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ITUESDAT, SEPTEMIIBR 7. 19&7. W-Tlea kr SSail riM-rnt. parLY. per Xeata tXJSO PAiLr. t-r t-at BUNDAT. rr Tr oo jJAtLV A!CD SCSDAT. p-trw a XIAtLT ASD SCSDaT. Pr JSeetb TO BD PcatA to feralga cotLslrlet ad led. lf Tar. zj. 5tw Tot City. llyt raaiv-Klotqtit 5o. I. nar Oraad Botti. aad j? Kioto, Xo. 10. V?al-ardd.tCar.uctn. tfnrfrUndneko onr4 trtIA awiiaswiei ef 13 stvMlcattow trfaV. Jo Aaw rejrei'4 article rrlf-d, Kb Ik hui ( ail ease ten.! tlanx fr IVit ppot4. H ' Silver and Prosperity. is Some persons seem to hare persuaded E thcmv-Ivei that the free coinage of silver at Si , the ratio of J5 to 1 has ceased to be formld- I ' able and will be abandoned by the Dcrno- If cratlc party. They see that the country ii f?f prosperous; thnt wheat is hlRh and silver "JM low; and they assume that the Democrats W- -will gradually cease to regard the free W coinage of silver an the most important f political-economic question. M In the Democratic newspapers there Is J arnolutely no Justification for such an assumption. No Democratic statesman j has said anything upon which such a belief 8 could be founded. The Democratic position in regard to sllrer ha not been altered in j the slightest degree by the Improvement ffl in ImMncrw. Those who think otherwise , are either the victims of theirown illusions fr or they have been deceived tij the paltering $ and insincere course of certain Democratic ft 1. fieri in ncptibllcan States. 3 The.Sf. Louii riloht-Uemocrat publishes ft an interview with Governor Stei'1iks of jt Missouri which expresses exactly the prea- enl feeling of IJcmocrat,.ind coincides with nil expressions on the wine subject made JF by Democrats since the revival of busi- '. n-ss began, with the exception that some j$ Democrits, in the first weeks of the revival, j svere less convinced of the existence of good U times. Governor Sti:1'Hs says that "the cltieH of Missouri hate gone right ahead & wonderfully in advance of other cities. We j hate no bank failures, ui'jney is plentiful, ami our people are very hopeful and en - couniged. At present vie ore very full of a business, and you would hardly 1m able to . tell a Democrat from n Republican until i the next political fight." W WIkb the next fight logins, however, the if distinction Iwtween a Democrat and a Re- j publican will be what it was In ltlt!. The a propcrity which Governor Stephens ad- n tnltn so heartily his not changed his or any jj other Missouri Democrat's financial views: L? "The sentiment In Missouri l distinctly In favor of rip tS I i er. and no powernn earth cou d change It Tn. IM Kut-ni fe-llng Id tbeotrier direction baa no effect fU cr nun whaterer. We are enthuilntlc for sllter. r$ 1e feel that this prosperity Is only temporarj. and Ij : wt.ll- wa bop- that It will turn out to tc permanent, U ' we cannot fall to ,Uere thitlt depend! on tb if ' cropt We. are for free r-olnag for principle, not fcr K what uionej wHcan make outof It ?ber win he no It cpp"1tlon to Mr Bftrax In the West and South aa T. , uatlera tland to-daf," K " M Prosperity is making a good many Demo- ! crata comfortable, but it has not yet vreakencd their allegiance to free silver. f ; - - . Why Should Ziox Silain Give Up Cnba? ?r" As the time draws near for Gen. TVood- fp roltD to present our Government's views ST- concerning Cuba, an angry outcry comes SP from Madrid against the idea of giving up 5j Spanish sovereignty In the island. This tone of Indignation would be more !$ fitting If our Government should propose !if ' anytltlng no. el In Spain's experience, or ? any course different from that which Spain i herself has followed in the New World for jU the past century. f A hundred ears ago Spain held about ? half of the territory in North and South R' America, and a vastly greater area than jL any other nation. She even owned an fj enormous part of what is now included in U our own country; for it must be remein- i bt red that the vast Louisiana tract acquired M by Jefferson from France had been held jr by Spain for years prior to l&OU, when she II ceded it to France. Dut us, at an curlier H dnf, she had lost territory to Portugal, to W Holland, to France, nnd to countries now Included in the kingdom of Italy, so In the fi New World tho past century has been a f long record of the achievement of Indc- If pendence by her American colonies. 'A Spain's cession of Louisiana to France In i 1800, already spoken of, was followed 5? about twenty years later by the sale of a Florida to us. Slexlco, the present Central American States, Venezuela, Colombia, Ecuador, Bolivia, Peru. Chili, Paraguay, V Uruguay, and the Argentine Republic have 'A all thrown off the domination of Spain. Is M it anything but uniform precedent, then, If which Cubu follows in aiming at independ- 5 enccf Is there any cause for indignation j on Spain's part if we suggest that the time has come for an acknowledgment In tho 3J. case of Cuba similar to that which, sooner !$ or later, she has been forced to givo to all Bt these other countries In the New World I H" Especially is resentment out of place If our Government endeavors to aid Spain in gf securing a price for Cuba mounting Into Y, the hundreds of millions. '5t i 5r Shall Wo Have More Dry Docks ? $1 A lioardcouslstlngof Commodore Dunce, 8j Commander Ciiadwick and Constructor Dashiell is now considering the dock jr needs of the navy. The humiliating state fX of affairs that recently caused the Indiana ik to he sent to Halifax for docking may not f be without its compensations. It is be- i lieved that Cougrtss will be asked, at M the coming session, to build new docks, 5 and the Indiana's experience shows that jf they are needed. Although we may hope g to have the Hrooklyn dock repaired and 'ij'l available in a few months, nnd although I if contracts have been made for the basin jjK which is required at the approaches to the W Port Royal dock, yet these two are the only jf docks on the Atlantic coast that can take in fjji a first-class Ironclad, and we have learned 6 that one or both may be disabled. We have now, either built or building, f nine armor-clads, three like the Indiana in J displacement, and thcothcrslarger. Assoon $ as the armor-plate difficulty is settled we I shall undoubtedly add to the number, and Tery likely it will be doubled oefore ournavy Is fully reconstructed, Some of these vessels will habitually be kept In the PacIQc. but we must prepare for having from twelve to fifteen on the Atlnntlc coast, L'nsbeathed steel hulls require far more frequent dock iiff. to save them from pitting, than sheathed vessels, and