m GAIN ON FEVER.
STILL MAXY XEW C*SM
? of Marine Hospital Corpst
Stricken While Fighting Scourge.
YEST-ERDAYS FEVER RECORD
Nevc .cases yesterday. 61.
Totab caaes to data, 806.
Oeatbs yesterday. 9.
Total deaths to (-ata, 133.
Nevc sub-foci, 12.
Totalesub-foci to date. 163.
t -.-rin.RArH TO THB TRIB1-NK.J
Aug. 11 -The yellow. fever
\>w-Orleana. in spite of all the
*s herie to , heck the?dis
Bhow the least improvement The
-BBB offlcially reported la a little
anallcr han yesterday. but it must be remem
here.i thal at _na6 thirty adrjitional casea hava
aaaer umi! to-morrow for further ln
determin* whether or not they
*r g -:n__
Bt of the T'nited States Marine Hos
s. has tr*e pbyslcians of the city badly
He has threatened to a_nd evary
?"port a case to jal! for stxty
-hat their influence may be
? ughSy ..rganired his forcea to-day
work. The princlpal part of
" .. next three days will be eon
flned to the origlnal ittfeeted distriet
r-i. of the t'nited States Marlne
; B, was s_r1cken with a severe case
yellow fever this morning. He was taiteg
4*harl*a Hotel to the Tour In
ary arad wili. ponbably reeover As every
aaaaa lt la paaaaSUe to obtain is needed here. th^
loa* af r>r Barry is rogretted. He was aup
1 io beiar. imm_*n_. having aerved in Cuba
There are rtunora. of a sensation to come. It
it- ?-aid that many thave been paid for the last
-eks for oiltng ciatems and dolng other
work. and have rathered together on
*-ners and determined the arnount of
which eauoh was to obtaln. Now that
The Marine HoapgtaJ service is in charge this
m ended.and the grafters are discour
BB-Baa Ume a thorough investigation
-_.de. and many of the me:. who have
ng and colleoticg the money of the
p-obahty go to jail, when every thing
new foci is equally div.ded be
ba-wa and downtown diatricta of
h indicates that the diaaaae is
t r.old all over the clty I'p to the
: ere have been few deatha among
t* citizens but of 08 caaes
ninwtaau were Italians, and the
ao-da good to-day.
N'ew-Or.eans is undouhtedly
ake the .most strenuous
Marine Hospital;authorities and
.ttaa io stamp out the dlseaa*.
-.-s-read exter.t of the diaaaae is .n
the failure of the phyaleiane of
rl caj-e-s. as. on acoount of this
a moaquiioes were allnwed to
the disease was corre
-tate the situaUon also show. no Im
Two new cases were reported from
a hospital has been opened
.-. Qf the.city lg grou
many r?eopi?> are faending their
? I :-. w i
WARM DENIALS FROM ATLANTA.
0__c:ais of That City Declare There Are No
Yellow Fevar Caaes Thara.
s printed an article yeeterday etating
thaa a letter reoi s rity from a pr- mi
kaa lr. At-BBta <*?: declared that twelve
caae* i p_re ':*-*ier treatment there,
. - - from Ve?-Orlaane
_.--<-_ *.i__t tn* new?
faaatl 'or t'.-ar of Ra effect on the
a lelegraphlc inquiry
. Ati_n__ -ent a dls
ortty of the Atlanta
"* *- fever exiatad tbera. The
-te wa.- prmted witi.
' - "eiegrams came, warm
-ata. ____, Auguat 11. WOC.
rr.e of author of letter
**_= yeiiow fever
rrlor. It is abaoluteiy
1b_.4 ..-; . ua .__?- hera.
\\> M 'IrWARD. Mayor.
AtP August li, 1865.
?_. . ...
pnnts to-day anony-'
I rportiag to be fracn an At
la: ? ffeat that there __? twelve
- ?? Btatetnent a- faisr ar.d
? '.'i wh_t*ver There is not
-_-'re been this year, ln
:h- Board of Health and
lelals here wil! verify thla
s. - .mponi-d upon, and
-nould not only make lmmadiate cor
r? Vie people of this city.
r- anie of j-our.informs-U
- . GRAY Bditor'-'Atlanta kTournal."
->ry was written for T-__ Trtbuna by a re
rr. the paper has-thorough cor.ftdenc*.
aaterta that he ut the lettar from the
Atltnta pr.vF'.d-:: frorr. whicb he quoted, and that
b* i_eew ?.-.- writer tr be a recutabla ohyelrrian of
that clty Nev_rTh_j?sa -"ha Tribune is glad to
-ese emphaM- denialafrom Atlanta.
