B_o_i>WAT TuKATttk?8 and 9?L? Tosca.
Casixo?I nod "?Erminie.
Daly's lin. -;ki, _ end .?Miss Rosina Voltes
1)i>ck?-AI)KH>?_ sud -r3o ConnBB es Monte Oriste> Js
Kims Mi'SBk?Erdelyl Nae.!?Butterfly _ucbtblttd_.
Q__-n)Or_m* hook?2 and t-Dorothy.
LTottm Tun atm?8 and _:I5-Tne rVlTo.
-Iambi*- Squash Garde.-2 and 8?Clrotu.
Madison .?_akb Thkatre?. aud -JO?taratara.
Him o's Oari.i > -. And - -Evangeline.
Sikhabu THCArtiK?2 and .-A PetSlble Casa
aua?3 and S?Po**.rt.
?/*.___< rb? '2 aid *:1. ~8b* _to.pt to O**qo*r.
?th ATisrr. 1 uk w in-2 and liSO?Vlrglnlo*.
Uni-rr. .?_-.rr.-2 and 8-Ti-.e still Alana.
4Tti-avr. asp 1_th_- ?'iettTaUurir.
____-:-. - _? --.? 'r-srt
Inbet to '-\_ncrti?cmenle.
Aroeeement*. 7 .??' I.e?*l Netleee.. . 8 ' I
BlibouBcenieni..* * Hamases ann Deatha fl
Aartlou Male* sf Haal Ml*.-bIUB-bus. ti
KBUte. 7 2 Mi*eeilaiie-us. S S
Bsaker* ami Hi-kern. 7 6 Sdnsioai lailrumant* -
board sod Rooms. . S ft, Nsw Pobuoaiieua_ $ 1
BntlBBBB maure..... i 6 Ooean _t.SB.srs. 8 .
Kuaioeaa Notice_ S I! l'r.if. selena:_I
('opartUBr*Bip NoUoe 7 tf Real Ratai*.? 7 9
Oenntrr _b .rd.. .'I (' Rslialouk Ncltoea.... 6 .
LreaamaKinr . '?< i Koona ann rial*_I
Ulrioeue NotlOBB.... 7 S Kui road*.?. T
Dry Uoode. ''? >? . .... 1*1 . ...CB*.._ fl
Xxcursron*.-. 3 f .lin.nona Wanted... 6 S?
Yinaneiai._. 7 * . -*te*n.i>*au_. li l
Hell'Wat:(BO. (> t -.n*.mer lleaorla.8
Botela. i .'- Teacbera. I I
luau uenoo. . 6 t
In Oreat Variety. ma_ntac.ur*d ty
T. ii. rAau.sw.
Ill FulU>o-*t.. VewYoTk.
Desk*, Librarr Table, ac.
" I-ATRNT ClT T-OTSEK..*'
Tonr attention i? innied to our ? .i>oialir of "Taoiirao-'i
tAtttrt CUT" R*a_ ...Maui, l hoi ana- For thirty yean
Uer hare had lu snr r.nsio nar (rale pre-*mrB*nt anceea*.
I - . ?- i
aTsalent for lir.'neHate wear.
Pill KU FKJM SI.'.O Tn SD 00.
R. O. Tsoxn?i>at Merohani Tailor and Olat-lrt.
_45 Uroadwar (uear 1 _*t iMTlea.)_
ie. nar* n?i iu *nr eu*... car ir* iv j.r. *ni ?-... ?_vw>-?
b. ir popmar'.tr now bb a Heady-Male Kugliab BpaoUlty II
> raa?s Uiey tee gooi, *t. Hali, romtertebis, eceBsiBiesl tat
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IN OTHER CITIES
/ W$B__.gton-l,3.-. Est. Londou-.O B*dtorA-st.. Btmnd,
FOUNDED BY HORACE OBXELET
SATURDAY, APRIL 21. 1888.
_? . ' ? , ? . I ?
THE NEWS THIS MOENING.
Foreign.?Emperor Frederick passed a bettei
><_av, but nt Dight his condition was less favor?
able, i: A street light took place In Paris bo
twi-i-n 1,500 students and Boulangerists; many
students were wounded. _____ It is reported that
Mr. Chumberloin will cease to be a Lib nu, and
will enn-r the Cabinet. _____ Twent*Mrvro lives
were lost br an explosion in the St. Helen Col?
lie!.., Workington, ..n-.-limd. ___.._? M. Polikoff,
Ih'- Kusrsiati niilw.i.v BltlMA t_ dead. ?____ Martial
isw has bc-u piocluimrd iu sevei_l Cuban prov?
t. tipn-ss.-'Hie House only in session. ___-= In
tbi debate on tbs Pension bill Mr. Henderson
arraigned Pension Commissioner Black for vio?
lations of the pension law j the Pension bill was
passed; the Indian Appropriation bill was also
passed; thc Ki vcr and Harbor bill was consid?
Domestic?Workmen returned to their places in
the steel mills at Bntddock, and the works pre?
pared to rtoi .n on Monday.-A solid delega?
tion for Harrison was chosen Uy the Republicans
of Indiana. : - \ nu-iln-r ol persons were burned
to death and others Mrioasl* hurt by a Are in the
Bethel Home of St. Louis i _=_. Light horse thieves
were lynched in the 1mlian Territory. ______ Ths
Republican League of Ohio elected oflioers.
City and Suburban.?Luther li. M_rsh testifled
et the Diss Debar examination in tho Tombs re?
garding the " spirit piotures" produced by the
medium, a conjurer called in to show how tricks
can be don'.- by sleight-of-hand; the Lawrenoes
released. - ?; Simon Sterne replied to Jay
Gould's report on the condition of tho Kiini-is
Tcxas road. _=___. William B. Dlnsmore died,
t?? Roscoe Conkllng'* funeral in Trinity Chapel
was attended by a larg, dumber of well-known
men; after the service the body was taken to
Utica for burial. : . -i Charles Osborne, who bas
be.n in charge of the Tombs prison sinos T. P.
W___-*l resignation, was formally appointed
wnrden. _____ A roguo was captured who tried to
secure money from applicants for positions on the
police force by representing that he had a ? pull"
with ths commissioners. =.___: Business in the
General Sessions Court was interrupted by three
exciting incidents; a lawyer and a woman fainted
and a burglar made a dramatic appeal for mercy.
? "' ?"? Mayor Hewitt announced thab he was not
opposed to putting the new municipal and crim?
inal oourt buildings in Llm-st. essa A suit for
$1,300,000 snnoajioed in Bridgeport against the
Ilotchk-ss estate. ?=___= Stocks quiet but higher,
closing at nearly the highe.t figures. The largest
gains made by the so-called Gould shares.
