THE DAILY PICAYUNE JNEW ORLEANS; SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1892. 4 KICHOLSOI ft CO. PaOPEIXTOKS. JtXS. B. J. HICHOLIOK.. ,'. kO. KlCHOLSOlt ' THE PICAYUNE Has th Largest CircolaUon In the .,';". . Southwest. tiskb of subscription. -: daily. - rmtr Months..... - fix Mentha. ; JCv SklM UVStlU. W WEEXXY-LXTKEN PAGES. nreiTi vmiu. - - SUNDAY PICAYUNE BY MAIL Twelve Months. 61x Months. aoo 1 oo picayune's ; Washington bubxatj 1427 RUR K. W. SUNDAY MORNING. FEB. T. 1893 ; Amusements This Evening. Academy of Music Nelson's Great World Fzkwch Opera. Hoesk "La Fills de Mat. AugoC Frencn Opera Company. Grakd Opera House -I TotCA" Mms. Sarah Bernhardt. Faorxn's Th k atre The Howard Specialty Company. Br. Chari.es Theatre "The Southerner.-Charles Nevlns. ' WASHnroToir Artixlert HALfe International Tag of War Tournament . Weather forecast tor to-d ay: '.' ' ' For Western Florida. Alabama and Mia alsslppl : Warmer; sooth winds; threatening weather and rain; colder Monday. for Eastern Texas: Cloudy weather; rain in south, snow la northern portion; winds shifting to decidedly colder; tall Sunday , night and Monday. For Arkansas: Cloudy; rain or snow; clearing by Sunday; much colder Monday. . For Louisiana: Fresh and brisk south winds; threatening weather and rain; colder is northwestern portions Monday. . OUR PICA YD A KS. When Colnmhas started out on his campaign he expected to make a landing. ' Janauschek's "Harrest Moon" is not yet on the wane. It is draVing full John 1m BUiiivan nae sucu n guvueun-Btitution that he never thinks of his hy-laws. Penniless' philosophers waste much time in telling boys how they may he-come rich. Italy will send Baron Fava to Denmark. He cannot create any excitement there. When it comes to a tug of war in this city at least Austria seems to get the best of it" A man on the foot-path of the Brooklyn bridge can beat the ferry-boat. It la a walk-over for him. . The improved order of red men would be all right, and will improve the red The New i oric iieraici man tninss the toper presumably cottons to a barkeeper for the sake of being ginned. , Tell barber to "cut it short" when he is telling you a long story, and there 'lS no knowing what he will do to your - Germany is reciprocal with the United States. The pork of both nations, in a ham way, is exported and imported. ' "Little pitchers have $ig ears," and those waiting for offers from pro fessional baseball teams can hear at long range. ' New York is taking up a collection to give the cruiser New York some silverware. The Grant monument is to be built in the same way. It costs a great deal of money to elect a president, ana iuh proposition nas been made to turn the matter over to a syndicate, or political trust. When James H. Wailick, a dramatic artist with horse support, wants a new play he changes the title of au old one, and turns his horses around. The American sailor who drinks himself drunk should be kept all at sea. If he is allowed to go ashore he may l a. M : j wrecK mo peace ui uituvut iuu unag on a war. The worst thing a musical young man can do in to co out at nitrht with a. banjo, and extend a general invitation to the public by singing: "Come where my love lies dreaming." The love letter is a very sentimental and trifling document, but it serves a double purpose. - Galveston News. Written on a postal card it does not serve a double purpose for a cent. It goes without folding. New, York Press : Gambler Have a game of poker, sirt Traveler Thank you. I beg to be excused. Gambler Perhaps you object to games of chancel Traveler Not at all. What I object to is playing a game in which I have no chance. . - There is one patriot in Washington who insists that there is ho need for war with Chili just yet. He is thump ing at the doors oz the treasury with a claim of $250 "for cutting soldiers corns during .. the rebellion," . and he argues that not a cent should be appropriated for war purposes , until his bill is paid, Buffalo Enquirer.l It is these corn-cutting claims that make the pension rolls foot up so enormously. Mme. Adam, the famous editor of the Nouvelle Eevue, of Paris, recently sent out invitations for a series of recep i - , , . . . uona, anu inscnueu on-me caras tne words "to talk.'7 She says that the musicales which have amused Parisian society of recent years show the decadence she is desirous of checking. "There must still be some 'thirty or forty. women left in Paris who know how to converse, and I will" try to gather them together," says Mme. Adam. Talking parties should be as easy to get up as whist parties are, providing the Madame Adams are willing to allow visitors to do some of the talking. , . He was writing an essay , on the beauty of home life, says the Detroit Free Press, and with his pen held suspended in the air soliloquized thusly : "There is no place like home" "Papa," called a boy voice at the door, "will you mend my sled?" "Go away, sir. Don't you know better than to disturb me when I am writing. Now that idea is gone and I must begin all over . again. There is no place" It was a. woman's voice this time. "Ee-Binald, the gas is leaking like every- tning. ana you must see thecomnsno- and have it stopped." "There is no place like home," began the wretched man, just as 'Hannah, the giriV thrust her Lead in to ask : - "Did you order the LindllcssT" Then he seized his pen e - I wrote fluently for fall live minutes -2 he g3ve up his wild dream of . "There is no place like home .".' -cmfort, anuo3'ances, cold, hun-I every kind of cf-'rLanco on ' i 3 r it':, ct :'. most in- THE LOTTERY WITHDRAWAL. - Considering Mr. John A. Morris, and his public withdrawal of the lottery proposition embodied in the revenue amendment to the. constitution, there are those swift to say the proposition has been withdrawn because Mr. Morris and his associates crippled in their enterprises by the. recent decision of the Supreme Court could not afford to pay, to the State, to its schools and levees' and noble charities, the large sums offered yearly for twenty-five years. . There are others who will say he anticipated defeat at the polls in April when the people should come to vote on the proposed amendment. Men all selfisii cannot admit the possibility of finding good in others. Men who know Mr. Morris best know it was not selfish greed or gain that prompted him to make his offer to the State. He was not alone in the belief that his proposition, giving to the State great revenues without adding to the burdens of taxation, would be of great benefit to the people of Louisiana. The violent opposition his proposition met with was a surprise to him. He foresaw discontent, anxiety, turmoil and a divided Democratic party with the contest prolonged. At an opportune moment Mr. Morris comes forward and withdraws the proposition made by himself ! and his associates. In his withdrawal he frankly says : "Realizing thoroughly, my associates and I, that we have been incorrect in our opinion of publio sentiment on this question of a new charter, and not desiring to see the people of the State of Louisiana involved in strife over this question, I hereby declare upon my part, and on the part of my associates, that we would not accept or qualify under the amendment, even were it to be adopted by the people at the general election of April. 