Newspaper Page Text
Hat a larj-sr clreulatloa thai
knjr othsr Mwipipir In th ra.
Hlancora;rtiBit hj the Stnttiof
Teunrisse, MlMlMlppt Arka.
Mil Alabama, Tmu and Loo
- 77 yWEM
ITni larger dally etrenlatlow
tho any other nawipapar t a
Tonnes, UluUslppl, nn
as, Alabama and Taxo.
MEMPHIS, TENN., MONDAY, JUNE 10. 18S9.
VOL. XLIXXO. 135
. I&f H Bl OL . II H III II III II III II ' gHcytffCTS feL, vtv, biim u j jq, . a'jll.
Work of Komoviug Flood Dobris.
Fifty-Eight Mora Bodies Found at
i No Signs As Yet of Any Epldemlo
The Hoalth of the Poople Continue
To Bo Qood.
Belief Plana In Preparation Tbe Oov-
ernor of Pennsylvania on the
Ground Something of the
Great Floods of HtBtory.
Johnstown, Tu., Juno 0. To'lay Is tho
tenth siuce the disaster occurred and the
extent of tho calamity can be appreciated
i when it is known that bodies aro still
i beitig found wherever men are at work. Tlie
"i 1 - ; t 1 1 .1... Rh.. !l.k
low 01 niu una ucuii so great wui nuj tniii
bodies found in one day, even if that
Millie tenth, was considered a litflit show
Ing. The remains that aro now being re
movod from tho drift aro far advanced in
decouiosition and physicians aro ad vocal
ing tlioir cromntion us fust as found, as it
is almost impossible to handle thew with
safety. The work of clearing away the
debris is iirojfreRninij encouragingly. The
woikmen were not required to proceed to
day, but nino-tentha oi them volunteered
to con'.itiuo. As a remit a large inroad
was niado on tho drift in tho center por
tion of the citv. Tho street which wan
the principal thorouhtaro and one of the
wont blockaded is now clear. At tho
wreckage uhove tho stciio bridgo tho work
is going on slowly. Mr. Arthur Kirk,
who has been using dynamite, suspended
operation- today. Kx-Inlcrnal Puvt-nuo
Collector Biglcr, of tho Western Ponnsyl.
vania BUlriet, said that if hewerouiven
pcriiiiKsion ho could bring in 20J hook
men from tho Clearfield d strict, and clean
the channel above tho bridge in two days.
This lias been a very iuiut day in and
around Johnstown, owing to the fact that
the Pennsylvania and Ohio Knilroad re
furd to run trains from Pittsburg or other
Iteligioua service! wero held at various
points todav. In Johnstown open air
meeting wero held at different point.
Chaplain Maguiro, o( the Fourteenth I leg
iment. held regimental service in tho
morning, and soku at an open air meet
ing Id tho afternoon.
Hiis has been the hottest day since tho
disaster, and tho weather is U'lling on tho
workmen. With tho fires that are con
stanlly kept going, burning up tho rub
bish, and tho hot sun, many of them were
ljrliaiistcd before evening. Tho hot sun
beating dow n on the wreckago above llio
btidge has developed tho (act that many
bodies of nnimuU und probably liumuii
tadngs ore yet in tho ruins. Tho atench
rising from this pile has Urn more oflcn
mve today than at any time yet, although
at no time has it Ix-cn as bad as reported,
Gov. lleaver arrived this ruorning about
4 o'clock, lie P nt tlm day in veiling
the ruined portions of thu city snd in dnv
Ins Hi) tho Cononiauiih Valley. He held a
ronfereiu'o this afternoon with tho com
initteo heretofore in charg", and a a re
suit will assume control Wednesday morn
Ing. Ho left thru evening over tho Haiti-
more & Ohio (or Philadelphia.
The tent hoxpitals have loen practically
abandoned, as none have bad a rami for
acvcrnl days. The beat of the valley is
t unusually great, notwithstanding reports
to the contrary.
The following bulletin has Wn Issued
by the Slate Hoard ol Health and speaks
"Tho ireneral rouditbn of health In
JohtiH'own and vicinity is excellent. No
epidemic ilisea-o of any kind prevail, nor
is it cxneclcd that any will arise. Tho
whole region has lcn divided into con
venient districts and each placed nndrr a
romiM'tcnt sanitarian. The State Hoard of
Health is prepared to meet all emergencies
as they arise. The air is wholesome and
thu wutrr eenerallf Dure.
II Ilia goo J
- -.-Anoplo of the devastated district will go ou
as tliev lhivo so nobly doiio for tho past
week In their rlforts to clean up the wreck-
nggood health will n-ruinly le main
tallied. (ifcOUUK Gum .
Dr. UntlDias made careful insiiection
of the drifi In tho liver at the stono bridgo
and reporis that there is no probability of
any contamination of llio water supply of
the towns below tins source, no says mo
number ol bixlhi in tho
river cannot be
i larg'e. llio valleys hava Uen aw cpt so
J clean by tho great Hoods mat mo river
l waters are now puirr than before tho dis-
as'.er. There Is a dilferenco In tho con
i tnmiuutiug power of deeomp wiug organic
I maiicrs. That from bodies dead of con
t tagious disease would bo fur more danger
ous than that from boihea which were of
i healthy persons. As it is, tho bodies in
( tho river aro generally covered with from
j one to six feet of mud and sand. This
I earthy matter alisorlsi all and act as tho
' best disinfectant There is no present
danger to tho water supply of I'ittsburg at
T.lt,ii AM-n TIia nnltf rtrvint ftimirer Is
fioiu people being frightened Into sickness
by seiisatloual rcon.
"You mav Uto for me." said lie, "that
there are more doctors hero than patients.
The general health of the peoplo In the
town is much better than I exacted. I
rxm'dcd moro ticknesa than thero is. 1
really lookod for an epidemic of some
kind. It would bavo broken out, how
ever. Ik (ore this time if any was to corao,
and for this reason I feel etfectly safe in
isitiitiit the abovo bulletin. There it
hardly any typhoid fever In tho town and
I...I i.iiU neiiinoiila. The feuraof an
rpldemic of diphtheria are unfounded,
" " . . . . , i ,
Thero are 0 few case ol sore throat but
Ihey aro not serious enough to causo any
alsrtn. F.vcrv effort is being made to hao
feople movo out of their houses and Into
tents, ricntv of tents will bo furnished
by the Stato. Living in tents in tho opon
air is more conducive to good health tliuu
residing in close, damp houses.
"Tho water is generally good and tho
nir Is pure. I wilt say again that tho resi
dents of I'lttbburg need not fear to arm
the river water. There is no danger of its
Dr. John S. Miller and Dr. F. M.
