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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 23, 1883, Image 4

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2!unii?emen.B Ho-Nigl.-.
Aat-tiCA** Issmrra?Exhibition.
iliixv Busch's Oik.ua. Hoube?8?Minstrel*.
Casino?H??* Tho Bivifgar Student."
DtLT-BTwiiATRR?8:15-" Iiollsrs and Senae,."
(.i.iM) Ui'KHA Hot'ao?8?"Zara,"
Mamsoi. Syrahk Tkeatrk?8:30-" The Rajah.**
Niblo's Oardkn?8?" Exoelslor."
bi ANDAitu Thkatrk?8?" Les Cloches de Corncvlllo.*
Ptar Tukatre-8?" diaries the First."
Thalia Thkatrk?8?" Hcttelstudent."
'i'ukAiiii. (JoMit4l-*_?_ and b?" The Mulligan Guard rir
W'allaok'h ThbatrR?s8?" Moths."
Uno* H'st auk Theathe?8?"The Cricket on th
Sd Avenie Thkatrr?8?" Bea of Ice."
f>rn AvEMK Theatre?8?" Tbe Duke's Motto."
3 4th Hirei-.t Theatre?8?" Fedora."
!_.3D Rim Theatre?8?" Rlehelleu."
3ii6ct to AOPcrtiBcmeuft.
Pane. Col! Pa ire. Co!
Amnaementa. 7 6 6 Marrlstres and Death* ft
.Auuouiit'e'iii*uta. 8 4 Miseell.'iiieoiia. 8 46
Hanklii-Ilonaes. 7 8 New lltlilicntlotia.... 8 it
I;uaiiii-as Chanres_ 7 H lOeeea Steamers. 0 i
llusliiess Notiios. 4 1 Political Not ieee. 5 I
Board and llnoinn. 7 4' Pr<u**>aals. 8 I
I opartneraliit. Notice 0 6,lti*?l Ka'ate. 0
I>ant"nu Acaoemios.. 0 4 Idioms and Flats. 7
lUvisTniirt NntitvM. 7 8 .-.ltuatloos W -uteri.... 7
l>rt-asiiiakinir . 7 :, Sotm 1,,1 Nfsti.-ea. 8 i
ntirojiean Adv's. 7 4 stestntvn?ts snit R. R. 7 1:
fxi-iiinionn. 7 (i Teachers. 0 i
miuiclal. 7 8 Tbe Turf. 7 l
Jlotela . 7 '1 To Wlni-n Concern . 7
Instruction. 6 8 4;Vernii_o Exterminator 7
Iii tint n ,1: MuetillKS. 7 Ol
Bnehueo Notices.
"Al.DKKNEV llllANI*"
Bnv alwaya_ CoxPEnaKD Milk
Artificial Tkk.th.?Continuous Gum, Plat
Ina Lined Porcelain Kninii lit tl (flesh color), $60 tier art
?etiera 1 pill i *K>n. 60_l and 604 oil-ive., southwest come:
_ltli-st. Da. Mtu.iiMA-S.N._ _ _
Desks and Oppk e Fprnituke
In cn at variety,
manufseiurwl l.v
T. O. 8IL1.EW, No. Ill I ulton-st.
$150 will buy Gonuino Alaska Sealskin
Bactiue. M inches lon*. Hhavnk, Mnunfactarer, 103 Prince-st
? ?
Residents of this city wishing: The Daily Titinrxt deliv
rTetl et tin ir Imtint n mav leave their addresses st any of tin
branch offlres named l?*low. or they may onler by r*oata
lard. The jiajkcr will be promptly served by thu beares
Pottom fn< in Ilo I'ttihtl Stott*.
HAILY, willi sunday, per year.$9 51
DAILY, with sunday, six months. 4 "J!
DAILY, with Hun lay, three munt hs. I ll
DAILY, with ur vin bout sunday per mont ti. 7!
DAILY, wltliniit Sunday, per yar.$7 (K
DALLY, wit hon t Sunday. (J munt ba. K ;.<
DAILY, without omula. '3uiouthn. 1 71
Till: SI*MI..Y TIIWFNK, per year.$1 6(
Remit bv Postal Note. Money Order, or Her!-teret! Tetter
fly Postal Note, the remitter will pleasa arlie ou toe Kola
"i'or Un NSW-YOSI l'uiui Kl ."
Advei*tin emoiitn for pU___M In Till: Trihi sp. and artist.
lor ragolai _Mt~?ty o: tan dany poper, arin ba received at tbt
lollowlnx branch nlUe.n in Nen-.York City:
Main Cptowu (lillee. 1,283 __B__~ ay. ll a. m. to 0 p. m.
No. SOe West Twenty-third nt., 10 a. m. io s p. m.
No. 7(10 Thlrtl-ave., ue:ir Korty-xeveritli-st., l'lu. m. to S p. tn
No. 1.007 Thir.l-ave., mar sixtn-iti-st., 10a.m. to Sp. m.
No. '10i |,:,.nt uni .Iniiidre.l-aiid tv-i nty tiftb-nt., k to B p. m.
Union Siiuare, No. ll.' Kast Ponriei nth-st., 10 a.U) to 8 p. m
IV i.TH! I CITI1 s.
Wamiimston-i.o-".'F-tt. ITitrrwox tt Btalfaa il at,
Foreign.?Au action between tba Black Flus?.,
and French troops is expected at l_*_e___ ___= A
plot to murder Lord Lansdowne, the dbw Goti rnor*
General of (Tilinda, luis Leen tlt-e.. sered.
__h_rthp.aa_e shocks have bees felt In Smyrna,
Malta uml Trieste. Tin- hom Portegness C.il.i
net in iinn.iiiiiiti!. Captain Mayne Reid died
in Li.iiiloii. Tba run- lot du- Criteria- Mains
tvu-t wini hy Ari liiiluc. Conni Kt.Tun liutthy
any was killi d in a duel in Hungary,
1)i.mi-.mic. -Three ?emma wen killed and twen?
ty-two weir Injured by the fall of ji tr.nn through
a bridge DBM lort Edward, N. V., yester?
day. -= Jadge Hu:..1 iy'*, majority in Ohio
ia 1,983. General Hosea mys then were
no suiiiileiiieiiiury iiistiiutiiins to Lieuten?
ant Oarlington. Colonel Casey reports
Sthat the.ie.'! mon monnment, prorided f.>r by Con?
