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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 29, 1893, Image 6

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ABBEY'S THEATRE?8? The Merchant of Venice.
ACADEMY OF Ml*8IC-_-s?In (Md Kentucky.
AMERICAN ART C.AM.ERIES-0 a. m. to 6 p. ra.-Ei
AMERICAN THEATRE~8-The Prodigal Daughter.
Ill-Ill' THEATRE--'.'-Sri-- A Parlor Match.
CASINO-S:15?Th* Princess Nlootln*.
COLCMlrl'S THEATRE-2?H?Land of th* Midnight Sun.
DALY'S THEATRE-K:l--The Algerian.
DOKE GALLERY. KW-st. and 7th-ave.?Exhibition, IS
n. m. lo G p. m.
EDEN MU8EB?2r80-?-*ft*orld in Wax.
mfni THEATRE??: 1&-Th. CouncllloFs Wife.
"?'FTH AVEvn: THEATRE?8:IB?Shore Acres.
GARDEN THEATKE-Krir*?The Prof*-sor's Love Story.
' \RLEM Ol'EltA HOUSE?S?Vaudevllle.
HARRIGAN 'fl THEATRE-2?8--Th* Woollen Stocking.
HKHIIMA.N.VS THgATW I _B-f Rene's Daughter and
Philemon i.nd lrrnicls.
Temprran.-e Town.
IMPERIAL MOatC HALL?8?Vaudeville.
IRVING FLACK THEATRE-8:1&-Der L.*b*mann.
KUSTKH _.- BIAL'S?8? Vaudeville.
LVCEI'M THEATRE--8:l.V-An American Duch***.
MADISON SQUARE GARDEN-8:80-German Military
et Buuel* und Cavalleria Rustlcana.
PA LM ER'? THEATRE-2-8:15?1402.
KTANl.AI-Ii THEATRE-_:15?8:3-*-Charley's Aunt.
UTH ITMR THEATRB-_-*-Maln* and Georgia.
Jn&cx to AilrcrtiDcm.nis.
Fag*.Col. , Page.Col.
AmtiK'-nienia .ll 5-(l Hotels .ll .1
Announcement*.IS t Instruction . H .1
Autumn Reaorta.ll 5 Lectures .i MeotliigK.il 0
Bxt.|.ers & Hr-ok-r.*. .11 A I Lost and Found.ll A
Board and Rooms-ft Sj Marringes K Deaths. 7 6-S
M-a*in-s* Chan****-ll A Miscellaneous .12 K-O
Buslnewt Chances_ll 1 , Mls'-ellaneous .5 .1
Busln ss Notices.? 1 ' New Pul.llciitlons_s 2-:i
Dancing Academies., s 4 Ooeaa Btsasasn.S 1-3
Dlvl.ien.l Notices.ll 4 Real VjHtxta.8 S
l>r*s*niakin- . ii j* | Religious Notices-7 S
Domestic Situations i Railroads . H 4-B
Wanted .ft 6-8 Sales l.y Auction_8 0
Flnan.-lal .ll 4 j Special Notice*. 7 ll
Financial Elections. ..It A Teachers . H 8
Financial Meetings ..ll 11 The Turf.ll ll
For Sal.-. ll 1 Winter Resorts.ll I
Help Wanted .? 4 i Work Wanted.5 4-5
Lonies Ac Carriages., ft |'
tinsincB* Notices.
Koop's Dress Shirts to measure, 0 for $9 00;
none better at any price. BCD and ell IRoadwoy, between
Uti. and 1-th sts.
FSTAriTTitm-'r. I SW. I__- * "i04 8D-AVE.,
BsTARLISnED U-.5 (VTU-AVK.. ,__,
1 year. 0 mos. 3 moa. 1 m... copy
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Daily, without Sunday... SW 4 IK) _ m) W Mets.
Sunday Tribune.2W 1W BO - Bets.
Weekly Tribune. 1 tm . Jets.
K. ml-Weekly Tribune_ 2 'Kl . J Ct*
Tribune Monthly. 2 (Ki ....2.-. cts.
Postage prepaid by The Tribune except as herlnufter
CITY POSTAGE.?Th* law requires that a 1 cent postage
stamp be a nixed to .very copy of the I lally. Sunday.
or Semi-Weekly Tribune mulled for local delivery In
New-York ('itv. This postage must be paid hy SSb
acribcr. Readers are better served by buying their
Tribune from a newsdealer.
FOREIGN I * .STAGE.-To all foreign countries (except
Canada and Mexico), I cents a copy on The Sunday
Trlhun*; 2 rents a copy on Dally, Semi-Weekly and
Weeklv. Thia postage must be paid by subscriber.
REMITTANCES.?Remit by Postal Order, Express Order,
Check Draft, or Registered Letter. Cash or Postal
Note. If sent in an unregistered letter, will be at the
owner's risk. ___
B\CK NUMBERS.?For Rack Numbers of th* Dally and
Sunday papers mor* than a week old, sn extra price ls
charged on account of the cost of storage.
OFFICES OF THE TRIBUNE.-Main office of The Trib?
une. 1B4 Nassiu-Bt.. New-York. Main Uptown office,
1,242 Broadway. Address all correspondence simply
?The Tribune." New-York. .?_____.
Europe in Branch, for advertisements only. 1 Norfolk
Street. Strand. W. C., I/.n-Vm. England.
At the HARLEM OFFICES, 136 East One-hundred
and-twcntv-tlfth-st.: 243 West One-hun.lr*d-and-tw*nty
nfth-st. and 320 West One-hundred-and-forty-fifth-at.. up
to 8 p. m.. at regular office rates. _
$c^||^flttaa{ STritome.
WA** Foreig-n.?An infernal machine similar to that
e*^ received by Chancellor von Caprivl from
Orleans, Prance, was sent to Emperor William;
an Infernal machine was found near a railway
terminus In Dublin. ______= The memorial to
James Russell Lowell was unveiled in West?
minster Abbey; addresses were made by Dean
Bradley, Leslie Stephen and Mr. Bayard. -- ' ?'?
