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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, April 11, 1880, Image 4

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J
e Wv < iHfs iiJIJ IIIIl l U 1 IIf iWrI U < f T I t
THE SUN SUNDAY APRIL 1 1880
le I
SUNDAY APRIL 1 1830
I The regular circulation of Tun BUM for the
tetth nilinu April 10 1880 was
nnday 1ee4n Weekly 7Btfin
Monday l riiuriKlay 1211 la
Tuesday 11 Hnil i trilav I it 141111
Wednesday 1SOTJM Saturday iaiinu
I ToUi for the week 017853
The New fllllllln Kill
Tho elaborate bill of twontysovon sections
reported from the House Militia Coinmlttuo
during tlio past week contains with cqino
objectionable nut probably unconstitutional
1 features tlio most skilful and piactlcablo
plan over yet presented for organizing 1
M national mllltln Its basis IB evidently tim
ichcmo of tim national militia convention
M which appeared In MrHioNiis bill Intro
I 4 4 duccil Into Congress as long ago ns Jan 2
prohenslvo bnsls J Is of tim most vital ID
1879 nml which was iclnttocluccd In the
amo form Into the piueont Congress by
I I Senator FERRY Match 16 1880 Hut the
ftltorattona arc striking The committees
3 bill t begin with only appropriates
4 1500000 Instead of the 1000000 called for In
Mr FKHUYB bill It also Introduces as a
4 kind of central figure for the whole system
ihl Chief of Ordnance who wits Ignored
I at least by name In tim plans of the con
vention
N 8 far as the proposed money appropria
I tion Is concerned It Is only 300000 greater
than the annual appropriation established
as a temporary one seventy years 80 and
which should naturally looking to tlio coun
trys growth In area and population be now
t Increased to a million dollars And suiely
with twentysix millions voted annually to
the army half a million for the militia Is i
not too much As t the ravolutlon of the
now system on the Ordnance Bureau as I
4 pivot that may not please some of the
original projectors of mllltla reform while
other provisions ore fairly open to tho
charge of centralization of military power
at Washington Still in these particulars
a In others there Is ample opportunity for
Improvement during the discussion of the
measure
What can be affirmed Is that hero Is a bill
which provides a scheme for gathering the
Bute militias Into a national mllltla llko
tho ono contemplated by tho founders of tho
t Constitution but never yet successfully es
tablished for providing them with uniform
ervlco clothing nearly uniform organiza
tion uniform tactics for training uniform
camp equipage uniform rules and regula
tions for discipline uniform camp Instruc
tion and uniform liability to bo culled into
the scrlc of tho United States
Tho detailed methods by which these de
crees of uniformity Insured constitute
all there Is of the pending bill and It Is to
be remarked of them that In all respects they
carry uniformity as far as It can lawfully
IO under tho express reservation of Stat
rights in the matter by tho Constitution
I while In other respects they go beyond that
I limit
I Tho now bill sweeps away the existing but
I deadletter statutes of seventy years ago
with their Injunctions on all ablebodied citi
to assemble and be mustered at
zone given
periods armed with Hintlock hanger and
epontoon I substitutes 1 small active Na
1 tional Guard which shall not In any State
or Territory exceed 700 regularly uniformed
commissioned officers and enlisted men for
each Representative or Delegate In Con
I Cress It provides for tho suitable arming
r and equipment of this body for annual
camps of Instruction lasting at least live
consecutive days and for drills at least
monthly I secures careful annual Inspec
4 tions of tho militia by regular ofllceis of ex
4 j perience and tho assignment of spare army
officers for temporary staff duty in the militia
1 t I Insists on the construction of at least
ono rifle range In each State and mllltla
ractico at it and it stimulates
practice stmulates excellence
I I marksmanship by stated annual prizes
That this bill Is susceptible of Improve
ment is certain and probably oven some
radical Improvements in It are indispensa
ble But It places the possibility of effective
Congressional aid to the militia in a clearer
more suggestive and more inviting light
than any bill for the same purposo Intro
duced Into Congress for half a century
The Next Reforms of the British Trail
clilsc
Ono part of tho British community must
view With unqualified delight the success of
tho Liberals In the present elections and
that Is tho class not yet Invested with the
franchise The Liberal party has pledged
Itself t extend household suffrage to the
counties and also to remove some of the
existing Inequalities In tho distribution of
I political power With their advent to office
> tho propriety of such changes will becomo a
t
practical question of tho highest moment
and It Is worth while to point out what
I features In tho present state of things It Is
I proposed to redress
4 Since tho last Reform bill tho ownership
ol real property Is nowhere an indispens
able condition of exercising tho suffrage
i Tliero Is nevertheless a wide difference be
I t tween eountlos and boroughs as regards the
f prerequisites of the electoral franchise
i I I Thus any resident of a borough who only
occupies a houso for which ho pays I rent
i1 cf ten dollars a year or upward can vote for
11 tho members of Parliament chosen for that
C
I locality In a county on tho other hand 1
moro tenant cannot veto for the representa
II I tives of tho shiN unless his rental amount
I > t at least 12 or say 0 a year TiiU dis
r crimination against tenants t In counties Is
t frequently denounced nt 1 piece of gross In
I justice and there Is no doubt that the Lib
orals an a party are committed 1 to Its abo
I lition Yet such Ire the complexities of the
I British political system that such a mca
r 1 uro Is by no means tho simple and easy
1 1 thing which at ftist sIght It appears to be
1 It seems impossible to widen tho county
f franchlbu In one way vithout restricting it
I J In another t extend housdiold Bull i age In
other word ID tim counties without modi
I fying the conditions under which the fran
If ehlHo Is now exercised In those districts
1 i Under the actual regime I while only reAl
I dcutd can vote In boroughs a nonresident
I la i qualified to bo nn elector In counting pro
1 vided ho owns freehold worth 10 a year or
111 1 a long loiio of the annual value of 425 I Is
V J t this feituro of the 1lwul which both parties
have availed tliomwjlve at thn recent elec
tion In Mid Lothian by tho wholesale > manu
t facture of what are known nu I faggot
1 votes a multitude of email freehold or >
t IWiholiI crttatiB being ciontod to order
and vested In nonicsldtjnt adherents olon
I or tho othor candidate The number of such
1 nonrehldrnt voters prwcvMuj Iu many in
