OCR Interpretation

New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 02, 1897, Image 6

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1897-03-02/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Ri be.
ih.? lj'l'ibcr
u\? .E??.\l!U" ?'"??? H:lV-In OH Kontu.-ky.
;Vl,Jv,.'?AT.KK S:1* ''"??'""I Into Court,
ci V.--.V tRKATRK V1.V-K1 espusa.
'?iLvi \'"* HALL Ita? piano Kecltal?S : 1.*?-Concert
CflICKERINw ?ALL R-.IR BanJo Coneen
rt?iil.',,??.L,EATRK s-1?" "r,,*? Magiatrata
Sliv.V. ,."^,:K ?'aaworks end Concert.
5,*?2l1,l,lK TltKATRE S:*? Coder the HcO
vi ??et.
CARDEN THEATRE 1:30 lleertaeae*
OAKHb-K THEATRK ? io s..,.r,.t gervle?
?H.\Nl> OPERA HOt'?E s - The Lady Blavey.
HARLKM OI'EKA HOISK R:15 -Peau Hnimme'd.
HEP Al/? PQt'ARS THEATRE?8:1.1 Tee Ciri From
HOVi'-i TUKATUK vr.iv Mv Friend from Indis.
? VICK ER ROCKER THEATRE ? 90 "?r Regiment?
s [S Spiritisme
K05TER ? m Vi. S S Vaudeville.
LTCEFM THEATRE 1:10 The First Crntlemm of Eu
r fe
MENtiRIJWKiHN a LEK .l.rn HALL vi:, Coneert.
Mt*RRAY iiii.i. THEATRE v The Three Ouardamen.
OLYMPIA Misi.? 11M.I, s.ir, Vaudeville.
PASTO?'?? 12:.in to p p. m -Vaueevllle,
WALLACE'* <??;.?, por |t..rnle Prince chsrlle.
14TH iTREET THEATRE sir. Pweel Innlsearra
Jnbcv to "A?ipcrtiGfirifiits.
Auction P.-.le?. ?
?Melai . H
Amusement? . 4
Arnoiincements ...12
litifln??? Notices, . . ?
Rankers and Ri
morati* . .1
Roani ??. 1 R.u'ins . 4
Risine? Chan ?? 4
I>om. Sit?. Wanted. 4
Dancing Sen? \r.... s
I'revmaktn* .4
KHfUKllU . tt
EiTTfienn A<ls . 4
Plnsn^lal Mn-tlns?. . ??
Financial . ?
ff? Sal ?.4
Help Wanted. 4
In.'tnictlon . s
1/ea.llng Hotels and
Restaurants . 4
Marriages and l><-?th? 7
Ma.-hlr?i-\ . 4
Miscellaneous . 4
tVean Steamer?.4
Plenos ami (Trans. . 4
Pniiic Voil?es.10
Radrrads .11
Real Estate. *
Itdlsi IUS Notices ... 4
School Aaencie? . ?
Spectal Notices. 7
SfeumVi^at? . 0
itwege .*
Winter Resc-ts. s>
Work Wanted. 4
? I
4 t
.". c,
,?, II
Dnoinfoe Xoticrs.
Roll Top l>csks and Office Furniture.
?reat Variati f S?vie and Price.
fc'o 111 G.ill. ? si
DAILY. 110 a fear: 11 a mmth. Without Sunday ?1 a
raer: 0" .ent? a m<."ts Sun.in\ Tiikuaa, ?2 Weeklv.
$1 e?m Weekly with TWInklaa, ?2. Twinkles. ?2.
?.-' ? i'" E\' ? pestare t" foreign eowitrlaa, and In
New V rk ? ?\ i-.a-t he paid by subscriber.
Map rnrt IM Saaaaa st MUNCH offick. un?
iti \. I.?42 Hr.ahvdv. LONDON OFFICE, 75 Fleet
ftmty?tk Dmla 2r?mite.
I FOREIGN' At a session of th? (?reek Boni?
Prime Minister Delyannls said that Qreece pro?
tested against the bombardment at Crete
The Government announced in the House of
Commons that England would B01 interfere
In Cuba. The report that General Weyler
; pad resigned the Qoiornocahtp ol Cuba whs
iamclared to be falso. ? . ?? One wing of the
Monastery of Ht. Hernard has been demolished
by an avalanche.
CONQRB88.' Both branches In session. ?.
Senat??: The Dietrtcl of Columbia Appropria?
tion bill was passed and the Naval bill taken
up; there- was a lung and bitter controversy o.'T
the armor-plate question. *, ? ? House. Penate
Bjgnendmenta to the Sundry Civil bill were dis?
agreed to, and the bin was sent to conference;
several minor bills wore passed.
DOMKSTIC?President-elect McKinley started
for Washington; liefore leaving Canton he mad?
a farewell address. _ Lyman .1. ?Jage, the
next Secretary of the Treasury, was among thi?
well-known people who arrived in Washington
for the Inauguration Prealdenl Cleveland
spent a busy day closing up the work of the
Administration. ??. The Senat.? at Albany had
a dieorderly aeaalon, and in the midst of the
ennfusion nine dayg more were granted to the
Lexow Tru?t Investigating Committee; a Mil
was Introduced creating a Forcai Preaerve
Board, and authorizing the expenditure of
11,000.000 for Adirondack landa One man
was killed and gaverai were gerloualy wounded
in ? riot In Knoxvllle, Tenn.
CTTT.?Lively corroepondence between ex
Judge Charlea Donotauc ani Chief of Police
Conlln, regarding the .losing of certain gam?
bling placea, was made public The Weal
Knd Association condemned Colonel Wating'a
plan for establishing a dump al Weal Seventy?
ninth-at., and adopted reaolutlona to compel the
Btreei Cleaning. Department to give the Wee!
Bide prompt attention in the removal of aahea
i... , Arthur While, son of S V. While, was
aajapended from the Btoch Bschange. = The
transfer of the University Medical College prop?
erty to the Council of the New-York University
Txas made Btocka.wera irregular at small
THK WEATHER -Forecast for to-day: Light
enow or rain, followed by clearing weather;
colder to-niKht. The temperature jreeterday:
a. Highest, 88 degrees; loweat, 21; average, 31%.
Oil?' of tha many Senat?, amendment? to th*
lundr* Civil bill provide? for t ? ? * * restoration lo
tag public donala of ine tractg of land, contain?
ing more than 21,000,.? acre?, which the Pres?
ident added to tin? National fornii preserves bj
proclamation o? February *-"-'. Embodying thai
unfortunate reversal of a far-reaching Kxeeu
tren ?ci iu fartberance of ? galatary policy, ? be
Mil went brick to tin? House and yesterday was
sent to conference. In the cloning hours of ?
genaieel there is always danger thai Important
Interests will be MCrlflOrd ?<? tin? aeceaalty of
paablng tbrongk the appropriation bills. Tliis
is such a fas?>. and it cannot be denied thai the
opposition to this great enlargement of th.? form!
preserves, from whatever source .imi moi ?re it
may proceed, is BOI unlikely to prevail. We ob?
serve, however, iliat (be House Committee on
Public Lands is ready to report a revolution call?
gag upon the Secretary of the Interior for in- ?
formation relating to the whole subject, so that |
It may be hoped thai the House will be prepared :
to act intelligently, and accordingly to ins'^t
anon the rejection of tin? Senate tm.-.i Int'n t.
