protest- The Poisiicne ZtUuno. tha most in., le 1 rats of Hsdlcal dslllss, expresses th 'eepest I regret that the Government should retard thus the reconciliation or the annexed provinces to the empire.. The l"'l'reitiin; wss suppressed at the command nf Prince llohenlohs, Gov ern. .r of Alsace snd Lorraine. Herr Nert, ex-sdlfor of er SntiaUnt, has been senteneed to six months' Imprisonment (or Inciting class hstred. faprlvl Will lloia Al.et HKni.tst. March 2H Chancellor von Caprrvl Will take no part In the discussion In the Reichstag of the proposed programme of finance reform, but will leave the advo oaoy of that project entirely to Dr. Miquel. Prussian Finance Minister ; Count von Posa-dowsky-Wchnr, becretnry ot 8tate for the Imperial Treasury, and Herr von Rledol. Bavarian Minlater of Finance. The announce ment has created a sensation In press and political circles, where it is regarded as ths first pnhllo manifestation ot a deep-rooted dissension between tbe Chancellor and Ur. MujuoL I'nr wag Kilier Will Meet. Lowdov, March 2.I. The Vienna correspond ent of the Dathj Xetrn ssys ths Russlsn I'.m- ! bsssy confirms the report thst the Czar Is env ious to meet the (lermsn F.mporor snd thsnk him for bis efforts to bsvs the commercial treaty passed. It is oxpeoicd that the Em- I perors will meet In Htettlo or Koenlgsberg In September. Connt von Caprlvl will accom pany Fmperor William, as the Czar has ex pressed a wish to see the Chancellor. The Casts- rCasaeraa'e D-wth. Loktkin. March 28,-The Coroner's jury In quiring Into the circumstsnees of the death of Commander Verney Lovett Cameron, the famous African traveller, by falling from his horas on Monday near Soulbury. havn found that the Commander had anrainsd his wrist, and sii therefore unable to control hie horse . when ths animal became fractious. The ver 1 diet ol ths jury glvs the immediate causa of his death as concussion of ths brain. Ilia Plaiforsn Tattooed on ilia rlodr. Berlin. March 28. A young conscript was arrsstsd yesterday in Erfurt immediately after the physical examination The examining physician found tbst ths young man's body waa tattooed with Modal Democratic phrases, such ss "Down with tyrsnts," "Resist op. grosser " " Proletarian of tbe world, unite." omsof ths mottoes were regarded as insult ing to the Emperor. t'clepl Wants Plraary Plain, Bomh. Msrch '.'H Almost Immediately sftsr ths reopening of the Chamber, Premier Crisp! will demand the discussion or the proposal to glvs him plenary powers to deal with the dis orders of the civil service He will make his demand a question ot confidence. Miould the Chamber try to defer th debate or should the proposal be rejected, adlssolutlon would prob ably follow. No Farlkar Need of a Faaalae Fssil. I.oMios, March 28. A despatch from Cal cutta says tha Governor of Pengal. In ths eoarsa of the debate on the budget yesterday. Bald thsre wbb no longer snv necessity for providing by tsxatlon a ysarly surplus ss a protection agalt st famine He was therefore In favor or the. proposal to euepsnd ths tsmlns fund. Blddl Lave task E;ge. 'lass IA' SaMmeea iuurinuv A chicken that lays black eggs is the prop arty of Mr. and Mrs Charles II. Barton n- it Brunswick street. More rsmarkable la tha fact that th fowl be.gsn tha singular feat just on the eve .f l'.jiJter. wbe-i dyed egirs are so ropular sspeclally with the young folks lainly stamped on the first eug lab I Thurs day morning. Msrch H. last, wera the initials " M. A. It." minus or eourss. the punctuation msrks. bines the first black egg was round in the neat, one ot the same color, though some hsvs varied In the shade, haa been round reg ularly In the nest each morning. Mr. and Mr-. Barton, as well as near neighbors who call dslly to Inspect the eggs, are puzzled. Yes terday Mr Barton placed a number of the eges under a setting hen. and will await the batch ing process with Interest, Tke lsrlle i.t i!l assart Prefer. . aalAs '.aula. M . Mall b'aasar It was a Wesleysn gathsring. snd they ha I met to say larewell to a missionary ard I. is wlfs A layman was asked to pray, and he be gan In this wise 0 I nrd. who, ar.it both for man and beast, take care. w beaeoeh I bee. ot our dear brother