Newspaper Page Text
yo.? LVL...N* 18,144.
NEW-YORK 81 INDA Y, JULY 19, .8)3[-COPYRIGHT; \m BY THK TRIBUNE A8SOCIAT10W.-THIRTY PAGES.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
KILLED INA BRYAN MEETING
A F~RC,_ANT-AT-AHM. STABBED BY A
giir HAM "Ar> F___I?TBB in PisTfitiu. o Tin:
AfSFMBI-AOF- IN IHK EXCITEMENT THK
mi'_pfki:r ESCAPED ant? roru> not
r.E foi m > i'Y Tin: roi.trr?
HIS IDE. TITT KOT
Michael Thornton, of No, .">" Herbert-at., a
pemo^rritic politlt Ian, Well Known throughout
th?*- Eighteenth Ward, Brooklyn, was stnbbe?i in
the abdomen whii?- doing his duty In the capacity
of . r. . ant-at .inns of a Democratic meeting
held In the rear of Patrick Punkln.s saloon, N<>.
|90 Hum. <Mdt-st . last rri.rht, and dleil in St.
father - H epltal In little more than an hour
afterward. His murderer, a ward "heeler" about
whose name <'v**n the police are not sure, dashed
through the saloon afterward and escaped. At
midnight h?* had not been captured, and the
police were scouring the neighborhood for him.
The meeting was a gathering of Kighteenth
Vari Dem?crata called to indorse the nomina?
tion of William .1. Bryan for President. It
proved tr? be a n ?ley assemblage, and the ward
officials from the flrsi had difficulty In keeping
order. In all there were some 2ix? persona pres?
ent Arthur Langdon waa elected to the chair.
and the speech-making began.
Interruptions were frequent, and Thornton.
_Vi" had been appointed sergeant-at-arma, had
to use threats to several of the men who were
lncbn?'i to i.bat re pero us, in order to secure
oven a semblance of order. One nan who was
called alternately Donaldson and Thompson by
the few men present who seemed to know him,
made himself particularly objectionable, and
Thornton, after warning him several time?, to
be QUlet, at length put htm out into the hallway.
?n ??? then returned to th.* meeting, closing
the d I Mm, and leaving the Interrupter
on the outside.
A res? lutlon Indorsing Br>*an and Bewail, and
approving the Chicago platform was Intro?
duced, and ex-Pire Commissioner Ennis was
apt skins upon it when the door was opened and
the nan whom Thornton had ejected appeared
a, it nnr) . ? pted to force his way Into the
?... ??? .- -? again.
"You're a crowd ol v ?" h eta," ha shouted.
? e he had a chance to say any more
Thornton tackled i:;;: and forced him out into
the . ill In the scuffle which followed between
.door ;. knife gleamed, and with a
cry Th.ink down i n the fl""r of the hall
Blood was ] from a Jagged wound In his
, int, dropping th.- Jack-knife
h had - ? ? ? ] ' dashed through the
hallway Into the street and disappeared before
, -....? ho had se? n ? nough of the en?
counter l is nature wt re abb' to
N ? attempt was i t to pursue the
murderer Thornt n's 1 li -?-'.? the dan
aracter of his wo ind, rushed for med
? mee, a i- ? wan *?? ni in for
an ambulance, in<3 8i Catherine'B
Hospital ess quickly on thi seem Tht etabblng
.i!. .1 about '?' _? - ' ? ' after 10
. ? .-. i t.. m ' i h the hospital.
Froi ? e reached th. Institution,
l ? ?e_i thai was im?
possible and he beca i ilckly, expiring
barely an hour after reai hii g the hospital.
The police had airea ?? oui a general
laon, sli mu as se?
as could be
at iln- meeting. The
? up in i unfuslon Imme li?
ng ?n-cui red, the majority
interring to help the police
go far as
I ?-'. \er, the murderer's ad
? i? - . nown, and the Reatvhers had only
.. ? ? ague description of the n an s
I ht ? he searcl being kept
il th? polli ?? had i. - more < lew to the
Id? ntltj ' ( thi murder? r or i ? Ion in
|-hen the. flrsi
? rted r?n his trail.
The murder created a great sensation in the
Ward, w he -?? Thornton w as w - 11
K- n and where he leaves a wife and five chll
The tiding* -i read Ilk? v* lid.re and
qui rkly reached Mrs. Thornton, who k>
when ahe heard her husband's fate
N ? ?' thi p lice officials on duty last night
. tell what clews the. possessed to bud
? ?? to the murderer, but confined themselves
!?? expressing the ronfldenl hope that he must
: to | nds In a short I
no wore outbreaks in cleveland.
Mat r m'kisron ordkrs out additional
TRO is PRESIDENT liROWN MAT CONFER
WITH THE MEN.
Cleveland, July li Bj ordei - f Mayor Mi.
t- took up : he mar rh to th.
<? Brown li--' C mpanj i i day About fifty
r - ,- ? . ompany arere In line Ask? i ta
?? -. : _. ? for ce -, ?ut an ?ther military
the Mayi r said.
- ip t. ?., presei m ; ? peace of this city 1 d i
r ? -.. ? -. ? any more ich scenes of disor?
der - were . tnessed there last evening The n..n
?? er will get anything fr.?m
coM lead down. They under land, too, that I mean
.- i- : ? ,-.- i. tbe) v\.t ? ? ? taught s lesson by
expi - els ??!???! then
Th? -.?. rki aren shut down at n??. to-day The
Sell s ich. I by the police and
? ? i 1 vv.vr. the
I - ?:. lefi ' ' -
-???? , as represi rvtaciva of the
B ? Id to Pn Idem Brown: "Supposing that I
t ? * mee ng between y >u and three or four
. might designate,
!.-. ? -., j?ou repoi ?-. w-nui'i you sgree to
l torn wsi crowded wirh the
len and th? answer was a pi? .u-ant mir
, ' * 1'resl leni Br a n r-i? be cei talnly
v .. ?mmlttee ol men, t"it after a eon
' ??'- "i hi? attorney, be said he desired to
ta.K ? ,? ;..,--.: over wrr'i the r.-st of :h>- officers
:' ?? ? ? of the .-'?.i -?? boar I i ha I if -.'ie
( ? .u i the committee of the men could be
sroight together, then s I be _ i|.ly adjust
FJRESIDENT ERUEOER NOT VINDICTIVE.
?t ily M -"The Weekly Dsspstch" says
1 * that President KrUger, of the Transvaal,
??as , Joseph ' 'ha mix rlali tying thai
. ? ward l?r Jan
?' he hoj hat his trial in London will not
r' ? re j..r..-.i.i,.-:.: for iiim.
