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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 29, 1897, Image 6

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SVmi.e cruento.
A?"ADrMT OF MFS?C--J?:",S- The fr-rrtlng mich????.
AMERICAN ?G?? OALLEFvIE8?r>aj nnl Evening?Art
Exhibition.
BROA. ?WAY THEATRE?*:15?The Wlrard et the Mie.
CAPINO-1:15- The We -Ming Das.
PALY ? THEATRE?1:1??The ClrCSS Otti
Et>EN ?ft'SEE?Was Work?, Qrand Coacerta and Clne
m.t^Krsr?':
EMPIR!?: THEATRE- ?? tO Fader the Red Reb..
FIFTH AVENFE THEATRE??1:1??TesS ?f the I? tr
bervllte?
GARDEN THEATRE?1:15? Dr. tvigr.iff.
OaRRKTv THEATRE??:? Never Again.
ORANO ?'G???? HOt'f-V -I?The 1'eait ef Mnry'end.
HARLKM OFFRA ??G??- 8:13 Ilenr-.e?...
HERALD PQt-'ARB THEATRE S:13 -The Olrl from
Part?.
BOTTI THEATRE- ????The Min rroe? Menico.
IRVTNd l'LA? '?". THEATRE s -j-,,?. ?unken Bell.
??NICTC ERBOCK ER THEATRE < The Serenade.
KOSTKH ?. BlAL'fl?a?Oayeal Manhattan.
LTCEFM THEATRE??: 10 iJSO The My?t?iieae Mr.
Bagle.
WAMSOV KO'"ARE GARDEN : 1:11 WIM West.
MENOf:>SO?N OLEE i'l.fH HALL S:SO ^eneert.
NATIONAL V' ?'??? OF DESIGN?Dar ?nd evnlng?
Ann? .1 t-:?.-.il tl ?
OLTMI-?? MT'aiC HALL s:1S Vaudeville.
PASTOR-.* '.'.li -? il p. m.- YmidevIUe.
WAtXACK'g- I:1S -Mia? Manhattan
14TH STREET THEATRE??- Sweet Innleearra.
Inori io Ql?i.crtiGctr.cn.'o.
BsgeC i Pese.C I
AajPtloa Fa!??.. Real I Inetraetton . s i
B?t.te . s |? Lecture? .?. Meetlatg?? II 2
imuitminr? .11 1-2 !<?ga', Notice? ...... 4 ?
Aaaeuneement. .....11 f. Marriages A Beatas... I ?
Baalneaa Notice? ....? ? Mone; to Loan.11 3
B*nkrr. A Broker?.. ?? .'. i?.-ear. SteaaMra. ?? G?
Bl-v-:?. . 3 fj-A i?: ; ?..> . 4 1-1
Bout-*, ??t. Rom??It ?'? Pur?* le Sotleas. * ?-?,
Cltv H tel?. S S R-ii'.rr??.,? .W ?'? I
Coun'rv Hoard . S ? Re ?*?*'?- . I 4
Dtrtdend S . .. S "? Real Batate .11 1-2
D^m Ut* Waated...l1 ?Ve .-. ? g? u? ? ?.?'? ....it I
DrasBBwktnj ?n :. ?? rat .u
?seurston? . s j? >rrn-?; Agencie?. s 1
Eiir.-T'ir. \ ?? ?? ... 4 4 ?Ineclal S tice?.7 I
Finar-'?: Election?.., ? I'Steamboat? .11 S
Finan, al Meeting?.. f> G? Sum. R'?-rt Oaidas.. S :
Finan al . I 4 S Summer Reeorta . S
FOiecloeure ?*.<??.... 11 4 Spring Bee rt?.R I
Pee p le .p : t.??^.p? . s ?
Heir? Wn-.'*d. 11 ?' The Turf .11 I
Hot??!. . p .i tVork Waatei! ...11 I '?
? ree? A Carriage a ll ?
Batmrtt Notice?.
Roll Ten Desks ani Office Furniture.
Great Vari?t? M Ityl? ar.J Tilce.
T. 0 IEIXEW.
No 111 '? : ? ? .?
TUXBUNB TKR1M TO MAIL lUBSCRIBBRl
Datlr, |10 a yeai SI ? ri
Dalli a " ut * SS a veni SO enti ? ??. month.
Sum?a v Trlt une. ?.? SI. E>ml-Weekl? S2.
G- ' . : Br*:n ? ? ?? -? ? - ?. it foreign eountiiee,
except Mexico sn-1 Canada, and ca the dally tn New?
YorS
REMITTAN? t'-5 If eent !n casti. Lrr?r!'"ri<!, ??Ili Ve at
the ?.?ener'? : lah.
Ma:n <????;?; r- - )M ?jrafaaa-at.
UPTOWN OFFICE?1.242 Bt edway.
AMERICAN* ABROAD ? 11 find The Trlhose ?it:
Lend ? ? file? of The Tr t?,..-. 73 Fleet-et., r: C
Mwten. Roee A C ??????????? r .??. ?. C.
Breara. Gould a c . .'.-? ??? Orford-at.
TirrriHi Coo* ,* Boa, Ladgat? Circus.
Fen?, j, llunr e A ? I Bus Scribe.
IT ??:- gi>er ? C M R le Pr ?rea??.
Morsa? Barde? f- Co . .".i Roalerard llaaaasaaaa,
G?.,??? ?,?. ? ? t ?. reau ?u Etrangers,
Thr mas r '.k A ?on, ? Place de l'Cp.ra.
Genera ? - ... '?..?: s. ? ... and Union Baak.
peraawe -Wnltbv .?.? f
Vienr. -Angl ?Auetlian G ?.??
Ft. Petersburg?CredH lyonnais.
?*?? t. nd ?. ifflee of "" ?? ?? rnin? Is s eoavealeal pia?
to leave advetrtlae.il?ta and tubecrlptl r.?
POUNDED BY BORACI ??GG?,t?
THURSDAY. APRIL 29, 1807.
THE NEWS THIS MORNING.
FOREIGN".?The lOireri ara exrhan,?rinp pour
purlers on the ?ahject ol Intervention between
Turkey and Oreeee; tho excitement In Athens
??.!f'e!<W< after fin appeal from th? Oppoeltlon
Deputies, th" Greek r?verai In Eplrus wai dui
to Inadequate trampoli arrangements. ?
The Queen started on her return ir?.:?, the Pout ?
of Frnn< ? t"> England. = - The retit|,-n p??
tair.'n?; the chargea ,,f h??: sy -itnirst t!i?? Rev
Pr. John Wataon has been dismissed,
AVapes ?if native miners In tlif i'anrl w. re eut .'???
per rent. == Emperor Francis Jooeph et
Austria ar.d the ? zar held I review of thi gar
rison at Bt. Petereburg li Beerbohm Tree
opened his new phtyhouM in London, Her
Majesty's Th-^atr? with Hilbert Parker's play,
"The Boati of the Mighty."
