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Kjf V V TUB SUN, WEDNESDAY, JULY 13, 1892. . " .
El? WEDNESDAY. JTIjY 1B02. Kj Hnbncrlptlon r Mts.tt-roM.pnJd. Bk fiAtLY. Per Month BO " M& JUII.V. Ir Year - on BB& JKAY. r.r Year W pAILY AM) nl'MUY. Per Vear OO tfX I.V JIKI) CU.nDjIi. I'r Mouth "lEXXl.T. Per War , . " Hrsi'1 "clgc iv Foittgu "Sonifies added. PF'-iff Till: SU. Jw York City. KS? . Hew JJTwr ,. f 1 Veil- miiIK rmtmipl'Jr fnMimHo. W?M H U lftf vi'Mre rrtwei.', 1' l" " " MM E1L' Au Knrueat cpcal to the Ultra Krce fib- '1 rtiilo Democrats. MM It ..mix vory much na It tho radical, ln- KT ftranatijoaut fmo trade. lJnmoctats had con- w eluded to dofoat Uih Chicago tlokot lit any Bar east. Kot content wit" putting Into tho l$$ , ptfltt r'u an otti omo fn'o trade declaration, E wjilelt l ob destitute of logic as It Is of hl- Kf torte Rtwiracy. they inuulfeat a desperate ,Sj purpose to fo'ico Hint abnuid and indofoubl jTtjr tU Issuo Into the foiegrouiid of tho eleo- jjrT on, aud to drlvo away from tho support & I the ticket oveiy Homnoinlie voter who E tagardu either policy or pi ccIhIou in respect M ct tll frcs ti ado tiuostlon. fOno motlvo for thin course, that litis boon frankly u owed. In their opinion that Mr. ? Cluykukkm Is at lifO.it ns imie.ii u pi otoc- g tlouktii tho IfttoSAJBTKij .1. Junius; mid IS 3 they would think proper to Iwiit tho M- ticket !f a man Ilk.) .Hamjam. w tho f, eaudldiito for Piosld.snt. so tlioy piopoto to M fceaUt-atlcjat .tieh Is Urn iippuiont pur- M,V poso of their biieeoayhoiiotrt-n-ltboiiKh M- 4 PLEVBIiVriDlioahltiiortoU-cii iut object ot jig) tholr eouttuu'il and almost u.'uiualllled ! laudations. ffi ForJtr. (;i.zYrr.ASH porsonally wocen.-v - $? ly liav no nppMl to make. Hu pursuoh 'U Jp dentin in Ms own way. and we shall not bo i ocud of aUeiiipUtitf to teeuio foi lilm uny excoss'.vobhaiv of public honors. Ilul In $ the prluel pics o: tho Deinoeiaey wo ehmirfh P Ueop and lasting Interest; and In tho &, cauco o,f Iioium uilo cwrywhiui', and of w WtdtosroYi-rumout luthoSouth. ourlntciobt ytg is equally piofoumi and sital. In tlmiohult f' of this oli'i lion the cnuu. of homo i tilo aud WlilUt KOYi'i'iimriit iBliH'vtilwiblvlKiund up. C, Tho Buocoss of the llvpubllcau pai ty means Je b Forci bill, with all ItH v,neiiioiiee'; and f x tlio auouin of tho Douiourauy meaiio homo (& rulo and wlilto uovoniinuut. Compaicd k vilh thiMi) two (iiiestious, of what conw'- M quonuo It lUo t'lilff. and of what eon- 'IB- JKMjuhiioo l it whothur itr. Clkvi'LaM) W U a piotortlonlbl liko Hasdam. or a v fioo twuler liko Vit of Missouil.' If nft, tho IX i oi Hlb bhould tarry this eloe- & tlon. iIiookIiix not only tlio President 01 iut tlto.vk- tho Houuo ot Jiopre.scnta- tM Wyo. 1 mishL nttcmpl to cany out tho ..j-fult u'Liirility of tho Chinas" platform: ' they miKhl Ikii- fieo tmdo taiiff blllH, i&k Uil pi.iv'.aiiu fret) twin irholutiims and JS doetilnoft fiiiiti the Letfllinln? to the end of &A tliluiiii, but they lould not oveithiow mv prwtoullon, Iwauso tho Hopublleans would St' etlll havo theStj'iato: while, If tho Kepub- K Jii'auH should cany tho election, a l'orco S bill il'8t:oyini homo rulo In eory State, y pad proluiiiuXeKio ondnntiouiiibuiiinl 0. Bouthorn Ktatea. would bo tho Inevitable tthd Imniediatoeouscquenee. tVYou;ipeal. tUon. to our filonde, tho fico tnidern, to h )Uo on a patriotic postpone- piout of tiu Imp issllile. and a patiintio -,i eifjrt to ivard off th? meuaeo of Ilopublkan 5. triunip.i. Lrt thorn Join with us and with )S t!a m.ij')iity of Uomocrats In letting tho xt tirlff ft'.ldo for tho present. Lot thorn not ; only absai.tto Jlr-CLEYErND'seloftloii. but S li t thtiui apply oveiy ondoaor to brltiR it S nboiit. N'p doubt ooonomlc theories aio lino gf thlnK. and tho sueeeus of a favorite mcas- ft n at tho polls umy ofton borteliRlitful: ftml Is ill oni piinaibllity of It not pui-chaw-d attoiiffro!.t a eoat if It exposes tho f country to tho deadly aud abiding oils Mhieh wt havu pointed out .' i ' A lvoluli nary Doctrine, Thoiis.indh of peifoetly honest, upright. ftndlnw-nbMin;; peoplo thluk that a proU'c- Sj tlvo tariff Is objoctloiiablo on eiououdc principle.!, ami lnexpodicut In pinetlco. m 7 Ii peoplo Iiiino tho iljfht of aiKuinjr fk" BRilll'i-t pio'.ei tlon, and the constantly ex- &, relse It, sjiltinj? foi th nhat tlioy iej;aid as .'A' Un faullH an I fal.unen. uud LalliuR upon fy their fellow lti.-.e:i3 in CouKiofH and out of 1$. ConKiess to cert cicry IckuI tun.mti In ,Sy tlielr pov.nr to put an end to a ttyetcm '& ldch limy li'Kani as Injurious to tho best fr lotorchtf. of tiio Lounlry. ny lhlb Is ope tldiijr. It lb a peaceful and Wft proptu ioiiiw liy which to obtain a cIiiiiiro v In tilt) taillf law 8 of tliu land; butltlsquito Knolhoi tlilm; to HttaiU piuteetion not h Pien.'ly l' nu;uii:"iii mid tlio fieo uiul fair fti uouf tho Du.i.it. Iiut uy tlm unlawful cm- h" ploymeul of foiixand Uie.iiuib. The latter Wfe4 Oourso isbimply reiolutlonuiy. ,V ThtniiKhout tho woild this icpubllo has ,W Ioiir Ixien ions.lcu(iu for tho uvpeit in which Its eitl.i);is hold tho luw. 'J ho con- fjjf fcivatlani of Amei leans In obeying laws iff Tflih'h aio tlit t litofnt to a larwo mlnoiity J;. of Urn i It'f.iinw, and In enfoirlnj? hiicIi laws j, at ull hiizai !h. !i i eLlted the iurpi ino and r ftd'ulratlu.i ot Iut iiil,; lit aud able foreign 'kv orltifu for in ;iij jeaih. Hut n lumeulablo "jm- ciuiu,ro u lomiu oier our pe.jpie in tins Is? WPpcet, IfSiM limy Judtfo fiom the too piev- tf, ulept iead'!',ebs tojubtlfy tho letcnt law- jii'J iettaom.,iu ik at Ilo.ncstead ou tho iriound tv, tjiatlt In omy anatuial and oxcusablo re- ; (allutioii for tho luiiu dono to tlio uuikln;;- lV jjivu by tl.u piotctlvo tarlir. Can thoro ho t WiytliliiK uioin ifioimtioiis than such i tomhliiK? If it lailKlit totakopoascbhlon j$ pfpio;i't which dues not beloiiK to you, r arid luuludo llo lino owr.or as a piotest f 9fTltJf.nl u iii tnil n taiill.wliy would It not , totuuall li'la to tuko (lOhbCbblouof tho M pntlonal bauLdua a protchl uainst soaiu ;K fcimkln; h'.' that happenod to bo unpopu- 's? r, or of tho bulldIiiK and plant of a $ noiVBilllp'T I eftlluil Its tlMOlllllgB UIlll dOC- r trim's did not liapj en nl that lluietoaicoul ' ftli c;ti.lu pivvalllni; popular notlous ? h U'hero In u.io Ulud of piotection that overy bouoat U4UU in this Liuiutry is In favor of. Mid thut In llm pioteutlon of thopiopoity Y pwuur In tlio pofScbtdpu of IiIb piopoity, i$t Jhepoor tnan iiinuot bohecuro in his (ot- ii taya ( Mm iioh man U not bocuro in his pi Bidugtpn or iiiuuufactory, If tlio law will jr' potjirotOvSttliBtti-iur.iuliitlous of tho licit, ty Itcaupot pr0'1-''' l''o mil intra of tho poor. kn' ' Hwn Atiarcby Wclcotneti. ft Tho Evening Pout has Joined hands with Ml tlio Infauiwus H'orW In pneoiuaj;iiig tho Wv miu) oiimchJstlo rioters at Ilomoatead, It t)rflOS t l, "'truck with tho extent At? tvvWoUUia Uuiaodtoiiii laborers hai e ob- i2 tAlfied Uie symimthy of tho clafiscs tmulally M" fXmre th m." Other abtaults on law and W