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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, July 11, 1896, Image 6

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KtBmml BATTJBDAY. JOLT 11, 1800.
B fB lOcAL Nswa-Tbe Cltr and Suburban News Bureau
H WHw V I of the UnTzo Pun and Nxw You Assooutbti
H jjrfllc'V I ruiili at tl to SB Ann street. All lnformttlea
sail ft' VaRo I B document! for publtg om Instantly lateral.
sail BBftpt' Baud to the prcst of tbs whole country.
SBtB HtVswLfj '
aaj say law I A
H .'KKiP It I Bryan of Nebraska,
saVfKl m If Tho ch,cff candidate Is the Hon. WlL-
alaWl!' IH UAM jA00Dnt BrtTArT of Nebraska, a
LHTsT w P youthful rhetorlcliMi of winning manners
H,S m) h and melodious voice, Juit one year past the
saBra .'' minimum of the Presidential age.
bbHiB K Is nom,nt'on ' the outcome of bo
Hjft'' I preliminary sohemlnp;. It la purely accl-
HVk dental and emotional, Mr. Brtav hav-
H jf f I log captivated the fancy of the craiy
H m '4 , orowd by ft speech In which the brntal-
H .' -, ' ttlee andferooltlcs of TiLLUAn'a well-known
H :. ' js harangue wero paraphrased In more ele-
H ' ' ' Kant diction, with some of the graces of
H ' 'i ' oratory, nnd In a toIco audible In overy part
H of the Convention linll.
H . 4 Just an during the French Revolution one
B demagogue swiftly supplanted another In
H ' ?. ; the affections of thomobandforatlmo hold
B 3 j J fc the supreme place of power, so the revo-
HI k I lntlonlsts and rcpudlators of the Chicago
BB l e i Assembly or Convention have with bc-
H ' ? j wlldcrlng rapidity transferred their nl-
Hf i . -' ; legianco through n succession of Pop-
HEr JS i Ullst favorites. Altqeld, BLAKD, TlIX-
Hjt j , J, ., WAV, Butan, have been In turn
HJJj j; : the heroes of the hour. It was the lot
HH ', J 'X of the bay orator of the I'latto to charm
HDj : i i ' tho lmaglnntlont of the rcrolutionlsts nnd
HB; ' , f b repudiators during tho hour Immediately
Hf i ' iJ ; preceding tho balloting, lie made himsolf
B : Tf ' heard; ho said nothing unpleasant to tho
K.' ' '" ; ears of Populism, or discordant with the
h V ; h r platform; and tho Convention made htm
Hp " ! I its candidate for President!
H"' l ft li Tlil Is the most effcctlvo illustration pos-
H,u l Yi'l slblo of tho aovernment by ill-regulated
K ';, ; emotion and fickle pmolou which wo should
awi' 1 1 "' haro If the Chicago Idea ever prevailed at
Hf It f the polls. It is anuwful warning to the
Hplk A people of this country.
LBi ' for Ir UnTAS' himself, It becomes )ils
Hf"v I ! fortune or misfortune to have his name In-.
bK?J' ' ' ' separabty connected with a movement
BI, .' ? , doomed to he not less odious in history be-
KV' , i cause defeated.
BS ' it Tlio Issue Cheap Money.
Bjl:; ' j " It Is commonly called free stiver coin-
K W ' ,i ago. Tlioso who would not have it
I t ,;, seem too radical cull it bimetallism, or
bBIS' ' 'i I ' t'10 reUstabllshmcnt of silver as n money
Kl '',':. standard. Then they dress It tip with rem-
H$l' i t inlscences of the pnst, when tho silver dol-
H'K'' ; ; lor melted up ould sell for a melted dollar
Hf'l 1 4. ' of gold, promising a return of that relation
aw Hi i - with tho making of silver coinage free
B$M : , again. Add the Communist appeals to the
T' , ' inflammable to strike at riches, oi Iwhtchgold
aB v 's "10 7uourmp a,ul to succor the poor
E'a?" r; attJlcklnl5 Kold's most conspicuous own-
gHs ffi'??'" ors nn 'I'0 free-stiver issue Is before you.
lmJU ' a mat,er oC fact bimetallism Is a delu-
lu ? ' slon, steadily passing out of acceptance.
fWt KCX No one country has been able to keep its
sMl- ;W. gold nnd silver currency circulating wlth-
U R J out discrimination side by side, and no com-
m. t.l" " binatlon of countries can do It, anymore
JB:, xf than they can make a ton of coal worth a
frAlBj) f- . ton of wheat. A ton of coal is to-day, Bay,
SJplSi i worth Ave dollars and a ton of wheat
'Jili' ' twenty dollars. Legislation did not cause
;'& ili, ' allver to drop in 1878, and legislation can-
-'Bj !i ' not raise it. The assault upon the rich is a
V 1 " stale story.
f'l JJ- 5,; The real Issue, christened free allver, is
b 't J- cheap money.
ff; J Those who owe a dollar, which for sixty
R J H years has been a gold dollar, excepting in
ff 'ij" j war time, want tho Government to put the
' $ dollar stamp on tho amount of silver which
fV-KV 1 j n0VT worth fifty cents. It is a proposltiou
f'H'fjl 1 that the entire army of debtors Included in
isBI-I, , tho United States, ita savings banks, its In-
M mi'j "" auranee companies, and Its governments,
Jv Kl'-.f c'tv' State, and National, shail go into bank-
U V puptcy and pay fifty cents on the dollar.
I A ITortheUnitedStntestocIIpitscolnln the
i l ,ear 1800' an t0 cut tl10 J01101, actually in
j, J j 1 A half, would be a swindle on a scalo hitherto
If J ') ill unconcelved. Yet it is a devilishly allur-
tfl S. 8 J I ,nB ProP8itloOi "1 when it has the
U rf j I sanction of a National Convention .of a
"?T j.1,!! hlstorio American party, it begins with an
Sml I aspect of threatening respectability. Those
( P I who think that its defeat can io trusted to
i 'J! $$ reason alone make a mighty mistake.
M f- Tbe allver 01CD wiI1 "K1' Jlke tigers and the
3bl 'I--' flflbt against them must be fiercer yet.
'K at.?
i awf" X Tlio Counter Revolution.
,fPir. 4; When the Mugwumps bolted the nomlna-
ItS) tlon of Ulai.ne in 1884 they were influenced
JjR by nothing except tbolr enmity to him per-
" J tonally. They found no fault with the plat-
! ' . form adopted by the Republican Conven-
, tlon ut Chicago which nominated him.
', f" Their representatives there had voted for It.
, i They kicked over the party traces because
they disliked Blaink nnd not because they
if v dissented from Republican principles.
i ! For personal reasons only they also went
- over to Cleveland. They supported him
as a man and not as a Democrat, proolalm-
4' 5 '08 always that they advocated his election
. in splto ot his nominal partisan associations,
j I and his running on the Democratic platform
v contrary to the Republican platform, for
y j which they had voted at Chicago, "Clbve-
i L . 1Ad is a platform in himsolf," they said.
"He Is better than his party."