g-Baa baa been completed. The taoea of Ihe
Maryland .li., key dui. begin to-day. __= Henry
W. (_ \s iimi r w as huh it ii Philadelphia yesterday
-=?The Coast survey Behoonei ftriinarna ran
?uto a nh.*al in _***kmtngton harbor. The Lalay*
ett-o College football Imus was defeated hythe
I'rinct-tons. - Am-emim-. Annie (;., Zamora. Hat
Ma Baptare and Carter Bairiaon wen the winnora
at the Memphis Jos key Club raeea
City am> **i'iiirb.\n.?Tha Italian opera bc mun
waaafo_ed last night al the MetropoUtan Opera*
Iltmse iimi at ilie Academy of Music. Mat*
thew Arnold ailiied yesterday. The Harw
fc.how waa opened aaeeeaafnUy in the Madison Square
Ourdell. - ThrrettainehlpHftlmdalnpnrtrdthal
a lire broke nut in lu-r Lt.ltl tm Bunday. Po*
lioeiniui M.Nuiuuiu was sentenced to s year's im*
pri-ouuicnt and to iiay afineof $300. Colonel
Kthan Allin v. us nominated for Senator hy the Xt_
l>i**trit t Republicans; Frederich 8. Gibbs waa doiu*
inated in the VHIiii District. Tammany
and the Cs.utily Democracy agreed to unite
in Blasting Senators. Mayor Low Spoke
in the Twelfth Waul nf Brooklyn,
? , The Prodnoc Exchange discussed
tho ."lie-tnil of fl pm ate wile tn Clilflico. A
protest ..as ii, ard aga n.st the proposed route "f thc
MST all-in duct. Cold vallie f.f the lenal-tell
der silviT .lt.liar di-'1-, grains), 1*0.08 couts.
Btoeks wen iictive and excited, andraled higher,
but they .-In-ed weak ut fra. timm aboTeBaturday'a
lost Iii;ii res.
Tai: WKArncit.?Tr.iin \i: local oheervatiouain
dieati" tl.univ weather, with chances ol rain, fol?
lowed hy lali ot clt-ai weather, temperstun jres*
torday : IBghaat. HO* ; law< *t, inv: atrerage, US ?-*.
Thc bona tait at lladiaon Square Garden ia
alri-ady nu iiNsuied sin ce.v-, ami ooaiparea t:i
vorably willi any of the sbowa ?>t* this kimi
whiHi liiive lu tn held _b Knu-laiul or elsewhere.
There i-t em to ba ex.-.-llt-ui repreaentativea in
(BM- ellis-.; hut the lnintti.s nud j ht- sntldlc
bonsesytsttriiity attraetcd great attention. Aa
to Bpeti.it le Hie exhibition is aa ili_nilicil as any
I'ver held in tin* (.'arden. The boree is a noble
brute, anti knows how to baw 1iiui.m1I' properl)
vhen tkrcas-iiiii reqiiin s.
? ?
Th* Meainshi"! Heiiiiil.il bM hud a niiiiii kilbie
cst nt).e iioni deal nut inn \,\ tin-. When __'(M)
Wiles ii<<iii (his pod on Sandfly i| li, raine ,.vi
donl th.il a tjtiiuitil\ ol Matches in thc bold had
become ifnited. iippiinnll.v bv s|)oiituntoiis
COiiihtiMion. As purl ol thc adj,utm cargo wa.*.
ooinpoMtl of liiiuois, ii greal calamity was
feared. The captain's un-, htiwevti, ptOTeatod
the Hann ri from _MBJ__Jti___f out, and ihe several
hundred p__Ma_fan were BB_tly lantled here
jaoAottbmJ. Thero have bein g number of in
ataiic-t-a of this kimi of late--all of which in?
crease thc -Mgbigal the inn eDbf public for
the day when fifield shall go on one BtmUMhip
and pa&Kengci- by another.
McNamara, the pottCMMM who c.iiisidthe
death of a duuiken man naincd Smith by
dubbing him iu rtlieer waiitoiines_s, may con
gratulate himself that he has nm oil with st,
light a sentence. Ont- ycai'a i__upii_M.iimeiit
and u fine of $500 arc certainly not heavy pun
ishment for taking a luau's life. But aa thi
jury found the prisoner guilty only of assaul
aud battery, all tho Judge could do under tin
circumslanooH was to {.ive him tho full penult'
of the law. Apparently perjury as well a
brutality lg a faili_Bg of McNamara's. He sail
vi .stciday in court, before sentence was paaaed
that he only struck Smith one blow. Hi
(?dated under oath at thc Coroner'-- in pea
that he did not strike Smith at nil.
General Ilnzcn declares that no supplement;!
Inatntetioai were ever sent to Gnrlington be foi*
the Protea! started to relieve the Greely putty
nml he adds that he was away a hen the new:
of the failure of the expedition was received ai
I *.V lushington. Consequent.', In n-vcr wtid tha
I such inslinctions had ben Bent. Thia lets Gen
eral Ha/en ont on this point ; bul the tafl__*__
jj j of the Signal Service Offlee Haili- have heel
8 in a rather complicated condition "hen In
I started West. Captain Ca-rarc, arma wiw fa
\ charge In General Haaen'a absence, was posttivi
i that the aoppleanental insinictions had bern
I sent, for he told % T?IBOK? eo_Te_kponde.il so
- Secretary Lincoln, of the War Department
certainly had the aame Impieaaion ; and the
. Secretary ol' Ihe Navy Seemed to sham it
However th.* Blatter may turn out, il all goci
: to prove that three heads to manage an expe?
dition aro not hotter than one.
The number of minor railroad accident:
?eena to be increasing of late. Within the last
week then bare been half ? dozen or so, no oik
of which received much public attention j am
yet in each case there were one or two deaths
The disaster which happened yesterday af Pott
Edward, iii this State, ls certainly seriou.'
enough to deserve comment. A paseengei
train went through abiidge, and every one ii
the cars, except the MWSboj. Bil injured mort
or less. Three were killed outright. Thc linil
road Commissioners should give this altair i
careful investigation. If the bridge had heel
examined hy the eompany within a ieasonal.lt
1 tittie, its weakness certainly would huvc been
' discovered. There have heen no Booda Ol
earthqnakea at Pori Edward, of late, whicl
could have suddenly injured the foundation
Probably the bridge stood bo long that tin
railway dire tors thought ii would stand for?
ever, and look after itself too.
-1 If the .Martinis Tseng ami M. Ferry do not
hurry np their diplomatic negotiations, affairs
in Tonquin will soon reach a point where Beroi
lillian- will be inevitable. Thc latest reporti
from there, both by way of London and Parla,
indicate th.it if China and Prance do tinnily gi
to will, tiie Republic Will not have the easy
walk-over her Ministers have tallied about. Tin
French commander is awaiting reinforcements.
The Chinese, in turn, ave making active prepar?
ations, and are not only strengthening th<
Black Flags in An im, bul arc gathering tin ii
forces along the frontii rs ol Ihe provinces l>or
dering on Tonquin. Troops and gunboats
have been also collected al the treaty porto.
While the situation is thus serioua io far a** the
two angry Powers are concerned, there ls one
feature of il al least which la of gt,ive interest
to all neutral nations having commercial rela?
tions villi China. That is the rapid spread
throughout the Celestial Empire of the Idea
that a war of extermination against all powers
is to begin speedily.
.*./.'(? 'BETAS V i'll AS DEER S INQUIS1 TION,
Secretary Chandler's incisive letter to Com
mander Wildes in regard to the Yantic's Arctic
cruise deserves hearty commendation. He h.ts
been quick to diaoero thal the failure to open a
winter --talion in thc quarter where Lieutenant
(in ely will expert lo timi shelter nnd suceor in
his retreat was discreditable to the Government.
