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FOUNDED BY HORACE OREELEY
WEDNESDAY. SOVEMBEH 4. 1890.
THE SEWS THIS HORSING.
FOREIGN.?In the French Chamber of Depu?
ties II. Denys interpellated the (?overnment on
the Armenian question, gnat excitement en?
sued, asae HuelvH, near Seville, Spain, has been
overwhelmed by a tidal wave; many lives were
lost. r=z=r The Rev. Carr C.lyn. vicar of Kensing
ton, was appointed Bishop of Peterborough.
' The Grand Jury of the Clerkenwell Ses?
sions. London, found a, true bill ?igainst Mr. and
Mrs. Walter M. Castle on a charge of shoplift?
DOMESTIC?O. F. Hall, confidential man for
the Stockman? Commission Company, of Chica?
go, has disappeared; the cash assets of the com?
pany are also misslmr. ?, ; A bold attempt was
made to hold up" the "Katy" train n<\ir Al
varedo, Tex.; no booty was secured.-Ad?
vices received in Washington are that the Moor?
ish pirates attacked another French vessel near
Morocco, but were pursued and defeated by a
CITY.?The election in this city passed off quiet?
ly; a plurality of over 2??.o?mi was given for Mc?
Kinley, and about 10 000 for Btaek. ==: Tre?
mendous crowds watched the bulletin boards in
front of the newspaper buildings and other places
In this city. =r=z: Winners at Morris Park At
lantus. Harry Reed. Voter. Ramiro, Beldemere,
Howard Mann, Decapod.
THE WEATHER.?Forecast for to-dav: Fair.
The temperature yesterday: Highest, 60 degrees:
lowest, "t'2. average, ."n.
THE rnrxTRY IS SAFE!
William McKinley has been elected by an
overwhelming majority, and the anxiety of all
patriotic bcarts gives place to a Joy too profound
for expression. It is not only a victory, hut one
so complete and decisive as to answer the fer?
vent prayers of loyal men. Hryan, Bryanlsm.
Altgeldlsm. the free-silver conspiracy, and the
Aten plots of Anarchists, are all buried under an
avalanche of ballots. There have been few
grander moments In the history of self-govern?
ment than thi?. It lifts up all manhood to see
a Nation of seventy millions triumph so com?
pletely over Its own lower impulses, its own past
errors. Its own bastar elementa. It is but four
yeaiv since amazing ignorance of our own his?
tory and the conditions of past growth and pros?
perity, passionate hatred of corporations and
creditors, seetioual feeling at the West and
South, and base appeals to the poor against the
rich and to worklnirmcn against employers, pro?
duced an astonishing vote for a change at the
acme of general welfare. It is but few years
since fanatical desire for silver coinage and cheap
money swept the country like a prairie Are. To?
day the whole Nation rises by treading on its
own mistakes and its own most dangerous ten?
dencies, and JoIn6. none more heartily than many
who contributed to the error, in the triumphant
ahouts with which the majority In this greatest
of Democratic cities hails the verdict of the
? This is an hour of pride In American, citizen?
ship, of thankfulness to the loyalty and the
heroism of the gemmation by which such sons
were reared, of reward for the fidelity In public
education which has made it possible to appeal
to the Intelligence of a whole Nation, ami of
profound gratitude to the Giver of all Good. The
election of Mr. McKinley has been expected ever
since It was seen that the people, regardless of
their accustomed leaders, demanded his nomina?
tion because he was to ihem the best represent?
ative of a great cause upon which their hearts
were Ret. What the millions want, with such a
cause, they surely do. But In trying to defeat
the people's will by an appeal to all that is most
dangerous and basest In man. and to the nether
forces of society, the silver Anarchists have
made the triumph of the people far greater and
more fruitful than a mere victory for.a sound
and beneficent economic policy. They have
roused against themselves the honesty and the
loyalty of the Nation, and earned a defeat so
crushing that, we may hope. It will prevent an?
other such attempt for at least a generation.
At the hour of writing It seems probable that
Mr. Lincoln's popular majority of 407,000 over
McClellan. and ?rant's majority, at his second
election, hare been far surpassed: that instead
of the little more than two-thirds in the House
by which Grant was sustained the people have
sent three-quartera of their Representatives to
represent McKinley, and in spite of the Sena?
torial strength possessed by the five pocket bor?
oughs of ailrer millionaires, the people have an
anred a clear Republican majority In the Senate.
The patriotism of the Sound Money Democrats
deserve? unstinted praise. Their manful und
effective organization, and untiring work against
the agrillan forces which had.selted control of
tbetr party, and the energy with which they
combated those forces where it seemed possible
they might preraU, showed genuine patriotism.
