Newspaper Page Text
3t' WEDNESDAY. JULY 28, 1807.
. - il ' V our frUrvtt tehe favor ws trtta manvteripf for JJJ ' jwoHooMoa srisfc to have rejected articles return, Sfjl they must ( oJI mum tind etampe for that purpce. fJIX Tho National Democrat)' Issue. PK "With tho removal at tho tariff from the field of politics the National Democrat, ' protesting as loudly on over tholr dovotlon to honest money, but bent first of all upon W Increasing the. votes for their own party J organisation, no matter whom It hurts, ijjii haTe been looking for an Issuo on which to & live. Wo know of no newspaper bettor en- titled to represent tho National Democrat 4 than the Louisville Courier-Journal, and T Judging by the way In which the Courier- f Journal notifies a neighbor that It will jsUv, not join tho Republicans, wo conclude that If-' tho Issue Is found : jgji The Nations! Democrats are not content merely W&t to oppose bad money ; they want to reform onr cur- BE'' rency intern and make onr money u good as the Si.,, beet. Tbey made common cause wltb tbe Repub- 18 llrant last year In def aung free sliver and unlimited fC flat pspe r t but they went further In their platform pi: than the Republicans went In their. They not only K opposed free stiver and flat paper, bnt they demanded the reform of the existing system. The Republicans ' made no such demand and made no such pledge. ' Free silver has been prevented, but the needed re- jjV form of our present currency has not been accom IK. pllshed or undertaken. For this reform, as well as Y for tariff reform, the National Demoorata propose to ', light, all who desire such reforms are oordlelly in- E ited to make common cause with the National ff Democrats In 'souring them." $ Tariff reform comes in, of course, as a life ifi meuber; but currency reform, by turning w over to the banks tho Governmental func- g tlon of Issuing money, must constitute the Si bulk of the National Democrats' platform. ' Politics Is a very powerful passion, and f the National Democrats will have a pol- Itlcs' and a machine of their own at any tcost. With a free silver ticket all nomi nated and ready In the State of Kentucky "h tho Courier-Journal strikes out for a policy i which Is calculated to revive the Bryan party, even If it was In truth as dead as '& African slavery. Sfe Upholders of honest money and oppo- 1 nents of tho pestilent savagery of Bryanlsm g' ' must understand that the task of holding Cs$ the ground so providentially won in 1800 fl? Is difficult, and calls for all possible de- Yi termination, energy, and concentration iH of force. A Spain and Cuba. fEver since the outbreak of war In Cuba we have heard of influential Spaniards who SF favor Spain's withdrawal therefrom. SeQor fBil.VEU, one of the ablest of tho Conserva tive leaders, has now entered a protest against the Cuban policy of the Canovos administration, which is regarded by him f" aa ruinous to Spain. In a letter upon the subject In El Impartial of Madrid, he ex presses the opinion that " within a short Bj period of time there will be a complete i loparation between Spain and Cuba." Ho pl lays that tho subjugation of tho whole ! G? body of the Cuban people would be harmful ';;- to Spain's interests. For the sake of peace jj ie would enter Into a compromise with the i Insurgents, even If this should result in I sf Cuban indepencence. He maintains that 5? the abandonment of Cuba would be less in- $t Jurious to Spain than the further prosecu- S tlon of the war upon Cubs, 'j In a despatch from Madrid which we $ printed last week, we were Informed that ? Gen. I'ando had expressed his agreement R with these utterauces of Sefior Silvela, S and had joined the party of the Silvelaists, p declaring that the Cuban war must end 4 Boon for Spain's own sake. It is known vjf ' that ex-Premier Saoasta entertains opin- i ions of a similar tendency, and so also does pi? the most renowned of Spanish soldiers, EL Marshal Martinez Campos, once the Cap- PjF tain-General of Cuba. These sagacious ' If Spanish leaders have become convinced fe that Spain's war upon Cuba is a failure. I p J The reply of Premier Canovas is the III'' same that he has mude so often within the I t2f past two years. We have bis words In a ' pk Madrid despatch of July 24: "Tho Cuban. & war will certainly end In the triumph of I f Spain in December or January next, and i that by force of arms, without any conces sion to the Insurgents." One might think i that Canovas would get tired of repeating I -' statements of this kind year after ear. I rj1 Tbe boldest of all the friends of Cuba in '; Spain is the veteran Republican leader, ' ff Sefior Pi y Maroall. In every number of , ',flf his newspaper organ, El Nuevo Regimen, ' he calls upon Spain to recognize the Inde- I pendence of Cuba. " If Spain is to be saved , r from ruin," he says, "we must abandon h Cuba, Let us make peace. Spain has been vanquished In many wars. In twenty years we lost all our territory between jy Texas and Cape Horn." This consistent J. Republican leader speaks with tho courage S of his convictions. He believes that the i'.. establishment of Cuban liberty would be '( advantageous to the liberties of Spain. H A number of the more important Spanish jS journals have begun to speak more seriously g, than they had previously spoken of the Cuban situation. " This is too much," said S El Pais in an article which we printed a , few days ago about Canovau's design of W Bending yet more troops to Cuba: If': " Bpsln cannot acquiesce In this. After harlng suf- fered so much, the country has decided not to make i, any more fruitless sacrifices. 'Not one more soldier, Knot one more cent,' Is now Spain's motto, now can he men wbo govern us continue to demand the sacri- ,,.,, floe of our youth and money, which our Indus- ; try and agriculture so sorely need? The coun- (. try 14 tired of war, and will not renew Its ef- ),'' forts (o continue the present war, much leu to un- ii dsrtake another one, with the United States, for In- ' 'stance. Bo firmly I Spain decided not to giro any '( more soldt(rs or money for the Cuban oampalgn, that ir well Informed newspapers, such as El Liberal, already It sposl freely of the matter, and certain politicians t now tit at the possible elimination of a part of the ?.' national territory," ;ij The Influential army organ, La Corre- ?