Newspaper Page Text
Jloudy, probably light stov?crs In ttic
Circulation yesterday, 40,09u lorning-, followed bv fair, with prospects of two days of fair weather; cooler; west erly winds. NO. 1,287. WASHINGTON, FEIDAY, OOTOBJEB 29, 3897 EIGHT PAG-JRS. O tf E OEOT. .aOiioSii! .-A HARRISON ID HIS BAND They Arrive in New York to Fight Tammany's Battle. A WARM GREETING MET TIIEM Surrounded by Johnnie Timet h, DeaUiui'r.c Jake Brenimn. Hinkev Dink Kenim und Other blilninu TJKlit, OUIcurhV Muvoi Ilonchos. Gotbtim to Aid Tnmmuny. Xew Yrk, Oct. 28' H"lcd by Johnnh SPawor DaMlhorsc Jake Brcnu.ii., Hinkey Dlk ICewm Bathhouse John Coughlip, Coowej tibe Fov, Mike Alclnerny and Carter It HarriKm. and bringing -with them ttoe tearrul regret of Clabby Burns, MawiH- O'Mallej, One-Eyed Connell Bleep iloGtim, Bull Burke and Mike MrtsfcW'W I he Jiag of tJic patUi, tne QMa&go cit go enmn-nU otherwiN; the GlticagM Mardiiug Clul. reached New yk iMn arusmoon. The w ere ill sober w1hh tfc got Jierc though they letta trail of bnUlo from Buffalo through the State to deep that the railroad officials had to JawMl oat section hnndb to clear the road. Xt w& a great nay for the Chicago MartWHg Clwb. from Hiukej Dink down, and it wm a great da for Taiumany whose lder brought the in Motion on .the fo. The iuvadiug armv .irried at J o- Traranauv llallbada reception comniittec to H the Ihmiots. It was headed bv Hictotrd Crou, ex-Mayor Gilroj John C. StoeehtM, James J- Martin, Cougresss iMm George B. McClcllai, Isaac MuJinger aad "Thomas McDouoagh, An.os J Cum imnpe, and a dozen otlwrs As Croker iimseod Uuuosh the dene crowd o pn et Uie visitors there -were jells of "Three teor for Dick Cm) er," which W3re re spooled u with a mixture ol hises and elifpr Mr. Crak'r led his committee up the piatfortii In tlie f rejght-lKm.se. which ovexlooked the platform, wa, a row of frcfsM.-lHllerk. The greeted Inin w iUi lleHo, Hick, old boy,""Ah! there, Richard," and, "Thai's Win with the whiskers " The Taniraanv Cottinifttee pushed their wav down Ui Ute last car, exclaiming "Where's Uie mayor? Where's, the mayor " They had shoot reached the car when a docen voioe said "Here lie is- See him!" and Uie hand of Mayor Cart r Harrison was grasped bv Mr Croker- Tliey locked arm and pushed ad shoved tlieir wav up the platform through Lite line of wait Jag cjubmeii to the street. As these two oattte fa sight of the waiting crow d, there were calls for cheer-, and then cheer Mayor lUurfeon lifted tub hat, so did Mr Croker Then there were cheers and fc$98tt The jam outside the station was tremendous by this time, and it was nil Cite polioe 'could do to make wav for the pair and for ttte members of the coin mkAee who were following Air Crker and the mayor finally escaped and walked across to the Murraj Kill Hotel followed b two or threehundredinen -hout lg wmI ylltag god naturedly. Mr. Croker got las guest Into then t el in safety, and as ttoe half hundred mea whowerin thelobbv ial- a da-h for Mm he dodgeI and ran his gttafM,4kwn ti e leftcorridjr to the last par lr on the rirtic )and side. The mircher weretakeaU. the Par It Aenue Hotel They numbered 2T0. Ittutd lieH planned thatthe wliole crowd wa tit stop at the Murray Hill. Tamuian newer kH- t.Mug6 by naU e wltsn it has it, iUnrti. Manapt-r JaxMrnefi looked oer the iwmlierof the Chicago gang Ami anounred Uat he was sorry bttt hi house was full. So they ent tc the Park Aenue Cijicapo't. chief of police, the oil Inspector, the dty treawirer and the citv attorney led the marching The line betiind had added to it Ute superintendent of emoke On tu- way down to Tammau Hail Mine of the mort (NsUagniKhed roeu in the part were interviewed Carter Harrison wan one of Continued on Second Page. TO Fill I FLIT The Great Providers' Valuable Assistance. THEY KNOW ALL ABOUT IT And Can Give Valuable Pointers as to the Bet Effect, to Be Obtained "With the r.ea,t Outluj Are 1'ui. niching Mnnj riats at the Prth ent 111110. A lacge part of Washington bis decided k live in flatb. 