NEGRO BTJRNl-I) AT STAKE.
lynched in Frtnit of Conrthonae in Texaa
?iprlniyB. Tex.. Aug. 11?A negro
rbarged wlth asaaultteg th* daughter of a wlaow
near tl.,.- ri-?ce waa cAUght and burned at the
_?___.- ha tiie oourtbouae aq-aare here to-day.
ttjiikmI by the negro early
w. "WTaen the town was aiarm4?d
BBT iate- a posee of armed horsemen
. started tn purault of the aaa&ilant
was acoured in all dlrectiona. and
as captured. He waa taltan to the
aaa square, chained to a atake and
-e an Immenae exowd of excited
am< of rhe negro waa Tom Williama. He
Bho _rr. mpcad to assault a fourteen-year-old
girl. !_;.?.f -esistance waa made to the mob by
ANOTHER POLAR CAMPAI&N
*towin Say. T_?t He Wotud Like to Try
A^ain?1150.000 Needed for Trip.
*BB-ruer Aur i: <Sp*-'_ai> ?__a*l*ra B. BaMwin,
?ta* h*. charge of tba flraa _aa_r!?r aapedJtlon, of
***<B is :n thla city. \ i_B____- frtenda Ma aara
:._? not ab_,ndona_l hla a-obltlan to reach
^ DaMti BB tb-? value of Fraxis Joaaf
i ,___.% ta-iura to accompliah
i_m _ix>ut UfiO.eoa ta n-edad In
_ the outiay for tha first
iidwn.-__M_rl4_r campalgn waa $-66,666
eost ?_,00..oa' waa repudiated
(rucoeai^ o_ tha Aoruxsi expedition ln b_atlng
' -:..'...-! i.ortt" la attrlbuted __- Mr
? f_rt that ac open aaaaon partnltted
Cud wiater qu_-Kera for hU ahy? at
?-__?!?_.r***r th'* t"-rtn_rr bmlt of the Fraji* Joaef
r and ? do -: ?*.:: Htsla axpaadtl
Thecharmof her smiie
j ?s ia her pretty teeth.
-iensible girls know the
I value of
V Lxquvi, Ptru>C4r o* tastt.
MR. SIIAW OPTIMISTIC.
Predicts Prospcrmm Times Coming
lUeause of Good Crops.
Secretary Shaw of the Treasury Department
who made several offlcial calls ba the Saanctg]
itatarkit yoatoiday. aay- hia advice. y_l_a_ta reo*
ord breaklng crgps and ooruinued busi.
*The crop reporta from my own state indicate
a magniflcent showlnR by I?wa farmers," said
Mr. Shaw. "and. ae a general thing, when ri, ?
oeop. are good ln Iowa th. reat r.f the world
ia fairly certain to be happy. There is a vital
relation betwetn successful cropa atid successful
notlonal flnances. and the f the
Treasury Oepartment are fee'.ing very happy
over the out look.
SHONTS'S YACHT MISSIXG.
j Not Heard of Since Leaving MobUe
a Week Ago.
Mobile. Ala.. Aug. 11.?Feaura
here for the safety of Theodore P. Shoi
oome yacht Marguedora. which i.-ft :
than a week ago. bound f..r Groenwich
!"The Marguedora ls n large naphtha yacht,
has a capaeity of about five lv
of naphtha This wou'd rei-uire her psttli
Accordlng to reckoning, the vesoel shoul
reached one of the Atlantic ports several
i ago. Arrangenents had been made for
maeter to report to persons ln rhis dty upon
arrival at Pensacola. where ir v
add another engineer to th- crew vVhen last
heard from the Marguedora
t bar ln a howling wes' gale.
[BT TELXGBAPH TO THE TMK
Greenwlch. '""onr, Aui:
IfoMle for Greenwich. two week
' of T. P. Shonts' yacht, Msr,.
and the yacht put lnn. Appolo
! repaiee ware made ir Soa loan
. however. that she would r*-ach
'- few days
Mr Shonts is president of the Panama < 'ana!
Commlaslon, and lived k? p, ivlth his
family the early part ef thi? san left
for Colmi tome week.
COMMISSARIATS IN CANAL ZONE.
Panama. Aug 11?Before his departure,
Chalrman Shonts and the other canal commia
! stoners conferred with E*_eoident Amador re
; gardlng the temporary estahlishmem of com
I mlooariats in the canal aone. A satisfactory
agroemeiu wgs rt_i b.-d
ATTORNEV GENERAL OF PANAMA DEAD.
Panama. Aug 11.?Ramon Valdez Lopez th?
Attorney General. died thls morning.
SAVED FROM CREVASSE.
Woman Falls in Glacier Crack?
Lodges in Ice Pocket.
PT TELEi-.RiPH TO THK TRrii-'NK..
Helena, Mont.. Aug. 11.?A gfM Kall
apeil teliB of the narrow escape from death of
Mra. A. M. Burt. of Jaumeetown, N D.. a mem
ber of a party from the Molagteal echoo! ascend
tng Sperry glacier. above Lak. .\: in the
Clearwater country Mrs Burt had just ceased
eommentlng or. the danger of the atepping into
a blind crevaese. A < revaase had been under
mined by the intense heat, and sav a
neath her feet
ll waa ntrceosary to dispatc.h a courier I
j miles for rope, by means of whlch th<- woman
waa flnally reached. After niore than two hours
?ha wa. reacue?j frou h-r toral Mrs
I Burt said she was bounced from aidi to Bi .
j the crevaaee. but ioUged i>. a poi ? side
of the wall Otherwioi trh*- would have been
ppoclpltated to unknowi, depths a:id perii
PARDON FOR CONVICTED SOIDIER.