It should be remembered thai the Prmidrnt'i
proclamation does poi expreaa ? hasty Judgment
based apoa n?ant knowledge. it follows the
recommendations ?.f the admirably equipped ?
commut?e aelected by the National Academy of I
Sciences, which has iraversed the territory un?
der dhscnaaloa and made a careful Inveatlgatton
of all the fads and rondltlonfl involved. Ii |g
not a new power which the President has Jug)
exercised. It is derived from the Act of March
M. I8B1, and ?t was employed by Prealdenl Har?
rison to withdraw from sale in a similar man?
ner and for similar enda about 18,000,000 acres
of fores:, d landa The reanll of thai pr.?dure
has been beiH?'-ial ami satisfactory, li has in- I
arjred, M far as Its operation extends, .? |ga|. j
lup timber supply, protected the beadwateri of I
gtraajna and incidentally preaerTed accnery and
pam?? in rcgiona where both were exponed to on? ?
agnfatahle ravag?. J'h?? procbunatloo now in
oontroversy would accomplish the same objecta ?
to en even greater extent. It threatens nobody's !
rights, but. aa the contrary, Is deelgned and I
adapted to defend universal interests. If the ?
opposition proceeds from persons claiming thai ?
their privileges ami welfare are attacked, it is
trW and pertinent to reply that they are them- j
selves trespassers. Inder exhMlttg law.s en?
trance upon the reserves and occupation of them.
as for timber cuiting and ???????. are illegal I
Any plea of loss must be ah acknowledgment ?
of depredution.
It should be remark?'d, however, that the pol
icy of furent preservation us promoted by ?on
eral Ilnrrinon and Mr. Clevelaiel ????? not con
template nnaa>raaaanr riifor la the treatment of
individuals. The ultimate porpoeg of the com?
mission, and the greater pan of Us task, ?s the
organization of I permanent forest service,
which when (Onirress* shall have adapted it will
not only safeguard the vast ggtereata dependen)
upon UM preservation of the water supply, bul
at the Rfline time quarante?? to all who u.I
an unfailing supply of timber, as well as accie
under suitable conditions to mineral dimenili
We desire to repeat and urge tHe consideration
that it would have boon Impossible to constitute?
I eoinmlssion more eesSpttteiy qualified for Its
work than that of which Professor Sargent Is
the head. Its judgment deserves to ho accepted
as | secure basis for Kxeeiitive and Congrc?
?loDal action.
If "Ootn Paul" Krliger were a North Amerl
! MM Indian, iustend of a South African Roer, lie
. would bo known as -old Man Afrald-of-Hls
: Horses," or us "Presldeiit-Afrald-of-ll!s-Owu
! Court." The latter title would exactly expreee
the present situation in the Transvaal, which la
I variously described ?is threatening and critical.
The rtrSsisat 'mil his most obedient ?en-ants,
the Volksraad. cannot trust their own Supremo
Court. They are afraid It will deal Justly with
the hated Britishers and Yankees. Wherefore
they first Insult the court by declaring It to be
subject to the corrupt Intlu? nee of Cecil Rhodes
' whom the great Boor novelist has Just por
i ? rayed as Anti-Christ and then effect ? coup
I d'etat by deposing If from its Independent place
? and subordinating it to the Volksra.id. If Is as
j if Congress should declare the United States Su
i preme Court to 1k> unworthy of confidence, and
I therefore to be subordinate to Congress, and all
Us decisions subject to Congressional rev Won
and perhaps reversal. The chief difference Is
I that while such a scheme could not be executed
I here. It can be in the Transvaal, where the
Krflger oligarchy II practically supreme.
Tne Supreme court of Um Transvaal, which
is thus unceremoniously shelved, was established
by the successive enactment? of 1931, 1881 and
1888. It consists of a Chief .Itisiice and four
Associates, or polene judge*. The Constitution,
or Orondwet, declares in its atxty oecoud para?
graph that judicial officer? are to be "free and
independent" of the President. The Volksraad
is. however, superior to the President, and now
assumes to be superior to the courts also. Per?
haps that is constitutional. The Grondare! says
DOtblQg on the subject. But as the Orotidwel
itself was adopted by the Volkeraad, and was
never submitted ??> a popular vote, and as It con?
tains no provision whereby It may be altered or
amended, the assumption is rational that th*
Volkarssd is fife to alter it at will, and that
the Volksraad is competent? to make and un?
make coiiits and revolutionize the whole Gov?
ernment according to Ita own pleasure.
Such an esercite of power as this must, how?
ever, be regarded as the last deeperate resort
of a losing cans.'. A Government which repudi?
ates its (iwn chief eourl of Justice musi be In
a prettj bad way. Rj such an act It destroys
the good repute of If? every branch, l'or If the
?tardy, orthodox Bo?ra or the Supreme Court
are not u> he trusted, what reason is there for
trust lug iheir brethren In the Volksraad. or even
their venerable uncle, the Prealdettt? It de?
stroys, moreover, all confidence In the word
and engagement? of ine Gorernment. For if by
? single vote tne Volkarssd esn set aside the
declatoua df the Supreme Court, what is to bin?
der it from repudia tini:, in like manner, all
treaties, laws and obligations of every kind' It
is an unmistakabl8 step ? ward anarchy, and a
long one. and it must hasten the very CStSStro
phe Paul Kl?ger is seeking to avoid. It will
not l>e well fot the Transvaal for the world to
find that there er* no Court? and no justice at
The days i,f the Hon. Predelle T. Dnboia, of
Idaho, in the United State? Senat* are sum
liered. HI? View: Upon lile tariff 0G free silver
or ruba or any other curreut question win .-ease
t.i bare any Importance in that body afier 12
o'dock noon .m Thuraday of thta week, h is
lint certain that tbey will have much weight
after thai polnl ?if time anywhere. But so long
?a in? linger? >?? the Senate atage be la at liberty
to promulgate his opinion? upon any subject,
whaiever may be the qneatlon under discussimi.
and have tln-m ?dinted in full in the official "Itec
ord." In the eserciste of this privilege on Sat?
urday last h?? embraced the opportunity offered
by a motion ?Or a Sunday session to administer
a relink.? to the Renate for not Baring adopted
a auggeatlon wblcfa be made during, tbe laal aea
?Ion for the dlalribution of th* appropriation
hills to the various committees, and. incidental?
ly, to dlaburden blmaelf of some eztremei dote
ful prognosiieaiions concerning tbe future of tbe
Republican party. Addreaalng Ibe Republicana
?? thai body, in? said, referring to tne organisa?
tion of the next Senate: "Vou will have no
jiower to organize the Senate." And, as if this
were not sufficiently far-reaching in Inspiring
terror, be continued: "Vou cannot organize the
"next Senate. Vou cannot organize any other
"Senate. As was said at St. I.ouis, the Repub
' Tiean parly as a party has written its last law
"on the statute books of this country,'' On the
face of it. ihls would seem to end It. The Re*
publican party may as well wind up Us affaira
and ^'o into bankruptcy. "Fred" Dubois has
sung its requiem and his own swan song in these
prophetic att?nuera.