1392." . In this he should be ' believed and honored as a man desiring peace and having the good of the State at heart. In consequence of the frank, patriotio and timely action of Mr. Morris the lottery question has been entirely removed from politics. As a matter of form all Democrats will vote against the proposed amendment. They will be advised to do so by party leaders. There is no lottery in the next eleetion and .there is no farther use for anti-lottery organizations. Those who were sincere in their opposition to the lottery declared they were not seeking office; that the destruction of the lottery- was their cause. Furthermore, there is no longer excuse for a divided Democratic party. The dividing wedge, so far as the lottery question is concerned, has been removed, ""Let the bolters come back, citizens, patriots and Democrats, and place themselves on a plane above the hunters for the loaves and fishes of politics. THE ADYAIfTAGES OF NEW ORLEANS AS A COTTOX SHIPP1XG POINT. ' It will be remembered that some time ago the Treasury Department at Washington addressed to all the collectors of customs a circular letter reciting the complaints made by British consumers of American cotton of the frequency of fires on board shins laden with such, cotton, supposed to be in a large measure due to the poor condition in which the cotton was shipped. The circular directed the collectors to aid in endeavoring to discover the real cause of these cotton fires, and to direct the Government inspectors to watch cotton shipments to note in what condition the cotton is shipped. While this circular was general in its terms, and was not specially intended to refer to New Orleans, nevertheless it re flected upon the methods of shipping cotton in vogue all over the United States, and New Orleans being the leading exporting point, could not afford to allow the implied criticism upon local methods to go unanswered. Accordingly the Cotton Exchange, after due .deliberation, has answered the criticisms of the Treasury Department in an official communication signed by Walter C. Flower, President of the Exchange, to Ex-Governor Warmoth, Collector of the Port of New Orleans. The letter of the Cotton Exchange describes at length " the careful supervision to which all cotton handled at this point is subjected, from the very moment it reaches the railroad depot or wharf until it is finally loaded on board ship.-' Every bale of cotton actually handled here for the account of New Orleans merchants is so guarded, and although the Exchange cannot exercise as close control of through cotton brought here by the railroads from interior compresses to be delivered '6n board ship, nevertheless an effort is made to extend as great a share of the supervision advantages to that class of cotton as is possible under the circumstances." The Exchange claims that every bale of cotton shipped direct from this market' is so carefully watched that it is practically impossible for such cotton to go on board ship improperly baled and compressed. It also claims that the only cotton which leaves this port in inferior condition is included among the percentage of through cotton over which the Exchange has little or no control, but, nevertheless, even including the through cotton, the amount of reclamations for imperfect baling of packages is trifling and the fire loss insignificant in comparison with the vast bulk of the cotton handled in New Orleans. Not content with mere assertions, the Exchange furnishes data for the past ten years, the figures showing that of practically twenty million bales of cotton handled here during that time, but 54,644 bales were more or less damaged by fire. As the average loss was considerably less than one-third of - the total value of the bales damaged, the actual average loss of cotton at this port during the past decade has been only about one bale in two thousand. Comparing the total money loss with the total value of all the cotton exported, the loss will be seen - to be about one-twentieth of 1 per cent. If we separate from the total the losses in warehouses and pickeries, says the exchange's letter. $230,225, and casualties" at railroad depots . from sparks, etc.,. $2780, we have left as losses on the shipping and landing but $196,018, or, nstng round figures, $200.-000 out of $1,000,000,000 of cotton shipped, equal to bat $1 in $5000, or. say one-fiftieth of 1 per cent. ' . Careful, consideration of the facts and figures contained in this letter of the President of the Cotton Exchange should convince the officials of the Treasury Department that, whatever may be the cause of the frequent cotton fires at sea, they are not traceable to any laches at New Orleans. It should also prove to them that the cotton merchants of this city have adopted every safeguard that it is possible to protlie to i?;-irotL9 eifa fcaatUiss cf coitca on the docks and landings and its careful watching while being loaded on board ehip. M THE OLD FLAG AND NO OCEAN CABLES We netice that a recent order from the Navy Department detaches - from their ships and assigns to shoro duty, the commanders of the war steamers Charleston and Baltimore, both serving in the waters of the Pa-cifio Ocean in connection with the recent Chilian episode. These officers doubtless did their duty as they saw it, but they did not satisfy the public demands, and therefore they did not come out of the affair amid the plaudits of the country, as perhaps they might have done. The Charleston, it will be remembered, was the steamer that was' sent to capture the Chilian vessel Itata, which escaped from California waters with a cargo of arms bound for