Newspaper Page Text
Cabiso-8-" Princes, of Tw-blzondo.''
fSAMU Orana Houss?3 and 8?Cal! nder'e Minatrela.
Sateri.t'i 14tb Stbbet TUEATRE?vs and 8?" Cheek."
Hesdkrso-v'sstAsn.RnTheatre?8?" Two Roses.''
?HaDISOS 8QDAE8 XlIRATSE?" The Rajah."
MiBLO'a Oarden?2 and 8?Thatcher.l'rimroso and West
Ias Francisco Opera IIousk?8?" A Btiucb ol Keys
or The Hotel."
?Ohio.*. Sqcarb Theatre?8?" The Thunderbolt."
Wai lace's TnEATna?8?" The Prince ConaorL"
Mtibtx to ^bDcriisemmts.
amisgMBSrs? 7th rage?Otb coluuia.
ASNllt.'NCl.MKNtrr-Mn'. Pu</C? Tit tl COltlmn.
BcsiNKssCiUs. i.s-71/i Ptuje? 2A column.
in sinks* ??Linet;*. - -i'i Page?lat column.
Board and lt' to vis- ~th Page?Otb column.
OoaroKATioN >*otiobs-~GI/i Pare?itb oolnms.
Dividend Notices?7(A Page?1th ooluuiu.
Deessmarino?7<A Puae? ith oolutun.
Dar (L.ons? Uh Page, -fith column.
XoRorsAN advertisements?nth Page?ilk eclama.
Sxcorsions?7lA Fade? Oth column.
.Financial--llh Page?3d and Uh columns.
Belp AVanted?7.A Page?5th column.
Hotels? 7th Pagt-mA column. .
Ice flBIM TH Page?2d column.
Ibstroction?OM Page? 1st and 2d colmnna
Legal Notices?Oth Page?4thcoluma
Lost and Found?Ilk Page?ith column.
Marri auks and Deaths? 51a Page?Otb colamn.
Uininu? 7th Page?*4th column.
Miscellaneous?7*A Pago? 4thcolumn?6th Page? 5th
Musical Instruments?Tts Page?Otb column. ,
NkWi'UBU. aiiovs? CthPaae? 1st coluBin.
Ocean* Steamkrs?Oth Faye? 4th and 5th columa a
P?oroSAL9-7_A Page-itb column,
Beal Estate?6th Page? 3d aud 4th column a
arruationb Wanted?Malbs?7<A Page?5th columa.
r'KMALBi?7th Pane?Dib column.
araoiALNoncKs?5<A Paae?Otb oo'.-anao.
axEAMBOATS and Railuoads-OIA Paae?5th and 6th
eo lu ni nt.
amiMBR Resorts?7_A Page?1st and 2d columns.
Xbaciiers?(Uh Page?2d column.
Tbe Turf?7IA Page? Gtti column.
-gey always_co-tpussup Min
Body Brussels Carpet.?Great sale. 500
ftocea Lest 5 trams*, l? cloae out qnicklv, st $1 25 per yard
?JBBftaag Ksai'F A co.. Slrth-ave. and 13tli?t_
San Francisco Opera House.
WILLIK EDOIL1 SPARKS CO.
Crowdeil uixuily. Se* Amusement column.
To One and All.?An- you R_ama from
B''<ni?1i, Col I. AstUuia, I'.itinciiiti*. or anv ol tbo varlon* pul
?paiaty troubles tiiat an often eiiil in Consumption t If so.
Bau -willmr's l'nrr ('ml-Liver till au*t Lime." a site and sure
r*M(lv Tliisis nu quack preiiarstion. but ls regularly pre
?Jilted I,v Hie medica! (aoultv. Manufactur*** oniy by"A. B.
W iihob. Cliemist, Boston, hold by ol! druggists.
Tux W kkk ly TaiBPaa will be ready this mornini;
BIS o'clock, in wrappers for niuiliug. Price 5 centa.
Jtittt^itk I)w&u Srttmtt*.
FOUNDED BY HORACE GREELEY
NEW-YORK, WEDNESDAY, JUNE fl.
THE NEWS THIS AtORSTSG.
Foreign.?The provisions of the Government bill
le be introduced in the Landtag modifying the May
lava are given. -=_-= The French|olHcial report ol the
tattle in Tonr'uiu is received. =n= Thc Mayor of
?Moscow h said to hare been banished for his utter,
aurea at the recent banquet. == The Editor and
primer of The Kerrg Sentinel have been sentenced to
imprisonment for inciting to sedition. .- Tho
?winners of the races at A?cot yesterday were Border
Miaetre), Galliard and Ishmael.
Domestic?Tho Ohio lapaVUcaa Convention or
aanized in Columbus yesterday; nominaiious will
ba made to-day. ? Tho Democrats and l.epulili
caas of Madison County, Miss., have united against
the Independent?. . It is belicred that a special
?seaion of the Pennsylvania Le-zialature will ba
called. =_zThe American Medical Association
mt in Cleveland, ss Barnum's big tent was
lisrned in Chicago.
City and Suburban.?The Grand Lodge of Free
Wasons began Its 102d annual session yesterday.
'-' A coroner's jury censured the Brides Trustees
fer not taking sufficient precautions to
prevent tbe recent accident. = Miss Wood
tt-td won the Ladies' Stakes aud General Monroe
Ike Jockey Cl nb Handicap at Jerome Park; Bootjack
CanstaDtina and Lily Morson took the other nasa
s=__ The New-York Baseball Club defeated the
Chicago nine, and the Metropolitans
Ware again beaten by the Eclipse Club.
= The Hudson RiTer Yacht Club
held its annual regatta. : ?? ... Gold value of the
legal-tender silver dollar (412^ grains) 82.22 cents.
= Stocks were dull aDd fluctuated according to
Ha whims of board-room traders ; they closed irrcg
Ibe WEATHER.-TBIBCXE loeal observations in
ittate clear weather aud slight changes in tem?
perature, followed by increasing cloudiness. Tem?
perature yeaterday: Highest, 90g; loweat, 08?;
Ttrtont tearing totcn for the seaton, and summer trav
gRtrs, can have The Daily Tribune mailed to them,
ftotpaUl, for $1 00 per month, the address teing changed
mt often at desired. The Daily Tri bunk will be tent
teangaddress in Europe for $1 00 sar month, nhkh in
eludes the ocean postage.
