Sunday, November 16, 1890

Boston Daily Globe

Location: Boston, Massachusetts

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Text Content of Page 12 of Boston Daily Globe on Sunday, November 16, 1890

Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - November 16, 1890, Boston, Massachusetts 12 THE. BOSTON. SUNDAY GLOBE-STJISTDAT, NOVEMBER 16, 1890-fTWENTY-EIGHT PAGm_ gflstrnx Sitttbag #l0k. TWENTY-EIGHT PAGES. SUNDAY, NOV. 16, 1890. UNDER THE ROSE. A yotms Irlend of mine sontls in two Bible �Osts as particularly appropriato for the foot ball season. Thoy ore: "Let him that stancleth take heed lest he fall," and "They smoto him, hip and thigh." Probably very few people know that Con-eressman-olect Hoar was the mode! forthe .statue of John Harvard.which stands in the delta at CambridEre. , The Harvard Vermilion Art Club little know that thoy weie merely anticipating events when they did their decorative work last spring:. __ Chatting: with William O'Brien, M. P., during his recent visit to Barton, this most remarkable of Irish editors recalled with pleasure his reception by the Boston Press Club on the occasion of his visit to America and Canada in 1887. "The members of the Boston Press Club," said he, "are a Konial, pleasant, lot of men, and their treatment of me on that occasion is one of the brigrhtest recollections of that perilous trip. They seemed to bo a good jolly lot of fellows, bent on takinsr out of life all the enioyment possible."  "And what opportimities newspaper men are afforded," he said, as if soliloauizing. "Tou at this side of the water have very little idea of the influence you may exert 0:1 matters at the other side. "Vor instance, taking this trip of ours, if in a meetinff of 4000 people all the speeches are sensible, practical and every way unexceptionable, yet if one man in that vast crowd calls out anything which you or II may look on as hair-brained, that one expression when cabled across to England Is taken as reflectinsr the opinions of" the entire meetiuB:. This will, of course, strike Americans as ridiculous, but it only goes to show the forces with which WO have to contend." _ It was a jolly, oare-froe party, of half a dozen youns men who helped the governor-elect to rest from his poUtioal labors down at Waqnoit, Their headquarters were at a cosy little hunter's Inn in thftt village of gunnors and fishers, and a severe penalty was attached to any mention of polities. The ylllaKers as well as the visitors respected this wholesome rule, and onoe they did not "your excellency" Mr. KusseU. The days were spent In tramping: marshes and sprinklins salt on birds' tails, ajid the evening amusements were sometimes so Innocent as a game of tiddledy wlnlcs Mth the folks at the inn, for ,Tohn T. Wheelwright had the happy thought of Introducing that restful pastime. AlQJdsTorrCT Prortorlclc S OooUdBO . J F-BiirlUnyan Elbtldge Ousltmiui narry J M'<31 n�n HofcrvKKeoi Horaoe U Veiry John B Thayor (sov.-HIect' Unssell Honors Corcoran Tails of the Landslide. ��BfO OZAHS JffiEBE," OOL Taylor Predicts Gloriaua 'Victory  for 1892. rCol. Charles H. tTaylor opened the speech-making in the following words: Gbntlemen oif Ti^vs Bay SiATp Club- I congratulate you r.pon this auspioloua occasion .lud upon tae results of the rocont e;?ition> The i.cciilc opoko with no uncertain Sound, They decided that there are to bo no czars in this oouiiti-y. (Applause.) Thoy decided that tiie prices under the MoKihloy bill are altogether too high. 'fhoy decided that "Boss" Quay and people like him must go to the rear and stay there. Thoy decided that a f6roe bill should not ohlU tlio era of good fooling between the North and the South. CAppIauso and cries of "Good.") As almost everything was higher under the Moliinloy bill, the people decidod that Democratic majorities should he higher than thoy ever were before (applause), and they made them so. Jay Gould decided that whore a man had tvio suits of clothes, ho must get along with one suit. This admirable prii^ciple was ap- lied by the people in the recent election. id that where the RoDublica,ns Have you never seen Edward W. Bok, editor of the Ladies' Home Journal? Mr. Bokls young and handsome. Through his clear blue eyes shines a humorous light, and when he smiles a delicate blush steals over his beardless face. Kueh as yon like his paper, you would like him fully as well, if not better. He is only 27, and hla salary is understood to he $10,000 a year. Already the freguenters of class day festivities at Cambridge are thinking about the jolly time '77 will have when the secretary of that class comes out to Harvard ns the Grovernor of the Commonwealth. Under Mr. Russell's inspiration '77 and its punchbowl have long been a favorite class-day attraction. Claret, I may ho pcrinittod to say, Is not "in it." _^ John Fiske, it is said, feels more at home In New York than In Boston. This is hard to believe, yet it must be remembered that Mr.Fiskcaf ter graduating from the Harvard Law School, opened a law office in the Hub. Six months he waited for oUonts, and then concluded to devote himself to literature. Whatever Mr. Fiske may think of Boston there is no doubt he loves Cambridge, where he lives with a charming wife and six childi'on. _ It is a rare delight oven to hear Frank Pope of Leommster toll of the ambrosial night which he, with Philip J. Doherty and E. D. Sibley, enjoyed as guests of the Thtirs-day Evening Club after the Domocratlo jollification meeting at Marblehead last week, Sam Roads nrosidlng at one and Auditor-elect Trefry at the other end of the festive table. An old shotridden loon, which had flitted In fi'eedom above the waves since Noah's flood, was captured and broiled for the occasion, while a whole � flock of coots were served up in a stj'lo befitting a royal spread. In a word it was an old-time Marblehead supper sufficiently delectable to have wrought curls in the hair of a red Indian. ComiecticHt's Governor in Addresses by Coolidge, Trefry, Thayer and "Lad" Hoar. They d'ooldou____________________________ in this State had had a governor and a lieutenant-governor, they must now try to set on with a lieutenant-governor only. (Applause and "Good, good I") Where the Kopublioans had had almost a whole senate the people decided that thoy must got n with half of a senate.