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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, February 13, 1897, Image 6

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ACADKMY 09 D-BSIOX? Dav ana Evrnlnrt Exhibition
of Am.*rlo?n IVatef Coter SaolMv.
ACADEMY OP M''jM,' L* s IB Strata*! from tl*.*- llrsrt.
BUOC THEATOE 2 *? ir. Court***. Into Oaurt.
liRfiAPWAY THi:iTi:i: 2 Srl3 Shamus O'Brien.
CASINO . s in le AmeHean Beauty.
OOIA'MBI'S THEATRIC '_* S:13 In Old Kentucky.
DALT'S THEATRE 2 R IS TV" Msglatrate.
EMPIRE THEATRE 2 IA * *i I inter Ihe Ked lt ibe.
EDEN MI'SEt. I'tv uni evening Wnxtv >rk*.
FI TTH AYES'! V. 2 ? 18 Di ' I IU llua
OARDEN THEATRE 2 |:9fl Heart*****
fURUP-K THEATRE* 1:18 8:18 Beere! Service
OJRANO CENTRAL. FAt-ACE 2 to ll Cycle Shew.
ORANP OPERA HOfsE 2 N Hogan'* Ml***
HARL.EM OPERA HOl'SR 2 8:18 \ Fool of Fortune
HERALD BQCARE Till. Via' ?_* * ',;, Th* Olid fr ea
MOTT'S THEATRE 2:18. 8:80 \ r*?r>t?*nf?,l Woman.
KNICK ER noi KER THEATRE 8 8:tB K Pstr of fsee
I ir'?.s
roster A RIAL'S 3 * Vaudeville
LTCEl'M THEATRE- 2 I IO Th<* First Gentkman of
Eur pe
Trovnt, re
o?.TMPl* vi sp- mam. '- A 18 Vaudeville.
STAR THEATRE 2 * Cuba'* Vow
TVJLLACK'S S 8:18 Ram.** anil Julie!
i ith ptrf.et theatre 1?8:18 Sweet Inn!*carr*.
inbct to ^bi'rrtiociiunts.
Pag*. Col l**aa**08l.
Aaetloa Balee Pinan Het*l* .8 fl
ela] .ll 9 Insti lien . ?*? 4
Amuaemeni* .11 fi i/*s?i Botlce*.h I
An**.--uncements .vi <r Machinery ... ....'' 4
Ranken A Brokers li 8 Marriage* & Death* , 7 ?'
fnerrle* 4 ?? ?' Mlaeellaaeou* .... S 4
Hoard and R m* P -t Ken iv.: atlons i 8 4
Ru*tnea* Chance*. H 4 ocean Steam*** ? ll a
I) .!??-. Notice*... .11 -t Plat rn sn-i Organ* - '?' 4
pom sit? Wanted.. SS-7 Pul N * ?' ?
Da-.-'nc 8 -1 - ? * 4 lUllr ads . 11 s-8
Dressinsklng ... '?? 4 Real E*tat* . * ?i
gxeunlon* 8 fl Sci I si -??*.... J 4
European Advt* . .. S 1 8 gpe, Soi ei . " S
11 _ -? ? it* .ll fl
Finanela.ll _.' Teachers .* 4
F - gal*. ? 4 Winter Resorta .il
H*-:r Wanted.... B ?"? w - K W mil '... ? ? '?' * '?
Otioincss Notices.
Roll Top Desks and ?Hflce Furniture,
c.rrA- Varlet* at Blyl* sad Price.
Wo. in muon ?t
DAILY, no g rear; ll * avoalh Without Sunday, 8* u.
year '.?' rent* ? -. ntl Sunday Tribune, $'-'. Weekly,
|1 s--.. Weekly, ? th Twinkle*. $2 Twinkles, 12.
FOSJ1 lOE Extra l* slugs t f reign eountrle* and in
New-Tork i ly, rau*l be paid hy aub*ci ber,
maiv orrie*., in* xa**au*et. br.*.nch ornrt rp
T >t N ' 213 Hi LON POX OFFICER TS t eel
s -
FOREION.?Reports that Turkish troops
Would le sent lo Smyrna greatly excited Athen?;
Lord Salisbury wag Informed that tire, ian war?
ships would prevent th" Jamllm? of Turkish rein?
forcement! "ii the Island, = Captain-General
Weyler has* given 2.000.000 francs to the Spanish
war fund In Cubs; sharp fighting by Isnd and
sea is reported from Havana Spanish
tr. "ps continue to pour into th<- Philippine isl*
ai da The ?teamer st Paul reau hed South?
ampton, having been delayed by terrific galei
anl fog on the voyage from America. A
detschmenl of French troopa wera led Inl
ambuscade by Dacolts In Tonguin, -rs .. Much
suffering prevails In Nicaragua due ti th- sys?
tem of selling labor.
CONGRESS.?Both branches In session.
Senate The. Arbltratl n Treaty was under dis?
cussion the greater part of the day; Mr. Morgan
introrlureii a resolution providing for abrogation
of tn?* Clayton-Bulwer Treaty. House:
Tba t-Ntstofflee Appropriation mu waa passed
DOMESTIC- ?". vernor Blsck'a MU to abolish
th" Cspitol Commission snd complete ihe build?
ing by contrsci was introduced In the Legis?
lature, The steel rail market was steadier
and prices a shade higher - The Sflerritl
claim- a hn I1 Rockefeller In connec?
tion with Mesa ba ir"".-, wv..- were settled for
.s.Mmmkmi. ;. ioka anl'a aecretery gave oul
I at iii*r*ii'iit saying that the ex-Queen still
? i the Hawaiian throne. Si i tai
Hi ii- ri Torpedo B at No. 6, waiving
the ususl formant lea on sccounl of the vi
fl] perfoi man. e.
CITY. Lincoln's Birthday was observed as a
public holiday. Tin- Rebublicsn Club h?d
a dinner at the Waldor! A snowfall ol '>'_
Inches Impi led pedestrians aral delayed traffic (
in the streeta and on the railroads. The
? ihoa a: ihe Grand Central Palace of Indus?
try attracti ? ! largi i crowds than on any previous
THK WEATHER. Forecast for to-day:
Clearing, slightly warmer. Tha temperature
yesterday: Highest, SK! degrees; lowest, 24; aver*
age, -?">'_-.
lu Tia- open letter of Colonel George Bliss lo
Genera] Tracy, cbalrmau of the Greater New
York Commission, expressing disapprovsl of the
charter provisions for a Municipal Assembly,
tia- Colonel answers the contention of General
Tracy thal the people, having been educated,
."win choose betti r men than they have done In i
past, and thai the Increased powers and .