R l Thus the Mugwumps Introduced ft new
t w principle Into our American politics, a prln-
I 5s ; clP8 utterly at variance with the theory
! J t t of our Government. They cast aside
r I t' party government and went in for personal
j X ! government, They were not for any body
K A tf I' ' Ptlco doctrines expressed by a party,
hwSl) ' but for an individual, a "ruler," as thoy
V r called him, without reganl to his political
K I opinions or afflltations, Wliothor Cleve-
M','l t LAND hod been nominated by the Democrats
ff Al I or by the Republicans, they would have sup-
II M 1 ported him all the same; and on whichever
1 'Mm ticket Blainb had been nominated they
Jll I would have opposed him.
JgHaC That Is, the Mugwumps started out to
WjHWmv ohange radically our system of government
vK Bj and to pervert it. They attempted a polltl-
jBKlBt cal rcrolutlon ; and Clbvklakd, their bene-
'.SMSB flclary, from that time to this has assisted
t BhjmH them with all his power to accomplish their
tBfljJM malign and treasonable purpose. lie has
I mPlt sought to "rule," and has disdained the
1 W Mi . principles of the party which put him Into
I Bft flj office. Accordingly, the Mugwumps, reBn-
jWi W forced by Democrats whose allegiance to
BBMKBJuB), lm penooally he had purchased by polltl-
BBBBBBrl cal favors, devised a plan to give htm an-
BBBBHc other, a third terra, in the White House
BBnHBJRl as a "ruler" congenial to them, Mr.
BBKBm W Bataiid spoke of him as such In a speech
BBJHB In England, in which otherwise he Insulted
HB1 the American people and assailed American
BBBBJB B Institutions. Tho scheme for a fourth
BBBB fl nomination of Mr. Cleveland was prepared
BBBBJ fl H with the assistance of members of his
BBBjB fl I Cabinet, He himself encouraged It by his
t :
silence. It was a common snbjtot of con
versation among the Cleveland Demo
crate, as they were called, or the Democrats
who favored the revolution for the subver
sion of our American system ot govern
ment and the substitution of personal gov
ernment by Mr. Cleveland.
The revolution at Chicago Is a counter and
directly consequent movement. It has
topped the third-term movement. It has
dsfeated the conspiracy to commit the Dem
ocratic party to the monarchical principle
of a personal government. The Democracy
were swindled In the election ot Mr. Cleve
land in 1808, and in 1800 thoy havo re
venged themselves against the swindler.
They have burled beyond all hope of resur
rection the obnoxious, traitorous, and de
structive personal government theory
brought forth by Mugwumpery in 1884
and represented by GnovKit Cleveland.
That Is the one good of the political revo
lution at Chicago this woek; but in their
madness the infuriated Democrats have dono
more than smash the abhorrent Clevelandlsm
and destroy the monarchical conspiracy.
Thoy havo laid violent hands on the Domo
cnttlo party itself.
No Third Candidate I Standi To
gether. The political reasons for not putting up
an honest-money candidate this year on n
genuinely Democratic platform are strong
and obvious.
Tho nomination of another Democratlo
candidate would contribute to tho personal
comfort ot Democrats who are reluctant to
voto for Mr. McKlNLET, hut It would ac
complish nothing else. And this method ot
voting for a prlnclplo only would surely
Imperil the result In many a close State.
Better far to vote for prlnclplo in a way
that will count.
The voting strength of the rcpudlators
and revolutionists is a positively unknown
factor. It will not bo known until after
November 8. It Is unknown not only In tho
States whero Us strongholds are supposed to
be, but It Is likewise unknown tn States
commonly rockoncd as safe for sound
money; in our own State, for example.
Peoplo may talk this way or that way
about tho number of their fellow citizens
who want to see tho hideous Chicago plat
form enacted at Washington, but until the
votes havo been counted nobody can talk
with knowledge. The electoral vote of no
State among the forty-flvo should bo risked
by a mistaken policy this year; the stake is
too tremendous.
Every Democratic vote cost for WILLIAM
McKlKLEV as the representative ot honest
money and the nation's honor and tho
preservation of demooratio institutions
against tho wild horde now preparing to
attack thom, will do just twice an much
servlco for tho common cause as can bo done
by a Democratic voto for a third candidate
standing no chance of election.
Lot every Democrat who appreciates the
magnitude of the present crisis keep this fact
steadily tn mind : His voto for McKlNLET
and IlODAItT is worth double his vote for
the best Democrat that the Bane part of the
party could put up as a protest against tho
iniquity consummated a t Chicago.
Is there any sincere Democrat who, under
standing all that the election means for our
beloved country, is willing to out his voto in
two this year; to deprive his ballot of one
half its efficiency t
It will bo said that there are such Demo
crats. It will be said that there aro Demo
crats who can persuade themselves under
no circumstances to cast tbelr votes for any
Republican candidate for President. Per
haps that is so. Let them register their
protest against Chicago by refusing to vote
for Presidential electors. Let them concen
trate their oartlsan enthusiasm upon the
State and local tickets. They will help in this
way to defend the nation's honor and the
continued exlstenceof the institutions which
the repudiators and the revolutionists are
assailing. They will help, It is true, only
half as much as It they voted for McKlNLET
and HODART, but they would help not one
particle, more than that by bestowing their
votes upon a Round-money Democrat nomi
nated for the sake ot tbolr personal com
fort and political consistency.
On the other hand, there are hundreds of
thousands of Democrats, If not millions of
them, who see in the present crisis a call to
duty only less urgent and Inspiring than
that which summoned to tbo front thirty
five years ago our patriot citizens, and made
tbem almost forget, as they shouldered their
guns and fell Into line for the Union,
whether they had previously styled them
selves Democrats or Republicans. These
men. In the absence ot a satisfactory Dem
ocratic candidate on a sound platform, will
not consent to surrender one-half of tho
potency of their suffrages for the sake of
over-roflnod ideas of political consistency.
They will want to put their votes where
their votes will do most good as against
Populism, repudiation, and national dis
honor. They will fire their ballots straight
at the common enemy, even though the bal
lots be labelled McKlNLET.
It would be a piece of political folly
amounting to crime to divert the attention
ot this class of Democrats from the main
question, and to jeopard the result of the
election, by setting up Inopportune claims
to a partisan allegiance which, In an emer
gency like this, is nominal at the best
Mass every honest American voto on one
candidate representing honest money, the
nation's honor, and the intention of this
peoplo to preserve the Government and the
Institutions which their fathers handed
down to them. Waste no ammunition when
Populism is shrieking its battle cry, and
Anarchy la lurking close behind in tho rear
with torch In band.
McKinlrt'b personality Is nothing in this
contest. His previous political affiliations
are nothing. Accident has deoreod that he
shall stand for the time for something a
thousand times moro precious than any
party badge.
Slatchott and-Maffulre.
The Socialist Labor party, in the delibera
tions Incident to Its third National Conven
tion for the nomination of a Presidential
candidate In this city on Thursday, was
overshadowed by the gathering of another
National Convention, part Socialist and part
Democratic, for tho same purpose, In the
city of Chicago. Nevertheless the Socialists
were not diverted from their purpose by
a rival In their field. They nominated
CnABLES Matchett, a Brooklyn carpenter,
for the office ot President, and Matthew
Maodibe, a Paterson Alderman, for Vice
President. Matchett is a native of Bos
ton, Maquiiie is a native of New York city.
