Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

New York Times Newspaper Archive: March 6, 1886 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: New York Times

Location: New York, New York

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   New York Times, The (Newspaper) - March 6, 1886, New York, New York                               4." J "i" v ,''ll t TOL. XXXV......NO. NEW-YORK, SATURDAY, MARCH 6, 1888. PRICE TWO CENTS. GLADSTONE AND PARNELL H.ORD HART1XGTOVS VIEW OF THE IRISH DEMANDS. MODERATE SPEECH IN WHICH THE FULL- EST DISCUSSION IS TROUBLE BREWING IN THE CABINET. IXHTDON, March Hnrtinston. in st tho Eighty Club this eveulnff, Insist- ed that It was to obtain a clear stuto- XDent of tho Irish demands ami an assurance that Bur by tho responsible Government be accepted by Mr. Parnell and his fol- io wen oa the authority of tho Irish people.N It be uujust to Mr. Gladstone not to bo gi7en such assurance, as tho Liberal Party -was Del pledged to an> thing approaching home rule. -Mr. Qladstono spoke lor himself, not for hla though tbi> parcv would consider bla pro- Txj'ald. Lor J Han refused to prejuago tho Government or in forco 113 baud In order to gain a prviu ,turo expression of Its policy. .Lord Jim admitted that flve-alxtns of the IrwU pcuplo demanded homo rule, but Hint fact, be said, oujrlit not to militate against tht protection of the Interests of tha minority. Thu Paincllltw might change the system oC party government, but they abould not bo allowed to Impose tholr will upon Parlla- me.it unlfs> Parliament that their demand wns Mr. Gladstone's atti- tude was not inconsistent with bis speeches II years HRO. HH prooosiU were too Important to be decided by ouo man. however eminent. Iho propogaH must bo subjected to tho fullest discussion, flu (Lord Hurtlngton) would do nothing to obstruct tho settlemcuc of the Ir.lsh uuastlon. Tho country would not forget that Sue tonuro of office for u fow mouths to LMi.ictlnir measures Of coercion, Chun greatly adding to the difficulty Df any njLCceclmu Government. It ID aur hunUitikvly thnt Mr. Gladstone bag nuituer liirectl) nor indirectly consulted Mr. Purjell (iu toe subject of homo rule foi Iruland. Mr Purm-ll. In an Interview tins afternoon, de- Diartd that t.ie s'atoiuonc was true. Mr Gladstone authorizes a denial of the news- paper reports tliat he hHd drafted a home rulo kutume nndshown It to hid friends. Mr. Joseph L'htt nburlatn and Mr. Truveiyuu dany that they cun ouipluto speeding from Mr. Qluustono 8 pariy. Mr. Henry Libouctn'-re, Radical, moved In tho House ol Common-) tliN evening that tho Houso rojolve that a hereditary chamber of legislation Is inconsistent with the principles of rcpro- Koxernment." Iho motion was re- jected by a volt- of Mi to Ilki. Mr. Lubouchero and cho Purnolliles voted with tho minority. Wnny Liberals abstained from votinpr. Tho ma- jority consisted mainly of Conservatives and prominent members of tho Government. Tho Parnellltas received tho announcement of tbo result with loud cheers. Mr. O'Connor ox- Clairned: Tlie writing on tho wall I" The Grand Jury of Limerick. a vote of 18 to 3 to-day, adopted resolutions in favor of homo rule for Irulttnd anil on Immediate Settlement of tho land question, and exorcising confidence In Mr. Gladstone and Mr. Parncll. Mr. Charles Huss- II, tho Attorney-General, went to Buckingham Palace to-day to bo kulybtcl. At tor wulti IR un hour he received word from tho Queen ttiut sho was fatigued b> the duties of tho "drawinir room" which sho hnd ami must post pone the ceremony or kulKhtlnir him Kussoll withdrew from tt.o palacu In Indignation. Ho says he will re- Jujc the knlirhthooil It Is believed that the Qut-ou U Irritated ut bis pronounced home rulo Views. Liifbt men who havo been convicted of taking a prominent part In the recent and Hv.Ju Part riots wore to-duy sentenced ut tho Middlesex Sessions. All were condemned to bcrvuuda for terms ranging- from one to flvt yc.irJ. The Judge Jusclllml the sentences oy Ji'nuunclii? tho so-called popular Uomon- Btratioa? ot worklnirmeii." It U well said hij Honor, "that these domon- Btrations naturally tend to tuinultond disorder." The butmUat I-uJerution bay convened a mon- Pter mfvciiiv In Munchestur for fiuuduy next. Tim oUKtt of tho meeting li announced to bo to formulitte a Ueniund that tho Governmout pro- work for tuo unemployed. Tliu handicap hurdlo race for the Sandown Eiand prize waa run to-ilay at Sandown, uua was won by T. Jennings, Jr 'i, 4-yeur-olil br. c. Ducat by five lengths. Couac 5-ycar-old Tourist came In second uud W. u. Stuvena'a aged I r. u. Ironclad third. There were nine starters. CTho bectlng was nlno tj four against Ducat, niteen to one axolnatTourist, and twelve toono ug-uiiist Ironclad. Cbo.ern has been discovered at Venice on '.'Oard 4 Greek brlicuuime, which has beoa or- dered to quarantine. The Itev Moplord IJrooko will open the Shel- lo> Socii'ty. Forinan will soon Issue tbe Shelley Biovraphy iinti isheliej Concordance. TUe MHKJUI? of Salisbury bas guca to Canoes, e. lor tils heultii. PARIS BROKERS FRIGHTENED. Ui A.NARCUIbT FI11KS A RLVOLVEK IN THE BOURSE. PARIS, March Peronnier, the soldier who by nrliiK his rovoKcr m the Chamber of Deputies torced tha State to take notice of him itnd his itr evauci-, bmalieady had uu Imitator Wbllo busmen wns at its height this afternoon .n tho Pans Uourse a strange man In tbe gallery drew attention b) apparently aimless JemoiMiratious. sml he look a bottlo CuiiUiiniiiir un exploa.ve lujuld from upoukoLttnd cast it down aiaouj the brokers upon the door of tho Excuaiitfu, ciylnit is ue did so, Vive Au- Itio bottlo btrucK no one. and did not explode. A w -ppuatorj who were Inter- rupted Iti their nb crvauoiis by the m.in'd cou- Juct, swore at tiiu and usUod why the police diJ not remove him. 'Hie man thun drown re- tun! .shot three times down toward tbe iniiln tloor Ho soon had tiie gallery to nirnsell anil continued to brandish hl-i revolver J i ell Vive Auurohlo Tremendous cxclte- uiont icliiiied lor u wuili> In tho Etcbmiuu and nil liu-ines-i suspi ntlud. Tdu dittturbur was eoon si ue. I and hurried from the place, but nont- ton soon, as t bu crowd, wueu they er> I rum their fright, became furious and souniit :ue offender w til ci its ot T he urlSDiierN name 19 Potrovlch. Ho declares thai he 1-, an onnrcliist, anu that hi-. Intention Is :o tollow iiiu "Mli-iuii of capitalists for li% ing 1 y tho sweat of fit peoolc." Invesll- vHti'in that the revolver u-eii by tho prls- wnli biillel when ho ilicd it IT. uiid that cue al itie nutlets btruck. ai.d -lightly wuini'U'd a man un the main door. puckc-U wero crammed with au- literature. DEAD ON THE WITNESS STAND. TUB 6TBANOE AND ROMANTIC OAEEEB OF COL. JOHN 8. DTDK. MONTREAL, March trsgio scene was witnessed la tbo Court of Queen's Beaoli this morning during tbe trial of John 8. Dydo, of tbo firm of Eckeradorff Dyde. for uttarlnn forjfed notes. Tbo trial has been going on for some days and has excited the keenest Interest among business man, who look upon Dyde as almost an Imbecile and tho tool of bis partner, who cleared out after forglne notes by the bushel