After providing a ticket which Democrats couh
support with liDiiest.v and loyalty, most of then
voted directly for McKinley, while strongly dis
Renting from the National polk] which be WSJ
especially chosen to represent. Such men. win
are able at all limes to remember that loyalty u
free government and duty to civilized society
BO before every quesiion regarding the nolle)
which the GoTemmeni shall pursue, constltnti
the "loyal opposition" without which free institu
tlOBS woUM be in danger. Although the resnli
proves thai their aid was not necessary to tie
election of Mi Kinley. yet it is a grand thing foi
the country that they gave that aid. and a thing
whjeh they will ever remember with the utmost
The months of trial, anxiety and ceaseless ef
fort are over, and the mainiiHo-nt result tells
the world how grandly the Nation has again
met the test of its manhood, its wisdom and its
loyalty. Long after iiV chief actors have pasted
from the stage, their d?cris in 1898 will be re
membered with a thrill of patriotic Joy and
gratitude, even as the immortal deeds of Lincoln
and of Grant. Saved again, from a peril uni less
greal than that of the Rebellion itself, the people
will not fall to honor, first of all William Mc?
Kinley himself, whose statesmanship and lofty
patriotism have been nol more conspicuous than
bis wise leadership, and next Mr. 11.iiiii.'i and his
associates, win? have so magnificently organized
victory. They will gratefully remember a press
never before so patriotic or so powerful, and an
grmy of campaign orators. But, above all, it is
the victory of the people, who have once more
shown with startling distinctness their capacity
and therefore their right lo govern themselves.
TU AX fi GOD!
Yesterday morning, at the edge of the gr??tes!
and most momentous political contest this coun?
try has ever seen of the world has ever known.
The Tribune congratulated its readers upon the
certainty of the triumph not merely of the funda?
mental Republican principies of Protection and
Sound Money, but of Common Honesty and of
Law. Its conclusion was: "To-day the Intelli
"genc* and conscience of the Nation wi!'. make
"themselves felt. And to tuorro-vv this People
"will draw a long breath of relief from the ter
"rihle suspense of three months and say, with
"devout earnestness. Thank God!"'
"To morrow ' has come. To-day The Tribune,
with all ils readers, with all honest men and all
patriota in this country and all mer. everywhere
who believe in the reign of law and of justice, of
civil order, draws a long bteatb, and in concert
with them all says "Thank God!'' Nothing else
fitly expresses the profound emotion, the deep
and Almost unutterable sense of gratitude which
pervades the whole country this morning. Even
the most tindevout and sceptical unite in the fer?
vent and whole-souled ejaculation. It is the only
adequate expression of the general sense of re?
All yesterday men who believed from the very
bottom of their hearts thai there could be but
one retail were hesitating and shaky, and look?
ing into each other's eyes for some positive as?
surance of what they kept saying to themselves
was certain. Ii was the timidity that grew out
of an overwhelming sense at the last moment
of ihe magnitude of Ihe risk and the tremendous
stake. Men and women who had no idea that
their neighbors liad a lingering doubt M to the
Issue suddenly looked each other in the face ami
thought of the possibilities involved. And as
they thought of them they drew in their breath
and said "What if?-7"
Well, it's all over now, and as The Tribune
said several days ago. "There is no 'What If.'
God reigns." There's no doubt now, either
about the event or the deep feeling that per?
vaded the public mind in anticipation of It. The
great crowds thai surrounded the bulletins last
night in all parts of this town and made known
their Joy, with never a break In the general en
ihusiasm, were only an indication of tin' feeling
throughout the country. Everybody breathes
easier and feels better this morning.
And now this remains to be considered. Do
we want any more of this? Do we want to take
any more chances with this sort of demagogue?
Do we want to dismiss this man Bryan with the
charitable Judgment that he ?s honest, bot nils
guided? Tie says he will continue the fight.
Well, will Ire? shall we let him? Isn't It about
time to dismiss all other considerations and say
of this man and of his fellow-conspirators, thn
Altgelds, the Tillmans. the Joneses and all the
rest, that they are Just what they are. enemies
of honesty, of law, of order, of all that good men
bold dear? There was great meaning in the
sihirance with which Cicero dismissed his C..ti
line when he hissed his "Iste homo!" Let this
fellow go with the hissing of a people's scorn.
More than twelve million voters east their
ballots yesterday. It was the climax of the
most importnnt and most impressive electoral
campaign ever waged upon American soil.
For four months the conflict had rt'ged In all
parta of the rnion. The publie press had
teemed with records, incitements, arguments.
Pamphlets and tracts by hundreds of millions
had been scattered broadcast. An army of
orators had harangued the multitudes wherever
people ooold be gathered together. The air had
biased with banners, and the solid ?arth had
trembled beneath the measured tread of march?
ing myriads. Fortunes in money had been ex?
pended, besides lime and labor still more valua?
ble. The whole Nation watched the struggle
in agonized suspense; the whole world looked
on with keenest Interest. It was a mighty con
tliei, fitly crowned with a mighty victory. But
The people won. The "plain people" made
sure that "government of the people, for tho
"people, by the people, shall not perish from
"the earth.*1 The farmers won. They van?
quished those who sought to compel them to ac?
cept half-price, in clipped coin, for the produce
of their fields. The workiiiKmen, the wage
earners, ?roa. They defeated those who tried
to cut their wages In two. The thrifty deposi?
tors in savings banks won. They ba/Iled the
SCbemea of those who would have lobbed them
of half their savings. The holders of life-in?
surance policies won. They vv?<re victorious
over those who proposed to foiee repudiation
of half their policies. The army of pensionen?,
wards of the Nation, won. They beat the un?
grateful conspirators who attempted to cut
dowu their little incoases by one-half. Churches
and schools and hospitals and asylums won.
