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THK DAILY GLOBE PLfBUSHED EVERY AY AT THK GI.OBK BUIL.DIXG. CORNER FOURTH AND CEDAR STREETS OIFICIAIi PAPEB OF KAM&EV COU.VI Y. DAILY (NOTINCLI 1>I\«SI V). By tb« month, mall or carrier.... 40e carrler,ini»«ivaiic*.s4.OO ci;eyear by luall, in atlvan«*j. $3.00 I>A 11.V AND M;IMDAY. By lite nil on Hi, mall or carrier..soc Citeyearbj fjtrrler,inadTautfc.»s.OO Ci.« )cnr by mail, in aUvame. 4.00 MM»A\ ALO\K. r*r Kindle HvfOnU 1 hrce iTiontliM. mail or,carrier..soc < lie \ ear, by carrier $1 SO *»lie Year, by mall M•< CKBKLY ST. I'All. MoBI. l:c\t.'ar. SI | Six mo.. (.."<.•• i Three mo., 35c. Addrcn all letter* and telegrams to TUB (;LOl>£, m. l'aul, Miuu. If stern Advertising Olhce-Room 517 Temple Court Building, New York. WASHINGTON Bl BKAU, I*3 F ST. NW. Complete tiles of tlie Globe alwnys'kept on fraud for reference. Pa turns ami lriends »re cordially invited to vim ami avail them fcelvesof the facilities of our Eastern offices when in New York and Washington. lOf JAY'S WKATHKfi. Washington. Nov. 11.indications: Wis oiiMii: Kniii or snow; warmer; increasing south winds. Miuiiesota: Rain or st.ow; warmer Mon day: colder Tuesday; cicrensiti^ south winds. Iowa: Partljt cloudy; warmer; south winds. N;>rth Dakota: Cloudy: warmer in eastern, cooler in western portion; co.d wave in westeru portion by Monday night, wiud.s Khittfnc to northwest. South Dakota: Cloudy; warmer in central and eastern portions; cooler in extreme southwest portion; eoiu wave i!i western portion by Monday nijjht, winds shifting to northwest llouutnii: Fair: aecidedly colder; cold wave i.y Monday night: northwest waul*. eEMEILAL OBSERVATIONS. L'sitkd Statks Dki'ahtment of Ai;ruti.t irk. Weather Biiitu', Wasuix«tox, Nov. 11, 0:48 p.m. Local Time, 8 p.m. 13th Meridian Time.—Observations taken iv the same mo ment of time at all stations. Flack. |Bar.:T'r.|j Place. Bar. T'r. m. Paul .v.•.':.•■ •:-.• MeU'eliat... ;•_";*.i 58 Duiuth.... 130.14 20 Sw"t Cureui •-'.'. 7t 43 La Crosse. :o.:» 2? kju'Apt-eUe ra».(E 45 Huron 28.96 3. | Miniiedosa. 34 Pierre 211.86 ii [Winnipeg. . :.u.74| 22 Moiirlicad.. 25).92 24 jl'ort Arthur. 3>.12| Ei St.Vincent. 29.5S 2. | i Bismarck... 28. 38 j Boston ;>ti-« "Willistoii... Si.7B 4 'Uutrslo.. ... 26-00 Hnvre !:"<>.7B 64 ICblcngo .... 22-28 Milts City.. v'J.SJ ."j-j.i imiiiimti.. -$->'!.'■ Helen*.. .. 3>.ou 64 Montreal -t5-;i'i Kdniontoii.. J0.70 4.* New Orleans SC-s"i Bsttleford. ./.Uffl 54 New York... :;0-4_' i'r. Albert .. .':'4> 50 P:tts!>urg.... 30-34 C'ft'snry... 291& D 51' P. F. Lyons, Local Forecast OiHcial. Gi:over is writing a letter, but it isn't to David B. Hill. The "frost" which struck Anaconda last Tuesday did not fatally damage Marcus Daly. * tm Mr. Bkckkr to Mr. Peck: 'Tis bet ter to have had and lost than never to have had at all. Wanted—Some -son of York." Ap ply to the chairman of the national Democratic committee. «*^ Mn. Peffeb is a J'opuli.st, but he is no pessimist. He says his party's fu ture is bright with promise. -SBm . It is suggested that there should be a. law made forbidding bicyclists from breaking records after Nov. l. ■*» Tiik chilliness which has existed in this neck of the woods since election is to be dissipated by a Chinook from the West. «■» The Japs should shakn hands with the Republicans. The yellow boys had a picnic with the pigtails at Kin-Chau Nov. 7. -^m~ The postoffice department arises to remark that after a few cays it will have stamps that will stick like Minne apolis love. Minnesota's fire .sufferers will grate fully remember the Chicago Turners, who are bow actively engaged in rais ing fuuds for them. Ex-Senatoi: Ingalls arises to dis sipate tin few that Kansas was again about to bo saddled with lngallsism. His iridescence says he is out of politics fur good. William C. Whitnky is glad, if we were to have a whipping, that U was so thoroughly and completely done. Wil liam is developing unsuspected qualities as a philosopher. The speedy ending of the Oriental war may save a few of Li Hans Chang's leathers, but it will not bring ba<sk those who have died of lockjaw trying to pronounce Chinese and Japanese names. Silver billion doesn't seem to have been oadly hurt by the knock-out