and getting Dydo to utter them. Too defense rests entirely on the simplicity of the junior partner, and Col. Drde. K. C. 31. O., father of tbe accused man. was called to testify to hla son's lack of business ability. He had only an- swered iwoorehnxj questions wben. In referring to his eon as the prisoner at the bar, he suddenly gasped for breath and, putt I tig bis band to his lorchend. fell back dead. Dr. Mount, who irai In court, made an examination and announced to Judge KaroBiiy that !Ke was extinct. Tbe prlEOdCr. whu had drawn buck In tho dock when Ills father w.is called, burst Into tears when bo FUW tho latter lall. but apparently did not realise the position of affalrx. Tho Judre, who la a warm admirer of Col. Dydo, inado a touch- ing address on tho noble qualities of the deceased KL-ntleman and hla services to the country. Ho ttien In a broken voice declared tbo court Dd- Journed till the aftoruoun. The body was re- moved to tha Grand Jury room, to which thu prisoner wag afterward taken, and a heartrending scene ensued. On the LMiard found him cling- ing to tho dead body of bis father, and It was with dlmculty ho was removed to tho cells. In the afternoon the case was resumed, and the Judge ohnracU the Jury utronply against tho prisoner, saying that no sensible man could believe but that he was guilty. The charge was exccedlnttly violent, and even cruel. The Jury returned to court at U o'c-1 jck, and, being unable to agree upon a verdict, wore locked up for tho night. Col. Dydo was wstbln a few days of 00 yfars of age ujd was tbo oldest officer In the Canadian militia. Ho used to say tnat ho did not kuow which country bo owed allegiance to, as bis fa- ther was Irish, his mother Scotch, and ho was born In Denmark, under tho French flug. tho French Army having taken tbo town a few hours before he was born. His parents bad formerly resided in Paris, where hlsrathor was arrested br Hobosnlerro and abut up In tbe Bastille. Ho escaped and fled to Altona where bis wife Joined him. a short time before tbo French entered tho town. His mother managed to escape from Altona to Hamburg, disguised as ft sailor, with her child concealed In a basket ot clothes. After some time Air. Dyde managed to escape from Paris and rejoin his wife and child, and shortly after they reached EnRland. One of Col. Dydo'a earliest remembrances wag of Napoleon Bonaparte, whom bo saw during this period of bis life. A few years saw the little family in No w-York, and the breaking out of tbo war of 1812 again In- volved them In difficulties. Mr. Dyde would not sign tbe declaration of loyalty to the United States, and BO was forced to leave New- Pork for Uoston. whcro loyalty to tho United States was not Insisted upon so arbitrarily. While In Doston Col. Dyde saw tho famous soa light between tba Shannon and tho Chesapeake, when Lawrence met bis fate. They then camo ou to Quebec, and when the Americans Invaded Canada, Dydo shouldered a musket for the ile- fcnae of tho country. He was out Hijuln In tbo rebellion of 1837, at ench of tbo Fenian raids, and in tho Red Hlver expedition, when Kiel raised tbo first rebellion. A fow years aero be was ap- pointed atdo-de-camp to tho Queen asahpeclal mark of favor. Ho was almost tho nnly full Col- onel In tho Canadian service and one of tho most efficient and popular officers. Ho will be burled on Tuesday afternoon with Jlasonlo honors. OPPOSED 1O TORONTO, March a large mooting worklngmen held berg to-night it was de- cided to petition tbo Dominion Government to increase tbo tax on every Chinaman who lands In Canada to and also to discontinue tbo granting of certificates to Chinamen to re- turn to Canada after onco leaving tljo country. This action was taken at tho request of tho worklnjrmcn of British Columbia, where tbo country Is being swamped with Chinamen and tho labor market there la rapidly becom- ing demoralized. It wns shown at a meeting here to-ulgbt that Cblnamon have been cheating Canadian. Government authorities for some years past br thoir cunning manner of utilizing return certificates granted to them by tho Do- minion Government. These certificates, which are granted m order to allow thorn to return to Canada if they wish after China, have, in hundreds of cases been fraudulently retained by Chinamen who eluded tho vlallaoco of the Government agents at British Columbia and sent tbe certificates back to China by mall to other Chinamen to onablo them to secure free landing Iu thin country. Many certificates havo In this way been used to admit Cblnamon to land free in Canada. "GUITEAIT'S BOOKS" KOT ACCEPTABLE CHICAGO, Maroh George 3co- ville was In court to-day to answer theoiiargoof contempt in neglecting to pay his divorced wife, Guiteau's sister. 8JOalimony. Mrs. ScovIIlo and Scovllle's son said tbo lawyer was in receipt of a good Income. ScovIIlo himself aald that wben the elocution for tbe 830 was served on him by tlm Sheriff he had no monev, but offered 40 Guiteau, books." Tbo bhorlll. however, ap- peared to bo chary about accepting them. Scovllle said thnt his business was Hiuall and uncertain, and that his re- ceipts lor frebrnury were only of over half was paid to hNei-wifo; for Janu- ary they wero anil went to her. Final- ly, Scovllle declared that ho pays nothing for annulments, tobacco, beer, or liquor, and could get along woll If It wore not for his former wife's constant desire to "eee a lawyer" and rush Into court, which destroys "that peace ot mind or equnble torn par which Are qulto essen- tial to tbe successful prosecution of legal busl- ut-sa." Uc was given 10 days to raise tho wind. CL'URFINT FOllKIGN TOPICS. SOFIA, Maruli Priuco Alexuudor baa Issued a decree oracimg tbo demoDllizallou of tee liulfanati Army. ATHENS, March At a Cabinet council to-day it was decided to sutarnou two classes of tbo reserves, comprising men of 28 and 29 years of age. CONSTANTINOPLE, March France has protested to the Porte against allowing Koume- lla to Impose additional duties at tbe frontier upon French goods which have already paid a customs tax to iurkoy. .Mr SViiMiun, the United States Minister to PeraiH, w i ntertnlned ut dinner tula evening by the Persian uud KU-MUII AmUiusadors a t this CBDHnl. Mr. VfiL-t KIVL-II lutUTS of intro- duction to dignitaries of Teborun. BFIILIN, March o 'I he debate pn tbe Spirit Monopoly b 11 wus coutiuued in too Helchstitg liie Libernla op- tho measure. TUe deoato waa adjourned unill to-moirow t'rluce liNni nek. wrlio waa er pec tod to attend this aiternoon's session of thu Kck-lftaar, has "rifeii compel.cd to rumuln at home by a severe attack of muscu ar rucuindtlsm In the cDesc and flhouldcri. LIMERICK. March In tho .Lime-ilk Assizes icj-dnj tho Juduu mado thu following rftmetnc. nt. "Crime Is not on tho in- crease iu the country, although an'l soclnl ilisorner, eilst to an alarming extent. y Is ubie to predict how this stale of will end." K'S GAS WELL. Buns-ALO, March test gas well at the village of Oardenvllle, six miles cast of Buf- falo, was torpedoed to-day with most satisfac- tory results. Tho well Is foot deep, uud was shot about midway down In the second mod. though the principal gas