Chili. The Charleston never caught sight of the Itata until that vessel had reached her destination at Valparaiso, and was there peacefully surrendered by the Chilian authorities. .The Baltimore is vnnch more memorable for having been the warship whose sailors, while enjoying a peaeeable holiday on shore at Valparaiso, were .assaulted by a Chilian mob in the streets of the city and so beaten and maltreated . that two of them died and nearly a score were wouna'ed and -mangled. Their commander, by straining his orders, if not his discretion, might have formed and landed . an armed party of some two hundred or three hundred of his men and rescued his unfortunate sailors. He did not, however, but referred the matter to the slow processes of diplomacy, which has succeeded in securing an apology from Chili for the injury. It is scarcely "necessary to mention the commander of the ' United States warship Thetis, who, a year and more ago, laid quietly at anchor in Guatemalan waters, while near his ship, and in plain view, a squad of Guatemalan soldiers violated the sanctity of a United States merchant steamer in openly, murdering General Barrundia. who was a political refugee on board. It will thus be seen that the United States naval commanders in Central and South American waters have gained no celebrity save for their extraordinary, ill-luck or forbearance while their countrymen were being mobbed or their flag outraged. We are inclined to think that all this sort of thing is the result of the ocean cables. Not many years ago, when a naval vessel was sent to sea, its commander was largely dependent on his own discretion. He was forced to act as the emergencies presented themselves. He could not wait for orders from home. Now an officer finds it necessary to wait until he can get specific orders,and, as a consequence, what might be accomplished by prompt gallantly and instant action is left to the wrangling of international lawyers while the gravest wrongs are being committed. . It was not so in the old times of the navy. Commanders of our warships did not give place to the sea lawyers, but settled questions of international honor on the spot. Forty years ago the country was ringing with the praises of Captain Ingraham,of the United States wat-ship St. Louis, who, in the harbor of Smyrna, in Asiatio Turkey, extorted at the muzzle of his guns from the commander of the Austrian warship Hussar the release of Martin Koszta, who was held a prisoner on the Austrian ship. Koszta was an Austrian who had resided in America for two years, where he had declared his intention to become a naturalized citizen of the "United States, but had not been naturalized, and had returned to Europe and had gone to Smyrna, where he was captured and held to Austrian military duty. To-day, no attention would be paid to Koszta's claims for the protection of the United States flag, and he would be readily given up to Austria; but then things - were different and the flag was sacred. Austria made an urgent demand on our State. Department for redress for the outrage, but Secretary of State Marcy upheld the action of Ingraham, and Austria got no concessions, while Ingraham was thanked . by Congress, was presented with a medal, got promotion and was the idol of his countrymen. But that was in the days of the "old flag," when there were no ocean cables. MURDEROUS ATROCITIES IN STREET CARS. The extraordinary frequency with which riotous outrages and murderous assaults occur in the publio street cars in this city has grown to an extent which is alike alarming and unbearable. J. ' ' - Any man. woman or child who enters a car on the way to businesshomeward bound or to school is fortunate to escape a blow Or a bullet. Truly a kind Providence seems to have protected innocent passengers in the recent murderous outbreaks, for . the scenes of which the street cars are specially chosen. Assuredly all who have so narrowly escaped with life and limb in the course of their perilous experiences, should be duly thankful for the merciful dispen-ations that have saved them, but a great city, with a population of a quarter of a million of inhabitants, cannot be carried on upon the exclusive basis of implicit trust in Providence or a blind trust to luck. , A man who stirs up a fight or makes an assault in a street car where there are other passengers is a special enemy to every . person in the car. The man who fires a pistol in such a car, no matter what may be the result, is an intending murderer, with general malice. . towards every ' passenger present. He is ready to kill the innocent, he does not care if he should kill innocent persons, and, logically; he desires to kill somebody, anybody, no matter whom, provided he sheds blood. This is what the frequent street car broils mean, and we earnestly trust that every Eecorder and every jury will take this view of them. The growing frequency of these crimes shows that only the severest punishment can check them. The fact that they have not resulted in as many murders as was intended should not excuse the perpetrators. They should tx visited with the extreme penalty of the law in every case, or else we will . have our quiet, peaceable citizens taking guns to avenge the deaths . of their wives, children and near friends at the hands of these street car murderers. The only way to stop Lynch-law executions is for the administrators of the real law to vindicate it and .execute justice to the utmost. A woman in Asbury Park, X. J., is said to be lu a dangerous condition through being poisoned by Inhaling smoke from cootc stove tilled witn gron wood. J- i t .crut that the wood in tile stove t 1 wi;i bo5 i;L.?z?Z3 vino cr X- A Distinguished Egyptologist. For several days past among the visitors of this city one of the most notable has been Dr. Samurl A." Elnlon, the eminent Egyptologist. Dr. Binlon brought letters of Introduction to several citizens, and before small' companies of invited guests in private houses he has been Induced to give delightful informal talks upon the antiquities of a country which, by reason of its intimate connection with the oldest books of the sacred scriptures, have always been a theme of profound interest in every civilized country. Dr. Binlon is the author . of perhaps the most magnificent work on ancient Egypt ever produced, because It assembles within its covers the best results of the explorations and discoveries of all bis predecessors in the study'of the land of the Pharaohs witn those of