They triumphed over those who meant to rob
them of half their Incomes. All honest indus?
tries, business, society, won, in the overthrow of
those who coi spired for depression, ruin and
Law and order won. The Federal Govern?
ment was vindicated against those who denied
its authority and sought to deprive It of all
power to maintain the Constitution and execute
the laws. The postal service was made vic?
torious over the revolutionist? who demanded
that the carrying of the mails should be done
only at the pleasure of the mob. The courts
won. triumphant over the abominable conspir?
acy to make ihem political machines whose de?
cisions should be lioiight and sold at bidding
of some venal lioss. The Civil Service won,
over the ?ttei.ipt to revamp the old. corrupt
?poils system. The National Treasury won,
over those who would have made It a counter?
feiters' den. The whole incorporate Nation
won. against the traitors who sought to make
Its very name a byword and a hissing.
Truth won. Righteousness won. <b?d won.
The moral law was vindicated in affairs of
State. It was decrec? that this Nation should
continue to count two and two ns 'c.,,. ?hat
stealing should still be reckoned stealing, that
contracts should be hold valid, that faith sjionid
be maintained, that equal and exact Justice
should be administered between man and man,
and batiesen nation and nation. It was decided,
by the majestic mandate of the people, that
there should he no organisation of hostile classes,
no "enemy's country" ?u the I'nited Ststes. but
peace and equality before the law. and unity un?
der one Constitution and one Flag. These are
they, these ?re the causes, triumphant in yes?
terday*? ?real battle at tbe polls. It was the
Gettysburg of industry. It was a Waterloo
for Anarchy. Ii was the Marathon of hon?
esty. It was n victory so glorious that men
who yesterday cast their Ural votes will thrill
with pride, in now long-distant tature reara to
?ell the story to their grandsons, and to say.
"We voted for McKinley, and we won!"
KEEP (LOSE Tit THE PEOPLE.
Reader? <>f The Tribune will now ?bare our
satisfaction in regarding the course of this .four?
ni] since the earliest beginnings of the struggle
for the Republican nomination. Waging no
prescriptive war against any candidate, we stead?
ily resisted Us? sebease to tie np the imperial
Stale of New-York to an Impossible candidacy.
for the purpose of Marling its electoral votes to
promote the plans of tin- macblne bosses. We
insisted on the right of the people to make tbe
nomination, Hied to illuminate tbe course of the
popular thought and give voice to the people'?
desires. When wise Senators and others remon?
strated with us for ??leaning too Strongly" to
'the wabbling McKinley." our only reply was
titat ere were merely following the manifest
popular will, and that he didn't ?rabble.
It is generally safe to gel dose to the people;
and never so safe as when a supreme emergency
conies to test their capacity for self-government
Since Lincoln there has been no higher proof of
the wisdom of the plain people than the nom
Inatioa and election of William McKinley.
VICTORY IS SEW YOKE.
New-York has giren its answer to the Invita?
tion to dishonesty and free riot. It answers
by rolling op against the candidate who dared
to ask its vote in such a cause the largest ma
jority erar cast in the State. It puts Its thirty
six electoral votes in the McKinley column and
does It wilh an emphasis wlo.li shows that the
Empire state is pre-eminent for its devotion m
financia] honesty and political sanity, as well
as for its population and industrial progress.
Tbe Republican victory in this state is com?
plete. The strongholds of tbe Democracy re?
volted against tbe Anarchist platform, ami the
Republican districts firmly resisted all appeals
to selfish interest, prejudice and passion. Tbe
predicted desertion of the farmers to free silver
did not materialize. On the contrary, tbe rural
districts vied with the centres of trade and
commerce in declaring for sound money ami
protection. Not only does McKinley carry tbe
State by about 250,000, but the Republicana
apparently pled twenty-nine Congressmen and
an Assembly which makes certain a Repub?
lican successor to David B. Hill in the 1 nited
States Senate. Republican control of the State
(iovernment for tin' next two years Is also ;^
sored. Black and Woodruff are elected by plu?
ralities only about ?j?.imm |eaa than that cast for
the National ticket. This was to Ik- expected,
for a great many gold Dem?crata who voted
for McKinley to emphasise their detestation
of Bryanlsm cast their ballots at the same time
for Griffin and Iflnrfrh?, with a view to tbe
preservation of a Democratic organization pre?
pared to continue the fight sgslnsi Tammany
and the other Anarchistic element? which sup
ported Bryan. They ?ill rejoice in common
l with Republicana over Mr. Black'a ?access, for
they an- as emphatically opposed to the State
Government typified by 11 n and Danfotih as
! they .-ver were.
Mr. Rlack will assume tbe Governorship with
! an enviable opportunity to make ? splendid re<
! ord. Many important question? are to be de
! tided in the nest two years. With handsome
! majorities behind him in both bouse? of the
i L?gislature, he enn Accomplish much good for
! the State. The Greater New-York problem,
I the canals, the extension of rtrii Bei ?ice Re
'. form, will lie In Republican hands, and a Re
publlcnn Governor will have n directing strict.
The Republicans of New York have reason
to rejoice greatlv. The citizens of New York.
whatever their party, have nason to rejoice
; that the danger threatened by tbe Bryan, All
geld. Tammany combination has been so ir:
nmpbantly warded off New-Tort la not behind
other State? in the nprislnir of patriots.