^ - Wherethe Eepublicaus had had 10 congressman the people decided that thoymust get on with five "congressmen. Yoii see the whoTp force of Mr. Gould's groat principle lies in ifs application, and as the people aljpliod it wo rather like It. Several thousand conservative, independent Kopublioans voted witli us lii the recent election and are entitled to our hearty thanks. (Loud applause.) Thelfpmooratio'party of this, Stjite wos neferso firmly' uiiUod.' Old iind'young, they came up in solid phalanx and worked as otie ipan to give us the glorious victory which VfO arp now celebrating. The same state of aff.iirs seemed to prevail all over the land, and the party is everywliera in splendid fighting condition. Tlio enormous Domocratio vote of 187Q followed the tidal,waveof 1874. The success of 1882 was followed by the triiimph of 1884, and the success of 1800 �ivill lead to a national victory in 1802 which will give us not only the presirteiioy but the Heiiate, a^ well as the H6uao Of Representatives. (Applause.) CONNECTING STORES. Mail orders ivilZ receive prompt attention. A fine pade of Books to bo sold- dwiiiB this weok at nominal pilooa, "WILB AOTIALS, a hana-Bomo book! yritli 4? lllnatra- tions, by J. Fortnuo Nott, jpoia THIS snhBorlptionfrioo $6,00 .... ttobk:, 10 sots of Thaokorayi author's � odition, illustrated by Georgo Ornikshautt and others, in 10 volnmoa, pqhlishors' prioo $7.00. . FOE THIS TBretrTE to olevblakd. Thomas Hart, the nearest living relative of the late Mr. Shokespeaie, is out of politics. If Thomas only lived In Boston he might be taken to the cultured heart. But alas 1 he lives in Australia. Two young Democrats, who are now in front, George Fpod Williams and Nathan Matthews, Jr., can speak German like that of the fatherland. _ Tliere Is a oortaiQ dreamy-looking man of my ac(iuaiutanoo, who has a habit of lead-Ing up to the most practical applications'by means of what appear to ho the most non sequitur of premises. "It is a pity," he said to mo yesterday, "that Philip Barton Key could not be revived from his ashes for 24 hours." "Why?" I inquired, "Because," ho answered, "you know that Mr. Patrick Donahoo has again obtained control of the Pilot. "Now there aro only four of five stanzas in Iho 'Star Spangled ISannor,' and unless one or tv,'o more are added to it that patriotic ode will be altogether too short to allow of Mr. Donalioe's giving expression to his joy md exultation, at future festal meetings, B'hcn called up to respond to the toasts iulogistio of himself and complimentary to the ladies, God bless 'em!" For 40 years Mr. Donahoo's favorite re Eponse to every A)ast has been the singing of that great and stirring song. "What's the matter with the Bay State Club nowadays?" was editorially asked in Boston just before election. Well, th�r8 is nothing the matter with Iti at any rate, one who dropped Into the American House this afternoon would have thought so, for the very, personification of the Democracy of Siassoohuaetts was gathered there to celebrate the big victory of a couple of weeks ago. The Bay State Oluh hasnt been heard from much of Inte, it is true, but it made up for its previous reticeuoo right royally today. Nearly all the candidates on the ticket, both the elect and rejected, were on hand to participate in th6 JoUifloatlon, and the feast of tioUtloftl reason pnjoyed by the 300 participants after the haiiquot was a notable one Indeed. Col. Charles H. Taylor, the president of the club, presided, and called the big gathering to order at 2.30 o'clock. Col. Taylor made the opening addi'ess, and sti'uok the key note of the afternoon. The otlier speakers were: Qov.-oleot William E. Russell, Hon. John W. Corcoran of OUnton, Congressman-elect L. F. McKlnney of New Hampshire, Qov.-electL. B. Morris of Oonnootiout. Auditor-elect W. D. T. Trefry, Hon. .Toseph H. O'Neil, Hon. Sherman Hoar, Dr. William Everett, Hon. Frederick S. Coolidge and Senator-elect John R. Thayer of Worcester. Each of these speakers drew some instructive lessons from the late election. The party managers were complimented for the splendid manner in which they had oondueted the campaign, glowing eulogies were paid the young governor-elect, and prophecies of national success iu 1802 were many and glo wing. The menus wore artlstloaUy arranged with a finely executed photogravure of Governor-elect Russoll upon the front cover, aiid bora on the insids the following inscription 1 ^ ' , ; DiKtma OoupiniamAEi 10 ' 1 ; aoVBRHOK-ELn^ ob mas6a0hdbetm, , ! imd other 1 : BUOOBDSTDI, jDEMOOnATIO OANPTOATES, ! ; QlTon by tho '. � Bai BiATji Own \ ; Ateho Amerioau Houao, Boston, ! : Sfttmday, Kov; ID. 1800. 1 OnAEiBS H. Tatiok, PrKBident, 5 AunuDS 3. Alqbu, Seovotury. ; At the oiiloial tabla were seated Col. OhRTles H, Taylor, proaidout of the club, with Gov.-eleot RubsoU upon his immediate right and Hon. John W. Corcoran upon his lett iiand. Close by were Ool. .Tonas H. French of Gloucester, Congressman-elect Coolidge, Auditor-elect T'refry of Marble., Ool. Henry W. Walker and the other speakers and guests af the afternoon. WHO WAS THHEHP Visitors to the chamber of the State Sen ito this ycni will go home fooling disap-polnWjd if they fail to Ece or htai' the most picturesque personage of the upper branch, Senator Benjiiniin F. Bnckott of HaverhiU. The '-'Squire's" drawl promises to be one of the featmcs of the sersKion, and the easy nonchalance with \i'liich ho will knock an opponent olf his feet will be a charming en-'uertainment lor the gallery. Mr. Brickett was chiefly responsible for ihe BUCCC3B of the (.'ntertainnient features of aaverhill's great jubilee la,st summer 1 and ihe man wbo can manage a rowing regatta md have all the oonu-.strjits slap him on the tack and cuU him a "duudy" after it is over, n'ill have little trouble running the Mossa-ihusetts Senate. _ Did it ever occur to you Bostonlans ire i\n fond of caudy as they are of bolted beans? An express wagon rattled up Wiuihiiigton jt. yesterday morning loaded with hu'ge boxes of candy, it was jurt the time Mlieii Ihe sidewalks were imoled \riili people joming up town from the early irainB. Sad-lenly a big box on t<ip of thtlood ehot down 10 the pavement. There wus a crash and a jhower of oaramels. Muddy ciiadj was pf no use to the eipretsman, liut candy In any condition is palatable to a SoEtonian. and there was a ruiih for the Cttttered caramels. Men of mature years rifad with the boys in the scramble, and (ven the conductors stopped their cars imd n'njjt for a hhare of tho mud-covi-red eon-eetiouery. Buu BiiiiOi. Eer-t'hewl I ! i.t-i;i<- un a Mnnrtiiy. you timw foi iuuftt; u'-':v.*- till L 'Iu.-b'.lfiy, you Lifcii u fciriingf,-r; en u W.;clni:ba:iy. yi'ii hwiuif (ui a le'-tei; � Uh4-u- 01) 'rt;i:rt.fiuyfur fcumfttWftg tittt^T. 