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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, August 27, 1888, Image 4

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4 ' thjs hum, MONDAY, Atrauyr r. itm j
astgettxee.i.iiiiiiiiis.xeiaea.sM..x IJ
'"' effe
f MONDAY, AUGUST 27, 188a
ft ( The 8iin' Campaign Songr.
? Every campaign sonjr written for Mr.
j? . Cl,KVEljAN's canvass nftor his Ilotnlintlon
I r MossaRO. In whntovor form or motro It may
jk ','j bo. Bhould, without oxcoption, havo this
J,, t, refrain :
F j rortielilmielf bIJlt.
J f And It's greatly to his credit,
J i - That he's not an Englishman.
gl i!l
For he might have been a Russian,
. t ' ' a, French or Turk or Prussian,
jj V Or Can a dl en.
, But In spile of atrong temptations
Si ;: ' To belong to other nations
) II remains jui Amer I oan.
& And be'a not an Englishman,
; " Now bring homo E. J. Phelps, tho man who
J" eald that nodecont Americans woro Homo
? llulors, and tho Dcmocrnoy will fnco tho
I,', - Impending content unhandlcnppod by any
' foreign compIle&tlonB which might deaden
i ;' tho two American spirit that carries polltl
K 'r col victory ovory tlmo.
V " "I enro nob," said n frroat sago, "who
jgj wrltc3tlioIawsotthocountry,BotliiitImlffht
j ' write Its sonKH." Wo caro not who mnkoa
3 ', tho platform for a campaign, bo tliat ox
fy , terlor circumstances will Justify Tun BUN In
j,; writing; lta ballads. And how fflorlous this
W refrain will Bouudot tho tall of tho Demo
s' ; emtio soujra of 1B83 :
.', No, he's not an Englishman' t
f . 810,000.
it Our 'frlond Col. AVatteiison need havo
ir ,' doubts no longer. President Cleveland Is
g'V.' -with, tho Domoorats In tliclr effort of 1888,
je. 't iieroafter to bo so momorablo. Tho only
m, i thing nioro oxpresslvo of Interest In tho
K . , success of tho IJomocrntlo candidates, their
, frlonds and prlnclnlcs, than n $10,000 check
would bo one for $20,000 ; but of that later.
This liberal sum sent by Mr. Cleveland
' to tho Nutlonal Campaign Committee Is
probably only a boglnnlng of his oympa-
thotio labors In this canvass In bohalf of tho
Democratic candidate and party, wherever
?. found. Tho bravo partisan onorjry displayed
1 "by tho President at tho tlmo when tho Now
'' York city Democrats wero besot with treach-
cry In tholr own camp In addition to tho ox-
k poctcd attack of tholr oppononts, In tho
campaign to cloct Col. Fellows, was only a
blight specimen of tho President's nctivlty
Rv v," to come this year In tho samo direction.
la! ?, In tlio various canvasses which go to mako
g 1 up tho present effort of tho United Democ-
jwT if" racy ono llttlo letter such as tho Fellows
K 4 noto of last year, llko Roderick's horn, may
1 - bo worth $50,000. As tho truo lover says to
E" f' his wealthy Bwcothoart, "glvo mo yourlovo
K rather than your monoy," so tlio Democracy
would In tho present juncturo prefer Mr.
fe 'i Clevelajtd'8 sympathy oven boforo bis dol-
K 0 lars. Whon tho tlmo comes we may oxpect
, tliat Mr. Cleveland, as a recognition of
&' ' party obligation whon his party alloglanco
m; i Is clouded by tho rampant antl-
ffij' p Democratic rowing of tho Mugwumps,
Jp f, -nlll lndlto a manly letter to somo
M ,fl Important Democrat in favor of tho
u ' ) Gubernatorial election of tho Hon. David
"' " Bennett Hill, the regular Domocratlo can-
E, dldato. Very likely tliat will bo followed by
,' ? - anothor for thoreGlectlon of tho Hon. Abram
- 5 : S. Hewitt for Mayor of Now York, or of
jSs somo other candidate, and who knows but
is that tho fervor of this honest partisanship
H? & ' may Unally bring out an cplstlo, glowing
fc; . v lth party exultation, In favorof the election
8 to tho Vico-Presldoncy of tho beloved statcs-
"' man of tho rod bandanna, tho Hon. Allen
fe ft G.Thdrman?
W . Truly, tho spirit of Democracy Is abroad,
H" ',. and It begins to blnzo.
ifo K The DocUno of tho Great Shoo City.
S1 ij' Lynn, in Massachusetts, so long famous
gy f all over tho world as tbo great centre of tho
K, '. ehoemaklng Industry, has of lato years beon
$' ,- losing its cmlnenco In this respect. Tho
$? t Uoofoii Herald theroforo has been question-
f f, lng both manufacturers nnd workmen In or-
W $ dor to ilnd out tbo causes of the decline.
m ' Formerly Lynn held tho palm In the mak-
H ;. lng of ohoap shoes, and had something llko
Sf i Sj a monopoly of tho manufacturo of the
IS , ohoapor grades of women's shoes espeolnlly.
I. Now it has lost nil that advantago, and Is
x unablo to compoto with othor places In tho
production of tho lower kind of goods.
" xou cannot now mako a medium grade
" ehoo In Lynn nnd get a proilt on it," says a
; ' manufacturer; and the. remark Is conilrmcd
by a workman, who acknowledges that "the
V' cheap -work has unquestionably gone out of
I k Lynn." During tho last live years tho
Y? country towns of Now England on tho ono
'& Bldo,and tho shoo manufactories of the West
V on tho othor, have been steadily beating Lynn
J In tha matter of pricos, bocauso of their
i! ability to produco moro cheaply; and the
Ibfc-i ground lost seems to bo beyond recovery,
fig Ono of tlio Lynn manufacturers says that
' bo used to soil great quantities of shoes to
j tho West at $2, but soon it was ablo to pro-
;k, & duco shoes Itself at that price. Then ho put
MM thepricodownto$l,75,butthoWestfollowed
m t, blm promptly, and now " thoy do not want
ff , to seo a shoo over $1.25, and soon therowlll
wfc m. bo no plooo for a shoo above $1." "With such
Ss,' prices Lynn cannot oorapeto, for at tho West
M' i,r labor Is cheaper, as It also Is In tho country
m C- towns which are drawing off so large a part
g' J'1" of tho tnulo from tho old shoo centre Tho
'ff, ?j manufaeturors estlmato that $10,000,000 of
k h business has loft Lynn, halt to go to tho
p West and half to various parts of Now Eng-
'jjL g land. As tho present business of tlio town
Vh Is only about $13,000,000, tlio loss thorefore
W, h has boon of startling magnitude. Tho town
1$, has now between 40,000 nnd 50,000 inhabitants,
- and, oxcopt for this loss, tho manufacturers
doclaro that tho number would bo 75,000.
&&i 1 " Wo oro standing still," says one of thorn,
K1- whllo the country Is booming."
K Tho competition, too, is having tho effect
of driving manufacturing establlshmontB
W from Lynn to comtry places of Now Eng-
or j K land whero thoy can got cheaper labor, and
E Bj whero tlio communities offer practical In-
duooraenta for their coming In onlcr to get
lf ? ' tho ndvnntago of an increase of population
P J". ' and trudo. Tho Boston Herald gives a list
fr of twoiity-llvo such manufucturors, and ono
23' f, of tbo largesUof tho manufacturers remain-
W'.ii lng says that "overy day tho conviction b;
Kf, & more and moro f 01 cod uKn us that wo must
p i either makaA shoo cheap enough to ennblo
'; L us to compoto with the country manufao-
SS r turers, or retire ultogetlior" from Lynn.
Y L' "Wooroonlydolnylng tho final stop until
JS" f' tho moment when avo shall have found a
i A, suitable location for our now factory."
X jjt' Tho roafcou of this destruction of Lynn's
' Bupronmoy lu shocmuldng, tho inunufiictur-
'i ' era docbaro to be "tho exactions of tbo lubor
.; unions, which linvu lLxod nnd enforcel
' prlcca for tbo lower grades of work that
, . novo raude It Impossible to do It In Lynn at
n proilt." This the shoemakers deny.