vein la in tho first Six hundred feet of salt water was abore the glycerine, and a fow seconds after tho go-devil was dropped a column of water roao above tba top of the derrick and tell on ibe crowd nearby. Tins was succeeded by a rushing sound, uua it was evident that (lie tlow of gas WIIB a strong one. Before tbe well was shot tho How was about b.OOO feet an bour, which was Increase d. It Is estimated, to fiO.OOO wltb a pressure of trom 100 to 2uO pounds. The BULcess of this exueilmenl will undoubtedly hasten others which are now talked of ut various points in and around Buffalo, and the territory, it Is eato to sav, will lw thoroughly explored. Attention will be strongly turned to elforts to secure a supply of gas for Buffalo at borne, which would lie much muro advantageous than piping It 80 miles, oa It is proposed to do by the Standard. WHAT CONGRESS IS DOING iN, March A sensation has been cause.) In Itukeuny by Amir.e.in BII action at law to William Fio id of the property known as thu "Kilkenny estates." William rlood has ureu known us tbe owner of estates for the 27 The muu who now disputed the title nud seeks poisosaloa U Frank. Flood. lit 1m i Just arrived from America, nn-i cltlms to bo the lineal descendant and heir of thu celebrated Henry Flood. The American not only cinlms the es- tates, but Instituted suit to recover from William Flood thu sum of which tbe Plaintiff avers Is Ilia amount of tho Profits the defeudar.t hus realized from, the estates dur- ing the period of bis pu3ie.-fc.loD. HVKIKD DY A FALL1NO H'AT.L. AUOUSTA, Ga, March A Ore in the of the Augusta factory to-night re- sulted In only loss, but severe personal injuries anil loss of life. A falling wall buried nine men, instantly killmn Councilman M- B. HIIU tbo overseer of the factor> Mister MaobloUt c. Allen died an hour John Edwards will mote LYXCIIEt) FOR IfJFR MURDER. WHEELING, West Va., March special to the Ktatster from Credu. Wayne County, says a report has just reached there from across the Virginia line teat CoL V. A. Wltcber. well known throughout the lower end of tho State as a pol- itician and orator, has been lynched by a mob for the murder of bis wife. No details of tbe crime are Riven, but the story is plausible when taken in connection with facts Known In XVayno County. Wltcber was a Virginian bv birth, and came to Wayne County at just about tbe out- break of the war. When hostilities began be entered the Confederate servlno und rose to the rank of Colonel. When his term expired he commanded a volunteer regiment of iiuernl- las on the Virginia and Kentucky border. Tbe war ended be went to Utah, where he joined tbo Mormons, end at one tlmo had a good deal of In- fluence In churcn matters at Suit Lake. He re- turned to Virginia anout BIX years ago. He- been married flve tlrum, the last mar- ridge rjeing a match not of the Colonel's choos- ing. report has created much excitement n Wayne County. A GAMEOFCARDS ENDIXQ r.V MURDER. AUGUSTA, Maroh received from the plantation of tbe Hon. R. S. Mc- Wborter gives the particulars of tho murder of Jim Waller by Berry Adams. Tbe men bad been playing cards on a stretch for 86 The only money In sight wan a five-dollar gold coin, the property of Adams. At the wind-up Waller claimed St. and lookup tbe coin. The two men clinched. Adams drew n revolver nnd placing tbe muzzle agulnat Waller's tomplo, sent the bullet through liU brain. Wben Waller fell dead Adams turned bis body over and searched bit pnckats for money, hut failed to flnu any. Adams has escaped. Waller's wife was the only witness to bis death. WEARY OP LIFE. WATEBBUBT, Conn.. March ander Mitchell committed suicide last nlgbtby Diking laudanum. He bad become despondent over bis failure to secure iteadjr work. Be a widow ud family. THE DEFICIENCY AND EDUCA- TIONAL BILLS PASSED. MB. 8PHINQEB WANTS TO TORN OUT THE RASCALS THB NEW BKCORDEB Off' AMD PRESIDENT. WASHINGTON, March was not many months ago that Mr. Springer, of Illinois, wsa engaged in a very earnest effort to prevent tho President from keeping out of office one Judge Vincent, who had been summarily suspended for distinguishing ex-Senator Steve" Dorsey by choosing him as a Commissioner to draw jurors In New-Mexico. Tho President did not fibaro with the suspended Judge and Mr. Springer the Idea that tho act was one of no consequence. Ho turned Mr. Bprlng- er'a man out; yet Mr. Springer now thinks tbat tbe President does not practice celerity enough In gettlug rW of rascals. Plain- ly enough be discriminates la favor of Demo- cratic rascals. Hla vlowa wero mada known In the course of a debate this afternoon upon tbo Urgent Deficiency bill, a bill thrown rapidly to- gether to enable tbe Government to meet somo unforeseen expenditures and containing among Its Items one for to pay for tbe arma- ments of tbe four now cruisers now being com- pleted. Mr. Durnos, ot Missouri, explained the features of the measure and gave gome Informa- tion about tbe guns for tbe new ships, a large proportion of them being woll advanced toward completion. Mr. Cannon, of Illinois, one of the Republicans of the House who la constantly oa the alert to make political capital of a cheap sort. Indulged in gome criticisms of the Navy Department for making tbe armament cost more than originally estimated. Mr. Springer, evidently is not quite pleased with tbo re- jection of hla negro candidate for Recorder of Deeds, and who baa an idea that tbe Navy Depart- ment baa not been run in a proper Democratic fashion, talked about Its being filled with men are obstructing tho Secretary In bis work, and tnon be wanted to say. and old gay, that If tbe Administration was derelict In anything, It was In its slowness In turning tho rascals out." For tbat reason be desired to see unworthy offi- cials Inherited by Mr. Whitney from his prede- cessors turned out and honest Democrats put In. Mr. Hewitt objected plainly to the ex- penditure of money for any purpose In exceed of appropriations, regarding such disregard of law as Indefensible in any Administration, and be expressed the opinion tbat it waa the duty of every friend of tho Administration to point out evory violation of the law. Tne bill passed by a vote of 829 to 20. It appropriates Oy tbe overwhelming vote of 86 to 11 the Sen- ate late tbla afternoon anally passed tho Blair Educational bill, which bad taken up Its time lor weeks. Numerous amendments were made to tbo measure as It was originally reported, but its substantial features wore unchanged. Tbe opposition Included the two Kansas Senators, tho two Texas benators, Mr. Cookrell of Mls- eourl. tbo two Maine Senators, Mr. Gray of Del- aware. Mr. Harris of Tennessee, Mr. Jones of Nevada, and Mr. Wilson of Maryland. Mr. Sherman failed to answor whon bla name was called. Messrs. Everts and Miller -were recorded in favor of the bill. Twen- ty Republicans and IB Democrats voted for tho Dill, and six Democrats and five Repub- licans votod airalngt It. The probability of its passing in tbe House Is very great. If it ob- tained tbo solid vote of tbe States which were to-day recorded favorably in tbe Senate It would have a majority of more than two to