'i.ixzjt u[ii'nduy, yuu'U tucfu' fur hciriow; -'.ceyj uu II r'.i:iU:iy, yau: b;if(-I3' biiX, 1 U itvU^iUJ you llx ri-B! oi vei'K'. Everybody 'Whe Has the People's Interests at Heart. The following prominent people were present: WUUnm E KiisseU Uathaii Mtttlhows, Jr Jouus H Krouoh r .K CotUns WllUinn D T Tratry Joslah QiUncy John H McDonongli Olmrlee B Hamlin wmiiim Everett Kh�rinrtli UoftI J U O'Ncll .lalin W Ooroorun OlmrluB H Tiiyloc Im U I'lirUor W H WiUsh E E EdniuiidB J 11 HcynoldB Jlimea M KelUi Nlcbolna Ilutliliwu; .J S Keolur 0 L Crehore Henry W DanlcU il V (,'tirr.iu llclirv 1' KUfloia WUllitm F Murray Ji^lin J Donovan Wlcluiel r SulUvaii A 11 Ilolti U SnlUvan WUliani U Bt \u..r i \i HUMb ClJ rttB '1,fcl! C W l'Kr'- JT'-OVt-lIb (I li o-umtiy t. hiirf- K jk-v,-iira n A M'Glenen JatneB OnlHvan A 1: buoii WlUlam if OsTOOd I'liUlp J Dohiirtj-Kdlium Chiiplu Kdwin A Aliti-r JtTOmt) S MuudoniLld Wllltiiin 'liivl--;!-Edwll] H LlKrllng licujuiuln V I'tjiHih, Jr I'uti-lolt I' SliuvUn Kdwjird .T. I)ono\-uu JaiiKtB Ponovftu I'lLtrlck Slagulro 3:3:-?.IayurI)i)iiu\-iiii,Lu\v'l Audruw II Ward Vr A 'liiclu'r EJwiu-d E iJllliB Amos K 'llldou CaiJt John P Cr.iiiu John I Munroo Georgo 6t4iu\vood B X Dyer liUwd ,1 Jenkins Clmrlt's D Lewis James 11 Welds Xliiliolns .1 l-'tirlo (ieori;t) li CireLnwoo. iBtiae lla.-rlii HliMiuel Ir.liaw-W 1' lliirnhiill Hoiaee 1: C'luyton (')ililleit 11 l-'e[>s?ndr;-Liaiilgl ^liea Jtilui-a II Cannlehui-l James \V .McUonulu Mleliael Corlicil Jereiimih Crowley , I'Hidel K Cfowluy 1 Henry M C'rorifc Kdwtn .Sh'safo ,lohn 11 MutjrartT William S McGavai] Georcb k HoK-ltt Allien Holtt Joftph a IngatlB Hanl'-l I> Saundort A A HaEze'.i C'liurles E I'oig* B li Hamilton John J Kord J 0 I'arlier Henry W WllBtm ilohn Lemon lloru''.e I'anridgfc 1; 1) mil l-:uf;i:n(- S WuiUvan l,!(iblph 1) t':oiich ;h:iHiiiel jtoadfc, .Ir Mir WlUll.ui J Sidllvan rrnnl; 1' Hart W rrtuver i'V .1 t;n.ier\vood lll.r.ry Walher J .i.II \S I;. . l�-lii',lil l'i^:,rU-k i! Mii.iv � I:�'.!o M-aitr-n Am) 500 Booksi ranging In' prlpo from 76o, to $3| inolnding soma, latest novels, Kote a fow quptationa, whiiih will snflloo to glvo the oharaotor of the books inokdod in thlEj selotitioni George.EliotiBnl-, wer,' Thaokoray, Gogol and other Busalan aiitlioiB, also a few oopyriglit works, Tho bargains in this departmpatwiU-eolipso anything over attpmptti^ hetoftifore.' Oc. X1A.0IE PQIS THIS 4500 rolls of ^1111 Paper will bo soldpeit woekat We must hove room for new goods now arriving, Oni stock of Wall Papers is far snperipr to any wo have ever offered, and unsurpassed iy any hpnap in ISTew, England., Wo are preparod to fninish pstimatoa for artiatlo work, and gnaranteo satiefaotieni Ota priooa aio always tho lowest. Gov.-Eloot Eussell Speaks Trito Words on Dempcriits. Gov.-Eleot William E. Russell spoke as follows: I sincerely bolievo that Democrats and other good citizens'ofi the Common wealth ought to bo relieved, for a time, at least, from further speeohraaklng of mine, and that this infliction sliould be reserved for the wicked and ura'epenteiit. But your pleasant introduction, Mr. President, and yom- cordial welcome, gentlemen, encourage me to trespass on your good na-tm-e to express to you my sincere gratitude, and tompt mo here in the goodtellow-ship of stanch Democracy to say a word about our party, its glorious victory and the brigltt future now opening before it. (Applause.) Often before I have sat at this hospl table board with tho older loaders of our party and from their lips have' gladly learnea those principles of out faith lor whicli they many .a time have fought tho good fight. (Applaiiao.) Today, proud of tho prlvilego of having battled for tliat faitli, I come to acknowledge the debt. Democracy bwes to them andto you for havtiig,. in sunshine anc darkness, upheld Its. standard and upheh it high. Here in defeat have been spoken those words of encouragement and good cheer that told tho party that defeat for sound principles was but a temporary check and a fresh incentive to gird on its armor, aud with renewed vigor and faith to fight again the battle. (Applicuao.) Here in victory have been spoken words of wisdom and of stood .advice, reminding the party that wlth-powor comes responsibility, and that power Is of sorvioo to a party only as it makes tho party of service to the people. - That scorns to ma to be the "leJS.son'taught > by tho political revolution that has swept the country, and not to bo forgotten if wo would deserve and retain the people's coufl-donce. Rightly theybolievod thatDomocraoy stood for them, serving their interest and tighting tlioir battle. As critics, Dbnucnitiy defended their rights, demanding t lat their laws should not be usurped for so fish purposes; In power lot it'garner the fruits of victory 'nto legislation for them and tho public welfare. lApplause.) Belioviug implicitly in the people and jhat they can bo trusted with political power, it la our duty as tiio peoplo'�s party to suggest and support all roiorms tltat will keep elections tree from corrupt methods, legislation untainted by Imnronerlnfluenoes and political power clear oi selfish purposes, to tlie end that all law shall be the free expression of the people's will and its administration shall bo honest, just and pure. (Applmise.) It would be a shama to belittle our victories by niiiking thorn personal to any man. Yet, now t tat the smoke of battle has cleared away, ly common consent there stands' forth one tailor than the rest, a bravo, true, honest mtm, who was ready to saorifloo himself in political power tiiat he might toll tho people tho trutli and marshal the oonsoienoe of ttio country to assert that Justice, equality and freedom shall be with us, as with the fathers, tho basis and purpose of all laws. (Applause.) To him tho country owos much; and our fiarty owes much. 'To both ho has been a eador who led, and led us right, ever upward and onward. Now, in the full sucooss and triumph of that leadership'we oimnot forgot tho brave, able, honest Domocratio administration of Grovor Cleveland. (Great anplauHo.) Gentlemen, as I have profited often by tho wisdom of the sturdy Democrats of this club, BO now. as new respousibllitios face me, I turn to you for aid, advice and support. 