his own researches and verifications. In point of pictorial embellishment, the work Is unsurpassed, because it presents In detail accurate views, not only of all the monuments which are still remaining in Egypt, but also ef the paintings, sculptures, objects of art and interest whloh have been earned away and are now in the museums or Europe and America. On last Friday evening, in response to an Invitation, Dr. Binlon lectured on his favorite theme before the Athenee Louislaaals, the only publio appearance be has made in this city, which, wlta other parts of the South, he ha. vUlted to recruit his health. Dr. Binlon is a native of Russia, but has been a citizen of the United States for some fifteen years. He early developed a great capacity for languages, acquiring all the principal European and most of the oriental tongues. He studied at the Universities of Geneva, Breslau, and King's College, Oxford, and commenced his Egyptian researches In the British Museum, where he read and studied the magnificent Egyptian collection in that Institution for eight years. He then visited the collections of Paris, Berlin and Italy, aud with this preparation visited Egypt itself. For years he has oeen engaged on his great work, wnlch Is now nearly completed, in twelve enormous folio volumes, with, almost Innumerable full-page plates. The work la beyond the reach of ordinary students, who ean only hope to be able to consult it in libraries. Our university and other publio libraries will aonbtleas secure it for the completion of their collections. The Toad's Venom. A correspondent of the London Lancet maintains the soientinc correctness of Bbakespeare's assertion that tbe toad "sweats venom. Be says that this venom is of a tolerably powerful nature, and that Instead of being secreted by the salivary glands, as in suakea, it is actually secreted by the skin, so that the word "sweated" is most aoourately descriptive. This seere tion, Dr. Guthrie states, also occurs In the toad through tbe parotid glands, the venom being a thick, milky fluid, like tbe Juloe of dandelion stalks in taste and appearance. When injected nnder the skin. It kills small birds in six minutes, and dogs and guinea-pigs in half an hour to an hour and a half. The symptoms in birds are loss of co-ordination, followed by death; in guinea-pigs convulsions, and in tbe dog depression, vomiting and intoxication. Dr. Guthrie kept a small toad in a cage with some lizards, aud one of them, having bitten the toad, became convulsed and died in lesa than two minutes. His dog, having seized a toad, was attacked by Instantaneous and profuse salivatlou, violent vomiting and collapse. He states also that his hand was poisoned from handling a toad. A Suggestive List of Pensioners. The Boston Herald publishes a list showing the numbers of pensioners credited to various States compared with the numbers of three years volunteers furnished by the same. It la certainly suggestive. Minnesota furnished 18.654 three years men in the war. aud sbe has 10,873 men on the pension roll. The District of Columbia beau this record, in that she furnished only 6543 three years' men and has 0133 men on the pension rolls. Oregon furnished 1773 three years' men and 2363 soldiers from that State draw a pension. This record la surpassed in Kansas, which supplied 16,624 three years' men. and has on the pension rolls 29,421. California leads all the other States in this direction, however; she furnished 3697 three years' men, and has 8004 drawing pensions. The only explanation ef this excess of pensioners over the number of three years' men enlisted is that a vast number of men enlisted Just before the close of the war and saw but little service. But they got pensioned just the same. Kipling's ' Honeymoon. Budyard Kipling, it la reported, quite disappointed the British publio by the manner in which he chose to spend his honeymoon. After a secret wedding in Portland Place, be took his bride to a hotel two blocks from the church, and there they stayed. Every day Kipling took a cab to his London lodging to get his mall. He need to meet reporters there nearly every time, who asked him If be knew where Kipling was and when he would return. Kipling said he would let Kipling know when he saw him that people were inquiring for him. He was very gay during the time he was at Brown's, and perfectly devoted to his wife. He aoted like a boy off for a holiday, and rarely went to theatres or con certs, for fear be would be known and his hiding place discovered. He did no literary work during his stay, which was entirely giveu up to honeymoon enloyment. He has now taken Mrs. Kipling to his old lodgings in Earle's Court road, and will resume his literary work. Bartholdi'a World's Fair Work.''-' The St. Louis Franco-American Society, which has for some time oontemplated tbe erection ot a statue of Lafayette in that city, has recently reoelved a letter from Bartholdi describing a work that he has In band now for the Chicago Exposition. He says : It Is a group of Washington and Lafayette and la at present at tbe foundry. It will figure at the next Salon of Paris. I think it interesting to not only represent a man of fame by his features but likewise by the souvenir wbicb he personlhse. . For this reason I have represented Lafayette bringing the American flag supported by tbe French flag, and Washington, who thanks him. It has seemed to me that this group, thus arranged, would make evident all that grand epopee of the struggle sustained by America for her liberty, and would be the most glorious monument that could be erected to Lafayette. Christian Union Needed. One of tbe most Important and telling debates, on the question of Christian Union, took place recently before the Shanghai Literary and Debating Society of China. Tbe weakness of divided Christianity in the taoe of heathenism was strongly set forth and the evils of toe present system were described with great plainness by many of the speakers, who pointed out that the present want of co-operation resulted in a number ef rival, it not hostile, missions in many towns and districts, whereas In others there was not a mission of any kind. Moreover, the fact of this general - rivalry was inimical in the extreme to the progress or tbe work, as the natives, seeing that the Christians could 'not agree among themselves as to what ; Christianity was, would have nothing to do with it How to Make a Fortune. If one wants to make a fortune, an easy road to it, according