DOMESTIC.?Terri .? destruction of ?if.? and
property v.iis caused by a Bood in Oklahoma
----- Th?-- Repul an member? of the Senate
Finnnee Committee expect to report the Tariff
bill to ih'? full ' omralttee ? ? Monday.-There
are al- ut .?slit hundred billa waiting f-.r ?;?\?
araor Black to act on. A statement was
?t?p?" regarding the condition o* the Howland
Ci rporatlons at New-B rtford: their indebtedness
will probably reach *2,5iV),00tl - William J.
Deboa, th? Republican candidate, was elected
Vnit?-d Btatei Benator by the Kentucky Legis?
lature OB the 112th ballot. ~ -z^z Sensati-: a!
charges npair.st the Dawet Commission were
?nade bt ( rt Judge Springer in the Indian Terri?
tory Court - A r.?-w paeeenger traffic aaao
ciition ?as form ? bj th : rli -Ipal railroads of
the South at a m?-etln?r In Washington.
city. A re?ceptlon in honor "f visitinir naval
officer? ?? as given al the Wald? rf. - The
Prealdent ind his party decided to remain in
?the city until to-day Charl ??? Neuklrch,
the hoard member of Tht ? ?re W. Myen & Co.,
vas ex; eiled from th?? S: k Exchange.
lr.f.?r.r,ati'"i of the rui< id? of Robert noe Law?
rence, in Danville, IH., ?arai received - New
York defeated Waahlngton al baseball by 11
runs to 3. r:r^r-r BtOckl Wl r^ dull and lower.
THE W1UTHER.?Indication? for to-day:
Bao wen; wanner. Temperatura yesterday:
H?hest. 80 degreee; lowest, 48; avtrage, 61%.
THE THREATS OF DELAY.
Dornooratip Senators ari? in donjror of achiev?
tnir nn apparent Impoaaibttlty. It 1ms leetiied
beyond hiniiar. porwer 10 intensify public dlsgUlt
with their party, or ;?> deepen tlie public con?
viction that It has no cijiri-!ty except for amaz
Idk and plienomcnal bhmden, But trwe that
feat may bo accemjilishe?! by DetDOCTgtk Sen?
ators if enough of tliein fa.t'..iu.<!y obatroct th<?
final action Whkk Is ueorssary t.? stop ih.? ?l?;i
cit, to replenish the Treasury and save it from
bankruptcy, ami to restore life to basin.-ss and
prosperity to Industries. It has been luppo?Md
that the most ordinary (vnimon-sense would
prereal n?-edktg and ?UUSMI tial?!?? delay for
purely factious motives. DrtDOCTgtlC Sena:?.:?
of prommeooe have rejieatediy declared thai
tin :r party would not attempt nnd could not
gfford f? delay ?M revenue b.ll merely fur UtC
sake eaf delay, or in order to remler Its efTerts
less b? !????'?? :;*.l to the couniry. Bol then an
sifir.s that some Senators on that side will in?
sist upon purely useless delay, and may be up?
held therein by party ggSOClgtOSJ, bt MOM of an
unuttend but Intensely MttCT feeling ;hat sp.?. ly
proaperity after a Republlcaa biauguratloa
Would contrast too sharply with sjn-i dy dlaaa
tiT four years atro.
l'r.??.' mi of debate, within reason. Il a neees
?ary safeguard of republican institutions. Acute
CrltsPlarfl by gf>P??JMBtJ Is often of esseir.lal ad
vantaite to the majority, enabling It to realize
and -.'iiard against errors which had been over
Iooke?l. Hut there are times when patriotic duty
imperatively demands action without one hour
of needless delay. Thi ? the responsible ma?
jority must be trusted, under the pressure of
Itrlct personal accountability, to discharge Its
duty to thr? country according to its convi.-ions,
and with what ability and caro it can. The ef?
fort to pick flaws and poke holes nnd take time
for the manufacture of party capital then be?
comes hostile to the public welfare and honor.
When President Cleveland appealed to Congress
to make provision for borrowlue- in order to pro?
tect the Treasury, after his Venezuela perform
auce had caused alarm, a Republican Howe
gave up Its Christmas vacation, cut off entirely
the debate for which the errors of the Adminis?
tration afforded so fruitful ard tempting an op
porrunity, and put through between two ?lays,
so to speak, a measure to empower the Admin
tetratlon to borrow, an it had proposed, though
In Rcpubl'.ran belief the right remedy ?anal to
Increase the revenue. Re the o ?asion what It
may, a patriotic party is never caught sa.riiicing
the Nation's welfare or prosperity for the aake
of making capital for itself, or prolonging a fac
tU>us opposition to those charged with respon?
sibility.
The situation is not now one of emergency,
only because- there ha? been sure faith that Dem?
ocrats would not lie no unpatriotic nnd suicidal
as needlessly to delay the raising; of revenu.'.
Should It begin to appear probable that tho
revenue bill would be indefinitely delayed, for
tin* sake of continuing a petty criticism of Its
details, and prevenni)}; a gpa?sdj revival of busi?
ness, there might with reason be expected seri?
ous apprehension. Democratic business men
arc perfectly aware of this, and the Democratic
Senators who represent Rub.Mantial Interests are
| warned of it. Hut those Senators who represent
only Ignorance, hatred of property nnd Hryan
Ism delight la the repetition of the cheap nnd
false assenions that there has been no Improve?
ment since the election, and sueh men are tempt?
ed to take care that there shall be none no Ions
as they are able to prevent It.
With them are secretly allied those who repre?
sent only foreign manufacturing and trading
Interests, the Importing business, and the com?
binations which obtained by purchase especial
favors from the f ramera of the present tariff.
Delay Is money to those interests. Delay lone
? ?? ?ugh to peace in the American market hun?
dreds of shiploads of dross goods, wool, augur,
tobacco and other articles on which duties must
l*o raised in order to obtain needed revenue
would enable the interests behind some Senators
ro re;il?7.e millions of profits. Tlie partisan
temptation sides with the enormous interests
of Importunate friends, and the dancer Is that
OBCC UOn the Democrats Will exhibit themselves
as the chief foes of public prosperity, and the
most efficient friends of everything that is not
Amcrlcin. It |g not possible yet to believe that
all will prove so senseless. But the threat of
conspicuous G?? e-Trade orggna that Democrats
may delay financial action for some tnonthg ??"
pearg to reflect the wishes of certain Democratic
Senators.
WHY THE GREEES A RE BEATEN.
Chapter by chapter the tale of Greek disaster
|g disclose?!. It Lb explained how. after for a
;imi> holding and eren gaining ground against
a far superior force, the Greek Army was com?
pellcd to retire In confoslon all along the line
The sto?,?;? |g at once one of the most glorious and
one of the most ghamefoi in tin? annals of war.
