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r . : i g '.' ' J. TUESDAY, SEl'TEMHEH 14. 1807. : .. abscrlnllona by Mult lst-iatd. (IUR.T, pr Month SO BO DAILY, pr Year n on RUMDAT, perTur u oo DAILY AND SUNDAY. porYear on DAILY AND SUNDAY, per Month TO FmIm to foreign countries added. Tux sex, New Yerk City. AJUS Klota.0. No. 17, ntu Oraud Hotel, and W KlotQU Ho. 10, Doulevard dca CapticlDf i. l Xfow fritnSe who favor v$ trith manveertptefor I -wMfeaffcm lefsft to hate rejected arffel returned. J , tkeymuittn all cant tend tteimpt for that purpote. 1 line Hawaii Itntincd the Treaty? ijf Itlsprobabln that by tills tlmo nawatl g ' baa formally given her adhesion to tlio ft treaty of annexation. Hr-r Semite, was to x, jneet last Wcdnestlny for tlio purpoo wt of considering It, and slnco our own Sen- Bto Foreign Committee, after examining, ji the samo agreement, reported It favorably h without any change, ito may well bcllcvo i'1 that tlio Hawaiian Senato will not And much that Is objectionable. Yet the mat ter Is one for careful confederation, and It J Is possible that tlio Islanders may suggest somo Improvements. If It Is entirely proper that Hawaii should , take the first step In ratifying the treaty. if Annexation, while a great bcnetlt to both ,"1 countries, means, of course, more propor- f tlonallyto her. Hence, after the first treaty if for tho purpose failed InourSenate, Hawaii 'i, did not hesitate to make known her con- J tlnuing desire to enter tho Union. Sho . has also, In her disturbing relations with Japan, a special reason for desiring to 15 come under our shield at the earliest date ' practicable. 1 Since, therefore, only last year tho Ha ft, wail an Legislature declared overwhelm- Ingly, and. If memory serves us, without a & dissenting voice. In favorof annexation, the ' action of Its Senato on tlio pending treaty 3 Is practically assured, and very likely has A already been taken. Jf In Brooklyn To-N"lht, & A rery curious freak In politics Is to bo & ieen to-night over In Brooklyn. Mr. Jacod Jj VoRTn, hitherto known as a Republican j'.t politician, and on the strength of his repu- i- tatton as such the recipient of considerable Ite trust and reward at the hands of the Re- jy publican party, will try to induco tho j.i Brooklyn Republicans to take aa their can- ;A dldate a man nominated In direct opposl- $5 tion to them, on a hostile platform, by an organization formed avowedly to destroy i their party. ft Neither Mr. Worth nor the object of his jf eccentric allegiance, Mr. Setii Low, is a - tyro In politics or unable to understand the 3? nature or tho results of their enterprise. ill Mr. Wortii Is a politician by profession fit. and Mr. Setfi Low Is a politician by irre- ,k sistible Inclination and persistent practice, engaged now in playing the politics of his t Jife. They know as well as others that if their scheme can succeed in Xew York, the -J bottom of the Republican organization II trill bo knocked out everywhere and tho " party spirit chilled. If simple treachery can deliver a party organization to lta ene- v mles In Brooklyn, It can deliver It In other ' cities and in States, and no party so living $4 from day to day only, could survive as a tjr" ' permanent power. t' The alleged goodness and uprightness and y disinterestedness of Mr. Low are not to be t weighed In the balance against the stabil ity and enthusiasm of the organization & which to-day represents protection against t' Bryanism throughout the United States. f,' Whoever votes to sustain Mr. Wonm In jf Brooklyn to-night votes In effect against fc the Republican party. w jL The Czar and the Jews. 3 It is an Interesting circumstance that elnce tho present Czar of Russia ascended , tho throne, ubout three years ago, hardly a 4 word of complaint has been heard from tho fif large Jewish population of the empire. A. Not within tho memory of this generation has there been any other period of timo .5 when mankind were not asked to sympa- thize with the Jewishmillionslivlngunder the sway of tho Czars. Their complaints I havo become familiar to us in this conn- try, for the reason that so many hundreds M of thousands of them have como here dur- S Ing the past twenty years, g There have been changes to their advan- m tago under Nicholas II. Tlio special laws f to which they liave alwajs been subject, bearing upon their places of abode, the In- jt dustries in which they may engage, tho taxation to which they arc liable, the prlvl- k leges of travel, and those of the higher f education, may yet be in existence; but tlio S application of these laws In practlco has ft been so greatly modiiled that they are not J felt as formerly they were. The policy of tho Czar toward his Jewish "d subjects Is one of toleration and leniency; ho has granted not a few of tho concessions sg asked for by their representative men; hu has volunUrlly put an end to a number of their grlevunccs; and ho has bought toos 4 certain the causes of their complaints, f Large bodies of them havo been encour f aged to leavo the unsatisfactory quarters to which they havo been confined for ages, those " ghettos" of which so much has been f heard; their rights In trado and In prop I erty have been enlarged, their freedom to j, travel has been extended, their educational 5s privileges have been Increased, some par- tlcular taxes havo been removed from them, and provision has .been made for tho better S assertion of their la-vful rights In the courts. In truth, It may bo said that tho Jewish subject of tho Cnr are now in ., possession of verynearly all tho substantial a franchises that belong to tho more favored I ot hl other subjects. There have been bt changes of a desirable character for the , Jews of Rushla since the accession of tho present Czar. TbB Czar'a 10"fl liberal policy toward his j Jowish subjects has brought him a full ij neasure of sratitude. The rabblnats of ie country have tiecn forcmoht In their ft Bra'eful deliverance. At tlio tlmo of the V Czar's corouation last year the Jewish ex . presslons of loyalty to Nicholas II. were J of the most murked clmracterj and tho k oraclous manner in which the sovereign W) received theso expressions gave proof of . "e sincerity of his purpose. -. We do ot know how far the betterment ot tlle condition of tho Jewish peoplo In V Russia Is to be attributed to any decline In W Vi? I10""01 " of theCzar's Committee of m! Ministers, tho I'rocuratoi-Heiifral of the m$ IIo,y Synod, PonyKDONosisiTK, who, for fi torty year, has been regsided hyallRus K P"i Jews as thuir moat formidahlo nud re K lcntlcss odvewnry. By reason of his ex. alUdoUlcaln theQr.ok Catholio Church, m. and also dtfit)Yld5fJ' reason of h! talents, ho exercised, In rcllplous matters, a con trolling Influence upon tho mind of tho two Czars who preceded Nichoi.ah II. ; and ho It Is who, to his own satisfaction, has alunjs been held responsible for tho issuance of those