to tbe 86. Louis Globe-Democrat, is to invent an ink that will flow from the pen black and stay black forever after. It says : Ho ebemleal black ink has yet been made which will write black immediately on exposura. The confmon black ink is made of nut-galls, and is by all odds the best ink ever made. Manuscripts made in this black ink 600 and 600 years ao are Justaa legible to-day as when first written. The chemical inks of tbe present are of too recent invention to determine whether they will last, but it is quite probable that most of them will be as legible at the end of fLT:y erf 2r::r-"r? j " ' "j rrs t" A Costly Train. A railway train has jnst been completed for tbe exclusive nse of tbe German Kaiser, wbieh has cost the Fatherland a round million. It is composed of eleven carriages oonneotedby, corridors, and all constructed on a style of unparalleled luxury and mag-ntfloenee One earriage. which is designed to be the Kaiser's study. Is huag with real Gobelin tapestry from Charlottenbei, and the salon earriage is upholstered in white satin. The remaining oars comprise a nursery, a reoeptlon-room adorned with marble statuary, an oak dining-room, a kitchen aud bedrooms for several guests. A Novel Sort of Investment. It Is said that General Charles E. Furlong, well known in the JBonth, aud especially in Vicksburg, where bis administration of affairs after tbe capture of the oity in 1863 won the hearty , respect of the citizens, has a method ef Investing his surplus Income decidedly novel, to say the least He is a wealthy man with a large annual Income, and at the end of the year, after balancing accounts, instead of putting the surplus into stocks or bonds, or mortgages or real estate, ha quietly gives it away to those who need 11 worse than he. Ladles take Angostura Bitters when they feel low spirited. It brigotens them up. Dr. Blegert A Sons, manufacturers. Chess matches by telephone are said to be popular in England Just now; - - MARRIED. MUBBT-FOLKY On Wednesday. Feb. S, 1892, at SLAlphensus Church, by Bev. Geo. Grimm. O. S3. IL, LAWRENCE MTJRBT, Jr, to UAifIB E. FOLEY, both ot this city. Ho cards. - OLEXNY BLANC On Tneadsy. Jan. 20. 1892. at Trinity Church. EDMUND J. GLEN. NT and ABELS BLANC, daughter ot Jules A. Blano, Bishop Hugh Miller Thompson offlcU ating. . SUGGS BUCKLEY In Mobile. Ala., on Thursday- morning. Feb. a. 1892. at the residence of the bride's father, by tbe Bev. rather Sbaw. Mr. PLEA6ANT W. SUGGS, ot Tupelo, Miss., and Miss ANNIE M. BUCKLEY, Of Mobile, AU. HODGSON-SOUCHON At the residence of the bride's parents, by te Bev. rather A da Ham, on 'Wednesday evening, Feb. 3. 1892, HABBY HOMES HODGSON and Miss CO-BINNE SOUCHON. Louisville, Ky., Boston, Mass., and Baltimore, M&, papers please notloe. D-WOLF-8MI TH CAT LI N In New York elty, on Tuesday. Feb. 2, 1892, by tbe Bev. Waldo Messaros, D. FBANK D' WOLF-SMITH and KATHARINE LOUISE LIVINGSTON, daughter ot George Lynde Callln, Esq... United States Consul at Zorleb. DIXON BOOABDU8 Tuesday, Feb. 8. 1892. at the Wooarow M. E. Church. SUten Island, by the Bev. E. 8. Jamison, ef Arlington. N. J, assisted by tbe Bev. J. O. Winner. FAN NIK 8PAFFORD.daaghter of Mr. Charles Bo tardus, Jr, to BOBEBT NICE.H DLXON, of Brooklyn. ' JANIN FA8SMAN On Wednesday. Feb. S 1892, at tbe residence ot tbe bride, by tbe Rev. James Meyers. HERBERT LAWRENCE JANIN to JULIA LOUISE 7ASSMAN, both of this city. "No cards. JOHNSTON WOODBERRY In Savannah Oa, at ths reside nee of tbe bride's parents, Jan 21. 1892, by U( Bev. C. H. Strong. Mr. HOW ABD C JOHNSTON, of New Orleans, La. to Miss HAT TIE WOODBEBBY, of Savan nab. Ga COLLINS -WETMOBI On Wednesday. Jan. 27, 1892, at the residence of the bride's mother, 22 Napoleon avenue. BLANCHE UIXMAN WETMOBE to NELS. A. COLLINS. Boston, Mass., and New York city papers please copy. HOEFEN BBIWA On Saturday. Tan. 23. 18J3, at brtrlo'B reaidenoe, Ne. 293 St. Louis street, by Rev. Father Alpb. Leote, of Bt. Boa-lfaceChnreb. Mr. JULIUS HOKFEN to Miss MABY BBIWA. - O'DOWD TEXIER At the church of 81 Francis of Assisal. by Bev. Father A. Van Der Hyde, on Tuesday. Jan. 28, 1892. JAMES T. O'DOWD to Miss ANNIE A. TKXTEB. WILLIAMS BBOWN On Tuesday afternoon. Jsn. 26, 1892, at the Presbyterian church. Montvale, Va.. by Bev. John RuiT, FLORENCE RITCHE, daughter ot C. H. C. Brown, of this city, to DICK BUBKS WILLLA1I3, ot Washington, D. C " REQUIEM MASS. A Solemn High Mass ot Requiem win be held for the repose of the soul JOHN L. SULLIVAN at St. Joseph's Church, en Tn lan avenue, Mon. oay, Feb. 8, 1892, at 7 o'clock a. m. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully invited to attend. REQUIEM MASS. A Solemn High Mass will be celebrated en Monday Morning. Feb. 8, 1892. at Saint Peter and Paul's Cburea. at 8 o'clock a. m for the repose ot the soul of PATRICK BBANNAN. The friends aad acquaintances are reapect-fully Invited to attend. - IN MEMORIAM. JOSEPHINE LOPEZ, daughter ot Julia Dn-llon and L. Lopes, bora in BUoxi. Miss., died Jan. 10, 1892, in the 19th year of her age. The following beautiful tribute to the memory of Miss Lopes was written by her friend and classmate at St Joseph's, 'Emmltabnrg, ML, Miss Nella Skinner, of Shamokin. Fa. t When the crimson and gold tints of sunset Hlowly fade from the bright wnstern sky, . As I sit in the faint deepeo.-ug alia-lowa I oft muse on tne (tars long tone by. Ah I as sweet as ths soft pert uoied zephyrs That Just sway the fair bloHaoms of spring. Are the dreams that the silvery gray twilight To my heart in lis solitude bring. nrKpiTT walk through the gardens of memory " w uere me inouus oi my acuooi aaysaugrow. Oh 1 Why Is it that earth's sweetest bowers Drop the soonest, and die ere the snow t , I'd a friend sh was en of the dearest That any bright, fleeting youth has e'er known, X weep yet 'Us true tbut in Hesrrn, We may meet we shall there know our own. Full two years didTr hearts hold communion, Two blight years did we hand-in.hand roam Through the shadows as weU as the sunlight. When w dwelt In oar ivnl "Valley ifome.1 We have sorrowed and oft wept tosether, W bav laughed and been Jeylul as well, Yetthestreugth of each heart's oeep allection We never could fathom or tell. We have bent e'er the same book at study . In those halcyon days 1od gone by. We have wandered togother in play time Neath the clear silver-fleeced azure sky, ' We hsve knelt side by side In the chapel, 'Mid the ineenne of blossoms so sweet. To receive the dear Lord's toenrdlcttoa When our tasks for the