The New York Times from New York, New York on January 18, 1884 · Page 5
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The New York Times from New York, New York · Page 5

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Friday, January 18, 1884
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II FEIENDS OF DPu XEWMAK THE OPPOSITION TO THE PASTOR OVERWHELMED. i tx nut or coxnDO'Ci bkjjted by bxab- ' J,w THX TktTSTXZS IPBZSETCD AT x jaxnso wbtu ds. basset was a mnu orToxEJrr. I ' Gen. Grant's autograph was cms of the sua signatures appended to a letter of friendly tssuranoe' which was sent totba Bar. John P. Newman by the Trustees of the dl00Te ConjTrgatlonal Church.! last night. A propoal-tionto discontinue the services f Dr.ewman as Pastor, which was made at the annual meet-fag of the church on Wednesday night, had arouae4the spirit of the 'ft'BfJ the meeting of the new renin, the following letter was approved with out ft dissenting votes , T&JTJTZXTrt tbeWadl-Conrwtjonai Church, repudiate rStTrtato- improper resolution of-tl!daTiw annual meeting of the church on ly .r rwu t night, and on the other hand msod the good sense of the meeting in lav-Jtastresoiution on the table. Your pastorale. In our church has been sosuoceasful spiritually - --a aanciajlr. vour commanding position in the community as a philanthropist, minister, tmlptt orator, and your personal and official ln nuourw with us has been so rentlemanly and kind that we sincerely trust that yon will not think for a moment of leaving us. but that yon will remain our leaercd and beloved Pastor.1 it a i.nnL J. Berlin. Alexander NieolL James B. Breen, Joshua 8. tiooley, Shenperd Knapp. C Merer, J.. H. Seymour, Trustees. J. Tnuubuil smith. Secretary. perdinand Hopkins was the only member of the board who did not sign1 the letter. Be at-snided the meeting, but earing identified himself with the anti-Newman party on Wednesday ntirht. he was excused, at his own request, from votinr she formal approval of the letter. Gen. Grant was the only Trustee not present last . Blank a fees due to his physical inability to iaavehts house. He waa however, unanimously reflected rwatoent or the hoard. Ji was statea that the General was very much annoyed: at the assault made upon his friend Dr. Newman at the annual meeting, and also at the reports which credited him with taring that unless the church entered the' iMetbodist denomination he would rvsr his connection with tt. Dr. J. W. Hanney, who fortnanyyears has been the senior Deacon of the church ana a leading member of the Board of Trustees, wss not elected S Trustee tot ISM. It was stated that he was left off the board; because be had not regularly attended the meetings during the last two yeara Iw. Banner sroee in the meeting of the oonfre-gaUou on Wednesday niirbt and declared that since Dr. Kewnian had come into the church its fjembershlpjhsdbeenscatterlna' until less than it of the orfcrinal HOO were left. He stated that rt. Hewmasi. although continuing to supply the folptt at a salary of $10,(ro rar. has never aeoented the permanent pastorate of the church ; also that Dr. I Kewmaa has promisea inai ne wouia pe a oon- i rregauonausi, uul ioa vvvr him uw. umj with the church he had reported the result Of bis work to ttye Methodist Church every three siontha L. Kanney ooncluded by offering a resolution t the effect " that the services of the bev. Dr. John P. N'ewman, who has supplied our ?ulptt duringo; the past two years, be diauontlnued rr.m this date. " This rosoSitlon fell like a bnrnb-sheu among pr. Aewmaa't friends, but some of them prompU ly took up fee cudgels In his behalf, and. led by the vigorous Pastor himself, waged a spirited war of words. Ir. Kanney stood his ground boldly, and" .-intimated that there was a plan on fnot to are) the present church property, on which there is a mortgage, and build a smaller church whefe Pr. Kewinan might spend.the rest ef his davsi The aggressive physician furthermore declared t hat he attended church for spiritual food, jand he wss tired of hearing about bonrates and Plato. . It was snparent to the adherents of both sides thst a majority of the persons present were in sympathy with Pr. Banner, but the Pastor's friends aUesred that the meeting .had been pscked by outsiders. After an acrimonious dia-- ouwion of two or three hours, the meeting, finally . voted to lay the resolutions on the table. This wss done, Ik. Itanneya supporters say, because they did not wish to be. accused of taking any nnfalr advantage of the Pastor. They expect that especial meetlnff of the congregation will snoa be called to oonaider the subject. i lbs Kev. jDr. Newman sat In his study In the church last evening surrounded by a number of triendlr Lieioons and memtx-rs of his congrega- ?nn. In another room a few rods away the rustees' meeting ' waa being held. The large church auditorium was empty. Br. Newman hmhed serenly when spoken to at the extraordinary proueeuings at the meeting on the previous night, f Oh, weiUM said be, " I am not at all tturbud la consequence of Dr. Banney's action. : I do not believe that he represents any important element In the church. Jt appears that he has been aceustomed to have things entirely his own wsy, and that sort of thing could not ' eon tin us with the' clear of people surrounding ane. I deaire to. etitectn him;, and treat him the same as any other single mem ber or toe abun tt. 1 am not tne amo or. a man te Batter or-toady to any persoa, and therefore I ssemed to have failed to please Dr. Banner. He art thst I am a Methodist. ro I am. and J am Knd of It.! Congregational churches, however. Independent bodies, and tbey have tbe right to select whomsoever tbey desire to be their Pastors. Dr. Bainney says that 1 never accepted tbe permanent i Pastorship of the church. In answer to thai let roe read you what I said to the congregation after my sermon on tbe moraiuK f hunQsy,jAprUaO,liJ: i. "atut of yrta era aware that ta January last I ra-eMvadfmm tola ohurck aa invttatloD to beoome Its aaraiajiant Faaf'. Cironmatancea did not then permit I u aeuapti bat I emueaied to take the matter Into trayarful aial reepectlul consideration for the time lot and sapply the polplt. 1 have notified larCbainnas of the eomaiUtee, 7r. Raoney.) and I sow roiiotMlto yon that 1 ecoei your Invitation to be uMaauiea raor or una cnorca. - - - t nia h aa dadent( Coaa-remUoaal church, whose , eresd is Ua Bible, loaa polity la democratic, and whose form ef wenhip W beauUtuUy aim pie, all of which I Inteod V aauaiaio ta their miasray. This chnroh is as near atng bob auyuuiaa as a aUorch should be." - . Dr. Newman said that Dr. Banney was mistaken tn asserting that less than 100 of- the original 800 mcmbershad continued their connection with the church. He said: On our last oom-i union Sanday between 400 and S00 members were present." He did not know whether a spe- eial meeurar ef the congregation would be held to act on lir. Banney's resolution, but he hoped that such a course would be pursued. - He was very much gratified when the letter from tbo-Trustees was handed to him. - i - - James PI Foster, who is a Deacon of tbe chnroh and one ef Dr." Newman's warmest. adherents, ' fttgmatixed the stir created., by Dr. Banner, as "aa impertinent piece of business." He said that abost two-thirds of the persons who attended the meeting of the congregation on w edneaday night were not regular attendants of the church. They had been drummed un for tbe occasion hy Dr. Kanney and hi followers.. Why, moat f those people ha ve seats la other chnrches,n said Mr. rrwter. They have no more intekest In this ohurcih than any other strangers who oome in from tune te time. Even Dr. Kanney has a pest in an up-town Presbyterian church, and be . has not attended service here onsan average of once la two months during' the last year and a . half." I 'How many members of tbe regular congre- raifcMi are In sympathy with Dr. Banner in this uovemeiar? asked the reporter. 