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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 05, 1884, Image 4

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Imuernunta ?o-NigFt.
or Mrsto?B?Bympbouy Booletv.
iuorOraa* House?2 and A?"La Nie
asim. v and tl?" Th* Merry War."
Eil rt Tbkatrb?2 and 8?" Red latter Nights^
HAi-wOrm* Horss-2 and itt-'Tlgue'"
tADisoK Hxjiahx (.arden?2 and 8?Bare em's Ovens.
(adisok t*ot?BK TnBkTan-2 and tcBO??? Alulae Koeea."
Ibtboi-oiitax t>ruRA Houss?3- "MuTeon."
Ssw Pake Thf.athb? 2 and 9?m Her Sacrifice."
Ibw-Yobk Oubkut TiiiiATHB?2 sud 8?" Peek's Bad
Ruut'tt Oakden?2 and tx?" Frltr in Ireland."
Ptah Tai.ATRV-Oeiail i?"Much Ado About Noihln*."
Tnuia Tiii:atkk-'J?"DerBonowt'iidhot"?8?"Kabale
und 1,1 eoe ?
Truatrr Cnxtuivr.?r*?--Cordelia's Aspirations."
Bi> AvKM.BTiniATht? 2 an.l B?*? For Ooaaraaa.*
Vinos BqtJABB I ni atsk- J mol il?"se,,arati<?n."
Wallace's (fiBATBB?1:30 and **-?? l.adr clare."
Btw Avkncb TiikAiKE?2 and H??? Claire and the For**
JAin Miti'.ET Tur iTiti-8-" Hamlet."
Jn&ei io AOucrUBcmeiua.^
raae.rei.i v**e.i'?i.
Awaseweeta. 9 5 fi Miscellsnesns.0 4
t?s?onci-nie?m. in a tia _10 0
ssmen* BetkOSB ... 4 1 Msma?.-? uss ne?ta? ,'i 8
Beam s?o Kassi*. l> tx New lub.i, mom ... 6 'i
Copsrlei-rslilp Notice t? ti nrran Meaniei-a. 3 6
?>? \?t:. rx ...9 S lien- Futate.9 14
I>ry Umsts. ? S ItrllrlotiK Notices. ... 9 (1
y>t?rciio. l> 8 Rsomik sus Fists. H I
Orsten ami Fendcts . I? 4 vtusnens e satrrt.... 9 id
Brit'W Buted. ... 9 4 !-?ec.ai Nstlces. 6
{torses A Carriagei.. 3 7 Mesiniiostssna FL R. t il
ev i team. 0 6 Hnuimsr Resorts.. 9 o
Isktru.-ti-s. t) 0 Teei-tieri. 3 I
Lectures <t Meetiniis 9 6
tuauifB* Xotiira.
Ai.bern ar Brand'
t'oN-fiassKfc Mn.e.
Ea st kr Cards.
Bli beetittfnl Faster CarA, l,x mall on receipt of five 2-cent
gUtups WHII'INi^M Nsassust., N. Y
Rhki mai imi, Gout, Nh rai. ?, ia
Positively Cored liy Washburn*'*
ns only Intemsl rcTnwlT tr-ntln* ths?e .1ls?ases srlentlfleailv
uv ersAleaiinc the eolaocKMU t'nc Acid from tue nlo.?L
SV^uiwuiil* of cox*, x ur.s-l tn the pint nix tosm fl per box.
All.lriifirlsta. _ D?i?it. Ji: llroaUWaj. ooraar Bosilo._
94. Fill Shs. $1.
Pslnless extra' titi" without .liar^e If srtlti.isl teeth are
b? Inserted ic-'tti repsltod or m?de while waitimc. Lady
ia! otli .tdai-e., cor. 3lth-Ht.; also '.'Ti
est lift li-st Da. Monyiis.i
tattam kW) in the Coiled Mette
1 Tesr. SMouths, t Mouin
?An.T. with Sas'iav . ?? 50 ?*?? WU
PAn.Y.wHbuat Sia-lay ... 7 09 S>?? 178.
?i miai thiki sa.. taa
Benoit 6t Postal V -ts. Vsnsr Ordsr, or Bs*is?erefl I^tHr.
lr f.atkal > te the rena :tt?r wih ylsase erile ua Hit S,.ts.
^ist rus n'iwi oke ram ta"
ASrertiss-iieiit* f.: k 1'rts Tsisoss, ss 1 >r lan
Srtrer'i.ar .1- it r. >'t'i' '1 i . .??. - wrll bk rei-airsls! shs
Un -,'??., rn ' : ?, I ' t- l-i.l.u. 'i-n. lolj.'?,
?o. SO* West I ? "itr t.iirl ?'.. 10a Bl ts Ss. ei.
Ice. Ti m tr l'onv-?e\,.lilli.st.. . (5 ?. rn fst :>. sa
B?. 1.O0T I'lni I tire, near Siin.-Mi.?t.. I 0 k si. io i t. m.
p, 'tot Bast one bondred-aad-twenty nfih ?t. 4 io 11>. rn.
I aisah.|tiar.-. N . iu haul tsurieniitb-st. 11 a.ie I > A \t io
in tiTiii-R omaa
vraatTrsir-^i 4.899Pet bMPOB?.'i B??f->rl-sf.. Hrrasd.
JCcto^ork Pails arilnuir.
? ?
I FoBKii.v.?The steamer Daalel Bteintnann, {rom
Antwerp, fur New-Yurk, whs arreeked .m Thursday
aJuht near llalitax ; only nine Urea were saved .mt
af 190ea board. = The funeral of ihe Duke ot
Alhany took plaes at Windsor Castle yeaterday.
t.:-Mary Andereoa Senied tbat abe wes leapon*
aihle for the raeenl raporta abonl her. == The
Cabinet diH-nl.tl npain-it eatabliabing n proteotorata
ever l;r,\ pt. ?. -,: Ouster Biehter ia do.n.l.
Coni.rk-.8-ihe Bawite oonaidi n-.i thc Blair Edu
estlotial bill, tpstobes bt'iuf< niado by St-nators I?ay
ard and Morgan against it and by Mi. Gibson for it.
a . The Huns., passed tho Indian appropriation
bill and considered u number of private and pension
Domani.?The House Tost OfTice Cointnitteehas
?Ote<l afltainet the Postal Telegraph bill; the Senate
Committee will report favorably upon the matter.
c=n= Governor Murray, of Vtfth, replied to the
ehurRes against him before the Springer Committee.
t . - There wai an unexpected rise ni ihe value ol
Kew York and Ni w*England stork in Boaton.