Order under thq preteneo or defending oi, it yt liavK excltetl tho ropiolMitlon Y. of 'tluww ' ulasbcw," to ttbo lib wiobblsh and ty uu.Amotlean word; but this war for the Sf pveiytrow pf tlio vory foundations of civlll- B'1 wtltiil uimih-H tlmlr "sympathy." fcj . jt.vuiubO Uto country U at lajt awnkonlnff to tho infamous abuses Yf hlch KO on untlor tho name of 'protection.'" Yot protection was established and Is main tained as tho policy of this republic by tho will of tho peoplo. It is tho way of conducting business upon which thoy havo determined, and which thoy havo followed nora tho first; and it cannot bo 'chanjjod uutli they chanfjo. Thoy mado tho law. Moreover, as this friend of anexchy con fesses, tho reduction In waRos at Home stead afToctod not moro than ono-tonth of tho men at tho works; and ooon after tho reduction "tho wajjos carnod will ROiiorally bo Broator, owlnff to tho in creased output, than when tho ecalo was adopted." It acknowledge also that tho wages aio "apparently vory hlffh," and that "tho roduction was Justifled by tho steady dccllno in tho prieo of steel." Where thon.aro " tho Infamous abuses" nt Homestead, except as committed by tho Anarchists In possession of tho town and bosIt'Kliiir tho Cahneciik works, with whom tho Jivrninp b( nympathlzos ? What occa sion Isthoiofortheso outlaws receiving tho fiympathy of "tho classes socially abovo them," If theto wore any hitch classes other than the ureat body of law-abiding peoplo, rich nnd poor, labotets and cmployois ? To suth a pubs Mugwump freo traders hao coinol They welcomo and aid aud abet oieti an.trchy as an ally I More "Worlrt's" AVork. Thn Anarchist pnwupapots, and chief among thorn tho Wald. havo reason to bo proud of tlielr woik. Stimulated by tho conditions and tho genoral incitement to xloleiicoantl otitiugo. which b: ought about the Homestead muidors, a most shocking tiiigetly has been enacted In tho West. A body of nou-uulou minors, working wlthhati&faetlon to thomsohcH and their cmployois foi wages of $taday, has been hot upon by men who rofuped to work for less than $) 50 n dav. and a number of thorn iiiurdi'ietl, while tho property they were working on his been eilzoU and in parj dftioji'tl. A car load of dynamite was ox pl'Xved amont; tlio men, causing a wanton and fi'glitrul destruction, it will bo re called It. at dynamite, the natural weapon ot imarclij was called in at Homestead to destioy tlio watchmen whom tho Cahxe-nii-s bought to land upon their promises. Wo lmvp now tlio spoctacloof a body of men. following tli.s teachings of tho li'orfif, taking iKi'-obbiou by ioleneo of pilvate propel ty. muidoriug men whoso only crime was u willingness to work for tho wages offered t hem. aud all appi-ovod by that Jour nal and all other Anaiehlsts. 'I ho (JoNornor of Idaho has dono his duty on the Instent; ho has called out his hand ful of luilitla. and coiibolous ot Its inadc qu icy, h hub appealed for aid to tho Fcdoial i(ienimenl. In order to put tho pioperty bak in its owneis' posstfboion and protect them In lbs fice and secure enjoynioat. What ought to bo done, according to tho World, is to summon McKtLi;y. I'attihon. and l'owaiuitiY to arbitrate arbitrate whether tho mine should bo restored to Its owue.s or whether It should remain In tho keeping of tho murdeioua bandits who havo Bci7fjd it, and thoy be continued in its possession at rates of wages of their own dictation. Wo tiusr the Governmentof Idaho will bo upheld with promptness and flrmnees by President Harrison, and that swift and stern Justlco will bo meted out to tin lawless rumens who havo com mitted this heinous crime. As to the murderers of noMoetead, If Justlco fail to overtake them, it will bo only Lo eauyi tho men who perpetrated them woro in a measuro tho victims of the criminal teachings of that most infamous of news papers, tho lVurU. Thc.v Have Seen For Themivslves. Our Christian Endeavor visitors ho-vo ox picssed their surpiise ot llndlng that, after all. Now York is a icry attiuctivo, a re niatkably well-oidercd, and a notably mora.! town. Some of tho feminine Christian Ku dcavorers fiom far Western cities oven go bo far as to praiso especially the cleanliness of tho streets. " I think Now York Is grand. Your Et loots aro cleaner and better than ours," wiys Miss May ICempeh of St. Louts. "The btieota hero aro cloanor and bettor than I h.io ever peon before," ta8 Miss M. I'. JIoliK-s ot tho painn place, and hor townswomnn, Mlt-b Lortsn lUitur.K, ngroos with her, as docs also Miss BikuikGood of St. Joseph (alao, that a dlgnllled young woman should hue buch a baby namol). Wo aie not exactly picparod to boast un resenedly of tho condition of ourstreetsas to cloaullue.si. Measured by tho standard of tho boot paved and best swept stroets of Iaitopcan caidlals, they aro not olean, and their pavements, ui a rulo, aro tiolow tlio mink, though tho piesmt municipal GoM'tnmeiit has linpioiod many miles of thm most creditably. Measured by tl.o hlaudaid of noaily eieiy other Amoikan tlty, howovor, they aie fat ahead. Only lioiton aud Washing ton coma up to them In cloanllnebs; nnd this sutiiinoi theli tundltlon in that respect Is better than in any p isl seubon, according to our observation, 'iho C'hilbtinn En deavor throw;, loo, met at tho Madison S'luaro Garden, uml tho paiemejit of Madi son nveuue would do ctodlt to any gicat catiltalof the woild. Iho Chilbtlan l'.iideaor slbters also Join Hi praising tho i Ulllty nnd obliging dis position of tho citizens of Now York. "I liad always thought that Now Yoik mon were mile," says MM liAimiu: of St. Louis, "but tlioy aio not a bit. Everybody Is so nice and pollto." "I found oiory oito veiy pollto and Mud," bijn aleo tho uu linpplly uamod MUs lluiiiih Goju of bt. lohcph. "I can't undoibland v.liy tho peoplo out West all hay New Yorkoia aro blllf and uppish," eajs Mis. EAhr of St. Louis. "I am euro that 1 hao not fouiid them so, but Just tho central y." Thirty thoubiind of this Chilstlnn En deavor baud caiao upon Now York unex pectedly. 