of its free coinage friend-:. It has gone up to a shade over 65 since the election. Lurieally it should have dropped to 50 at least. Aftkij the nation tot over the scare and panic of it, Bull Run was se«n to have been a defeat havins in it the ■eeda of victory. We tender to our fel low Democrats this fact of history for their present consolation. The postoffice department reports that it tias driven the "green goods" men from the mails to the telegraph. The Western Union, it may be inferred, will therefore soon declare another divi dend because of its increased business. Fob Sai.k—A choice and carefully prepared selection of campaign buga boos, a little defaced, but capable of use in some other state in a future cam paign. Terms moderate. Apply to the secretary of the Republican state com mittee. A skilled taxidermist can find a profitable job in "staffing" the hide of a tiger whose proprietors are over whelmed with grief at its death, and v.isn to preserve its beloved form. Ad dress, with terms, Tbe Tammany Socie ty, New York. Tm:i;K is an ugly story told in Wash ington of the worse than lukewarmness of the congressional committee ia Mr. Wilson's campaign, and it is said that Chairman FaulKner sent quantities of G orMH'i speech into the district There has been so much of what a iocal sachem termed "amaziu' threachery" about this year tliat the story gains cred ibility. Theme is a familiar sound to ihes* cries of fraud aud notices of contest in Huudry congressional districts where the wave didu't laud the Republican candidate, that reminds us of the elec tions of 1888. There will not be tbe I narrow margin in the Fifty-fourth con ] gress that (here was in the Fifty- first, | ' to demand the unsealing of Democrats on flimsy pretexts, and these contests will servt-no further end than to civo the defeated Republican a pull o«.i the treasury for the expenses of his contest. m ANOTHKR SI'ATK BUILiDKU . GMWL Death has made this week uotabl« by taking from us '.wo m«u to whom th« state is indebted for much that it is now; two pioneers who found in the prairies of the territory the raw ma* terial for a great state, and gave to the work of state building their great ener tries and capabilities. One ef.tiiese.Uol. De Graff, passed the allotted limit of life, and left behind him eighty-three years tilled from manhood with the lasting works of a man fitted by nature to deal with large affairs and handle easily extensivo enterprises. I iii»nin!Ding have to chronicle the departure of the second of mis class of nun—a class rapidly narrowing— in the death "I Amherst liolcbmb.. Wilder, who passed away yesterday afternoon after a brief illness following" some years of health tailing under the i i«* iuense dratl9 made on his energies, by thu care of his numerous enterprises into which he has put his activities. To this is probably due his death-at an age comparatively early, for at sixty-seven a man cannot be said to be old. The massive frame and iron constitution of Col. De Graff enabled him to carry a load of work that told heavily the slighter physical capacity of Mr. Wilder. Qarryta lias said that what men sen depends on their capacity to see. Mr. Wilder was one of many thousands of men who sought fortune in the new fields opening in the vVest. To all alike lay open the immense ran<e of oppor tunities. To but few of these pioneers was given the ability to see. the oppor tunities spread out before them. Ot the few who saw them fewer possessed the business ability to grasp and utilize them. It is to this juncture of oppor tunity with faculty to see and power to use, that Kreat lortunes owe their exist ence. They do not come by chance; they arts not the result of the haphazard casting of Fortune's dice; they are not the fruits of "good luck." Sagacity to sense the possibilities of the situation; plucK enough to make tne venture; ex ecutive ability to marshal the forces of industry and direct them in the devel opment of the opportunity; energy in pushing the enterprise to completion, and prudence and good judgment in gathering and husbanding the re sults; these aiv the secrets of the for tunes of the minority, of the few, which excite too often, the jealousy of their fellows to whom