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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 21, 1884, Image 4

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-amusements tfo-Night
Buoo Orana Horse?H--41-a Vie,"
f osnfo?H? " The Merry W:**r."
Ohicbbbino Halu-4?Harp recital.
IUir*. I'liFATKr- K-"Red I-*tterNighl*.
KaxraOraau Hotrsi-8? ?? Heart*iof Oil*. .,?.,.
SUDntoK sxyjoaas QAJXPea-S snd S .*ss_*awf^yrsrass.
BaSSSSI sy, 4KF THKArnr-MiSO--" Alplnrfortes >(
BJrrKt.i-.it.1Tan Okra Horan-*- ,"'*All TOSS te.
paw pam rn in ? -t^usstso fe**"- B^ ^ ?
Maui's (i ARM'S--*-" Ptoriu neaten.
f*TAR Tnt ai rf--"*-" Tbe Gladiator.
eTBOK Hai.u-8?Coneert.. ?
UXl'l.S SOI ARK Thkatrb- s-'-wparatlon.
Waiiaik's rm tniK?H-'l-ady Clare.
jniAvi-T'- riiF.ATRR??-" I'rm.'oss Ida."
14th Ptrkbt Thfairi ?H?" Confusiun._
Jn&et to ^Od"**8^?1*_.
Pak-e.i-'itl . "Ssa -DBI
iaawasnu .7 6 b Mimina ana neath* jj ?
jaai-niems. si t New |-iil)lleapnn*..? R -
Se?T.i an.) lt'-ora?. 7 r- neem, Meaniera. 7 !t
pas.nts** .Noitc-e. 4 1 rn>*-os*iA. 7 *
IWids Acanemie*.. 6 ? lleai Kstate. 7 1.3
IUfictiiu \.i:c*s. ... i * Koenisann H*i*. ' ?
btfBBBiallB* . 7 ?? s-itnatiuiiswanieo.... 7 0
jTiBaiitiai . 7 4 -spec-ai Notleeo....... * 1
SeirWant"" . 7 4 ".tetimt'oat* and lt R. J S
omestt (a -t-urei.. 7 4 do. 7 i
Issnoisi'ia . "? - s Slimmer Resort*.. 7 *
laJaealiaiieiiii*. 7 :?; l'eacbera. ? a
do ... tl C
Cuemcee Notices.
"Aldkrney IJuasd"
ytn, a'-?*,? _^_____ 001TBBV8BO SH!.*.
Desks ani> OfpicS FrRNiTrnr.
In great varletf, mamifactured hy T. "?.??,^rw^1..,
~DU8~MlLLER AKn"*\VAT!?0\ d'HE PTLM,
Wiser rx. ru kr, Pwtui.a, hf His lirlnkertioff wafa. (WW
an* l'a.uli-M Proce-i*. semi forllltistratisl l>*l>or?--t|.laliili.i Wt
truatiut-ut trttl. numerous references. office ?fltr.-ss, at waar
**DTH*T? N. Y.. OT'lnl WASUlM.iTO.t-8T. IIK'.OHI.TN._
Fob 926 we will jrive you n descriptive re
yort of your plumbing, wrdrh will inform yon frlit-tlier you are
ig sewer go*; lt *l?o indicates Hie remedy.
Mt.iuifti atti.skwxr Gas COMi-Asr.
41 Union Hquare, West.
bsse Smith's Umbrellas aro (bs best in the
worm "I.Al'iinn." lTice. #?._
' Gsttite OsSTjnri Xrticlk.?Tbe preat pop
nlarlty of ' Wiuu k's COHTOvan <'V Con Livbh nu. ano
UM* ba* intl.ice.1 some tiunriui-iplitt persui* to BtSBBBM tu
r-alm oT a simple article of their own manufacture ; lint any
parson who 1* sufferlna tren. Conchs, Collis, or consumption,
ehould tie ciiieful wboTo tliey pni-clinae this article ll 1*8
?-u:i.>s nu pufTt.il-'. Tbe result* of Its use are it* beal i-eeom
?ttMiuUtiulis mid tin iirupi.olurl.iissuiu'.e t:\iii.-lttf OB tile, nf
ita?m>:,! su.'cessin ptibnoniirr complaint*. The Phoapnatu
JJme po-is.-ssos a most mnrv..l!uus
blneil w Uti tho pure Cod-Iatver lill b
etnia-'l by thc intsliciil faculty.
Chemist, Illiston, ami all dragglste
IJme po-si ?-.*??* a most tnnrv>.|luin healing newer, a* co"i
blitod ? iib tbe pure Coil-Liver nil by Ur. Wilbur. It is prtv
etniH-'l b* the iiHslicitl faculty. Sold by A. H. Wiluok,
Pottage free in thc Knited States.
1 Year. CMontti*. 3 Montliv
PJtll.T.fflthst'in.lay. (SM ?4-!5 SI 15
BBtlTLT.oSbwilnaarhy "od kso i 75
simiavtuihi.se. 1)
llenutliv Pus:*; N t'\ Moisf ..r4i-r, or Regis!.rod Letter,
Xv Postal S ?!*. ther.'-i'ttur will plfxse writson th-" Nula,
?ioi rm Saw-Vosg i niui n.."
A.'.vsrtui-u -ntsfurp'iMioiiti'.-iiTi Tua Tnnu-iu. sngerdan
Srrnrahu" doltv rrj af the lally un? ir, wu) b? ri-ciyp-iat ihs
l*llowi*-i> branch o Hi ea in tfew-Yort 'ity
Malnt'iu "u ') B ". 1.-*s 'I"') l-.-.iv. SB. Ht. t'1?. in.
Me, io- vv-st rw .-ot v-t'uri si.. IO ? m. te Sp m.
Ko tSOThlrd-ave., n-ar r.irtv---v.'-iiii.si.. i'i*. ?.tata m.
ito. 1 ?007 rhirtl-ave., near SixOeth-BL, lo a. ui. to lp. ra.
Ko. '-"*- lut?t i iTn*-?iMii iTed-and-twenty tlfih-si.. 4 to Sp. m.
I mon sipiaru, .Nu. i'J i -a-u gonrteewh afc, 10 a.uu io t* ;>. tu
tx oTUKit ciTiaa,
?A'Asni*. iron- UM* P-ot i Loin -s - 11 B*dford-*t. *-iriii.
\. vi \tH:K. FRIDAY, MARCH 21.
Fiirkh.x.?Co-neral Gordon annonneed tbat hf
eannot Sold Kliurt.uuu. sss The French limit
their c.itiiip.iitni in ronqnin to the oaptnre ol IIuin?
hoa. : A Ct)iisa.rviiiivi. tv;ts elected te mi
Henry Hraml's s.;it in I'mliamcTit. i The
Italian Miiiisii-i* resigned. ?--=. Mlle. Nevada
made hoi del.ut in Paris. == The Pope is repre?
sented a* wi-liing to leave Home. - -? - The Anti
rVicialtHt law w/asdebated in the Helohstag. ..