1 I jrtruiG s only Jut > flufltclonl property to give
them the franchise U I in certain counties
r very uuHldmable Thus In North Durham
l out of 13000 electors nearly 2000 ois mm I
I resident In MldKcot out of 8000 vested
1 with the tnrlfiign soino 1100 never spend an
I hour within IU borduift except when they
j ttalt i t rword tholr yoU jt u PIRIU
i
S
that I household suffrage wore apple
on tho same terms t boroughs and
counties tho result would bo that In
tho latter districts both tho occupier and
owner of a 10 holding might cast I vote
for tho same piece of ground This Is 1 stato
of things wholly Inconsistent with the
spirit though not with tho facts of British
electoral reform and It Is claimed that resi
dence ought under all circumstances to bo
inado as essential 1 condition of tho fran
chise In counties as it already Is In boroughs
Iow persons appreciate how many English
men now have two or moro votes for mom
tiers of Parliament For example a resi
dent of Manchester may not only exercise
the suffrage In that borough but I ho
happens to own a freehold Liverpool may
voto 1 seciid time for southwest Lanca
shire If again in tho sarno borough I man
other freehold besides that
own freehol prolertbesldes thlt
on which he realties ho obtains 1 voto for
the county as well as for tho borough In
Scotland however by another curious
anomaly In tho British electoral system a
voto cannot bo obtained from
county any
property whatever which Is situated within
tho limits of 1 Parliamentary borough To
Americans It scorns clear enough that
a man should voto but onco for members of
the national Legislature and that residence
should bo Inseparable from tho right of
franchise But this as wo have seen Is far
from being an accepted principle In England
and therefore reforms which look reason
able enough to us may encounter serious
difficulties and Involve a thorough recon
struction of tho electoral machinery
This Is not tho only problem which is ex
pected to tax tho Ingenuity of tho Liberal
party but which from an American point
of view should be solved with tho utmost
case and promptitude Wo refer to a now
distribution of seats In Parliament slnco
Iho present allotment unquestionably pre
sents Eorno flagrant Incongruities Ten
members for Instance RIO now sent to tho
House of Commons by 47000 people lllng
in ten small English and Irish
II smnl EnAlsh boroughs
whereas only nine representatives aro pos
sessed by Liverpool Glasgow and Manches
ter with an aggregate population of 1350000
and only eight are returned by four
metropolitan constituencies having near
ly 1700000 Inhabitants Now In tho
United States wo should remedy
tho mischiefs of such a situation by putting
an end at onco t tho old distinction be
tween boroughs and counties and dividing
tho whole country into a given number of
electoral districts all as neatly equal as
possible In point of population To us this
seems tho only course Indicated by equity
and dictated by common sense Yet strange
to say it Is rejected in Great Britain by
Conservatives and Liberals alike oven such
I progressive and enlightened man as Prof
FAWCCTT the traditional
JA WCI Insisting on retaining tral
tlontl discrimination between tho two
classes of constituencies Ho Is willing t
mass a number of small English boroughs
in a single constituency after tho precedent
set In Scotland and ho Is willing t augment
tho number of members returned by metro
politan and other populous boroughs
But ho declares that a parcellatlon of
Great Britain into a number of equal elec
toral districts Is out of tho question Noth
ing ho thinks could be moro unwise or Im
practicable In an old country with Its his
torical associations and its ancient traditions
ditions than unnecessarily t widen the
gulf which separates the now from tho old
order of things I Is really difficult for an
American t extract any meaning whatever
from such a statement But we conclude
from other suggestions of Prof FAWCETT
that ho considers tha trading and industrial
classes ought t have speclllo represent
tion In tho Legislature as distinguished
from tho landholding class on tho ono
hand and tho tenant farmers and agricul
tural laborers on tho other Indeed ho
would take extra precautions t protect ono
category of voters from Interference at the
hands of another Tho largo towns of recent
growth example which have not yet been
lade boroughs and which at present veto
as parts of counties ho would wholly divorce
from the rural electors by merging them in
some adjacent borough I Is obvious that
any attempt at now distribution conducted
cm such principles must entail an endless
amount of bickering and heartburning
Yet it Is certain from the declarations of
advanced Liberals that our own simple
expedient of equal electoral districts has no
chance of adoption In tho United Kingdom
When we call to mind such anomalies as
these just noted some of which are pro
nounced by tho most keensighted and least
bigoted of Englishmen inseparable from tho
British Parliamentary system wo can sco
that the Liberals havo no light task before
them if they attempt t carry out their
pledge of electoral reform
Our Domestic Commerce
Somo remarkable changes aro taking
place in tho movements of the internal com
merce of the United States and somo offi
cial data lately published at Washington
throw light on tho conditions controlling
thEO trade currents
current
By noting tho direction of these main
channels of traffic and the volume of com
modities transported over them wo may
form an approximative notion of our Inter
nal trade Its value wo need not say Is
vastly greater than that of all pur foreign
commerce The market value for instance
of the freight conveyed between Philadel
phia and Pittsburgh during I slnglo year
has exceeded that of tho Imports Into tho
United States from foreign countries The
manufactured products of throo Interior
cities St Louis Louisville and Cincinnati
whose domestic merchandise finds Its way
for the most part Into tho States south of
tho Ohio woro appraised In 1878 at 294
000000 or nearly threefourths of the estimated
mated worth of all the imports Into this
country from foreign parts
I It found Impossible toapportion tho value
of our internal commerce by Hates or by sec
tions no closely intermingled and so regard
less of Stato lines are tho great currents of
trade Nevertheless un interesting illus
tration may be drawn from the relative
number of Height cars employed by tho
railroads Accoiding to Mr J V Pooir
who discusses tho subject In his railroad
manual for 1979 the wimolo number of freight
cars In tho United SUites is 423013 Of
these 18 per cent belong to companies In
the Mlddla States 35fper cent to corpo
rations In tho West and the Southwest
whllo 7 per cent arc assigned to Now Eng
land fl 5 percent to the Southern States and
1 per cent to companies In the Paclllo States