it is plain that two first-claw docks, on the whole stretch of coast from Eastport to the Rio Grande, are not enough. Doth may need repairs at the same time, and the use of at least one t of the two docks might be prercttted bran enemy In time of war. Wooden docks, too. like those Jot men tioned, can be built at far less oost than the stone docks, and In far less time. Per haps it Is within bounds to nay that wooden docks cuit not mure than a fourth as much, and they have certainly been built within less tbau a fourth of the time expended on granite docks In the same yard. The cost of operating and of maintenance also ap , pears to be less. Stone docks doubtless have their adrantagn, and some naval offi cers favor them strongly or would use concrete wbrc stone cannot be had. But the advantages of cheapness and rapid Ity of construction will probably carry the day over the more solid and durable stoce structures. Since timber dry docks have been In nse in this coun'ry more than forty years, sufficient experience has been bad as to their lasting power. Private shipbuilders who possess well-built wooden dry docks express themselves ftrongly In favor of their stability and their reasona ble resistance to decay, and official reports have given the wooden structures. If proper 1 built, the advantage in point of cost of repairs. However, the point which especially con cerns us Is getting more dry docks, and as to the best method of constructing them the board will report. It will also study the value of floating dry docks, such as England has at Bermuda, and such as Ger many is now building at Hamburg, and Spain is preparing for shipment in sect Ions to one of her colonics. Mr. Dashikli.'s Investigations in Europe will also add information on the subject. It would not tie too much for Congress to authorize at the coming session the con struct ion of two new docks, each capable of holding the largest warships In the world. No Time to Lose. "The Hawaiian Islands should be con trolled by the L'nlted States, and no for tyn poxrer should be permitted to interere mth them." That is from the Republican platform of 1 Mio, last year. A foreign power Is attempting to inter fere with t! ' Hawaiian Islands in the present year. ! "U7. Diplomacy can take no notice of ultimate motives, but common sense can, and public entlment does and must. The evidence multiplies that there is a fixed pur pose on the part of Japan to make herself a factor in the question of the annexation of Hawaii to the United States. Unless the character of Japan's re ply to the Dole Government's unfortunate offer to arbitrate srecial cases in contro versy has beat entirely misrepresented, it Is substantially a dimand that Hawaii shall submit to the decision of a third party hersoverelgnriuht of self-protection against immigrants regarded as undesirable. To extend the arbitration to the broad ques tion of Hawaii's right to make her own laws would be a surrender of independence amounting to national suicide. This is interference with a vengeance; and under the graceful forms of Japanese diplomacy appears the arrogance of a vig orous young power possessed with the pride of recent martial achievement and the hope of a magnificent distiny as the Empire of the Islands of the Pacific. "The Hawaiian Islands should le con trolled by the United States, and no foreign power should be permitted to interfere with them." Of all the duties now before the Admin istration none Is more urgent or more im perative than the settlement for all timeof the Hawaiian question. The one way to render Impossible any Interference by any foreign power in the affairs of the Ha waiian Islands is to make Hawaii a part of the Union. What was shamefully undone in the first year of Cleveland's second term must be gloriously completed in the first year of McKivlev's Administration. Mr. TjOW and the Republican Party. This remark of the Herald concerning the written and evidently carefully consid ered declaration and explanation with which Mr. Low accompanied his very pious acceptance of a nomination by his political agents, expresses an opinion which, we are surprised to find, is enter tained In various quarters: "Mr Low's alluilon to chanted condition- U re garded a., a hint to the Ctllrena' Union tr-at t'.ey muitnot be inoikel If a little la'er on he make dignified and ixrfeclly proper oierturts to the Re publican machine." The exact words so deliberately chosen by Mr. Low, to which the Herald thus refers, are these: "The situation with which I am railed to deal U eaentlallr different from that which I ontemplat d In June. Other alo mutt face the chanted con 11 tlor.i. and all who are concerned mu make their choice In the rre-nc of conditions u they are, not aa thej mar with tfcey were." It cannot be denied that this affords some apparent justification for the inference that the premature candidate meditates making, "a little lateron," "dignified nnd perfectly proper overtures to the Republican ma chine." If the Citizens Union " non-partisans" are "shocked" at the suggestion of such a proceeding, they will simply show that their pretences are not as false as their candidate would demonstrate hisown to be if he attempted to betray them to the very enemy against which they arc most venom ously arrayed. Tho Citizens' Union was organized ex pressly to eliminate the Republican organ ization nnd the Republican Issue from the coming campsign. It has never assailed Tammany and Uryanlsm. Its assault has been solely on " Plattlsm," In other words, on the organized Republican party In New York, and Its newspaper advocates and spokesmen have ceaselessly proclaimed that It would have no sort of association with the Republicans as such, but would resent any overtures to that end as fatal to its "principle of non-partisanship" and utterly contaminating. For that reason solely it hastened to put Its man in nomination, refusing to confer with the Republicans even regarding a common date for making nominations. It flics from contact with the Republican party as if It was a political leper, a vile and disreputable drab, with which to asso ciate was to Invite odious contagion and to sacrifice all reputation for decency. The young man Retnolds, who bosses the UnUerslty Settlement and the Citizens' Union collectively, has declared that It may, possibly, listen to suggestions from outside individuals as to subordinate nomi nations, though It will Insist on picking out on Its own motion wholly the candidates for Comptroller and President of the Council, That la, If the Republicans want anything to say as to the composition of the ticket, besides the preempted three places at ita head, they must humbly pe tition to the Citizens' Union arbiters a's In dividuals only, and not as an organization. That Is logical, ItEiOLW and ii.a to!