'I his great city was o much preoccupied In attendlug to its own vast allidia that It had not taken measures to muko itbolf icady for their reception. It did not v on know thoy wero coming In such n'.iuultltudo. It win, takonunawaieshy them, l)ut it did not ncod to muko any special prcpaiations for this great aimy of Cluls tlan soldlots. Everything Is always ready for such a host in Now York, Though thoy gln tioiiotko of their coming, thoy aro al ways sum to Hud food und shelter horn, and plenty to spate. As thoy havo seen tlmtowu.lt is at all times, except that In July a largo purt of tho proportionately Binnll number o( tho richer peoplo aro living out ot town. Morally and as concerns its government Now York is the same now as at any other tlmo. Arriving in Now York thus, the Christian Endoayoi thousands found thomsolvcs pro tected from ull harm and suro of good anil considerate tteatmetit, Tho niajorlty of Ihom T.etn good and gentle womon, jouiu maidens -(ion bo prnlted for their ui ration I Yet cvorywliore, by day r.nd by night, they wcie fuaido I from danger, and even fiom tl.o b'jjttt of vlikcdneR, uulem thoy wont ? slumming to find it. No ono dared offor insult to their beautiful pur ity. Whon Bomo of thorn went to tho Stock Exchange slandorod throughout tho Union as a vory teniplo ot Satan, thoy woro welcomed with spiritual songs sung by tho brokora. No man thoro would havo thought to oITond tholr puro oyes or ears. Through out Now York their oxporionoa was tlio samo. Tho town appeared to thorn In lis ovorv-day clothes and at Its usual occupa tions, nnd It showed Itself to thorn ai tho civilized, gracious, orderly, and moral com munity It Is nil things considered, tho most exemplary community of its magni tude lu tho world. Of course, thoso Christian Endoavorors were astonished to find It po. It had boon slandcted to them ub a sink of Iniquity, as thooxomplo ot tho very worst municipal govorument in tho world; a govern ment of criminals and soml-crltnlnals, bent only tin plunder and the encour agement of v leo nnd crimo that thoy might tho better attain their nefarious ends. This reputation a llttlo knot of Its own citizens have sought to glvo Now York throughout civilization, and simply bo causo thn thniplo will not Buffer them to control It, but Insist on governing It In their own way, tho way which bo Justly commands tho admiration of this throng of religious visitors, though thoy camo hither prejudiced against tho town bocauBO of these BlamlorH. Comparative Wealth of Knglnnil and the United States. Tho provlslontd estimate of tho wealth of tho United States lssuod by tho Census Ofllco suggests comparison with some sta tistics compiled by Mr. Givi'en. the Eng lish statistician, with relation to tho United Kingdom. It is, of course, understood that for 1890, as for 1880, the basis of tho computation mado by our census takers is tho valuo assessed In tho Boveral States for taxation, which, oxeopt in Massachusetts, is very much below tho truo value. In isso tho Consus Ofllco undertook to correct tho as sessed values, which mado tho wealth of tho United States only $10,002,000,000, and sub stituted tho much larger Ilgurcs. $13,642, 000,000. If tho samo corroction factor Is ap plied to tho returns for 1890. tho truo value of all property represented in tho census ot tho United States will bo not $24,G31.O0O.O0O. as reported, but $G3.G4I?.000.000. Even tho latter estimate falls far short of tho truth, because In about half of the United States railways are not Included in tho property taken account of by our consua. In the absonco, hovYovor. of oxhaustlvo data, let us for tlio purposo of comparison assumo that $01,613,000,000 represents tho aggregate woalth of tho United States. Now In 1885Mr.Gl'FEN entered into an elab orate scries of calculations, In pursiiiuico of which ho tlxod the woalth ot tho United Kingdom at $50,000,000,000, all railways and every other species of property being In cluded. It follows that of tho two countries the United States Is the richor by moro than thirteen thousand millions ot dollars. The excess in our favor is roally much greater, becauso, as wo have said, tho valuo of tho railroads in about half of our States Is not reckoned. As Groat Britain la universally acknowl edged to bo richer than any other Euro pean State, wo aro warranted In describing our own psoplo as the richest in tho world. That is to Bay, our aggregate wealth Is greater; but if wo accept provisionally tho llgures $83,618,000,000 as correct, our wealth por head of population Is less than that of tho United Kingdom. Mr. Giffen reckoned that in the latter country at tho dato of his computations (1S83) the divisi ble share of caoh person In the national wealth was $1,350, wheroas about $1,000 would bo tho dlvlslblo sharo of each porson in tho United States. It Bhould bo further noted that according to Mr. Giffen the wealth of tho United Kingdom Increased by $130 per head In tho ton years preceding 1885, whllo in tho docado between our two lost censuses tho wealth of our own coun try increased at exactly tho samo rate. The English Nonconformists and Mr. Gladstone. Whllo Mr. GiiADSTOKK has made gains in tho metropolitan district whore the work lngmen desire nn extension of tho powers of tho County Council, and In many coun ties where tho farm laborers oxpect gen erous treatment at his hands in tho matter of allotments, ho has failed to carry a num ber of Englibh boroughs In which tho Non con foi mists nro stiong. Up to 1886 tho Nouconfoi mists woro among bis most un wavering supporters, and it was with the hopo of regaining them, and in deforenco to tholr demand, that ho compelled tho deposition of Mr. PAltxni.i. from the leadership of tho Irlbh Nationalist party. 'Unit act has cost tho Homo Itulois a number ot seats In Ireland, but Itvvas expected that theso losses, which for some tlmo havo been foreseen, would bo counterbalance-el in England by Noncon f oi mist votois who would recognize their responsibility for tho split in tho National ist ranks. No such compensation, howovor. Is forthcoming. Tho very men who forced Mr. GiiADbTONB to lepudlatt) Mr. Pakn'BLIi havo now voted ngalust him and his homo rulo piogramiini. Tho grounds on which tho Nonconform ists havo refubod to roeognlzo tho obliga tions which thoy Boomed to assume whon thoy insisted upon Mr. Gladstone's ex pelling Mr. 1'AiiNKLii from public llfo, aro stated In a pamphlet by Mr. Sauuel Plim I.OI.I., tho woll-kuown champion of English seamen. Mr. PfcuiflOM, was a stanch ad herent of Mr. Gladstone's In 1888 and for some years afterward. He has opposed him in tlio present election because, be bays, "the polloy of home ruU, received at the outset with groat misgiving, has. In the light of subsequent events, presented an aspect w hlch makes mo most anxious to do what man can to avert Its consumma tion," He goes on to avor that many things have happened since 18S6 which havo contributed to this change of opinion. Among them is mentioned " tho assiduity with which the representa tives of Ireland seem to have striven in Committee Itoom 18, and In tholr subse quent proceedings in Ireland, to convince tho Englibh public of their uuntneua to be trusted with tho great power which tho establishment of a Parliament in Dublin would confer upon them. Thut the tnem bms of such a Parliament would bo merely tho nominees of tho ltomnu Cuthollo priost hood lias boon recently demonstrated from Dublin Itsolf." In other words, Mr, Plim BOLii deserts Mr. Gladstone owlug to tho Interposition ot tho Catholic priests In Irish politics on behalf of tho McCarthyltes : nn In torpobltlon which tho English Nonconform Istn thtmiselvos remleiod unavoidable by their coutbu towunl Mr l'Aitvi.Lt,. I'rom the momont, Indeed, that tho Itlsh leader dreUuod to wltlult.iwfioin publio llfo, It was obvious that tho tremendous weight of his personality could only bo offset by tho or gnui.od efforts of tho Catholic Church. It wa uibo cleur that the remedy for Parnell- ism would, In tho oyos or Nonconformists, Boom worso