and his wife." EASTER DISPLAY or Art Embroidery AMD Decorative 7eeevvorK in infimtr niiiary Now on exliibition. at our A.rt I urlors. THE SINGER MFG. CO. Huauwav. -n y. 54 FIRST AWARDS RECEIVED at nil. World'i Co umbian Exuositiou. . . : . Buy Kipling's "Indian Tales." ik i. titia i. can i i li-u u btaoi. j far sstuaa MwajsU4 eteifUbf iu uti4 ml itluLl) UttftV ! tAVS. I DEMOCRATS GKT TOGETHER. cntmmnAtintt nut onttntntt or rnmim xmw nr.AiiQVAnTirm. Ttes.rreelSeat fSieveaena, Najsattep rriesi. M.sahere af ike t aklael, aas ki.aT Olker I. aSIsc Desseeraie lreeeat The r.aii. a-. i I aitrtfcatee tha Hara.ee r af Ike Orraet.a hy Wllhhntaiagi Hie Tela ar Ike tWelgelarage Hill lam Te-Sar. WAemvoTfiv. March 2H - Wnrmley'e Hofel was Ihs scans of a grout gathering nf the Iiemocrary to-night It was Ihe ocqssloa of a reception given by Ihe Democratic Congress slonnl Committee to celebrate ths opening of Its new hoadrjnarters In this city. Vlcs-Prss-blent . tevnson. Fpesksr rlsp. snd members of the Cabinet were there, snd so wers nssrly all the Democratic members of ths House snd Henste. postmaster Dayton of New York, Chairman Harrlty of ths National Commit tee, and several other prominent out-of-town Democrats were also among the guests Inter-Ntate Commerce Commisslonsr Morrl fon. Pension Commissioner Lochren. Indian Commissioner Browning. I.snd Commissioner lamoreanx. Patent Commissioner Reymonr, I list Assistant lostma-.tor-i inrsl .ton, and Comptroller of the Currency I oksls wera a few ot the numerous department officials In attendance. The District Dsmocraey was represented by National Committeeman I aw rone t.ardner. who Is Secretary of tha Con gressional ( ommlttee; James I- Norrls, who Is Trensurer of ths sams organization, snd wnii am Dlxou. former member of the National Committee. There wera other Democrats In abundance. More than a thousand Invitations hsd been sent out, snd nesrly all of them wera accepted. The gathering was ons of ths most har monious the Democracy has had In spite of th tatUT. ths silver qusstlon, snd othsr troublesome issues. Even President Cleve land hsd contributed to the serenity of the oc casion by withholding from Congress to-day his vslomessage of the Bland Seigniorage bill. Thla he had been urged to do by soms of ths lesding Dsmocrsts. Including Sonstor Faulk ner. Chairman of tha Congrssslonsl Com mittee, who desired that ths possibly disturbing mssssas bs poslponsd until sfter the reception. Mr. Cleveland hsd prs parod his messsge and had fully Intended to send It to Congress to-day. As already pub lished he bases his objection to the messure upon ths second section of the bill, which pro vides for the substitution of silvsr certificates for ths Hhsrmsn notss. Ons of ths Ssostors who ssked the President for the postponement of ths msssage until after to-night's harmon ious gathering of the Democracy was permitted to see the messsgs to-dsy, snd hs dsscrlbss it as assuming a most trisndly attituds toward silvsr. The President is dsslrous of plssslng ths silvsr men as far as It Is possible to do so, but he thinks ths Blsnd bill goes too fsr snd la altogethsr too vagua and uncertain In Its vervlage. Hs expresses a wllllngnsss to fsvor a measurs thst will provlds simply for ths coining of ths seigniorage. but he thinks it should atop st thst Hs would like slso that dlsoretionsry power ba given the rieerotAry to lsaus bonds whenever It shell become necessary, although he believes thst another bond Issue Is unnecessary and should be avoided by all means i if course such a message would not be pleasing to a large element of the party, par ticularly from the West and Mouth, and lor this reason i bo President was asked this morn ing to postpone the transmission of the veto until to-morrow. He willingly compiled, anil the Democrat at the capital gathered and celebrated lo-nlght at the new headquarters, just as il the silver question and all other na tional issues were settled and Presidential vetoes never had no existence. Tliebongreeslonal Committee hss engnged for Its quarters five rooms In ths hotel. fronting on Mlteenth street one (dock from the vtblte House and only half a block from the Treas ury building. They are eplemildly furnished and are well suited to the purposs tine of the rooms is Intended for the meetings of tbe I oomtnltteo nnd another Is (or otTtoes The committee consists of ons member from each state represented In the House and the henate is represented hy the following nine members: Bansom of North i or. .Una. i.mi ut Delaware. .Mv.ri.hy of New York. Mi'. 