The Socialist party is strong In New York
and New Jersey, but the alien and sectional
character ot the political propaganda of the
Socialists Is shown by the fact that both of
Its candidates were chosen not merely from
neighboring States, but, In fact, from neigh
boring cities within neighboring States, and
without any pretence of observing thoso
geographical distinctions which It has here
tofore seemed proper for all political parties
In the United States to respect In choosing
Presidential candidates.
The Socialists here seem to hove proceeded
on tho theory that their colleagues In the
Western States and Southern States would
bo supplied with a candidate In Chicago, and
that it was, therefore, not necessary for tho
Eastern Socialists to accord thsm any rep
resentation upon the ticket. Matchett had
been nominated by the last Socialist Na
tional Convention for Vice-President on
Aug. 28, 1808.
For Governor of Now York the Socialists
havo nominated (they hold their conventions
on tho approved Soclallstcooperatlvo plan)
a Brooklyn houso painter who has pledged
himself "to paint the State red" during
the coming canvass.
No Blank Cartridges t
Since tho Chicago platform protec
tion has ceased to be an issue. That
platform contains a perfunctory approval
of a tariff for revenue, but Insists upon post
poning any change in the tariff laws until
the freo colnago ot silver has boon brought
about If Major MoElNLBT continues to
dwell at length and more than incidentally
upon protcotlon, ho will be slashing at
shadows. lie will be defending what Is
not attacked.
Sound money, tho integrity of the Su
premo Court, opposition to the income tax
and to the whole threatening and dostruo
tlvo programme of tho Populists and Anar
chists who have stolen the name of the De
mocracythese are the Issues, salient and
iuescapahlo, of tho campaign of 1888.
Talk about protection, undor the circum
stances, Is more sounding brass and tink
ling cymbaU. Major McEinley has It tn
his power to bring to his support many con
servatives, who havo not coased to ba Dem
ocrats In principle, but who will not follow
the mere badgo and symbol of Democracy
when thoso aro only covers for tho red flag
of anarchy. The preservation of tho
credit, tho good faith, tho honor, and pros
perity of tho United States tran
scends all party Interests. Tho hopo
of tho friends of honesty rests with tho Re
publican candidate. Either ho or tho An
archist candidate will be tho next President.
Whether there Is to be a genuine Democratic
candidate In the field or not, the good wishes
and hopes of mos) Democrats will go with
Major McKlNLET. He Is not fighting Dem
ocrats and tariff for revenuo only men now;
ho Is fighting Populists and Anarchists,
sllvor maniacs, men seeking, consciously
or unconsciously, a financial and social revo
lution. What is tho use of trying to fight
thom with blank cartridges like protection f
Porsons who hoped for tho disappearance
of scorchers when the summer came aro
still hoping and scorchers aro still scorch
ing. Tho weather thus far has seemed
to make their craze more vigorous
than ever. It has been said that
not more tbanen per cent of the casual
ties caused by scorching are reported in the
newspapers, and this assertion will not bo
questioned by any one taking an hour's
stroll on ono of the principal cycling ave
nues ot this town.
For months tho courts have fined and
lectured these riders sharply, but many
ot them yet believe that the task of deter
mining a wheel's speed is too great for a
" copper," and they are willing to risk po
lice intervention. Tho recent opinion of a
Now York Magistrate is that a sound
spanking would bo the best punishment.
Possibly the heat yet to bo felt In the
next two months will do more to curb
scorchers than fines or licking. Wo com
mend to the notice of such riders the fato
of ayouug man in Derby, Conn., who died
a few days ago from the effect of scorching.
The scorcher must quit or succumb.
At tho Chicago Convention old precedents
were case asldo and old traditions trampled
upon, prior to tho platform's declaration of
revolutionary principles. At the startlt was
clear that tbo Democracy was free of re
straint by old-fashioned methods, - and
without respect for the Democratlo spirit
and for the rights of minorities which
those methods had served to maintain. It
was mob contemptuous of the pnst.
When we look on the wreck of Democracy
now before us, the damage done by the
National Convention ot 1802 is scon to bo
greater than it at first appeared. When
that body, also In a state of frantic- preju
dice, nominated a candidate against the
protest of the party organltatton of his own
State, and spat upon tho primary Demo
cratlo doctrine of State individuality nnd
consequence, It blindly pulled up one of
Democracy's bower anchors, and now all
have given way and the ship is adrift
When will she come to port again f Never,
unless the crew now in charge of her is cast
out. And the first step toward that deliver
ance, rough and strange as It may seem, is
to elect William McKinlet.
Will Most or Altoeld manage the cam-palgnr
It Is understood that tho Hon. Silver
Dili, Hiitam has already appointed his Cabinet,
whloh Is as follows t Secretary of State, the
Hon. John I'aroon Ai.tuki.u; Secretary of
Treasury, the lion. HiciiAUD Paiiks Bland;
Racretary of War, tbe Hon. Benjaiiin
Rtan Tim.uan; Becretsrr of Navr, tho
Hod. Jamcs ETKPnKX Bono) Secretary of
Interior, the Hon. IIkknando de Soto Monbti
Attorney-General, the Hon. Eoouta Vorrros
Dens; Postmaster-General, the Hon. J All is
KnnouoKTAoa RovcitKiox; Seoretarr of Ag
riculture, tho Hon. Jon Most. Another
Cabinet of All the Talents.
In this hour of triumph for the Populists
of Nebraska, whoa ths sky Is hidden bjr the
Impenetrable eaulllary Junslea of the free-silver
delegates, and probably cracked by the reper
cussion of their yawp, every humane heart will
to out In sympathy to the Hod. WiJAliTOif
Baukhr of Philadelphia. He sits alone with
his disappointment. II reokona ap bis frus
trated hopest perhaps be reckons up the ex
penses ot his Journey to Chicago and of bis
modest retreat thenoo to his home, where he
has sines been engaged In writing his letter of
acceptance. If the Hon. Dun Bhtan has ai
kind a nature as he has orotund a voice, lie will
not neelect to send a telegram of congratulation
to the Hon. Wiiauton Baukcii.
It is now admitted that the landing of the
Ancient and Honorable Artillery Company on
English soil Is tbe most lmportantevent In Eng
lish history sine tbe battle of Hastings. Battle
Abbey commemorated the Utter event It is said
that a pyramid ot onampugne bottles of the ex
act size of the 0 rest Pyramid will commemorate
tbe former. Ths belief In London now is tbst
tbe Anolents, after putting down the civil war,
devoted themselves to lighting Indians In Med
ford; but this Is clearly some legend of tbe
springs of firewater In that town. The visit to
Marlborough House yesterday was marred by
but one unpleasant Incident. At first tight of
the splendid ralmont and pomp of war of tbe
Massachusetts men, Jauks Jock, for more tban
twenty-five years one of the most trotted foot
men of the Prince of Wales, burst hit calves,
tie was conveyed to U uy't Hospital In great men- ,
tl agony. The pries of champagne went up
another elght-and-slx a dozen yesterday, but
this was only a fictitious Quotation. Praetloallr
no champagne It procurable, and the visitors
are fed with Bnranndr.
lilt I8llver BtLL'sl e oquenoe Is like ths Are
this burnt over Ms own Nebraska prtlrlet. Ertfffi
Cormpontent Of tU Dot ton Journal
You bet 10 to 1, and refund tbe one, it Is. Not
only is It Ilka the fire that burnt over the
prairies, but it Is the Are. One reason for the
existence of Populism In Nebraska Is that the
State Is burned ever annually when tbe Boy
Otator of the Platte has his spring open
ing, lie can't help It. lie was born elo
quent and attracted muoh attention by re
peating "Catablanoa" when he was only
eleven months old. He Is not very muoh older
now, but muoh more eloquent; and his elo
quence Is of the inspired sort like that of a
phonograph or telephone or speaking tube.