I "" , Tlu-y pay that such work Is still pro-
' duced In Lynn nt 11 profit by a few jimnu-
B. facturcrs, and that whit hia been lost
TOSfec to other places has gone In accordance
ft&TH vlth BUnpte law of trade, while la
$g$P lttpUoLYiwauMuredthemauftoturo
of tho higher grades of shoes, particularly
forworaon's wear. "Tho city Is trying to
mako n better grodo of ehoo," soys ono of
tho workmen.
In this vlow that Lynn must tako lta
chances under tho laws of trado tho work
mon nro undoubtedly corroct. As this coun
try grows larger and Its manufactures de
velop and multiply in other districts, Lynn
must of course loso Its supremacy In tho
making of shoes. Ono of tho men puts tho
case very sonslDly thus :
"I hotll lite tha reople whs cUIm that n oniht to
do ometuliui to brim lh hoo builutu btlt to Lynn
from tlio oonntrr I iihouM llko inoh pofl to tell m
what rlKht, hum or dlrine, I.ynn hua to th country
hocluilnun. Intbolutfow yeari Lynn hu Iromtht
litrt pltntyof work tht el to be Jon In Now York
and I'MUdelrhU-work, Hint If to nj, of it better clau.
Now bere li work which we are doln t lower jirlcee
nt two cents plr ten thMi It cn be itonotln New
York nd l'hlladelphin. Therefor the poltlon In which
the country ehop U Mid to elend toward Lynn la the
Mmepoeltlon u that which Lymihertelt occupleeaa
reitanle the tactorlee ot New York and l'hltadelplila."
That Is all very truo, but if a wholo
community must tako Its chances undor tho
operation of tho laws of trade, bo must tho
Individual workman, say tho manufacturers.
Production, of course, goes whero It Is
cheapest, or, ns n gonoral rule, whero labor
Is oheapest, and Lynn has lost tlio manufac
turo of tho lower grndcB of shoes for tho
reason thoy can bo mndo clsowbcro ut lower
prices bocauso wages nro lower.
Cut tho lowest Bcalo of wagos at which
labor can bo ohtnlnod must in tlio end bo tlio
general standard. Accordingly, the shoe
makers' unions nro endeavoring to bring
about a combination to ralso wages when
thoy arc low, and so ilx a common standard
by " iovelling up." But that Is n task of tro
mondous difficulty. So far, as tho caso of
Lynn proves, It has not boon successful
Tho Parnoll Kuud Another AVord.
Wo wero tho moro gratified at tho prompt
rosponao elicited by our request for subscrip
tions to a Paknell Litigation Fund, bo
causo, as wo weio well nwaro, tho momont is
unfavorable to appeals of tho kind. When
Americans nro in tho hoot of a Presidential
canvass, thoy nro not cosily Induced to tnko
n Uvoly interest in tho nffnlrs of other coun
tries, not oven of thoso with which they aro
most closely nlllcd by race and sympathy.
Nevertheless. It Is a duly, which we gladly
perform, to point out that tho momentous
litigation In which Mr. Paiinell Is nominally
plaintiff, but In which his enemies will strive
to put tlio Irish Nationalist cause on tho
defensive, will, unluckily, not wait until tho
elections In the United States nro over.
Tho Paiinell Commission Is' to convono
in September, and tho Scotch libel suit
will be pressed to trial with corresponding
expedition. Tho outlay for logal fees and
disbursements which theso dual proceedings
will lmposoupon tho Irish leader compolled
ns ho virtually Is to copo single-handed with
tho Ilrltlsh Government, as well as with tlio
enormous resources of tlio London Times
cannot bo borno by any man of moderate
means, unless ho is generously aided by
thoso whoso champion ho Is.
This Is bo thoroughly understood In Eng
land that, as wo brought to tho attention of
our readers tbo othor day, a movement is on
foot among British Liberals of tho Glad
stone typo to contribute toward tho Inevita
ble oxpensos of tho prosecutions In England
and In Scotland, wherein Mr. Paknell's
reputation and tho future of tho Nation
alist party nro seen to bo at stake It
would 111 become us on this sldo of
tho Atlantio, after zealously cooperating in
thoroturn of &3 Parnellltes to Parliament
from Ireland, to show oursolves niggard
now, when tho Pnrnelllte party, In the per
son of its chief, is on trial at tho bar of
British publlo opinion, whoso current was
but yesterday turning strongly 1 n their favor.
All subscriptions to tho Parnell Litiga
tion Fund will bo forthwith recorded In tlio
columns ot The Stjn, and we trust that thoy
will pour la profusely nnd rapidly.
Belva Lockwood.
Wo publish to-day a sketch of tho charac
ter and enraer of Mrs. Belva Lockwood,
which Is the more desorvlng of attention bo
causo It 1b by a writer who Is not in political
sympathy with tho woman candidate for
President. "I hate and abhor the very
thought of woman's suffrago," says our cor
respondent. Yet this political opponent has beon
brought under completo subjection to tho
personal charms and tho moral and In
tellectual superiority of tho woman candi
date. Let us theroforo carefully regard tha
picture drawn by so frank an admirer, re
joicing that tho portrait gallery of this cam
paign exhibits to us the soft and lovely lines
of fcmlnlno features as well as tho rugged
lineaments ot tho masculine physiognomy.
Wlthontlio propriety, our correspondent
avoids mention of tho exact ago of Belva
Lockwood, for a woman Is only as old as
sho looks, and her looks aro theroforo tho
pertinent matter. Mrs. Lockwood, it booms,
Is "of the typo known as gray blonde,"
and as sho weighs 150 pounds, with n height
of C foot 8 Inches, sho Is both tall and well
proportioned; a llttlo sparo, porhaps, but
commanding in flguro, and all tho fatronger
for her modor.ito height. This, physical nd
vnntago, too, lias been caiefully cultivated
and developed, for In youth " her feats of
running, rowing, jumping, and horseback
riding woro proverbial," and oven now "sho
Is an enthusiastic lover of tho trloyclo,"
But sho dous not sit her trloyclo astrldo, as
a woman rights woman might be expected
to do. Sho uses "a seat as In a buggy."
This conservatism Is consistent with tho
wholo courso of Mrs. Belva Lockwood,
ns dcscilbed by our correspondent, Sho lias
nlnys "avoided eccentricity," and tho
" nggrofcslvo muAoullnlty whloh many ot her
own school of thought affect." It is true
that sho has novor worn a corset, nnd pre
sumably pays no heed to tho bustle fashion
of tho period, but "sho has no sympathy
whatever with Dr. Mart Walker In either
vlevs or dross." Nor does sho permit hor
public and professional work to interfere
with the performance of berdomestlo duties.
In hoi religious views, too, sho Is conserva
tive; but, though "a firm bollovor" sho Is
"no bigot." Hor couutonanco has "an In
definable oxprosslou of motherllness, earnest
good humor, and gontlo good will, not un
mixed with tho old school graco that Is win
ning rather than remnrkuble."
Such Is tlio woman cnudldato for Presi
dent as sho appears to the oyes of our cor
respondent. Ab to her history, wo aro told
that Mrs. Bklva Lockwood was born at
Itoyalton, in this State, In n year properly
left In doubt; that sho was married nt tlio
early ngo of seventeen, and, having soon
bocomo a widow, chose for hor bocond hus
band the Baptist minister whoso name sho
now bears, Forty-ouo years ago she was
graduated from Gonobco College, but In 1870
she took a second dugroo from Syracuse
Unlvnntlty, and subsequently wont through
tlio Law School at Washington, whero sho
has practised tho legal profession for fifteen
yuan. This "peculiar innboullno calling,"
sho says, " has been cusy woik for her, hor
Instincts being all argumentative and judi
cial, and a fluont snoech serving as useful
.handmaid la their expression."