'Ilio people of the Commonwealth have given to our party their ooiifidence, and rlglitly demand in return u fsuthful administration of thoir aft'airs. As Tenter upon these new and jfravo du-jles, with a siiigle purpose^ of SMving faith- Temple Place, Wasliington and West Streets. CONNECTING STORES. Olionillo Portieres, thro-wi-over top the very best quality......... Ohenille Portloros, in -, artlstlo We offer a fine Swisa Otlrtaia In beantifnl pattorna.........;. Iriah Point Onrtains, heavy kni dnrable patterns.... .f...... Wo deairo pnrohaaers to eiataine tho alieve lots before final pnroliasing, ; ' We advise patrons to seoiire Muffs at oar present piioes, as an advance before Deo, 1 must come. ,/ Euaaian Halr'Muff.. :............ 73c, Prenoli Oonoy Mnff----......*,.. � l'.49, American Oposatun Muff...;..'.,... S (.23 OftBO Seal Muff.................. $2.2'3{ PrSnoh Seal Muff.......... s2.98 Fine Astraohan Muff............. $3.48 XXXX Monkoy Miiff,............. $3:98 XXXXSeal Muff................. si5.00 XXIX Boavor Muff............. sio.oo XXXX Persian Mnff.'...........sio.oo CONNECTING STORES. Per Yard. RIBBONS. ITos, Si^land 5, all 8iU(,fine qnality of Satin and Gios Grain and Mplre. Nca, 12,16, 22, all silk, the finest make of Eibbons, in all possible aliadoa, Theao targalna ore phonomenal, and ohonld.ln-terost overy lady this season of-the year, VEILINGS. 100 pleoea Grenadine Fauoy Edge Vellipg marked , from 2Ba, Per I Tard, APRONS. 50 Do?, Apipns. Speolal Value. GOSSAMEE G43MENTS, Bargains to oloae tie entire lot. Great Bargains In Oapea to matph tho Muff ad-vortiaod. Onr entire lijio of fnra aip oti'iptly first-plass, au(l gnajfantoed to purphaserB, Temple Hace, Washington mid West Streets. Temple Place, Washington und West Streets. ' CONNECTING STORES.. tadles' 8-Bntton Mouaqaetairo Suede, In polois, sold elaewhere at76o.............____ ladles' 4-Bntton Dogskin Glovos, every pair warranted, the correct thing for street wear.......... ladies' 7-Hook Foster Iiaoing Eeal Frenph Kid, hlaok and colors, aotuoi worth $1,75............ Ladies' 25o, Oaahmero Gloves...,. tatliea' 50o, Oaahmero Gloves..,... 1' 2O0, Oaahmore Gloves...,. ..,.12c ...25c, ..,I2C. -Paasementerle D?ess Trimming, from the stock of Mr, A, J. Jmhi his prioe B0o.,,76o, and $1,00, our piipe,. Per Yard. Hand- Oroohet Pasaemontprlo ^Irimmings, one-third of their aotiial value. We do not koep trimmings, and this lot must be sold qulpkly. Mailer's Children's Sawing Mo-ohlnea, Instraotive and amnsing, at....................... $1.73 'S 1 lot Men's Eeal. English Heok-wear, 'three ahapes, splendid colorings, never sold on this continent under 26o,, at.......... I lot Men's Oape Walking Glovos, gaaseted flngptsi pxooUent quality, reliable make, actual value .$1.50......-------...,..,',. IfEen's Colored lamb's.Wool Shirt? aiidl3raw6rS| actual value $1,75, .for iiext week,. ...i Temple Place, Washington and . West Streets.' CONNECTING STORES. Ohlldf en's AU-Wool Derby Bibbed Seamless Black Hose.... Ladlps' Plain and Derby EibbeJ Seamleas Wool Hoao...... ladies' English . Cashmere spliced hpel and double selpi soldevorywhoro at 5Qo.,,,� Dadies' Fleece-Lined Hose, guaranteed stainless black, spliced heel and,toe, e^tra quality... ladies' AU-Bilk Hose, Uglx spliced heel, doable nclos in stainless blaok and oclors, 16 of the latest shades, abaolntoly worth$1,75 at..,,.,..,,.. Ladles' Swiss Elbhod Cotton Vest, guaranteed, aotnalljr worth 37yao........ ladies' Eoal Egyptian Cotton Vests and Pants,,.... ladies" Natural Wool Jersey Elhbed Vest and Pants, real value $1.00............. ISc. 39e. J4c. SI.25 t. 25g. 49c, 73fi. Infants, Miaaes and Boya' Underwear a opaolalty. Infants' Bonnets iii plus!) and silk, new, stylist] and reasonable. Temple Place, Washington and West Streets. V the people, let me rely upon the loyalty of Demooracy to aid and sustain mo. Then will power he of sorvioe to our \is,z-ty, because it will make tho party of service to the Oommonwe.alth. (Great applause and cheers.) ^__ "a?HAT DAY HAS COMB," Corcoran Tells of the LantJsHdos that Buried Eepiiblioana. Hon. iTolm W. Corcoran, tho ex-candidato for the second place on tlio guberniitoritil ticket, was ijroetod witli tremendous cheers Ho saidi Mil, PRBErDKNT ANT) FkLLOW-De.WOCRATS OP the Bay State Club-I aiipreqiato more than I can tell the kindness and en-courauement that have byon showered upon me by tho momberij of this club. To its memberslup tlto Democracy of the State is under deep obliBatlons for the ship-port It has always received at the liauds of the Bay State Oluh. It _niust have puzzled the Inpoiiuity of ' � which Col. Taylor to find^ new words with to introduce mo, for BO many years nus ij. been my fortuue to speak at eatherings or this hind. Fet'ltHps 1 ought to qualify that exprts.sion, anrl say f;iitlioriutr.s of this club, and not giitheriues of this kind. (Lauuli-ter.) liul I'0 you, no matter what may ho said in other (lutirlcis ithoitt the oleclioti lor tho lieuteiianr.-goveniutsliip, that willi me itiBanmHor of iiriiioiplo and Democracy, and not of peiMoii.'-:. (Applause.) I have found ns much solid comfort tiiid sattsfactitm in tlie re.Htiltof (Ilia election as any niiiit in M;i�Bachti.s�tts, find I do not ox-ceiit theyoveinoroleot, cither. (Api) For years-and 1 would not llko , to tell you how niatiy-I have gone up and don-i tho Cointnonwoiiltli, in one cupticity am anothor, rtiimintr for one office thisycnranc Hitother ihfi no-xt, all liie time itopitii,.; j'or th.) a:ood ti;iy to conio \vhon Dtimouratio prinapk'S wonlil bs tfiutuphiint. Tli:tL day liti.'; C(.iiii(>.' (Applauso.) A.'id I Miink l-liat 1 stale the hict, and no moi'L', when 1 biiy that from tliisi club has gone forth thill inlluuncc luitl t'tiut tliouaht that havL' made an ii'ipres.^inn u;ion the miuiisui the m .nilo and ni.'Oii lln; tli(iiii.'.litol' the (.\Mfitijt>n\vt'nlih. ^\'liic'l iia.s reMiltcd in the elfci'tiou of a Detiiouralii: yovf rn()r,an(] 11 tfiuintili in th,! .Sliiiu and in the nation of Df.)moi.iali(J tiriiiciplcs, (.Applause.) In thiK cl'ch aro t;�l-hcrod many oipio rep-roscntattve tncii of the .State, nion who have made a dotp impression upon iht^ tlioiieht of lh(^ ma.s.5Cis ami the political opinions of the timciB, and I doubt not that much of tiio ohanwe HI suiiiinient, evidenot <i by ilie re-suit in the recent eltotiou, is due totlia examule tmd inliuenco of tho yeutlcmen whom I see bi'fore mo, 1 think i hut Mii-uk the IfK-Iing- of my fellov,-meuili(rs vvijeii I state that t\\tr<; is not in the old Hav Slate an 01 yanii^iition that lakes more sohd lialitlat-ljon in the tiiunipii of 1 iiinocrmio priuciplos than tho liav Stall! (.'luh. 'ihe I.H.ui .-. a'surcd, IJc-.tausi' the 1)0-liidrr-'ji-') :il .