Whenever he opens his lips words of fire fly
ont Roman candles, cannon crackers, rockets,
ptnwbeels. A verr beautiful show, but as the
notuToDt as OASTon tart. " What It's all about
the Lord only knows." Booh is ths power of
At tho olose ot his inaudlblo but doubtless
dulcet panegyric ot the Hon. SiLvxn BntOK
Bland, the Hon. Oitonas OnAnAM Vest
quoted those beautiful lines composed by
QnunE Hciiikkenioop. better known as "the
Ton Moons of tbe Ozarks:"
" aire ut Sllrer Dies and silver qulok.
And wa will make KcXixlct sick.
In the Ides of next November."
Both Mr. 8oniNKRNZOOP and Mr. Vest are
eminent olastlcal scholars, and it Is surprising
that they did not know that tbe Ides of Novem
ber will fall on the thirteenth ot that month,
too late to "make MoKinut alok." The
Bryanltes have already adopted this song, snb
siltuilng "Sliver Bin." for "Silver Diok,"
and "111" for "slckt" bat the data remains unchanged.
Thoro Is sorrow in the Ozarks, thore Is
weeping in Mud Crick; there it cursing at
Jag Cross Itoadt, and curtlng in Gooae Lick,
and all over old Mlzzoury there Is sobbing fast
and thick; In all the way stations Is the sound
of lamentations, tbe bawbuok'a volco crying
"Alas for Silver Brick 1" But o'er tho town of
Lebanon there rests a pall most thick and dun.
Where aro tbe fireworks and the fun? Where's
he who made 10 to IT Bilked, beaten,
bunted, left, undone, by a boy's trick, poor
Silver Brick I
The mouths of hit mules make thrill ululatton;
thtlr fell heels kick, In rhyme with the grief of
the hayseeds of the nation for the throw-down
and fall of Silver Brick" Cblcogo Chants."
Tho Hon. JbsErrr Clat Stiles Black
nuitN, with hit right arm linked la Col. Jack
CniNN'B.nnd bit bead, dono up neatly. In hit
celebrated hat retting lightly In bis left will
return Into Kentucky and bathe tbo mountains
with fire. Hit own boomlei fell by the way, but
what of It a" lone as the sacred cause of 10 to 1
it Inextricably Intertwined with the hearts and
the whiskers of thousands? Jon Blackburn
will fill up the valleys of Kontuckv with silver
and singe her mountains with molten sliver,
and Oen. P. Wat Harm will bo with him.
Under tbe Inspiring guldanoeof tbe Hon. II ez
Luno and the Hon. Porratvr (JnuBBS, Mr.
Uahoin and Mr. Blackuobn ought to be able
to go through a powerful campaign, and not bo
beaten much more than twice as much as they
were In 1805.
O, whero are you going with tho red coals
In your mouth. Silver Bill? I'm touching oft
the Populists In tho West and the South. O,
where are you going with that platform
blood-red, Sllvor Bll.L? Why, that Is the rack
where the rich aro to be bled. O. whore are
you going with that gang of Anarchists, Sllrer
Bill? 'Gainst tbe goldbugs and tho pluto
crats I'm going to take tho lists. O, whero
are you going with that sign, "lOtol," Silver
Hill,? With the multiplication tablo I propose
to have tome fun. O, where are yon going with
your crusade on the Court Silver Bill?
I'm going to give the Anarchists a bit
of rare old sport. O, where are you going
with your little Income tax. Silver Hii.i.T I'm
going to rip and tetrch Into tbo rich men't
sacks. O. where are you going with yonr head
full of tap. Silver Bill? I'm going to rattle
round, and I do not give a rap. " Chicago
What Is tho uso of glory Is famo worth
the paper It Is printed on? When the mind of
tbe Hon. William Jcnninos Bbtam hat cooled
down from tbo high excitements which lie bat
given and received In the last forty-eight hours
and ha takes his lungltude again and finds
where he Is at, he may well ask those questions
If he sees the portrait of hlmeclf In
our esteemod contemporary, the Boston
Globe. There Is tbo usual uxnanse of nielo
dramatlo countenance, half of tlio Itiner
ant exhorter, half ot the barnstormer; tho
mouth, tbln-llpped and palo tn tho continual
fruitless effort for shorter hours and early clos
ing; the eyes that still sparkle with joy over
the fact that they were among thn first to
tea the Income tax: the forehead under
which tbe invisible allver wheels are
always spinning; ths large, receptlvo ears
which hear tho rumble ot revolution and
the voice of tbe people calling; the rebellious
hair. Everything looks familiar and all right
but underneath O, crime without a name!
underneath are the words: "Thomas Jenninos
Buyan." Are the great men of the nation so
little known ? Has the Hon. Silver Bill thrown
his remorseless voice into tbo air for years only
to be called Thomas, that name of doubt ? Sil
ver Bill la no doubter; be knows It all.
Tbs Houtb Mud Hllver.
fYom (Ae LoutfWMs Kvtntno Iit.
TbeauuropUoa that the young meu ot thn South
are following the Dourboas tnlo (ho camp of tho
Populltts Is not sustained by any Information obtain
able at this Ume. It was the sutemont of the Wash
Inston tost that the young men all over theSouih
were advocating free sliver. Jlr. A. W. llutt. Wash,
tnston correspondent for the Enntno iUst, wrote to
the Washington JWI;
"Iteferrlus to your statomtnt that most of the
young raeu tn the iioutU are folloMtiK tho ex-Cuit
federates In tlio free-silver movement, I bee, as one
of the former oIsjvj, tbstynu will give my statement
some credence when I assert, with sume knowledge
ot the South and Its people, that the joung men in
tbe South, generally speaking certainly those In
Kentucky, Tennessee, and Ueorgla, the new men In
poll llos are for sound money.
w IX the Cbloago Convoution declares for the free
and unlimited eolnate of sllveratlUtol.lt It from
thoyouncrucnof the South that the old Democratlo
party would suffer lu most terlout losses."
Tbe lUohnoni Timtt takes up this maltertn relation
to (he ex Confederates and the youug men of the
South, Of the ex-Confederates It says;
" Wa rather think that If the Confederals soldiers
were polled, while the 'gold bugs ' among tbem mutht
not be as numerous as tbo 'free colaers.' they v,ouM
outweigh the free coluers In Importance and con
stderatlon of their fellow citlsent. The hopeful,
struggllog young men that we meet vtlth are, almost
to a man, opposed to the Idea of colulng DO oents
worth of tUver and making a tredltor take II for a
dollar. It It wall fur the South If this be true, audirr
young man will yet redeem her If they remain stead
fast to suob principles."