Ths Weather.?Indications for today: Fair,
with nearly stationary -smperature. Tempera?
ture yesterday: Highest, 49 degrees; lowest,
ft.; average, 44.
The i-e-port that Mr. Chamberlain is about to
throw overboard the remnant of his Liberal
principles and aocei.it a place In the Tory Cab'i
net ls decidedly interesting. It -"rill also be
interesting to observe whether he can bc re?
turned to Parliament again Irom Birmingham
when he resigns in accordance with tbe estab?
lished emt om.
A prisoner falling upon his knees before a
Judge and crying out that he is innocent is a
rare spectaelejji our court-. George Harrison,
who did this yesterday, had entered a much
BOOT* convincing plea of guilty when, a few
weeks ago, he tried to cut his throat in tho
oourt-room. Becorder Sinjth took the view
that the man did protest too much, and 6en
teuoed him for eighteen years. Harrison ii an
old offender, was clearly shown to be guilty
of robbery, and no doubt deserved all he got.
.-o far as the weather was concerned, the
League championship games might have opeued
under more favorable conditions. But forbid?
ding skies did not interfere with the quality
of the sport, which was of a high order. The
New-Yorks, in Washington, won an easy
victory over the Washington club, and the
friends of the local nine will all rejoice that
Titcemb did excellent work in the pitcher's
box Victories were won elsewhere by the
Bolton, Chicago and Pittsburg nines.
Mr. Powderlj 1? n?t alwayi consistent. Hi?
recent letter to the Knights in regard to using
tbo order as an educational medium wm not
exactly in keeping with bis subsequent action
concerning the Burlington strike. The Intent
of the letter was not invalidated thereby,
though its force was somewhat blunted. In
"Tbo Journal of United Labor" tho General
blaster Workman follows up the suggestions of
bil letter with some sound aud practical ideas
as to the work of education proposed. It is
manifest thati the Knights of Labor may bi
??.?a... ,, ?. .. ,,, ?',?.,,. ?. ...
made of immense use in aa educational way.
But Mr. Powdorlj must first educate tbe mem?
bers up to bis conception of tho folly and uso
lessness of strikes.
The TH-B-N- gladly calls especial attention
to Mayor Hewitt's denial of the statement that
be is committed to the plan of erecting the pro
poied new city building in the City Hall Park.
The Mayor ha* been supposed to advocate this
scheme, but ho says that such an impression is
the " result of misapprehension." We heartily
Welcome Mr. Hewitt's co-operation in defeating
a project which we believe to be ft thoroughly
bad one. Our opposition wai expressed the
day after the first mention was made of the
plan to cover a good part of thil contracted
park with two hugo "wings" of a so-oalled
" building," which would destroy the beauty
and symmetry of one of the few creditable
pieces of architecture cf which New-York can
boast?its City Hall. Despite Recorder Smyth's
I I and Judge Martino's objections, the new build
i ing should be put up, if at all, on the city's
j ( property in Centre-It. That tho City Hall
| Park will be laved from this ill-advised en?
croachment there is excellent reason to believe.
Mr. Crosby's bill forbidding this outrage will
come up for final disposition in the Assembly
on Tuesday. It ought to bo passed by botb
THE LESSON OF LOUISIANA
The result of the Louisiana election means
that the Southern Democrats propose to keep
tho South solid for the re-election of Mr. Cleve?
land by fair means or foul?principally foul.
It disposes peremptorily of any hopes of a fair
election in Louisiana or in any other Republi?
can Southern State where they have complete
control. Republican hopes of winning any
Southern electoral votes must be limited to
Virginia and West Virginia, where they have
at least a fighting chance. But the enormous
majority in Louisiana, admitted to be partly
fraudulent even by Democratio papers, is a
notice served on tbe country tbat there will be
an ample supply of tissue ballots in November
in every State where they can be used, and a
faithful corps of election officers ready, if
necessary, to count in Mr. Cleveland to any
extent, so tbat he may go on with his glorious
work of Reform.
The size of both the Democratio vote and
majority in Louisiana is prima facie proof of
gross fraud. With three parishes estimated,
Nichols hus 112,020 votes and 65,160 ma?
jority. His majority now is 2,620 votes larger
than Cleveland's entire vote in 1884, which
was only 62,540. It was even a few votes
larger than Hancock's total vote in 1880?
65,067. It cannot be claimed that this was
the result of conversions from tho Republicans,
because the Republican vote, as stated, is even
a hairVbreadth larger than Blaine's in 1884,
and considerably larger than Garfield's in 1880.
These are the $gurest 1880, 88,016; 1884,
46,34. j 1888, 47,360. The Democratio vote,
whioh fell off 2,627 votes in 1884 as compared
with 1880, bas increased 50,000 votes in 1888
over 1884 in a total vote of 170,000, and that
in an election which, in spito of the interest
attaching to the local quarrel in New-Orleans,
is less important than the Presidential election.
No unprejudiced person can suppose for a
moment that this is an honest increase. In
fact, Democratio newspapers of the franker
sort openly admit fraud. The New-Orleans
dispatches of "The sun'' say that "the ma?
jorities reported from some of thc parishes in
North Louisiana are stupendous and in somo
cases incredible. From Rapides, where the con?
test was regarded a close one until a few days
ago, a majority of 7,000 is icported. The total
population is only 24,000." That is to say, in
this parish the Democratio majority is equal to
one-third of the entire population. Tweed
himself rarely ventured on frauds as unblush?
ing as these, and never on so large a scale.
"Conservative Democrats," ft is said, "admit
that in some of the parishes of North Louisiana
tho returns are suspicious." They must be
very "conservative' Democrats indeed who
will not admit so much as that. In fact, in
view of these- disclosures, (iovernor Warmoth's
claim that 40,000 ballots against him were
stuffed into the boxes seems "conservative."
It is almost inciedible that the oountry should
remain indifferent to facts like these. Tho
present oontrol by the Democratio party of tho
Executive branch of tho Government and of
the House of Representatives is secured by
such frauds. They are the foundations of its
rule. A country is in a dangerous condition
when the sources of power are poisoned by
fraud. Il is the ballot-box stuffing and false
counting in Louisiana and.other States that
enable the Democratio party to make a clean
sweep of the Government service, to precipitate
tariff agitation upon the country, to recon?
struct the Supreme Court. The answer of
bigoted Democrats and still more bigoted In?
dependents to this is that this is a matter with
which the General Government has nothing to
do. That is true, strictly speaking; and yet it
is a matter which has a groat deal to do with
the General Government, seeing that the
election of a President and the control of ono
branch of Congress are obtained by just such
means, and that the Democrats hope to get the
control of everything in the same way. Mr.