and the Pacific iallroudq I must of course
110 l home l > in mind that a much larger amount
of trafllo la transported with a given num
ber of CIl on tho great trunk lines con
necting tho Western States with tho At
lantlj teaboaid than on tho railroads of
other State
I appears that venelghths of thin stir
plin products of the transMississippi i
Stfttos north of Arkansas now cross the
Mississippi lllver on railroads at and be
tween St Louis Mo and Ht Paul Minn
and aro forwarded directly cast t markets
in Mil country or la foreign lauds I the
year 1878 tho whole volume of tonnage
moved eastward by rail across tho upper
Mississippi between tho point specified was
3531000 tons This was equivalent t an
increase of 61 per cent over tho trafllo of
1875 and such 1 gain is tho moro note
worthy because during tho Season of 1878
thero was an almost total failure of tho
wheat crop northern Iowa and Minnesota
Time quantity of merchandise not including
lumber which reached St Louis by river
from tho north during 1878 was only 171000
tons exhibiting 1 decrease of 13 per cent
In three years I follows that tho tonnage I
moved cast by rail from tho Northwest Is
now somo twenty times tho tonnago moved
south by river Twontyllvo years ago tho
entire trade of tho country bordering on tho
Mississippi above St Louis was confined t
that waterway and that city was It prin
cipal emporium At tho present time on tho
other hand tho chief value of tho upper
118lsslpIIlls a highway of commerce con
sists in tho fact that it affords precious
facilities for tho rattIng of lumber from the
pineries of Wisconsin The total lumber
business transacted on this section of tho
secton
great river amounted t l3jO000000 foot dur
ing tho year 1878 of which 91 per cent was
landed at river towns above St Louis while
only C per cent reached that city
One effect of these nllabsoiblng cast and
west currents of trade has boon a profound
rliango In tho courso of tho Internal com
merce of tho region lying south of tho Ohio
River and of tho Stat of Missouri The
States which wo have in view aro Kentucky
Tennessee northern Georgia Alabama Mis
sissippi Louisiana Texan and Arkansas
Tho cities of St Louis Louisville and Cin
cinnati now control at least twothirds of
tho trade of this wholo section In general
merchandise and must henceforth 0 ac
counted its chief commercial ontrop t For
this business they havo had to compote with
Mobile Now Orleans ansi Galveston but In
competition thothico Interior el ties pos
sess an Important advantage in their rapidly
expanding manufacturing industry A
striking proof of tb chango which has oc
curred In tho trade channels Is tho rapid
growth In tho shipment of cotton from tho
cottongrowing States to or through St
Luis Louisville or Cincinnati and thenco
over tho cost and west trunk lines to At
lantic seaports and t manufactories In the
Eastern States Time wholo number of bales
received from tho South In tho three West I
ern cities abovo named In tho year ending
Aug 31 1879 exceeded 777000 as against
2131000 received In tho great Gulf ports of
New Orleans Mobile and Galveston A
largo portion of tho State of Texas Is now
In closer connection with A Louis by means
of postal and transports facilities than
with Now Orleans Tho latter city will
however probably become I moro formida
ble competitor for tho trade or Texas upon
tho completion of tho direct rail lines to
Houston at which point connection will bo
rnado with tho railroad system of that State
On tho other hand tho city of Cincinnati
will In all likelihood considerably enlarge
her southern commerce as 1 result of tho
recent completion of tho Cincinnati South
ern Railroad to Chattanooga Tenu which
point It connects with tho railroads of tho
South Atlantic and Gulf States
From the above data It Is clear that among I
tho most Important phenomena of our Inter
nal commerce RIO the two trade currents
which have acquired extraordinary momen
tum during tho past three years that name
ly I moving eastward across tho upper Mis
sissippi and that moving southward from
tho lino of tho Ohio River to tho Gulf States
As regards tho latter channel of traffic we
may noto further that at present tho value
of merchandise shipped south from St Louis
Louisville and Cincinnati largely exceeds 1
time value of the goods forwarded from tho I
south to tho cities mentioned Balances aro
now adjusted mainly through tho trade of
those entrepots with tho Atlantic seaports
Tho opinion Is confidently oxpicsscd how
ever by persons conversant with tho com
mercial affairs of the three Interior cities
that their cotton trade will signally Increase
as a result of tho extension of tho facilities
for Its transportation overland by rail
To a Young Friend who is Anxious to
Ha I so 1 Moiihtiichc
Tho questions propounded to us In tho fol
low seem to rise in tho minds of 1
good many young men At any rate they
are frequently asked by our esteemed
correspondents and doubtless numerous
youth aro deeply Interested In the subject 1
t which they relate though they may keep
their anxiety a secret which they are to shy
to Intrust oven to an editor It Is there
fore Important that we should give careful
answers to our young friend whoso letter
reads as follows
Em What will cause a heavy growth em I hair on the
face mil tip lime hair rcstorathej any effect on the fact
iu nan the heaclf Am In my twenty icconil year
and my boyish look are an Impedlmentto my marr > lntc
Can you preterite anj thing to help nature along and not
Injure the skin I PlcaseKlve me ome adTlco on the u >
tact and oblige A Coxmni DiiDia
The ambition to wear a manly appearance
provided It Is accompanied by tho purpose
t actually bo manly Is one of tho most
laudable which can possess thQ youthful
mind And unquestionably a handsome
vigorous moustache does much t set off tho
mature masculine countenance Custom
may forbid clergymen from letting tho hair
their of lato
grow on upper lips though
years oven some ministers have taken to
cultivating moustaches which excite the ad
miration of their flocks Walters and coach
men too may not bo allowed tho satisfac
tion of letting nature adorn their faces with
hair after Its own fashion But nearly all
other men nowadays tho exceptions not in
cluding any men of taste look upon 1 mous
tache as essential t a fashionable appear
ance while tho moro cultivated doom a
handsome beard Indispensable to tho sym
metry of tho manly face
Tho growing refinement of the times is
compelling time abandonment of such odious
shaping of tho growth of hair as the vulgar
chin whiskers tho suggestive goatee and
tho ridiculous muttonchop whiskers ro
qulro There was an old navy rule 1lull
tug shaving down to 1 line from the mouth
to tho lower tip of tho ear and this may
have started tho chin whiskers which seem
to have been Yankee invention Time tuft