autl-Jewlsh decrees which wero so long complained of by Israel in Russia. Ho Is yet In office.; but thcro Is excellent reason for believing that his Influence with Nicholas II. Is not w lint it was with two previous Czars and Hint his Jewish policy has received tho con demnation of tho Crown. It has been re versed, at all events, by tho highest au thority within tlio past thrco years. Tho Jews of Russia nro now In the enjoyment of moro privileges than ever before be longed to them. There has been a large decline In Russian Jewish Immigration to this country during the brief period of tho present Czar's reign; and we suppose this decline Is partly due to tho better conditions that exist for them In their natlo laud. They aro less desirous than they were formerly of leaving Russia for tho United States; thoy cannot bo In duced to go to tho Jewish colonics In Argentina; they havo taken but llttlo in terest even In tho " Zionism" which looks toward Palestine. If tho Russian Govern ment shall continue to bo as well disposed toward them as It has been under the broad-minded Czar who now wears tho crown, they will doubtless stay In tho country to which many of their ancestors lied soon after tho fall of Jerusalem. It Is a most Interesting man, one yet un der thirty years of nge, who now sits upon the throne of the Romanoffs. There nro re ports tlint he has plans for tho broadening of tlie political institutions of Russia. Wo havo had news within a week from St. Petersburg that ho has appointed a special commission to provide for tho introduction Into Russia of a system of universal and compulsory education. With now things Ruch as these, with tho Franco-Russian nl 1 lance, with tho extension of Russian power in Eastern Asia, with tho Trans-Siberian railroad, with tho growth of Russian In dustries, commerce nnd shipping, great in deed is the ndvnnco of Russia In our times. Life to Russia I always our friend. Whnt Wo Illd for the Spanish-American Colonics. In the July number of tho Xorth Ameri can Review tho Mexican Minister, Seflor Romero, declared that tho revolted Span ish colonies on tho American mainland established their Independence, wlthoutald from any outside source, and denied that tho United States ever rendered them material or moral assistance. This asser tion is denied by Hon. tho II. D. Money, Senator-elect from Mississippi, in tho cur rent number of tho same periodical. Before noting some of tho effective points In Mr. Money's reply to Seflor RoMEno, wo should direct attention to the fact that tho United States were In a peculiar position with regard to Spain throughout the strug gle of her American colonics for their in dependence. During the whole of that con test we were engaged in negotiations with their mother country In which national vital Interests of our own wero Involved. We havo in mind, of course, the necessity of settling the boundary line between the Louisiana Territory and Texas, and also the importance of acquiring Flor ida, but for which tho present States of Alabama and Mississippi would havo had no direct outlet to tho Gulf of Mexico. Until tho desired arrangements with relation to thoso matters could be brought about, it would have been quixotic on tho part of nn American President to recognize tho Independence of Spanish American colonics. Nevertheless, Just such n quixotic act was ultimately performed by President Monroe when, in 1822, after waiting much longer than Henry Clay thought ho should havo waited, ho con sented to recognizo tho independence of some of tho Spanish-American republics. Another thing to which neither Seflor Romero nor Mr. Money seems to pay suf ficient heed is tho fact that although wo deferred tho recognition of thoso colonics as independent until 1822, wo recognized them as belligerents nnd conceded to them nil the rights of neutrals almost from tho outset of tho troubles. This is a fact abundantly attested In our official pa pers, and conspicuously in n message of President Monroe, and in tho In structions given by J. Q. Adams, Mon rol's Secretary of Stote, to Richard Ron. United States Minister to Eng land. Now wo need not say that the concession of belligerent rights to tho Americnn colonics was of tho utmost mo ment to them, nnd for that reason was made the subject of continual protest on tho part of tho Madrid Government. Wo havo not as yet made any such concession to the Cubiiu revolutionists, nnd herein lies tho capital difference between our treatment of them and of their brethren on tho mnlnlnnd of Spanish-America. From tho moment that wo recognized tho Spanish-American colonics as belligerents, and observed a strict neutrality between them and their mother country, wo ren dered them material assistance of tho very kind for which tho Cubans petitioned in vnln during tho ten years' war, and for which they have us jot petitioned fruit lessly during the present struggle. As to our alleged withholding of moral support from tin Spanish-American colonies, Mr. Money cites by way of answer resolutions repeatedly passed in Congress to tho effect that tho Federal Legislature would second tho Executive in any constitutional effort he might make for tho benefit of the re volted rolrmli'H. On tho Interest expressed through tho press and other channels of publicity, as early as tho nbortlvo c. peditlon of Miranda, It would bo superflu ous to dwell. Tho truth Is that President Monroe himself, although ho gave scru pulous heed to tho maintenance of neutral ity between the parties to tho contest, a lU'Utiulfty which, we repeat, the Cubans havo asked for In vain, ocr nnd ocr again, expressed, not only privately, but officially, the wurni interest with which he followed tho efforts of tho revolutionists to mako good their independence. In theso expressions tho members of his Cabinet, and iho most distinguished American statesmen of the epoch, notoriously joined. As to tho objection offered by Henry Clay, when Secretary of Stute In thond ministration of J. Q. Adams, to tho In vasion of Culm contemplated by the Gov. eminent of Mexico and Colombia, tho ren sonforhlsnttltudo Is truthfully stated by Mr. Money, and it is one which loudly Biimraons us to Interpose at this time in Cuba. It was Clay's business to protect tho muterial Interests of his own country. Our trndu with Havana was greater than with nil the other Spanish possessions and from a dchiro to avert the injury or destruction of It by an Invasion, Ci ay frankly said to tho Ministers of Colombia and Mexico that the Interests ot the United i States would not permit them fo allow a desolating war to bo carried on in Cuba. Great ns was our business with Havana then, It wns, as Mr. Money says, a bnga tolle compared to tho amount of our com merce with her at tho beginning of tho present Cubnn struggle. Tho principle, thcrcforo, laid down by Clay affords con clusive Justification for a declaration on tho part of tho