Ht rouse nro in churgo of tho lied Cross
outposts which aro located iu the niUlst of
tho ruins. Tho flag of tho Bed Cross
waving upon tho main tent is u welcome
sign of refuge to tha many workmen who
are suddenly stricken while nt work on
tho ruins. The word "hospital" Is feared
by thon and they would rather leave tho
citv than outer ono. At tho outpost they
know they can. be prescribed for and can
lay down for a whilo at rest. Only ordi
nary complaints, duo to a chango of food
and water, ails them. After it short re;t
they generally return to their work. The
tents uro usually well filled. Tho tents
wero warm and close todiv, but this is
duo to tho warm weather. A Btilf breezo
Is doing much to ulleviato the Bufferings
of the men.
A force of seventv-fivo men cleaned out
three baker shops iu the ruius this after
noon. A number of bakers will bo sent
from Pittsburg and as soon as the ovens
aro cleaned they aro to commence work
Several caw's of vandalism and robbery
were reported todav. Lust night u num
ber of cars containing supplies were brok
en Into nnd tho contents carried oil.
What tho thieves rould uot steal they
trampled and ruined. Tho Masonic relief
car was also entered and robbed. Twelve
men wure arrested for stealing today, but
thov wero released uwin returning tho
goods. Tho military guards over iu Cum
bria City were kept up hut night arresting
thieves. .They were placed in tho guard
house and this morning drummed out of
town. When thev reached tho outHkirts
of tho town they were warned that if they
wero caught again they would bo suiuma
rily dealt with.
Many eople ore imposing up. in tho re-
1 ef committee, aud in severul Instances
men have suicccded in getting enough
supplies to last them severs! months.
Miss Maggie Hrooks is the only homo
member of tho Children's Aid Society who
was not drowned, he is a school teacher
here and knone every childaudits parents
in the citv. Hie sjiends her time in hunt'
iiiit for children w ithoul a home. When a
child is found it is taken to I'lttHtiurg. The
object of the Weptern 1'ennylvania Aid
SiK-ictv is to provide homes fur the orphans.
Min ltrtxiksfound today seventeen children
living iu a room nloiit IOiI V The children
will bo sent to I'ittsburg. Xuiiiemusca-';
of overcrowding were found at Kernviila
today and bad results aio fearid.
Tho body of Mix ltryaiit, wno n-os tho
compsnion of tho in'iMiiu Mi's 1'uuImjii, of
l'ittsburg, was Identified by relatives today.
It bad been interred under tho nam" of
Miss Wilmington, but through tho pub
lished description of a ring wont by her,
her friends hail tho Ihi.1v exhumed. It
will be taken to Wiluiingloa, 1 !.
Mr. W. M. Ferguson walked tlown from
Fotith Fork tolay following tho lino of the
rcunrylvanla liad. Ho inid that all tho
railroad trm ka from South Fork totlui via
iliii t were swept aay. The old l'oi tago
Viaduct is gone. A part of the road kmin
as the le'p Cut is half filled with earth
and sand and the tracks arj lost. A mile
and a half of tracks from Mineral I'oint to
the cut Ishnt A treollo work is being
built where tho IV p Cut Uridgn oniv
sUod. From tho viaduct tho K.mli Fork,
hiaid, was six mile wiile, aud it will l-o
three weeks Im Ioto tho road is open for
travel, and months More It will be re
stored to its former stability.
A committee of seven well known men
of the Hale will be appointed to distribute
tho relief fuud. and the present Itehef
Committee is to ciititintio the work of re
lief till the com hum. ion is aiioiiited. Af
ter the commlMion has been uplMiinted the
future nHrnlions of tho 1'itUburg Itehef
Committee rests with it.
In an Interview tonight, Oov. iVsvr
said that he had lecn over tho entire
Hooded dwtrii t and found the supply de
pots all well tilled, but Ihey imisl aoon be
rcplcniMicii. "l loiiti'l me mn-ains uiieu
with delirisand lnll, in wineii mere is a
I .mwiltilit v ol human bodies U inir lui
InjUded. with a probability if allowed to m
main will endanger public health, leaving
it more firmly improMied in my mind that
llio iMilico imwrr of tho Male inust bo ex-
erci'd lo n-.toro things to ineir nonnui
"I he funds which have come Into my
hands in such largo amounts and from so
manr quarters outside of tho Mate and
which nnvo been imiHmr l oihi nm as a
I ifirr.'il Irmt sill l rilxlidi il wholly and
., , ... . , , i.i.i.i.,'i ,i.
i,.r,.ra. .Vo Part of it will lie xrx-nded in
(lilt. ,' ... ... ......u... P...
work which h legiiimiiiely tho ilouuiin of
the Male under its olic H)wcra This 1
wish to emphasiM) so Hud all contributors
to the fund mav feel assured that their
money will Ik judiciously and economic
ally expended for the benefit of nilb ring
liumsiuiy and not lo llio work wbii h
should and will be undertaken by the Male
or municipal authoring '
... . . . .1 1 I - -
Ul llie iiiiyfinni uo'iiei rei'ovcren louay
many were Ideiitihed but not clnimi-U.
Kortv of them were buried Immediately,
and llio undertakers ssy that all bodies
w dl lie heresfter buried as soon as found.
Among those recovered wore Charles
Knn pie, an undertaker of this city. Ho
had wallet in his pocket containing
q,,(1 i,, o ,,,. uujcrtuker.
John Henderson, of Henderson, was also
rccovcreiL 1 ho body of Mraa hulck, one
of the U-st known traveling men in tho
country, w. is found in Ibo ruius of tho
llvjrlburt Ihiuse. He wo in the employ
ol il.e Ili-tJiiiii Move Coinnsiiv.
The tower ol ht John's C'atliolic Church
was blown up this afternoon. This Is tho
chlireh that caught tiro in tho eventful
Friday night und was burned. Tho tower
stood alono and waa a mu stun I nuimincoto
psbmts by. It waa condemned and dange
signuls tilaccd near it but as iiieasurj of
silety tlm authorities today ordered that It
be demolif bed, and chnrgn of dynamite
wiis placed under It an 1 the tall tower wa.
soon a heap of brick and tnortnr.
Thir0 ga llllM,rmit ln(.cln(, ilore
( lay,nt which wero prwonl Gov. llover,
'.,. helnsmniaker, M -ssrs. Win. Mo
Crccry, B. . Marvin, II, i. dourlcy, W
Ford, J. H. Scott, Th mias M. Kimr.