Freedom Granted Han Serving Two Years
lBt Tg__KiBAfH TO THE TRIHt |
(nnaha, BTab. Aug. LL?Governor Michey
to-day granted a pardon to Coci] BoBUniont, al
l^gef' to b-eiong to a promlncrt Maryland fam?
ily, who haa been serving a to atence
in the penitentiary for obtaining money under
faioe pretencea from J. W. Henderson, of Rock
Beaumont served in the (ith United B
Cavalry ln the recent war His enlistmer.t
papers give the name of Colonel Her?
Cheetertown, Md., as his ande and neareot rel
atlve In hts petition to the Governor th. man
urged that he could not aecompllsh anything for
hlmaelf while under restraint as a pa_rotod pris
oner. and promised to go to a -mmu
nlty and lead an honorable ur"*- if tbe Governor
... .. *
IMPORTANT CAPTORE OF SMTJGGLER3.
Four Men Caught Brin-^ing; in Immigrrants
Washington. Aug. t_. Taatalla of the important
eapture of four iramlgrant smuggler* near Niagara
FeJle on the night of Auguat I were rtieatvoo" to-day
ai J.h* Department of Commerce and L^bor. The
lead.r of the gang le named Baydor The other
men taken were Bnyder's son Albert, another son
and a farmhand employed bj -
le aald to i>e the mos' important made or- rh*
Niagara Rlver in ten yoan, as it is abnool certain
that ln addltion to bringing in many immigrants.
lncluding Chinese. the ?;??:*-? has boeo
sn-iuggtins* centraband gooaa into tbe I'ra* rd -
Taken wlth th.- amogg Ruman
Una and three Hungarians Three boat? used by
the gang were r-onftscated
Informatlon that smugglers would
bring ln a nurnber of laMBigrasta wa*
Augrust 5 by Joseph Franels. insp.-cror ln ? 'harge of
the iinmigration station at BU-Calo. If'- and In
.peotors L?eonard. Felsrjrner, !'?-!' rn.u. aad
and a stenographer nam?-d dark
that Blght srtttiout r~?u!t T: -nt the party
divtded Into two foroea laape
_n.(Mctora F?*lstyner and li?*?' I them
aelvea near a dock abool - beioo tbe
Falls After midnight they saw a i ?.a:
ing. towtng a rowboat. As s.aon as the pa.
had landed the hnps upon them
and eoptured Siiyder. his son and the farmhand
and took into euotodjr tbe ninet. in Im
Meantlme, the othei force of
hldlng further d?wn tb. rlver, at ? ,.
A rowboat was seen .r.jmno* lnto
1 o'ciock The passengers were
and were tben arrested. They proved
Snyder and three Hungariar. tni
Accordlng to the report of [nepectoi Fron
Bnyders received 81 a head tur tb. Immigrants
RULES FCR MAILIITG CHUTES.
The Postmaster General Issues Regulaiions
for Their Installation.
Wgahlngt-n. Aug 11-Th- Pootmaoter
t-.-day promulgated regulations a i,. ;;i.
?taJlatfras, esasaay -tnd
ln buslneea or ofhee buiUilri*'^. apart
rallroad etatlons, notcls and othor plao . wtilch
ar. ln part ao follows
MalHi.g chutes, subJ-.-t to tb. appi -..., ?f rr,.
P0.tm.ater, OUy be placed lt, publl
railroad .tatlor.s. hotel?- of not !e?-4 ri ,,.-, ftVi
ln hclght. busln^. or eilio. building* of n<
than four etarlaa ir, hetght, and aparn
comprtaliy* not ieo_ i
ments. ^?o receivli.rr box wm. which
ls connected shall !*? placed moi
from the mulii astrasce or rr. bui ling ,:. whlch
pM-.ted aor ol?wh*re than
M_.iUng cbut_. sh.ili r.ot be ptooel b iniiu an i-le
vator aere*n or partltlcn, or run through any part
of a building te S-UCh the public u denle. acceaa.
'..nt.ni.--i from 6rst
me unless we succeed in making it evldent
iu the flrst place that we do not lntend to treat
I !' ln any shape or way as an exeuse for aggran
lizement on our part at the expense of the re
I publica to the south of us; second, that we do
i not lntend to permit lt to be used by any of
these re.publies as a shield to protect that re?
public from the const-qucnees of its own mts
qeeda against foreign natlona; third, that inas
mncb as by this doctrine we prevent other na
from interfering on this side of th* watar,
are shall oumalvea ln good faith try to heip thsae
or our sister republlaa which need such hep up
ward ! wara peace ar.d order.
i-O a?p;ran'dizemext intended.