"emoluments will Induce better men tu geek
"election lo the Municipal Assembly" witt; "a
hard, cold fact." which bas been overlooked, and
t, thal "iii" people won'i gel a chance to ?
- led better men, even if they desire to do
ai Speaking from a lons: experience In what
ii called practical politics, be says the offlce
.-?!?!.< r- who have no reputable business are in
the majority In influence and usually In num?
bers, and thej select tbe candidates for the
purely local oflces In the Assembly districts.
What is catted "th" better element" In both par?
ties Interests Itself In t ho choice of candidates
for Mayor and the higher offices, and does nol
. , noel d Itself wltb tbe subordinate places. So
tbe candidate for Alderman or the Municipal
Assembly captures the district leaders, secures
. saloon vote and obtains the Domination,
leaving ti;.' contesi to be fought out, noi be?
tween a good man and a bad man, bm between
lldatea of equal unfitness. This is no new
r - ?very of the Coh>neTs, <>f course, but as "a
; ard, cold fact," attested by hla years of ex*
pi rlt-uce and observation al ihe bead of the local
organisation of bia party and In the thick of
many hard-fobgbt battles, ,t deserves serious
lu the preseni discussion the Immediate bear?
ing of thia "hard, cold fa< t" ls * ?lely upon the
question whether the provision In the charter
fora Municipal Assemljly la wise; whether, on
til" whole, -i offers the best form of municipal
government and will bring competeul nan Into
thu public service for the discharge <<f functions
of vasi responsibility and of the greatest Impor?
tance to tbe general welfare, Wt in lleve Colonel
ltli-.> is righi In his premises, and thal lils "hard,
cold fact" cannot he successfully controverted.
And ii seems in us to be tin* most Important
factor in iii" situation, 'i'la- purpose of the new
? barter ls nol to sel np a temporary makeshift
under which the machinery for the government
of the greater municipality may bs started, with
th,- Idea that any weakness In its structure or
tallara In i's operation nay bs corrected or
im -nu .li,-, l hereafter. lt should not be treated
aa au experiment or g merely tentative effort
In tbs dlractton of municipal government on a
largs teals, lt should have in its preliminary
stages ths most rigid and careful examination,
tin- must searching scrutiny, and tbs most ex
hsnstlve analysis, not merely of its main feat?
ures, but < Hs most minute details There ls nu
need of any hurry. NOUS of the townships await*
lng consolidation an* suffering under their ex\#t
big Kuvirnnn'iir Thora is no emergency that de
niaii'is Immediate action, nothing thai rails for
tin- erscrJoa of anything like a provisional gov*
eminent. Od tbs contrary, every aspect of ibo
situation calla for the sxerctge of tha wlssst de
liberatloa, so thal ths Instrument when adopted j
may have in itself the fsBcntlal elements of Sta- I
Milty and pennaneaea
Ia saying this we do not wish to? onderstood I
aa expressing Irrevocabls hostility to 'he charter
as a whole, hut only ns calling extention to fha
slgnlflcani circumstance that i Republican prac*
Heal pjoUttewo of long rtpnrkiicg tad wide ob
-*ervation finds in one of its most important?If
not, Indeed, absolutely tbe most important?pro
visions, a dffnct po fatal thnt Its effort will be
to brine- doun Dpon tbe NW municipality vasi?
ly creator mischiefs than those wc bnYS horeto
foro suffered and an- now trying to escape.
Colonel miss's "hard, mid fact," it must be ad?
mitted, heirs very hard Upon thc favorite the
.ny nf home rule, and if pressed to Its uttimst
logics] deduction might slink)'our belief In |ta*rp
! ular self-government. Tor, If it be true thnt un
I dat its forms paul eili/.i ns are hahiiually so
i negligent nf their political linties and so tinfa it il?
lili to heir trusts a* tn lenre tbe concerns of
j municipal government, witta l's vast responsl
I Linties aud unliniite.l opportunities, to the cr
i nipt. lg*uorant and unlit, are must confess om
? boasted free Inst inn lons to be ? failure. Tho
answer to this, nf course, is rli.it food cltlseni
are Hoi always negligent tod tmfaithful; that
they do arise ami assert themselves whenever
tho evils of misrule become intolerable. All
UM same, aye have to take Into ?.lilli the
i "hard, enid fav" that, as a role nnd most of tin*
j time, they do not take snfilclent Interns! In noll
; t!es to keep bad men ont of office ami put good
1 men in. And we are, or OOfhl to be, construct
log a charter auder which food government ami
bonesl administration shall be assured, not for
occasional emergencies asd after an oprlslng,
but continuously for all time. That ls the im
portant thmg, and we cannot afford to overlook
..r alight lt In mir hurry to Inaugurate I new
1 order of things.
Tim Cretan problem ls ono of the most vexa?
tions that have confronted Bnropean diplomacy
fur a h'tiff time. It is so because the sympa?
thies of the Powers aro largelj witta tbe very
party wboee conduct they are compelled on
technical grounds to disapprove and perhaps
forcibly to resist, (rete has I.t, shamefully
misgoverned. Of thal there is no question;
and while her people ure dow enjoying a res?
pite from oppression and some administrative
reforms are under way. it is difficult to blame
thmu for not being contented arith Turkish
ruin and for not accepting nt their fnce value
Turkish promises of better things. Crete ought
to belong to Greece, politically, as it does his?
torically, geographically, by race, language and
religion. <>f that them is no question, either;
and it is that which both fret- and Greece am
now trying to effect. In declaring that she is
acting 00 the ground <>f duty toward fellow
believers and fellow-Greeks, Greece is exactly
following the example frequently set by Bus
sia, although Kussla now criticises her for it.
There is. however, such a thing as going
about the righi thing in the wrong way, and
that, lt must be confessed, ls what the revolu?
tionists appear to be doini; at the present limo.
There seems to be little doubt that the disturb?
ances were deliberately started by tho Chris?
tian Cretans and their allies In ('r.ece, arith
out provocation by tbe Turka or by tbe Ma?
hometan Cretans. !t has been said that the
last-named folk began the troubles. In order
to prevent the carrying oul of Governmentnl re*
ii rms. Thnt, however, ls hardly credible. Had
I* been so, tbe Christians should, and doubtless
would, have complained and protested to tbe
Powers. Tiiey dill not do so. The oppressions
of a year sgo had ceased. The promised re?
forms were actually being executed, thougb
slowly. The island was in tho enjoyment of
peace and of a greater denn... of justice than
for many years. There was. moreover, a
practically sum pr,.sj.t of peaceful union nith
Greece In the near future. The downfall of
the Turkish Empire In Europe was Impending,
Crete had only to lie patient and Greece to be
discreet, and the long-desired union would be
effected In the Anal partition of the Siek Man's
effects. And it was not unreasonable to de?
mand suck patl 'ive. since tho Cretans were
really In a pretty comfortable situation.