- league could not do otherwise -with any j consUtencr. If Mr. lUnr ha any Intention ' of making "overtures to the Republican I i machine" "a little later on," be la simply preparing to betray tbem to the enemy j against which their whole fight Is. Of course, the Republican organization j could not listen to any overtures from Mr. Low except on the condition that he , I should withdraw from the hostile Cltl- zens' Union machine. Otherwise the Re- j I publicans would have to disband, publicly I confessing that as partisans they are : rightly excluded from among the number of "the friends of good government." Tbey would have to cast off their parti sanship as a filthy rag justly offensive to the choice company Into which they as- j plred to get; and If they were admitted, i ordinary decency would compel them to . take a back scat as penitents on probation I merely. The conversion of partisan sin nets might be rejoiced over by the non- I partisan saints, but naturally the sinners j would have to come in with bowed heads, I craving mercy rather than demanding ' recognition. They would have to ts.ke what was given them, even If It was no ' more than a crust, and be thankful that they got even that. I The only way for Mr. Low to get the sup- I port of the Republican party Istocomeover I to It square!, like an honest man, eschew- I Ing the vicious " non-partisanship" fantasy of which his agents have made him the rep- resentatlve. Report of tho Venezuela Boundary Commission. We have before us the first of the four volumes which are to contain the report of the commission appointed by President Cleveland for the purpose of ascertaininK the boundary between Venezuela and British Guiana. It is, of course, under stood that no forma conclusions are ex preved, the labors of th- commission having been suspended w hen a reference of the controversy to arbitrators was agreed upon by the principal partie. For the enlightenment, however, of the arbitral tribunal and of histornal -tudents, it has been thought well to publieh the data col lected by various agents employed by the commission to examine maps and the texts of trat.is, diplomatic correspond ence, and other documents. What we have In the preliminary volume is a report by Mr. J. FltvNKLtN Jam!on on the Spani"h and Uutili settlements prior to lHsj; and several reports by Mr. Gl.om.L I.!coi., BuitK on the meaning of certain articles of the Treat of Munster; on the i territorial rights of the Dutch West India Company: and on the evidenre furnished by the Dutch archives as to European occu pation and claims in western Guiana. We purpose to state with all possible conci-t-nc-s the results of thi-e investigations. The a count of Mr. Jamij-on's researches occupies ome t!.irry-lie pages of the volume, but their outcome may be summed up in a few words. le finds no evidence of any sipanish occupation of lhedi-pu.d territory, that, namely, between the Esie quilto and the Orinoro, in li;!", nor of any but temporary occupation of any portion of it bef ire that time. On the otbirhand.be finds no c rtain evidence of any Dutch oc cupation in lil northward or west ward of the Ess.-quil,o, and of Kyko veral, the island in the Mots'"' i at Us confluence with tbeCujuni. Neither does he find any evidence of thtir occupation of Point Iiarima before 1VA-. Such wa.s the situation at the time when the Treaty of Mun-ter was "signed, whereby was guaranteed to the Sjan iards and Dutcli respectively the jios-s-sion of such countries in the Easta'itl West Indies, as also in Brazil and on the coasts of Asia, Africa, and America, as the said Spaniards and Dutch held and possessed. Aswehae just s.i-n, the Dutch held r.o part of the deputed territ jry in lt',4". Neither did the Spaniards, but they cluimed the whole of Guinni by r.'ht of discovery. The Knjlish miintain, how ever, that the treat g.tse the Dutch the right to make further acquisition in Gui ana by virtue of the following clause: "Comprehending therein particularly the places and forts which the Portuguese have taken from the Dutch since the car Hill ; iu also the fort and the lticcs irhirh the Dutch shall chance to acquire and pnnets after thii, inthout infraction of the present treaty." Mr. GtoitOK Lincoln Hum has made a careful study ot the meaning of the itali cized lines in the last quoted clause, and he arrives at tl. conclusion that they refer exclusively to conquests or n conquests, which might be made by the Dutch at the expense of t lie Portuguese, who, it will lie rememliered, had recently thrown oil the Spanish yoke. "It is im probable," s-iys Mr. Burnt, "that in the in tent of its trainers nnd Its ratirters the Treats of Munster conceded to the I)nt.-li n right to win from the natives of Gul-iua lands claimed by Spain. It does not ap pear that the treatv was ever interpreted in this sense by either Spain or the Dutch." So much for the claim of the British For eign Ollice, that the Dutch, from whom England derives title, had by the Treaty of Munster a right to make fresh acquisi tions iu Guiana, westward and northward of the Essequibo. It has been alleged, on the part of Great Britain, in the course of the controversy over the Guiana Inmndary, that the char tersof the Dutch West India Company named the River Orinoco as one of the limits of Its grant, and that within the limits of the grant these charters gave jurisdiction. For the purpose of learning the grounds for these assertions Mr. Hums undertook an Inspection of the charters of the company, and of all the legislation of the Dutch States General on its behalf. The result 01 ins researcnes is as follows : " From the terms of these grants, unques tionably, may 1m.