And yet and vet isn't It bandy possible that
"I'red" may have exaggerated the disasirons
conaequencefl to tbe Republican party of tbe
il..fed ion from it of blmaelf and tbe other sil?
ver Senatore. Tbe party has survived several
bard blows of a similar character during the
forty years and more of ils existence. Andrew
Jonnaon'a desertion was one. He had quite a
following, But after they had all gone the party
was iirong enough lo go right on electing Pros
ideata and CoUB*reaeea ami making laws. <;.??
eral Benjamin 1". Butler*? withdrawal was an?
other hard blow, but the party managed (0 sur
vive it. Very eminent leaders .-irul statesmen
look part In Ibe Liberal Republican secession of
isT'j. and many mor?? of Nat Iona 1 reputation be?
came Mugwump? in 1884, But tin? Rep?blicas
party held on ir. what was for the most part a
victorious career. Senator Dubois and his co?
adjutor?, th?? silver Senatore, practically with?
drew from the party when In tbe hist session of
Congress tbey held np measure? tbe distinctive
Republican character of wblcb was unques?
tioned, and as a factlonaj balance of ?tower de?
manded an absolute rarrender of principle on
th.? part of the Republican majority as the price
of much-needed leglalatlon. Tbey math? their de?
fection orticai and formal when, upon the fail?
ure of the same game ?n tbe Nations] Conven
ti.a., they rose up and departed, But the party
went right OS all the same and ehi ted its Presi
No, no; ihe party has not "written its last law
on the statute books of this country." It has
ban ?riling laws on the statute hooks of this
country nearly all the time for thirty six years,
li* wisdom and practical atatesmaaablp bare
been shown in a united country, In vastly ex?
tended business enterprises, in universal pros
perity, enhanced credit and a fomnoa) position
among the nations of the earth, and have been
accentuated by the gtgaaflc failure of tbe op?
|H:slng party Within tbe last four years to bring
anything but disturbance and distress |g Up?
country, if the party has made mistake?, as
ill parti*? do and must It has not, as other
Marlies have, persisted In them with hidebound
ihetlnacy, bul has profited by experience, cor?
rected them and moved forward to meet with
'letter equipment and larger knowledge its re?
sponsibilities and ?luths. The gentlemen who
have turned their hack? upon It may be ?lucere
In their belief that the free coinage of pllver I?
of more Importance to the country than any
other Issue, aud In that belief Justify their se?
cession. However that may Im>. they greatly
misjudge their own power If they suppose they
can fores'8 majority of the prop'1' to adopt their
???inclusions, and vastly exaggerate the Impor?
tance of their action If they think it will be ?lis
asfrouB to the HepubUcan parly.
As to "Fred" Dubois and his swan som?, he
does, not seem to us t?j have as clear ? eoncep
tlon of the SR ES thai as the hardf Sid moun?
taineer had. Who, when his wife said to him,
"Why, PopjMT. your fe?d are cold. Vou're gota
to die. What'Il come of ns7' answered, grimly:
"Oh. g'way! I dunno whnt'll come of you
what I want to know Is what'll com?? of me."
"Fred" nee?ln't bother about what'll come, of
the Republican party. It's of more conaequencs
to him what'll i-oine of him.
The plan for adapting the canals of this
State tO the paeaag* of the smaller craft of the
Navy to the (?rent Lakes will doubtleOS meet
with general approval. At present the Navy Is
practically unrepresented on tin? Great Lakes.
Indeed, it Ik excluded therefrom by treaty obli?
gations. It may never be needed there It is
to be hoped and belloved it never will. Vet It is
conceivable that through the exigencies of for
elgn war or domestic insurrection It might be
needled there, and needed very badly. In iUCb
circumstances the ability to ?end in a fleet with?
out delay might be worth a hundred times the
cost of making it jrossiblc so to do.
But there is another object to be attained, not
hypothetical but positive and of Inestimable
value. Pnlargetnent of the canals so as to ad?
mit warships will facilitate the pnss;ige (>f larger
and more commodious merchant vessels, and
' thai will promote th?? interests of trade ami
peaceful Industry. For ?very warship that may
possibly be wanted ?n the lakes a thousand mer
1 chant vessels will actually make th?? paaaage,
bringing the harvests of the Northwest to New
York, to tidewater and to the markets of tin
world more cheaply and rapeditlonaly than be?
fore. That will bea great gain to tills metropo?
lis, and not to It alone, but to every lake port
and to all the States bordering on the lakes and
tributary to their commerce in fact. In a more
or less direct degree, to tie? arbole Sation.
The change In the condition of business, which
some demagogues refus,? to see mid som?' |n>
lltical business men are trying to retard, Is.ln no
other respect mor?? striking than in the unhesi?
tating confidence which has governed all money
markets since the election, No one can conaider
what tin? situation was last summer, or read <>ver
the daily report? of money markets in the fall,
without realising that this change has been won?
derfully great. Nobody doubted then that 'he
country had abundant resources. The sole ques
llon was whether the people would insist upon
the taxation necessary to yield a sttffictent reve?
nue ami to maintain beyond doubt the ertali:
of the GoTernmenl and the soundness of the cur?
rency. Bine* the decision was made there has
been not ?>ne hour's doubt whether tne currency
would be kept as go<i?l as gold Those who are
still crying out for some radical monetary change
repeal stories of impending peril to which tin?
people now pay riot the least attention.
February is over, and though officiai returns
of foreign commerce for th?? month will not Bp
pear for some lime, the results for the last month
of President Cleveland's Administration can be
estimated eioeely enough for practical purpose?
Riporta always fall off at this scaso:?, moal of
the cotton having been marketed and the grain
forwarded before navigation eloaed, with tbe
opening <>f navigation approaching agata. The
decrease would naturally be urge this year
because ?if ili?? enormous and unprecedented
shipment? in the last quartet of 1800 and in Jan
nary. Thus domestic export? from New -York
have been only 10001 1800,000 larger than last
year in February, while the cotton exports from
other ports have been 4'Jt.iMrj balea, against 404,?
828 last year. The average of daily prices for
middling Dplsnda has been T.10 cents this year.
against 8.08 last year, wbloh would imply a de?
crease of about 88,430,000 in value of cotton ??\
ported not from New-York. Over two-thirds of
the total esporta are thus shown, and indicate
for the month an aggregate of about ?73,1?0??0?.
The Importi at New-York have been In four
weeks 880,787,804, against 140303,100 Last year,
and as these are also about two thirds of th?>
whole It may be Inferred that the aggregate of
Importa wfll fall below esporta about 117,000,000
for the month.
This Is no such excess as was seen in the pre?
vious live months, over 190,000000 per monili.
but Is. nevertheles.?, larger than ir the monili
last year. 819,223,788, In the remaining months
| of the lisca! year the excess of exporis ranged in
? 1888 between, nine and twelve millions, and it
Is not unlike!;.? that Imports may begin to exceed
last year's, unless Congress takes speedy steps
| to prevent large anticipation pf proposed duties.