E?RRAB FOR BOB ART* STATE'
For the second time in its history the Repub
lictin party gets New Jersey's solid electoral
i vote. Even Lincoln received only fr.ur of tbe
seven votes accredited to the State In 1861, am!
, four years later the whole seven were thrown
:ig.iln Into the Democratic column for lbs bene?
fit of General McCleUan. The brat Republican
to get New-Jersey'a total electora i vote was
fjrenaral U. s. Grant, and then only in his cam
palgn against Greeley.
i Hut even in the palmiest days of Dotnocratle
triumph In New Jersey the pluralities ou thai
i side never ran much above 14400, and few
times so high as that. Yesterday the Repnh
j Leans, with the aid of thousand? Of patriotic
Democrats, rolled ops. plurality Of not less than
fin.(XH) for McKinley and Hobart
That Is New-Jersey's answer to ?he efforta to
stir up class hatred. That is the answer of one
. of the original thirteen States to the preachers
of Repudiation and Disorder. And a titling an
; ?wer it is from th* Commonwealth that has
given to the country a Yioe President worthy
: of his associate at the head of the ticket. Hnr
i rah for Hobart's Sta.e!
Merely as a sublime Spectacle New-York wore
I the aspect of a great force of nature last night
| Poeta have written of the sea in its might, and
Milton has painted the gigantic splendors of
bell. It is no exaggeration to say that the streets
of the city were lifted far above their familiar
I prosaic character when the millions who stream
, through them day by day paused on the Inter?
val between National suspense and National
vindication of an eternal right paused and sent
: up one great snout of Jubilation. Then did com
' inonplacc Madison Square, commonplace Print?
ing House iqnara, throw off tbe plain guise
i of business life and stand forth like Milton's
i Infernal pageant, like one of Swinburne's puis?
sant visions of the sea. It matters not that
i our similes are borrowed from the height of
majestic beauty, from the depths of Satanic
i wonder; New-York took on in Ita hour of
triumph a grandeur that sent the mind to the
two poles which mean the extreme? of dramatic
signiticaiice. A disenfranchised man, one win.
i was not merely without a vote, but without In
'? forest In the great crisis reached by the Amerl
, can people, would have been thrilled to his rery
heart's core by the sight which met his eyes
had he travelled down from Central Park to
the City Hall. Between those boundary marks
New-York was one world of upturned fares.
i one storm of sound. It was chaos come again,
with the promise of a divine order trembling
! up from the abyss.
How Idl?' it must ever seem to any one who
saw this spectacle to revert any longer to the
Hanging Gardens of Babylon, to the Pyramids,
to the highest Alps, to Rome, to any of the
i wonders of the world, for standards of trratnl
1 our. The greatest grandeur Is that which is
nllvc with the spirit of God. and It was with
! that spirit that New-York was last night Inter?
penetrated until the commonest mortal be
came o unit in the transflirurlne Inmole.? q? a
nation. Perhaps we are. as individuals. ? little
amazed at what we all felt and did under the
stress of excitement, aroused by the ligures
Hashed upon screens all over the city. Terhaps
we vvumlcr DOW we. sober citizens, accustomed
to go about our affairs in the quietest of moods,
coulfl ever have stood for hours and shonted
ourselves ill, MowB horns until we bad no
breath left In our bodies, wept silent tears till
there seemed-no tears left to weep. But no
man who lived through it can ever forget It. no
man who looked around upon his fcllowinen
gathered together in numbera unparalleled in
the history of our Nation can erase the scene
from hi* memory. It was a noble scene, a
kingly scene, and there is nothing rhetorical,
there is just the baldest truth, in saying that
b brought back to mind ihe most heroic epi?
sodes in the history of the race; it recalled the
march of the Roman Fmpire across the stage
of the world, as Gibbon has described It: it re?
newed the passionate thrill which De QtHncey
gives his reader when the latter peruses for
the first time that matchless epic of "The
Plight of a Tartar Tribe." No narrow pride
impels us to this statement, no partisanship,
no belief thai Republicana alone could have
done this thing. It was the work of a nation.
'riie picture painted in New-York City by the
citizens of New-York was a picture which will
live forever as tin? work of a whole nation,
moved by fires of Pentecost to rise In its sacred
power und crush once for all the wrong, the
untruth, the criminal meanness of men for
whom the vilest scourging Is not rile enough.
To have seen the spectacle of the Flection Night
of lfiOd is to have bad the veil ui mortality
swept aside for the notice, and lo have had a
glimpse of the glorious attributes of Immor?
tality. The vision can never die.
credit for Tin: result.
"Honor to whom honor is due.'' It was in
cbiefesl measure a Republican rlctory. The
lender of ihe campaign was a Republican states?
man. Tii ? bulk of th' army which followed 'aim
and overwhelmed the Repudiation Anarchist
conspirators was composed of Republicana The
platform was Republican. The principles that
triumphed were Republican. Prom beginning
to end the Grand Old Party st.I like a ruck,
unwavering and Indomitable, for its own grand
old prlncipli s of hones? money and stable gov?
ernment Honor to the Republican party, for
I be sei (nul time the savior of the Nation;
Rut let imt ihe loyal and patriotic allies be
forgotten. Alone, against all foes ihe lb-pub?
lican party would have won. But it would have
been a narrow victory, i mere party rlctory.