'I. ell of Wisconsin. Smith of New Jersey. Jones of Arkansas. White of I allfnrnla, Pasco of 1 lorlils. and Faulkner of West Vir ginia. The latter la Chairman of the com mittee. Mr. Traces Is the New I ork member Irom the House of Kepresentativea, and Mr. i F'orman is the Illinois member. W. w. Penned Is chief clerk in charge o! headquarters, and I dvvin Sefton Is oftluUI stenographer. To-night the headquarters were shlar.e with i light and the big reception room was crowded with guest. li iln.ian Faulkner, becretsry tiardner. and Treasurer Norrls received the callers and th various members ol the com mittee aided them. Ilefreshment.a. consisting of sandwiches, punch, and cigars, were served! The reception lasted until midnight, and the rooms were fairly crowded until the last mo ment Ihs Intention of the commlttsc Is to I direct the distribution of campaign lltersture, aid the dissemination ot Democratic doctrine, and general. y us lt In the electlo- ol 1'emo crats In tho various Congress districts throughout the country. it ll u mt.Miioui. TUOMAS. A Hehesse la Cl t Ills. 10 K.lurs la New Tsrk sal Moiul l Aiiilkir Ureheelra. An attempt is being made to aecure the re turn of Theodore Thomas and his orehsstra to i this city. Circulars have been sent out urging ' subscriptions, and it Is hoped tbst a thres years' season may be arranged. Although the plans are problematical, tne Idea is to aecure the old-time leader and his orchestra for twelve concerts snd twslve rehesraal. so called. making. In fac. n total of twsnty-four repre sen'ntlons. but a guarantee must drat be secure. '. lor thst purpose. Thesuhscrlitlon is, for the present lu tbe hands of Ml Arnold of 17 West Twelfth street and of Uiss Dun ham ol 117 last Thirty-sixth strset. A plan ol tbe Metropolitan Upers House where it is pro posed to hold the concerts-msy be eeen st these addresses, and the ii ices are as follows: I'ertarre Luxes l.o .luia sis tar one aeriee ef laalva .il.earll slid twt.VS i.lieara 9SO0 larl-ira kales boluiuf IIS for oue aeriei ut iwali a enlicarll ISO I'artsrr l.uvea hod u sis tar one eeriei of l. a.te nbrareal. ICO orsti'l i.ar I,. ..tea Ii .l-iin in fur cue erriee of twelve concerts anU twelve ral.eariela :oo Gren.l liar basse Uwiuins six C- r ous eerlee or Iwelvseearerli 126 Great! Itsr hagee buliliu tlx fir out i.rui ot twi v rehearse ,, . 1:.. t-iai . nn a i.o.ii us fou' . i on aeriee ot tse.ve loncrrta and I w . e retirarssls I., i (stall beses holding lour r.r one aeries of twelve c noil. ,.,..., fMi Slso buses l.oliltos four fur ose sarlaa of leuve rebeaisali so Ori tieaua rl.a're for use sar.ea ef teilvs rou- rer a anil l welea reliaareala 40 Oretiaitra cliaiie tor one eeriaa ef t.elve cue- carta ,..., 20 tire leitrs clislre lor ous a. rill of twelve ie- liiaraale SO The subscription Is to bs for three seasons at the annual price given It Is understood that If enough eubscriptlons can be se' ured to raise a guarantee of aa .isiu Mr. Tiiorjin will sign a contract to devote Ills energies to tin. establishment of a second symphony or chestra In thla city. A Kalr Sfoea-blae Willi. j a. it. i; sal A. , SjBjg)a AtsoorJ. Hr. Samuel Kirkpatrick of the revsnno fores ye-terday raptured a curiosity In the shape of u hb.ck. id Mil: He was in l.audolph county. not l.tr from Julian, when he ran across it. '1 be outfit is original, it nothing more It con slats ol a rough i.. r.seinidiug a pig trough, about three or tour f. t lung. In this trough i- I ae worn." which is mado by j lnmg pieces of eldcrwood together. These luec . or the won. i. men vuuueet with a cap. winch is nothing hut s t ig wooden ergot In serted Into a. woollen lid or toi . win. h wss placed over an or Unary dinner polo' iron. Int.. line the in ash was pla. e i a tire staite.l li.ider ll I e heat "f eouiee au-ing it to run up through III- in. .mi down the worm, it via- placed i eslJe a loan, h and ki I full of v. ..lei lo .tep tile "wor.." fT'Ul burning Up. ibe Ills! iroCl'-S Ol . .ure. htoughl " loa w i- .." vvl i .Jt were then i-ut ii i k and .1 s llo 1 over agsl wiieli the jura raw liquor ... u.e forth. Mi. hi.ki atn. a brought Ih Itiiug home with him and ha.iiei the otRea hare. It I a s nail affair and c. lly an lad under one's arut. Tk.e Bee t , ule ,.... - a -i .