on time chin as no seo it In some ancient por
traits looks very well provided the shape of
tho faco bo benefited by such an extension
but tho goatoo Is usually far from comely
and frequently It Imparts a Mophlstopholian
nxpreslon to tho countenance lInt for tho
Scotchten lor look which tho muttonchop
vihlsKors give tho human face thcvo
Is nothing to be said In extenua
tion Queen VioioniA may havo liked
thorn on Prlnco ALDHIIT perhaps be
cause wifely affection inado her a very
partial observer of thor but good tasto
nover presided over their Introduction
and tho Prlnco of WALHS shows ho line a
bettor eye for symmetrical effect by setting
Englishmen tho example of wearing tho full
board Tho Prince does not look like a man I
of remarkable Intelligence and ho Inherits I
I tendency to got fat toward middle life yet
his later photographs show him to bo 1 very
good lookliitf fellow and t havo grown a
r t5
board of which his future subjects have
reason t bo proud and which thoy may
well Imitate
handsome boards and moustaches are
vary frequent In Parliament nowadays but
only thirty years ago oven In England a
man with a moustache was looked upon with
suspicion and tho wearers of beards woro re
garded as eccentric characters or dangerous
social revolutionists There was onco 1
proverb in England that beard natural
moro hair than wit And yet now If Eng
land was without time brains In tho heads of
Its board wearers would have parted with
1 large sharo of Ito wisdom
But this dos not directly answer our
young friend Wo merely present the facts
to encourage him t go ahead with tho rais
ing of that moustache in spite of difficulties
and to indicate tho end he should strive to
attain and tho errors ho should by all means
avoid Blithe must bo patient At 22 tim
tlmo may lag for him but if ho waits it will
soon go only too fast especially If ha baa
much work to do Moreover among our
people It Is not common for tho moustache
to attain very considerable proportions at
his ago Sometimes ovon boys two or three
years short of their majority will excite tho
envy of their comrades by having a real ox
cuso for using tho razor but they aro tho ex
ceptions and at 40 tho youth whoso faces
wcro smooth a1 tholr ago may excel tbom In
tho beauty of their moustaches I Ifit al
ways those that grow earliest that attain
tho most graceful luxuriance
As t tho unguents of which ho speaks we
can givo him no definite information from
actual experience But they are advertised
so extensively that they must have been
tried by many boys and young men and per
haps ho can find out how they havo worked
by Inquiring among his youthful friends
that is if they will toll Our Impression
however that thoy wont help him very
much though the old Roman boys anxious
for beard and moustache used to rub their
chins and cheeks with oil But wo never
heard of anybody who was successful in
forcing a lively growth by that means
And anyway It isnt worth while t try
to do It Even In tho matrimonial contest
contst
our young friends chances of winning a
desirable brldo will not bo lessened by his
leaving ills moustaches t grow In tho ordi
nary way while I ho gave too much thought
to It his courting might bo marred by his
preoccupation Wo should Imagine that I
young follow engrossed in forcing tho
growth of his moustache would not bo able
to conceal tho secret of his efforts from
tho keen eyes of his lady friends Then
thoy might laugh at him nmonathemsclvos
Instead of admiring his manly looks
A Cry from the Deep
Mr WILTIASI E CHANDLER Is anxiously
calling from tho depths of despair to know
what tho Republican party can say for
Itself If after all Its declarations against a
third term It puts Gen GiuNT in nomina
tion Says Mr CHANDLER
h I GRANT li our candidate what ihall we lay irhen
our own resolutions of 1873 and 1870 unanimously
paised are hurled at ns by the Democrat I have them
hte In January isis we dtelartd oar unalteraMe
opposition to the election of any man to Uo
Trcsldencr it tho United States tor a third term
Not satisfied with that even after Ireitdent GBJIIT had
declined another nomination we In January 1870 said
We reamrm our unalterable opposition to the election
of Any Ireident or a third term With the small He
publican majority we have In New Hampshire thoso
whoadtucate JEJITTS nomination should icu us vihat
reply we shall make Incur papers and on the stump to
those emphatic utterances
We fully agree with Mr CHANDLER that
the Republican party will b put in a pretty
tight place by tho nomination of Gen GRANT
All Its positive assertions made four years
ago aro shown t mean nothing A party of
so many principles must nccccsarlly bo a
party of no principle
Blow hot today blow cold tomorrow
this Is tho Republican creed of the present
day
dayTime
Tho patriotic heroic Republican party of
tho war has degenerated Into a party aban
doned In principle and hungering only for
spoils
Such 1 party deserve defeat
College Preceptor Neglecting a Duty
Tho orthodox members of tho faculty of
Yalo College are much opposed to tho use of
HEHDKRT SPEXCLRS works us text books In
that Institution They regard his theories
as false and their Influence as tending to
infidelity but at the samo time they ac
knowledge that ho reasons with so great
force and plausibility that It is not safe to
let young men incur tho danger of being
corrupted by him
Similar views according to a report lately
published In tho Herald aro entertained by
tho heads of tho two
helds principal colleges In
this city Tho Rev Dr Cnosnv Chancellor
of tho Now YOlk University has declared
that rather than Introduce SVENCERS books
Into tho university ho would resign his
Chancellorship and ho compares their
author to tho devil In respect of his power
of mind and ability as a writer President
BARNARD of Columbia takes like
BAnNAD College tkc I lko
position and supports it by citing I fast
from his own experience
h A friend of mine who has for many years held con
sistently flrmlr and with the simplicity of conscien
tious conrlcllon the great doctrine of the Immortality of
the soul has had his faith In that doctrine so completely
shaken by the perusal of FrE riRs books and work of a
similar character that lie Is I the most miserable of men
and Is at present qui unable to get back again to that
simple faith which Rare him such spiritual repose
And with Dr CnosnY and tho orthodox
Yalo Professors he Is unwilling to exposo
tho minds under his care to this injury
Wo give entire credit to these respectable
gentlemen for honesty of conviction and of
purpose Thoy moan doubtless what they
say and really believe SPENCERS writings
t be hostile to tho preservation of religious
faith But wo cannot concede to them tho
possession of tho courage which befits their
office of guardians and instructors They
seem rather to prefer their caso and com
fort to the fulfilment of a troublesome duty