'I do aot believe that ilm an and tbe twt of those are young men whom Dr. . Hanney has treated in a prof easiooal way for tootaratn White, another deacon,' approved what pewpon Fotter had said regarding the number of lb-. Kan tier's adherents. He said thst tiiere were about MB members of tbe church. Both Deaoona Foster and White averred that the receipt last year were 12,0uo, and they did not butieve teat the income fi,r inhi mi.Lti... "s. They declared that tbe pew rents had increased trom aiufcJ to (li.uuj s year since Dr. hewmao eniernd thh,i.h , whathls V0" r.ho ? lned onietiy to ' IZli".'" exclaimed: -The simple m.n L 7 ""inr "roe use in-. ew. iut,.Jlnw? did run the church we shZ fT,- V a broom or a box of rVom hTi i" wiLhout etlnr an order SdernLtiVi WW of the hutSSS 1" Ihe church. That is true, ilenworth iki Tw"l?urt. Pastomtes of Tlu. hi . nce ur. jsewman ; unanimous in am. in. iIS? study were iT,r ,.;:-'.- uu not aince any .ugge'ioa tZmX r, "T,er t2 lhal he Had the beat interest, cfhh uZftl heart and had no tnll urc Xewmen, He thought that alter ViJI ?! .'iroenta as the meeting on night Dri Newman i would have aeoae raourh to rw u :. mourn to h-,Zi tl. 11' T w m sincere ih his "" ("at the ehurch was runninr J" saw thatidunna tue past rear ai.njET rws had . T'.'T- airrreirate rentaia of m,.i. iTJ.ui.i11TtT,:l' v,ul- The entire reeeinufne , i . " -"-w-fcT, avrsJessUga wn WnUrl . ,.. ri .i - ...... doctor did not think that he wTTh anfiioient oomideration hy aX-tlS .VZJr.SwxM f 'K'0 KfAUK The! nan oeen treated -LT. . Mr 11 """ tiecsuse I opposed the tonrease pf hts salary from Kl to SliiiThe w,i'J"prton the rentleTm whS 7. uu.va nuuning lust nicht was that irump ( J , KERSOXAL IXTET.T.TGEXCE. t? Concord. Jt?? - r-J'Vhn Jrmux. of Ohio; Con-5 Whburn, of MieHota. and i01 11 unore, am at the A CHURCH NO LONGER PEACEFUL. busty thoubles or the tort gexexe ;-i;'T PBKSB I 'I TBI ATTg. The Tort Greene Presbyterian. Church Is one of tha poorest, and until recently it hu been om of the most peaceful, churches In Brooklyn. Tt nrst Pastor u the Bev. rr. Adam McClelland, who although blind from his Doybood, was among the moat successful of the better-known Brooklyn dirlnea. f After serving the church for 25 rears he accepted, about two months sgo, the chair of Sacred History In the German Theological Seminary ;of the- Northwest, In Iowa. Peaeefulness seemed to deport from the church with the. blind Pastor. The first trouble rose In (fleeting; : a successor to It. McClelland. There were three Btms under discussion, and after much debate it was resolved by ' the majority to offer the vuO a year salary, which Is ail the church is able to expend fat that direction, to the Kev. Benjamin, Btauntoru A strong minority, led by Elder Kample. who belonged to the old Lawrence-Street Presbyterian Church, out of whtch the Fort Gimm Prwafevtriaf, riii Tew, and Mr. Aleartus A. Weeks, the Superintendent of the fcundar-sohool, believed that a better selection would have been made if a Western preacher named Perry had been called to the part-orate. - I Last September, before Dr. McClelland left. Mr. Weeks was appointed Superintendent of the Sunday-school. The duration of hie office waa not mentioned at the time of hi appointment, but as be was the selection of Dr. MoTlpllnnrL who was beloved by all the congregafiion, it was not believed that he would be disturbed at least for a year. Mr. Staunton and his friends, how., ever, deemed It best thst those in authority In tha church should be In full cvmpsthy with Ha Pastor, and. acting on that belief, they called a private meeting- oa Jan. 8. at which it was resolved to dispense with Mr. Weeks' eervicea. On the following day Mr. Weeks was notified that his resignation as taperintendent of the Hunday-school would be acceptable, and that his assistant, Mr. Gilsnn. who had favored the calling of Pastor Staunton, had been selected to fill -the place. This action brought about an open rupture. Mr. Weeks considered that he was grossly Insulted by the action of the majority, and .he has" determined to withdraw from the - church. Left bunday Mr. i Weeks made his farewell .address to the teachers, and a ireneral regret was expressed at his departure. Much sympathy was awakened in his behalf, and It is possible that at the annual meeting; of the BundBT-erhooi teachers, which takes place on the second Thursday In February, some new action may be taken relative to the matter. While Mr. Gilson temporarily takes Mr. Weeks's nlace, he cannot be regularly appointed Superintendent until the Session Is called by the Pastor. It is said that at the private meeting; held on Jan. 3 a motion was made by a Mr.Cham ber lain to Install the Pastor as fcuoday-sobool Superintendent, but Mr. Htaunton declined. Elder Sample and Mr. Toombs, the Secretary of the Sunday-school, have asked for their letters of dismissal, and a number of their friends will. It Is said, take similar action. Incidentally the fact has come out duringthe quarrel that the Musio Committee has added lta hare . to the general disagreement. The or- ranist, Mr. O. C Jaoobson, who was dismissed in the middle of his term, charged that one of the members of the committee nut his arms round Mrs. Jacobson's waist one da, and secured for bis urrpertinence a sound box on the ear. Whatever truth there may be in that story, ft is certain that, although Mr. Jacobson's engagement was broken; be received his salary for the full term foe which be was employed. Most of the seceding members propose t Join the Clinton-Avenue Presbyterian Church. NEWS OF THE GERMANIC OH HEB WAT BACK TO QL'EESSTOWJI WITH i HEB BHAFT BBOKEK. The Trench steam-ehip France, rrom Havre, which arrived yesterday, brought news of the overdue White Star steam-ship Germanic,' JTZX-JT?: "f P-rZr w uwji'Ki, uruiwui vf Auaf Germanic was passed by the France on J ant 11 In latitudes 2SK and longitude 87 S'. Her shaft was broken, and she had to be put about and headed toward Queenstown. 8he was, of course, making- rather slow progress under sail. The distance to Queenstown was then something less than lyBOO miles. Capt. D'Hsuterieve, of the France, reports that it was about 2 o'clock In the after-noon when the Germanic waa sighted. Theseawas very rough at the time, and it would have been dangerous to have attempted to transfer either the passengers or the mails of tbe Germanic to the France. The former vessel signaled that all - were well on board. Jt was stated at the White Star offices yesterday that the Germanic had on board fi5 cabin passeiurers 1 and 87 emigrant. Capt. Kennedy, the veteran Commodore of the White Star Line, commands tbe veweL He probably put about for Queenstown, Instead of attempting to continue the voyage, owing to the fact that westerly winds prevail almost constantly on the Atlantic st this time of year. It was quite possible that the mails and some of tbe passengers of the Germanic might have been transferred to some steam ship bound this way. ' The disabled steamship would probably reach Queenstown In a few davs. She had a spare shaft at Liverpool, so that she would be detained there but a short tune for repairs. According to tbe weather reports of the France and tbe Gulon steamer Wisconsin, which arrived yesterday from Liverpool, tbe Germanic must have had very severe weather about the time that she was disabled. Her shaft at supposed to have broken a day or two before she was sighted by the France. Loktjox, Jan. 17. The Belrlan steamer Westernland, which has arrived at Antwerp from ew-York, reports that she passed the White Ftar steamer Germanio, which left Liverpool Jan. 9 and Queenstown Jan. A for New-Tork. When seen by the Westernland her shaft was broken and she was returning to Queenstown under sail. . RESCUING A SCHOONER'S CREWi THX BABY p. HAKBTLI. ABANDONED EI A . ' ; WATER-LOGGED C05DITI0N. i The Norwegian ' bark Phoenix, ; Capt. I Msyer, "Which arrived yesterday from Ceara, brought the crew of the American schooner Mary D. SfTaskill. which was 'abandoned on Janl 11, In a water-logged condition. Capt. A. P. Carter, of the lost vessel, states that he left Turk's Island for this port with a cargo of 'guano on Jan. L A violent hurricane from south-east to south-south-west set in on Jan. 0. when the schooner was in latitude 82 iW and longitude 70. Tbe vessel labored heavily and sprung a dangerous leak. When the crew came to man' the pumns it wss found that these were not in working order. The schooner labored in a frightful manner until the weather