Lord Salisbury, in a speech at Cardiff, severely
criticised Mr. Gladstone's policy; Lord Dunraven
was elected president of the National Conserva?
tive Union. - - The Cab!n?t deadlock in
France is unbroken; Signor Zanardelli, the new
Italian Premier, does not expect to complete his
Cabinet for several days.
Domestic?The Court of Appeals, at Albany,
.handed down a decision in favor of New-York
City In the case of O'Brien & Clark, contractors
for the new Croton Aqueduct. ___=___ The Le?
high Valley Railroad strike la practically over;
' the company ls closing Its employment offices;
the strikers still profess to be confident of suc?
cess. r_r__-__ Business men express great alarm
/ over the probable effect of the proposed new
Tariff bill; S. N. D. North analyzed the woollen
schedule of the measure. ===== Colonel E. 8.
Otis, of the 20th Infantry, was appointed Brig?
adier-General by President Cleveland. ? ???
The funeral of Congressman Charles O'Neill was
held in Philadelphia.
City and Suburban.?Final steps were taken
to secure a new park for the city at the south
end of Macomb's Dam Bridge. _______ Jack, the
popular Hon in the Central Park menagerie,
choked to death. " Prices of rubber have
been increased owing to the trouble in Brazil.
-? ? - The schooner Louise H. Randall, of New?
port, R. La went ashore near Bellport, L. I. At
? late hour the captain, his wife and son, and
the vessel's crew were in the rigging, r ?_. An?
nual meeting of the Erie Railroad was held.
:? - The taking of testimony in the Bates
case was ended. ?: Merchants, bankers, man?
ufacturers and business men generally con?
demned the Wilson Tariff bill. _=____ John Y.
McKane and hts associates charged with con?
tempt of court gave ball to answer on Friday.
?BBSS All of the directors of the Madison Square
Bank were admitted to ball in increased sums.
rsss-BB Sugar Refining fell over 5 per cent in the
early dealings., and other Industrial shares
moved In sympathy. In the afternoon prices
advanced under the lead of the Granger stocks,
?nd the market generally closed strong and
confident. Money on call was easy at 1@1*4
per cent.
The Weather?Forecast for to-day: Generally
fair. Temperature yesterday: Highest, 55 de?
grees; lowest, 44; average, 60%.
Thc Court of Appeals yesterday rendered Its
decision in the O'Brien 4c Clark Aqueduct ease,
--.flinnin? the judgment of the lower courts!
/ Tills settles the fate of all the claims made by
the contractors for "extra work." amounting
to several million dollars. The elty contended
that lt could be required to pay only the sums
called for by the terms of the contracts, and
that view has been upheld by nil the courts.
It Is significant that three of the seven Appeals
Judges?Earl, O'Brien and Maynard?favored
the case of tlie contractors.
The unsavory Bates case has come to an end,
?o far as the trial of tbe facts ls concerned, and
lt now remain* for Judge Freedman to render
his decision. Whether that will be the Hun]
end ls far from certain. It is perfectly clear
that thc truth has not been told on one side
oar the other, and the District-Attorney should
foti called on to consider the question whether
perjury bbb been committed. One thing, at
it certain?this la one of the cases that
should never lie tried in open court. Tlie com?
munity has a right to demand that they be
heard by a referee behind dotted doors.
A news article on another |wge convoys to
our Toaders the intercut it.;; information that
land lias boen acquired by the city fer a small
park lu the vicinity of Macomh's Dam Bridge
The propo.'ty, consisting (if about t\ve?t.v-tiv<'
lots, was sei'iiroil for ?1S<I.'>00. lt is so situated
that it can lie converted into a handsome park,
which will, of course, add greatly to the at
tract!mm of that part of the city.
Those Democrats who wish to reorganize the
party in this Stab" apparently mean business.
The address issued yesterday by ex Secretary
Fairchild duos not consist of more idle words.
It is un earnest anil cogent statement of tho
reasons why all Democrats opposed to the Ilill
Murphy-Shcchan-Crokor machine should gel to?
gether and lake the leadership BL tlie parly In
their own hands. A committee composed of
Lins) Democrat! is announced. Th.y aro mon
of weight, standing and influence. If this move?
ment is carried forward in tlie right way. the
Donioiia.y of tho State will soon be freed from
the Iseabal that has done it M much harm.
After their long rest the Rapid Transit Com?
missioners are seemingly patting forth strenu?
ous efforts to make up for lost tiino. Tlie four
now iu the city (Mr. Starla ll la Europe) have
agreed ti'ion a route for a Wost Side devilled
road, through West-st., Wost Elovonth-st.,
Seventh-ave., Broadway, the Boulevard and
Kingsbridgo Hoad, arith a branch through
Thirteenth or Fourteenth st.. l'niversity l'lace,
Wooster, Canal and Centre sis. to tho City Hall.
Not much of the " Buslio plan." it will readily
be seen, ls loft. As for capital to build this or
any other road. General O'Belrne has much to
say about the men he represents and nlxiut de
?Ki'slting a cerlltiod chock for flOtyOOO; but it
does not yet appear 1h.it he really represents
any one with money. The route proposed is B
practicable one, though serious objection will
doubtless be made to the OM tri the Boulevard.
Chairman Wilson and his eoUeagncS, by pan
lag over the Aldrich section of the McKinley
act. are attempting to undermine au interna?
tional policy with which the Democratic party
itself was Identified at the outset. By an act of
Congress passed on May -M. IRES, and signed hy
President Cleveland, the United States Oovein
meiit was authorized to Invite all the inde?
pendent nations of tlie American Continent to
a conference at Washington. Tho Democratic
House was responsible for this act, of which
one of the main objects was tin* consideration
of "measures toward tile formation of a cus?
toms union, under which the trade of tho Ameri?
can nations with each other shall, so far as ii
is possible and profitable, bs promoted."