But patience is an obsolete w.n-d In the Greek
lexicon. Knowing that an uprising In Mace?
donia was in preparation for the present month,
and thal affairs ar Constantinople itself were
in a critical condition, thc Greeks, both insu?
lar and peninsular, determined to force the
land of Eurolie ly precipltntlng a crisis. The
Christian Cretans rose in rebellion. They were
well armed and vastly outnumbered the Ma?
hometan Cretans and Turkish garrisons put to?
gether, and were sum of success if left to them?
selves. Greece, <>f course, tunk Immediate in?
terest In the movement, having been privy to
it in advance, and sent warships thither. Tur?
key naturally proposed to send reinforcements
to her garrisons, Greece announced her deter?
mination to prevent Turkey from doing so, and
s.-nt more -hips, willi the King's son in com?
mand. The Cretans proclaimed union witta
Greece, and tbe Greek; Government declared its
sympathy witta and readiness to assist them In
making tbe union an accomplished fact
So the casi- stands To-day. If Turkey does
not send reinforcements, as it is now reported
sim will not. the christian Cretans will soon
make an end of Turkish rule In the island, nnd
an end of the Turkish garrisons and a g.Hy
share of tbe Mahometan Cretans to boot, |f
sim does m nd them, the Greek fleet will forci?
bly resist their landing, nml that will be war.
The question is. Can the Great Powers afford
to let such a war occur at this time? It would
certainly undo all the arduous diplomatic
work of the last rear at Constantinople, and
make the confusion there, whick has just been
brought to an approximate semblance of order,
confounded worse tha ) ever, Moreover, there
would surely be another simultaneous wnr In
Macedonia; and that would inevitably drag
Austria-Hungary Into it t.. protect Per interests
ni the Vardar Valley and al Balonlcu; and with
her ii) ii. the other Grenl Powers ci uld not hold
themselves aloof, and we should have the lone
threatened general Europenn wnr, the end of
which no man could aee. With such dire poa
albllltles before them, it seems altogether prob?
able lhat Ihe Powers will iind some means to
restrain tbe aggressive ardor of tbe creeks.
It may be by peaceful means, by promising In
terms the cession of Crete in the near future,
lt mny i>.< by actual coercion of Greece, such
as was employed only a few years ano. Or ii
maj be by constraining Turkey to remain
passive and let Greece annex Crete at once,
which would perhaps be the best pian of all.
At any rale, it does not seem conceivable
that they will let themselves be abruptly
plunged Into incalculable troubles by the Im?
patience and indiscretion of a minor Power of
their own creation.
THE ri rr rr AXD the treaty.
The fad that an enteiprislng eontemporary <>r
ours lias obtain).d from g number of distin?
guished churchmen their opinion <<f the pend'
lng Arbitration Treaty, and that the views ex?
pressed are, almost without exception, in favor
ut na immediate and unconditional ratification
Of the agreement, may or may not influence the
Senate in its deliberations. We are inclined to
think that lt will not. and for the following rea?
1. There are no particular grounds for assum?
ing that the voice of the Pulpit, entitled though
lr may be, and as a matter of fart ls. io respect?
ful consideration in other directions, ahould
carry will) lt greater Weight in mailers involv?
ing legal and constitutional pnlnts mainly, and
moral points only Incidentally, than thal of any
other set of resi.table and well-meaning gentle- !
VJ. Neither the Pulpit nor any <.ne of ihe doz.d '
commercial bodies which now clamor so loudly '
-and, we might mid, unblinkingly for Om lin- i
mediate ratihvat'on of the treaty ls letted with j
tai*. rfspouslbiUty in the matter. . 'hould the j
treaty, If lt ever goes Into effect, prove dlsas
tr.ms to th.- Interests <>f the United states, who
would hl-tory bold responsible the Chambers
of Commerce', which have passel resolutions In
faa or of "a defective treaty mt bet than 00
treaty at all." and tbe Pulpit orators who have
persuaded themselves and seek to persuade
others into the belief that ihe treaty means "a
step in thc right direction" ami "the dawn of
tiie millennium.'" or the Senate, wltose constitu?
tional and sworn duty BS part of lim treaty
making pow t of th.* land it ls to consider fully
and weigh with care International agreements
submitted to lt'.'
3. Not one of the dlstlogulsbed pretties who
has given his views ..n the p.-nding convention
reotureatodlscusa the instrument in detail in
this all follow ttl.mrs.' ,.f every newspaper
that seeks to make Itself conspicuous by abuse
of the Senate for noi Immediately ratifying
what it seems never to have examined,
These arc some ol' the rea- >i)s wliy we Imagine
that the "Voice of ihe Pulpit" .'is exhibited in tim
Idlers lo "The Sew-York World" will have little
or no Influence with tbe Senate. If we lind a
lillie more argument and less eloquence: if we
could be treated to some eogeni reasons rather
than indiscriminate vilification of the Renate;
if. in short, the friends of arbitration would con?
sent to discuss this parti- ular treaty Instead of'
wandering off into Elysian Melds, where noth?
lng but visions nf perpetual peace strike th"
eye ami thc paeans <.f -i regenerated world re?
verberate in tim ear. the chances of ratifying
some kind of arbitration treaty would bc im?
mensely Improved. We have said more than
once that the Olney-Panncefote agreemeni ls
not with.mt its merits, but we arc far from be?
lieving thal lt I-1 perfect, ll ought to bc amend?
ed, if that cm bc done With safety. I' "tight
to be rejected If its merita do not outweigh Us
demerits, We als., have rothlng but the pro?
foundest respect and reverence for tiie pulpit
and the sacred calling to which the lives ,,t' its
occupants are devoted; bm thai same respect
and that same reverence constrain iv to say that
in a question luvol* lng a matter of policy, or law
ami constitutional prerogative, and little of any?
thing ibe. we arc content to let a body Ilks the
I'nlted states Senate a<r with deliberation, as
it undoubtedly will do in thc present instance.