The honest-money Democrats have made it .an
overwhelming victory, a rlctory of the Nation,
liny did noble work. They showed that they
were Americana before they were Dem?crata
They gave the Republicana aid ami comfort.
They carried consternation and despair into the
popocratlc ranks. They awung'a mighty vote
from the side of treason '?? th" side of patriotism.
Republicana have fought them in th" past, and
may have to fight some of them again In future,
on minor Issui a ' ui tin- one supreme bstto they
have marched side bj aide, ?dhow to elbow.
"keeping step to the music of the Union." Honor
in the Sound Money Democrats who cast aside
old party ties for the sake of the Fatherland, and
voted for McKinley!
These were tin- allied forces that triumphed in
the strife: the?e. and the pool common-sense of
the plain i.pi", all under the favor.,:' Almighty
God. "Honor to whom honor is flue!"
THE Ml TROPOLl? FOR 801 \A> MONEY.
Nobody who watched the hundred thousand
nun march up Rroadway last Saturday could
doubt what th.- verdict of NeW-Yort City
would I?-. Those nun have shown 'ha' they
can vote as well as march. They have carried
th-- stronghold of Democracy for McKinley by
about 30,000 plurality. For ihe lirst time In
it-, history the rltj of New Volk has been car?
ried by a Republican candidate for President.
The victor. 1? mie m which all Republicans
will rejoice, but ?t is a rlctory of more than
partisan significance, it meaos that even m n
BTi SI ' Ity where the predomina in.f one party
would seem to make the result certain, con
science has more weight with voters than do
party tie.-. The unanimity with which honest
; men. regardless <?i party, rose up to defeat
, tin- threatened dancer of National repudiation
was Impressive testimony to the character of
OUr citizenship. liefe, if a IIV VV let ". the appeal
which Bryan made to Ignorance and .'.ass
hatred should have borne fruit. To this city
; and Chicago the doubter who feared that the
' wage earners and foreign born citizens had
.'ii Infected with Socialistic hatred looked
? for confirmation of his theories that universal
? suffrage was a failure lie looked In vain. The
1 two great cities declared by unmistakable ma
|.iiiiies, thai whatever might be their party
: affiliations, tbej could be relied upon to stand
[ for the enforcement ol law and the honest
payment of debts. The virtue of the cities
' need no longer bo doubted They have spoken
I In their own d?fense, and In speaking they have
given a new hope and a new confidence to t'vi-ry
lover of Ills country, ever? believer in the
ability of men lo govern themselves.
The Republican Mate ticket receives h plu?
rality In ihe city and a Republican Coronar is
elected. At this time ii appears that the Re?
publicans have no? returned as many Congress?
men from the nifWropolls as it was hoped they
I would. That fact suggests the unwisdom of
, bad'nomlnatlom?. It Is apparently difficult for
\ party managers to learn that they cannot safely
count on a conscience vote contrary to the die
tad s of conscience. Aside flora this unfortu?
nate sacrifice of sound-money votes In the next
t'ongress, Now York has reason to be proud
of its achievement Long will the time be re?
membered when bankers anil wage earners,
merchants and clerks. Democrats and Repub?
licans united for the common safety. Now
Yorkers will alwayi think hotter (,f themselves
because of this victory for the right.
Triumph prompts magnanimity. Victors can
afford to be generous. And usually there la noth?
ing more becoming In a conqueror than gen?
erosity to the vanquished. When Grant said to
Lee's veicrans. "Take your horses and go home,"
he added lustre to his brightest fame. But there
are exceptions to the rule. "They enslave their
"children's children who make compromise with
"sin." and they do worse than that who, having
overcome evil with good, condone the evil and
let it again become maletic. There are some
movements so haw some causes so depraved,
that neither victory can justify them nor defeat
entitle them to commiseration.
Such a cause was that which was vanquished
yesterday) by Um favor of Q?d and th" ballots
Of tho American people. While It was active and
menacing, it was anaparlagly denounced and re?
vealed as what II was. in all Its bldeOOS (\f
fortuity. Now that It Is crushed out of the very
I semblance of bolnc. there Is no reason why SBch
judgment of it should be revised. The Rung ara*
conceived In Iniquity and was brought forth in
sin. It had Its origin In a malicious ?conspiracy
agHlnsi the tmnir and Integrity of ihe Nation.
It gained such monstrous growth as it enjoyed
from an assiduous culture of ihe bas.'st liassions
of the least worthy members of the community.
It has been defeated and destroyed because right
is right and Qod is God.
Us nominal head w.?i? worthy of the causo.
Nominal, because the wretched, rattle-pated boy.
posing In vapid vanity ?nd mouthing resound
hig rottenness, was not the real leader of that
league of hell. He was only a puppet In the
blood-imbrued hands, of Alttfcld the Anarchist
and Dabs the revolutionist and other despera?
does of that stripe. But he was a willing pup?
pet. Bryan was. willing and eager. Not one of
his masters was more apt than be at lies and for?
geries and blasphemes and all the nameless
Iniquities of that campaign against the Ten Com?
mandments. He goes down with tbe cause, and
must abide with it in the history of infamy. He
had less provocation than Benedict Arnold, loss
intellectual force than Aaron Burr, less manli?
ness and courage than Jefferson Davis. He was
the rival of them all in deliberate wickedness
and treason to the Republic His name belongs
with theirs, neither the most brilliant nor the
least hateful in the list.
