Newspaper Page Text
A FATAL ACCIDENT.
SIX PERSONS KILLED AND FOUR
f'Mt I'urlf Mail UHal o,tt fnr a
Itr.v, Uh (hr llir.i- Ttk lVT3fit and
lit' h. ilirr hiiihnnltHiMil-Utt of
Hi l-i I 4Hrt iKjurnl
'I'mt.in. 1 - (right
l-ni um-il vintorday after-
i iMt tiliiK parly .,f youns: peo-
h urt... nut from thl Ity
i ft-.' tnll'n nurth of tli- ly
i'k fiigbi i ,ni. ol ' i in
Tin i. ! k-l th rear w luvii
1 1 1 - - h nr .in oihnk'T ftit
tHip ii ri .mil vuhlrln -Ktrr
i" vn !tii:-i,.. mi a mangt" I and
"! hi !( on were kilbd
i rtiM ir- a follow J am
i Krsrk M.'Hiir. Msr rum-'""i.'k-u
n it Aqne Ijvim! and
.njiriM ,itv Urne Hjlloway,
l knl! Man MurMI. broken
.'ink Don ihii. driver. lDtinal
l, Vic 'or ilri broken leg.
-malndt of Hi- party pacaned
ii ir or I'M painful briila-a Una
r- wn ttlll-d In ih full. The
I : had ! i !- ah-ll.
-tri;l It ii ( iHiplrln.
i fll Tin- work of ar-
l h:u .- i with , ua.-.ili lur
Rot. nun 'lit -omltuic here,
tlif Ami. ii-in ioIoiij w.ia
ili .iin-m of Mi Saniu.l M.
t n.iftii.tiu-d Ari'-rli an and a
I ' II1T' tirtlit of Cllldrlias. who
i;ii-ii... on iio:ml tU" Wtr.l litis
' " in .1 i h w.i on the point
'M'-u lo III.- 1'nltff.l Htatna.
u i-lj nrnor liO-7ll- l.lllltllli.l Wa.H
'rii 'iioi ii p. i m noli
' ui' i tiny a
' ' iy i S. ii.ir Allwtn Zay
'i of tin- known general
' 'Mi", win alio plni. tn aoll
o'liiH'iiiHiit. ami yaterday the ar
.n announced of Honnru Hr.
:,;nor ami Ignm lu inor, broth
'ii .r Ui.ni.iii.l-:. an American,
f-n Hubert lllmik. a Herman ill.
( Mm. A cud my of Music hero.
i 'ii-rmina muntloned are detained
I'nni itii.ii.lu. that u to say, thoy
i ' iiiiwwl Ui communicate with
'fi. riiU or with count!. Sooner
' i ' l It) lm llMatltned thav will lm
n!j.fi;i - I i moiiih puiiitl settlement, iitnl
tJi- iii li the inat heard of thwai.
I" r.-imrtiHl hero that th ciipinln
K i. linn formed a now pliui of cam
pi ;i wlil- li la certain to anil tht In-
i.on oni way or th othar. If
ri"u in hla cowi turns out to bo
ill n fm, mm thirty 8tmnlah
j i loaded with troop will ur
' ' ii-foro i be end of this month,
I . i ovcrpuwarltiK military cordon
it 14 i.-( will Iik forini-d of all thia
i - av iiluhlo, atrMchliiK a Una, pma.
i . arniMl tiKMi. Imrkul by g M-
1 1 'hird res'-rn- lin, from north
.ml whli h kiii ip drawn from
1 ( i ho lalun.l to tli other, thus
"c ih InsurK'-nU and iompll-
:n to tight a plti luil battle.
. i' !.llio .Sunday MUi'd a number
Of 'lip H Milt diM'linictllM roliUtK'M with
tu v :nMonary movement, ami It Is
"id that this will mult In n
n mu"- .r addltloimt arrests of lm-
V" l' l'lOURKiM.
lilgJiitlr I'rrlahl Krliriiirt.