\ .� ai'iicals to tiu' iiatriolisin aiid ;r. tiu' viiU'i'ft iho i'(''ip!o. Whcti V,-.-1-;).;! fliini'.iiiti- ].;..s.s;riii and prcj-tidic*' .iH'l hatii.' ifom is (.niitcst ran al\vii>v rOii'-'h [hi- tiiMUHii! and the best sentiment of tho people, and that means the Democratic side of their nature. (Applause.) 80, in this eleation, we have discussed issues and principles, appealed to tho judgment and tho conscionca of tho people; and the result has been a landslide that has hurled the Eopublican majorities in every State, and.there is soaroely a respectable minority left to represent tnat Eopublican sentiment in Conarresa. I cannot help feeling, in this connection  somewhat of ..sympathy with the Domocratio candidates who were defeated in certain diajiricts, and at tho same time SQmething'Tjf satisfaction in the prospective prosenoB of certain Kepubli-can representatives in Qongress, who will go there to meet tlioir party friends who did not � rospoot them and thpir political opponents who could have np respect for them. (Applause.) I tlilnk there is a poetic justice In returning the opponent of Dr. Everett. I only re-gi'et that he did not go, but It he could not, 1 am eiad IMr. Lodge con go back and take a littlo of the mtidiolne he was so willing to administer. (Applause.) With US Democracy is not a policy, but a, conviction-a political creed thought out to n, logical conclusion, vath a view of ostab-lishing that equality of burden, privilege and opportunity before the law which, of ,nec�8si,ty, must bo tho basis of any healthy political condition. Tills is .the essence of popular government, and because Democracy stood boldly and defiantly upon this platform the people indorsed the party with a unanimity tnat was unprecedented, nnd called it back to power with a voice that rang throughout the land. But I would he doing Injustice to our Re-publioiin friends if I assigned our own vir-tuo.s as the sole of our triumph. IVIuoh ns the people IpY?d oup virtues it should not bo forgotten that they hated tho sins of our oppommts more. While thoy were ready to reward the party tltat would reJtove them froni' tlie defenceless burdens that selfish leetslation had imposed, thoy did not intend to let^0 unwhippod of justice the pttrty that betrayed their interests. Believing in the right of the representatives of tho people to raise their voices in the people's behalf they intended by their votes to puuish the party that made the popular branch 01 tho govornment a disorderly and Bubservient instrument by which was recorded the autooratio ^dll of a tyrannical speEiker. Having confldenco in tho masses, their virtue and thoir patriotism, the people smote by their ballots the party and the partisans that would take elections ana thbir control out of tlie people's hands anti Slaoe them under the control and dominftr on of li subservient oentraliz^d power. In times of peace the patriotic people 01 this country have no use for bayonets and have no toleration of their presence at the polls. Hero party e-xigency is no justiaoatioBi in the popular mind for subversion of the usstges and practices that have prevailed in our political life for upwards of a hundred years. The people do believe in tho Ten Oom-mandmfflnts,,if th X wrath. 1 do not know any better way to ascertain 'the motives that prompted RopuhlioaH leaders in thoi last Oongreas than their own declaration respecting themselves and thoir politics. Senator Ingalls probably knows the Republican heart as well as anybody, and he oaid the Golden Rule and the Deoalogue had no place in EBpuhlican politics. A great many people uad suspantod this before the conlessiou was made, but they did not look for so brajiien aud shameless n, declaration of political wiokcdncss. It will ho a sad day indeed for our institutions when tho people will not rout arid disperse a party that publicly declares, through one of its leaders, that tho law of God and tho law of morals have no place in itr po itical creed. (Applause.) Aud tlie ptwple who believe in the prinoi-ple.s of liberty, who helievo that the ballot should bo made and should continue to be the expression of the freeman's will, did not care to have tlie polling places of tliis land made tho gathering places of the soldiery of tho nation. They believed that men should c� ijo ^ho polls to cast their ballots as the expression of tliou- will, aud their intnlligenco, and their desires in public afTuirs, and lli,oy did not see lit yet to Intrust tho counting of the bnllotn U* a party that made a bad record at leitst in -1876, and a questionable one in 18. ' that packed one branch of Coiigfess to per-potnato party ascendancy, and had revoKi-tionii'.od tlio other for tho purpose of rewarding tho inon who mado it possible I'dr them yearling, but must Indorse tho adminlstra-tration and administrator tltat we have placed in the State Hopso for tho ensuing year. � ; ; It will be a shame to Jtfassaohusetts, and espooially the Democratic party, it thoy cannot givo him' thoir endorsement next year at tlie polls. (Applause.) He will do his duty ,by the people, arid let not the people of Massachusetts fail in the next oleetion to do their duty by him, (Groat applause.) "HIS BTOBLil BIABTHOOD." BTaw HampBhiro G-lad jaassaohusotts has a Russell. Col. Taylor neXti introduQCd Hon. L, P. McKinney pf Ma�ohester, N. H., just reelected to (Tiongress for his second term. He was given a warm reception and spoke as follows! Mb. Pbesidekt and Feixow-Democrats of thb Bay State CLun-You will recognize at once in my voice that I wave not peen idle during the late campaign. However, I >ivill promise you that that YOice, with a' rest that will come to it be- whioh Ihe people'have so gloriously sustained in tholast election. I am very happy, as an adopted son 01 New Hampahiro, tp meet today, and to bear'to'you the congratulations of the entire Democracy of the Old Granitei State on thp glorious victory that you won on Nov',4ihiMassachusetts. ''(Applause.)' You havti elected a Democratic goviSrnor, one with wliom many of us have not been personally ticguainted with in the past, but by his speeches, by his noble manliood, by the noble stand that he .has taken in the campaigns in which he has taken a part, in Massachusetts, we have become thoroughly acquainted tvith his character and earnestly congratulate npt only the Democracy, but the entire people of the State of Massachusetts on having such a man to preside over their destinies for the next year. (Loud applause,) We congratulate