- spondencia de Espafla, published at Ma- tf. drld, has suggested the abandonment of 5f Cuba by Spain, El (mparcial is priutlng V Havana news of a moat dolorous character. fi "The situation becomes more and more grave." "The state of affairs in Havana a province li most serious," "Tho sanitary condition of the army is most alarming," ff Theso are among the statements that have 5 recently appeared In the columns of El C'fj Imparcial Other Spanish journals print t, similar reports. As In Spain, so in Cuba. Tho Spanish 'fi residents of Cuba long for tho termination $ of tho war. Tho Havana letter in The Sun S ot Sunday last contained the affirmation f that a large majority of the non-combatonta li In the Island, Including many Span Ish f arm- fl. crs and merchants, desho tho release of f Cuba from Sp..ln. Our correspondent quoted a remark of a prominent Spaniard In Ila- 5 Tana: "If thesolutlouof theCuban problem U were to be decided by a plebiscite, in which ff every man on the island could give his vote K freely and without risking his llfo or prop- k rtj-,' anncxatiou to the Uuited States ( I.M I w tmldba tbe decision of at least 80 per cent, of tho rotero." 8uoh is the outcome of the Spanish Gov ernment's Jong and cruel war upon Cuba, for which that obtuso politician at the head of the Ministry is largely responsible. We can but wish success for tho antl Canovas party In Spain and speedy relief for tho people of Cuba. Onr Missionaries In China. Tho brief period of respite from mob out rages which tho American and European missions In China have been enjoying seems to have come to an end. The attack at Cblng Chou upon a boat In which some of our missionaries were travelling was a gross outrage, although fortunately no In jury seems to havo been done to tho party, which soldiers promptly rescued. Far more serious was the destruction of tho entire mission of tho Plymouth Brethren at Wuchen by a mob. There tho twelve men and flvo women who escaped to tho hills lost everything In their buildings, and somo of them were Injured by missiles. Ono ac count soys that in Klangsl there have been flvo missionary riots In flvo weeks. Tho Interference of Chlucso soldiers to aid tho missionaries at Ching Chou, and their successful protection of the Roman Catholic mission which the mob was ready to attack after the Wuchen affair, are ' satisfactory. But should it be necessary to call upon our naval forces to protect tho missionaries, they will be found sufficient for that purpose. Admiral McNair now has on the Asiatic station tbe flagship Olympio and the Boston, Yorktown, Machlas, Monocacy, and Petrel. Out of these six vessels a considerable force of bluejackets and marines can be gathered. Wo need, therefore, feel less apprehension ( of any serious disaster, especially as tbe Chinese Government has learned that mob violence Is a costly and dangerous game. As to the source of the troubles. It ap pears to be merely the old ono revived. Tho missionaries open schools for the natlvech II- ' dren, and having, perhaps, more hope of tho rising generation than of their elders, use all Inducements to have them come in. Sometimes, we believe, they hire or buy the approval of the parents. Occasionally this anxiety to get the youngsters looks sinis ter, and the rumor spreads that the for eigners kill the children In order to use their bodies in making magic potions for incantations. In some coses of disappear ance of the children a tumult results, and that seems to have been the source of two of the latest riots. But our missionaries can be assured of full indemnity for their injuries and losses. , For property destroyed at Canton, at Tien tsin, at Chinkiang.and various other places i In past years, our citizens havo received l ample compensation. Under our Claims j Commission China paid more than $700, 000, and did not ask a representative com mission. It was afterward found that she 1 had paid too much, and the balance was restored to her. But tho recent outrages i will be atoned for, so far as money can do It. This Is a Warm-ntooded Administra tion. Whatever may have been the political shortcomings and sins of JonN Sherman in the past, It Is hardly possible for any man of heart to consider seriously the present position of the Secretary of State without genuine pitv for him. As the result of events and combinations I not of his own shaping. Mr. Sherman now holds the highest appointive office in the Government of the United States. There i is no good reason to beliuve that he sought or desired the office. It is doubtful if the post is suited particularly to his tastes or ! his talents. Nevertheless, ho accepted, ' as a high honor at the hands of Major McKinlet, the appointment which i makes him, at least nominally, tbe princt- pal figure In the Cabinet and the chief per- sonage in the Administration next to the ( President himself. It Is not according to ' human nature that Mr. Sherman, or any ' other man in his place, should view with I complacency or even indifference the at- ' tempts now making In certain quarters to I represent him as a doomed incompetent, sure to be replaced In the Immediate future by a successor better qualified to adminis ter the affairs of the Department of State , during Mr. McKinley's term. Even more unpleasant yet must It be for Mr. Sherman to watch the intrigues and note the selfish calculations of thoso who are ambitious to supersede him. I We observe that the process of ejectment i has gone bo far that tbe candidates for Mr. Sherman's office are begin ning to show themselves. Conspicuous among these, if we are to believe reports current in the dally press, is tbe Hon. Wuitelaw Reid, now returning across i tho Atlantic after a season of eloquent service as Special Jubilco Ambassador to the Court of Queen Victoria. It Is unnecessary to explain why the an nouncement that the Hon. Wuitelaw Reid's numo is mentioned as a possible successor to Mr. Sherman Is equivalent to a declaration that he is personally a candidate for tho office, and means to obtain It If ho can. Spontaneous and altruistic movements in favor of the eleva tion of Mr. Reid to high posts of public trust aro not u familiar idea to the people of this country. They belong rather to the class of thlns Inconceivable. But It Is perfectly legitimate for the lion. Wuitelaw Reid to aspire to a Cabinet office, and to procure ono for himself If ho can do so honorably. That is bis privilege as an American citizen. It may bo ob served that since tho experience of 1802 his ambition is more likely ( Ctrneein liself with poiitlcul honors to be obtained by Indirection, as it were, than with thoso thlch involve a test of personal popularity at the voting places. In 1888 Harrison and Morton carrier! Mr. Morton's State by 14,37:1 plu rality. In 1802 Harrihon and Reid tho Reid on that ticket being the Hon. Wuitelaw Rj?id lo8t Mr. Reid's State by au adverse plurality of 4(5,518. In 1888 Harrison and Morton's percentage of tho totul vote of New York was 40.10. In 1802 Hahiuson and Rein's percentage of tho total vote was 44. SO, It was tho namo Harrison In both years ; tho differ ence was only in the tail of tho ticket. These well-remembered circumstances afford sufficient arouud for the expectation that whatever further honors the Hon. Wuitelaw Reid may seek at the hands of the Republican party will be sought by him through the channel of appointment rather than through that of election by the votes of his fellow citizens. We observe, likewise, that whereas the only plausible motive previously perceived for the publication In theJWio York Tribune of the letter of Instructions from Secretary Sherman to Ambassador Hay was the Interest of Mr. D, O. Mills's North Ameri can Cominercldl Comusny, there now begins K . 