D*. KNAPP REPLACED HY MR, SEARD.
' > i* Minister Terrell telegraphs !
to Becretary Olney that, In sccordance with bis !
?? v.-.- tht s rit in. when a mis- i
Jj ? ' other should t.-:k?- bis pln< e
elr Beard ha? gone to replace the Rev Dr. Knapp
?' Consul lu rhi Its I. . t i.i?.. roum wirb par?
: mi i.i The Bultan de?
clares the report thoi hi evil favored expulsion of
Amen? ;,i. mi ral. e
In explanation ol th. . it ,?.,.. t?. .?i
'PP. whose -, .,? attracted so much
I go I ..., n Constantino
fore Ministe, Terrell Brse
: '? w'hlch the I'nlt.d .tutes
**ther with anothei ,
""??I.' ' ' " irs wen Li;, "l to
aTCHIt ___'_ 111.Hi .17 ELLIS ISLAND
rlven'T"1 ?V B '""? ^n?Ant. ""
,.,,,'""? :i to* ??ya ago and were held al I Ils
ir.?'?? ? ? ???""- Thej play all kind, of
. d that they
Iswe, ' , ,- . r . ', a '? ""?' talents In the
; ' rill _ .;. | ?rted
W EES VICTORIA WILL I M PIRE
?TU*'. '?. " '' !^ offlr| 'need h- -
? v,'""=' ? impire In th?
Ai?: .,:,'?: ;.
^soitoeK;p?bita.a,,puu b9tWtta *'M11 "id
SUICIDE IN A HOTEL.
' A PHILADELPHIA!? KILLS HIMSELF AT
THK STCItTEVANT HOUSE
, CARDS SHOW fil at m: \v.\s k i, FISHER, and it
I H BAID THAT hi: \v\s IN THE BITSIXEM
OF si:i.i.:n.; BFORTINd <;<?. ?us.
Edgar L. Fiaker, ?.f Pklladelpkla, committed
j suicide nt tne Bturtevanl House some time be?
tween midnight Frida) and yesterday after
i n'??n. 11?- was f?.iin?i, l > i 11 a?; lifeless In tke bath
r.xitn connected with s room wblcb be ha?! ??? ru
piod for the last two days, by a hallboy about 4
o'clock yesterday afternoon. H<- was dressed In
n night gown, und underneath his bead were
two pillows, which h?- had taken from bis be?rL
1 The room was filled with gas when the door was
i burst open, and two J?'**" in Ike room were
The man registered at the hotel last Thursday
; evening, paying for his room In advance. He had
n.? baggage, except satchel, which he carried. He
was asalsmed to one of Ike best rooms In tke ho?
tel Mr. Fisher was well known at the hotel,
where he generally stayed when on a visit here.
lie se.-med to be a man of comfortable means,
and had made tunny friends In the course of ids
visits here. Those who made klB acquaintance
while he was In the city, however, knew little of
his personal affairs, so far as ran l.? learned, as
h?' Is said to have spoken seldom about himself.
H" sp.-nt much time aboul the hotel on Friday.
und appeared to be In good health and splrlta
According to an employe of th.- hotel, h" went
I to his room for the night about 111 o'clock. He
was missed about th- hot.-i yeaterda* after
'.n, and, as he had n?.t left his n?om sin??' he
had ?one there on th? previous night, the i ham
bermaid w ho was watting, to .lean up hi* room
became suspicious that something hid happened
to the occupant, and, after repeated knocks on
the door, whl.-h were not answered, >?;. led a hall
boy, win? burst In the door and dlscuveral Flsh
The case wns then reported to the Coroner*B
ofilce by telephone. At ;? o'clock Coroner Tuthlll,
; accompanied by Coroner's Clerk Hasner, ai
nt the hotel, and after viewing tke bod) gave a
perfhlt to have it removed to an undertaker's
rooms in Fourth-ave. Th- police took rharg.'
the effects, which consisted of a i;.'M watch and
chain, a diamond shirt pin, ?? diamond rlna,
about $'?'1 In bills and s pocketbook containing
several business cards. On one of the cards ?vas
the name of the suicide and that of George w.
Hancock, of No. WH North Fortleth-si., Phila?
delphia, by whom, the card showed, Fisher was
employed. Fisher's address ?as given as No,
4.im;.". Saris?.m-st. Phlladi Iphla.
Coroner Tuthlll said Hiat the door leading
from the bathroom to the bed.m occupied bj
Fisher was closed and that the opening around
the steam pipes had been stuffed wirh papei
as w.-re the cracks around thi windows and
doors No letter was left by the man explain?
ing why he took hrr- lip-. It Is said that the
..?ire which Fisher took to mak" death s cer?
tainty indicates that he was probably suffering
from a temporary derangement of mind He
had no raison to commit suicide, so far as can
be learned. He Mas about thin> live years old,
of medium height and build, sallow complexion,
dark hair, and wore s musta?*he
it was reported that Fisher was in th? busi?
ness of selling sporting g.if.
.4 RUXAWAY o\ THE BRIDGE.
AN* ARTIST THROWN OUT AND INJURED HIS
HORSE PRIOHTBNED UV \ TRAIN
Carl Oumpel, an artlart, twenty-four years old, of
No 2?1 Bast Eleventh-St., was thrown from i
wagon he was driving across the Brooklyn Bi Ige,
si irtly after 4 o'clock yesti ifternoon. ii" u.i
plcked up unconscious an I
r .?m ar the New-Vork entrance by a Brldgi pollc? -
Mr Qutnpel was taken to the Huds ?i Street: II'.
,? i by Pr. L'Abbe II was found that ' ?
.'," l contusions of the l?-tr and arm, ?i
i iffi r;iiK from shock He is empl -. ? i at the Central
Rti d?a ?r Art, S i t Si M irk's 1". ? Ills -,
fr.K'at al a passing train, and ran an ly, na
The Intur'-d man w?s taken home ly friend? last
LOUISVILLE OFFICIALS ACCUSED,
Tlin BOARD of PUBLIC BA1TTT m BE TRIEB BT
A. P. A. AM-nitM!*:'.
Louisville, Ky , J'ii> is Article? of Impeachment
wer.- fi:--?i with t!. 1 '.? .vr.i of Aldermen
by two member? of the Board of Counellrwn
\ ngnin?t Hie member? of the Jtonrd of Publie s
Colonel R. ,?. Tllford, D I*. O'Sulllvan and .?'m!, s
Wilson They are charged with aldln_ and pro?
tecting gamblers, fallar?- to suppress dlsord rly
houses, and general mlsconditcl In office
The Aid? rmeti will organise as s rourl on Mor lay
lo trj thi charges The Board Is controlled by the
A. P A and the accuse?! men will prol ?l?lj b? i
llcved of office, as all Ihr?*? are Democrat.*, '?'hi.?
m< ns a reorganization ol the Police and Kire de
partmentB on A. P. A. Un? -
.1 JAPANESE LINE TO SEATTLE.