Kl'Mahdi in organizing an artillery corp*. . ?
The Parnell party expects to elect srv.iity-flve
merni.ors In thc next i'urli.iin.-iit. r-r^-n Testimony
wa* taken in tho aUsflOd bribery easo In Ontari.i.
CoaSaSSS.?In ska .Senate yesterday a bill was
"N-poiteil favorably te provide for refunding StOSSS
Of linporttsou raw SBgar, Hie tSSxSSB of the fjen
ato wu* mainly devi.ted to debale on the bill to lix
the salaries of United Mates District Judges at
?,5,000 anti on the Rlair educalion bill. : In
the cu ie-Hui election SSSS ol Hanisoii :iL'iiitis(
May.., tbs Hones adoritctl tbs report In favor of
Garrison, ami lu- was sworn. Tho bon.led
whisk, v extension lill was further debated with?
out action. - Tho CotvfereSOS ro|K>rt on the
Military Ai nileim appropriation bill was accepted
by both the .Senate and H..Usc.
L>o.MK*iic.? Hie Khode Island KepuhHi ans re?
nominated the present Sta ? offloSTS yesterday.
tn?- Thc delicit in W, (,. Multan's accounts at
Hartfoi.l ls *?::'',non. Tbs I -ast ward-bound Chi?
cago limited cxiiress on the Pt imsylvania line was
wrecked m Ohio, = French, Kincaid & Co., of
Utica, failed. ~ TJie .Screamer's Cuban paesaD
gcrs have been released, and left Boston foi this
city. - -- A Loehport church vvasrobbetl. zz?? lu
the (Jres-tiing murdor triul u sensation was created
by a witness's recantation. =ssr= An Sf*ed tanner in
Albany County killed his wife and attempk-d sui?
City ash StBiKnAX.?The City of Chester ar- '
rived yesterday after a stormy voyage, having on
hoard FosttsjsjSgb'l white elephant. ? Tho
Iiridgo tiii.-tees decided to extend ih-- railway
across Challiain-st. :-: A further rodin-;ion in
sSSt blWjnd freight rates m;is ortlcred. I'lu
h'ew-llavou stfe-mor Ci.niinenial broke her shaft
on the sound. - ? At the meeting ot the Brewers
and Maltsi. irs tbs Ilmh Ucense biUwasdeiMoneed.
i Judge OUdsssVuois reryritsanded and fined
several lawyers, ss 1 he nov. nth annual saleof
trotting-bred horses waa closed. - --..?_ The grnilu
ating exercises of Packard's Mu?iiiess Collegs w. ie
held. : _ (iold value of the legal-temlei sliver
dollar (112*2 paias), B4.76 ci nts. Mucks
open--.! strong with some activity, hnt afterward j
were dull and slightly lower and closed about
Inn. Wk a? er? Tribi xk iooal ohserrations in- j
duate clear or fair and w aniu i weather, preceded J
by cloudy weal her and liK'ht rain. Ten ipi ratine !
yesterday: Highest, 41*-; lowe?t, U*-* ; average.
mm\?. _
There is g. B4vsnaje qmet in Egyptiari sftsirs,
It limy he thc lull that i.tt-ct-.h-s tin- storm or
thc eulin that inll.iw- ii. All kuuls of reports ure
flying shoat One says that Osman Disriia
la* tl.-il, iciuiii'* tn lose his he*sd?slthongh the
reward fur it ha.* been withdrawn; another j
th;ii he is rallying hi*, followers i<u- as attack on j
thc llriti.sh. ll ls also aiiiiouiiei d. through .
French cbsnoela of oortimttnicstioo. thal Gen
srsl Gonion la in despah ;tt Khartoum, and thal
}:. liar, told iiu- i'i, n. li ?-t?ii-:i! so. His situation
tillie Ucritical, but (limmi Gordon ii not the I
mini to .ii-p.iii ; and if be did, In would not
ConlliU- in any French dllii ial.
Thc coiuniittt-c of thc Asssinbly which has
chaivc of thc bill misting H. thc ssle of canned
goods, will iloulitlcss ]);iv tim- altctition So the
protest fi,,ni thc men intin -t.il in ibis bnsinesS
when tbs matter comes up for consideration
iicxiwock. But we feaj tiu dealers do prob
snch. 'il.cy deny that there an-any abuses I
cfiiiiiccicd wiih ti,,, i-alcoi iI.cm oajjoda?which ;
isaswccjiiiiKi.-Miiion to make eoooeruing anj '
branch of trade. Ii thc ai1ii|,-n esnned SIS |usl
as good liv.-vi,mi alter they are pal np ss they
STSI are, what objection can tlu-io },c to stamp* '
in*? thc date of tin- seeding os eseh ,e411? VTould
this not Iki aa advantage Hi every Iii i,i who-.
goods stsad Um t. -t ol lime i
Them is BS NSSSB to (lotilit thc elcctinii of th.- !
Republican State ii. kit in Rhode leland this '
?prinj*. Thc bottom m-.-iii* lu hive bees
knocked entirely out of the movement nnder- I
Wkcii by teiUtiu diacoaUutcd liepublnaua u>
bring about a union between themselves and
the Democrats, and Mr. Oeorge II. Corliss, who
waa tho Fusion choice for Governor, tlid tho
knocking-out by refusing to accept tho joint
nomination. So the Democrat* hafe selected a
ticket of their own, and the regular Republican
eonvontion yesterday at Providence le.nomi
nnicd Governor Botan and tho other State
ofliet is. Governor Hourn was elected Inst } car
by a majority of over 8,100 Smi it was not a
good year for lb-publicans either. Doubtless
his majority will bc larger on the coining til nt
Wednesday in April. Neither patty has
adopted lt phillOtTSB. Tho lb-publicans do not
need one; and one would do thc Democrats no
good. ^ ,
An important report from the Plato Super?
intendent of Insurance \till bc found elsewhere
in TBS Tiiiium. this morning. It shows great
nml legitimate prosperity on the part of the re?
gular life insurance companies, but speaks dis?
couragingly of thc ireneral condition of tho co?
operative associations. Many of these, tho
Superintendent declares, are in a bad way. He
mentions what he considers sure signs of un?
trustworthiness on the part of such associations
?a part of the report which their beneficiaries
should study with care.