Charge* ol largs instmaoc (randa v..-to made
against Lotenao Dimiek in Bnffialo. = Tbe rail
joad tax bill was passed by the New-Jsnej As
Cuv am> Si BUBB.UC.?Interesting testimony rr
gardiiiit th*- relations oi policy men with tba police
wu* K'v.-n yeal rday befon th* Boowrell Commit
fee. __^= rhe Senats Committee heard further dla
elosur.-s regarding tbe 9999 order-. - Eight
deleiiatf-s to tlie Uethodiat General Cunferoiice
?aere sleeted lo Braoklyn and five ia this city.
ess Gertrude Aah and Jean Williams denied all
knowloditc of the robbery In the Sloane Flats.
rrz=r William A. Hall, tbs defaulting Newark
eWk, was sentenced f.>r twelve jean. The
trial of the Sinr,d' was po-tponed. ss The funer?
al of Mrs. Ottendorfor was attended by a larse
erowd. -- rtrobarglanwereeaptnredin Dr.W.L.
Bantu-}'s li.Hise. = ?= Several firemen had nanoti
escapes at a lire. = Gold value of the legal-ten
der silv?r iinllur (4121sgraina), 84.29 seats. =sa
Blocks opened dull and steady and lalor declined
?with hume act iv,ty and closed weak.
Thk WiaiHi'.u-Ikibin'e looal observations iu
dlcate warmer, olear or fair wuather. Tt-inperature
ye-.icr.iay: Highest. 49*1 lowest, 37"; avwaue.
42 V- _
Up to a late hour l.c-it ni.-'lit onlj meagre dc
tails concerning tin- wreck <n the Antwerp
?lajaaaahlp Danit 1 Btelnmann, offSambro laland,
hu-! Im-imi ii-tiivi-d. All tlutt ta known is thal
tin- reeta] itruck Um rocka in fog mnl gtonn ?>n
Thuistlav int ling and sank. 'I he captain mnl
B fi .v othfirt have Int n sin td, but BDOUt 116
pfrHims, lined ly atoenge paaaengera, haye been
jost. Owing to thc continued itonn the wreck
bas not yet been viaited. The captain's story
will ba awaited with interest, He wan eight
?flee oat <>t' bi- ooaree, and yet it ia not sop
p-is?'l that the voyage, before liis veaael stunk,
bad Inin storm) enough t'i cause him to loss
his reckoning ao badly. It will be noted aa a
lid coincidence that just eleven years ago the
Atiaiitie went down al oi neat ti r-t tame rocka
and on i 7t'oo lives were lust.
T!n? seiie-io! International ttQroaae .'amis to
b?- I'tayi-d in England and Ireland this Bummer
between Bril tah and Amerii an amateurs will be
Watched with no littli intereat bj all persons in
lareeted lo athletic mattera on both aidea of the
teena. Lacroeei is a comparatively oewapori
Otit**idn pf (.'aurilia, where thc Indi.ms til st
played it; but arithin the laai few yean it has
Siined greal popularity in England and in tl.e
iiit--il states. In -? M-ial of oar leading col
loges and in the Engliah onivereities, notably
at Cambridge, lacroaee playing is already a
favorite Kji.ut. The American team, which will
b? < itieily made np of college men, and tho
Engll-sh amati nra of Cambridge and other places
will meet on newly equal terms?a fact which
adds lunch to tho intereat ol tho propoaed
The rfiamefully loone mothoda under whleh
CBvnient* an made nu the $999 ot.l.-i System
i the Public Warka Di partmont wow farther
tapoood y .sti-nlay before the Benate Committee
It wim -shown that Mi. Cunningham koopa m>
inu-lligible records, but draws bis $7,'>,OOO ?
year fruin the city on billa apparently made up
pretty much on guesswork. CoiiiiniwioiitT
Tlioinpson pu.VH to this politicd u-s.ii-iati- .$2 GO
g dny each for from thirty to nixiv libonis,
Wbo for their work receive only $1 f>0 each.
^*he diflereiiee goes iuto the eollera Of Mr.
Cunningham's brm, as a gi.ii.mtoo of Mr.
Thompson's consldt ration for workingmen.
Repaving Jobs that Mr. Cunningham pays about
$14 75 for cost the city $0:1?even alloting
that the city get? all thnt it pays for. It was
proved yesterday that the department hud
nguiu beeu guilty of tampering with official
records. The sUto of morality in the Publio
Works Department is certainly not whut it
ought to bo.
The neighborhood of Sixth-ave. and Thirty
S00Ottd-et.es for Beet OB Fifth-ave. seems to need
timre police attention than it hus been enjoying
lately. Tho outrageous burglary in the Monno
Hats in March, the attempted robbery ol* Dr.
liannev's house night before lani, ami various
minor neem 100061 before that time will be apt
to make householders in that part of the city
lestleea at night. Moreover, the possibility
tli.it the electric lights around those blocks may
gu out suddenly, as they did a few nighta ago,
mid leave tho neighborhood in total durkinm
for hours, Is not in itself calculated to have a
Soothing eftcct on nervous people. The trial of
the persona accused of tho Sloane outrage is
now occupying the attention ot' Recnrdei Smyth,
and tbe men captured in Dr. Runner's house
will soon be arraigned. There seems to be
little doubt of convictions in both cases, nnd if
they are nomad the sentences of the guilty
p. irstilts ought to make tho vicinity ol' Thirty
seeond-Bt unpopular with thieves.
There is no call whatever for tlie billa intro?
duced in tho Senate and Asseml ly yesterday in
Mgwd tO UM inspection of meat tillered for salo
in this city. Our Board of Health already has
all possible power for the performance nf this
duly, nmi if it is neglected the non-performance
ot it is certainly not due to defective laws
ot lack of inspectors. Bat the meaaatO) ol
course, is univ a blow aimed al tbe men who aro
bringing to thia city in refrigerator eora beef
slaughtered in the West. Tho New-York
butchers declare that This meat ia preserved by
r lemioals; but they have never sustained their
assertion with proof, and careful inquiry shows
thal there is probably no truth in what they
say. If they have any ei idenee, why did they
not lay it before the Senate Committee on
Public Health, which recently held sessions in
tli is cit,- for the ezpn ss purpose of hearing such
complaints 1 Probably some Assemblymen or
Si natora think tn gain favor with the working
classes by pushing thee measures. Mich legis?
lators would be wise to go a little slowly. A
bill which increases the cost of beef t>> laboring
men in New-York is not likely tobe popular
arith them._
This is a good time for charity in though! and
moderation in speech, when the ti tm - of lend?
ing Republicans foi a Presidential Domination is
the topic. The man we du not prefer hu* his
friends. If he bad nol a good many friends, we
should mit he tempted to say a word about him.