- Inferred the assumption by the Dutch Government of a right to plant colonies, either directly or through the Wet India Company, In the district known as the Wild Coast," that Is to say, the coast eastward from the Orinoco. " There Is, however," continues Mr. Bumi, " in none of them an thing to suggest that this was counted exclusively a Dutch right j uor Is there any claim of sovereignty over this coast as a whole." By far the larger part of the volume is devoted to the outcome of Mr. Buim's ex amination of the evidence in the Dutch archives as to European occupation and claims in western Guiana. The purport of the data relating to the Dutch claims is summed up on page 374 as follows: "The whole coast of Guiana was, from the be ginning of the seventeenth century, looked upon by the Dutch as open to colonization ; but no exclusive, claim to that coast, as a whole, seems ever to have been made by them." Mr. Bvitn goes on to say that from lClil to 1074 the right to colonize that cent on behalf of the Dutch was rested In the Dutch West India CoLipanr, which , was empowered by IU charter to settle I nnoecnpUd districts. That company, while j freely exercising this right of colonization. and granting lands for Ita eiercle by I others, has lef; on record no definition of the limits of ita occupation In Guiana, and no claim as to a boundary on the side of the Spanish colonies. From 1674 new West India Company, which had received I by ita charter no other lands on the Ameri- j can continent than "the places of Esae- I qulbo and Porneroon," owned and governed the Dutch colonies In western Guiana. The boundaries of these "places," unde fined by the charter, were left undefined by the company, and so remained until the year 17C0. At the date last named a re monstrance to the Spanish Court, drawn by the Zeelacd Chamber of the West India Company and approved by the States Gen eral, stated or Implied definite claims as to I territorial boundary In Guiana. On the coast the Dutch territory is represented as stretching to beyond the Wain! River; in the interior to a point between the Dutch post on the CaynnI and the nearest Spanish missions. The claims as to boundary were not admitted by Spain. This is, wo are told, the one docu ment known to the diplomatic correspond ence of the two countries which suggests the place of the boundary. Mr. BCHtt notes, final!, that in 1792 the Dutch col onies in Guiana reverted to the State, but no fresh claim was made as to the boundary; and though in 1 SOI -1 &02 the Dutch Council of the colonies conceived a project for the delimitation, at the Congress of Amiens, of the Guiana boundary, hoping to fix It at the Orinoco or the Barlma, the project was abandoned and rema'ned a secret. On the whole, in view of the evidence thus far published by the commission, it looks as if Venezuela went to the utmost limit of concession when she offered to fix the boundary at the Pomeroon River, and as if the arbitrators are therefore likely to award to her by far the larger part of the disputed territory. The Red Sea Moses on Pharaoh. We refer thoe who are inclined to be lieve that the battle is over to the sub joined utterances of that moderate and truthful orcaa of Iiryanita, the Kantnt City rime. The 7ti'- is sp-akingof last week's fusion of Democratic, Populltic. and free-,ilver Republican interests in the Hon. William J. Bryan's own State: "Haa that a:t,h. wasp h Uetilb old rrvt:rea of Watlitreet Ter. st. jrlr,t-i! the partl-ntars' Hon three roarrnt os crowded with d.a:e. rej re-fc-ctinc tt-ee dltlnct ja-tj orcajixatlori ret In the ' caxltal of ta cr-al aad p-oie-vj and uccaortraff-d Mateo: Nei-raka Hwtb-t patrlota. orr2owlr.r w:th ,r.lLti-tarc --t't--! In harrncnj ard pav like tbre- rziUht rttr. which Join t-arr-nt aid more reiistleMlT n. w pine all opposition lfore tlra ' HaT the tu.l, aid tie Lea-braen u' th sold trait hark' a-d to th toici of the th uaadi who tho-.td approral to th- fusion force ;o!cd lr th cohere tali,rr.ac of ttn.etallltm -bra,a Li mutdl the first bcgl call alos? the lice o' tat.- that It forme? for IVIrii The ttre cohreatli n w hi r. united on one tl ket without a ;a ti KttLoul a 'Ji,et,cn Lae e--a.Ml.hed th f ar tlal It U.l-1 orr- that font ta W the Is m cra'Ic tatne-la are core hart-iocl t- aa1 ca.t . thin eTer. Ttiry Iemoaktrate tst f uloa baa cvtte to tr until tt.e O'rernm-nt hu U-en torn f-ora the haadi cr s.etru-t4 aaJrflred to the haal, of the I oj:e. Th-.T h.r- Mrred nuti-sjoa the p ctvrit th corr.rM-.t the trau, toe monop-jlt'lt. tb t.k gamblers an! tcd p-ddlr, the mcaortetal list.-, an 1 the other otstructloajt cf a Go-errxeat that lLc.it, ui a the equality of all men l f o-e the lar that the people are rlila- la ttlr rn'si.:. like thf watf a ol aa .ner 1 ocean, aal win sweep Tery tar-ler to an tont lal Imr-ar-.tal adrats (tratloacf laws bfore then erea aa the wae- of the leed isra swept catn anainllatloa the Irapioaa hoata of the dept PHASa ." Th.s is not the rhetoric of a moribund in terest in the issue of 1 ?UC, or of a decadent political organization. The Kanxas City Times is perhaps a little less impassioned in its expressions than s ,nic of the other Western organs of Dryamsm. but that circun'stance does not detnet f-r'n the value of what it sya, an illustration of exiti:;tr sentiment in face of the high price of wheat and the ad eut of g ncral prosperity. Wisdom for Cape Cod. Whit beautiful wisdom is contained in these t'.oughts and suggestions upon the j habit of reading .n its relation to the use of lx)ks! We quote from a letter written a few daS ago by a distinguished statesman nut now in office to the Chairman of the Board of Trustees of a circulating library recently opened on Cape Cod, in a town not far from Buzzard's Bay : -1 hope I may t allowed to lurrest that the ad rantagr of the tew Ittrary can oaly be gained ILroech a cultlratlcn of the habit if readies by those for w horn It Ii lateaded " Ol serve the profundity of the thought so modestly advanced. The idea is amplified in the next sentence: "While It Is true that readln- be-ets readln-. It la also true that th- cuttom of saiutying the desire to read, t j a p'lcatlon to the cirvul tine library, nay be acquired bj any community with Tery -real profit," And with the precision and tateliness of Irresistible logic the process of reasoning reaches its conclusion : "It sterns to roe. therefore, that It If most Im portant, in rder to comilete the b- nrfieent mission of the ne library, that those for whwe benefit It is fouaded should not only stimulate this hatlt of profitable reading, but should also I accustomed to a-all ibrmtelTet of the prl-Ucces which thu circu lating lllrjry freely affords." Who Is the author of these daring sug gestions, penetrating thought, and mar vellous variations of the great central Idea that no library Is useful unless Its b oks are used? Wild horses shall not drag his name from us. New varieties of Democrats continue to mul tiply. vj. ivms Glotx-i rnucraL No. tbore is but one eenv.lnc variety now, the Democrat who stands on the CblcaRO platform with both feet. All others counterfeit- Some rema-rXs of Prof. HARRf Hatwabd, direct r of tbo Dairy School of the Acricultural Department of the Slsle Collese of Pennsyl vania, may pilot tho seeker for an airrceahle profession to the richt port. ' Beginning with the next cession of the