Good riddance to It all. to conspiracy aid con?
spirators, ami to the foul menace of repudiation
and Anarchy ?gainst the honor and life of the
Republic The people have dismissed it with
no uncertain tones. Hereafter let there he what?
ever controvertie? men may please about the
tariff, about the currency, about the Monroe
Doctrine, and all the rest. Rut let there never
?gain be a proposition to repeal the Moral Law.
to garble tin- Constitution, and to replace the
Stars and Stripes With the red rag of Anarchy,
(in those Other topics honest men may honestly
differ, in full loyalty to the Republic. On these
latter there is no room for two opinions, save in
the minds of traitors, knaves and fools.
TALL CITY BUILDINGS.
Some Interesting remarks on the subject of tall
buildings are contributed to The North Ameri?
can Review" by Mr. A. L A. Himmelwrlght, an
engineer who has had considerable experience
In the construction of plants for larg industrial
enterprises, and Is now the manager of the de?
partment of fireproof construction In the John
A. Roebllng*a Sons Company. As an expert on
the subject of fireproof buildings What he has j
to say on this head is of special importance, I
though we note that he affirms that "previous to |
"1802 very little was known about practical
"methods of 'flreproofing.' " Ah a general propo- j
sltlon this is perhaps fairly correct, but It was
more then fifteen years previous to 1898 that !
The Tribune Building was erected with Special I
care that It should be flreproof, and the fact that I
it la so bns been demonstrated on more tha?- '?
one occasion, when fires have broken out In ft
and have with little difficulty been confined to
.,ne or two apartments, without the slightest
damage to the building as a whole. We agree '
with Mr. Mmmelwrti lit cordially when he aays
that "in order that a building shall be flreproof
"it is not only necessary hat the materials BSSd
"shall be Incombustible, bur also that those ma?
terials shall be so ?.dapted and employed to the
"best advantage that they may effectually resist
"disintegration and retain their strength and
"firmness under all the i onditlona that may arise
"in the ease of a conflagration and the subse?
quent operations of a fire department." Unhap?
pily, experience has shown that this Is not the
case as respects many bnlldi srs which are pro?
claimed to lie flreproof, but have not proved to
be so when subjected to the only real and de
Aa to high buildings constructed in accordance
with the modern practice Mr. Himmelwrlght
Is of the opinion that no limit can be set to the
height to which they may be safely run up.
Buildings of fifty or sixty stories he considers
as feasible as those of twenty-five or thirty
stories, provided the additional cost of the foun?
dations and structural Iron is not an ln~upera
ble obstacle to Investors. At the same time he
does not expect to see bUlldlngS of this height
erected, In his Judgment there are no architect?
ural or engineering difficulties in th way, but
he doubts whether they would prove profitable.
To this ?v? mav add that before such buildings
rire undertaken there will probably be a law
put on the statute-book placing a reasonable
limit to the height of buildings proportionately
to tiio width of the street on which they front.
Such a lav. was proposed In the last Legislature
In this Ht.it". I,-it fai!.-d to pa.-s.
Its failure Mr. HimmelwrlKht regards as a
Rood thin*; he say-, that If passed It "would
"prove a serious blow to owners of real estate,
"and wott' certainly fall to correct a rfngle one
"of the many flagrant evils that now exist." n?
seems to think, however, that the main objec?
tion to tall buildings 1? that sufficient light and
air cannot be provided to these who occupy
them; be take* no ncrount of the fa. ? that light
and Sir are shut out from adjoining buildings
and likewise from the street, which Is mad? a
damp ami sunless trench between massive
wiil!s. In connection with this pluiSS of the sub?
it i I he offers an interesting suggestion It Is
tb.it a In? be framed providing that > nly a cer?
tain proportion of the tMal frontag of a lot
should be occupied I y a building, leaving an
open spae# ,,n each ide of It. This he thinks
Would regulate the evils of high buildings ef?
fectually, and he proposes that a butlding should
? eupy St? p.-r cent of the front of th ? lot on
which it stands, and ~2 per cent of the lot's
total area The suggest ion Is a good one. but It
Is doubtful Whether Its adoption would produce
th.- result desired unless there is also a law
regulating the height of tall business buildings.
Now i.t th-' Big!? scream!
Little Bille? Rryan Is now qualified to give ex
P-rt testimony ?bout monkeying with huzi
saws and bucking against earthquakes.
- ? ? -
The l'aimer and Ruckner vote was much small?
er than many people expected it to be. The fact
is credltsblc to the Pound Money D?mocrate.
They wisely preferred to vote straight for Mc?
Kinley, and the* deserve all cred!" for their pa
ti lotie choice.