In order to ascertain whether uny shareofthe
responsibility for Ihat failure in to bc borne bj
the DepartiiM ul nuder his charge, he has made
a critical study of the official i i-ji.n i -* und ad*
dressed to the commander of the Yantic two
pointed questions. Tbe in** relates lo the ship's
parting company limn Ihe Proteus and reaching
Littleton Island twelve days behind her. when
the two hail been instructed to proceed north
together. This question requires a rigid i
pretntion of th - -??i!i11_? ordei. and satisfactory
explanations *>! nus .le vi ni ions from them. The
sec.md inquiry is directed aguitisi hin judgment
iiinl discretion in n critical emergency. Ile is
naked why he dui noi bind supplies at Littleton
Island, when he ascertained that the Protcu.
hail been crushed iu Ihe ice and Liciitounnt
Carlington had retreated. This wa-* noi aeon*
tingency covered by his inst ructions, hui Sec?
retary Chandler has considered il bis duty to
:his mni ii-i of official responsibility a- far
m common-sense will can*) ii. The Yantic had
not been ordered to land men "i supplies nt
Littleton Uland, but only to arl aa a tender to
the .Proteus. Bul Commander Wildes knew
that tbe object of the expedition ssas to carn
relief to Lieutenant Greely. Oughl be not,
therefore, to have don'- what he could to repair
the neglect caused by ihe wreck ol the Proteus
and Lieutenant Garlingtou's precipitate re?
treat ?
lt is plain that .Secretary Chandler i- noi iii ?
posed to deal tenderly with Ihe olficer, ss Im wa -
charged ssith a. highly responsible duty, bul
Becka to hold him accountable bu faults of judg?
ment as well aa positive departures from the
sailing orders. In fact, the Si-eretary seems to
argue like a lawyer in the attempt to dis.
wliethet it ls possible ii. make mil a iu.se against
his subordinate. The commander of the "i antic
returns a spirited defence. Ile states thal the
vi >si | was nm in good condition when she
.sailed, that sh,, ssa- forced to remain in Green?
land for emil and repairs, and that If she had
sailed from Godhavn with the I'roteua she
I w.milli not have been able to keep np s. ith her,
', and would has.- arrived al Littleton Island v, Uh
leaking b_*ilers and very little cuni. He refers
contemptuously loihe uhnp-hazard, hap]
i lucky la-Iii...i " in which the Proteus was car*
: ried to thc batt. and cont cuds thal ii u;,,
ii* n ssa! > ff il- him to he linn,, cautious an*! pru
dent. His defence on the find count of Hm in*
( (lictiiient against him seems to n. entirelj satis
; factory, lt would hast been "vastly better for
all concerned," as he says, it the Proteus had
; been ordered to keep company with the yantic.
On tbe second count he haa lesa to say, appar?
ently deeming ii unneceaaary to defend obi con?
duct in making Immediate search fur the Inuits
' of the Proteus and aol waiting to land supplies
? fdr Lieutenant ('icely. Undoubtedly this ssas
his plain duty. The Yantic hail heen ordered
i north as a tender to the Proteus, and her com*
mander had been Instructed >?> render all the
' aid in hi** power to Lieutenant Qarllngton.
Consequently, when he ivm-lu-d Littleton lol md,
he ama gader gn iter obligation io aearcli for
the in..,ts of the Proteus and to ivlene thc roll f
p:u ty and cress than he ssas to mid lo the store
of prosisious sshieli the Neptune had landed fl
year Lt fini- foi Lieutenant Greely. party.
lt was tiiifoitiiiiaie that Comiuaudar Wilde,
did not onie! tin .ship's carpenter to erect on
shine a plain structure of boards, which might
have served as ;i sin Iter for Lleuton ml Otfetdy's
party. If iln-s reach Littleton Uland, they will
lind the provisions left Lythe Neptune, and
plenty of With us, lish niel gu me ill the spring.
Wliat they will ntld Dion, than anything ilse,
especially If they become enfeebled during theil
retreat, 1. n plane of B?altar from tbe Arctic
winds iu mid-winter, and nmplo means of heat
lng it. Forothonght on Commander Wlldoa'i
part would have enabled him to provldo then
with bouse and fuel, if not with provisions
Bul Lieutenant Carlington, by retreating s<
hastily, had imposed upon tho Yantic new inn
more pressing obligation ,. Manifestly Com?
mander Wilden's first duty waa to reeocw Hm
relief party whit li had cruelly and tho'ig.itltlealj
left Lieutenant Greely to his bte.
It is the coiiiiii'ni impieaaion that Genera
Butler is ii ?? smart " mun. It is for this that In
ls chiefly admired bv those claaaea in the com
Dimity who do no. think lt necessary thad
BUiart mau ahonld be a detent man at the MUM
time. Yet tho fact is that during his preaenl
speech-making tour ol Massachusetts he hal
scarcely allowed a night to pans in which ho dui
not make some _tateiiieiit exhibiting cithci
gross ignorance of the affairs of the Mate ol
which he was chief Executive, or still groeeei
recklessness, ol itt which he did not otl'end MOM
distinct chis-, without say ing any thing that coiihl
bring him general strength. It ia not an exag?
geration to say that the chief occupation of Mr,
Robinson, the Republican candidate, ia to eon*
tradict in his speeches the false OX bluiuh I in.
atatementa which General Butler has made ia
Tho unfortunate feature?foi Butler?of most
Of the blunders is that they ure made at the ex*
penae of the good name tri ihe State, or of thc
local pi ide of it*1 citizen**; and mistakes of that
kind are apt to be -""n resented. The average
Citizen likes to take pride in bia State. Tin
people of Massachusetts are no doubt aa ready
to heil! res elations ol liiiild and WTOng-doing
in high places aa any ot her people, and as icady
to punish it; but General llutlei's attempt te
prove things at Tewkabuiy a great deni worse
than they really wen* baa evidently made them
.cry angry. And hil entire campaign has been
on the Tewksbury line. Henna been trying to
convince the people of MaasachuBetta thai they
am bulls governed, that ihey arc burdened
ssiih taxation,thai their trade and commerce
aro depressed by the corruption and extrava?
gance of their rulers; that, in short, they ought
to he aahamed of themselves and each other,
and are much to be pitied. Ii we can Judge
from the exeitemen! En the newspapers, thia
peculiar style of campaigning has aroused an
Intense feeling against General Butler, which
ssill do more than all elsi towan! his defeat.