Pill Minn.. ent 0. A rtjwrt
.' r.i:iy loin six wig nm)
II. gllckney, or the Chi-
I ureal esiont railway, threw
ii .-ii-'H into tin- camp of compet-
i- it a ejMH lal meetltiB of the
"iiiiN"f" xiinmlsslon at
l his wan Hi- flrat IntlHiatlon
Xlxtenre ..f iuveral Rlfmutle
hi (he Kraln-cartyluK lino
i ik toot in id., mind of Stick
'ii in. mn ! prat ilcally public
th.' i-uirii from Rurope of
i.i" nlieloi. i,..h.- miaslon was
.1 irge nii m t money uecpe
' " fitorniitiiiii of th project,
lot roMmci W(h 15,000,000
on-l i'iimi. for that purH"w.
M illy Hi.itcd that It Is th- In
' 'In- fn'.iirl. iii erect a
.r-iii idewitor. reaching from
to the iH alioard. the flrnt of
now In i itir-i. of erection at
m v on.- i'a. h at Mi. Josi ph.
' .iv.-n..nh Toneka and
1 1 .
t i .
t i' 1
i wit', l. , argr lermluuli
I'ri: and on. .,t Huffalo. and
ui- ui l.iv"i...., will be ue, .
. Hi.. b. me it , uBderst.MMl
lows lievfomint company
; .-Amertf un ;rln and I'rovln
iH.tiiy will i umliliw with the
. 'tern olid will be practically
. I ii.il Hctween buying and
ng thee eoncerns will largely
(h ' grain and provision inua
' "i . nnhweet. The precise details
i r- dltllralt to be reached, as
i !!: tin and Miose coMcerned are
.nitl the terms are more thor-
2 i Itnl
H i Hnrinim. Ark.. Sent. 9. - The Wll.
W mi f l.lttle Meraanllle romMiHy, the
W . t I .. . ... 1. I , . .. .. . I .
j '4"a Aim minnn frimiDmi huh rmil
en'dliliithiaent lu this city, eloseil Its
doors yesterday The liabilities are
piai-i'd at $80,000 and the aesote exeeed
'hut amount by several thnsanil dol
lars. Pull business, shrinkage in val
urn and slow collections are the cauees
In win h b- failure Is attributed. CoL
J iimnf has been appointed re-
' rr rn !i U believed ihe rlrln will
. . ." ui u to resume ! 'i:
i no iiriuan iraiios union yestcrdny uls-
cmi the report of the parliamentary
eanimlttee, which oppoM further par-
iiciimtinii in intornntlotml eongreMM.
Finally the dolnsntes adopted lien
Tiler motion, to the effect that all fu
lure International cuicreetM should
be conttliited of representatives of bona
fW labor or;atiUalltiB and that the
.St . a. ... .
noum 'f "r.niiu on the
lues of those attoadliiK the llrltlih
imaes union coiiertM. after dlemnw.
...b mouoii oi uie i w iter nun worK
r mat no representative of the press
if allowed to report the proceedings ol
(he on ureas unless he ran prove that
the newsiwiw he represents is "print-
ed by trade union labor and on rpr
manufaetttred In the I'nitMt Kidf."
The delegates voted to exclude the re
porters of all nan union pasters. Ths
latter Include all the newspapers ol
Counselor W. Thorns, a member of
the parliamentary eommlttee and a del-
esie of the oa Workers' union, moved
and the concrets adopleil a resolution
derlarlUB for the IliiiltiUlon of the work
day to elKht hours In all trades and oe
18. Harford, a delonnle of the AmnlKfl
mated Railway Servant, moved a res
oiutlon sailing for an amendment of
thn employers' liability art. jmrtlriilar-
ly In refMnl to the i eionalhlllty of auh
(HintractorH, for the extension of the po
rind of notice and the removal of tlio
maximum limit of compensation. The
motion wan adopted.
The congrefM also adopted a motion
favoring bills to amend the law of con-
splracy and the law refs.rdl.tB fMcm
oi m pewr; aiier imesini rey 0ions
In favor of a number of atnmstiUi
to the factory act the coutv ftdjourn-
o for the day. v
Why CrlMOirr nr .Mmacil.