Mr. McCoy, Capt. W. It. Jones, Adjuiuul-
ieneral llastinjs. Keubun Miller- nud
A L-oneral discusHion of the situation was
bad. The Governor indulged iu u long
talk, reviewing tho situation und making
uiany siwgcHiioiiH. .Mr. iu. .MeLrecry,
haii uian oi tlej Kelief Commitiee, theu
made a long Htiilcment and said he tho aght
it was time the ltclicf Commiltee was re
lieved of the work ot clearing uwav tho
hriu by the Stale. The Governor raid
alt the necessary money could bo raised.
That there wero men who would be
come responsible for Jj.OJJ each; that ho
would itive Dm bond to tncMato lieasurer
for Sl,OtHJ.(NMJ with those "JOd menus Ixmds-
men, aud the Mutu In-uiuirer would then
pay out the sl.tKKWK) tor the necessary
wortt. lien tlK) lisliituro mul Uio
uiouev withdrawn from tho Treasury
could be aiipropriatcd. Ho said that
tho money already subscribed should
boused eutii'elv for the relief of tho suf
ferers and tho money Irom tho Mate
Treasurer be used for restoring tho vicinity
to its condition beloro the Hood. All debts
ulreadv contracted for thu removal of
debris should bo puid. but nil money paid
out for this purHwo Irom the relict luud
ahull be retumled. so tnal every cent sub
scribed tor relict ot tlie str.cken people
shall bo used lor that purposo a. ono. llio
Governor luut JJ.rt).00J iu his hands now
for the rebel fund.
Tlieftreul I iouiU ol llioiory,
Historical research naturally follows thu
Johnstown calamity, and snows that whilo
it wilt rank as one of the most terrible dis
asters iu historv, there uto other of thu
samo general character that exceed it in
the number of lives destroyed by drow n-
ing. I'pwurd of 100 calamities of this
kind nro recorded within the Christina
era. r.ngiund, llollumi, rrauce, ucr-
manv. AtHtria nnd China have been tbj
scene of such as aro fully uuthenticuted,
while America hni seldom licen visited by
such calamities, owing probably to tho
sparse population iu its low hinds.
Invasions by tho sea have been tho
cause of tho greatest losses ol life. 1W one
ut Cheshire, ICngluud, the 11 't recorded,
A.l. 110.1. ll.UOO people iKT'uhed. April 17,
tho seu broke through tho dikes at
Hort, Holland, und suhmeiged seventy.
two towns and cities uud dronned IOd,UKl
people. A siiiiil.fr dlnster occurred uain
in Holland iu I ').;;. wheit tho iiuiuUt of
the dronued is miid to liavo reached 4 K),
OHM. Iu I4:l the hevern, in Great Britain.
over Mowed during ten days and carried
awuy men, women aud children iu their
beds und covered the tois of many hills.
llio waters settled Ui.nt the lauds nud
were known for cenlurv therealter us
the Great Waters. In lul 7 Catalonia, in
hpain, was visited bv ail inundation aud
CiU.iMi beoiilo Were drowned.
There were ureal Hoods iu Cctitial Kit-
roiK) in the carlv part of tiiis century. In
lvi.', by the wiMng awav of a reservoir ut
Ijiiva. lin. l.tstj nersons witj diowned.
In llunL'ury twenty-lour villages around
I'cnlh wi re bwept away with their iiihubi
1. in Is by the ovrllow of tho P.intibe in
April. 1H11. In 1 S I :i. ll'.incj hvvs wore
di-stroved In Central Furoo by ll hi.Is,
but one-hall of thu number were hoMu-m.
l'.v the hiiolinj of a n-wrvoir uIhivc Hind
lord, laiiland. Mureh II, !!. over -.'J
ieriMins lort their hve. In l7-' uhuu'e
t'urt f louloiiit. w.is ib stroyt d hy tle'tis
iiik of the G.iniuuv an I nearly I.iksiiht-
sons were droniu-d., llunary, Northern
Italy and Spuui were viHileil la rvvno
II.miU iu Mureli nnd IVIobt r, und in
Muinoor 1.IM) lives weru lol
1 he American record ol I Hal linin.ia
Ii6ns U'liiiit with (he ll'xxhng of !,'(
lemses iu New rli'iin, Mav VI, isi'., and
ereat privation und lom of hie. ih me
niorable .Mill i;iv r ili!.it'r in-ur .ortu
iiiniiton. Ma-s.. M iv In. IS 4, when acv-
ral villa -es wero iles'.nvvd and over 1.VJ
r . ,i .... . .. .. i
LM ins lurt their lives throii -li tho huint
nig of a daui, was the lirnt great calamity
of its kiml in this country and rem-iullea
very elijw-lv the JoliiiHiown caluiiiity in
all save iis loMiid hie- paling into insig
nificance in tins respvel in coiiipuriMiii
with the prem'Ut horrur. U.i July :'H of
the same year f-aine the I -tilt Iter's lluu
li-imter. wild a Je.illl roll of -1 K-r
sons. rroiiuhiy uio linmi wuiiKpiean
and deatiitiiu inundation that ever oc
urred iu America visited the Missirippl
Nalicv in 1 ehrii.iry. ls when that
inighiv river liurnl all bouud slid spiead
over the country on both sides from M.
Ixjuis iivthu Gulf of Mexico, making in
S'iioii pijees an inland sea over ion tin e
wide. Ilul the lora of lile wastrivniliu
rompariiuiii with asituilsr Ibxnl and inun
lation oi the loilow liivcr in l lilna in
1 KstiiiUt. Is.s7. l!v that riNing oi tho
waters s k iiiiIoii ihsliiet of 1U,(MI niusre
miles wits overwhelmed, .l.lMl.isxi i roiis
weie driven troin their ruined homes, mi l
7, OxlO others jkt.sIii'.I hi tho waters.
AN ARKANSAS CYCLONE.
Topplo Over, Killing'
f ' I lliil Ii l I'm Al'lwU
Litti.k :m k, Ark., June 0. Cundiictor
Ilck Siippiiiglau, fnm Arkansas City,
Ark., tells (f terrible cyclone ut that
place alsiiil lO.tld o'chs-k Saturday ninlit
which laid low tho Melhodi. t and Baptist
Churches, store hon, n-sidences, and
killed two negro girls, aged I w rive and fif
teen years rcsj-cctively. Tho roof of the
Arkiin-Ai elevator, In which building the
Missouri 1'acillc deimt Is located, im
blown o(I across tho railroad tra-k of the
Vullev roiilo and demolished several
loii.le.l fn-iirht cars.
Tho eirls uieiilioneil were at home, in
the center of the town, and tho house.
which waa built high upon pillars, toppled
over and they were killed Iu Ihn wreck.
Siipiunu'toii rould nut give an estunstn
of tbs ihiiiiiigp, but he say tho town is
badly wre ked. No other death were re
ported except tne iwo ciiuuren.