Lowell and the men who look up to him would
have scorned to co-operate *.vith Tweed. Vet
the men they associate themselves with are the
architect-, are the beneficiaries of frauds more
colossal than Tweed ever dreamed of, for he
worked within a narrow range, arter all. Tho
early Abolitionists, to whom Mr. Lowell was
vain enough to compare the Mugwump move- i
mont, cried out unceasingly against slavery
even if it was thousands of milos away*. They
threw their moral influence on the right side.
But tho Mugwump, when you talk about tho
political slavery of tho negroes, shrugs his
shoulders and charges you with " reviving tho
passions of the Civil War,* which you have
probably not mentioned at all.
SENATOR MOEOAH'S PLIGHT.
It is now known that the State Depart?
ment has succeeded in whipping in the Dem?
ocratio Senators to tho support of the
Fisheries Treaty. Great pressure must havo
been brought to bear by the Administration in
order to secure this result, since these Senators
with few exceptions had committed themselves
to the policy of retaliation and had condemned
the proposals for diplomatic arbitration made
in the President's first annual message. If
they have been convinced that it is their duty
to sustain thc Administration for the good of
thc party, the majority of them will be forced
to repudiate opinions which they havo publicly
e_pre_sed respecting the fisheries question.
Senator Morgan, who has boen retained by the
6tate Department as its chief defender, will
be in a particularly embarrassing position, for
be bas been most candid and patriotio in his
utterances on this subject. On April 13, 1886,
be used this language in the Senate:
It would bardi, to e__.c_ad, I think, tli .1 the _ip
iDmatlo power* ot two .real go vam men u thouid ani*r
Into a negotiation to drt_n_ln* tb* distinction between
lo* and bait on ono sifto, aad bacon and flour on tho
other, tu artlcl-i of commerce. Neither of them li
ii -ntLiped in lb* Treaty, but I should think lt wa* un?
fortunate for the civilization of thia aire, especially I
Ihould think lt unlurtunat. for the character of the
public!*, of tbls agc, li they ihould find lt n_.rs*ary
lo Intoriiret the meaning of Ice and bait, so a- tu
exclude them fruin tl ? oommcrv.lal list, when every- I *
body would admit tbat flour and bacon ara included I h
In the commei-lal li*t. Whatever ls legitimate trafllo;
whatever te not contraband, ti lawful traffic In any
port t. whl. h you hare tba lawful right of arcas* j
ai,'! If It l* Ice and ball, lt U just a* much commerce
a* li lt was flour* and bacon. You cannot claim lc*
and tait under the treaty; you cauavt claim flour and
baron under tbe treal} ; but beyond question, a mar?
chant ship bas tbe right te go there snd buy flour
and bacon, and a fishermen ho* tho right to go there
and bey Ice and bait If etoo bl* ls a commercial ship,
tor a fisherman may have two characters, aod every
one ot thom. I believe, h*e two characteni. We do
not *end any ships out of our ports, a* 1 understand,
exclusively for the purpose ot fishing, but we arm
every on* of them with a *** pans, and give them the
protectloa af an enrolment or registry, so that they
are American ships In every sense ol the word, and
oommercial ships in every *?_** of the word? Now,
Mr. .-resident, I beg to call attention tgtlu to the
Treaty oi 1118, and to ln*t*t that the proviso whloh
l* found In tbe latter part of Artlole 1 was never
intended for the purpos* of discriminating again*!
American ships and denouncing American fishermen,
or putting thom tinder any bad character, catting any
imputation or reproach upon th*m. but lt w?* In?
tended to provide for them prlvlloges that at that
time did not exist In tbe case ot ordinary oommercial
-.-easels. The passage ot laws afterward by Great
Britain did not change that construction, did not put
ihem under the baa
The Senator will ilnd it an impracticable
undertaking to reconcile his action in support?
ing tbe Fisheries Treaty with tho views which
ho expressed without reserve two years ago.
The State Department has done what he then
declared never had been done by Treaty. It
has interpreted tho Treaty of 1818 as discrim?
inating bet wc n merchant ships and fishing
craft, and as withholding in advance all those
commercial privileges which wero exchanged
between the Governments,of the United States
and Great britain by various acts of maritime
reciprocity during tho period between 1830
and 1850. Tho Treaty which he is now uni.er
pledge to advocate as a reasonable settlement
of the Fisheries question places American fish?
ermen under a ban, repudiates their commer?
cial character and abandons the great princi?
ples of maritime reciprocity which havo been
established between tho two countries. By
Article XV aommercial privileges, which did
not exist in 1818, but which have been sanc?
tioned by both Governments, are explicitly
prohibited. Senator Morgan's own speeches
in the debates on the Retaliation bills contain
most convincing and unanswerable arguments
against tho shameful Convention which the
State Department has made. As tho champion
and personal representative of Secretary Bay?
ard be will be compelled to repudiate his own
record and to speak and vote against bis con?
A BITE TO~CAUSE jTpANW.
It cannot be that tho members of the Assem?
bly who have unwisely pushed the Brundage
Personal Property Taxation bill to a third read?
ing have any idea what the effects of that
measure would be, Lt it should unhappily bo
come a law. It would cause immediately an
enormous withdrawal of capital from this
State which is now used in ways that promote
tho prosperity of all her people. It would
practically cripple tho savings banks and in?
surance companies by embarrassing and ob
.tructing their investments. It would bring on a
disastrous panic in Wall Street by its effect on
tho trust companies and other financial insti?
tutions. Tbe operations rf this bill would
compel the owners of millions of securities
now held by these institutions to tako them
away and remove them from tho State. The
result would bc felt in tht renoteit part, of tho
No argument of weight or force in support
of this bill bas been put forward anywhere.
Tho press of this city is emphatically and
earnestly against it. This measure proposes
to pry into every man's private affairs in a
most insulting and degrading way. It does
worse, lt threatens the most serious disorgani?
zation of business f.n a great scale. It should
be.put out of tho way promptly and bo heard of
WHAT FREE TRAPE MEANS.