'Tis convenient for small families. The Great Pioviders have been specially busj in Uiat line lately furnishing flats. The wibc ones lea e the matter entirelv in thoii hands; tell them tliat thej have taken a three, four or fie-room flat, ab the case ntav toe, and that thej want it furnlfiheO. "IVWJi aimnlya hint as toliov mueli tliey w!ah to spend, the Great Providers go to work and prepare the flat for occupancy It save time, trouble and expense, and the result is si trays, better than antici pated Because the Great Pro iders make a study of rumisiiiug house. TJicv know what will best euita eertfiin room, and hov to arrange tl ing most aUractlvely. Or course, if Uie fiat dweller has any preditectioEfi ae to style or color, his sug gesUoofc wBl Ik aooorthngly carried out, or if be prefers to choose for himself, the Great Providers win simply offer him th Ir ad'icc when bidden. The bae ml the noeitiA8 for lio.ise lapiB,gT a.,a at little expense can make a Xbomtaifce and clmrmbig. Credit, too, with plenty of time to paj in. l.OO Haltimot e and 1J. & O. Heturn via Sunday. October 81 Tickets good going and retaining on all trains, including fa mHs fov me minute flyers oc8-at.em Ivy ?ast luite Business College, 8th and .. None better, $25 a year, day or night. FranL. T.ibbey & Company, Sixth street and New- York avenue" The "Washington Evening Star publishes daily at the head of its editorial columns the following statement : "The Evening Star has areg-ular and permanent Family Circu lation much more than the combined circulation of the other 7asbigton dailies." The Evening Star and TnE Times are both members (in the sense of being subscribers) of the Advertisers' Guarantee Company of Chicago, Illinois, a business con cern which investigates foritself and on its sole authority the circulation of its subscribers, and in connection with the Fidelity Trust and Deposit Company of Maryland, guarantees that circulation to 4, 116 general advertisers of Auienca,under a bond of 50, 000 deposited with the North western National Bank of Chicago. The circulation guar anteed is PAID circulation, every paper counted and certified to having to be represented by money received and banked all unsold copies returned by newsdealers or city and suburban agents, and all papers given to eniploj'es, mailed to advertisers or sent to other news papers in exchange, being rigorously excluded. The statements of the Advertisers' Guarantee Com pany for August and September are as follows: AUGUST. District of Name of Average Daily Paid Columbia. Publication. Circulation, except Suudaj-. Washington The Evening Star.. 26,481 Washing-ton The Times 38 461 SEPTEMBER. District of Name of Average Daily Paid Columbia. Publication. Circulation, except Sundaj'. Washington The Evening S"tar.. 26,472 Washington Tne Times 33 Q90 From which it will be seen that the "regular per manent family circulation'' in other words, the paid cir culation of the Evening Star, far from being "much more than the combined circulation of the other Washington dailies," AY AS IN AUGUST, 11,SS0 and IN SEPTFM- BFR, 11,618 LESS than that "It is easily possible" as the Evening Star says every Saturday in stating its bona-fide circulation for the week "it is easily possible for a newspaper with an elastic conscience to swell its legitimate circulation enormously, in order to deceive advertisers, by send ing out thousands of papers to news stands, which are returnable, and which are, in fact, returned;" but it seems to have been impossible heretofore for a respect able newspaper to come before the Washington public with a falsehood so gross as the one now disproved and which the Star repeats daily. The circulation figures sent out by the Advertisers' Guarantee Company are as binding on the Evening Star as thev are on The Times they are sworn to every month by both corporations and THERE IS FOR THE STAR NO POSSIBLE ESCAPE FROM THE FACT THAT DURING THE MONTHS OF AUGUST AND SEPTEMBER THE AVERAGE DAILY PAID CIR CULATION OF THE TIMES EXCEEDED that of the Star by 11,799 copies. Average Daily fo&fX Vis. 7' "0 -fU. ristis! Onr Strips Are 'ico and Bright I 00 cent3 per 100 feet dressed I Jill 'aipiiPPMdiff' III mi ,, - (L&rtt ? ,r te &ri FArAAu,t' JnrA,:..lL.. r- A " BS?r- 11, J-x "si fees Id V,?1 . rH.a Ji feU llWitXS&sE NK JA YnPrl&.7Z"Tir.G,R.,fcl3$ 41&77 A J I IM?V4&?tA AN7W St. A7 V il . ' IX&'&f-- T. '. I 'V'. JB- Ui JL4AO. JU. AtJl-fU.JI , wy . --.