Ii. his anxiety to inukc the picture as dark ns
possible, and, possibly, in his contempt fi
intelligence of vgU-rs, he has been led into lu*
m..nv blunders. Space prevents the enumera?
tion of inoic than a f< it. He disparaged Boston
to Boston the ethel dnj by saying tba! it
only two trans-ocean lines ot learners; il has
ten. Ile says il coats over $fi,<KH>,-MM) a year to
tan the State Government; il nally t-ii-is a
li:t!.-os, l- ^.000,000. Speaking of thc debt
ot $32,500,000, he aid a _?" "I parl of thc
Dione] had gone into thc Ilitosac Tunnel; "the
rest baa gone into extravagant public build
1,,, fad - are thal $\ 1,000,000
into tin tunnel, and onl) $"t,KOO,000 Into pub
lie building-, leaving $\ i.??<?(?.OOO unaccounted
foi bs General Butler. Ii>* declared thal the
?? i norniouc debi " and ?? exorbitant rates >.t tax?
ation * bad a tendency "io drive all business'1
into u other States where taxes are lower.-1 lin
fad is that the Massachusetts rate is onlj .!
cents on $100, while in the neighboring S
ii ranges from 13 cents In Rhode Island to r>
centa in Maine and \> .s York. Ile declared
that the m itt* hail borrowed most ol its kinking
fund, and the statement was promptly shown
to ike tils., id* gave one account ol his n-asons
foi removing the wanlen of Concord prison, in
il -pi i i li to lin- ions ii ts, anil ,.ii an'Olllll dil.-, tis
contradicting it in a public spot ch, II ? told the
(' ipe Cod ju iple thal lu hail helped along the
-hi") tiiiiiil bj not taking steps against the com
pans for failing to deposit the required nmouni
I, "fore the time limil t xpired, The p.,ju rs
promptly sliowetl thal Ihe time limit had not
expired even then, Otidoiensof poinUin his
political career, he hits been guilts ol thal,,,
tel i-lie mi-H presentation**, runion Stat! luau, rs
be made numerous other blunders, which ran
imt be explained without g..in-' too much iuto
Non- of these thing-, however, caused the
indignation an.us.il bj his attack on Colonel
C'odmnn, n brave soldier, asa coward. This
ssas hi* revengt for Colonel Godman's scathing
s|n-ei-li iu the Republican Convention, ami eveu
hen- he blundered. Ile attacked Colonel Cod*
man's regiment with him. gol tbe number
v rong, and liol mils m.uh- two regimeuts angry,
Imt irritated the ninety-days* volunteers asa
class. Infect, Ihe personalities in which he
bas indulged have been often disgusting. Ile
attacked the character of a young Tewksbury
m..lion in an outrageous way, leading Mr. Rob?
inson tf. defend her indignantly, His language
in describing alleged scenes at Tcwk lens bas
sometime- been unfil foi publication. Hu found
in public office a man wbo for more than I
years had lived an exemplar, lifo, When u
very yonng mun he had stolen an overcoat, nnd
after a brief imprisonment sets pardoned.
Butler merci!.--si*, raked up the forgotten sims,
drove him from office nnd exulted in his si
lt i- in his politer momenta thal General Butloi
does nothing worse than t*. eal! a tnenibei of the
I. -1 -Int iu r- by nani- "a poodl " an I - a "lim
dog.".-'lid -]i.--ak*. ..I the Board ol Education as
" composed of loni old women, twe s.lm wear
bonnet . nnd two who weal hal-." Denis
Kearney never made a mon- disgraceful cam
i.i.-n. and the returns suli probably -In.ss thal
Kt.un.-* i-m i- mil liked iii Ma-sat hii-.tts.
rn rii ash ri \tfobm.
The pnlpil has b, en sharply iiiii,--,.,1 ,,|
lab for meddling with criminal cases, inviting
libel suits, and lither niisdeiiieaiiors. There is
a growing feeling tliat clcrg*. are allowed
loo gnat latitude in theil preaching ami ought
; to confine tlienisclvcs more chisel] to (heil
legitimate business a- messengers nf a divine
gosiiel. rnquestiotiabl) there i- a reaction
ting in against sensational preachin
.popular lectures from tbe pulpit on the topics
| of thc das. L.-ele-iastii-ai opera boult.
. attractive than it was, end 11. rgyinen who ad?
here closely tn Nen Testament themes und
minister faithfully it. the spiritual wants ,,i
theil flocks are growing steadily lu influence
mid power. Politics ure seldom diReiuuied even
in the moir radical Protestant pulpii-, and ".eal
! by year seruions are becoming mote religious
and leas secular. This is the uniform practice,
although there are glaring exi tptions t.. ii to
; which prominence is given in Ihe pu
In a maj..n: ..I ,l,i <h,in-lit-, the i h-igs
in/..- Un* re ponsibtltt* of theil taeretl calling
and resist the temptation bi preach what arc
called popular lermons,
rle!).'* inen. however, Lase political duties
which iheyonghl not to shu:.. They are cit
i/eiis. and l>"ii!i;'>., ihe very Scripture which
they interprei ?? lu n ndei unto i a uti I ie
things tliat be Ca Phej ought always bi
v..te ; bul tin ii tin;, dot . not end there.
Their j.rilli .-ion nin: ate, them for public
speaking. V*. hy afaould Ihcj noi nuke ad
dresses at political meetings t The pulpit is
not tbe place for politlcul harangues, but from
thc platform during tho week any clergyman,
who fecks that lt ls hLj duty to di ..cuss the
ijiiestions of tho day, can surely do so without
impropriety. Indeed, if clergymen would
oftener speak from tho platform on political
issues and social questions, they would have
more leisure for preaching Christian truth, and
that alone, in the pulpit,
For example, at tim meeting of the Young
Republicans ia Brooklyn on Saturday night,
thu most elaborate speech WM made by a
t lt 1 gj man, the Kev. George lt. Van de Waler.
Other clergymen, \\ ho like him are inciiibt ra ol
, tilt* club, have spoken nt previous meetings,
bot We single bim ont because he represents a
religions communion, the Protestant Episcopal,
which is very conservative in its methods and
is strenuously opposed to the introduction of
non-religious themeain the pulpit. He made
mi excellent speech, dignified in tone, whole*
-nine in Ita tende in its, and ch ar and precise in
logic ami statement. Ho showed familiarity
suth municipal affaire, aaalyied the ftnaaeia]
remit* Ol Mayor Low's administration, and
made n convincing argument in favor of re?
sponsible home rule and the duties ol' citizen?
ship. If it was a sermon, and lioiu the dignity
and earnestness iif the preacher*.* manner it
si lined lil.i om-, it was preached at the right
tinie ami iii the right place, lt' it was a polit?
ical address, it tended If) elevate the tone of the
municipal eanvaaa In S_*o.>klyn. Mr. Van de
Water is called u High Chun 'nunn in Brooklyn,
but linn- teemed to him io be no Impropriety
In hia making a political speech oul of church
and on some other day than Sunday. Who
ss il! -ay that lu* was wrong T
FROORtoSS is ha ko r a.
We must expect to sec a North Dakota and
Booth Dakota in the Onion one ol thesf* days,
just as ssc now have it Nm lb Carolina and
South Carolina. Where there ia such a large
-ituc of names, satire and historic, to draw
upon as ne have iii (his country, lin- Bomen*
clatura docs not seem specially fortunate.