EIGHTEEN BTEAMRRS BEING Bl H.T PI.ANB POP
A BIO TK \I?TIC.
Bt. Paul. July 18 B. Iwanaga, general man? i I
the Japanese Mail Bteamahlp Company, w
just signed b contract with the Gr< it Sorth??rn
Rallwa) Company for the establishment of a
steamship line between Tokio and ?Seattle, said last
"Kor the present there will be one steatnei ?
way monthly After a little while, no doubt, the
service will be Improved. Tiny will be steamers of
about ?.'??? ?..-,? burden, Clyde built, nnd wrll
adapted to freight traffic. Our aeeommod.itlons i"r
passengers will not be so satisfactory ifi the !???
glnnlng a? nfi-r a few months, We are having
eighteen flrat class steamen constru I? I to necon?
modate the growing business of our rnpl? '
'"It Is an offshoot of a line eatabllsh??d aboul I
ty-flve y.-aia ago bj Iwaskl, a Japanese, v. ho did
much for the progress of .air nation. Th? com?
pany'fl cspltal lr S.000.0OI yen, oi Japanese silver
.loll?rs. equivalent to aboul J ! .".???? a ? ? ? In your cur?
rency We have sixty-two \es?. is in our tli ? ?*. We
run steamer? between Japan and lions Kong, Cey?
lon, Borneo, the Mala-, Pen?nsula and Indi? We
have alse a European line going to Msrsell' ?. I." i
don and Antwerp. Now we will Bl ?rt up o?ir Amor
ban lln? to ?Seattle, and next October w?* will ia?
tablish a lln?- to Australia "
LIMAN AXD HIS SPECIAL AGENTS.
NO CHANCH FOB Mi*.' WHO WIT.t MOT WORK
Albany, July li. Th? llsl of su.* fui candidat? ?
wh?. tried the examinations for positions as Bp?*clal
agents undei th.- Raine? I.i ?nor Tas law will no|
be made public bj ? Iher thi Civil Bei Ice Commis?
sion or Stale Excise Commissioner l.ymni. The
Excise Department I - secured a n-t <?f the nsmes
and the Brst draft from it will be made In : fee
day? ?o aa to enable the k?..i?? Comml oner I
appoint ?me agent In each county :?? starl In opera
Uon rh? ma? hlnerj bj which II Is proi ? i ? I I
rure a thorough and ? ill ble enfor emeni of lb?
Rain? ? la? ,
Commissioner I.ytrnn proposei ?.nduci s per
? (.ml civil service examination hints? I before s?*.
!??? ting anj special r?k? ? '>? *^? He ws ? ? . to daj
in mailing to each >>i the ?43 su. essful ? ndldate?
a letter requesting them to furnish him sketches
of th.ir llv.-s. Including lb? different occupation?
thi ive followed, their present vocations and th?
name? of th-ir employers, with n
'I'h. s- m. n ? ni also i" required lo slat? ?
they have an) religious scruoles uKalnst working
on Bunduy, and, it ?o. Ih? will stand no han ?
,.|.;.iment. Alter thi- Information Is filed
. nmmlssloner I.'.man hi ?rill ha ? nil ii"i.l ap?
pointees vlall him al m- ofrl r In .Mian;.. and he will
i-ondiK'l ?? personal examli itlon previous ?.. any
appulntmenl being made The Civil s- ? . ;? ? ? ? ...
i?i l ?? ^ i?, i ? bus Informed Commlsslonei i. ? ? ?;.?,:
has a perf?*cl right lo aci along this line before
Commissioner Lyman say* thai he will glv?
eren ce lo veterans in all rases where Ihej shoa I
;? ? irj ablllt) and character He cancels It will
be i*.i or lln'?' weeks befor? he can make all of ll ?
INOTBEB SLIGHT loss OF ?,''*./?.
at the eh ? t oi b islness lo?d__] to
The ?Jay's withdrawals were |2N,000i
isury go-Id i es. t a
d ul MOJ
MAJOR WKIXLEY8 CALLEES.
COMMITTEEMAN DAWE8, OP ILLINOIS,
AMONO THE NUMBER
ABNBR M'KINLET, WILLIAM M. RAHM AM' HU
DAWES START Ft it CHICAOO TO W5
i,'i. T m: m'?_>t? ai:i i:i:s.
Canton, Ohio, duly 18. There were few callers
al Major McKinley's home lo-ds . and the day
? quiet and uneventful. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
I'. Smith, Captain and Mrs. Ib-istand and the
private secretary, Mr. Boyle, and Mrs. Boyle, wie?
have all been par! of ib>- Major's famll. since his
nomination started to-daj for their respective
hornea, Where they will remain until Major Mc
Klnle) returns from Cleveland next Thursday
Charles <;. Das en, the member of th.- Executive
Committee from Illinois, came in lat? this after?
noon snd remained as Major McKlnley's guest
for dinner Ahner McKinley, of New-Tork, with
his wife and daughter and "Mother" McKinley,
, also returned to-day. William M. Hahn, of
LIansfleld, '.-une over to meet these two gentle?
men, and the three started f"r Chicago on the !?
? ?'clock train i., i r -, -. ? t Mr Hanns th r<- Monday
and assis? i,,ni in th.- selection of suitable head
Rstells Reed, Ruperlntendenl of Public Instruc?
tion in Wyotnlne. called "ti Major McKinley to?
day, gnd assured hli ? of the support of the
.n of her Btati Th'- other callers were
Max Pracht, of Oregon; Joseph Richer of Tren?
ton, (ihr..; a C. c.rev ind c. I-: Ferguson, of
NEGOTl I T?OS s FtiR .1 RRITR I TION.
T1IK. ARE PROCEEDING MORE RAPIDLT THAN
WAS SH<>W\ IN TMI1 Pt'RMSHED
Cl ?RRRSPl iNDKNCE.