-!- 3Mivtmm inyvjfi ssiaa& gag 1 11 . T.riiii , -.! ;trt jtr biui 1 w. tairfrs. - - j- j isa js w sw mm m i t ti.nimitit of THE TIMES, ALONE. Pajd Circij&tion, including Sunday vciagc u&uy rmu vircuianon, except ounday, Average Sunday Paid Circulation, "- Average Semi-Weekly Paid Circulation, - Average Weekly Paid Circulation, Average Monthly Paid Circulation, rhtLj, im , ctrcuJslle" Js guaranteed by the Adye-!scrs' Guarantee Company, of aJ' II1Inlsaad y Me bond of the Fidelity ar z Company, of Maryland, to Advertisers In the sum of Fifty Thousand Dollars l , bond, deposited wlti, th Northwestern National Bank, of Chicago, Illinois, oePosneqwicntne 'lhese Strips Are Any "Width or I an length you wish I To repeat daily a lie so easily run to earth would seem to be mough, but the Evening Star does more; IT SWEARS ;rO ONE CIRCULATION IN DEALING WITH THE ADVERTISERS' GUARANTEE COM PANY; while in communing with its own readers it swears to another and greater one. The proof of this statement is appended: On every Saturday in August and September the Star published 'a.t the head of the second column of its second page a sworn statement of its circulation for every day of the week ending on the preceding Friday, the oath attached being as follows: I soletnnlj' swear that the above statement represents only the number of copies of the Evening Star circulated during the six secu lar days endflii ; that is, the number of copies actu ally sold, delivered, furnished or mailed, for valuable considera tion, to bona-fide purchasers or copies so counted are returnable to or remain in the office unsold. J. WHIT. EERRON, Cashier Evening Star Newspaper Co. Subscribed atttl sworn to before me this , A. D. 1S97. JNO. C. ATHEY, Notaiy Public, D. C. Compiling 'these figures thus officially given, and striking the average, the fact appears that the average paid daily circulation of the Star as sworn to as above was in August; 27,512, and in September, 27,491. Yet the figures sworn and certified to and guaranteed by the Ad vertisers' Guarantee Company were for August, 26,481, and for September, 26,472. The contrast is instructive AUGUST. - The Star's Sworn' Statements: No. 1 (to Hie public) No. 2 (to the Guarantee Companj). Difference(daily average). SEPTEMBER. The, Star's Sworn Statements: No. 1 (to the public) No. 2 (to the Guarautee Company) .. Difference (dairy average) . 1,019 TnE TIMES prints its circulation daily, in a most conspicuous place on its first page, the morning and evening circulation of the day before being combined because THE TlMES is one newspaper with two editions. and all advertisements appear in both. The differ ence between life 40,000 copies which The TlMES prints and circuUtesfrtemd the 331000 PAID "CIRCULATION which on our sworn statement and their own personal in vestigation the Advertisers' Guarantee Company guar antees, is represented by papers sent to advertisers and other newspapers and those delivered to news agents (following the custom set by the Star) with the under standing that unsold copies may be returned. We publish these facts in the interest of honest journalism and decent business methods, and we com mend them to Washington advertisers without further comment. The essential point is that the Paid Circu lation of THE TlMES, as sworn to bv us and guaranteed under bond of $50,000 by Company (ofnvbich The Times and Star are both mem bers), is nearly 12,000 the Washington Evening Star. fl-io l ncliincrrnn Hliroriin or ffnt- l-liv. ... &- --r -"& ww.. '",7i was as follows : !STSi ' WXfi- ?X0&L 2MTBB go. Dres-sed Strip, 50 ets. per 100 feet. strips undressed 40 cents rer fC0t subscribers, and that none of the. 27,512 26.4S1 1,031 27,491 26.