McKlnlcy Administration that the present desolating war must stop. i Gono Hack. Wo havo to report a chango In pojltks on tho part of two conspicuous journals which last year refused to remain Democratic after Democracy had becomo tho Chicago platform, and as Gold Democrats supported tho Republican cundidato of law and hon esty. Tho Richmond rimes and tho Phil adelphia llecortl lint a rejoined the Demo cratic party by tho door known as "Stnto Iskuc.s." In Virginia tho Democrats havo reaffirmed tho Chlcngo platform without qualification, and In Pennsylvania tho Democrats have proclaimed It ugaln with enthusiasm, kicking out of their company ns a suspect tho Pennsylvania member of tho National Committee, Mr. Harkity. To bo thus swallowed by Bryanism after an apparently heroic and successful effort to resUt It means that these two nowspapcrs and others like them have re-examined themselves, and found that their aversion to dishonest money and general disorder Is not so strong as they had Imagined It to bo, nnd that tho fctlsh-llko worship of tho old namo of Democrat Is stronger. On tho other hnnd, tho Doylesimvn Demo crat spurns the ticket nominated at Rend ing In a manner to show that tho feeling of its revolt In 181)0 was neither shnm nor self-deception. " "Will Intelligent men who last year refused to support Bryan on a platform of repudiation and revolution, support the Democratic tlcketf' It asks. Our faithful contemporay's question needs no answer. It Will IIo a Square Fight. The summer bush whacking of tho political guerrillas Is now succeeded by the prepara tions of tho Republican and Democratic parties for tho actual campaigning which will begin next month In tho Greater New York. Primaries will soon bo held for the election of delegates to tho City Convention of tho Republicans, to meet on the 29th, and for that of tho Democrats, to assemble on tho 30th. Then tho exact lines of battlo for tho coming campaign will bo deter mined finally. The great issue on which tho Republican party will fight tho campaign Is already settled, and it is beyond any possibility of chango or amendment. The doubt as to the course of tho Tammany convention to ward the Chicago platform, whether it Bhall be evasive or not, is on nobody's mind with reference to tho Republicans nnd tho St. Louis pintform. It has also been demon strated that if tho Tammany convention docs not defy them with an emphatic ac ceptance and renlllrmation of tho Chicago pintform as the authorltntlvc standard of Democratic regularity, tho Bryanites of courage and conviction will seize that reg ular standard and go into the campaign under It with nseparate anddlstinct ticket. Such a Bryanito rc-.olt would be tho main Democratic demonstration of tho campaign, and whatever Tammany's hedging at its convention. It would bo compelled for self preservation to mako an equally bold Bry anito canvass. All tho fire of the Demo cratic campaign will como from Brynnlsm, nnd If it Is not kindled and fanned by Tam many it will becomo a consuming lire for the destruction of that organization. Unquestionably, a Jiryanlto bolt would appeal to tho fighting Rplrlt of a great body of the voters. They would hail It enthusi astically as an expression of Democratic loyalty to tho now indubitably authorita tive standard of Democracy. Any conven tion assuming to bo Democratic, which In shamo or a spirit of concession to those who repudiate that standard undertakes to avoid the subject or treat it in equivocal fashion, will bo despised by them and re jected with scorn, nnd they will snatch up and proudly wave tho banner it flings away. The courage which they will oppose to cowardice is necessary to win the battles of politics. If Low remains in tho campaign as a candidate, his canvass will bo no more than a disgraceful side show. Such an exhibi tion will constituto n crime against this centre of civilization, and bring down upon him and all his agentsaud subordinate per formers tho execration of tho whole con servative community. Ho cannot remain except ns tho ally of the forces of politi cal disorder and social disorgimlr.it ion. The contest ncxtmonth in tho Greater New York Is to be between thoRepublican party nnd Bryanism, autl whoever deserts frotii the Ri'publlean ranks or refuses to enlist in them will render uid and comfort to tho foes of civilization. It will bo n fierce con flict, and the nnxlety regarding Its Issuo will be as general and as painful as it was last November. Every citizen will havo to take bis stand squarely on ono sido or the other, and the traitors and deserters will bo branded lueffaccably by public opinion. Chelmsford ami Canaila. The opinion attributed to Lord Chelms ford, in conversation at Ottawa, that Canada would ho "perfectly snfo" In a war with the United States, may havo reassured his hearers, but wo hardly think It would bo quite wise to proceed upon It In piuctlce. According to tills authority, Knglund's plan would bo to send gunboats up tho lakes through the St. Lawrence canals and destroy our shipping, whllo holding tho lake ports'at her mercy. What hu supposes that we should bo doing meanwhile does not appear. Perhaps his lordship Imagines that wo would not touch tho canals, Tho fact Is that tho posdbility of Eng land's taking tho touwc thus indicated has long been consldeied by our Government, In view of tho fact that the Rush.Rugot ticnty oflrtlT so limits tho naval forces on the girnt lakes ns to gho us practically no reliance upon the navy for defencu there. But when Congress, a few years ngo, made liberal appropriations for tho enlargement of the military post at Plattsburg and for building tho new post In iioitlioin Ver mont, now called Fort Kthuu Allen, tho purposoof checking such a plan as Loid CiiELMsroitD speaks of was avowed. Gen. Schofieli), in a report to Secretary Proc tor, declared It to bo essential "to maintain nt proper points on tho north ern frontier the nuclei of troops of nil nrms, Infantry, cavalry, and ar tlllery, where tho forces fiom ad joining States might immediately unlto to take Iho Initiative to piuvcut tho enctiiy froni Urflui; their waterways to move gun boats into the lakes. With this in view, a cavalry station suitably located near the northern border of New England Is requl 1U." Secretary Proctor declared that theso were "measures not ot provocation, hut rather of prevention, and for the con tinued preservation of peace." Wo do not think, therefore, that tho gar risons of Plattsburg, Ethan Allen, and Madison Barracks would bo asleep when hoslllo British gunboats undertook to pass up tho St. Lawrence, nor that any troops of ours that should reach tho Wclland Canal would carefully refrain from Injur ing It. Nevertheless, Lord Chelmsford's opinion may bo of service to us. We must sco that our frontier garrisons can perform tho tasks assigned to them; that wo havo rcscrvo guns with which to fit out mer chant vessels on