The capitalists of England, and tho publio
men, professors and journali.*-* who servo tho
interest* of capitalists, an- pasbionately anxious
for free trade in this country. But tho work?
ingmen of England, who have personal knowl?
edge of the influence of that policy upon their
_v>n condition and earnings, fool thut it ia a
curse to them, and havo too much manly sym- |
pathy for tho workers of this country to wish i
them cursed also. Testimony on that point
bas not been wanting, but it rarely happens
that as much of sound argument is condensed
lato a Bingle short letter as is found in tbe fol- j
lowing, from a British workingman and an ,
lotivo leader among them, whoso few words ]
embody moro wisdom thau many volumes by 1
Iho so-called professors of British political >
Secretary Him* Market Club, Boston, March 28, 1885,
Dear Slr: Thanks for the papers you have sent -
me. I wa* In America tor about two months last <
tuinmer, 6ent over by our association, to see tor my- *
.elf whether the working StaSStS of your country c
"?'ere better oft und<-r Protectl'in than we are under I
tree Trade, and tho conclusion I caine to was this: ?
That any person who ha* to earn a living In Amer
lea a* a producer must first ne-cino crazy betore he
becomes a i-'ree Trader, and tlie farmer* must be the
.raz.est of th* whole lot to Udall of such a thing. ,
MtoM any of your workingmen (either engaged In '
_an._act.rlnj; or aprlcultui.) talk about Free Trade, *
,rt them b'-iiil one of their number over here to s->e &
shat lt ls doing for this country; let him walk about C
for six month* looking for a joh, until his coat get* f
?rigged and bis shoe* get thin, and ho gets thinnest e
)( all, and everywhere ho a. Us for work he will be n
;old that the German-s and Ilclglans are doing tim ?
?oiii cheaper than he can do lt; then let them send
'or bim home again, and bear what he says about
russ J .Ale. '
If lt la the surplus revenue that li causing the
rouble, send lt to ?ome 1 ree Tra<1e country. V..u
lever knew them to have a lurr-lus; or li you don't
Ike to do that, take lt out to sea and sink lt, or bury ^
I, or burn lt, or Co anjtllng In fact rather tuan adopt ''
tttt li ade; that ls to say, If you do not want foreign il
roinpetltlon to ruin your manufacturing Industrie*, il
ind by so doing ruin your farmers by nibbing them of c
heir home market. Yours truly- n
II. J. I'ETTI I*KR
l_ectro nate Worker), Becietary Workman's Asso?
ciation for Defence of l<rltl*b Industry.
l-G Waterloo Road, London, England. ?
The difference in tho condition of the work- *
ngm.n is thc first thing tliat arrests the atton
ion of any observing person who comes from
i free-trade country to travel in the (Tatted
Stol ei. Mr. I'etLif-r has given at length, and
i ith great force, his evidence on that point, in p
?pan published in England since his return, li
.nd thoy havo produced a strong imiiroasion ?
ipon tho mind-* of lintis.- workers Well may ?
i3 (tall tho workingman crazy who votes for thc
tindidsitee of tho free-trado Democracy here, 0
.nd thousands of them ar. coming to the con- A
luaion, since President Cleveland has Huowi t;
iff the mask of falM psi h rices, that they havo G
leen crazy long enough. Other testimony to e
he narnu efl.-1 BBB hoon given bj _ host of ?
'isitors from England. Intelligent nv-n from ?
his country, who were acquainted with tl,.: ?
londitions and means of living of tho work* i, |
lore, have printed volumes of convincing testi- j J
uony, after investigating the wages, living and ; ?
irounishance. of laboring men in England an<l E
.ermany. All this testimony is but cumulative ?
n value, ia view of the tide of immigration *
ihi.-h .-.(-us in ever-swelling flood toward these "
hore* from free-trade couiitrn-h. When half a n
iiillion or mon- of workers come every year j ?"
rom .uch countries to this, it is no fongcr an
-tperimont or an accident, lt is because t_.-\
ave learned, through a host of friends who j j
have precoded them, what tba opportuniUaR of
labor are in this country, and by patient
and pia-hln| economy bavo at tot gathered
money enougb to escape from free-trade slav?
ery by migrating to a land wbero labor is pro?
Mr. Pettifor'! letter is peculiarly interesting
in the evidence he give- tbat tba value of pro?
tection to the farmers is fully uiidowtood. lie
soo- that the American workingman is able to
buy, and doea buy, moro than twice as much
of farm and other products as tho workingman
in similar occupations in England. To depress
nug.. bera to tbe British standard, if the same
number could bo kept at work at all, would
cut off a large part of tho market for farm
products, and that decrease would many times
exooed the entire demand for all Amorican
products. But if foreign products are admitted
at low duty, a vast army of American workcrs
mtist be displace*! and cannot bo employed at
alb Not only would tho wages of tho rest be
reduced, but many thousand would get no
wages at all, unless by crowding into agrt
cul-Ui. thoy should lower tho wages of farm
labor and the profit- of farm..
A FIRST-RATE SECOED-RATE PRESIDENT.
" We don't pretend, gentlemen of the jury,"
said a famous advocate in summing up a'" boss"
case, " that the harness in question was a first
rate harness. But what wo do insist is tbat it
was a first-rate second-rate harness." So the
Mugwumps. After looking Grover Cleve?
land all over from tho point of view, not of his
promises, but ot his achievements, they are re?
marking that they don't claim Mr. Cleveland
has made a first-rate President, but that be has
mado a first-rate second-rate President.
It is a big tumble for the Mugwumps. In
1881 they went about commending Mr. Clove
land as a trustworthyexponent of Civil Service
Reform of the most advanced sort. They as?
sured everybody that if elootod ho would regard
public office as a publio trust, and that Federal
employes would not bo allowed to use their
positions for purely partisan purposes. They
pictured Cleveland as a second Washington for
high-mindedness j a second Jackson for in?
flexibility. They eulogized him as being in?
finitely better than his party associates; the
Moses that was to rescuo them from the howl?
ing wilderness of tho spoils system. Now how
changed the tune! Now tlie Mugwumps con?
cede that thoy have only a first-rate second
rate President on their hands. They concede
that he has mado shipwreck of Civil Service
Reform. They concede, as they contemplate
Garland and other of his appointees, that he
bas not regarded publio office a publie trust.
They concede that the Federal officeholders are
suffered to run with the political machines.