This poUqr, which received the sanction of
the Democratic party nnd President Cleve?
land, was carried out nader the Harrison Ad?
ministration. The rnii-Ainerli'iiu Congress was
in session for several months, ono of iis most
important committees sfter CO_-8lde-.Bg the sub?
ject of a continental customs union pronounced
it to be impracticable, owing to diversity of
industrial interests ami the revenue reqntre*
mentl of Southern ("overnnients. It advocated
the negotiation of partial Reciprocity conven?
tions among QovenUDcntl in place of a gen?
eral customs union. In response to this recom?
mendation of the I'an-Aini rican Congress,
which had assembled througli tho instrumental?
ity of a Democratic House and President Cleve?
land, the Harrison Administration embodied
in its Ileclproclty treaMes tho partial scheme,
which the South'-rn delegates had favored. By
enlarging the scope of the policy so as to in?
clude the Spanish and British Wost Indies and
the European beet-sugar countries, that Admin?
istration provided means for rx pating a sub?
stantial enlargement of the American expocl
Twenty conventions wen- made with Brazil.
the Central American I'cpuhlics and other coun?
tries on the basis of a hoe market for sugar,
molasses, coffee and lillies. Spain, the most
reactionary country in Europe, was (breed to
open the markets of Cuba and POTtO RtOO on
equitable terms to American exports, and there
was a gain of $l.'l, .r*2._!t'7 lu the export trade of
the I'nited States during sixteen months. Eng
land was compelled to modify the West Indian
tariffs by which Its own manufactures were
favored at the expense of American products.
AH the Continental nations adopted the prin?
ciple of heciprocity baaed apoa equivalents, and
made conventions with UM another and with
the I'nited States. Lord Salisbury, with his
pyes opened to the helpli ssness of a Free-Trade
country with all the w uld leagued against it,
was moved by anguish of spirit lo remark:
"While nations are negotiating to obtain each
.thor's favor, none is anxious about the favor
?f t.rent Britain, because it has stripped itself
of the armor and weapons with which the
battle ls to be fought." " Loyalty to tho Er.
Trade cause," he added, " may be a noble aud
lieautlful virtue, but it is not businesslike. On
these terms you will and you do get nothing."
The Democratic party aud President Clove
had, who were responsible for the earliest
measures for convoking the Pan-American Cou
BTSBB, are now aiming to destroy the policy
ivhieh was evolved from the debates of that
rVmphietyonic council. They do not renton to
ibrogate flu* treaties openly by restoring the
lugar duties, but they are secretly compiling
igalnst the whole pulley by passing over the
?{.eelproclty amendments and removing all re
itrictlons upon the free market for sugar, mo
asses, coffee and hides. In their own measure
hey repudiate outright the Reciprocity iwilioy
idopted by all the great nallons of Europe cx
ept England. By throwing open the American
narkot unconditionally to Australian aud Ar?
gentine wool; Canadian coal, lumber, ores, fish
ind farm products; Chilian copper, Mexican
ead ores, West Indian salt and so-called " raw
nutt-rlals" from every quarter, they reveal
heir uncompromising Free-Trade tendencies.
nstond of defending the twenty treaties now
n force and making a new series of oonvon
ions for the benefit of the American exjxirt
rude, they are Initiating blindly the Bnglhh
wiley of giving away the home market and
?ettlng nothing in return.
HE (OilKS!
The Hon. Hoke .Smith's evening paper, ptili
Ished In the enterprising town of Atlanta,
ia., aunounces, presumably In a moment of lu
iplratlou rather than of inadvertence, that its
iroprletor has determined to retire from tho
iractiee of the law. The number of things
"rom which tho Hon. Hoke Smith has l-ccii de
icribed as about to retire has recently become
?urprisiugly ,nr?>'. l??t it ls due to him to say
hat the proportion of error in these aiinouiice
nents may be WwaMiiahle, as ho himself has
uken the pains to declare. Thus, when lt hnd
K-en reported that. In couseqa?MS St having
lad his ears boxed by President Cleveland In
i full meeting of his constitutional advisers, he
lad resolved to retire from the Cabinet In de- ,.
?pair, toking hli Pension Policy with him, he o
"broke into laughter" and said th.it there was
not a word of truth In the story, lt is always
important, when au eminent man breaks Into
laughter, that an iinpartial historian should be
present, for a ginni deal (loin inls apon the kind
of laughter Into which bs breaks. There aro
almost as many varieties of laughter as of any?
thing else In the world of tears, for instance,
or Cheese. It may lie hoarse, hollow, hearty,
sardonic, merry, grim, pathetic, uproarious or
suppressoil. and until we know with which
kind the Hon. Hoke Smith endeavored to refute
the assertion that he was abOBt l<? surrender his
portfolio it will be Impossible to arrive at an
infallible conclusion as to his purpises.
Tho only and .sufficient reason that we have
for boiling that he is misinformed as to his
own intentions is derived from one of the in?
terpretations put upon tho announcement of his
determination to retire from the practice of the
law. This ls takeu in Atlanta, tin- telegraph
informs us. "as meaning that Moke Smith will
either settle in New-York after tho expiration
of his term iu office." or will return to Atlanta
and enter tin- Senatorial race. Now if ho is mis?
taken ns to his desire to make a vacancy In the
Cabinet, and really intends to get out In the
Immediate future, there seemi to be no reason
why ho should not settle in Xi w-Yoik about
the 1st of January, provided, of course, that
he rejeots tho oilier alternative of entering the
Senatorial race in Georgia. And on that point
we feel no solicitude. Mr. Smith is nut in the
habit of entering a race unless he ls guaranteed
against getting loft at tho post. Taking all
tilings together, therefore, we fed sure of him
sooner or later. His arrival cannot be deferred
much beyond the 4th of Mardi. 1S1>7. and if it
were absolutely BSCCOOSry wo could walt until
that time. But so far from being imperative,
such a postponement of felicity would be In?
tolerable. We want him now. The metropolis
yearns and yawns for him. Ho is our size, lie
would lit into the civic and social Institutions
of tills town as a yam fits its skin. If he chose
to resume tlie practice of the law, he would
lind hore innumerable litigants to solicit. If
he felt like taking a liver at Northern journal?
ism, we could direct him to newspapers which
would leap nt tho chance to absorb his capital.
If ho sighed for the political arena. Mr oliver
Sunnier Teall would cheerfully give him an
opening. A cursory review of the situation
does nol suggest a single ll.-ld of activity adapt?
ed to his talents from which he would be ex
Ile ondit to come; he must rome; he will
come. Wo hall his advent in advance willi
rapture, and we promise him that the proceed?
ing! consequent upon his arrival will be halcyon
and vociferous. Lot him not stand on cere?
mony, but como at once. As a New-Year's cuni
he would be a Inion, as a ChriStmSI gDOSS an
ecstasy. Alas that he is already n>o late to be
our Thanksgiving Turkey:
We owe our old Mend, Governor Riv is ii.