day were complete. Oft we gased at the mystio vsfled future bh was yet of her beauty unshorn Tbsn we dreampt ot th soeat t the rosea Now I feel the sharp prick ef the thorn. Why Is it 1 weep tuna in sunew. That the fountains at grief overflow, Hst I not one more dear friend in hearen, Though I chenah one lass here beiow 1 In the light ef th regions celestial. She will dweU over happy and blest la the mansion preparsH lor the holy, W here the faint, weary aouls are a4 rest. Yea. we know she is happy in heaven. Foron her, that aU-trustlng believed. The Saviour wlU shower bright blessings Bicher far than tbe heart e'er conceived, Oht sweet, dearest friend of my school days, How divided the path we onu trod! My way leads through the highways of folly. Yours ted through the by-ways of Uod. Weep aot, ye dear friends, whom ah euerlahed. Let us tk up our cruooes anew. Till wo meet on the shores err golden. Beyond the clear skies smU.ng blue. REV. FATHER THOMAS MOKKISSKY. Th Bev. Father THOMAS MORBTSSEY, Paster of Little Falls, N. Y, la no more. H died at his residence oa th 13th of December. 189L in the 84th year ot his ace. and the ninth of his priesthood. He was born in parish of Grang Clenmel, county Tlpperary. Ireland. Boelved his education in Msynootb College, Dublin, where he was ordained priest. Four years ago he parted with his dear parents and relatives aud his native isi. tiiaborioa foretam elime aad bring souls to God. oinr then trials and era as sosmrd to bav been his portion, not least among them being th doath of his tw brothers; one, the Rev. lather John Morriasey, died after a short Illness, and Dr William, who, after retaining from ban Fran-eiaeo. died in -his parents' arms as they wer taking bim la front in caniace; also the death of his two eousiaa. Miss Mary Ann and Thomss O'lMtnuell, who war killed in the railroad accident in Aspen, Colo-, last July. In New Orleans lis has tJire cousins, Mrs. O'lonnell Barr, Miss Kate and Peter U'ionnrUt (aU lai of Clonmel). lie lrvavee a circle of frlida and relatives to mourn his Io. We earnc. ly sympauijre w-Uh tnsdfar and ai"!ott-d Trenn. I r--'- ";ei I i tijlot-n' n t : . i c : . i i : , i. i , JII..','. B AUM ANN Tn Galvestnn. Tor, Feb. B. 1 89 J, at 8 o clock. Mrs. CATHERINE BAU-MANN, win el Charles L Ban man a. FBFBET At St. Lonls. Mo, oa Friday. Jan. 29. 1892, ELSIE FBF.RET. in trligiou Sister IeOntine, a eister of Charity, aared 41 years. daaa;hter of th late John Freret aad Annetts) Vienna. MCSTRAVICX At Hamilton. Ontario, Mr. H. McSTKAVICK, mother of Duncan Mo Stravick, ef this city, aged 6 years. CUMPSTEN On Tridar. Feb. 5, 1992. at 8 o'clock a. ra M ARUA KF.T MCCULLOCH, wife of J. J. Cum ps ten, aged Sd yeara- The friends ot th family are invited to attend her funeral, which wlU take plae Sunday Evening at 3 30 o'clock from th r ideno of her father. No. 168 Clara street. (Service at Canal street Presbyterian church. BBAUN On FrMav. Feb. 6, 192. at o'clock. KATTIE J. BRAVN. aired 23 months and 14 days, daughter ot Cliss Bra on, native ot this city. Tbe friends of the family and the members of the Louisiana Benevolent Association and the Southern Benevolent Association are invited to attend tbe funeral, which will take place Sunday Morning, at 10 o'clock, from the residence. No. 238 Marigny street. - ' 8CHWABZE On Patnrdav, Feb. 6. 1892, at 3 o'clock a.m, HENRY SCHWAR7.K. aged 73 years snd 6 months, a native of Braunachwelre. Germany, and a resident of this city for the past forty -Ave years. Th friends and acquaintances ot th family and th members ot the Gorman Tunisians Dray, men's Association aro respectfully invited to attend the funeral, which will take place atS o'clock This (Sunday) Evening, from the residence of but son-in-law, Philip Fraasa, No. 53 Soraparn street, between Roots eau and St. Thomas street. - . MOTHERS The funeral ot the remains ot JOSEPH C. MOTHEB3 will take place from bis parents' residence, 124 Rousseau street at lO o'clock This (Sunday) Morning. Friends and relatives are invited to attend. WALL On Saturday. Feb. 6. 1892. at 4:35 p. o.. THofl. F. WALL, aged 48 J ears, a native of Gal way, Ireland. The friends and acquaintances of the family and those of his brother. J. J. Wall, are re spectf oily Invited to attend bis funeral, which will take plae This (Sunday) Evening at 3 o'clock sharp, from tbe late residence of the de ceased. No. 38 Palmyra street, near Kotnan New York World please copy. CRTMMIN'8-In this city on Barrrrdav. Feb. 6. 1892, at 8 o'clock p. m, JOHANNA O'CON-KEE. widow of the late Wm. H. Crlmmina. a native of County Ldmrick. Ireland, and a resident of thla clry for the past forty-four years. The friends and acquaintances ot the family are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, which will take place Monday. Feb. 8. at 10 o'clock a, TQ-, precisely, from the lata residence of her son. N. II. Critnmlns. oa Roman street, between Bienville and Customhouse s tree La. without further notice. Chicago papers please copy. TESSON. In this city, at :S0 p. to.. Bator.' day, Feb. 6. 1893. AL.BJ&BT U. TEiSOX, aged 49 years and a mouths. The friends and acqaaintane of th family are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, which will take place at 4 o'clock This (Sunday) Afternoon, from his 1st residence. No. 7? Chartree street, between Bienville and Conti. Baton Rouge and St. Louis papers please copy. MILLER On Saturday, Feb. 8.1 892, at 10 o'clock p. m . BARBARA OTKVENSON. wl low of the late Robert li. Miller, a native of Kirkcudbright. Scotland. and' reakleutot this city for the past forty.fi ve years. The friends and acquaintances ot the family are respectfully invited to attend the f uaeral. which wlU take plae at 10 o'clock Monday morning from the residence of her son. Robert G. Miller, No. 01a Louisa, near Bampart street- KUBTH On Sunday, Feb. 7, 1892. at 12:10 a m, HERMAN XUkTU. aged 62 years and lO days, a native of Saxony. Uormany, aad a reavienfr ot this city tor th past torty-nla yeaia, . The friends and acquaintance ef Ihe Knrth, Baehl. Kiefer and Oge families, as also the offl-eers and member ot Washington and New Louisiana Benevolent Assoc la Uona, Tuacarora Lodge No. 0, Order ot Bed Men. and the Congregation of the First English Evangelical Lutheran Chnrch, are respectfully invited to attend th funeral, which will taks plae from bis lata real-dance, corner Elyslan Fields and SU Claude streets, oa Monday, Feb. 8, 1892. as A o'clock, p as., without further notice. San Francisco papers please copy. POUBSINX On Thursday, Feb. , 1892, at p. m., OABRIELLK DE MON SABER T. Wife of P. Alfred Poursiae. VENNABD On Wednesday morning. Feb. 3.1S;2, at 10:80 o'clock, HENRY" T. TEN. NABD, born in Portsmouth. N. H, Sept. 28. 