At tho meeting of the American Medical
Association yesterday, in Cleveland, tho ques?
tion of a revised code of medical ethics natu?
rally obtruded itself the first tiling. Tho
iriagatai were all asked to sign what U sub
Btantially a pledge to support the old code.
Most of them signed lt, but some of tlicm
would not. Official regret was expressed that
no delegates were preeent from New-York.
Considering that last year thc representative's
of the New-York State Soeiety were refused
admission to tho association meeting, th. ir
absence this jrcat is hardly remarkable. Ir
takes time to cultivate a fondness for rebuffs.
Nothing was done officially by the Ohio Re?
publicans at Columbus yesterday, beyond the
organization of tho convention. Tho eeiious
work was carried on outside the hall. Friends
af ths three leading candidates?Forake r
Turney and Lawrence-pressed the claims
af these mon for tho nomination with
great ardor. It was reported in thc eve?
ning that Mr. Turney had withdrawn from tho
contest. Theie was persistent agitation
lu favor of Senator Sherman, which was quieted
ou y by the most positive assurances in hia be?
half that he was sincerely Otposod to his nomi?
nation. Ob.the whole, JadfB Poraka! seemed
to have ths best chances of becoming tl.e choice
af the convention to-day. The aaiaaatoaaa ol
the delegates to do what was best for the party
ls noteworthy. It ia plain that the Ohio Kepub
licana aro going into the fight this tall to win.
' Even the uninitiated will read with interest
tbe full i-Bpoit which we publish this morning
on another pago of The Tribune of .ho pro
?wedings of the Grand Lodge of Freemasons
St thia State, now assembled ia this city. Free?
masonry In these dayi occupies io littls of the
public attention that many persons have sup?
posed that lt wos gradually dying out. The
feddress of tho Grand Master, however, indi?
ctee precisely tho contraiy. The craft is
flourishing, it is said, none tho lesa because it
Blakes no noise about lt. Tho last year has
?Bea ono of prosperity in Now-York at least.
Othar points of intereitwill be found in the
<?t?U?4 raport. Non-Masons will soe In it
signs which seem to Indicate that there ate
rocks ahead for members of Jbe lodges who
do n*H pay their dues promptly.
Much interest ls felt In the coming rifle match
at Wimbledon between representatives of the
National Guard of this country and th? British
Volunteers; and the regret is equally wide?
spread that there seem to be dissensions in the
National Rifle Association which has the
American team under its management. It
will take a great effort for the National Guards?
men to win at Wimbledon in any event, and
there is no chance of it at all unless there is the
utmost harmony in tho team and among the
managers during the practice shooting and nt
the match. The differences which are contin?
ually cropping ! out, therefore, are unfortunate
and ought to be summarily suppressed, espec?
ially if tbe members of the Rifle Association
want outsiders to help defray the expenses of
the trip. Above all, no attempt to use the
American team as an advertising agency must
be allowed for a moment.
A chango has come over the French dream ot
easy conquest in Tonquin since it was afflmied
in the Senate thut one reason why the Re?
public must attack Annam was because its
ruler acknowledged tliat he was the vassal of
China. It is every day becoming more appar?
ent that the French Government realizes how
unwise it was to set Pekin at defiance. There?
fore, of late M. Challemel-L acorn- has boen
trying to smooth down China's wrinkled front
by intimating that France really has no wish
to interfere with the Annamite suzerainty.
The Celestial Empire, however, is not so easily
smoothed, aud it appears from what Marquis
Tseng says that the new French representative
will havo great difficulty in nrraugiug matters
at Pekin. The Marquis agrees with all tho
world, except France, in the opinion that, it
will not lie child's play to insure success in
There is marked agreement between pub?
lic opinion and tho verdict of the Coroner's
jury so far as holding the trustees and officers
ot tho Bridge responsible for tho accident of
last Wednesday. lu the minds of the jurors,
apparently, the panic was due entirely to the
inc.licient police force which did not keep the
crowd ni-vi-ig. No refereneo was made in the
verdict to the stairs, the primary cause of the
-IsostWf. Thc jurors seem to have been iin
preoood with the testimony of some of Um
Bridge officers that the steps area good thin..'.
As tin re was testimony nf equal pelght 99 show
that tl.elf were policemen enough on tho Bridge
on Decoration Day, we do not seo why if the
juroi'3 accepted such statements on one point
they did not ou the other. On the whole the
coroner's jury has contributed nothing to the
solution of the problem of how to make the
footpath safer for the public ; for it will bo
noted that the police force has already bees in?
creased. It is left to the special ciiiiiunttce ot
tho trustees, therefore, to ?volvo the BtttMM]
plans and remove the dangers that still batt t
the passage of thc Bridge. As they have imt
t-emu-d to accept readily the S-ffe__-*_ ol thc
public that there shall bo an int lined plano in
the stead of steps, wo presume they huve other
anil better ideas of what changes should be
made. Their report is awaited with anxiety.
DOWE AMONG THE DEAD MIN.
Mr. Thomas A. Hendrick ??, ol' Indiana, it may
perhaps be remembered, was the Deinoci alic
candidate for Vice-President in 1S7G. It may
also bo remembered that Mr. William J I, Eof
li-di was candidate for thc same place la 1880,
Dowe assn mo too much in saying that these
facts are within the public memory, or shall
webe called upon for affidavits? However
that may be, tho two gentlemen tfco-Mtl-*-_
have evidently not forgotten the circumstance.
By a singular coincidence, within the past week
bubbles have como up over the spot when*
each went down. In tho case of Mr. Hendricks,
who has besu the longer under water, no
artificial means were used to produce the
efiect. All of himself he bubbled and babbled.