11 " ''" ' - to appear an Interest mora direct. Intimate, and personal to Mr. Mnxs'e on-ln-Iaw, tho candidate for tho office which tho states man who signed that embarrassing docu ment at present holds. Mr. Sherman was probably a party to tho selection of tho Hon. WnmsLAW Reid forSpcclal Jubilee Ambassador. In theklnd-nessofhlshcartthoSecretaryofStAtedoubt-lcss thought that tho functions of that ofllco would be peculiarly congenial to tho Hon. Wuitelaw Ruin, and that tho tp oolntment would gratify his desire to servo tho coun try In a conspicuous station without pre viously passing through tho ballot-box. It must now pain the Ohio veteran exceed ingly to discover a cold, calculating, malov oleut purpose In tho stroke of "newspaper enterprise" by which the Hon. Wuitelaw Reid's Tribune attempted to exhibit tho Secretary of State to tho country and to President MoKinley as a person unflt to conduct In decent form tho delicate operations of International diplomacy. Mr. Sherman will now turn to his ftlo of tho Hon, Wuitelaw Reid's newspaper and read In a now light the subtle remarks of that journal upon tho character of tho pur loined letter which it published, and upon the effect of the same on our relations with a more or less friendly power. Uufortunately for the Hon. WmTELAW Reid's ambition, however, this happens to be a warm-blooded Administration. The McKlnley Cabinet is no aquarium. Tho Political Views of Jurymen, In a trial before Recorder Gorr (n tho Court of General Sessions on Monday, the Assistant District Attorney questioned many of the proposed Jurors in regard to their political preferences, and tho counsel for the defendant followed his example In this respect and Inquired of each talesman what was bis political party. The case was a criminal prosecution for procuring tho false registration of a voter, tho defendant being a Tammany Hall Elec tion district Captain In tho Eighth Assem bly district. The Recorder did not like the Interroga tories concerning the political affiliations of the citizens wbo were drawn as Jurors, and ho finally admonished tho lawyers that party politics bad no place in the trial, and went on to say: " It Is Tery unfortunate that they haTe been Intro duied. It Is against my wish that counsel have aoked such question. It matters not whrtber a Juror be a Democrat or a Republican or an lndeHndent Every good clttzeu Is latrlotlo enough to decide the question of a man's guilt or Innocence Irrespective of what party he may happen to belong to. Potttlca will have no psrt whatever In this trial with my consent," The Court was quite right In the idea that good, citizens would not allow politics I to influence their conduct as jurors ; and , the meic fact that a proposed juror belonged I to one party rather than another consti tutes no legal reason for his rejection. j When considered, however,, In connection with other matters which may be disclosed I in the course of the examination, the politi- cal predilections or relations of the pro posed Juror, especially if he makes politics his principal pursuit, may well be taken Into account in deciding whether to exer cise the right of peremptory challenge, whereby either party may reject the tales man without assigning any reason. In this light. Recorder Goff appears to have ruled correctly in allowing the ques tions to be asked ; but If so, he should not have rebuked counsel for asking them, or have characterized their procedure in this respect as unfortunate. It Is never unfor tunate In the view of the law that Buitors or counsel should avail themselves of their legal rights. If it were against tbe Re corder's wish that these proposed jurors were examined concerning their politics, as he said it was, why did he permit the , examination? It Bhould not have been ' against his wish, on tbe other band, and j there was no occasion for him to say so it j the examination was proper, as we supposo it was. We think a Judge should be careful not to scold lawyers for doing what ho himself permits them to do. A Belated Prophet of Woo. The iraafiijiffon Times has been inspired by the long continued opening of the win dows of heaven to pour forth this pitiless storm of language : "As between the cltliens of the United Ststes who stand by tbe faith and practice of the fathers and the sordid, grasping conspirators against our laws, rights, and liberties, wbo are marshaled under the foul yellow banner of Haxss. and IUeheter, the Inevtta- ' ble battle Is coming, and coming on the wings of the ' whirlwind. It may be fought out Uoodlessly at the polls. Ood srant that It may be sol Dut If the Tariff bill which Republican perDdy and Democratic treach ery has fastened upon us should pour luto the Isps of i trusts and monopolies the expected millions, and If j they should succeed again In purcha-lng national elec tions by the expenditure of fifty millions In 1M88 and ' a hundred millions In 1000, there will be an outbreak In this country compared wltb which tbe Indian mutiny was a bunday r-choo1 plcnto and the French revolution a Hoopt and Sajkky rovlval meeting. The Washington Times Is published In a city whose citizens are not permitted to vote, and In which the expression of politi cal opinion, outside of Congress and tho White House, may be thought to be merely an exhilarating exercise without malice , and without result. Still, tho boiling ut l terances abovo are characteristic of tho I recklessness shown by the Brynnlto leaders and newspapers during the campaign and after Its close. They thought there were votes In the most Intemperate abuse of rich men, and especially of Mr. Hanna, who was guilty of being a good campaign man ager as well as a rich man. They charged that only the power of trusts and corpora tions and capitalists generally could pre vent the election of Mr, Bryan. After tho election they asserted, and they keep on as serting, that the election of 1800 was bought, thereby showing their opinion of tho incorruptibility of their voters. They also assert, following the precedent set by the ingenious Hon. Jim Jones of Arkansas, that there was gross cheating and that the number of votes in certain States was so large as to be palpably fraudulent. In the Socito last week tho copious Mr. Allen of