moderated. I It wss then found that tbe guano had formed tn a solid mass around the pumps. The crew went to work with buckets, and for SO hours they attempted to bail out the vessel. On the morning of Jan. It, however, there were six and a half feet of water in the hold. At 10 o'clock the Phoenix was sighted and signals of distress were made. The latter vessel ran down to the I water-logged schooner and hove-to at. a short I diatance trom her. There was a heavy sea on. I but the schooner's boat was launched and made two trips between the vesseia, transferring Capt. Carter, his wife and a lady passenger, and the crew of eight men to .the Phoenix. The men were almost exhausted, owing to their long-sustained attempt to ball out the schooner. The lost schooner measured 803 tons, ; and her principal owner was Mr. F.Curtiv of Boston. -. DEBA-BHED FROM A DIVORCE. Justice Cullen. . Bitting in the Supreme Court, Brooklyn, yesterday handed ' down a decision in the ; Hogan divorce case. The pialnfiff, Catharine ITT T -V. Eogan, was mar- ried to the defendant, Charles V. Ho- s-xn, a Kew-Tnrk detective, in May. lfcs. For many years Hogan, who is wealthy, has been living with a woman named Wolf, who peases ss his wife. Even if the offense involved in the admitted birth of an Illegitimate child were barred by a lapse of 20 years, as claimed by counsel for the plaintiff, the fact, the court holds, that tbe plaintiff knew the defendant to be living for more than five years with another woman and did not during that time seek a divorce, would now debar her from obtaining one. A CRAZY iUJT JV3TPS FROM A TRADT. While one of the morning trains on tha Pennsylvania Railroad was passing through Waveriy yesterday morning, a passenger, ta a state ef evident excitement, threw open a door 1 and leaped from the platform to the ground. i " --r -...---, I When tne train naa oeen stoppea ana me train I t,.na. wmt tn tbe macue it waa found that the man had fractured his skull and Injured himself 1 Ul UHTIasVtA J wJJ fSClsvelMT sr'ew swasw -aw I thought to be imnoesibla. He waa John Morse, an Englishman, who bad bet had become crazy while lislno Tn the West- and ' I who was then on his way bausk to bis family in Enahurd in the care of City Marshal Ladd, of Llnoola. Keb. lie is lying at the hospital in A e wars. ' FOXGISQ BIS FATHER'S NAME. , 8canarECTAjr, Jan. 17. Andrew CoIUns, son of a wealthy farmer near Schenectady, disappeared four weeks ago, and it is now learned .that be bad forged his father's name for stuns aggregating H.juO. The father repudiates the f orsed notes. Collins st believed to be in Col orado. AN OLD XAJTMISSIXQ. Jaxestowk. jf. t, Jan. l?-- Wesley Sunev f ged Tt, has been missing from Dayton since Wednesday week; It is believed he became bewildered ta the dense forest and perished In tha storm ol, last week, he had nearly oa hot person. :' One hundred men spent the day search- 0W12DER. TRIAL. ATDrnOXAL TESTE tOT JJT 6TPP0BT OP THX IS Si. (OTY PLEA. ' " PtTTtcBTTto. Peni l. Jan. 17. The; trial of James N'utt for th kulins; ef Klcholas Lyman Dukes was continue I to-day. The public interest in the case is un ibalod. and the Court-house was beateged all day with crowds of people eager to gain admittance t the room In which the trial Is being conducted. The first witness called today was James Wei: s, an uncle of the prisoner, - who was oa the stai d yesterday. He testified to -the mental weaknesi tt the prisoner, and said he had always been e nsidered dull and of Insufficient capacity to at end to ny business. Capt. Nutt bad often to) 1 him he did not know what to do with Jim: that be seemed unable to learn anything. Witness testified to the agitation and emotion exhibited b r the prisoner at the mention of the name of Duk t. . -Isaac N. Hurst, th nert witness, said, he bad managed Capt. N'utt 's place when he was tn Bar-rlsburg. He tet!fii d to the mental incapacity exhibited by James, the prisoner. F. C Breckenrldi e was next called. He was present when Dukei killed Capt. Wtitt, and testl-hed to that fact, lifter the trial of Dukes he gave to James N'u t tbe piste! formerly owned by his father the o ie he had on hiapenon when killed by Dukes, sj d the one with which Dukes was killed. . i , . Mis Lenore Phllli -a testified -tbst she had been a school teacher an James N utt had been one of her pupils. She onsi dared him very weak-minded : he could n t learn anything. Documentary ev denoe ' was then offered to show that James N itt, a full brother to Capt. Kurt; George Nut . a half-brother, and Mary Nutt, a full sister ad been judicially declared lunatics. Dr. A. M Pollock. Dr. W. H. Daly. Dr. C C Wylie. and Dr. J. B. Ewing were then examined as insanity exi erta, A hypothetical case covering the facta in this case was pro-poped to them, snc they were asked how they would explain the i rt of a person situated as Kutt was and with his family history. All answered that tbey vould say he acted from an uncontrollable imp ilse Induced by the aggravating circumstances They testified, also, that It waa possible for person to be sane a few minutes Mfote the con mission of an act, to be insane at that time, and then become sane again. Dr. Daly was askedlif an uncontrollable Impulse waa a test of iusani y. and replied No that a sane persoa might i inder a sudden passion be unable to control him elf,but under the ctrcumrtan-cesof tiie bypotbei ical casefCwsstobes'jpposed thesct wss the resi lit of an Insane impulse. Dr. Smith Fuller said b did not believe in the theory of insane impulse. He thought tbe act of James N utt was tbe result of a monomania ; be believed Kutt premeditatedkbe klilinr of Dukes; that be brooded over itf tbat the thought of revenge drove everything else out of his mind, and that bis monomania flivUiy became so strong that when an opportunhy presroted itself be carried .out his desirn. Ha believed Nutt to be insane. Senator Voorhe4t will close for the defense. He has been studying Dukes's letters to Capt. Kutt, and will review them in his address. Mr. Clark Breckehiidire. one of the witnesses. in an interview, sai d that the letters received by him were most sc irrilousr advised him to leave the country, called him vile names, and cast re-Sections on hims) If and the Nutt family. In or Nutt s acquittal be thought it would not be wise for him in return to Uniontown. and I . that he should go IWest f or a time. There were I those m Uniontown who bore him no good trill, but Mr. Breckenrisge doubted if any open dem onstration or animosity wouia be made. A number of other (people from Uniontown ex pressed themselves in the same manner, and some thought it might develop into a sectional matter mat. wouia create lasting ana traditional animosities. I ; I- ! Miss Lizzie Nutt bras unable to attend court to day owing to a sev re attack of nervous prostration, which oonflm id .her to ber bed. Since ber father's death she tas held up bravely, but when she decided to attend her brother's trial she over-estimated hei strength and -powers of self-control. Tbe test mony has been particularly harrowing to Miss Nutt's feelings, and her condition excites the rrsvest apprehensions among her friends. During tbe reading of the hvno. tbetical question Mrs. Xntt indulged in a long At or suei weeping, t a ne prisoner was also visibly I affected, though he strove bard to conceal his - emotion. 