In .Mr. English's ca*o, li we may uso a toni mon
figure of st'eech, guns had to be flied over bis
watery sepulchre to raise him. He was lifted
up by a lawsuit. It only needed an interview?
ing reporter to whisper ever tho spot where
Mr. Hendricks went doon an in (jutty as to the
probable Democratic nomiuatio-.-* bl 188. to
soi that gentleman's moist remains bubbling
violently. Tbe reporter caught therefrom the
important adniitsion that the rt mai ns had
changed their mind since 1880. In that year
the ia lanius, th?n only lour years submerged
and tal a good degice of preservation, refused
with indignation to consider tho proposition to
renominate the ticket of 1870, upon which the.
icmains played second fiddle to Mr. Tilden,
though the remains were willing to take tho
fust place themselves. The remains are now
of the opinion that nothing could bo more just
or proper than the renomination of pn-ci i-\
that ticket. Unkind people suggest that thc
chango of view is due to tho fact that Mr. Tilden
will be eight years older and ? good deal
feebler in 1884 than he wanbi 1876, and not so
liable to live out a Picnidential term. It is
said that Mr. Tilden, who is a good deal more
dried up but nowhere near so dead as the In?
diana romain*, when he heard the proposition
winked viciously with great rapidity willi hU
well eye for several minutes without saying a
Tha other body was brought to tho surface
by a law.-tiiit. Nothing doo would fetch him,
not even a pi (-position to renominate the tickel
ol' 18*-('?unless with ihe understanding that
soiu-body else should foot the bills. Mr. Eng?
lish, as it seems, in tho fatal year 1H80 made a
contract with Mr. William I). Murphy, of Albany,
by which he agreed to pay that statesman
$1,200 to go to Indiana and use his powers of
persuasion upon tho stump to induce the In?
diana voteis to .support tho Democratic can?
didates, of whom Mr. English was one. Mr.
Mundy never haying received but $100,
brought suit for the remaining $1,100 by an
attachment in tho Supreme Court ol this State.
In hil answer Mr. English contended that oven
though he admitted tho contract it could not
be enforced, being iu violation of tho Consti?
tution and Hubrersive of good morals, and?
the contract buring been made iu this city, at
the Fifth Avenue Hotel, in the presence of Sen?
ator McDonald, of Indiana?being in open
violation of the statute law of thi* State prohib?
iting tho expeuditure of any money by candi?
dates for office for any other pm pose than print?
ing and circulating tickets, bringing voters to
the polls, etc. Unfortunately for the cause of
political morality, it was discovered that tbs
State of Indiaua, in which Mr. Murphy's pat?
riotic labors were performed, did not rejoice
iii such a law, and as the court held that the
contrnct must be governed by tbe laws of tho
State in which the work wa3 done and not by
tho?e of the State in which the contract was
merely signed, tho defence fell to the ground.
The consequence was that Mr. English, whose
interest in the case, as will readily be observed,
was solely that of a conservator of public
murals, was nuable to teach Murphy the lesson
in political morality nt which he aimed. Some?
thing of ? tribute to morality was extorted
from M urphy, however, as by tho terms or i
fompromise agreed npon ho was paid onto
$500. The cause of political morality ls ac?
cordingly promoted to the extent of $600, am
Mr. English has saved also that preciw
In view of tl ese facts tho Democratic party,
if it had a sincere hair in its head or believed
at allin the Reform lt protends to be so anxioui
for, would nominate William II. English nol
for Yicii-Preeideut but for President. Here is :
Democrat who is not only a reformer but re?
formed. Having discovered after tho elec?
tion that bia agreement to pay a stump speake1
$1,200 for his services w.i9 contrary to tlie Con?
stitution, subversive ot good morals and in
violation of a New-York statute, he nobly
closes his pocket-book, and from purely con?
scientious motives refuses to pay a cent. What
could bo moro admirable than such an attitude
in these degenerate times! It in a great thine
fer the cause of political morality, and it will
probably teach Murphy not to stump Indiana
ngain except for cash. Mr. English ought, as
has been said, to receive his party's nomination
for President. Ho is the only reformed Dem?
ocrat of any prominence in the country. But
we fear he will not. His noble stand for the
Constitution and political morality will excite
prejudice instead of winning friends. Ho was
somewhat dead before; we fear he is now
deader than ever.
PRACTICAL USES OF ROYALTY.
Mr. Gladstone's reply to tho iuquiry respect?
ing the Duke of Aliiany is positive in etb-i-t, if
not in form. If the rumor that Royal addresses
had been made and rejected had been un?
founded, the Premier would not havo declined
to stuto whether or not the Queen's son bad
beeu refused the Viceroyalty of the Dominion.
Indeed, he admitted that the Government were
aware that the Crown could command the serv?
ices of the Duke of Albany, and added, not, it
is to be hoped, in a patronizing tone, that a
willingness to servo did the young Prince tho
highest honor. Apparently the Duke was anx?
ious to go to Ottawa, but the Premier, having
serious ideas respecting thc responsibilities of
government, WM unwilling to nppomt io young
and Inexperienced a man to so important a
pest. Tho Marquis of Lorne, whose relations
with his brothers-in-law Hre somewhat strain. .1
owing to the rigidity of Court etiquette, may
now eon-Kile himself with the ii lltv.tion that lu*
hal held au office which lins baan Tatami ta
one ".f tlu-.1i.
So eodl another attempt to render the Royal
Tinnily useful as well as ornamental. The
llanover Mock having been ii Iruilful vine, the
English people have lound monarchy ,:iii ex?
pensive luxury, liped illy as titer have not
baal dispeeed la tolerate anything like ~f?:11 >
binem in the Beyal establishment VYheaaYar
ii PriBCC hal mai md his income bal been railed
to $125,000, aad $30,000 or more bas baan
settled aa his bride, nnd the PriaCBHCIhave
been favored with special Klan's mi tba MUM
?cala of liberality, The bead of thia family of
niue I.a-* made iiliuu.-tiiii. journeys to tbe de?
pendencies of the Crowe, partly forbisowo
rtcraatii i aad Incidentally tor tbi pnrposs af
quickening tbs loyalty of the province*., and BBS
rendered excellent service on laternational oc?
casions in presiding over exhibition ceremonies,
and in ordinary coona m thc personal represent?
ative of tho Qaeen whene?ei a corner-atone ii
tobe laid or ;t pnblie work formally opened.