Nebraska brought up this last accusation, the utter nonsense, of which was shown by Mr. Foraker. In short, the Bryanites rcfuso to accept their defeat and tbe cause of it, and apparently they nre preparing for defeat In 1808 and 1000 by laying the blamo In advance on tho omni present trusts, corporations, and plutocrats. Much of the wildncssof language, of some of the Bryanite leaders may bo attributed Justly to Bbcer demagogy, and much to the habit of rhetoric and the absence of fact. Yet much of thoforceof the Bryanite movement lay In its appeal to tbe wild passions of the Ignorant and unfortunate, to the envy and hatred of tbe shiftless and unsuccessful. Degraded newspapers, politicians with a taste for phrases and office, and various sentimentalists and rhapsodlsts, clerical and lay, had been doing their worst for i some years to persuade " tho poor " that they were wronged and oppressed bjr ho rich, , i. in y i ", Tbe ground was ready, and the Bryan leaden cultivated It diligently. They were not very successful In the crop, and at pres ent tbey seem to bo sowing prophecies of tho dragons' teeth sort. It seems Imposstblo to supposo that the excited language of the Washington Times represents a real belief, and yet there are plenty of theso ranting rhetoricians who foresee a "revolution" and terrible times to como If tho Chicago platform docs not triumph. Thro aro periods wnon such ranting is dangorons, and there lo always a liability that It may Injure weak and un balanced natures and promote social ha treds and disorders. The present period is not favorable to such sanguinary sontl mcntallsm. People are good-natured bo cause they are making money or expect to mako money soon. A country that Is going to get rich Is not a country that can bo In duced to condemn and hate tho rich ; and no country is Idiotic enough to havo an "outbreak ".because It Is prosperous. Tho fables and tho prophecies of tho Washing ton Times and tho other Bryanito wizards will bo laughed at by a contented people; and the Washington Times will have to find somo other v. ay of becoming a plutocrat. Canada and tho Klondike. When the first heavy shipments of gold from the Elondlko were made this summer, a British subject In Victoria, who had acquired some American idioms, Is said to have remarked with bitterness: "Look at all this treasure taken from our territory, and we not In It I" As time basgonoon the feeling of resentment and greed has waxed Intense among tho anti-American section of the Canadian people, and various methods of securing a part of tho mineral wealth unearthed by Americans have been suggested. The plan of expelling Ameri can miners from tho diggings has, for sev eral reasons, been pronounced impracti cable, but, according to a telegram from Ottawa, the Dominion Government has de cided to confiscate a part of their earnings by imposing a very high royalty upon tho precious metal brought to light, no less than $00 a day being the amount proposed. Ostensibly, the royalty is to bo levied upon all miners without regard to nationality; but, as the number of Canadians at tho Klondike is very small, most of the burden will fall, and is meant to fall, upon Americans. Wo advise the Dominion Government to move slowly in the matter of plundering American miners. The collection of the proposed royalty will prove difficult and costly. Thoroughly to enforce the proposed law would require every mining claim to be watched night and day during the period when the pay dirt is washed. That is to say, there would have to be as many police men as there are claim workers. Tho Otta wa authorities have, at present, no force I adequate for tbe purpose in tbo gold-bearing section, nor could they this year placo a sufficient force upon the ground. In tho case even of tbe small number of claims which now or next spring they might man age to keep under surveillance, the attempt to levy the royalty would be almost cer tainly resisted. The resistance would quickly become organized, and the Cana dian officials would have to face a collision with the miners which might result in bloodshed. The effect of Buch a col lision on public feeling in tbe United States would, obviously, be deplorable, and , the provocation of the Incident by the Dominion Government would be probably viewed with severe reprobation in Great Britain. So much for tho immediate outcome of an attempt on the part of Canada to con fiscate a part of the earnings of American miners by the imposition of a high royalty; tbo evil consequences of the measure, how ever, would not stop there. It is a poor rule that will not work both ways, and the means of retaliation would bo ready to our hand. There is reason to believe that the largest portion of the gold deposits made by tho tributaries of the Yukon lies within American territory, and the next deposits of startling richness are expected to bo found in that quarter. When the migra tion takes place, as noon or late It will, to such new-found diggings, the American miners, smarting under the effort to wring royalties from them at Klondike, will not bo disposed to wait for Congress to act In the premises; they will take tho law into their own hands and ruthlessly bar Canadians out of all mining camps on American soil. That, moreover, will be I only the first step In tho way of reprisals, i Tho Alien Labor bill, vetoed by Cleve land, a clause of which, it will be rcmem I bered, pressed with special rigor on Cana dians, will bo promptly reintroduced in J Congress and reUnacted, and public opin ion, Inflamed by Canada's treatment of our miners, will not permit President McKin let to withhold from It his signature. Nor would this bo the only penalty to which Canadians tvill have exposed them selves. Tho demand, hitherto unheeded, for the suppression of the bonding privi leges now enjoyed by Canadian railways, will become loud, firm, and irresistible. At present, as everybody knows, Canadian railways are allowed, through the liberali ty of our Government, to transport import ed goods in bond from our scacoast to American consumers In tho far Went, whereas tbo same commodities, If they are to bo transported over American lines, must pay duty at the port of entry. Such flagrant discrimination against American railways in favor of foreign rivals will not bo for a moment tolerated by tho people of this country, after the ra pacious and hostile spirit of tho Dominion Government shall have been unmistakably disclosed by an attempt to rob American miners of tho fruit of tho fearful hardships and sufferings Incident to labor in the Ice bound soil of the Arrtlc gold fields. When California's gold diggings and gold mines were discovered, British subjects were welcomed to a share of tbo precious harvest. Our Federal authorities would have