Mindon, Sept. O.'tf'Jii secretary of
8lr Matthew Whllo Itldley, eecretary of
htato for the home deportment, han
written a letter In which he says that
the homo olllco only follows the usual
practice In llhorutlnK thn IiIhIi ilyim.
miters on tho report that any furtherl
detention would einlannor their health.
A pnper snyH In an tHlltorhU on the
mibject of the rolonMe of the IHAlt dyn-
ninlteis that It Is bound to nccopt Rlr
Matthew White Itldley's oxplanntlon.
but It demiiudH the publication cf the
iikhIIchI tostlmony under which tho do-
cImIoii wns based.
"It Is not the IiuhIuoss of the govern
mont." Kays tho pnpor. "to dent with
dynamiters iih If thoy woro patlunU at
n (lormnn health resort. Wo do not
hosllnto to suy Hint It thoy are really
lunntlcH thoy might bo placed under
proper restraint and not loosed upon
the couiiti;" iih nu net of .leniency or
TliiiiiRhl I Mr World Wmil'il Unit
I-nurel, Del., 8opt. 0. -Mrs. Wnrren,
a reepeetcd widow, residing nenr Sharp
town, In this county, has been reading
about the New York prophet, who pre
dieted that the world would como to an
end on Wednesday last, flhe became
convinced that the prediction would lie
verified, and sieiit Monday and Tu
day distributing nil her worldly goods
to her neighbors, and on Wednesday
she donned a whlto robo and sat on her
front steps nil day. Tlu event failed
to come off, and an Thursday Hhe made
an elfort to secure tho return of her
property and fnlled. She will bring suit
In court to rocover.
Mitila Mil .lflllin'llt,
Philadelphia, Pa., Sept. 9. The
Iockwoo(l Manufacturing company,
manufacturers of patent feeding Imxes.
made an assignment to Jnmos 8. Free-
land, secretary. No statement of the
liabilities ran bo obtained, but tho fig.
uros are large. Tho company has $100,
040 capital and hna beun doing busi
noes for forty years. Tho plant was
lluely equipped with valuable mnoliln
ery. The company had done a large
btulutsc, but the late collections have
been dull and buslueee has fallen off.
Milwaukee. Wis., Kept. 0.-There 1j
an ele,!on bet ataHdlng here which for
originality lays over anything which
has u u made thus far. Kred W. llurko
and Alliert W. Donaldson are the ir
ties to the wager. The former agrees
to leave this country forever on or lie
fore Jan. 1, 1MT. If William MelClnley
I elected president ami the latter will
j the country a Ilka service If William
J. liryaa Is sleeted. They drew up a
contract to this effect, which they Imd
formally attested by a notary.
Will Ii Mmit tw Amerlttt
Cork, Sept. S. At a meeting of the
local amnesty committee here It was
arranged to tend Albert a. Whitehead
to America, In charge of his brother, on
the Majestic, which sails on Thursday.
The committee opened a fund to raise
am with which to meet Mr. White
heart's extienses. There were many
donatloiK, Included among them being
(ram Mrs. William O'ilrten. White
head spent a unlet day.
Huir.rlnt from I'aralytli.
Cleveland, O.. Bept. 9. IlxHenator
It. II. Payne suffered a stroke of par
alysls last Wednesday, and has been uu
eoufJous most of the lime slnee. Lit
tle hupe Is entertained for his recovery.
He Is nearly 90 yearu old. and one of
the wealthiest men In Ohio.
The t'nlverslty of Indianapolis. lad..
offered ex -president Harrison IU preai-
deacy, but he refused to uept.
Foreign eii-batiK'-i eontltMo ;o diltti
nB it t l.il of jrrllign.
FINANCE AND TABI
HBnn IP AN KYE-ophNEr pbh
HONEST AMERICAN VOTEnfl.
Hot Hiparlt and I.tia Imparl' Than
Ondtr ltcKlnUy lllll Vnt Vrlft tin.
Iln Th. Money fjufillaa Alune Af.