-172 the Advertisers' Guarantee greater daily than that of r .TV X-Jl Eveiybody Needs Strips About a house COc. dresKd or 40c. undressed. SPAIN'S YAIN CRY FOR HELP European Governments Only Prom ise Her "Diplomatic Support." Germany Said to Evprefesly He- liudiate tho Monioi: Doctrine in Hei Answer. Madrid, Oct 28 Spain has receiod replieK riom the various European powers to iitr inquiries touching her attltiu'e in Life Iu.r iclntion-i with America t,ccotnc ruptured. It is tindertood that in tlio replies fepaln v,a informed that only diplomatic Mipport vould he given her. Pom j of tilt contintntal governments, t'e clill, Germany, are understood toepreIy repudiate the alldlt or the Monroe doc trine lln cabinet, at it metting jeTrday, carefully studied the impret-sion producetl ahroad by the existing relationh bttwet'n Spain and America, and approved the con btructioti of new cannon for the armored cruier Lmpvror Onrlux V. Tho rnlni&try also ai cfnled the machinery for the Cruiser Keina Itcgente It wa& further decideI bj the cabinet that Gen Weyler desrd well or rfpain and had aulj performed ail his military dulle CAitLl'S'lS i'tirAUIXG TO ACT. On of 'I lioi 1 I.e uder Suj s tbo Move nie'iitl J'ei Irvxly Oiijanis'ed. Ncv Vo'k., Oct. 28 - Count Henry Pt 'eniUnzH, one of tli" leaders in Ui farlist niovemnt, arrneo on the steamship Ger nia"ic today Count Penaloza is one of the most enthusiastic supportert or the pretensions of Don Carlos He gave a decidu impression that his visit here ha home connection with an attempt to be made U put Don Carlos on the throne or Spain i""ount Penaloza said Iw would iolt sevnl oliifb m America and tl en go to Chill He admitted being on a special mission, but would not divulge what it -was He mm ukd whether there an any umiediate project of a Catitst up rising He replied ti at he did not thluK therr would be any for werul months 'lie f'lillst rnovfinent,' lie added, is perfectly organized on ar. almost world wide scale There are Carlista here ana in South anil Central America who will bo with 'is when the time c-omeO He Vontiuued "When the time Is ripe 1 shall bach, to fight fdr the cause I have t-ver been a Canlst and will remain so When I was an infant my fanul Taught in the last CarlUt war and my brot'ier was Kilb-d 111 oue of Its battles Carlos i- the rightful kingof tpala Thov in power now are there ouly by virtue of force " K SON BORN TO CLEVELAND The Ex-President Itfjoices in an Addition to His Family. Mother and Child Doing "Well Uie T-attei Start- Cut With Twelve rouni'- Aoirdupoi!s. rrincetou, N. J., Oot 23 A twelve pound sou and hoir was born to ev-rre&I dentGrover Cleveland today, and, in con sequence thereof, joy reigns at the Cleveland mansion, on Bajard avenue. Both Mrs. Cleveland and the boy are do ing well. The t anxiousl j awaited stork with his tin j burden arrived a few min utes after 12 o'clock, and although the strictest secreaj was maintained at the house, and admittance was refused to everjonc at the door, the new spread quickly around the town and campus, and the students are making merry tonight over the prospector a big guard, or even a center null, for the 1917 'varsitj eleven. The announcement of the hafe arrival of Grov( r Clev eland, jr , was made on the university bulletin board this afternoon A large crt. wd of students w assoon gathered and somebody called for a triple cheer for the lad, which was given with sueh a harty will that the noise co lid be plainly heard in the mysterious second storj front room of th Cleveland house, arid it must have brought a smilf to the faces of the ha Pity p,uher and beautiful wife. A llttt knot of Mr Cleveland's pergonal friends gathered in the drawing room of the EayarO avenue home toulght to offer congratulations The child, muffled in scftfl clothes, vvfts brought into the room and a toast was drunk to the health of the boj, who, it was hoped would perpetuate the nam of Cleveland throughout the com ins generations A v ear ago, at the Prince on semi centennial celebration, during the tjrchlight parade, which wasrevie.ved bv Mr and Mr Cleveland, a transparency carried bj the clasa of 'S3 read "Gro er, send j our bojs to Princeton " Clev elands face broadened in a mile ard Mrs Cleveland blushed prettilv as the transparency- passed by Shortly after vird Mr Cleland decided to make his home at rrlncelon lo change his luck, so it is said, and that he made no mistake in his deciaioi. is