And then what? ^Any frank apology for hav?
ing obtained votes for Cleveland on false pre?
tences? 0 no. "The Evening Post," by
way of letting itself and its idol down easily,
pensively remarks, "We havo never supported
any candidate for tho Presidency as absolutely
good." Every reader of "Tho Post" knows
that this is not so. That organ of Mugwoimpery
did in effect hold in 1884 that Mr. Cleve?
land was absolutely good. Why, it was so bent
on believing him incapable of having any
faults save venial ones that for his benefit it
advanced the monstrous proposition that
chastity is " not one of tho virtues that bind
"The Evening Post" and those for whom it
.peaks aro likely to suppoit Mr. t'leveland for
a second term. But tho portrait of him to
which they constantly pointed with pride in
1884 will not bo again exhibited. They are
aware that thero is not a voter in the country
who believes that tho portrait looks like the
Jacksonville, Fla., has one novelty it ought to
rip'.ri-oiutc. This is a hot<d paper, published every
i.ay in the week but Mouday, which not only
liiniisli.-s ull the information hotel guests in that
most desire, but serves up good Republican
.octrin-, smoking hot, and plenty of it. The
cor.steruation and rage of the Democratio news
paptH ia tho vicinage at the audacity of "The
Dmly Hotel News" are amusing to see. This
coming right among them and talking out in this
vigorous fusliion seems quito to take away the
breath of tho Southern editors, who aro used to
Laving things all their own way, os tho bulldozers
lo. ** The Hotel Reina*1 is a handsomely printed
Little paper, with the right opinions, and we hope
to 6eo it prosper.
What has become tf the " no seat, no fa*."
movement? It is held in abeyance, because the
i _blio knows that on the congested lines of travel
n this oity it is a physical impossibility to pro
ride a .eat for every passenger. On ono railroad,
However, it is approximately possible to do so,
lamely, the Brooklyn Bridge road. Yet the men
Hm mismanage that great public work deliberately
refuse to adopt any plan looking to that end.
Jnder the system which th.-y have adopted for
dir future, tho present disgraceful and dangerous
irowdiug ls to be perpetuated. With a oynical
ind contemptuous disregard of publio rights and
som forts that never was equalled by the most
loulless corporation, they openly avow their de
-ermin-tion to keep on Jamming 1.0 passengers
rach into cars that wcr. only built for forty.
Iravelleri will still have to reach the Bridge by
in overcrowded sidewalk, and be hustled and
hoved along the platforms and into tlie oars by
irutol policemen, as though they were cattle being
Irivr-n to the slaughter-pens. That such a state
f affairs should bo tolerated is not a tribute to
ho good nature of this publio. It is a shameful
vidence of its feebleness in asserting its rights,
"ho report of tho trustees' decidion to persist in
heir present wretched und imbecilo policy ought
o have evoked a etona of popular wrath suflioient
o sweep tho Board out of existence.
Tlie scare to the effect that the Chicago Audi
orium would not be ready for the Republican
Convention .corns to be without foundation. It
i promised that the building shall be completed
a good time. The claim is made that the build
ng will be the finest convention hall In the
ountry. A specal feature will be tho arrange
lent of the galleries, so thut tho most distant
nat will be only 170 feet from the rostrum,
TmtMtotM in the old Exposition Building some
f tha seots wero 3.0 feet from tlie speuker's
land. The arrangements for seating, tickets,
ic., are unusually gool and promise a -.ell
.snaged cob vent! on.
emeral neary 8. Sanford believes that the diffusion
rorra* will revolution!!-* tho manufacture of sugar
i this country ; that Ave years hence nut an ounce
t Huger will be Imported, and that Florida ls ile*.
_-.,1 io tali* the load In the production of cane su.ar
I tfcS I LUM .Ute..
Mr. OUdstoue-s London house ls near Buckingham
late, ll tt** n? ln? old?not the uaw fangled?Queen
one style, and the drawIng-room window*, overlook
|f parade grounds of the Woilingt-u IiarracKs. Slr.
inislone likes spending a few momenis M. and then
.tching the aoldiora go through their ilrilL The
ntrunoe-hall ts square and roomy, pansM, m Ii the
.ftlrcaae, with fine chippendale cmvli.g. and lighted hy
,talned-glasj window. In lt are a few repioductiona
I the Autotype uallery, and a laige picture of thu
itrn.ee to Alexandria whloh mu*, ratall to tho
..lieiuler each time he enters the bouse one of the
iom unpica. lug roiulaiBcewx* of bia (.ttlclal Ute. The
.mu*.-ii .rn U on the greuiul floor, and la of tomnwUt
?airrotf.l (tlru*muon*. Above lt 1* the drawing
?om, which ls a long eharTnliig room. In one corner
a portrait of Mr. Mad. tone painted by Watts, and
1 tho middle window ls plaire. Mrs. CilaUhtoiie *
?rltlng-table. It la nhm in by a sorceri on which
ail** portraits of her h mba nd and younger ion. The
?oro In which Mr. ol.daioue works ls at the back
[ the house, and la In eonsefjiii-uca) frr.0 f,.om all
.ii**. Not even the souud of a passing cab-wheel eau
-esk In on his quiet.
A discussion has broken out at <'baric ion, 9. C.,
.n.'ernins tho nationality of -e-g.-ant Jasper, th.
ito ot Fort Moultrie. It has been widely _s.*rt_ t
ist hs wu an Irishman, but apparently without
?;ood reason. The treat Indications point to Wales ss
he home of his progenitors.
The Villa Palnilml, at Florence, chosen by Queen
Victoria os her heme during her visit to Italy, ls said
to owe tts name to Marten Palmier!, author of the
"Vita Civile," who flourished In the fifteenth century,
snd like Lases, the novelist, kept a chemist's shop.
Ills nemo occur, lu the annals of his time as having
once assisted at s dinner given by the English Am
bMnador, or r-prcsentaflvo. In Florence to a number
of Influential and learned cltlsena. So great was
Matteo Palmier), reputation for culture that on such
an occasion he could not be excluded, although his ox
ccMlve modesty preventeii _M from Joining In the
discussions on theology ami philosophy which arose In
the course of the banquet. Ps. three er four hundred
years the villa remained In the Palmleri family, but
In the last century It was lei for a time to Lord Cow?
per, who wae a member of tin- Crusca Academy, and
became so attached to Wm** wo that he could not tear
himself away from it. lil* portrait, by Raphael
Mengs, whloh he left to tin- illnuoolnl family, ls now
In the possession of the .Marchioness Eleonora Hlnuc
ctnl Conloi. Lady Cowper, whose maiden name was
yere, was a great beauty, and under her sway the
Villa Palmier! became cold rated for Its brilliant en
tertalnments. Thither came all the most farnon*
slaters aod literati . ,f th" day, among them the
worthy and squint-eyed ( milla Mor.UI. once pell. I
with rotten eggs by the Homans When on her way lo
recite at the Capitol, hut de-' I ired to shin** In the eyes
of posterity as the prototype ot the radiant Corinne.