Waite, of Colorado, an apology for n>.t baring
noticed at au earlier date his Thanksgiving
proclamation, issued on the Nth of the present
month. But Hie document docs not seem to
have gained tho wide dn station sttataed by his
celebrated utterances on the stiver question
when in- startled th.- ahole human race by pro
posing a cavalry raid on the money power willi
Mood to the horses' bridles. It has only Just
fallen under our observation The proclama?
tion would bo recognised anyabets as Oovernor
Waite's, even without his sir-nature. It has his
consplcnon. earmarks. Same marks. Same
The Oovernor announces by way of preamble
Ihat the President of Hie Pulled States has
designated Thur**.tay. November .lo. as a d.-iy
if thanksgiving ami praise, whereupon he says;
'I. Davis ll. Waite. Qoeornor "t Oolorads, do
hereby appoint the HUM day." Therein I lavis
II. Waite showed an uncommonly great h. ad.
it is n..i his ThaahaglTlag bf ? long shot; it
is Drover cleveland's. But since Grover ci. v.
land as President <>f tho United Slates believes
tlial there ls cause for thanksgiving and luis
led tlie way, h.- as Oovernor of Colorado recoil
mends "to th.* good people** of iii.- Btnta that
liny fall in with tho rest of the United States.
lt is a considerable concession on his part lo
make this recommendation, for it was only a
few months ago that he was reported to be
seriously considering the propriety of taking
Colorado out of tho Union nnd establishing an
ndependent republic with a gonadal system
iud currency of Its own. ll is a very nice thing
tot him to do. It shows that he has become
lune reconciled to the louise of events and the
.riler of Nature, and ls less bloodthirsty than h.*
BBS during the summer A great many timid
people will feel reassured by tho teran of tho
iroclamatloii. And the money power which
ook to tin* woods wu. n th.* Colorado emption
logan will doubtless return stealthily to the
lannis of business and sot tile wheels of enter
ilise once more in motion.
LooMog mound for some reasonable pretext
'or tho good people of Colorado to tillite in tho
.eneral thanksgiving, ho linds lt In the fact
hat "no war, famine or pestilence has vexed
lie land during the last year, and the earth
las yielded bountifully of her Increase." There's
ro much to be thankful for, at any rate. " But,"
ie says - and the "but" is hy far tile larger
?art of the proclamation, for lu it be lets him
elf loose upon expression in his own vigorous,
haiacterlstfe manuel':
nut in this thanksKiviru- i Invoke the people of
'oioraiio to rssssmner sspeelslly their "brethren in
Kinds"?the A7i.it*) miners of -diver uh.., in n
umi ot Ininti.ll.-sn natural re-iourcee, h.iv<* be?-n .!.?
irlve.l of employment by tyranny nn.i by SOTnipt
ind unconstitutional legislation, an.l, In many
BBSS, have b.-.-n coni|>clle<l to aban.lon their hom.-s;
he agriculturists of our Slate, whose (TOM ? mi?
mi b?* marketed for the cont of production, au.)
vho god, as their pro-lints decrease In price, lin?
allie of the notes un.I mortgage* which represent
heir Indebtedness correspondingly IntTSJISll. and
he real Belate owners anil business men of Colo
ado, who, under a system of trust deeds and at
achment laws th.* most Infamous since the days
t Caligula, lind their property, when encumber. I,
ften sacrificed at ii tithe of Hs vulu<*; and all
his Injustice ls perpetrated to Increase the |n
rdlnnte riches of extortioners whose avarice and
reed, aided by corrupt legislation, have grined In
he hands of BAAtS people mon* than half of all
IM wealth In the I lilted Staten, and ar.* fast r.-duc
ug to pauperism the common people of the world.
Implore the citizens of Colorado, on this day of
rayer and praise, most fervently to ja.-t 1 tl< >ri
dmlghty Qed that Ile will arouse the public
entlment to it sense of the dangers which threat.-n
ot only our Stat.* and Nation, but civilization
tself; and that In His mercy He will *., order lt
hat "this government of tli** people, hy th.* peo
le and for Ihe people may not perish from tlc
This ls thanksgiving willi reservations. Here
< one shalt sentence containing the causes for
lianksglvlng. to a whole bucketful of reasons
ur sackcloth and ashes, fasting and prayer. It
munis more like rust I'ay Ulan Thanksgiving,
t is tho sort of proclamation that th,, people
t Colorado might well read with the tone.
tanner and accent with which a Mnssachu
etts clergyman once read from Hie pu|[,|t a
tochi ina tion issued hy a Governor whom the
lergyniiiu did not admire. Pausing n moment
t the end of tho document he read willi rising
ifloction and a note of Interrogation the name
f the C-oYeruor, und thou -filth Intense earnest
ness the closing formulu: "('od BATO the Com?
monwealth of .Massachusetts!"
It should be clearly lixod in everybody's mind
that the charge which Cleveland, ii roslin in and
Blount bring against Miulster Stevens is inter?
ference. They say that his acts amounted to In?
terference, aud wore therefore unlawful and
unjust. Thea- what do they propose. Is lt. to
lot tho Hawaiians alone? On the contrary, lt
is moro Interference. And they propose to do
openly, and as if it were lawful and Just, pre?
cisely what they have condemned as an abuse
of power and an assumption of rights which
we are not possessed of and do not claim.
Tho fact flint the rresidetit and Mr. (ir.'sh
am are satlslhil that our Government has
no right to do what Mr. Oteshim, In
his letter to tlie President, has advised
ls set forth In Mr. Greshum'l lotter of In?
structions to Commissioner Bimini. That extra
eonstitutioiial otllccr wis clothed by the Presi?
dent alone with authority higher and vast.tr
thnn that which only bf tbe concerted net of
the President and Hie Senate can be given to
an American Minister. Hut even willi all this
greatness ho was told that he mtisi "abstain
fruin any mann t of Into!terence with the do?
mestic affairs of the Islands..Ihe I'nitod
States," said Greohum to Hlount, "claim no
right to interfere lu the political or domestic
n_fa.ru- or in the internal eoiitlict.s of tho Ha?
waiian Islands, otherwise than as befell
stated," that ls, fi r the protection of the lives
and property Bi American citizens, "or for the
purpose of maim lining any treaty or other
lights which they Mlie United Statesi possess."