The report that Vale and Harvard haveagrei I
upon a basis fur tbe renewal of tbelr athletic
Intercourse in all branches ot' s|*ort, though pos
sibly premature from tiie point of view of the
negotiators, will probably lie confirmed. Tbe
news is Interesting and welcome for two reasons
it brings Into prospect various exhilarating
contests under favorable conditions between tbe
Two universities whose anelent rivalry has im?
parted special /.cs' tn their physical competitions,
and if for. easts a complete restoration of ami?
cable relations which never ought to have l.n
broken. The rupture which is apparently about
to be healed has had unfortunate consequences
of more Importance than the mere omission of
races and games According to the general nu
demanding thi- athletic reunion is t.. be accom
pllshed by Yale's consent to enter the Harvard
Cornell rac at Poughkeepsie neal .lune, and ihe
agreement Includes a live years' contract be?
tween Vale and Harvard covering all sports.
Cornel], of course, has ihe right to exclude Yal.
from the Poughkeepsie race, but that would aol
affect tiie arrangement between Yale and Har
Va rd. Hil the Whole, however. WC hep." lll.lt
Cornell will let take thal course, fm-, though
there aro serious objections to a large regatta,
snell as many individuals would like to see de
vdop out of the proposed three-cornered race,
and though it i- possible that even the tripartite
agreement might not be renewed, areal Interest
would be taken iii such a race (his year. For
one thing, lt would pul tiie Cook, Lehman and
Courtney systems of training, rigg ng and row
lng to a striking t. st and mlghl settle decisivelj
some rexed questions of oarsmanship.
The quarrel lietwecn Yale and Harvard grew
out of tiief.intli.il! gun.'.at spr Dgfleld two years
ago, which) with a liberal discount for unprovi*d
accusations, was a discreditable contest. The
controversy wa- unnecessarily and unwisely fn
mented by Indiscreet partisan-, and Ihe natural
result of bitterness and resentment followed.
Hut time and reflection began to exert their
healing Influence long ago, and the desire for a
reconciliation has steadily grown stronger among
the graduates of both universities, as well as
among the student-. Tim resumption of ami
eable relations, now happily near at hand, lie
youd a doubt reflects a prevailing sentiment of
regret and gOfnlw.ll. If. as Seems to be the
ca?;e. concessions have been made on bot li sides,
so much tiie iicit.r. The new compact nil! be
all tim stronger on that account.
Tim disagreement of th.- representatives se?
lected for wool growers and wool-manufacturers
.!?ns no; signify much. They have failed to
propose a schedule of duties which will suit
them. Thc consequence is that thc committee
will have io frame one which will suit tim coun?
try, and ii seems extremely probable ihat tbe
committee will find thia an easier task than lt
wa- f,.r men to aaren who appear to have been
selected for tim express purpose of insisting on
antagonistic views without modification. The
fact is Judge Lawrence and tims,, who closely
agree with him seem to have made it sppear
at the outset ihat they were not willina io
modify tlc-ir ideas ar .-ill f.,r the sake of securing
tiie passage of a tariff beneficial io wool-grow?
ers and wool manufacturers alike. Xor has thal
spirit been si,,,un i,v iivm only, bm also more
or less by some of iii., manufacturers.
With a reasonable adjustment of duties in
this schedule by tl.ommittce all panics Inter?
ested may lie sure dat public opinion, and even
the opinion of those most interested in Wool
growlng and in wool manufacturing also, will
m.: tolerate any effort lo defeat all benefits for
either Industry because one "i- tv- oilier fa v -,,
secure all tiiat ii desire*. Every mau of sense
in either interest mn,; r.guise that do adjust?
ment of .lillies Would bc possible if the niellll.efs
of Congress si,.mid ad in that spirit. \o doubt
each interest sincerely believes that the plan it
proposes la the best possible for the country
rv a whole. Put every mau who ls broad
enough in mind io represent either interest with
a.I rftacX knows thal bu is liable t.? :..? biassed
in Judgment, as others also maa I..-, by the
pressure ?.f persona] motives and associations,
and ihe truth ls likely io I... more readily dis?
cerned bj a committee chosen to hear both - des
and to arbitrate between tin-in.
Tile Wool growers have Peen pl;.rj hy some
organisations in tbe attitude of demand ng, as
?a condition <>r tbe pas-age of any tariff bill, du?
ties materially higher than those of tbe Ad of
1800, The -elect!,, n ..f represents lives t?\- that
Interest wa- calculated, not to advance toward
harmony of Interests, bot to insist upon claims
without modification which it wns scarcely ex?
pected the uiannf.-n turers enid accept. The spir
it in whick tbe claim for higher duties has been
pressed, it ls onlj fair io -ny. tass been calculated
to prejudice inauj against lt. N'obodj who pro?
poses i" damage all the Interests of lue conn
try uni.? he .-.in gel jill he aa;.nv c.u, appear
before Impartial representstIves of the people
with exp., talion of favor. Assuming that no
member >.i Congress on either sid,, will rent ure
tn take such an altitude iii the Ibu-.? |q i|,,.
Mena te, tbe question what ia beni tm- the country
?s a whole should be considered aa fnr aa p..
sibie without prejudice In fnvor of either in?
One thing armin ls that thc tariff of isfsi was
so beneficial to wool growers thut li induced
them greatly to Increase the number of Jeir
Socks, and remited In Kirai Increase of produc?
tion it is squally trae thal tbs sam.- adjust
menl of duties ranged a grml develop.ni of
wool manufacture. There were certainly de
recta The skirting .lau.*.- was made the means
?f defeating lue plain object of the law to a
large extent. Other provisions were Injurious
to many manufacturers without securing any
corresponding benefit to the wool-growers of
this country. Bul when ll is proposed, beyond
these miii'.r features, to Inslsl upon duties higher
than those of 1800 a* a condition without which
im accord can i?- reached, the <.imlttee and
members of Congress win i-sttalnly see ii' to
consider whether tbe people will sustsln such
a demand
The war of giants, as men call the straggle
between rival Interests In tbe Iron Industry,
may s""ii become a question of labor. Two
great companies hav.* start.??! their works with
lull force, and with ordera to keep thousands
of men busy for nearly or Quite a year, but "a
deepen! in wages" is reported, li is not unlike?
ly that tia- laborers iu either or both "f 'li''"''
establishments may consider Hun they shoal,1
n,.i I." used iu ibir* way, in a straggle between
opposing combinations of capital. There hus
i>. "ti more "r lesa prejudice against both. Tbe
Carnegie Company bsd a bloody contest at
ir..ni.*t.-a.I four years ago. The Illinois Steel
(.'oiupany has hail controversies, happily blood?
less, of more recent date. Th" public is nut
i ali,-ii upon tu Judge between th.- opposing com*
Lilnalions, but it has some reason t" sec that in
every such siru:,i_l" for tin* msstery "f a great
industry tit" real rights of tin- workingmen ami
th" (terras nen! Interests <>f th" people shall ii"t
h.- disregarded.