creamery course." says Prof. Ha tvakii, "a course In ice-cream manu facture will be added." It l not necessary to understand why tho State of Pennsylvania should teacb Ice cream, and It is very eaar to understand why learning ice cream may be a pleaont courte of study. Mr. John Ii. Walker should not fail to have a summer school of ice cream In hit new typewritten university. Such a school would combine tbe useful with th sweet, and mlzht be supplemented by a short course In wateraielont and twelve lectures on the theory of cantaloupe. Little mice, big rats, mad dogs, wild cats, uirly bulls and audacious billy coats hare all in turn repeatedly steered lorers toward the honeymoon, but Harry Koehler and Mil May Ht'LL have broken the reeord, so far, by a-ett in: Introduced and put into a stew by an eel. There uou.d be nolhln? wonderful In tbe engagement if It bad been brought on by a Mac La n Ice. That ml;ht be called an erery-day affair, but in all probabllltT this I tho first ttaio In the history of lover that an eej was enlisted In tbe service of Cfj'lD. Now, dtb.iu.fii poet (uuictimea go bottling, there Is netMa; romantic) atentavacd. His a bannlru tMn and never Q4a trouble for any cos except, perhaps, aa angler. It is not In clined to kick, and was never known to bite any man alive. Bat it is tbe hut thine In the world that, in tbe mind of ordinary mortal", could wrigxle into a love story. However, there it writhes oa record, and, after all. It serve the pnrrote Just as well as a rote, a rattler or a rat. Painters are already at work on a gigan- ' tic historical canvas representing " Dr. Srm Low Solemnly Consecrating Himself to an L'n prtcedented Expression of Popular CoaCdence in tbe Presence of Jonx Colchbl" Clark at Northeast Harbor.' It wa a great scene for , Dr. Low, but still greater for Jolts CoLrxBrs ' Claejl The Utter La not got over It yet. ' He can't get over It. Ue doesn't want to ' get over It, He will keep in his memory and bequeath as a ricn legacy unto hi Issue the splendid fact that tbe victim of an ncprece- I dented exvressloa of pooular confidence dellv- i I ered in his pretence tbe solemn formula of con- ecratioo. Only those two, the reverend heArcr and tie solemn speaker, were there. The four reporter were spectator, not performer. To Cod a parallel to this Impreuite elojaeace be fore aa audience limited to one the historian will have to go back to Mr. IKcl oat! Darui Cop&trfuld. A great truth was forcibly presented to the youn? women of the Massachusetts Stale Normal School at North Adams by the Hoc George Fiusbie Hoar, when, beaming at them through, hi spectacle, he remarked: " Wtaterer placa or tows of eel'bacy may pre vail axoo&r tbe yoona ladle who ret on to yecr cata logue. X ute?t a lr- BtsUr cf tam will g-t iavTld. Tba microbe or bacfUus cf matrlmoay cannot kept erex ty aty diet or xterltd ty acy doctor." The Senator! right. Etatiitic prove 1L It Is a historical fact of deep Interest to all tbe friends of ICto Land most of all to the Indiana Silver Lea tme. certain miscel laneous silver clatx, and the Hon. Pares II. Martin. Chairman of the Indiana Demo cratic State Committee, that there wa a silver conference in In-iianapclis las; erk. There were sixteen proc pretest. number evi dently appropriate and symbolical, and an ad dress was iaed which draws tears from your eyes at oon as they are permitted to see it. It is really affecting, and a pasaae which call upon the people to arise and shake off their shackles Is a masterpiece of si.ver pathos. We have marked this &a3-e for a second readmit on the th!rty-rs: ity ot th. rn'.i3-h. Stilt, noble a thih; a it is to hkec2 eback.es of any kind, and eriily noble to shake ofj ihacU-t of gold rivttevi by tic Honey i'oer. ili no sort of Tather for isiiicnm Inate ebaklniofjof snsckle. Thre mt.st be a cool. refrh:n-r feeling atout c-'d shackles nos"-. breath of A . -ka and Kio-id.ke. When the thermometer tj-j.o?:ze. and "ll evicts the poacher jbu:, there will be time to shake " shackles. l"nt 1 t:,cn. in th- language of the lion. Artekits Ward, "let 'em clink." The h: thotgh: on the eubjee-: 0f Demcriry la feenl In Jltelsos's writings, CVrW 'lain . coIct- The best tbourht on tbe subject of Democracy s it is to-day. the Iemocrary of 2-v3 and 1-17 and noVelj knows bow many years to come, is found In the writing? nnd speech" of Jmj.n P. .lti:eli, William Jumm,: Hrtat. Hen.'a kin ItYA.v TitxilA.N, and toe rest of the profes sors of tbe Chicago Platform siLc-ik Jr.rER o is not in Ins.: crowd; and hi- D ciocracy i r.0 more like theirs thin Virginia is like Ice fclomon Islands. The liufalo Commercial shows the in stinct of ho'piuJity triuas.bm? cter that of self-preservation when it drcls-e- ha: "UufTtlo will be crygltd to see the Ar lea: an4 Hon orable Artillery Company of Mi's.ilivstfji." A dangerous glsdrje" and l.aLIc :o le icsr ly purchased. Hu3a!o hts ex.e'.lent cold storage facilities fn her bre.ene-s and elsewhere, but has she the means of cool .ng enough chatDa-ne to eupnl; the An cients They are hearty old siacerv and since they went to England they refs- ;0 touch any other liquid than champairne. Now. sJmirablv as IlufI io is providt-d w:ih mean of ;ran:irtatioti. hc etUdr. t ret i' enoab in a "V, to rcfrn,-e.-s: the Masaehue:u marvels for a day. If sh, co'.d ret it. where couli she put ill .-tiperintecdent At driixje has s.uci ftnc: orders that to bot tlca or ice shall t-eimmerse-d r. the Enc Canal. The process of cooling take Erie would te too 'ong. What is to be done ! Here is thi des perate band of Kaneml Hall Corks-crew Ar:.: leryxuen intadme HtifJaio. and yet there are only a fen thousand quarts ef champsgne on hand, and some of that it in'uCb ient!y cooled. If HuCilo i Jaid in sshes the Huffalonians will have only their exces-.ve hospitality to blame. Tke Inlereata r tbe Heads. IYowi CAc rrc.lly TagU. The desirability of kecpinn Jctice Willsrd Ilart.'ett upon the pspreme Ccurt tench i sren cr.il!y admitted. Justice H&nJctt has proved his fltnes" for the position which behxs filled for the past twelve j ears. There is no good reason why he hou!d not continue to serve tbe people. Hut there arc scores of reasons why an inexpe rienced man thould not be put in hi place. To ssy this is not to belittle the ability of any of the excellent lawyers who practice in his court. There arc many men In the profesion in this city who would In time become excellent Judge, and the very qualities which flt them for the bench will make tbctn heitate to ask that n capable Judge be removed to give them an op Iortunity to occupy tbe po'ition. We do not think that there i a man In the Itepubllcin party equal to Justice ISirtlett in mental equipment who would consent to run against him. What Should lie a Slate Atlaroey-General's Salary I To m r.nrros or Tit Sn-sir: In an article la Tnx sonsr cs on the attorney Gererati of the state and tbelr salaries, it Is Intimated that I he at,.