-..-. . , . 'A frie.ol during Ins t. . , I. . I d.trs In Vow tianii sbli e . '. n.-. i i ig .1 g souie aii'euteis weir.it iv- ik oi i new lieu-.- a.i i oa lied by it luag loll Iro it hie home, be di-tan r by roa i I the bill a as a full ni la h no ,n ih dog via- s nt Ui. to u.e UeW Itou-e ivttli a jug ol mater One warm deyi ln.r1 I miha jug lor a re-t. and being Ullaide to lecov.i it It i i ed lo in loot of Hie hi. I. He looked at It a while picked it up and trotted off. around tbe bill tbte li. ne. and never a'terward could he La I aiiiuavlsd iv tan j tbi jug Lj tke abort jtusi' I KNOWLEDGE Brinew comfort and improvement tnds to pergonrtl enjoyment when rightly used. Tbe many, who lire bet ter than others and onjoy life more, with less expenditure, hy more promptly adapting the world's brat products to the need of physical being, will attest the value to health of the pure liquid laxative principles embraced in tha remedy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting in the form moet acceptable nnd pleas ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of a perfect la alive ; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and. fererw ana permanently curing constipation. It has given Mtinfuctioti to millions and met with the approval of the medical profession, because it acta on the Kid neys, Liver and Bowels without weak ening them and it is perfectly free) irona every objectionable substance. Syrnp of Figs is for sale by all drof gists in 60c and $1 bottles, but it is maif ufacturcd by the California Fig Syrup Co. only, whose name is printed on ewery package, also the name, Syrup of Figs, and being well informed, you will not accept auy substitute if offered. jwrie.wjc.vr.. aassswsssasaaas geaaet.saltr la Irl CIS." After the romanticism of Victor Huge and the simplicity of Orssk trsgedy. If. Monnet Sullv appeared Isst night In Cornsllls's trag edy " I.e rid" There esn bo no greater trlb ut to the art of ths actor than to ssr thst hs was able to add real- I Itr to a part that In our area la essentially artificial. Hs msds Jm Hndrirnu 1 a living and sympathetic ngure. and this IWB. reesnte a high degree of drsrasllo achieve ment. Hla sincerity snd picturesque aotlnj lsft sn Impression sctusl and convincing. As In the other plsys in which hs baa ap peared, it Is preeminent ly to the acting of thla j tragedian thst sttentlon must be directed. As In "Hernsnl" it must bs recognised that French tragedy differs from that of the English ami American stags, "L rid" Is a plsy of a period thst hss long since ceased to Influence the stage, l.ui still embodies ths poetlo Ideals or a cer tain period of French literary history. It do rivea Its Interest trom t h e hk il I of t ho player, and ths art of Mounet-Sully Is the excuse for j its performance last night. j Ingenious critics in France hsvs already j found It necessary to apologize for these I tragedies on the modern stsge. das of them I would hsve the plays received In tha spirit I In which they sppssled to their origins! I . spectstors. having the aetora client their I I lines, as It were, giving the Impression of tha I I plsy not through tbe meaning of the tiresome 1 I Alexandrines, hut through the picturesqu I sctlop of the plsrers. If it hss neen founds necessary to maks this excuse to I Frenchmen. there sre indeed few 1 grounds oa which eitdienee of other nations shouid And Interest In the drama. It ' Ie an example of those old rulee of dramatis writing which held the stage so long sad 1 crowded humanity ana life out nt th French drama, while hhakespeare was rated as a bar- : barlan by Frenchmen who knew his wnrk- It i commences In a situation which is familiar to I us In thla day through ita use In comic opera. I and it was never degraded In such