you, also, that in the next Congress a mojorits' of the ropresonta/. tlves fl'om tlds State will he Democratio. �WeigoTou a little better in Now Hampshire, and all our congressmen there will be Democratic this year. (Applause.) The;re are not quite so many of us a^ there a,re in' Massachusetts, btit still we cover the entire State. I thank you for the courtesies you have shown me on this occasion. I trust that the glorious work that we have accomplished in tho last contest will he oalTied on imtil greater victory oomea tons. It is true our victory is a largo one, and thete is danger in it. Let us, then, as a noity, bo conservative and judicious, both in the State and in the nation, and:en-deavor to so act that tlie people will roeog-nize pur w6rth, and in 1882 will not'only give us a .House and Senate, butGrover Oleyeland to preside over the fortunes of the country. (Applausp.) arcrST CATCH A TJIAOT, to carry the election of 1888, (ApplauseJ Anti then Iho people did not forgot Jlr. McKinley and his bill. Somebody remarked how ttufoftitniitc it was for the Ee-puhlican party tlint McKinley liad not paid his bill. (Laughter.) Now the irolihlo was that McKinlivy diil pay the hill of the Re-imblioan piirly, ntul it came so higb tltat tlie pooplo would not stand it. But. however, il Wiis that the chnnge was brottiJrhti abotil, it oamc and we have its fruits. And the qiicslioii bfforo us now is how to iiioscrvo lhat viclor.v and givo the piMipio tho fall benolit and I'ruilion of our StUTl'.SS. , The people who have hnniired us with tiu'li- fontiileiu'e and made its the lepository of their Impes ;aid ei-puetalions, will demand fiom ui a laiilU'ul aeiuuui ul our stoward-sliip. Il wo wotthl continue m )iower wo must remain tree to the people's interests, wliich means that wii uiiist bo irnc to otir Demo-craiie teiieliitius. Wo mitsi see thiit the hiw is nol made to servo seliisli and sordid interests, and we must SBC t.o it lhat no more laws arc enacted than Ihe imblic welfait ileinands. "Ko unnecessary laws'' shall he our watchword, and everv detnainl lor legislation should by closely biu-utiiiized, to the end thai no cnac-tiiienis thoitld bo iiiado except iiuehaswill inure to tho good to the grefiltjst nutiiher. Tiic )iiuty in J\Iassachusotta is organized today us it never v,a< hi fcire. In orgaiiiza-tiou, as in union, there is stienttlb, and with lite lu'W resiJciiisibiliiies phu'Cii upon us we shotild sec to it thai every Democrat does liiE- duty aiiil the good work of organization should go efieeiiihlly on. ^\ e have just eine.rgcci fnuu one struggle, and bliould now bejjin the work o( preparation for annther. jVlier the city of Boston bus installrii a Democratic adminititralion, the tield will be elear lor work, ((jreatap-tvhutre.'i Auf\ we should prej^aro for the ciinii.aipii ui next l;ill. We ntusl not die a But Conneotioiit's Governor PaitJ His Congratulations. Hon. L. B. Morris, governor-elect pf (3on-nectiqut, was noift introduopd, and said: Mb. Pbksident, Gicntmohen of thb Bay Statu Cliib and Fkhow-Demo-obats, for 1 am sure that thoy are all fel-low-Pemoorats here, for you wouldn't find the feelings ivhioh exist hertj among those of tho other side, (Laughter.) It was with great pleasure that I received the invitation to come here and ossist in honoriug the man whom you have olodtod Bovcrnor of the State of Mansaohusotts, It so happened that on the night of Nov. 4 1 wus somewhat interested in the election returns nnd was up late, and it was iibout midnight that we got returns from Massti-chusetts showing tltat they had elected a Democratio goi'enior. 1 wish you might luwe heard the cheers that went up from the Democrats in K ew Haven when that news was announced. You would then have no dottbt that the Democratic party of Connecticut was in full sympathy with you in the noble work tliat you nave done. (Applause.) But, gentlemen, I have been asked frequently siuoo the election what it was partioiilarly that caused this Democratic victory, what pai-tlcular thing tlto Republican party liad done tliat mado them so un-popuhar? Gentlemen: There was no one thing. They Inid a Hepuhltcan executive, they had a Republican Senate, nnd after manipulations m their parlicular form thoy had a Republican House, so that they Vi'ero at liberty to act at their own free will. The rtisult was tiiat tho people had an opportunity of seeing Reptil.iliranisin, as rej)-resonied by the present Eoimhliean party in its uaU<\d de.formit;y, and Iho people didn't like it. (.Miplauaa.) Gentlemen, the hour is late, and I must catch a train, or I will be hrealting the Hah-bath (laughter), and that I don't like to do, hooausol am a good Democrat. I will close, Ih.inking you tor tho invitation you have given mo, and tltanlcing you pstrttoularly for the nohlo work you did in electing your Democratic governor for M^issachusotts. (Great anphittse.) �' 'twab HBB fault," crnpr's, plausp), SOlntOniiifiiu, iipyuif lu wnamcL iiuouuun,. but always tp fighfe a losing fight as if it were going to he a.winning one. (Tremendous applause.) -f Now Mr. President, there has been agreat deal of speculation about what we ovre the Demooratio success to.  .'{-^a The Rentiblican papers haye not as yet found out what was the real cause of our success, although they are trying ypry hard todoeo.  But J believe that one great cause of the popular uprising has haon already, indigated at the dinner to that' gallant old Democrat, ijudgp . Thurman (Icud applause), . m a mpat admirable speech made by oui; next president, (Jrover Cleveland (enthusiastic and long-continued applause), in whioh he has explained the real cause of the defeat of the Ilepuhlioan payty bettor than I or apybody else 'could do-that tho people, thoae vqters who are always looking out to voto right and who are above narty oontrpl, wwa thoroughly . disgusted with the. insoleude and arrogance of the Eepiihhcan party by which tuoy attempted to force their meaqur^s down tho pijople's throats without waiting to know what they thought about them,  < '�' ' Now, Mr. President, the' people have rebuked the idea'that tney must give thoir, 'Votes 'to that piitty -which' they- voted for two years ago, whether or npi-and hore\n lies the epppriimity of the Demooriitic party. Thorp is np doubtthat we woii pur victory this year, in a large measure, through Re-publioan disgust with tho Eopublican party. Now is bur chaiice to .turn the Rejmhllcan disgust with the Republican party intoRe-puulioan allogiimee to the Daraooratio party. (Applause,) , , ^, A