It was the sight of a lifetime from the windows
of The Tribune Building. From Spruee-st. to
Chamiiers-st., from Nassau-st. and Park Row
to Broadway, every Inch Of space was packed
with enthusiastic humanity. The famous au?
tumn leaves of Vallombroaa were scattering and
few compared with that stupendous tea of up?
turned faces. The thunder of Niagara was ri?
valled by their uproaring cheers.
Chicago! Shake hands! You're a trump city,
after all! Perhaps you are a trifle windy, hut
the wind blew the right way this time.
No one has come out of the battle with less
cause for gratula!Ion than the independent
candidate for Congresi in the .With District.
With no hope of election from th" beginning, the
only purpose of a strenuous fight has been the
defeat of the party which had honored him. Mr.
Ward will represent the district after the 4th of
A dollar will continue to contain one hundred
The people of the United States have, declare?!
in thunder tones that there is no "enemy's coun
try" In any part of the broad !and; and there
hasn't been at any time since the surrender at
It was the loveliest Election Day. ao far as the
treathsr ?rant, New-York has ever seen, it
was the quietest early In the day, but the quiet
meant business. It was the most tremendously
uproarious at night that ever was known or
dreamed of, and with good cause. There never
was better cause for rejoicing In New-York and
all over the land.
Bryan said there would be an uprising of the
people, and there was-the People, with a big p
"There came a burat of thunder sound.
The Boy, oh, where was he?"
- ? ?
We congratul?t? Mr. Ward on his splendid vic?
tory over an open enemy In the front and a
malicious conspiracy m the rear. The record
of an Industrious and honest life la Stronger
with the Republican party that the tactics of
machine politics Mr. Ward has made plain the
?sielte of ?he boast that on? man seh*d the
XVlth District from the Democrats tw# years
ago. and only he could hold It In line.
It is Just as well that David B. Hill some time
ago gave uo all hope of being- elected as ras own
successor In the United ?tales Senate.
Bryan. Altgeld. Sewall. Debs, Jones. Wateon
and Mary Elizabeth Lease! How much for thie
Job lot? No bids? Chuck 'em to one side and
put up a yellow dog!
One of the most noticeable evidences of the
character of the crowd which last night filled
City Hall Park from Park Kovv to Broadway?a
crowd the like of which was certainly never be?
fore seen in thie country, and probably not In the
world?was Its remarkable regard for law and
order. Though the paved porti ns were so con
pciited that elbow proseed against elbow every?
where, scarcely a person stepp -d upon the grass
plots, though police protection would have been
wellnigh Impossible. And everywhere wae good
nature. Victors and vanquished jostled each
other without Irritation. There was no dis?
turbance; no repression of free utterance of
opinion. No other city could have gathered so
large a crowd; could any other city have gath?
ered such a crowd?
No sectionalism in yesterday's work. The
whole country took a hand In crushing, smash
ing, pulverizing the country's foe.
George Fred held out faithful to the end. After
casting his owe vote he expressed eonfldenea
that Bryan would sweep the country. What
does he think of nimaelf as a prophet now?
Arthur Sf wall's own city snd ward did nobly?
for McKinley. _
The, Kev. W. W. N-wton eelebratcd last Sunday
tho fifteenth anniversary of his rectorship of St.
Stephen's Episcopal church, pittsftcld. Ma??.
This story about the Queen of Denmark is said
to li* new. w*hm tho bot?y of Erlcs?cn was being
taken back to hlH native country on the Baltimore,
the vessel stopped for a short timo at Copenhagen,
and Colonel Clark E. <'nrr. the United States Min?
ister to Denmark, paid a visit to tho officers of tho
vessel, aooompented by the Q?en of DeanMuB ?n.i
some other members of th" royal family. Drawing
close to the Minister during th< journey. Her Maj?
esty said to him: "I have always thought S ?rea.
deal of your country, and do yet; but there Is one
thing i have against it. when I ?ras a poor girl
my sisters and I were able to make ? little money
by raising eabbag? s and sending then? to thi
r'nltid States. Hut now that yen have put a duty
on cabbages, our poor girls are no longer able to
do that. When you go back, therefore, won't you
plesse see that rhe duty is laki ?) off foreign cab
Mgi s, so as to give our girls a chance?"
"Tho Boston Trannerlpt" warns Its readers not to
speak of Joseph Chamberlain as Lord Chamber
latn because be hn? been elected lord rector of the
University of Glasgow.
A Hii'iapi st correspondent of "The Philadelphia
Ledger" says: "The monument to Kmpress Mart?
Theresa which Is being erected at the ancient
coronation city of Preaburg. on the Danube, will
be one of the handsomest raised to commemorate
the millennium. The elaborate work It has en?
gendered Is approaching completion, but the Ex?
ecutive rommltfe now fears that the date fixed
for unveiling will have to b? postponed until the
spring of BSKt year."
Two real daughters of the Hevo'.ution are noted
by New-England papers-Mrs. Adeline Gou'.dlng.
of Hyde Park. Maes., eltjhty-slx years old, whose
father, Oeneral William Hlldreth, a Revolutionary
veteran, died nt Concord In 181.1, and Mrs. Catha?
rine Montgomerv Poor, of Andover. Me., siso
eighty-els years old. whose father. John Alexander
.Mnti'gomcry, was a volunteer and afterward an
officer under Washington, and at the close of the
war received a ring from him In recognition of his
The Kev. Miles Grant, of Boston, thlnka he ha?
solved the problem of living. He Is a strict vege?
tarian, and never use? meat, pies, cakes, tea,
coffee, sugar, salt or spices. His dally food Is un?
ie ?vened graham bread, vegetables, cheese and
milk, and he says that he lives well at a cost of 87
cents u week, the result being that he Is healthy
and strong. _
THE TALK OF THE DAY.