The Votes ul these fi iemls w ill lu- ,i.. ,ted in
November, il the porty is to elect Biiybody.
In some quarters a spirit h. shown
which does not t.-nd to make success < aay. When
Iii own Bays : " I e.ui"t and won'l support such a
" fool orknave aa your friend Black . ? Democrat
" would lie better." does Brown et? il In?
onu candidate will have tho hoai . i port ol
Black's friends? Or when While-.. "Too
'?.ne not holy enough lorine; nine-ttutha of
"theparty prefer bad men ; you mus) all come
-up to my lofty standard,or a sol it Demo
"??lats less worthy than any nf yon shall pre*
" vail," din's lie show good sense ? The personal
preferencee of any large body of Republican
voters are entitled to a measure of respect, at
least, from any one who wishes his own prefer?
ences to be at nil respected.
It is possible and proper to discuss candidates
with all needful freedom. Wo can sn.v, for in?
stance, that President Arthur's tiominalit,n tines
not seem to US the strongest that eau be m.,de,
and give clear reasons tor that opinion, without
disputing thc general excellence of his Admin?
istration. If the positions formerly taken bj
-Senator Logan on financial questions would
rendi-i him les* strong in New-Yorh than some
ollie;- candidates, that consideration cnn be
fairly and forcibly presented without saying, a
oiic journal .Ines, lli.it '"his 11. il ii ina I inn i> uni li,
ho thought ot." The tact that a good man]
sound Republicans tin think of his Domination,
ami deem it desirable, deserves respectful
lt is rather a bad habit, about nominati in
time, to declare that thisjor tiiat candid.ile can?
not bo elected. We seriously doubt whether
the sober and practical people of this eountrj
are going lo pieter Democratic rule to the BOC
oeas of any Republican who is at all likely to be
nominated. Political Independence is a good
thing, where thero ia a proper occasion for it.
.Morn than once it hus been needful, ami in
breaking ..down the domination of mere ma?
chines or bosses it has dom- good to the party,
Bul no candidate mu year i- in the least degree
likely to he forced sipon an unwilling party by
machine dictation, or by the management of
hn-ses. Any man whom the rotors of tho Re
publican party, noting with reasonable freedom
ami through a fairly organized convention,
honor sufficiently to select us their candidate, if
exceedingly likely to he preferred hy the peoph
nominee of an effete, incompetent re
actionary ami essentially Bun lum Democracy.
It is will to choose the strongest candidate We
i'.in. Bi' il is not well to imagine that any one
min ts absolutely eaaential tn Republican Sne?
ers^, - ? ? < ;lt .-' ire thal tin- one ,you yourself do
imi e f, ? i . i la elected.
i'm- ul tin- curiosities of current politic.il lit?
eratim- is tin- - Addreaa to tin- Democratic mem?
bera of tbe Uniise of Representatives," signed
-Many Democrats," ami stat tn ever} Demo?
cratic member ol the House, The writer evi?
dently started out with the idea that il was a
oiiiipaiatit'ely easy thing to do to point om
whal tm- Democratic party believes hi, what li
really want-, and what it ought in tlie present
emergency to do. -ihe first great duty" of
the party, according to this circular, is"ao io
iiim itselt im- lin- coming ba tie "as to retain
ihe II-, iso, tho S mate ami elect the
President. It nettle.I no "Address" lo make
the fact known that tin- first greal dmy ot tie
I>t inocradc patty is to gol office ami power.
'Ihe "second great duty," as set forth in the
Address, "will be to use it* power thus ac?
quired"?now it iiegins tobe Interesting?"in
reforming the Government "?we've heard thai
frequently before?" reforming the taxation
methods "?yea, bul how? that's just what tbo
party ls baulking at now?" reforming the Ad?
ministration "?meaning by thal simply u grand
swoop of the Federal ottoee? "reforming nil
irregularities and suppressing all abases."
What lots of information hen- M to the specific.
purpoaea of those gentlemen I "Wy aro ull
BOgM tn arrive at the same destination," they
add with charming ingenuousness, u power and
reform." Tower" first, wu may be certain.
In plain terms, tho party wanta to bo put in
power upon tho btrcngth of its promised to do
something il can only inotilli about in a looao,
general way, and does not daru specif} or do
After reviewing at considerable length the
questioiiiut laauu between the tautiona of tho
party, tho Address concludes wltb a etatomont
of "the demand ofthepresont momont" npon
the Democracy, which ls that they declaro their
prceont policy, " not by division Into factions
anda fut ile eilort to puns' a' bill, but by decisive,
unequivocal, unanimous expression." Interest
to an unusnnl degree la Immediately excitod
when tho authors of the Addresu propose an?
other caucus and boldly put forward the very
form of thu resolution bv which the Democratic
policy is to be declared u by decisive, un?
equivocal, Unanimous expression." Now cer?
tainly we an- tn lime sowolhliig definite end
derisive. Bet us read it. Tin' proposed resolu?
tion is to set forth : u That it is the sense of the
" Democratic party of the House of RepTOBOnta
? tives that at the'earliest practicable moment
"tin1 National revenues should be rodeoed to
"the noceeaitioa nf (he Government econonii
" cally administered"?nothing new here?that's
the sense of all parties j "that rt is unjust and
"undemocratic tn levy nnneeeasary taxes re?
sulting in a large and dangerous surplus in
"thc Treasury "?nor is then- any ditlercnce nf
opinion about that; " that- the present ctistuins
"duties as levied hy the Republican party be
? re-arranged, and the aggregate revenue
"reduced so that the bardens of taxation may
" be brought to the lowest possible limit, anti be
u more equitably distributed, and that internal
"taxes be reduced a- SOOO iv* practicable "?this
begins tn look like business?now, howl why,
thus: "bi such manner an the Democratic party
in CoOjgrtmt may hereafter agrer upon."1 There's
a declaration of principles foi you.