Then how can mt restore the deposed Queen?
Is then' any qmslim moro entirely " political "
and "domestic" than that of a form of govern?
ment and by whom it skull be administered?
What ls au " Internal conflict " if that is not
one which ls going on between tho Hawaiians
who support Mr. Hole and those who support
Mrs. Domlnis'.' And If, as Creshain says, we
dalia no right to Interfere in such malters,
what does he mean by proponing that we go in
and throw down Mr. Hole and j.ul a crown on
Mrs. Domlnlu'l bend and a sceptre in her hand,
and s.-t li.r up on a throne and make Mr. Dole
call her " Majesty" ? nf curse, if lt was our
Minister who deposed Mrs. Domlnis. and if he
had the right to do |i. and erred only in that
ho misinterpreted our will, why, lt follows that
our new Minister ha* the right f<> do tho same
kind of thing t.. give effect to our real will.
Hut does not the dullen! mind perceive dial any
process of lessoning which oondemm Mr. ste
vciis's alleged mt as unlawful thereby forbids
tho repetition of lt?
Mr. <Irish..m on Horeb ll. in his Instructions
t<? Hlount. himself nnswered his proposition of
October Is to the President. "Should not the
great wrong done to a feeble bm Independent
Slate by an abuse of the authority of the United
States be undone by restoring the legitimate
Government?" "The United states claim no
righi to Interfere in the potlticnl or domestic
affairs, or lu the Internal conflicts of the Ha
wallan Island-.'' It ll th" true answer.
our esteemed Democratic cootempornry, The
\. I York Timi I." has taken in hand tho task
of reorganizing Hie party it so lately Joined.
I Wc wish lt al.un.hun SUCCCSI in s<> laudable an
I enterprise, -lacs reorgnninntioo menin change,
an.l any change in tli.- Democratic party. If mir
esteemed contemporary win permit us to say so,
must i.e en Improvement. The pian of rsorgna.
17-_?11..11 it proppUM ls for good Democrats, hon
est Democrats, wise Democrsti in short,
"Cleveland Deni... r.iis ' io get together and
work against the rule of Tammany and dicta
lion of Croker. We felt confident all along that
"Th" Tinies" wniil.1 like a v.-ry positive and
determined stand against Tnmmnny ami ail its
works as -<H.n as election woe over, its reti?
cence mi tho subject before election was com
indited on unfavorably hy som.- people, but it
should I..* remembered thut what with lighting
the Hrooklyn Democratic Ring and opposing the
rascalities of tims,, iw<? chickens of Itl own.
Murphy snd Sheehan, it had Its hands full. It
should bc sahl also thal it did excellent work,
it is u..t stringy, then, tnat it neglected to at?
tack Tammany and Its melli...ls before election.
That is a way mir esteemed contemporary na*
It makes up for lt after election, lt did last
year and tho year before. Il has its advantages,
it lets off reform etenm without nutting any
The present proposition of our contemporary
iii th*- line of reform without being particularly
Original or striking is calculat.il to win Ihe sup
pori of linn large and influential class of Dem?
ocrats who from about a mimili alter one eh*
timi till within about a monti, of the n>-\t dis
approve snd denounce tbs party lenders, their
policy and all their belongings, and then pay
their lin.my mid give their influence mid vote
for the election of the machine ticket. " In our
Judgment," says "The Times," "lin* oiganl-u
lion of a strong Stale party under the guidance
of Cleveland Democrats ls tho shortest and
surest way to the overthrow of Tammany In
this eily." "Democracy, in short," lt adds, "is
the line and effective antidote to Tammany
misrule." True, true. No genuine Democrat
can doubt the certainty of the cure or the efl.*
ency of the system, lt ls simply tin- applica?
tion to tho body politic of tho same treatment
which Die Democratic statesman applies to his
physical system when leaning over the Hoffman
House bar the next morning after being "out
with the boys," he says: "I think I overdid lt
a little last night. Gimme n cocktail." It ls In
(ho lille, too, of party precedents and tradi?
tions. 'I'lie school of medicine which cures dog
bite with a hair of the same dog is essentially
Democratic. General Jackson'! corncob pipe
was not more so. ,
It ls possible that the people may fall in with
tho proposition of otu- contemporary and under?
take to brace up after a Tammany debauch
with a Cleveland COdtllL Not, though, if they
remember tho last one, ami how the County
Democracy COCttulle after the Tweed debauch
lauded Ihem limp, loaded and helpless in (he
Inp of Croker.
"The New-York World" rises to remark on
the I;ir 1 IT gUOOtlen* "In easing the burdens of th.
shopi>ers th.* Democratic party will redeem Its
pledge to the people." Yes, kid gloves, for In?
stance, are going to he cheaper, The working?
men of the country who have been thrown out
of employment by the prospect of tariff legisla?
tion are not doing much shopping themselves
Just now, but they will gonhflOSU derive float
?otiifiction from th.* circumstance that the
Democratic party hes sneed the burdens of those
who have money enough to in bilge In that
pleasing oocupatlon.
Canada has boen anxious for many years to
negotiate a reciprocity treaty with the I'nited
States. In return for ii free market fm- her
lumber, coal. ores, fish, wool nnd SgHcultUiml
and dalry products, h.-i* MlnlMcrs have boon
willing to make very Urge concessions to the
American export trade, nnd especially to ult
classes of manufactures. The Democratic party
ls now prepared to give away the American j I
market without qualification or reserve. Nova
Scotia can send ita coal into New-England
without any scaling down of the Canadian
tariff against Pennsylvania or Ohio coal which
ls used In Ontario. Canada can have every?
thing lt wants without making any concession
whatsoever In return. This ls the Democratic
idea of an International bargain: To give
away everything and to get nothing.
"The Committee have welcomed information
and counsel from every trustworthy source."