The (lory belongs to tlie Creek soldiers, and to
gome of Ib? Ir officers, who have leil with a skill
and fought with | valor <?f wbtcb BOJ Dation
might well be proud. The shame resta upon ?
ft w of the highest offlecrs and some politicians,
including members of the g. n?'ral staff and of
ihr* Court circle, who through Ignorance, cow?
ardice or treason pre/rented the troops from win?
ning Tlctorlet which wen actually within their
grasp, ind turned sure triumph into glmost hope?
less rout. Mr. Halli is right. The Creek Army
Ig intact. It has been defeated not by the Turks,
but by its own con mand?is.
observe tho facts as set forth by a shrewd and
Impartial cogruspoaoVnt in the field. Down to
last Friday night ihe Greek lines on the border
MSl of M'louna Pass wore so'tire. The ??reeks
were not merely holding their own. They were
pushing th?* Turks back. Two days more would
have given them Mencxo, and then I'.lassona
would have been at their mercy, and the Turk?
ish Army would bare been in a bad trap. But
then, without apparent rhyme Of reason, an
orda came from headquarters for them to re?
treat, and to abandon to tlie Turks all that they
had won and held so brSTely and at such cost.
Tims ihe whole eastern frontier waa opened for
tbe Turks. Nor was that all. T!ie Creeks 11:1
der the gallant Smolensk! were still holding Re?
ren! Par-?; and other points wesl of Milouna
Pass, from which they could threaten, Bttack
and perbapa capture Elassona. They were ?ctu
ally advancing and driving the Turk* before
them when orders came fn m the Crown Prince
himself for them to halt and maintain a passlre
attitude, and then to retreat an 1 abandon tlie
whole western from ?.t. in tbe battles around
Mat! similar blunders or crimes wen com?
mltted. <~mo prominent Greek offlcor, seeing
some Tnrkfl occupying tbe place toward which
he was marching, turned back and fled without
tiring a shot. Another, whose position was at?
tacked by the Turks, wanted to defend it, and
COUld have done so BUCCOtsfully had be received
the reinforcements fr,r which be asked, and
which might readily have been gupplled. Bui
they were not gupplled, nnd he was ordered lo
retire. Finally, instead ?f effecting a deliberate
and orderly retreat to Pharaalos, Ihe command?
ing officer? eeemed to try almost t?> turn it into
a hopeless stampede. There is, moreover, apart
from these operations, the unexplained neglect
of the Greek heel to paralyse the Turkish Army
by g di seem upon Balonlca, which there is every
reason to bellere i? might bare done a week ago
will) ease.
The last word has not been gpoken on the???
matters. Hut whatever It may be. it will prob?
ably not alter tii" gaped of tbe facts as above
pri Bented, nor weaken In any degree the lii
?lietment which has been made of the Crown
Prince's Staff, if not of the Crown Prinee him?
self. Victory was within reach, and it was de?
liberately sacrificed. Whether this was done
Intentionally, or through mere Ineptitude, does
not yet appear, and does not greatly matter, ex?
cept so far as dealing with tlit? culprits is con?
cerned. The mischief has bet ? done, and there
is little hop?? of undoing it. The brave and ef
feetive stand made at Velestino shows that the
Creek Army is not destroyed, nor even demoral?
ized, and that It can still fight and win victories
when properly led. But the best lender In the
world might well shrink from the task of trying
to regain the ground which has been lost during
tbe last week through ?lie folly or worse of on
worthy command? rs.
COMEDY A\D TRAGEDY OF THE WAR.
Of a truth, gome greater power than tne groat
Powers has "mocked the counsel <>f the wise
and the valor of the braTe." Por month.?? tbe
statesmen of Europe bare been studying and
striving to keep the peace, ami the vast nrnia
ments of War Lords have threatened compulsi?n
and punishments unutterable to any who gbould
break it. <>r so, nt any ra;??, they bare appeared
to do. In sp,te tif ail. the peace is broken, tia
grantly and tremendously, and the belligerent?
have little fmr and little MUM for fear of the
militant wrath of the great Powers. It BUg
gesta u comment, not altogether creditable, noon
the might and ?lignity of nations. If the a ill and
the puissance of Kurope's six great Powers In
held thus lightly by two minor States, which ex?
ist only on sufferance of Umm Powers, what
vanity of vanities Is the divinity that doth ledge
a king:
Nor is that the sole failure of the great
Powers. Their words have been proved as idle
as their works ar?? inefficient "The Concert
meang peace and Justice," they proclaimed. Yet
gross Injustice has prevailed and dm s ???;, I,
and Avar has come; not In spite of, but as the
desrael-sighted ohaenrera "recognise, rather ba>
causa of that very Conoert "Compulsion of
Turkey, or ? hint of Avar." they earne-ily pro?
tested, "would mean Immediate nml wholesale
"massacres of Christian:? throughout that yMi.
"?i.re." But It Is not so. There were massa.res
Just before the war bagni U, Cut there have been
none sinee, nor are any feared. The embassies
ask uo special guardships In the GoMen Hon.
no addeil companies of marinen Jn Pera. The
whole grim prophecy has failed.
The situation would be comb' were It not bo
trngle. It would be comi?? In the utter dlsiom- 1
liture of tho great Powers, the falseness of their
prophecleR, the failure of their labors, the flout- i
Ing of their will. It Is tragle in the unspeakable !
horrors of actual war, for which the great
Powers are accountable; In the disheartening ex?
posure of their helplessness; and In, not least of
all, the humiliating demonstration of "with how
little wisdom the world is governed!" For Ihe
only wise government ? right government, and
tho great Powers' dealing with this Mastern
Question have not been right. For fifty years
they have been marked with lelfllbBega, greed,
cunning, temporizing, with all thlnrrs save
straightforward, manly righteousness. And DOW
humanity must bear the heavy penalty.
THE KENTUCKY 8ENAT0E8BIP.
The Stute of Kentucky, and indeed the whole
country, mr.y well be congratulatoli on the end
; Ing of the Senatorial contest at Frankfurt, which
had boon prolongi-d to a wearisome length ami
? had been marked with more than ?me atrocious
; scandal. Almost any emling of It would have
been a relief to tho public, but that which was
yesterday effected seems to be particularly Hit?
, iafactory. The will of the majority <>f the peo
i pie of the Stato has been obeyed by tin? election
j of a Senator from the ranks of the majority
? party. Th.- gang of racetrack boluca and ruf?
! fians which gOOght to rule the Legislature with
piatoliaod bowie-knives has been defeated. Th??
' dog-in-the-manger iphil which deliberatelj
aimed to keep the Slate deprived of its eoiistl
tntionai repreieatatlon in tin? ?Senate bai bren
rebuked. And finally, ami by DO m. ans lea ?t
in importance, a man bai beca choecn Senator
win? is, according to all a? count? of him. upright,
accompJlabed and wi 'i worthy of tbe place.
of all the prolonged itrngglei over s nator
?blpa wiiidi bare occurred In various State
Legislatures in the last few years tbil was in
many of Its features mie of the mosl discredit?
able, yet Its ouicoine. happily, il ?'He of tl"' belt.
It has not. save in its emling. reflected credit
upon the smte. Bul it ought tu ierre is in ob
Ject-lesson t?? Kentucky and to all other States
"how lint to ili il." 'Illese Sen.'l'ori.ll deadlock?
have of lati- become altogether t"" common.