I But there Is BOW accumulated a heavy credit
' against foreign countries, which baa been eat!
I mated by bankers at 140,000.000, and may easily
I be much more. The change in movement of
\ gold occurred, whether by nur?? coinciden.r
not. in tbe last greek of Augii.:?, after Mr Bryan'?
failure here. Though weeks had passed with
practically n.? movement either way, Importa
suddenly becam?, 82,891,000 in that week, |34,?
???,??? in September, and 827,017,018 in Octo
b.r. Foreign confidencg at once so Increased thai
in placa of nothing but returned Neur?tica Bu
rope began to send gold for supplies needed. 11
is of record that the advices sent over by Inter?
national bankers regarding the result of the ?lec?
tion had much influence.
From September ? il.scesa of esporte over
Import? of merchandise in live months was 8297,
824,974, and of silver 820,491,474, while of gold
the Import* exceeded export ? by 870,082,700
This left about 8207,800,000 balance in favor
of this country, which February has probablj
raised to about 8230,000,000, reckoning ?S?.iws?,.
(mm) silver in February. There muet be de?
ducted a large sum for nnden ablations, and
as dutiable Importa have been In the six months
about 1197,000,000 in Invoiced vain.?, the true
value may have I.? as mocb as 140.000,00(1
greater, while interest on foreign denta and divi?
dends on American Investments may have been
830,000,000 mon. Even then there would re?
main an apparent balance of sicu.immi.immi. arblcb
must bave gone In settlement of previous Indebt
edness or must yet remain due this country. No
otic can say how large the sales of American se?
curities on foreign account were during the
months of most acute apprebenslou last summer.
But it Is not known that anv banker has eatl
mated them at a* much as 1100,000.000, In any
case, whatever the sum mi t., b,. settled,
whether ?KUMmi.immi ,,r conaldcrsbty more, it ???
????. .? any probable balbuce of im?H.rts over ex?
ports during the conili ?_' four months, unless * On
gress unwisely invites and by dilatory action
leavea opportunity for exceptional Importa, By
July new crops will begin to move, and SOW du
lies should be In fore?. This great change in
the moiiotnry situation. Opening the way for ex?
pansion of industries and enterprise, is directly
due to conviction that the people would decide
and fo the fact that they did d.vlde for an lion
est, sound aud truly American policy, leading Eu
rope to retain American securities Instead of
sending them over by the shipload to pay for
It Is Announced Impressively that "Corbett has
a n.w blew.*1 Doubtless with his mouth.
Several medical Journals have lately railed at?
te.iiion to the Increasing frequency with which
the newspapers speak of the coialne habit as a
growing danger. For example, a medical Jour?
nal In Memphis, In alluding to this evil, says that
It Is not the pile and vicious who become en?
slaved by the prnctlce. for these classes usually
prefer to Intoxicate themselves with whiskey or
OOlum, but It Is th? working people, and the
negro?? aapaclally, who seem to find an especial
solace in this narcotic. It is also said In a Boston
medical Journal that the future prosperity of a
certain town In Connecticut Is threatened because
a local druggist Introduced a preparation of
cocaine and menthol as a remedy for asthma.
This "snuff" proved go soothing to all classes
thai persons are seen at public entertainments
and everywhere ,n dark corner? Indulging their
passion for It. and the druggists are getting rich
try selling It, although they an? harried and worn
by person.? who rlnp them up at all hours of the
nicht to Obtain a supply. No douht there must
be some percentage of allowance for exaggera?
tion, hot "The Medical Record," of this city,
speaks the truth when It warns persons against
being lured Into an enslaving habit of this sort
bj the snuffs and balms that are so extensively
advertised for catarrh. Many of these do afford
a temporary relief, and therefore the victim
repeals it whenever occasion require? and chari?
tably recommend? it to his friends. Cocaina,
Ilka other narcotica, is ? drug no on? ought reck?
lessly t., tamper with Only the strongest nature
can break the spell of these stupefying poiaona
when they bav? obtained full control of their
Mr. William Jennings Bryan took occasion
while In this city to write a letter of congratula?
tion to his newspaper organ here "upon it" work
lu behalf of cheaper gas." To cheapen one's
own wares Is not ?.Minted good buslnesi sense,
but It .loes show disinterestedness.
?Th? Mull?.? Journal" think- it would OS a nej-lous
Iosa tO th? maritine Interest? of the country if Sen
ai ? William P. Prye, chairman of the Committee
on fammer ?.??. should accept in the n. xt organisa?
tion .->r the Senate ?rhai ?? his i>v p??? of precedent,
the chalrmanahlp ot the ''.immiit.e on Foreign Re
la ans "Por mam rears,"' It ?ays. "all legisla?
tion of Importane relating ti the merchant marine
hi- been referred to Senator Prye, and hi.? opinion
hai oftener th.m otherwise been accepted by Ma as?
si, li?tes of the opposite party."
??-Judg? w. \v. Crump, who riled, on leturday at
h ? home ?n Blchmond at the an?? ot eighty, was
rai !<? I sa one of the ablast criminal lawyers of the
South having figured in the most famous Virginia
earea, notably the J.ver Pnlilips and Cluverlus mur
der trial?, rie ara? noted for ;i remarkable recoll?e
lion of ev.nts, his mind was stored with remlnls
eenee? ot Virginia people, and ba was a brilliant
c invers?t lonsnst,
?? la probab'.e thai Colonel t., ?. iv.ise. of woon?
socket, B. I . nill be urged as the ?few-England can
.11 lata for the offlce of public printer. II.? Is a native
of Connecticut; a war veteran from '61 to '15; has
been a publish?'- for more than twenty years; Is one
of the original members of the American Newspaper
Publlahera' Assoclatl.it?; was one of the organizer.?
and president foi ihr.?.? years of the Rhode Island
Presi Association an! Is a member of the National
Editorial Aseo i ilion and of the Providern?? 1'res.s
The Methcdlata of Cincinnati are giving a warm
welcome to the Hev. William J Brown, minister
or Wesley's Chapel, London lie in to he the princi?
pal spesker si ? meeting of Methodists in Cincin
n.iti to-night, when he will take for his topic:
"England, the Foundation <>;' Her Strength."
Q rrrnor Wolcott, of Massachusetts, has renom?
mende.? thai Thursday be appropriately observed
throughout the State n th? 100th anniversary of the
Inauguration >f .lohn Adama.
There I? on exhibition in BoatOO the Salon paint?
It ? ? win.-im I*. Warden, a young artist, nrhose
fami ' m? ?ill known i t > thla dig. Mr. Warden la
ov.r twenty two renn Of ;????. and he Is the
grandi ? of th-? late Pianola Warden, th? Parts
parut r or the late A T. Stewart, and he ?? also a
nephew of t ia noted ocullai and lecturer, .John
Howard Payne, M. D., of Huston. The Wardens
bave ling been residents of Paris, but they are
American In sentiment, and the young men of the
present generation have found occupation In ? ??
i'n t d State*,
77/7. 71 /.?' OF Tin: DAT,
II :> siil thai the Japanese are Invadine the In?
dian mirk??? with manufactured articles fraudu?
lently labelled f. s. A.?