Hut the necessity ot reta?ung the name of
Dakota as n brand for wini, r wheat is para?
mount to all r-tntnut-Mai coiisideiaiioiis, and
I North ami Booth Dakota will nut be more
1 objectionable as names than Nc'.-York ami
i New-Jersey will seem when they sre eighl or
1 n centuries old. Bil tlnr-' would appear to
be some uncertainty, even now, about tIn*
I naiiie. Wm n North Dakota protested again t
j ans monopoly by South Dakota ol the cora*
I mon n.line, ii--m.lin i ssas given thai the ness
State c.mid bc called South Dikota. Tbe
completed Constitution, however, ic.lins the
1 name o Dakota simply.
I he ne ? Ion itu ai nu. -. hich the p opie of
the southern portion of tbe Teni or* ssill be
.ailed upon l-l ratify next month, and which
Congress will be a ted to approve by admit?
ting ih- -eli-rann iiuieil Stat'" imo ihe Union
t ont lins some Interesting features, Ou the
whole, it ia a tons* iva,ive document, ami em*
iniii.- liss o! the "advanced" notions which
ara apt to Hud reidy acceptance in nen com*
[ mimbus. In this resp-el it argues w t-l I t'.>r
. p ii y ot the people l"i sell government.
One section given tiie privilege of waiving
a Jury trial, noi only in all civil cases, which
ij tated foi in aome ol the existing State
?'i.i-utirio.i-, hut in all criminal cases liss
than felony. Ons curious provision lengthens
thc ut ms of Judges np rn re-election. Thc
Supreme Courl Judges era to serve for four
s e a -; I re-elected, t a Becond N rm ls to be
foi eighl yearn* and if eleeted a third time,
foi I'.vclvc jens, 'nu- Increasing tenure is
i Mni ti tl, apparent li, to Berra sa an incentive
to _.I behavior, lt is a question, at les
ssh tin i it ss..tibi not uinl to iucrease ami
heighten the avila thai ara appaienl in euj
system of electing Judges, and ss on ul mn make
Judges mor< susceptible io outside iuthieiice.
I.iisss ji.iss.-ii hy the Legislature are mu to
become operative, exe pt in < ines "I emer?
gency, until ninety dav * sftei the adjournment
ni ihe session. rbis ta sn innoiatiou upon
common legislative methods, snd it dues sol
appeal ss).a: good ml U gained bj ll. \ -
i Inuovatiou is tin* extn nu ess w th
v. Int li aii'cntliii'nt-, to thc Constitution maj be
brought ii!oie the people, ll provides thal
it .,,inn) ruters petition I e flr-l Legislature
I..1 any am-minn ni to t.i* Constitution, it
. then be mi muled to the people lt is
the established ruie in ml tte States thal
Constitutiona amendments shall Bra) para the
ui deal of the l.igsiauic, some making it
severe, a* in this State, witera tis.. Legisla
turea roust Approve before the amendment can
gi io the people, or in -lussuchui*-! tts, where
two-thirds ol the Qeaeral Court and a majority
ol the Senate in two -legislatures mu t iii.-t
approve, rbis provision -sa-* a concession lo
tue Prohibitionists, \s a are bo little wtisfied
ssitn ii thal l I.i - > ad organising to delea) the
Constitution altogether. In moat other rc
-jieits tin- Constitution is founded upon the
moa recent modela in the ohier States,
I'd a soling Stat.- thal ts DOl 8 State?
Dakota is having pleutj of politics jual noss-.
I'm example, it seems to I as-.- two capita s,
nhile some tl.nm iiiii it has ooue ai uh.
Under Governor Ordway's influent t e L
i luiure caused tbe removal ol the capital Irom
_ .mill.>n io liUmarck, and the buildings were
pioiuptl. begun. The removal was resisted,
ami fine fd Ihe I'.-n i' uria! ot-Cera ret Used to
?ii With the rt-st i, Hit' (iovein.neiii. A Judge
ol'the Supreme Courl doebirod the removal
lass unconstitutional, or ratliir a pan ol it;
and tin point Iii- ,-; ii nus..,I laat under his
h. lon thai pin ol' tin* law which took thc
caji.lal assn,- limn Yankton i- va i I, while thal
unull pl.ufd ii ai Bismarck is invalid. In
ilia; . liff in** Tt-i i it oi i ti Government h.t. no
n^hi either to com ? back oi t<> stiy where it
i , ii ii niii -.t r maui in a s ate ol stiapen io , |
V, ,," ll I- (lie.nilli Ul ' "II .' lip ile.
i ,1 IRACTER& Ol I h TION.
The -ti'iiii.i-I impression made upon ile
reader ol Anthony Trollope's *? Autobiography''
is that to this hard-working maker ol novels,
who boasted thal bis "Mitunirj performances
sst h inuit in inn .uni lha.i tin- Works ol' any
oilier English a I thor," and whoc< i tain's camed
a s, \ Iii gi iii ii ii,? In lu- |ien. lin- wriliug of
bull!.- was indy a trade, like making boots, in
which i In* ch iel i ?, ii il - for s icccss were per?
severance, iudustij ami practice. "It ia my
- custom,*1 he says, "bi <rrite witti mj watch be
** ft rn- me, and tn require froraniyst'll 2511 words
u every quarter of un hour. I have found thal
*? ihe ?-'?*?( i ss oi il- ha se h. i n forthcoming ns regu*
?? lails a- ms watch a. ni." lb- svioie in railway
trains and al wa. uud he kepi a ilia:, of his
, . thal if h ? ever I. ll behindluind the
il.i tu ti, ag record of d itlcieucy might itare him in
thc bice until he had made it up, li i- mi wen?
del i hal he ss.,- ..Usa . v. ill ahead "I the print
. ra, and il.,ii in the ls Ut r part ol hi- .anet- in*
ii-iflto base BPveral complete novels in bis
drawer, to bo given out n hst as the tnarkel
could absorb them. \\ hen be sailed for Austra?
lia in 1*71 lu comforted himself with the raflee*
ti..n tint, if the ship a ut to thc bottom, "there
ss onb! tu i. rtheleas b< u \s novels ready to come
uni lilllie, hi-,iain I H s inn. si.ii- I i collie."
? . 14 to hun winked only
for money. We do uot believe ' that ho evo:
thought of thc dignity of literature. Wo abo uh
hardly bo willing to call him a man of letters.