I'nder ordinary circumstances, it would oc?
cur '" "Vcryii'i'iy as obviously reasonable ami
just that the straggle of capital for larger
profits ami larger power should not I"- fought
.nit at iii" >xpense "f wage i araera. If tia- op*
posing capitalists are prepared to risk th.-ir
profits or their millions <>f capital in thc en*
dcavor lo secure larger returns lu the future,
that is their affair. I'.ut if they require wai:"
earners lo bear purl of the losses, without par
llclpatlng In the gains desired, that would
*i"ui under ordinary circumstances unwar?
ranted and unjust, But th.- case i* nol quite
so simple an.l the circumstances are not or?
dinary .
Thc < arnegie Company appears to have all
th-- other rall tusking companies arrayed
against it. Current report conveys the Idea
ilia! Its i""'iii combination with Mr. Itocke*
feller bas placed lt In a position to obtain cheaper
supplies of Mess ba ore, cheaper transportation
by lake and rall, and, through alliance with
thc Frick coke combination, cheaper supplies
"f fuel, than "tin-r companies ar" in position to
command, so that lt may be enabled to drive
several of them tn ruin <>r out ??f th" business
.??.? ??
"iliir establishments enjoy, and to i?' able to
fix prices at pleasure i'm- a large proportion of
th" pureba sera, it is at leas* an open questiuu
how far tin- workers should i>" called upon t"
contribute hy loss of tvngea to thal tail.
Whether lt has tin- power t" drive competitors
from th" Held does not appear. Hut if it baa,
the wage-earners may have a definite Interest
In tin* matter.
To them, as to tho public, it is clearly deslr
.' bl" that Importnnl establishments In. various
static should not ii- broken down, that the
nu n employed in ihem should not I"- forced t"
-iv" 111> their homes and I"* placed a' the mercy
..I" distant establishments in their scorch f"r
employment, and that a great Industry suoulJ
not fail lintier tin.ntrol of a single combina?
tion. Hence it is entirely conceivable that thc
workers In any eMtabllsbment that may actual?
ly I,,- threatened hy the new an.l destructive
competition may voluntarily consenl t<> lower
wages for a tim.-, as th" only effective defence
"f their own Interests. Viewed in thi-- light.
ih.- il""isi.in of th- workers s-a-ms to depend
upon ih" conditions nally ?-n is-t j m.; at each
point of production. Thal th" competition is
destructive in character, an.l intended to be,
st-oiiis to li" proved by the fact that norn* of th"
companies csu !?? supposed to produce st.-.*i
rails at $n p??r ton from Bessemer pif( costing
over $10 per ton. The sales of rails made >i'
i IMtshur-,' for SIT delivered ar Chicago obvious?
ly Imply a <iir.'<*t loss, far th" sui.,. ,,f ultimate
advantages desired.
Beflor Canovaa says ths time ls not jret ripe f<>r
th" application of th-* proposed reforms to Cubs.
N", and ll probably never wm \,o.
Thi* first iluty of th** Providion Kxportr-rs' Ai
soclstlon, just formed, ls to mak" sun* that all Us
product ls in quality entirely above reproach or
suspicion. Th,-n it mav depend upon the Gov?
ernment to ano that for. icu markets sra not un?
justly closed agsln I i?. ur to (Ind "tit the r.*as.,n
v. hy.
At the recent meeting "f th,- Hortlcultursl B
, lety "f Western New-Tork, in Rochester, a
number of speakers condemned th,- careless, ipa
to say dlshom si. ivay in which apples an- some*
tlmes shipped, winn gros*ers try to palm nfl
Inferior fruit for nrst- lass fruit they cannot
, ompiain if they soon find the market closed
sgslnsl them. "The only trouble now In our
markets." says s correspondent "f "The Coun*
try Gentleman," "is the over production of ln
ferlor finns snd vegetsbles." The sam" thing
is true, in a messure, "f "ttvr lines "f Industry.
There i no pl u ? ? In the world's msrkets to-dsy
f,,r inferior goods; snd th"S" who insist on pro?
ducing tli-*tn must expect to !??? distanced In the
Industrlsl nice.
Weyler is trying to trap Gomes. Then what
win he 'l" wi'h him? Msybs he'll i-- in the
plight "f lbs inati who caught ii wll,hat arl
couldn't Iel go.
lt seems at Ural Mush ungracious to r.-fu*,. the
use of s warship f.,r conveying Krain to the stsrv
ii .? people ,'f Italia, hut a little reflection will
show thai it is right. A wsrshlp is not sdspted
to th" ,rinyiin,' "f cargoes, snd to put it t., such
us,, -vv. ..liiit in- to in, ur needless expense nial to
v. ort at gresl dlssdvsntsge,
Ki. tn.- tinn* vvhon Euclid fltrsl passed the
laws ,,f Geometry up tm r.otly, no legislator
has sought t" am.-11,1 them. To on,- who has
studied history then- ls nothing surprising In
th-' fscl that these laws. h.. long held binding,
w>a.- th" ensi tm.-nts of one m.m. ami not ,,f i h,.
Legislature >,r athena That was the custom
of thi* day. ns is shown by th* legislation of
Drake, snd of Bolon In these democratic tim.-s,
however, it ls n,>t unnatural that a legtslstlva
body, 'inly representing the i.pla, should
proceed t.> tbs enactment ?.f other similar geo?
metry laws Th-- Indiana Oeneral Assembly bas,
in fact, just done so On Friday of last arssh it
i ia bill providing that th.- ares of a circle
shall be m..I hereby ls ".nial t.. that of * square
w hon.- perimeter equala that .,f th.- circle Tims
is the old problem of "squsrtng tba circle"
done huh, with by tn.- win .,r th., people
Great is ti..- people when lt mis... ,,, ,t^ miKi,.
snd majesty! At in. same .|own goes
"P*." that enemy of youth, th.it wearisome
number that begins nil and continues beyond
th.- ui mont limits of paUsnca Tins law, ir it
ls slaned by ths Uoyeruor. mus un thu statute
books the mathematical discovery of Dr. fJOOd
: win, of famous and destined to be more eoss
brnted Posey County. To be sure, it makes the
ar-a of the Indiana circle somewhat smaller than
lhat of the falsely pretentious circles of thc rest
of the world. Let us hope it does not stsnlluriy
affe.t tn., volume of spheres, lest the real ea
pacify nf nn almost spherical cranium may be
', inner bss than Hs appar.nt capacity. How
seriously thal would affect tbs head of Dr.