A number of tbe most earnest advocates of a sound
financial system throughout Uio bouth are ea'ou
federate soldiers and leaders In tho days of tho Con.
federacy. It Is not lbs ex Confederates, but the
Ilourhon element among the ex Confederates, tbe
ilourbonsuiallaeollonsof ths country, who are the
advocates of tbe wora out theory of Oatltm In all of
Ita forms.
Sir, Cleveland' Tbroe.Uonblo HammoalL.
iron f A St.Isiud HtpubUc.
Zixuvuxx, 0., July e. Jesse Arter, an old
bachelor here, has Just oompletod a hammock on
an order received from I'roaldent Cleveland. lie
bat built It "three double," as be expresses It, and
baa no fears but that It will sustain the rresluent at
bit heaviest fighting weight. Tbo order grows out
of a Ashing net which klr. Arter made, and present
ed to Oloveland three years ago. It must have
suited him, or tho next year ho tent a handsome turn
to Mr, Arter, with Instructions to build auother,
and this year comes tho ordor for tho hammock.
New XacluBd Uuihuup ot IIHL
from tin Jlotlon Utratd.
Hill Is found the leader of that which It soundest
sad best la tho PomocraUe early.
Ofletal Directions for Hatktast Trttval est
Then Satrer.
Albahti July 10, The State Railroad Com
mission has mado cubllo Its decision and And
lngs regarding tho accident ooourring to nn
open car on the Thirty-ninth street hltl track,
operated by the Nassau Electrlo Itallroad Com
pany, In Brooklyn. The aoctdont occurred on
Sunday afternoon, Jnne 7, when the trolloy
pole ot the car became dotaohed from the wire,
and the car backed down the hill despite the
efforts ot the motorman to stop It. One pae
sengsr, a boy, was instantly killed, and an
other, a woman, died in the hospital several
days aftor the accident. In addition to these
fatalities, a numborof passengers were more
or less injured. There were 133 persons on the
oar, many ot them standing on the side steps.
In Its deotston the Board says:
"While the Immediate cause of this acci
dent was the trolley wheel leaving tho wire,
the Board is ot the opinion that the primary
canso was tho overcrowded condition of the
car, whereby theconduotor was prevented
from reaching the rear platform tn order to re
place the trolloy wheel or assist the motorman
in applying tbe b rakes. The officers of the
company claimed that the motorman did not
Arst apply ths hand brake, but tried to stop
the car by using tho motors, and that while
making this attempt ho reversed tho power,
thus adding to the speed of the csr tn its de
roent of the hill, and thereby contributing to
the accldont,
"Ths Board finds that the ovtdence dses not
substantiate the els Ita. On the contrary all
the evidence adduced at the Inquest goes to
show that as soon as the trolley wheel left the
wire the motorman applied the hand brake,
as ho should have done, and that for some
reason unexplained, nnless on aoconnt of over
loading, the brako did not hold the car. The
motorman then endeavored to stop the car
with tho motors, and at some point on ths
way down the hill, the precise point thn Board
Is enable to determine, he did reverse the pow
er, but suoh act In no war contributed t the
"Tbe Board has repeatedly recommended that
pas-angers be prohibited from riding on tho
front platform of any electric or cable car,
and In granting permission tn ooerniu by elec
tricity or cable this condition has been made
n part of the order of tlio Board. This recom
mendation was made with the knowledgn that
on some open cars theie la a seat on each tmd
facing tho end of tho car, and that the prohibi
tion would keen pasaenirors from occupying
this scat on the front platform.
"Slnco then, hovtover, larger cars have loen
ooiiBlructed, with mnr apace on the plttfornis,
and If the numbor allowed on tbe front plat
form of an oncn car Is limited to the number
that can be comfortably Heated, say five, on
the cars of tho Nassau Hue. the motorman
would not be tn'erfered with. The Hoard, there
fore, modifies Its prevlout recommendation to
this extent, rrcommondlng that not more than
five persons be allowed on the front platform
of the large open cara of tne Ka-iau Company,
or of any othor company operating cars alrnt.
lur In sire and construction: that those porsons
ba required to bo seated, and that when the
limit It reached .ho motorman bo Instructed
lo close both gales of the front platform.
"This Is not Intended as any modification nf
tho previous recommendation of tho Board so
far n closed cars aro concerned,
"It is further rrrommonded that on all lines
of electrlo or cable railroads In this State rav
eengors bo absolutely prohibited from riding
on tbo running boards or ldo slops of open
cars, nnd that cars be not allowed to proceed
eo lone as persons aro standing upon either of
tboHe steps and refute to get off the car or
stand In one of the aisles.
"The Hoard approves tho Brooklyn cltr or
dlnurna) designed to protent tho overcrowding
of cars, which prohibits "any car from cam
Ing a greater number of passengers than half
as many more tban can be teated,' provide!
this nuznDer can be carried without crowding
tho front platform be) ond tlio limit above
specified, or permitting persons to stand on
the running boards or sliln steps, and recom
mends that when overcrowding Is attempted
by tbo publlo, the conductor be directed to re
fuse to proceed until tbe load Is reduced to tho
lawful numbor. Invoking imlico assistance. If
nceesary, to enforce tho law.
AH can operated on a grado of Ave per
cont. or moro should be equipped vriih nn
auxiliary brake, or with some appliance which
may be used by the conductor or motorman In
Hopping the or. A simple ilovlco used by
tho Albany Hallway Company on tbo State
street hill In the city of Albany, where the
grado It even greater than on Thirty-ninth
street, Brooklyn, Is a so-called dog attached
to a chain running up through the rear plat
form of the car. by which It t held up when
not In uso. This Is alwavs dropped bv the
conductor lieforo asconding tho nlll and ma
terially aids in holding the car when a stop Is
made. Tho Hoard recommends tbat this or
some similar device bo placed on all electrlo
cart in the State nsed upon streets where the
grado Is more than five per cent., ond aUo
call the attention of street railroad mnnamri
to tho new auxiliary brake on 'be new cara
of the Third nveuue cable line In Neiv York city,
"Steam railroads equipped with air brakes
still retain tho old hand brake to be need la
case of emergency. It Is mnch more Impor
tant tbat electrlo and cable cara operated upon
heavy grades have duplicate brake equipment
even In addition to the electric appliances
vvliich seem to require men of more skill to
manipulate tban are usually emplujed.
"The Hoard further rocotnmends that when
ascending grades of five ter cent, or moro con
ductors le directed to remain on tho renr plat
form, prepared to protect the trolley polo or
asslit in applying the brakes in oate of emer
ge nav.
"The Hoard also recommends tbat the brakes
nnd tro!l por apparatus on all electrlo cats
be carefully examined after each round trip,
and censures Inspector Hardin of the Nassau
Company for not having made a thorough ex
amination of car710 when Motorman White
reported It lu bail condition. Toe rnle in forco
on railroads of this State where safety In oper
ation Is tbo first consideration, is tn Immedi
ately return cars to the car house for luspeo
tlon and repair when reported In bod condi
tion by a conductor or motorman.