one. The vote tn detail Is as follows, [Republicans In roinan. Democrats In italics.] Otaelcburn. Blstr, CaH_ Cotquitt, Conger, Cullom, Dolpa. Euills, Evurta, Otarat, GUaon. Hoar. Jackion, Jonti of Arkansas. Kenna. Logan. iUhone. Uandenon, Miller of New- York, Mitchell of Oregon. Morrlll, Palmer, Payne, Pu-A Rantom. Iltfldlebertfor, Sawyer. Bpooner, Teller, Vance, Von Wyck. Voorhea. Walttutll, Wlleon ot Iowa -30. CodereU, Coke. Frye, Orav. Harris. Jonei of Novmda, Itafty, Plumb, WO- of While tho appointment of James C. Matthew 8, ot Albany, to bo Recorder of Deeds to succeed Frederick Douglass disappoints a number of District candidates who were hungry for the honors and tho income tbat goes with tbe place. Democrats generally regard the appoint- ment as a good one politically, Southern men, would not bo glad to havo colored meu named for such high offices in their States, ad- mit that the Liewaof tbo appointment will go lar toward assuring the colored men of tbe South of tbe friendliness of the Administra- tion toward their race. Even Mr. William. Dlckson. tho author of the home men" plank iu tbo Chicago platform, said, wben asked Bla opinion: "I Dave been asked my opinion a hun- times to-day, and I have Bald every time that 1 am a lifelong Democrat and I am for tbe Administration." Recorder Douglass, wben what no knew of bis successor, said: 1 know Mr. Matthews to bu a Kentleuiau and a scholar. I havo nothing to complain of, for President Cluvoland bad treated me witb tbo Utmost courtesy. I am not iu a complain- ing mood, but rather tho reverse, for I Bhall leave tbo office in a very efficient condition, for which 1 think Col. Scbajer is entitled to the credit. There baa already been some talk of antagonizing the nomination of Mr. Matthews in too Senate, but I do not expect tbat It will be serious, and 1 am quite certain tbat I will not oe a party to any such proceeding." Whon asked if there was any truth In tho report that be Intended to go to Europe, Mr. Douelase replied: "1 have bean thinking of going to Europe on a visit for eome time, and will tako a trip abroad whoa I have made my arrangements." A member of Mr. Douglass's larally told a reporter T .t ..iu waa worth trom to S4.600 ar U- now pending in Congroas provide- uo1 ji fees and allows tho Recorder i ui.'r a rear. Friends of Senator Ransom aro atlli disposed to resent tbo Indirect Insinuations against him made by Mr. Klddleberger In his clumsy attack upon certain private secretaries of Senators on Wednesday and retracted in an equally clumsy way yeslerdiiy. No responsible bonator who knows Mr. Ransom, they bay, would ever tbluk of accusing him of having anything to do wltb lobby Into, and tbey denouucu ibe Virginia Sen- ator roundly tor hiviug said anything which would glvo color to any contrary Senator Ransom la generally credited by bis col- leagues as occupying a very different level in tbe Senate from that of Mr. Uiddlebonior, and in nothing, bis friends say. Is this difference more marki-'l than In tho views of the two Sen- ators upon the subject of tbe use of Intoxicating drinks. Mr. Rtdalebergor's offer to strike out ol the LiiiiQriiutwnal titan d such of bis remarks as were regarded as offensive, and bis disclaimer of any Intention to otlend tbe North Carolina Sen- ator will, however, be regarded as the best be could do under the circumstances, and the mat- ter will probably bo dropped. It is understood that the namo of tho particular private secre- tary wbo aroused Mr. Kiddluburger's Iro will not appear iu tbe list of secretaries to bo printed In tho next week, aa the card entitling him to admission to tbe floor is no longer in nls pos- session. f From au almost unquestionable source It la learned tbat Senator Stanford, of California. U manifesting some uneasiness about the adhe- siveness of tbe distinguished ttev. Dr. Newman to him in tbe efforts of. the learned clergyman to secure the position of Pastor to the Metropolitan Church in tbls city. Tha Baltimore Conference la sitting Lere and IB about to make appoint- ments. It boa boen noised about that Senator Suntord was exerting himself to make Dr. Newman's appointment sure, but at tbe Bamo timo tne Senator, although he bad attended tbe Metropolitan Church, has recently taken a Dow at M. John's Protestant Episcopal Cburcb aud Intends to occupy it. Among the reportdabout tuis matter Is ono to the effect that Dr. Newman ta. been confident that ho could, as tbe bolder 01 u prominent place here, materially advance the iiilereKs of Senator Stanford as a Presiden- tial candidate, although Mr. Stanford boa declared that ho has no aspirations In the illmcflon of tho Presidency. The people of tho Metropolitan Church have boon given to understand that If Dr. Newman Is called to tho pastorate tbe chuion will receive substantial aid, from Senator Stanford. Thla tbo Senator's friends assort to be a totally unwarranted aiuur- ancc, and they aro making an effort to disabuse the minus of ull persons wbo have boen led to build blgb hopes whon basking !u the favor of tbe millionaire Senator. V Having taken a wcAk In which to digest the contents of President Cleveland's special mes- sage explaining bla views of tbe rights and privileges of bis office, and to map out the course bo proposes to pursue In tbe Senate. Mr. Edmunds called up, just before tbe Senate ad- journed to-night, the report of tbe Judiciary Committee relative (o the Duakln ease. By thu action, tbe matter will oome up as un- Untsbed business when tbe Senate meets again on Monday, and tbe debate which has been awaited with so much Interest will then betrJn. Mr. Edmunds Bald to-day that he thought it could be disposed of In two or three days. He la probably tbe only Senator wbo does not look for a much longer contest before tba resolutions proponed by tbo Judiciary Committee are adopted. Democratic expect tbe Republicans to pau tbese resolutions as a matter of course, but-they rely upon tbe President's message, the minority re- port of the Judiciary Committee, and their speeches during tbe debate to convince the peo- ple that tha Administration desires support In its efforts to uphold tne dignity and preroga- tives of tbe Executive. "NOTORIETY IN ART.' PROF. HERKOMRR, OF OXFORD, LF.OTOBES TO THE STUDENTS OF HARVARD. BOSTON, March 5. Berkomer, tho eminent art orltlo and artist and Slade Pro- fessor In the University of Oxford, gave an In- teresting address this evening at Sever Hall. Harvard College. In tbe audience were President Eliot, a large number of tho Professors, and a representative body of the studeuts. The special subject of the lecture waa "Notoriety In with references to art as a pro- fession, ao tbat tbe lecture might prop- erly como wltbin tbe ecopa of the course now being delivered on the professions. If nothing succeeds Itko success, aald the lecturer. it Is certain tbat success brings with it notoriety, and notoriety, though It be an ac- companiment of success, too often loaves Its victim insatiable. It blinds. It Intoxicates, it misleads, it engenders a feverish sensitiveness. to praise, and surrounds wltb a mlsg-uldlnft and artificial atmosphere. Thus It is