Can It be that so long as tho students In
their colleges do not I l como Infidels whllo
thoy remain there thcso divines and teach
ers are Indifferent to tholr subsequent fate 1
Excluding BrnNcrnis works from time col
lege precincts does not blot thorn out of ex
istence nor prevent tho opinions thoy teach
from circulating In tho worM TIme most It
can effect Is to keep tho student in igno
rance of their contents until ho has left the
bholter of tho college walls Then ho will
encounter without warning and without I
preparation sophism which Dr IHnsAim
says could not bo withstood by n faith held
for many years consistently llimly and
with the simplicity of conscientious convic
tion The wolf Is prowling about tho door
and preying upon time fullgrown sheep but
time tender iambs nro none the less to bo tent
forth unarmed and unpiotectodl 1
A fuithcr mischief in likely t result from
this ehli king of duty Tho refusal of the o
college Instructors to ot r PHNOEURInfidel
ity anti grapple with It rtlTl bo regarded by
tho world rather as I confession of incapac
ity than as a proof ol wisdom Weak and 1m
mature as tho minds of college students
may be there are thousands of men and
women just as weak or JtUi au Immature an
they arc but who besides are destitute of
tho Intellectual skill Imparted by college
training Arguments which are not re
futed t tho satisfaction ot scholarly minds
however youthful well bo
youthul may wol regarded
by persons still less competent t deal with
them as unanswerable Not merely tho
honor of a few college officials therefore
but tho safety tho wholo fabrlo of religious
doctrine Is involved in tho matter while
tho position taken In the three colleges wo
havo mentioned Is well calculated t alarm
both laity and clergy When men of tho
learning and ability of President PORTER
Dr CIIOHIIV and Dr BARNARD publicly
declare that ttwy know not how to deal with
SPENCER BO as t satisfy their pupils thoy
thereby proclaim themselves t bo cither
timid indolent or incompetent defenders of
the truths theyprofess to maintain
Tho memorable olxday foot race came t
an end Inst nlahtand tho final day was remark
ably Interesting although the Issuo of the con
test was no loncor doubtful Tho olaht loft of
tho original eighteen Btartcrs woro on tho track
tho painfully uiodup atipoaranca ot mOlt of
thorn attesting the severity of tholr work Nov
ortholeu tho stoics of all wore remarkably
good for a laUi I days Dorformance and all
warmly applauded IlART tha finest
were wnrmlyappllulodUJnT fnest pe
destrian over icon walking as I on parade
Peonur pegging persistently like
rEnur 10111DI away pcrslstenlr Iko
IAZAEL not beautiful to look at but
wonderful to go Donwn whoso dtfbut
In sixday walking has boon DO billllant
HOWAIID who made a surprising scoro from
Friday at mlilnlRht to yesterday noon AMEN
who bus stuck to his work under difficulties
with great resolution KroiiNE whose annular
elorllto koop his place yesterday wcro pain
ful WILLIAMS tho modest 1 colored man who
was content to let what the groat rulalis
leave and found tbnt thor had loft very little
flnnHy IlANWAKEit whose plucky struggle for
450 miles was a feature ot tho race Tho crowds 1
that gathered through tho week not only at the 1
scene of the contest but around the street bul
letins showed with what popular Interest its
progress was watched an Interest hardly sur
passed at the tlmo of the last International race I
for the ASTLEY belt
Now that Now York has added an art mu
seum to her previously acquired facilities for
public culture the next thing la ordor Is a froe
library to bo open to all corners from early
morning until bedtime Such a library would
supply need of time busy Ufa ot tho metropolis
that Is not met by the Mercantile the Astor or
tho Lenox Rilmlrablo and useful a these in
stitutions are In their several ways
Vegetarians havo long flourished in tho
world In many lands nod ages but In England
they have lately orcslzod themselves Into an
association with Initiation ceremonies TOWS
badges tassels decrees and other details ot a I
regular sect or society Thoy are beginning
also to greatly favor marrylnc within their
society In order that thoy may not be une
qually yoked together with unbelievers In the
vegetable diet Ther 0411 themselves alcrcoph
acIsK or nonflesh eaters tho outside world
moro commonly calls them Danlelltes I a lone
name was the thIng dwlrid Kebuclmdnozzar
Ites might perhaps lows sufficed In memory
of tho monarch who for a tIme was put out to a
crass diet The mombsrs forswear fish flesh
fowl beer spirits and tobacco Their places
of resort are called Gardens of Edon and nl
though it Is only three and a half years since
the society was started Gardens of Eden aro
Bald to hao multiplied with rapidity As Mr
RICUARPEOX the founder of thn sect
RlclAnnsoslho lct not lone
ago visited this country it will not bo surprising
to find Gardens of Eden sprIngIng up here
but butchers need foci no immediate alarm lest
< aarm
their occupation should bo gono
In his last harangue to his Boston disci
ples the Rev Jo COOK told them about I book
ho had been rending on the cars seemed
to mo ho said that I I had been obliged to
devote a week to such literature I should havo
como out of It halt Idiotic This suggests an
Interesting question What books docs
sta Qucston oos tho
lectures Itnv Jo COOK read before gettIng off his alleged
Tho Republicans of the House who used
their avery endeavor yesterday to force tho
Democrats into political debate on tho Army
bill had their labor for tholr pains Mr UAW
LET Bean KODESOX Mr COXOER and Mr I
FBTE paid some very provoking thIngs but time 1
Democrats not to bo provoked Into making re I
ply erected them with derisive laughter and 1
woro masters of tho situation I
Slow the Future Emperor or Auatrln Fro
ped
Fnm 7ie Lalon zthgna
limo Archilnko Rudolph proposed In person
1orson
to 1rlnccn Stephanie ol IleUljm at an evening paTty
Ulren In bli houor it the Cliiteau < Ijkin on March 7
Among the amusements provided for their Majeitics
uucits were conlurln irormanc l i Lj the celebrated
liniUJlflUitor Ircr Herrmann and a concert In tlic
uiafiiincont cciiMrvjtorj attached to the Caitle 11
ten hd been to arranged 1 that when the company ero
conducted from the aaloon In v hlch Herrmann had held
hU s anco to the Winter Garden the Archduke and tho
1rluces wera melt together Uheilik for f few mlnutea
Ai loon at they were alone the future Kinp ror King
npproiehedher Royal ilihne wIth f low and ornial
obe Inc fajlnn Madam will you take me lor a hut
bandl to which plain question the Prlnceis ilmplj re
plied curtM Ing deeply Vet your Imperial Ulghucis
Your nn1 IllshneiVa answer makes m supremely
happy observed the Archduke M And I rejoined
Prlnceia fillphanlo promise that I will do my duty to
ward you under all circumstances