scorned to shut out or to harass by tbo levying of royalties tho Argonauts of '4f, no matter from what foreign land they balled. Tho Dominion Government may do wUely to profit by our example. Richard Croker and Tammany Ilall. It Is reported in tho Herald that Mr. Richard Croker Is to return to New York from London next month, and that paper draws the Inference that bo Is coming hack to Induce Tammany Hall to keep out Bryanlsm from tho municipal campaign of next autumn. Even If Mr. Croker had any such desire a very short stay In New York would convince him of tho Impossi bility of gratifying It. The course of tho Chicago Democracy since Its defeat last November proves very clearly Its determination to maintain the Issues made at Chicago and to make sup port of tho platform there adopted tbo test of party loyalty In every campaign la ev er State, it is following that course without variation throughout tho Union, though In Important States llko Ohio, Ken tucky, and Virginia, for Instance, strenuous efforts to dissuade It from so doing were made by formerly Influential Democrats opposed to that platform. Theso Demo crats did not ask that tho Chicago doctrines should bo repudiated or rejected as tho Democratic standard In national cam paigns, but merely that they should not bo Introduced In purely State and local elec tions. They argued that thoro they wore not pertinent, and that as a matter of party policy their reaffirmation could bo avoided, so that Democrats might como together In support of tho Democratic tickets nomi nated, without regard to tholr differences touching tho Chicago standard. Everywhere tho Bryan Democracy has refused absolutely to make any such con cession. It has Insisted Invariably on tho re affirmation of that platform as tho standard of Democratlo loyalty and test of Demo cratic regularity. Nor, as a matter of prac tical politics, could It do otherwise with out endangering Its position of control in tho Democratlo party, If not actually sur rendering it. Is there any probability, then, that Tam many Hall will mako Itself an exception to this general rule of tho Bryan Democracy f Will not tho same Influences and the samo considerations which have prevailed else where bo equally powerful In New York! Of course, tho solidity of tho Bryan De mocracy will not be broken by Tammany alone. It could not bo broken without brcaklngTammany. The Bryanites trained by that organization In its violent cam paign of last year would resent a sugges tion of that sort as a proof of treachery, and would desert Tammany and become its bit terest foes. It is not at all reasonable to suppose, therefore, that Mr. Croker has any such design as that attributed to him by tho Herald. He is naturally an opponent of the Bryan Democracy, and his political and ' personal associations are with its most reso lute opponents. Tbe courso of Tammany Hall last year in supporting the Chicago plat form destroyed his Interest in the campaign and he returned to England in disgust, not even staying to vote at the election. If, then, Mr. Cruker Is really coming back with any view to taking an active, part in New York politics, that purpose, cannot be to rvsumo tbe leadership of Tam many Hall, now committed to a poMcy against which, by reason of his interests 1 and his convictions, ho Is as bitterly ar rayed as Mr. Whitney himself. That the Tammany Bryanites regard him as their Implacable enemy is demonstrated by the fierce assaults upon him and his motives, which are made by tho Bryanite and Tam many organ here. Moreover, Mr. Richard Croker Is an astute man and a Bagacious politician. TbeDemocrnts cannot carry tho State on tho natl inal Iwu . Theoi.lr hope fur ihein Is to li t thst Issue He qlilet and to put up only State Usues XvbtU Daily AVyiafer. Sot Taut is the game In Alabama as well as In New York. When tho prospect of success is equally haul down our principles, put 'em out of alitut, and try to cheat your way to ictory by talking of aomctbine else. Before discussing further tho blind apol ogy ottered by the Pnrk Board for subordinating the opinion of the experts representing the city I to tho wishes of the Ilotanicul Soelet). It miiy be well to commend them for publicly recoirniz Itier a source from utikh real knowlolge of parka may be obtained. Tho apology In ques tion contains these excellent sentiments: "The primary purpose of a rural park within the reach of a great city Is to maintain that rest and re freshment of mind and tc-ty whkh come from the tranquil, ttlng Influenoe of natural scenery. "All other additions to the attractions or the peo ple's plsoe should be subordinate to tbe controlling purpose In design and maintenance of such pleasure grounds. " Anything which Interferes with tl e restful qual ity of tbe scenery. In so far destroys tbe highest value or tbe park." This la wholly admirable. Previous to its ap pearance on a Park Hoard paper it was printed, with an Inslg-nittcnnt variation. In Tub Sun of July 10, quoted from thoorlginul in Oarden and Forest, of July 7, as follows: " The primary purpose of a rural park within the reach of a great city is to rurnlsb that rest and re freshment of mind and body which oorae from the tranqullllslng Influence of oontact with natural scenery. "All these additions when they are successful are made aubordlnste to what should tie the controlling purpose In the design and maintenance of such pleas ure grounds. " Anything which Interferes with the restful quality or the scrnery, In so far destroys the highest value or tbe park." There is but one way for the Park Commis sioners to show that their use of Oarden and Forest's lines was not a pretence of sympathy with the fundamental spirit of parks which they do not feel, namely, to rescind llio reckless reso lution through vi hich tho botanical garden plans wcro adopted over tho heads of the Sargent Committee. The National Democrats are the only party in existence to-day that can bo depend d upou to ui(ht to the death axalnst protection, aud tbey mean to do It 111. tiu Olobe. Fighting protection In tho United Stutcs aoems to be as practical an occupation as lighting: gravitation would be, but tho National Demo crats mean, or think they mean, to fight protec tion. Tbo trouble is that the) don't always do what they moan. Tbe protection which they fight Is some other kind of protection, but they usually havo a nice brand of their own, which they -a III guarantee. It will not do then to say that thoy can bo depended upon to fight to tbe death against protection. The most that tbey can bo depended upon to do Is to fight, until their doath or their union with some other party, against Republican protection. Demo cratlo protection Is called a tariff for revenue only, but It doesn't differ from the Republican form except