A UUS.L WITH KNIViH.
Drothers-lo-Law Attempt to Battle
Dispute In Uloody btyle.
StiM-lal PI.diIi h loThr Apprst
CiiATTA.x'MxiA.Tenn., Juneii. A bioouv
duel with knive occurred nesr this city
ibis moruiriK. the details of which have
ln.i 1wn leurned.
Flinch l ettyjohn and
' ... .1
Kii In Mosaey are lroihtr-in-iuw aim cn
I 1.. il... lat.hsrk businosa. They had
bad aomo business trunlHlctlon and this
tmrmii f (Iil'V mot for v-ttlcmcnl, uwl
rlihMitn ntwo whitti oii'kd In a (ilL
I -..H I- it es.:ii. L nliea
..... ai.i.il... In (mnt fell arm.
Finally bvstandets, of whom Ihore wero
' . ,i...w i, 1, ,,..,,, 1 ,,.ih in.
7 1 , ... 1 . ,.ii..,l ih ...... ....nit. lvtlv.
VU. lt.V. - - - , .
1 ,1,11 as found to bo cut near the heart
I . I under tho h fl shoulder blade, aud
five or six pU-.i, nouool alUharc Kriou.
The British Landlord in America.
How They Are Investing in Arkan
sas, Mississippi and Texas.
Territories Equal to Throo Statoa
Have Boon Secured.
The United Etatea Paying Tributo
to English Capitalists.
Lumber, Mineral, Arabia, Pasture and
City Lands Secured An Lxtraor-
dinar? Showing of Foreign In
vestment In tbe South.
From the Sew York W'orM
tiuielly and almost imperceptibly Brit
ish capitalists have been ii ruling this
country during the past twenty-live years.
Neither Great Britain nor any Furopean
nation can ever hopo to copo with tho
United Hates in war, but they can lay the
inhabitants under bonds which will tie as
elleclive a voko as any placed ou their
necks by a military despotism, "Capital"
is the (nice which is being used in the
now invuxioo, uud iuturest, earnings, rent
und profit are tho shackle with which
Americans are bound, lo what extent
British gold lias been used to subjugate
this country w ill appear later on.
why ami: want to isvmt iihiik.
Thero aro manv reasons why uliena,
living in thoir own countries yet desiring
lo Is'iiclU by Ihe proeriry of this, whilo
not sharing tho responsibility of ciln m
rhip, are anxious to own laud and houses
umi reap tho beocllt of our countrymen's
toil and industry. Chief among thofco
reasons is thu de?siro for a permanent and
safe invenlnuMit, yapeeially for tho future.
There is no longer either honor or profit
in being a landlord in Iieh'.nd, and ihoso
who could sell ibeir prois-rtios have doiio
ho. llie uiii'l liesiorauon lA'auues oi
.... i . i . . i
Fn-'inii I and Scotland hsv'e reached such
protiortions th.it Jhe futuro holding of real
estate Is of doubtful value, while the Kocial
Democrats, wbosjek the esubllshmeiit of
a social republic, are enlisting the work-
in; i iu-u und poor of both countries, and a
general uprising is only a question of time.
The nations of Continental l.arop, si
though liuie backward, are moving along
the lines of hn-ialisui und Iti-puhlicanism,
end in Germany ei-e--iallv the dw nfall of
Iiuperia'iHiii iiiu-l fK'cur nt no distant day.
Nor are these the only trouble! in store
for the rmin:: imwcrs of liuruie. Almost
every Goveinineul has In burrow money
Willi w Iticli lo nuv the inte,e.ii on us pun
be debt. Iheivhy eoli-t iutl liierea-ilu ' the
priueiiial, au I iin.meiers t--nt who tuivo
larie l.iiMiieau coiineetioii , bnvn iidmilled
ti nt in time llewi e .untrn-s will liuvo lo
l.-ilaie themselves h.ilikliipl, uud iMitli
d.ite their debts at a low tvrci'iitugo ir p'-
pu liale them entirely, lliaacknowie Iged,
llirlheriiiore, bv Iho-e w How lliliinale coll
iiei tion with ihe subi entitles them to
(leil.-in e. that there Is liotlilui; llll.ler I lie
torn so nensit.ve un l roWaidlvnucMpit.il.
Those who bold it foruM-e eoinlii dis.is1er
ud.r ot', an 1 .h crt the sinking ship beloro
ol iers have iiti idea nl Ihe proximity
danger. Thus the capitaliMs of tho dd
worid havu sought licit nil I rure liel-ls in
which to invest, and the United Mutes
(limit h ull the iciplirellieut4 desired by the
-ft c ireful l.ioiiev-leu lei of the w olid
Ihe F.uroiicuil r.ipit.ihs know b.'tter ihe
e.in.ibiliti'-s uud ixvsihil.liei ol this conn
try than fie niiii.iiiiy 01 iu own cms mis.
Tliev ivrceive lint our J.'ti L'S-J.'.MO m-reu
ol iiielcaiisiii-i.ini iiuiidrcds ol millions
of pi-ople; tliev know that our mineral de
posit are ruiiipnrudvcly inexhaustible,
uud they also know thsl this is tho mod
stable Government hi the world, b. -causo
the iieople have a voice III the selection of
their chief ollieels.
to iniri.ti Af. oi.n (ointiiv ioxn-r:ovs.
Whilo tlm favor with w hich those far-
Slglileil capitalists reguril 1:10 1 linen ria'e
tnsy bo nci-epli'd as a just tribute to tho
yic;iliies ot the Country nnd the people,
llio act inili-l not lie lust sl-Oit ol that their
nprii-iatioii la entirely selfish. Their will
ingness lo ow n lunil, 10 invest 111 ouiincr
Cliterprinc, to pos-r Ihe putelil right of
timcliiiiery, lo run breweries, lo tunnel or
bridge river, to build bouse, to woik
mines, or to ow rai ruilrosd, is not from
any love tor this country. It is nltogeiher
Hint they msy lay every man, woman and
child under tributo nut only tho present.
hut all futuro generation"; thai every one
ere who toil may pile up lor them rii'io-s
to bo s-nt Iu their own countries: that
Ihey may -retinto here tho coudilioiis
uaiut wliich their own country men aro
alHiut revolting. Thv would lasten on
the Mople of the United Slides the curse
of "sb.i-nteo landlordism."