The references in mle nt the meeting of the
New-York State brewers and maltsters yester?
day to the political strength of their association
and the defeat of Judge Maynard last fall, were
meant of course lo intliience the men at
Albany who intend to vote for the High License
excise bill. These covert threats should not be
heeded. The brewers and maltsters represent
a large industrial interest which is opposed to
the Roosevelt bill, but which is not so powerful
or large SS the combined interests in favor of
that measure. Hm brewers want cheap beor
licenses; the trouble about that is that in this
city, and in all cities for that matter, the hold?
ers of beer licenses .-.ell spirits Sa well as beer.
Moreover, it is not likely that if all licenses ate
high unlicensed places will increase. The men
wini have paid a large sum for a right to sell will
themselves be interested to keep illegal liquor
stoics from being established near them.
Then-have been indications lately that the
Spanish authorities iii Cuba wt ic, trying to get
agrip on some of the politics] offenders who
have fled from the Island to this countrj, by
demanding their extradition as bandits, polit?
ical refugees being protected by treaty. The
casi- nt General Ague-re, published in Ths
Tribune on February 3, looked mncb like it,
and ihe recent charges that the passengers on
the brig Screamer, bound for Boston, were also
bandits, have added strength to this theory,
The United States Government, of course, can
do nothing winn suchchsiges arcmadebul
hold the accused persons and examine into the
matter cu. lull, . 'lin's wai done in the til-, of
lin- Si -learner's passengers, and they were found
to be harmless Immigrants. The Inquiry ha*
rather helped than bsrmed them, for they sra
to be aided by the proper authorities to reach
their destinstion if they need aaststsnee.
These results will liardlv encourage the Cuban
Government if they are trying to gel around
the treaty. ______________
The decision of the nexl Presidential election
will rest with a body of thoughtful voter.* who
care little for the clap-trap of a campaign, in?
dulge in little hero-worship or party-worship,
and arc able to comprehend the forces which
make parties what they are. To such voters,
Birren! events offer much instruction.
They will notice that only one parry si ciih to
comprehend the needs or wishes of the people.
Every time the Democratic party starts out to
a*sail ii Republican position, it presently breaks
itself to pieces against a solid wall of public
opinion. Thus that party promised itself an
essy victory In assailing specie resumption. It.-*
ap].eals to prejudice, ignorance, snd narrow
self-interest were exceedingly adroit. With u
loud .loutish of trumpets it made ready to
sweep the country for repeal of the resumption
uct. Then the ijuh t citizens, who du uol shout
much Imi understand what they are doing,
began to unite. Hosts of Democrats saw thal a
backward step would be ruin to business and
dishonor to tlie Nation. Public opinion rose
like ii wall of mik to resist repeal. The Dem?
ocrats divided, went to pieces, and with Impo?
tent rage broke in froth iiml foam sgsinst the
unmoved barrier. Again, a splendid victory
wss expected in sn ssssull upon the Civil Ser?
vice act. Part of the Republicans were willing
to see the refrain arrested. Democratic lenders
plausibly urged that a system of permanent
tenure should not be inaugurated while Repub?
licans lilied the offices. Bul the people have
nindi- it plain that tiny approve the act, and no
party now dare- to assail it directly.
The Republican policy on the tariff Question
In 1880 wss supposed by Democrats to bs <
pceially assailable. Changes had been refused
on tbe distinct ?.Mound that s revision amid all
the excitement of fl Presidential yeal would be
most dangerous to Industry. Then the cry
went up, " These monopolists refuse to reduce
taxes"; the Democrats resolved that (hey wanted
?? a tariff Lu revenue only," and began the fight.
Before the struggle was half over their can?
didate waa explaining about the ttIocs! Issue,"
and n part of his supporters pronounced him
"a good man, weighing 250 pound*," and the
author ol' the platform WAS roundly cursed.
Once mora it wss found thal tho Bepublictuis
hud accurately expressed the Kill of the people.
Once more the Democratic party dashed itself
to piece* against an immovable wall of public
Then the Republicen party took the time for
a careful and thorough revision of the tariff,
willi dm- regard for the inn jests and industrii i
affected. This done, they declared further
chsnge unwise until another Presidential
struggle had passed, and the workings of tho
m-w ai t hiid I. .ii fairly tested by a year or two
ol undisturbed experience. The Democrats,
as usnul, blundered again. Because revision
and reduction had bet n advocated by Republi?
cans la-t year, they concluded thai snother re?
vision uud reduction would be popular thi*
year. And now public opinion is compacting
itself to resist them, ju-t a-it did before. The
position thal s new hts oughl to be tail ly u ited
before snother change is mad.' meets with
almost universal approval. The claim that, in
any event, the tariff should be so shaped bs to
defend home isdustry commands the support ol
,i i..In of ihe Democrats themsi Ives. Above all
tlc position iii.ii iii'- difficull ami delicate work
..I tariff revision esnnol be safely undertaken
in the heat ol a Presidsntisl yeal commends
itself to all rational men.
We shall see hos the Democratic p.ut. will
ernie mn of this liiie.-t collision with public
opiuiou. Many sagacious Democrats admit
thal they are Blore dishesrtoned than they have
bein before since the civil war, which, it may
bs niii.uk. d, the i'? nun r;itic pin ly cii.i-.ed hy
pr..i-ei> the same stolid and stupid blindness
rwdobstinacy which il [snow displaying. Ons
leader of the party bsj -, u the psrtj mu.*.! go to
pieces illili ss the |H..lei lioiii-l.-,yield." Another
i-. equally sun- thal " tin party mae! no to pisces
Unit*.** thc flue Hilders yield." lim, whelliST it
holds together or not, this is already clear, that
the party has once more involved itself in ex
tiaordinary peril by setting itself against tho
ilcliberate opiniou of tho people and thc needs
of industry and trade. The thoughtful citizens
who note this fact will consider whether there
is any reason to believe that the Democratic
patty would contrive to avoid similar miscon?
duct if it should lw> intrusted with full charge
of lhe Government. It ls absurdly ignorant of
public interesU and needs to-day; would it
know any moro if In power? It BSSSBS ab?
solutely incapable of comprehending public
sentiment, or slss wonderfully indifferent to it ;
would a sense, of power make that party more
quick witted or more obedient I
The session i.*. .slipping away, but BO dei [sion
has yet bsSS rein lied in regard to what il is liest
to do to secure the adeipiate protection of thc
Adirondacks. The subject has been before the
Legislature ever since it met in January, and
yet now that March is two-thirds gone word
comes of the abandonment of the pi niling
Adirondack measures in thc Assembly, and the
introduction of a new bill which has been
agreed upon by a majority of the members of
the Committee on Public bands.
This bill. Judging from the synopsis which
has bjSSB telegraphed, bsa many wiso features.