shown bv the verj lateot thing In babies at Princeton T.uetfrei 1V 1 1 ml Set foi Nov. 18. f Lingo. Oot. 23 Adolph L. Luet girt de lies the storj circulated todij that he had a quarrel with ids ohieC counsel, eWudgf Vincent, and that another 1 iw jer would succeed the judge at the com iug trLii 'uuent is good enough for me, Kiid Luetgert seutentfouslv. Both tides agited toi'tj to have the Luetgert cae set for trial Mondait November ifa. A great quantity of household effects will be sold at Sloan's 1107 G street, tomorrow ab lo a. 111 Now on exhibition, 1st and 2d floors, also bisement. It S2.00 Philiuielt li 11 und itetuiu via B. & O. Sunday. October 31 Tickets good going on 7 05 und f a m. trains, valid for return on all regular trains same day. oc28 3c em "We Keep White Pine, Poplar, Oalc, Cjpress and Georgia Tine strlis. SHEflflUH MffllTO A LETTEB Indorses Mr. McKinley's Admin istration in a Heartv Manner. SAYS KIXD WORDS FOR HANNA Hut T.utle Snap in the Document iiml Weak i Campniiin I.iteiaiure De-noiiiicns the Free Coinage ot Silver nnd IeoraeDjhterical Ores' the I'rc'fteiit Tariff Ijiw. Baiog debarred by the toittoms and tra ditions or his ofrice, it was imrMissiWc Tor Seiretary Sherman to go Into Ohio and take part in thccainneiga. Senator Hatna vv antd vervinuchthat Mr. Sherman should addrosi the Germans In Cincinnati for the Secretary tuu always had .1 fctrong following among that nationality and there are Indk-atluus 0 a rwok amon them. In order to get an expression from Mr. Sherman Col Marfcbreit editor of t to Ciiu innatl VoUcsfreuiul.theRepuhlltamGer man paper, a rew da j s ago addressed a note to the Swretarj. Tho -ubjoiiied reply Is Mr. Scernts&'s caiiiptiign contribution. It will 1r nuticud that lie devote, almost all his letter U a discussion of the tanrt and free coin age. 1-otal issues are ignored and tke prsoiKility of the OWotandidat3s Is dfs ptisccl of in the concluding paragraph. Mr. Sherman's praise or Bushnell anf Hanna is well balaiKCd" He could not jrar raie of the one than the other, bnu his appeal to Republicans to support the legislative ticket indicates that the knowledge han come to Mr Sherman that the ticket la m danger. The letter does not have the old-time Sherman ring tIt. There 1& not that enthusiasm about, it that Mr. Unnmc doubtleso expected and hoped for. Taken from the standpoint of an Ohk-aa the letter is latking i many essentials ami does net altogether fill the bill. The full text l& a3 follows. Department of State. r ., , WauiiKion ect. 2B, itsU". L. MarkbreiK iSsq. Mj Hear tjr lour note of jne 23d iuat.. 111 Tvnicn iou reoueM. my view r the toniim: election In Onio and ia HamM toa county, is received. I have careruly ob-entd tne orosreMs of tne caoraas wnu lutreasnig liuereei as it advanced ind can nariuv exprem in lartKuae iuy ap preeiaikMt or its nuporuiiK.f. Jly ewct regret is that 1 Could not personally ar tieqiate 111 it, an, bv a uae caretutiy ooered rroiit tne dars of Jeflerxin to tin time, tHe secretary or taie its pre cluded from actively suarmtc m uoliot.il diH-i!5-km other tnan 011 r.aeiKU aita.-s. 1 J00K upon tne nendinc tanva-s ju Ohio as a retrial of uie inMies luvotvwl ia tne election or lolw. totaie ivue ir any, do not eiii to be tne subject t ddfiat". .acorally tne first issue nt.w 13 vyiletner tne Aaiuiuiiju-atutu ot WiilkiBi McKmlej thus far lb approved ov tne Hinle of Ohio, epun titta uatH a tr-oo pugut not to he any lUrference ui otua fou. His prompt; cathmr 4svtue( tne t nr KO?s ot me uuiteu states 10 nrovioe lemii Mte revenue for toe support of tne u ve'n inent and hiH recommendation of tn prompt repeal of tne feeble and inl reii"iole tarifi law known as the uxn Uonuau law has met wnn .eiier.a ai proval. Hie revival of all limiisiiis ii tne C(tinintoceiH.nt or pro&peru m a.11 tiarisur tu. cuiiu ataieu was tui nar rut and necewary result of Uie action if the President and a Hepublieait CA&.r .