Goodwin, which seems, by renaon of ifs size, to
bs in Irrepressible conflict with tbe confines rt
the unlverm '
? ? ? -
The nomination of i'r..k-r f..r Mayor WOUld be
the logical thing for Tammany to do and th"
stmlgbtforwnrd rind courageous thing. Hu',
then, Tammany ls nm always stralghtforward
or courageous.
"Sd.l," published in this city, apparently
does not approve of th.- educuttonnl id. as of pro*
fessor Nicholas Murray Butler, <>f Columbia Uni?
versity, and it strives lo make that fact ap?
parent i,y referring to him as Dr. aNtcholas
"Marvellous" Butler, When this method of
squelching an opponent was tlrst exploited by
certain journals it had at b'ast the merit of
novelty, and, once in a while, a suggestion ?.f
humor. Hut lt. was always childish, and un?
mannerly, and lt ls inexcusable for a Journal
se. king a constituency among educators to adopt
lt in order to throw ridicule on "tie of the most
respected i lucators in th- country. It is a bsd
exnmple to set to the pupils of the public schools.
MIbb Winter, Hie English nrovrrn<-ss srho has
liv d at the Dutch courl for many years, and
undertaken th., ed >. ..?..?. . t the young Queen, has
jii-t r. turriel home Isden with presents snd happy
in .in- ]... s.. ,|, of an annuity of {UM a year As
th.- young Queen lias barn confirmed, her educa?
tion ls, l.y a royal fiction, supposed tu be rom
Mr. Holmes, the llbrarlsn of Queen Victoria, li
making rapid progress with his life of th) Qui
lt is characteristic of lier Msjesty'a love of
thoroughness thal I rei ies every sheet of the
n muBcrtpt herself, and that Bhe will ulrike oul
lightest biographical error which niav o eur.
Tl ?? ..' a ? v memoi ngularly aeut< < ad ihe
very often surprlsi - her Ministers by correcting
them li; some detail win-h. to them, seemi trifling,
Put which to h. r seems all-lmporl
'Ti- Boston Trsnscrlpt" of Thursday said: "A
nd dis) rulshed i Ircle of fri. nds *
shocked ?o receive ti,.- news to-da) of ths death
of Mis* Andrew, tl-e ? .7 ter cf Goa,
\. rew, il rle winter residence of ty,- family, ia
t'ommonwealth-ave ;.:--? night Miss Andrew In
? ?; an Inti' ?? -.oted ic: Ile spirit, ar..;
took an active Interest, though never n ostenl
liouB part, in sll liberalising and humanitarian
movements "f Ihe day, Bhe av.-.s. besides,
dent by long habit, a connoisseur and lover of
arr and music, and of s broad cultivation In lan
gu ic- b, literature ar.d in ail s
"b ls ni extraordinary Insi ?.??? of I '
fate," says "The l#ond in t.'hronl li " "that I?or I
R ? ? . mid los- the sight of i?ni ?
For ? ? rs 1 ast I.,.rd Roberts has exi
himself to diminish the sra ve dangers of polo
playins In lei d al ned an order th it plat -
il ! . ? . s ? a' -'; bul ihou ? prot. ?
their heads and their neck* by helmets. Ir. pin
of everything, h wever, the list of killed and
wounded etti, .-rs li i.naldera hie bs Io gi
?^ in ? i bad name among thc authorities
A newspaper man who has studied Bpeaker Reed
closely says: "Mr, Reed takes frequent resti bj
_ members temporarily to the chair But
yesterday, for Instance, was given over to motions
tor susi nslon of th*, rules, Hs was sfrsld of
what niiaTht corns "j,, so hs would noi trust si
rcher m<-mi, ??- with ths responsibilities of the i Iii lr.
Hour sfter hour of this ceaseless and monotonous
s)r;iir) wears "'it even hts Titanic vigor lb '??
comes worn and abstracted He ls often lolly, md
shakes with laughter li r, bul now he If
si ?.. r?* ar.,i formidable. Th ? rk at
his righi hand naj fo tell film what th- motion is.
?l : ? wen ri nea* of rising to pul m.ecus > ?
upon him. and by the tim.* he bringa down lils
? lock to declare the House ad?
journ! d, he would be shout a ? d for oi -
dino ry approach as a Kansas cyclone or a Rocky
Mountain grlssly."
Among the dally papers published In Athens,
cr... c. are tl" "Ora" iHour), ths "Pllnghenala"
(Regeneration), "Na-al Ideal" .New Ideas), "Alon"
(Era), "Tola" (Morning) and "Telegrafut" (The
Telegram), 'liar.- ur,, also two srceklj papers pub?
lished In the french language, the "Journal
? pg- and "I." M's- iger d'At hu es " Thi i ?
tw > newspaper* are designed especially for the
enlightenment, Instruction ai 1 p. ru- il >.f ti i
and resident diplomatists. The two papers pub?
lished in tho nm i'-nt town "f Sparta ar. the "Pi lo
ponnlslakos Aster" and the "Peloponnlslakos Bos."
It is tho custom of some Greek newspapers to pub*
U.-h uncorroborated news oula- as adverttsen
Ihe persons it Interest paying for tho Insertion st
regular advi rttslng rat. b.
"How I* Higgles getting along? 1 haven't seen
bim for a long time "
"Worse than usual." was tim reply tr tones of lha
deepest sympathy. "Wry nindi worse than
i oor fellow'.
"Arc you sure of that""
"Certain I recently had my salary reduced, snd
I . i'i'. lend him nearly as mu -h as I used to."
(Washington Star
a Michigan evangelist ls inspiring unwonted zeal
for salvation among his multitude of hearers, He
portrays hell aa n. large hall, at one end of which a
walking match is going on, while nt th.* other
"Bob" Ingersoll ls delivering a lecture on "Gene?
Hs I '-"?? they ar-- again discussing the question,
"What shall we do with our ex-Presidents?" lt
seems to I.llrTlcull problem.
Sh.- That's Jus- lt kr you mer., von are so unprac
: tlcal in everything If women had s say in the
1 Govi rnment we would Bettie lt in a Jiffv.
Hi How?
sin- Why, abolish ths "ft'.ce ?f ex-president, er'
I course i luiiy..