Oh-h-h-h, what an elasticity of conscience you
must have, Chairman Wilson!
A vigorous prosecution for perjury ought to
follow the decision of the scandalous Bates
case. The boldest and most persistent lying
under oath hus been practised In court by one
side or the other. If the plaintiff has sworn
falsely she has earned a term In the peniten?
tiary. If the evil-minded, boorish and impudent
defendant has committed perjury, he ought to
go to prison. The District-Attorney's oh.ce
pursued the p rjurer Hayes with relentless rigor
and brought signal punishment upon him. The
leaden heel of Ju-tlee ought to do some uncom?
monly hard kicking in the Bates case.
If South American Presidents could engage
B few North American football elevens for
active campaign work In the lower continent
tli.i.. would bo an end of their revolutions. No
rebel troops would dare face a Yale, Harvard,
Princeton or Pennsylvania rush line.
State Engineer Schenck takes rather a gloomy
view of the prospects of using electricity to pro?
pel canolboate. In this he differs from the ma?
jority of those who witnessed the recent experi?
ment at Rochester. He admits, of course, that
the experiment was a success, but still he thinks
that it did not really prove anything. He thinks
thal the trolley canalboat would have no advan?
tages over tho canalboat run by steam, but
would, on the contrary, be Inferior to lt, in that
lt c..uld not proceed down the river Independently,
as the steamboat can do. If Mr. Schenck's view
of the matter ls the correct one, lt would seem
as if Governor Plower and the others who have
shown such especial interest In the recent ex?
pel Iment had been dilating with the wrong emo?
** n???
"What! A bounty for the Southern Democratic
lUgsrpISUtSTST Why, WB thought that Pro
tectlon was unconstitutional!
Barnard College has grown so rapidly in the
four years of Its existence that the trustees
find lt secemsry to have moro room. There
ure now 103 students. The resources of the
collegs have always been limited, but Its friends
now hop.- |o bs able to secure a site for a new
building in the neighborhood of the new site
.f Columbi! Col'., ge, and to erect there a build?
ing which will be adequate to its needs. An
unknown fri.-ni has given the college 1100.000
for B bullung fund, and J3..000 has already
been SSCUrsd toward an endowment fund of
Hun.ow*. The outlook for the future ls, accord
ngly, good. Th.- existence of such an lnstitu
|..n lu New-York ls In Itself something to
-ratify ai.d stimulate all the friends of educa
lon here, and it ls greatly to lie hoped that a
lUfBclent degree Of Interest will be arouse.! to
lause liberal provision to he made for Barnard
The Democratic tariff tinkerers say In one
.r.-ath that the RopubUcss policy of Protection
las stimulated manufactures to an unhealthy
md feverish extent, and then in another breath
lectors that the Wilson scheme of lopping off
lillies will enlarge and expand American man*
ifiK-turcs. How do they reconcile the two
o ?
P. !1 CO Captain Pcvery, of the Eleventh Police
Teetnda ought not to remain upon the police
..r.e. I>r. Parkhurst'* society published a Hst
f Infamous resorts In his precinct. Captain
lev.-ry made an official report in which he de?
lan-.1 tlmt every ..ne of these places had been
toned. Then Dr. I\i.!ihursfs society proved in
Ottrt Ly obtaining convictions that Devery's
Sport was false. Devery undoubtedly knew
hat lt was false *vh*-n be S/TOtO lt. Now what
tars the ('.rand Jury, the District-Attorney's
Ace and the Police Board to say to this de
SCted and disgraced police captain?
Miss May Frank, of Oakland, Cal., who was
iffered recently the pince of teacher-lecturer and
.readier In a reformed Hebrew congregation In
?hllr.deU.hla. has declined lt. because she does not
aro to bs bound to any congregation. Miss Frank
x probably th** first woman to whom such a p..sl
lon was ever tendered. She will continue her work
ni th? I'aclllc < ..... t
Professor Edward ('aird, who has been elected to
*SS E-OSlS. Stop of De Wini has Tor the j.ust twenty
iSYSfl years occuptsd the chair of moral philosophy
t r.lasjj.w. He ls u mun of int. resting personality.
\n Idealist In philosophy, he has seldom come
iroflllnsntljr before the Scottish public, and al
bOSgb living in the commercial capital of Scot
i nt I he has only occasionally been feen In Its
tresta Sail his psfSOUSl appearance ls but little
mown. M.- ls rather above the medium height, with
. compact and well-knit frame; his face, set off
? y a bl:; xray beard and h.'.ivy ey.-brows, is strong
iel Intellectual. Ills sm (al side "will require some
i-v.-l..'.tni-iit If h- ls to please the Oxford dames.
I.- ls a l.ili.-ral In politics, ll-* did not take much
.art In public affairs, but he holds strong views
ii trade unionism and it-form In the conditions
f female labor.
Harriet Hosnier, the American sculptor, lt ls
aid, can wear as many medals as a hereditary
rand duke. She hns spent the last twenty years
Imost continuously In Kurope. In a recent Inter
lew in Chins gn bliss Hoosier said that if she
..-re to live her life over again she would keep
nore In touch with her own country and c mntry
uen. Her life has been spent mostly In Italy.
Orsa! regret ls felt In Kusnlan Poland at the
eath of Johann Matejku. the painter of
Istc.rlciil seems, which cccurrtd at Cracow a few
ays ano. Matejku was born In 18.0. His tirst
fork to attract attention was the "Kelohstag of
Varsuw. 1771.'' which h.r sent to the Paris Exhlbl
leti of lvr*. Ills great object was to glorlfv Poland,
nd all his works, with few exceptions, reveal
hat desire. He chose his subjects mostly frorn
?ollsli history. Among his well-known paintings
n* "The Hattie of TsllllSllllSIS*' and "Oath of Alle
iiini'i- of lMike A*tf_9fi i.f l'li.SHla to Kin* HIuk
iurd." Mat. tko wis for a long time director of
he art school of Cracow.
Mi ry Anderson Navarro and her husband are at
resent Iii ileneva. Some Louisville people who
net the actiess there have written home that she
as charming as ever, und the personification oj
ontt-ntm.rnt." ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
'rom Tli-* St. Louts (MOSS Democrat.