in tbo fact that It falls to produce revenue enough. Perhaps tho Notional Demo crats would have uioro fun if thoy would light to tbo death against graWtutlon. James Rood Doolittlb was ono of tho nineteeu Senators of tho United States nho voted not guilty at tbo Impeachment trial of Anuhew Johnson, nearly thirty jeara ago. Tho vote stood: Qullty, 35; cot guilty, 10. As a two thirds voto was neodod to convict, tho Impeachment proceedings failed by one vote. Tbut is to say, if any ono of tho soren Repub licans who voted not guilty had voted guilty, tho President would havo been convicted of tho high crimes and nilidemoinora Imputed to 1)1 in by the House of Representatives. Theso seven Republican Senators wore Wil liam Pitt Fessenden of Maine, J, S. Fow ler of Tcnncuseo, Jamks W. Grimes or Iowa, John D. Henderson of Missouri, Edmund O. Ross of Kansas, Lyman Trumbull of II llnols, and Peter G. Van Winkle of West Vir ginia. Sonator Doolittle, w ho died csterday, was classed as a Domocrat, although ho then preforred to bo styled a Democratic) Hopubll. can. Nearly all of the nineteen defenders of Andrew Johnson aro now dead; one of the tint to pass away having been Fksskndkn, in 1801), and ono of tho latest, Lyman Trumbull, only latt year. Tho schooner Georgiana Young, even if she is somewhat advanced in years, is the wonder of tho schooner kind. If tbo reports nro all correct, she penonned somo marvellous feats, iu splto of bor Captain and crew. With all sails set and two anchors down, she stood up to i furious squall, and when tbe crew managed 1 tgrrcR- out the anchors, without betpB be to . get them on board, thsstartod off sUnnnawfuU tall, and rushed along splendidly until she fotched up on Romer Bhoals. There she pounded all night In a heavy un'" tho fI'-winix mornlng. when she was hauled off by a tug and taken to port apparently stanch and sound. Under tho clrcumstnnces It does look a "tUofts If that old echoon'ei should bo classed Al. If her , captain must bo set down as N. O. Any one who doubts It can try to perform the same wonder ful feats In a nice new boat. Silver fell again yesterday, following, no doubt, tho plans of the goldbua- conspirators against tho human raco and the lion. Coin Harvbt. Tho groat, white, and grand old buirard dollar was worth 45.14 cents yester day. The Democratlo candidate for Govornor of Iowa says that that sacrod coin may come to bo worth ton cents. At any rate, it is tolerably cheap and therefore ought to bo Ineffably dear , to all Democrats. Populists, and Silver Ropubll- cans. Yeteveryheartthstlstruotosllvermust , feel that tho unfoollng conduct of wheat In climbing towaid tho ridgepole whllo bar stiver Is tumbling into tho cell tr deserves Investiga tion and reproof. Shall tho glgantio conspiracy of tho Money Kings bo allowed to continue un rebuked I Shall it not bo Investigated by a com mission consisting of tho Hon. Coin Uarvet, tho Hon, Adoniram Judson Warxer, tho Hon. SquiNcn Curd, and tho Hon. Hez Luno I Tho duty of every sincere raiser of whoat who la a Silverman Is clear. Ho should scorn to accept high prices which como to him as a bribe from tho plutocratic enemies of tho human race and tho Chicago platform. As lonir as tho gold dol lar is allowed to pursue Its nofarlou career, tho prlco of wheat must bo kept down. And no man should bo compelled to bo prosperous against his principles. Till! PAJtK BOARD'S APOZOQT. Commissioner stllra Had No Part In It. Commissioner Stiles, being asked by a reporter of The SnN whether he had voted for tho reso lution of the Park Board referrinir to tbo protest of tho Fino Arts Federation, said: "No. In my opinion the resolution contains several Inaccurate and misleading statements, and I particularly object to tho charge that the dignified and courteous protest of the Fine Arts Federation wns made rccklossly and without examining tbo morits of tbequosllon. The pro test wns based on an adeauato knowledgo of tho essential facts in tbo case." , Driven and Wbeelmesu To tbe Editor or Tits Bex Sir." The efforts of the Horsemen's Assembly In this city toward assuring lenity to Its members who may beoome Involved In blcyi le accidents will doubtless appear to wheelmen aa somewhat aUur.l. The Horsemen's Assi-mLly, which Includes severs! drivers' assoc atlons, con tent's that the police and 11 glstrates of the city have lately been showing partiality to tbe cyclists and that popular prejudice Is all In the letter's ravor. At Its meeting on Sunday n'ght the assembly discussed the subject or how to stop the arre-ta or drivers for colliding wltb wheelmen and whe lwomen and wrecking tbelr wheelat and It wasdecldi d to app dnt a committee to see tte Uavor and Police Commis sioners bout tbe matter. Mr. John F. Maher, who prt sided over the assrmbly's deliberations, madi the following statement on Sunday at the meeting ur the Central Labor Union: "If the matter la properly In vestigated It wUl be fount that nearly all tbe cases of pcklpss driving are where young rellows under IS years or iae are employed. They cause the trouble when whtels are wrecked, unlets the wheelmen cause tt thcmseltes." It Is tru that a good many mishaps have occurred this year Irnnt th Inconip, tenty or jouthtul mers. but the Instunces or wiirul or lulpabl- negligence among boy drhers have bi-n comparatlv ly ew. It will b round th ttbel rg'r numb r of drivers who hav been arrested for colliding with bicycles lieloog to the cl ish wbo areoverVl years old aud who. In II 9 presence or wheelmen, seem to regard themselves aa Erivllt-Ked characters. In.tcad of turning out for the lcytle, they per-lst ntly obstru t Its path and force thecytl st ltber 10 dismount or take grave chances of ieroual Injury. And the w heelman's or wheel woman's dilemma, as the ctse may be, Is looked upon by the driver as a cap tal Joke Before thl, year tue t unlshment prescrlb d by the courts for ruffianly, evil Inclined drl ers was gener ally renamed as Inalequate. Mnce last spring, how. I ever, the City MagUtrsus have made teveral good examples uf sui.h offenders, aud tbecourts'ue lilons have been applauded oy wheelmen and non wheel-nit-n alike. The argument that, for the purpose of proving his lawful right, a cyclL-t will puriosely haz ard his life In a collision with a truck or an K-ewagou, is t, o flimsy for credence There may be cases where driver, have be n unjustly dealt with In court, but e. idrnce to that effect o--s not appear. Itlsiertsln ly unpleasant to contempla e what would probably be ttie state of things now If a wholesome check had not been put upon reckless driving earl laat s asun. Tbe Irlsti Ca(lonl Alliance and the Campaign. To Tns Editor or Tnr. Sen Str: My attention baa been called to n report tn your Issue of the Vdtb of the rormallou In Brooklyn of an "Antl