Nevertheless Mr. Trollope makes some acut<
criticisms upon the other English novelists o
his time. Ile places Thackeray tmquestionabl.
ut the head of the list, George Eliot in tho seo
omi pince, and Charles Dickens in the third
Wt should not arrange these names in the same
order, but Mr. Trollope is quite right in bis ro
muk that Thackeray lived with the character!
ho was creating, and that Dickens's loss ol
power to do thc same is the secret of tho loss ol
charm in idl his later books, lt is not merely ai
Inference, but we know ns a mutter of histor]
that Dickens was on Intimate terms with Sam
Weller and Mrs. Gamp, and Little NY ll and Mi
eawber, and thus he could make these person
ages alive to all the world. Fifteen years before
he flied the faculty lett him, and from the timi
of "Little Dorrit," although ho produced some
amusing grotosqnea, he never became absorbed
in his diameters, nnd created tone to whom hi.
leaden became attaehed. Mr. Trollope, whom
frank anti generally admiring comnieiits upon
his own performances make his Autobiogrnphj
one of the most amusing books of its kind, tell.
us that with thc best of his own personages lu
lived on very close terms indeed. The Bishof
and Mrs. 1'rnudie and tho Archdeacon in tin
Ibu linster series, the Duke of Omnium, Plan
tagenet I'alliser and Lady ('lencora were all verj
real to him, and in carrying them through a stn.
cession ol' works he used even to imagine boss
their manners and characters would change it
the lapse of years. Thi; Omnium set aro evi
dendy his favorites. Hut none of these peopb
fire, alive to us, as they sven- to him. Thc clerical
portraits are amusing, because they are humor?
ous nml unique. Plantagenet PaHiser is ox
tloubt what his author ingenuously calls him,"'
very noble gentleman," but wc do not know bin
as sse knoss Colonel Ncsscniin*. We can nisei
be Intimate with Trollope, characters, as wi
eon with Major Pendennis, Beeky .Shari), ^'r
Pickwick and Dick Swiveller.
Mr. Trollope overlooked one thing essential tc
a popular character of fiction. It must be not
only real enough to admit ol' Intimacy, bul ran
enough to make intimacy worth while. The best
creations of Thackeray and Dickens are wonder*
fully natural, but nobody ever saw their conn*
ts rparta. Th >y sre not the products merely oi
observation. One nnd all, good and bad alike,
they are idealised by the Imaginative faculty
ss host* .sn ht le touch distinguishes the life-giving
power of genius. Who could bear an actual
Htigginsl Ilosv insufferable we should linda
realistic Mr. Winkle ! Anthony Trollope had nc
imagination. He declares that he wished to ex?
hibit men tod women just as they are, so that
Ids readers "' might recognise human beings Like
to themselves, and not feel tin mselves to I"
? ni ried awaj among gods or demons.-1 No gt eat
work of Action has ever been a ftten upon tin?
line, because the life of ordinary men and women
is iluli iimi iininstructtve, and thc characters of
ordinary men and women ara commonplace,
Trollope's mimi waa intensely commonplace,
When be matle for himself a -et of imaginer**
personages, lived with them, thought inces?
santly about them, and studied their course ?<t
action and manner of.speech, he did mit pene?
trate the seerats oi human nature, he only rep?
resented the commonplace conduct of common*
pince people. His hooks are popular because
they ara skilfully eonntructed, the dialogue is
natural, the humor ls genuine, and the senti?
ment is true. But no unimaginative writer
es er i ti ated a character.
ri>i;a I, Y.
it .-ill'i'Mnii t-s mil -,t be made, Just bow, for oar
tu iii!*. <ts il iiiiil una.dill- coutempotaiy, Tba Harold.
[I has worries enough to try Ita temper | and wa
ii..!* admit that, it" sn- .sip- iii its place, ws
i.-. 1 ? ..i-i, i rossel th..n it il."'*. ginee ii -?
.1. .ii.em of talking about lui. limn m's circula?
tion, sse trill take gi mi plea lurt in at coininodating
We understand from Tat WemUf* mni colanma
that it is itself extremely pfospcrous, nnw,
sin.-I- it hun reduced its prioe) thal ll has
conquered and crushed the bloated uowddealenj
u hu refused to handle it i<>i so p i -eui protit on tin
.?tun.is sad s ; thal babies now cry foi it [al ihe
HtroUt* fsssti st uinl ;i nml th..t im growth
tn circulation is loinethiug tn*iaendotu.
Itons'lit i<< know, and fro are aol abonl ton*, it
,l,.e, not.
Uni sm* ss ill i.-m. 11 li to our reduced contemporary
thal foi every sdditiousl copj it lias sold sm,,
iiilin ii,ci Tua TiniiiM his sniii at least twoj and
ss*.* ss ill take _t.i-.it pleasnre in uniting sntli ii in tlc
tl ni ol' an Impartial committee tosacertaln sud
r*.|>..rt the e\.i.t Tkt Harold amma t"
t hail, the matter ol publii intereat, we truat so fair
ni ai i ,ii:uri-tiit nt ss iii nut h.? refused. lt should be
nf mntual advantage. It nhould give Ita Herald au
iipjiui inuits todisprove the general publie liiipn***
slim that lt has not been gaining at all, bul iufaet
li is iniii lnsiiiit circulation linn wu past, and with
?i*...*!-il rapitlitj sines lt* quarrel with tho oewn
liiiliT-. lt WOtlldgiVflUS BU opportunity tn slims
ih. lt,mid. which io far as sse know ia the ouly
|i!art* ss lute tin* furls nit* imt ill I t-iitl> illitlel t.1,
? Phi Ti: ur *i never lost one copy through tba
reductions oi it* neighbor*, bul on the couti nry lian
iteodily aiul handsomely gained, day bj .las aud
tx ? ? ' I wt ck, .'S el
There was another of thone little "after-ohurch'
UfBoultiea in Georgia on ?*?* indaj. The ipiarrel had
.? ruu on a boaeball ground the day before, bul all
tart les, no doubt, fell thal ii would be more In ac
nt.I,ince ss i'll Southern cu-tutti.*; t.i !i:i'-!i off the
nilee nt chaii h. Soon Siimlas the combat took
>I;ue. A. father was killed, being shot live times,
ind his Issn sons sseie nu,itally wounded. Of the
ii lacking parts <>f tisc only ons sim Injured, and
hat by ii sh.'t from Oat of his nun int inls. Of
?oiii-se nil ol them were " respectably conn. rte.1."
i would be a positive relief bom tbe monotony of
*..ni le rn murderers in high standiua to hear <>f oue
rho ssas disreputably > onnected.
Then is a diatressing minor that Justico Harlan's
I'litinlc nu the Civil Sights decision has caused
tim to he talked about, especially by Southern
..-publicans, toe the Presidency, lt is to ba hoped
lint at ssill frown dossil g.issi;i ni this kind at
A In-n the people plant a tuan on i he Supreme
unit ld -nell (lies Iiln-io-'?? him gmo iutO a good
ndge, and not into a r-resldential oaadldate. And
i n-i itt* Harlan seems tobe (rowing a
lue Interesting announoemenl -ia made thal -Mr.
lem Main itti'l .Mt. Marry Mantegna will Bail Mr
ami.uni to-day i" ot gone ten ss.-.-kn. Considering
in* many superior attractions thal England pre
...t- t.. the appreciative soul, ten weeks is really
n.i lung ul" B Visit. bet us l:>'|?', tlier.T.ilv. 00
i,-Ililli ul thc ueneral |.nillir, that til.se tsvo tli-tin
?nisiieil axpoumteol applied pagiUsm on se,-,,ml
nought \sili conclude lo prolong -heb stay,making
tun yean Instead of ten weeks, Lat us also (rust
bat they may Bend beek such glowing accounts oi
h. ir ie-|icct i\ e i an fist hat their profeesional Lift li
eiion this olde tbe sea will to a ama oonelade to Join
hciii wwii a siess ui taking up Umir permanent real*
i. at.- uiiri uti. All UraveUam unite la saying that
'nglaad ls a alee plaea Ear gan-lasaeu of ladspon
lent lt isiiie.