The party, beluga! loggerheads over the tarifl
and Internal taxes, is to be brought into har?
mony by the declaration thal the funner ought
tobe arranged so as to distribute the barden
equitably, and tha latter ought tobe reduced?
points which all agree open. The great and
only question nf the manner in which it is tn ho
accomplished is turned over to " the Democratie
party in Congreaa" in some indefinite "here?
after." Take particular notice, moreover, that
this "hereafter" is formally moved beyond the
Presidential elect inn ; fm- the proposed resolu?
tion goes on to aay that thc Morriaoa bill shall be
recommitted to the Committee with instructions
to report beck ? bul covering the whole subject
"before the 10th day of Jannarj next." The
whole busim-si liesinaiiutsh.il. The Demo?
cratic porty, having howled itaelf hoarse in favor
ol reform, has been given an opportunity to
show it^ hand as to what reforms it favors end
hy what processes they an- t'i be made effectual.
Civil Service Reform it has been obliged to re?
pudiate ; revenue reform it still clings to. Upon
tho capacity of the part] to perfect ami agree
upon auy measure of revenue reform ii largely
depends whethei the people will trust them
willi the Presidency. With a lull knowledge ol
Hus tact it is calmlj propoeed io put oil iln test
until after the Presidential election, and make
tin- campaign on the old hollow cry. "60 io,
now," says iii-' Democratic ostrich, "let us eon*
ce.il ourselves by hiding our head in tin- saud."
And th.- cunning bird's larger part looma up
like a milage in the daafll t.
A BEFOBB MEA8UBE IS l>ixt.;r:.
Further efforts weie made in tin- State Benate
yesterdaj to weaken the Civil.Service lull. An
injurious amendment was adopted in t be Assem?
bly, by which the police departments of m. ns
were exempted from the provisions ol the bill.
Ii is now propoeed to exempt oleo the dre de?
partments. To emasculate the nu asm.' still
more, a s< pareto bill has been Introduced in the
Senate making it unnecessary Cox soldi.-rs and
sailors of the late war tu undergo an.\' examina?
tion whatever. All nf these propoeed amend?
ments an- mlachievoue. they aie partly in?
spired liv a di siro to gain favor with a class of
nun who are believed to have a great deal ot
political influence.
The revelations before the Assembly Investi?
gating Committee yesterday show conclusively
that the Polios Department ia the one most in
n, id of the good effects of this reform. 1 he bill
does not effect men already in office, lt applies
to new appointments only. Hence policemen,
firemen and city employes In general can have
nu valid objections to it. Il is rather in their
favor, securing them iu their placea. There is
not tbe slightest reason to believe that the po?
licemen and firemen would object to naring the
bill appi] to their departments. And their ob?
jections, if niatle, would bo entitled to no
li is the politicians who want to exempt, the
police and tire departmental lt would prevent
their recommendations from having such weight
ns to 01 erootne any rule or regulation that might
he in existence In (regard to admiaalon to either
department, lt was shown before the Assembly
Committee yesterday that the police appoint?
ments are practically divided among the lour
commissioners, and that the men are paaaed
upon the reroiuim.ndutioiis of well-known poli?
ticians, including members of tho Legislature
from distant counties. The same practice pro
rails in the Fae Department. Hoih tbese
branches of the Municipal Civil Bervioe mora
than any others -should be enfiieh flee from
1 olitical oontrol, I bal eau only be done by the
application of the Civil Servite law, which will
place nil applicant*on an equal footing. The
policemen are well paid. The bill \\ hich j?.. ? <l
tue Legislature yeeterday will probably be tho
means of giving all policemen salaries of $1,200
each. In addition, when worn out, they ure io
in- retired on ball pay, ami Cor thal purpose
twenty-five pei cent ol the excise money is to
be appropriated. There are noothar city em?
ployes sn well favored. To leave these men,
who control the criminal olaasee of the city, a
prey to politicians would be a greal blander.
As to the soldiers and tailors, it is safe t<> say
that thej donni ssh for the passage of snob an
inn.ini.in ni to iln-law as tin- one proposed for
their special benefit. When the bill comes up
on Monday night it is tn be In.ped ihul tho
amendment made In thu Assemblj as well as the
one- proposed in the Senate srill be killed Tho
anselm-ol membera who ara diainclined input
themselves on record should not be allowed to
defeat this important reform measure
The week has brought a fair allowance of
declinations bj Presidential candidatea. Ifter
initiii. ai.tl careful con lideration, lt iaaolemnly
an non need, Mr. Taine, ol Ohio, has decided that
be will nol be a candidate. Also, notwithatand
ing all previous denials on the same subjeot,
Mr. Tilden Informs <ituei.il Cordon that be
would noi a.-.-. pt a nomination, nnd is reported
aa aaying that he baa another letter of positive
refusal to make public before long. 'Ihusho,
likewise, baa definitely decided. The nnsophis
ticated person might suppose that these aii
iioiiiiceiiieiit.-i would make the prospect nun h
dearer. Hut they only make darkness risiMe,
On the lace of things, this readiness of
Democratic candidates to withdraw, siiicc. Con?
gress began to show of what foolisiuiess lt wno
capable, looks like a recognition of the faet that
Democratic chalices are waning. The wa-ste of
four inonu.s iu doing nuttung, the diograoofol
neglect nf urgent publio interest 1, tho pottage
of lin- trade dollar joh byllu- House, und the
vou of two-thirda of the Democrats in caocoa In
(?TOTOf Mr. Morrison's raul on the t.inir, lum
imt made tbeeleotioa ol any Demoerat mon- easy.
Mi. I lldcn is aagai lons enough to recognise thc
? lt' BB HAD A MIX!) Tn"
Ami still the world eontlnuss lo Indulge In the
pernicious hai.it of knowing nothing ot Its greatest
m.h. Were it otherwise, the name nf Boger
Sherman, of Philadelphia, would long ago have
been familiar rn our mouthe aa household words.