Low League," the President or which Is ons PatrlCK Sir&neld Ker win, stated to be President nf the Irish National Al liance, tsever il clubs of the Alliance are said to have been repres nted at the alleged meeting at which the Antl Low League" was ronutd. Tnl Mr. Eerwln Is not the Pre tdent of the Irish National Aill-nco. lie hsppens to te a Tery luslgnlhcant member of the Alllime, but neither be nor any other member, no matt r what his tKxlttou. ban the right 10 mix It up In An erlcan politics. A funda 1 entsl prln Ipl3 0f th1 Irish attO!. a) Alliance is that It must not Int rfrre in American po Itlcs. lis mem ers are of all .hades t f pot.tlcal opinion. This "Antl Low League" uas not the sajction or the Alli auii.and not a single man at K.rwln's meeting. If ee an) such w, re held, m as empowered or dare be enipon 1 rtd to represent any of the clubs mentioned In our reiurt. Willuh Li max. Pit sldcnt Irish National Alliance. New Yokx. July XO. Cen. O'llelrne dominated. To the EDtTon or Tntt 8ci Sir: There Is so much speculation as to who will be the candidate rorMaor or Greater New York on tbe ticket opposed to Tam many, permit me to suggest tbe name of one a Re publican, It Is true, but a man who would, beyond questlou, command the support and votes or more Democrats lu New York than any one of the gentle men yet mentioned. Oen. James R. O'Delrne b the man whom I refer to, and feel that he has. In consideration of his many g od qualltlra and bis etei ant and true gentlemanly dl-posltl in, made more friends In both artles than any of our politicians. The bra, e soldier thst he was and hUslnctre tegard for bis brethren In I a'tle rec ommend him to the vetersns. whose votes are. In deed, no small Item. To supplement his fitness, as It were, he Is a well a true Christian arid a man of the most liberal sentiments, making him specially sulta ble and satisfactory to evirjtiody. Ihe bonJsotne General would surety make a good Mayor, Jult 20, leUT. "KuiiixTU," N. J. flow H lTns flandlcappea From th ndfanapofls Journal. "Want to ride a ticycle, do you?" snapped the old man. "Your mother never went whirring about on the streets on awheel." "Yes,"retortnd the dutiful daughter, "that Is Just what ma told m. bhe says that maybe If she had she would have caught a better-looking man." Lea Teaming. From tho Chicago Hatty TWouns. flushing Visitor I should think there would be al ways aomi th ng new to see In this great city with IU teeming millions)" Matter-of fact Resident Ye es, of course but teaming ain't what It used to be. Everybody rtdos blslckles now. not So sudden. otn (fie Jnmtin Ret (str. A young fellow In town was surprised the other day. He proposed to s girl, and Instead of her ssy Ing, " It Is so sudden," she said, It's about time." Straight, Kerry Time. JYom the ffanfa Consflfuffon. Toe Srx always hits above the belt. Tlie Hi on or the Goldbnr, From tli Richmond Deiipatch. Ry signs of entoraoloio, that rule thi- present mlnnte riierc but any doubt at all what sort or bug Is ,u it The Juue bug, the doodle bug, potlto hue and n'l Ilaiegot to skip the trolley, ror tue gulclbug has tbe From where the Yukon rips along to swell the Behr Ingdeejs A will auillirousralllttiicry to echoing welkin leans. Aud from the heart of everywhere beneath the spread lng sky ,-, The goldbug and his larva rise unto the rallying cry. A glow of hope Is on bis eighteen carat appetite. Ho multiplies each ui nule of each flisetlug day and And like a swelling avalanche that never swars or swerves ' He launches out to burrow In Alsska's rich presenes. so let the eoleoptera stand bsck and give him room. bu J1U.oUiS "UK tan Ullt'b " s0'"' For, llko a certalu other bug ronspleuous In fsme Although h bss no wings at all he'll get thero Just the same." The'Ktogston Jamaica Post informs Tub 8un that the st-temeut of Tuoaus Wiutissoa printed In Tux Bex last month, regarding the Inability of th Government to protect turn against tat blacks, was greatly tzagotnttd, u aw ODziaiKO TrmanitOR. M Unwittingly AtrclstNl nt a mlclrln mid tint Wi Been Indicted n nn Accessory. t from Me St. louts fljxifVie, ,', ,' Ono of tho moit curious cases in thenntn's of !3& tho criminal law will soon bo tried In tho Crini jgj inal Court of Cincinnati. Tho gist of tho ensu 'lffi is, does ono who accidentally witnesses an un IB successful attempt at sutcldo and then aids tho IH su'cldor In a successful attoropt, become an ne V cossorv to tho crime f IK A group of attorneys wore dlsousslng snma IK novel oases vcetcrday, and ono of them, from IK Cincinnati, narrated tho following facts: i "Somo tlmo last May a farmer near Clncln- Ei natl, becoming financially involved and bilng IS too proud to ask tho holp of his frlonds, at- Dp templed suicide by hinging himself in his or- chard. Ho climbed a tree, tied ono end of too Hrj ropo to his neck and tho otlior to a limb and Kf then lumped, but tho ropo beenmo untied nt tho IH neck by tbo strain. Just sb ho Jump:d n neluh- W bor pneeod, Scolng I ho failure and bollovlng K that 'nothing succeeds llko success,' he volun- K tocrcd to show tho crestfallen man how to Hi make a hangman's knot, and, in tact, tiod H tho knot around tho poor mnn's neck. H Tho farmer wns still determined. Ho hrlsklf climbed tho tree, again tlol tho ropo to tho m samo limb, and lumped beforo tho eyes of his h astonltbod neighbor. TrunstHcd by tho awful i sight, ho could cio nothing. Tho body Jerked In f dying convulsions, but still tho neighbor did nothing. Presently recovering his senses ho gave tho nlurm. n "Now that man ha3 been Indicted by tho M Grand Jury as nn acci 3nr to Hint farmer's soif-dcstrtictlon. To add to hit tlls.omrort and W: disgrace, his onn mother, who h in ,-o lslderihlo property, has disinherited her ton or Ills falluro H and neglect to stop tbo old lanuct-" K Theroportorteiiturcd to aak if n caso similar to this had ovor been trlod. H "Not to my knowledge, ropllod tho attorney. " It Is a raro caso, and promises to be what fK we call a cause ciSletire. There -A been no H bad feeling bot wi en tho two men. On the con- vf trary, a warm friendship hn 1 otlstel for jctrs, ft and each had often accommodated the otli-r. . "Tho fact that tho neighbor llxcd the knot, mado no protest to tbe mtn climbing Hie rec, or any attempt to prevent tho crime, tn tkei It W look bad for hi in. "On tho other hand, ho stys ho v,as ok.ru K and couldn't ballot e his eyes when he si f.o B man climb up the treo and Jump. Thcoi'tom of this ciso will bo wntcbel with great ini n i by tho legal fraternity and by the laity as u cli.' WB At tbe Ticket omce. K FVom the Chicago Tribune. H "I want a ticket to Valparaiso." H "Ono dollar and thirty cents." ' "Yon don't think I vant to get It for nothing, HI do you t" K " Was it Valparaiso you said I Ml "It