An much can lie said of the Hill that have
been nbandoned?of the Lansing bill, the
elisabet of Commerce bill, and the rest. Put
what lhe people want to know is?and they are
thoroughly in earnest in this non-partisan
matter?is this new measure tobe vigorously
pushed, OT is H fal tarn to be superseded 1 If lt
is psssed, will tho Senate concur T There ls
ground for apprehending thal there will be a
c.nllict between the two hoUSCS, BttdtltStths
bills which .ire the ultimate choice of the Sen?
ate and Assembly r.-spectit Sly frill die ill a com?
mittee of conference. Our Albany correspond?
ent reports that three sndperhsps four mem?
bers of the Committee on Public Lsndsof thc
Assembly are apparently opposed to any legis?
lation whatever on the subject of the Adiron?
dack.-, and it is believed they have many allies
in the Assembly and some in the Senate.
We beg lent i to assure OUT law-makers that
they will mske s serious mistake if they ad?
journ without lending tbe "state a helping hand
iii this particular. The safety and prosperity of
New-York demand thal something be done
promptly to arrest tho destruction of the boi th?
em forests. The mi.I of legislation has been
ni:.''. *o cleai thal he who runs may read. The
opposition means nothing except tl ie Interests
..I the few arrayed against the common weal.
/./?;/ IR DA ROI i.
lt is not likely that a Congress which, owing
to the inaction of Ita House, bas Bot suf*ceeded
in (loin,,' anything in tieail\ four months, will
lind time, in the few months that remain, to pas*,
any more statis imo the Union. Mut thin- la
uo political reason, at least, why the Dc m. ic mis
in Congress should stand in the woy of Dakota,
for lear the new Mate would go Republican in
theooming Presidential election, lin-lull for
admission SSS been so framed that it will aol
take pla.-e until alter fm- Presidential election.
It throws aside all the informal proceedings
taken by the people ol Southern Dakota in hold?
ings Constitutions] Convention on their own
motion, and re.nitres them to follow the estab?
lished routine, 'I his avoids the renewal of past
local differences, and leaves the whole question
on its merits.
On those, the new State can certainly claim a
pises in the Dillon. Thc Committee's piss li
thu which h;i* bet n approved by the sentiment
of Dakota for years back?to divide the Terri?
tory on the forty-sixth parallel of latitude,
makin',' the lower part the State of Dakota and
the nj.per port the Territory of Lincoln, a name
selected by thc Committee in preference to
l'eiiibina, .Memlan, Gsrfield, Jefferson, OgalollSi
Franklin and HidosttV The preference for
Lincoln was unanimous, and a wisc one. The
new State would be about one-snd-one-hslf
times the si/e ot New-York, and indeed would be
the eight h State in area in the Union, much larger
than any State east of the Mississippi. It
is ii splendid and fertile empire?this Ti rritory
of Dakota. Only Texan exceeds it in tbe area
of cultivable lund, and its wheat-fields ure
growing at a rate which make* the oeustlS*
taker feel that he is writing ancient history
even before lie has put his figures down. Tile
census of Issi: put the entire population of the
Territory at l.'t.l. 177. The Senate Committee,
in reporting the bill, expressed the belief that
the present population is 350.000, ami pre?
dicted that by the time Southern Dakota is
ready to enter the Union under this bill, her
population will entitle her to two member-) ol
Congress. This is certainly not an extravagant
estimate when we observe the reimirknlib- in?
crease of homestead entries snd of post-offices
in tin- Territory since the census was taken. Lp
to i BIM), the Committee .-tales the total number
of homestead entries had been 29,704; by tbs
einl.it I****'.) they Imii increased to 77."stiD?an
increase of 48,096, or more than 180 per cent.
In the four years ending with the Brat of la-t
Janusry, tbs number of post-offices bsd more
than doubled. Tbs Territory has more post*
offices than Massachusetts or South Carolina.
? Millie estimate thal two-thirds of thc total
population <d 350,000 is south of the forty
sixth parallel, tho population ta tito proposed
new State will considerably exceed the represent*
alive unit undei- the last apportionment law.
Mut even If this were not so, ii would nol neces?
sarily be ? fins] objection to the admission of
Dakota that it hud not the population entitling
it io a member of Congress, <>f the twentj
State.-- that hiive passed through the territorial
condition only four had, by tbe census taken be?
fore their admission to the Union, a population
equal to tlie representative unit. Dakota,
how. vcr, will have much more than thal unit,
mid whin thc prospects and wealth of tho young
st,tte are considered with the enterprise and
thrift of ita people, it seems thal Congress outfit!
to open tbs door promptly. Lei Dakota in.
The Senate will soon have to take up the
loose and sweeping bill pensioning all Mexican
m.1.lier*, which Mi. Townahi nd framed and the
House passed by sn overwhelming majority.
Congress lia.* blundered so isdlj before in pen?
sion legislation, thai ii La to he boped the Sen tte
will now supply a little of thal wi-.lom which
the House seems to lack, even in the light of
One greal reason, probably, for the strength
of this measure is ina .-.. mp.ith.v thal comes
unlii.ld.-a ul the thought of old soldiers who
foughl brsvolj foi their country, and who,
though they iu. un.-il no disability in war, sisj
be in want in their declining yens. li _
.],niui d by many timi thc principle of pension*'
lng lill who served in a war, those is ho were not
wounded ol disabled ni any way a- well ai
tho*e vt hu were, las pernicious one, hut u must
be admitted, ou the other hand, that, whether
wiso ur liol, ft is not without putt dent. Thc
difficulty with the Townshend bill ii.thut it
ignores all the wise reatrictbini heretofore
pl.t'ed Upon snell nieitsllle-., illld, III bul, IS S
totally dllli I. lit hill in .spill! limn tim-- which
placed the survivors of ihe itetoluii'jii.iiv Wss
and the War of 1812 upon tho pension rolls.
Those ni t-< were avowedly passed to i elie ve the
mn salties of poor veteran*! to whom tho
country SSS grateful. Under the act placing
survivors of tho Revolutionary War on tho
pen-iion roll* for life, it was necessary to show a
service of niuo months at least, and to provo in
a court of record that tbs applicant WSS
pecuniary need. A few years later the law was
amended because frauds were discovered, and
applicants were required to make oath toa
schedule of their property in court. These re?
quirements, repeated in the txSSS of 1S12
veterans, may be culled humiliating by Mme,
but they aie substantially tho same as those
now required af dependent relatives, of de?
ceased soldiers. Mr. Townshend's bill hts
down all thc bins. It puts on the pension rolls all
sin \iv ing ollicers and mon, including mai ines,
militia and volunteers, ??, ho served sixty days
in the Mexican War, whether they ever set font
on Mexican soil or not, and the widows ol
such men. It tims pensions not only meti
who did no service in tho held, but men bj ho do
not need the help of the Government?some
members of this Congress, for ex-ample, and
others who are supposed ttl be above vtjnt.