,)sss.* juhtisnii'spr-spaeteoienaeassla biaBaavaaa
or * Imi','.' in tba .S.i-oii.l DisLrii-t continue to i.u.
tova, i'licie tnuy h ? ii uni'stitiii whether a Judge
Up ought Of ought not t'> he ua elective olHce, hilt
a.a.* eui lie aa auaatloa a-*) to tha duty of Uliug it
nitis Independent ol polities] uoaBldaratlona
'li.ii-.ii-tei-, learalng. axpocioooe, a jndloial c-st of
uml -snell i_ru tht) ooiahinatloa of qnallfleatioiia
,hut Mr. Johnsen Beeaaaaaa for the place. Ho would
do more than make a good Judge. He wonld adorn
the bench, and if the voters of tha distrlot are ian
telligently devoted to thou- own Interests they will
elect him.
80 far as we have observed, and we have observed
pretty closely, no Democratio paper in the State
haa attempted to explain the absence of any sort
of a tariff plank from the Buffalo platform. Who*
lathe general publio to conclude. That the ma?
chine that now controls the Democracy of New
York regards the tari-t as a mere meal issue f
Mr. Monroe Heiskell, the Citizens' candidate for
Mayor of Baltimore, is said to be a direct descendant
of President Jamos Monroe.
Governor Butler was the would-be hero of a char?
acteristic but unsuccessful trick oue day lost week,
in whick he vainly tried to (jot the bettor of Boston
journalism. He had a special train to take him to
Middlfhoro', where ho was to speak, and his only
travelling companions were the reporters of tha
leading Boston papers. Just before the train started,
having ascertained that no other train would go
tint that evening in timo for the meeting, he gave
orders that all the scribes but two?who wera
friendly to him?should be summarily " bonnccd."
ibis was done. But to His Excel leno-f*a unapcak*
ttble disgust the papers whose rcpi-wenvativee wera
thus ill treated had just as full reports of his
Bfaeei next morning as the two favored ones.
The lute Rev. Ur. Ewer, says a correspondent of
The Providence Journal, ? lived, during his boyhood,
in Providence. I think hia parents moved there
from Nantucket. I remember him os a bright,
manly littlo fellow, full of life and energy. Ona
little incident connected with him I have never for*
gotten. He went one afternoon into tho bookstore
"ii Westmiustcr-st., kept by George Whitney, and
wanted to buy B copy of Mother Goose's Melodies.'
1 in- next morning, as I whs in the stonf on my way
to Mr. Kingsbury's school, he came in ami gave tho
hook hack to Mr. Whitney, saying his motlier waa
not winnie- ",? kIiouM have it. * You do not (teem tn
mint! giving it up,' Mr. Whitney saiil. ? Well, you
**-.", w Baths answer,' when I fonnd I could not keep
rlie book, I went to work and learned most of tho
While celol.ratiiiK Founder's Day to-morrow.
Lafa>etti- College will bid farewell to one of its
hest friends and greatest benefactors, President
Cattail, whoso resignation will thea go into edict.
He went to Easton in I8.i5 and lilied the chair of
nin-ient laagnasjaa lor Iva years. Then he spent
three years us the successful pastor of the .Second
Presbyterian Church, Harrishurg, holding ullin*,
meanwhile, as trustee of Lafayette. In 1.103 ho
waa recalled and placed at the head el tho college,
whit h position ba has billet- retained. He was then
0nly thirty-six years old, ami it required all ths
vigor of early manhood to perform the duties that
tell to his lot. Tho college thea hail thirty-nim)
si mit -nt - ami f 10,00(1 capital. Now it has ten USBBS
that tiiiinhcr of atalanta, and twenty times thal
amount of capital Invested, sol to mention a group
ol baHdinga anipaaaad by I aa tuaitesa t.f few Amer*
eau collegee. Nearly all of this notable progress is
dm* to Hr. (Janell's energy ami executive ability.
Din-inn these twenty years of Beltane week L)r.
Cat:.-]! haa not beea a stranger la other geida *>_
I.iii,ir. Pew mea have taking a bbom active and
efficient interest than he In the pnblie Behool bi ab _s
nf Pennsylvania. He has been a trusted lewd r ia
the councils of the Preebyteriao Churoh. And la
far-away Bohemia he la everywhere kn*.wu and
honored ns " tho father of our Sunday-schooU." He
now goee to Europe again, to rebuild a oneo*vigoe>
ous constitution that nae been sadly shattered by
the strains and shocks of two decades of eeaseleaa
toil, hut his nain.* will remalli on Lafayette's fat ulty
roll as a profeeaoc emeritus.
I'll!! HUT THIA, Ort. lil*. ? Tri rtVOgllition B-SB-T-*
c.-s in behalf of the Imperial University and Na?
tional Library in Stnabwg, whleh was destroyed
doting tbe PTaaeo-Germaa ivar, rendered by Colonel
If, Hi.-hards Minkie, who collet ted and forwarded,
free of expense, all the contiilmtions in books made
in the I'mfed States .ind Camillas in alfi of its r*-slo
r.itiiin, the Emperor William of Germany eoufen_L
on beptember 12, upon him the Onler of the Heil
Eagle, accompanied with the decoration aud
W .siii\i,r>>v, O.t. 22.? Adjutant-General Prura
aiul Colonel Barr have gone t<> Leavenworth, Kau*
BBB, to inspect the military prison at that plato.
Ueneral IdcKeerer is acting aa Adjutant-GcucraL
1, rs 1:1: n. Mm %
Ko fewer than seven nen hotel-, nf mom than
-l/t- ute i-iiiiii; up iii (..uni ni. ITiiirtif tin-111 we
, ? mt .1 thoms Dd ititi'" mm t ?, li.
A woman named Maty Pullen waa convicted
Ibe other day la a 1.kmpeltee ooort Cor the etgMlolh
Hill'- of illilllkl'llllfsn lilli uss ,illl Url ll ,lll>* -H.'ifi Hts a
l"iti \\ lii'-h it in is,';,!,-, ii) tn in* _to|_ed Aim ti.-iii para*
i.-1-iipiii-rn win iii-nv thomenlTri tat plea are or perpe
The t.illest man in the eountry is raid to ho
Il.-t.ry TTiuist.iii, w Im flint Itt-liflil tin- li_l,t nf ili.iin.tr
Jefferson City, Mn . bal a ho soi osma neettle tm* h in
ie\i- Mr. TiuiT -ton in seven feel seven aad a half
?ill. uinl us lu. ls tliln ,iiiii minuit, urn! Int ut ihI.IV
wein 1.1 -t.nc pipe hat. he never fhtle tepredaeea po?
tivi-i.v atartltag 1 ffeet apea the beholder. Met?fer. Us
linn sequtred several hoMIs of po-tare whleh add to the
lnipi-riM.ii.11. l'.ir install* e. it ha li.-ipp.-nn t*> f.-.-1 111 ? -I
when walking In the utreel be 1- 1.. i.-i.tu* <i r*. re**
iiiiiim it by dropping his imu over a swinglni -? 1 1
n ? tining lu*,-it 111 upon it.