large number of Eepuhlioans hove already goup half way; it is the business of theDemocr.ats to bring them oyer tho whole way, (Applause.) We know perfectly well, you, Mr, President, more than anybody, that all through tihe country there aroplenty of meii who aro aissatisfied with tb^ Rop'nbli6an party, who don't want to vote tho Ropublica;ii ticket any more, but tiro holding off from voting th 6 De mocratic ti oket, ' You know that to be the fact. Now, we have got to get those voters. You know that we Jiaife won a great many voters. ' � ' The Demooratio party by its conduct in the last six years has won many to its cause, and we have come to you from the Eepublloau party. We are ready to remain with you if you show us good cause, but I say this to you plainly: we did not leave the yoke of cue party merely to put ourselves uijt^er thp yoke of another, (Applause.) Wp did not show our Indoiien-dence in 1S84 in order to thrpw away our independence In 1800. (Applause and cries of "(Joodl") If tlie Demooratip party is the party for tndebendent men, the party that puts up good candidates, the party of reform, tlje party that loojcs ahead and, oaring very little tor'the past, thipks a great "dOal for the ---------. ----------n, ,..,.^^,m^ so.) - ..-^.M--r-I-.v..-----' recognize the signs of the times, if it under^ taltes to be the same eld fossil body that the Reoublican party is, then we shall be as independent with you as wo were with them, and wo shall assert ourselves with you as much as we did with them. (Applause.) I believe thot t^e Domocratio party will rise to tho times, that it understands the gituatipn, that it vindratands that old watchwords and cud niethods are loaiug thpir force, and thftt whereas tho Republlpan piirty ho.'j lost the country because it was a fossil, the Demooratio pai'ty moans to keep the coimti'y because it is a living oreaturo and up to the liimes, (Applause.) Whichever party is a,live will retain the independent vote; whioheyer piu'ty is dead will losi it. (Applause.) For myself 1 feel deeply grateful for the support I have rpceivod, for tlie sympathy that has boon extended tomaby moii whom I do not know and whoso faces I never saw before, and I say I am with that party which allows independence in its ranks and is for reform and am against every party that undertakes to stiflo independence and that is always thinking of koppirig old yotes and is not thipMiig of gaining' np-w ones. (Applause.) Now, as has been truly said, the Democratio party has won tho victory. But even the victory of tlfo Demooratio party is not settled unless it satisfies the people by wjiat it is going to do hereafter- lapplauso)-iind the people of tho United States will vote with every party that satisfies the olaims of the hour, and will vote against every party, that, ueglooting the claims of the hour, dwells only upon its record, which is a matter of history. (Loud applause.) ' HOW, JOBBP5 H..O'W3?Il,. Dr. Everett Ppiira the Hesiilt it He Had Won, Dr. Everett was next introduced, amid great enfiiusiastn, and said: GK.s"Ti,i�MiiN - Ladies and gentlemen (laughter), and 1 use that I'urin of expression because it was the wiiiiien who won tho victory (applause), because t|iey nndersloud the McKinley bill in its practiuai oiieratioti better than the men did. 1 was Bomewlmt overcome tvilh tlie work of the campaign, but I have been much more overcomu by the recepiinii which i have received as a defeated catiuidate, and I have ihouglil to myself if 1 reeeivod so many congrattilalinns as a defeated candidate, what on eartli woithi have heeonie of me if I had been successful',' (Laugliturtind aiiplause.) But 1 think I understand it now. 1 represent a much larger constitnency than 1 otherwise Blionld. (Laughter.) If I had been Btice.easlnl in the sixth district 1 sltould have represented thoso who did sninethintr; but as it is I represent those wliti would have done something if they had only known beforehand wliat was going to liap-pe.u. (Laughter and tipplaitso.) And thatj 1 believe, is ihe largest constituency in till civilized ntitioiis. (Laughter.) Jlr. Chairman, I am deeply gratified if the Democracy of 51&ssach;is.jtts feel that, to adopt a favorite oxp.':c�sicn of our Gov. laughed hpfbtp. the electipn on tho 4th day of Novamber. Now, Dr.. Everett has alluded to a very singular f apt-^hich has been called to our attention by him and also by perhaps the shrewdest pplitidian in the United States, Senator Gorman,-when he tolls us tiiat tho Democratic vote of 1800' does not exceed the Domocratio vote of 1888, That is a thing for us to think of, and it does seem tp me thatin every place whore aDomocratic gathering comes together their motto should be "Listen, Americans, to the lessons which seem borne to us pn the very air yfa breathe," for unless we pay attention to tho lessons of this lost campaign, then this victory is as naught and wjdl do us no good in 1892. (Applause.)  � ' ^ ' It has bpen a, glorious victory, hut don't fprget the lesson that it teaches. If, as has been shown to you, we cast np "more votes than we did in 18813, then it shoivs you that many of tlie people in the country were saying nothing, but were doing a good deal of thinking (applause), and unless you act up to the standard whiqb they think you ought to act up to you will go down in 1802 as deep as you wore elevated in 1800. Lot ua stand together, going forward, advancing, fighting for Massacliusetts' rights and tho rights of all. people, a.sking only fair play and equalit-y, and wo will not only he able to elect Mr. Russell next year, but also Mr. and the balance of the ticket with him. (Great applause.) And my word for ip-for I think 1 know of what I am talking-if Massachusetts cannot get the first place on' thetioket in 1893 she can at least place Gov. Russell in the second place. Applause and a voice, "He is going to have .t, to.") �We hoar a great deal of - talk about cheap men, and when wo look around us tod.ay and see the financial troubles which seem to he crowding over tliis country, doesn't it seem to the common people that it would bo better for us and better for tho comitry if wo had more cheap men, when our railroiids are overstocked and over-capitalized? Tho troublo today with the finances of the country is that the men who have organized these railroads, who have capitalized them, who have flooded watered stock upon the people wore not cheap men, hut were man who wore auxious to wring unearned fortunes from the people, just as the