Lastly, it repeals that section of tho Revised
Statutes prohibiting pensions to any persons
who have ever taken pact in rebellion
against tbs Government. It was estimated by
Mr. Brown, of Indiana, in his speech in the
Bouse, that 20,000 Mexican veterans afterward
went into the Hebel Anny. All the survivors
of thOSC men would bo placed upon the pension
rolls with honor and rewind equal to those men
who were loyal to their country. We do not
believe the people of tho North, when they
come to understand this, will approve legisla?
tion that puts Kebels on the pension rolls and
leaves no legal barrier against additions to the
Estimates ditler, of course, as to the amount
the bill will take out of tbs Treasury In its
present shape. Its friends say, one millions
year; its opponents, live. We all know how
Congress blundered in its estimates before.
The average age of the Mexican survivors i
said to be sixty-three year*-, and the number
must be Urge, There wsrson the rolls at the
end of the hist fiscal year nearly 5,000 sui \ iv?
or.* of the Wiirof 1812, and over 21,000
widows of those who served in that srar. ll
Congress is to establish now, for the firs! time,
the principle ol' pensioning soldiers, whether
they sere injured or not, whether they need
help or not, it must expect before man) year*, to
be confronted with a proposition to pen-:.ni all
soldiers ol the War for tim Union. Commis?
sioner 1 >u.I!.-y's report slat.* that there sre
962,201 living soldiers and sailor* of thal war
who have not applied for pensions, lt is nearly
twenty yens sines the, war closed, and iii
about fifteen years more, according to the pre
.(iii ni ~ claimed Ly the men who favor pleuty
ol pensions, it will he time io pension all Union
soldiers. It will la; a good time now to coll a
bolt in tins business,
An official connected with tlie bondon School
Board ha* recently made some remarkable as?
sertions i. ipecting tho working classes in that
city. This is Inspector Marchant Williams.
lb- stiites that the sehools in thc Finsbury
divisions atc lilied with children, ol whom from
ti****, to 80 per cent come from bornes consisting
..( on.- loom only ; and tlvut the Miine percent*
age holds good for many other districts, Ile
describes s tenement house containing nine
rooms, each of which was made to accommodate
eight persons oil an average. He estimates
that there are st less! 60,000 families in Lon?
don who oocupy ooly ono room. The dimen?
sions' of thi- Binnie room seldom exceed twelve
by ten feel, and are often smaller. Working
people lu New-York aro not laOUsed in ideal
tenements i thorough sna1 systematic ss sre the
-.unitary uispections, there sre roany respoi t-i in
which their home-, may and ought io h,- Im?
proved; but thej aro neither forced nor allowed
to herd together in single rooms. A very large
proportion of the tenement population occupy
apartments consisting of two, three or more
rooms. There sre comparatively few families
lobe found on Manhattan [aland huddled to?
gether in a single room twelve hy ten feet.
The single ronni used hy a large tinnily im?
plies a condition of abject poverty, of which
Kew-Yolk working-people have no know ledge.
Why is it that the charge of overpressure is
mode so frequentij by offloisls snd teachers in
London f ls it because tins requirements of tin*-.
Board schools are in advance of similar stand?
ards in tho New-V.uk public schools. There
Ls no evidence that th.- lanius of children are
(subjected to greater strain there than licit*.
The fault lies with the bodies and stomachs of
the London children. In one of the (h-rkeii
will schools an annual Inspection luis shown
that 36 per cent of thepsrents ore out of em?
ployment, that 40 per cent begin their studies
fm the day withouts bioakfasl. and that 28
percent go (o afternoon school willi..ut having
hiid any dinner. In another sohool the percent?
age of those who are apt to go without dinner is
17, mid of those who go break buttle.-,** 23.
Mimed andUl-nourished bodies and hungry
stomachs are largely, responsible for, the over
pressure of which humanitarians are constantly
complaining. So general is the e\ il lhat in
many school districts teachers and trustees are
strenuously advocating tho i'ci-diu^ of ihe poor?
est children at public tjxpense.
In order to explain why it is that thousands
of children in the London schools ure hiing
educated on empty or hall-lilied stomachs,one
mu.*! take munt things into account. Intemper?
ance, Improvidence and lack of employ menl ara
the factors in the problem, bul not hy any means
chief in importance. The father maj besober,
frugal aud industrious, and yet nol be able to
give his gi ow ing family a larger shelter dian a
linnie of ono room or to .send his children to
.-..'hool Well-fed. LoW Wages all.l lligll lents
ale the common factors. Quiii ing again from
the luspe. luis I't-mai -kable letter in I In L"ii
tltui lintis, tte hud nial a moulder in Finsbury
earns whoo fully employed <t4 32s week, of
which ;*?! ti-, goes lor thc weekly rent, leaving
him .,:! '..'I willi which to clothe itu.I feed a
family ol >ix ; that a potter will iain.*** 1 32,
p.i> *-i 32 foi rent, and have ff-3 wherewith to
supports family of four; uud ihat a shoemak?
er's woeklj margin, alter paying his rent, is
.f_* Tn, io ls-du ided among a fsmily of nine?
thirty-one cunts each foi food aud clothing. A
pnintei will earn $4 so a week, and aftei pay
lng his i. tu >* ill have $3 2 1 for living espouses
for hiniseli, wife and sixohildreB. A printer
will make ^d a week and pa v a nut of -**l 141
and laborers averaging #1 30a week will pay
.**1 03 Lu their one I a iii il y room. In all these
instaucee tbs workingmen au- employed six
dayl "Ul ol llle Week. These figures cited ill
i.m.hun by sn English official disclose the main
s.i nt iii tin- wretchedness oi the London poor.
A New-York vorltingmon bsa only tocompsre
hi* own (innings and margin bu Living Aa>
penaes with the scanty incomeof his English
brother tn order to appreciate tin- advantages
enjoyed by men ol buclsss in Anni nan cities.
(hm I.-* r. Uiiitii, whim- labors ta bringing ni.,mt
the i hui.g.- te .iiuiuhirti tisse are well ti mu tabored,
aaUSWSsS ls Ike Laiiwa* Agc SSBM ol th- ?.<>?, iil_;
objections made to tho proposed numbering of tho
hours of the day up to 21. One of the ob?
jections is that thirteen o'clock, seventeen o'clock
ami the like are very awkward expressions. Mr.