1'hat Ibis la not overstated the facts
which Ihe M'orM lis Im-cii atilo to collate
prove heyood thu shsdow of a doubt, and
during this centennial sen'on every Amer
ican should "read, murk, learn and In-
wardly dlirest "them. i( primary lmxr
lituce is tho land nuestioiL as tho owner-
slup of tbe land moaii virtually the
ownership of those who bv 011 It Among
the first example 01 bIsmjiiIihs lumllorisin
which ha come to Ihn II rM i tho fol
lowing report of tho sis-ciul commilh-o
appointed by tho Kaus.is l'uisliiture to
invostik-nte tliocxUiutol alien iaudholding
in that Mate:
"From the measir d.iM nt hard y nr
rouiiiiiltoe I ablelodellutlelv nqsirt alout
.Vs),ooO acre of land owned iu this Sluto
by aliens, and we Udievo Ibis vast a reaire
Is only a small part of ihor-sletntu owned
in this Mjtte by theso eop,e, who aro con
stantly adding to their ssei.ion, and
while enjoying th proiec'lon ol our luws
and the privilege and profit of our clvill
ration, refuse to take iikiu themselves the
duties and lestsinsibililies of Aniericau
ciliienshlp. While warmly wi'leoiiilng
wuilhy foreigner to our shores, and while
recokftilxing tho constitute'" d aacri-dnes
I ..I 1.- I - ..ill,.., U f.l
- .ipnru rignm, yonr -
. "P'"' uie rigm - -i-...- .---
III this ami all other Slates should h. con
lined to those who r.).ir m' nd to become
citiseu of thu Cult 'J Man
"Anion thai -iib n owner of
laud In tin FiUitoT a m m nmnod William
Scully, who resides In I. ' I'. I iiKlsnd.
I Htiownsa1x.nl Ko ism a. 1, ... .il'ii'-e Inn 1
ill Marion. Butler. M,.r .HrrrTTT Hick in
in Marion, Butler. Mar
son Couiitii. Mr. N a.lv inuiiag'-e
It land Ihrotig'i resident i.g-'n'a under
tiniuui ua luiiiiuiry ur' 1. 1 ......
lL Uevelonmciit and nwsiHiily of the
- , -
State. His leaiies aro ironclad and Include
in their nuitiy pernicious provisions not
only a lien upon all crops, but also upon
all teams, farming machinery und imple
ments owned by his tenants, und it is
Bpecilied that said lease shall be consid
ered a chattel mortgage upon nil of said
property, nnd to tnuko the grip complete
thu tenant is required to waive nil his
legal exemptions. Tho leases uro usually
for live years mid the rent is payable iu
cash yearly, but a lailuro to pay all or any
pari oi naui yearly rent wot as a lorieiture
and tin whole iivo years' rent becomes
duo. Tho teniiut is required to erect all
houses, fences, etc., and make nil other
improvements and rcpatiSjtt his own ex
pontic, and at tho expiration of the lease
dispose of I ho same us be.st ho may. These
are hut n few of tho manv features of this
Kuulish landlord system. Under such a
HVftcin it is easy to iniaiitiie how tern-
Hiiurary und unsubstantial th.i improve
ment upon these lands naturally me, and
how such a system tends to degrade and
pnuMii.o its victims and retard the pros
js'i ity of those sections u 1 11 eted wiih this
un-American system ol landloiitisin,
which, if not checked, will do for those
sections what it has done for Ireland.
'In conclusion, vonr committee, pro.
foundly Impressed with the importance of
iillectivo legislation on this subject, say to
this lloitHo concerning Mr. hcully and
oilier hko him, in Ihe language of a
prominent business man of Murion Coun
ty, himself a nuturali.i:d foreigner: 'If you
cannot, in conformity with the Constitu
tion oi tho I nded Males, compel nun
(S'lilly) to sell, for heaven's sake make it
as uncomfortable a possible for tho old
I'erlmt sit is not singular that tho peo
ple of Wanna last November, by n vote of
.'.ii. lltl to HUdl, coiilcrrcil UHin ineir
legislature the power In enact n law sim
ilar to that w hich Senator Uuihliri seeks
to repeal III this Mute.
the William N-ullV, "ol lOtldoil, re
ferred to ubove, also onus about ;:-(,-
(KKI worth of prime farming laud in Saugi-
inoii t oiuity, Illinois, no owns more in
l.ogsn, Ford, .MeU'oti, Livingston, Al teon
nnd other counlies, his reul poKsetvlons
l ing utioiit Imi.lHM ucrca of thu Ix-st farm
ing laud in the Mate.
"llio tenantry aio rack-rented as much
if not worm) than tin wo in Ireland In Its
worst davs." said a well informed cltir.cn
ol that Mate.
Aikanias is among the State In which
I'.nlihliineii have cast an anchor to wind
ward 111211111st the coming rloiin, uud Ihe
llui-'ii'i correMHiiiilent in that Mutu tells
an interesting Mtorv.
l.All .K IIOI.IIINOS IM AllKINSIS,
"The property owned in Arkansas by
F.nelishincn, lie snva, "Is estimnted In
round number at io.OOiUHr), nud the es
timate will probably tall below the actual
vuliio of their holdings. Since 174 there
has been a steady und gruduul Increase oi
British proiH-rty holders, and within
the past tell years the subjects of (jueen
letoria have come to bu among tho l.irg
est laud owners iu the State.
"At the head t( the li-t stands the Pun
dco Iiivestuieut Company, of I'tindee,
Se.itluu-l. The agent of this corimralion
is Andrew Whitten, and tho st'S-k is
owued by CiiplLdtsts in l-ondmi, lund-e
I cliubiiUlli snd tilssgow. Tlie procrty
ce'.isuil ul acres of laud situ iUl in
Cross, Craighead. Crittcudcil and Missis
sippi Count ie. I he traet embrace aomo
ol ihe finest timiKT in tho South, nud
coii'ideiablo H.rlion of it is sii-cepliblo 1.
the lilLtlic.-t state of cultiva'.on. I. (',
B.ilch, u:i nttoiney at tin place, told the
llur.f corrip.jdeiit that llio land wu
worth from Si lo .') st ucie.
"Alexander Cro-s, ol Glasgow, Pnlaud,
owns Uti.iSrJ ueres iu I'oiriHi-ll and frost
Counties. This laud contains v.il fords
of Hue iiiiiIht, and is wry valuable. The
construction of ruilro.nU lhroii;li 1h.1l
section of the Stalo witl.of rours.', eiihuiica
its value; nud two or three roads in that
direction aio now projected nnd will le
"Tlie next laryest Ian I owner in thai
section of Alkmisiis is an l 'l.L-di si mil
cite, under llio in.itiageiiit-iii l John
Met 'ol loch, (if Gla-g iw, Scotland. T his
sMiOie.nu own Hrl.Usi u 'les ol bill 1. situ
ste.l ill Mis imippi, Cro-s, t'MUlieid,
I'oinsett, Ci.iy, Greene and Crittenden
Ceiiuties, nud own more real esta e, wilh
three exceptions, tlmii any company or
eorporiilioii in this State, The laud Win
hoii'lit six or eight years u,'o for a mere
trille, nnd the title 'was iilterward s-r-fti'led,
but tho cimt to the syndicate did
not exceed FJ ix r sere. Much of the land
is now worth i.'D a'r acre, while a g.HKl
deal of it, lying ulong rivem and strejuu,
is worth more than douhlo that amount.