Washington. July is (Special) The srbltration
correspondence made public by the state Depart?
ment last nlirht does not include communications
"f a later dat.- that) .Tun.- 22, and therefore does
ixd contain the more recent negotiations, which
appear to have proceeded more rapidly than
th.is.- which are covered by the published corre?
spondence, I? hi asserted on trustworthy author?
ity that three of tbe ariii.-s of the proposed
treat) hsve been perfected and sgr.1 to !.. the
representatives of *h.- I'tiit.-d states and Great
Britain respectively thai s fourth srtlcle has
been vlrtuslly completed and agreed to, and thai
a ? fth article Is nesting completion arid an agree?
NEGRO INCENDIARIES RURN I TOWN.
DESTRUCTION OF MAl.Vii... A):K ONE "F THF
CRIMINALS CAl'OHT an:? LTNCHED.
Malvern, Ark.. July 11?This whol.wn was
oui by fire earlj this morning, lie* blase
v';-j started in four different places by colored
(lends, one of whom was afterward caught und
? i The loss is nearly .->>,'?*>. In tens? excite
r ? prevails.
STATE BANKERS ELECT OFFICERS.
A RINGING BOUND MONET .-I ERCH MADE BT Till.
Niagara Palli N Y . J'.i. II The Btste Banken
V . ... .1. ?ele ?:. I S..: : | .1- r?i.?
i.-m o... ? ing i-. '??- and ? U :? d th? srlnj offi?
cers: Presiden) Beymour Dexter, Klmira; \ ;??? -pi.-.-i
;? m di v ? l, llrookl. -.; tret ?urer, I n
Van Inwei 1'or l< i ? ?. ? -? ??? , Johi A. K? n
T ii n? ?'? [?resid? nt s
i , .-??. ?- '.. ? | .n i In
rp,,. addn -? * and re lui n of the con vent I m
??? found on p.? .-? I? ?
HIS DEATH BEING INVESTIGATED.
l'\i,-l;v .'. DANrORTH OF I'ASSAIC, POUND DEAD
l.\ PROVIDENCE. R. I
PfOVtdenc?, It. I, J ily II. Hs.'sej J Danf
Sixty-five year? o im .r fo Rheld .v. ' ' i,
books at . ? New
York. ...s ? n i lead ut Th - '?'- ?y, In w ? y
It w is caus. That (
.... , . .... ;,,..
.. ? i ?lence upon the h ?
Inventif! '?? the p ? Mr Dan forth ?1 .1 it
the N ? and tl en
i;.. i: [? roui -i on him gave his
:iii-- s No :??-.?? - ? P - .--. _ .1
ilc, X. J., July Is Hals? .-. i Dnnforth was
h? ? 11.ne to )? i . : ? '. ur \ ?? ?: -
?m Ni s v- -t? h. a.i- a promini nt mi
of :! ?? i: 'i-I ol Ti i le in ! to >k an
lb aas i ted In
. i :.-,'i m i! affairs. Al the ?f i le
_ is a u ar ::. IldVO lt(
? f ?'.,:: ..;??? phj to b. ?? ? 1 II
The system * tak under c ? atlon
Mr. Danfort ? I by h<* irt I
y. .i [1 ? .,.. . 1
him to extend?, trip oi when
,f his death ?'.is n - ? after, ?on by hli
igl M m It eras
I to one f his i
? - ?. ' .
.t th? m ? Mrs I >an
? ,. ? rted for i i Islt to he .?' i h ?me in Re . ling,
penn Mr Danf rth war? :n;.r 11? .1 r u ?.-. . ;
?. ol Re ? ling, Penn.
MRS. BOOTH-TUCKER INJURED.
WIFE ' I' Tin: SALVATION ARMY COMMANDER !
STRUCK HT AN AMATEUR in? V. l.ls r.
Ill . i;.. ith-Tucker, srlfe of the command? r of th ?
Salvation Arm In America, met with a serious ac?
. ? l?verai days ago, the I cts of which have
? ni be. ame kno. n despite strenuous efforts t., sup.
pr?-ss them On Tl u evening, July 0, Mrs
., . m out In th? street In front of her hom?-.
No. '-'*?" High st., Orange V. ?(.. watching th? al
tempt ol one of the Be I vat lor Army young sromen
? :? -.. ri '.'- .-' bicycle. The young aroman was
l . ?? ; .- along .ell end vas going dour, the street st
s rapt l rate erher. she lost control "f b?-r _h?-.-l and
ran Into Mrs. Booth-Tucker srithgreat force,knock
,,,,.. her lown end breaking her rixht wrist, besides
i.i ilklng bei severeh end Infllctlni. what, it is
feared, .??:? ??evere Internal Injuries. Mrs Booth
? ?..??. carried Into her home er here Di M.
Herbert Simmons attended het He sel the bones
of the ei ? Bh< - In n critical condition f..r
he danger was pnss>?l Bh??
g in Washington last week, but was com
iielled to telfgraph another "iti.-.-i t.. lake h. r place,
?vered her health, altho igh
l, w m he _>m tin ? '?? ' re he s 111 r? cover II e use
M \ y DIE I III'"' i. II Ills POLLT.
A MAN TAKES IIO__ OF v PASSING TROt___
CAR IM) IS RUN O RB
Joseph 8 'm i" ? r twentj two years old, s ped?? r,
of No 1 fi? il -n'- Il ; S . r..
? i .lit al Knli k- rb... kei -il'. Kalbaves .
. ?:: -.-k by Car So W, <-r 'h- DeKalb-ave
rhe car wss In chi ru?- of Georg? Smith, snd '
\. ,- g ?ing to th* -i' J .In -.
S ?limit ' ???? v. .i- . Iler's wai
tr ICk, . : '?? r.r U ?!:.-; '
pui " ?? ht* U I .m..-i an I seized the ujn Ighl Iron b n
on tic He was pull? .1 out of the
A'-ii his left fo ?I track The
I Well Int?
He was : emoved to St. wl.ei ?
It I? said :
. th? i? II .
IM.VF Iff/.' ??!?< I\ //ll INA.
Il..\ ins .l-lv Is altogether 11?trt\ five pel
have been urn '- Ion >.f being Implli ited
In ? i ?? . -. .?i ?? i im- -ii -, of ai n. ? o i.i other wai n
? ... | oll<*e In a house in i til - ? Ity .. few
., ti.. poll? ? are still '?-. ..i klni on the i
Dr.<l H i hell? ?. .1 Hint othel i_n I Will !.. i , I.
i . ... :, : . . ... n,. to? n ol Cab? /.. I'r.iv ?
m.- .-r Matansns. The. sacked the stores and
: u , it rift.? n bous? Ti., gari I ?on sustain? .1 no
?"he t?..._ lost. es. allied and many k
POPULISTS BADLY DIVIDE
SECTIONAL LINES WILL BE DRAWN
Tin: wwrTBRN men PAVOR IXDORSlNfl nitY
I'.fT Tin: BOLTHERN WI.XO MTTEBL.Y OP
POOBD TO THI ORUTtCRATIOM OF
THKIR PABT? ORGANIZATION
THIS WKRK'fl .?'.VVl?NTI'iNH.