1 Several I times during the day, when allusions were make to his want of mental strength, James Mitt Rave way to his grief. , CORNELL UNIVERSITY. WHAT THE NEW EDITION OF THE REGISTER COST ATXS. ' . I Ithaca, K. T. Jan. 17. A limited edition of the University Register for 1883 and 1884 was received by the anthorities to-day, but the edi tion for general distribution will not be ready until about the 1st of February, as it is desired to correct tbe list of I students so as to include those who entered this Iterm. Tbe Register has been enlarged 10 pagw, and presents a ' much lm proved appears re, typographically, over tlo issue , of last yeir. Noteworthy additions are the sections pertaining to physical culture and manse engineering. But most conspicuous among the changes which appear are the new system of clafhcation and the provisions made for tbe admission of students from other colleges. The old separate division of " optional f students has disappeared, and all such students s re how registered in some one of the resrular classes. Hy the changes made in the requirements for admission to advanced standing, a studeht, after having been in tbe university for a Dear or more, and harms- main tained a good character, enjoyed a high standing; in his classes, and (approved himself lor scholarship, may, by, vote of the Faculty, be admitted to some definite standing, such as bis scholarship will entitle him te. Tbe Faculty by this act ac cepts bis studies elsewhere as equivalent to what be would have drie here if he had entered the university at Has beginning' of his collegiate course." Hitherto an applicant's work at an other college has relieved him only from the pri-mnry' entrance examinations. The nresent edition of the Reaister shows the number of Paofessors In the Faculty to be 43, wrui a non-resiaqnt rroieesors ana s instructors. The total number of students is 43; 23. however, have entered this term who will be Included in the second edition of the-RejrLter, thus swelling the list to 4AS, an increase of 45 over the number who had entered at trie same time last year. THE CANADIAN, PARLIAMENT. LORD lAKSDOWKE OX THE CAKADIAB PA- ' C TIC RAILWAY. !-; ' 6ttawa, On ario, Jan, 17. With- the exception of a refe -enoe made to the failure of the Canadian Pacific Railway Company to float their stock after tbe Government's guarantee had been given the e. was little of interest in tbe speech deliverer bv the Governor-General oh the opening of 1 'arliament to-day, Referring to the company, th s Governor said: ' " The rapid protftew of tbe Canadian PactDc Hallway has been maintained throna-hont the pert year. Ol the S.888 miles of mail Una between Pembroke and Port Mdody, 1,738 muss Is now constructed and renders practicable tbe emnpletioa of that great work within the next two yean , although the time within which the railway company! bound to finish the road does not expire until isi .' My Government bos thonaht it of the gTea est importance for . the eettle-ment of tbe $ioi ih-eat and development of our iraae inu nm-ci wxpmtim I rum m ie eea anouia De bamened and- thJ company enabled to open the line throughout by the) Sprinc of 18&A. With this view, and In order te aid the company to procurlne- auffldent enpttel for that parixwe by the dtapoaai of tta aneuld shitree tbe Govemmeat aoreed to reoelTe depooit money ana aecvtities anfhclent to pay a mtnimnm 8 per cent, dlyi lend for 10 years oa 165,000.000 of stock. Thst arrangement was made on the belief that it won! I give steadiness arid Increased Value to the shares on the market. A combination nf unfa vorable errcamatanee prevented the rtilttument or these expeetatbma. and the enmpaay baa not been able to obtain tbe reqisred capital hy tbe sale: of Its stock. The best meant Of preventing any delay in the creat object of the earl completion of the railway demands your earnest eonsideratioB. I am pleased to be able in state that the terattrm Of that pnnioaof the road alnmly ooened at ords the moat aratifyins evidence of tts aoundneaa a s emnmerclal enttfprisa, and of lta great value to i A TAMILYIKLLLED BY SEWER-OAS. St. Tours, J in. 17. The death of an entire family fror i sewer-gas is causing commotion here. Five we tks ago the youngest child of Michael O'Briefa, residing on the. Manchester road, died, afwr exhibiting what looked like cholera lymptobis. Five days later Mrs. O'Brien died under simitar circumstances. A few days later the two remaining children were similarly attacked and. they died. On Monday the only survivor, Mr. OT Brien, also died. Tbe doctor who attended tbe family said to-day that sewer-gaa was undoubtedly the caue of the deaths. The rooms in which! the family slept contained a sink. which connected with the Com pton-a venue sewer, and wftiich waa the medium through which tha deaCUy gas was introduced Into the I sewer, bouse. THE DEATH OF MRS., C P.&TICK&'EY. Fall Rtteb, Mass.', Jan. 17. Concerning the fatal burning of Mrs. Charles P. Stlckney last night. It stated that during the day aba bad saturated s carpet with naphtha, preparatory to layinsf it over another one. While laying down thUarpet tbe stovo-leg came off and she procured a naphtha lamp to find it. There was an expltsnra, and she wss immed lately enveloped in names. Phe ran from one room te another and foil t the head of the stairs dead, from inhaling the flames. She was terribly burned all over ber IxxJ-ri Jdr. Stackneys hands are terribly burned, and ha may hose the use ol tnem. - - - AN rVfPC RTANT COAL DISCOVERT. MorrjrrCA uox, Penn-, Jan. 17-At noon to-day the Lc kens VsJley vein was struck at BcUmoore CcLliery. :Tbe tunnel driven is XO yards ta lengt i, and cost $12,000. Large sums of money have been expended at the' diSerent col- iwotm lnitscainci aaaarciuua- loruusvauu- ahie deposit, bat until to-day ail aCura proved THE KUTT URIAH WALES'S QUEER FREAKS. I WHT HE BEZT5ED TO .EPSAX TO EB WOT " FOB TEX TEABS. Coalto!, PexuL, Jan. 17. A great sensation was created! in this place about a month ajro by the sudden disappearance of a prominent rUlsen under singular circumstances, and now almost as great a one Is caused by his reappearance as suddenly and mysteriously as be disappeared. Tbe citizen's same is Crtah Wales. Be bad been for over SB years a member of the Free Christian Church, and a class leader and ez-hortcr. His wife was not a communicant, and frequently ridiculed her husband's enthusiasm in his religion. Ten years ago, after she had made some alighting remarks about his professions, he told her tbat be would never speak to ber asain - until she saw the error of her ways and became converted. He kept his word In spite of the remonstrances and appeals of his friends and fellow-church members. All communication between him and his wife was carried on through tlielr eon. Early in December hut a revival of religion began in the church. Mrs. Wales had long regretted the unfortunate position tn which she and ber nusoana stooa towsra one anntner, ana as au efforts to break his stubborn will had failed, she resolved to put an end to the mstter herself by complying with the condition upon which their former relations mbrht be resumed. She accordingly attended the revival meeting, and on the night of tbe 12th of the month rt was Joyfully announced in the church that Mrs. Wales was converted. Her husband aroe and said: For 10 long years I have been a widower, but, thank God. 1 now have a wile 5," Mrs. Wales arose from where she was Irneeuns; at the altar, and astounded the congregation, by saying, firmly and earnestly, "1 do not believe any man who is truly religious can deliberately ignore his wife for 10 years, and I ask that special prayers he offered for the conversion of mv husbandj' She then turned toward her husband, who was still standing, almost pamlyzed with astonishment, and snid: Uriah, got down on your knees, be awakened to the error of your ways, and ask forgiveness for your sins. I will lead you to tbe Lord myself." She walked toward him. He turned and went hurriedly out of the church. He was not seen or heard of afterward Untfl last Sunday, although a thorough search l was made for him for days throughout the vicinity. - It is the custom of the Free Church In Coal ton to hold a Draver-meetins: Sunday evenings after the regular service. Last Sunday, while the prayer-meeting' wss in progress and the congregation was singing a hymn, a man entered the church; and. as he walked quickly down the aisle toward a pew where Mrs. Walee was standing', tbe cons-negation recognized him as the mining Uriah wales. The singing ceased, and Wales entered the pew where nis wii'e was, and before she could recover from her astonishment embraced ber, at the same time exclaiming: " The Lord has forgiven all, and I am a Christian at last r The Pastor and congregation flocked about their long-missing brother, whom they had all looked upon as dead. To all Inquiries as to where be had been be would return but one reply, " I have been communing, alone with tbe Iord. The reconciliation between him and his wife was complete, and a special thanksgiving meeting" over the unexpected return