No more was said but the youthful pair arm ID arm
joined the Royal circle In the Winter Garden and the
Archduke leading Ms fair companion up to her father
addressed Klne Leopold at lollout Sire I have with
your Majestys permission beccrd the Trlncei Stephanie
to bestow hcrhand upon me 11 t my happy prUlleire
to Inform that m petition has been
you my pllion granted I
rejoice Monselgneur replied the King to greet you a
my sonln law1 I The Irhicoit embraced her mother
and Immediately afterward the Imperial Royal betrothal
wk > announced to the assembled company
Allen CampbellOpinion Honed Hcpub
Heart 3fewapnper
From tin m JMnnn fining Journal
There Is one man in oilleo in New York whom
every one recognizes as being In his proper place Allen
Caint bell Commissioner of Public orks Ho Is I neither
lazy nor dishonest but be has I persistently refused me
his office ai a hospital fur political bummer And this l <
a crime for which he I to bo punNitd by remonl that
the employees of tho department and the tscoooo In
solar my t Chided bctwieii Tammany Hall emit I the
ember conlrrcUnj party This Is n of the pro Mont of
the proposed new charter and there are several others
JuiUikclt
Gen Tfcnnueh Hhermnii on Gem lloynton
From nn intenttif in 111 Vott fiiijvitrti
Whnt do you think of Secretary bchurz 1
C nh r think pchurr ljtit tin n I It tout make an itilTer
care tojou what 1 think Scluurs is a very able man In
bull wur
111 you i ill tell Inc hal you think of Gen I n
I oy 11 I
At thin point the Onertl dropped the lingut 1 air with
which he Iia4 hull ccinluodnt his end 01 l the comer
ration aiM suit itluT tcMily Mrs I nill 1 CIler juu ir
Aujl01 1 rho ss hot I think of thai pi rum Ho imi liur
ainl a slunilerer 1 lie to I a coniinwlli tint can lie bought
nncUoMllkuumlilnitcl < o in the market 1 nn or knew
ot H moro thoiouKhl > I maui ihHii t ho J Is I Viii I now
ho cot tue a lilur Biking nuthrr I had calUil him H
slin Urcr anil 1 MHI him nn HIIIVUT sa hid thit I hut
anal I upialnl the as erllon 1 That via nil the iunr
tponilencc Ihlli 1 had MUM him flu n no tlmiiumd in I
miu ncr hId 111 I UnilU Hit I exacted lie bucked
don M tind ihil I nothing of r tlio ouch ol
v itt curt 01 u 101 l he T
Will snow tint Is I the queerot part of I I lice
iMtr nen tin nion in toy 1Ihn ir lao i r met him at all
Hut then 1 Into tlneo i niiiujnn to Cs icy Uil AIII 1
LI
staled und 1 dare him to LOIIIO Into court to euc nit
Uniim him I it miii him Imlu I iu Cuur IC
Nnbult ile Iin a ucn I os orryilne I flit lithely Oem ml l
Oh n Ito milled No I runt hind ho tiny c in 11 s
I ruiiui us I nm inou than i ttn tltn must ui them
An Arueilcun Scholiir to Itclurc In London
ficmtJie untrue IlryHir I
John Flokn loaves JInv 1 for London whom
he Mill ilruti at tiiu ltu > nl Institution 01 iirvat lirtinin
a ronm > ol ilm Iri linen mi Ami rh nil IVUIicM Ideas
vlrwed l irom I tin itandinliit of r moire ruul hl lur < unt II
liutrntli the docuino t ctotiulou lln thuo Ituiint
arc rtdirul leali Union1 nui I > di and Mutinied Vamiutt I liie IKHmy Inttn Mtetin I line
A Frank Opinion
nOM the CltnhnJ Itint it I htmfinin
THE BUN U a shrewd newspaper and earn
citly demoted to the IXmocmtlc tmrty that hi to uy
TIII Sun has beUe1 l > I for some jcnrs SinS 110 lunv
that national JlcinomUc lucccis would b t 1 adaa
tine to too country
wit AT is GOING ON IN IWJSOPIJ
Time English elections are nearly over
and tho result Is so decisive that practically
nothing remains of tho struggle but limo
shouts of tho victors nnd tho groans of
tho vanquished Probably thero has never
been an election In Great Drltaln of equal
moment to that country and toKnrope I Is
needless to say that IU progress has been
watched with oxtromo nnxloty by tile political
loaders of limo great Continental nations Tho
return t ofllco of Limo Llbornls will sot the pow
ers that bo I shaking In their shoes In time
Unltod Kingdom the Conservative journals
moan over tho Inevitable dismemberment of tho
Church from tho State anti thin disintegration
of tho empire which thoy declare must follow
o tho carrying out of Mr OlaiUlonos policy
That an attempt will bo made to go on with tho
Interrupted programme of reform In hardly to
bo doubted Whether if It IB successful time re
sult would bo a calamity or no Is n question
which time alono can answer With our ox
porlcnco of freedom In religious matters It may
bo surmised that the disestablishment of the
English Church would provo less dangerous to
tho welfare of the country than tho Evan
gshhcal party now think As an ex
ample ot tho meeting ot extremes It Is
curious to noto that tlio parties moat anxious
for the separation of Church nnd Bluto nro the
Itltunllsta and tile Dlescntorstha latter bocnuso
they havo no sympathy with the Churchs
polity nnd the former because the Klnto sadly
interferes with tholr liberty In tho manor nf
vestments confessions incense candles and
tho like
On the Continent however tho uneasiness of
men like Dlsianrck rests on a much toro com
prehensive basis It Is of the most vital Impor
tance to them that tho peace of Kuropo shall bo
maintained and they could count on Lord Den
consflcldB readiness to aid them In their en
deavors to check Russia in her southern and
eastern movements Tho English Conserva
tive newspapers declare It to bo probable that
In the face of actual danger of an Invasion of
tho British Isles Jlossra Gladstone Drlght
nnd the peacoatnnyprlco party might con
sider it tholr duty to show fight but that In no
other emergency will thoy consider themselves
bound to do moro than cio advice ovon
though all the rest ot tIme world should bo
plunged Into tho horrors of wnr Mr Glad
stone they Bay line cone so far In ono of his
recent npecchcs ns to gratuitously Insult Aus
tria and to Intimate that In tbo by no means
Improbable contingency of a war between that
empire and Russia his good wishes will be
with time latter power The effect upon England
ot Mr Gladstones peace policy and abetting of
the Czar must become clear before long they
argue totho meanest capacity The natives of
British India will soon discover that England
Is no longer feared they will reason that they
too need b under nn apprehension and an
other Indian mutiny will bo the result In this
lugubrious strain do tho vanquished Conser
vatives moralize end prophesy
Tho short period nf repose that will Intervene
between the clone of tho olctnns and tho meet
ing of the new Parliament will bo most grateful
to the exhausted brains and strained vocal or
gans of the lenders of the two parties TIme
work Mr Gladstone has gone through Is aston
ishing Ho mado two speeches n day on an
average and as the newspapers fully reported
him he could not make time seine speech twice
With nil Mr Gladstones fluency and origi
nality the mental wear mind tear must have
been enormous and the physical nTiirtlnn to n
man of his years fully equal to that of tho Ox