As regards the first point we must recognlse
-.'? tact that n, son.e ;-,,_th American tountries
much susplcion lest we should
?' the Monroe Doetrine in some way In?
to rheir intereaaa Now. let it be under?
stood once for au that no just and orde-j_, gov.
7'imen' on !his continent has anvthing to fear
i-om ii.. There are certain of the republlcs
* whieh have already reached BUcb a
itlity, order and prosperitv that they
although as vet hardij con
S the guarantors of this doc
and growing American r.puhlic
ime great non-Amaricaa mlil
lulre territory in its neighbor
' Ib the Intereat of aii of us on th s con
? ahould occur, and in
aadltton to "ur own republtc there are dow al
hn the regions south of us whi'h
? i a point of prosperitv and power
m to he constderable fadors in
maintaining this doctrine whlch Is so m jch to
the advantage of aii of us. It must be under
that und-r no circumstances will tbe
Dnited States us- the Monroe Doctrine as a
cloak for territorlal aggresslon. Should anv ef
our neighbors. no matter how turbulenl, how
ardful of our rights. flnally get into such
Uon that the utmost iimits of our fqrbear
are reached. all the people south of us
tiay rasl aaaurad that no action will e?'er- be
" is absolutely demanded bv oqr
Belf-respect; that this action will not ta_ie the
forra oi territorlal ae-gvandizement on our part
will only be taken at all wi;h the
xtreme reluctance and r.ot wlthoii; hav?
ing exhausted every effort to avert it.
XO SHIELD P4?R WRONGDQERS.
As to the second point. If a republic to the
aouth of us commlta a tort against a foreign
BUcb, for in_tanc_. as wroagful aetton
against the persons of citizens of thlt na?
tion. th-r th- Monroe Do.-trlne does not force
Interfara ta pr?_?ni pu?iiah__-_u ..f tbe
tort. save to see that the punishment does not
directly or Indirectly assume the form of terri
torial occti t the nffending countrj.
The case it more dlfficult when the trouble
"Ti.es from the failure to meet contractuiil ebli
:i own govemment has always refused
?to enforoe such centractual obligations on be
ha!f of its citizens by the appeal to arms It is
to l* wished that all foreign goverr.menta
would take the same view. But at present this
country would certainly not be willing to go to
. prevent a foreign govemment fron col
lecting a just debt or to back up some >ne of
-ster republics In a refuaal to pav just
and the alternative may in anj case
to ba that we shall ourselves uncjartake
to bring about some arrangement by which ao
much as is possible of the juat obligationi shall
pald Personally, I should always pr< fer to
see :his country step in and put through such
rar.gement rather than let any foreign
country undertake rt.
1 do not want to see any foreign power take
-s'.on permanentiy or temporarlly >f the
a, houses of an American republic ir order
?nforce its obligations, and the alternative
may at any time be that we shall be forced to
HEI.P Fl IR .VEAKER NATJONB.
by, ar.d what is, in my yiew. rt-ally tba
thing of all, It is our duty, so
we are able. to try to heip upwa-d our
vceakt-r brothera Just as there has teen a
I growth of the ethical elemc-nt in the
l of one individual to another. so that
with al] the fauttfl of our Christtan civil zation
it yet remains true that ve are. no matter how
Blowly, more and more coming to recognize the
duty of brariiig one another's b-jrdens, sipillarly
e that the ethical element is by degrees
ag into the deallngs of one nation wlth
Under strafn of emotion caused by nudden
disaster this feeling is very evldent. A -"amine
or a plagua in one country brings muot pym
pathy ar.d some assistance from other countrtes.
ure now beginning to recognize
that weaker peoplaa have a dalm upon ur-, even
v-hen the appeal Is made. not to our eniotlone
e sudden e.aiamliy, but to our consilences
by a long continulng condition of afrairs
I do not mean to say that natlons hav. more
than negun to approa h the proper relatirmship
one to another. and I fully reooernlze the fnlly
of proceedlng upon the assumption that this
idea! condition can now be reallxed ln full?
for, la order to preoeed upon such an atsump
we would flrst requlre some method ot
forctng recalcttrant natlons to do thelr duty. as
well as of seelng that they are protected ta their
ln the Interest of justice, it ls as necestary to
exerclse the pollqe power as to show chari-.y and
helpful penerosity Hut somethlng can even now
be done toward the end ln view. That some
thing. for instance. this nation has alread. done
I'uaa. and is now trylng to do as
regards Santo Domingo There are few thlngs
in our history In which we should take more
genulne pride thar the way in whlch we Ilber.
ated I'uba, and then, instead of instantly aban
donlng lt to chaos. stayed ln direction nf the
and untl! we had put It *n the
flnally gave lt freedora and
. it as it started on the life of an lnde?
AIDING SAXTO DOMIXGO.