A to bu jwllUcftl views, our correspond
ent tells us only that Mrs. Delta Look
wood la In fnvorof a Fodenvl dlvorco law.
of an " International penco law whloh shall
abolish war," and of tho abolition ot tho bob
tall car; nnd that sho "objects to chapo
ronage," bollovlng that boys and girls
Bhould bo trusted together without any
other watch Bavo tliat of tholr own eenso
of honor and propriety. Unfortunate
ly, tho Fedora! divorce law would bo In op
position to tho Constitution; tlio Interna
tional poaco lnw Is lmpmctlcnblo at this
stogo of tho world ; tho bobtail car question
has not cntorod Into tho domain of Fcdornl
politics, and tho chaperonago question could
not woll got Into politics nt all. But It is
Interesting to know tho bont of tho mind of
tho woman candldato as to what is of tho
foremost political concern. Froo trado and
tho flshory treaty aro of courso subjects too
dry for her consideration, and wo rojolco
that it Is bo. Wo get enough about them
from tho men candidates.
But our correspondent satisfies us as to
ono point. It Mrs. Delta Lock-wood bo
comoa President, sho will keep tho Whlto
IIouso In a good condition, for alio Is not ono
of thoso bluo stockings who lot tho dust and
cobwobs lncroaso whllo thoy poro over musty
volumes. Sho refers to hor record ns proof
that publlo work has novor tempted her to
neglect her housekeeping duties.
And yet, whon tho Womon's Congress wns
hold In Washington not long ago, tho fair
delegates wero disposed Ut turn tho cold
shoulder on this ndmlrnblo woman I All
theso Indications load us to tear that tho
number ot votes Tor Mrs. Belva Lockwood
from among her own box will bo vory fow.
But It is a great thing to bavo a woman can
didate for President!
Bishops on Moral und Social Questions.
Tho Bishops composing tho Pan-Anglican
Confcronco, recently concluded at London,
havo Issued an Encyollca! Letter, and with It
tho formal resolutions or conclusions of tho
Conforenco. Ab thoso documents ombody
tho opinions and expross tho sentiment of
tha Church of England and tho Episcopal
Church of this country, regarding the great
moral and social questions of tho tlmo, thoy
aro ot general Interest.
Tho committoo of tho Confcronco to which
was committed tho subject of methods of
combating intemperance, declared very posi
tively " that tho main weapon to bo used In
this warfare Is tho prnotico ot total ab
stinenco from Intoxicating liquors by those
who deslro to help tholr follow men." But
tho Encyclical Lotter Is moro cautious, as It
woll might bo, for If tho Bishops In confer
ence woro polled for tho purpose, It would
probably bo found that there arovory few
total abstainers among thorn. Thoreforo
they could not enforce total abstinence as a
religious duty.
"Highly valuublo as wo bellove total ab
stlnonco to bo as a means to an ond," say
tho Bishops, "wo deslro to discountenance
tho languago which condomns tho uso of
wine as wrong-In Itself, independently of Its
effects on ourselves or on others, and wo
have expressed our disapproval of a reported
practice of substituting some othor liquid
in tho celebration of Holy Communion."
That is, they loavo tho question ot drink or
no drink to be decldod according to tho Indi
vidual conscience or prudence.
Ab to sexual purity thero Is no such differ
ence. Tho letter proclnlras "a crusade
against that sin which Is before oil others a
dclllement of the body of Cubist and a dese
cration of tho temple ot the Holy Spirit,"
and it especially commends "the earnest
languago of tho report" of tho committee on
the subject. In that report theso declara
tions aro modo for the warning of all Chris
tian believers:
"Waaolemnly declare that a life o( parity li alone
worthy of a belsff created In tho Imaf e of God.
"We declare that for CbrUtlau tha obllgaUon to
purity reati upon the lanouty of the body, which la the
temple of the Uolr OhoeU
"We declare that aufeof chaittty for the unmarried
la not only poMible, but li commanded by God.
'We deolare that there la no difference between man
and woman .In tho alnfulneta of alne of unchaaUty.
"We declare that on the man. In hla Goc-glvea
ilrength of manbood, reiti the main reipouaibtUty.
"We declare that no one known to be living an Im
moral Uf e onirht to ba received In Chrlitlan aocletr.
"Weaolemnly protest ajralnit all lowering of the
aanctlty of marriage."
But whon It comes to dealing with tho
practical question of what to do with tho
polygamous converts to Christianity in
heathen countries, tho Bishops encounter
an obstaclo which thoy vainly try to sur
mount. Thoy recommend that "persons liv
ing in polygamy bo not admitted to bap
tism, but that they may bo accepted as can
didates and kept under Christian Instruction
until such tlmo as thoy shall bo in a posi
tion to accept tho law of Cubist." Do they
mean to Incite tho polygamous convert to
givo up all his wives except one, in order
to obtain tho prize of baptism ; or would thoy
withhold the fcacrament until all bis wives
oxcopt ono bad dlod t In tlio first contin
gency what is to become of the wlvoa cast off
as the price of baptism? and in the second
what is to become of the husband If his wives
survive him ? Then, again, they pormlt tho
admission ot a polygamous wlfo to com
munion, though thoy exclude tho husband.
But It the man Is barred out by his adultery
according to Christian theory, why Is tho
woman let In, when sho Is living In tho same
adultery 1
This question of what to do about polyga
mous converts Is ono ot tho most vexatious
with which Christian missionaries havo to
deal, and tho Encyclical Lotter docs noth
ing to help them to a logical conclusion. It
rather leaves tho matter worse oonfoundod,
especially as tho patriarchs of tlio Bible
wero all polygamlsts.
Tho report of tho Committee on Socialism,
of which tho Bishop ot Manchester was
Chairman, with tho Bishops of Michigan
and Mississippi among the members. Is
" submitted " mcroly, nnd not " commended,"
It is a rather roundabout document in gen
eral opposition to tho thoorles of the Social
ists, and advocates only tho proposition "that
laborers shall bo encouraged in habits of
thrift. In order that with tho property thus
acquired they may purchase land or shores
la societies for cooKratIvo production,"
But lncldontally tho report expresses no
doubt " that Government can do much to pro
tect the class known as proletarians from
thoovll ofleetsof tinchcrked competition;"
and it questions ''iwhothor tho hystom of
tuxntlon might not bo varied in a sonso moro
fuvorablo to tlio laboicrs than now exists."
Don't Stop Mini.
It Is expected that tho Republican Senators
will hold a caucus this woek to determine
what policy they shall pursue with toferenco
to Mr. Cleveland's Itotaliation message.
Homo of them think that a bill framed In
accordance with Mr. Cleveland's sugges
tions should at otico bo reported. Others
contend that tho unused powors ot retalia
tion given to tho Executive by Congress
a yenr nnd o half ago nro sufficient. Thero
Is hero opportunity for a vigorous debate.
It la unfortunate that tbo Domocratlo sldo
of tho Senate is not rich In debating talent.
Old foxoa llko Edmunds, Hoar, Suebuan,
and iNOALLfl are hard to trap. But
whatever may bo tho weakness In
point ot thetorio of. tas Semocratio Ben-
ators, thoy bavo an lmpregnablo position on
tho facts. To cliargo the President with In
consistency, and insist that he must uso tho
powers of retaliation already put nt his dis
posal boforo other and larger ones nro given
him, will not accomplish any practical result.
Whatever llttlo plans of his own Mr. Cleve
land may havo had for doallng with Eng
land or Cnnndn, bo desires now to tako up tho
policy resolved upon by Congress only a yenr
ago. No obstaclo can bo consistently
thrown In lilsway.
Wo bnvo read with grcnt Interest tho
Motion Ueralttt exposition of tho offoct upon
Boston of rotallntlon against Canada, and vto
print it elsowhero. Tho resIcnMlon with which
tho chlof orator of tho American Athens viows
tho Injury which would fall upon that town li
tho fruit of hope thnt somo dar thore nmy bo a
"closer union "belwcon Cnnndn and tho United
States, and that all questions of llnhorlos or
trado should bo placed beyond "purely politi
cal Intorforonco."