of Wales, and the ending of all his family unpleasantness, was or- ganized. and singing, praying, and - remarks" were continued until long after midnight. . POLISH JEWS IN BUFFALO THEIR CONDITION NOT BO BAD AS AT FTEST ;: . . ' KEP0BTED. ; Bctttalo, Jan. 17. A good deal of Indignation has been excited here over statements, some of which have been telegraphed toother cities, that there is great want , and destitution among the Poles, and particularly the Polish Jews living In tbe eastern part of this city. The statements have really no foundation. The Pol- ish settlement here is composed of a very poor and .wmiewhat deirraded class of neonle. but thev are not permitted to starve. The Poormaster a-ivea them needed aid. and the well- to-do Jews of the dty look pretty thor- oughly i after the people of their ' faith. On account, however, of tbe charge that want and disease existed in what are known as the barracks, an N-sbaped building on Fillmore-a venue, ithe Board of Health took up .the matter, and the Health Physician has gone carefully through the various rooms in the barracks and looked into tbe condition of the Polish dwellers. The report on the inspection is entirely reassuring, i It was found that the tenants of each room' pay a rent of $1 a week. ome of the rooms were filthy and some were crowded, containing more than one Taauiy. Some of tbe familiea were receiving aid regularly from tbe Poormaster, but there was no destitution and no disease. Many of the families have money laid up. Tbey are naturally economical, and live on very little but eat wholesome food. They are hardy, and not particularly subject to disease. Tbey live as well If not better, the Health Physician said, than lumbermen in their camps. The barracks are well ventilated and Ughted, and their sanitary condition is reasonably good. Though degraded, the Poles show symptoms of improvement and adaptation to a better dvillxatioa than they have ever known. OBITUARY. Y WILLIAM OAT SWAN. William' "Gay Swan, one of the best-known t railway men in the West, died In Milwaukee Wednesday night, aged 43 years, after a: long- and painful fUneas. His disease was consumption. Mc Swan waa born in Boston ; May 23, 1S4L' He received his education in! that city and at Lawrence Academy. In 1358 he went West, entering- the employ of the Chicago and Korth-western Railroad Company, in which he remained for 13 years. During the latter portion of his connection with the Chtaamt and North-western, he held the TJOSitJOB Of A"Sitanwienerai rreign .Agent. Trom 1873 to 1877 be was Superintendent of the West Wisconsin Railroad, and in May of tbe latter year he received an appointment from the Chicaure. Milwaukee and ct. Paul Company.' and in . October, ltsSO, was promoted to tbe position of Superintendent of Freight Traffic About ! two years ago he suffered a complete break down of bis constitution, brought on by overwork. He visited California and the South, but the change did not improve his ' shattered 1 health. Pome months sgo - the St, Paul Railroad Company reluctantly accepted bis resignation. Be was confined to his bed for some time, and it was only his iron constitution snd indomitable will that kept him alive so long. Weeks ago all hopes of his recovery were abandoned.' The officers and employes lately raised a fund to present to Mr. Swan, amounting to about flCuOO. The money will he presented to his family. Mr. Swan was regarded as one of tbe most promising traffic managers in the country. His family received teleirrams of condolence from prominent railroad men in.all parts of the country yesterday. OBITUARY NOTE. The He v. Dr. D. D. McKee, of Madison.' Ind died yesterday morning of pneumonia, aged T9 years. He was identified with Hsnover Col lege rrem its start, was one ot us .trustees iw ou years, snd was over &u years in the Presbyterian ministry. T IHC Ji.cus iJir itroauo. teETESSE, Wyoming, Jan. 17.-The VOX.IUJI, J1""!, m message of Gov. Bale was read this afternoon at X o'clock to the Eighth Legislative Assembly. The finances of the Territory are shown to be fat a prosperous condition. Radical changes In tha veterinary laws are urged in order to prevent tbe Introduction of . contagious diseases into this great cattle-raising country. The Yellowstone National Park question is dealt with in a few pointed sentroceri, tlie Governor urging tbe nevestdty of more stringent legislation in order to protect its beauties. Tbe principal point of his recommendation is an extension of the county judicial autnority over the park. Tbe Governor also recommends a revision of tbe election laws and the mode of selection of jurors, sod he thinks that the election laws should be made more stringent as regards bribery. More stringent measures are urged for the preservation of game, and several railroad enterprises are reoommenaea ror lavoraoie consideration oy the Legislature The Question of female suffrage to ignored altogether in the fuessage. : . , j L xuilw u . a A n 1 1 1 i 4 PrrtsnrBOv Penn-, Jan 17. At . luTO o'clock this morning the body of Prof. Peter Voltx,' a prominent citizen iof Allegheny, waa found at the Tenth-street railroad bridge with a bullet-hole tn the rurht temple. Els ooat and vest were open, hi pockets had been rifled, and his watch was gone. About four feet from the body were SO cents in change and a tuning-fork. There was no evidence of a struggle, and suicide a at fii-n auewesteiL but as no weaoon wu found it is believed tbat he was murdered. Tbe bridge is oars, ana te a zavoraoie resort I or thieves. These is no doe to the murderer. Prof. Vcltz leaves a widow ana several grown-up ehlidTT" j - . I A JAIL SET ON FIRE. ' Cbattajtooga, Term., Jan. 17. The jail st Eingstoo, Boane County, Tenn.. was set on fire this tnorning, about 4 o'clock, by either outside Incendiaries or prisoners Inside, and nearly destroyed. Five prisoners escaped. The iail has been nngardedas ooeot Uiestxtmgest in the State. , . ,. A, DEATH SENTENCE COMMVTEIX. JrTEBsbsr Cztt. Jan. 17- Gow. Critt- 6m has eontmuted the sentence r Emmet Jones, who was to have been Banged hex to-morrow for tha murder of Antnlns Vada, ta imoxiaoa- .ms&tasiilk THE PRESWENCT OF BQSART. X POTTEB, OF rsiosr, UB3XT TO ACCEPT tee posmojr. AuujrT, Jf. Y-, Jan. 17. A, solution of tbe troubles at Union CoHefe has probably been found la tha election of President FJ'.phatet Iff. Potter as President of Robert CoUesje.at Geneva, K. T. Although Dr. Potter has not given an answer to the committee ct the Trustees of Hobart who tendered him the position there are good rrounda for bellevteg that bewGl accept tbe WP I 4. place. It la said that the movement at Geneva I was started some ttaae ago, and has been carried Jut with a fun undertndln that Dr. Potter was willing to make the proposed change, not mly for hte own comfort but for tne welfare of Union Couere. it affords him an ensy' and pleasant wsy of retirijr from an embarrassing and disagreeable situation, as he would not submit to a forced rmrismatioo at a time when his management was the subiect of bitter controversy. It is thoorht that he can withdraw from the Presidency now without yielding- anything to his opponents. If be should accept the Presidency or Hobart College, there will be a spirited content over tbe election of his successor at Union College. Among the candidates mentioned are Dr. David Murray, Secretary of the Board of Regents, and Profs. Alexander and W ebster, of Union College. '. ScarxTCTADy, x. Y., Jan. '17. Bishop Coxe, of the committee of Hobart College, who yesteroar offered Ptltt . Vntts- nf tjninn College, the Presidency of Hobart. left Schenectady to-dsv without having obtained a decisive answer. The offer wss formally made by Mr. McDonald, a New-York lawyer; Bishop Coxe, and the Bev. Dr. Battershall, of Albany. QUITTING THE TURTLE FOR ONCE A DIX.SEtt OP JOLLY FELLOWS AT THE BTSCLATB HOUSE. The Iloboken Turtle Club made an experiment last erenlng. The indigestible substances which go to makeup a shore" dinner In tbe Summer-time, for the club, were abandoned, and its members tested the food of dvuization at the Sinclair House. 