Santo Pomingo has now made an apjeai to
us to heip it ln turn. and not only every princlple
of wisdom. but every generous instinct within
us bids us respond to the appeal. The condi?
tions In Santo Domingo have for a number of
years grown from bad to worse until recently
aM aoclety w-as on the verge of dlssoluttor .
Portunately Just at this time a wise ruler
up ln Santo Domingo, who, wtth his col
- saw tht dangers threatening their be
loved country. and a_ppealed to the frleidshtp
of their great and P"werful nelghbor b* heip
them. The iramediate threat came to tlrem fn
the shape of foreign interventlon. The prevlous
rulers of Santo Domingo had recklessly Ineturred
owtotg t.i he- Internal dlsorders she
to be able to provide means nt pay
ing the debts. The pattence or" her foreign
become r-v.'austed, and ai leasr
nation .vas on the point of Interven?
tlon ai nly prevented from Intervenlng
i aaauranee of this govemment
Lhat it 44-u. trtrive to heip Santo Do- ?
:i ber hour of need. 4"if the debts ln.-urr.-d
Some were just. while some were BOt of a char- ,
bv renders it obligatory on, or
Domtnge to pay them ln full
But she oould '"' pay ariy ot" them at all unless
some - waa aaaurad
COI.i.I-'.4 -TION OF THE REVENTES
Accordingly the Executtve Department of our
i.-nt negotiated a treaty under which
t . try to heip the Dominican pecple to
Btralgbten .>ut thelr fiiujnees. This treity is i
the Senate, whose eons>;nt to j
|t ;s n__*ess__ry. In the mean time we have mad4
orary arrangement whlch will last until ;
ate has had time to take action upon i
eaty Under this arrangement we see to |
. iiiiinistratioii of the custom Irousea,
ag th. revenuee. turning over 4- per j
eemt t'> the govemment for runnlng ex**enses
_ the other 55 per cent into .i safe '
table dlvislon among the vari?
ous creditors. whether European or Amiu-lcan.
aa, after investigation. thelr -ialms
custom houses offer wellnlgh tht only
of revenue ln Santo Domingo. and the
different revoiutlons usually have aa thelr real
alm the obtalnlng possesslon of these custom
houses The mare fact that we are prolecting
the ? 'ust'.iii houses and collecting the rtvenue
with e-Beiency and honaaty haa completaly dla
c ou^agc-d all rev ..luthmary movement. wilie it
produeed such aat increase Up ih*
revenuei hai tbe govanunanl is actu-Jiy gettlng
mt,r, f |i p,-r cent that we tuni over to
I* than it gol formerly when lt took the entlre
revei , .
inablliMB the poor harassed peop.e of
Santo Domingo once more ?.. tu-n thelr ittin
. h-daatry and te be fr??e from the trurse
rev..lutlonar-j' dlsturbance. It
(Ara to th bona flde creditora. American and
ly realty good chance to ibtaln
that t" whlch they are justly entitled, wille lt
to Santo Domingo the only
inltj ..f liefenc. againat elaims wtlch lt
not to pay?for now If lt meets the vlewa
Senate we shall ourselves thorough:y es
amlne all these ________ whether American or
foreign. and see that none that are improper are
pald Indeed, tha only effectlve oppoaltion to
the treaty will probably eome from dishonest
craditora. foreign and Amerleon. and from the
profes.lonal revolutlonlats of the island itself.
We h?ve already good reason to believe that
some of the craditors who do not dare expoae
thelr claims to honest scrutinv are endeavoring
to stir up sedltlon in the __and, and are aton
endeavoring to atir up oppoaltloa to the traatv
potb in Santo Damingo and here, truatlug tha*
ln one place or the other lt mav be p..s-jbl? to
secure either the rejeetion of the treat
its amendment ln such fashion as to'be tar
tamount t? rejection. ?
RESTORTNO STABILITY AND ORDEP.
a___l^8__h_-_S*M taken" stabi"ty and
to Saato iMmlngo. all danger of foreign
___?._! hiis ceased. and thfre is ,,r
IZnots** I," rT* __2 *" *"** n"
choo. wiif r. .1 arrang.men, ls terminattd,
or ?iJr Ll W; "nd lf Chil"s *<***?+ aooiwr
or later thi* government r.iav be involvod 1
serious difflcultie. with for.ign Co7er_
o\er the island. or else mav b. f,, ?
._iw_r*in the ,s!and
?ile"'"^ !?* P,F*SeJm arrangement tba iu AV
2 the island is acrupulouoly re-.
?_.?*,,? v';,lat""1 ,,f ih* Moorta i.ocu
s_nt r. 12 ,m,y at;t iu oonjunciion wi .
Santo Domlngo authorities
..dnunistration of the cuotoms and th^erore tn
seeure the paymen. of just debts ?*,
?n,?uJto Doralng, govemmasa antooi
-ands f.,r unjusl debts The preaoiit m .
a.events t'.ere be.iiK any need of oui
mg .ii kind of ; -.. over th,. |
?Z* T p*0plt: ": s*?'