than tho dlsenso. Tho truth Is that tho English Noncon formists, who nro tho llnenl descendants of tho Piiiltens, havo at alt times, whllo pro scribing a high standaid of chaiacterfor public mon, regarded rollglous opinions ns of evon gieator consequptico. It Is not that they hate Immorality loss, but that thoy do test what thoy coll Humanism woro. Thoy woro shocked whon William III. brought over Ids tnlbtioss from Holland, yet thoy consldciod his private vlco less uuondur nblu than tho Catholicism which his do poscd father-ln-luw, James II.. hnd piofesscd. Uheio Is no doubt that It tho Nonconformist majority In an English borough had to chuoso bo tweeiiSlrCiiAiiLi:s Dii.kr nnd a Cuthollo ropresontallvo, thoy would return tho for mer. Unreasonable nud out of date as such prejudicos bociii, thoy unquestionably oxist, and should havo been reckoned on from tho liegtnnlng. It was Impossible to win over tho Nonconformists by saerlllclng Mr. l'Ait niii.l, unless Mr. Pajinvll was willing to bo sncrllleed; for tho Influence which ho had ncquhed lu Iiohind could only bo overcome bynnopouand actlvo Intel position of tho Cnthollo priesthood at tho ballot boY. If Mr. PAHNl'Li, had consented to rotlro from politics for a time for Instnnco, until after tho ptesent gonornl election ho would probably bo allvoto-day; notaslnglo Irish seat would havo been lost by tho Na tionalist party, and Mr. Glvdstonf. would havo rocovorotl tho wholo English Noncon formist vote. Tholilsh lender's return to public llfo at Homo tlmo subsequent to his niariingo could probably havo been ar ranged without o(Tonco to Nonconformist soutiment. All men must now eeo that, whether Ids own lntorost or that of his country bo conlilored, Mr. Parnell mado a fatal mistake when ho rcfusod to obey tho reluctant but peremptory Hat of his fellow Nationalists and lighted tho toich of fac tional disunion which has proved bo ofton tho curse of Ireland. Kansas. Wo applaud thopo Democrats In Kansas who l of iiso to Btiiko their flag to their cssentl.U enemies tho Peoplo's party, and domand that tho nomocracy shall ro conslder its craven endorsement of the Weavkk electors nnd put up a truly Demo cratic eleetoial tlckot. Kansas, wo sup pose, was lu tho original combination that was to elect a Domocratlo President with out tho vote of Now York; but the Kansas Democrats havo drawn out of tho light without Ilring a gun. Supposo that after Chicago, tho Now York Democrats had concluded that success was hopeless and had endorsed tho Peoplo's party electors heio? Wouldn't they havo been condemned by every honest partisan looking to the continuation of tho Demo cratic organization ? liaise the flag again In Kansas I One moro blow for honor how ever hopelessly for victory 1 Thtra wri no dlreot prurnratloa at Ganr 6'AUn Ilka teat of iTiiieinn a hlrel force tlnt itrlktri la pollution. Aw lork Time. Our contemporary, we suppose, alludes here to tho collision at Homestead on Wednoeilar. aadlts lancuace imiilieo a belief that tlio Pink -ekton men woro taken to Homestead to drive tho strikers out of tho CuiNEoiEComraur's works. This Is an entire nilstuko. The strikors wera notln possession of th works, theyonly baMeited them and proventod access to theu: by land. Iho company hired, through PiNKEivroN'B acencr, a number of watchmen, armed thorn, and tried to convoy them to the works hy water, so quietly nB to muko no troublo. Had their plan been carrlod out. the watchmon would have boon landed at tlio works In tho nlsht time, before the strikers knew it But tho strikors had posted pickets to warn them ot the coming ot the watchmen, got out ot bod boforo daybreak, broke down the fence around the works, and ran a long distance ns fast as thoy could, to prevent tho watchmen from landlnz. Their provocation was of their own peoklnt;, and neither tho so called PiNKF.i.roN men nor their eniiiloera uro to Llaino for it "BouRini CorHt rorlfl9V'it on of tho rlltterlnr Inducement now ilnhglel in lbs faco of the Taut many lifer. Mutiny ii fc Coceuas, cenlusus ha K was born In Ire land, and It cannot bo. Tho molancholy report which we pub lished yesterday concerning Mr. Geoiuie William Cuiitip. will carry sadnoss to many gentle and gonerous hearts. For mora tlinn forty roars ho bus held an envlablo place In tho esteem ot the public and the affection ot his frlonds; and the nvurment that ho lias been stricken by an Incurable malady fchocks them with a most painful surprise. As an author, a journalist, a moralist nnd a social nnd political roformor. Mr. Cunns lias pursuod his own 11ns of thought ami ot arcumeut; but In overy case tho aim ho has kept In view has always been elevated, Bincere. nnd noble. As an artist, we do not know whether we should call the "Nile Notes ot a Howadjl" or "Lotus EAtinc" tlio flncfitof hlsproduetlons.ua they wore among the eurlie&L Since tlio ond of the civil war Mr. Cui.tis has directed his labors away from pure lltointuro rather to politics and to civil hen ion reform; and whatever may hnvo been gained by politics, literature bus certainty been the loser. But let us pittiso; wo are not writ Ins his obltuury, and we trust tlm gloomy dlugnofls may provo to bo erroneous and that this gonlul philosephor, this ever frn'di and Interobtinj wriltr. and this perfect L'entlHmun may long lospnrd toiiibtruct and dclichthls vufet circle of readers. Experience bhowfl that tho men who go to tropical Africa With apparently the best jirospecU of surviving Its baleful cllmnto are. as likely as not. tho llrst to succumb, dipt. brains camo homo unseat hod utter tho long and terrible hnrdsliipsof the br.iKl.KT expedi tion, only to die ot fover ju.st its ho was coming within bight ot the soa at tho end ot hissua ond journey. HW comrade, tho Marauis nn UoUciUMr. who has wandorod far uround the lor shores ot Hudson lluy, a poor preparative for African work, euinos home with unim paired health. These travellers mot at Tun tranytka Capt. Jouhwit, who h ti lived there, hearty and rucued, n dozen cirs. while other men, apparently ns well Uttod tor the life as be, huvu dropped around lilm. A few weeks ago Knsinuor (Ii.akbfnbr, nftor twoyenrstit uninterrupted usefulness build ing the llrst neclion of the I'oi.im llnllroud. wrote homo that he was couiplntliu; tils lust bridge bofoio returning to Europe for a brief vacation. Tho sleatr.urtlml cuirled this letter also brouaht the news thut (Ji.tEMNru had died tifn sudden attack ot fever: nod Vol Sumo white men havo lived fltloen or tlvtucn years on the lower Congo In cool health. In (act. lonueiin In tropical Africa doc not seem to 1. ii (juobtloti of tlio purvlval of the llttofU ThollttaKtaroolteiiBiiulfud out Hie ciindles, Willie weaker men survive. Ygi'll Find Otil Ylhan Mo Actepta- tho Naralaatlon. ftim l irj.lnirtm " now nou rtRTBUKP minf Nowtbat tho Pcmocrati Lara niaJa Ilia Force 1)111 thilr camnaUu iu anil a inlbt (" d ou It l iro alioulti (nil teller i oekneur exi illy how Mr flete lainlitaiiJ wltli reference to it. Wr aek lit .ilUcrioia netelioH Mr. Cleveland