"It Is ordered that these recommendations,
to far as applicable, bo directed to all of the
electrlo and cablo railroad corporations of this
The Privilege of Every Amerleaa Citizen,
luetleo 'II Kb Man,
Henry Iloblnson of Oil Johnson street, Brook
lyn, was arrested on Thursday night for mak
ing a book nn the Sbeensbcad Bay races. Po
liceman O'Brien gave $5 to Robinson as a hot
on bt. Maxim aftor having marked the money.
When Robinson wat arrested tho marked bills
were found In his J.'IKI roll. At tho examina
tion yesterday In the Hutler htreet I'olico Court
Justice Tlglio asked U'llrlen If be bad bet tbe
" Yce, sir," he answered,
" Het that the horte v, ould win ?'
" Yes sir."
Tne prisoner was then discharged. Jnstlce
Tigbe remarking: "Every American citizen has
a right to bet what he likes. If a man came In
here and offered to bet $5 about the tde of this
room I would nut be breaking a law If 1 took
him up."
sm: ninvs wnn im: itonirs.
aire. Cuton OWIbk Pcreoanl Attention to as
HlilpmtDt r Trotter".
On the siuamor t'hu.-nlcla of the Hamburg
Ine, which will Ball to-dsy from llobokon. Is a
consignment nf horses. Including a number of
valuable trotters. They are being sent to
Moscow, and are In charge of Mrs. Loulto
C'nton. Hlio comes from Lansing, Mich., where
her husband wat a well-known driver. He It
now In llussia,
1 he horses came from tho West In a Burton
mock car, fitted iiu with sleeping apartments
for the krepern.and .Mrs. Calou rodovvitli tbem.
She Is a little woman with a pleasant face, and
la accompanied by bor ton, who it 13 years old,
1 hero are nine horses In the lot. Among them
are: Senate, Gov. Bradley, :4H; Trophy,
tf:!;i)W; Monetto, B:Htt, winner of the Chicago
Derby; Vulley Queen, S!;15. and Matpera,
Mra. McAdoo Untertnlna ou the Dolphin.
Nkwpoiit, II. I., JulylO.-Mrs, William Me.
Adoo, wife of the Assistant Secretary of tbo
Navy, gave a brilliant dinner party to-night on
hoard tho Dolphin, which was Illuminated and
prettily deoorated with flowers. Among her
guesta were t'ol, and Mrs. Clermont U Best,
Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Herwlnk, Mrs. Theodore K.
Ulbbs, Admiral Krben,Mrt- ltichardton Clover,
ana T. Sauford Ileaty,
Four mbarruoaed Zjlquor Ifravlera,
The Sheriff received yeaturday an execution
for 87,65 against Frederick Schloesser, liquor
dealer of 03'J Third avenue. In favor of the ex
ecutora of tbe estate of Fred Opperman, Jr., for
balance due nn a chattel mortgage.
The Sheriff has received an exerutlon for
13,112 agatntt (loo, U. T. Braun, liquor dealer
of ;lt)5 Tenth avenue. In favorof Jacob Ituppert,
for lager and balance clnoonachattel mortgage.
The Sheriff has received a claim against
Charles K. Newman, liquor dealer at Seventh
avenue anil Tventy. ninth street, from Arthur
Hotbscblld. for l&M.
Ohat. S. i'nltly bat been appointed receiver la
supplementary proceeding! for isaao Duffy,
liquor dealer at 113 Park row, on tbs apptlca
, tionotE.EUln4 0o.
AsrnAZT rait rxrxa Arsxua.
From ITathtaKton Snara to Central Fork
Other Cltr Xxpendltare.
The Board ot Estimate allowed to the Depart
ment of Publlo Works yesterday $125,000 to
pave Fifth avenue from Forty-third street to
Flftynlnth street with asphalt. It It Oen. Col
UVs Intention also to pave tbe avenue down to
Eighth street with asphalt. This will make an
asphalt road from Washington Square Park to
Central Park.
"I Intend to make It the best paved thorough
fare In tbe city," said the General.
The work will be dono blook by block after the
sewers are laid and the new water mains plaetd.
To the Park Board $.10,000 was allowed for
Improvements In Central Park, $10,000 for St.
Mary's Park, nnd $16,000 for Cedar Parkt to
the Health Board $7,500.0 for the salaries of
fifteen Inspectors and three clerks whose ap
pointments are mads necessary by the new
law directing a supervision ot the children tbat
work In stores. Tbe law provide! that no ohlld
under sixteen shall be employed unlets the
Health Department oertlOes tbat he or the is
physically able to perform the dottes required.
The law also provides that persons employed by
mercantile houses shall not work more tban
sixty hourt In any one week; tbat proper seats
and retting places sball be provided, and tbat
the sanitation ot tbe various business houses
thall be proper.
The matter of building a subterranean accom
modation on the south tide of City Hall Park
wat referred lo tbe Park Department. Park
Commissioner Stilet laid tbat the Board should
go slow In such matters, for the numbers of
things that recently are proposed to be sreoted
In tbe publlo parks would practically destroy
thtlr Usefulness.
"A library for Bryant Park," he said, "an ac
commodation here, an Academy of Design In
Central Park, a bath houee In another park, and
awash house, too whr not a bake house IT a
wash houee ? all ot these thlngt detract from
our parks. If we must have them, put them
The Board appropriated foratltefora school
at Itlvlngton, Kldridgo. and Forsyth streets
S100.o04.43; for a tlte on liltt ttreet and St.
Ann's avenue, $3U,8U7: for a site on Fourth
street, between First and Seoond avenues, 330,
aBH.OO : for an addition to ths Bronxdale school
house, $14,060; for an addition to tbe school at
Seventieth atreot and First avenne, $13,400;
for various sanitary arrangements in old schools,
Owner Want More Tbnn They Tblnk the)
City Wilt aire A. Lavtrault.
The Board of Health moved before Juttloo
Lawreuco of the Supreme Court yetterdav for
orders of condemnation and tbe appointment of
commissioners to appraise tbe value of anum- .
her of ramshackle rear tenements considered a
menace to health. The houses are at 21 Wett
street, 30 and 30H Baxter ttreet, S40 to 254 and
308 to 310 Mott ttreet. Tbe owners ar Edward
Le Hoy Steward, Antonio Curreo, Frederick
Dassori, and Timothy Harrison.
The motion was opposed by several lawyers
In behalf of the property owners, who claimed
that chapter 07 of the laws of 1895. under
which tho proceeding was taken. Is unconsti
tutional. The lawyers woro CoudertBros., Man
& Man, Tillotson & Kent, and Frederick D.
Foster. Henry Slclnert represented tho Board
of Health.
It was contended that under the act It wat
south t to take property without giving in re
turn ita market value. While the bultdlngt
were to be removed and tbe owners were lo bo
prohibited from erecting other buildings In the
tame placet, ttlll no award would be made for
the land which tbe owners were thus prevented
from using. Where tbe buildings were euch
that they could not be repaired. It was contend
ed that the city was Illegally going to allow for
the brlckt and wood only.
These buildings. It was tot forth, stood there
lonir before some of the buildings which It is
leclareu are now deprived by them of the ease
mentaof llfihland air, and to have prior ease
ment rights, and tho act Instead of taking pri
vate property for publlo purposes would take
private property to benefit theownersof adjoin
ing private property. Then It was argued that
the act was Illegal because It provided that
Commissioners should pass upon the values,
whereas the owners had tbe right to a trial by
Justice Lawrence reserved decision.
jtEcrun MoitAS itEsiaya.