? __* , _*?T? unuar?* and upward whiel
i, "?imfeKd>'?*1 \*n to th* HPb of Cuba.
i wiU be doubly to our dloeredlt as a nation
t wm ?l riake odvontage Srf this chance; for
-in ^.Ot.drmago to ourselves. and. abo.
ll^i \? ?f lncalc"'able damage to Santo Do
_]_?* .yery con?td?*ratioii of wis. policy, and
*?? ? *_.".. eVery con?Weration of large gen
trosity, oida us meet the reciuest of Santo Do?
mlngo aa we are now trying to meet lt
REGULATION OF TRUSTS.
8o much for one feature of our foreign poliev
.now for one feature of our domestlc policy im*
oi the main features of our national gi
mental policy should be the effort to secure
adequato and effective supervisory and regula
tory control over all great eorporations doing
an interatate bualneoa. Irfueh of the legi*
almed to prevent the evils connected with the
enormous development of these great torporu
tions has been lneffective. partly because it
aimed at doing too much and partly because u
? not confer on the government a reallv
efflcient method of holding an> guiitv corpora'
-ion to account. The effort to prevent all re?
st raln tof eompetition. whether harmful or bene
ncia.. haa bean ilNjudged: what is needed i.s
not so much lhe eftort to prevent comblnation
as a vigllant and effective control of the com
equitable daalings on their part alik. toward the
public generally. toward their smaller com
em lo" * lnward the wage-workers in thelr
FURTHER LEGISLATION NEEDED
L'nd.r th. present laws we have in the last
rour year. ac< ompllshed much that is of sub
stantial value. but the dlfflcultie- ln the wav
nave been so great aa to prove that further
legislation ls advisabb- .Many eorporatlona
ahow themselves honorably desirous to obev
tne law; but. unforrunately some eorporations
and very wealthy ones at that. exhaust
effort which can be suggested by the highest
abllity, or secured by the most lavish expendl
ture nt money. to defeat the purposes of the
laws on the statute books
Not only the men in control of these eor?
porations. but the business worid gene-allv
ought to reallze that such conduct is in everv
way pertlnus. and constitutes a manaco to the
nation generally. and especially to the peopl
of great property
I earnestly believe tha: 'his is true of onlv
a relatively small portion of the very rich men
engaged in handling the iarge8't eorporatlona in
the country; but the attitui .- compara
tively few men reeea ondoubtedr- harm tbe
country, and. above aii. harm th. moo of large
rneans. by the iU3r yni, gMnetlmes miaguidud
popular lndignati .n to which lt gtves rise Thr
eonsoltdation in the form of whar are popula-'v
ealled trusts of eorporate tme-es*s of ln,
value ha* tended to produ.-e i!"'sir restralnta
pf trade of an oppr.ssive ehara ter. and these
unfair restralnts tend to create great artificial
VERY BIG CORPORATTONS \1ouTE LAW
The vlolations of the law known as the anti
trusr law, which was QT-oont to meet the <on
ditlon*. thua arising. ha-.e more and more be?
come confin.d to the larger combinatioi -
very ones agalnst whose policy of monopolv and
c.ppresslon the policy of tba law was chieflj
dlrected. Many of these combinatior.s bv se,ret
methods and by protracted iittgation are still
unwisely a?eking to avoid the eonsequec
thelr illegal action
The government has vorj piopailj asarrlaad
moderatlor ln aitemptlng to enforce t'he crlmlral
provisions of the statute: but it has become oui
convictlon that in some caaea. such as that of at
least certain of the t,eef pa. kers recently in
dleted tn Chieag... ir is hnpoaaibte longer to ahow
lenlency. Moreover If the exlstrr.g law pravea
to be inadequate, so that under estab'.ished rtiles
?a_ avldence clear vioiati0na mav rlo,
proved. deflance of ihe law mu?T ineviiahi-.
to further legislation This iegislniion mav b
more draatlc than I would prefer. lf so. ir muat
be dlsttnctiy understood that lt wtH he ber-ause
Of the stubborn determination of some of the
great coinbinattona in strlvtng to prevent the en
forcement of the law as it stands, bv .very de
vice, legul and illegal.
Very many of these men seeni tc rhir.k tbat
the alfernative is slmply between submittinp to
the mlld Kind of governmenta! control we advo
cate and the absolute freedom to do wh,
they think beat. They are great'.v ir
Either they will have to submit to ressonoble
supervision and regUjation by the ii3rj0nal
authorltiea or elae they will ultimately have to
submit to governmental action of . far
drastlc type. Personally. I think our people
would be most unwtse if they let anv exasp?-a
tion due to th. acts of certain greet eorporations
drive them into drastlc actiort and T shoul
pose such action. But the great corpoi
are themselves to blame if bv their o-.p.
to what is legal and Just thev footer the popular
feellng which tells for such drastlc action.