[ST TCMSOBAFH TO tiik ra.BUMB.]
St. T.?.ills. July is The conflict of Oplnl
among ih?- leaden of the Populist party, wbo r
airead) gathering here In force for next we?el
National Convention, over the Indorsement
? non-indorsement ??f tne Bryan ami Bewail tici
nominated at Chicago, is rapid!) developing lr
I a sectional struggle within party lines betwe
tk? Smith rind th?- West. The Southern lead?
who, for y.-nrs. bave figured as the chief op|
nents of the Democracy in their own States, a
who have looked forward to tke coming ??'.
tion as the golden opportunity, through Den
era tic divisions, to seize state ami local Dow?
find ?'il their political projects upset by tka au
i den demand f.?r an Indorsement "f ifca Chica
? ticket and platform, and a merging of ??ii I
silver forces under the banner of ths "Boy ?>t
tor" from Nebraska. The Western Populli
??ho have made tkelr chief battle f?>r yea
against th-- Republican organisations in th?
States, and have engaged In ronstant polltl?
alliances with th.- local Democracy, regard i
| Indorsement of the Chicago nominees as bo
natural and logical, under Iks rin*umstanc,
and In their seal f??r the triumph >?f the sing
dogma of fr?-.- silver c? liiiap,.-. are willlnK to wal'
. for tke moment every otker feature of the pup
llsttc propaganda, and even abandon the Top
list National organization Itself.
STANDING POR THEIR PARTY.
Texas, Alabama, North Carolina, Georgia, Te
nessee all tke Southern st.-it??.*?. In fact, in whU
an influential and Belf-Bustalnlng Populist pan
has been built up will s-n?l delegations he
violent y opposed to the policy of blindly Indor
Ing tha Murk of the Democratic Convention ;
Chicago, and pra. tlcally abandoning the Held i
n National organisation. Oregon, Nebraska, tl
Dakotas and all tke Rock) Mountain States, ?
th.- other hand, sre throwing all their Influent
t?i secura ratification of th<- ?Chicago platfon
and an unconditional fusion with the Dem?
lit party, as reorganized by Tilintan, Al
I geld and Bryan.
s., far, the drift ?>f popular aentlment he
ben with the Weatern and against the Boutl
ern programme, and a proje? t Is now beln
Industrlousl) engineered t.. stampede th?? Pop?
list Convention n.-xt week Into nominating th
Nabraska "Boy Orator," just as the Chtcag
Convention ten days ago was carried ?>:T it
feet, In the end. perhaps, the decision may k
: against the South, but In that ?ase, curious!
enough, the Populist National Organisation wl
have i.n wlp?.?d out of existence as a party b
the Western, Middle, and Rastern States i
which it has tailed so far nest conspicuous!
to attract clthei popular sympatb) or vot?
A Cl ?NFLICT ? IF VIEWS,
The contrariety of opinion among the popu
; list !?-a?iiis is made stiikingl) evident by th
conflicting views wblch those already <>n th
ground s ? ojienly express. Bt-rgeant-at-Arm
McDowell, of lie Populist Nati..nal ? ..minlttc
-.?in to-day: "The Mlddle-of-the-Road' Popu
a stand for liic maintenance >.f their par;
organization al <?!' hasards. While we Indors.
th? silver clause In th.- Chicago platform, wi
stand f"i much more, .11.?t cannot conslstentlj
?surrender thes.hei Ibi ?es foi that ?>f fin
especially. The Southern Populists wll
vigorous!) oppose the Indorsement of Bryan
They d 1 m-t believe in surrendering themselvei
completely lo the Dem?crata They could no!
I go lie fore their constituents on the Democrat!.
' platform. The Populist candi lates for Con
? ? snd .?th? r positions ?ill light the efforl
thi Democratic party to swallow the Populist
'. bodily. Itul the Western Populists fee
differently. Most of them are in favor of ar
Indorsement of Bryan's candidacy. Which ele?
ment win be the stronger In the Convention
rannet now be told. The Southern Populist?
1 ar.? assured, however, by tne Wertern people
that If the Southerners are In a minority they
? will not be ruthlessly ridden down. 1 anticipate
, no split or bolt in the Convention Doth sides
ar.- willing to make some concessions."
George F Oalther, Populist National Commit?
1 teeman from Alabama, who arrived here '"-day,
is doul tful about 'be expedienc) of indorsing
Bryan, "i hesitate t.i express an opinion," said
h?-. "a?; to what tii.- Convention '.ill or ought to
.! , 1 wish to wait until the other fifty-three
del?gate ; from Alabama Brrlve, M"st ..f th.-m
will come Sunda) and Monday. Captain Kolb la
?lue Sunday, spartments having been engaged
for him a* tl.-- Southern Hotel A month or six
weeks ago our 1.pie were practical.) unanimous
f..r the nomination of Senator Teller. Now we
und? rstand he will noi .?? cept, bul wants us t..
Indoi I The feeling between Dem?crata
and Populli ama Is bitter, for the reason
that '!?? form'er have counted us out down there
ihr--- times. I d#?Blre a union of the silver forces,
but am doubtful about Indorsing the candidate "f
another party. In my opinion we should pro
.i .ar.-full-, und dellhei at. ly."
NEBRASKA POR BRYAN.
On the other 1 and, Natli nal Commltteeman V.
?i Btrncker of Nebraska, Is dtsresed to aban?
don all hop" for the futur- if the Convention
next week ?!? ? ? not unconditionally accept Mr
Btyan as its Presidential candidate Hs sai?l
' We might as well wri'e 'Ichabod' over the
entrance to the Convention hall If w* enter
there without the afllrmed Intention ??f Indorsing
or nominating Bryan. A tldrd ticket mean?
certain defeat for both nominees, and I would
just as ^....11 vote openly for McKinley
?ia ?.. ..id bl.- ??!?-. ti? ;-. Indirectly. Mr. Bryan
Is i."t a Populist. Everybody in Nebraska
knows that He has often lieen Invited to Join
the Populist party, but declined 1.ause he
thought he could do m?.r?' f??r silver by r?