eUnde on Ilia lu.ee till. Wo k becaueo e reat.y waul to know. IllUga Vpaot. row lA, ra'cmK lui'u ialefAnue, They were realy lo to to Ibe eeaebore. Where all would bt reel Mien, Hut lue kauee they letl behind "111 Hit tonis 4i Ja i xnn AffAticutara atuouesikaxk The Opinion of Good Ct'taen and riant, nenn lien. From Iho President of Iho Chamber olCjmmo-cf. CnAMitzn or CowMtern: or TnK Stattr or Nf w Yowt, Fouuded A. D. 17tt, Nkw York. July 12. . DKin Ma Dana: You hnvo placed the wholo oountry undor obllgnllou to The 8ui for Its strong and unanswerable position In favor of law and order In the matter of tho Homestead riots, ltolrlbutlon for this great wrong will fall upon labor orcanlrntlons. wnlr-h hnvo nn undoubted right to exist, nnd will cortalnly weaken tholr power for good. Thk Hun ha proved itself to bo tho truo friend of nil work ingmon. I am, dear sir. yours. Chap. Biiwakt Smith. Tim Annrehlat World N'emp.p.r In Nw York. To thk KriTon or Tna Hvtt-SHr: Your de nunciation of tho H'orW for its annrchiBtlo at titude tvwanl the Homostoart emciite appears to mo. as a wngn unrnor, to be singularly con seivatlvo. 'Ihatagrnnt newspaper or nny nowBpnporat all -with nny pretensions to a knowledge uf the United Statoa. should show either such abKct tiuckllng to the most de moralising Inductions or such recklens flip pancy as tho II "iinM has dlsplayod In this mat ter aftaids oron n worse comment upon dem agoslo buffoonory lvtng lutoiil In nome Tarts of thlscountiy thun has boon made manifest even by tlio Anarchist when let looso In Union naunro Tho deluded Anarchist offers at least tho merit of honour, while the nowspaper must plead guilty of crass Ignornneo In ordor tooscapothe charije of wilful incitement to chaos and looting of propeity. The fucts an to Homestead nro simple enough. And yet, slrango to say. It was not until The hus denounced tho Inactivity of tho Inwfully constituted authorities ot Pennsylva nia that the truo condition of things dawned clearly upon the publio mind. Whlln my sym pathies nro with tho Homostoad workora na men und heads of families, they nro assuredly not with them as lawbreakers. To what ex tent those men nro imported contract laborers Is not now the question. They nro to bo taken as American oltlzons.and ns eueh their first duty to themselves, tholr county. Btate. and country. Is to be obedient sorvltors of the law. In this country the peoplo mnko the laws. Uy majority thoy choose their own county, btate, and national ofllcers. These officers nro tho mere creations and creatures ot the peoplo. Tholr tenure of office depends upon their oxeoutlon of their oaths of oflloo. The Sheriff is the po.icoofllcorot the county. Had the wngo earners of Homestead recognized their own duty as citizens, or evon as aliens unnaturalized, titer would have bowed to the budge of the fahorllr of tho county. But they did neither. What did thoy do? Theytook the law into tholr own bands, and tboroby thoy nt once IdcntifliMl themselves with lynchers. White Caps. Alollle MagulroB. highwaymen, nnd the general tile of persons who placo themselves outBlde the law. It h not a uuestlon at Issue that Mr. Carno irlemayur may not havo been tyrannical to ward hlH men. Ilechosnto out down wages In Ills own war and fnr rene-ona nat.IarnMnrr- tn himself. Bervlco at the Carnegie works was not compulsory. On tlio contrary. It was ul solutely voluntar). If the mon wero notaar isfled they could leavo thst service. If Mr. Carnegie phould choose to arbitrate with them, nnd even present arguments In his own behalf, that would bo a mutter credlrnblo, perhaps, to li 14 head, and ocrtuinly to his heurt. Hut If ho should refuse to arbitrate, he might be called a hard taskmaster but no llcouse for tlm men to forcibly take possession of his property would issue from his declension. Thn fact that the Homestead wage earners, aftervlttuully sel7lng Mr. Carnegie's property, guarded it carefully, doe-i not detract from the merits of the Issue. They did selzo that propeity, ond unlawfully. Thoy came Into possession therefore, as the highwayman In an express cur or the burglar In thn bank build ing Tho .Sheriff of the county, and ho falling, the Governor of the Btate. was accordingly renting undor an incumbent duty to restore that property to iti rightful owners. It was a eiTorn duty, prescribed by the people. This in the whole story. It is tho simple A. B. Cot property rights and the law. 'ietthe H'orW would destroy both at once. An Ameri can editor places himself in a strange attitude In taking a course which would have dono honor to a blatherskite demagogue of ancient Athens or to a Joliuun Mot of to-day. bueb Infltimnintorv appeals would indicate that thn editor had lived so long abroad that ho had Boiniyvhitt foi gotten the general tonor ot Amoticiin Institutions, or el that an Anar chist had tapped this end of tho cable. Amorluin wage earners aro not thus to be deceived, however. Thoy know full well that tho mierednes of their own property rights nnd of their lives as well as their ballots do pcntls upon tho reign of vvido-"-preading law. planted, nurtured, and nourished by thorn Reives: law which, while it protects the poor man, is no leusaoommon savior of the rich man. . A Waob Eabnib. Naw Yoei Orn, July 12. Tor Liberty and Ordar. To Tire Editor or The Sun Siri It is not too late to congratulate you on the admirable stand you hare taken with respect to the Homestead outrages. Tho writer has heard your different editorials commended on nil sides. Your oourage In expressing your hon est convictions Is In sharp contrast to th truckling and dodging of most of the other New York journals. M. T. Bicuaiidson. Nkw Yobs, July 11. To the Kditob op The Bun Sir: At last I We have one newspaper that Is superior to partisanship, patronage, private Interest three Ps. In tho presonco of the vital Question whether wo have a govorument all other questions are laid upon the table. We must settle that bofore wo can toll whether we aro Democrats. Itepubllcan. or politloal wh.it-ls-Its of any namo. Whon a mob of envago rioters are permitted to sele and hold private property undisturbed and in defiance of tho laws there Is an end of government. No such humiliation has fallen upon tais nation since Its foundation a In the past fnw days, and the evil sown by this example will grow bitter woods lu the future Honor to Tub Sun thnt abovo all selfish con siderations, political or prlvute. uttored bravo words ot patriotic reproof. Bubsoliokb, July 11. Totuk Editob ok The Sum Sir: I venture to say. as a friend ot labor, that tho resolution of the Central Labor Union nt Clarendon Hall, accusing Thk Hun of a "villainous assault on organized labor." was ill considered and un grateful. 