was. sir.'r U "Ono dollar and thirty cents. "Cin't you see I'vo got my pocketbook ont I Do I look fikeamin thtt's watching for a chance to Jerk a rntlro id ticket out of sour hand uni run away without piylng for It f" "Say, If you w.mt a tickot for ValpirIo ' "That's what I want, jounj nmn.nn 1 I've told you so tube. How 111 my limes more ilojou w nt me to nsk for It? You're here to sell Uckels, I reckon I" " Yes. sir, and If you want " A ticket to Volp trniso V, a, 1, p. a, r, 1 nc, a, I " "Ono dollar and thirty "I know exactly how much it Is. young man. I don t need to be told mure tlmn rHuorslr times. I vo travelled hot we n this town nnd 1 Valparaiso more trips than jou'vo got oun is o' I bruin Inside vour bkuII. t was bujlnir tkki ts t from hero to Vnlpirnlio wh n jou were wo ,rln" short pints. You don't look like Ihe kind of V chap thitcnn nffonl to put on ulrs over plain, H common, cvoryday people. You lo ik like i-onio n Billy bort of a brikctnan that's been promoted If ton ionductor'8 job on account of a sriri'itv of material and hasn't got over tbe- smell-d B head ct. No, I'm not hindtrlm; nn I I body that wants to bu.v n ticket 10 som I other town, either. I know this nun f-Mn.ii'i: n behind me. He wants to go to Indian ipoh, 11 1 N bis train doesn't leai o for tlirco hour-,. ou h V I I listen to all I have to say if it takes me thl din- 1 ner time. If the railroad rompani uinnot affor' I to hire clerks that hao got een.-e enough to tell B un honest man from n pickpocket or a gol I 1 brick swindler it uugbt to rala the price 01 I tickets or economize br building cheipcr curs a and advertise for a few competent O. yuu'vo concluded to hand over tho ticket w Ithout wait- Aa I ing to see whether I'm going to gobble It and If , run oir with it. have you I Well, here's vour at change, and perhaps you'll know mo when you see mo again, young man. Morning!" Youngest Daughter or the Itevuluttenl From the Hartford Timet Adansbter of a ltovolution.iry soldier is re siding in Stamford, ono wbo might, without , much fear of dispute, set up the cljlm 10 be tho youngest real "daughter of the Ilcvoiution " j living. IKr name is Mrs. Nancy A. Warren, nnd her ago is (15 years. She ib 11 daughter of (J Klishn (lltTord of I'HIersun. N. Y., who married, mm May 21, 1830. Polly Washburn of Cirmol. N. B Y sbo being then 20 years and be 62 years of W age Tho issue of this marriage not Tour chil dren Nancy. Elish 1 (now a clergyman In Som ervilie, Mass.), Lodesco (reccntlv deceased), and Van Henssel cr (ililng In NorthHel I. Minn.). Mr. Gilford d'ol June 3 1831. iigel 81), tho fourth child not then being born. His widow survived him about hnlf ncenturv, and drew a pension for many years, d ing at tho age of 78. SVXllEAMS. Nearly a ton of hay has been mowed and put away this season by Augustus Brown of Uangor. Me., who Is 84 v ears old. To allow tho workmen to do their baying, to building or a Quakers' church at Bt. Albans, Vt , his 9 been stopped temporarily. a Because, when he proposed marriage, her lover did not tell her that he was subjtxt to fits, a Sedg wick county, Kan., wife has brought suit for dlvoroe. For his work In maintaining perfect order In ths streets of Tltusvllle, Fla , on July 4. M imhal Roa 8mlth of that place has received a gift of u New York police helmet from an admlrlug buslneis man One man lost tn twenty-tour years at sea Is the rec ord ot Cspt. George W, Alley or Ellsworth Me . who, after a csreerduiin; which he commanded tele vessels, has retired from the sea to enter bus ncss. A horse, which up tj the last was called a pony, died at BurllngP n Kan, recently at tho age of 11. The owner. Dr. Mansou, bad h d It In his poss ts ni for thirty-nine years, ever sluce he bought It from tLa Sac and Fox ludlans. Thomas Harrison, r0 yeors old, formerly of Crit tenden county. Ark., found hliuseir Ithout a u rue after tbe Mississippi floods lu the early sprint,, and took a steamer to Memphis, where he Nctinc Im bued with tho Idea that he must see the Ti uncs-es Centennial Exposition. He set out to walk tin Sou miles to Nashville, aud a few dns ago be arrive J there. Of tbo whole dlitauco bo bad ridden only fifteen miles. The librarian of tbe publlo III rarj at Kansas city sajs that for a year there has been a greater call for works on Alaska than tor books nu anv oilier country or section of the globe. She bossuppllid the library, she sa) s, with overt thing trustworthy she liiuI I pro cure on the com try during this time, uoudnlug a' the while wbst I ad aroused so much lmerM in thai country In Kansas Cltr. Headers, she sa hive , studied wr tings on the habit or the eople In Aloks, M read the Ouvernmeut rcorts on tin Termor, ami I given especial attention to routes to the Yukun coun B try. I Foreign totca or Itiwil Interest. B Camilla Balnt-Sai-ii has presmted his hooks and I brloa brae to the mUMUiu of Dl iipe'.hls mitlv towi f In six months of ISH" the German Dramatlo Inst!- ' tute received 111 uluys, only tw cut) of which were thoughtnt forthr ttue. Felix Oodefrold, the harpist and componer of bra vura pieces for the p'anei, dud receuoj c l-fi-esbur Iter, at Ihe ago of t-0 cars Dr. IIu King 1 ug, the first Chinese womsn doctor, Is i In charge of the blcug-llu llewpl al In Foo Chow, bill obtained her education In the United Mutes. Pergolesl's operetta, "I,a Serva Patrona," ths model for all subsequent Itallun an I Fretuu light operas to Hosilnl's time, has been t'-vlved as a parlor eutirtalnment In Loudon Sir Wilfrid Laurler, Ihe Canadian Premier, has re ceived the gold medal of the Cot de 11 Club, In ri og nllton of exceptional aud ilUtlugulshe,! sertces iti r 9 cause of the progress eif tut ruatlouul f ee rxrhin.i " Quarlt-h, the LouUon buk dealer, is aooul iu 0110 Ksh "A Horentlne IMnure ChrtiMcle." le'pr 'n tl"U In far simll,- of a s rics of ulUcf)-oin eiruve it ,i by Mai, 1 Fuli.uerru, vvhleh Johu 1,1 kln 1 tvvrnt six jeursogoaml su.d totbo British Mi ni in tsiK, Mr Appleton, secretary or the " British and tor I el,n Arbllratlou und peace Beclcij," hus tun "' I lenced to threu mouths' Imprlaonmei t l tin " ' I lebone I'ullce Magistrate for asnau tin., 1 ud leai 1 housemaid tie Is descrltcel as un authc-r ami ' Uiihtr, UU yesrsof age, wLo vveut about Due 1 v 0 a revolver and a svvnnlstlc'k, India has ii.ri.T5 towns with an aggregate populai of a J, VJ.M.nn, about oni linlh of lliu tntul o tlon Of these tow u H liuvo over li'O ouu nil. lanta, t more over 00,1 0 1, oml u"! in' r 10,001) Tho largest arc lioiuba), i-JI io 1, t ui ,' 771,1141 Madras ISIilb, li leiulml. (1 ' I.ucknon, VSJ.uih, Ueuarts, '1U,1H7 1), Mil, I .' " . Uandalay, ISO.slSj Cavvcpore, ISC 71.', Uanai ir I8b,8tl6 Bsngoon, 188,yi Lahore, I'O.eOt, aJs 1 hsbad, 170,V.O, "1 i i j i iiSLfyfiiTi'lH! f -,"'-,''-" ,' 'l.i.ari