His apprenticeship ai tiwi: ipparent has been a
laliorioiin o:.e, and In- has displayed Bot OUlj
zeal in the M-rvice. of lin* Crown, but tact as
tbs head ot Eagti__i moiety, especially i" his
i.l.iiii.ii- wiiii the leading stateimeii of tho
rival political ramps. Indeed, if ?.? plebeian a
phrase can bo appliud to Beyal oocupstioni, ho
may be said to br* Ctn Iv cunnii*-,' his salt.
Nevertliiliesa, he gels thesall in generous ni?-as
nie, hi* blooms from the rereuuea ol the
Duchy of Cornwall amount mg tOOVOI $900,000
a year, in addition to his annuity ot $900,000
aud tho Princess's Battlement af $00,000,
Tho Prince's brothers cannot ba said to lie
as useful members of the Royal bOMahold as
he is hini-clf. Tho Duke pf Edinburgh il a fair
(?tuinr, who ha*, commanded an ironclad and
ris( n to tho grade of Kcar-Admiral en tho act?
ive list, but it is not probable that tho Admir?
alty attaches much importance to his profes?
sional ability. As the bnahaad of i Banian
Princes!) Ma moat useful public function is to
represent tho I.ritish Court ut thc Imperial
pageants of Bt. Petersburg and MOSCOW, Tho
Duke of Connaught isa soldier, who has not
shirked active work in the field. Ile look pail
in the Egyptian campaign, aad iu October is to
go out to India to command a divinion of
twelve regiments stationed at Delhi, Agra and
ieveral hill-stations, tbe headquarters being nt
Melrut, tho scene of one ol the memorable out?
breaks in Irv")?. It caiiiiot ba said, liowcvei,
that his services ara worth what they cost. As
for ths Duke of Albany, the remaining Prince,
he lias shown mino little talent MU phrase
maker in the fe* pttblk addresses which he
has made, and he is known to poaaam amiable
iiualdie**, af mind. Aaidl bro* providing the col?
onies of Ihe Dominion with ? aemblanee of per
ponai gorernment, he would have had ao special
ooaUAcationa for the Vieerayalty. lie has had
BC j tihtical training, and no adinini-tiative cx
|.eri( inc. Ho would have had everything to
This problem of turning Boj inly to some ac?
count in the practical administration of an Em?
pire || not ..ne that can lie casi'v solved. A
French satirist tells a grim story about three
?trolling biogs, who happened to arnot in a
BOttntry tavern, i'ii ml when they had dined lil.c
jolly good fellows could not* raise enoogfa
money among them tO pnythe score. Princes
nowaday! havo comfortable Incomes aad arc
never forr.'d to pawn tho family diamonds.
They not only pay for their dinners, bot have
Ihousands to spare to wager on tho Derby.
Hut occupation they have none. They are
hopelessly bored by continuous louting. They
im reduced to such straits that they Importune
I'reniieis for offices in order to make themselves
-f some uso in the world.
TAKE AWAY THR STEPS.
Iho panie and slaughter on the liridge re?
pealed two things with startling clearness,?
Ink, that the stain, ays were dangerous and
trere a blunder, and second, that thc police
!orco on duty was inadequate in experience,
physique and numbers. It did not require any
?ngiiiet ling bkill to peiceivo these defects.
Yet ?Superintendent Martin goes before Ihe m
juest on the panic and says that he considers
da police force in every way adequate, that, lt
a thc same now as it was at the time of the
janie, and that in his judgment the stops an
lot only preferable to au inclined plane, .but
hat the particular kind of steps on the Bridge
ire tho best aud safest possible. In other
voids, he thinks the panic VM due entirely to
he stupidity of the crowd in fulling down
hese u safe " steps, and that if another crowd
ill. v..-, it M-I f to get into another panic there is
Kithing to do but let them kill a dozen mure
The public does not agree with Mr. Martin,
ind if thesis observations are tbe fruit of his
?est iudgment the uubliu will insist that, the
ta. wi_i_j.wilg.u_vi, ttuitkzt uf sop
rn rn ?? ii i*?n ' " m *'
ti-stees put \ht Bridge lb cnargo of a mai
with a better variety of judgment. Mr. Marth
confesses that if the steps had not been there i
I panio might not have occurred, and ho als<
) confesses that ao Inclined plane without stepi
is practicable. It 1b absurd to say that an in?
cline will bo moro dangerous in winter thar
I these. sir flights ot steps. Thero are inanj
? streets in this city which are steeper than thif
I straightened footway would be, and most
i peoplo would pieter to take their chances upor
them on an icy day than on six successive stair?
The Bridge authorities will make a toriouf
mistake if they allow themselves to take Mr
Martin's view of this matter. Public sentiment,
revealed in many ways, and especially by
floods of letters to The Tkibune and othei
city papers, demands the obliteration of the
steps. Tho people have a right to be heard on
this point. They, and not Mr. Martin, have
paid for the Bridge. It is their highway and
they have a right to insist upon its being made
passable. We repeat what we said at the time
of the accident. The best thing to do now ie
to shut np the Bridge to pedestrians and re?
construct tho footway without steps. Then if
Mr. Martin refuses to profit by experience, re?
move him and put in his place a man who, if
he bo not endowed with foresight, shall at
least bc capable of hindsight.
"Let us alone," say the Bridgo trustees,
u and we will make overthlng safe when the
" public ceases to crowd the Bridge. At pros
Ment each passenger, living or dead, pays a
u penny." So the management suffers 200 per?
sons a minute to be driven over a flight of steps
which it is not possible for more than 100 per?
sons a minute to pass with safety. Death and
anguish, maimed and bloody bodies, are the
"Let us alone," say the Irish fugitives who
call themselves Americans only that they may
with greater safety egg on murders abroad.
So misery comes to the Irish people, and the
honor of the United States is called in qoootloo
by tho acts of men who seek citizenship ouly ns
n shield for crime.
-Let tis alone," say Southern bloods, who
know no other way of promoting a political idea
than to assassinate the persons who oppose it.
" Our state of society is a little incomplete, but
? wt must bo trusted to lake care of our own
"crimes." So Um bravest and moot worthy uro
deliberately picked ont for -daughter, and, re
Sistenoi being quelled, a Southern jury cannot
ngn-c. and a brilliant victory i3 recorded for tho
porty of shot-gunt.