That Is a crodltablo vlow of tho subject, nnd
tlio only wny to accomplish tlio desired result
with dlcnltr to tho United States and advan
tage to both countrios Is to bring Canada into
tha Union. And fho would not havo to cluinto
hor names to coma horo either. Tha Btnto of
Ontario or tho Slatoof Quobeo or of Manitoba
would soon xound ns natural as though thoy
had oton "fit into tho Hooliltlon."
Cnpt. Wiooins In his ship Labrador, well
ladon with all uortfl of English merchandise,
has safely reached tho mouth ot tlio VeuuHul
Ilivor, and transferred his carco to tlio stenmor
riiu'ulx, which will tako It 2,000 mllos up tho
rivor to tho towns In southern Biborin. It re
mains to bo soon whothor Cant, Wiooins will
llcht his way .safely back throuch tho lco of tho
Kara Soa with tho cargo ot Siberian produco
ho has taken on board. Atalloonts.htsvoyngo
to tlio Yonosel this year has boon a brilliant
succors, and ho scorns in a f air way to pro 0
that a sullor who knows till tho ins and outs of
lco uaticatloii can in most jears carry on
trafllo by water botwoou tho portB of tho West
ern world and southorn Biborin, a iracticul
discovery of much Importance
To our opinion that tho usual otlquctto of
tho situation lndlcatos thnt Gen. Haiiiuson
should cast his voto for tho rival candidate,
Mr. CLKVKLAh'D, our ostoomod contemporary,
tha Kantas Ctty Journal, replies :
" Oen. IUruhos will havo to do nothing of tho eort.
There li no quettlon of courlcey lnolved. A I'real
dentlal flection la not a ptraooal matter at all, and
eUquttte will not require Mr. Uiaaiiox tocatt a ballot
In favor ot the luaugaraUon ot a policy of which he
Irongly disapprove."
la 1880 that most courteous ccntloman nnd
faithful partisan. Oon. Hancock, voted for hU
opponont. Gen. Oauvield. Our advlco to nl
voters Is to voto lor Mr. Cleveland, but upon
no ono would wo Impress tho propriety of
this course with greater urconoy than upon
Oon. HAnntsoN;
Tho Chicago Mail, with tho natural inter
est of a Bomb City journal in tho subjoct, re
marks that It's odd tbo Anarchists haven't
nominated a candidate for President. But tho
AnarobiBts ore not lntoreBtod In Presidents.
If the Government would only take charco ot
the manufacturo of boor and mako thorn in
spectors ot tho product they could be happy yet
Wo bavo bad no nows from Emin Pasha
sinoo Nov. G last year, but a letter has boon re
ceived from Mr. Cabati. tho Italian explorer
and Euin Pasha's only white companion, dated
Dec. 5. or a month later than tho last advices
from Wadelal. Casatt wroto from tho resi
dence ot the King of TJnyoro, several days'
march from Wadelal. II said Stahlet had
not axrhed. and no nows or rumors ot his ap
proach or condition had reached them from
the west Moreovor. bo sold, ho would not be
surprised if BiANLzr did not reach Wadelal be
fore March this year. "His caravan," says
Camati, " is largo, he has probably had dlulculty
in provisioning It, and tbo scarcity of ernln
alone his routo and sickness in his command
aro elements that might croatly retard his
procress." It is noteworthy that neither Ejiin
Pasha nor Cabati in tholr last letters express
any solicitude for tho safoty of Stanley. In
deed, no explorer who has consldernblo ac
quaintance with that part ot Africa has ex
pressed the opinion that Starlet has boon
seriously embarrassed by the hostility of tho
natives. It is not bollorod that throughout; his
journey be would meet with a elnclo poworf ul
chief even if ho wont as far north as tho
Wello-Miikua.
Tho Hov. E. P. Jenkis-s, a Cornish man of
much-enduring stomach, is preachlnc to tho
United States tho ills and wickednesses thnt
ariso from eating. It seems that ho fasted for
some six wooks In Philadelphia, which is not a
wiso thing to do, for thoro Is good feeding to
bo had thero. Americans aro so firmly fixed
In tho habit of eating that this Cornish prophet
cannot arouse them to tho desirability of loav
inc it off. Wo bnvo not hoard of Mr. Jenkins's
making any convorts among tho butchers and
bakers.
rilOTECTIOS IK UKOUaiA.
McKtolei'e Speech Xtaleee a. Wblrlwlnd af
Xtalhailatii.
from Vu Atlanta OmilUutton.
It Is difficult to toll la words that would not
be declared exiravagaut of the receptlou ot that ipeocli.
Never waa there an audience more attentive. For two
noon every man. woman, and cbUd eat there Uitening
to ttiU forcible argument for a protecUve tariR-eat there
virtually spellbound. Time and time again waa tho
eloquent apeaker interrupted by hearty applauee. livery
point was to received, and at tlmea the cheering waa
almoit overpowering. When toward the end be taid:
"On thla great industrial question there ahould bo no
North, no .South,' everybody cheered wildly, and men
In all parti of the audience Jumped to their feet waving
hate and bandkercblefa.
Did it change the opinion of any? That question can
be answered only by tho IndMdnala themselvoa. But
one thing la certain. Kvery man there, whether a pro.
tectlonlat or an advocate or a revenue tariff, left with
the arm conviction that he had heard the grandest
argument for protection ever made.
Tha Jlemoemte Strangest Alan.
irons the Louttvllle Commercial.
All efforts to defeat Ooornor Hill for renom
inating In New York must full. He Is the strongest
man the Democrats cau put forward.
Tbe Slaonllaht Concerts at Tantlln.
from fa Singapore Weekly Herald.
Itisevidont by tbo larce concourse of our
maelc'lorlur residents who assemble at the ilotanli.al
Oardenaat Tanulinou moonlight night to listen to the
Btralneotthobandof the Kighty second Iteglmsnt th tl
the treat afforded thein through the ldndnuss or lite gal
laut Colonel and officers of the regiment Is very much
appreciated.
Hut It is aomewhat surprising that the arlstocratlo
community or rilogapore. who nock to the gardens 011
these occasions, have nuver given a thought in return
for tho treat aiTorded them, to provide funds ao as to
give the members of the band some little refreshment.
We are Informed that wa'er la the only refreehueut
allowed them at these moonlight concert
Tbe Correct Time.
Dumloy (who has sold a watch) You teld mo,
Itoblnaon, that If I would let you have the watch, you
would psy me In thirty days. It'u a good deal more
than thirty days now.
Robluaou Not by the watch; that watch losca twelve
houraout of the twenty-four.
Fit (or a Illeeelnsr-
Dnclo Rastus (ontortalnlnc tho minister at
Sunday dinner) Will yo' area de bleaslng.UUtah Love
joy t
Minister (eiupleioualy) Kccuse me, Ilrudder Itaatua,
but whadl'so' gtt demah uhULeliHt
I'no'e llastus (usstll)) I wiiiibwasheil r ftnee fo'
'ctn, Mlitah UAeJuy. 'deed IdiU.ital e)innVI
Minister (ferrently) Pen may de gude Lu'd, wif LU
Intlalte mercy sea doton (Ac, Ac).
An Appropriate Present.
Countryman (to jewellery I want to cot a
pair of carnage cheap, but puny. They're fur a present
Jeweller Yea, sir; you want something a trlde loud, I
s'poae I
countryman Well 1 wuddent mind if one on 'em
waa a Uttle leud, misters toy girl Is deaf In one ear.
A Matter of Ilonbt,
Wlfo John, dear, If It should be my misfor
tune to die before you do, do you thick you would marry
again 1
lluaasa VTell, I dunno, my love- Until It ocmee to
blm. nosaan aaa tell hew be woall be able to steal
prosperity.
T11E CRTUSEIt BALTIKOnn
A Praatlelag Addition ta tbe Xevr Fleet
Ueaay ta Taka to the Waiter.