1 have read till The Buv bus said editorially on the subject, and found nothing but tem perate truth nnd good advice to tlio strikers therein set forth, and. If they would hood It. It would cortalnly provo more bonellolul to them in the ond than to follow the advice of thoso now -papers thnt are trying I" gain popularity aiiiung laboring people by tolling thorn things that such newspapers know to be false. It Ik the mo-! iiiipoitiiut th nc In tho world for Iho ntiwspiii oik to tell us the truth, for tho truth can mivtu harm any niuri. nnd when a liiiwHpiiper lioeomestoo cowardly In tell thu truth It luid better Mop It- piss and tell noth ing at all. Tho newspaper that tiies to make wurUiigmen believe they liuva a right to bu Insldii of tlio Cuinegle works is false to itsolf, fuUe to Its mission, and false to the poor de luded people who listen to its story. The Hun in right! 0. Ht.uOKIAtf, July 11. To the I'jiiTon or Tub Kuk Mri Your many articles on thn present btrlko.ot Homestead, Pit., aro Indeed worthy of caieful porusaL The Now York World Is without doubt a inoKtdli reputablo sheet, nnd nut lit lor aur ono except Anarchists. It will do anything to sell a few more copleB. It is my opinion thnt such attacks will do the Democratic party moro haim thun good. CoNtlMM litlPER. Nhw Yoiuc Citt, July 12. ToTHEEniTonorTitE Bun fitr; Once again you uro shining for all, becauso you stand the lespoctor of all rights under our law and civ ilization. lor shiimo on the nrld. that truoMIng, drniagnclcal sheet. Thank liod, this is vet u land of lluott) and law. Jt. V. JJ, Mw lout, July Vi. To the Kinron or Tn BuN-Str; The writer feels hlmsolt compelled to express to you prats; and thanks forth two and a half column of editorial in Tur Bum of to-day. Do sharp and clearly defined are they that no ar gument can ovotthrnw them. They are tho very Intuitions of thn mind nnd tho offspring of common sense. Tor whnt nro laws mado hut to protect every citizen In ltl rights of peron and liroi erty. and foi whnt purport do the c opli elio.we Ihetr officers tint to enforce tiiem I Why pi) tneH fiirproteritett If not to be accorded I Tho very prlnrlrle eel toith In Jour iirtlcie are Hie gronnihvoil. ot ourlon HtltittliMt, nnd thoy nfotie guarantee to everv onn "life, llteitt, and tho urstut ot hnppl no." il. Jl. 1U Ill.F.KM in BinhKT, New o!U. July 12. To Tun KiUToBor Tan Sun .Sir: Your argu ment in iclntlo'i to tho riot Is manly ami fenr les: but )otl might show the eutuo of t'ui trouble, i. r,, "free dado" In labor, which Is otiinped on our shoro by tho vvholcmle nntl gluts our nun kl. A. l.tinu. Nkw Vouk, July 12, To thk T.ntTnn o? Tnr. Hus-Wr: As nn oltl reader nt Tub Bun allow ino tnvndoisn our view rcciirdmg tho Homestead riot I havo alwajs found jour pat or to bo fearless. Itiipar tl.il, and fair. H, T. Nlw Yor..t, July 11. To ir rniTnn nr Tn SonVfri I have been ur-rrlip-Ho read the accoonti of the llomestnftit rlela In 'fiimcNi nnrpriae-l Ihnt nna Juiiriml, at leal. haa the firiuneu and tiratrry Inlreit nt tho.i nrcutrenree In a tone Dial Jimtire denian li nn I their ilaiuer Jllltlllee rnralnijail do from the Wt vr ero the rutprre ter tnlnljr artaicurtumrd la mini enl in r tonic term aronli asm. t adult 11 mo had a IT.J.elno asnlnn yoorraper.iinilL rn rrvtlintlt, I hie peicelied tlio cimoot their opiuiltliin Ianiieii-I te)onl meat lire thai, In you "no Woe l rained atalnm n rmlni; rtanier, a detr'meut tntlie rreni, anl nmenvce to the future of our counlr) The mo.e to elnco every Journal and e cry tnhllc mnn -riiiirce in ioriat mh iolrloii before tlm fronn r wual la ivllwt Ibe Utur leinenl. In hat At option are w rlaeeil hrfore the area nf Kumiet Whoran lilnu etho tjrinnj or rioiinrrha or ire reetrlrtlnirhedffe er mrtnl la-nenle n here, in o ir land wl ere each Individ tal lertaluly injue the irreat Ht rrerdom that rouid le ktnlel. -i rnii,fe(nttoii or rraftBineii rointnlt a inoel hrutnl anl in nill-rer nlroeltv. and la. moreover, upheld In tti cruel treat ment or a I nnd of nrmrined men hv p-M"tn or promt nenceandliy rexiltitlont adirued by labor iritnmza ilone at every point of the Union) frnitpinen tiy no ineune In an ahjtct or starving condition hit on the contrary, comoinndlnil wasee that tliounnlide nf mi conir'ntniheTbooitLcenrr phoioirraidtere, ac , through out the oountry aro unable to rbiain What future hat e no before us If inch a power 111 numbers U to be thus shamefully mouied nttb In i rt-Aitnir otroclnusnes from enr to year, in t-i. some liiMuencc Isbroujfbi to stem etrainst the t-urre.it iti it ta levllns: inly to our own nhaioe nnd fletoaditlnn be fore the e)es of the world. In sbowliiK a tioierunieitt that Is so divine In theory lo bo so atroclon Hi prao tire Cuaa. A. Iouminh. Naw Yonn. Jnty 11. Not Bloch. TOTnaEoironorTna Rci str: I tnha three dally pa pers, and aeneratly read the editorials In four or five every day, and there Is not one of vthem. In my opin ion, that publishes so fair and (food editorials about the Ucmestead affair as Tua bc-c The IFnrl f. editorials are simply soandaloas, nnd any man mho will write such should be forced lo emigrate to the interior of Africa. If tho WorltfM typesetters should soma day tak pos, session of their premises and not alio the proorletors to hare anything to say ab iut It or bow their business should be run, the editor would not write any such edi torials as he has about the Homestead adalr. 68 Tmnu brsrST, Taor, N. Y. Janes Caovau. The Amsrotilnta ind Their Orgasu VnmfAe Wwalayto ChrrmiriK Tha Anarchists need smaM r.rearms. cannon, dyna mite, bombs, fire, burning coal oil, clubs, stones, and all the bloody implements of brutal assassins, nnd the treatment this mob showed to the watchmeu when they ylelde 1 to this ot erwhelmttig force an 1 agreed to latum to Pittsburgh was akin to savagery. This Is the wotence and terror of Anarchy I Yet th Iewor!r. lnH endorses this terrible con duct ot tula law-def)lng mob, and by Its anarchlstlu arguments Incites them and alt tt-elr eytupatbu-ere to deeds of bloodshed, to destroy property to defy law and order, to wreck all government If a mob bad possession of th fulltzerf irorM) build ing In Naw York, and refusal to permit Proprietor Pulitzer or his representatives to enter or loesses It. and wer threatening to destroy It and Its contents. Mr. Pulitzer and his editors would not hesitate to put Plnkerton guards In charge of It, or attempt to do so, In the event f th sheriffs failure. Only among the worst elements of our Ignorant and Tlclons, mostly foreign, classes can such teachings a those In th nVM bear their bitter fruit. Tbe Horror or the Force Hill. To run Konroa or Tua He Sir Allow m to z press to you ray heartfelt thanki for your timely and forceful editorials nn tbe r orce bill. Ltavlng lived In tb South during the "carpet-bag regime. I can fully realize what tbe enactment of such a bill would mean to that section of the conntry. Let usthlnkfor amomenlof thedays of 7l)l 187111 Car-pet-baglsm; nt-gro supremai y, furnishing of houses of HI fame with the taa money exortot from a down trodden people, champagne lluwlng all day Ion, bran dies, olgars for scoundrelly state othclal j at 1 f ir with this same blood money; bills for printing, exceeding lu a few eara the entire cost of printing for the pre ions years ot th Stale's existence l Incendiarism Lien