Dowd siiRgests that there are no moro syllables in
any word | SSS lind by the proposed system than
lh*xfS an in"eloven o'dook," that it is no harder
to write 2'AATi than it ls to wt!te 11:45 p. m? and
that the now foi tn could not be misunderstood,
while the old form is oftcu dislocated lu telegrams
or in printing, or rendered uouiplutely blind by tbs
dropping of the " a. m." or " p. m." The objection
that tho clo.ks would in td to be altered Mr. Dowd
ninwers bv showing that paper dials bearing the
ligar..* 18 to 94 could he fixed upon the clock face*
just inside shs present errols of figure*, 13 colncld
iim with 1 : while in striking, gt o'clock, say, could
he indicated hy striking two-three, after the man?
ner of lint-bells. The proposed system would cer?
tainly make long-distance time-tables intelligible,
which are now beyond the comprehension of a
trained intellect, and Ha advocates cheerfully pro?
pose to go ou ititTHIiring it till tho. have sallied it
Thc llonton Pott ??y*), "Put down Massachusetts
among Hm doubtful States.'' Ye**, and while you
ar.-,il.mit ii put down Iowa and fSSBSjlTSBta as
equally doubtful. _
Tho independent voter has arrived. During Pro?
fessor E. J. Phelps's lecture before the Yale Law
School tho other day, on "Indopendonco in Poli?
tics," Just as he was saying "Now the coming mau
in this country?and he is comiDg?ls the inde?
pendent voter," tim door openeil and a middle
Bgsd, intelligent-looking gentleman entered and
quietly seated himself. He evidently did not un?
derstand the ripple of laughter that ran over the
audience when Professor Phelps, equally uncon?
scious of its cause, continued : "He is the mau
whose feet are bssutifslsSQS tho mountains, for
he brings glad tidings."
The California Democratic "-Unto Central Commit?
tee has appointed June IO fur the State Conven?
tion, which will bs held at Stockton. At a meet mn
of the Central Coimniitee a resolution indorsing
(lovcrnor stoneiiiHn's call for a special sesasoa ei
the Legislature was passed, alter OOBSJdSfShltl op?
position. This seems to indi, ato the present as?
cendency of the communistic element of the party.
The amendment to the Civil Service bill, exempt?
ing the Polieo Department from its op..rations, ha I
a peculiar signitif'ince. The inspector* of election
and poll clerks cine under the head of that depart?
ment, These officials lu.ld ..Di... for rneyesr, un?
ices sooner reuiored, though there being only one
.divtion in that time their actual work is all done
in the months of October and November, There
are 4,128 in i.tors and poll clerks at the present
tune, but the number will bs Increased this year.
as there will be an addition to th'- number of elec?
tion district*. Bach inspector and poll clerk re?
ceives seven dollars and fifty cents s day, during
the time of registration and eic.'lion. These ap?
pointments urn now mads al the instigation of
party 1.'.nh-rs lt is un Important bit of political
patronage. If the Civil Service law sppliedto these
places, only snob persons could ne appointed as
met with the requirements prescribed by thu May?
or. While this would nol Interfere with the uolit
ical division of tbs Inspectors, it would exclude
many persons now nam.ul at the request of the
Dem..eratic "halls." TWOyeSM SgO OOO llispec
tocs wnw so ignorant of the .luties of their otlioe as
to be unable to meal with tbs requirements of tho
law; hence, they could nol draw their pay nntilaa
eneblingaci had been passed by ihe Legislature,
bast year thors were a largs number of inspectors
and poll clerks who again failed to comply with the
law. But as oooneobjeoted to their drawing pay lag*
(stative intorfereaos wes uot agata found neoessary.
It is of great Importanoe that only qualified men
sh.m.j lie appointed to the-.-) plucs, for which
reason the Senate should amend tho Civil Dei rios
lull si) as i.i include the Police Department tn Its
Thc Cortland Democrat comes out ta favor of these
nominations: ' For President, Boswell P. Flowerof
New-York; for Vice-President, William S. Holman
of Iinliana." This i* indeed a ticket well calculated
to delight the popular heart. Bul we aro afraid that
Indiana will in-lst it is what John Van Bursa nssd
to cali a kanasroo ticket?Mstrongest in its hind
legs." _
A bill i? before the English Parliament prohibit?
ing tho wanton shooting of pigeons byahoottac
clubs, et.*. Much opposition is being made to tho
bill by sportsmen, although manv Of those who ad
vin atc the useless slaughter of pigeons wets loud iu
their denunciation of vivisection for scientific pur
poses. Pigeon-shooting, however, ls admitted by
good |udgas to bs s bastard kind of sport, and there
is little doubt that public opinion will before long
compel Its abandonment, flinns hall shooting fur?
nishes all tbs requirement*! of pigeon-shooting,
without tho cruelty of the latter.
u Uncle Jimmy" Woods is a uiillionnaire house?
holder of Harlem. Hs is seventy years old. Forty
veers ago he was divining cellars iii the Seventh
Ward fora livelihood, 1.ut now he takes his oise,
being (be owner ..t hundreds of housed.
Dr. Perry, tafe Bishop of Melbourne, used to re?
late that on one ..f his official rounds he was dining
at a sett lei's cabin "" in the bush"; his plats bcciiii"
empty of the solitary vegetable comprised In the
primitive bill of fain; and then ons of his h"*t'->
Juvenile sons ? supposing ?* LoriP1 nod '"Hod'' to
os Interchangeable terms, and having heard the
guest nd.tresse.1 as -'My Lord "-? piped out,'" Pa,
won't tiod have -.onie more potatoesY1
A distinguished company under tbs lead of Judge
D. Newlin Pell gathered on Saturday evening at
tbe St, Georgs Hotel, Philadelphia, at the reoeptlou
given by the graduates of tbe Pennelyvania Stats
Normal Behool to Dr. and Mia. Edward Brooks,
Dr. brooks was for inimv years president of the
school itt Mill'-rsville, but resigned the post last
summer and now makes his home ni Philadelphia,
devoting ttimsell t<> literary work.
Ons of the wealthiest members of Congrsss is
William A. Bussell. Dis Washington horns is la one
of Governor Ben. Butler's gray stone houses, He
owns s fine mansion it I swrenee, Mass., and a sum*
mer hon*.' In the wild scenery of Bellows Palls, Vt.
Mrs. Bussell i* a lovely woman, whose youthful ap?
peal au. .- makes icr Bceua more like s sister than s
mother to hoi beautiful daughters. Then home In
(few-England ts the ceul rs oft he best society, rhe
tinnily has just gone home from Washington.
In answer to s request for his autograph to bs soul
ats bazaar for tbe benefit of the Chelsea Hospital
for Women, [*erd Tennyson recently wrote: ?? Sir.?
I send you a stanza from a poem of mine- written
half ii cut a ry ago?as you say yon wish for a \oi bj
ol mine:
- ? Nut lu- i',..ti breaks the dams, but ne,
That Un..- ... ij iU,. state
Convoy* the people'* ariah, la great.