tho lakes, and torpedo de fences of various Borts also ready. Tlio Petitions of Patrick. The Hon. Patrick Jerome Gleason, tho battlc-axo candidate of himself nnd many other vivacious citizens of Long Island City for Mayor of Now York, has an nounced, In his usual robust toues, that ho Is going to hold a gigantic Gleason meet ing In tho Cooper Union next Saturday night. There nnd then a few of tho thou sands who have signed petitions Imploring him to bo Mayor nro to bo collected. Upon tho text of "No Tea, No Tiger," ho will ad dress a fowof his thousands, gathered there to verify their signatures by their voices nnd to huzza for the Mayor of Long Island City that Is, tho Mayor of Now York that would bo. Upon tho subject of Gleason, Gleason will dwell long nnd with affection nnd pride, nnd tho bnttlo nxo will smite more than onco and not In vain. Now, tho Hon. Patrick Jerome Gleason has a perfect right to hrlnghlmsclf, his bnt tie nxe, his motto, andnfew thousand of his retainers Into tho Cooper Union nnd tho ad jacent and circumjacent streets, including tho Bowery of glorious memory and politi cal fertility; but there. Is Buch a thing as comity between candidates, and appeals to hlmtorespectitsliould not fallen deaf ears. The Hon. Si.tii Low of tho heights of Morningsido and political virtue Is al ready in tlio field as a petition candidate. Indeed, there is not much to his candidacy except petitions; padded, It may be, but still his own, nnd secured at great expense. Is It urbane for .Mr. Gleason to come right Into tho heart of tho town, to a hall which will soon bo shaken in tho winds of Goo Goo eloquence, and exhibit his petitions In direct opposition to thoso of Dr. Low? Mr. Gleason Is himself a distinguished edu cator and friend of education. On this ground, if on no other, ho should refrain from setting up n rival petition stand. Mr. Gleason should content himself with a mighty mass meeting, full of bands nnd phonographs nnd tho living volco of Long Island City. He should be satisfied w ith the enthusiasm which surrounds him, nnd lenvo big petitions to tho devotees ot Dr. Low nnd nou-partlsanshlp. If tho Issue of free trado were at the top In national politics bow quickly tho majority of tho Citizen".' I'nlon would drop Scrn Low and his municipal Issuo platform nnd go la for a 3Iayor identities with the frco trado party! Mr. CnARLES Stewart Smith; of the Cit izens' Union Is reported in the Herald as Justi fying tho Low conspiracy on the eround that "tlio municipal beer and liquor questions" are apnrt from Stato politics. How can that bo. Mr. Smith, when tho beer and liquor questions bo Ions; to State politics exclusively! The city is under tho liquor law of the State and can make no liquor law of its own. Even if Low wero tho only eood nnd wiso man in tho world, and ho wero elected Mayor by tho unanimous vote of the sinful Now York, be could not touch thcmitter. It would bo nonoof his business. There are no "municipal beer and liquor ques tions." You must betray your non-partisanship prlncinlcs, Iirother Smith, and consort with tho wickedness of Stnto politics If you propose to iro Into these questions in your Low campaign. The public can thank heaven that the bloody upholding of tho law in Pennsylvania finds no despicablo dcnuiRORue running for President, nnd. like Gitoviut Cleveland in tho timo of Homestead, seeking to got himself elected by blessing tho rioters. Tho real nnd the only qncsion to bo decided by th Iiinn4'rfitot K,uttu'ky In ttirt ruining November l-cllon l thin: shall the Democratic partj Ltni Itself hnncl anil foot to the corpse of free ntlver anil commit lu future Irrcviicatilv to thn political for-turn-set Mr. ilm.,1 of Nounuka Cuurbr'Jvurnal. That Is, Indeed, tho truo Issue, and yet our esteemed contemporary refuses to tnko part In deciding it according to Its sympathies Instead of attempting the only poislhlo remedy for tho Dcmocratio party, namely, defoat, tho National Democratic party is helping llryanism to vic tory by refusing aid to tho only party that has a chonco to defcut It tholtcpublican party. Tho Industrial Council of Kansas City Is composed of iouio of tho most careful nnd con nervntltu minds now engaged in the resolution business. Tho moment when tho Industrial Council hurls a resolution into the empyrean is a fateful moment in tho hiBtory of man. Such a moment cnnio last Snndny, and here Is the reso lution which was hurled, together wltbapro auiblo of excellent cxplosl! o forco: ir.rrriu, Tlie corporation courts hare violated thoriilrlt anil letter of the Constitution In debarrtni; our felluw citizens from thene rlUt, ami the hire llns omccrs of time corrui t, venal, and treasonable courts have murdered In cold blood many of our fel low i itizensi thcrcforo tell "Keiuhftl, That we, an assrmblsgo of citizens and members of the Imluntrla! Councilor Kansas Cltv, Mo , unanimously demaud that the Constitution bo enforced and thcte fsctlonal Judges bo tried, eon kleil, and sentenced to bo hanged for conspiring with tue corporation otvners for tho treasonable over throw of our Uovornment." For a long timo theso thinkers have been hanging corporations, nnd now thoy put the Jiidircs on tho swing. The Central Labor Union of this town must look to Its lnurcls. As a Sun day parliament of mnn, the Industrial Council of Knnsns la getting far ahead of the Now York conventicle of philosophers. In Pennsylvania Ilcform turns heaven wnrd hor pale gray eyes, adjusts her laurel wreath with her loft baud, and with her right spreads proudly tho pcncock-colorod train of her robo, braided vt Jtli triumphs. In Pennsylvania ltofonn is treading nlr at tlio proudest moment of n proud life. Tho Hon. Daniel H. Hast u.'fjj, his imperial waving In tho winds of Urluo, is rebuking tho Hon, Matthew Stan lev (Juiv, and could dolso no bnttorwuyof making tho robuku stunt nnd stinging than to tall tholloti. DavikMariin of Philadelphia to thu post of Secretary of tho Commonwealth, a poet which a wicked Quujlto hud been mailoto gUoup. Mr. Martin himself feels tho sweet Inspiration of Reform, Ho rodo thirteen miles In Hnrrlsburg jcstnrdny morning on a whoollesa carriage piopulled b his own irreprfcjslblo white WllltfS. A correspondent of the liuffalo Times Is ranch refreshed by "tho progressive senti ments expvessod by tho Hon. It, H. Maiianv in his Labor Day speech." Tho refreshed correspondent "published a papor In nuflalo twenty-lite years ago and advocatod thosauia things and was dubbed a tlslonanr and a crank outside the ranks of labor for doing to. Ho warned tho peoplo against tho en croachments of tho money oligarchy on their liberties and was scoffed nt." Ho it appears that thu Hon. Uowlanii Hlen.skh iiAHHKrr Maiianv has been warning DufTalo ngaiust tho encroachments of tho money ell gnrcb) . It is safe to say that nobody scoffed at him. Ho thlnki too much. Such men are dan- gerous. But hear tho refreshed correspondent nsk questions of tho progressive young re former: " How U It that tho lion. ItowLAtn n. MnAT, after erring tho people tnoyc an, has just discovered tho rottenness and corruption In Legislatures and In Con gress? Whjhashonot distinguished hlimelf, llkea Tit '.mas or a Drtax, whllo s.