ford and Cambridge crows in their recent strug
gle on the river
Tho election hag brought nut time usual har
vest of caricatures and satirical poetry Mr
Gladstone and Lord Bonronsflold serving ns
the principal targets Mr Gludxtonas love for
forestry furnishes tin chief motif ol the attacks
on him In ono cartoon he Is seen sitting
astride of a bough nnd vigorously hacking
away at It between himself and time trunk
Another cartoon depicts him mowing away at
the root ot n ratten and tottering monarch of
the forest whoso branches bear n strong re
semblance to tho HebraIc countenance of time
Prime Minister Another makes him swing his
sole with much mere dancer to himself and
friends than to tine tree ho Is endeavoring to
destroy Another Conncrvntivo placard dresses
Lord Hnrtlngton Lord Derby and Mr Glad
stone ns the throo witches In Miicboth
pointing theIr skinny fingers nt some Invisible
IJanquo A Liberal artist returns the compli
ment by representing Benconsflcld as half man
and half tree surrounded by corpses slain
by the depression of trade and taxation with
time Inevltnbl Gladstone and his little hntchct
advancing from time background This In
named The Deadly Upan Tree The Jutg
ornauuht satlrlzis the supposed alllnncoof
conservatism with tIme brewing Interest Tho
deathdonllnu car la constructed of beer bar
rels nnd U being driven by ItenconsDcId over
tbo prostrate bodies of tilt workluumen TIme
Conservative artists offset this by depicting
Jfr Lowe on his favorite bicycle riding oar
nnother worklngmun Lord Derby is repre
sented in a pitiable state gazing with longing
eyes at somo secondhand clothes lately
castoff by tho Liberal party Mr Bright tn a
broadbrimmed hat sits on the tonchholo of n
cannon defying Bcaconsflcld to fire it off Blr
Charms Dllkn wheels along n banow load of
dynamite with the avowed Intention of destroy
ing overj thine Mr Gladstone Is also repre
sented as walking across IIdo Iarjc arm In
arm with the Russian Bear
The cup of joy of the Liberals Is dashed with
sorrow by the redaction that when Uiey cornu
Into power thoy will have no fomnlo head
Mrs Gladstone does not count for much nnd
Lord Hartlngton U a bachelor Ho la however
a shave to duty and will of course hasten to
supply his deficiency iu thin respect when ho
can discover a lady equal to tIme emergency
Ono possessed with ttie needful quillfUatlona
Is not to bo picked up la every hodgorow
These qualifications are blue blood coed looks
gracious manners common sense clover or nt
least sprightly conversation wtaltli a i genius
for politics and n constitution strong enough
to endure late houis nnd stilling ballrooms
Lord llyrous statue U to bo set up in that tri
angular piece of garden at the back of ApeleV
Houso known as Hamilton place It will
nearly face that statue of Achilles or Ajax defy
ing the lightning onto tho publlo It may by
tllhor which faces one on om > rlc tho park
from hyde Park corner Now that time Quean
has nt last been Inducod to give her nppronl to
the erection of this monument perhaps Mrs
Harriet Itoechcr Stowe who took so much in
terest in reeuricctlEi time llyron Bcnudal may
bo persuaded to take ptrt in unveiling It
1rlnce lllaniarok knows woll how to frighten
his countnmon into submission to his vII
Because a majority In tho JJundrsratb ota
ncalntt him ou Home trumpery detail of llnanco
1m petulantly sends in his resignation to tin
Emporor btranco to eaithls Urines om
body to his feet at once nnd his resignation Is
refused with every sign of fear that ho may
curry his threat Into execution Thieve la I no
doubt that HUnmickp ago nnd tospoiibibillllcs
are seriously nlTiictlni hU hodlh and at nny
moment limo Iron Chancellor may have to do In
solonni earnest what he hasi heretufnro only
threatened ti > di In 01 lee to carry hIM pulnte
In tho frivolity of Its ulonsurt Now York
mny resmblo 1arlc but almost till of our
jeuneist iturfe ace eul men of buuine In
business home In London there is n < < Me
dium between tho gay man of ilonBuio di > ld
log his timu behuin bulls cluls nnd rio
muetlncM I and Iho I man of thoimht t v ho bums
the midnight oil I in m ttudy or time man n of iiui
ties who ns Lord Kmnley one wrote idglm
for time season nnd tim bcsoii In Iulo HID
cni > u Is tuft rent Tho ctiiltnl of lcituio la
nUotlm capital of lutollon nail limo two eo M m
tntlitttonllj mul harmoniously toiulhor GaIn
bittnUHs hii hours of fun whoriln lie capers
like u schoolboy rind discourses as onorcitlcully
about tim costumes of n prlina donutx an If ho
wane nddrosMng the Chamber of Doputifs
RtSnau In a ladles man Gounod IB fur ever fail
ing In love anti out again These oxfimploo
night to multiplied to infinity QurnbetU U
just now the hero of nn amusing lawsuit whleU
will goon occupy time courts A Main Salvlnl
a dramatic artIst nnd ardent admirer of tha
patriot employed n sculptor to model n bust of
Mm anil also ono ot herself In piaster for
which nho was to pay only on condition thai
both bunts worn accepted by tho Jury of tho
Balon of 1870 They were so accepted nnddulr
exhibited Hut Gitmbettn disgusted with time
toofaithful representation of his nppcnranco
Insisted on time withdrawn ot his bust upon
which the lady refused to par time thousand
francs agreed upon hence time suit
Two of time memories of ancient Purls hay
mail tholr annual celebration The first was tha
Folronux Jnmbon t ° Mainly net n thousand
yours old I antI limo Glnuerbreiid Ililrof thn Dnr
rlero du TrAne Is Juet over Hum nascmblonll
thnt rcmnln of Limo oneo grout frntrnlty ol
jugglers j tutnblerH t wrtstloro ainuonluill loss
ors dwarfs giants nnJ Imltntlon snvntriM Hut
time Idle hns lust n grout donl of Its l formorgnvoty
nnd whim Time 1allliiHao of Seamen wears
nowadays n drCBS coat aunt Detlnct gambles on
thn Stock Exchange
Mimic do Chovrlors time oldest daughter ot tha
Into Duo do Porslgnv hi I dead 8ho vns the
most charming of that occeutrlo family Hoc
mother Is stIll romumborod In London 113 time
Ambassadress who onco slapped tho nice of n
lady In time presence ot tho Queen nt Albert Gate
House Her eccentricity was accounted for by
Iho fact thnt fdio was time daughter of time
Prinecfflo da la Moskown who certainly was
nearly crazy nnd whoRo chief delight was to
IOBS the furniture out of tho window Tho lain
Count da Pcrslgny left n largo collection ot
manuscript memoirs which would bnverrln
toroftlng now If published They would throw
an much light on time second empire an Mmo
ilo Itumusnt hiss thrown on Iho Fhst They nro
said among other things tn lay bare limo secret
workings of time Coup dKtnt and lumco nro
not likely to appear in print during Limo lifetime
of xKmprcps Eugo nlo
Thin Miitrhatt Jlrelrio Is responsIble for the
statement that Mr Vnnderbltt the wellknown
millionaire la In Paris In which case ho la
like Sir Boyle Itochos typical bird and cnn bo