Iii* iniiue is pure, ins f.line li
?* I KtrtfTSOW.-*
When the Papal Nuncio visited Paris not long
ago, aud cal led on Bi, Cballetnel-laaoonr, tbs then
Foreign Minister, ha was very colily raoeived, a*
tbs Minister wai thal day sutl-?ri:ig mure than
usual from his liver-eolio, I li" Nuiiii'i burri. .1
away iiml went straight to Premier Perry, told bim
shout it. ami ad.l"l tim after ino i i reception lie
?rsa in doubt whether to remain in Paris au hour
longer. Up J umped Perry, grasped tbe Nuncios
hand, cxcliunii.il. " I tun i cai you to forgive uij col
el li was his liver, not himself I tis ls an ni?
ndi.i, and we must make allenauccs fol bini";
and Hutt inii.it' it all right,
Benator Frye is said to be a thorn ta both sides
of the Benate; he baa such a brassy way of otst*
tnrutaf its ohetishsd Idols and tearing up its tia.ti?
ti.ms. HehsssBasnlj hatred of all shams sud
doesn't Seem to bs afraid ni' I leading on people'*
Corns in exposing them. Ile is happy when BS sin -
ceedsin Mining up with a sharp stiok tbs old
fogies and stiosiers for forms snd preesdenta. He
i* iMohithly the plataesl looking man iu the
Senate, wearing aa ordiuarj buaioass suit and
uctiug in au indifferent, unceremoulal manner.
He has never become acclimated to the fonnal, sol
?iiin mr ot the Benate ebambee.
io . cot totters from At hom siw.ak af t bs sopalsr
Ity whnh tba United States sltalstsr, Mr. Bngens
Schuyler, snd his wife enjoy at tbe Greek capital.
I noir vtiM-kly receptions dnrtSg the winter lin ve.
i,t .-ii fraqaeatsd bj tbs beal of Qraah sostssy, ihe
iviug aud t^uocu wc... ptu-tout at ono of those. Mr.
eui. Mrs. Schuyler recently gave a dinner in hones
of the Grand Duke Paul of Russia, who has ?*-**?*?
the guest of the King for oome time, aud the even?
ing ended with a ball, which was attended by tba
Russian Admiral and In* -taff who have bee*
stationed et Piraaas on the flag*hip MvetlanS-,
which was seen at New-York harbor a few years
Benator J. .Vf. .Sabin, of Minnesota, chairmau ot
the Republican National Committee, i* ut tbe Hit
ney Ffouoe, where he arrived vest,?-nlay morning.
He will start to-day for home. Ile had a conference
last evening at the I.'mon league (lub with tho
executive uoiumittoo of tbat organization.
Riciimond, March 20. - R. M. f. Hunter, sa
I'nitctl States Senator, is SttStSSlly ill from paral***
si* at hi* home in Essex County, thi* State. Mr.
Hunter is seventy-four years old.
WasaiSOTOS, March 20.?The FSssSaxSsi called
BBSS General Grant at the Ailmgton BstSs, IseS
evening, and spent miro than an hour with hun.
General Grant will remain in Washington about
three weeks. His health is fairly good, hut ho ls
still obliged to umj a crutch.
CiiARi.KsroN, g- c., March 20.?Tbe I'nited
BtstSSStsSBMC Vantic arrived hero to-day from
Nassau, N. P., bringing the wife and daughter of
Senator Pdmiuids, who landed here.
Ciiaih.ksto.v, March 20.?The steam yacht Ate
lanta. with Mr. J.iy Gould and party on board, ar?
rived here to-day, and is expected to sail for New
lork to-morrow.
Stetmrl L. Wandf-ir-fL?How completely Brooklyn ls
aunt off from the great social life of New-York st alrttt
you may know from the fact Hut I have not been over
here after .linnet above *ix or sereu lime* In a year. The
New-Yorker, after dining, **IIIe* forth to discover pleas?
ure. He rather like* to ko nut aimli>**ly, saunter into His
hotels, or tbe dubs, or tue theatres, until be lind* some
tblng that I* enjoyable to him. I go trom my otH.-e, whee
the .lay* work 1* over, to my home In Brooklyn arni re?
main there. When I do come over to New York of oe
evening lt 1* for a BxBxBtU mat-hug with certain SSfSSSS -
never without such .in appointment. The New-Yorker
I think, SSfSfi th.- pm -ure h.- secure* at ran.loni rather
better, lt anything, th.m thai sought with a tlxed pur?
rn stew r.xi nw'r.E.
II. ll. Camman, real etiaie.?Tho new Real K*tate Er
chunge will SfSafBt Iwslassi uext fall, probably about
sjevessosr l. Thi-preiui-r* Nus. SS n"; iJbeili st. willie
iu our liitn.l* tkS fii-t sf May, when we shall pru ?? I to
make extensive liberations. A ron*t'|eruli!e laseSBS will
be derived from the renting of office* and ress I g
pi cseu! needed for our own na.-*. Land transfer reforms!
There are two cuiiipa ne. wu, kin:.' on that now the
Laud Transfer I'dotm aSeoetsttoa SSxl tim NBW'YSffe
Ti(le Company. It if ll' not be Ion ff before tie; t .-.in--;-1 of
laadwtrj be ss eesy aa tbs tran rn of stark, fee, I se?
lle ve taat tae Conti SboM Will bs mule laths new I.'x
Oharlet Jmkint, Preaideni I I Sirs- Bmnk.-.Tm mm
E*bersaa Mil win beta our clradetioa, nut sat if the
We wooU exeBease ssa
ls for g's* if we got tbe duTeteuce nieass. Bet tbs '.ix
PB elrciilatl'-iii Should be rem.iv.-.1. lbs cluain-nf sliver
..ii_'in to bs stopped, lt i* fu*t lei tin*: ns dewain a
depreciated currency. I tec aiton already of the li".ird
itnr of pasi. Welt, why shouldn't we export gold I lt
won't hurl ii* and we .iel MMtSBBSj for li. Our securi?
ties I Aud if v.c. caa ir. t ibsen i seep io ssash thc bi-nar.
Muiiey is ii drasj st pceeeat. I, sar, ssa a ptetaettosast, I
beSofys ht s people's ? ik:ng th.-tr own goods ratbet than
raining agricultural products to buy thi-m (roos a, foreign
country. Overproduction, Utbi-re I Then cut down'he
hour* of labor te eight hoar* a day, and If we sf ll produce
too much eat tbe boars down scale, wini l* tbe ass si
muldu* the Ufo of the laboring mau ta thia country S
serfdom, a rm k ol' "lavery.