Mi. .-ii'i lunn luis just addressed s letter to Con?
greaa on international eopyrighti in width
exposing ths villainy known ga American author
hhi|i in all its enormity and excoriating the Amer*
lcuu aiilhors, he proceeds to reveal his uwu gieut
iii ss. Ui- iiin.Ui from hm hitler t
Doea aot tbs settlor hujuhiwi timt taara ste ss Seep ami
Fttotomnt thought* taitoung the ninda of men lunn. i*.-,i
ii oiiMiit-iwi an tinme nf any authur, tlin Minn- nf
w liii-ii. Un outfit lin- I ii.i lil ll ty n' thi lum ii.-.-i-t m.i u in .-Int li,
them lo proper language, or bia Isok of opportunity to
,1,. -..iuiii >I<- t umii. In In-1 to (lin vii.rlill
I int aigniAeaaea of Him ijtiery cuiu.it ba uiis
taken, ll ia only Rogar hhorniuii's liu-thiul way
nf tolling OoagieOi that ho la a muli) Milton, a
Mb ut Bbakaapaans a dmnU inuit?, a phis
Plato, That's the oort ol a Mon Boger Sharman is
prounetor i f,
Oaeeftha Rmi taaaaartsl bbbbm
That ivrin not burn lu tile.
Ami vet-Oh, tim ShOBN of lt I? tO think that Ol
the luiiiiuua g| people who visited Philadelphia ia
fact, and ro is Mr. Payne. Either of them Is
sufficiently advanced in yearn to feel that a
nomination that means a great light with a
strong prospect of defeat at the end is quite a
different thing from a nomination with certainty
of election.
But it is also true that nil the politicians, great
and smnii, appear tobe impressed with ihe truth
of an observation made in Tug Tuiiii sv. some
mon;hs ago, that the people were not in tho
nni'iil to nominate any man who sought the
honor for himself with TisJhlo oogorncits It has
como to be tho prevailing opinion, we perceive,
that the nomination and the lillico are both
likely to bo ottered to somebody, ami not
clutched by nome1!.ely, this year. Mr. Payne
und Mr. Tilden belong to the category of u bar?
rel " candidates. It, pains tneh nen to be too
conspicuous. Perhaps Mr. Payne's Monda havo
Concluded that his three, barrels, ol' oil, whis?
key and cash, hail heroine too clearly exposed
to the publio gaze fol this season of tho year.
It. ba^i not been noticed that they have
been much disconcerted hy tho latest
announcement, nor uro they ruefully
going up and down searching for some
other man. On the contrary, Mr. Tilden takes
pains to recommend Mr. Payne M the Lot can?
didate, though convinced thnt he will not eon
eeiit to run. Nunn of his friends seem to think
Mr. Payne's little letter, in which he ex?
plained tlmt he wa* not oppooed to a ploted ive
tarifl, a waste of human effort. In bet, if it
were really Intended that a man should
bo taken into a convention backwards,
so to speak, against many protect! and
by the resistless will of the people
Bpontaneoualy uprising, he would find it con?
venient to write just such a letter?and, soon
afterward, to conclude and formally announce
that he was not a candidate.
It is now live years and a quarlor tinco tho re?
sumption of specie payments. At thal time, the
Treasury held but little silver, the Bland-AUiaon
act having been in operation only about t< n
?ootha. It held $16,697,338 of tbe standard
dollars, and had outstanding only $413,360
silver certificates, so that, with $13,860,19S 55
in fractional silver, tho Treasury owned
$30,14 1,17:?-<V> in silver of all kinds, [tn ? bal?
ance in coin, including the bullion fund "was
$174,976,064 93 on the daj "I n lumption, so
thal it held in really available gold
?fl 1 1,832,491 38. A part of this was in b
but it has all sincc-lieen accounted for in - lld.
A deduction of aboul $700,000 mny be made
for "unavailable funds." bul the Treasury
clearly had ovei $144,000,000 in gold, in ev?
il? ol' certificates <>ut, Interesl duo, called
bonds, and special trust fonds, whieb sum w.is
available for redemption of notes.
P now has ieee than $84,000,000. Ot
$150,919,315 93 reported aa cash available,
A pi il 1, the atatemenl of a&ets and liabilities
shows thal over $66 930,000 was in silt
cm er. il hy certificates outstanding.
Tin- practical result of live year-, then, has
heen to add about $37,000,000 to the amount
of ailver held, and not even in pretence repre
tented by corticatee, and to draw ontof the
Treasury aboul $60,000,000 ofthe gold accumu?
lated for thc purpose of resumption.
To make the matter worse, there are in cir?
culation ie 100, OOO.of silver certificates
which, though theoretically deducted from the
silver held as it they were to be redeemed by
moana of it, are in reality received at the custom
houses Instead of gold, ami if redeemed at all
will virtually take from the. Treasury u like sum
ingold cuni, lu othei words,if theoe certifi?
cates should Ixi employed exclusively iii jnty
metit of duties instead of gold, in six months
the Treasury would have no gold left whatever
for the redemption of its legal-tender nut. t.
This is the situation when a large in ipniiy of
Demoerata and a small fraction of Bepublicansin
the House vote to Increase the coinage of silver
dollars by $30,000,OOO, more or lest, in order
to make u profit for tho speculators who have
bought np and are holding t In- t rule dollars, lt
such a measure should become law, every man
who hud an] [lower to stop it ami did not use
thal powei would bo held to a strict ri sponsi
ipeotecle of i!ir.-? metrop 'lit to ?
concurrently smitten with hysterics in tho merry
spring tims .vii.n uii nature whiapera hope und
cheer, is well calculated to uro uno the ?> uipal hies ol
generous heart. And therefore it is thet ws
sorrow with Tis Herold, The World und Tha Hater,
uml aimil endeavor to soothe them.
They ri-1- itt ii ti is-ni tn r. murk tii.-it there ls ri ti::s
t.ik" somewhere. Tba suggestion tbat they bave
beea dissemin iting Tbibuxu from I heir re peotive
offloes aa premiums to their owe subscribers, they
?era-rally and hysterically deny. Bul no ono of
th.-in denies thal ul.him with their u?n papen
copies nt Tut Tammin huvo found their way t.>
theirowasubscriber*. Had thisfaol I.n disputed
irs were prepared to establish ii hy affidavit
W'.-ll, ot course wo accept our contemporaries'
;;iuer?they bavenol Mattered Tn Tbibukb
broadcast among theieown raeden ns pn
Persona who have beea crediting them with s,>
doing willaea theneoaaeityol revising?and lower?
ing?their estimates of tho shrewdness end enter
pi io of these our brethren. Butti nts Herald, The
Horld snd ihe Times have aol been doing this thing,
wlm hus7 Hint's the eoanndrum. Can it in-iiio
nan adi alora I Hie aewadeelen ol N'ew-York know
u g..inl aewapaper whan they sse it, end being na
kind-hearted aa they an- sagacious inay we]
to see nil r.-u.luis "get tho bent." Why. th.-u,
should tin y ii.,t. teal tempted to posh this pi per, te
the end that persona wbo ure now putting up with
Inferior publications may discard tbem In favorof
Tiii: I'niitt aa 1 We have never talked with them
on the aubject, bul the aearedeelan doubtless be?
lli re in tin- sm viv ni of tho lit'.--.I. Apart, b<
tr-mi tins considerstlon, the oewsdealen ba>
i to t.-''l friendly disposed toward nj. i-r
they k1111iv thal Tua TatBOXB oan afford to and
does deal mon ;.roualy toward them than do
uny of oin contemporaries t'i which we have
We throe onl this saggostlon for what it is worth
to ear disturbed brethren. \\.> may edd thst tho
rage into which they buve worked themselves
over thia matter would seom to Indicate thal thej
exceedingly fear and tremblaat the thought of a
?!i(irt nu ge, competitive examination in wbioh
l,,i ii.i.. ki ia pitted agaiaal them. That's all.