service. Ii. .ginning In absurdity it proceeds in tragi. ' unreality and ends In a situation entirely arti- i Beta! and unconvincing. Against these Inlluencee Jfnunet-Hully had ; to atruggle, and the result of his performance only deepened tbe conviction or his ronsora- . vjj mate art and exilL The actor who can vivify " I.e Old" must Indeed supply much nut or hlmselt. This H. Mounet Bully did, and deepened the impression ha I lias made, i Is an actor of general and ax ceptlonal artltlo skill. The com pan v last night was passable, and the production generally adequate. The per sonality of the prlnolial actor sn dominates these performances, however, that the as. slstanee of the oilier players seems to bs but sn uiiimpurisut element of tho evening s performance. Die fiat rrlaaarraii. The second performance of Uerman opera under the leadership of Mr. Dsmj-osch. for tha benefit of our New York charities, the Univer sity Settlement and tbe Free Kindergarten, was a real success. Thsre was a croweded house of genuine inu-b: lovers of the sort thst formerly attended Wagner'a opernn. There was the same stern denuncia tion ol awilauee that might cover s single nobs ot the famous work, and the same earnest ate tentlon paid to every phrase of the miu-lo. That dimeult orchestral scire waa I played with energy and much ability ' by Ut. Uamrosrh's men. At times, snd noticeably In cie jfrie ft "Funersl March.' the etrlnga wsre overpowered by tha brass and wind Instruments, so thst the beautiful overtwlnlng ornamentation was drowned out and overbalanced entirely by tha I heavy themes. Hut on : he whole the perform 1 anre was a very smooth and praiseworthy one. Mme. Materna waa In splendid voice and i gave out touee of the rarest reality and won i derful power, 'he is . einii v.t reposeful ! nnd amiable singer undrauisti hy nature, I and quite iucapahl" ol delineating tha I surging passion and Litter sorrow of ths bs truved ye deeply loving nbo.'o'.iV. M'agasr lias Illustrated In bis opera every episoda of human lit and every emotion of tho human heart. None ie more impreasive than this great elegy upon Ins child hero nnd this noble expression of hopeless gilef and self immolation. Following ie the cast eniue: Hr.. mill. ile . Ains.ls Mslersa Mra-irie.l .... ... . -ui i. .bell i. miliar rniilhietet li ..r.i r uoi liecher i.ulrune l-.ilill Ki'.r. kr.ioi.l H i amide. , , starcall l.lodh Vtsl.a-iiu I. ' Hbioe .laugl.tera. M :ua Ki.ari K ronoatl le.ill.uce. t ' .... Mar1. Viaurer special mention should be made of the ex cellent singing of the Hhnutiirkttr, Frailleia I Imlh parti ularlr showing a vo on o' fresh I'eaa and nurity. which sit uses with freedom and grace Herr Fischer made a most rer ulslve lisgen. a." ordinal to the i et formula lor Hue hlJaoaa and discordant character. Ketll of Musi Sisals. Ia Ik second sea leet of li.s two i bup.n Recitals. aS CkieheriDa' lied, to oiorr?w atleruooii. Mr de reeks uieuu wl I let.rpret Ibe fsi l.iwiotf uutuberi. I. Seuate. llp.Sr. I, lamailla-Iuiproairltt t'p- S h-.i-luraa. op it. Nn. i t. fr'tti'ir "t "' M li ' gsiarka, up a, v i a, luiir..isptu. t'p :i- . T. Srkirsa, Opt, lie n. bareeroie. up tto. e. Sercaua lip &.. lo. Tee Bleael t'P II eei -and a 11 TlslsSa up. li. Ma, M 1- Two He.Kea. up 114. ktsv o sod I. thS ., .-,yi..pknay Orrkeslra Mr Kmll rattr. aea diicior . ill i ve ibe leal reucari of u.ia iaoa series el Muaic lls.l lb. a e.ei.ms ll.a V- isr.uiuie ie SS fe.lowi 1'ra.ude. ' l'i Helavlerslsgrl ' Waatmri i. ini'lioiy id r ni.iior. lit. i. a 4 Wrstteej eyiapboaial pearu --Viatipa " I ia i .asi.b rnei.,.. ly f -r f laiia rerla sad er.-iiastral.il1. eit I tits he.et-iy atereh hj. ui u e I ainnal.ou of la.. a: bar. ea Mr. K Blaeeal a .i. oi ilia p. jo il fas sit ri:fnrruane-i of lee lino r o Sorlelv for thla ,.i .. . an i o oa 1 1. ii en i i la. s.ierio.ou ead aaittf- d-j IIIMiag til bie wall 1 I'lunlettiraiu Is In ivs sie.-ls. ...uni of aeae la t'ba.i.i.rr MtaaWS Ha.i oa Mwa laj a . i .oa will be L.I .eel -tpa-'abc 'a Naw Uu 11 I a,.aOli When Baby was :lck, wee-av her risrorla, Vv Lea she woe a t .... . :..- i . : I. rt -.oria, Wiieo ah baeanie Miss. xJlv rlmi- to astria. "-? ikt hiriult-rnilr-iTrfi in rm jske.