-rvlng tho tropic Twcnty-flvo years ago Mr. Maiianv was studying tho scionco of marbles nnd oligarchies did not bothor him. In tho last two yoars ho has bcon put to considerable pains by the neces sity of squelching tho Hon, Thomas HltACKErr ltKicn nnd a few minor statesmen. Ho has had no ttinotofludouttho iniquities of tho monoy oligarchy, but, if ho has found thorn out, there will bo wrecks. When tho Hon. Ilowi.ANn Hl.KNNicniiAssKTT Maiianv Hilda out anything he finds It out hnrd nnd aloud. Mr. Hrvan nnnouncos that ho still charges I&00 per. fxiinr nee Journal. llack-wnundlng calumny tho whitest vlrtuo strlkos. Mr. HnYtN docs not chargo 5300 a speech. On thn contrary, bo would chect fully glvo $300 for tho prlvllcgo of making n speech if it was ncccss.try for him to buy tho oppor tunity. A matt with n passion for expressing himself mustoxprcssh msclf, or ho will dlo of supprossod expression. It can bo said of this gifted Nebraska peripatetic that, Judging by tho crowds which ho attracts in tho West, ho could easily become a monumental plutocrat, even If he charged only Iho conts for admission to his orations; but plutocracy Is what ho most hates in tho world. Ho speaks not for fame or wealth, but to utter tho words that arlso In him. "There Is a day coming," says the iAuiaville Dtspaicli In tho approved ancient phrase ot melodrama, " when tho overshadow ing issue In this country will bo tho wealth producers against tho robbers, who in the namo of Government nnd under the sanctions of law, tako and npproprlato to prlvato use the earnings of honest toll." If tho overshadow ing issuo Is not Bottled by "a successful pcncoful revolt." then there will bo "tho bloodlost revolution cvor recorded in tho annals of war." Hot language for hot weather, and In the truo King Catnbyscs vein; and yot there may bo ways of Inducing tho revolution to postpone Its appearance. Wo sus pect from complaints thnt havo been made by tho Louisville Diapalcli, which was foundod to boost Ilrynnlsm, that tho robbers don't adver tteolnlU Thcrnre imprudent nnd neglect this struggling hcroio word-producer. The Hon. William O'Connell Bradley, fiovcrnor of Kentucky, must havo hesitated long between duty and tho promptings of the Imagination and tho heart boforo ho refused to pardon tho Hon. NlMlion Watkins of Lyon coun ty, sentenced to ton days' imprisonment nnd to pay a lino of l?2S for carrying concealed w capons. There must havo been strong pleadings in Mr. Watkinb'b nobly sportsmanlike name. What should a man of tho namo of Nimrod do but carry wesponsi Why should ho not conceal them so that fowls of tho air and beasts of tho Held might toko no frleht thereat I If Nimiiod can't carry a "gun" In Kentucky, that State should now order her ascension robes. XXOLAXV'S t'ltOXTIER. Lor Chelrasrard Studjlnr the ranttdltm De mare Against Ibe l"nllrd sllatra. hrum tho Sutton Eventng Tranicrtpt. Mostreal, Sept. H. The Right Hon Iird Chelms ford. O. C. B . a retired Or ncral In the Dritlsh Armr, arrived In Montreal from Loudon yesterday oa an In teresting mission. This IilUslon Is an Inspection of tho Hoes of defence between Canada and the United States, and a general survey of the means which Canada could command to resist Imaslon from the south In the event of iHHslble war between tho Cnltcd States and Great Britain. Ills lordship dis claims any omclal character for his mission. "Of course, the probability of a war ttn een Great Britain and tho United States Is. perhaps, not verr great." he said to the reporter, "but there Is always the possibility. We have bad several Illustrations of that fact of late, when It seemed that not much was wanted to precipitate a struggle between the two countries. I was curious, on my own personal score, to seo how Canada would bo prepared to meet an In vasion, and so I am Informing myself as much as possible as to your resources and as to tho physical conditions of the country." "Do you not think It probable that the United States, with Its great population, would be able to pour Its troops lu overwhelming numbers Into Can ada Immediately on the declaration of war, and over run the country liefora the mother country could come to the help of her colony ?" I asged: " No; I do not think that could be done. Of course. It would depend very largely upon the Canadians themselirs. Every mother's son of them would hare to throw down his pen or hts shoel or whatever else he might hae In bis hand, ana grasp tho sword or tho musket. Canada would have to mass hor forces at the crucial points along tho border, esjoclally along thn Niagara frontlor and tho Wetland Oanal, for the latter must be preserved at all hazards. Ono thing that I belle e would help Canada to repel the first Invasion of her territory, or at any rate keep It back till assistance would arrho from England, would lie the fact that tho war would not be popular In the United States. There would always, I behave, be a division of sentiment In the Untied States as to the Justincatlon of any war that might spring up be tween Britain and America, and this division of sen timent would result In a lack of enthuslasm.and the consequent unenthustastlo prosecution ot tho cam paign, the samo as In the wor of 18r." The defence of the Canadian frontier east of Mont real Lord Chelmsrord bellores would bo an easy mat tor. Tho St. Lawrence River as far aa tnls city Is navigable for battleships with a draught of twenty two feet, even at lowest water, and England with her superior navy would be able to patrol the river with a fleet that would mako navigation Impossible, in this connection hts lordship referred to the fact that the British vorth American squadron Is now very strong, having received several very formidahlo ad ditions during tho past eighteen months. Treaty stipulations between tho two countries now limited the number of gunboats which might bo kept on tho lakes to three, and the only way In which England could mako sure of having a supply of these ready for an emergency was to have them attached to tho squadron at Halifax. Sauce for the dander. rrom tht St. ritenburg 3Hrovy OtgolotH. Why should not Russia Interfere In Indian Internal affairs ? England created by her Intrigue the Jewish riots In Russia and Armenian disturbances InTur koy, and then assumed the rols of mediator, quite recently, after tho had succeeded In exciting tho pub lic feeling In Orecce, sho put herself forth as the pro tectress of Oreek Interests, Russia and Turkey must exercise their right to Interfere, and put a slop to the present unbearable stato of things. Kiplanatlon. ron fne Orf. Times. Every on. who hoard W. L. Oreen speak last fall probably remembers having heard him state In a very posltlvo manner that If Stcltlnley was elected farmsrs would only get to cents per bushel for tholr wheat. Tho Congressman was called down a few daya ago about the matter and attempted to gut out of It by saying that he meant SO cents a pock. topTbleveal Thej've Ool the Church I From the M. 7-ouls 7oti.Jviooraf, KAornsA. Tex., kept. B.