About half a century ago the Villa Palmleri was '
bought by an English lady n-arly connected with the
family of Jane Austen, who left lt by will to thc
(*rand Duchess of Tuscany, whence lt passed, some
thirty years since, iDto the possession of the late
President narnard, of Columbia College, ls Improv?
ing dally from ths 111 offsets which followed his too
early return from Florida. He has not taken up the
active duties of the college yet, but 1s preparing his
annual report to the Hoard of Trustees to bo submit?
ted In a few weoks.f
OAMPASINl AS OTELLO.
A substitution which ha. been devoutly wished
for over since last Monday was mado at the third
representation ot "Otello" at the Academy of Music
last night Signor Campanlnl replaced Signor Mar?
coni In tho tit.ilar role. Tho latter bu sovered his
connection with tbe troupe and will sall to-day for
Italy. His short stay In this country has been so
Inglorious that he wlU prof.ably spend tho next few
willis wondering why ho over left the land of bis
6lgnor Campania!, assumption of tho role was
greeted by a fresh exhibit lon, of Interest In tho opera
The audience was the moat numerous that has been In
the house this week, and tho enthusiasm which broke
out at every convenient point In ths work seemed
much heartier and more genuine. The exhibition In?
deed was In the highest degree flattering to the
singer; lt showed that he lives warmly Ul the
heart of the publio after four yea-.' anSeneo
from tho local operatic stage. Ills voice In the
upper register did not respond to Ihe oalls which the
mimic made upon lt, but he sang with great spirit aud
acted with Intense energy and passion.
The performance went off with considerable smooth?
ness, and Signor Dal ass I shared the honors with Signor
Campanlnl and Signora Tetraz-lnl.
? - ?
INCIDENTS IN SOCIETY.
A reception was given yesterday in the pretty
drawing-room of tho Berkeley Lyceum Theatre, No.
19 West Forty-fourth-st., to Miss Victoria Siddons, the
amateur actress who ls to appear at the amateur
draniatlo festival next wools. .Mn. William Lane
Booker and Mrs. Daniel Butterfield received with Miss
Siddons. Then was music by the Slnfbnla stringed
quartet The guests were presented hy Vf. F. Gill
snd W. Johnson,
The wedding of Miss Matti. Barnes to Rudolph
Bchlrmer, -Till taite place at the Flnt Presbyterian
(burch, Flfth-ave. and Eleventh-st., on Monday, April
80, at noon.
Tho twenty-seventh annual dinner of the 71st Regi?
ment Veteran Association, will take place at Clark's,
tn West Twonty-third-st., tints evening.
After tho drill of the Berkeley School Cadets, at the
7th Regiment armory this evening, Colonel Thomas
Dewing will give a suppor at his home, No. 6 West
Mn. Townseud Burdon will sall for Europe by the
La Bourgogne to-day.
Mrs, Josephine May, of No. 900 Flfth-ave., will give
a farewell musicale kr Mme. Fui.irU_.-ill this aller- I
noon, from 4 until 0 o'cloak. ;
A recently announced engagement ls that ol Mrs,
Albert Qallatln to the Comte Rohan do Chabot, of
Farts. Mn. callaMn formerly lived la >'ew-.oi_, but
bab been In Paris for some time.
BRAT TON 1YES UPHOLDS WALL STREET.
The monthly meeting of the Vale Alumni Associa?
tion at Delmonico . last night was well attended.
Brayton Ives acted as chairman In the absence of
President Chauncey M. Depcw, and Introduced himself
as the speaker of the evening, lila subject being " Wall
Street as an Economic Factor." Ile began by allud?
ing to the popular prejudice against the Street and
denied that the speculative fever often originated
there. Ile said that Wall Street gave the first Inti?
mation of the panic of 1873, aird ti aced the economic
history of the country from that Mme to the present.
Ile paid his respects to the average trader, who bets
that prices will fall to-day because thoy rose yester?
day, calling them gamblers aud tiie froth that ls In
lez of the depth and power of the real currant.
He went on to treat of the (street as a teacher of
humility, and defined the qualities of the successful
operator. Then he gave an exhaustive description ot
the workings of the Stock Exchange, and pointed to
the support given by tho Street to the Government
luring the War and In 1870, closing with a eulogy of
ihe Institution as a factor tn tho material prosperity
of the country, concerning which he proclaimed Un_
self an optfra.t. Manning Wells moved a vote ot*
thanks to Mr. Ives, and E. C. Stedman and General
Joseph C. Jackson seconded the resolution, Mr. Sted
nan declaring this the beat paper on the subject that
ie had ever heard.
AS IHA LS TO CROSS THE BRIDIE TO-NJOHT.
Immediately after the last performances are given
tt Madison Square Garden tl_s evening, all the elo
fihajits, camels and led animals of the Barnum At
balley show will proceed In charge of attendants to
iho Bridge, arriving there at about 10:30 p. m.
william Newman, the elephant trainer, In whose
iharge those animals an. has arranged to have those
-presentatlvee of the \ew-_ork and Brooklyn press,
rho caro to experience the novelty, rido across tho
.ridge each on tho back of an elephant. The great
itreot parade of the shows will tako place In Bronw?
yn on Monday morning and will be reviewed by Mr.
iarnum from tbe steps of tho City Itali. The route
s as follows: Leave Putnam and Simmer aves, at
I o'clock, through Throop-ave. to Halsey-st., to Bed
ord-ave., to Bouth Flfth-ft., to U nlon-ave.,to IlarrUon
ive., to Flushlng-ave., in Broadway, to Sumner-ave..
o Myrtlo.ve., to Clasnor.-ave., to Greene-av e., to
\'__hlngto_-ave., to De Kalb ave., to Navy-st, to
-he_mer_or_-st., to Court-,-*-*to Montague-st., to
lenrj-nt., to AllanUc-ave.. to Bedford ave., to Gates*,
ive., tu 6 ____(_-av e., to show grounds.
ACTORS, 3IANAOERS ASM PLATS.
An agresBble entertainment, consisting ot tabloans and
'ocal aud Instrumental music, was given yesterday after
ooo at tho Lyceum Theatro tor iha beuetlt of tho summer
lome for Poor Children ut .ca Cliff, Leaf It-iand. Ths
oculists were Misses All-la Vs rena and Bally Wtnant, sud
ign.r Ricca contributed .mr.- n.jifdullii solos. There
rsa also choral sloging to several of ibo tableau- All tha
? bli-iiua were realizations ot famous paintings and were
ledltbbly presented. The patronesses wero Mra David
iowa, Mrs. Richard Roo, Jr., Mrs. Stephen B. Elkins,
Irs. Alfred Rutgers Whitney, Mrs. Chriatlan Herter. Mr*.
.luriidiidt Palmer, Mra. Adolphe L- w, Wt*. George V.