In war days, when the Income tax was first pro
*.r-..*l. tbs Democrats declared that lt was uneon
iltutloiial, and they opposed lt on that ground
t-hlle lt was In operation. There has been no
baas* In tbs Constitution since 1872, the lust year
f thal Impost.
'rom The I'hlliulelphl.i Inquirer.
Senator Morgun's attitude on the Hawaiian ques
lon Indicates thal moral suasion or Its substitute
ill! have to he applied to the Senate before lt
an bs expected to Indorse everything the Admln
?trritlon has done In Honolulu. With some of Its
Malbon still smarting over the wounds lntllete.1
urlng the silver battle, they would bo more than
ninan If they did not accept the tlrst opportunity
a even the score. And we h.dleve none of the
lemoerats In the Foreign Affairs Committee have
.en se CUSS ll of being more tl.un human.
TAUGHT i'-v ut'CENT FXi'KltlKNi'i-::'.
'nun The I'hlcago Tribune.
The workingmen are finding out that when cer
iln conditions prevail the manufacturer cannot
e forced to pay UM old rate of wdges, that no
brents lt S strike nor a sHiue Itself can have
he le isl effect on him. When that ls the case
tie en-ploie luis to yield.
'nun Tho Providence Journal.
Ex-r'ongressman Frank Lawler didn't get the
hlcitg*' Kmi mu.-tcrshlp after all. I hough he had
LOM) names on the petition for his arnKilntinent to
?nit .lillee. As Mr. Washington Hestiig, uh', did
el the office, ls the editor of a CI"IS-SI nesor o'
irgtf circulation, perhaps President Cleveland
ionght he could secure, Ind redly, the favor of a
irger number of people through subsldUlng Mr.
losing than ho risked lo. in-; la dt-i-gurdlng Mr.
awl. r's monster petltlou.
The marriage of Miss Florence Bands, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. James Woodville Sands of Na.
76 East Flfty-slxth-st.. to william Hamilton Ruseelt
an architect of this city, wan celebrated at noon
yesterday. In St. Thoma.', church, Flfth-ave. and
Flfty-thlrd-st. The church was filled to the doo?
with the friends of the couple. There was a pro*
fusion of white and pink chrysanthemums and
tall tropical plants In the chancel, while on the
handsome altar were two large vases which held
bunches of pink roses. The marriage ceremony
waa performed by the cousin of the bride, the Rey
Dr. William Dtnsmore Maxon. rector of Trinity
Church. Utica, who was assisted by the Rev Dr
John Wesley Brown, rector of st. Thomsa's ' Ths
bridal party walked up the aisle to the strain* of
Soderman'i Swedish Wedding March. It was led
by the ushers, Robert Alexander Rutherford.
Oouverneur Morris. Edward De Peyster Livingston
and William Pierrepont, of Brooklyn, cousins at
the bridegroom; Robert Van Boskerck and Fred?
erick Deland Weeks. Behind them walked the four
bridesmaids. Miss Katherine Douglas. Mles Georgette
Kidd. Mlsa Anna Rutlrerford Peabody, a niece of
the bridegroom, and Miss Florence Hlldreth, at?
tired alike In rose-colored satin, made with small,
close-fitting collars of ermine fur and wearing largs
hats trimmed with pink roses and tips of the terna
color. They each carried a bouquet of pink rotes.
Miss Jessie Murchison, the maid of honor, in a
similar costume, walked ahead of the bride, who
was escorted by her father. The bridal robe was
of heavy white satin, made with long, full trala
and trimmed with old lace. The veil was also of
lace and was held In place with several diamond
star., crescents and a large sunburst of dia?
monds. She carried a large bouquet of lilies of tho
valley. Augustine Munroe attended the bridegroom
as best man. Mr. Russell gave to each of the
u*hers and his best man a handsome diamond
circlet scarf pin.
There was no general reception after the cere?
mony. The breakfast which followed at the horns
of tho bride's parents was for the members of
the bridal party. Among the guests at the chur<*h
were Mr. and Mrs. H. I_e Grand Cannon, Mrs.
George Kidd, .Mr. and Mrs. J. Hooker Hamersley,
Mrs. Edward E. Sands, Miss Edith Sands, Mr. and
Mrs. Porty R. Pyne, Jr.. Mr. and Mrs. William
Barclay Parsons, Mrs. Robert Livingston, Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Peabody, Mrs. Archibald Russell,
mother of the bridegroom; Mr. and Mrs. William
Ziegler, Robert G. Livingston, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
H. HlllhoUBO, and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lewis
In the Red Room ;.t Delmonico'."., at 1:30 o'clock
laat evening. Miss Jennie Boss, daughter of Samuel
Boss, of No. 57 East Seventy-flfth-st., was married
to 8. Stern, of this city. The Rev. Kauffman
KOeblor, of tho Temple Beth-El, was tho officiating
clergyman. The bride wore a gown of white natta
and point lace, and a tulle veil. She was attended
by two little nieces of the bridegroom. Blanche
ftern and Hortense Weill, who were dressed In
pretty costumes of white silk and carried bunches
it pink chrysanthemums. Emanuel Wolfshelmer,
it Baltimore, was best man. The ushers were the
cousin of the bridegroom, -.-non Stern, S. Wolf sa
st.-in, cousin of tho bride; an***- the bridegroom's
two brothers. Louis Stern and Mer****. Stern. A
reception, dinner and dance followed in the **all
A pretty wedding took place at 4 o'clock yes?
terday afternoon In St. James's Protestant Epis?
copal Church, Madison-ave. and Seventy-flrst-st.