Washington, Auc 20, On Tuesday tho
now stool cruisor Baltimore which has been
tindor construction nt tho ehipynrd of tho
Cramps la Philadelphia, will bo litnnchod in
tho prosonco of Socrotory Whltnoy, tho chlofs
ot tho Naval Bureaus, and many mombers ot
Consross and othor euosts. Whllo tho launch ot
tho Vorktownnnd tho Yosuviusfrom this samo
yard earlier In tho sonson. nnd that of tho
Charleston n short tlmo nco from tho Union
Iron Works, Ban Frunclsco. bnvo taken nwny
tlionoolty of these performances, nn oxcon
tlonnl dceroo of Interest attaches to tho launch
of tho Baltimore slnco she 1b much tho lurcost
ot tho vessels doslcnod undor Soorotary Whit
noy's ndmlulstration that has yot boon uiado
ready for lnunchinir, and also Is to hato ro
marknblo Bpood.
Tho llultliiioro was ono of tho tossols author
trod undor tho act of Auirust, lSbtf, and was
butmn tho following year, llor cost wns not to
oxcood $1,500,000. nnd tho Cramps, In fact, on
unctnl to furnish tlio hull and ouulnos, exclud
ing unnnracnt und othor llttluus, for 11,325,000.
Bhu Is 315 foot lone by 43 beam, has a moan
drnuchtnf IDS (out. and has n maximum of 21,
nnd 11 displacement of 1,413 tons. Hlio con
forms remarkably to tho noncntt dimensions
ofthoChteaKo, which hisa lotiuth of 315 feet,
11 beam or IM l-(i, nnda maximum draucht of
Vt).,wltlt adlsplucoment of 4,fitiU ton. This
close Hlmilatity in slr.e throws Into broad con
trast tlio motlvo power ami consentient Bpood
of tno two vcvtolH. Whoroas tlio onirinos of
tho Cliiciiifo waro to IumjIoi by tliolr contrnet
S.ODU Indicated horsu power. tltoAe u the Haiti
moro aioto produce 1111 nirirrociito of 10.500
lmrso power, rilneotlio Chlciiun with uormn
chlnury lias reached it maximum of lll'l knots,
v llh a minimum of 5,'JIH-liorxe iiouor.tbaro Is
tbo boxt rpiiHon for bollm iu that the l'J knots
oxiioctod ol tho UnRlmoro will bo obtained.
Tbo launch or 11 var vohsol possessing such
spcod ami Htit'li cimlno nowur nnty woll bo a
mutter of unusual Interest In this country.
Indeed, there aro fow crulsors nflont thnt can
bo rnlrly reckoned at nlneteon-knot oshoIs.
Tito weight of machinery In tlio Baltimore U
limited to 000 tons, with penalties foroor
woluht. Thoro were also ponnltlosfor the non
coimiletlon of tho roesol lu tbe timo spocillod
by the contrnet: but tlii-Rn, whloh would havo
loimnuo bonuii to run, havo been modified In
vlow 01 the Inlluroof tho builders to seasona
bly obtain a sultablo supply of steol for her,
under tbo sooro tests exacted by tho Govern
ment. Thoro uro premiums for caeb unit of
ltorto noer in tlio engines nbovo what Is
called for, und forfeits for overy unit bolow. Or
courso tlo debit or credit iieoount in this mat
ter tfilf hat a to awnlt tlio trial.
The, llaltlmoro N built upon a modal dcslenod
by hllo. now tho chief constructor of tho
llrltb navy, ut n timo when he wns in tlio 0111
jilov of Annstronu ,t Co. The plnns woro oneo
woll known as thoso for "'o. VI7," und pur
chased by Secrotnry Whitnny for our nitty. At
tbut timo thoy contemplated tho hicliost powor
oor t'iveu to any cruitor. Bho has two military
innsts. and is without sail power oscopt storm
snllK. BI10 Is of htool throughout, and with a
doublo bottom for nearly half her Ienetb,
undor tho machinery spaco, tho longitudinal
nnd trniihtorso sjstems holm; thero combined,
hho has. of course, a protective steel deck,
slopluK from n. foot nbovo tho load lino nmld
elilnstofour feet below this lino nt the odces.
This doek varies from 4 to 2,'e inchos in thick
ness, and tho openings in It to the machinery
and magazines are protectod by cofTerdumH.
bho has ul.-o tho usual protection furnished by
cool bunkers when full, and her cool capacity
is about 1)00 tons. Of course she has numerous
witter-tlcht compnrtmonts.nith olectrlo search
lights and Incandescent lamps, and proporss
tcms or ventilation.
Tho main battory of tho lialtlmoro consists
of four 8-iuch cuiib and six G-ineh. tho former at
tho bow and the stern, ami tho othors unildshlps.
To this powerful bnttory, which is so airancod
on tho open tun dook at to concontrnto lu nro.
is added 11 secondary battery of llotchklss and
other trims, besides torpedo luunehlna tubes.
Tho onclnos aro twin-scrow. trlph) expansion,
and. ns has boon said, can develop 10.50O indi
cated horse power with forced drauebt Taklntr
tocether tho speed nud tho battery power of
this xossel. sho must form a very valuable ad
dition to tho navy.
Foreign Xotea of Real Intereat.
The Orton break Is said to be better than tbe Westing
bouse. The longest street in Tarts Is the Hue de Yangerard,
Moo metres long.
The llerlin Guild of Tailors bavo made Sismarck an
honorary member.
In "The Tower of London," Gilbert and Sullivan'a
new opera, Orossralth wlU be Henry Vill.
1'attl wUI give European concerta In January and
February and then start again for Buenos Ayrea.
The most fashionable women of France are intro
ducing small dinner tables lnstaad ot one large one.
The International Geological Congresa. which meets
every three years, will aseemblein London on Hept 17.
I'rof Rogers has invented a solidified gas which can be
Immediately volatilized for the special use of balloonists.
A boy who waa playing on the beach near Liverpool
was engulfed and smothered In a holo of but own dig
gin.
Mr. and Mr. Frederick Yanderblltare now engaged In
superintending the erection of their new house in the
lale of Wight.
In order to popularize their own warei the German
champagne makeraare said to put German labels on
French wine.
Ten millions sterling will be spent by the Japanese
Governmeut In tho uext ten years In tbo purchase of
fifteen ironclads and thirty torpedo boats.
lter,uu said recently that "France will perish In a
literary sense because of her young writers. It ll 1m"
possible to write Mell before the age ot 40."
Parisian awclla steadily give way to English fashions.
TJioy now wear theregutur bhort white tie for evening
dress, lnsteud of their former black butterllles.
Thero ure fifteen Siamese atudenta four of them la.
dies undergoing arlous kinds of professional training
in England. They are sent by the Government of Slam
A burglar. In the course of examination, declared that
he bad committed 120 burglaries in districts of London
during the present year without having betore been
arrested.
The Italian coral fishery seems to be giving oat The
4,0eo workmen who used to be employed have decreased
to l.eri). Calcutta la now the chief market, America
and La rope taking comparatively little.
A rector writes to the tfuarrfian that "a celibate
order among the cteigy Is one of thelniperatheneoce
altles of the time." the reason being " the Impossibility
of supporting u wife aud family upon the ordinary In
come of a curate."
Mr. C, l'iazt Smyth, Astronomer Itoral for BeoUand
has resijrued hie otllce for " despair of ever being able'
to do anything good or compete with other observato.
ries when the iloernment continue to refuse to do
what their own Commission recommended."
The natural rough taste of brut champagne Is obviated
by injecting a finely Ilavored liquor Just before leaving
France. It Wtkps two years for this to assimilate Itself
fully, and therefore champagne la better If not used un
til It has been a couple uf yeara in this country.
Miss Pod, the lady lawn tennis champion. Is about 33
yoars old. slightly ubove the middle height, well built,
with muscular biceps, and an admirable figure. She
Mdoes not triumph by force or craft, and her returns
are not difficult to take, but aha herself scarcely ever
misses a stroke."
llefore Mr. Justice Ilannen, wbo Is to preside over tbe
I'arnell Commbislon, a demure, sombro-dreased juryman
olalmed and procured exemptlou froraaervlug on the
ground that he was "deeply Interested in a funeral
which taVes ptaco to-dsy, and most anxious to follow,"
In a moment after Mr. Justice Uauueu learned that he
was the undertaker.
liiiglish is wrote at Karlsbad by a "tallsr" In this
wayi "Honorable Slrl I take ine the liberty, to make
you attentive on my Ktablissemeut. There I please you.
to fa our me by some usss of clothes, with your visit,
and alwaya keep a large cliolse of engliscb, franco, and
brunner materials and clothes shalt made to measure
on the best aud newest facon; and 1 am like ready to
full full)our eiteviu wuslies.'