1811, a resident of this city for fifty years. BACH FORD At th realdeoo of his srranrl. father. Captain J. G. Mann, JOHN MANN RACHFORU. second son ot Lillian Maun and Robert Verner Bachford, aged A years and 8 months. CON NELL On Friday. Feb. 8, 1892. at 2:30 o'clock a. bl, HARRIETTS WHITE, wife of Morris OoanelL seed 65 years, a native of WhiteviUe, county Tlpperary. Ireland, and a reatdent of this city forty years. BSYBIEB On Friday. Feb. 6, 1P9X at S a. m.. Mme. Veuve PKOSPEB BEYRIER, no Antoinette A Imaide Bouilro, aged 63 years, native of New Orleana. ZEHENDER At 8 o'clock p. ra. Friday, Feb. 6, 1892. ADKL1C M. ZEHENDER, only daughter ot th lata Dr. J. B. 8. Zebndec . CUMPSTEN On Friday, Feb. S, 1892, at 8 o'clock a. m.. M ABOAR KT MCCULLOCH, wlf ot J. J. Campsteo, aged 36 years. MULVEY On Friday. Feb. 5. 1892, at 8 o'clock a. nu. Mrs. KATE MULVEY. aged 63 years, a native of Ireland and a resident f this city for the past forty years. MCCAFFREY On Friday, Peb. 5, 1892. at 815 o'clock p. nv. JEFF McCAFFRXF, aged 29 year, a native of this oity. EABHART. At 1 30 a. m., Friday, Feb. 5. 1892. VALENTINE EABHART, aged 63 years, a native of New Orleana. REED At Hotel Prratford, PhHadelphU. Pa Sunday, Jan. 31, 1692. OCT A VI K c. REED, daughter of Charles and Ana J. Beed, aged 10 years and 7 months. LUCK NEB At 10:10 o'clock p. to.. Thnrs. dav, Feb. 4, 1892 VALERIE LUCKNER, eldest daughter of B. Luckner, Jr., and Mary Laiaer, aced 18 years. MORA X In thla city, on Thnrsday ovenlnr. Teb. 4. 1892, at 7 o'clock. FRANCKd CLARE, only daughter ot Mamie McBaln and Frank Moran, aged 1 year and 8 months. PHILLIPPE At 9:45 o'clock p. m.. TTinra-dav. Feb. 4. 1k9'A CATHARINE PELTIER, widow of the late Felix PhiUippe. age4 74 voara, a native of departement Deatorirea. France, and a resident of this city for th past nXiynv years. PLANT In this city, at 9:S0 o'clock p. m, Thursday. Feb. 4.1S92, EMMA WOOD WORTH, wife of Lawrenc Plant aged 40 years, a native of this city. BUCHHOLZ In Algiers on Thursday nlptit. Feb. 4. 18fc2. at 11:10 o clock. Captain ABCUI. BALD P. BUCHHOLZ, a;ed 68 years and b months, a nativ of Louisville. Ky., and a resident of this elty and Algiers fur th past forty, nvo years. SHAW At l:SO a. ra. Thursday. Jan. 4, 1892, my beloved wife. H1CUKL e!lAW, born Stangle, aged 68 years and 1 1 months. WHITE On Thursday, Feb. 4, 1892. at 2:30 Sum. JOHN J. WHITE, aired Sd years, son of James Whit and Mary Muxry, a native ot thla city. JONES In this dry, LIVING 8TON JONES, member of Miaaimiipi Fir Company No. 2, aged 44 years, a native of New Orleana. . TAN KT Wednesday. Feb. S. 18W. at 4:10 o'clock p. tn., BKKT11A OKA FT. wifoot Lonis Taaet. aged Hi years, a native of New Orleana ANDRY On Wednesday, Feb. S. 139S. at 12:o a uL,LtURA Louisa johnsox. wit of Ernest Andry ao.l canshter et Captain Wm. H. Johnsoa, seed 3d years and S mon Lha, a native of this city. McNAMARA Wednesday Ttwnlnr, Teb. 3. 13. at 10:46 o'clock. HTKPKKN' McNAMA. RA. a native of eounty t'laie, Ireland, aged 48 years, a resident of this dry for to past thirty, live years BLADE In this City, on Wednesday. Feb. 8, 189a, at 7 o'clock p. m . ALEXANDER BLADE, a nativ of the parish ot Ahby. county Oalway, Ireland, aad a resident of tula city lor the past forty -on years. KASZ On Wednesdsr Feb, S, 192. at 3:30 O'clock Am. CATHERINE DINCK EL. wile of Xavier Kass,aged 47 years tt mon bs aaH8 days, a native of 6k Louis, Mo., ao.l a reanlent of McDonoghvUle. parlxu. Of Jeaeraoa. right bank, for thirty-one years MCINTYRE At 2 30 o'clock a. an. Wednee-day. Feb. 3, 19'i, after a loa and r-aictul au bsu.uKi. Mrl.Vl VBE, native of Sprina- Val. ley. Pariah ef Dangin. County Meath. Ireland. resident of Kenarr tweaty-eeven years and ef United State forty years, aged 61 years. MILLER On Wednesday. Feb. 3. 1892, at 17:30 p. m OEOROKW. aeooBd sob of Ueoreo W. Miller and Bortha Ackermaaa, ag4 2 years and l'i days. MCTRYSTAL On Wednesday. Feb. Jt. 1892. at 4 30 tv m.. ELLKN CURRAX, wife ot John F. MeCrysial, aged 37 years, a nativ of Uu city. DORE In this city, at 12 o'clock p. m , Tuesday. Feo. 2, ll2, MARGARET FLYNN, wife ot Edward Dora, a native ot county Kildare, Ireland. BRADLEY In this city, on Wednesday DorniDg, Feb. - 3. 189Z. at 12:10 o'clnoc. ZIPAKAAH BOWDI.V, wife of Jobn Bradler! aged bj years, a native ot Ol.lnain. England, MCCANDLIbU At 12:'J5 o'clock a. m, on Thursday, Feb. 4, 1892. THOMAS O. McCAND-LlsH, a Dative of this city, aged 38 years. PORTER In Rome, Italy, on Saturday. Jan. 9. 1S32. ANNl, eldest rtnurhter of the 1st James Porter, of bt Mary s Parish. . i ary i t 0:15 PKEHTlbuE-At 0:15 p. m Feb. 2. 1S32. JAMES S. PRESTIlMir'. TRI DEAU In Wssr'nrtvn, T. C. m Monday. Feb. 1. l:'i J. EMILlLN TKCDKAU, at the aire of 6.1 vears. U EIvoJs In f-t. Lonis, Mo, Fnnit-, .t.t. jl, 1' -. at 2 o'ci.x k a. ni, Aliil f l i i. j.r.u---. Jr., y.-.r- i,j rLE. WA-TT-TON-ET-Tn klrVrt, t , . m. V ednewlar. Fsh. a uai'f,- " e- mia.N et. ooi v rki -V - . Beanregard WIXGFELD-On Tr,,i,Ti Ff b o'clock A m- MARV V M r.',"a - .r lat Lonis Wlnifeld. sired TlyJir, ' nativ of Ba varaa. lrvlnj 'Tj l thia city for the paat Of; y yirir . . WEAVER At 3 SO o'clock Fsb. 2, 181. Mrs. JCLIa . wlfvlN' years and 8 luonths, e native ot ikia ,'V MAYER On Monday. Feb. v 10:07 A nv, LOUIS M AVER, aitd J-- . lO months, a nativ ef Lathea" Kn,i T' t ria. Germany, and a reside,,, i if,; past fifty-lour years. """""Jin., SHIELDS On Tnesflav. Feb. 2. ic-, o'clock p. ra john aaiiuIVi ; " ' ' ' a nativ ot Ireland. io LIOSSA On Tueodav. Feb. 2. l, , clock a. m. CALoiBA LloI .M year, a nativ ot Italy. i MEYERS On Tneailsy, pe'v t 1c-, p. in. DERTBCTjE LI f.LLAN Lei ' and 5 months, only danrhter and'V T " t of J no. B. Meyers aad iiiaTbt :' - i BAILEY On Tueodav, Feb. a i"e-,, o'clock p. m, WILLIAM 6MITH V '2,-' 5 aged 1 Tears 10 months, a na'trvi ft ut England, and a resident of this citv ri- " ' years. "l"-i"jiJ KLTENKEMPEB-On Moa'.iv ys 7 at 7 o'clock A m.. J NO. KLI r : N " k pV 63 years, a native of Westphaliiti;V a resident ot Algiers for loity-flvs VeSi7, " - HENRY Moadsv, Fsb. 1 leoo 77 . A m LOUIS MICHEL HENRY .'V" J ears, a native of New Orleana. andV- i . it Christopher Henry and abuT. O BILLOT Monday, Feb. L 19 ate o'clock a. m, XAVER GRILLO r aV. years, a native of FraBoe and a resident WV oity (or the past forty-tear rearsT - WU8T Monday. Feb. 1. 