'.?: In the l?.-Ho"iat. ranks Ves, the
Populists of Nebraska are S'.iid f.?r his in?
men! Wh) shouldn't the) be? They n.1
sii.'i mo badly that the* are willing t.. .a.
prejud ?? and i nt?- for Br) an. It 1? a
B?-rl??ufl ? i u-?t ?..:, with the farmers out th?-r.\
'l he) are onlj getting ten cents and un?-, n cents
.1 bushel for their wh?*at and corn, and when
the expensen .,f raiting ?' crop ar- more than It
will 1 ill..- 1 in-, t?--? do nol have much weight.
Ir the Populist part) is Blncere in Its declara?
tions f' i' silver and other reforma, I? cannol do
i.tl :???. i-.- than Indorse Bryan "
W II < 111 ti up a - * illfornla ??lit.?r and rjele
who arrived here to-day, Is aiding "Cy?
clone" 1 '.iv is. of T.\as. in th.- right agalnat
Hryan. ?: O Scott, National Commltteeman
from Iowa, and i H Turn.-., of Washington,
I? ?', secretary' ?f ,n" National C< mmlttee, sre
among to-day's recruits t.? the Bryan fm?'?-*.
SILVER MEN FOR THE CHICAGO TICKET
There is no doubl about the programme <>f
the Sliver Convention, which meets on Wednes?
m ii th Exi iltlon Building at the same time
thai the Ponullsl delegates gather In the I g
Convention Hall The Silver part) will Indorse
. snd Bewail without conditions I>r. I >;
Mott, of North Carolina, the nominal head of
the party, mad.- this emphatic statement to-day:
?The Silver Convention will Indorse Bryan.
The free .?..mac.' of silver Is what we stand ; 1
The Chicago candidate and Ihe Chicago plat?
f..rm suit US Th'- onl) I ? Inl Up 11 '\ h Ich Bl
fi 1, non m u arise Is the pi? -. rvatlon ??f ?air
?part) organlxatl n We are not as deeply In?
ter? t.-d in Ibis, perhaps, as the Populista who
have a r "id and a solider organization, bul :
Continued on Klftk l'use.
8PLJT IN TAMMANY POSSIBLE.
i PURROT*. cn\' POR PRBB SILVER A.\
NOT8 SOME OF THE LEADERS.
OTHERS who MAT FOLLOW him - B_ BENATOB
PLUNKITT KltANKl.Y SAT! THK WtOWAM
ITlls in OENERAL ?'AUK NOTHIKa POR
Till MONET QUESTION. r.t'T
WANT T<? KNOW \\ II \T
Tinrr wit.i, OBT OUT
of AN INDORSE
Conaervattvs Tammam men .?-re of the opln
Ion yesterday that Henry D. Purroy in com?
ing out for Bryan, ananhy and fr?-e silver had
start'-d v. hut may end in a spill in the organisa?
tion. It was rumor?. yent?-rday that Timothy
"Dry Dollar" Hillllvan In the Hid District an 1
! Charles "Sllv.-r Dollar" Smith In the Vlllth
j would follow Purroy'g i.-a<i and hold ratifica
1 Mon meetings downtown similar to the meeting
i that Purroy held at I'rbarch's Hall in the
XXXVth Assembly District on Friday night.
There are probably a half-dozen district
| lenders who are chafing tind.-r the bit of the
I organization and want to go ahead and "whoop
It up" for riot, communiant und a debased <ur
rrncy without delay. The list of the r.-stlve in
the wigwam is a short on.? and besides Purroy
tak'--? in Alderman John T. Oakley in th?* Xivth
District (formerly Kx-K.-glster .John Retlly*s_
who sympathisas with Congressman "Billy"
Sul/.er In his free-silver aspirations; "Dry Dol?
lar" Sullivan in the um; Alderman "Nick"
Brown In the lid, and one or two others, per?
haps. Some of th?*se have threatened to no
ahead atid declara for Bryan and dishonesty In
defiance "f the wishes of Hill and the local
leaden. The majortt.. how.-v.r. as matters
stand now. are disposed to respect the advice
which Senators Hill and Murphy. Es-Oovernor
Plower, Lieu tenant-Go vern_r She.-ban and
Chairman Hlnkley, <.f the Democratic state
Committee, have given the Democracy of the
State through the manifesto of th?- letter Issued
from Poughkeepsie on Friday evening.
Ex Senator O.ge W. Plunkitt, Tammany
i leader of the XVth District, expressed an opin?
ion yesterday which was taken as reflecting
tin? news of a lnnr.- majority of the active poli?
tician', "f the Wigwam. He commended Ins a_
! vice contained In the Poughkeepsle manifesto
! s,.M* out over Major Hinkley's signature, thai
[ no definite political action be taken b> Demo
! crats until the assembling <>f the stat?? Con
ventlon, rmd thought it worthy of the careful
! consideration "f Tammany m?-n.
"Hinkley's advi e Is all right," said Mr.
Plunkitt. "Why .should we go ahead Indorsing
, th" ti< k t ?'hen we don't know what we are t .
l,el "in ..f it.' Free silver or free gold >.r free
anything else may be all right, but that, ain't
th.- p..int. We want to know what w.- are going
t.. gel from these i.pie. We don't care any?
thing about this currenc) question We just
want to kno-.v what Bryan and Bewail will d ?
for lie' New-York Democrats if we support tic
ticket. We don'l want to bull.', a stone wall for
tic ?? men, and then be thrown on the outside
of it. X... slr-ee There won't be any Indorsing
of th.- ticket it- my district till 1 km w what we
are to get for the Indon. mem. \v.- don't know
tu..-., people, and they don't know us. Let's
have an understanding before we go into the in?
dorsement business. That's not only my senti?
ment, but th.- sentiment general In Tammany.
We don'l give a Rg f<>i the money question,
but we must know what we are going to get out
of an Indorsement of the ti< k-t."
A few "f the dominant Tammany faction were
a little unsettled yesterday by the free-silver cry
ralsi d bj the Purro) Ites on the upper side of the
Harlem. But John C Bheehan ? irsel .. firm
stand on the lines laid down hj Senator Hill and
other leaders In conference with him on Friday
Reports fp'm the conference h.-id In ea-Gov?
ernor Flower's ..flicc. at No. .">_ Broadway, >>n
Friday, represented ex-I_eutenant-Governor
Sh.?han a-? one of the Sturdiest and moat de- '
termine?! opponents of nn> sctl ?n looking I i the
Indorsement of the Chicago fr.silver heresy
or tiie candidates of the Anarchistic Convention. ,
Mr. Sheehai took the ground thai ti<> honest
Democrat could countenance the methods being
made us.> ..f by Bryan, Altgeld, Tlllman and
rantimr orators of 1 ?sei not.-. In th?-ir scheme
r.> delude Ignorant 01 unthinking votera: "I
would '-im oft my right hand before 1 would
vote that ticket," Mr. Pheehan is quoted aa
It was said on good authority yesterday that
not onlj ex-Governor Flower. William F. She ?
hnn and Ma.Ior Hlnkley. but also Senator Hill.
seven ly condemns the Purroy plan of stamped?
ing the Tammany organisation for Bryan and
free silver before th? highest Democratic au?
thority in the State?the State Convention
passes Its Judgment or. the Chicago Infamy.