some- times morclful lor the band of notoriety to touoh a men's work only wben bo has oeased to exist iu the flesh. Notoriety plays an Important part In tbo worldly is- sue of art. and tho laws that underlie it are tbe same that underlie or govern notoriety con- nected wltb all otbor kinds of mental perform- ances. There aro obances In our day for notori- ety so freely offered because tbe man who Is and the man wbo seems are now BO much alike that some people are sure to mistake the one for tbe other. The man who has a grievance Is often tho one wbo attracts most attention; without a grievance he could not agitate, and without agitation of some sore there can be no notoriety. Tbus failure sometimes brings notoriety by agitation, but the avitatiun is cauied by the work having been thrown Into tbo sea of critical appreciation, mak- ing circles that widen aa tboy spread ring upon ring. Silently the work can be dono. but appreciation can no more bo silent than eyes can see when the lids are closed. Aa tho advice whlon should be given those in- tending to enter art as a profession, tbe lecturer was reminded of tho etory of Socrates. When asked for big advloe as to marrying, tbo replied: Whichever you do, you will re- pent of It." I bave now told some ugly things." icald the lecturer In conclusion. "I nave not Indulged in the exquisite delitfhts and pnv- Hetres tbat belong only to tbe painter, because it might help to Increase tho number of art students, which, Heaven knows, la not dciirable. My own school la entirely organized for tho suppression of tho art student. Therefore take my wet blanket kindly and believe, my dear students, tbat I would not; bave taken this line of thought It my heart bad not been wholly wltb you." SENATOR PATKK'S SEAT. COIDMBUB, Ohio. March Payne -Investigating committee resumed business this morning. Ex-Senator Ramey, in his testimony to-day, unqualifiedly denied that he offered any member a bribe to support Mr. Pay no. It will be remembered tbat cx-Reprosontativo Kahlo testified undor oath tbat Senator Ramoydtd offer him and tbat bo at onco reported tbe fact to Mr. Sharp, tho member from Holmes County. Mr. Sharp, In hla testimony, recited tho fact of Mr. Kahlo calling at bis room at tho tlmo and making known the fact that he bad boon offered a bribe. Both Sharp and Kahlo wero supporters of Mr. Pendleton. Judge Meuser. of Gallon. Ohio, a member of the moaaback fac- tion, was boforo tbo committee. As near as can bo learned be confirmed in many particulars tbo testimony of Col. Donavtn. Dr. Norton, an cx- momber from Seneca County, and Coi. L. A. Russell, of Cleveland, also testified. The com- mit tee will continue tbo Investigation of Col. Russell In tbo morning. HU testimony to-dar was substantially that recently published In an interview, to the effect tbat Representative Hull Had stated that he bad boen offered to eupoort tba Cleveland statesman. It is expected that tbe Hon. Theodore Cook, of Cincinnati, will be called by tbo committee next week. BOSTON STILL HIS HOME. BOSTON, March A. Simmons, ox-Collector and ex-Commissioner, wbo has boen making a nyinsr visit to Boston, said before he raturnod to New-York: I would like to have certain ;peoplo understand that Boston Is still my residence, and tbat I snail continue oae of Its citizens and will pay taxes hero. For tbe gratification of others I will state that I shall bo in Boston during tbe year, and will prosecute the suits begun by me against certain individuals to the fullest limit. I am not re- vengeful, but like a true Christian soldier I shall eeea tho justice to which I am entitled by thu malicious abuse heaped upon me. So far as I am concerned, there is nothing in my official career of wnlch I am ashamed, and which will not stand tne light of day and tho scrutiny of all honest men." THE TWO SAMS INSEPARABLE. CHICAGO, Maroh committee in charge of the Jones-Small revival meetings ex- plain to-day that, in deciding to havo the.aftor- noon and evening: meetings next week con- ducted by Mr. Jonea, tboy bad no Intention ot casting a slight on Small. There Is no purpose whatever of dlspuiiaiug with bis serv- ices, It being intended that he should charge of tno overflow meotiiigs at Immauuel Baptist Cburcb, uuxt v. Mr. Small is somewhat exhausted is uninterrupted labors at Cincinnati aud city, and Sam Jones and others bave id him to tako a rest next week. The two aro said to bo Inseparable, and there la no foundation for any rumor tbat the partnership is to be dissolved. ________ SENTENCED FOR LIFE. ATLANTA, March years ago John Davis, a wblto boy, living In Summorville, want out bird shooting with a companion, and late at night Davis returned and said lils companion bad become lost. Parties with torches acournd tbo woods wltbout success until daylight, wben several men, passing a bend iu a creek, saw a bumau figure under the water. IL was discovered to be tho body of tbo mibSlui; boy. wbo had been shot repeatedly through the bead. Davis was arrested, und In September. IBM, was found guilty of murder. Strong influ- ences were brougbi to bear in nis favor, aud bis case was taken to tbo Supreme Court, wnere bo waa Eont back for a new trial. Tbls took place last Marob. wben bo was again couvlcted. An- other appeal ti> tbe Supreme Court was fruitless. and yesterday he was sentenced, tor lite. THB REV. MR. ARMSTRONG'S CASE. ATLANTA, Go., Maroh Beok- wlth to-day ratified tho Undies of the ecclesias- tical court wnlch found tbe Rov. J. O. Arm- strong ITU illy of drunkenness and visiting bouses of Ill-repute. Tbe sentence of ten years. Indicted by the court, was reduced to five. St PhllUp'a Vestry, of which Armstrong is Rector, is Iu secret session to-night and la loud In Its de- nunciations of Beokwltn's barah action. Public sentiment is entirely with Armstrong. HANLAN WANTS TO now LEE. TOBONTO, March and Lee, having taken up the irlove throw n down by Plols- ted and Courtney, will proceed to arrange for a double scull race. Hanlan Is in Toronto now, but will proceed to New-York shortly, wben tbe terms or tbe race will probably be agreed to. Hanlan will leave for Australia early In the Summer to row another raoe with ijeuch. from whom tie Is still confident tbat he can wrest the cbamplousblp of the world. Tbe double scull race. If agreed upon, will tako place some time in May. TENNESSEE REPUBLICAN CONVEN- TIONS. NASHVIIXE; Tenn., Maroh Re- publican State Executive Committee held a pro- tracted session to-day, adjourning at a late hour to-nUrbt. Tbe committee decided to call two State Conventions. The first will be on May 9, to nominate candidates for tbe Supreme the second on Aug. 19 to nominate a candidate tor Governor. UeaJ IB Hour AN ALABAMA JAIL DELIVERY. BOAU, Ala., March the jailer entered tbe building tbls morning to feed the prisoners be waa tot upon by them, horribly maltreated, and then 10 prisoners escaped, among them three murderers.' Tha escape was planned by i the murderer of Reaves, who recaptured aod U now ID irons. Four of tha cteft caotnnd THE TEXAN ACQUITTED RE- ONLY FIFTEEN MINUTES QUIRED BY THE JURY. BEAKLVO OF A POINT IK COKMEBCIAL ON THE K1LLJNO Off TOM DAVIS- PLAIN