Ilia not nl ull probable thai i 1,00 MM I
cadi rould touch ll, as Ihe development of
the Mate will inrr.-ise its value.
"Duo of the largest inilividii.il laud
owners is John thorium, ol Glasgow,
Scotland, who has l'J,:trj ucre In t lne.il
County. The tmet embrace soinn y ul li
able cotton Inn 1 and is motcctod from 1 1 10
Mississippi Liver oveili w by lev.i-s. In
the Niljsceiil county, I'l-shu, an l.ngli.li
man liumed Smitliers bus a tract of over
:i(l,(l.J acres. It is iiudi rspH.d ho is agent
for a company w hoo lueinlH-rs riMi.l.i in
Birmiiiaham, Fuglaiid. '1 here aro several
l ailishmen w ho own sinuil liaels ranging
from oue section (ii l l) to throe U,!'-'uj
otltk -t.OtW.fKW Ani:s owm:i i tixas.
This Is merely a quarter of a million of
acres a bujutulle coin pared with that held
iu the ucihlMring Slnto of Texas. At
present the land owned thero by foreign
capitalists is mainly mod as cattle ranches.
1 he greatest holding is bv the Capitol
Svu'hcute, amounting to .1,issl,issi ai res iu
irllev. Graham and Gallsn 1 0111111.-.
This grant was nude bv Ihn State to Con
tinrturs Abner Taylor mi l John B. Far-
well, of ( lucagi), on rniidillou that they
would build the Capitol t Austin. They
placed Un iinmcii tract with a Iondoti
syndicate. '1 ho I'undoe luvwdment ( oui-
pany, rtlerroii to uy a previous t-orrenp in
dent, holds the Kings and Kenedy ranches,
in Nueces County Ihe former .'ssl.DU nnd
ihn Isitor 27H.UKJ acres, resisjclively. 'I he
Frsnkhn laind and Cattle Company, ol
which Ird Ito-eU'ry Is large stock
holder, hss CliHiSKJ acre in Hudson, Kofi
oris, t iiron and Gray Counties in Ihn
Texas 1'iiiihandlo. This is a total (or the
throo concern of 4,4li,0T acre. f
rourso this i uot by any means all tho
hind held by or controlled by aliens in
Texas. Thero Is prohsl.ly another half
million acres or more held 111 smaller (plan
tilin. The enterprising Brilou does lml
alwsv olre, however, to Ins actually
tKiMV-ssed of this laud, lint Sometimes pre
fers lo reap tho fruits therefrom without
thu trouble of ownership. So il happens
that In Austin there is an FMltihuMh firm
of money lenders, holding f 1,000,0 ') worth
ot mort jaires on l.irm isii.m, ami soverus
Ing that il has $7,000,000 more to loud on
Improved property. .
two mim.ion ACitra i r i.oatnA.
Florida ho within the past inchtv
years Ui-n very attractive lo the B iti-n
Investor, uud tho Stato authoriiii-s claim
that thvro U more forelgi capital luu.u J
there in various ways than In any other
The II ! correspondent at Tullnhiwco
furnishes ft list of "a few British subjects"
holding land in tho Flowery State. Sir
lldwurd J. Keid is credited 'with oOO.OiK)
lie res and thu Duke of Sutherland with
IJo.tHK) acres; a Scotch syndicate, .'i'K,tHJtl
laird Houghton, Hd.tKKi; Viili.ini MeCube,
'.'."(.tKKl; William Little, U),0JJ; 11. M.Gieu
rede, 8,000; Florida I'.states Coiiinanv,
London, fi.tHKl; Greuredo Ashton, o.O.kl;
F. B. Williams, 2..VM; .1. W. Williams,
L',.VK); J. W. Phillips, :',IKM; F, 11. Konulds,
l.tljS; John McNicliol, SSI acres -u total
of LVHU.lMO of acr.'S.
A dUpatch from Fensacola May IS in
formed thu llorM's readers that the' South
ern Siati a Lund nnd Liiinh.'r Company
(an Faiglmh corporation) had purchased
property in the sectiou aggregating live
miles, with -ItKt.OtKi acres ol yjllo.y pine
laud and about forly miles of railroad,
ir which over a million nud a
half ol (Ml lain bad been paid. This
iH'ctuble deal does not, however, coyer
all thu holdings of aliens in that State.
MIMStKSII'I'l I.SVAUI.II 11 V AI.IKNS.
Mississippi, in common with other
States, has attracted tho attention of aliens,
uud the Delta and Fine hind Company is
the luigiwt holder of land. This isa Cana
dian company, uud William Wutsou, the
principal stockholder, has taken up his
residence in the State to look utter his and
his associates' interests. This is only 11
sample of numerous other holdings, a re
gating considerably 111010 than u minion
Major S. A. Jonas, of Mis.-isippi, who
has been with the AsaiHlaut Secretary of
the Interior for several years, and who is
lumtliur with the doiii-js of the ahon hind
lord iu the South, says;
111 111x00 lelta. Miss., an F.uglisli
syndicate purchased ulsjot a million seres
of hardwood lauds from the Stato u few
years ago and is shipping whilo oak staves
extensively to FuniM', There have been
other purchase of really.chiclly hardwood
lauds. In the la00 I Vila and pine laius
in the south half of the Stale uy ICnglish
uud other foreign capitalists, but so lur us
I know their piiivhases wero all irom mo
Stato or railroads or individual. 1 do uot
know of their hsviug made any purcliuscs
Irom the public d imam iu Mississippi. Iu
Aluhsuii l.inili-li ciipilaiist nave been
larpi investors iu 111111er.1l and coal lands,
uud I think are deeply lnterte l in coke
und tin mice property. 1 leel very mire thai
morn foreign capital has been inv.nl'd in
MisMShippi, Alabama, Louisiana and lex. is
since Ihe war than Northern capital."