SUPERVISION BY GOVERNMENT
Some great eorporations resort to rgrary technl
cal expedlent to e^nder enforcement of th*-* law
impossible, and their ohstructive tacticg and r?
fus.'l *o acquiesce in the policy of the taw have
taxed to the utmost the mochtnerv of th- De?
partment of Justice. In aay ludgment Congress
may weK irniuii-e wh-tber '- -ahould not seek
orher means for t'SiryB-g lnto offert the |.,
believe that iil! eorporations eneraged in lnter
stat. commere* should he under the supei
of the national government.
I do not believe in taktag Btepi ha?
rashly. and it may l>e that aii that la nec
ln the immedlate future ls to pa?? an inr
commerce bill conferring opon some brmoh of
the executive governmenr tbe power of elfi
action to remedy the oboaea tn conne tior. wlth
railway transportation But in the end. and ln
my Judgment at a time not very far of we
shall have to, or st least we shali flnd that we
ought to. take further action as reirards all eor?
porations doing interatate business. Th- enor?
mous Increase ln Interstate trade. resulting from
the Industrial development of the last quarter
of a century. makes lt proper that the federal
government should. so far rs may be naeorBBsry
to carry into effect its national policy. assurr
a d-igree of administratlve control of these great
A BUCrGHrTSD wwrvrwrnr
It may well be that we ahall find that the BOly
effocttva way of exerctsmg thi.** aupervtard
to requlre all eorporations engaged in Intoratate
commerce to produce proof satlsfaetory, .-ay.
to the Department of Commerc. tnat they are
not parties to any toi.tract or con tilnat:
engaged ln any monopoly ln Interstate trade m
vlolatton of the antt-trust law. and that thelr
conduct on certain other specifled points is
proper; and, moreover, that theo* corpor_tion_
ahall agree, wlth a peualty of forfeiture of ibab
right to engage tn auch commerce. to furn'sh any
evidence of any ktnd as to thetr trade between
the Statea whenever ao roquired by the Depart?
ment of Commerce.
It ts the almost unlversai policy of the sev?
eral Stataa. provided by statute. that foreign eor?
porations may lawfully conduct busln-ss within
thelr boundartes only when they produce certlfl
cates that they have complled with the re
menia of thelr reapectlve Statea; iir oth.-r warda
that eorporatlona sliali not enjoy rhe prr*
un-1 lmmunlties nfforded by th . ..-rn
ments without first edras'-ine with the policy
of thelr laws. Now. the beneflts whlch corpera
? tieaged ln int'-ratote tra.ie enjoy und.-r
the I'nited States government are ir;
and in rospect of such trade tbe jurlsdlction
of thr federal government is auprerne when h
chooaes to exerciae lt
When, as is now the case. miny of the great
eorporations - onststently straln the last r?
sources of legal te'-hnlcallty to avoid ob*J
to a isw for the reasonable regulatlon of their
business. the only way ef>ctive!y to m?et this
attitude on thetr part i. to give to the executive
department of the government a more direct
Ef.NSYLV^II^ f * ' r)D
Yellowstone National Paik
Lewis awd Clark Exposmon
AthE CoLORADO ROCK.ES
SEPTEMBER 2 TO 22. 1905
ROUND $200 TRIP
FB . -
??reriLii Pullnu-ta Treia ?r ?_
RATE 1NCLUDES ALL NECtS ARY E
J U W mP.
... , ,
Nu AT". .4 .: : "
Ib --i eakii -
ia i taia very wt
and of the i
iu a ?
*.o to shape uui
and thla means :*enad.t
Ome even more to the mo.
.te. If under such clicun
-tunate man is mera I
fortun ? lo strike ai the
.br whi. h both. thuug". i
prosper-d. ba may reat aaau'ed that v. hit-* the
result naay be dam_gmg t<-> tha _tn, tt
will be even mor. dai.mghig to n.inaelf. of
course. I am now s, V tbat
esmeg under nprmal and proptr <>ncin
[n ou! mdu-trml and gocta! ayal
terests of all men an - 1 ,h*!
in the immenae majoru\
dealing man who. by in_
beneflts himaelf must also benefit others The
' great productive c a_a< ity who gets ricn
through guidmg the labor of hundreds or thou?
sands bo. as g ru-h\ by an
abling their labor tp ptodu - nUMT haa lt wou'U
without his guidanee and botii ha and they
shtre in the benefit. so that even if the ah
uneoua! lt must never be forgotter. that they.
too, are really ben.flted by his suceess
THE MAN AT THE
A vital factor in the auc es_ of ar.y eater
prtse ia the guidlng inteliig. net- of tb
the top. and there is need ii: the int
of us to eneourage raihe: than to dU
aetivitv of the exceptional mer. who .
age men so that their labor may result in In?
ereased pro .ucuon of the k:
manded at the time. Xormall. we h
wageworker. we heip the man ot" srna.l means,
by making conditions 9uch that the n.an of ex?