_k?r, Mr*. J. B. Ilourtoo, Mrs. _'. D. Tapp-n. Mrs.
ullen T. Davies, Mra Charles Duggin, Mrs. William O.
Uoate, Mrs. Calvin Goddard, Mr*. Francis P. Fr. .-man.
Irs. H. C. Fahiiostock sud Mra David Dows, jr. The
ouse wss crowded, ind as tho price ot a seat was $2 the
-_rliy must be oou.id-iaUy richer.
H^nry E. Abbey snd party sailed from Bordeaux yea
irday for South America.
Daly's company gave an extra matinee yesterday in
hlUd-lprils aud returned to thia city last night. They
Ul ..ll to-day oa Uie Servls at 1 p. m.
Signor Mar.-oni, who haa been singing " 0 tello" at tbe
cedemy, reoolvcd on Friday s esMes-rani from Italy sn*
DUucing tha Borlooa Hi'.ie bb of his wit*, j io at once a?ked
iguor Campanlnl for his release,- and thia being granted,
* nada arrangoini-uta to Ball to-day on the HuurgoKne.
ignor Campanlnl decided to supply tho vacancy himaelf.
The fiftieth performance of " Ia Tosca" will occur to
Ight at tlie Broadway Theatre.
Corinne's last performance st Dookstader's may be at
All ihe principals Uv l_r__i_e who wen IU during the
rat part ot the week have recovered and resumed their
COLLEGE STUDMSTS EA T ASD SPEAK.
The Barnard Literary Aasoctatiou of Columbia Collet.
s IU annual dinner st MaasetU'a Uat nigh- Ths wit
4 wisdom tor whieh the aooloty ts well known in the
Uegs flowed with freedom, snd the _u.i_.ers and invited
leila enjoyed themselves and ona another. Hubert
I waa Uie toast-taster, ind H. A. Sill. 'H.s, tho
esident of the ssBoolatloD, dutlvered tha address of wei
me. The |ss_SS were: "The Barnard." G. D. Munif..id.
9; "Auld Lang Syne," Henry K. Gregory, ttl "__?
imarrl Hand Book," P. f. Hall. 'HS; - 1'elthologla," V.
ll.-ld, S. of I.. ; ? Phill.lexia." W. ll. Kpe-r, '-'I ;
-hakespaai. Society," C. li. young. *MB\ " fal Alma
Mat," W. I- Warburton. 'UO. A tituuhmi mt Uuprouplu
?ecbse and songs followed
' "1 ?"? ''WI_f->yWW?*a?W?al*WSM-?^MSW?^
MR COygLDffrB FTOMftAl^
TILE BODY TAKfi-l TO UT-OA FOB BUBUfc
A LARGS N-MB-!* Of R__-_UM__f _ATIT*i Mm
PI_B HOHOa _J_J3 ?Ei_D ______ MBiMnftajT "*r
The body ot Bosco* OwMSaf now list to Vlf
house in liutgan Flac*, title* W-to- VM tafe
marly his home. Thl* _ft-__.oofi ft will bs ts Jul
to Calvary Clituch thara, whet th* Ih
service aocording to th* ri tat ot ths Prot_it_c4
Episcopal Church will be oo-shtotwd, au. tom)
burial will be in the family plot In Forest _0__L
The transfer of th* body from New-Tori to TJWoS
was quiet and marked by an absence of diapl^y-a
Though larfe crowds witneased the removal of ul
body, and hundreds wen disappointed at not
I.ring able to witness th* funeral service* ia
Trinity Chapel, th* utmost order prevailed and
the demeanor of all was one of quiet respect
Early jr.a_.-_ay the coffin containing ths body)
WBB taken down stairs from th* room whet* Mr.
.inkling had died in th* Hoffman House Annex*
md placed on support* in the oentr* of th* parlul
sf Edwards H. Goff, ths parlor where, on Tues*
?lay nighrN the newspaper men swatted the final
news from the sick-bed. At 10 o'clock the cofflo
WM placed in a plain black hearse, drawn by
two black horses, and followed by tho member!
of the family and intimate friends in can-lego*,
it was taken to Trinity Chaped. The central aisle1
had been reserved for mourners, the Grant family,
thc Congressional delegation, the Lftfi-lat-ve <-__?
(-?ration, and the Utica escort As soon as thl
i miy had been taken from thc hean-, the Bar.
Dr. Morgan Dix lcd the way to thc altar, being
I ..Mowed by tho choristers chanting ? 0 Paradise."
I'lie collin, borne by four strong men, came next,
.md was escorted up the aisle by the pall-bearers,
Senator John P. Jones, Manton Marble, 8. L. M.
Harlow, Clarence A. Seward, Mayor A. S Hewitt,
Judge William A. Wallace, ex-Judge Shipman,
Senator J. Donald Cameron, and Colonel W. 8.
Church, and by Drs. Henry B. Sands and Poi*
TIIK ORDER OBSERVED IN CH CROC.
Tlie mourner!- entered the chape! in tho following
order: -Mrs. Conkllng and Colonel Frederick A.
Conkling, Mr. and Mrs. Walter G. Oakman,
Judge and Mrs. Alfred Conkling Cote, Alderman
Alfred Ii. Conkllng, and Miss Coleman, Howard
Conkling and Miss Conkling. They were fol?
lowed by Colonel Frederick D. Grant and Mrs.
U. S. Grant, Secretary Fairchild and Mrs. Fair?
child, George C. Gorham and Mr*. Frederick D.
(inuit, Mr. and Mrs. J. sse IL Grant, and Mr. and
Mrs. Ulysses S. Grant, jr. The Utica escort
occupied pews immediately in tho rear of the
family and intimate friends, while tho Congres?
sional and Legislative delegations, accompanied
bj* the Scrgeants-et-Arms of both houses, were as?
signed pews as near tho front a. possible. Tlie
chancel of thc handsome chapel wus almost hid?
den in flowers. Tin- New-York Athletic Club
had sent a floral bank of Ascension* lilies, collas,
nnd La Fiance roses, which nearly covered the
chancel steps. Otlur U.ral contributions had
l.een BMBS to th* eh-pol by scores of friends in
sll parts of the country. The coffin itself, which
had been placed immediately in front of the ale
tar, bore at ita head a wr. nth of laurel, and wa*
otherwise covered with liliee-of-the-valley and
Dr. Dix read the beautiful Episcopal burial
service, leaving off the committal, nrktts the choir
r-hunted thc responses. Eb then read a selection
fr. m the fifteenth chapter of tin- Epistle of St
L'aul to the Corinthians, beginning, ? Now is Christ
riMk* The doctor offered prayer, and tho choir
lang ? Rock of Ages," tlie congregation softly
loining in the hymn. The recessional was " Abida
with Me." At the close of the service and with?
out delny tho coffin was replaced in the hearse,
tbs moomen and escorts entered their carriages.
ftad tl... p rope ssl *n set oat for the Grand Central
Station. The special train, which had been of?
fered hy Chauncey M. Depew, stood on a siding
near Vanderbilt-ave. It consisted of a ba gmt g*
sar, Mr. Depew's private air, and two drawing
room coacher. The body was placed in the bag
rage car with the numerous floral offerings,
rt.. Depew's car was reserved for Mrs. Conkling,
he members of the family nnd the inf inuit*
ri-'lids, while tot two drawing-room coaches wjrr*
or the use of tho escorting delegations. Tn*
'u rn ily was accompanied by Judge Shipman. '
stino H. Hailey and Clarence A. Seward. Th*'
.ruin started for Utica ot about half pant 12.