DANGEROUS THIEVES ARRESTED.
THET WERE OOINQ TO ROB A PATMASTEB IN I
PETR( 'IT TO DAT.
Detroit, July IS Detroit officers this morning
arrested three men, all of Chicago, for whom
search h is been going on for some time. The ;
men were heavily armed. Lieutenant Woo.Is and ,
Detective Sergeant McKeogh, of Chicago, were
working with thi Detroit officers on the case,
The men urrested were Michael McMahan, alias
I'.i Burns; James Dempsey, alias Williams, alias
Smith, and John Orme allas Heos, sitas "Owen
s. \." alias Richards. Jesse ibames, uii:is James
Thompson, alias Gordon, alias Crelg, IS ?'-o -
When srrested by Detective Benjsmln High
Drme was Just leaving a hotel barroom. nun
touched him on the shoubler, and when in- turned
>, gun confront?*?! him firme said that he would
have killed iris captor had he known that it v\ is
an officer who touched him Orme carried i i.
volver fully a foot Ions. Dempsey and McMahan
?how .1 finit. One .-f ihem drew his ?run. bul De?
tective I?...ney grabbed him before he could -
The gang had planned to "hold up" the pay?
master "f ?? Mlrhlgan-ave. factory to-day .it noon.
From here they were it'daK to Buffalo, and thence
to Boston, Philadelphia and St. Louis. Thej had
? ro .?>? covering every >.?k city in the country.
ALLEGED CASE OF RUSSIAN TVRANNT.'
Boston, July ii.?William Coldwasser, s young
Itussian Jew. who for several rears has gained a
livelihood a* a bootblack about Police Head piar
tr-r? In this city, has been Informed that unless he
Mturns to Russia and performs military duty his
father, si presen! living In thai country, wtil hsve
to pay a fine of from POO te KM Coldwasser, who
is nineteen years old, came to this country six years
ago, si whli ii time his family had been expelled
from tt.. city ..f Moscow. Not long n. he re?
ceived a letter from his father from Tula. ? pis ??
lie miles south of Moscow, saying that if William
?11.1 not return to Russin by September 1 his fith-r
would be held responsible. The Russian consul at
New-York was appealed to, but h<- said that Will
lam must return If the father Is unable to pai the
line hi? R.Is will be confiscated and he will be
CAR WORKS ?.V A RECEIVER'S II Whs.
Harrlsburg, Penn., July If Ju,i_.- Blmonton hre
appointed Arthur King receiver f-.r the Mlddletown
? 'u- \\ .rks. Mr King ?s ?h.- principal owner ..f
the concern. In the bill of complaint filed I?) r.-.i
Itors it wus said that there ar.- claims agali ?: the
v? irks of 157,673, and that the vain.- of th.- pUnt
and material on hand Ii about HI .000 with a con?
siderable i umber of orders on hand ?I _i? pgreed
by .11 Interested that the business ?hoti.l i? ,...?,,?
under a receivership Mr King's bond was ::<? d at
133 "?' Abo .i . >' peopl ? are .it on sent em ?I .\. d m
IV EMBEZZLER ARRESTED IN MEXICO.
Washington, Julj II Post mas ter-Qeneral Wilson
w.,s to-day advised of the arrest In M.-xt.-.. citj ,,r
Charles J. __r_arthy, formerly money-order clerk
b. a station of the New-York City PostOfflce. About
six weeks ait'? McCarthy embessled money-order
fi nds t.. .i large amount and escaped Extradition
papers will be Issued, end he will be tarn...I over
to the (Totted stat.-s suthorities,
LOW WATER IN TIIE ERIE CAMAL
Amsterdam, s* y . July II Boatmen are ?-?.(?eri
enclng much difficulty In moving tb?lr boats on the
Four Mil?- Level of th.- Brie Canal owing la ths
lew water Navigation *t* at s standstill for ten
hours toil,ii The boats, however, began to more
i ii. thi? afternoon
FARE 1" ' IS. SOUTH BKACH, STATEN ISLAND
The greatest pleasure resori I'.-if?- t Macadam
lied Roads, Boats every twenty minutes via Btateu
island Rani. Tra..sli It it f.?.?t Whitehall-si All
Llevatcd, Cable und bvlt Linos. III. Mb -lAUvU
HOPES OF ARBITRATION.
BALI8BURT-I CONCII4ATOKT FOLICY HA?
; BxoLUR opinion is CAtrnoui of frxpRF.?i?>ioi?v
BUT IT kBOAtBI I ilriSKNT l.!l-*KI'vt.TM'S AS '
NOT IV-a I'Kli irri.l* DM f.*. HATIONS FOR
MlsiM.i:-, AXOIRKR AMKItfCAM ?OND
issue racDicrnn) thi wbdmm
OP PRINCESS MAI D AMERICAN
VlsiTiHs IN EMOIcAMD,
TUT CAW'S To TUB TKint'.VR ]
London, July 18.?The mon surprising thlnf
In I.ord Ballsbury'a unexpected speeek of sur?
prises |a his deslr?. to consult English pnbllo
opinion on a dlplomatl- quest km lie seldom
mak"? any cm .??ion to the derno??ratle spirit
of Ms own country, arid la a Oiplon aflat of ths
] old school, who prefers tlM Innermost dark
closet to a glass house, v? h?-re every one can
s?e what Is going on. He now abruptly declares
that he wishes to know th.- tr-nd <f publie opin?
ion and derive guldan?*S from it r-si'ctlng ths
future conduct of negotiations with the I'tilted
Htates. Ills attitude Is so novel that every Joiir
ral is Instinctiv.-ly on its guard, and ?Its?-usses
With caution anl ? ir?umsp.cti.,n th?- diplomatlo
COmspondence printed this morning N'o posi?
tive ?.pinion Is expressed by any responsible
journal, and the magnitude of th<- Intarantg in?