1876 to attond tho exposition, not one ever said to
a policeman, u Where caa I lind Shormsn 1"
We snipcct, however, that Mr. Sherman docs
not as?ign the correct reason for his total absti?
nence from concrete authorship In the first degree.
Ho would huve Congress understand thst lt lahls
being u Immersed In business" thut keeps him oft
the heights of Parnassus. But when some one
boasted in the presence of a famous wit how well
he could wi ite If he hnd s mind to, tho quiet reply
was 4yes, it you hud a?mind to." W's have not
thu sli<..tcst doubt tlmt Kui.'''! Sherman oonld
?luih itt something equal to Hamlet, or Pu rad iso
Lost?if he had a mind to.
As to Mr. .sherman's cordial disapproval of
American authors, thal ls perfectly natural. A
mun with eye* ho exceptionally pure as his have
become, is necessarily Intolerant of his nure fellow
crcaturee. It is to be added, for the benefit nf
whom it may concern, thut he doubtless owes hts
highly clarified vision to the fact that he ia the
printer of the pirated edition of The hnr.yclopsedia
Britaaaica, which we lately found stutted as full of
printer's errors as un egg is of meat.
The Treasury is gaining a little, rather than
losing, fur a day oi two. Since April 1, it has
taken in 93.110,790 gold certificates, losing only
$407,(503 gold. But it has pnt out #206.970 moro
silver certificates, while taking in 004,999 in sil?
ver, and has Increased the amount of leKul-tender
notes held by the public $1,130,434. In other
words, lt has burrowell sbont $1,'200.000 on. legal
tenders aud silver certificates issued, and paid
about $1,700,000 gold certificates.
The meeting of those who favor tho preservation
of the Adirondack forests, which is to be held at
(.'bickering Hall on Wednesday eveuiug next, will
dm bllo.-m nive adi.i|Uuio expression to the publio
sentiment of tho metropolis, ibo call for the meet?
ing ts signed hy the c.imiiiilteos of tho Beard of
Trade and Transportation, the Mercantile Ex?
change, the Maritimo Exchunyio, tho Anti
Monopoly l.eiigtie, tho Ke.-il Fstato Kxeli.vige,
tho New-York Produce Exchange, the fciock
Exchange, the Citizen*' Committee of One
Hundred and by other representative bod ies ns well
as by a largo number of prominent citizens repre
?sentiiigull tbe elements in tho community. Tbe
meeting will in- sddresaed by Mayor Edson,Chaun?
cey If.D pew,Carl Schnrs and others, lt is tune that
the voioe of thia great city was heard ut Albany.
rhe time foi the Legislature to adjourn is tatt ap
proaching, and ss yet no one of ths many Adiron?
dack bills tbat have been Introduced hus
pawed. Tho iiie.'ti.i-^ h.ay have the effect of Induc?
ing Benatora and Assemblymen who favor the
pre* rvationof the forests to prompt action, and it
ought ti be largely atb oded.
The friends of t'i" r.n iii bill in Congress ara now
going around with blood in tluir eyes and shot
truns over their shouldei the name of the
iicnd in human form who wrote the anonymous
circular signed "Many Democrats." They madly
?.' un foi his d ri'i.', " ii"t necessarily fur publica?
tion," but in ur I.t that they may not pour their
lj nek -.li. >t into the wrong mun.
Ii i. ? ? thal the stock market waa weak
rday. I'he continued inabilltj of the trunk
Lino manageri to agree npon a inure effective ar?
rangement f-'i regulating traffic, and the slender?
ness of the business ai thia teaaon, combine to
afliect prices unfavorably. Nor is it to be expected
that the outlook will change materially until the
mg Houseeystem for competitive traffic, or
i her plan giving equal promise of pi.-venting
strife iu th.- future, hu> been u. oepted by tbs man
agers of bhe leading oompaniea. but it. La well not
to forge! that the great dec me In prioea of grain
will cause more sctive movement. Then is noticed
already a marked Innrosac iu demanil lor ocean
freights. _
A dispatch from Santiago da Cuba itateethata
shot k of earthqnakt occurred there on tha 'J3th ol
March. On the tams data .San Francisco was
shaken up, and though them may have been nu
more than a coincidence m the simultaneity ol'
thees si ssl ts tha t?ot.i oertalaly lasttfy ? suspielon
that a ningle eaass Buy have produced the phe
h.mi. nu in both places, notwithstanding their dia
taneefrom ona another. Such a thing, however,
would seem to demand the postulation of a centre
of disturbance trom which tha earthquake waves
should have radiated, and aa yet thara ia no indi?
cation that such a centre of disturbance existed,
though ef course lt maj hav.. been in seme place so
isolated that tho nows sruuld be along time in
Mining. _
Wheat still sinks, t lubing OS-'-g cents for May ar
New-York. A little while ago there were people
who thought the same price at Chicago ahsurdly
low, and looked for u sudden and great advance.