? Let us alone," say the ofTkials of nn unre?
formed Civil Service. u Anv meddling with the
"right?of a boss or a faction to till theofflcei
* will only cripple the party." Sn the faithful
servant- "f ? boos hope to make eoavootlosj to
order hereafter, ns heietotoie, and thus to per?
petuate tho rule ot their bosses, tho subjugation
of the people, and their own salaries.
'lhere was just uno grain of truth in tho -*ay
ing. '?the boil government is that which kov
? rai least." It is true that thc beal people need
the len-.* g..vi ming. And, M a rule, the best
people contrive to get for themselves the hoot
governnicnt. When men behave themselves
Jnotlj anti honorably toward all, then le DO
need of law. But the prople ti ho will not care
f'ir lin- rights of others without re.-trnint need
lt> bo restrained. It is not the Auction of Ott!
?."liniment todo nothing in an able-bodied
meaner. Neither is it the function of our Gov
eminent to let the mob do at it pleases, inn to
invest any monopolist, or faction, or favored
class, with OOWOI to disregard the rights of the
pnblic If the maji-riiy anywhere is iudifh-rcut
oi ii gaulle.-.*, it must bc restrained, and not
ten must any tet of men who fancy
that they havo peculiar privileges.
The pith of the matter is that the
rights of all must be protected in this
?(uni ry. The people who cai- nothing foi
the lights of others, be they many or few, be
they rich and powerful or poor and helple.-s,
inu?f be .reattained end tonghi that justice 1_
law 1"! them am! fol evi r\ body.
Our (io',eminent is not one of noses, but of
th nights. In the end it ie shaped ead directed,
not by mere count of pOT-OaS- but by thc
weighing ot ideas. Public opinion settles every?
thing SOOOei Ot later, and thc few with right
00 theil -ide are pretty mho to got the upper
hand. Let any man do a wrong ami America
will not be content until it ti.is found a way
to right the wrong. It would be well, there?
fore, fur the -Unformed officials to remember
that they ale MStvaatt ol thc public, ami not
of any DOM Of faction. It would be well I'm
the railroads to aot -hemo-lves ricM before it
in limn i necessary to tel them right bj legis?
lation, lt would 'i"' well for Boothera bullies
tn ia an ml" i in time that this country is as
tu-c loi others a-a it is foe tluiu. Ir woald be
well for Irish malcontents to remember that
they have no busiuo.-.*, to live here miles-, thej
mean to obej Anif (icm laws and to be loyal
American citizens, lt would be well for the
Bridge tnutees to rafOM i few pinnies, if
nea but- in order to make another crash and
slaughter practically impossible. lu n frc
connttj it is alwaji bettet to obey the laws
before public opinion ii waked ap to enact
WHAT hill TBE1 Do WITH III Mr
The whole State of Maatlfhtltttttl il agitated
with thc absorbing question, Will lintier run
asain next full, and if bl does can ho be
beatenl if he does loowiHldoi lils ileleimliia
tion not to bo B canilidntc t-?:* reelection and is
renominated, it is evident that the .State will
r livel ' I campaign iu its history. Tho
Governor's remarkable course has naturally
armi-teil a great commotion. Ile ha* devoted
all his energies since coining into ollice to a
persistent and unscrupulous a-sault upon tho
good name of tho state. Whatever wae ra?
table and bonored he ha* attacked, and ho
has shown no sq noam lah ness in the choice ol'
his weapons. Tho result is that he hus mo*
OOOdod in uniting the respectable aotert of all
linties solidly against him. Ho has made it a
matter of State pride for every loyal son of
Mueaeboeette to denounce his course. If he
goes before the people tor reelection il will be
as the candidate Of the ignorant aud disn-put
able, and the only question will be whether
those cl.isses or the intelligent and respectable
people are numerically in the majority.
A Republican leader in tho Stat? says that
Harvard's refusal to give the Governor a
degree instead of injuring the lb-publicans will
help them, for it has set the keynote of the
next campaign. The issue will bo on tho per?
petuation of Mutlerism or the return to dig?
nified nnd respectable administration. Hutler
has certainly not succeeded in developing
auy other issue. HU Tewksbury inquiry is
confessed on all hands to bu a failure, and
there are unmistakable indications that be?
fore the dofenco is closed public sentiment will
cousin-- the Governor for his course in thu
whole bmiuess. A llostoniau said a day or two
ago that the boy's detiaition of chemistry ap?
plied perfectly to Hiitleiisni as displayed in
the Governor's administration: "A big light,
a loud noise and a bad smell." That U about
what lt amounts to, anu tue od ly question
whether tho majority of the voteri of Mas*
chuaetts like that lort oj thing well enough I
chocs? another year of it. At this distance tl
chances appear to be agalnstjta continuation.
WHAT It IS HERE FOB.
Ihe Louisville Courier-Journal inquire!
? What is the Democratic party here for, excel
to reform the tarifl V
Well, we can think of half a dozen thlni
that it is here for that have nothing whatevi
to do with the tariff.
It is here to give the Republican party somi
thing to defeat every four years.
It is here to excite envy in the breast of ever
American humorist as it discourses of Cen-tra.
i-za-tion, as if it were really mentioning som*
It is here to give a striking illustration t
inane unfairness and cowardice by sneerin
u fraud " at an electoral commission which
helped to form and by whose decision it agroe
It is here to show how long a party that i
clean out of principles and whose record can
not be safely handled without first bein
deodorized, can keep above ground simply b
force of momentum.
It is here to determine whether, being hope
lessly divided against itself on the free trad
Issue, it can be glued together in 1884 by
It ls here as the most notable political shock
ing example known to our history.
lt is here to sit up nights, supplicating th
smiling people to make a change for the auk
Dr. Henry Schliemann has hoen elected an Hono
rory Fellow of Queen's College, Oxford.
The late Slr George Jcssel'a will dlspoaes of per
sonni property worth moro than $1,12j,000.