"The Lewiston (Me.) Journal" say? that the story
of a Caribou potato-raiser who refused an offer of
4S cents a barrel for eleven barrels of potatoes, de?
claring that be would have $5 or nothing for the
load, Is matched by a yarn that comes from Gran??
Lake) Stream of a man who recently went after <?.
calf that he had pastured out all summer snd aakei;
what he owed for the pasturing. "Well." says the
farmer. "I've got a bill of $7 against you. but I will
take the calf and call It settled, providing you aro
willing." "No, sir." was the answer. *T will not
do that, but I will tell you what I will do. You
keen tho calf two weeks lonaer and you can have
Betsy (the maid??Half of the milk you leave
every morning leaks out of the pail.
Waterman (the milkman)?You ought to have a
"Well, the pail Is waterproof. I'm very sure It's
not the water that leaks out."?(Vonkers States?
Oratlot County. Mich., has paid the bounty on
more than 4<V?J? sparrows during tho last twelve
mouths, and the little birds are as numerous a?
At Eighteenth and Chestnut sts. the car stopped
and an old man, who attracted considerable atten?
tion, got on. He lookeo like a man who had built
up a brisk business in some provincial town. He
sal down near the rear platform, and when t..e
conductor came in for his fare he handed him a
quarter and pocketed his change. \"iajr." he
shouted, "you give me a receipt!" "A what?'"
"I want a receipt First thing I know some other
cunduetor'll get on here and'll want another fare.
You give me a re.-elpt." The other passengers
laughed, but the old man persisted. "You give ma
a receipt." "My good man," said the conductor,
"W6 don't give receipts. Your fare Is paid, and It
is all right." The old man was not satisfied with
this, and still requested his re -elpt. The conductor
went out on the platform and pondered deeply for a
moment Then he rtshed an old transft-r ticket
from his pocket and handed it to the passenger.
!!?? was satisfied with this, and held It tlghtlv in his
lingers until the car reached Kleventh-st., where he
got off.-?Philadelphia Record.
A commercial traveller tells "The Washington
Post" that he recently saw In Mississippi a colored
woman with hair eleven feet long.
Dilettante (very pressing)?I should like so much
to write for your newspaper One side of the
paper has to be blank, hasn't It?
Edltor-No; both!??Fliegende Blatter.
In answer to the question, "What is the electoral
college?" a candidate at an examination for teach?
ers In Ypsllantl. Mich., recently answered that It
was "an Institution having for Its object the fur?
thering of the study of electricity."
Unfortunate Illustration?"Now. Johnny, whs*
Is the meaning of the word 'hypocrisy'?" asked s
Texas Sunday-school teacher of her favorite pupil,
Johnny Charlie. "I can't expliln what It is, but t
know Just the same." "(live me an example of
hypocrisy." "When a fellow says he loves hi?
Sunday-school teacher?that's hypocrisy."?(Tesar
An observing tourist who visits Rome and walk?
through the streets is doubtless surprised that
there are very few houses bearing the ominouf
number "13," nearly all the houses that should
bear those figures being marked "12b" or "Ha."
Nor Is the superstition regarding the fateful thir?
teen absent from scientific and phlegmatic Qer
TrHviy. for the other day a merchant In Berlin ap?
plied to the magistrate of the district to have th*
number of his shop changed from No. IS to Ko.
12b. Th* magistrate, however, refused to grant
the petition. In Frankfort, on the other hand, th*
owners of buildings bearing No. 13 are allowed te
change the figures upon a simple application ta
tho proper authorities.
Miss Croldy De Rocks?I can never marry a max
who works for a living!
D'Aubet? But I am an artist, dearest!
Miss Ooldy De Rocks-Yes, but you sell your plet?
D'Auber (with a vision of the hard-scrapple Mm?
he ha? been having ever since he entered the pro?
fession)?You wrong me, Miss De Rocks?you wrong
me! I never sold a picture in my life!?(Puck.
The new torpedo-boat destroyer recently butlt at
Blrkenhead. England, for the Chilian Government U
credited with being the "fastest vessel afloat." On
her trial trip about two weeks ago she mads an
average speed of Sit knots, which Is equal to UK
miles. This Is coming very near to the "forty mile*
an hour," about the Impossibility of which so mueb
' was written only a few years ago.
1 This summer we heard on the Maine coast the fol?
lowing phrase: "Come, now, don't peeve!" meaning
"Don't be peevish" or "Don't fiet." Has any reader
In New-Hampshire or Vermont heard this verb In
familiar use? We do not find it In the Engllsn
dialect dictionaries that are at hand, nor Is It In the
pamphlets of the American Dialect Society. Ray
savs "peevish" In North Country dialect mean?
"witty, subtle." and in certain English countrlei
"peevish" means "foolish, trifling."-(Boston Jour