Re-publicaij party wbo organized lire irionopolios, has followed out that policy from the day of its organization. But it wrote the last chapter of its history in that respeot in tho McKinley bill. (Applause.) They have been consistent clear through, from tho immense capitalization of railroads following clown, to the enactment of the McKinley hill, which offered inducements to rich men . to go into partnership with tho sovernmeut, crowd the common people and increase the cost of the neoess.a-.ries of life,..... The common people are today against the Ropuplioiin party aud with the .Democratip party, and if the Domoor.atio party he 'wiso and prudent in its councils and its actions, th6n there -will he a bigger landslide in its favor m 1892 than there has boon in 1880. (Gi'pqt gppl&usp.) - "Listen, Amerioaus, to the LessoiiB Which Are Borne to Us." Hon. Joseph H. O'Neil was next introduced, and was given a hearty reception. He said: Mil. PBESmBNT AND FeLI,OW DeMO- cbats-For 2G years hae,)^-that is about as fai- back as I can recolWct-tho great cou-uiid:-um was "Who Struck Billy Patterson'/" .After tho 4th of November tho conundrum was "Who Struck the Now, i could understand that that might have settled the nalional election, hut 1 cmihliri iini'.effitaiii'i Itow that bhouid liave settled the State campaign, because I 'am sure that the Wtnnen would not iiave ron-septvd to tlie defeat of Jolm Corcoran. ( and laughter.) And 1 was nuzzled to Ill-count for it until I heard Col. 'iaylor call iiiiit Gov. Bussoll'ii running mate, and then 1 tiudorttiicd it. A lean for a race, you know, and Jolm will have to go into training and take off considcrahlo of his fat, and if ho does that next yeoi- hu is all tight. (Laughter and applause.) When we think of what a terrific land slide tins election nas been, it seems a marvel tons all. Why, only a fow weeks before the election Senator Ingalls of Kansas l.-iiighed tit the notion of there being any danger in the State of Kansas, nnd ho remiinis mo very much of the Irishinan -beeauso all good tilings come from ihi-.w (lauglitcr)-who when placet in the same field with a uul rubbed his hands and laughed at the great un he was going to have in toasinst that mil over into the next lot. He tackled Mr. Jull and he went over into the next lot limself. Looking at the bull, ruetully, ha said, "Begorra, I am glad I laughed before I tackled that bull" (laughter), and Mr. Ingalls can congratulate himself that ho -I am under deep Obligatipns to yott lor icalling m'e lip in this presence, and at this ate hour I will take but a moment of yovir time. I think tho county has a good ao-couiit to render of her aotg. Three'of the four senators which she has been allowed the privilege of electing have been Pemo-orats. You must refnemhor always when voii look at Worcester that we ore in a minority there of from ICOO tp 1800. Gov. EuaspU came put of that olty with 9 majority against him - of only 1000. (Applause.) But while we rejoice over our victory, wo should not taunt the Ropublioan party. We must remember that a lame proportion 01 our votes have come fi:om Eepubltoan spurces. I think that at least one-flfthol my entire vote came from the Repijblioaii' party.* - � Now, it is frequently asked what has caused t)iis great upheaving in the State and throughout the nation. I think that ' one of tlie main features that has led to this result is the fact that wo have manned our ship with the best blood in our arteries, (A-PPlause.) But, while I am aware that many men in the Kopublioau party have cast their vote for Governop-olect Russell from his past history, from the principles of the man and fi'om his honesty of purpose, I believe that no Eopub ioaa 12 months from now who oa&t his vote for William B. Russoll will be sppy for it, fEequostion was asked hero one day, why it was that we had olocted Mr. Eussell. It seems to 1110 that it was an.oasy question to nsk and a hard one toanswer, but perhaps the answer that the colored man gave is to some extent true. Just after tho olpotiou one colored man said to another: "Do you know Eussell is elected.?"' "No, is dat so?" said ha. ' �'Yes, and If dat's so, Brackett Is defeated." "But what for was Brackett defeated?" "Oh, it was cause of dis McKinley bill." "Well, wliy ill thunder didn't he pay th? McKinley bill, then," said lie, CLaughter.) Now, it maybe that tho MoIUnley bill in cprtain localities was the cause of tne ijlsafr fection, but I boliove that an important facj. tor is that the Republican party legislated out of their seats men who pame up from the South with majorities of from 8000 to 13,000 in their behalf. I believe that It is duo to that as much as to any other ono thing. There are good men in tne Republican party, as the iast-eleotiorihas shown. A loi-go proportion of that party is npt in accord with tho Putrageoua actions. of that party. As has boon said hero, it has been said by one goiitlemoE that this is a victory of Harvard College and the slums, j suppose he refers to thoalumniof Harvard College in the one instnnco, and in the other I suppose he means by tbe stums those persons who are compellpd to earn thoir living by parrylDs: their tin pails to their work. Gentleman, I am proud tp be in either faotpv of thftt party, (Great applause,) �ypoisra shebmaw hoab. KTo KinderEorteri introduptipn-a Pointer for Unole ITrisbie, ,Cp1. Taylpr, in iptrpducing Hbn. Sherman Hoar, said: I want to say to you that. I think the lad ot the congressional dolcgation has had about enough of kindergarten introduor tlons, and I want to piosout bim to yoii as a man of force, a man of intelligence' and a man of mttrked ability. It is barely possible, remembering the old story of tho youug fellow who wanted tij go into business witli his father, and insisted tltat the sign should be "John Siinth man. Wood, Curran and Templeton; Franli E. - - - - Messrs. Heymer and Wcslerln" B~mu8lca. fiketch; Htirry r. Ilavoy, Dutch Bpooialtyi Messrs.Hvai- MinS'illiamBou, clog dancers; P. J.C'aruey Ir .li comedian; Mo.ssrs.Masor and Ki'lloy. s^,.ii! and dunce artists. E. Connell, Irish comedian, vocalist and dancer; Tremont glee banjoquartet, Messrs Libby, Whitman, Mauiier and Kenney: Bishops Visit Deer Jsiland. Thcgenei-al missionary ctmimitioo of the hishops ui ihe Jletliodist Episeopa! church and lite 1 isiiing ministers, to the number of 150, went to Deer island yesterday afternoon at 2.10. at the invitadoa of tjie city, to iiiBpoct the institutions thera. They wers much plcitsed with their trip.