TALK ABOUT BIS BROTHER. The trial of James T. Holland, of Ahl- lene. Texas, for tbe killing of Thomas Davis, of this city, oa Aug. 31, 1885, ended last evening in a verdict of not guilty, to agree upon which tho jury required only a quarter of an hour. The prisoner was In court bright and early, as usual. He bad been freshly shaved, anil iiad on a new collar. Uo looked confident, and chatted pleasantly with the coterie of Texan friends who surrounded him. Among them were Thomas Jordan, of Waco, and Henry G. Lamar. of Georgia. Tbe wlfo and daughter of Keeper Bagwell, of tho Tombs, were In court: yesterday, as they havo been every day of tbo trial, to show their interest in tho prisoner. The court room was filled wltb spectators, and curiosity seekers passed in and out in tbo course of tho day. bent solely on getting a look at tbe man who abot Tom Davis. The Jury men -svero all in tho box early, ana manifested a decided interest In the gorlous question whloh they aro called upon to decide. TUe foreman. John Harlln, asked somo ques- tions as to OOlcer Sullivan's testimony. Tbo Juror wanted to get at tho position of tho body wben it was found. Then Juror Morrison want- ed to know tho denomination of the bills found on Da v la's body. Judge Van Bruut informed dim that there were five ono-hundrod-dollar hills, four tons, one five, ono two, and two ones. The money waa sent for and closely examined by the Jurors. Gea. Itoger A. Pryor. tho senior counsel for Holland, then got upon bis feot to bcein the summing up for tbe dufonao. He read that por- tion of tao code which bajs that a mania pre- sumed to be innocent until proved guilty. Then he proceeded to argue that it waa not Incumbent upon tho defense to offer any testimony uutll tho prosecution bad established a good case. Then no turned his attontion to Mr. Da vis's testimony, and gave the ex-sawdust swindler such, a tonttuo lashing as tbat gen- tleman probably never before heard In tho course of his checkered career. He shook bis nnger in Davla's face and pourod out bis Invective bitterly, but tbo brother of tao dead man smiled even when Gen. Pryor. refer- ring to his being sworn aa a witness, said: "Such an abandoned malefactor sullied tbo Scriptures by bin putrefying salutation." Ho considered the possibility of Tho Davis telling the truth, and said that a man who would think of noth- ing but securing tho money and running away it while bis brother was (ring in tho acronles of death was uuworthy to be believed under oath. Such a man could not apeak tbo truth. Ills conscience waa so blunted tbat he could not tell the dlfferonoo between trutb and falsehood. Tho General mado a strong point of Tbo Da- vis's statement that bis brother crlod out, "Tako tho bag and or lot mo go." Yet, tho Gouural told tbe Jury, this man wbo had come all tho way from Toiua to set tho which be knew was In tho bag refused to take it and go, re- mained in the room to shoot Tom Davis, aud, after doing it, to go away without it. Gen. Pryor. In speaking of tbe ban, picked up District Attorney Marline's silk bat ana hammered vig- orously on it. while evory ono in tno courtroom Uttered audibly; but at the conclusion of tho Gonornl's speech, which lasted just four hours by tho eight-day clock on the wall of tbe court- room, tho spectators bunt Into spontaneous ap- A moment later they wished they adn't, for Judgo Van Brunt exclaimed: Clcik, clear tbo court 1" Handsome Billy Iticketta was down off hla perch behind tho witness stand in less than a jiffy and ordered nil tlio men on tbo benches to leave tbo room. Llko Pooh-Bah, they did it: it revolted them, but they did it. Ily tho tiiae Col. Follows, who gummed up for tbo defense, bad got fairly Blartod, tbero was a protty good gath- ering in tbo court room onco more. Just bow they managed to get In will probiibJy novor bo known, but no doubt that mysterious influ- ence" was at tho bottom of it. Col. Fellows mado a strong point in big speech of the fact tbat though Hundreds of men had been swindled by tho DavUcs, they had never yet had an opportunity to swindle an honest man. Ho also said tbat Holland's belief that bo was doing a good not In doming here to got out of tbo Davis brothers did not make it a good thing. Ho also told tbe jury tbat tbo prosecution had fully proved tbat Holland camo to New-V'ork with tbe Intention of getting bold of tbo and on the stand bo had admitted that It was bis Intention, alter bo got hold of tbo money, to "hold on Co It" with Just as much forco as waa necessary. Col. Follows could not refrain from paving nil respects to Tho Davis. He said that some Parts of Davis's testimony were unquestionably false. When bo said ho wasn't friKUtenod. he did not tell tbo truth. Col. Fel- lows said that Tbe Davis was as frightened as a tltnid bare. Ho also told au untruth when he said tbat be searched the prisoner. Ho told theso things fur tho purpose of giving himself au un- duo prominence In tbe case. Tho Colonel also devoted himself for a time to breakinir down tho todtimony of tbo export, Capt. Day. and suc- ceeded In making ex-Senator Grauy so angry that bo tried to Interrupt tho Colonel, but tailed to stem tho Uow or that gootloman's eloquence. Col. Fellows epoKo nearly two hours and a half, and mado a argument lor tba people. When liocloaod, long alter 6 o'clock, tlio court. room was still full of paoplo ougor to kuow whether tho cuse was going to be decidud boforo tbla mornlug. Ex-Senutor Grady, at tbo conclusion of Col. Fcllows'a sueecb, called tbo attention of tbo Jury to one or two accidental errors Into which Col. Follows bad fallen In his recital of tho testimony. Judge Van Brunt then arose lo cnargo tbo Jury. Heeald that ho bad boen asked to cbartro certain propositions by tbo defence. Ho proceeded to read those which bo thought wero proper. In- structing the stenographer to note an exception whenever be omitted ono. Aflor readlnir tlio propositions, tbe Judgo said that tbo ques- tion of itullt or innocence was involved in a small Tho question depended, atraugcly ououirh, largely upon n question of commercial law. If Tom Davis did not Intend to givo to Holland tha for his and no actual sale of tbo sum was comlempialcd, the money did not be- come the property of Holland, and bti had no right to use violence in order to keep it. Ou tbe contrary, Davis had a right to use violence in order to got bis property nut uf Holland's hands, nnd If the latter shot tbe former under tbeso circumstances, bo wasguiltvot murder. On tlto other bund. It Holland toOK tbo property under the behel thai Davis Intended actually to sell it to him, he bad a right to defend It. The jury went out at 7. JO o'clock. Thoy were out only 16 minutes, when they agreed un Hol- land's acquittal. Uut Judge Van Brunt bad (rone to diiinor, and, as ho dines woll and delib- erately. It wan U. 05 o'clock whon they entered the court room with their verdict. Ono look at tholr faces sutleQud everybody tbat it was one of acquittal. Thev were too BiniluiK to bo piepured to seed a man to the gallows. up at the request of Cleric Walsh, and looked upon tbo prlaouer. Holland stood uo and calmly gazed upon