1ord 1'unraveii, wh') hopes to carry
buck with him the li nen s Cup, wliich
the America won, has an intcri-si m tin,
country even greater than tho cup. lie is
credited with having I'sl.OOJ actus of land
iu Colorado, und Secretary ot tho Interior
teller. 111 I ss. Canned that li.iu-luleut
entriej had Iseii mado in F.stes l'ark, it ,
iu his Interest An I nghsh company
(reii.esellled by Close Bros. I Controls 110,-
If hi acres in W iscnu-in. the Mistoiiri Land
Coiiipaliy, of I'diubiirgh, Scotland, 4o ),UHJ
acres, und .Mr. I.lleiliauser, 01 iiatiiax,
Nova Se din, Is s.iid to itosse (si,lKK)
acre in West Virginia, aud other uheiis
prosrty amounting to nearly 11 million
Ai.taxs asm toowi ififl,00' acp.cs.
lki-n"of Ihesoi reoj' with which ullens
as a ru't. do l.usiner in Hi s country, Hi
list of land .iwner living in fon-Uri couu-
iries only slioas a sin.ll proH.rlio!i ol
what is rcullv held. There was presented
lei'ort lo Congress a ...w years a,-o 111
whicli the following ulictta w'-re said lo
hold tlm ureas credited to them. N.. I'-eu
lion, however, nut recorded; Muiouis
of Tweeddille, I.T.VMrsr; l'hiliiS, Murshsll
eil'o., London, l,:irl,tsM; l.eriiiau Syndi-
.ite, I, Iihi.oo : Anlo Aiiieiic.iu Syu-li-ite,
Mr. I lowers, I'riMldell', "ji.lHIII;
William Whaliey, M. I'., I'etert.ori.,
Lug and, ."lo.ii si, L'olMTt lennant. Lm-
I011, ir: t , i K st : Lord I'linmoie, I.o.iskI;
I'k'O) men N'ewg.is, Liverpool, IisI.iksi,
Alls-.t I'eel, M l'., lA.'iis-slerlilre, llii.-liiu l,
lO.n-sl; Sir J. I Kay, Yorkshire, Lnglaud,
.'i.tsl l iicies -er live million acres. 'I l.e
Congressional refKirt always claimed that
n'Miiit tinny million ii.tv were held III the
lulled Slates by linen, u-svliig out ol
calculation llioso who have 1101 ls-en
located in Ibis c itintrv. hill of which lb re
nro lew iloill.ls, wo liavu Hit) lis-iiioiis 01
n boil I eleven million acre owned by Br.l-
h kuhieets. This imiueuso area is more
Ib.in eon il to Iheeumb.nsil Mates of Mass-
neliusi-tls, New Jersey und lihoda Island,
which today suppoit a M.inil.lniti d oyer
tln.-s1 million six hundred thousand per
sons, uiel which uio 11 01 uy any iiicuus
fullv deycloiM' l.
AUI.IIII A lie. Mis OWMII IX .Mil M.
It is not however, ill land nloiie that
the silbj't Is of Her M.iiesty Ipieeu Victo
ria l.aa a huge interest iulho United
Stiit.-s. They have more than tl.OiSI.ISKI,
Inj j inyested 111 rsilroads iilmie. A un ex
ample, tho Alab.im.i, New Oileuiis, 'icx is
1 . .. . : 1 . . -
.X l a. -.lie Jllllcllon i.auwnys onii.-ii..v,
limited, is nil entirely I'.iig'ish corpoialion,
with i U.ts) i.i-h) iusPskund In hi. Is. It
.. ..... . . .. .
i.peiiiteH tin' Vlcksiiurg x .'tern i mil,
t . 1 . 4.1. - -L l il.. V..,.
t ll'Kso.irs, ...i-i--'i .
(iile.uis mid Northwestern; I 1111 iniiutl,
New Ifileiuis .V Texas I'm die, and Ala
bama Great Sidtheru, with I, I k mile ol
foa 1. laugii blocks of sps k nnd IhiikIs of
every tun. lino in the country are held
in Great lint;, in, ami immense iiuioiiius in
dividends and interest are anno. illy trans
ferred to that country or urn In M here by
their ug ut for reinvestment. In investi
gating this blanch of the ibJ-!'-t Iho II'" 'd
learned this -that most ol the hankers who
lire "gent (or Liiropeiins are opposed to
letting tlm extent ol their opeiatioiis ho
known. Gne would liiinguie Unit tin y
Is longed loan oalh-boiiii Is.-snMoigimi-lioii
slims' purpiws w.-ru lo Ib'eco the in
habitants without tle-ir knowledge or con-
nl. 't he nil -lit ol 01111 ol Iho Lntlsli
bunks sdmilled that their dealings wero
with aliens who p'sced Iheir capital here,
and I'lie concern had liO,lsJ)iiiid uuother
11 hI.imI iinested in industrial enterprises
in Iho West ID aM'ke a II llns ;...i.
0 ki was n small aii.nr. .o 11 ouoi 11 is,
compared witii the immense aggregate of
InM-'luielils. r.er) ono 01 .. mm i
ImnLers siMiks of nulhotis and liuudreds
ol luiilions n tho aveiago clti."H speak of
tens ol dollars.
AMI Sll AM HHkWK.Kirs IHt aitt).
I.-cit August a movement wns inaugu
rated to acquire American breweries, and
Iho ileiny t I.iusimi A Son Brewing Com
iniiy 1111 I Fliiniiguu, Nay Co. woie con.
solnlated si.d piiicliased by British capi
talists. 'lhu cipilul stock Is i l,(iK),tssl
and a l 'r cent, moilg igo of l,0'0,(H"J
as placed on the proiierty. Iho n,yil
l( re, ihroiigh whom Ihe deul was made,
says is 1 per cent, of Iho cinilal was fur
liislied bv Ihlblin and Bel 1. 1 t Investor.
Me.rlly nllerwiirds tho John F'. B"lx A Kiu
luioiery, ol Philadelphia, wns capitalised
I. V't.l.'dO preferred and ordinary dock
was 'issued and $I,L'V1,0M 0 tier cent.
.1, li. ntutes. 'Ibis was lollowed bv Ihe
cuiis-ili-l.i'ioii ol Ihe Barlholomiiv, Koches-
1, r mid G. neseo Breweries In ltichcster.
toul.MiirJ kj Jabtli l'n.
Lossons of tho Paris Exposition!
Tho Prosros j tho World Has Mado
Tho Training of tho Hand Becoming
How tho UnLod Statoa Standi aj to
The American b'xhltiltlon Makes a Poor
KUowlnir Tho Boston School th
Hopresnntntlve of Our Pub
tlo Hchool Uyatem.
Taiiis, June 1). The educational exhibit
iu the Paris exposition dc monstratia clear
ly that a new era is Jit inly established in
the thought of tho world concerning the
means, inelhodsaud objects. if schooling.
Tho evolution in education has been
from the minority in the highest social
plane toward thu majority in the lowest
social plane. As it has proceeded, tho
standards have been subjected to a revolu
tion, complete and w ithout doubt p:rjia
iieut. The models of the academies of
Greece, with their abstract disputations,
served the little area of relleeting mankiud
until the invention of printing.