({?ports of the failure of Lindblom & Co. itt Chi?
cago increased the pressure to .sell here yeeterday,
but tho " bottom fu"t" is that the country
spoiled ito market for grain thia year by deinand
btghigh prices until customers abroad had sup?
plied themselves elsewhere. Any grocer or butcher
knows what happens to bim when he drives away
his customers by demanding higher prices than are
malle ut the shop across the way. We have been
doing thut nert of thing as a Nation fur two years,
aud must now bear the eoaaeojienoBta
Frum The Hujralo I ? ? ' Advertiser hSrpootlOgtw,
Ihe Sew- lurk TiBttt i? rapidly becoming tho
m.isi unreliable paper in the State iii til.- discussion of
pullut ai affairs, it lits without scruple, mtsrepr isnti
with lunii.-ious intent, mel maaataotures wttheel limit
tu serve its own purpooee As recently managed, lt ls
Ullin butler tliuu th. expoui-nt of its owiicr'a pi.-Jjdiecs.
from Tts TTartftrh Ot n rant \ Hep)
Those who think tlutt Professor Summer, of
Yale, and Mr. I'avl.t A. Wells, liolh Wsll-kBOWB fret
traders, oaa lead the Connection! maaafaetarars ta favor
sf the organisation ol sa Independent party movement,
lust- ,.s much credulity as The Sett-York lieut,
and babo rp.
York fjomepoi tinta riKfinfrljifUa ffwoflf.
Speaking of newspapen recalls the common
ly acceptedbelief smoaglocsljournalists th it rhe Vern*
-'! rilli-,- liv .titting down Its prii-s. Its
i have -gaitered a redaction of 80 per eeat in their
in two yean, sad they lay lt te ths ') i-'a^ss pott.
,. poper. Ur. George Job i, bowerer, ls satisfied,
and be Bas ma le ap mtv il iflclonoles lu ins own bank se
cunt i.y oharglot an Iner lased pries for advertisements
iq view .if the sllsgsd Inoressa of .'.'er rimes'* stroulattoa.
[Han bet]
ANH I'.N-i!'. WT.
Pt mt Vite Staten lt' tm' OOSOtU inA SentineL
Tim Ycw- Yt irk limit of \e>ti>nl;iy lOOStOI
itt,it,.a liciitht.i on Long [aland.
ASK I'.\Ui:i'Ul!LIC.VN.
j*\jiii Tin Iri.y linut Hup.)
It is funny to behold the readineaawitli whieb
our , ifin.i-iiitic rniiteiiip.i'.-.ini--. Indorse nts VoxuTetrh
lime.* .csju, " stanch" mel " leaillni?'' H?pulili<-an "organ."
No such te-Iliuony oouisii front BapuMlceB SOereoe
AND ul 1 hm: DROPPED.
From T^te saratuffiita.
A nowHtb'uler in the plaoo thinks lui will <>n
iirsly out off ihe Woto-Iorh Tnnei, *ss be Ands lt
il.mnti.it pay to try to sall lt. Kepulillt-jnt sr* thc klr,.l sf
people who like BepahMesa popers that preach their tee
pel, ruttl not Ihogoopel of it.uh-othur party. lite Aibmtf
jostrnolhaaJaatbeta yanked snead into ihn raaks ol
k"intiiii.-.ii!i pupers, ead a slamat good fortnse ought to
befall Ute A'rw-Tork txuum,
in BAY NOTaWa OP "MBANNBM" anh ?fB0V>
ti ku LAMPoonorOk"
*Vo?l The I .rig.
Tho meanneoo of ihe linn* baa broken out
?galBiBad ii u lampooning lu dlgalflad RapaMloM
aeigbbor,TBBTaiBUKB, la good old fioutlnr style. A
Haieesabsortfeor ever ta Bllaabata, M. J., allegss thai he
recently foun.I a oopy nf l'u k I'uii.i sk for.lui Uko a sha.i
roe lu the stomach of bin Bapor, ami ilrulhnr .loutit cou
eluiii-s thal hu three-cent neighbor 1* try iu< to nu. li a
tWO-eeal oeeetttaseey lu a surreptitious way. Therefore
tegahMaaaboat people "ttraggHag witt sdvsrslty,"
??ii ii.iriie.i witn a.-i.t," "poverty-striohos uewipapei
mi lunn tu forou llsnlf upon au iliiwIllillK public," "oom
lii.iUiiiiu .stockholder* t.i satisfy," etc. Heatly, It ??eran to
us thal iiroihsr JBBBS lt uurimi sim-lii-d. Why shoul,1
aol a itupubllciu loadot sf Hie Times be favored willi
s rood P.epablloaa newspaper, noh as Ths Tater, *n, la
the shape of s ehronio I Ths more itepubUosa doctrine he
ean hare the better be ts off, ls hs sot t And if The Timtsta
a better newspaper that Tua Tumi;ne ls lt aot benefited
hy tao gratuitous eontrast whlob ls being lastlteted orsa
In the town sf Elisabeth! Bselly Ills a thama (hat The
Time ena Tammie, both nagago.' to prem-.tlng the mont)
et Republicanism tn a party sense, cannot dwell togsiase
In harmony. Behold Tht Wnrlil ami The Sun?the gram
exponents of Democracy. Ther quarrel not, neither da
they Sato. They Sam noJealnu-dM, BB heartburnlnga.
Mme. Jananschek ls mourning the death, at ths
ripe old age of seventeen years, of a handsome
white poodle, which had been her pet for vears, aui,
had previously beluugSd to Mis. Strutt-.Millions.
Mr. George Ashworth, of Lowell, Mass., Is said te
be the oldest (bid Fellow living in this country.
Ile is more than eighty years old, ami has belonged
to the Order sixty-one years.
Mr. Holman Hunt's beautiful picture of the Holy
Family, whicn received a cruel injury, has been sa
skilfully repaired that now it is painted over, nf
trace of the break inlett. As Mr. Hunt, believing
it entirely spoiled, bad reproduced tbe Bistate on
another can vas, there are now two perfect paint
Mr. Henry Villard has pnrpose< making a trip to
K,linne for several mouths, but rhe date of sailing
has been postponed from time to time and has no|
yet been fixed. It is understood that while he wilt
go abroad mainly for the benefit of bis health, he
will attend to certain business matter* of the com.
panie* of which he was formerly the president. It
is not known how long he will bo absent.
The Kev. Dr. Henry M. Scudder, who spent many
years in India as a Christian missionary, was long
pastor of one of tho largest churches lu Brooklyn,
and in now tilling the pulpit of I prominent Chicago
church, declared to his congregation on Sunday
that "for titiniixeil wickedness and utter mor
depravity no city of Ania could sq na) Chicago i
New-York," nn.l that " thin continent has a class i
villains lower and meaner than the lowest
maoaeot in India ur China."