The bride was Miss Louise Hamilton, the only
laughter of E. Luther Hamilton, and the bride*
troon. Lawrence Jacob. The marriage ceremony
-va- performed by the Rev. Dr. L. M. Van Bokkeleo,
-ector of St. Thomas's Church, at Mamaroneck,
tootool by the Rev. Cornelius B. Smith, the rector
if St. James's Church. Miss Martha Jacob, sister
if the bridegroom, was maid ot honor. The best
nan was Leonard Jacob, brother of the bride
room. Stanley Dwight, (.rant La Farge, Charlot
i. Appleton and Alfred L. Cauchols were the
ishers. Some of the guests at the church and the
eceptlon, which was small and was held at the
rome of Mr. Hamilton, No. 36 West Fifty-nlnth-st.,
vere Mr. and Mrs. John Jacquelin. Mr. and Mrs.
lenry De Coppet, Mr. and Mrs. Ward Doubleday,
Ir. and Mrs. Leonard Jacob, James M. Constable,
Irs. J. H. Cushman, Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Read, Jr.,
Ir. and Mrs. Horace Hotchkiss, Mr. and Mrs.
lohn Lawrence, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Jacob, Mr.
nd Mrs. Percy Chubb, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Jacob,
Ir. and Mrs. Laurent Alllen. Mr. and Mrs. C.
.dolph.- Low, and Mr. and Mrs. Morange, of Al
any. Mr. and Mrs. Jacob, after a trin. will give
reception on January ll, at No. 3. Weat Fifty
Mrs. Henry Clay Beecher, daughter of the lats
1. M. Snow, who was at ono time nnanclal editor
l' The Tribune, was married at noon yesterday at
er homo. No. 8 East Forty-tnird-si., to Dr. Charles
niles Psrde*. The Kev. Lr. R. Heber Newton,
ector of All Souls' Protestant Episcopal Church,
er for med tho ceremony, (inly relatives were pres
nt. as Mrs. Beecher is la mourning for her daugh
Miss Oer tr Ods /.ella Carnrick, daughter of Mr.
nd Mrs. John i'arr_rlck. will be married at I
clock this evening. In All Souls' Protestant KpU
opal I'hurch. Madison-ave. and Stxty-slxth-st., to
'mlle Baumgurten. A reception will follow at ths
ome of the bride's parents. In Park-ave.
Th.- wedding of Miss Jennie Dykeman, daughter
f Mr. and Mrs. Janies H. Dykeman. of No. 117
l.-rkeloy Place, Brooklyn, and Charles W. Von
Hahn will take place this evening in the Germaa
'vangellcal Church.
Congressman Horton Bower, of Lenoir. N. C.,
.as married yesterday afternoon to Miss Annis
...ulse Multhauer, at the home of her uncle. James
J. Wen-Jell, No. 53- Summer-ave.. Newark. Tho
eremony was performed by the Rev. John S. Mll
?r, rector of the House of Prayer. The wedding
i-as private, becau.*.* of S recent death in tho house*
mid. Mr. Bower was attended by W. W. Scott, a
Vashlngton correspondent. Mr. and Mrs. Bower
ft Newark for a inp through Ncw-Knglaud and
'anada. . .
San Francisco. Nov. K?MlSS Willa Dick, of In
ran i|ii.li.'.. niece of Archbishop Purcell, of Cincln
tatl, has been quietly married to lawrence Kip, a
icll-kiiown attorney of this city and grandson of
he late Bishop Kip. who was tho tirst Protestant
'piscopal Bishop of California.
The second performance of the new opera season
t the new Metropolitan Opera House will be
tven to-night. The selections from the repertory
re "Philemon and Baucis'' and "Cavallerla Rustl
iiiia." Miss SlKrld Arnoldson will make her first
ppearance in the former, nnd Mme. Kinma Calve
i the latter. Her Santuzza ls said to be a remark
ble performance. Oa Friday "lohengrin" will
e sung, Mme. Nordlca appearing for the tirst time
?tis season, and on Saturday afternoon "Faust"
111 be repeated. The programme for next week
i aa follows: Monday, "Hamlet," with the first
ppearance of Mme. Melba; Wednesday, "Orfes,"
1th Mme. Sealchi. and "Pagllaccl." with Mme.
Mba; Friday, "Romeo and Juliet," with Mme.
Imma Hames and the Do Heszkes.
The greatest satisfaction is felt by everybody
inflected with the opera on account of the brlll
IBI ?.;.-tiing of Monday night, lt is universally
?Carded as one of the finest over known in New*
ork. Mme. Sealchi. who waa unable to sing os
londay, wus reported to be a little better yeller*
Philadelphia, Nov. M.? Tho funeral of Congreeo.
ian Charles (i'N.lll took place to-day. and was
irgely attended. From 10 o'clock this morning
Ufl shortly after ll o'clock the body lay in state
t the late Congressman's home, and was viewed
y a large concourse of people. Thc only floral
Ibute was one presented by the Congressional dele
atlon which attended the obsequies, lt was a
lagulilcent bank of Immortelles, bordered with
nllax, and bore the Inscription, "Father ot the
At 11:30 o'clock the body was taken to the Arch
treet Presbyterian Church, where Mr. O'Neill was
communicant, und services were held by the
-stor, the Rev. George T. Wilson, assisted by
ie Rev. Dr. Hoyt, of the Chambers Kplscopal
hurch. The burial v.as this afternoon In Weet
aurel Hilt Cemetery.
The Congressional party Included Senator Mltch
I, of Oregon; Representative* Hopkins, of Penn
?Ivania; Sibley. Pennsylvania; Waugh. Indians;
homas. Michigan; Bland, Missouri; Bryan. N#*
rusks; Duliell. Penn.ylvania, ami Holman. Indl
na; Chief Clerk James Kerr and Sergoant-at-Arms
.'. H. Snow, of the House. Prominent Phtladel
hia city and county officials and citizens to tbs
umber of a dozen acted ns pallbearers.
ll.l.SESS OF BBTRRafBR l.l.WEU.lsa.
Topeka. Nov. 28.?Governor Lowolling is on the
rrge of pneumonia, and, although he was. at his
fllce yesterday, he ls scarcely able to sit up. Hs
as taken the advice of his physician end ls going
i Excelsior Bprtngo for treatment. His Illness ls
lie result of a sever* cold contracted during the
(.cont political campaign.
A reporter of The Tribune asked Judge Hilton
esteruay If lt was true that he Iud figured In a
upposed Grand Hotel Interview, as reported In a
i-.-tam urtlcle which was publlnhed on Monday
"No," answered the Jule*. "No truth In lt whet?
her. Pure Imagination from beginning to end.
ever was there In my I If"."
The article referred lo was published In only OBS
. w-iN-pcr and not In The Tribune.

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