All thc Indian tribes had rain-makers, and seme
are yet left. Thia i- om ,-f their methods of oper?
ation. A lame body of ''r. rk Indian-. 1 ad gathered,
.ill .le-kel out in their beal Bm ry. Two elderly men
etlred n short distance and seemed to be mumbling
to pach ether something like prayers or Invoca
^.im.? lime a tire v. rc ... en (he hack
of the sir, nu, when the two rain makers save a i
order, and a young mnn plunged int,, the river,
which was lhere very deep, winn !?..? came up he
had a blue catfish in hla hand, which one of the old
men look and (hr. w into the fire, the tribe looking
un In p. rf. ct silence. Then th. rc was mere mum- I
hiing, a.mpanled bj various contortions and ges- i
tlculatlons. when the gathering dispersed lt rained '
that night. Perhaps, on the whole, the Indlsn rain
maki r ls more gem rally successful than the civil?
ised ona occasionally appearing on the frontier In
.In . ,.|. .!?-..>,fl, tl... I. .. I. .. I... . . I... _I - .. *
nm i "t' drouth, the former li ivlns a shrewder and
more experienced forecast of wi ither probubllltl a
snd putting In hla Incantations at the right time,
\\ ten Ihe tempest broke, the roof of the barn
Kt I ck Hie tenderfoot on the Vest, ., haystack fell
? ?ii ills h. ni and s cord of wood pinned hla :.,i tu
ihe ground,
Ti ars sprang to hts eyes,
"Il reminds me." he sighed, "of sitting in rt
crowded trollej car when li goes around a curve"
11 >st roll Journal.
A country Kentuck) physician received the fol?
lowing letter the other day: "At Heme. i\ i, |
18K I ?r hs t i" er mending up un three
i go, and h.* h. - the colic ra. Vni thai fie can'i
' ..it ar.- drink any thing lt is henry alklng in breast
and .-omia t nml B'de I have Rave him B Befit et y
1 and camphor, pepper ten. turpentine, saulta, he has
lt worse nt night M.- craves something t.i ...i ,;i
the time, snd hs eal mit) hasty such as cornbread
meat, molasses, sweet milk, ideas,. 9f.n,, hlm f,,,In(
thing v. .a.s.a bim. He drink iiin.. mps of .-,,rr.. t
.I ,\ "
Fud,ly It sere., times pays to bs BUD?estlrJoUa
H.i.i.ly in what way, fi r Install ?<?"
Pudd) Why th. i.s Borewell winn he fauna
that lt would COSI lilm tl.'., for a Uauor licet ,. '
nve up the ld ? of openli i . ?,,i?o "&, rt V ',,
Jrug store Instesd The "is," you .ni ri V,
frightened him; the druggists li .ns.. ,?.,?. ,
ti Thej - u he sells ,^,ri. ll U h ', "thr^
saloons In town (Boston Transcript.
'""? ?.' r":,M,,l> f,,r dis).eiievi,lsr ,,,.. story aboul
Oran! Brnmbel fellini his patent ona rotarj steam
engine ... .. foreign Bynoicats for *.;.>,,m has
alreadj been mentioned m Tbs Tribune There I*
another; The American Machinist" has ran sa sited
"'" ''?"??'" 0??- Procured s copy o( itu. p.,,..,,.
'""l I".""?'?* 'be Invention -?.?, sbsolulelj \n.
operative device." rn other words, it won't run
V,,M" ,tw"" '? '"""I on rn.. Machinist" nus.
chlevouBlj sugg) na thal it aa.is ,, "sleepy .?>.??? ,v
Utnltier who allowed tbs patent to issue
Ifsasenet's op*? "Le cid" had ir< nr?t Haas.
Yolk. parforassBea st ths MetrspoUtss <>r,org,
House last iiiKin ita prodoetlon waa ?: rs ts M
ii in <)i- ReaSke, who scbleved sae sf hla tartlet
treat suceeaeis In the work srhes li sraa Bret
broughl forward si the Parla Grand Opera, eleven
years ago. Three of the members of th<: original
csst took [.urt in last nlght'a reprsseatatloa, ar..
peering In the part!* which ihey r. itsd," *% thi
French phrase bsa ;?. They srsn M fata fi*.
Resske (Rodrtguel M Edouard ,!<? fr.. ?j*.-k.; (Omm
DMgne) anal M. Pla neon il.i c.m,*.- ii.- Oomaal.
In consideration of tin- fsci n.hi i- asa ths fi rat
,v,av Vork performance, which all concerned w-rn
enslOUS to muk.- as bril!! inf n? | BStbk Mr LSS>
sail.' assumed tia- rots of I ;?> ?.- a ? ? ?-?
nriftiruii production waa Intrusted to iryteas
w ia, i oasti -I of the renei . ra rr.*.
of Mclchlsssdec Tin- ortglnsl Chlmene wsa Mm?
Fldes-Devriee, wi mind ty
the < ir,-um.-a.; nee thst r of th*.
Metropolitan company, though he wa n * i-on
cerned in last nlght'a perform
? Ls ''ld" has ia,* had i lona i entful tory
I' wa-, first performed it l ? ?? fa
Muslque, on November IO, ;??'? lt s , -o/\
most sumptuously, and. belong! lt 1 I * -? ? -..
gi a ntrj oners r dssr to thi ? 1*.
ichleved a suRlctei I poi ulsrlty to
ra-rit place in the r< ;?? r. .--.
?idi "t rii.it institution it hst mata
.s i far a* pre "iii recall Milan, sf
European cities, I i ??-.-: ?
N.w-York fourth In thr- li*t, for Nea '.raina
Sht lt forward In ll li <
french opera tomi y< sri iga Ttl ? ?
--. r~ to ir la a lite sa atna fact that
a i popular a aubject, and om thal f ted
comp* Hers for ? ? turli
, ne Illustration in the wholi list ol
For this fael th' h ibly
res poi lt ls for many a ? -i
which the woi ti
taught it rh.- measura of thal lr ?-.- - - .
c,-nlu<=. He had worki I rs,
nm.I li ft in my sk'-' ui ? -?
ail In an undecli ? lystem
hand which he had Invented - - ?
f-.r him elf or to pn . others froi
Idi ,*? li ? ? ? fine thal with Ma
ara- dram iti.| his '-mn-. ? I I
plated tl
master i would
have d ? M . inderi r any.