man and every buy a waking ar.enall couudrellsm nnd Iguorance re. gning supreme I Petastat on by w-, followed by desolation and almott deith bj the hands of organized governmental rasoilitv ' ilno sht-dding blood ot white and black, w bite shedding hi jo 1 ot black Poverty and misery on every side! tiiuh wa South Carolina durlug Iho days of carpet-bag rule, days of purity of cleutlonsl bayonets at tha pullet An op pressed but still brave paopl rise lit tbelr might and hurl Into Infamy or obilvlou thia swarm or human nay, Inhuman vampires. Bom of them we hear of later. X Governor In a Northern prison for stealing a ultof clothes I Ilur. says Mr. Uarrlson. we will pass a bUl to guarantee tbe purity of elections I We will re store to th poor oppressed black man his rights t Was there ever greater fare attempted to be perpetrated upon an intelligent people t And what says the South, now happy and prosperous, to this t What says tb North I What says the great Democratlo party, whose history has ever been on of resistance to oppression, to centralization, and. abova all to militarism f Tojou. sir, be all honor forth course you hav taken, far the alarum not that you bar sounded, for the glorious xamplo you hav set to forget and bury all Internal differences, and. with faces firmly fixed to tlio front, march In solid phalanx to the overthrow of Torco bill despotism. J. i Ciaaoiu Niw Iohk. July 12. SENATOR llll.l. IX TOH'.V. lie In sit the Service or tlio Tlomocrntlo Mint Committee In Hie Ciniuulirn. BonatorHIll was at tho Hotel Xormandte a short tlmo yesterday. Ho camo from Albany on the nlcht bout. Ho lunched with friends ut ! tho Manhattan Athletic Club in the afternoon and departed for Washington at sunset. 'Iho Beaator. whllo at Albany, had Interviews with Chairman Kdward Murphy, Ji..of tho Stute Committee und ollura, UN the opinion that Mr. Murphy will not call the btate Coinmitteo together boforo tho first week in Aticust. Ulioro Is a suaeestlon that tho conimlttoo open lioiulquatioirt in the Hoffman House al most immediately. .Nothing will bo dono, however, unti aftertho notillcntionof the can didates on July 'JO. henator Hill was overrun with visitors at his hotel, bomo were poMlfnnus Mugwumps who, after stabbing him for six or set en earn, demanded that he should make his letter reatl uttho Tiimmany hociety on Jul r A, still stronger. Tlio Heiiitlor, replying, inid that nls letter told his views exattli. He was for iho Democratic nrty. Ho wits for the can lid ties of the purl). He was a Democrat nt all times', but he would not bo hurried ly the Uem mils of the Mugwumps. When thn Deinnet.itlo Btate Committee culls upon him lor hi-" serviced ho will bo ready and willing and oven nnxlous to take up tno cudgels lor Hu purty. . I.IT1K TJ.VIM.V1- ifA)0;A.S. Pledged II I.n.u a it I'ntlrlnc hueiiort to till- "Vllllllliul ' llltct. " I.lttlo Tammany," as the T.immnny Bocloty ot the ai:noed district Is called, Iiha adopted tho following rooolutlouji ...,'! ,C That III Tuillllllliy HoclilJ of the Annexsd Pitlrlit beishy I fenny indorse the neinii All me of Cirnvrr Cleveland lor I'r'Sldent and .dial I rtevrnum for Vice Prekidellt. rnede lytti I), mui m'io National Leuvei tlon hell in l tn.,iuii mi Jut, jl i. it , hvSiril I ml p I li.loied it llopi ti d i I i that lonivulKU nd Irdwo ieir n.)i i. I nitlrlng support to urn mi-rtii ti e tlikut tri,ui .ion ui.it, i,i iU, ot the polls uii o -. 'd il.i), Pre-ldent l'uiroy of the lloird of I'linCoip. inUaiouurs pieslded ut the meiiiiug whieh was held on Mm dav uvunliig, nn 1 in an earnest uddrtss uicedthii i ie:n cih to i enr,.'ctl s und (limit m thing to be lelt m douii whieh In any iiiuunor could seeiirjtlicsae.-eiKof Uio Deinoerutie n.illonnl ticket. lie also tin ltouiiied that thil'l went)-tliiil nnd U.elily. fourth vrurda Would piiibubly b' divided into two Assembly ilUtnel. and i.uiiinuel t tin niembersag ttnst lessening itieii ncllilty anv b uin Deuiiiriitio IiilUiuU) no,' piuvalled 111 111) dinliuL I'lckrd H r a SiUlpvvieckeil I revv, Pr.itMUiiwo, Juno IH -Tho master aud crew of the bnik Ula'ipntls (liritlshl, from Cardiff for Arica, were landed hero to-day by the ship A. G. Hopes, train Jlun Francisco to New York. They were picked up In south latitude 50' 10, longitude, 73 west their bark having been dismasted aud abandoned. CLKVnr.AM ami sTxrns'stm It I rropoaed to lints- the .Nnltrlrntioa llmte In MndlHiin qn,m Unril-n. Blxty-soven of tho 10D rerreentatIvo Domo- J ctats Invited tomimige, nn behalf ot tho local I Democracy, fnr the re ptien und entertain- 1 montof thn committee iprnlnh.il by thoChl. ' cngo L'uiiveiition to n..tlf ths candldntcs, drover Cleveland and Adlul 11 Movcnson met In tho tloveiiior'a linom nt the Citj Hall at iinon vosteidiy. Illclinrd Croker, Tnminany Hall's l'litU'r. chitted with Mr. (Ira o und Mr. Wh tney: Vi. Hniirl.'o Coc'.r.ui aid Commis sioner (iltioy conversed with ex-Becrotarr rultohlld nnd Y. l'llt ry Anderson. Other Tammany rn n aeonud nil tbe 1 est ut termi with lepri'etitntlves of the May movement. Tho situ ttlon was so stiange that it called g fr m Do'.trl.o roikritn the re nik "You can't 1 tell the tiger from the lion here." ' M'ntnr drntit called the meeting to order, nud. nitlii'Hiugioitliiu of Mr. Whitney. Bnmuel D. l'abcock wits nindi) I'll tlrmiiu nnd David Merlin i w.ii choen Secretary to complcto tho orgttil.iti in. Mr. Whitney took thn fltior to explain that tho meeting was ealted together to make i-rangnmeiits foi tlienotllleatlonot tho Demo cratic ciimllilnleH Julj 'Jtl " It was culled," suld he, "aftorau informal eon ult.itl ut beivveen a few ueiitlnmen. Here to'ore the notilliullon if Deinoeiatle candl dnti sfor 1'ieslilent und Ice-President oft heir iiomliiiitloii has taken iil.iee In private iiiimcH. Mr. t'levehiud bus no private him o lart'i! cntugh to neeoinmoilnto those m who would itattirully deiro to witness the 1 eereiiionv. It Iiiik seemed necoisai y that the ' itoliile.ttloti should o ! ut in some publio place. 1 favor such ,i piopo'-ltl n. In yeais gone br ifioit iHfe it tu !..,. I..., I,.... i...An nM...i u. v...... ...,uniiiini inn I'lTII VIIC3I1U Ull- i'.iusii iiotllieatloiiM have been of u private ell tractor. U the time Samuel J. Tlblnn wai liiiule iirtlel illy neiUalnteil ot his nomination ' iiniiiy Deinoerntlo leaders vifntul the city for tint itn'e i nrpo-..) of ptrtlolpiitlng tu the core- mon). I hey vvote unable to do so becauso ar niiigenieni" hnd been m ulo only for mombors of tne .Nntllle.itlon ( omniltten Now, the sub coiumltteu ot Uio Xutlllcatlon Oimmltteeap pointed at t'hleiigti will be lime to-morrow. tllauthiirl7od to mnke ptepurtitlon for the I notllleutlon. In eitlllng this meeting. It wae , our purpose that a eonintlttoe bo seloctod to ' eonperiito with tho siib-coinmlttee In prepar ing for the common) of July '-!0. There la no jiiieiitlon. so far us we au concerned, 1 be lieve, to interfeni with any plsiin the sub committee may have. On the contrary. It la our wish to do whatever they see lit. 1 would Hiiggint, therefore, that this meeting shall nu tliori7otio Chairman to appoint four of our number to consult with the bub-Coinmltteo of A itllleiitton to-morrow." Mr. vYutttiny's suagostlon was put In the form ol it motion nnd adopted. Minor Grant. David McClure. and Mr. Whitney being ap pointed as a committee, of which tlieChnlr i.t.in. Mr. llabcoik. t thn fourth member. 