'There were about 200 members of the dun present. They all wore turnover collars and diamond scarf-pins. Justice " Xed" Gednev was the onlv member tn full evening dress. ; He was banished to the foot of the table for hts temerity. President A. L. Ashman occupied tbe place of Conor at the head of the table. Viee-Preident Jerry Pangburn attended to the mterexte of his flock at the oppo- iKsvuu ox uie airun r-roonu r . a. rtiaanoca. Treasurer, and G. W. Bush. Fecretary of the club, counted the green .tickets taken in at the door and then made an estimate of the profits realised by the club. Capt. A. T. Decker and C G. Rapn, "the two Dromios." graced the central table, while Cnpt. W. H. Klrby. who expects to be the next Major of tbe Twelfth Beglment, kept Capt, a L McGowsn, of the United States Ordnance Department, In order at the adjoining board. Capt. G. H. Wltthaus, a member of tbe "Thirteen" Club, would not ait down at a corner table until tbe other 12 members were seated. Then he rrumbled be cause the whim were not ih the shape ota coffin-Ud. Among others present were J. A- Leuben. C R. Hedden, Daniel Williams, James Dunn. J. H. Chambers. J. A. Comae, John Oak-ford, Capt. C R. Lock wood Coroner Martin, Col. Charles a. Spencer. Congressman Adams. Street Cleaning Commissioner Coleman, and Gen. T. K. Bourke. Toasts were responded to as follows: ' The Land We Live Tn." Gen. George A. 6heH- nn - "Th nf all Vatlnna Tnlu (lub.a.i dun- Tho T?Ia tt all Vatln liirtinAni..., I - The Press." Amos Cummintrs: "The Future if I the Green Turtle,' Henry Snyder; "Lawyers, Doctors, and Hotel-keepers, President Ahrn, A PHYSICIANS INSANITY. t dr. Joseph ctjshmas's mtxd distcbbed bt wobk a5d bebeatekext. Dr. Joseph Cushman, a well-known phy sician of this City, and who for nine years was Deputy Coroner under several Coroners,' was taken to Belicme Hospital on Wednesday last by his father, and placed in the Insane Pavilion preparatory to being taken to the Bloom-lngdale Asylum. Dr. Cushman .was a diligent student, a hard worker, and it is thought that his constant work of the last few years, coupled with rnra at tne recent loss or us wile, nas caused bis present infirmity. He was a man of somewhat nervous temperament, but during tbe last four or five weeks occupants of the bouse No. 7 Lafayette-place, in which be lived, have noticed that he acted in a most eccentric manner, but ao particular notice-was taken of his peculiar actions until last Tuesday night, when, after having remained In his room until rather late, ha went out, leaving all doors open through which be passed, and did not return durlne- the nio-ht Nothing was heard of him there until the next dy, when his father called and said be had taken him to the hospital. On leaving the house tbe doctor had gone directly to his father's, and then his Insanity, which is not at all of a violent iaa-tnre, was discovered. Dr. Cushman is SI years old. He was graduated at the Believue Meelicai College, and soon alter was appointed Deputy Coroner under Coroner Schirmer. with whom he served until bis term expired. He was reappointed Deputy under Coroner Woltman. snd again under conw ner Hen-man. At the expiration of his term un-' cor tne last namea he rerun to practice on his own account, soon acquiring- an extensive-practice, and was known as a successful phyacian. He waa very popular both emnng- his brother physicians and his patients. TO MARRY HIS SERVANT. " , MrLWAtrxJEE, Wis., Jan. 17. Social circles here are tn a flurry over an approaching mar tiage. The groom to be tea gentleman of wealth and culture, who came to Milwaukee from Boston not many years ago, and has occupied a prominent position in the business world. Tha bride-elecVa sister-in-law of the coachman of one of the groom's neighbors, is as present a servant In tbe household of her future husband. Tbe question, "Ought we to visit f has been already debated in the familiea of many persons Sromlnent in society, and in most cases has been ecided In tbe negative. The gentleman has several children, and his first wife has been dead joss tnan a year. Me is snout so years old, a leading church member, a leader in the Young Men's Christian Association, and is worth (500.000. Seven months ago his wife died, and since then he has beep paying attention to the servant girl. Lately they have been seen out riding together, and the announcement is now made that they are soon to oe mamea. The gentleman is one of tbe leading members of a- great iron corporation doing business in this city and Chicago. Ha has Just completed a magnificent residence at a cost of 815,000. He has been courted and lionized by society people up to this time. THE MAYBE E AST) TOWXSEXD CASES. A Constable from Oyster Bay went to the Queens County Court-house. In Long Island City, last evening, and had a brief interview with District Attorney Fleming. The latter subsequently notified the Clerk of the court that he was going to Oyster Bsy at once. A few minutes later tbe District Attorney, accompanied by the Constable, was on bis way to the station to take the ttrat train tor Oyster Bay. Mr. Fleming said: " I can-no, say anything now. except that I have been l eummoneatouysieruayon important busmees. A rumor soon became circulated thsjttoepnc i attornev had been summoni to fvtr Paw lk- Attorney had been summoned to Oyeter Eay lie-cause of one of the Tappans having made a eon- ieasion in- relation to the assault on the Town-sen ui snd the Maybee murders. It was also reported that one of tbe Tappans had been arrested for complicity in the strangling of the May-bee women at Brookviiie. - BOSTON BORROWING MONET. 4 Boston, Jan. 17. The City Treasurer has advertised for proposals for a flve-hnndred-tbou-sand-doilar public park loan for tbe payment of land for tbe West Boxbury Park : a flre-hun-dred-thonsand-dnllar improved sewerage loon, and a four-hundred-and-iifty-thousanl-d'illar. water loan for the additional suddIv of water. works and the Introduction of meters and inspection. Tbe improved sewerage loan is to be issued due in 20 years and the park and water loans in 30 years from Jan. L 14, all bearing interest at the rate of 4 per cent-, payable seau-an- nuioiy. - j A CHAIR FOR PRINCESS LOUISE, j Ottawa, " Ontario, Jan. 17. The chair which was used by her Boyal Highness, Princess Louise, at the opening and dosing of Parliament during her residence in Canada, has been shipped to her Royal Highness as a souvenir of ber sojourn in the Dominion. The followinr Inscription has beed placed on the beck of the chair:. " Presented to her Bora) Hiirhnesa. Prinoess Louise, by tbe Ministers of tbe Dominion of Canada, advisers to. his Excellency, the Governor-General, the Marquis of Lome. laoA" . , CHACTAUQCA HISTORICAL SOCIETT. Jaxzstowx, X. Y.. Jan. 17. Tbe Chautauqua County Historical Society teld' Its first semi-annual meeting bere to-day. The Hon. Obed Edson read a pa ner on tha geological formarloa of the Chautauqua region, and J udge J. L. Bug-bee one on pioneer taomea. W. Mackinstry. of Fredonia, also contributed a valuable paper. Tbe society already has a large number of working mem bet a, who propose to prepare papers oa sii questions of histom-al interest u the county, j . r ' FATALLY INJURED BT BURGLARS. DETBorr, Jan. 17. Tbe house of Mr. Crnaan. Township Treaiurer of ZAfayetta, Gra tiot Countv. waa visited last nls-ht tv hm tarn. glsrs for the -purpose of , plunder. They were c nren out ansa- aavmg lataur buuis4 .au. " TU3LA.GZ3 TXjB A UASGLXD Uga. . Jajckstowtc, X. T Jaa. 17. Las rr toy named John Trtpeoe had his tea; horribly mangled in V. Georae Maxtrn's factory, itoceeel tating amputation at tbe hip. THpcoe rood for ilO.000 and to-day ot Judgment tar 9800. Mar. tya will appeal, claiming I hat Tripooe was nos emDiored in tne ractorr ana waa nnwaru r """i vua ut mirn'n7 wow . I President Arthur and ex-Senator Oni- Unr are of the same opinion as regaroa aioea rhinilnn rhimmrm TTwv both aaV ft lithe onlv brand that does not cause headache. Tbat W , t. Ln I I llll (M f...,nt atai.ni wine of the best society ha Europe. Ber iVp-rorfc BeptUMxlnntr. Two irmminti nhvukians of tha BwTTT f psvinc OarAST, Atlanu, Ga have locatsd at No. M West SSd-st, and wiUbeslwaisawaaeaJI who are asilcc4 with blnoa or skta U asiask grsmlnsTaTa sad sonsuliatton ir; nrvni nf a alfrfct trritatkm in the threat. nRt-aiMKi.r s criniuraD Coin laors aa4 laa- aaediais MM. aaes iwiu lanasaa iwu X.aadberga PerfhsM Laadberg'a Perfasaa, Marsehal JTiat Laaaberg's Perfaaae, Alptns Ttolas. Laaaberg's Perfaaae. Uly ef the TaBsg. Teeth extra (tea wit heat aala. "TW Bree- war. N. b eoporatiy " proewa," b T-y H. Thonaancla (if rafereooas givea. K.OiBELI Deouau. eaa,- aawruu n Bart Sc Wilson's Hhert-bead Cellars a4 B&AX-EiGE CLtd are tins bask Sold everywhere. Alderaer Brand. BXTT ALWAYS. COKDEwgKB MILE. -TVT A T?.T?. 1 MP- wTarcn AGSEW.