? Heraus?? ni' them State* inn?? been deprived "i"
??) ;?? s"iitatio'i in the Senate, and some men
bare been elected '<> thai body who were far
from being liie choice of the people, and others
have been sent tbltber with shadows of doubl
upon their title?. Such things are bringing the
system of election? by Legislatures Into disfa?
vor. '???? system is a good on??, however, and
It should be freed from the reproach thai is fall?
ing upon ?t. if party leaders cannot voluntarily
devine some method of reform, a leaf may to
advantage, perhaps, be taken from the Consti?
tution "f the United States, p prescribe? a
method for preventing deadlock? in Congres?
sional elections of Presidenta which, if adapt d
t?? the uses of legislative electl >n? of Senators,
would make Impossible any repetition "f tl ?
scenes that have disgraced M many State cap?
ital?,
BOOKS IS THE D1NQLEY BILL.
One provision <>f the ponding Tariff I'll
changes not only the present law, and th" Mc?
Kinley act. but the established policy of the
(???veniment. It takes books which bave been
published more than twenty years ou: uf tbe
free list and puts a dii'y of 28 per ceni npon
them, if the decision of the committee and the
actinn of the House were based npon any strong
representation of the Impori.ince of thli emirs,?.
thai fa 't has not appeared. II certainly a is
nut supposed that the free entry of old books
had caused so much discontent as ??> convince
the framera "f tho tariff of tin- n< - ? tj of sub
Jecl ng them to a duly, tm ti:?? contrary, per
-.mi- a bone tastes and pursuits kepi the subjeei
before their minds generally believed, we
that the settled practice operated satisfactorily.
it was natural, therefore, thai the m ? depart?
ure ibonld cans.- tinn? surprise and regrel so
soon as ?r ><..???- announced. Tbeir attitude re
mains the same, all the obvious argumenta be
ing on thi Ir side, and t." d< fence of the proposed
change having Lus far been attempted.
In ?uch ? case the flrst asaumption is thai the
eons id ration of revenue has prevailed; bui In
this instance I ial hypothesis ?? scarcely tenable.
I'r ira the ofB -i.il comparative statei eni ?
port?t Ions, ral - and custom? receipt? und r : ?
adi of 1800 and 1804 and Ihe ra - and ? il
maie?! receipt? under the Dingley bill ll is Im?
possible to tell m'hai revenue book? more than
twenty year? old are ?? ? ?>??? ?t.-.? to produce; for
they are classed with engravings, prints, charts,
etc., which have been In print more than twenty
years, scientific i""iks and some other publica?
tions. Bui this whole class is estimated lo yi- Id
a revenue, based <?? the Importation? In 1806, of
only aboul $1 '-"-'<??''. of which bo? Its presumably
would noi produce tbe major part. The pr ?
posed duty ?if L'?". pn? cent '>n books printed ex
cluslvely In a foreign Language Is expected to
bring considerably more than this Into the Tn ta
ury aboul $211,000. Bui assuredly both these
items together canno! be deemed of large i'"i
portane? as revenue producers, and there seems
tn be no sufficient reas,.? for transferring them
to the dutiable list Tue free list, where they
have long been, is where tbey oughl to remain,
and we hope the Senate will keep them there.
WBAT .JERSEY DEMOCRATS MI88ED.
Tbe big men of New-Jersey's Democracy bad
:, feast in Newark last night. Protectionist
Democrats, Free-Trade Democrats, Gold Demo?
crats, Silver Dem?crata and Fiai Money Demo?
crata?all tbe branches of tbe family were rep
resented, and tbey bad a real Jolly Lui<\ The
viands wer.? ali righi and tbe oratkma had a
beautiful ring about tbem, In surveying such
a aweel and peaceful gathering of tbe erstwhile
wan-ing tribes, ? h?> for the moment pul their
tomahawk? under their coats, it may seem rude
to Interject a word thai contains aught bul
eulogy. And yel one cannot help remarking
that tbe persons who arranged tbe programme
missed an opportunity to achieve fame.
What a treat it would bare i.a, tot example,
t.. have heard Mile? Bo s orati in iii- own terse,
epigrammatic ityle ?m tbe way thai tbe "boy?"
collected t?;" money for Ihe Coal Combine bill
and then left bim In tbe lurch! And J. Nel? a
Pldcock could have supplemented this by ? dra?
matic story of the manner In which certa d dis
? - . shed ?tati mi p h< Id him up In Barney
Ford'? room and, ? ? iphorically, clubbed bim
into supporting thai famous revenue measure.
William J. Thompson, formerly known as tbe
?'ltiik?? ..f Glouci ?ter," could have delivered an
Irresistibly funny address on his exp?riences
during the time thai be owned tbe tf< a J? rsey
Legislaturt, Including a schedule of prlci ? on
th?? racetrack bills, and it would bare br ? ig il
down tbe boose bad be loM the full and true
?tory of bow be beai tbe Senatorial clique thai
?ried to sand tag hin.
Allan L. McDermotl waa the man of all men
t.? expatiate opon th?? lif.? and achievement? >'f
Loon Abbett Tbe gratitude and loyalty mani
fested toward Aiib.'tt by t'n.s.? whom be made
politically formed one of tbe moi ; too? h ng spec?
tacles in Neu Jersey*? history, and McDermotl
knew intimately all th?? facts and circumstances.
The recollection of iboet day? musi necessarily
stir up profound emotion? in his breast, ami ?
frank recognition of ?us r-i?m-s al laai night'?
luv?? feast would hare created greai admiration
for th?? generous bearla thai played so noble a
part In the tragedy of Abbott's life,
Finally, to sume on.? should have been aa
sign?-?l the t/isk of telling how to put the Demo
eratlc party M lop again In New Jits, y Sure?
ly a man could have been found to p"lnt OUI un?
erringly ihe path to victory. Wh.-r??? Howl
Why, by joining bands with old friend? to i>?-at
the constitutional am'-ii?imut ???aimst ?ambling,
! make the racetrack men put up the "stuff" for
: the State elections of 1S!?7-'?S. nnd Rive them new
laws to open iheir triek? In return for their aid
? In electing a I'einoerntic Covernor, Legislature
and T*nlte<i States Senator.
MIII.S .1X1) STEAMSHIPS.
Another Interesting object-lesson In transat
lantie commerce comes to hand. A British
I ('anadian company Is platinine, to establish ft
new lin?? of swift steamers, plying between Mil
ford Haven, in Wales, and Middle Milford. Nova
Sioiin. The distance between those ports If
niueh less than between Liverpool or Southamp?
ton and New-York, ami It is recfcOMd that ves
sels could Irarerse it In four and a liaif days,
perhaps less With swift railroad trains from
: ?? termini to London and New-York respeetlvo
1 ly, the time of transit between the two world
I capitula would thus be materially shortened.
| That faci alone might commend the new line
? to gem ral patronage, and secure it I fair urnas
j in?? of success, Bul upon fUCb patronage alone
Its projectors have no notion of depending.
Co'.einmeiii patronage If what they seek, not
only from Civat Britain and Canada, but from
? the United States as well. They rckon upon
recelring from the British Postal Berriof not
li's.s than S2SOA?00 f year l'or carrying the mails;
from the British Admiralty 1125400, for keep?
ing the ships in readinesf fot ?? as ? aval auxili?
aries, and from the Canadian Coverninent ft
8 ibsldy of 1350,000 a year. Nor is this sum of
$725,000 all. They count upon a material addi?
tion t?> it from tlie United states Government,
for carrying Its mails to Europe. Of this they
feel insured, because II Is ?!)?* established cus?
tom "f 'lie United States postal servii??? to send
ira,? by Ihe ships thai will carry them mosl
quickly, no matter whether they tre American
or foreign. The British ?h? noi ??> s,,. They
sii;.i their mails by their own ships, even though
their siii] s be slow, rather than by much fester
ships of other netlongllties. The untura) result
la thai the United States has the better mail
service, and Great Britain tbe mor,? estensive
o?l-an commerce.
? ?;' e m;-e, to a certain school of economisti
there la nothing more abominable than a sub
Bid] granted by tbe United States Government;
i.'i;an;ni by Greal Britain II Is all sweetness ami
light. Even a fair contract with an American
line for csrrying the mails would ??? Iniquitous.
ii American ships w.nn to carry American mails
they ought to d?? so gratis, just for the fun of
the thing, ami even then this Government ought
10 refuse to ht them, and pay Blitlgfa ships a
handsome price for doing it instead. But it is
, ble thai a good many Americans think
otherwise, and believe that it would be better
for this fi ?vi rumi nt to patronize Amer: an then
Brilisb .-?lips. ? may b<? righi to send ocean
mails by the swiftest ships. Bui if this Oov?
ernmenl gare American ships the encourage?
men: the British Government gives Britten shins
II might be able thus to send them, and yel semi
:??? ?? always under '.ts own hug.
Whlli It Is unsafe to predict what an hour may
bring forth In Greece, it seems scarcely probable
that any serious attempt srlil be mad?* to depose
King Oeorge or to overturn the dynasty. Mr.
Ralll, now the popular leader, would certainly
not ier.il himself to any such enterprise. It has
bees stated In dispatches that s strong senti*
m it m favor of establishing a. republic is mani?
That may wall be true The Greeks are
th** most democratic people m Europe. They
l a republic seventy-five years ago, when
they won their Independence from Turkey, hut
rere, unfrii ndiy to republican Insti?
" : Iona, ' ? -r,! ? lied them to accept s Kinp. They
? ??- prefer ;? republic now. Bui they know
quite well that tbe greal Powers would not let
them have It. Nothing is more detastable, la the
of the German and Russian enveniment?.
than republicanism, and it ??, not conceivable
that they would permit the cstabllshmenl of an?
other republic at their door* Bo the Greeks
will probably decida to ke? ? tie*ir present Klttc.
? ho on the whole is s good one, rather than have
ai tl .? who might be far less I ? their liking
?-??? ? upon them by the Csar and Kaiser.
?
New-Tork has never gpread Its*>if beneath tbe
umbrage of so thick ? cloud of Governors an
gathered over II on Grant Cay. each In the cut?
ting Boi blast desiring to remark to all tbe
oth? ? with greater frequency than opportunity
permltt? l that it was a long time betwen ? warm?
ing '?tltik::.
When Ihe Riverside Drive Is extended to the
Boulevard Lafayette New-Tork will have g su?
perb parkway of magniti ten! extent and marvel?
lous beauty. Even In these times ? w-Torkers
may well exult over th?* opportunities of enjoy?
meni which th* noble Hudson, with th^ pict?
uresque diversity Of Its eastern chore line, af
them. in tii?* n?xt century, if not before,
opportunities ar?? likely t" be so developed
an ? ex] mded thai the city will become a world's
wonder.
Some thinej.s in this rlay an?! generation Show
Improvement Th?* cable service in Broadway, at
1- Iftleth-St., is ii't ? ne ?if them.
Americans are too Independent, perhaps, to
Submit to tie? rig TOUS rules as to bl< ycle ridinK
in ?ni lie places which are enforced in certain
parts of Germsny. in msny German towns and
cities wheelmen ani wbeelwomen ate not al
lowed to use tbe streets, avenues or parks with
their bicycles until they have proved to com?
petent officials that they have acquired a rea
Bonable degree of skill. II seems a pity that
? restrictions are not already enforced in
. luntry. Small children are permitted here
to risk to? Ir Uvea and limbs on wheels In crowded
, while recklei boya dash to and fro on
th.'ir bicycles at such s pace ami in auch a
ger the safety of pedestriana anil
p lera alike The day i.? at hand when it will i?e
absolutely nee tssary for tbe police to pive
?ti ii;? r cere to h ? diese a bei li ra
?
The judgment of posterity muy be thai tin
eloquen.f Grant Day was not all of it up to
the majestic ? enl "f Its subject. Perhaps it may
be that teme .if it was up to the standards sst
by those pretentious old rhetoricians, Demosthe?
ni . ei ero, and some of their lat.-r Imitators,
Either of th .-?? great claaalc orators might have
g sub-lleutensnt i""k about three hundred
fset high, no matter what his record. But of the
G? ?.? Day discourse, it ought not to be denied
that all of it ????as (ioml and some of it excellent.
PERSOS \E.
<;. irgs W Julian, of Indiana, who was onee
prominent In Btata and National poUtlcs, will ceje.
? blrthdaj on Mav ? by balding a
? et bla in ????? p? Irvlagtoa
III lii'ifutir bsa sasJgasd IHO Of the royal bounty
tils resi to the two surviving daughters of win
ii,m Carl ton, the Irish novellai,
Const ! ? ?? ?.? ? al Pstrli k ? Oi:i".s v. m return to iio??
t' n from London In June, and will resume the
pra lice of ? la profeeatoej.
it is gnneunced that Piaaldsnt MelUalsy win at
tead ti??? sanasi ?..ting of the Advisory Huitril of
tt.?? 1'r.ii ?????????!.? ? ?????? ? vial Musi-urne on June 1
... ! |
The J'.?? Dr. Bdward KeOlyaa apok?? at a
gathering of Btngfavtss ????? in itoston sa Tneeday
evening.
Vies I'r?"raes?ral Bottali nml Mrs Ilot.art are to be
ti,, guasta of honor thi? ey.nlng nt a dinner given '
by Mr and Mrs. ??.tvia ?. Bartlett, of Bsltlmors.
TI,?? Iste Col oasi .le??e K. PsytOSI In hla book of
rsmtnlsoencss tkas a?sa*erlbsd his first meeting with
il, ir,ml ?Irani "In the )???? 18.1H I was working, na ?
.? boy, in it emiiitry ?.toro at Klat Ho?. It, llourbon
?unity, Ky. I'ljafi'B H. (Irani waa then a boy.
??'.????,' ut Osea gals a a, Okie, not Beany Balles <n?
lui.?.. One day Otant drove over to Flat Ruck with
the nier?, of my employer. Grant wa? then sixteen
years old. aweward. ungainly, determined, indus?
trious and very poorly ?Inused. He drOV? a viclou?
horse. The nicht nftor his arrival at Flat Hock ho
slept ??-1'h m<- In the store. It was a cold nler?it,
and we boys kept eiojc to the has of the counter.
In the mornln? Crani ask??.! m? If he could assist
me. I sa I.I yes, He helped me tak?? down the shut?
ters and SWiep out the itera and put stoek In pia'?.
After breakfast he drove off. I heard from him
afterward <.f hi? drivi home. Before ha had gone
fur from Pial Hoik his horse ran away, and finally
hr.niKht up with a .rash In a fen.-" corner. Noth?
ing hroke Oran! lumped nm, seized the trembling
h.'ts. by the bridle and tied his handkerchief over
the beast'? eyee. Hi drove th<- hors.? blindfolded ail
the way to Qeorgetown, Ohio."
THE TALK OF THE DAT.
Apropos of the recent talk about nn airship, Ar?
thur T. NettletOO, of N. w-Mllford. Conn., wrltea
to "The KewtOWn (Coon.) Bee" snylng that I His?
tory of Connecticut, published in Loodoa la HH.
ehronlcled the appearance of an airship in Conaeot?
lout In Irti??. The people of New-Ha ven bad ?eut
a ship to England that ?/ear ti procure a patent
for the colony and a charter fOf the elty. Some
; time after the vessel ?ailed ? storm arose, ?nd a
j day of prayer and fastlni: WM observed In th<? kept
\ thai thi safety of th? ship would thereby be to?
sin??I. At the rlose of the ?lay the pO0p!l looked
up In the sky and saw tie ?r ship tmd-r full I ill,
and tbe sal ?rs steering her from weet to saat
She en me over tn?? BMOtlng where they bad fasted
ami prayed, and then was met by a Buroclydon,
Whll h reni th? sails and overiet the ship; In a few
' muta, tits Bhl fell '?own te-.-.r the WMtherCiOCk on
I th. steeple and Instantly vanished. The people
.? ? returned to thi ?t??'-????, when thi minister
gave thanks to <? d for answering the .tsir.-? .if
i bis Mirants, are! for stvtog then an infaUlbli
I t.ik-n of tho loss of their ihlp and 'harter.
?Talk about trained dogs," said Larry Phillips
yesterday, as h<- was standing before a downtown
mixed-goods restaurant, "they ain't to It with
? Mike, com? here, Mik.>!" be shouted, and Mlk??, a
three-legged bull terrier, wall-eyed and lopsided,
with an upper lip Ilk? a County Kerry sojuli
?aui ?? ..? up, Hi owner v. tlked Into the ?
? nnd laid a quarter behind a ? usi Idor. "Mike, - lid
. n h? returned, "l l. ft a quait? r in thi room
r a , and rei lt." Mike ! ?oked up Intelll
aeni y and ran uno the room, coming back pree
? tnl ??'? mptj mouthed, 'That'? th? Aral lira? ? ?
. : ? . ed m?," ? al ? ?.any. with m
I he walk? ? In and picked up the coin. Thei look
1 inir ,,? ?t closely: "Why, no wonder the dog
i wouldn't touch It. The blamed ti.it:?,- sa?
? felt Who chana? d that q irtei " Bui tl ?? b .??
?. nder only ?mark? d: "Oui - th? y'r? on th? house,
Lurry.' (Philadelphia Be? ord.
Th? Hour mills of Beat! ? ai ? running oh '^ and
day, because of th? great demand for breadstuff?
from < ihlna and Japan.
Uniform Climate. Stranger- Bul I hear thai ?/our
New-Kngland climate la exceedingly variable.
Native -Not a bit of It: quit? th? contrary. It is
pretty much the ?am? all the year round continu?
ally changing.?<Boaton Transcript
w. K. Armstrong, of Honolulu, a brother "f the
late Hen.rai S. C, Arm-;?.?unir. BOW Visiting in
Waahlngton, saya that th? Hawaiian Government
bt giving great satisfaction, aad thai thi Aaserlcan
Influence la dominant. "?? for tha Hawaiiens,'' a?
?ays, "then is no discontent Ofl their part with thi
existing status. They look oa tha rlall of tri ra?
to the United .Stat.s ,?? an interesting story.
They say they ar.? In favor of 1er occupancy of
the throne, but it is only as ? patriotic senUment
Th. y think shi is'treated hen ?? th.nr.-h shi wen
still a queen, because of th? report? that ban
r ? ;.? ? them. Th? Hawaiian? are a cnduloua
rare."
? Method of Measurement.?"Then is such a
thins as becoming too much devoted to the bi?
cycle," ?aid ihe young woman thoughtfully. "I
<.?,...> ri in.? with a friend o? mine waa demon?
strated tuat fact "
"Did she talk continually about the wheelr
".N... rihe uMn': taik about anything until I
aaked her it" sne knew what the nour waa. She
looked down at hi r cyclometer and ?aid w? d better
hurry home, aa it was two mitea and a quarter
past dinner time."?(Washington star.
The Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts haa
sent to Congress a protest agalnat tha adoption ci
;..?? section in the Dtngley bill ?mposlti? a tax en
unrks of art Imported into thla country.
"I hear you hav?? fitted up s llttl? cottagi of your
own ami iirc going t" get married next monthf ex?
claimed Jone?, gayly.
"?o, my nance? baa thrown me over for another
man, h ipeleaal) alghed Brown. "Hi has a tan?
dem!" - brookJyn Lugli
Tha pareanlal question whether Toronto, Canada,
shall allow thi streetcars to run on Sunday is up
agala, and thi dtscuaaloa o% t ll la raging with all
as old-time viratone?. A vote will ba taken on
the proposition on May '.?"?, ar.d it looks now as if
there WOUld BgalB bea n^jd niaj? rl y Bgainat Sua
day care, Thi city doea not yet appear to be large
enough to make thi running of ears oa Bundiy
a neceaatty, H would doubtless be a coe?
vi ?.:? p? ? for boom of th? eltlsen?.
Clothe? "When clothe?," remarked th? oaeerver
.: men ind thing?, "are depended upon to make
the man, ir ough ; ? i" borne In mind thai cl? thei
which are noi pal ? for maki a very cheap man in?
deed.' iDetr li JournaL
'III E DAWE8 COMMISSION ATTACKED.
BENSATIOXAL? STATEMENTS HADE IN UTIOATION
BET?RE JUDOS BPRIKOER
M lakegee, ?. T., April P.??Judgi Springer ;?? iter
day heard a motion by General Turner to appeal
to the Dlatrict .'.van from the decision of tho
Daw?? Commlaalon rejecting claimant? tor cttizen
ahlp ,u the Creek Nation. The motion is tho open
Ing wedge to litigation of the widest scope, in tho
argument General Turner alleged that the Dawea
Commlaalon had departed trom ti?? tow pro Ided
?".?? It? guidan ?? In citizenship matten; that it had
ignored and violated ?very custom and practice
.?. tha Territorial court? which Congres? enjoined
it to observe; that th? Commlaalon bad ?une be?
yond the bound? of the Territory and poaed as ?
court of laai reaort, rejecting claim? without evi?
dence, at ihe dictation of the District-Attorney
and "ih lala of tb? '"re.'k Nation, giving to tha
aggrieved no righi of representation.
Many sensational points wen brought .?ut whim
in said to reflect serious!) upon the Integrity
of tha Dawea Communion and the ?'re.'k officiala
Jude? Springer withheld bis decision pending ih?
result uf certain bill? now beton Congres? proposi
Ing changes to th? Judiciary or the Territory. He
gave it aa his opinion, however, that in the light of
.',111?;. the motion should be granted.
There are five thousand similar raaea la the
Northern Dlatrict alone which hinge on the result
of this motion. The interests Involved are esti?
m?t-il at IVwO.iXiO.
OBLIGED TO BURN ?1ER WOODWORK.
TUB ASTOODKb KARKOWLT KISSED KAVlXa : 0
G'?? a ??? ????????.
Philadelpafa? April M.--Th? British steamship
Asphodel, Captain Mathias, from Aatwurp, ladaa
with a cargo of ?aitar valued ai aboul tOO.OOO, came
Into pon to-night towed by ? tue. with no: enough
Coal l-ft .n her bankets ti keep up a lufflcleni Iu ad
or ?team to turn over the pr pt Her. t?- Aaphodel
which :.- known In the?? waters as an unlucky nhlo
had a narri w escape from becoming disabl? ; at eea
1 .,?? prop? Her was kepi g ?trig |uai ng ? to
p.?? her Into safe anchorage ai 10 p m, fue lay and
art up the i:iy ) .?.- erday morn Ina was mad?
wl i? steam kept up by ta.? bunker awe? ?Ina? Can
t tin M ithlaa ? lid thai ? ime lays bardi?, anj
way ?as made, and when ?till many mile? from the
Delaware Capea the ? ?al began to run ? rt Real.
Ixlng what tremendous salvage would have t.> be
?" ? ??< r? the shin with such a valuable cargo found
by a passing .-rait disabli I. ha determined ;.eh
? p unassisted. The er. w was set to work bri ik net
up ?very particle of wood ? board, and in ; ? - ? ,v
Um coal wa.? made to ? ^: until port was reached.
NO DEADLOCK, SAYS MR. Moss.
Commissioner Ho? declared yeeterdey that there
was no deadlock la rhe Polle? Board. Commis?
sioner Parker, on the other hand, aaaerted that a
deadlo? k existed for the first time, and thai it was
over the attempt to elect ? presiding officer. He
declined to discus? the subject Mr Hoes said
"Any nt,.? who was present at th.? meeting on Mon?
day could ii.'t fail t.i note that, although there waa '
a dispute over who was to be the prealdlng officer ;
buatnes? wenl on Ju?l th? same. We muat hn\.. [
prealdlng officer, even If we do noi ?lecl a pern ?
nenl prealdent. Bo long us a ? hav.? the presidine
officer we can tnnaacl buslnesi That is why then
Is ?.?? deadlo k of a tar-reachlng nature."
When aaked if Mayor Btrong had noi Instated
that he should noi vote for Colonel Qrant fur presi?
den) of the Board as a con lltlon of his appointment
Mr. Mos. replied! I hav? not communicated with
Mayor Btrong In any way, nor has be mentioned '
police business to me of any aort I nm not bound
in tha -,iKhi.-st degne by any promise to Mayor
HtmiiK."
TBS DEBTS OP ? EN BY T. BI ELL.
Henry T. iiu-n. enea a wealthy produce commis?
sion merchant, vas namlned yesterday m supple
mentiiry pin ? fllngl M S Judgment of $11176 ob?
tained aaiilivst him by Frank C. Bailla. He testlnVd
that ho waa alxty-slx years eld, and lived at No 17
Plfth-ave., but had net BOOB la business since, Sep
ten ber, IH*.
"1 have now a salary of HJM a year from the
American Colonisation Boclety In Washington for
work secured for me by Bishop Potter, president of
the society, to keen ? roof over m> wife'? h.-n.i
liuell continued. I hav? no other tn.-onie, but im?
brutii.-r. who la ? wiioi.-sale merchant In Rochester
and u director of th? N.?w.\.irk Central and Hud
s.m Hiver Railroad, send? m<? from timi to timi too
a nioniii. und my ?later in 1 ???r..it occasionally
rnil* in?? a small cheek My ll\ ????' expense? aro
pui.l in advanoe by my brother and a small in?
come from my wife's property."
liu.ll ?nl.l hi? personal expense? were now M
cent?? f -^f. The e*amlnatlou waa cloaad. ,
DEBOE ELECTED SENATOR.
KENTUCKY REPUBLICANS WIN THEIR
FIGHT AT LAST.
????G?G????? OF* THE RESITT RECEIVED WITH
TREWENDOrs ENTHUSIASM?THE SEN?
ATOR FLECT ???? GO TO WASH?
INGTON AT O N'T!.
Frankfort, Ky.. April 2?.?Governor Rradl??
has written out the certiorate of election for
William J. Deb:?**, of Orli tunden bounty; aa
Junior Senator from Kentucky, to Buree??!! j. r?.
8? Blackburn, whose term expired on March 4,
and Mr. Deboe will prefl?nt his credentials In
the Senate on Monday.
Th?1 *>nd of th" famous et rugg?**, which has
extended over two legislative session?, will go
Into history as the most memorai le Kentucky
has ever known. In. Hunt?*, ame here six
weeks aero with a clear majority ruan<"hly for
Urn and the additional t-flfklng of the National
ami State party organization!?, hut circumstances
were against him, and the lightr.ing to-day
struck Dehne ,,? th?? U'.'th ballot.
RepvMfcaa OaUCUSBS. Informal. Irregular ar.d
impromptu, were held from ? o'clock yesterday
afternoon until after daylight this morning. Tne
Hunter men worked like bearers for Deboe, and
good arork ?ari also done by Governor Bradley
and hi.? lieutenants. The arrival of John W.
rerkas, National f./mmlf.eeman from Kentucky.
last night, emphasized the report that it was at
last a party ?lgh*. From last night the Repub?
licans snnouncsd that there was not th" faint?
est possibility of Mr. Dcboe's ?lection being de
laysd longer than to-day, hut ttvir appearance
and the zeal with which they worked until the
last minute before the Joint sessl.n showed
that they Brere not bo csrtatn as they appeared
ami an rg afraid Of the s?bsinss of the Hlack
btirn people. t:.<\?.? watched every train with
th?? esgenieea of a sailor's wife looeJog seaward.
They had telegrams announcing that their ab?
sent four memberg would surely be hsrOi but
th"y were afraid of accidents. They were told
that 1.1.?berth and two others hail been In con
Cerence srlth Governor Bradley and Mr. Deboe,
and had Anally declared thanaselvsg In line.
When the last train was in the Republican
leaders announced that all of the sevnty-one
Republicans wre on hand, that Deboe would be
absent, and that he waa sure to be elected by
seventy-one votes. It looked that way to the
nearly despairing Blackburn Democrat?? and to
the gold ??:?', ? ruts. Not only was gsCatSg here,
but State rhairman BobertS had come back ar.d
was working hard to keep all in line.
All the Republicans In the Senate ex, -r,t De?
hn. ? answer?? l pr sent, arni ??? did all th- gold
Democrats except Park Smith. Th? go!?! Demo?
crats in the House also answered pr>-s-nt. with
ODS exception. Th? re were no rr.issir.g l:-?pub
in ans in the House. Th?? ?"hair announced
eighty-one present, and ordere.] the rollcall for
the sixth ballot of the BSSSl >n and the ll-th of
the struggle.
(.?old Democrats voted for Martin with few ex?
ceptions. Th-re wen? 185 present, and six'y
eight would elect. There was applause trhen
Llebertk voted for tho nominee. Nonnsn also
voted for Deboe. When the sixty-eighth vote
was t?a-s?eil th? Chair could not quell the wild
cheers. The Blackburn men asked for a esll of
tho absentees!, and they voted solidly for their
man. Henry Martin voted aleo. The ballot
stood: Deboe, 71; Blackburn. BO; Martin. 13;
Stone. 1.
Lykins was not present, nor was Qrllvle
Governor Bradley was present. The ? \\,\ ec->n*
that followed could not be ouieted. There "as
no chance to ask the victor to come forward to
make a speech. The cheering and demonstra?
tions were ended by the prealdenl putting a tro?
tion and declaring the Assembly adjourned
sin- die.
wi?iam J. Deboe was barn in Ctfttondea County,
Kentucky, and received his eariler education S
tl?.?? schools and academies of Crtttendefl and Ca a*
well counties. After attending Ilwit-.:; Co.lege, llil
tiois, he was gTSdUStSd in medicine fTOBB thS M ata
leal UatVStSlty of Louisville, practised for a time.
and then took up the study of law. prefer? ing th?
latter profession, la which he has been engaged
for more than eight years. Dr. Deboe's first nota?
ble participation In polities arsa his sleetlon as dele.
gate to tit?? Republican National Convention la
IM, which met in Chicago. Two years Ister he
?.?..is elected superintendent of schools In Crtttend? ?
County, and in August, 1882, was nominated for
Congress, He reaped honors in the race, thoug.i
defeated, by carrying som.Minti a whl
formerly b.-'.-n Democratic From 18J0 to th.? pre?
enl time ? ?? has been ?? memb? r of the state ?"entr-il
Committee. Il eras In 1881 thai he was elected ? .? ?
Senator (he is ? holdover Senator), and th.* Rep?bli?
ca, ? members of the Legislature el? ted h;m chair?
man of the joint caucus st th?? session of UM. He
?rss a Bradley fjelegate-at-large to tl??? Kepub.ii.au
National ?'otnention in ?t. Louis
? ? -
A WBLCOMI RKINFoRCr^tENT.
ni suer or Mr. DBaUora mvatcnom on ru ??t
I'ATinN in ni SBXATB.
Washington. April 21 iSpecial). - The election
of a Republican Senator in Kentucky, after a
light which has last?? 1 nearly sixteen months.
Will Strengthen very opportunely and accepta?
bly the Republican ton ? In the United States
Senat??, although it ?rill : : Insure, as might
have been tlie ease hai ? ? ? ?mpIlcathtUS arisen
in Oregon, the actual control of the deliberative
branch of the party now nominally in power.
When Mr. Deboe takes his seat th" memhership
of the Senate will rise to eighty-eight, and the
Republican Senators arili number forty-three?
one less than enoufih to divide the body, and
thus assert control with the aid of the Vice
President's casting vote. With the assistance
of Senator Kyle, of Bottth Dakota, who has been
drifting Bines the beginning of the session into
closer and closer political alliance with the Re?
publican organization, the Republican mar.agera
would Indeed be in a position to make available
the Vice-President's deciding vote; yet it la
doubtful whether it will be found expedient at
any time In the near future to fOTCS such a di?
vision as v.,mid align Mr. Kyle, the forty-throe
regular Republicans and me Vice Presldsnt oa
one side, and the forty-fOOT Deir.ui.rats. Popu?
lists and BllverlteS on the other.
The Legislature Of Florida., which Is to elect
a successor to Mr. Call, la now in session, and
hag taken a number of Joint ballota, but s:> fax
no choice for Senator has been made either In
the Psmocratk caucus or in the joint assembly.
Th'i evetuu.'.l StOCtion sf a Democrat from Flor?
ida Is conceded, ar.d w bile the balloting in Taha?
l? issee Is in piOgtSSS. th?? Democratic managers
hers win oppose w uh all their energj an) effort
on the part of the Republicans to utilize the tem?
porary advantage given to them by to-day*?
election In Kentucky For, with the ap;?? arance
? ?f g Democratic senator from Plortds, the Baetn?
bershlp of the Senate will be Incrasiaed i" ? ighty
nine, and forty-five votes will be required to
constitute ? majority, t h" Nice G?, sil-tit hav?
ing no voi<??? in?, ause of the unequal division be?
tween the two sides of the chamber. The Be?
publlcang would thus, on the ele ttton of ? Demo
cuti.? senator from Plorlda, be pul ?'nee more
In the position they occupied bef? re the succia?
tili end of the light In the Kentucky L*asaslatu**e.
Their only nope of regaining an advantage a^ain
would be in the seating of Mr Corbett, who holds
a commission fr.m the Governerei Oregaas. Rut
to seat Mr Corbett ?m require a long contest
In a Senate In which the apparent control etili
rests with an opposition mai ?rlty of one
Under th<* clrcumstan? ????. the KepuMtcan nun?
Sgers ar?? not disposed t?? let the election of Mr.
Deboe In Kentucky Interfere with IhS arrange?
ment;; they have already muds with the Denas?
creta for s division of committee assignments?
Senator .McMillln, th?? chairman of the ocmm.lt?
tee which I? preparing the plan of reorganiza?
tion, expects to has?? it completed to-morrow,
and it will then bs submitted to the full Republi?
can caucus for approvai The Democrats, i'opu
llsta and Stlverltse Mill agree on their own die
trtbutlon Of places, and In the end the ^'arrange?
ment will g.? through the Senate b) unanimous
consent.
Mr. Debo,? will have almost a full term to
serve, in s?ilte of the bug light over the eu<V
cession Ills credentials will h"ld fOt? until
March 1. IM
BMUGIOUS TEACRIXG ENJOINED,
St. ?'loud. Minn, April ?S -Judges Baxter and
Bearle and the District ?"ourt have handed down
an important declalon tn what Is kr??r. aa Ihe
Avon school cae?.?, whereby th? BOhOOl district ani
Ha teachers are enjoined from using the a-hool
houae IS give relia;!.ni.? lnntruct'on cr t.? te.ivh the
Roman Catholic catechlam The decision applies
to nil punite schoola In the nut??, aas to au ??
llglous erred? The practice Of leaching t*l#
cutechUni Is held to be contrary to the Consul*?
Uonal guarantee ot freedom of coiiaclcuce.

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