--c salary, say S.'.SOO. Is loo low for the skill time, and experience required. tf II I, why to so many lawyers want the pott ? Isn't It a fact that t.'.SOO a year Is rery consider ably In ex -esa of the aierJure yearly earnings of the legal rrofe.lon in America? a. B. C. 1. The salary is not the only recompense. Lawyers may 3nt tbe office on account of its prestige and the professional experience lobe gained therein. 2. Perhaps o. although we have no trust worthy statisticaof lawyers' incomes. Hut even If that Is o, it docs not follow that $2.5X) a year la In excess of the average yearly earnings of thooe lawyers who are competent to hold the office of Attorney-General of a State. Pecallarltle of Oae rnanecltrut Tana, To TBI Editor ar This Sri Sir vr hare a town In Xew London county which eaiily outrivals that peculiar township In Dauphin couuty. ra. Tbe town of UUn contain Sis inhabitants, ac cording lo the last centus. and 137 voters. There are In tbe town eight tcholbouset and 107 school chil dren. It contains (Itc Justices of the Peace, one mln Uur. one churii.. no iawer. no debtor, no tnluitnal work of any klnl. to e'ooery store, no place where Uquor Is soil, and no i'ust O.Ttoe. Tbatownhu nererbad a liquor Itcnie, harinr al ways voted no II eu.e The town tt nine miles long and six mllea wide Tne northrrn portion of the town reoeiiea Its mall rrom South Canterbury, the east rn onion from Jewett City, th-- soutnrrn portion lromQrecneille. and the western part from Versailles woawicn. Conn , sept. i. j. T. CtrxsuxoOAa. IsnSvn'a Seat Lard Mayer. from th Saturday Rtrttie. On Saturday fternoon Allenuaa and Col tloratlo Darlt. M. P., will probably be electe I l.ord Mayor of London. The Alderman, on other days of the week, much aa his aristocratic countenance and military bearing may seem to belle tbe fact, Is really the pro prietor of Pimm's rrstaurant In tbe city, a little mat ter wnlch he dces not usually put' Ish t j the world at lane. However, lo do tne Colonel Justice, we may add that hereaiiy has aright to the arms which will flgur on Lis chariot. Tlie Kowa Ilia lilamoasl, trom f. .Vorollr LiiultiMars Th fate of baseball depends upon the suppression of rowdyism as an eltmeut of tbe gam. I U3t'TKX aVBTTa? TO MM.KBXM tOW. ta Ha ( n " tiltlor anarra OS aw Bastsrrrsxaa fStasmssnt t Tie JTs. Stih Low. Mr Dsun Etn: An organization rtyling It self the -Cltlten Union" ha placed yoar name in nomination a a , candidate for Mayor of Greater New York- Inasmuch a it must be presumeJ that thi nomination wa made with a genuine desire to secure your elec tion ad to asnre to thl territory, soon to be come the second largest dty in the world, the i bent fits of good government, freed from the blighting Influences that so long renderedthe municipal Government of the present New York a byword, it become Important to take a care ful review of the state of thing existing and , the possibilities attendant upon tbl step. j It U conceded. 1 believe, that within the Ur- j ritory now called Greater New York the Demo- I cratic tarty, on normal party lines a they ex isted prior to the last general election, num bered among Its followers a majority of our l voters. Inasmuch a Tammany Hall I tbe con- , trolling element in tbe Democratic council at . present, and since Tammany Hall is now repre- . tentative of that which makes against rather than forecod government. It is obvious that the results which are supposed to be fought by the , Citizens' L'nlon can only be obtained by some combination of voltri upon some issue or Issue other thsn those representing the normal party lines trior to 1 'frek At least two uch combination may be possi ble. The first is tht which In 1S94 enabled the , voter of the present New York to elect William L. Strong to the Mayoralty and to oust Tarn- i nvny from the government of our dty a gen uine desire to secure honest local government through a ticket named by the varioc organ Ixst'ons which may for that purpose be enrolled against Tammny nail, thl nomination to be bro-gbt atoit in a discreet and friendly way. o as to (cure tbe (olid rote of ail tbe real friends of good rovemment without creating aty fric tion between the restctive element whose a po-t Is absolutely eential to victory. The tceo-.d combination 1 that which wept b--ck from our city in the last general election the tide of national dishonor which Sowed from 'he revo.utiosary gatheing at Chicago send threatened to wipe out those fundamental law of honor and integrity upon which our solid sro'perity must be founded. Tbe-e might be named a third combination, preferable to either of the foreroing, namely: a combination of tbe two combination, for In ei-her o the two forolng classy bt be found voters not fgund in tfce other: It follow .nz. 'here'ere tin: by an sliisact of the two. a t-rser voting strencth could b secured with wai h to optose Tammany than by either com b.n tion i.ose. Aua-'-- the bove. which I believe i gea-e-iiiy admitted to be accurate, it is important o consider whetner your candldaey as at pres ent constituted is the -unifying force" necee-sa-t to bring jut tbe eired consolidation of r-ere'ts retmsi'e to your success; for without urh roaso'it'tion your defeat is certain, and Tammany Hall's success, if possible, even more ertm. It a;pars that the CitixerV Cnioa. by whom you h-tve en placed in nomination, does not attempt 'otAke any stand upon the rreat Usae w h.ch con vc s ' the nation only one short year sco. and ho-rt-re '-ri-Omn the devS.isb plot 'jwn our rations! honor who- supporters, in 'eidof aVe,ndon ng tbtr platform, areevea now carefu'lyncricr"ic r'n fora final and decisive csiins gn .a Its. Tbe-e are many thousand o' voter- whose tnpport could be ka1 for a can didate plan'ed s?-isre:y uponaplatforso opposed to r.'.onal rer.adiA.tion and Brranim, bur who would no: t jpport a candidste s.mniy "3pon a re form plit'ortn that was tiles: upon thl Jl-im-txrlAr: cue on. These voters are lot to yoo. Bu it is powib.e th t eyea without these yem rMcrht bee'ee'ed. wer- vol tbe -unifying force" ;.At couii briar- toge-cr she elements men-:o-e,i In our first combination. Can ton do tht- t To successful J msk each a crmMr.t,oa ': mt-' .1 tbe first mtar.e- be assured of the inited r.jrort o :te i!ep:bbcac iarty. whirh j " '.st c: s;j-r,t TS ;.