-On Wednesday. January ' IS. . lis, at is west ltaa-au. ew-tor, nfs". " M. Tayk.r, D. I), aasisted by Bev. WCham Wylie, Wii liam BUKkT.s. o uuaCtty, and Maaaaaar Baa, daughter of JohnT. Aanew. OANDO JiiMCs. On Tlrarsasy. Jan. 17. MM. by the Rev. M. Mancartaa. Thomas K. Dawno. of PhUa SWohla, ana Hcuni r. Jokbs, at Aew-tors-H AV S-MO-R. On Wedneaday, Jan. l at thereat- eenoe or toe rmae a parents, uj toe itrr. rfwn as. Kidnr, Eocshb Ik ILtrs to JoecpHlxa, da as tiler of Tbenrtore Miw. Kaq all of thu City. h DTCH IN t0 S -B A LDWIN. On Tuesday. Jan. 15, 14. at the resideoes of the bridr's paienta. Cheater. Vermont, by the Bev. Foster Henry, 8. Xtnooia HrrrRix so. of New-Tork, sod El&UI M, daaghter ef Pllat F. Baldwin. T ATIOR B A LMORS. On Thvasday, Jan.17, st tbe Flfth-Avcone Preabyteruui Cbnrae. by the Bev. John Kail. D. rx, AKTOIXETTB. daiuctitn-ot John Banners, to Gxoaaa TATtoa, both of this City. . DIED, BU:Rf:.E!L On ThmvOay. Jan. IT, et Ma TeatdeBes tn 'hit City, AjrraoxT J. tiLsacssa, la the etsa year of his age. . , ; Notice of funeral hereafter. DA V1DSON. On Wednesday. Ifttk ineM0X, father nf John a. and IlavUI R. Ha,TlilaftB. RelatiTea and fiiends of the famftv are leaueuLfufly invited U atteiKt the fanenal from the Harlem Presby terian Chore, its h-at. ana Madiaon ar at isuiu Mr. m. ainaiy omit nowers. . FIELU.-6addenly. en the 17lh Inst, at.Laxewood. K. J-Jamss A. FlELO. ' . Kntkv nf fnnraj h-rwaftor. ' FI.NCH. On Tharadar. Jaa. 17. M At-VTir A. widow of the late Aleneon Kincn, in tbe SMh year of her ace. . Funeral aervteea at tbe Flonrnine-daJe Bmurmed rhiircn, Tlgt at and tJuf, fjaturday. 19th inat, at 10 liAlBS-At grrerdals na-Hadaon. Tagnaairc X. OaihS. Jan. 18, 1W4. I'aneral fmta King's Brkige M. X. Chnroh, SatnrSay, Jan. 19. 1P.1L H AW I. FY. Oa Wednei HAWLEl-oi wedneeday, Jan. is, maxt in TAocawsu, wM.mof the lata Aaroa Haw ley. lathe S4th year of her aaw. ReJatlves and f needs are Invited to attend the fn-neral aervteea at her late reajdenoe. 74 West fcsh St. on t-rtdar. Jan. la. at IS o'clock. HVbS. AtHemprt-ad. L.L, on the lthinsC,Xr. BAaar Htm. ased 75 years. Toe funeral will be at the hnaes of his brother, lease Byde. Jr., on seturdar. 10th laaa at S4S e'eloek P. M. Train Ira re Hunter's Point ana s"latboab-av9 Brooklyn, at 1 80. and return at 4:40 P. M. aIE.NT.-On Tuesday evening. Jan. 15, ELIZA. daa(h-terof the late Wax. et. Goo. Kent, at tbe residence of ber brother-in-law. C C Nevera. mneraU aei luea at tbe Chmrb ef tbe Holy Apostles, 9tb-er. and 8tab-st Friday, ifrta tout, at 8 P. at. LUTSON.-oh Thursday, Jan. 17. 18&4, KaXT K, widow of William Letaon, 66 yeara of ace. Funeral on natoraay, Ulh InaU, at 10 M o'clock from the rewdenee of hereon, Andrew IX Letaon, b'o. 01 Bast 8th-et. Interment at New-Brunswick, S. J. rw New-Brannrte tmoers mnaae boot. LONG. On tbe lnth inac Edit BBtrra, wire of w unam at. ixmg. ana rcanceet aaacntsc ox let avev. Dr. Jamea Brownlee, of ftatn Island. Funeral au mil i0 be hold at ber late reatAeaea, Boajvdale, oa Saturday, tbe lath haau, at 10 o'clock A-M. Interment private. 1OKD. At the reaiaenea ef ber brother. Bo. tl Bast 4oth-su Sanaa H, widow of tbe late Kev. Jaramiaa Behulves and friends are tarrtted to attend her fa- nrral fram the Bef ormed Chnroh, eomer of Sd-av. and 121auet, wttbont farther noUee, oa Friday evasung, lsth tnsu. at S o'clock. RoBi.5-0-V. At Klrarstnn, Rhode Island, ea the 15th ln-t J iui WtLLS. widow of Geo. K. Rohlneon, In the 8lHt year of her age. t-HEADS'. Oa the 19th tast, at ber Tssiaenea, tn this Cay, Jbakstib Locks a ar, wife of Dr. J oka Bnrady sad daughter of Lncinda and the hue Waiter cannula. - Funeral asrviess at the St. James V. B. Cbvrea. emw ner Madama-av. and liaVh st, on Friday evanlaa. the loth tnat at 7 o'clock. t w h onthigtoa I-) papers please eoew. WARD. At his late mtdeooe. Ariuurum-av, Beat Orange. K. J- Jan. 15, liH, of pnenmnnia, TXBOSOaUt, son of Fbiup sad Mary A. Ward, deceaaed. Tbe btu-taloeiee appotnted by tbe ehurch wfll be said at Cnrl-t Eptororel Church, on rrlday, lsth teau. at S o'clock P. M. Kelattvea wiU please met at nanisms 4:15 P. M. Train leaves Baraa and Christopher st, femes, at 40 and 4 o'clock F.AL, via, IX. 1 W. WATLIWQTOW-In Brooklyn. Tneaday. Jan, 15, Xats V. daughter ef the late Cap. Bwijamm T. and Ann Eliza Watilnaton. Relatives and friends ef the family are Invited te at. tend toe funeral at his late residence, 45 Piriglil it . Brooklyn, on Saturday. Jan. lw, at s P. M. I WATOsTfauraday morning. JaB.17.LswAK.WAr. aged 18, youaaeat daushter of Alary E. Way, of heart Ol-MUe. ; . Holicm of fqneraj hia ia rter. ASSOCIATIO OS KXCarer FiasaiSB The of the above association are harehv notified to meet at Bo. 738 eth-av- this li ridarl atlOe'eloek A- VI for the purpoas of paying tha but tribute of reaped to Our decaaaed member, Gsohos W. Wnmt A. 1KAHCIB HAOADOBK. V. g. 1 SPECIAL NOTICES. mHE AXrAl. DIXMR OF THE AXHO- JL CIATB ALUMNI or tbe Colleee of the City of bew-York wiU take place en TUESDAY, SSd ' ' , at TMmonleo's, 5th-av. and Mtb-sU at 6A0P. M. The price of ttckats win be t each. Tbey may be obtained of J. Peever Pas. 701 rattee. at-t Edward iAuterbaeb. 45 Willuua-t.i William G. jonoKin,iouegeoi taetity or e-Vora: lrank &. W iUiama, 1 W Uliam-at. j W 11 bur I Acremora, 229 Broadway: and George N. Meesiter, 55 Broadway. Pleaee notify the eojnmiuee,oa or before the 10th mat., of your UTieotton to be ineasnl. la order that a seat may ne reeerred for you. J. f KAVER PAGE, . EVAjrDZR CHTLD9. EDW. LACTEKBACHk WJt. G. McOLTKIN. CEa K. MES&1TJCR, IRAKK a. WILLIAM SV. Letters for J. PEAVEft PACE ahnnld ta , to GEO. B. LCDLL'al. gecretary. 101 Fultco-at. Ornrv Cowwissiowgns Rapto TaAwsrT. ) Tnisnts BntDiso. Jan. IS. 14. I pTJBLIC NOTICE 1$ HCKLBY OITt? A7 that the Commi'ioter of Rapid Traoftt will eoa-tlnue to reeetre orally or ta writing, plana, euaxeatlooa, and other oommuaHations in relation to the location of a route, or routes, and the construction and operation of s steam railway, or rsllwara, tn tbe City and County of Mee-Ynrk. daily, at 8 SO P. JI, at their ottos, in the Jritiua Bn Uling, antil the 1st day of ebruary. laaa. R. L. OtiDEN. actins; eeetetary. A. DANTtLS, 1H. I, 50. 144 TTTtEY XXLEXJNOTOX-AV. 17 5 u 7. Diaeaaea ef tbe nervous ayalem; '.p-" reiea, mediOBj and aurancal. - I ctt k ri ibtic a snnviv a r crpsnmr Scaled ""ant arSemenE'Ladf I t....k. i mit-t, n iTf;rz; tendaat. (Tejepboaaj BikEB. Broadway, oomer Butn-st. D EsKs AXD OFFirr rcRKirras iv great variety manuf antured by i . t. bfittcw, so. in ruRoe-st. BLAIB'M PI LL GREAT ENGLISH G-OPT nd rfaeirmaUe rexady. Oval box,tli round. hOc At alljarnsciata. . . S-lHBISTIAH HEJlLIXCrr-ClBCTT-AR vyfree: veaunents mailed. Bev. Dr. MOSCK. Si7 AdaiphL Brooklyn. u Q AMPLE BOX OF Ol R DELICIOL BOX ?bota free to-day. T APHET, 12 Weet leta-eb . POST OFFICE XOTTCK. Letter for Europe need not be "pedaily ttlreeted for aiaoaicn by any particular steamer ta order to aeruie speedy delivery at destination, aa all rnnaarianrlti aaalis are forwarded hy th faatest veaaelt araliab a Foreign gsails for the week ending Jan. la wm nlnaa St thl office a follow. : SATTKDA Y.-At 7 SO A. M. for Europe, per steamship City of Chleaeo. v Queecstown, (letters for Gee. ic-..mumt.ie directed - par City of Chicago:-) el7i A. SC fur cotlaad direct, per neara-ehla levo sua.' vai Gla-aow, (iet'era aouai be directed per Devo-nia:") si 7 2 A M. for Beiclum direct, par nm this KhyalaBd, via Antwerp; At 11 A. H. tar Earope. per aeam-ilp Oder, vat soutbataptoa aad Bremee: at 1 V. U. for tbe W tad ward UmumIs, par teaavhip Bar. mudai at 1 so P. at. for Cuba aad Pono itioo, tar Kennilils teataa. va Rhiml hlaus for Chuie aad Japara per stsaaB-sbiu City ef Toklo. Ira fu Kraonleo.i doaa sere Jaa. IS at 7 F. M- Mall fur Aaauiuaa. KeW-Zealaad. Baeewtrh aad Ki laoda, par taiii-hp Cn of eraser, ITa Kaa rrsaetaeo.1 dues hers X. "V at 7 P. M- a oa arrival at New. York nf eiearB-ehip City ef Chester waa BtttUB soaila for Aaatraiia- Tl Tbeacbeduie of eloainc at Tntaa-PwetBe aaaS taw erraued oa the prwjaiaatiiioa ef tnetr sniatampus oyenaad tranait tu earn 1-ranctaeo. ataUs rreaa tbe Eaet arrrrina? oe tune at San Fnncaaeo oa tbe day el Sailing of abuser-, arr diapatched tbeuee the earae day.. r 11 1- itl u. r tA-5l. f-oarma. Post Omcx. h'sw-Toaa. K. T- Jaa. U. UeA. NEW PUBLICATIONS. AT HITCHCOCK'S rVn"LABMCaiC sTOaJL bw Bulling. 