Recent animadversions npon Um vast eetates
of miine Iii nish 1.nut tinners reinniil _a gag?B- hamal
Load that there an awaj Batatei s* large ea the ether
idle of the Channel, aot ta sp. uk nf private ti..muli.- ea
Hil-sill', nf tilt* All. tilt lt'. "IB ("I Ul, Hiv." - -lil.
" there are twenty two eatatee whleh are oe large aa any
in England, tin* largest l? Tug tlio-i* in IIiiumT and
Weatphalla, belonglag te the Dae -"Ann-erg. fn Ko*
t'l.i iiuiii.'.irv, the pnnsfssiniis iif PriaeeSehwartaenhetg
cover 120Oerman sqiiara miles (shoal i.i'io RnglUh
tullian, lillies-. Prince Lice h tr nate! n po-aeaaea lol
mllea, Prince Eaterhaiy 90, _adOouBtHehva
I'linitio; and there an many eatatea in Austria 11 mi -
- irge OM ( is,mt .-'Ti.inliiiru'n. All Ute Indication*
,it pu.-.nt. bnwavar, p.'ttit r<> America us Um fillan
I.uni ol i iiiuiiii'iis i-t it.-.; ,iinl nu.Ti as tit la tin- ola -ip
1 irs? of land in tbe Statee that a million gene tin . 1
bundn tl tbouaaud ben."
It is known that many trampa who lead a do
tlghtfullj Losy ? visieii.-r tin ii n-< the scunner monti:
Lu the habit of celebrating the Int hard Croat hj ns.hid
?.Hill' Whleh Will M-i'llle thrill Ming ipi.ii teri
.in'H.- tin* winter. An analog.?i praotles lian lately
itt en dlaoovend hy the polioe of Bt* PeteraB__ when
ibe iT-et|iieiii 1 "iixiii-siiin of petty tinitn iv young nieii
wini iippitrentlj were not tempted n\ nani aaa ? 1.1-..I
i" v.:;,!, 1 infill." tt,1 nuilee bara now mtrertalued that
I ill?.- lllli'Vrn .III- ll.ititi- of the I'rulltl Ililli) il.
ui) that tin ir motive la to raeape from ml
>i 1 v ii i- under the law of Finland, wbieh doee nat
uny oue who tuu been convicted ol theft toaervel
.tiinv. Their rc aeon for _-"iii_, n> BC Peeenhaig i?
sit,,,,iv tl,ut (In- piiitinliii). i.t nu Unit i- n, n ii Bon
-e\.ir lu I'm!.uni tinto in otht r perta ol tha ..nipi.e.
The Bueeeaaful eareerol Maa Claxton, at tho
Union -tynan i'm- -tn, i* .still fneh la Ma gahila na ?
mm. Sba wu* siwa] 1 aa aaraeal aelraaa, alwaya ________
i.t. 1.-nil. lindy Intelligent, and wtealag lu u.-r taman
1.1 at and her ways. Sha never nii'iit'ti nut put iii it.
sin li,ni to play, nml aha lnaiiifi"-.ti *l >? 1 * il il.- talent ..ntl
genuine (Beling lu ninny eheraeten, Vheaevaa Wea
Claxton nturae to Mew-York, aeoordingly. aha U web
co,mtl willi wann fuMH because ?n*_*-Sbendarithroc*
tim. kimin.-ss. Lsetaighl iheeocai rorweidal the I
avenue Tin*,nie. attn quit* 11 long -ti.>m .-. iiiiii prod 1 1
??TTn* Sra nf Itt*,",nut-lie WM ttOOtOA With ill.len.
sli.iiiv liv ti nulli* mun mnh. 11,tr. The di eu' 1-* I""-*'
lllisa 111 BB nert*, au.l il In i|,net v.til.) liked iel i!niiil*"i**t
ni pim. xi* 1-Diii mile a?aeephece, u* lae aaa el toe
eli lllellt nf sllspilisi', lin mail.) -ll iklllfc,- ilielllsllt I alli! pli'
tlll'is, nml lt* rift", -live H_nn-l1li.il Bf the t*\ er-f:lVf.I -ile prill*
Cipleof pot-lie Justice. bVOt Cl.\l"'l B__ BJ Ita lille of
womanlike aspartsnaa ta which lier _______l?*e_a_i_|rBB>
pitliitit! Balure ls quickly reapoiiffi ve. Tbe ru.u-.it 1
fl.ir i'n uinl Iff", tlr l.iM-nii* prt*s,.|i! willi
Bee opportunities. Phyaleol BeaeSf le eeeeaslel. Vmtgto
nation ls seseattaL Ikewttd lera?Maa al tha aaajpeesd
lU'llan Rlrl w:_* iiiii'le nu lu'tual llitlai-iii-t tty Min *( 'la xl.m.
ami the _'wanton ot wild-weed erlghshllty iirt*tkiui(
1 lu .iti_li dvili/etl nutt iHi'.i-lietl ni nin.TS was etjualiy
weUeonfBtyed. Tnerte ure HiitMfl--.it itrinitetufnt** of an
,11 n.t. ami liny ju.tllltsl Hie plaudit* with which ?lt>- won
I-,-, .-Iv ni. She has never BBBBi with deeper or inure tEtO*
tlv 1 sincerity. Mr. Strvennon win tue tmmmOt OntoBtA
Monti of tbt- __raSB-B?tba pirate *-a**aaiBJ8BB_BBBB>***Bn_l
his iiiipi-r-nuulii.il la etpially loiii.inti., anti Ula tjOiel
mt:tnulli and the aotnhre pathos of his tb-th-aeene an
.1. t|.:y ulToclliiK. Mr. K. J. Duslan's Itmulru* waa iluny
in ie<i lu a aerlo-etiuilc vein, Messrs. Kobeilsou, __hB_B__B,
inul Thompson were earueiit and akilful, arid the dall of
tiie aaSBB-BB. Olive Benktey, waa beantlMI. eharrainit. ind
simple, uud won for Herself an affeti.maie and an t ntiiu
-'.astir risoiill at tbo end of tbe second act. Tne sta*.." ?''
tliiK waa elaborate and matfuititTeut-notably tho amp
.-reno, by (ieorgella-i-tou, the leo floe, aud the enfftini)
inent on the ahorea of Mexico, bjr VoKtlln. " The rtcti fir
lee" will keep tbe ?(-_*e of l__ TUU4 Avenue Tbeatn
milli tbe end of tho week.

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