ceptional business abib.ty receivea an gxcept-ea-Bl
reward for that ataitity
But while inaisting wlth ab. amp__-sis upon
this. it is alsc- true that experience ha_*. -
that when there is no eo\err.ment_
or supervisioa. BOfTAC or* tn- eaceyttea ?
their energtes. not in araya Ufcat ar
? ommon good. but tn ways which I
this common goo.i: and that Vy ?
r.ot only wrong smaibr and less a
what her" wagework-is
... .. pen
ISPATI'.-'X TO MEET 4
There is need of -gislation *o strtv- lo meet
su.'h abuaea Ai ou< time or tn one 1
.egialatioTi O-gy W-.*" the form of ta-tors law_
. ih'lTty lawa ''nder othe
dittons ?t may take tha form of dealing with the
rirai.chts-s which d.rlv** their vaiue from the
of the rapraaetitatlvea of tbe people. it
: .-nif'.ld abuses. far 1
Their effects. whi.'h spring from ov-r
be necessary le meet
- - . -? ' ' I
vision and regulattoTi by th" na|ior*.al .-?
state commerce 1 taterstai
? a;e good people who agt aft
.a-'atioi'.: and BBUT- the saio* -
.aat is now art*-.
-a.a'-- bic corpoi
tor* iaws wtth ?
dren- much the I
Tax law em
Of "ou-s.-. there is alwa_ffl
If lee - m *n
hyaterical or a aenttmental spirlt. o
- approa.hed m a apl-ll Of batred
toward men of wealth
EVOL'cTU'.V. NOT K"r:v..;p T:dX.
"A-e BB-Brt r.ot try *. - Br pen
atty of ftndtna that v ? *_ th"
?rhe lawa "
ln a aplrit ?
actlv M m_
man a~ reattng
big ra 1
_-i_.'-?-ruee tnat the ?
prlnciplee of -friattce. _
_ RO WDsr SEE PRESIDENT.
Speaks to Throngs Along the Line?
His Guard RoMyed.
____g-_-_aa to t'-e -
Ouaqm. r- I
his tra:n was _
ar and umbrellas The _B the
The programn.-.- .ut to
the letter. in apite of the ra:n. wtth the excep
tlon of the drive abos ... h was
. n-ta.iM bv order ad Acting Secretary Barnes.
The President was a b-kt, and in
an open carriag
ceeded l ?
auiaucpia - *.and
ted hts apprecla?
tion ef the stnging by reo,ue_ur,g Dixie" after
the many voues had sun;
It was a hard day for the members of the
Secret Service. In addition to the two men. who
accompanied the President ir..;: 1 wster Bay.
several were sert to Chautauqua from New
Tork. Plttsburg and Philadelphia. and before
the eser. ises at Chautauqua W4?re well begun
they were soaked to the sKlr. Dr.e of the vtstt
lng detectives lost his goid watch l__u night. and
he waa the butt of his companlons ridicule for
the rest of the trip He BBBlBIBlnail :hat the
ece must ha\L- attppi hla paariM
B_ttt he was climbing uver the rail af t_M Pr-_
dent's car after one of the stops, but the other
s:euths argaed tha: tiie tTtflnnre showed con
.-lusively that he bad "been tt-uch-d by a gun"
at Sayre. A "gun." be lt known, i_ the police
name for pickpocke;
THRONGS ALONG THE LINE
The trip down the Erie from Chautauqua waa
made without accident and with only a few tn
cidenta Stopa wera made at HornellavtUa. Sa-a
I arf whici, ,
ooplo to eoi
Bsvllla tb. 8*>aoo_Bi | eff?cttv?iy
on the beoioia of the bmi. no\r
ragir.g \r. I
_ty frb-r. ?
ere again I . ?
a-y w.iL :
ieai h .
?hev battl. val'.ant.y against th.
ome ;i:hm> them.
road from Horrteh).
- I U'SCQI
th. President wav?d hi. handa to I
beirig ? _. ? _
o ant to aay
- - -
PRAISES MI-TERS- afFETUfG.
. 4 ?tay
it. Speakirig of the isarttnga
A ..... | |
w jrkers aaoaaa of duinaba
COMPAJJY WILL PLAY FAIR.
Brooklyn Bapid Tran.it Willing That Caaa
of Miss Wallaee Stand on Its Mervta.
Vlce-Presldent aad Gtaeral Mar.ager Calderwoo__
of tho Urooklya Kapi.1 Tranait Cornpar...
terday that though a clalrr
la tbe Kiaga Couaty Uomp- -.
lt was not -juppoaad at th. time
ti>>. undue _dv_n:age < ....
STEEL, PLANTS TO RSSUME WORK.
PttUburg. Aug. 11?lt Bt arir ou.a. -d tbat S
general reoumptlan of a.. a:_ of tba
American Sbeet and Tw PUte Company will
tak. plac. next Tuea men.
Tha puddling fumacrs of a-gte Stoot
Company wUl alao reaume and the rt-_t fuii turn
In tbe ptoata wiU report _, .. jrn-mar
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