-Tbe church, also usod as a school building, on Spile's l-ratrle, eleven miles east, was stolen bodily and moTed ton mllos. (,. dents In tho neighborhood aro luconsed o er Iho nut ter, and inoaey Is being raised to prosccuto tho thieves. Interesting Information. rVom the UuJTaln Expreu. There Is a new gag. You ask; "What kind of a nolsu annoys an oyster?" After tho victim has given It up he Is toldi "A noisy nolso annoys an oyster." It'a awful when you s.y It quick. Trophies or Victory, From the Chicago llceord. "What are all thoso ribbons hanging on tho chan delier?" "Tboso are not rtbbonsi they are neckties I've pulled off different men when I was learning lo rldo a whoel." A flood start, rVoin the lotion Traveller. "Yes, grandma, when I graduate I intend follow. Ing a literary career write for money, you know." " Why, Willie, my dear, you haven't dona anything laa since you've been at college," TXL1! ITEOltOBB OF JTSW rOJJJT. Their Limitations nnt Hardship and TTfaat rtiry Are Doing for Themselves. To Tnn Kditor ov Tins Sun Str: Tho pessim istic vlow expressed by Mr. l'nul Laurcnco Dunbar In Tltn St'N of tho 4th Inst, of "Tho Negroes of tho Tenderloin" opons up a now sourcoof dnnier to tho struggling Afro-Aiucr-lean nnt heretofore emphasized tho proposition to restrict thn innstiuit influx ot Southern negrons to tho metropolis. Such arraignments nsMr. Dunbar's nro wllliln themselves fool for sorlous reflection. If they do no more they cer tainly prove ono thing, that tho weaknesses and shortcomings of no rnco aro more pnradod and discussed In tho public prints than thoso of tho Afro-American. The conditions described by Mr. Dunbar cannot fairly bo confined to tlio Afro Americnn portion of tho Tenderloin. Ono docs not havo to search long boforo finding out thnt all that ho pictures can bo duplicated nil over tho city, nuinng every nationality forming a pnrt of nur population. All IhruiiKli tho section stretching from whnt Is nun- Mulberry Ileud Park, among Italians nnd Siclllnnp, tbocharnitorlstlcs of thoTonder loin are everywhere to bo seen. Along tho North ltlvcr, beginning nt Thlrt)-nlnlh street, going north, tho IrlMi of low tendencies dlviort thcmsolvcs with tho utmost abandonment to every form of drunken hilarity, oxcccdlng the "rod, red record of tho Dowory"or tho noto rious portions of tho Seventh nnd Ninth wards. Tho neighborhood of Kast Seventieth street, ex tending a mile north or south, fiom Third nvo mio to tho river eiowded with Germans, Hun garians, Swedes. Cubans. Servians, Poles, and Irish, w ttb n sprinkling of Portuguese and Chi ncso has long tmed the resources of Dr. David Orccr nnd Dr. John Hall nnd their rcspei tlvo churched nud dozens nf other churches of less mentis; nnd these peoples aro not tainted with tho moral blight of two hundred nnd fifty yenrs of American slavery to tight airainst. Why lo not w rlters llko Mr. Dunbar mnko tho snnieelTort to show to tho world tho struggles, the heart-rending sacrifices of tho honest, bird worklnir progressive black 1 Tho slrntiaer in America sees llttlo In tho dally prints to tell him thnt there Is n class not rep resented by tho "Tenderloin negro." class steadily advancing in tho homely virtues nnd tlio rcspei t of their follow men. Tho Tenderloin docs not stnnd nctcsoarlly for Afro-Ainericnn vice Thcro is no degree of bad ness Indulged In by tho low-down nc-ro that is essentially blnck. Degeneracy is degenernev, regardless of tho color of tho degenerate, Tho remedy for tho evils complained of by Mr. Dun bar Is not In driving the uufor.tunutcs back Into worse condition, hut In tho awakening of tho better clnsi of Afro-Americans to their responsi bility to apply somo remedy which will render such a condition ns exists in tho Tenderloin Im possible. Dotting tho city In tho wnkcoftho churches wo ce sin h Institutions ns thnt on Knst Hrondwny and Jefferson street established by Hebrews for Hebrews, and supported re gardless of nationality or creed, Tho samo Is truo nf thu Italian mission on Illcecker street. Deaconesses' homes, bojs' brigndes, girls' fricndllos, working women's clubs, guilds, lengucs, and other organized agencies against wrong nbound. but from theso move ments tho low-down Afro-American Is prnctl cnlly left out. Owing ton strong nnd probubly growlngprcjudlco governing tho rental nf real estate, tho Afro-American cannot choose bis duelling place; ho must tako whnt ha can get. llcni-o ho is colonized In spots, tho good nnd tho bad Indiscriminately together. Through this system ho Is not In touch with even tho mnos bc lnit benefited by organized effort. Ho Is left to his own devices, or thrown upon others equally unfortunate Ho Is novcr importuned to lay bold on tho opportunities supposedly within his reach. There is room for believing that ho would disdain the nvcrago Invitation, for tho reinon tlmt ho bus not yet realized his abject need of institutional training. Ho is born with tho Idea that ho knows how to work. When his crude strvlco is transferred to tralnod workers, ho feols by hubit that rate or color hss something to do with that change. Those not Incluncd in this cl iss fear that a Belf-linprovlng Institution represents uphascnt public charit. nnd lu mi-guidtd pride thoy stand aloof. They bav c no comprehension of their own loss throuuh thWfnrmof ignorance. They simply suffer and deteriorate. If proper effort were put forth for their enlightenment nn this point there Is every reason to believe that the ma- would swarm the Industrial Institutions In this city with tho same eagerness evinced hv the plantation bov- nnd ulrl for Hampton and Tuskegec. Thcro Is yot another factor in the solution of tho problem the Afro-American woman. Very seldom Is even the skilled blnck man p ild wages sufficient for tho care of a wife nnd the support of a home. The woman Is expected tohclpnlm take earo of herself. Sho is nut employed In tho public or mercantile service, f-hc is not seen save when driven to the Tenderloin by ill usnee. povertv. or utter hopelessness In the search for congenial or remunerative work. As a domes tic sho Is not now in demand. Sho Is charged with Keneral Incapacity nnd Indifference In the matter of deportment. Theso faults nre not na tive to her. Shots simply untrained. Doomed to the influences of almost the worst phaso of Now York tenement life, what else is there for her to do but fink to tho level of her environ ment nnd produce recruits for the Tenderloin 1 Tho Afro-American womnn Is moro sensitive about