The owner of some homing pigeons at Ilamm bet that
ou a tine day twelve of hie bees would beat a like num
ber of carrier pigeons in making tbo distance (one hour)
between llamm and the town of Khyuern, Twelve
pigeons and twelve bees (four drones and eight working
beea, all powdered with dour) were tagen tolthynern,
und simultaneously set free. A white drone arrived
home four seconds lu advance of the nrst pigeon; the
remaining three drones aud the second pigeon arrived
together, aud tho olgln working bees preceded the ten
pigeons by a length.
Austria is the Illicit sporting country in F.urope. The
number of I reserves, not counting those in Hungary, Is
atatod at 15,7111, and on these there were ahot in 1BB7
Bi bear a US wolves, U lynxes, HiUO stags, 00,252 roe
bucks, 7.7uUcuaruois. 3.VUH wild boars, SU.4U foxes, B,7H
rolecata, L0J1 otters, J.ira badgers, SAI marmots, and
no tower tbsu l,4ju,l3ihuree. ' lhe totals for feathered
game are 4.4UM grouse, l.auo wild geene, Ur.',74iipheas
ants. l.iiMuit partridges. .14 Uh quails, lansj wood
cud, T,itl i snipe, und :HUH nllil ducks. The blrdsof
jirej shot wero fall eagles, 3M,i10 owls, I.&Vi horned
owls, and IMUStitiuwks. ki-ttrsls. kites, and vultures.
Tho question of sacrifices seems to be stirring the Lon
don Jews. The llerkeley square synagogue haa re
jected the hitherto customary prayers for tbe restora
tion of sacrifices In the New Israel, and Major Goldsrxid
lias withdrawn from the congreiatlomin this ground.
The writer In the Jtwlih Chronicle declsres thst he sees
noresson for an entire excision from their ritual of all
reference to the subject, aud lio adds that "It would be
giving too much to the Chnstlau controversialists to
grant the purely symbolic charaoter of sacrifice." He
sngieats that aacrUloe might be so far raedWed as to
"lose all lta grosser aooeaaerlea" The rased el aacrUlce
Is now merely represcutid by "a small pcrtlea of a
charred lamb's bout,"
i
OLD MADKtRjL.
Thei "Bis, Fall, ssstsl RrJeiTCasstlsm afT that
"fable Ueiald Strange JTreeesaes aTMan.
aiaetaro. T
mm trie lettgois tTMndsre.
For tho first elx months of 1888 thot-hlr-ments
of Madeira' hare already reached 8,635
rlpos; the correct total for 1887 having been
4,247 plpna. and for 1880 5,327, Those) tlcures
uro small enouah whon compared with the
averages of tho years from 1788 to 1838. during
which time the wlna may bo sold to bate had
ItA day
Tho largest exports wero recorded in 1800,
1(1,1)81 pipes; in 1H01, 10,73'J pipes, and In 1807
10.701 pipes. In 1801 the island nos taken by
tho English, and lu 1807 it was ncaln captured
by. them. British tars or. nt any rate, their
ofllcors woro familiar with the quality of the
wlno: for on old bill of Iodine Bhows that my
Lords of tbe Admiralty woro accustomed to
order It for victualling; Ids Majesty's navy so
lonuaso as 17U8. In tho quaintly worded docu
ment, whloh is still prosorved. thoy stlpulnto
thnt a enro Intended for llnrbndops, per tho
good ship Providence, should consist of 120
London-made pipes bound with VI iron hoops
each, both huads pnlntod darlc chocolnto
color, and branded upon tho bends, bunk's,
and spiBROts. N. O. L" Tbe orluinul of an
ordor of 500 pipes for Savannah can bo soon
dated May. 1760. In 1801 tlio agents In tho
inland reported to London: "'.Thoro nro not
lot) pities or old wlno In tlio hands ot tho na
tives for snlo; tho exports of tho your 1H00 ex
ceeded nil previous oxports, belne upward ot
17.000 pipes, nud should tho demand for our
wine lncroaso an much ns It has dono for soma
years, the Island will not be nblo to supply tlio
retiulslto quuntity." During tho succeeding
iltiartor ot a contury tho domain! was fairly
maintained, rlslmr In 182S to over 14,400 pipes,
but In the folio trine year tho export fell to
D.XI3. A decline occasionally broken by a
Kood year, boweter, sot In, nnd tho totals more
than onoo wero short of (BOOO. In 1851 tbo at;
Kreanto was 7.8U1, nnd that numbor has never
since boon attained.
It wns In 18.72 that the wlno of Maderla was
at a crisis ot Its history. Tho vinoyatds were
devastated by tho oldlum, o funsus which nt
tacks tho crtinos when tho skins aro very thin.
Forolovon seasons not n plpo of wlno was
manufactured, and tho stocks woro (gradually
doploted.nlthouKh tho oxports weroredueod to
less than l.ouu pipes por annum. It took moro
than ten years to discover that tho tuncus
could bo treated with sulphur, aud since then
tho vlntaco has by deitrcos been to somo ex
tent rocovorod. a stondy Improvement hivlns
boon ospoclnlly notlconble slnco 1871).
A trado subjoet to such iluctuatlons owes its
presort ation to ono or two loadlnp houses. In
the cood oltl times, whon East and WoBt India
men outward bound called at Madeira, thero
were quite thirty Knitllbh firms, each of which
had Its own Dae. Their number has now been
reduced to live or six. Whenover tho ships
hore in Hluht nnd dlsplnyod. the colors of the
merchants thero was activity at 1'uuehal. tho
capital of tho Island, to proparo tho frolchts
and to entertalu visitors. Those timos bavo
cone, and no shippor now would consign his
wlno por a vossol which was bound to complete
atoyucoto tho Indies boforo It could sail for
home. A cask of Madeira which had boon car
ried round tho world nud matured in tho hot
atmosphoro of tho hold was u prlzo Indeed.
Thoro Is not the samo romance, but thoro is
something of iutordsc about the Madeira wlno
of to-day.
It Is tho soil of tho favorod Island which Klves
chnrnctor to its urapes. Tito districts of vine
culture fritico tho conata, this Interior of the
Island rlslnif to mountain peaks ot 5.000 foot
and 8,000 foot altitude Different varieties of
Braru aro drown, but the Malmsoy.6erclal.and
unl aro formed 'specialties. Thoy, as woll ns
the Tluta. n small black Burgundy, aro nlvlntr
way boforo the Verdolho, "a small oval crape,
hurdly as larce as n coffoo borry, whon ripa of
a rich, coldon hue. full of flavor und Boocha
rina" Tho produco of a vinoyard is frequent
ly purchusod bofore tbo uranos aro pressed.
The " mosto," or raw wlno. is transported to
Funchal in Cantelro pipes, holdlne 130 gallons
pitcli, old moasuro. Ttioso great barrels aro
drawn about by oxen yoked to a kind ot slod.
Fermentation (roes on until November, a
small quantity of brandy bolnc added. Tbo
torosin which tho proeebses are carried on
are of most picturesque appearance trolllsed
vinos strotchlnc from shed to shed, and scarlet
Koranlums tztvlne color to the stores, which
mar occupyseterul acres. Tho method of ma
turity the wine by sendlne it In a boated torn
poraturo to tho West Indies and back has bad
to Klve place to a mors practical system. In
tho country districts it Is still tho custom to
put tha butts in tho open air under the direct
sun, or Rtoro them In n class houso with tho
same object, but the laruo shlppors aro pro
vided with osUifaa. or building;! of two stories,
divided into four oomoartmentb.