Tletorr nt .aot Hectares Tor the Ten-vote
Veotrr In West I a! I p.
West ISLir, L. I., July 10. The war which
has been raging In Christ Eplsoopal Church
here between the Rev. Samuel Moran, the rec
tor, and the members of his congregation came
lo a termination to-day when the rector signed
an agreement to resign his charge. Tbe trouble
In the church has been In progress for over
three years. Not being oa friendly terms with
any member of the so-called ten-vote vestry.
and the three-vote Tettry never having organ
ized. Rector Moran called In Woodruff Sutton
and handed him the following communication:
I. Samuel Moran, rector of Christ Episcopal Church,
West lalln. hereby axroo to re.lgn aa reotorot aala
parish, provided the amount or mv salary. $300,
which I claim la due me. la paid on or before she fol
loHlngdatea; sgsuon or before July 11. ls.io.aud the
remaining Sy50 on or before Jaly le, ltDS
lUuriKi, July a, Sxmcxx Moaax.
Mr. Sutton presented the paper to Warden
James W. Eaton of tbe ten-vote vestry, and tbe
latter lost no time in conferring with Bishop
l.tttlejohn. After this conference John K, Held
was retained by Warden Eaton, and an Iron
clad agreement was drawn up aud the check for
the amount due, together with tbe document,
was tendered the rector, who promptly timed
the document and took tbe check. It it under
stood tbat he will seek a charge In some other
diocese, Howlllpreacn for the last time next
It Throws K.otn of JLIatbt on the Johnson
Sutton Hhootlas.
Coroner Hoeber made this announcement
yestenlay morning:
"I have made up my mind that I will write
ont reports of cases that 1 Investigate and hand
the written statement to reporters. This will
save my time."
Soon after noon tbs Coroner Issued the fol
lowing statement:
CoxoXKits Orrrcn, Cimi Stexxt, I
Niw York, July 10, 1S0S. f
In answer to the repeated questions or the re
porters about thef particulars in tho Sutton (John,
sun) case I beg to say thlsi I think I know all
that la necessary about Mr. and Mrs. Sutton, nav.
lug receive! my laformaUon la a confidential way,
Mr. Sutton and his lady not being acousod of any
crime, Mr. Jphnon. the only criminal In the case,
being dead, I do not think It fair or honorable to
publish further facia about tbo family affairs of
tho parties ejneerned. Sr. noxaxa, Coroner.
It was said at the New York Hospital yes
terday that Sntton would probably get well,
as no iinfsvorablotymptoms bad appeared.
How to Endorse a Choekt for Deposit.
Acting Chairman O. O. Williams of the Clear
ing House Committee In a circular to banks who
are members of the New York Clearing Houso
Association advises them to request their de
positors and correspondents to use the form
" Pay bank, or order" tn endorsing checks
and draftt. Ihlsadvlce it given because some
of the clearing house of other cities have held
that the endorsements " For deposit" and " For
deposit to the credit of" are restrictive endorse
ment, as tho endorsement "For collection" has
been held lo bo.
I'emrr Expedition Halls.
Pt. John's, N. F., July 10. The Peary expe
dition steamer Hops sailed for Sydney to-night.
She carries a crew of seventeen men. CapUJohn
Hartlrtt la master: t'apt. William Smith, chief
officer; John Poineroy, second officer; James
Bradbury, chief engineer: Fred Martin, cecond
engineer: William Goldley, cook; Henry
Devereaux, steward, and James King, assistant
steward. Four firemen, seven seamen, and
t'apt. Cook are theonly ones ou board who took
part In last year's expedition. Tbe Hope carries
tw olve months' provisions and nine boats, and ts
prepared tor over) emergency.
Ciinndn Una n Hurpliia.
Ottawa, Ont., July 10,-Tlio firtt draft of tho
financial returns of the Dominion for tho twelve
months ended June 30 hat been mnde np. The
revenues aro placed at $35.0511,775, and ex.
pendlture at $30,537,274. tbowlng an apparent
surplus of over 85.000,000, 'I he net debt of tbs
Dominion nn June 30 was $.'50,43,310, or aa
Increase of $1,000,000 In the last year.
Appointed from CSrur Oablea.
Wasiii.voton, July 10.-The mail from dray
Oablea to-day brought the following appoint
ments: William M. Jordan, assistant turgeon
In tho Marine Hospital service, and James A.
Nydegger, a passed assistant surgeon In the
sums service; Henry Hallentlne of New York
Consul of lbs United States at Aloxandretta!
Hbut Out or tbe alalia,
Wasiiisoton, July 10.- PoJtmoater.Gcnoral
Wilton has denied the privtleget of ilia malla to
O. Chase A Co. of 417 Third avenue. New York
city. Tbe ooncern advertised bleyole buttons
upon receipt ot a certain amount of montr. but
Mat only a catalogue gliln prices for button.
Hamilton Telia How Ha Ila Htm Sia Oat 9
of tho SXSO rolling: nee Bent.
The trial ot CapU Frederick W. Martent of fM
tho East Thirty-fifth street station for having tffl
accepted a bribe of $15 from Moses D. Ham 11. im
ton for designating the letter's store at 1.U53 jvl
Wett Farms rosd as a polling place for the J?f
Thirty-fourth Election dlstrlot of the Twenty. tsf
fourth Assembly district, was oontlnued before -M
Police Commissioner Roosevelt yesterday. '1 he j
alleged payment was made In the month of Ij
September. 1801, when CapU Martens wat a
Sergeant attached to the Tremont station. '.fj
Lawyer Moss of tho Parkhnrst society present. K
ed the charges and Fred House was countel for 4f,
Capt. Martens. $M
After the official designation of Hamilton's km
store as a polling place had been proved by the ufl
Police Board's election minutes of 1801,11am- f
llton told tn detail how he had bald to Martens $
$15 of the $50 rent received from the city. The l
money was paid at Martens's suggestion that li dl
was customary to pay tho police something In
tucb cases. Tbe $15, Martent said, was to go (
to Capt. Murphy, then In command at Tremont. i
Mr, Hamilton showed this entry In his bookti '
"Sept. SB. Paid caabtoBergrnnt$10 forahop."'
On crots-examlnailou be admitted that tor-
eral Judgments had been brought against him. ,i
and that there had been whltpered Insinuations A
tbat he had misappropriated tbo funds of lbs
Mount Morris Council of the Order ot Chosen U
Friends when ho was Its treasurer. Ho wxt at- U.
taehedbythe friends of another candidate for j
tbe place. He Is now the council's President. U
After Mr. House had finished trying to break
down tbe effect of Mr. Hamilton's testimony In- t
criminating Martens, Mr. Moss announced tbat
the prosecution's case was closed. The trial
will be continued on Wednesday.
YT1II .Announce Ilia Cabinet on mionani j
New Government's Plana.
Ottawa, OnU July lO.-The Hon. Wilfrid
Laurler visited Lord Aberdeen at the Govern
ment House at 11 o'clock this morning, when
the formal offer of the Premiership of Canada
was mod him and aoceptcd. This afternoon he
has been busy making up his Cabinet slate,
which he says he will hardly bo In a position
to ..announce till Monday next. The under
standing Is that no attack will be made by Mr.