volved and the practical difficulty Of s.ilviiiK the
complex question of S permanent arbitration
???< heme ar<- ginteratly r**eogmlsed. fjord Saiisbrv
has evidently fretted under tke imputation that
he was not m?>vlng with sufficient rapidity In
the direct!..n <.f reconciling the two branch*?,
of th?- Anglo-Saxon family. lie now JusttA*
himself by taking tke Nation Into his combien??,
and showing plainly th.it arbitration Is not a
I simple sum in arithmetic, to be worked out at
' u moment's notice. The pr.-ss. speaking for tha
Nation, frankly admits that ample time must
l?e allowed for r-tl-ctIon. and that premature
judgments must be avoids l
Lord Ballsbury'a apeeeb is remarkable for Ita
moderation and can? lllatory t. ne, ami this re
dects the spirit with will? h he has condu? tad the
negotiations sine.' December, as is shown by the
correspondence. Th" s?gBji?esslve tone whlchf
characterised his long reply to Secretary ?Mney
last autumn has disappeared He no longer
??v?mes a disposition to ?core points In dlplo
mattc poli mi. s, but sppears to great a.lvantaKo
as a cautious statesman, anxious to s?dtle all
questions with Am.-tha in an amicable spirit, but
? i a? ions, withal, of the momentous importance
of the Imperial int. rests Involved and the In?
herent difficulty of arranging a permanent arbi?
tration scheme. As the c<***rt*?pond<*n<** sh?iws
conclusively, be began by waiting points with
dignity and consenting to negotiate with ths
l'iiit'i state?; as a friend of Ven? sue a, and ?'??n
tinued his policy ..f conciliation by atoMlag the
raising of difficulties ov??r th.- appointment of
an American Commission, and he tken took th*
Initiativ.? in ?proposing a broad sch.-me of per?
manent arbitration, ll?- naturally dlstrnMsd It
as a tentative policy, and was unwilling to mnk?
It final in its Deration or universal In Its appli?
cation, and bere tke block lias arisen, Mr. oiney
insisting upon having a practical, working
scheme, rather th in a farce which would readily
be played out Meanwkile, Mr Olnry kas re?
jected both q| Lord Saiisbu!*.':? proposals for tha
s( ttlement of tke frontier disputo gad the consti?
tution of a general arbitration trtbuMl, but
every one perceives rhat the end u not yet
r.-.i. bed, anl that the negotiations are ??oing on
in a most amicable spirit, with a bright proapgl t
<>f ultimate bu<*< esa.
What is evident to the dullest obsenrej Is the
fa? ? that, while the two Governments have not
yet reached s common basla of action, they havs
made a closer approii h to it than those outside
the Foreign Oflic?? and state Department had
ventured t.? consider possible, and that they are
divided not so mu? h b> differences of principles
as b) methods of applying them. The bltek over
tke local Venezuela ? hanga spoa the
settled dlatrl. t as a pivot, but this diffl. ulty may
be overcome by some arrangement respecting
the compensation for settlers' riKhts an?! dam
ages. Th.- hitch over lb? permanent arMtratl n
court centres In tke flnalit) of Ike award and
the avoidance of an aj i ral, which would r?*-juiro
practical unanimity; but these are ??fferences
of degree rather than of principle, and are not
Incapable of adjustment wken ?Lord Salisbury
becomes .?ess timid and Ur. Olney more flex
while to-day's Journals are unuausily cautious
In dealing with this great controversy, evry
Englishman with ?'horn I have talked has ex
; i. . .1 the oplnl? n In positiv.? terms thai a set?
tlement of both questions will be effected befofS
many montha Lord Salisbury has appealed to
English public opinion, bul tbat has been setting
strongly toward peace an?! good-Will with Amer?
ica during tli-* last six months. Royalty set ths
fashion last u'?rek In receiving th-- Boston Ar?
tlllerymen with extraordinary cordiality and
distinction, and tint opens way for a general
a.p tance of s policy of conciliation based upon
the arbitration ?f all quejrtlons no! Involving
Nation..: honor and territorial Integrity of either
American politics continues to confuse and be?
wilder English obs.-rv *rs. who am ?i-enerally
ceasing to attempt t.. understand them, and ar?
awaiting with anxiety tk? November elections
I have heard street rumors that I-.nt'llsh manu?
facturers ??re talking ?if raising ? ? ampatgn fund
for aiding the electtofl if Dry in. but cannol
trace th.-m t?. any responsible source, ar.d do not
believe them. London financial oplnl'.ii controli
England, and that is not <?n the side ..f Arm-near
r?pudiation!sta McKinley is not popular in Kng
land. I? - .rise he la known to be th" champion >>i
American Interesta, but >>u n question* ?>f eon
n?n honest) as downright as the Kbrhth ?'"tn
mandment, the moral sense <>f this country re
\olts against the I ????n?..-rat!?? id? a of fot? Ing th?
creditor to lake ton ahlllttura on every potkm? oi
AmerU*an aeeurttlea ar?- depressed by the i'op
uilstii- conspiracy against the National ?redit
ami financiers are for???r*astlng an ..uttiow of goU
from Ihe United States ?luring ths next few
months as s r-suit of tke poiui.-ai um ???rtainty
??The r.?.mist" saya to-da) that g n?-w l??ar
may s..,ui have to be Issu-d. with th.- .-ertalnt)
that Ike gold r.-s.-rv ? will be led In the end at
unc-rtaiu a.? ever, espe? tally a? g large amount
of curr.-ncv will be withdrawn from ?Irculatlos
and "kicked up In the Treasury. The sain- Jour?
nal shows tbat for three years the expenditures
of th.- United State;, ? ;?> vr ?ment have largely
ex.led Ihe Treasury receipt*, and that such a
sute of (?kings w.uiid not be -wnnltted to exiat
in England, it ?toes sol add that M. Kinley II
pi.'.m-.i Brat at nil lo substitute a surplus f.?r a
deficiency tort*. Other weekly Journals are more
?uitspoketi. "The Spectator" ?declaring that It
do,s not Ilk?- .\bKlnl-y. but it can only wish dis?
aster to Bry?" ?"*'? nls F0*** oi repudiation.
Mr l.abom-h.-!". In "Truth." referring to
III.van's gold 'T"-s. w.ni.s l.itu that he might OB
well talk of ? rttclllx ri ??n g tlarnioniet. r.
Mi ?Balfour pulled hlmaelf t?-?*Mh*f last iii?hl
and ?made an adroit but unsuwvasful defence a\
th.- Cnlonlsl policy, arguing that umi?r th?? ex?
isting procedure it ia iiuL'wbiiL'ic to ?.viitiol thi