Dr. A- double-!,,
. ? I ihle-f.
Bay? they didn't know everythln' down In Jud?e.
--(Indianapolis Journal.
Qadaooki ? hear thai young Brown-Jones became
a lion within a we. k after hi? bo .k appeared.
Zouodi 'Tea, sad than tie becam? an ;i?.
A Pusale In Horticulture.-Little Chris-Daddy,
what in Ik??? on Ions ?
Daddy Seeds of coursa
bill le Chris Then what make? seeds?
Daddy Onions
Little Chris (triumphantly)?Then why don't us
fe.?t the canary on onions.' (Discomfiture anj re?
?r.? m of Daddy > -(Punch.
The senior class of the Columbus (Kan.) High
Hchooi have requested the privilege of being gradu?
Sted with the cl,i?s of ".<', of the Neosho publie
school?. They make the request in order t.i avoid
being grad lated vitti ? negro member of their class.
if the guthortttea accede ? ? their petition, it arili be
in order to congratulate the negro; for he win not
bava to be graduated srttb .? par.???! of young fools.
Transmigration The Metaphysical <>niv fancy
that there dwells In yonder woman the soul of a
? tiger!
The Material She does seem full of anlm.il spiri's.
doesn'l sii'?'.' (Detroit Journal.
Qenei il Hadley, the bead of the Episcopal church
Army, ? ?? ?? organised, says: "it now has thirty
four labor houses ?hers the poor end broken down
mm atay apply for help an 1 shelter and when? the
criminals and paupers mn go, fr,,m which they
in iy obtain a start In the WOrtd. Th? tramps ar..l
?.'? men nill wort if you give them a chance in
the proper way. Thirty-one bands have been estab?
llahed for parish wort. Wa go Into families and we
risii every house and stir the peopli up, and as ,?
p ? church services wBl be held in that placa
regularly thereafter ind with good results. We
new . eve M missions hi the United states, all doing
good work We educate than In our church ser?
ricca, end it m rerj seldom that we lose a Iru!) wno
Has been conflrmi I There la no church that has
auch a splendid sendee ? r the? people as the
Kplscopal Church, We ,.i. charitabl? to them;
?.. \<r cold ? and so w ?n them."
Mr. Jones ?at | a in. up the speaking-tube)?]
v. ant Dr Crab to come out,
Dr Crab m:.bjectn to being roused at such an
un< srthl) houi ? D.- Crab Isn't in
Mr .Ion,?-? oh, Isn't he? Then I must tro and In?
form the t..ilice that there is a**tra:ige man In hts
? '.? im. ? I'l'k-Me-l'p.
Th. syst.-m of summer schools In Minnesota, for
? ?? education of publie school teachers, la most
efficient. The Stai.? supports teachers' training
school? in nearly tvery county .luriiu? four week? of
six Seh Ol day? each, and in the cornine; summer the
number ..f schools to be conducted win be forty
four. Bipertenced Instructora tra engaged at liberal
Compensation, and th? railroad fare of the tea?'hers
attending I- paid The average attendance in past
summers bM been ?.???. which ,s ghoul three-fourths
of the total number of teachers la the State.
Prejudiced?"That sporting/dltor of your? has a
?.?r way of pronouncing th ? word golf I aaked
Him a little while ago what he called it and he -ii
I'M fi '
?That wasn't the s;> irtlng editor. That was the
agricultural editor." (Chicago Tribune.
The Supremo Court of Wisconsin has decided that
the State Beard af Health has no right to vaccinate
against his or her will any BjOffBOa who Claims ex
rmptlon an the ground thai he or sin? regards th?
.,?.t.,?.? as "morally ?Ton? and In violation Of the
laws Of I !?> I "
v sjrewsosne advertisement of btcycla fixture? t*
dlaplayed In the win.low of a sior?? on Market-si
li.oie Tenth. A bl.y.le Is rigged up III the window'
and upon II ette s skeleton scorcher. The beay
Ing?ra dutch the handle bars and the Heahleas fee't
Irmly fixed to the pedals The skull Is fitte,)
With ? powerful .decirle lamp, and (he light gleam?
\.??\ weirdly through the hollow sockets where the
? yes had once been An electric motor supplie* the
power Which drives the wheel? around, and the leg
bon?? rattle up and down ranldlv, and the lawbons
move? regular'y, as though the skeleton were busily
chewing gum.?(Philadelphia Record.
?,? FALOTE."
Since It la not the easiest tiling In the world to
carry away In one's memory nil th?* finches of wit
or the coruscations of m*lo?'y which lllumtne
the operettas of this latter day. It may he well to
record for future reference the lines which signalize
th? artistic climax In "La Falote. ' which had ils
first production In America at the Casino last
night, it is ft stanxn. the mo?t perfect In rhyitm
and rhythm of anything in tbS work. Its Inches
arc ns perfect as Its feet, and ? preserving It for
poMerlty there Is tint SIM thins; to roil the writer*
of perfeet satisfaction, ?nid that spring? from the
fiirt th.it th- lines most go down unclothed In
their hnhlllment of melody and harmony, and ao
forever remain Incomplet ?. Here they nre:
Tnke this rnndle.
Take, ah! take, this candle.
By the aoadie.
Take It by the hai.dle.
Dramatically and musically these lines and their
setting form the "loading motive" of Ih* operetta;
?o at least It Roi>m"d until the flnnl scene of th*
second act disclosed that the motive of the produc?
tion was far more ambitions than the verses and
their music Indicated. La Falote" has come to us
to multiply for a brief quarter hour the singular.
BUt none the less undeniable, charm of Miss Ful?
ler's picturesque dances and to seek to blond with
that .-harm the added one of vocal music A
chorus of women with fleecy skirts wave their
drapery on S stage Illuminated through plates of
glass from below and sing th? while. When Miss
Fuller first left this community disconsolate the
menegeaaeal of the Casino thought to make good
th?? loss by producing a whol? ItOgefol of her
representations; but that was before the new light
"?ffects had been Invented. When she came back
to us a year ago a rival gave us not only the light
effect! but also a multiplication of herself in a
stageful of Ingeniously arranged mirrors. The fe
! flections could not help working- a ?leal more syn
? chronously than the dancing choristers of last
night l"it thov failed to produce the delightful Im?
pression which, we mak?? no doubt, cauaeo tne sue?
cess of "La Falote'? in parla and which, If it Is
? appTOXlnated here, will stir up an Interest In tho
vs.irk and possibly redeem it.