"In tho first of those," an oyowitnoss re
lates, "common wines aro subjected to a tem
perature ot 140 decrees Fahronhoit derived
from fluos heated with unthrncite coal for tho
space of three months. In tho soxt compart
ment winos of nn intermediate quality aro
boated up to 130 decrees tor a porlod of four
and a half months, whllo a third is set apart
for suporior wines, heated variously from 110
to 120 degrees for tho term or six months. The
fourth compartment, known as the 'calor,'
possesses no Hues, but derives its heat, vary
ing from 00 to 100 decrees, exclusively from tho
compartments adjacent, and hero only high
class winos aro placed. Tho object of this
beating of tho wfno is to destroy whatever
germs of fermentation still remain In it. and to
mature it the mora rapidly, In order thnt it may
be shipped In Its socond and third year with
out any further addition of spirit. Each com
partment Is provided with doublo doors, nnd
after It Is tilled with wine tho inner doors aro
coated over with llmo, so as to close up any
chance apertures.
" When It is necessary to enter the estnfa the
outer doors only are opened, and a email trap
In the inner door is pushod back to allow of the
entrance ot the man In charge, who passes be
tween tho various stocks of casks, tapping
thorn ono after tho other to satisfy himself that
no leakage is going on. Oncoming out of the
estufa, after n stay of a full hour.no instnntly
wraps himself in a blanket drinks a tumbler
ful of wine, and then shuts himself up In a
closet. Into which no cool airponatrates.1' Dur
ing tbe time the winos are in tho estufa they
diminish by evaporation 10 to 15 por cont, Tbo
wlno Is put Into butts, each holding 400 gallons,
and wnen ready for shipmont Is transferred to
casks, which aro maao by coopers with tbo
ndze. of American oak staves, and cost perhaps
22 apiece. Tho costs are measured, branded,
scalded, and steamed. They nro seasoned with
water, and then charged with common wlno
for two or three months. After this careful
preparation they aro considered fit for use.
While a quantity Is sent to England for home
consumption, it Is stated that the peoplo who
drink most Madeira aro tbo French, although
until recently they woro rivalled by tho ltus
Hew t Tell One's Ae.
rom Me CMcatx tlall
Just hand this tablo to a lady and roquost
her to fell you In which oolumn or columns her age Is
contained, aud add together tho flgurea at tbe top or the
columns In which her ago la found, and you have the
great ascret:
1 2 4 R IS fa
3 S S O IT S3
s o e io is 94
7 7 7 It 19 33
B 10 12 13 SO SO
11 11 IS 13 XI ST
13 It 14 14 22 38
IS IS 13 IB 33 SB
17 18 20 34 34 40
18 10 21 23 23 41
31 21 22 20 2il 42
33 23 23 27 27 4J
25 2ll 28 38 23 144
27 27 28 29 3 43
20 3 30 SO 80 40
31 31 31 SI 31 47
S3 84 So 40 48 48
33 83 37 41 40 411
37 88 SU , 43 bO 60
50 31) 30 43 SI 31
41 42 44 44 &2 63
43 43 43 43 OJ 6J
45 48 40 411 34 64
47 47 47 47 33 63
40 00 63 SB 6 60
51 31 S3 67 37 67
63 C4 54 OR 38 38
65 35 63 30 69 60
67 68 00 no no eo
60 30 si en ei 01
01 02 63 OJ 02 03
03 03 6J 03 t S3
Politics Veratte Love.
She (bluBhlngr-What did papa sny last night.
George, when you went to gain hla oonssut to woo and
win me!
lie (somewhst embarrassed) Well er to tell the
truth, Clara, in acme way we got to discussing poiules,
and 1 rorgot all about the other matter. Ah darling, are
youture thst you will always lore me as you do now t
she (coldly) I beg et you, air. baaapson, let us talk
about the Urlfl quesuou.
Endorsed by she llural Desaeerate.
We plain folks got to feellu' skittish,
Esowln' free trsde waa too blamed llrltlih.
And thlakin' civil service reform didn't amount to
abucks;
But we're kinder warmtn' now to Drover;
That message 'a American all over.
Lord love yel lie Just rives It hot sod heavy to them
Canucks.
The folks at Jlayseedvllle and Hawbuck Corners
Are some behind the times, per hen bat stilt doggone ns
Kf we are soft on England or like cheap talk from her;
And so when we see drover Cleveland standin'
Up for his country's rights, snd bold demsndln'
That Cauadu be hi ought down a peg. It makes our old
hearts stir
O rover, shake bauds I Though tometlmea too firm
wedded
To your cplulens, like a bull calf beaded
For wbar he's bound te go, you're load cf trna
American stuffl
Tou'II show them smart Caauckera,
Who've been playln' ua for suckers.
That wheu smooth words don't do bo good 's the time
for a hearty curt,
The Irsleat Rings.
iross te IPeuaUgten tXrta
I'll twist tbe British lioa'o tau.
I'll make the Oaaaeks fear met
We've got to Cab aal they oat kals
lly JUigo, boys, y eu heat ne I
TUB DltliSSMAKKn OF TUM VUTTTRE, '
Tha "Weaarana Arils Nave Ileitis; Trainee! ll
la iaa Mttaeale at Farle Haeiaetrir MM Uk
Pnlatlaa Fart er Use Xeer Onr-Henlnea
The Metr Dresses will be Marvels af Art, J
iTors tne Umlcn jelesrtw. If,
Parisian drensmakers, or eouturicrt. hnra M
nlnnvs had a reputation for tubs nnd sKIIL dm
They wero, hon'ovor., genernlly trained In a UK
rather lrrogulnr fashion, much being loll to
tholr Intuitive, or their Imitative, lacultlas.
Nowadays, hownter. tho npprentico couxurierrj
are educated professionally In a most method
ical rannnor, ntitl It Is predicted oonildcntlr
on this account that the dressmakers of tlie
futuro nlll bo tho most wondotful products that
tho world ot fashion has over scon.
In nil the professional schools ot the city ol
Paris girls aro (might not only sewing, but
Luclld and dtnwlnu. Alter having m.istcrod
tho mystorlos or tlio "llrfdgo of Donloju."
nnd all tho other thoorems nttd proiositfons
evolved and oluelilutod by tho famous (lruok
mathomnticlan, tho embryo drossmakois io
colvo olaborate lossons In design. Their
tooohcr, tho maVrr-ite tmUuHrrf. is a sklllml
geometrician und designer, as woll its a perfect
ncedlHWOinnn and titlloruss. Kite innkes hor
punllBskotcli on naper or on cloth with graphic
and symmetrical precision tho costumes
which they havo ultimately to construct In
solid stuirs, and touches thorn to transform
various artlclot of feminine attlro by rapid
strokes of pencil orchnlk Irom a roltmdt to u
manleM, and from roraiJi!Or!ia;!iRt0prmnr,
Ilut tbecutUvatorsortheyounuilrcssmaUng
loon do not stop at drawing and geometry, l
They also aim at making apprentice amiu- 1
novo water colorlsts-not, ol coumo. for tho I
purpose of enabling thom to emulate Turner i
or Isnuoy. but in ordor to help them to combine S
color with form in tho matter of building up r
drosses. M. Gustavo Congnr, who hau devote i
his tlmo to .writing a book On this highly Into,
estlng subject of tlio nrtlstlo dressmakers ot
tho futuro, goes into raptures about the ro- ,
marknblo motamorphosls which Fashion Is '
likely to undergo nt tho hands of tho lesthotlo
rotif rf pre .t who are to corao. What lovely sar
torial symphonies, he sosms to Bay: what i
dainty and delicious harmonica in flounces;
what Arcadian poems In petticoats will be
evolved from tho brains of tho highly trained
soamstressos wbo uro on tholr way to reioloe
mankind. A coiitiiricre will In futuro be a
vcrltublo artist, ranking with tho doctrassos In
modlclno and Physics, and " distancing " all
tbo members of tbomlnoronllingsandparsults
which aro nowadays takon up by fomsUcs.
BOSTON bQVEALS.
It Oiere la ta be Asr Ratallattaa tha Dab
vrllt Ilawa ta Snffer.
rrm On Alston Herald.