1SS N a aaa a at. 1 epeoailaOty Hail aearBroueJyn Bridge. OjrS-TUliUi L-i.-COL .t r OB ALL V" T KT BTfJC liaeieaold say naa. Fa. atop oa yowr wmy bocm t u.i ALL THB BALLew WEDDING. ABO BBCEPTIOK? rig THE WErg OUT TO-BAT -IV TBE HuMI JOCRXAX- , aaLsstwl asBBaaaaaaawaBr S aaaaaa - ' w - aaa - ivni ar Vt- a,w . wsBBRX T , BLJB. atiihaia wttti r.ra a rA'a Ii Hi'li.4 get a tee lafat Opera at Hatheueks. Hrota. renieaBbgrtJiy aleaaeat H ttctacooa a "Wife, ta buyice at Hitcsosik a we -eve aaeoey.w - M y ana, yva eaa set all aiuale at Bueheoek'.' -Imacbier. every BMbleurer-e aiuale ta at H aiilieaig's l lHPMiiwibii ataaieeters la Beaa-Tota.1 yiTVV PUBLICATIONS. uikrus - HOSTULT MAOAZTTE 3Te. 403) FOB rXBE.CAET. : coarrxTSi The Bible Kaadlac. roasoataag -Jadtt Part II. IVaas Ecawaag btCA- AaaXTi TWe Cawer wy joazrv Harroa, XUastrstedhy E.A.ADTTI Altbxs Paaaoaii By F. OaXST-. OaatiaUSi 1 At Keatene TL ; By CcorsTAJrca Fxaraou WooLsnmv' "A Winter ta Canada, ByC.H-FiSTaa. rJassrataAi Jaeab Kayaaaals ! ByB-atasoa. i Oar CMarry's Craanes I JSyT.W.Hmaraao. IUaetraiadi j . Bevr Kewela. i JTJP1TH taAKKSFKABaV-IL By WxECtAJf BXASKy BATUaUTS KXBIAL BTOBT-UT. By Ef. BOSV lUaatrated By W. XL Ctaacor sad F. DmjtAJM ' " - - ' IV . . ! - sthert Bsartce i ' BATXD POnrDEXTKB'S lUSAFPEABABCaT. Bl Jruix TSAwnoaurat - I L THE TOPHAJt MEADOW LOT. BysYKrWXI Bllr 2.YBIA MACEXT AXO OOLOSXL T.KI.XTOK-t By Dr. J. stAaios auts. ; ; t CUaapeea ef By atrs. Jaxxs T. nxxDSt The Decter-a.inia i : f By General B0JAJcraJavoJUi ' . . i - ' " i ' Tha Xatleaal Oewera aeeat aad "aUaratlsssj ByCKAaLasr.Tawrsai . (,.;- . ByLarmAM.MoAjrn.,MaassxaTTaMT. i HxniDAuaa. Xalter's Easy Chair, A Wort ta ConttSheaorsv-BstrresworS Eaghah Criticism of Ameriov-JenJ Modem TjDttatonv. L Si Edltafa EJterarr Baiter a Ulstarical Rsmt. Kdlser'a Tra WssUngtoa's Birtbday-The Killing of ; MaaMadsmeTwostar and Bar Bsflaetory Ceesnv. . tm nifl r, ,lil Miail mfaxw Step trots the Mbmnv-A Great Bey for PaaL' The DarkTS Basort of a Berace-Aner General Hsrdea-Tbe Tsnsmaa and tha (G. T. LAJnaAS J - - HARPKJl'S ratlOBICATuS. HABPEK'S MA.GAXJ? rTaar4 ttf HAXFXBS WEEKLY . 00, a as HARPER'S BAZAR. BABPER'S TOUltO PSOPLB BABPEBB FBAKKLX5-6QU ABB U- . BBABT (BS Wnmberil.... .' " Wj Inaax te Barfttt MasaaSna, 1 1 6U, swa. Cloth.. A B Paatass Prss ss sal eascrtbsrs ta the CaSal BtMtm . 'rVBABPKB! CATALOGXrC, Ues of -beta three and foer tl win he seat hy stall oa receipt of Tea Cants.. ' HABP1TB k BBOTHBRA, FrankBa-Soaaia. B. T. . KIW cVRls Or PAPERS -BT H f.B HER Tv THH 1 POPTXAB. CIENC M0XT1TXT M UK Szvaaikiavai- COWTEJrmt ' THB www TORTT'M. By HsawsaT iMll ls, r COLLEGB ATHLETIC. By Eoorxa L. KiciLtar TUJBREMBDIE8 OF KATLREv JtJEBTOCft MAjA AD1KS. By ntut L- OswalTj, M. D. I . TOR ITS DITKCTIOB. By t. Joaa T. feKAD-l HUD. tlliustnueiLI - 1 TBE WORALITX CP HAPFXXTSS.. By TatOStAaj TBE Al'HOBA BOBXALI3. ' By M. Arraora Daj Hi POST A. ! BXTENhEB OP THB I.rBB AJTOtALB. Br, Prof. I- OtASTS. . , THE COMaVi UW lull AJTD 1888. By Prof, aaVSWn how w's smzs. TaACoh. rrAinrnu ajiv- HIGH. BT r. A.IT"5UV , 1. auT-i-K W. KT C. . Bar- . Tl aTn W II I ISMfL rSDERGROUKB WXBES. By Sr. WnxtAat J A It'll ax oriKDon or bashxesh. By bubt THKtCAhIsao BABTHQUAXXS. By X. LAPT WTLL8 ABB TXSTAXX2tTS. By Joaxrm' irrrr8 tea 5" or mtchabtcaZi rxtrarrraJ ISO). By A. C. Eiuno. - i A PREHleTOUO WATXB BTBTBM. By M. A- LrT)SaS ; . I WOitaiMj CAPACTTT OT CTOHOD HOB&tS. Byj A. r. ATTrT. Ulustrated.l j HOCFE BC11JI30 IS THB PAT. - - ' eKETCR OF silt emst.M WILLIAM BlSCZSa. With Portrait. - - ! rwnnrsi'oierir: CTt. ! .' EDITOR -8 TABLE: Betenee aa a Hope taPotltlesv-i Edaeatlon without Dead leutguasee. . j UTERAKT BUTlCEaPOPtLAB afTFTT.T.aJTP bo eenti ser aanibert 5aas snssia - Bl AFPXTTON a OOn Publishers, ; .a St at n - - - " UAKPkUt Ac BBOTHEBa. KEW.YOK.ai' PCBLISH THIS DAT I ' I , OKX PALSB, BOTH FAIK OB. A HABO( EJTOT. A BeveL By Joajr B. HABwoon, Aaahoa Of "Pant Eaox.rttmaa.- -Teang Lord Paaaraa,! Ac 4to. paper. SO seats. So. ggtagia-yar't J1aa I aa-Sfuan IMnrf. ' . j . ';''" EABPXBS IBABKLUI-8QTJABB XXBSABT. . LATEST ISSVZS. . v s . envj - aaa. Jantfar. A Bovai. By Aaaie Thomas (Mnv Psertst Cudhpl.M,........... Snt . B50. Annaa Water. A Bornanos By Bobert Be- - rhanan... SOi SSL Aa Aprn Ba7. BovaL , Br Phutppa PrttUs J sSS,ThaLUaLsttars,aa4 Literacy Bemamsef Ed-. . ward Bui war. Lord Lytsoa. By hts Boa, tbe Earl of Lyttoa. Part L Antohaography.. tat 838. Round the Ganey-rira. By W.Cark Basssri 161 Bt Tne Tjtta.laara and Literary Bsrnslns of EQ. 1 ward Bolwer, lord Lytsoa. By his Boa, tha Eaxl f of Lyttoa. rartIL Btoaraphy.. SB5. The MUHonaira. A Bovai.... aaa. Thlrlby Hall. A BovaL ; Br W. E. Bonrhw . Um net rtaga-racla BUbrs- Mlntary BanmasesaeaaAi' raiaiiiil Kxplaaerlnai , A BameSV laarahrsav Oaa . Blast rated. By W. Small ..A . Xfj EST. The Canon 'I Ward. A SoveL By Jasias Paya. ;-IHnatnted. - .... . .., , . , , ,. Btt CT" HAara k Baoiaaas A aaa4 aag tt fat stsaa ' aaorss bg lag, post aaa aavsetf, Ss aag part tf Ua CwUas StaUm. sat raeaaat ef tha erfaa. . POLITICAL, REPl'BLICAK PBIMAKY BLECTIO!(-i 'lbs RepubUcaa voter enrvUrjd to the several AA. I sen diaincta win meet st tne piaoaa bene run en oa FK1DA Y. Jaa. 18. Iae4. for the parpoaa ( electing oeieeates to tee Coonty toauntttea, alem beet of Aaiian a.j Inatrtct CoaoDitteea, and Enroli-j ing urnosra. twearaiee 10 toe tHiaty saau ne appunHinen asmi'gwai lt DiatrVt S Utfe rfstV. a Enatreu. Bd lHainct. Sth Diatnet.. tth Ltatrteu 4 1DJI Dteu-tet, lh Diatnet.., o lTts uistnet. 18-a DtatrtoL. th Butrlct.., H lk Iiatnot. 7ta IMatrtot, (Rh Ineu., S-h Li rV-t. lOta l'l-rV-t.. llib Daamet.., li-b Dtatrlot.. i KiKh DiKrw., 14 Slat Utatrtas. ....13 )Ct4 Inatnot., .14 tud inatnot. ....15 i4 ward.. 1U K4ta Ward ISib Dtatiict IS aLin-s Bndee. 1 ne AaaesBBiy owtnet euniMitteea aueu ecu. exceptux toi la tbe 1 weur.fowua. Aaaenihty Die-riot there shall be a aumastTtae fur that -i .. i easanst ef . 1 wenty-third Ward eoeeMing ef SA SKKMn; for ther -Tweoty-fimrth Ward, ezoiaaiye of tbe foncer Uif . King a Bndge. a ensaaiKtee com; sum of IS eaahnv' -and for ike former lowa of k ins kiZCg a arirrrainee . -eoeaiauaa of 7 niaantiats. The a aa iocs wiU he held at the faSewlagaaaasd1 -aleors . . . lat DlarrtrU SS Varw-at. " M DHtneu c Paari-au ' ; t Sd DtetrVb -w-e haU. 141 BTtbet, -1 4-b Dawrieu-atr; Eaat Brredwag. " htk Inatrks -11 Vaock-e aoa. - -r w ana uiatnot. so innu r I'-M Tnacrka M ( . SMb DtatrMS-ai LBdlow-aa. ' UK k ntPtlVS rViiMaa"a Ttatt I 1 Itk lltatrau-CS Eaat b.at. ina oiatneu-evi raat4lh lk InatnatkdS .a-ev. l4'k InatnetL.49 latv - lath Dtarrtet-fat Waa 99rk . lnrh DtatrWM- term H ,11 Mail svasw. XTtk thscf-et Tirra UmU, teTa eat 47LB-SS. ,j inta IXacnew aSeSd-evT - ' ' I'eADiemsHeateTtkwsnuB'WileeaJd. ak Ietneb Rrevoort Hah, lit Cm SUA aS. . . kle; Ltatr-ou-Monoo Ha'ti iaaasatH at rd Imtnoi t'H Eaat TTtb-aU . aaa utatnnt tieiy's Umii. m,sA el, saawsjaa aa atsB Hat ISOfwst. aad acVerr. I betwaaa Waal Irapoa aad BaoJ latMltd,setaetalsta. aad ISik iwmi aaa cm sad Mta w arua Been Imt IP II ult p.bf. ..la Ue eth. 7U. bA. Sk, lrtfb. nth, tktk, ISrh. lstaj Ifck, ITU. 1SRA. Kca. Slat. tad. sad 29dAwaB ls tnets tbe pnue wUJ liinia aaat froa S A. hi. te It P. htJ m waa wi uwwn wui penevie twe aelha J e aeeef which law voteaaoajl be reaieved of ii wbeae semaiaaa haana i a u lataar 4 tta eiiihaeatfrosB A to M Bacaeive. and a the ether th woteaof all r-anna tails ana aei asuea-i au te sJpbabet froaa le Z uxaaarieT . ,V By erdes et the Coaaaalttee of Ehtaaai. " EOWALO ki'rwnT.' . . ' Kixuta.gxniiT' inj for taou lio has sererai sons ia AiM fiigan. laczerrns.

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