Aside from this dance i.ml the admirable stage
: setting? there Is nothing In "I.a Falote" to Invite
consideration. If it has cleverness of conceit, or
brightness of dialogue, or grace of construction,
: they hiv all been killed In the translation or
adaptation Scene-pointer and costumer have indeed
done their duty, more thin they ought In ?onsclec.ee
j to have been n?k'-d to do, ami there are S few
I snatches of melody In the score which are calculated
I to please, hut for the rest nothing or little is to be
: said An air of amateurishness pervaded the per
formen last night, which was surprising consider?
ing th?? number of experienced people concerned in
It Hut wh-n It Is recalled thai tie? most expe?
rienced of them all. Mr. W. .1. Be Moyne. was the
unhapplest of thoTi all In the musical score, that
fact may help to explain the situation. There were
Julius Bteger, to walk through the play, be him?
self and sing ? number of songs to emphasize his
own well-Juatlned confidence in hlmeelf as ? singer;
Miss Eva Davenport, to prove the value of an as?
sertive voice and Individuality; Miss Yvonne de
Trevllle, to invite sympathy for sincere endeavor
and praiseworthy music.il gifts, and Mis? Paula
Edwarde! (if a guess may be ventured where took
and programme leave one In the lurch?, to make the
most of the fun contained in the play. The r? st
was silence or worse.
MR. LOH8B*8 symphony CONCERT.
Mr Otto t.ohse attracted the favorable attention
of New-York muetc-loveri last year by his uncom?
monly hrilllant conducting of several operatic per?
formances In Mr DassrOSCh'S season. Since then
he has added himself to the ranks of musicians
resident In the city; last evening he appeared
again In the capacity of director this time of an
orchestral conce-f. As a symphonic conductor Mr
Lohso displayed the same excellent finalities that
made the poi fonos mi? of "ble ICeisteretager" last
j spring notable a decided and thoroughly musical
? temp?rament and complete command of the tech
I nique of the orchestra. The orchestra he led last
evening whs r.ot ? body of the tlrst rank, but he
persuad??'. Il to an admirable perfo.-mnn -e of Beet?
hoven's Seventh Symphonv and one of (loldmark's
"Bakuntala" overture of extraordinary richness cf
color and pregnant dramatic force That Mr
Lobee Is u musician of intellectual qualities he
showed by the eenee of proportion In his work, the
discrimination of his adjustment of contrast: in
? his ellmax-bulldlng he is a neater of compelling
I power.
The programme had upon It a novelty in the
' shape of iir. Dvorak'? new lymphonk poem. "The
i Water Fa\." one of three fantastic programme
, piece! that are the las' products of his pen. It
mav :><? ??gr.I at otn?.- that "The, Water Pay" will
not .nid very materially to nr. Dvorak*! reputation.
for It is more a product ?if his adroitness in the
I manipulation of e single short them.? that per?
sists throughout the piece and in the rartety and
entrai ring beauty of his treatment of the orches?
tra than of e genuin.? musical Inspiration. It Is
programme music too. of the more obvloua sort.
Illusi rating a bizarre and grew some lilt Of Bo?
?? hemlan folklore In ? frankly realisti.? way: but th.?
beaut ice and elaboratton <>f th<- handiwork and ''
Is Bcarcely mote than handiwork will win for it
the curious and delightful study of musicians and
! music Iomts.
The ao'ol?? was Mr. ?'bailes Oregorowltech, who
I materially enhanced the extremely favorable im
1 pression he made at his flr-t appearance with the
American Symphony orchestra some month! ago.
He play.?.I Bruoh'a first concerto with much brilllan
I cv and' fire, ami with an absolute purity Of intona?
tion that it was a delight to hear Mr Gregoro
witsch has no very 'arge ione, though a sweet and
pure one, and elegance and precision rather than
the deepeal feeling, but he Itva violinist of most
engaging qualities, and mad?" a deep Impression
last evening. Besides the concert... he played Wil
heimj's arrangement of Wagners "Albumblate"
und p bravura piece of BSraaatc'i "Le ?'liant du
Rossignol" He wji compel?. .1 to add Yleuxtemps'i
"Reverte" and the hackneyed arrangement? of i'ho
pln's ? flat nocturne.
Mr. M.instici.1 appeared la?t night al the Harlem
Opera House, beginning an engagement of ine erees,
and impersonated the corrupt, licentious worldling
?ml scoffer, Baron Chevrlal, In "A Parisian Ro
ii.ance." The character i* deteetable, bul Mr. Mans?
field's perforala See U one of extraordinary poorer.
The poealbte degradatloa of human nature, under
the sires? of sensuality and materialism, coni 1 nit
he more completely Indicated 'han it la by thle em?
bodiment, and for those spectator.! whose creed of
dramatic art accept! the "frightful example" a* a
salutary and therefore desirable th.iig, ?hU present?
ment li perfection. Mr. afananeld'i satirical humor.
Co-operating with his rare faculty to impersonate.
Imparts an element of diabolic charm to this hateful
emblem of carnal wlckedneie, making It brilliant t ?
the seneea and deeply Impressing i: upon the mem?
ory. The horrible deeth-acene u treated with im?
aginativ.? design, and In tha?. way it? real lam Is r.?
deemi I. Mr. IfanaSeid will be seen in aererai of the
favolile characters of his repertory, In he .
Of the Week, but III tin Olle of the'm 111.? he ma in?
fos?.?.1 his eeeentlally dramatic power and skill In a
mor?? au-hontatlvo ani declelve manner than In
Baron ? IheVTkH,
.lohn Hare appeared last night In Boston.
Richard Mansfield Is acting In Harlem.K. S.
Willard appeared last night in Milwaukee.
?Veston Clarke and Adelaide Prince nr.? in Balti?
more.Fanny Davenport Is la Salt Lake City.
.loba Drew remains another week in Phila?
delphia.oiga Netheraole is in St, i.oi.is.
Sol Smith Rueeell appeared last night in Washing?
ton.Prandi Wilson gives this week to Iflnne
npolls and St, Paul.V C. Qoodwla is in New
Or lea na.Mme ModJeeka will ihortly resume
acting, m order to tuirii the engagement! thai her
sudden illness compelled her to poetpone.Mr
Kerne is in .Han Francisco.Louie Jam*? will
appeer to-night In Loa Angeles.Ada Renan am1
tic- Daly Comedy Company will act tO-nlght ill Al?
bany, presenting "The School for Scandal."
Minnie ifaddern Pleke beeomea an object of it ten?
ti ve interest to-night, at the Fifth Avenue Theatre.
where she will pr? sent heteeif as Tess, In a Blag?
version of Mr Hardy*! novel.
Mr. Prohaaaa win preeeni Mr. Parker's play of
"The Maytlow? r," next Monday evening, at the
Lyceum Theatre.
A fare,? called "Never Again." taken from the
French, will succeed "Secret Service," at the Car
rick Theatre, next M ?day.
visitors to the Orand Opera House this week ?n?
enjoy the mirthful play of Th? Ladr Slave ?"
Which ?..s pleasantly presented there. '?a,t ,.,?.,?
Ada Rohan ai Meg aferrliiei is ,,r imiaed for ,?. ,,
Tuesday evening. March I, .,? Daly'a Ti?itr. i
miiBt Interesting flguie. and .me that is fraunht wi,h
aaaoclatlona of a most romantic character
Tne old melodrama of "The Thr.?.. (:,lnri.m??..
la" nigh'Kht f0rW'Hr'1 '" t!'?' M'"riy -?rrlaatra
MR. KREBBtKL o\' FOLK Ml sir
The third of the Columbia University lectures aa
musical subjects was given In the Carnegie Cham
ber Music Hall yesterday afternoon, ],v j, ,.?