- rest.. p-iMy more, of h- to :ir s'reneh o Tco av's snccfnl nvronea-, Cn ou eenre hs 7 There is no u-v,b: ia the m.n-s of wel.-:ncmed ren tit: if a" of the faeti'ss opad to Tia--nvry Htll ha-i plated tbelr coaves: on dsie u:on 'v-pr, "-. the er let date njon a.'h it was :ej.ib'e for the Repobhcxa einrniratj'tns to bo'id the;r co-v-ntion. c. it tjorr nation coul' have teen reckd tn a mant.er "hat woui bave erured vtva the inise-l up;-jr: of all these different e ementa. A"J'ieh it undGUb"'-'T rrae that msny wiu'd have rre'e-rr-' a .'iSernt cAodSdate, voa wo-ild unqccioaably have "cseiyed the nrdsl ntitoa. Ir.s-e-d of :Lar this cocrse, which certainlv would h'vetnvolvetmoIosso'iipaijT, ao ssrr.S'e o' onncpie to any one. the bead s' -one jouns men of the so-called C'tixeEs" lnon who- inten'ion we may admire, but wroe ; drceit we -"anno: bu' p 'V isve taken a leftp which wi'J 'and ?i. an'e -tter councils prevAii. in 'he -sertv.nian t.--r of Tammsnv cor-rup:-o-. w.M iisjjnt the fclowcr of BrTa all over the cocT:ry with new bope. and wiJl gzrr them if.-.jir.o d in or citv no: to r mvea cp t-'ore l'sft it leit and th whether Tam many roeatioa treCa-cago plattorm orremaias silent on the sub.e-1. Tbe h .ve o-"r"i rratoi'ou iatults to the He-"' ,ea-. fcrtv ;t ta.' h-tie-i "ed tbe b'"' cr-o. cv- ramrnt to ric'ory in this o:v. and who-e .urro-t -s Absolutely "ess-ntisl to Mctory. The bse re eted all 'friend y offers of or.'rcncc and intitte,! utxa fol.owlhg snch a co ,r-e tnat the Her-ubucsn trtv cannot 'end yoc it support wThnjt lo:ic all self-respect r.-id tr iliac its macniLoent organization as a ta.i to a prx-v-'inn beadel by ir.expnen-ed j'ljtisBra wbocaaao s that tbv are t-u '.mr chet:iu:sout o' tbe "re for 11 that makes for nation' --lshoror And local m-st-ovemment-Wer the Re-rub!. can crcaairation to so far for ce! the ciicr. ty of the pArf of Lincola and (ran', of IUrr!on and McK-.nley. as to indorse your noji a,tion as n a: present stands. I cn t'tr' von tbt tboussndf of so"' Renublicans woul'1 srwvnr vote for Tamroarr Ha'l than tanc ' .on bv their vote such a decradinc st.-j-ea.1er of partv homr. Hut it is not to r- believed that ts!e.J.r- could to far 'orcet themscivei as to ltrsj in thi-msnner the V.nwers from whom tnev have m-e.vd their ledershlp I'pcn your ittitnde in tbe present crisis for iti- a ensi l! depend whether Tuaasat INI1 i to restore the Old regime and to ex tend it'elf oxer the whole of the terntorv eni'Tic.! wjthin the Greater New York, anft inbat is far more important, whe'her the di-cirr.tc-1 hos's of the Hryamt Isemocracy are 'o be intrencbe-i in the metropolis n' this conn-t-y and to conduct their Bent in l'HX' 'or reDU d'ltion from this mart of eomme-ce and trade. NrwoRK. -sept. 0. CiURUsi', Harteb. nrprnz.ic.tss sprK orr. They Say Thai the I'arty shall ot Be Dractrre at the lleela smstaiRss, i"rcen rac JlMsy Journal. The RepuVtlcan pirty cannot afford in the city of New York or elsewhere at anytime to become the prey of highwaymen; it cannot buy support from those who threaten its annihila tion; It cannot bend the knee at each and every attack of this character tnide upon it. It must ciusb such movements or be crushed itself in the coming ontcst. but tt will rise In the re spect of the people, and at each succeeding elec tion ill command greater and greater strength. Yon the Tro'j Tiwt. The Repub'.mn pr:y has been flauntingly spurned, and it his not yet become tbe fashion for th- larger element to bo snubbed by the smiller into compliance. If the Citizen' Union, with or without Mr. Iw , decides upon a policy of Islitnaelitish isolation, the Republican party is at liberty to expect for its own nominee the s'ipport nf tho-e who recognize the municipal issue and the nccesaity for concerted endeavor. rrom te X-Kr$port Herald. The self-constituted committee of New York "reformers ' nnd Mugwumps who have nomi nated Tree dint cih Low of ColumbK Uni versity for Mayor of Greater New York with the '..let of forcing the Republican organlzition to Accept hlin as their rantiicloto have effectu ally impelled all c binccs of Low's election. Tbo men veto have fought tho battle of the Repub lican party for a lifetime cannot afford to be bulldoze! by a handful of political infanta and Imbecile. fron tKe Itaierl.lll Caiette The Mugwumps of Greater New York are at their old trleks of attempting to forestall action by the Republican party by placing in nomina tion for th-olllco of Mayor, with the cxDccta tlon that their choice will have to be accepted by the regular org nlzation, the Hon. Seth low, wbo,e past connection w.th tho party Ims been' anythlrg but regular. It Is hoped that at this iuneturo the Republican party of New York, a an example of wlmtcan be accomplished by put tlnir on a determined front, will meet nnd de feat theso frc4 reformer at their own game. To yield no will bo to encourage tbem to further aggression. Tho Republicans of New York are numerou enough nnd ought to bo surtlcleritly eourageous to nominate a straight party tleket and go It alone. They can probably win by united action, but even defeat I prefer able to cowardly (uunUiiion. 'lf2j&Ui . A'rr " tvss s axmxM ron mssousza. I "aSes ) syawrswir Awake ta Trjlae i. ,. I jaatera." u ., w tt I rrvm ( A lemU OUU t y I One of the gattroncrmle mag r -. t I article giving some cotnprer e ... I regarding the care of sltepittsi. . , , "' tie in admitting tbe complex. -y .r,, tetania and ot the doubts o't I It origin, A man mar appi j . . , k JJ edge and that of bli medl-Ai ac- - Tn unable for a time to ovt ?. . . r "J the mind to drift along in ttcp . through the long hour of tb - ,, , ,b' ' most be a caue for this pe-i . - '-15,1' remedy for It, thongh the ..-- l(.t , found without a persettr.-.- American need a fall share ',' - . ,0,' hard with train and ttr. in ., ,, ' a hard be works. To e . ,. ' wbeelsof thesght rursliget. w ,. '"' tort of torture a web a a o . ;' Napoleon faciltr of going to , "'; atant wa one of tbe greatest v 1 . , ,,"J over the tommandrs oi the othe- a According to tbe magarise 0 ... .. wor enttoieaof t.eep are orr. . i -..y overeating, izdig'utiie supper ... ... ual use of stimulant and trwi ., , clcdet strict atter tion to diet, a a- .','? tl eping roots. toa, light ner ,- , - sv an nocr after the evening n.-..., . 'S course, from worry. S'atnen .. ' care and perplexities at th- t- I arbitrarily hst themoC ll iu ' , 7 to bed bungry. A cos of Lo -. . s ,,, MOdwich Uadvltol when that s -i ," ' Yet It l necsry to renm e- s,,',, and aa overload ttou-ach ar ,.. . ll qtiaicted. Stimulant and n.