Tho industry of secluded student and
the ileal of enthusiastic copyist preserved
tho texts wliich constitute (or all ng--s the
ouud.itioiiM of culture, but their multipli
cation by machines did not for two centuries
rioiislv nlPect Ihe conventional p.oceduro
of training few out of every thousand for
the duties appertaining professors of
.icrcd mid 1 mfiino learning, who, in luru,
pushed n lew others in each thousand
Ihe l eiileu paths ol Hell elite and
1 uu.ni authors, 11 ltd presented them llsm
the llue-liul 1 of iniilaplivsies, which few
Tossed exeept for prolblc w ruiieling.
Thu ides oi iuclll ling within the scope of
.location the In liutr.es ol clviliitlon re
mained for later iiL'es. when the dining of
the sailor nnd the tread of armies brought
Ihe distributed race (act to f ice.
1'einociucv and commerce, and tho
slowlv lUH'iu'iuu spirit nl Christianity
hich they bavo in part antagonized au I
iu Kirt promoted --combine 111 our own
time to ei-tablili u new order.
The total ellacein jut ot the antiquated
and exclusive privilege of hi;;h culture i
shown hi every poiiion nt tho F.xpouion.
Higher instruclioit there is preserving I no
iniiuuineiitid works of earlier gi-nius 111 lit
erature, but the now epoch, while cher
ishing tlie.-u works, has 4 ditt.-reiit as well
us complimentary iiieans of .b'veliqiing iu
telligeiiee. ll I resolved that creation
shad iiceoiiipiiiiy relliillou. It ihiiot inen-ly
hleiature; il Is industrial. It is not solely
for tho refinement o( tho iiiiuoiity; it Is lor
the o id ol the elllilO pe ipie.
'Il.e French edut.itiun.il exhibit pre
sents tlil. revolution in lucati"n with
remarkable coriipreli-s.siyeiies. I lie lin-t
country lo cist olf " ' nnul exclusive
literary tr.iiunig, lis ',jjW)"cnco in tine
1 in I ii-l r ml arts und ' '!,,,lv the
most pr.ililiili'.o in. Ins , Lo5
siun enter nre rxplnii
u r-'lire. Illation id llie'. I I
U-iii of Purl seventy of ?
departiAciiU of 111.) It.
apcctive place in the u
in;;. The exlrttntlon is itim. r
an i.. iiiiiiiiin-titig rs-aselesw activity of
the people, ted'hi' national sys'vstn tin laaug-
lliiielitalloll Xr.niilll IM-Iievolelit (ociellvs,
through 1 1 1 1 1 1 ir
1 ip J sW4iiiiitiiinl organ
ever ihe fo
lorui rVvs ; tv1 1 tue pro
piiii.i ' ;rl Mind
cess nnd pi
Iraiiiiiu'. Isviif-rf V r'm.iry
gr.idf-s nud ! ( ?'.' Ofl h'gh
sell. Mils llilo f' . t... 2 ValVllnll
ot lb"1 eve;
the rci.'iices mid an the art. Hie exhibit
isa school w hero ull nal.oli limy study
wiih advantage. Wero Germany repre
nenled the elliciiciiiiiniicfS ot this ration il
roiiibiiialion of hteisry wilh exeeulivo for
the discipline of the s'..pl i in thrift and
tboii.-bt would Ikj 110I less clearly demon
str.iled. Ilial It will becomo tho code ol
the lii.s.t clihghlelied, progressive and cou
seriative iiulmns ol i.uriipe is nppurenl iu
Ihe unity wblcli p. rvsd- the various iu
tern iliiiiiiil eoiilrihiitioii,
Iliu Liiush and Am. ric.in exhibits nro
dii-.ipoiiiliii"iits. Tleir scuu'iiies and
relative inferiority uro duo In Iho obvious
fail that Publish sp.al.ing nations, have
loiiicesl sdhi red to all but exclusive liter
nry inlnictiou, wlmli is a bwnl retuinis-
t eilC.l of rejected ed l,ogrV.
I. re.it Hi, 1 oil, wbli Ii wstho last of ull
euliehlciie I coiintiies to esUbli-ha na
tional t iluc.itional system by taxation, Is
r. Iiiil. nit ubout it, hut she must goto
l.i rmiiuy or Franco for Ihe science ol
'Ihe pr.1eilc.1l instinct!. hi given Iu her
primary school is meager, but it is more
f! in rieis piuHu tioiMlcly than in tho
I'tiih-I Stale, whiih cannot plead the
pretext of II Isle iu.lltillii.il or a prejudico
niMUist a fi'leijil techl.lcul progrrs. Nor
eati Ihey plead a want ol sympathy on the
i.trt ol th.i m il or a Ink ol iiuliouul reso
utelless in bih.ilf of t lucaliou. More
cl.ildri n gi to schisil Iu a given population
of the I inted States II1.111 in any other
country ol Iho woild, but in pmMirtiou to
tlie tiuiu sHlit uud tho money invested
tin y learn lesd ol pr.ic'.n l value, thoiigli
profesm-dly America Is the most praclicul
i'rof. I'aiss, who Is iu charge of the
American educational exhibit has found
it impossible to gel It Into shsjsj com
pletely, owing lo the Iiimiucs 01 1110 run-
irae ors. Ihn plan adoplcj makes mis-
ton s school the representative ol the en
tire A airman public sch.s.l sysfe'u. Ihe
cxhib.tof St. Paul lands for tlie primary
selnsil; of Biltl.ilo lorlliegruiiiinatsthiKi!.
I luladefplil.i exbibiU llie work i.l a man
ual training chool, and Cahiornla the
work ol a normal s. lio.il. Ihe exhibit of
tlm Massachnw-ils liislitulool Technology
Adds to our credit 1 fiat we have A high
grade of decorative and industrial art is
shown in the specimens ol opd and cut
glasses exhibited by Jhu Iji1 nge, ol New
Yotk, and Ileal v A Mi leff Chicago.
Bund A Mi-Null.' prove to ! among Ihe
foremost map-makers f lie' United Mates.
The Government' exhibits el native
Stales is under the cbsi? of George Cage.
MAII IAIIl.t F. SlLLIVAN.
rry Hal In rlu
Nmv Yoi.k, June (.--Today wa an op
1 res-ivi-'v hot day. with litdo breex.) I )
nlieveh. A b.tii d.,.-n b.-at prostratmiil
weie re orled und m.e i.a'.li. High tgiu-
pl'.t UK', Ul.
w incu u-
1 V ...1
ir ie re-
i ,!- build-