Kr.hl.lel. whose BUbJoel was "Polk Music" Mr
Krehhlel has heeti heard on kindred aubjecta from
time to time baiar*, bai ta* present l.cture arai
new Tbe raaJSet Is so much too large to treat la
the spa.e of a single lecture that some more re?
stricted title might have Letter Indicated what II
was about, but. such trifles M ,|(|l.s usMfi N WM
an Interesting, eatertalafakg and Instructive dis
?ourse on the nature of f.ilk music hi gmiral an."
on some peculiarities of American folk aiuel?
?t.lrfly represented l,y that of tho geuttieri
n.-aroea. Musi,?, Mr Krehhlel ?aid. was gecee
?nrlly truthful, and the folk music of a people wit
a truthful expression of the nature of the people
The statement had been made, he anld. snd he be?
lldved It, on the whole, though h? did not care to
make It his own positive assertion, that the finest
folk music was evoked hy suffering. It was for
this reason that r>o much folk mii?le was In th??
minor key. The minor predominated In Northern
countries, where the hardships f>( 'tf" llft'' \ eleaf
efTect not only on the mush?, but on the minds and
the morals of the people It was ?.irTerlng, how?
ever which produced the effect, whether <-n ?c
count of .limate and the consentient difficulties of
life or from other cause?. ,,nd so the institution
of slavery had been productive of much of the
notable folk music ?f the American negroes. \ o^ai
and Instrumental illustrations of the 'eeture were
given by Mrs. Kr.hbiei ;.n,| Henry Hohlen Ilu?a.
secos o 'patriarchs' ? all.
The new ballroom In the Walir.rf was pref'My
decorated for the ?.-cord and last me.ilng of Patri?
arch*, which occurred last night. M&ifi of ?r.en
foliage and feath? farM overturns tfc? mirror?, on
which were shown?.1 pink and white reses and a
profusion of mies, while la Um tornaai af ?? inani
were groups of palms and spring flowers The
music balcony, which held Lander's ore* i:ra. was
?erasasd by ferns, branches sad rea?* Pnacheg be?
gan about lian o'.iock, ani snapsf was servad m
the Kmplre dining-room abOUl 1 . 1 ? k. The co?
tillon after supper was led b> Franklin I ?a- ? t.
The favors wer.? aJJvet aitici?.?. vMch will b? found
most useful.
Among the gu-sts were Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ou*?
let. Mr. and Mrs Klbrldge ?. ????, Mr ar.l Mrs.
II. flak Webster. Mr. and .Mrs. William Kdg.-r I ? p
herd. .Mr. and .Mrs. Jonti C. WesrervHt. Mr and
Mrs (ieorg- li. D? Pares?, Mr. awl Mrs Henry U.
Burnett, .Mr. and Mrs. J Bl is Hoffman, .Mr and
Mrs. Sidney J. .smith. Mr ind Mrs I J Kmo.-y,
Mr and .Mrs. Will.am A. Deer, Mr and Mr? Henry
0 Trevor, Miss Schleffelln, Mr ani .Mr? W. ?*?*
?? 1 Cutting. Mr and Mr.? ? A. i.? ?toy. Ir., Mr.
and Mrs. Jam's P. Kernoehan. Mr and Mrs John
Sherman llov?, Mr. .mi Mrs 1'-?? Cooper Hewitt,
Mrs Hurke Roche, .Mi-- Hewitt Mr and Mr?.
Thayer Robb, Mr and Mis. Victor Borchau, Mr and
Mrs Duncan Billot, .vii and Mr< H. Mort
Hrook*. Mr. uni -Mrs. Orme Wilson, Mis? Oarrlaoa,
Mr and Mrs. Jam?s t.. Pre???., M..?s Marie Church?
III, .Mr and Mrs Luther Kountze. Mi?s Van .?. A,
Mr. and Mrs. Karrich V Z. It.gg?. Mr and Mrs.
Henry Clewa, Mr. and Mr? Hermann Oelri he. Mrs.
Frederic .N'elisoti. Miss Melle NeilSon. Mr* Henry
Asher Robblns. Mr. and Mrs II- nry W McMckar,
Mrs James W. Uerard. Mr an I Mrs. J. Horden
Hsrriman. Mr .nd Mr? W Itarr Miller. Mr and
Mrvjime-? Burden, Mr snd Mr?. J ? ph Par co,u<\
Jr? Mr. and Mrs W. Watt? Sherman. Mr. and Mr?,
it. c Porter, Mr snd Mr- E Reevi Merrttt, Mr.
and Mrs p, Lorillard Roneos, li?., Mr ind Mra
Hoheit L. Ciarkson, Mr at, 1 Mr? I. ? \\ llmerdlr?.*,
Mr and Mrs .lohn .1 Wysong. Mr and Mrs.
Walter Cutting, the Mlaaea Cutting, Mr and wra.
Rortert ? Huntington. Misa Marl ? ? h I taker. Mr,
and Mrs ? J Oakley Hhlneian 1er. Mr. and ? ?.
Philip Hh?iieiind. r. James J Van Alen. Mr. and
Mrs. R. Horace Osllatln, ?.fr and Mr* ?' Fred
Tarns. Qllbert Praacklyn and Prank l
. ?*.-,?
Mr. ani Mrs. T. Cheeky Rkherdson g<ve a d!"
ner and small dance last evening, at t.ielr home Mo.
M Hast Plfty-sixth-sf.. In honor Of thatff son. T.
Cheeky Meaaraaan, Jr. Tine guests at the gui?ar
were Miss Blolae Davis, Misa M.tv Hik... Miss
Martha Jacob. Miss Madeleine Know; c.. M -?
May Harper, Miss Anto? Rlker, Misi I - ?' vai?
entine. Miss Mattina K.ker. Miss Helen J? k- .
Miss Kthei Domlnlck, Leonard Jacob. Jr I.awren ?
Rlllman, William H. Dixon, Woodward Ba
Thomas e Buckley, Ilenwuk Hurry. Pu? p ?
Houston. Henry Vallen.. Day and J. H Massen The
extra guest- invite.) in for the dance, w.-ii.-o was
Informal, were Mi*?. Bertha Munde, MISS Mabel
Drake, Miss Florence Ja.quehn, Miss Marlon U.
Addome. Miss Louise Maynard. Mls< Ethel Hitch?
cock, Albert Prsncke, Dwlght Porter, J. Duana
Pell, W A P.?.,-.?. Ir. Franklin ?. 1.? fferts. Law?
rence Rlke?-, and ?. nry A. Wllmerdlng
Mr. and Mrs. Jol.n \'in:on Dahlgren. of NO. W
We?t Flfty-sixth-st . gave the last of their sere?
Of dinner parties la.-t night. The tab?? was d?. k"d
with pink roses and Ilia.?-, and t.;ere was m :slc hy
I string quartet. Mr and Mrs. Dahlgren'? gie-'i
w.-r? .?-Senator and Mrs Warner Miller, Mr and
Mrs Oeorge J. Qould Judge and Mn Joseph P,
Daly. Mr. ami Mrs Uovi McClure M.-s iM.sy
l'ierson. Miss Julia Graham, General Benjamin V?