Laurler this session on tho protective arift left
htm as a legacy by his predecessors.
One ot the first steps to bo taken by the
Government will bo In tho direction of re
opening negotiations with Washington looking
toward a treaty of reciprocity with the United
Stntes. An effort will be made for tbe ad
mission of Newfoundland Into tha Dominion.
Parliament will meet about tbe middle ot
August, and aftor tbo estimates are put
through an attempt will be mode to cut legis
lation short till tbe January session and n ntll
tbe Incoming Government will have had time
to get matters In better shape for legislative
purposes than thoy can possibly be pat In at
such short notice. Of course the responsibili
ty and task nf dealing with tbe Manitoba
school question tolls unon Mr. Laurler and bis
Government, but In tbat direction nothing
will be lone this session. He haa promised
tbat a rotnmlsslon will be appointed at once
to look Into the merits of the case, and that
the Manitoba Government will bej approached
with a view to Boeing upon what lines that
province would be willing to Bottle Lbs que,
tlon. A commission will also be appointed to
Investigate the manner In wblcb the affairs ot
the country have been administered for the
last eighteen years br the Tsry Government,
Cottncera Cited to Shot- Why CotTsreahnll ,
Avenue Should Not He Xlndn Public U
Newport, R. L, July 10, What promises to H
be a sharp struggle between tbe city authorities W
and a faction of tne cottagers was precipitated 9t
to-day by the formal service upon the cottagersof n
a notice to abow cause whrCoggeshall avenue 9
should not be condemned and proclaimed a H
public highway. Although It has been open for 1
traffio It has been kept a private way by Its own
ers, that they might control It and prevent,
among other things, ths running of trolley cars
through It. It la about one and an eighth miles
long and rans through a most attractive part of
tbe cottage colony. Tboae who have petitioned
for tbe making of the road a public way sar
they desire oily that It be properly lighted and,
graded as It vtuuld be as a public way. but tbe
cottagers oppose the measure through fear ot
the trolley cars.
Among the owners of the road served with
notices to appear are Cornelias Vanderbllt,
Frederick W. Vanderbllt, J. M. Hodgson.
Waller L. Kane. F. B. Catting-. William Cutting.
Jr., F. G. a D'DautevlUe, Perry Belmont, Mrs.
Alva Belmont, William 8. Wells. Mary M. Bald
win, Mrs. N. D. Clapp. George S. Soott, Theo
dore A. Havemrysr. Mrs. Herman Oelrtcha, and
Mary A. K. O'Brien of New York: Nathmntel
Thayer. Mary A. D. Bruen, Q. O. Chlckertne.
and John R. Ford of Boston, and Edward &
Willing ot Philadelphia.
President of the Beoaklya TTr-hamn Cert j
paar Otto Them nt 81000,000. ( ,
Ths Eobinson stores In Brooklyn ware sold s$ I
auction In the Heal Estate Exchange In that !
city yesterday, m accordance wrth oa order or
the Supreme Court in thoarutt fox tho partition
of the estate of the late Jeremiah P. llobiasoa, '
There was only one bid, thai of Thomas A. Mo
Intyre, President of the Brooklyn Wharf nod
Warehouse Company, whleh owns all tbe other '
warehouses on tbe river front. The Mica waa
$1,430,000 for the stores proper and $50,000 for
tbe leasehold property adjoining. Mr. Mo
Intyre said tbat ba only represented himself la
tbe transaction, but It Is believed that the Rob
inson stores will soon be Included In the poaatts.
tlons of the Brooklyn Wharf- and WsLrehooae
Foreign Notes or Baal later. I j
Slrnor Lnclfero recently led aa attack on rVaaes
la tbe Italian Chamber of Deputte.
At tbe Drummond Castla disaster nearly all tne i
bodies found bad lite belts oa and only three per- I
sou were saved.
Mr. Hansen, a Horsrarlaa trader, has left Ir. '
kuttk for northern Siberia, where ho will lnvaatt.
gate the recent rumors about Dr. Hansen, stnd tee
If tho store, left for blm by Baron Toll on the New
Siberia lalanda are ttUI tntaot.
Prince Oolonna dl rSctarra hat made a compro
mise with tbe Italian Oovermnent. All of the fam
ily plotures painted by Italian areata are placed a
the disposal of the Government and will not leavas
Italy ; pictures by foreigners the Prlnoe may sell tav
nbom be pleases.
John Hardy, the Investor of tbe vacuum brake,
died reoently In Vienna, where for many years he
had been employed by tbs State railroads. Tie was
born in 1880, worked for a time ondtr Qooxgs
Stephenson, and It believed to hv been the but
survivor of bit assistants.
Parental authority Is rapidly losing ground la
European codes ef law. In France tbe formalities
for dispensing with parents' parmlatlon In tnarrlage
bare been tlmpltfied and the age up to whleh It Is
required reduced, and now Oermanybas eutdowa
the age up to which parental aaaent Is needed to SI,
Dean Hole made a teens tn Rochester Cathedral
recently. At Sunday service the canon whose basi
nets It was to read tho Orel lesson omitted cer.
lain paasaget which be thought Improper. The
Dean was to read the second teaaon, but before
beginning be solemnly read the passages omltUa
in tbe first lesson.
M. Cleirtle, Prrfoct of tbe Department of tbe
Boucbtt du Rhone, bat Jots lost bit place for try
ing to bo funny officially, xt a meeting In Mar
telUaa tbe Mayor of the city, who It a Socialist,
made a speech In whleh he declared that no one ba
Marseilles could have any confidence In the Mtllne
Ministry. The Prefect In answer tald that be wis
profoundly touched by this evidence of respect fee
the Ministry.
In Marlowe's "'Dr. rauttut," which win be per.
formed toon by tbe Elliabtbao Stage Society,
wlU be Introduced a reprcaentatlon of tbe "eevea
deadly tint" from sixteenth century prints In tbe
British Museum, The costume for tbe beginning
and end of the play win be the university
dress of Marlowe's time. The middle part of
tho play, tho most difficult to manage oa
tho stage, ;wtll contain tableaux tbowlng Fans.
tusou bis travels, the feast In St. Peter's, tbs
curse with book, bell, and candle; tbo banquet at
tho court of tbo Emperor Cbarlet V and Faurtut
scaling Olyinput's top In a chariot drawn by yoked
Paris baa bat Its first serious motor carriage aoel.
dent. Tbe Automobile Club had bad a run to tbe
Pavilion Henri IV. at St. Oermalu. Oa the re
turn. In going down tbe steep datoent between St.
Oermalu and Port Marly, the leading carriage, (a
oharge of theComte doDeon, came to grief. In
trying tn steer between a heavily laden farmer's
wagon aud the steam tramway train tbat mas oa
the aide of the road, the automobile carriage was
turned tuddonly, knocking on one of the front
wheels and throwing out tho nine occupants. A
Parlt lawyer had three rlba broken, M. Oeorges
Heritor, who was Slrector-Oeneral of tbs 1BMS a
poaltlon, and another gentleman artre Tatty IM
arotoed. while thereat eot m. .. a.m., H

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