In two places nt once It Is probably Mr iamb
lius Vanderbilt who Is meant nt any rats tho
Jtecieto goes on to say that tho picture dealer
thero adore him for ho gives moro thaniifiincy
prlco for n plctum when once ho has made ut >
Ills mind to become time possessor of It Ha
comes from San Dnnnto and Ibis may nocount
For time lavish way In I which the United States
ConsulGeneral at Naples has boon Investing la
pictures at the sale for it Is well known that
bat estimable functionary all his virtues not
withstanding is not biassed with a superabun
dance of cash
The fdtes tobo held In Brussels this year In
connection with time first jubilee of Limo national
ndopondonce promise to bo uulto historical
Time Clmmbora Iowa voted J800000 for time echo
brntlou Iu time capital alone and nil the princi
pal Belgian cities are to have historical pa
geants cavalcade imd all manner of games of
tholr own Among other things a grand repra
Bentatlon ot amedlrcvnl Kcrmesso Is in prep
aration
The Whitehall Review spanking of the num
ber of morganntlo marriages anti mesalliances
contracted by members of royal and princely
houses In Europe says
There an thirtyllne In all the latest rPJilered twlnff
tint wf 1rltip henry XX ot Heiw with lIne eltci rider
i lollilldo Loritich Unit ono alv reinnrk a tine mirrlneor
Irlncc Ixjnt do Bourli n ullll Mile t llninil Irn sue
t r Un pci ncr wIno tit > nMlrated or I n dethroned
are Ktlluhiih namelv huh rhailrx II cl Ilrnii l who
ilxMcalf In IHIII huh > Hernarl ii l sxt U > lnuti < cn
whu thdieatod after the I tr nt f iwtil inure Chnrlc An
thony llohcnzoiiern who In IKCKtded lila imclnAlity i
Lu IriHMa n Unkv Aitott lin ii I NIKSIU is tin wa ttirotieol
In IftUl neen nlielm II or tpam drllir u tin I lira
Um iliann Duke Ferdinand IV I ct Tncnm dktiirinitd m
IKu Kinittrancl II ir the Two Mrllie d l tlirondin
isio the nltin Uumd V ilethroned In 11170 Klpz
Ainadcus ot himlu uho nbdicitid m 167J and Pu
Robert ot Iumi < eih rored in I if
Bonds caf6 < i tho Dolmonlcos of St Peters
burg is rendered still moro famous ns the
sceno of n quarrel which arose two lunra ago
between tim Duke Nicholas of LfJiichtenbarg
nail time Prince of Oldenburg son of Prince
Peter TIme quarrel was about it bullet dancer
who was present at time supper but 1rlnco
Oldenburg was Imprudent onoiuh to nlludo to
Count Strosonoft whoso marriago with the
Duke mother the Grand Duchess Mary
when aho became n wIdow had not put an end
to time lioanUaU created by her before Tho
Duke of Lcuchtcnborg took up thin dotmco ol
his mothers name and its a duel btwe two
members of tho imperial family was out of the
question they drew lots to determine which
should commit suicide The Prince of Olden
burg lost nnd within twentyfour houis It was
announced that ho had died from it nmllgnnnt
attack of cholera TOo Emperor did not allow
1 postmortem examination to bo Hindu and
time truth ot tIme wholo affair is only 1K7 beIng
tardily cleared up p
The theatres of Paris have been full of novel
ties At the TKAtro Traumata time to tntro
monBtrnneoof the Mlnlstro dea lienux tnts has
had tutu effect of siippresning for a tlmo time
lighter dramas lately In vogue liner and Ua e
clnoa tragedy of llrltanulcua inns been pro
duced with Mllo Tnvnrt In Limo lolu of gnp
pint and MounetSiillv na Joo H Is it now
departure for Mile Fimyart who has hitherto
played thn amotu eases and now renrtsonU a
tragic mother Sin U bald to have heels dread
fully frlghtcuod at first although she box trod oh
don time familiar stage of the Francnis three
thousand tlmos but lien success was comtmtilsto
At tine OptIma Cotnlquo time Interesting dt5but ot
Jlmo Maria Van Xanit la Mignon has
taken place SIlo is but 18 years old nnd hut hI
voice is fresh and joulhful Her performance
Is pralned by Limo Paris journals and a high
position rs an artIste predicted for her
The Oiloon has at last produced tho long rl
looked for now historical play by Yicomte Honrl
do Bonnier who became celebrated by his fa Ti
mous pleco of n few years ago La Illlo tie ime
lloland Tho now idocu Is callud LCI
Noocs dAttlla and was considered to Impor tie
tant that It has been months In propnrntloa
As a work of art it Is rather disconnected nnd tax
may bo looked upon rather na a series of highly
colored historical pictures than ns n coherent tO
drama It Is valuable as a study but hnrdir
Interesting as a play It is full of allusions to lilt
limo German war nnd Allila Is latciintially
compared to Dlsmorck
At the Theiltto des Nations n fiveart drama O
has appeared Les AmnntB do Funine liy
Jules do MnrHiold It Is n spirited nail well imij
written piece with n plot resembling that ol 1411
Lord llyrons Pnrlclnii
At time Chateau dJUaunn oldfaehlnneil five oil
act drama called La llocho nux Muuatos tutU
I Gull hock I hits boon reproduced slit
In Ixjndon Mr Gyc of tile Itoytl Itnllna Loi
Opera ima Issued htspiospeetus tm t Domini ng
season but It Is neither startling n r intKh In
eommontod on TIm oporatlo season Kill ba of
sUnnIer I hman iibind and probaM y mm nov t iiuL C
Pail I a nil Allmnl I I will iii tim mnletheir i nip
Nlcollhl hoad thu lint of touorn of v i m iw Cmii
li < hutnnt will bo M Engol nnd M Or Mile hut
1epplna Mulvczzl Is to bu the now f i 1 nine
For tim o lomie bovelif heio Is nn ot t fnn lunin
limo London Hurt It shows Ihatuhi 11 It
thu old country h tomtliacs quito as V itS jm
it IB with us i at ti
n > lllrmlnc I adiertlrreiit which a n FrI
i1n > 4 It tv A i hint i i Ci n Bltmtl ir j mml
A ti Iliiiht lion h4u 1 Illicit Ml I i 11 tO ii
mi Ii f I nm r riM i < i i No linn < > m
lr < it it w hli i 1 i i n ink n ii 1 Mi gun
tmnicjl Unirurul l mil > > n < 1 11 i ir 1 1 M n U I I
1 1 in i inr tn i lni i t n u 5
41 ti m n lixrnntni i ii t imp i in ui i i it Hi i I ii
II iii iiidi i ii 1 unit i i liii I ti tie II o no
N fliI MI u m eI i lt Ut xit I i 1 i o mmli
m U r im rvax In A KI in tnidiir mm i I me ii thin
tIinhuix iiil 1
lost UHuetl tilt llujrl Howl mil 2oJi l r t hi
r munich I uf Ve e
lint the drilMt fli I u I ran call I > n i t t i 0 hOim
ten II v In tho Il > ttr n 0i 11 n nn In l n m
tt Hit I B kltunli i i iinKi it ini r 9UI
fninilr N H hutln i tun u t huk slier a f u ti
Till I nJ3n T iMon the rtlnu gets
pn with tint dulli which fro1 o cy t
It my oUonlni that ihn fog ou 1 1 19
hi nat mart pnvod ii iaovith t a I ni
Toa
Uilipenis I that om of them In npr oa rite1
pr ititcd with Oxford 1 Cmnl i i < t inN 1
other with Carabrlilca 1 Oxfi ru 2 I 1 ii se mimi
pa purs not ijultd so resolute to bo itlB l O iii
tho Ililil had haf U cr mi I lnti i i o hltll
rlrtcn announcing thi MI i ri i of in > iu Cxmtn
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vlotorr ot the light lIne N L T
nancercns coo timi m i r i rrn xli 9u4 taut
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S1 Lt im

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