Tho treasury department has Issued
the following statements showlnc our
ImporU and exports for the pnat threo
years, it will bo r.oen that wo aro ex
portlnu rnoro undor tlio Wilson bill
than we did under the McKlnley bill,
AlM that we aro ImpertlnR lees. Tlio
mtion of thn tariff to nuance Is fully
I Bovered b' t!l Qi"Mtlotis and nimwerS
Imports for the vanr snillnir Jiimm in.
.. . - - . .
....i 1 1111,211
, Total $300,400,022
Import over oxnorts.. MT0,17
luiportu far the vaar amllni Junn :ui.
, ; ; ; ; ; ; ; ; ; ; ; ; W-ug
Pshcriea Mii im
tOxporiH over Imports.. $111,111,700
I III lllir U for the rear aniline June ltV
Duties oollMted $Il8ji8,017
MinlnB . "7!.! .'.;.";!!. iSjlosloit
Koroai ......'..!!.'.'.'.'!.'.'!!! 28.C70,'235
Hxporta over Imparts.. $ 0tM22.ir.il
InioorlM for tho year undlni: Juno 30.
Duties collected $1C0,83US1
risherlea fi.181.81 1
llxports over Imports.. $ SK.1U0.156
Q. What do we give In exchange for
tin Imports notod In the above tnblus?
A. The prodtieU uf our farms and
Q Hut In cssos whore the exports
txcoed the I in ports, what do wo receive
to make tho balance good?
A. Nothing whnterer,
Q. That's cjueor. How do you ac
count for It?
A. In this way: We owo n fast for
eign debt of $8,000,000,000. tho Interest
on which must be paid nnnuntly. When
our exports exceed our Imports tho bal
ance In mtt favor goes towards puylug
oft our Interest on our foreign dobt.
Q.- Ih our excess of exports nnuually
eulllclont to pay Interest on our foreign
A. No. not by fan our Interest
amount!) to $MO,000,000 annually In ox-cc-m
IJ. How do we pay the Interest?
A. - In gold.
Q. Wtwro do we got the geld?
A. We burrow It.
Q. Cite an Instance.
A -Diirlnp the past three years the
government lies berrowod VSt.OiK),000
in gold from Isrelgn countries with
which to pay the Interest en our for
Q.-Wssn't tust tS,tM,o0 for tho
purpose of mttlMialnlog the gold re-
strve at $100,000,000'
A - Apparently, yew: out If yen will
remember that almost as soon us the
varlWM bond hatues were effeeUd the
gold received was quickly withdrawn
from the treasury by holders of green
luoKa who wished to send tho money
abroad In paymsnt of Interest on for
Q. llw does tnls country happen
to awe susli a vast sum abroad?
A. Nearly all our largest Industries
are owned by foreign apl(al. The
earnings most be wW annually.
Q'-Oau we over rww these in
dustries? A. Not unless we abandon the sin
gle gold standard.
Q. Why pot?
A. -Simply beMuse should we try te
purchase them tho present owners
would demand gold In payment.
Q Why can't we pay for thorn In
A. It would be tmposilbte to pay for
$8,000,000,000 worlu of property with
eur seant supply of gold.
Q. How much gold Is now In the
A. Very little. Two hunderd nil
I: ui dollars would fully cover IL
g ruder the Ircuumance, Is It
. 'ii. to keep up the endeavor to
: iin ill.. oW iaudsrd?
A. U U loglUU and impossible.
Hnnnn " A largo army of populists aro oloslng In on our roar."
Qi Why Is It Impossible?
A. Ilecntiso all our fjol'l l now Icav
Ing us, and If aomothlng Is not qutekly
uonr to prevent It we will soou be cn a
Qi Hut Isn't It bettor to bo on ft free
sliver basis than on n single cold ba
A. Yes. very much; but what wo
noeil most Is n double basis.
Q. How should we go nbout Rotting
on n double basis?
A.- ) readmitting silver to frso
coinage and thereby making the illver
In a stiver dollar just as vn limbic ns
thn gold In a gold dollar.