her child's feelings than hcrown on tho lace question; consequently she does not will ingly send hor children where thoy nre likely to bo taught, nmontr other things, that nature made them Inferiors. Halher than this, she labors for them unill they nre old enough lo bo ns Indifferent about "color" nnd rnco ns she is herself. Sho never repulses white children when thev voluntarily seek the society of her little ones. In this sho unconboouslv acts upon a broad principle, to her credit be it said. Up In Mncty-xcventh street, cast of Park avenue, with an Afro-American population of between O.OOt) and il.ooo. an experiment is bcinc tried which admits of wide extension. A small company of Afro-Amoricnn women, with no tlnnnclal back ing, began a teries of mothers' meetings for tho purposoof creating sentiment In favor of tho ostuhlishinmit of an Institution In which their children could bo trained In useful branches of industrial nnd domestic work calculated to enable them to make honest llvltiK-s, together with departments designed to effect nn Intiucnco over the vouth of tho neighborhood thnt would keep them from tho street, and the nil too convenient places where petty games of rhaneo lure them Into larger nnd more vicious development. Sowing classes, klnclerparlen studies, nnd many kinds of meetings wore vigornuslv supported nt great sicrlflcc. In tlmo their efforts attracted puhlio notice. About seven months ngo the work bo-c-nmo a part of tho woman's branch of the New .SXk A!!5; I".1,"i0IV.-, A" "'rough tho district The White Hose Mlsstcn is looked upon ns a crowing factor for good in n neighborhood re-rat-rim! In uptown polico courts Idcnticallj with tho Tenderloin. In thn v cry heart of tho Tenderloin Itself thoro Is an institution of great promlso known as tho i!lir,lsM. U"0 and Yiuing Men's Guild of St. Philip s Prntcstnnt Kiilsenpnl Church, in chargo oftlieHcv.lIutihlnsC. Ilishop. one of tho most liberal nnd fcholarly ministers of tho city, a man not nstentntiously hut elcenly interested lu overcoming tho weaknesses and wayward nescs .if voiing men. Tho building wns erected by St. Philip's Church at a cost of $111,000. nnd Is fitted, with all tho most approved con veniences ot such Institutions. Its doors nre open to nil In tho neighborhood. In tlmo its educational effect must tell upon tho pleasure loving Tenderloin, pnrticnlnrlv if what Mr. Dunbnrsnrs is true, that tho hlgne.t ntubltlnii of the habitue' is tho pursuit of pleasure. In tho guild rooms all inornl g mics, frco from tho element of gain or enriching ilianco, goo! niujln unci pleasant rending matter, with periodical lectures, debates, and recitals, aro to bo enjoyed free of charge. Instead ot clecrj Ing tho awful stnto of degra dation effort should bo directed toward creat jngrenrtionnry sentiment lu favor of the muk Ingnf this place tho power it was designed nnd qunlllled In be. l,ot our best men nnd women wnko until a full rcnllzitlon 0." nur moral re sponsibility In theso inntte-rs and there will ha luine-d to advocate tho closing of I ho cltv gates to any who may Hock hero lu search nf home. I ho city coca not nerd to throw back from her borders tho flocking Ignorant, but rather to bring to a senso of clutv thoso whom ii,.p bounty, her patience, her Indulgence) hns re deemed from the humdrum of rurnl common- '"r!';ioo.fLVN.se,T,'.7.u'"A KA,"-u lu I'rnlan r William Herri. TOTitrEniTouoi'TiinSi-v-Kr; Tho puUlcatlon of Ihonamnof tho Hun Wlllla'n Herri, President of the Urociklyn Ilrtilpo, as an available candidate of tho Re publicans for Mayor of Urcater New York possesses a particular slgiililcaniw. Ills Intelligent and fiir-seiilng labors havn ma In the brld,e free to paweug rs. a sav lugof several hundred thousand dollars annually to tl.o multitude that dally rides across this great artery. From five to tea mlnutis each trip is. In alilltlon saved to every psenc-r. w ho will not haeeili. wait furrcinuoc tlnx car Unci or Im coiuiwlled mascind of the briil-,' " U'r" "' nt ,Uo 1!rool'l " end InKngree'inent by which tho Brooklyn transporta tion nuiiiuiiile are t curry their passengers ov! r tlio l-rMic w in. lit extra far e.r chiugo .,f r",s c,nS sum to be hlg il) , appreciated, as It brings alniut n grvai s-c mumi) It. iho ngMre-guto of two of the iait liiiiHirinnit lenient lullio Ufa of every one. imiuel). tlmo aed money. ' """" When Iho real work of the campatrn lieglns this f.i twill have. an Important Influence n 110.11 artisan voters, and s In nny event a monument ,f i, ofdono '""jr '.'IV'.'h..-'" w1U c,,aure- " "on J". A Statue o f'romvvrll. To tiieEpitoii orTiir.hcxstr: A foreign note of real Interest of Sunday, Sept. 1", sajs thai Knglaml ;;.u,r.ar.,MM ' '- viE'-' UaooKLTS, Bent, 13. u,ra' ' What Mio Married Out or. tram the Chrltliun Commonntallh. Prof, J, MorrU Jones' brlda Is a natli a of Llanfalr aWellgwyngyllgtrtrobivllgogoibwUIlantysmogogocav. MILttlttHB. XXXXD THOSE AKBWEJta VP. aw French Soldier nepllrd lo Ike questions of Frederick thn C.rrnt. From Jtarper'e Round1 Table. Whenever a now soldtor appeared In the. guards of Frederick the Great of Prussia It was tho habit of tho King to ask him tho three fol. lowing questions: "How old nro ou! flvr long hnvo you bcon In my servlcol Are you satisfied with your pay nnd treatment (" n onco happenod that a young Trench soldier, who had served In his own country, expressed a nuh to Join tho Prussian army, and bocausc of his splendid uhjstcal development ha nni at onco accepted. Ho was uiinhU to speak a slnglo word of tho (Jcrninn language, but his Captain tol.l him that tho King was certain to ask him questions. In thnt language tho tlrst time ho saw him, and ho advised I1I111, therefore, to lcnrn by heart tlio firoprr replies to tho usual thrco questions ( lis Majesty. Tho soldier lost nn tlmo In learn. Ing them, nnd on tho tlrst day that ho made his nppunr.inco In tho ranks Frederick npproiched Interrogate him. It so happened, however, that tho King began with tho second question first, and nskcri him: " How long havo ou been In my service I" "Twcnty-ono 5 cars," answered tho young man. Ills youth sufficiently Indicated that be hid not curled a gun for nny such length of tltneni that, nnd his Mujcstv, greatly nstonlshcd, saidt "How old nre v 011 1 "Ono year, nnt please your Majesty." Tho King, Bllll further amazed, exclaimed! " You or I must certainly bo hcrcfl of our senses I" '1 he soldlor, of courso, tnklng this for the third question, nnd glad that tho ordeal was over so easily, replied: "lloth, an't please your Majesty I" "This U the Ilrst time I wns over treated ait, mnriman nt tho head of my army," replied Fred erick, greatly puzzled. Tho Frenchman, whoso stock of German was now used up, stood qulot. Presently tho Kln epoko to him ngnln, whereupon tho soldier blurted out In French thnt he did not understand n singlo word of Herman. The King, win, had been much annoyed, was now