Tho late Hon. Thomas Allon, of Missouri, be
qm-athod $500 to tho Bennington Battle Monumeu
"Is that so. Doctor I" asked Governor Butler o
ex-Governor Rice of Massachusetts, at tho famou<
in.pi.st the other dav. "Are you addressing me
sir T" returned Mr. Rice, with dignity ; "lum no
accustomed to being called Doctor. Tho widow
A movement is afoot among the hankers of Mis
souri to present to OavaffBOf Crittendeu a hand
sonio gold watch and chun,appropriately inscribed
in recognition of hiieflbrti to protect Banka none"
oarriera and property (?cue-Tally from tho attacks ol
When Miss Wixou.?"Kinma Nevada"?made hei
debut bi Puris ni Um "Th" Pearl of Brazil.''thal
other hniliaut American prime donna. Mafia Tai
Ziin.lt, Occupied a prommeut box. At the close, ol
one of Mi?s Wixom's met brilliant pasmgen when
tbe BOM?ceca wits hashed with admiration, a sing!-,
' Hurrah," lu a clear soprano voice, but with an Un?
mistakable Ysabel SCCent, raiiu through tLe house,
Evsry ey.: was in-ituntly turned t'< wheru Mi*
Wm Zatidt sat, her fscs slowing with mingled
BmbamsBBBSnl and enthusiasm, and than for Baa
mu,tites the hon...* rang with u storm ol "Bravo!
Van Zi.tidt! bravo! Nevada!"
A stern reformer is tba Prmco of Montenegro,
Bone tims him hu ti.is",i ;i|| tho caf^t at.d ti ii uk in u
"hups iu his dominion, regarding tbsni as ichooli ol
effeminacy, extraragaoos sod corruption. Then ht
abolished all title*., m that while formerly every
nillir man in MoBlSUSBIB was au " Kxcelleney.'
i nw nviii tin* Mlnistcra bara to bo eonteat witii
plain " Mr." Ami imw th-** [Vince has Issued au in?
ti nint against all "luxurious wearing apparel.'1
including cravats, gloves, wal?lag-sticks, parasou
and nmbrellaa, And no oas dares complain, be
i in ?<? tlip I'ruicc himself lives up to the snidest lot?
ter ol his laws.
At Holwood, near Bromley. Kugl.ind, stand*. |
veneniblo oak tree with a huge, gnarled Mot pro
j.-i-i in; on Ona ride lalo the shape of a rude set toe.
lt was while ssatsd upon that root tbatWilliaai
Pitt and William Wilberforce held together that
Memorable conversation a.. a malt ol wbieb th,
hitter, ou May 13, 17*v'.i, brought tho gaaetioa ol
the abolition of tbs slave trade before tlie UoBM of
Com muns In what Hurkit terned "a manner the
dbosI masterly, Impressive, anil eloquent.'' 'ilia
tree is still known as " Willierforco's Oak," and is
cart-fiillv gaarded from injury.
Dr. Brown-8eqanld was lecturing a fow nighls
agu at the CelMgB de grimm on a physiological
subject, and in illustration of the facts he was
explaining was about to practise vivisection anea
an ape, wbeu oue of tho ludica present attend a
prated IgalflSt such cruelty ainl asaphailacj her
irrada ky going for Un lecturer with aa umbrella.
Befon Dr. Piaan Qeo.usid enid get out of tho way
she had blacked ono of bli syn aad knocked ths
scalpel out of his band. Tln-u oe ba I h.*r le.i out of
tbe nail, and the matter waa branga! before tlie
cunts, ihe outcome* of it will probably be a Anal
amt authorii.it i v.* dec Isl QB upon lbs legality Ol ex?
perimenting upon tiring animals in Francs.
"Just after Jolt. l>;ivis hail Wu captured,"
?an a gentleman reported in lbs Booton lim tiler.
" I tailed over at tho White House to seo President
I.tn. oin. I was ushered in. anti asked him : ' Well,
Mr. Tra ideut, what aro you going to do with /efl.
Darilf Lincoln leaked Bl mo fora moment and
then eaid In Ins peculiarly humorous way: 'Thut
loiiiinda mo of a stoty. A hoy 'way out West
caught a BOOB aad tamed lt to a considerable ex?
tent, but the animal created saab mischief about
the house that lita mother ordered hun to take it
away and uot to come home until ho coulit return
without his pet. The boy went down town willi
tho toon, neared with a atroag place of tw me. gm\
In abont au hour he was found sittiug on the edge
of th.- curbstone, holding tho coon with Jone baud
and Vying as though bia heart would break. A
lug hearted gentleman who waa passtag, stopped
and kindly Laquirsd : ? Say, little Loy what is thu
in.itror i " Tlie boy wiped a tear from his oyo w ith
his alt-eve, uni In an injured tone bawled I " Mat?
ter! Ask tne what's tba nutter I Vouraeeth.it
coon there! Well, I dou't kuow what todo.attb
the daru thing. I CBtt't nil it. I can't kill it, aud
ma won't let me nike it home." ' "
Washington. Jane B.?General and Mrs. Grant
and Mn*. Charles Bogers, of New-York arrived hero
In in.tv. Jane r>.?official lafonaatlon has beea
received at Qastetn tbat tai Bmpsror Gilliam will
arrive th.-re in th., later part ol" July. His Majesty
will remain three wrakeiaad during bia stay will
receive ii visit (ram tho Emperor Francis Joseph ut
Another electric railway is building ia Ger?
many, It will coiJfioct Frankfort on -tlie .Main with
Olfi-uliat'U, oijctit tulles away, ami tho dynamos will Uo
driven bi steam engines stationer1, at a nil aga half way
betweon Hie termini.
When Wong Fut, of San Francisco, bearii
i'i it (asst Wilde, had cut od his miliuna:.tl in. lia ho fa
\,ucl hits fiiunil IAio Fun with a philosophical tllsscrta
tliui SPOT tin* career of tho icsthetlu apostle In tbo Uliltetl
(stutts uud lially offered this satisfactory BtStBBMBl or
Mr. Willie's inottvo in sucrillclin< his hair: "Mo spose
Lim Unlit lit tii'it'lats ihlukee him cliuy ss eva au makco
hun lilli lull I'le-Klelit."