Q.- How can that he done?
A. Very easily. If the government
coins sliver free at the ratio of 10 to 1,
Which u equivalent to l.K cents per
ounce, holders of allver bullion would
not part with their metal at a smaller
Q. Would such a process cheapen
A. Yc, by throwing tho demnnd
onto silver, dolt! would then flow Into
the country Instead of (lowing out.
lloth metals, having tho same value!
u could then pay our forolgn debt In
oltlu r coin.
(J.- What offect would tho romonotl
xatiou of silver have on our exports?
A. It would greatly Increase them.
A.-I'or many reasons. In the first
Pisco (hero would bo a big Influx of
fcllver from evory country. This would
go Into our inlulH and bo coined Into
American dollars. Thoso dollars
would In turn pay for tho products of
American farms and factories. In
oilier words, our products would go to
Hie countries from which the silver
would come. This Is Just tho condi
tion of affairs that the pcoplo of this
nation should aim for.
Q.--Then It wouldn't Injuro this
country to absorb the world's sllvor?
A.- Did you evor know of a nation
or su Individual Injured by loo much
money? That Is the best answer.
Q. I sec that some of the papers any
thai tho advocates of free silver coin
agr are all lunatics.
A. Yes, having no substantial ar
gument to make against our proiiosl
Hon. they ridicule us, and lu this way
l oop many Rood, yet timid, persons out
of our ranks.
Q. Have any really great atuln-mon
over advocated frso and unlimited
coluugo of silver?
A. Yes: nearly all tho groalost men
of this and nthor generations.
(. -Name some of them?
A. Jumos O. Illulne. James A. Cnr
flold. V. H. flrnnt, Abraham I.lucaln.
Lyniiin Trumbull. Andrew Jaohnon,
Kenry Clay. William Honry Hurrlton,
Thomas Jefferson and many others.
Q.Has William MoKlnloy over ad
vochIwI the free coinage of sllvor nt 10
A. Yos: when In eongross he voted
and gpeke for It.
Q.How do you account for his prei
opposition to free allver?
A. He failed In business a few ywrs
ago and two representatives of the
tronoy power. 11. H. Knhlimat of Chi
rago and Mark Henna of Cleveland,
came te his rescue and paid his debts.
About that time hia views on free all
ver underwent a radical change.
Q. Do you believe that a tree silver
republican should vote for MelClnley?
A. A sincere advoralt of free allver
cannot consistently vole for McKln
ley. q. How should he vote?
A. l"w Bryan.
Q One or two qaostinus mare:
What was the prios uf silver whin It
was denian&lked In 1STS?
A. About $1.31 per ounee. It was at
Q. Thon It Is true that It was not
demonetized because the sllvor dollar
waa ehonper than the gold dollar?
A. Yosi the silver dollar was worth
a premium of 3 cents over the gold dol
Isr. Slnee 1873 silver has declined
In value on aeenunt or demonetization,
and all prices have declined with It.
Admit silver to the mints again and It
will nt onee regain Its old value. In
like manner will nil other property,
particularly tho produeta of tho farm
and factory, adding almost SO per rent
to tho Inaome of the real producer
labor. I. J. D.
The seventy-two raees Inhabiting the
world eommuntsate with each other in
lel different tongues, and eon fee to
about 1,000 religions. The number of
men and women Is vr nearly equal.
Hi.- atersge longevity of both um
i" log miy tniru-eiai" .urs, 4bo,
em r.iini of tlie hjmi! H uiii ti
1 tor 4, ma age of seienui ,
ig bt !
THE MODERN rjAPOLEON AT WATERLOO,
Q 0 V. FISKBAOK HBABD
i2P.nKAN8AN WRIT" FOR
VHE doudle standard.
Blinw Wlmrnln Ilia Proaant Ootd BtnniJ
ant ! Cniulnir MUary Tlio rnrlr;n
Hilr ltiisaboo What Franca Him
Why lins sliver "dspreolntetj CO
soma In tho dollar?" and how win the
luw restore It to n 100-oont dollar?