greatly omused, nnd after urging upon hlmthoncccsslt of doing his duty, left him. mi! imr.irs .v conuF.s. Frank Drew Telta or nn I'ltnrontnbln TCngagas ment III Thnt Town. JFVom the Troy Daily Prett. Wbllo Mr. Drew wns In town last week he re lated one of tho funniest of his old-time expert, enccs. When ho nnd his brother were plavlng In Troy tho company had an evening oft hers for somo cnuso or other, and tho mnnancr de cided to Bend It to t'ohooa for nn experiment. Ho hired n hall, advertised tho cttrnctlon, plnccd Boats on salo at tho usual place, nni sent a young man there to tako up the tickets nt tho tloor. As ho was unable to go person nlly. ho told Frank to look nfter matters and sco that everything was nil right. A littienfter 7 o'clock Frank wont to the hall nnd asked th doortendcr if anybody had gone In ot. "Oh, yes," was the reply; "there aro fifty or slxtv inside." "Hut w hero are the tickets I" asked Frank. "They didn't glvo mo any." wsb tho reply, "Kach one came to tho door, said ' Cataract," and walked past me. It must bo raining dread fully outside." " Raining." replied Frank; "It's not raining at nil. Whnt docs this mean I" As ho was talking n joung man walked up to tho door, looked at Mr. Drew, exclaimed "f au ruct!" walked In. olid look a scat. Ntituer a ticket nor a cent had been received, yet It looked ns though thore would bei a good house if tea "catnract" expedient continued. Mr. Drew stepped Inside nnd 6nld to the audience: "Gentlemen, you must oxcuso my ignorance., ns I nra a stranger In town, but will soiiieloly Inform mo what is tho mennlngof the wort 'cataract,' which you havo all used here to night." "Why. that's the name of our newspaper," Bomhebody spoko up. "Oh," said Mr. Drew, "I see now. I am orry to dtb.ippoiut jou. but as thcro is nobody hero tiut 'cataracts.' thoto will be no show to-niput. Good ovening." And the company returned to Troy without nny cash for the manager. Didn't nil Ileri Just Slammed Heron the Floor. From the Atlanta Constitution. John Smith stood up in tho police court, charged with having had a row with his n. fa, Johu Is a negro w ho works hard, makes a pood living and believes In a wife obej Ing bcr hus band. Hi mado a speech ns follows: " I w ork all day nnd I tako my moner hoie. I do. and I gives It to my wife, nnd then I snj to her to do this. nnd she's got to dolt. Th in irn ing I went homo nnd gave her my w pe, and sho wouldn't mind me a little bit, It.nl.iito her nud sho talked at me, but. Judge, I ncTer hie her." "What's thnt bruise doing on jour hand!" asked tho Recorder. "That's where my wife hit mo with the smoothing Iron." was tho reply. "And ntea she did that I picked her up and slnmtued her on tho floor, but I never hither. Judge. "Yes," replied Judgo Andy, "but I would Just ns 1'ef be hit aa slammed on the tioor ' "Thnt depends on tho circumstances,' said John Smith. It transpired that his wife wns 00 Viilv in jured from tho "slamming" tonppcvr in court, nnd tho case was continued. nanter Dalton Baton by Waive. iVotn the Memphis Cotnmerciit'Apml Hoxin. Ark.. Sept. 7. Will Dalton. with n-hcr young men. wns Indicted in the I.nnrcti 1 l r cuit Court for robbing Samuel M.itilv n M r,h. 1S0U. Since then Dalton has married M iv s daughter. Tho case was to have b entr, at the present term of court. Dalton. it is nn i by those interested In him. went hunting m'ii- day afternoon with n small boy. He killi lew squirrels nnd a turkey. On tho return trim t' woods, near -Mlnturn, thev were una k 1 br wolves, and Dalton wns killed nnd dew u-r.t-boots, clothos and gun. Tho small bov t- ipei nnd told tho story. Dalton's widow is vvearinfl mourning. Fatally Shot In III Wooden Leg. From the Cleieland riatn Dealer Bellkfontaine. Sept. P. A shooting affray took place on n freight train on the- ti .r-y division of tho Dig Four between tl is . tv mil Kenton last night. A brnkemn.11 nttciin 'el'o put a colored man out of a box c ir. 1 en ' pulled .revolver nnd fired at the broken s . There were eovcral men in tin car-M I'l-a ride, among them Cliarlcy Cluck, a otic!cn.cl man from Day tnn. Ho wns standing lm k ,' a brakeuiun. Tho bullet took effect in h t mp log nnd. tnklng an upward range, lolged 1 i vltnlimrts. Cluck was taken to Divion. win ra it is thought ho will die. Farela-n !sole or Real Interest. Fame hesitates tocrown some strange Prlllch nvni-i In India. Sir lllndon Illod Is lighttug itie !', whllaGen Yeatman Biggs Is about to strike d,ma tho Orakials. 1 Organ grinding has been taken up by n Telust ". England, curate lo obtain money f or h s 1 liur ti 1 1' ' Ing fund. lie pays Slu a month for the h'n f cos barrel organ, and In three weeks has colic. 1 0 t" l'anurge' muttons have becu Imitated ' v - -n Grenoble sheep. They were frlghtenc I ! ! -- aai 24: ot them followed their leader occr a 1 , ISO feet high. Their on ners wero unable to r the meat. Tnelve young Aliysstnlsns selected t.j t'ie ""."s aro on their way to M. Petersburg 10 U c u nt 1. Four will enter the Tochul -al School ami r 1 a military academy. The Itusslan Ouirruit c it 'as offered them all free tuition Tcmmaso Vallaurl, profeisor of Latin at the t'nl verslt) of Turin and an Italian beuatur. die I r. tlr at the ago cif vjeurs. Hu edited l'luutm, m d "' classic-, wrote histories of Lutln and lta an .iters turo raid sov oral books on Italian hliturj SllsslVrccval, tho last survivor of twelve 111'"" of Sptmcr I'ereovat, who was assa-sliiHtt,il mis Prime Minister in 1800, has Jiut passed h- r n'n. ty second birthday In full possession of all h r fai 1 m Mx of her brothers and sisters livid to ho ir0 ears of age. hxpcrlmcnts are being male nt 'Mrtsin uth ' " laud, with cordlie as ammunition for qui k'l guusfor tho purpose of ilctermlulug the l-ii ' ' ' tho Hash nt night and how far It vcould cu'b ' cu inv's lire-. Cordlto ti said to give a 11111 U s v r flash thau poivder. l'enmarch lighthouse, on the Ilrlltany eutul, ltl us lu.OOO.ejuo candle power elcctrlo light, I1 '"' alwve let level and visit la slxtv mill . awn '- s monument to Marshal I) iv oust, IHil.i of Vi u 11, bis daughter having given thu French i.uvsru 180,000 for tlio purpose. A Mrs. Kaye, who has Just died near f.i is in vented tho metal boxes lu w bleu fures lit il l,v posited by passengers on iiiiiuIIuim's en I 1 ' 1 ' In Ilrltaiu nnl her provinces. Ilnforo in, m t -' ' iv crc used In entering cars, ami llr- h i com cnleucul bv them, us m wor' a , i.a ' -' ' her vv Its to work and devised the Imi Kals rWIIheliu' Husvlau llursnl h m I - '- ' third class rallroal earrlun witli m. .mi " ' 4 ticket being bought for him, .is i " i I 1 ' ' baggage car and objects in strain,, . I! ' ' from a train i.-olug at full ( ei d, 1 11. v peasant found I1I111 and took care of iii ' " covered the owner an I Hut II e 1, - 1 ' ' dog at fl.OOO. He then re turned tne - - " for $(00, the finder's legal 10 per ceul I "' a-- oat lb bill down to tea. 1