Weber s tova
?? th the stoi
for "Kuryantl T
the limbo ?!? ? ??? I to things thal
t a score, and German, Fret
:i alngl.- will ever see I
; I, | -' S - ? . , I ? l , . . ? , .;;.?' | ?
art h. r-- would e a quaint ? .r->,
after om ?- wei Mi ' ? Ri ask'
iva ir; ? I rr.; ? ? ? I . ?:,
of Spanish romai ? Ung re of
the Rodrigo In Hai lei's first Italia
r til v was a a tr i f a decldi (ular
ti r Si-.- had i contralto vol ? ? - ?? rf;!
r mgi aral cultivated a p< int for l
? i -. going ao far a* to prac! part* I ??:?.
howevi i poet istlfled by thi ? -,
clple lhal turn-about la fair play. In herd i I >
a .ik" and ? noir lofts wen % wu ies*
? " Handed
is Caesar waa a mui - .,
i- Agamemnt na, I
, md cato a*ho were the : ii %m ihlng
operatic loi rs of the period. Concert
a i- iIso of n ? ord that sh< fi ve nol sith
th, music of Rodi ? ? ???? ?-? r, a ll ?
lowi 'I him to Vi nl< ?? to i.n hand when hla -?? or.d
Itali in op< ri was prod u
S'atui ras. whether Hal
"Cid "' l:inu' n.-." Xin na" or Rodrigo," I
tn atl '1 tl," story rho*. M Vttlltl
d'Ennery, 'iii;.- snd Blau It ls that to which
the French stage owea ?-??-? ? :? i .rr.-nie,
the German Its plays ai I roi - - by Herder sal
a literature th.* mos- charming of Lockarba
rr.it,>: itiona of the Spanish Romanceros ar.d
Southey's delightful version of tbs chronicle of
til.- Cid. Th.- French librettists did not trouble
themselves with Utera,*y expl r tl tn thrir gen?
eral lines they followed Corneille's tragedy, though
they claimed also to havi borrowed some episodic
matter from the mu. h older Spanish play hy Gull
Ion de Castro. Tl ? . pp* .1 which the opera
makes is to rh" eye, but underneath the pomp of
scenery and costumea ll ntry of court
and war thi ls I i ?? dieting i
baa ' ii] on the "ir. un lance thst "mi
champion" lovee the daughter of tho man wh'-m
honor compela Pim to ala] I nga sn tr.s-.lt
pul upon hi* aged father i mern lov"? the
Campeador, bul filial duty compels her In turn to
call tor vengean. ' the murderer of h<r
father Aral th rrtllci betwixt lei -J
duty wages, until the ''i'l haa - ! hla
try from the ravages of the Moors, snd re?
turning victorious, offers his lifo is a sacriflcs die
to the love ha h.i.l orphaned. .\- ? ie last abs re*
lenta and marries him Instead of siix-jr* him.
Bud it least la the outcome a*- it mus:
for th? concluding wor.ls of th>* oper tia
tex! euggest lt. and history so teaches ll C r
nellle sends the Cid bs k to the wars fnr ss that
-.. r ,.;' probation. When Massenet's opera waa
given in Vlenns the finale wsa changed. Instead
nf exclaiming, "Sir,*, j.- I'alme!" <"him?>n'_ etti I out,
"Hold! Desth for me!" and stabbed herself The
old romanoea malu Xlmena a different sort cf
woman She la heroic ?? igh In denial ll - ths
death rn' Rodrigo, but, whii?* he ;* "ff to the wars,
her love overeomea her, and shs c"f> to tha Kins
and asks him aa a Ktft:
?;..* ;<:. | I shall I me a
m, hi ' a married aral
She haa not forxotten thal R Irlgo ales her
fal ? r, bul
\ ?' I ' ."Kl\??? hm ':? t sm
Rodrigo accepta th.-* compromis. quiti atst**
fully, though he makea a pies In I
In no diasulss i slew Im, ??? in tact i I
a ia - ?? ?? a ? ? i . . .- ind 1 -las
: ram in, I owe ? rr ,- ??
An donore,! . 'r's
i ? ?
Ai i the wedding waa |*orgeoue . I '?
geoua. no doubt, a* the golnga or. on i a M '
atag - ar hi ? i ? i
pd, when !,?? returned In triumph fr m I
to which he waa Inspir I . ?? i ? ? I * ? '
patron saint, nol io mention the , ? - ?
Ihe aecoi ?! and foul I a a 'ts Tl ese pl-*i
brilliant, even If they did mit puss I
thoa* Inclined Is be critical The rerH
r-'|iortial once to h ive kicked the Pope's
pieces because he saw thai ??' seven K
pl ? ? a :.. ..i ti one ? ? I with the fl '??' Hs
of france stood high* r than an ?th< r
i'astie of Spain; yei san.- ol his follow
coven '1 with ti..- l?'?
I'lihll" WI r.- a* little ll,,a:n, ?! I" .,
performance on tha* a - oun! is they a i-u
singular danclns - sith whoN
chsr.-icterlstlc colors ind rhythms n
formatu-i * in rh.' ? rt-ro >m ;
> . ml Inr Th mualc malka I
.v. M.iss.-u. t's ic ?mpl ihmenl
ara woful stretches "f barrennes
\, a iv .ill iii., tits- - ? i dean i'.. in ?
the musl, std
an i xtremeh frank ona itlon of
prayer In Me. ? rheer * "Proph i ? *
ti,ii ii, re ll la the I'id's soi ^ ol l
he t. peats after h" has bei ? * ? :i
oj gi j inies ni the :?? irih act. I N
has nevei from I
iii md ' 'i'1-ia ll" has mil) '?' ' *
liberties a Itt tia further for 1
effect Whal li Hkel) m,.*t ? ?
g ?? ...,! - n for thi Ural lime - Its vt
lodie Invi nilon snd thc . oplo . ?
..in- isca The was who call ? i Ma
VVagm r ' wi re nol deep erl *
s, ore in mind The) ma) have >
heard the bells ol M insalval ring
ucl bul the device la a* simple is ll I VI
net .na not need to ?;.> to Baj - ?
H i?-,l Wt- can onl) >?"?
would sound Ike deprlvi I of BU ' "?
lt i isl nlghl We fancy th ' "r.J?
?.. dd flunk ir*, ma-* * im n '? - '.
,i uioes and tha prett) bul fi iglU Uleluja wsa
:S?S ;,.. a a - ,
work las) svenlna The balle mus ^
? ^'??vi"'! ?;';?:..; Tr:,:-::" ? ^
knawii ta con '"' soe" '?"?"/? ? ' . l ?
_?,?,. ,m the programme ot Mr *-i"? J ? .?,,,:1 ??
certs lt. of wurae. aalna In ?-";?'?"? J/J i
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