Tracy and Colonel James.
Mr, and Mr-, Richard Btevens g;i\e ? gasai en
j.y,il.!.? dinn.i dai;..? lest evening 11 tbeil new
home, at Castle Point, llobokett, ? J. Tha ? te,
over Bfty in number, sat at small Mole-, Which
we,.? arranged In the dining-room and larga a -
way. Til.? tables In the d.u iu'.-r ?m Were :? or.'.'d
with clusters of ;>.'nk carnati ? - ai i ? ,:i th?
hallway with y? How tulip?. After the dlnnei there
was informal dan tti?t. and utter 11
was led bv Valentine O, Hall, who danced with the
hoste*? y\r- Btevens. The favor?, wbl ? ? en?
tremely pretty, Included corw -??? uojii* ? i
for the women and pici in m ?.
Among the guest? '.v.r.? M - trchlhnld .-'?
Mi and Mi- Sidney j. Smith. Mr. and Mr? Rben
Wright, Mr. and Mrs Ramsey Turnbull, .'?; ? 1
Mrs. K'lvi.l H. ?l..a ?lev. ji . .\'r and M - '.'. im
? Post. Miss All e Winifred Poet, Mr, snd M - ?'.
Alb.-rt Stevens. Mis- Ed th Hal, Mis* Kd.th Know!?
ton, Mr. and Mrs Will am ?1?\ : ?1? r M.-s Thornp
san, of Baltimore. Md.: M.?s ethel Hitchcock. Ma??
Dora Hani-, Miss Cor;;..,:,, Wllmerdlng, M.*a
Rdlth l. Bpayera, Mia? Mabel D ake, M;^s lMen Po
Peyater, Mie* Elisabeth I ter, M:ss Kar; rlna
Qandy, Qordon Paddock, Charle? A. Munn, Chai ? s.
? Be kman, Louis Keller Henry Worthlngron Bull,
Dr. Charlea Hitchcock, Pelei Marie, Stockton B.
Colt. Miss Rlvlne Keener, Miss Mab?n, Alexander
Steven?, Francis Btevens, ir., Thornton Wirten.
Edwin A. l.?nis, Rudolph ?'..-.r and TheodoTua
Mrs. Oliver I.Kingston Jonea, . ?' V1 Ml West
geventy-second-st., entertained si dinner last even?
ing Mr. snd .Mis. Benjamin I Church, ?? ?1
Mrs. .lohn p. ? iwrence, Judge and Mrs, Paabody.
Mr. and .Mrs. Wilmot T. Cox. Mr and Mr? M ? t
gomery. Mr. snd Mr-. I. nsdale Boardmsn, Mis^ J i
i ? Blbl j. Mil ? Edith Johnsci Mil ?'..-. nan Ml ?
Bchoonmaker, Dr. William A. w let h i.or
toa sn l Bancker Bmi dee.
The last of the Tuesday evening dances will ba
given al aaarry's thla ? ? nlng.
IJbO.YO \n sir ll\ U.S.
The novelty (,.' la*r .v.ring af th.? Olympia
Lff.,u... II.,11 ...,u ,1.F fe ?._. V-...i_.
The novelty of last evening at 'he Olympia
Music Hall was th? appearan. .? of Arturo Nullnl.
the blind pianist The Mil .oiled him "the. blind
Paderowaal." it is impossible ??? aey, ..r oauraa.
what Paaerawkl would do if be were Mind. Per
bans he would .1,. Ill, lieti,. ih?? q,,..,.,_ v-,,,,_#
Tony Pastor's Theatre fU ||?l%.,i a|| ,, ,v ? ...r.
day. Tha eateetalnaienl for the present week con?
tains much that is new and af Interest P?elas and
Lewis w.r.? happy in repart..?. "???" Williams, in
ins rnonoloaue ar.d aoi ga, delkfhted the sudi
while in the Tour l.uoi.rs Mr. Paator has gained
an ex.eii.nt musical feature. Th.? Miad member
of tins oompany Is s cornettlat Hoi.m snd Lea
harr wer.? entertaining in their sketch: the World's
Trio introduced their original ?ketch; Dick snd
Alice MrAvov were Well received. James Rich?
mot id tllenroir had som.? new -..???. Wei by, PearL
? ya and Nellls w. r.? happ) In .'iet- specially:
rerry snd Elmer did some danotna: Miss Edna
Aug. a newcomer, was Intercaline, and franela
it agger ty, juggler. Introduced new feats; ????,
Bertlna appeared here f,.r the Ural time In several
months, and Nelson ta, In ahawodarapha, and tha
?Nondescript Trio completed the bill, with Tony
Pastor, who introduced ione m w songs und paro?
di 's.
The Cherry Sisters exploited their own Idea? of
humor and pathos ai the Pleaaare Palace renter*
day, and moved their audience? to asVeiaa emo?
tions. The meaning and purpose of ? he Cherry Sis?
ters may admit of Question, bal nobody douhta
what Miss Man.? Dressier means when she smga
-ongs. The cinematograph is equall> clear, and lia
Pictures were duly admired. Among ti,e entertain,
ers were J din Kernell, Kaik.? and Scinoti, Kodgeg
and Launchmere, Pal Rellly. Smith and Cook. Car?
rie S.-ott and others
The audiences al l'roctcr's Theatre, in Twenty,
third-st.. yesterday enjoyed th- aketch "Panner?
lu M very." SCted by l'r.deri, k P.uil.ling and hie
ase?? lates They enjoved hesld.?.. (|,P eflforts of
Praaa gMttidga, ftartoo Isaraala*? Oraad Opera
'.?uariet. consisting of II. Payne I'lark. tenor
Warwick Oavnor. barytone; Catherine Eland an?
orano, and Jennie Flower, contralto; the" m ;,r
Brothera, the give Pells. PhylIU Nankin" 'th?
Kronemann Brothera Dougherty'a poodles Master
Pesbody, ine bo) soprano. Karreli and Taylor
? ?rant and Norton, the Mink?? Plot hers and'thelf
donk.y. Wise Mike; Lavender and Tomson. Sum
Bun and Josephlns Harvej
Th? ?ake walk Is still the ttioM Important attrae.
non at Kanter ? Basra and it is amusing ineagg
to remain so tor s.uue timi?. .Miss Man.? Halloa
.lv.- a n.w turn to her sketch this week Among
others In the bill are Mile Otfva JUKKler Marieta
and Mlllay on the horliontal lmrs ?,j|S|t ?{.r\vn%
Rawiston In caaracter song-, ail(1 ',,????^. th?
Marco I wins. Wood and tthep.trd the French
tronga Of skaters and Alexander Tiielanu.
The concerts are nudtbl.? and the moving pictures
ind the wax works are v|s|?,|,. M( (he K.bn Mus*?,
President Cleveland will step down from the group
of ?Hulera of the World" this week and Prvaldcal
MvKlnlcy will atvp u-> and take bla placa

xml | txt