A witty Jew onco said In my pres
ence that Moses got up tho llrst corner
on hoof of which history gives an ac
count. "He bought up all tho beef oat
tlo and thon parsed a law forbidding
the people to use swine's flosh niul
made millions out of tho rise of beef."
Uven n tcuyoarold boy ought to seo
that undor such a law beef would co
up nnu oacon down.
Not that thn lnw
directly llxos tho valuo of olthor, but
by destroying the demnnd for onn nml
l!15nM.nK ,ho tlo"""J tho other.
iw tiuiiiot iix VDIIICB It nnn
create or destroy either demand or sup
Kor untold ages prior to 1873 all tho
groat commercial nations used two
mctnis as redemption money (except
Hugland for n short time). Ono was
goiu mid ono wna silver. In 1873 nml
1871 tho great nations destroyed silver
ns n redemption money. Thus wns de
stroyed (ho almost unlimited demand
tor silver ror this purpoHo, and Incrcas
I .. r. ,, . I .. . . . . .
'"K uviiiniin mr goiu. Uf counio
niui inevitably, under the lnw of do
mnnd and supply. Bllver wont down
nnu gout went up. and now itold-stami
and men tnko advantage of this ncces-
wiry rosult of their own wrong to die
credit silver. And during all tho ages
inn. uom metnis woro used ns ro-
iiemption or roal money their rain
live vnluoa. no mailer what tholr rola
e lata. Ill
iihito, urn not vary more
than threo points, whllo during tho
iwonty-tnroo years slnco tho dnmnmi
for'sllvcr was cut down tholr ratio has
onnngcu from 1G14 to 1 to 31 tn l
All that Is necessary to rostoro tholr
ancient ratio is to restore tho ancient
demnnd for silver ns redemption money.
Unfalrnrta of filial Hlamlar.l.
This historical teat proves nnothor
wung. u snows tlint n standard com
posed of any ono metal cannot nonsliiiv
bo as stnblo as n standard composed of
two menus, tiio reason Is obvious.
When wo have a standard compoiod
of only one metnl ovory fluctuation in
tho supply of thai motnl, whether re
sulting from tho output of the minors
or irom me carncr'-'g processes of
unnnors nnu broken, necessarily pro
vides a corresponding fluctuation In
prlcos, and tho burdens of debtors and
taxpayers and producers, as Is tho caso
Uu tho other hum!, when wo had u
standard composed of two metals, and
the supply of olther Increased or di
minished pcoplo who ncedod money to
pay debts or embark In enterprises or
for any other of the many uses for
which money Is needed naturally
sought for the cheaper and most easily
obtained. This Increased the demand
for this metal and lessened the tfemand
for the other. Thus under the simple
law of demand and supply the values
el the two ware brought to an equilib
rium about a fixed point or ratio, which
history proves to have been about 11)4
te 1, which waa the ratio established
llut In the fnee of history It Is elalmed
that this country oould net maintain
any ratio by itself unaided by other
Let us see.
Th Stlrrr lliimn.
We must not forget that the demand
for money Is largely dependent upon
the amount of business to be transact
ed through Its Instrumentality.
According to our census reports the
United States manufactured in 1883
$9,380,000,000 worth of goods, or nearly
ns much as tlrcat Britain. Oermanv.
and Franco combined. According to
tbo mint reports there are only about
$7,(00,000,000 of gold and silver both
used as money and bullion in the wholo
world. So If all the gold and silver In
the world wero dumped Into tbo United
Btates It would not pay oaali for one
year's output of our factories by nearly
Hut this Is not all. We transport by
rati alon 60.noo.000 tons of freight
,no,e n"u, 1,10 ml th wwW j
j tuwuiueu uau-tiuriu uj raw ay j
wnlor both. Wo produce $800,000,000
moro of agricultural produeta that any
other nation on tho globe.