-r, 1 ' rj are sleep destrojers, Th.o-ji.: 1 e'JUfl 1 not refreshing sleep. Ke-piz--s -v -i tlon of the nel of sleep aid o .s n ir, bate. J too far. Pexple who tiep t' ,l0 j cot be permittel to disturb tho v , ,.. a'p fereatlj constituted. u" Wten the whole tuWeet ts w jri; ,. a., remedy I fen to begeoi hah. it. a Tfti mind. Some who resolve locf-.- w , a,C tinue the habit over infjesz. Tl ,!, nhllotophical over tha; at we a- ej "Don't lep ro-irtelf wke is t- -.. r.. leep " It the inrenctioa. It 5i - T.JI to revert to tome mild abstracuu- t . vr ,.' (lance, at the many Ctte taturt -.a .,.., aldof sleep. Think of Leigi H.- . .- ' of It a tbe time when the nr tr . - ,A to take It airy round; of Wordtwc- : -.. -J it a captive iever withiar to be 're --.; advice to (leen in ; aad l viI(, nctarily InvolTes trwi ba ' .: 1 rA conscience: of Bulwer't tribrite js --.-:- -i of earthly boon:" cf Milton nod' ir .r. tr u timely dew of sleep, and of Eo-.-v that-Eees linger 01 our Ufei. iv ; eye, a night hover ail day in ii,- x ,ru ef the fir tree." The right frame ,: z,i aai body i the cre for t-.wr"i't. tasxatmk Pwhtte Ovtalaa aa Caat-raa. Aa tag tosxtaa who wat traTeSlt a !;t uca CM feeler CaxtOTaa waa klSed T.H t. lu hadn 5Tafned tl &tervaz3Cj cc Utt ?-- w mt realty spoke of the aaaaartttScn -I waa ta Ottra-lar a ta u of xt sztIt, mi on znr way tp to fx-rvl oetA9 Cm E ac-.t paet with a3 drtaS. greT7 pajwv ieovs; tr. t-s M cez9actg tba devd. ooofsca cttu a-a. r Slav, asd to tmadaosaly trr-i taa (ru u 04 dead r-reruer. aacerdtzg to th Lfberu ail 'js.-t tree paper ake. tds charts tor f j-sit Lad '-; -9 Al aad had be Ered be vkU rly - te -ts4 or eoended the tuarxtsea ts Cxba. aae f-L. ;-,, and as tcnae, E waa ax lsej txaa. ?vs-.i.. ui aocalty. and waa to ba the ttrlx od LJt CTirr fcrtrg th Last few dayv ts srtl aid Xd-d.t tar beard the optt os cc easy csui of us mrury, and (9 per cat. of th i.-, a bet rait oyrz. y, tz tbe cad, tr tht strsra. a: tbe ta.- : tilt, aad ta lb ctnba. tkai. zax trss. tn ti -j, tir wonder that CaaTras waa tvte ttsrie- i z eia ago. Tbey speak c tda a a mid-b. .: rtpt. v poaed to all raeaaxivs far tba trre-jTtr-iI s people. th prl east of t war-.-: r-. .-. -,, ;, Cxba. aad tt enroereeof ta tbonaas:! wbtrss d tben fiou. f Tai, Clteaaa. ai a: tb -iLi a ta Tis-rtsreata. Tbey lay ml tls dj- tie r,se siJ tax asissaa. vns Lara Uic'j ac u: dderabty. "Oa hear resarxa Sk la fiClrw-xj spcteat ta aus radewiar Bacl TesraA2i- Is f- LSm. rt fro taa Cyra T c;tra-e ed Ea.t,cA. br tbe ntocesl wjt tT-wYoi aiosg wi lbs tPJf ' Tia dj C3i0y the begtT'Tg. fibm arn f &3iw. - TV SXUhaa aas Baa Baa, Frv fa Bajgis; Tasrw. The fiahccd 'Worzbew-. T-tia-d. ca tad re s3os 10 travel taroiga Bib-ry t. rsi. Eeca; er cci to teat as2 al lb- tA.e rs ts eseorraf ua far-famed mdestry od tlai tow-i. and lb a-atz bamr rtopped for a abort ta as tit name at beca-et to a aa3 bey itaritt rtr al t t aad a;.-4 ta price of th celebrate: br-a. -Tiretjmur esca aald tb bey Tbe Eisbey taerecror ba"d tin ex pea and deatred tlm to teag ce totb car a; ap - and win ti ccter tirrepeoo yoa may rv "j far yoarM-ld.- Tat bey shortly remriei. c.a oeetly tBEEchdag his Eaaliury. ai. raid at ja tire-pesre a cc-rpert to tbe Eishrj, ti-us-ai, There wa ondy oa lrt. sTSTnor." ataatwr Crta. Vswa tXs Ti2Uaesow JTc J ."Oca. The deetccj tiate tbat ta : fgrt it-t jea. dooM a eataber od cxtea cd abu at -u, - suasas grip." It retesble m nearty rerj rtpect tie -r tar Ixdcrats. adtaocga th paieax- is art szrz qxdt ts raaai. It tt frit ts tie ta si; ry ;aj m Tineas pant od th body, a cold tt tit bea. -a.- acie. sea;acbe. and roaalbty w-.tt , taarr of -t T-traa: ta the mbt and pirrlrariy tie . iia. eareta-w Islet r tleal latererk Htrua S. 3f axtxn waa the zrvt -t to pay t fart fw as tltctne cab wbea tbey ltz raaataj ti -cadrt few days ago. Frare Wctcr C raaarel cd JCaylet tu a tr potaled to the cotaaaad of tit ttahaa Tf-U ary Corps, wttb heidaanert at Xa;les. In tli next bock. -If I Were Gcvi" t 3t heart will advtt the ilrahrttj. Tie ids eeeaj t be cosreyed from Helae't - Srbtp'cags -.t Kaiser WChelza keep ap rwrtil t.-s cak H kaa raade Gen. Cecal CAprSTt. tls ii'.-et-! "M cellor. a Caaoa ef BrAadeatnrc Ca -'-a. r.j a duty wta b lodraw auaay. wai.-b l IT mi; Eagiaad't rv-adrsrsA for war Is sicwx -t'-efssl tbutb BnUAbtrooptia Crete bat ..'-! rs? piled with straw for bedding, tie W- - - ' tt taken only four months aad a half t. p ' ' ' ' " te majeat hat tent a yoari englaee- ' ea ta In &I-sla. to Jail for ttx mor-ias. steei -si 1 iU cptaloa of Kaiser WUbelra at tbe dial 1" tl loyal motber-ta law at oa.se dcni-va.-- :-l ti pohce, Cmetaatographe teem to be deei'e 'ar.r-a. a nre broke oat In a Parts theatre tr.- - - ni.?, prodndng a panlr. a the aaditcc re- - "ed 'it the taacalne was the canst cf tit . -a -Ataar trace-iy Tristan d'Actiaha. Ue loaely is'ar! - " '"' Atlantic, wtn toon coctata a framed 1 - ' " Vlcorta, sent by hertotbe bead n. - - " la r.-ornltloa of hit efforts m a'.ti 'r ' -'? wr ck during the last sixty years' After partatlng of rlagrr beer spi'ei - , ' s - late, three bottles cf tin per ale. ac 1 '"'' and water at a picnic, aad th, n t - reirular tea at borne, a nln vear elt I v plained of a pain tn hl laude. The - ' '' called It gattro-vaterltU Princ Knrr.ar Shrl R njlutesf L tk n-t- eter, bat be-n th sabje-t o s,e-n ' ' Aastralla. Tbe alien labor laws r . " namn, Japascac, and InliAns, . - - " hd to pats special acia to . cable t'i 'll withlht LcclUh rrk-xtirrt when 1. ' '' tour this fa'l. Ilrgoes in the Trarskrl are rt'.r i ' " ' trout 1c u j may iwo bennne as . 1 '" a it-- vnund nr sat Ttrt are r. .. ''' rattle die after telrc intvulat. i ( - - :'", and they believe trctii to hMe I . --aieir poisoned. The Trinilrl ( ifw.i' " ' K,;' frarla In bomb Africa, and Ihe e'ajy ' "' topul don n the nwll. hand riot, hare n-curr.-,! in tbr f. r . r' the KAa3tt at MlanoanlMar n. ir ' '' hatlus made ai attempt . t.ust Prln-e Colonna and llru r c n ' ' solders. Th crrat cn-ultnat.d t ' ble, are lcvis.e.1 upon t y the p -1.11 1 . . ..-it cause of Ilaly'a ,U.Uis, ju as l. . ' ' ' tali to baio ruined lljnit. Otman Pignt, who for years ha. ' ,s n' Brlllsh trouble on the tipper Mle. .s a ' lull Hull tlaiettt. really a v,. 'i . ,. . Msbet. Me was u.ro tn i. icu ..f 1 wholn lSlsrmlk-r!r,l t. 1 K j 1 wlduw married a Tut named . ' her ton and made Mm lielr 1 OeorseXi.bet loos, the nam. ' telng e.tucatr. at the imiiurc wa tho lctlu.atcfil.il f ih ., s " came a slate ra.ter. The harm " by tbe English and KTench Int. -f 1 ' " ' tbe fall of ArAhll'Athatjrned ' m - "' I coimtryuien. Ue must I o . r 1 . L ' k!2!2l!L1??''P-"? j. --. !SaSlltas.SaSASSaSASS.