1892. at 8 e-r!.w m, JOHN JACOB WUST. 5red 74 tT 1 months 2.1 daya. a native ( Gennany sd5 a;' " ldnt of tills city for th past fUix je " . ,S'?r.I-,L!cJl ?B!T. eiomlnt. Feb. 1. . BENJAMIN stlliK,neOec3lieBTi' FOULON On Monday morning. Feb. 1, 1 - native of Paris, France, aged 83 years. ' CUNLIFFK In this city on Onndiv j. 1892. at 8:15 p. m, EMILY OCNLlfFR . ' jtw siiu uays, a nauv 01 tills cut. BaCHAL On Satnrdav. Iu S11 io- .. . . p. raat tbe residence of Chaa. B. eine'e'-t -1JS5 Camp street, MADAMS C.i-l ; BACHAL, aced 73 years. X ATZENSTEI V At Baltimore. Sf t,-, - - -27.12.at 2 .m..MATILDA K ATZEXelY In the 8 1st year ot her age, widow of tue i .. v v va sa 11 s n I 1 1 II . BIROS At Galveston. Tex, Frtfjr j -C9, 1892. at 11:30 Am, J. B. BIROX. bil, v jew m wsuve n sBtvrgii rranos. CALLERY On Bnndav mmln, t.. j i mi, s oauve 01 ew urteane. cnunvTOVD n. a.. ., . - v. . ouoiuij, an. J I, I v ' o:.i chiw p. in, ALk a t.Li tC H.K f . on ot uapuin A. echrieber. aaed 22 vea months, a native uf .New Orloaaa, oijijivjs-is wis cut. parnrr!v J,-1893. st 10 30 p. m MAYSIMM.va . : uauKnier or is 1 ium . KtmmM. . - .4 1 Mann, aged 20 years 10 months and 22 r..T1 ' HERNANDEZ. On Snnrtay, Jan.3l':- - years a months, a native of uua eity. BTkWaBT-On Barnrdav. Jin Ht ini . the residence of Mrs. 8. J. Fort, ia th j , est xeuciana. La, airs. s. A.M.w.- widow of Colonel Jones T. Stewart, of U son county. Mi, aged 82 years. WEtSSENTHANNER AtThfKBT. J - K4, tl 11:-V p. m.. USLPHI.a t SIREa FROLHLITCH ERvif, nf C eenlhanner. born ia OsrroUton. Jti-r.j , iah. luu. aged 6& years 11 months and 14 cu- j. LYNCH On Taesrtsv, Jsn. 20. 192 it o'clock p. ra, MKKCEDE5 MAK ; K daaKhter of Philip Lynch and NaLus L S months aad 12 days. MULROY On Thursday, Jan. ?. 1? ? , 9:30 p. m, Mrs. RICHARD MXLR V -Cook, widow of Richard Mulroy. ard i: ;, 8CHOEFFNER Oa Sartirdav. Jan. i st 1 o'clock a. m. Rev. G KOKu E C sC h NER, agvd 60 years, a native of Geroutir a resident ot Uua city toe th past -years. EHRHABD On Sstnrrtsy, Jsn. J5, !" '-8 o clock a- m, EDWABIiEHBEAF.: , 63 years 11 months and 19 days, a l Storkeneohn. AUaaoe, ("ranee, and a rr. . this city f r the past thirty -eight years. DORHATJEB In this clrv. Sator' -ng, Jsa m 193. st6 45 dock, C:.a DiRUAt'R, aged 68 years, a naur. ( men. Usnnsnf, and a roan loot ot W--a c . . the past forty years. FISHER On Saturday njorc'T'r. 7 . r 16k2. at 4:25 o'clock. JOHN' Hi:SV, Joseph Fisher and Elltabeth J&ia, t years 2 months and 2 days, MCMAHON On Saturday. Jsa. ?1, 1 -10:30 p. m.. THOMAS MeUAHON. . years, a native of Newtown. buUr Fermanagh. Ireland, and a rseXieiil oi t . for the paat forty-six years. - GOTTSCHALK On patordsy. Ji-5. f : at 4: 16 a.mFREDKRXCa: W. uOTi.v - . aged 65 rears. a nativ of i Germany, and a resident ot this city iaz i . forty years. BLAKE Oa Paturdsy. Jan. SO. !-:Z O'clock a. nv, SAMUEL B. BlLtKi, c . years, a nativ ot England. LA TO CR On Friday. Jan. 29, 1?!. t r o'clock a. tm-, Mra. JOHN P. LAXuU.-s 25 years. GOOD On Saturday mernlnv. Jsa. ?. St 10:40 O'clock, FRANCL3 IvOOD. tbe late Fredarick Good, seed 78 yesrv s -dent of thla city for th past t year. BAU In this dty, on Fridsy, Jan. f. at tl:35 e clock p. ra, W ILLIAM -youngest child of John Ban and Emi :y i aged 7 months and 21 days, a nuv I i oity. KEHOE Saturday, Jan. SO, 18P3, st f o'clock p, m., ELLEN A iCHOK. aged y a nail v s of Wexford. Ireland, and a reai.'t . this oity fort j-ons ysars. JOHNSON On Ratnrdsv, Jan. SO, 1??2. a. ro, NICHOLAS JOHi.OV, ared 66 V . native cf Sweden, and a reaideat of t t thirty-five years. GERARD On Frtdv. Jan. t9. le" f ' o'clock p. m.. Mme. vuw HTEil . -BARD, no El via LhaiUot, aged TJ yes s. MARTIN At a eiartsr to 7p-tq . Jan. 30, 1892. JOSEPH W. MABrtVi tii late Henry Martin and Acme Cc -S3 years, a nativ of this ity. SMITH On Saturday. Jsn, ? IS. :. ; o'clock a. m.. Dr. HOWARD bMIXH, . years, a nativ of New Orleans. Hisatu an Pat arris v. 50, 1 - 2:30 p. no.. Widow H.vRUrTA E!-rvllct of the lato Joha Hisren. ari " -' 1 and 5 BMTOLha. a native of Germany ai.i a . dent of this city for tl't-on y sara. Dr. J. Parker Fray Co.'s Toilet Heo- OUlest and best containing the lde.t ' cinal beautify mg proparUea, Or.r.ii manicure art and goods In AtnericA (.,r"-". Goods. 1878.) Diamond Nad F.nanl, i Ongoline, Cream Vanoia. Pocket iif ' Hygenia Face Posrtier, Flixine, tx, J.-and Manicure Toilet Soaps, csks S. cc - formula given. Manicure and pea;cur ' all kind. Send for illustrated uoscru u -Sold by all reliable dealers. Bewarsof imitations. Dr. J. Parke. Pray Co, ; andmfs-a. Established ifcoo. New o i 60 W st 23d street. ell St IN MEMORIAM Of CHARLES AUSTIN BAQUIE. vlj parted this lifs Jan. 7. 1S92. aged 43 ye&rk T know, to esteem, to part. Makes up life's tale To many a weary heart. Whereas it has pleased the Alm'iT C his infinite wisdom to removs from c r r and trom his sphere ef uaef illness oa t: and respected bv the entire coromu: death leave a yokd felt by aiL Oeai aaauojina:. punctual todatv. trnem 1 th paruD will be keenly fe.t. . and brothers weep no more; he is . Jesus' love. Frien dship wi.l mis t " 1 clinched so firmly, but thy- spirit ha w night, tuds on mon eruasiag. and "' Air". A CAHO. tbe bereaved widow of ZDWAI-D HARD beg leave to tender her siarc-e . to Germanla Lodge No. 48. F. and A K ; other Lodges an I Societies of which la member, and to his friends la geaeraX - r klna snd efficient co-operation U tl f aser CAKD OP T I IAN IIS- f desire to return nri'-" friends and nelxbbors lor it.' ' 1 sister Uurintt her illness: liwf t 1 twnuoa to ay father, wbo d.c 1 ' et to city. Their kindness I " LJoca bCiiv: Xs iijfi I ' , I A CARD OF TIIANi: We, ths nnderslirned. bsreby tor Jer e sincere and nlmwl thanks u la r-1" MiasiNalppt Fire Company No. 3 lr.1- neaa and oo.IitaUoo s iown to o al reavement of oar beloved fat-itr, - Jones. Very res oe eiin 11 v, MARION A.N D J O- L-J CARD OF TIIANI- The family vf the UM Lou. this method of thankina- tiieir fr-.-.- n uitnuncM (or the attention aad k lug Lis tun axxl deatu. and su"i F do tbt-y dealr to thsnk his ! Messrs. E. J. Hart A Co.. and ' also Mr. Maurice Rei, who v," biaattenUou riuriar his U:nes. sdJ j -tii last sad oiIeriBf of fri-n-1 Mrs. C HESat" AA' - P. T. FEIEPEICr:, DENTIST, NO. 155 CABONDXXXT ZTZ- nS-SutSdp NEAB CTECD. Drs. Csc. J. A. G. Fri Wattacn,,.
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