80 far as tho measure ot retaliation which
tbo President proposes interferes with Ameri
can Interests and no retaliation can bo prac
tised which, doas not thus Interiors the bur
den of loss, wo aro sorry to say. will fall chiefly
ujibn Boston. ...
For a number of the months of the year Bos
ton Is tho seaport best adapted for receiving
and delivering goods coming from, or intended B
for, tha Dominion. We havo largo wharl and n
railway facilities for tbo purpose ot carrying on H
tills distinct branch of business, and quits a
number ot our warehouses nra bondodmoroly I
for the purposos of Canadian trado. This, un- S
dor tho proposed retaliatory pollny, we should f)
ontiroly lose a loss that could not fall to so- y
rlously tnterforo with tbo nrollts and wagos ot
qutto a number of our citizens. On this ac
count the general wish ot Huston business
men will bo that no occasion for an application
ot the retaliatory policy shall arise, ilut, look
ing boyond tho present, n 0 uro dtsposod to bo
llovo that, if It should be applied, the result,
while temporarily disadvantageous, would
tend to oxpodito that closer union botwoen tha
United States and Cnnndn which nil who look
for the true nnd full riovolooment of civiliza
tion upon tho American continent must earn
estly hope for.
The game which is being played at Washing- 1
ton by the political leadors of tha two nartlosls "'
ono which has merely temporary objects In J
vlow ; but before many months it may bo found I
thnt the well being of the Amerlean people will R
demand that tho entire Canadian question,
fisheries, trado. nnd transportation, shall ba
removed ontlrely beyond the scope ol purely
political interference.
BCNBEASa,
The English Volnpuk dictionary which
la to be Issued tbls year will be the flxst of Its kind
either In thla country or la England.
Iteccnt reports of tho International Bun
day School Union show that there are 1.504,613 Sunday
school teachers In tha world and 12.680.3Q7 scholars.
A genius has invented a flatlron, and has
utilized tba principle of expansion ot mstala by heat so , 1
that a little beU lings whea the Iron la hot enough to X
Iron ciothea with. ' '
M1b3 Ella Baker, on Englishwoman, tho '
anthor of aeveral succsssful stories for yotsg people,
waa stung under the eye by a bee, and applied soma
almple remedy. The swelling did not go down, and In a '
short time she awoke from sleep In a oonvulalire fit and
died within a minute.
AWatcrbury, Conn., Rlrl had a cat of
which ahe waa extremely fond, and which showed
great affection for her. The girl died and the cat got
Into the room where the body lay, and aa soon as It saw
tbe face at its dead mlatress feU dead with a groan.
This story la said to be weU authenticated.
An englnoor at Bangkok, doslrlnfr re
cently to Impress a Prlnoesawho was on board of the
launch, with the wonders ot steam, wedged down the
safely valve of tha boiler on the steam launch he was
running. Tbe explosion killed Are of the Prinooss's suite
outright, badly aosided eight, and sent the boat to the
bottom In fragment
At Spozzlo, Italy, the whole Italian fleet
Is to assemble for a two months' exercise. One ot the
Items In the programme Is to show the facility with
which a large foroe can be disembarked, fully equipped,
for attack, and English alarmists predict that it will
show bow euUy Englsna could be Invaded before a de
fensive force oould be gathered at any nolnt.
William Carter, ajjed 84 years, has boon
a Coroner for fifty-one years, and la the oldest Coroner
In England. He aat recently forthe laat time Coroner &
for the northeaatern division of Surrey. He succeeded T
his father. He will atlll continue la office and hold In- c
quests Is the parishes ;of Brixton, Bermondsey, and 1
Bothcrhlthe. having given up only a part of hla district. '.
Annie Schaefer of Lafayette, Ind., who 1
wss staying at the Long Beach Hotel, near Lot Angelea.
Cat., and who was an expert swimmer, started with a '-'
friend to swim to some boats anchored 400 feet from ,"
atiore. They reached there aafely, but, returning, three
heavy breakers rolled over tbe couple, separating them; $
and soon it was aecn that Miss Kehaefer waa exhausted. ,
The key to the lifeboat house could not be found, and, 1
after twenty minutes' delay, a lady awarn out and
brought In the Ufeless body, whloh was floating among j
the breakera, t
An English reporter, Interviewing- Mine. tj
Bernhardt, asked: "Where are the young lions, t
xnaoeme I" "All, tho dear things," she said; "Ihadso z
leave them In J'arls. The poor little tiger, you know, f
la dead. I grieved for blm much more than my friends I
old, I am afraid " " Aud the famous coffin with tbeaat.u
linings. Have you that still I" "Ok, yes; that lain 1'aru. y
too." " la It true, madame, that yon used to sleep In It !" 1
"Well yes: I did sleep lu It, but not alwaya It was 1
this wsy: kfy sister was very IU. I wanted to be with
her at night, and, not being able to share her bed. 1 had !
the cofiln carried Into her room and slspt there. I keep ..
tbe coffin still, but I bare sous to tba conclusion that I 'v
wlU not be burled In It. I will be cremated." i
George and Weedon Grofcemlth, tho
English actors, are doing a clever piece at coujurlug a
business this summer before parlor audiences. One sp J
pears ss a conjurer, and the other, both being die- J
gulsed. arranges to be selects! from the audience to be
operated upon. The conjurer then announces that hs jf
willdothe great "burnt heudkerchiet" trick. He hor-
rows a handkerchief from the vlsUinand burns a hole r
In lb Then be takes the victim's bat and knocks tbe top f
of tbe crown out with his flit. Tbe victim's tie la next t
taken oft, and the burned handkerchief done op la a l
wad la tied about with thla lly tbls time the victim Is '.,
very uneasy Indeed and Inclined to be Indignant, but ;
the conjurer aasures hlin tbtt It Is all a part ot the '
trick. The orowuless hat Is then placol over the tied- :
up handkerchief aud mystsrlous Incantations said, after i
whloh the ooujurer tells the victim to lift out the band j)
kerchief and untie It, and he wlU find that the burned u
spottlias disappeared. The victim flnda on tbe con
trary, that there la a bole'in tbe handkerchief through jj
which he can put Ids bead, and forthwith loses his tern- fj
per and assaults the conjurer. In the tussle false beards V
fall off and the two brothers stand dlsil.sed. L
Dr. Alloc Vleltory t Unrland a'lojios I
that France mum be the hapiaiest country In Loruja -J
Btie ssys that while the aiirpius lu women in t.reat &
Drltaln aud Uerraany amounts to nearly three-iiuariers
of a million and oue million respectively, France in i""l f
had a surplus of only eiouo women, and marriages srs I
more prevalent In proportion to the population in
Francs thsn elsewhere, hue also alleges that Irsnce ,
hss ths smsllest propor.lon of Illegitimate births Krmu
InSlto !8ii7 the percentage of all Illegitimate tiirths
was 7..! in franco. Ml' In I'russla. 10 In Sweieu, 11 In
Austria, and 'J2 In Uavarlu. Trance has the lowest bin it
rate of all European countries, VII 10 a thutissMl.
against ai for UrsstUrltaln anl 38 for (lermany In
average number of children In ta Crouch family la now 1
3.a, against 4 8 Id England and Wales. BS la Scotland.
and 6.4 lu Ireland. (Jermany haa searlyS to a faintly.
Prauoe has a greater proportion of grown-up persons I
than any other nation In Bnrope, the number of per I'
scne in each 10,000 between the ages of 13 aud 60 being. !
In Trance. 5.B73, In Holland. I.BiH, In Sweden, 4,054, la B
Hreat Ilrltaln. 4. 78J; In the United Statea 4.31 trams IJ
has the highest average sgss of the llrlng.ai Ol yeara
against Holland, 37.7i( Sweden, V7fla, Orest Britain, Bj
K0.61 ths United Btates. M.I. la Franca out ot every 1
hundred dsaths, these of persons over the age of 00 are i
Mi ta Bwttserland, 4 aoglsnd, SO; BeUghuo. Ms WW- 1 J
temburfcairrusiis,l; Austria, 17, H

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