1 hey will meet Norman P. Mack of Buffalo, Congressman Wllllnni I Wilson, and Uufiii Itlindos of lllrtnlnuham, Ala., the hub-Committee on Notification, lit Mayor ti rant's oflloo ut 11 o'eloi 1; to day. To-morrow ut noon thoy will repoit tile result of tlio conference to the fiilli'oniinltteeof Ono Hundred in the liovorn- i or s Ito nn. Mndlsnn !sn.uiiro Oardon U spoton of us the place for the reception. I Mi. Whitney said yestordny: 1 " I bolievn that the caidldutos should be no- titled In an open and Domnerntle wny. I re- J miiinber tlio eomuiltteo which notified Mr. I Tllden of his nomination. Just about a dozoa i men Liiuld get Into his library. Tho others, f and thre were several hundred of them, had s to stand outdoors. Wohuvo not soleetod the 8 meeting p'neo this time, but I am of tho I opinion thut it should be a pi n-o that will seat : at least a thousand mon TlieChnlimanof tho ) Nutlonnl Committee? Pli-isn do not ask ma H about t lilt. I don t know, who he Is to be. I I ferlalnly eannot tako the nlaoo. Mr. Hnrrlty? i well, I don't know If ho Into be tho min. I 1 tell v ou frankly tint Idnn't believe Mr. (Jlevo- ? hind knows who Ih to bo tho man. All those t rjuestions will bo Bottled nt tho proper tlmo." A "rur mxLn those n.mu.a uiy T And Nona Knew Which from T'other" 1 So Mr. Mo Hoy Labelled Them. William McKay of 170 East Soventh street. Long Island City, tlio father of threo i retty baby girls born on Sunday afternoon, didn't 3 go to work yesterday. He stayed at home to try and prevent his neighbors and friends .. from mixing up the babies. They nro as near I ullko as three i oa m a pod, so when they wero born different colored ribbons were tied i around thorn. Mrs. McKay thought it would M boa good idea to numo them before they bo- j cumo mivod up. so tho oldest ono was called -; Itachel. Sho was about flvo minutes older 8 than the second, who was named Leah, while the third was named Annie. f) 'I hus far tho babies, the mothor, the doctor. B and the nurse got along all right Hut the C father is having a hard tlmo of it All three 1 babies havo I lue oos and fair hair, and when H they were planed in a row aloncsldo their H mother, with tbelr little heads nostllngona ! snov.-wlilto pillow, them made a pretty plo- J ture. j Il was when tho relatives and frlonds of the hippy ciuplol arned of tho new arrivals that j the trouble began for Mr. McKay. Aunts, uncles, cousins, and other rebttlvi sand friends Hocked to ths houso. Thoy all Insisted on making the personal acaualntunce ot each bnby. Boon all throe were be ing passed to and fro among their proud relntivos. They protested in unison against being takon away from their mother, but to no purposo. Their individual Identities I were lost in the happy confusion. Finally the mother nnd nurso came to their rescue, and alt three babies ngalu found a resting place close to their mother's side. Then the mothor nnd nurse wero called on to say which was which, but they, too. disagreed, and Mrs. McKay was so vexed that sho almost cried. hen Mr. MoKay was informed of the situa tion he resolved to knock off work nnd stay nt home and try nnd keep the relatlvos and friends of tho I nhies In check. Blnce they hud become no mixed up that no ono know which was which, ho resolved to renamo thorn. Ac cordingly one was called Annie, for Its mother, und a broad piece of brown ribbon was tied around her llttlo waist. Then A piece of blue ribbon was tied around tho next, nnd she was called lliti'hel. file name of Leah wumlroppel, and th third one was nnmed Judith, and a jellow tibbon will distinguish her from hor sl-ters. The mnHterly nurse. In describing tho situ utiin vestenlay, s lid' Mt "(In i)ne-.s nn, 1 don't know how It nil hap- V pencil, but those bibles wero so mixed up I W e ulln't tell whieh was which. When I llrst f mv, them I thoiii'ht ltnchel's bend wits a little : thu largest of ho three, and thut Lenh'b face wi s i Hind, und Annie's face long. but. dear me. n ivv tliej ull Ino'. ullke Well, If the gold J old s nie them I Ktiess it won't tnuko ntieh dllVrenen if thov wero ml Mid up. ihetroillle poo is that visitors ulil 1 h'k them up nud I'linnge them ar Hind, sn 1 senreelyknow width I have ffd nnd which I haven't. ' As u li'SU't f the mlxl'l.t UP all three now Murt out on mi eu ml footing, for It will pro i nblyni'Vei le hi tile 1 who Is the oldest and wh i the voiingesl. 'Iheyurn nil doing nicely, and the nuighboihoud Is proud ut itsuciuiil-tion. tint ;.v.oiv rut: niYs? It YVrilld lis )-.iil to Hull fir llepnhllcans the ( iirtitte l'liim -liter Al. Collector Hendrlck-s completed veiterdayall 1 thu di tails for giving tho Itrlggs Cu-to-n Iloi.se I'.iitugi) coittiait to the brethren of the (i. O. P. He telegraphed to I.oroy Jacobs ot ("Ireeiie ciuii'ly lo bo at thn Custom Hoi.se nt noon to il.ty. Mr. Demo. Mr. Hlglln. Mr. 1111- llili.l mill Afr. VV'n n, 1 1. . vtlll I... ,.n liiml nf the huiiie time, ami n'l will be ieud to cho bonds. '1 hu. e was tall: jesterday t'int Hrlgtis Is to CC mil nn Injiim lion m-.tr lining I' e ( lleetur f i out giving out the contract, on Ibe uround 1 1)111 lllll I olleetor II, list give till lOllltu't II the lowest hhlilei lliigg". It was reintrkoil. Is ii .1 duly mti""il tb it I 'eu ie ni'l hi uosn iMitliis i in bent I) i m "ii tho i .: ir-s. lirlgga has ii vnliii.l lo i nrliiig i luni. v I n h will be of less v t tie shoulil the I licit n 1.110 tho con tl'ietM I Ui tin- and hlsfel'ovvs Thni'iitlu-tor Is piepaind fr -my such In jtini'Kon. 'Iho ii'tu'i'l.ii' 'I tlm Troisury Dei urlinent i . ni u iiiliulhit the i oritnii t aim I IfHiibji t i bid f'i"F I ttin'tnr wlutt- a evir. It s li t ii i mi oof p tronngii. nnd 1 just like, i ines-i i,-.f i-iue, ii 111114 glvuii W. I.iuuri odi who i if. ui, b di'ie-nt 11 satis- Wl faetoty stli ee Ino I din' Oov ,n- mint Is us 11- 'o ( tit nicrehnhN, nnd tho Min units uud I 1 sorters iuro not 11 lap el. 1 b I .s the coMia rn 1, ng us they g I lb' 1 .ili 1 1 mptii without t m iiiuch ( use Put or tl n perriulHltesot linn nntr.u t 1 "'- ' frmii rUHlnui; forward tho dellvorlosoi ii ' it i.!i'nt irtaln importers. Sir. Iii J ei IV mild Not .tiarp Mii.WAi m i. 1 ul 1'.' Ileuiy Cl'ninoof this city, whose 1. hum U 1 riiminetitly meutnned In enim -ctlon u I li the Chulrinanshll) of tho Ito 1.11 il ' an . 1 1 -1 1 1 ! ( -iiuinlltee. s,-,id yesterd ir ihiitttndir u cireuiubt ncua would lieuciopt t!iu .olli 'It. It fetch- on up vtr short lobe si-lifd with pleurliy, jH riituioila.raiiyoiher actito tl roal or lung atte- jH lun lir Jajite's Kabectorabt prorvsn handy bsip la W suih attack., snd is besides a govd o.d lashivaed rsay 1 , eJy tor au coughs sal eoldj. Mt, I