The St. James ii Oatettc remarks that the names
n!* In iiiy v. Iinie) s ii,nke a curious list, uutl Unit ;t uii)S(i-irr
ade raynsmtuig thsnlaehamotn wouui, hut tort ho
lil.s-.iiee of Imlios, lu* ns motley alni auitnaiid a gathering
n could BB "veil eoiicelved. Among the e.-iuers ttl tho
blue Million ot thc turf BBSS been a hermit, two saints, a
lope, au Ami' nt liilti.n, a Ked Indium a (In ck, a lio
jitn. it gladiator, a Flying Dutchman, hu irishman, un
Aiiatrallitti, a pallor, a lapitof[, a itpuiili I, a Cossack, a
Swede, mi umimssaaor, a barbarian, a l'russiau fleld
nniMhiil, and a lienthen noil.
The carriage used by tho Duke de Montpen
sler al lin- coronaiofi of the Czar ls om* ot the most
ancient and remarkable vehicles now lu existence. His
more than one hundred years old and ls constructed
mainly of giana set tn a frame ot richly chased silver,
lt ls upholstered la blue vf 1 vet, embroidered with the
arms nf Cu-tllt-mid Arragon, llcnt-atl) the cDuchtnan's
seat Isa inttstobox which formerly played BB the coach
moved, but whleh ts now hopelessly out of order. This
BBl.ua esrrlass, ables appeared in yiilio for the last
tillie before the i-nroiiallii al Ktliff Alphonso's weddin)*,
baa I't au one ol tko iSatUNfl of every *v,i*eal .Stale festival
at Mndrltl diilrug tho last three geueratloli.a.
The emigration lever is said to be still in?
ert asia* Ut rfuutUi-i" "-iv. un.l Mouin America la lim
i a i \\ttimmmmmowmmMUtkmmMtttm%%mmmm
Eldorado to wl_<s_s'*oo__QO_lmpt_ss'_r_rt\*in-*r.j
proportion of tho fortune-tee* ut. Ia levers! i
South American State* the Italian emigrants Jxnj
oogeulal climate, an affinity of rate and language,
they confidently believe, an eoty road to Ul* eotnpetenoj
with -fbloh they hope to return to Italy ia o tow years."1
Whatever change of feeling they may undergo after4
their arrival In the New-world, I tails ii emigrants
a-'ldom -itond at Ute ootsctto obendoo theta; country
tort) ver. ^
The Crjstol Palace at Sydenham baa tong
been famous for Its flrcworki, but the nian-ver la said to
have outdone himself on tbe evening of the Queen'-/
birthday. Ons of the Ingenious norolttoawaaa huge/
serpent chasing a butterfly, both at laat disappearing la
a shower of golden Bro. The masterpiece of the display,
however, waa a representation of the siege of Gibraltar
750 feet long by 130 feet high, which lt thus described
by The Globe: - On one side rtacs the rock, with all itt
outlinea sharply marked In linea of Are. Stretching
away from Ita foot ls the aparkilng sea, and la the <Ih
tiince He the Spanish ships, ali-u traced in Ure. Treuien
dous, ls tut* bombardment, umi ciu-illy terrille the reply
of the ind'uni ta iilc garrison, until tuc Don* are at lat!
tllenced and the banda of the Di Ulah troops a niki up a
variety of patrtotlo alrt. "
MUSIC AM) THE DRAMA.
Those- who havo read " Ihe History of Henry
Esmond" (and who that carot for tho noblet!
things in literature bas not fy, will remember tha
quiet drollery with which he recordt tha painting of
hiei portrait, after the battle of Mien heirn. "He was
painted by Mr. Jerra*,, in his red coat, and smiling
upon a bombshell which was bursting at ths
corner of the piece." Of all (lie masculine attitudes
this is the one thnt is most in favor. We all like to
think of ourselves as preserving a graceful equanim?
ity in the bour of dang -r. No creature, in printed
fiction or upon the atago, is so fascinating as ths
imperturbable hero, who can gn/.o placidly into the
cannon's month and cou toni pla to with unruffled
composure the slaughter of all other persons
whatsoever. In d.iys long past tho happy play-goer
often beheld s drama cone Tiling King
Charles tho Twelfth of Sweden, oue s >-nu
of which depicted that martial monarch, serena
under bombardment, applying snull to his royal
nose, amidst the roar of gieat guns and the tumb?
ling of masonry?a supremo image of nonchalant
valor. In oue modification or another thtt sublimo
individual is perennial in our theatre. Two nights
ago the local public beheld him in Mr. Frechette's
"Thunderbolt." Lastcvcuing.at the Madison Square,
ho was greeted iii Mr. William Young's "Kijali."
And of courau ho was gn-ot-ad with thu homage due
As *' the Kaja-" he has just come hack from
India, to bu the guardian of a pretty girl in Eng?
land, and to take can- of an estate which is encum
licretl with ".-jinkers." It it a grand and awful
crisis?tor the girl dues not want him, at first sight,
eadtheettiheiodo; ami thea,; ardent uiu'ls am
veiy burly ami very -avage. A great soul, hiwever,
rises to a great occasion. It Sir Charles Coldstream
could maul a blacksmith, shall a Rajah shrink be
lniv a boss mechanic f Little tt they appreciate
tho tremendous resources1 of this new Qty Living?
stone who think that monosyllables or tobacco
mu ike will fnil him m tins emergency. Women,
Si - Otdiag to Sh.tke.spc.ire, li_e to be hotly wooed?
which, don Mle.*-., mean.-, tliat they naturally despise
a prudent, seliish lover. Rut thc Raj-.ilt has observed
that uo object sn tiurckly arouses, or so long main?
tains, tho interest of tho tmMit heart, as tho malo
angel can who can be blandly indifferent as well at
elegantly cool. This Rajah will bc gently but icily
courteous, and he will keep aloof?and. all
in good time, the pn-tt* ward will nestle in
hie wai-atcoat. As to the strikers, they am twelve
to one, and haul-listed; but 'tis well known that
even tigers will not spring upon you if you look
Hiern straight in tbe eye-i, and furthermore, the
udor uf a good cigar wa* always tiddly tu th,- loWSC
cl.is-.,'s; lira|d,a*, In; knOWI that the ringleader ls a
breaded convict, and when the attack comes ho hat
only tai rend thc vestments of tn:-, niter, aud jujiut
to the broad, and a whole moliof lu nous insurgents
will shrink sway iu sham? ami contrition. These
things, it is ssereoijr eeeepaar to ail-i, are tho
tliinrrs that happen in this new jilay ai the MsditOO
Square Tlieair**, willi Mr. Qsorgo doth- for Coat*
air-tun ; Miss Lillie Dooen f"r tlc faseiuated canary,
and Mi. Max Ereeuiau fur thu imoudury nilli.i:i,
whom elegant el.roiit.ry aud India cheroots suppress
1 bis old theatrical acquaintance caine up in ex?