them. Toe foreman announced tbe verdict. It no rao- how struck tirat upon the bars of tbe big, ruddy- faced Texan wbo sat next to Holland. Ho waa preparing his mouth for a long and loud whoop of joy, wben Lawyer Edmund E. Prlco caught lilm aud switched him off the road to LudlQw- citreet Jail for contempt of court, on wuicb he bad started. Holland's face did not ohango when he heard tho foreman eay Not guilty." Everybody jumped up and began to shake his hands, bo kept as calm as wben be waa undor crosa-ex- aminatton. When everybody else bad pulled him hltber and tblthor and pinched bin ears af- fectionately ex-Senator Grady, noticing tbat Judge Van Brunt yet sat upon the bencb, bald to Holland, "Go up and shake hands with tbe Judge." Js it all right 7" asked Holland. "Of course It answered tho fat ex- Senator. Holland moved toward the bencb. but Judge Van Brunt saw him approaching, nnd quietly moved out behind tbe Jury box. Ho got away from said Holland to Grndy. Well, old remarked Larry Delmore, as he and Barney MarUu shook Holland's bands, "We'll be down in Texas ono of theso days. We've treated you well up liere. Glva ua a down there." "Oh, yes." acnwered Holland. If you como down to Texas aud get before a Jury I'm on I'll acquit you." It was bard work for the police and court ofQ- cers to clear the crowd out of the Court House. But at last thoy wero put out on Cbambers- street, where they awaited tho appearance of Holland. Then Holland and hla friends wero let out of a back door and started up to the Grand Central Hotel without a crowd following them, THK BANK PAID FOR HIS STOCKS. BRADFORD. Penn., March Mr. T. Christie, a trusted employe of the First National Bank of tois place, baa been discovered to bo a defaulter. Ho has been speculating lamely in oil. bis broker being Charles R. Huntloy. It la DOW known tbat In those speculations he used tbe funds of tho institution lo whloh ho was at- tached. Tbe defalcation wan discovered day be- fore yesterday, and proceedings were at once taken to apprehend Cbrlstie. He was arrested at und Is now lockst] up. The exact amount ol money taken by him trom tbe bank it, not definitely known, but la believed to be Hbouc Yesterday his broker bought In 400.000 barrels ot oil on hu account here and MISTAKEN FOR A BURQLAR, A FATHER SHOOTS HIS OWN THE WODKD PROBABLY FATAL. PHILADELPHIA, Maroh C. Marple, a florist, living In Gloucester. N. J.. and doing busloets at No. 631 Market-street. Cam- den, abot bis daughter tbla morning, mistaking her for a burglar. Tbe wound U very serious. Miss Mary Marple, the victim, is a pretty and In- telligent girl, 30 yoara old. She assisted her father in bis business and was noted for her taste In tho arrangement of floral decorations. Last night father and daughter came homo rather late and soon retired. About o'clock this morning Mr. Marplo was by a nolso in his daughter's room on tbe second floor, and she crlod tbat a burglar WHS In tho room. Arm- Ing himself wltb a revolver, Mr. Marplo forced bis way Into tbo room and saw soma oae ap- parently endeavoring tu escapo by tbo win- dow. He fired, and tbcn, to his horror, ho found lie bad sliot bis daughter. Tho ball, which was of a lanzo calibre, entered tbe young woman's back and passed almost through her body. Tho physicians Imve alight hopo of her recovery. Mr. Marple. who Is pros- trated wlih grlof. and who for a long tlmo after ho discovered his terrible mistake was BO over- come ho could not speak, this afternoon: lv There had boon thieves In tho neighborhood for somo tlmo past. 1 supoosod that thoy bad gotten into my bouse. Jumping hastily out of bed. I grasped a navy revolver and bejran a hunt tbrouffQ tho bouse. I slept on tbo first floor. 1 went to my daughter's room, on tbo cast eldo of tbo second story, and opening tho door called to bur twice. Kuccivlug no reply, I supposed uho was asleep. I wont to tho spare room opposite, but found tbo door locked. As I (.tupped to a Venetian blind to look out I heard iny daughter cry from within tbo eparu room: 'Papal Papa! Come here. Burglars aro la tho room.1 I again tried the door, but I found it locked. I burst In tbo lower panels of tho door aud crawled Into tbo room. 1 caught bold of my daughter and told herto keep qulot. It was dark and she moved away from me. Just au I succeeded In arttlng through I paw a person jump towarrl tho window. Thinking It was tbe burglar, I flred. My daughter cried out: 'Ob! papa, you have soot me.' Sho fell Into my arras, and 1 boro her to ibo lower floor. Dr. Smith was sont for and arrived in a very fow minutes. Sim did not faint. I think she must have boen walk- Ing in bar sleep. 1 have been afraid to ask ber wby she entered tbo eparo room, thinking it might excite her." TEN HOURS WITHOUT CARS SOLDIERS' ORPHANS ABUSED. HOW TBS SONS OF IIEROE3 ARE TEEATED IN PENNSYLVANIA. HAKRISBURO, Ponn., March Gov. Pattlson, Attorney-General Caasidy. CoL J. Wesley of this city, and a stenographer visitod tbo Soldiers' Orphan's School at Mount Joy, Lancaster County, to In vostlgate-tho charges of neglect and mismanagement, and found a condition of affairs which fully Justified tho cent charge in tho Philadelphia Record. They found tho children huddled touolbor In in- adequate, ill-ventilated dormitories, tbo beds and bedding unclean and foul of smell. Their clothing was Insufficient, somo of tho boys wearing "cast offs." None of them wero provided with underclothing, and all wore clothing of tbo same weight as that" worn In bummor. Tboy found the play aud study room for 181 bora u small. Ill-lighted, somi-gubterrnnean onambor. Tbo effect or poor light and indifferent caro wa-) found Iu soro oyes, many boyu being thus aflllctod. Ono of thu boye dispenses medicine In the Infirmary. Ono boy Riiid another boy bad u bottle of oyo water, and that ho dropped it Into tbo oycB of suf- ferers, ouo of whom did a like service for him. In tbo boys' lavatory four towels did duty for 181 boys, or 40 boys to one towel, iu tho boys' bathroom, a place about II) feet square. In a bathtub about IU Inches wido and d loot long, 8 boys wero al- lowod at a time, while 10 towels worn allowed to tho 1S1 bathers. A sample sheet and bolster and a suit of clothing Just cast luide. all rags and tatters, woro taken possession of by the Gov- ernor's party. In answor to a question Oov. Pattlson said thoro was not a particle of exaggeration In the Tho Uovornor and bis compan- ions returned to this city to-night. Thoy will resume their tour of Investigation to-morrow, and continue until tho unpleasant task la com- pleted. HIS POTTBVILLE, Peun., Maroh 5. Benjamin Lewie, who bought tbo wlfo of another man two years ago for and after living wltb her for awhile disposed of hor at half prlco and married another woman, tboroby getting himself into Jail on a chargo of bliramy, was released to-day by order of court. Lewis Is a Welshman and ro- sldes In Sbouandoab. Ho and a Iriead wbilo oa a spreo struck a bargain by which tho friend relinquished alt claim to His wife for tho price slated. Tho woman cheerfully con- sented to tbo oxchantre, and four mouths later was ius willing to maka a second exchange. Hho