WELL-KNOWN MEN PRESI-'.NT.
Tlie preliminary services here and tiio tran.fe.
o tho train were attended by a large number of
imminent men; the hearse being followed by
mr rv hundred carriages. Among those ia at*
Secretary Fairchild, Postmaster-General Dickinson,
? ?union Vlllirtlli M. Kv arts, Frank Hi*
ock, J. Donald Cameron, John P. Jone*,
DOO Dar, Saw* ami McDowell: ex-Senators
'iiomas C. Platt and Warner Miller; Congressman W.
lourk* (.'ockra_. Janie. S. Sherman, T. J. Campbell,
. J. Mahoney, Milton Delano, Hopkins and Beldon;
x-Govcrnor Alonzo li. Cornell. State Mr
Son Cogge*ball Van Cott, Sweet, Laugh
n and .tadlor; Assemblymen Unsted, Um*
igher, nunttlug. Beattie, blumenthal, (Jordon,
[ant. Martin amt Katz; Culled .tates Commissioner*
hl'-ldi and Griffith: Surrogate Hansom, ex-Surrogat*
alvin, ex-Judges Donohue, Peabodv and Ditteuhoef.-r J
.lice J list leos Ford and Patterson. Dwight
1. Olmst.ad. John $. Parsons, Maurice II. Flynn,
toners) blgol, Surveyor Beanie, Edward S. Stoke-,,
'roderic R. Coudert, W. J. LaiCner, Colonel George il.
'an Brunt, ex-Mayor Wickham, John B. Hasfcln, A. P.
ran, Edward C. Gilmore. E Ellory Anderson, J.
)avles, Asa [_ Kellogg, Colonel T. A. Hamilton, In
peetor Williams, Isaac Daytou, H C. Perley, J. D.
.aw-iuii, John II. Starin, Jacob Hess. ex-Attorney
leneral Leslie w. Kussell. Boswell p. Flower, A.
)lcklnson Williams, ex-Collector .Murphy, Otto Ruhl,
oloui-l Robert G. Ingersoll, Do Lancet* Nicoll. Phillp
ordan. Rufus Hatch. Hamilton Fish, Jr., David Dud
ly Field, Henry I. Clinton, Corporation Counsel
eekmen, Elihu Root, John D. Reman. Edward
carney, James W. Boyle, Coroner Nugent and \V. II.
Albany, April BO (Special).?Th* funeral train beer
rig the body of Roscoe Conkllng, on the way to Utica,
r?-w up at the station here a little after 4 o'clock this
ft'-r-n...in. Although lt was raining hard, a large
?ab*, of people were awaiting lt. The train stopped
ni-i'iy long enough to allow those who wish. I lt an
pportunlty to pass through tho car in which tho body
iv. A delegation of prominent citizens and poli
i-lins from Leia will attend the funeral to-morrow
CASES SIMILAR TO MR. CONEUNG'S.
San Francisco, April 20 (Special).?Four cases ol
lues? similar to that which proved fatal to Roscoe
onkllng are noa* umler treatment la this elty. On*
hlch was an exact counterpart was that of Adam
loach, a miner from i oeur li'Alene. Ile had au ab?
es. In the left ear and the operation of cutting a vt-ay
ie bone was successfully performed. In eleven days
* recovered sufficiently to walk.
HER PICTURE TAKES BY CIGARETTE VES.
Mrs. Ephraim J Whitlock, wife of th* oa_h!?-r of the
rooklyn Board of Education, learned recently that
photograph of herself taken la tho stage costum-fT-*
ore when an actress and _ sluger, had been made us*
1 by a firm of clgaretto manufacturers as an adver
<eiii.-r.it. Uer name waa not attached to lt, but it
til a stage name ahe had never heard of. An olficlnus
lend called Mr. Whilocl. a attention to the matter,
i.l .Mis Whitlock found that the picture was the
.uro as the _i:.? she bas the original of. Il ls expert.. I
ai legal steps will bo talton to stop the circulation
the pictures ae they were Issued without the cou?
nt of Mia Whitlock, who ls greatly annoyed l.j
ie. She said yest.-rdy: " I had not the slightest Ide*
at auch use would he made of my photographs. It
aa a positive bombshell tm mo when Mr. whitlock
owed mo the picture. I would not mind lt so much
I were not In tights Some mon put the photographs
actresses In tights In their rooms or carry them Ia
ielr pocket.. Oh, lt ls -imply 'horrid' I think I
iow who is responsible for lt, and kt wu not dos*
allclously, but as a stroke ot business."
EOT POPULAR IN OEORGIA.
OR NOT WELL KNOW Nt
rom The New York Son, April 10.
Our esteemed contemporary, -Tho Atlanta fotk
(tullun," recently took the trouble to ascertain tbe
[il n I ona of fifty three of tbe leading editors of the
Diith upon this question: What New-York news
aper prints tho best Bundey editiont The result
[ the canvass was this:
We are quit* sure that the Sunday edition ol our next
>or neigh 1-or, Tim Thibim. cannot be as well
iown os it deserves to be among th* t-oirtheni
udents of New York Journalism- B THI TMWRtom
ar** more generally read In Georgia, Florida, Ala?
nna, Tennessee and other Southern States by tb*
mpetent Jury ot experts whose verdict on thia
lei-sting subject was obtained by "Th* C-tistltu
in," its uamo would b* found very high In tbe list.
> difference of political opinion, however Krong,
uki prevent such intelligent Journal*-* from recog
_t_fl the qualities which make Tue TaiBf.ts on*
tl... nr.iB' vigorous, varied, entertaining and wom?
anlike .und*. _-wsp*p*r* publUlwd anywhere lu
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