cellent form. We do uot, indeed, reainmber a tims
when he has emerged in such exceedingly light
inarching order. Ho has no plot to carty?i'i thia
iu?tunee?no story to tell, no complex aspect of
human experience to depict, no mystery to ti -nave',
no contrasts of character to e_V*ct, no thought to
utter, no mood of raillery lo mai-it un, BO bu.tua
pa-sit,n to display, no words other than absolute
t iii.irr.Htiplaccs to speak, nothing whatever to tt
bul to koep cool (which, perhaps, lo rapidly gell if
to bo ditilcuU), smoke cigars ami look pretty.
Felicitous, thrice felicitous, Mr. William Young,
to revive him in this tenuous oondJtloo a,
this particular season of the year! To
have woveu him into a teal play?as .loni
MiUUttf, lui example, is woven into ** Sitiil
Waifis," -would have been to tax inveution and
to sddl-SS intelligence ; and this, with the mercury
at *-'.). would scarcely have been kind. Eurum.._?
Mr. Mallory, likewise, to hav.; thought of Mr.
Ueorge ( lurke tor the roftOSOatO-hrs of this unlim?
bered heri! Fill-eu or twenty years ago Mr.
QlMrgOClarks OOttld act. u light-eoi'ie.ly part tu A
showj ond sou-tod monow, with stn-?itae ring?
lets, with ribbons lluttentig ttott tho shoal-Otl and
willi rapier poised upoti tho hip. Thoso days aro
gone, Ploratitho! Hut, if you wntit an m tor who
tan stand grace-Tally upon the parlor hearth-rug,
bau ,n pietiiiesi|!i'r BWTOS agam.it tho niautel-;
amok0cigarettes with an air, and strike y..;i wi:U
a atsatOOf every tun-*. Mr. Qoorgt t'iarko ia your
aiii.st in this orii.uiieutal -OfortOMtt- It is tim
precious the-ai ieee and -OOOCOtiYl te :-;i'". BM-tlmd,
mm li fostorod of late year* ami now ie lull bl
whit-h this gifted pei former represent*, in ins riper
leets : and, except it wen- a pain'eil w< o ? I I fit -ry
WOCksdwttk a string, wo do uot know that any?
thing could be BWfl adiniiaiili'.
Mr. finke WOO p!< itifull.v oaaleadod lott nnr'it
as th.) iiti/nft. so eras ths elsi bghak ratal ssse *
winch invested hun. -So was the loweriug pug?
nacity and foiiiiil.iblo VtokodoOal of Mr. Ma_
ru-em.ni. IS the chid striker. Bo WM Mr. 1'.
Whill'i-ii.?wh-uii poopk tb?t seo beasot i rougO
a micio.-c.ipe still cu'isi le.- tautly, lo wis Mr, I.*
Moyna, who is i'u my, ead who, It.'.i* vt ??*. n
a long wav tbi best a tor in this tin a'i-'. So was
Miss Lillie Deavee. a girl who is loOtBtag boo SS
act ami may in time discover. Si eas Mr. Klein,
for the fat hov, out ol Pickwi, -k. nil for b.ing
dm ked in the mtUX ; so w.is Mn. Wh:i n. I S
dilution ot Hrs. Gamp which is known lo ths
a-. Mis. Willoughby S so v.c.,- MeSUS. DojtOO, M ?
BaDoTioh sud Lippiucott (who were colled oot) lix
a beautiful woodland se.-ne. Bo wow duom-i u
i.n-. mn ot Dioki-ns. ami onmeroos penrermoot in
act and character, mid word, of i-vet vtlimg fha' ls
truly lingiish?fur which rei-on wo Ibiuk this bod .
play will surely run?becowii ot its v. ry ba In. si
amff-lsoue--. And ao, -nally, wis Mr. lounrs
inei-i- lo which tbe water is perfectly liiii.ii!. fha
milk carefully akiuimod, sud the mixture oi -I,,, two
most artfully **ff?cttd and with all reqii'site sweet?
ness. More of un* matter it were tuperHooua to ro?
tate. Tbo o-aantisljpolnl is roeordod whoa irs note
that our old friend C..I'l aire.nu lt is cine btck?and
come by tho way ot CborloMs Hrontb's nove! of
" Shirley. There woooooo an old woman whose
home wat invaded by :i burglar, win hrst ate and
drank ali he could lind in tho I u.ler, and then im?
parted with all ber valuable. " It ain't the ma-, tat
tim things,'' shs subtoqueotly reinaikc 1: " what I
look at is his uoiikeybuvlitnee.'
The iiiotiieniido on the roof of tin* 0os_.OOO_r*
tan Thrill re will bo opened on Monday eveuiug.
Tho celebration of Sir. Arthur Siilliv.ins
birthday on May 13, saya Life (London), " wau socially
aclentlflcilly and mnaleelly i;it<reatliig. Hisdlnuerfor
twelve at Queon'a Manalona was graced by the presei.co
of the Prince of Wales, the Duke of Etlinburg-i. the Lord
C-anibcrlaln, tho Maruuia of Hartington, tbe Danish
Mlniater, Measra. Gilbert, lluruaud, etc., aud tkirty mord
frlcude came In afterward. After dinner thc guents
were nraseutad with telepboslc ri*e**lvfre In eojueotion
with the Savoy Thea!I**-, wbltber hnd gone the flower or
Mr. Wilyly Carte's troupe. Oo parieet whs iU a e"1"*",1};
uication that Um tho strains of the aNatlonal Anth.m
aad afterward all the ehorua and aomo of the ps rt ??'?''?_
ul' Iolanthe' nairn heaid aa well in Qiieen'sM-iieiOi* *?
in the th. aire; and euually well wera heard, mo, at tue
theatre the it-tura nuMaasM ot lk*nk? trow ?>*- -?*?