was never prosecuted, and Is still living with her third husband, her last purchaser. Lewis's second wile discovered his peculiar relations with hor predecessor and instigated tbo prosecution. Blnco then, on tho advice of a lawvcr who declared her union with Lowls null and void because of his previous marriage, sbo has wedded and now no lunger desires to pusli tbe pronccution.' Lewis had been unable to procure ball, and was Ian- I guishlug In Jail awaltluir trial, from which ho was to-day dismissed. Thu court thought tho imprisonment ho bad already served would be BUlliclent warning against furliiur Indiscriminate marriages and bargaining tor second-bauded __ _ _ THE HAZING CADETS APPEAL. ANNAPOLIS, Mil. March 5. Naval Cadets Iloujauiin Bteber. of New- York; Glen Wnttrs, of TeiiDi'sso; Henry L. Gueydan, of Louisiana, of the Second Clusj. and William L. of Virginia, of tho Third Class, Naval Academy, who bad beou found uuilti Dy a ouvul couri-murtfat here of hazing Naval Cadet Louis L. Driggs, of South Carolina, a Fourth Class man, and recom- mended to bo dismissed from tho navy, have ap- pealed their casns to blgner naval authority. A precedent was set for roverslnir a sentence of a court-martial In tho cflguof Henry A. Wiley. H naval cadet who wad dismissed for iitmng ihi- samo cadet. Louis L. when DngKS was u candidate. This WHS tho urouud on which Wiley escaped: Tuat tho law referred to hazing uaval cndcts, and not candidates for cudctsUlp. The appo'il in ibo present caso Is that the acta of which they wero convicted did not amount to hazing-. Courts-martial at tho Naval Academy havo mado thN distinction tbcmaclvcs In coses In which U would be bey on J tho uiliid of mau to comprehend any Naval Cadet John A. Ubsdcll. of tho Second Class, a resident of tbe State of Missouri, has re- signed. lie lived formerly In New- York. BURGLARS IN CONNECTICUT. BRIDGEPORT, Conn., March Early this morning burglars attempted to force an en- trance Into tbo house of Cbarlos Nichols, about two miles below Nowtown. Thoy bugan opera- tions by rifling a tool bousn near tho dwelling, after which they coolly smashed In a glass light in thu front door of tho house. Aroused oy toe noise tho housekeeper, Mrs. Jvcs, hast- ened to tbo nail. Tho burglars saw her through a window close to tbe door, and one of thorn thrust a revolver through tbe broken pane aud flred. The bullet whizzed by tbo woman's head, narrowly miajlog her, and buried Itself in tho wall behind her. Ily this time tho ownur of tho house appeared on tbe scoco armed with a well- loaded BUD, and ibo burglars decamped. Tbo peculiar part of the affair la tbo fnct that tho burglars made no attempt to eater the bouso quietly, but simply tried to break down tho door nrlng upon tho occupants as soon as they appeared upon tbo scone. The work Is generally credited to a gang from Now-York. There have been several burglaries In Nowtown rcoentiy. and the whole town to aronand, all the rosldeotn bcinir careful to kcop their Ureorms loadod and ready for use. BREAKS THROUGH THE ICE AT LAST. NBWutjno, Jf. Y., March 6. After a IODC" and determined effort the steamer John L. Has- brouck, wlilch hag been fast In tbe Ice at the foot of Storm King Mountain since last Friday night, reached the dock at Cornwall this after- noon at 3 o'clock. After coaJlog up the steamer started for Newburg. wberu she arrived at o'clock. Tbo iioamer bad a campamtlvcly easy passage from Cornwall up, as tbo ioe was soft and easily broken. At Cornwall tLe ico la honeycombed and U expected to break up soon. Tbe ice was 18 fpet thick in layers around tbe Hasbiouck where the lay for a week. It tho weather continues favorable, the steamer will, leave here for New-York on Monday, 8th lust. A GENERAL STRIKK BEGUN AND KKDLD QUICKLY. AQHEK1JENT IlEACHKD THROUOn RAIL- liOAD COMMISSIONER O'DONKELL'8 EP-' FORTS BY WHICH TJ1AFFIO WAS BK- BCMRD IN THK AFTERNOON. The drivers and foniiiutora on every lino of street railway in t'i 9 city obeyed orders of the Lxocutlvo llvard of tbo Empire Protective Association yesterday an 1 raf used to go to work. For ten hours not a stroet car ap- peared, aud publlo truvfl was conQiiPd to tho elevated railways and to U.o cnbi and backs. In uli thU purlol thuro wan no tumult or eicliomont. Tho services of Railroad Commlbilonor O'Donnell as an arbi- trator were called Iu, and Uo buci'cci'ed no woU that not only tho hnoj In this city but nlso those of Deacon Hlcliardson In Brooklyn wrro set In operation caily In Iho afternoon. Tfiu only reminder of a dikacrccuient between om- ploycra and employed was that aflorded br tbu BliHickor-strcct, "i wenty-thlrd-strcct, and IU Thlrly-fourth-btreeta.-inoi, which arc under Jacob Sharp niaunirenu'nt. Tho grievance In these Instance was lhat tho mi-u Inslut on bavlnit 25 for a day's work Instead of t be which tho mennvi'ment aro ready to conrcdv. Ihu that aldod In brluitlng about tha of tho oreat llo-up." as tbe men called It, wore anveral In number. Theemployel of Iho Dry Dock Company were tired of tao quarrel as was tho corporation Itself, and the men who left tholr -vork on tho other In obedience to o-ders wore not cntlsrieJ. IJotn HltiOH claimed a victorywhen thu seitlL-invat was made. Publlo notice of tho settlement was given soon after 2 o'clock in tbo afternoon, wtienslreec trulilo was resumed over railnavs, and It was mada apparent thin ull danger of a repeti- tion of tho riotous nets of Thurvlay WBS avortod. Properly owuois and suoukcooors on Grand-street rested much easier urur the first bluo car mado its nolty and trlumpb- ant trip through that street trom river to river. Cheers grcttou it as it ua'-M'd ulnnir wllh Its freight of employes and hoodlums, wuo packed tho car, both platforms, and disported them- selves on Its top. 'IheMj pactenireiB waved new broociBand Haus and sboutod hoarse In response to tlio shouts of Iho tbrougs on tha sidewalks. Twelve hours' work a daj, :K) minutes for dinner, and  on thu carry. Ing capacity of Iho road ttinl wire run to Hall station thiouirhoul the  stilru of tho result of thu uegollilloiH. a word came from that quartor until when a mnaengec was sent down 10 bring up a --et of Hack ecout received an oflljml order mid hurtled off with It to the meeiinu lilacc-s Ihere were of u BettlcmcMit. but uo one really kuew what bad been uuree i In a mlnuto or two Ccramitteeman O'Donnell oamo down stairs. UH lace iluihed and ezulUot. He pushed bN wuy to the hcud of tbo hull. It was as still as a ehuioh wliun lio beitaii to talk. Uo wild the mi n Imd gainid their point: that tbfl companies In New-V'ork and Brooklyn bad aureeil lo uivc tho IniTrused txl for the conductor and drivers aud to couBiltuie 1- boms a day's work, with a half hour's allowance for dinner. AH other points at tgiue weio to bo submitted to Kail, road Commlssloocr O'Donncll. Tbe committee- man thouulit that tbe Interests of tho. uien would eutfn ualiilng by this modo of iPttlemeot. us conQcenoe was to be uosod In Commissioner O'Donnell. The commit- iov, be said, kud acceulod tbis bMli of Mttle-' txllevlag that tbe damaudj QO. wlUob r   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication