Boston Daily Globe, July 4, 1872

Boston Daily Globe

July 04, 1872

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Issue date: Thursday, July 4, 1872

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Wednesday, July 3, 1872

Next edition: Saturday, July 6, 1872 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - July 4, 1872, Boston, Massachusetts <3ht boston CS loire. VOL. II NO. 4.BOSTON, THUE SBAY MOENING, JOLY 4, 1872. PRICE FO CTE CENTS. AMUSEMENTS. ^yORLD’S PEACE JUBILEE. SATURDAY, at 3 o’clock, BENEFIT to HERR JOHANN STRAUSS. YOUNG MEN AND MAIDENS’ DAY! Farewell to the Eminent Waltz-Writer and Conductor I TICKETS ISI TO ALL FARTS OF THE HOUSE! Jy«-2t_ OS TON    MUSEUM. Acting Manager...............Mil.    R. M. Field.K TO-DAY ! THE GLORIOUS FOURTH I B PERFORMANCES EVERY TWO HOURS, Commencing at 12 M., anil AFTER THE FIREWORKS, with a Gram! Bill, consisting OI the following THREE SPLENDID PIECES: MY UNCLE’S WILL I THE INQUISITIVE BARKY! SEEING WARREN I In which MR. WILLIAM WARREN, MISS ANNIE CLARKE, MR. CHARLES BARRON, anil the greatest favorites of the splendid Stack Company will appear. FRIDAY EVENING and SATURDAY AVERNOON, Ha! Ha! Ha! COMEDY RAMPANT! MR. WARREN and STUART ROBSON together .and by request, repetition of The Serious Family and The Skeleton Captain, received with the greatest enthusiasm by large aud fashionable audiences! SATURDAY EVENING, July 6-375th and Last Night of the Season, and BENE FT of Mr. STUART ROBSON, with the great Comedian in Four of his best pieces—The Lost Child ; Camille ; John Wopps; and The Sea-sick Tobacconist-    It—Jyl h e G L O B E ! Mr. Arthur Cheney.....................Proprietor. Mr. W. R. Floyd.................................Manager. Doors open at 1.30 and 7.30; Overture at 2 and 8. CONTINUED SUCCESS _ CIT THE Original and Only HUMPTY DUMPTY TROCPK. Audience Limited only by the Capacity of the Theatre. G. L. FOX, as Clown, C. K. FOX, as Pantaloon. MONDAY EVENING, July I, Reappearance of the Marvellous Martens and Roguish Gretehen IN THEIR TYROLEAN BOGGIS And the Famous DUET OF THE CATS. The Wonderful Wilsons—The Kiralfys-The Casscllis -Venus and Adonis. SIXTY-FIVE PERFORM ERS ! ! No advance In Prices. MATINEE! On July 4, at 2 o’clock.___ JAMES «t-jyl ST. w. H. LEAKE. THEATltE. ...............Lessee. LAST WEEK OF THE SEASON. MISS ADA HARLAND As BERTHA, THE SEWING-MACHINE GIRL. Three Performances to-day—10 A. M., 2 P. M.: Evening, after the fireworks.__It—Jy4 OKLD’SJ PEACE JUBILEE' w FRIDAY, AT 3 o’clock, BENEFIT OF THE GERMAN BANDI BOSTON’S THANKS AND PARTING! Hail to the Emperor William’s Magnificent Kaiser-Franz Band! TICKETS «I TO ALI*PARTS OF THE HOUSE! 1y4—It BOST O N    T    H    E    A    T    It    E    . Mb. J. ll. BOOTH Lessee and Manager. TEC IE "V COSHES I In their New Entertainment THE WRONG MAN IN THE RIGHT PLACE, Preceded by Miss JENNIE LEE and Company, in BETSEY BAKER. Matinees Wednesday and Saturday. July 4—Performance after the Fireworks; if stormy at 8 o’clock. Doors open at I>( and 7>4. Begins at 2 and 8. tf —Jyl RLD’S PEACE JUBILEE. w° Independence! Fourth of July. GRAND INTERNATIONAL FRATERNIZATION! ALL THE BANDS, ALL THE ARTISTS, •    ALL    THE    ATTRACTIONS, In FOUR GRAND PfcRFWB MAYCTTS, at ONE DOLLAR ADMISSIONS throughout the DAY and EVENING.    Ut—Jv8 UG WA R I) AT H EN JE U Mi RICH A STETSON.................Proprietors. LAST WEEK OF THE SEASON. EVERY EVENING and WEDNESDAY and SATURDAY MATINEES. The celebrated abbott pantomime troupe, In the world-famed Pantomime, The Three Hunchbacks. Positive reappearance after her accident of the beautiful and fearless Lady Gymnast, MELE. GERALDINE, In her unparalleled feat. Is literally thrown 25 feet into the air as though Shot from the Mouth of a camion, aud is caught by the intrepid Athlete, MONS. LEOPOLD, While suspended by the feet from a trapeze in mtd-alr, A Safety Net will lie used during this performance, to prevent all possibility of accidents. The wonderful phenomenal celebrity, LnsTG look;. Who swallow# a Sword MO centimetres bi I mg th. The wonderful Mau-Kerpent, YA MADI VA. G. W. JESTER- the man with the Talking Hand; funniest Ventriloquist in the world. MOE BROTHERS, DELEHANTY AND HENDLER, AND OTHER STARS. 4 JULY 4 Jy4—tf    GRAND    MATINEE. w GUEITS PEACE JUBILEE I FRIDAY, at 3 o'clock. BENEFIT OF THE GERMAN BAND. BOSTON’S THANKS AND PARTING, Hail to the Emperor William’s Magnificent Kaizer-Franz Band! TICKETS SI TO ALL PARTS OF THE HOUSE! July 4-11 T 0 GENTLEMEN PL FURNISHING THEIR OWN CLOTH. We Cut, Trim aud Make at the following prices: I’ants- and Vesta ........................"Ll™    «•«**: 4 oat*...........................  ...1110    til    <113 Miring Overcoats..........   IS    to    IS UHAS. WOOD A CO., IAI Washington st., next door to Boston The lire. Proprietor# of Wood'* System of Catting, aprtfr-ThSTutf    CL AMUSEMENTS._ ^yORLD’S PEACE JUBILEE. Independence ! Fourth of July I GRAND INTERNATIONAL FRATERNIZATION! ALL THE BANDS, ALL THE ARTISTS, ALL THE ATTRACTIONS, In FOUR GRAND PERFORMANCES, at ONE DOLLAR ADMISSIONS throughout the DAY and EVENING^ _________ 2t-Jy3 g A IL I N G R EG A T T A , TO TAKE PLACE IN BO STO IST HARBOR (OFF CITY POINT), JULY 4th, 1873, Beginning at 9)4 o’clock A. M. FIRST RACE. For Centre-board and Keel Boats measuring thirty-eight feet and upwards on tho water line. Prizes. For Centre-boaid Boats: First prize. I KXI; second prize, $50. For Keel Boats: First prize, HOO; second prize, $50. SECOND RACE. For Centre-board and Keel Boats measuring twenty-six feet and less than thirty-eight feet. Prizes. For Centre-board Boats : First prize, $75; second prize, $30, For Keel Boats: First prize, $75; second prize, $30. THIRD RACE. For Centre-board and Keel Boats measuring twenty feet and less than twenty-six feet. Prizes. For Centre-board Boats: First prize, $50: second prize. $30; third prize, $20. For Keel Boats: First prize, $50; second prize, $30; third prize, $20, All entries are free, and may be made at J. M. BUGBEE^ office. City Hall, until 4 o’clock, WEDNESDAY, July Sd. The boats will be measured by D. J. LAWLOR. Al! necessary Information in regard to tile courses and the sailing regulations eau he obtained at the above office, or of the judges. Persons who may lie present In boats, to witness the Regatta, are requested to avoid crossing the course during the racing, and not to crowd around the Judges’ boat. Committee. WILLIAM WOOLLEY, Chairman. JOHN T. CJ.AP.K,    JOHN H. LOCKE, A. H. CATON,    THOMAS    BRENNAN. Judges. A. CLAXTON CARY. Chairman. BENJAMIN DEAN,    AUGUSTUS    RUSS, CHARLES E. FOLSOM, CHARLES A. HAYDEN. Jy3— Cl]__ lyORLD’S PEACE JUBILEE. SATURDAY, at 3 o’clock, BENEFIT to HEHR JOHANN STRAUSS. YOUNG MEN AND MAIDENS’ DAY. Farewell to the Eminent Waltz-Writer and Conductor! TICKETS HI TO ALL PARTS OF THE |IIOUSE! Jy4-2t__ rjUIE GRAND CANYON OF THE YELLOWSTONE. This magnificent Picture, byThoinas Moran, is on exhibition at oar Gallery, 127 Tremont Street. Admission 25 cents. ELLIOT. BLAKESLEE Sc NOYES. Jy2—ItATuThStf    cTj_ _ WORLD’S PEACE JUBILEE. SATURDAY, at 3 o’clock, BENEFIT to HERR JOHANN STRAUSS, YOUNG MEN AND MAIDENS’ DAY! Farewell to the Eminent Waltz-Writer and Conductor! TICKETS Bl TO ALL PARTS OF THE HOUSE. Jy4—'it_____■ Boston athenaeum, BEACON STB EET. The FOUTY-MUTH EXHIBITION OF PAINTINGS and STAT VAR J'is now open. In connection with it the MUSEUM OF FINE ARTS exhibits a collection of Ancient Pottery, Glass, and Bronze Implements from Cyprus, Italo-Greek Painted Vases found in the tombs of Etruria and Magna Orie-cia Majolica Plates, Oriental Armor, Carved Furniture,Venetian Glass, and Japanese and Chinese Porcelain. a A M. to ti P. M. Admission 28 cents. _ tf—Jel7 ORLD'S PEACE JUBILEE. FRIDAY, at 3 o’clock. BENEFIT OF THE GERMAN BAND. BOSTON’S THANKS AND PARTING. Hail to the Emperor William’s Magnificent Kaiser-Franz Band! TICKETS *1 TO ALL PARTS OF THE HOUSE! Jy4-it      _     __ BELOUS’ GRAND PICTURES OF JERUSALEM, ANCIENT AND MODERN, On exhibition daily at 146 TREMONT STREET. Tickets 26 cents. ELLIOT, BLAKESLEE Sc NOYES. Jyl-MWKtf Cl]    __ Worlds peace jubilee. SATURDAY, at 3 o’clock, BENEFIT to HERR JOHANN STRAUSS. YOUNG MEN AND MAIDENS’ DAY! Farewell to the Eminent Waltz-Writer and Gondnctor! TICKETS Bl T« ALL PARTS OF THE HOUSE! Jy4—it      ______________ S EWING    MACHINES. GO WHERE YOU CAN SEE ALL THE FIRST-CLASS SEWING MACHINES. We Sell Machines for Cash, ON INSTALMENTS, OR MAY BE PAID FOR IN WORK DONE A.'r HOME. nr-The Larger t Stock of first-class Machines in New England on exhibition at 323 Washington Street, CORNER WEST ST., BOSTON. & .PECK. AMUSEMENTS. CIT OF BOSTON. CELEBRATION —OK THIS— NINETY-SIXTH ANNIVERSARY —OK— AMERICAN INDEPENDENCE, JULY 4,1872. THE BELLS of the churches will be rung for half an hour at sunrise, noon and sunset. NATIONAL SALUTES will bo Ared at sunrise, noon and sunset, on BOSTON COMMON, and at EAST BOSTON, SOETH BOSTON, the HIGHLANDS and DORCHESTER, by Companies A and B of the First Battalion oi Light Artillery. The public buildings and the malls on the Common will lie decorated bv Messrs. Lamprell A Marble. THE EAST BOSTON FERRIES will run free ilurlug the day and evening. A MORNING CONCERT will be given on the COMMON at half-past seven o’clock, by a hand of one hundred pieces, under the direction of Mr. A KT He ll Hall. A PRIZE DRILL Will take place on the parade ground of Hie Common at six o’clock A. M. The competition la open to any regularly organized company or Infantry. No company will be allowed to drill with less than forty men and three officers. Companies will be required to appear in the regimental uniform, with this exception only—that fatigue caps may lie worn. The movements to bo performed will he such as the Judges may designate in Upton’s Tactics, from page I to page SB, not including loading, tiring, kneeling and lying down. Companies intending to compete must notify J. M. Bugbee, at the City Hall, on or before Tuesday, July 2, at 4 o'clock I*. M. Three prizes will be awarded as follows: First prize, $40(1; second prize, $250; third prize, $100. {Ty-The companies entered will bo required to report promptly at fix o’clock A. Af. on the ground*. ENTERTAINMENTS FOR THI! CHILDREN CONNECTED WITH THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS will be furnished in the following named places: At the Boston Theatre there will be music and dancing from IO o’clock A. M. to I o’clock P. M. anil from to 6)4 P. M. At Horticultural Halls (upper and lower) there will be music aud dancing during the saiuohours. At Tremont Temple there will lie performances at it o’clock and ll o’clock A. M.,and 2 o’clock and4 o’clock P. M. by Spaulding’s Classical Concert Troupe and Bell Ringers. At Music Hall, Mr. H.C. Barnaboo will give two popular concerts, assisted by well known vocalist-, at 3 o’clock and at 5 o’clock, At Sumner Hall, East Boston, Professor Harrington, the well-known and popular magician and ventriloquist, will give four exhibitions, namely, at ll and ll A. M., and 2 and 4 P. M. Music will be furnished by Professor E. Burton Haynes. At Wait’s Hall, South Boston, there will he four exhibitions of “Heywood’s Great Dioramic Entertainment of the Italian Museum of Art, and tile Dioramic Spectacle of the Conflagration of Moscow,’’ at 9 and ll A.M. and 2 Hnil 4 P. M. At Washington Hall, Washington Village, there will be four entertainments by the distinguished magician, Professor W. ll. Young, at 9 aud ll A. M. ana 2 and 4 P. M. AT Institute Hall, Boston Highlands, there will be three entertlnmente by Comical Brown aud Professor Harry Bryant, at 9 and ll A. M. aud 2 o’clock P. M At Lyceum Hall, Dorchester, there will be four exhibitions of legerdemain by Professor Harmon aud music upon the harmonica by Professor Wallach, at 9 and ll A. M. and 2 and 4 P. M. THE ANNUAL ORATION Will be delivered In Music Hall at ll o'clock A. M., by Charles Francis Adams, Jr. The floor in front of the gallery will be reserved for national, Mate and city officers. The public will be admitted to other portions of the hall at lu*( o’clock. A GOOHiTrACE Will take place on Charles river, opposite the foot of Mount Veinon street, at IO o’clock A. M. There will be two prizes, namely: First prize, §7.5; second prize, $o0. Entries for the race may be made at J. M. Bugbee’s office, City Hall, until Wednesday, July 3, at 4 o’clock P. M. THE ROWING REGATTA Will take place on Charles river at ll o’clock A. M, There will lie five races, as follows: FIRST RACE.—For Four-(Mired Working Boats; rowed on the gunwale; distance three miles. First Prize, SIDO. Second Prize, $50. SECOND RACE.-For Single-Scull Wherries; distance two miles. First Prize, $100. Second Prize, $50, THIRD RACE.—For Whitehall Boats; distance two miles. First Prize, §100. Second Prize, $50. FOURTH RACE.—For Double-Scull Boats; distance two miles. First Prize, $100. Second Prize, $50. FIFTH RACK.—For Four-Oared Boat* (Input!oaks or shells) with outriggers; distance six miles. First prize, $400. Second Prize, $200. Total Amount of Prizes, <31200, I. All the entries are free, and may be made personally or by letter, at J. M. Bugliee’s office, City Hall, until Wednesday, July 3, at 4 P. M. No distinction will he matte Vietweeu Lapstreaks and Shells. The Whitehall woi king beats must not be less than seventeen nor more than twenty feet long; width not less than four feet; depth not less than eighteen inches; weight not less than two hundred and seventy-flve pounds; the boats to be rowed on the gunwale, by two men. with double sculls. The Four-oared working boats must not weigh less than two hundred pounds. THE SAILING REGATTA WHI take place in Boston Harbor (off City Point) at A o’clock A.M. There WHI he three races, us follows: FIRST RACK.—For Sloops and Schooners measuring thirty-five feet aud upwards on the water line. Prizes. For Sloops: First prize, one hundred dollars: second prize, fifty dollars. For Schooners: First prize, one hundred dollars; second prize, fifty dollars. SECOND RACE.—For centre-board aud keel boats measuring twenty-five feet and less than thirty-five feet. Prizes. For Centre-board boats:—First prize, seventy-flve dollars; second prize, thirty dollars. For Keel-boats;—First prize, seventy-five dollars; second prize, thirty dollars. THIRD RACE.—For centre-board and keel boats rn caaming twenty feet and less than twenty-five feet. Prizes.—For centre-board boats: First prize, fifty dollars; second prize, thirty dollars; third prize, twenty dollars. For Keel-boats: First prize, fifty dollars; second prize, thirty dollars; third prize, twenty dollars. All entries are free, aud may be made at J. M. Bugbee’s office, City Hall, until 4 o’clock, Wednesday, July Sd. The boats will be measured by D. J. Lawler. All necessary information in regard to the courses and the sailing regulations can be obtained at the above office, or of the Judges. BALLOON ASCENSION. Mr, Samuel A. King, the experienced aeronaut, will make an ascension from the parade ground, on the Common at 4 o’clock P. M. with his new balloon, named the “ Colossus.” This balloon U the largest la America. It will contain ninety-five thousand cubic feet of ga*. Prof. Kiug will lie accompanied by an officer connected with the Signal Service, for the purpose of making scientific observations. A SPLENDID EXHIBITION OF FIREWORKS will be given on the parade ground Boston Common, from 8 o’clock until about lo o’clock P. M., under the direction of Benjamin M. Whinier, pyrotechnist to Exhibitions will also be given by Mr. Wedgcr at Washington Park, Roxbury, at East Boston on the southerly side of the railroad, near Porter and Decatur streets, at South Boston, near the Reservoir, aud at Dorchester, on Meeting House HUI. SAMUEL LITTLE, Chairman. OFFICE OF THE CHIEF OF POLICE. Boston, June 29, 1872, In accordance with a long-established ami well-approved custom, the City Government of Boston has made ample provision for the celebration of the coming anniversary of American independence in a way well calculated to interest and Instruct persons of all ages and classes in the community. Police arrangements have been made with a view to secure safety and protection for the public, and to ald in the enjoyment of the festivities of the day in a quiet and orderly manner. In conaequence of numerous aud serious injuries and accidents occurring to persons and property by the careless and unwarrantable use of Firearms and Fireworks, the police are Instructed to make summary arrests of persons who are violating the law in this respect: ai d parents, guardians aud all good citizens are earnestly requested to lend their aid in carrying out a measure so much to bo desired. In cases of sickness, requiring special police attention, parties interested are requested to give notice at this office, and care will be taken to keep such neighborhoods as quiet as possible. Provision will be made at the Police Tent on the Common aud at thin okkice for the eave of lost childre during the day. AH persons are earnestly requested to lend their ald in checking any unlawful or Improper demonstrations, aud in preserving peace and good order. EDWARD H. SAVAGE. Jyl—it    [I]    ___Chief of Police. ORLD’S PEACE JUBILEE. w Independence ! Fourth of July ! mn INTERNATIONAL FRATERNIZATION! ALL THE BANDS, ALL THE ARTISTS, ALL THE ATTRACTIONS, In FOUR ORAND PERFORMANCES, at ONE DOLLAK ADMISSIONS throughout the DAY aud EVENING.    at—JyJ ROP. O FOWLER AMUSEMENTS. ^ORLD’S PEACE JUBILEE AVB INTERNATIONAL MUSICAL FESTIVAL! CLOSING PERFORMANCES ! POPULAR PRICES SI TO ALL PARTS OF THE HOUSE! TH18 DAY (THURSDAY), JULY FOURTH, GRAND INTERNATIONAL FESTIVAL OOISrCEIRjT. American Independence ! GRAND NATIONAL ANNIVERSARY PERFORMANCES. TROTTI? GRAND CONCERTS, I. From 9 to 12 o'clock, '2. From 2 to 4 o’clock, 3. From 6 to 8 o'clock, 4. From 9 to 12 o’clock. THE LAST A GRAND PROMENADE AND DANCE FESTIVAL. The music for this day will be of the highest character. Tickets for all parts of the house at <81, only, each. I’ II O GF Ut vY M IM TC 8 . FIRST CONCERT, 9 A.M. PART I. 1. The f(tar Spangled Banner. Key. Mrs. Julia Hous ton West. 2. (March. ‘‘Athalia.” Mendelssohn. 3.    (Selection. “ Fra Diavota.” Antler. Rand of the Grenadier Guards. Mr. Dan Godfrey, Leader. 4. Homage to Columbia. Words written and music composed and Bung by Madame Krmlnia Bilders-durn. (Accompanied by the Band of the Grenadier Guards.) 5. Waltz. “ Mallei.” Godfrey. (Bv desire.) Conduct ed by the composer, Mr. Dan Godfrey. PART II. 1. Organ Solo. Mr. B. J. hang. 2. Overture. ” Tnnnhauser. Wagner. Band of tho Kaiser Franz Grenadier Regiment. Herr ii. Saro, Leader. 3. Comet Solo. “ The Wreath.” Performed by Herr Hoch. 4. March. “ King Charles.” Uurath. Band of the Keizer Franz Grenadier Regiment. Herr ll. Saro, Leader. SECOND CONCERT, 2 P. M. * PART I. 1, (Overture. “Zampa." Harold. 2, (Waltz. “Belgravia.” Godfrey. Band of the Gren adier Guards. Mr. Dan Godfrey. Leader. S. Selection. “Reminiscence* of Verdi." Introducing Melodies from Somnambnla, Travlata, Trovatore, Kigoletto, Nabuco, etc. Band of the Grenadier Guards. 4. Star Spangled Banner. Key. Madame Peschka-Leulner. PART U. 1. Organ Solo. Mr. James Coldfield. 2. Solo for Cornet. “Over the Al;*.” Kosleek. Herr Kosleck.of the Emperor’s Cornet Quartetto (first appearance In Solo). 3. (March aux Flambeaux. Maefarren. 4. -J Fantasia, from "Faust.” Gounod. 8. I Air Varle, introducing all the Soloist* of the Rand. Barid of Le Garde Republicans. M. Pautus. Leader. THIRD CONCERT, 6 P. M. TART I. I. (March. "Erin.” Coot*. •2.    < Quadrille.    “ Colleen Bawn," Cassidy. 3.    (Selection.    “ Lily of Klllarney.” Benedict. Irish National    Band. Mr. Edward Clements, Leader. 4. Concert Waltz. “ On the Beautiful Blue Danube.” Strauss. Conducted toy Herr Johann Struss. PART II. 1. Star Spangled Banner. Key. Madame Erminia Kunersdorff. 2. Solo for Cornet. “7tli Air E Varie." DeBerfot. Mr, M. Arbuckle. 3.    (Overture.    “ Merry Wives of Windsor,” Nicolai. 4. < German People’s Song. Buckner. 5. (Le Re Ville Du Dion. Koutsky. Band of Kaiser Franz Grenadier Regiment. Herr H. Saro, Leader. FOURTH CONCERT, 9 to 12 P. M. GRAND PROMENADE CONCERT AND DANCE FESTIVAL, With initsic for dancing by a large and well-seliected orchestra. MUSIC FOR PROMENADE. Overture. Zampa. Herold. Bam! of Le Garde Repu b licalne. M. i’auius, Leader. Fantasia. "Gems of Ireland.” Siebold. The Irish National Band. Mr. E. Clements, Leader. Air Varie. For all the Soloists. Baud of Le Garde Re-publieaine. Waltz. “Kate Kearney,” Coo*e. Irish National Rand. Fantasia. From “Robert Le Dlable.” Meyerbeer. Band of Le Garde Rcpubllcaiue, Quadrille. "Erin Go Brogh.” D’Albert. Irish National Bund, etc., etc. FRIDAY, JULY 5, at 3 o’clock, In furtherance of the agroemunt of the Executive Committee with the emluent Gorman Musicians, a COMPLIMENTARY BENEFIT TO PHB KAISEB-FRANZ GRENADIER GUARD BAND Will be tendered. The most popular music as presented by this distinguished Band, will be offered. Prices for this Grand occasion, SI ONLY, TO ALL PARTS OF THE HOUSE! FRIDAY EVENING. July 5, at 8, LAST GRAND CONCERT BY TUB Band of the Garde Republicaine, M, PAULUS, Leader. Can be consulted a* to your own and children’* phrenology .beet business improvement.**;., at the Tremont House EVERY DAY and EVENING till July Atli omy. His new work* for sale.    ii)    tf—j«l$ On SATURDAY. July 8, at 3 o’clock, GRAND COMPLIMENTARY BENEFIT To the Eminent Composer and Conductor, HERK JOHANN STRAUSS, By the Executive Committee, at which Herr Strauss will conduct two of his favorite compositions. A Grand Orchestra on the Occasion I TICKETS <|1 ONLY, TO ALL PARTS OF THE HOUSE! On SUNDAY EV ENING, Juty 7. at 8 o’clock, GRAND SACRED CONCERT By the IRISH NATIONAL BAND, Mr. Edward Clem-euta, Leader, Ticket* $1 to all parts of the house. NOW OPEN, four Ticket Offices at the Coliseum, and two Ticket Offices on the Common (near West street entrance, and near the “Smokers’ Retreat”), as well as those at the Music Hall, Music Stores aud Hotels, for the sale of tickets. Per order of rile executive Committee. HKNUY G. PARKER, Jyl—It    Secretory. ROSTON BASE BALL GROUNDS. Lacrosse J Lacrosse! I A Match of this highly exciting Indian Oame will be played on THURSDAY, July 4, at 3 P. M. For sale at Wright A Gould’*, 18 2v-Jy3 Ticket* 50 cents, Boylston street. “ Man know thyself! DR. JOURDAIN’S GALLERY OF ANATOMY. 397 Washington Street, opposite Hayward Place A thou; ou<I startling and thrilling models of the human frame, in Health aud Disease. Open from 9 A. M. to IO P.M. Admission Mcents.    CU    lf-apr*) ^Boston (Slob*. THURSDAY MORNING, JULY 4, 1872. CONTENTS. FIRST PAGE.-Review of New Publications—Musical: The Great Jubilee—Dramatic—Current Notes. SECOND PAGE.—Correspondence: On the Wing; Letters from China, F'rance and Italy, THIRD PAGE.—Foreign Intelligence:    A    Relic of Peter the Great; Financial Obligations of France; Italy aud the Papacy; Abyssinia, Etc. FOURTH PAGE.—News In Brief— Editorials— Editorial Notes—Political Notes-Law and the Courts. FIFTH PAGE.—By Telegraph: Latest Despatches from Various Parts of the World—Review of Out-Dour Sports—Personals—Minor Items. SIXTH PAGE.—New England News-Daily Gossip-New England Patents—Boston Wholesale Prien Current. SEVENTH PAGE.—Financial, Commercial, Naval and Marine Records. EIGHTH PA GE.—Local Department: City and Suburban News. NEW PUBLICATIONS. “The Contemporary Review,” for Jane, published by Strnhnn .Sr Co., of London, and J. Ii. IJppineott & Co., of Philadelphia, has been received by A. Williams Sc Co. It is an exceptionally Interesting number of an exceptionally excellent periodical. It contains seven articles, namely: "The Religious Education of Women,” by the Rev. Frederick Llttledale, D. C. L.; “The Belief in Immortality,” by the Rev. A. M. Falr-hnirn; “Robert Leslie Ellis,’’ by the late Prof. Grate; “The Philosophy of Perception," by Rodney Noel; “Irish Character,” by C. O'Connor Morris; “The Result* of the Science of Language,” by Prof. Max Millier; and “Mr. Mortlneauon Evolution,” by Herbert Spencer. The first paper on “Tile Religious Education of Women” goes into the whole question of female education. The writer thinks that religion as generally taught to women Is designed to supply a safety-valve for their emotional and affective side, “to deepen their natural tendency to patient self-sacrifice, to encourage in them a condition of passive receptivity, and, above all, to make them so domestic In habits and wishes as to limit their entire horizon to the boundaries of home, and make them glad and proud to be the dependants and humble assistants of men.” From this view tho writer profoundly dissents, as It treats “attractiveness to mon as the basis and end of all instruction conferred on the weaker sex.” If religion, ho adds, “Is metcly to come In as an adjunct to music and dancing, in order to tempt men Into an Investment because the article offered can be warranted docile and domesticated as well as accomplished, one hardly secs why it should be ranked htghcrthan such pursuits.” Yet he believes that this unworthy sentiment, more or less frankly expressed, Is visible in Ute teaching of English Nonconformists, of foreign Protestants like Mot oil Hnd Uaspaiin, of most of the modem books of spiritual reading designed for Inmates of Roman Catholic convents, and, sparing not his own church, of “tho whole army of safe and kindly writers who produce the Anglican religious novelette of the day.” He considers that this tendency enfeebles the clergy of all scots and churches. They insensibly get Into the habit of subordinating reason, erudition and wisdom to more emotion. They preach to women and not to men, ami unconsciously weaken religion into mere sentimentality by addressing the sex their own teachings have enfeebled Into mere tender and emotional being!. They are “w ►-mensmen” and not “mensmen.” In short they become effeminate, and lose the grand tone and the grand style of .real theologians aud preachers. 'Hie writer longs for “the mighty bass of a masculine theology, an Augustine, a Vtcyra, a Du Bo*c, a Saurln, a Brydalne, a South, a Lacordalre, to give weight and massiveness to the thin and ready utterances width High Church, Broad Church, and Low Church conspire to emit.” He demands that effeminate clergymen shall be raised Into manhood by having their feminine parishioners thoroughly educated intellect ually, and that mere Impulse and feeling shall lie dethroned from their present pre-eminence. He appreciates tho worth of women; he does not desire that a single grace of the sex should be extinguished; but he relentlessly points out till the defects In their present system of education. The keen remarks on their injustice, not only to men but to “other” women, and their proverbial Inaccuracy of statement in the matter of personal “gossip,” are only preliminary to his theory that women, like men, should be trained to be intellectually conscientious as well as morally pure and good. Men, rough and rude os they may be, are forced, by the Institutions of civilization, to be exact in statement; women are inexact from the false view which controls their secular aud religious education. The quickness of their instincts and intuitions, as regards in dividual#, is all at fault when It comes to, complicated cases, In which many Individuals aro concerned. They decide off-hand, and commonly decide wrong. They have not been educated in that science of practical life which enables men to he both tolerant and efficient, Dr. Littledale is specially severe on all teaching, and specially religious teaching, which aims to repress or suppress the personality of women, “to merge their individuality wholly In that of Hie oilier sex, and to regard themselves as merely adjectives to the lordly noun-substantive man.” Tho writer sums up bls views regarding the proper religious education of women iii these words:— “First, she should be taught her direct personal re#{>on*ibility, aud the impossibility of shifting this off upon any jcrson or system exterior to herself. “Secondly, Tile methodlzation of time, as a religious duty, to prevent waste of powers and opportunities for good. “Thirdly, Concentration of religious aim. I mean setting her be lief to do definite work, instead of using it as an emotional safety-valve to let off steam. “Fourthly, She should ho taught her creed, whatever It may be, thoroughly, ami hear not merely its statements, but the reasons for these statements, and (this is most important) the function each such statement has to discharge iii affecting spiritual or practical religion. But care ought to be taken not to overload her memory, lest her faculty of spontaneous Intuition, which is of greater value, should suffer iii the process. “Fifthly, the doctrine of Rights, the due appreciation of which we call Justice; and the doctrine of Duties, which is its corelative. “Sixthly, The necessity of variety and progress in religion. “Seventhly, Two maxims very necessary for these times, (hat as doubt docs not necessarily denote strength or impartiality, so ueitlier docs vehement assertion involve certainty or principle. “Lastly, the need of a combination of the Diviue and Human in every perfect work on earth, or, In the language of Christian theology, the union of grace and free-will In holiness.” Die imper on “Hic Belief In Immortality” Is the first part of a general essay on the Comparative History of Religious Thought. It is devoted to an elaborate exposition of (he Hindu religious, Bramln- : ism and Buddhism. Though intelligent and loamed, wa are surprised that the writer takes no note of the Rev. W. It. Alger’s exhaustive work, “The Critical History of tire Doctrine of a Future Life.” It is known that scholars disagree iii interpreting the meaning of “Nirvana,” the objective point of the Buddhist faith, some insisting that it implies the annihilation ef personal existence, others tiiat it does not. The weight of testimony perhaps is on the side of tile first named opinion; Mr. Alger belongs to the school of thinkers who are champions of the second, and, indeed, has furnished it with the most exact of ail definitions of the condition of the soul in “Nirvana,” the Buddhist's heaven. The personal soul is not in his view of Buddha’s meaning, eventually extinguished, but exists, in “Nirvana,” iu an eettatic equilibrium of the constituents of consciousness. ITie article “On the Results of tho Science of Language,” is Max Muiler’s Inaugural Lecture, delivered In the University of Strasburg on May 23, of this ’ year. The fact that Strasburg la now a German city, naturally suggests to the teamed professor the events aud consequence* of the recent war; and the science of language has to wait in order that tile imsslon for German unity may first find expression. Here are his words “The times in which we live we great, so great that we ran hardly conceive them great enough; so so great that we, old and young, cannot be great aud good and brave ami hardworking enough, if we do not wish to appear quite unworthy of the times in which our lot has been cast. “We older people have lived through darker times, when to a German learning was the only refuge, the only comfort, tho only pride; times when there was no Germany except Iii our recollection, ami perhaps in our secret hopes. Ami those who have lived through those sadder days feel all the more deeply the blessings of the present. We have a Germany again, a united, great and strong country; and I call this a blessing, not only in a material sense, as giving, at last, to our homes a real ami lasting security against tho Inroads of our powerful neighbor*, but also iii a moral sense, as placing every German under a greater responsibility, as reminding us of our higher duties, as aspiring us with courage and energy for the battle of the mind as well as for tile battle of the arm. “That blessing has cost us dear, fearfully dear, dearer than the friends of humanity hail hoped; for, proud as we may bo of our victories ami our victors, let us not deceive ourselves in this, that there Is in the history of mankind nothing so inhuman, nothing that makes us so entirely despair of the genius of mankind, nothing that bows us so low to the very dust, as war—unless even war becomes ennobled and sanctified, as it was with o*. by the sense of duty, duty towards our country, duty towards our town, duty towards our home, towards our fathers and mothers, our wives and children. Thus, aud thus only, can even war become the highest aud brightest of sacrifices; thus, and thus only, may we look history straight In the face, ami ask, ‘Who would have acted otherwise?’ ” Mr. Morris’s essay on “Irish Character” Is both sensible and brilliant} Mr. Noel’s disquisition on the “Philosophy of Perception” is able if questionable; and iii reviewing Martineau’a recent assault on lite dominant scientific theories of tho time, Herbert Spencer shows his usual exactness, astuteness and comprehensiveness, though we cannot think he really penetrates to the depth of Marthreau’s spiritual conceptions. _____________ MUSICAL. SIXTEENTH DAY OF THE JUBILEE. There Is little that is new to chronicle about yesterday’s performance at the Coliseum. The intense heat did not seem iii anywise to affect tile energies of the audience who applauded everything with the well-known vigor, and demanded encores with the same insatiate persistency that has prevailed from the opening day. The concert commenced with the performance of Mendelssohn’s “ Wedding March," from tho “Midsummer Nights’ Dream,” where airy elegance and delicate grace was surely never dreamed of, or any such midsummer nights as we are at present undergoing, when sleep is quite out of the question, it was followed by a glorious Interpretation of Beethoven’s “Kgmont” overture by the German Band, who excelled themselves on this occasion iii the fire and character they threw Into their work. The stretto was superbly rendered, and the playing of the entire overture was unusually brilliant in point of execution, and delightful iii beauty of expression. The encore brought forth a waltz, which was finely played, and in resituate to another encore a short medley of national airs was given. Mendelssohn’s favorite part song, “Farewell to tho Forest,” was then sung by tho chorus, and was succeeded by “Vcryano’s Waltz,” which was sung by Madame Peschku-Leutner, who w as forced to reappear ami sing again. Tho Irish Band then gave a selection Ut Irish national airs, at the end of which Mr. Clements, the leader, was presented with a handsome Horal harp. A second medley of Dish airs was playoff for tho encore. Strauss led his “Wine, Wi men and Song” waltz, and a .-quirking polka. The French Band then gave a truly magnificent performance of the Andante ami Wedding March from Wagner’s “Lohengrin.” Such crescendos and dlinnendos, such glorious expression, feeling, brilliancy and precision we have never before listened to. The concluding portion of the march was electrical in Its effect, so superb the ensemble and so extraordinary tile skill of the players. An overwhelming encore was responded to by a comet solo, and yet another encore by ‘Hull Columbia” and the “Marseillaise Hymn.” The second part began with the hymn, “All Hail the Power of Jesus’ Name,” which wa* followed by Gughelini's "Gratias Agimus Tibi,” sung by Mrs. H. M. Smith, the clarinet obligato being played by Mr. T. Ryan. It won an encore and was repeated. The “Anvil Chorus” was the next piece, and met with no encore. The Emperor*! Comet Quartette played Moh-rltig’s “Vest-Grass,” and were encored. The English Hand thou appeared and performed Vivian!’* grand processional march, “Tile Silver Trumpets,” as played at St. Peter’s, at Rome, on Christmas and Easter days. It was finely ployed, of course, but is by no means a great coni position. It was followed by Mr. Godfrey’s “Guard’s Waltz,’’ which was rendered with great richness and delicacy of tone. The concert concluded with a march by Warren. Tho concert was a very enjoyable one, nnd, not mirabile diclu, the programme wa* strictly adhered to, and, if we are not mistaken, for the first time during the Jubilee. MUSICAL NOTES. M Ile. Schneider ban reappeared iii L indon in her famous impersonation of the Grand Duchess. The Daily Telegraph *)*eaks of her in the following brilliant hut severe manner: “It is but slight satisfaction after all when tile golden youth and pleasure-set hers «f to-day are told that Mile. Schneider is not what she w as, or when we attempt to compem-ate them for a lost evening by reminding them of the triumph of the Paris Exhibition year and recalling Hie history of “lot Grande Duchese." Tile last notes of song uttered by a Mario are grateful to the youngest of the modern generation, not only for tradition’* sake, but bee aune tile faint traces of music are still there, and the fire of the true actor is rarely extinguished. A Helen Fancit can still delight us us Pauline or Rosalind, for her art is unchilled by the icy finger of time. Excuses, anil many of them, can be urged for the persistent clinging to the stage exhibited by a DCJazot or Frederick I camail re. But there is surely something sad in these constant repetitious of this uiqtardnnable play when the gilt hun been tora off His gingerbread, and the actress has parted with her vivacity, .lust as, one of these lovely summer mornings, the clear violet morning light stealing into a suffocating ball-room puts out w ith its purity the artificial glimmer of gas an i canille, and, exhibiting a cruel sight of torn dresses and pale faces, dismisses us somewhat guiltily to heil, so do we almost guiltily sit aud stare vacantly at a form of entertainment robbed altogether of its glamour. What a cruel burlesque it is of what it used to be, and how completely different it now appears from what it was! Is this the •‘Grande Ducbesse of Gerolatoiit” of whom we have heard so much ? Is this the Schneider w hose “Dites-lui” was sung from one end of Europe to the other; whose "Oh! que j’aimee Ie* milltaros!” was greeted as the consummation of chic; whose astonishing liberties were forgiven for tim sake of her irresistible cleverness—this matronly little lady, with small voice and bored look, who sits aud pretends to make love to a tired-looking old gentleman engaged to {Jay a young and handsome stalwart private of light infantry? Can this possibly be the opera which has been translated into every imaginable language, ami tills the actress who created it? Yes, it is all quite true. This is none other than Schneider, and the play is tho veritable “Grande Duchesne." We have nothing to say against the past. I ii the old days we (losslbly have laughed as loud as any in Paris; we have not proved proof against, tim wicked phrasing of “Dites-lui;” and our feet have beat time to the striking chorus of“ Void Ie sabre de mon pere;’’ but we venture still to protest against Hie repetition of “La Grande Duchesne” when the occasion for it is gone. When Mile. Schneider was in spirits, and the whole thing was new—when the lights were turned up aud ail the effects turned on—thou the love making with Frits, the daring suggestions of the play, and the silly buffoonery of tim entertainment were reprehensible, perhaps, but still not altogether uninteresting. But what are we to say of it now, with nothing left but the diamonds round the neck, upon the Angers, and twisted Into the hair of La Grande Duchesne? The violet morning light has crept in and destroyed tile fascination, We see Mile. Schneider with tim wellknown merry twinkle In ber face and something of the obi expression, attempting to suggest spirit when her heart is clearly not In her work. Her songs are faintly expressed, and little mole. The “Dites-lui” romance is denuded of the old charm. There is an occasional kick up of the leg to catch the applause of a certain section of the audience; but the whole per-foimalice is as depressing as Mi amateur attempt at a pantomime. The enmity ef the entertainment is made more striking by the engagement of X. Duplan for Fritz, a gentleman with a worn, old voice, who, if he hail been asked to “make up,” in as unfais inuring a manner as possible, could not have succeeded more admirably. The scene between Mile. Schneider and the old gentleman—intended to represent a withed kive-pasnage between a lovely woman and a handsome man—Is as astonishing as anything that has ever been seen in the art of disillusioning. M. ami Madame Delmont*, as Baron Tuck and Wanda, certainly do not add to the sprightliness or juvenility of the entertainment, though the gentleman—poor fellow—is compelled to dance with distressing energy, and the lady works bravely with the music, to which her voice will not aHow lier to do justice. There hi little nee*I to waste any more words on a performance so melancholy. All the gayety, the sparkle, the exhilaration, and the dazzle of the famous opera have, soinelwiw or other, flown aw ay, and nothing appears to be left but its naked naughtiness.” THE DRAMA. GLOBE THEATRE. To-day an extra matinee will be given at two o’clock. “ Huinpty Dunipty ” will of course be the attraction, with the Martens in the “ Cat Duet,” the Wilson*, the Kiralfys, the Cassell!*, Venus and Adonis, and Mr. G. L. Fox in his inimitable impersonation of the clown. It will also be re{>eated tim evening. BOSTON MUSEUM. Performances will be given every two I lours to-day, commencing at twelve o’clobk. Three pieces are to Ie played: “Uncle’s WHI,” “The Inquisitive Darky” aud “Seeing Warren.” To-morrow evening the “ Serious Family ” and “ The Skeleton Captain” will be repeated. BOSTON THEATRE. Tile performance this evening will not commence until after the fireworks. If the weather shonl prove stormy the curtain will rise at eight o’clock as usual. “Betsey Baker” and “The Right Man in the Wrong Place” will constitute the programme. ST. JAMES THEATRE. Three entertainments arc to be given to-day. The perform a nee will consist of “Bertha, the Sewing Machine Girl,” in which Mi** Ada Harland and Mr. W. J. Fleming will assume the leading part* in which ♦hey have proved so successful. HOWARD ATHENAEUM. An extra matinee will he given here to-day. All the favorites will appear, including the egg-*wal-inwer, the man serpent, the Moe brothers, Dulahanty aud Hengler ami Ute Abbott Pantomime Troupe. CURRENT NOTES. Twelve years was the age of an Illinois bride. There is a per capita tax on wives in Utah. A roving and rollick so me blade—that of Toledo, A border-niffian of a postmaster out West cancel* letter-st oaf] •* with his boot-heel. A social glass to which ladies are addicted—the mirror. Tim professor of “apiarian science” in the lox-a Agricultural College is a woman. In every State in the Union except Kansas a mother bas no legal control over her children. To become the lion of a party it is not necomary to make a beast of one’s self. So far eight hundred dead bodies liave boon recovered from tho ruins at Antioch. Thirty thousand people sailed from Liverpool for the United States In May. A Wisconsin boy had his eye put out with a {latent toy Hpring-giin. A favor done grudgingly hail better never be done at all. You owe it to society never to pay a hackman more than his legal faro. Alaska sealskin* are displacing alt other varieties of this fur. A Chicago paper mentions a bon-tlre “ executed by boys.” The St. Louis Smngerfest was a financial failure to the amount of $16,000. Clam fishermen on Long Island sound average five dollars a day. A New Jersey sldp-yard to building four little propeller* to be used as pleasure-boats on the Potomac. An extensive strike, to take place on the fifth inst., has teen organized in Michigan. They’re just beginning to harvest the wheat In Indiana; rather behind the times, for last year at this time the harvest had been completed. A Buckeye oracle is to inflict u{on an unbelieving world a “ History of the Declension and Prospective Fall of Hic Great Republic of the U. 8.” A Winona editor has been pretreated with a peck of new onions, and with hi* very next breath give* them the strongest kind of a puff. Schenectady tuts the tallest kind of policemen; one of them is six feet four inches high—and still be isn’t proud. All the travelling shows are hiring acrobats to break a leg or two this season, in order to get the benefit of a telegraphic advertisement. Men are too aj4 to lay before them the action* of great men, and neglect wliat is of more importance— the motive* of their models. The Academy of Sciences at Philadelphia ha* Sleeted a woman to full membership, and oiie of its active committees boasts a female member. It is much more laiKirlous to conquer one’s self I hun an enemy; but the more difficult anything to, Hie more hcaiorable it is to accomplish our duty. Eight bundled rare foreign evergreens, the gift of Mr. Corcoran, the Washington banker, have been set out at Mt. Vernon. A snake crawled out of his hole In a Paducah tenpin alley, and each of the half-dozen bowler* Immediately came to the conclusion that he ” bad ’em.” They do business with despatch hi Texas. A man in a certain neighborhood, who had lost a valuable mare, received the following by telegraph; “Mare here. Come get her. Thief hung.” A farmer near Cedar Rapids, la., is trying the ex{>ertnieut of impressing into farm service a number of clk purchased a few mouth* ago in the northwestern part of the State. A man eiuleavored to find out the age of a horse by counting his teeth. Those lie couldn't see to count, lie felt of. He told the d«mtor who sewed up his hand that this was a hard world for a laborliig-man. An Idaho invalid was ordered by a physician to take three ounces of brandy a day, and knowing that Hi drachms make an ounce, ha* patiently been taking 48 drink* a day ever since. That woman is going the round* of the palier* again with her strawberry boast. She made $2500 from her two-acre strawherry-patch this season. Well, what of it? This using of arsenic as an ingredient of custard* and pudding* to not a good blea. Various parties have tried it lately, and the effect bas been decidedly bad. Its use is almost Invariably followed by a funeral in the family. “Take your departure to the abode of the reverberating echoes of heaven’s artillery!” angrily exclaimed a Western Congressman to an opponent, “or,” he mildly added, “in plain English, go to thunder t” A Des Moines gentleman who was a delegate to the Philadelphia Convention, on his return trip, rode an entire day with his brother without knowing it. He had not seen him for a number of years, aud failed to recognise him. The discovery was not made until after the two had separated. The Maine lumbermen predict that live year* hence, at the preeeut rate of destruction, the forest* of that State will be wholly cleared of timber. The lumber crop this year to estimated at 7OQ,0U0,000 feet. Of this amount the Pe no becut lumbermen cut 22 V 000,000, and the Kennebec men over 100,000,000. D. N. Brown, a wealthy fruit-grower, near St. Joseph, Mich., offered his wife, wtthwhon he ha* lived over forty years, $18,OOO to sign a bill of separation. so that he could marry the hired girl, a blushing damsel of sixteen years. Mrs. Brown thought the $16.<kW of more account than the husband, and accepted the offer. New Orleans' foreign commerce VHoates a rapid extension. Twenty ocean steamships wow ply between this port and Europe. Two Hues run to German ports, awd two others to Liverpool. Within the present year there a ill be ii vs lines mulling to British ports, aud in the exports St. Louis will be fully represented. ;