F.j-Mat/>ir iv. c. Wickham.?Toon wea reallyasthhsj
else for Hovornor Cleveland to do but to alien tl;.' lt.. ?>*
reit bill. It la iu thu Interest nf goeS tcivernnient. I
cannot understand why Mr. Kelly and the o'her Demo?
cratic baiters in Hil* etty opposed lt. They ondit to have
Brsjetl e\ery etty representative to advieate lt. li hriucs
responsibility nearer to the creating power the jieopia
- uiul compel* the selection of good men for the olhYi' of
Mayor by all parties. . . . The tendency of the bill
will be to tinPe all factions of tbs Demo, nicy ISSI tall mr
the ele.-tlou ot vt Mayor. Tke lieniocrat* cannot af?
ford either to be divided, or to put up a
bud maa for the office. Naturally, a* the
majority faction, Tammany will be most poweiful
lu the naniln-- of the Demo, SBttS candidate.The
worst feature about the Uovemor's in.--na.fe approving
tho Roosevelt LIU ls hi* lustlllcalioii of his course by cita?
tions from BX-Oevereet Uutfinan. Id., not mean that aa
in any sense a r. ile. lien on Hnllinan Hui lhe aiiiument*
of lloffmau were applied lu cupport of a bill thal -ave
power to a local QevernaM at welt u tbs seopss overthrow
bv something akin lo a lltiie revolution.Mr.
Kelly ought oat to object to an i-leclve (SatroDsr. Hs
lu ul.- a if-iud uni', im-1 w n un appointed nilli ial ; but that
doc* not justify a coiitiiiii.tuc-of thc syetesi sf appoint?
ment. Tbe sssa wee bas saest te ssy soi Ss sbeat tbs
expenditure of tho people's rooney should come di?
rectly from the people, and be a* close to them
a* possible. . . I am opposed to til-* election of a Corpora?
tion Counsel. He ought to be appointed by the Maj ur, and
should hold oill.e durtnir the Mayor's term only. Hoi*
ptanlloally bis legal advices, saxd m saes easjbt te sje ta
lind oat with the Muyor. TbsfS we BSSSS good ohfectioni
to this, but as one ? ho had to light his Corporation Coun?
sel for half his torin?I brought charge* against K. llela
tteld Smith?I think the Corporation Couaeel ought SB be
one of the Muyor's Cabinet. . . Itl* ali nonsense n'miit
Mr. Tilden'* rnunlug for President. If he had the BtTSOgtb,
to make the canvass, tho manual labor of the .-ttl.v,.ibo.lld
be be elected, would kill him. I was at Waah.ngtoii lately
and saw Arthur in bl* private room signing papers by the
hundred*. It reminded me of the drudgery of the Mayor'*
otllce?only more so. . . I tlon'i th uk much of tho SleWSt
boom Just yet, but I should not bo -.urpriacd if lt rssalted
in giving liim the r.oiulnatiou for tho YlccT'it-sidc:i- y,
whilo that for President went Wost.
George W. Hamilton, bu'i'ler.? There never was a lime
when houses were In as greal demand as at present.
There are over eighty now building, and a* many more la
contemplation lu the district aboi't Ninth-ave. and Ssl Sb>
ty-thirdst. _
Tu'ir. Innpector Thorne.?It was .meat lillie trick that
I discovered recently In sae Sf tSS StsebxetS Sf my dis?
trict. I nutt.-ed at llispeottea that many of the BBSS Bsi
damp uniform-. I .- ullu't BeSSjSM how sn ninny of th. in
?diould happen to tot wet at once Inst at that tun-' 1
kept mr ear* open aiul hanni enough eballingifteriii?;*eo
tiou to let inc into tbs win.',' Hung The uniforms WSSS
faled, .md the m-.ii wauled to atold a* long as possible
taatBj OfioiBd ts Bte ure new one*. So they wet the ..ld
ones with salt water. It bring* th., ..right tim colo. BSSS
while tbs d isspasss Issta ISfSs say emeewerF. I tota ta
?Iiectesl the men in th.tt precinct In the sun.
WWiitu, ll M 'ow,. "- ' '"*? Sour* af AA.
itrrmei,-Tlie Kuosev.lt Bill BUbSS no dilfereuoe t- nie.
They make and sasMbs Boeeds, bal the lateU .-. rn ? wt
ie not t.. bedoaeaws] attb. Beardsataygs sad Baasis
mat cuiue, mit Bttlj Moloeey i.aa Itwever. l ssess I
?? r |T0 sad pot m un sp].SOS bl tl
inda, L. ll door,
//, ?/ ,. i.. / . - od* ..- - ??? s st rsa
agitation bj tbs Board ol trade and rrsavspotrtattes .al
tl.ev.,ri..iMe-;,l,?c,.a H. i*H'! tu the mill Sf StepSf
dink a. iou. iii.i.tiiCu.i* fur the ,1- BSSSS Bf pmU e -tumid
induce tue Kitislai.ire to NSSed) tba ISklSBJ HSSS of
ll,,,,,., l'Ue I. H. load* and lal lu SM MB >....' BBS tOotm
Bl,l|,o.i.ip..iii.is..i..o....p"ll'-*t!i4 river Hunt tli.it it ls
?ssAtolBBpesalbtete psi ?ssea*s bsslfc ssrs .'iii.iiK.at
te ai*, sarge srodoes ls Bidet ts ss it sesvy f ss SNxSl
bs paid, ami then |ssw vassal ta ttelriste SS mot ed al any
time, iii.ieiiii.iiid i**1 al iea?l lite pl*.* ?el BSBSl ???
i,ai*, .cit Herbet st at tbs Sfsst Tblity IssalS Strssl
starkei Ss ti..- sss sf i ..na' beats sad assail ve*?eu lousa
?nbpsislesa sfffm, *"rr rigelablss, bsbSj, aad "thar
prednc* rue need ts tapsasSve, as xsaea ts tass ro.ua
- . n fssi owing to Um gi**BT#tag ot
A 1 RI! M'lt Yl"ir.
William fi. Smith, Jiu,iu-... I '/ FA ilmm, tie, I h?**
c.mo ..n with several of my aids io MipSSt the I MSSSB da
paitmeuis of your city goveruin. nt. allure .an I tlnd
T.mu latest .'hurler I l*hsah v.c. I ni.itr pay mt ra-pe.-i*
testeysf sidssa la*a?etrew. PbftslssjMs Seesas?ase!
exieuslveretoriualiou, but pei hap* a lillie ieor*jaitn?tii?B
will not como anus*._
/*.i,i<* I ru mix,, ?>! *'" '-*?*? 'Hy.-1 have now V*?
bera fur thi-tiit MBBSax*, MSS t"i luveaimsnU cU?<0i
in eleemcity SM ptSSSBI witU wi.oui I am as~.ilned tia
Hie I'tcillo Oseei The bi-j mou.-y ba* been mad* S
electric light; h.ivaflei it will b* USS *ny othci bu?'?'M
TUeuuuiUerylsle.Uicpaieuie ctisUau '.ut, bt>w*vM, B

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