&.. The tariti w Have oeea Uie auu1 wt discossioH from the days or Wasbmgtitm to the days or McKiniey rum the thie I entetedt-jngresiu IS5j toihUhjur I hare have at every election heard Uoth in and out orCorujressofthr eipectt ve merits of a rev enue tariff and a protective tariff, ami UKn these questions the two great parties have taken opioUe sides The MornH tartrr iHUssd In Marcn. laol.is netextor trw policy of protection to our American industries, and though greatly ehangenrroio Uiim to time to meet new conditions it villi rorins tne groumlwork of the imlicv or the Republican party iu respect to the tarirr. lne act wa passed at a peritMlof dereiop lueiit with light taxes andiucreasnitr popii lalion. The average yearly expenses of the national Government rrom 1S-1U to fG0, lnchiding the expenses of the Mexi can war, wereabout$5tj,uoo WIO Ibertnl warchangedallthix. Itafoathasbeenstated as over siv thouand milliin dollars. To meet this enormous demand the duties orr importeii gooU- ire greatly intree aud internal taxes In almost every forin were levied upon douestie jirodurts aud upon the income of Individuals and cocpo rt uoux 1 ne ascertained naiHtiiai deot at the c!oe of the war was two tnoosaml m; en hundred and Xorty niilhons, but tlUa was greatly enlarueil by claims afterwards present el and by the most liberal ie.-ioiw ev er provided b law In the race of theve obligations and expenditures the interest or the debt and every jear from IS 06 to l&tU a portion or theprlncipalortheponlto debt was paid, thus reducing it to J081, 4il,7M on the last daj or mly lJsifci In 1S10 Congress passed what is known, as the McKiniey tarirr act, which waa a careful revision or all existing tariff laws, it largelj reduced internal tavea and carcrullv revised the tariff kvks then in force. If it had remained oa toe statute book to this time, the policy of protection and debt-paying would have largily reduced the public debt and pre vented the severe stringency tnat followed iU repeal. It is tne declared policy of the Repub lican party to restore and maintain the pollcv embodied in the McKiniey tariff act, and the recent tarirr act, known as the Dingle tarifr. It is uuiortnnate ttmc the beneficial provisions of the latter can not be iu full operation for a year tic more, owing to excessive importations tra der the ilou-Gornian act, but I confi dently believe that, within a year, under the prevent law, the revenue-, of the Gov ernment will be ample not onlj to jay current expenditures, but a large sum yearlj in reduction of the public debt. To secure this desirable result the Re publican part must be sustained, not only 111 Ohio, but m the Inited btates. Another ipusllou of public policy of equal Itnjioriance to the tariff Is what 13 known as the Tree coinage of silv pc with out regard to its uiarhet value, or the ac tion of the great commercial nations of the world bilver and giM hae- since the framing or the Constitution, been Uie standard coins of our countrv but she relative market -value of each has chaugetl from time to time Ihe coinage rarIo of th dollur is one ounce of gold is mo equivalent of sixteen oauces of silver In the coinage of parts of dollars the ratio or silver to gold is about fourteen muees or silver to one of gold, but tin legal tander or such minor coins is limited to SIO. Within the past tweutj vear the mwrRet price or sliver bullion lias been redieed more than one half, so that one ounce eC gold in now equal in value to thirty nine ounces of silver Notw ith-.rauding this xvidu dlver&itv of the market alue of the two. monev nictate, the limed Satas and all th leading commercial nations or the world have maintained their silver -oms. without change This was done, and c- ahl onl be done bj limiting the use if the cheaper metal, and b coining ouly oa Government account- It is now proposed as the cardinal prin ciple ol scattered parties that the holder or an silver bullion, without regard tft its market alue, may present It to the mint and have 11 coined into dollars ami made a legal tender for all debts public and private At present the silver in the. dollar is worth about 11 tents. ItWonW. seem that this bold and transparent propo sition or repudiation or more than, one-half of all debts, puBllu anil private, In the United States wouft Continued on Fifth Page. Any Kind of Strips You Want 0$ an kind of wood.