In Baaeta they consider Bismarck .in nnsatisf.i?v
tory man lo go boar h .uting willi, because he kille
all the hears an.l given no one else a chance. The
Chancellor onee ott ont from st. Petersburg with
half a dozen Russian nobles. On their return ona
ut tim latter wat a>kod, "Well, how did yoa
fare ?" " Badly," ho replied. u Thc ftr~t bear c.nut
maning toward us, the Fraaaiaa shut, and Uruia
fell down. A second bear advanced; I shot and
m snd, but Bismarck shot and Ulled Him. Thea
the third bear broke thrungli the wood j_Colons!
M?shot twice and missed each time. Thea tho
Prussian shot that bear alao, Thus lu-shut throe
bears, and afterward we did aot meat another. Se
Lally we i ired, little father.'
Wi sn i ni; n.v, April A.? Senator Mahone is still
confined to bis room,bnt hi-* condition to-night ia
.1 to he greatly Improved.
what a cHOicnoi mabu ra has nova ron va,
lo the Editor of ihe Tritune.
Bia: It is said: M Bat foreign lodnstries might
have grown with our growing deaaand. Hud "ve
i ..t tihoacn. at gieat cent, to foree production ia
this oountry. new mills ssighl have Briese eise
where to supply all our needs. Then wo should
have had cheaper goods?ns cheap as foreigners
ii 11 w enjoy.'
"Might have frown," yes. But who kaOWBf
Hypothesis is poor feud for a natittn to live on. It
baa ita na to theorists, no doubt But when the
potato crop failed in Ireland, the theory that
enough would be raiaed aomewbste alta If bataan1
fell -.hort dui BOl lave thou-amis fnun starving.
Then (sons thing that wa know. The vast goth*
sumption of a nation of tifty millions who eat inure,
wear inure, ami use more thar, any ofter nation oa
earth of one hundred millions, actually has beeu sup?
plied, by theaiduf hoineproilue dun, not only without
a general rise but with a general decline iii pries.
Hie growth of the nation has not been checked.
Industrial development has not been gained
by crowding ihe massoo down to a
worse condition. On tho contrary, a growth
in consumption ho marvellous that to the r.uideut of
statistics it seems well-nigh incredible, has betti
met, nnd without lifting prices. This is not the?
ory, but fact. What might have happened if the
nation had produced less for it* own needs, any
man ran guess, but no mau can know.
The wonderful growth of ttiiscountry was not ex?
pected by any one. The wildest predictions made
in 1800 fall short of 'he solid facts that we see ia
1884. Where disunion Moated inevitable to our
wisest friends abroad, we saved union. They
looked for anarchy,! we restored order. Th-tm
counted upon fail;.ie to glow cotton by free labori
we produced 3,000,000 bales more than slave labor
lm.1 ever raised, they Boated repudiation} we re?
sinned tpeda pivtneiits. lu I88t no man living
expected to BBB 190,000 miles o,f railroader 160,000
miles ol' telegraph in this country. What no man
ia his wildest dreams anticipated, we |igy well
doubt if the cold calculations of bunineM men
abroad would havo provided for. Tbere lt iii war?
rant for assuming that, if wo had not increased
production, foreign industry must bave supplied
all our wants without a vise in prices.
i he history of every trade ls crowded
with easer of violent uihance in prices caused
by new demands. Grinding monopolies have
lieen cursed by consumers in all lan
i? Hajjes. Beyond these in. iden ls to all trude,
there were spci.il reasons for failure to supply our
strangely expanding wants. This country was
known to have natural resources in many respects
ihe tluest in the world. Were stringers likely to
stake their money upon a belief that we should
never develop tbeae reaouraeaf We havo the great?
est supplies of iron and coal in the worhi. Had it
been known in l*t)0 that wo were going te build
i?0,?M>0 miles of railroad in twcnty-tlireo years,
would anybody have expected us to depend ujtoa
foreigners tot the lien! What Enghehmaa would
lune put B million into mills and machinery to sup?
ply thia demand, knowing that au act of Congress
could at any time drive him tioin th.s market? Is
it true that sober business im-u st;.k- their furtunes
upon such chances t
Bul theqttestlen now is whether we can aflbtd to
take this -.ame risk, ofter we have spent largely
to build iil> Industries of our own. lt has cost
us a great deal of ti:,ie and motley, but
we have brought our orchard to soch a state that
it supplies our wants. Now Mt. Morriaoa would
out it down, treating to net eheapat fiuit from
our tu-iirhl ors. Because tbs ie\> bushels they have
teft eell very low, he fancies their while crop can
b>. h.ul at the same rate. Ifnat WC nat feel certain
that foreign milla wonld nol now supply our vast
needs without a greet rise la prices f Wael seine
i- there la trusting to tbem tor Beeeaeary inp] i
when we have our own mills, aad h.i .1-" p..iii a laige
?um to eet them up, sad know tbai with thoa tbe
of pn.es ie steadily dowawardl
Por the eenaomer, the woral feature of oar I bi
is tue tendency to i f ullin.ii'., t t,.r the cunt ol tlf
supplies anil prices. We sim these leagues nf > mt
molts eapltal In altuoel every eoaatry, raitiag
tlown pn tim tmi at plsaanre, playing with s. li
npon hostile leaguea of labor aa ona boats a druaa,
"cornering "marketa and tainting mb ress of m.
formation, and earing nothing foi t!,- pentnnsnl
fa sss if only millions eau be miked
out of it in a rear. While kemaa greed re?
mains, entire .-.jit iv l't.un mich conspiracies caa
nu where be obtained. Bal it is certain
tint eoasumecs hav.. greater lafaty wbetetbeyhavo
a i liol, e of markets iu different coiintries. Ibe at?
tempt to sootrel the markets "f eton than ons
ureut prodncini country rarely succeeds. Distance
ereates doubt; mea of different rac- eosss lo dis
trust each other, banks grow timid, ttaoaaete are
delayed, .ablcs break; aamt une ot a thousand Beal*
dents .iim.>>i invariably briagaruln to a aoeabiaa*
tum that reaches Into diflhreui natioae. CeaanBtm
bore nuw have holli a borne ami a lure.un soarca of
supply, t lafOgaard ol iaoaiealabia value. Va cut
ott'either would he folly. Hut If I, as a consumer,
were totted to gu e un either, 1 would count it safer
to out ott taralga Impacts by absolute prohibition
than to break down tbe booie prod uet ion. fha
Chinese wall was barbaric. Hut it i ..mes u.-are*
clvih/. ili.ui than Mr M tiisuti's bill. i.rtu
Sew-1 xtrk, April J, 1894s

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