Now, if you odd to our manufactures,
our transportation boslnoss by rail and
water, our agricultural produeta, our
rcnl-ostato transfers, our mineral prod
ucts mid nil of our other vast, varied
and rapidly Increasing business, all (ho
gold nnd sllvor In tho world used ns
monoy and bullion would not pay cash
for 10 per cent of the business of this
ono country. Any share of these motnls
which this country can possibly obUlu
will not pay 1 por cent.
Wlml Prnnra lla llnne.
Yet France, whleh Is only a second
rate power, that manufactures less
thnn half an much as Orent Britain and
less than one-fourth as muoh ns our
oountp-, n nation which could bo cnrvcil
out of the alnglo state of Texas and
lenvo torrltory onotigh to maho nearly
eight Btntca as large as Massachusetts
this comparatively llttlo Franco for
tnirty-nino years, from 1831 to 1!73,
controlled tho prlco of silver nil over
tho civilized world by opening hor
minis to tho free nnd unlimited coin
age of gold and silver at lCJ to 1.
And this, too, while the two greatest
nations of tho globo-tho United Stntes
nnd Great Britain had different mon
etary systems from Franco. England
had silver demonetized, whllo tho Unit
cd Htntcs had n ratio of 10 to 1.
No man who had sllvor In Londsn
or Now York would tnko less thon hs
could get nt tbo French mint minus
cost of transport. This Is tho reason
that nt the tlmo sllvor was demona.
tlzcd In 1873 It was worth 3 per cent
moro than gold, becauso the Frena?.
mint gave this much moro for It that
wo did at our ratio of 10 to 1.
"Kalf'' llntliiP. Man.
Notwithstanding this conclusive ex
perience, some of our "InulnoM men"
aro frlghtonod out of tholr wlU'wuV'
this country may not bo nblo to aecom
pllsh what little Franoe did so suoosus
fully nnd for so mnny years,
Bosldos, to waft for Unglnnd to h1n
us to rostoro silver Is as Idlo nonscj so
ns It would hnvo boon for our fntlwH
to havo waited for her to consent to
Wo must forco hor, ns wo easily cn,
lo an International agreement, by mub
ing It hor Intcrost. Tho United Sinus
government and Its pcoplo owo Eng
land nnd Europe several thousand nul
Hons. It wo mako thoso dobts payable
In gold or sllvor, nt our option, m
prior to 1873, nnd opon our mints to
iho free nnd unlimited coinage of both
metals, It will .be tho Interest of our
creditors to hnvo tho ellvor. In whleh
we would pay tho greater part of them,
aa vnluablo as any other monoy In tho
world, This could bo dona by an Inter
national ngrcomcnt to restore tho un
limited demand, which they destroyed
lu 1873 and 1874. It would not bo
twelvo months after we began to pay
In sliver before England would bo or
gnnlzlng an International congress fnr
To force Europe nnd England Is muoh
more beeemlng the greateat nation on
earth than to be occupying the attitude
of a suppliant, us the republ lean nlat
from purposes. OOV. FI8HI1A0IC.
itxoctlve Mansion. l.lttle Hook.
Willi llnclanil't t'l.ni.nl.
The Itepublienns are In favor of free
eelnage by International agreement
The sliver men of all parties da net bo
neve it is any more ueeeeaary to tgn
tilt Muropo In rtgard to fret tejifjU
in the United States than it was lo alk
Queen Vletorla for a deslen for otir
national flag. There are ipo msny fof
signers In this eountry who Were bant
hero. Budget. Astoria, Oreg.
Wall Hlraal Srarail,
Wall street Is badly Mured at the
growth of reform sentiment In the
eountry. Some of the money lords, who
usually spend their summers In Eu
rope, are foreed to remain lu this vul
gar, plebeian country and do what they
oau to bead off tho mudsill masses la
their efforts to regain tholr liberties,
Industrial Educator. Fort Worth, fcx.
Vote for that banker, and then next
year, when you have to sell your wheat
tor is cents a bushel, your oats for 10
and corn for 30 cents a hundred, you
will go out and kick yourself around
the si raw pile for being a ehutnn. act
your thinking done all ready-made fer
about a dollar a yr. delivered; don't
you r- Advance uuard. Defiance, Ohio.