these gifts were de nied, and who iazily solve the riddle by lamenting their own -bad luck." These qualities Mr. Wilder possessed in an eminent degree, and to the exer cise of which his many successlul enter prises, as well as his large fortune, axe due. Coming here at a time when the site of his residence on the brow of Selby hill was a forest, knowing that the tide of immigration which had swept over Indiana, Illinois and Wisconsin was bound to continue and spread over the fertile prairies of Minnesota, he had the sagacity to perceive that the im perative need of the state was facilities tor transporting the settlers out to their farms, and later, the ever increasing Hood of the product of their labor back to the markets ot the East. This was the opportunity which came to him as it came to all those- who came with him, but he was one ot the few with saeacitv to see it; with pluck, border ing on audacity, to seize it, and'with business acumen and physical energy to develop ail its possibilities. buch men are true state builders. Constitutions and codes are useless with out population, and population is lim ited by facilities for communication. Until Uio railroads came to pierce the interior the limits of settlement were fixed by the point where cost of trans uortatioii to market left no margin of profit. As the roads were built settle ments extended, and in turn made pos sible the existence of cities like our own. This again opened further opportunities iv the supply of the wauls ot the in creasing population, and the list of en terprises mentioned in the biographical sketch printed elsewhere attest the same sagacity to see aud ability to utilize these that characterized Mr. Wilder's earlier ventures. To such nieiKommunities owe much, and very nuich more than is generally accorded them. Every man can be a soldier, but to few are given the quali ties that make the general. Any man can wield a brush, but the artist is rare. The poet is born, not made, and the time should be now when we recognize that these master workmen of industry are exceptionally endowed men, who. while benefiting themselves, vastly benefit their fellows. And when we realize this we will more accurately estimate the gain we have had from the lives of such men as Mr. Wilder, and the loss we sustain in their death. As to Her Vote. Chicago Tribune. "John," said Mrs. Billus," of course 1 | won't take any dictation from you or anybody else, but if you were in my place how would you vote?" . "If i were m your place, Maria," an swered Mr. Billus, reflectively, "1 should go quietly to tne polls, stand in line til! it came my turn, answer in a respectful manner whatever questions may be asked, accept the official ballot handed to me, take it into one of the voting booths, nil it out according to the directions, fold It, step outside of the booth again, hand the ballot to the proper official, and come away without making any fuss." .' "1 think you're as mean as you can be, John Bill us!" ; , ' ■: ; THB LATKSI QUESTION. "shall woman ride the bicycle?" 's the prob lem of the hour, ... For women must have problems—'tis a part of woman's dower.V- . '-' ■.."..-. >■' "Shall woman smoke?" has gone quite out; ■"Shall woman vote?"' also. . -"-:'- But "hhall she bike" 's the point "bout which just now she wants to it now. ■■'•• : "She shall." 'b the answer I would give; be cause I would not like .. • To see tne woman I admire perched high • I .upon a bike; .. : -.-...,- -. ■.-.* •■- . From what I know of woman"* will, of what she does and don't,- ■,---..•• I'm certain if man says she "shall, ' she'll tell him that she won't: And. further, I would like to see tile point vetoed or signed. For I would realty like to know what next will vex herrnind. " Will it be, 'Shall she drive a cab*" or, haply. ■"Shall she cuss?" What other of our follies will she want to share with us? . * Is it to be, "Shall woman join the forces of the state?" '•Shall woman fight the Indians?" Shall . woman handle freight?" • "Can woman baggage smash?" or else, '•Shall woman gather fares Upon the cable cars?" perhaps, "Shall wo . man deal in share*?" So settle up the problem that doth wrinkle up her brow; ■ :•». *r.'•* ; .Just buy a wheel, and say, "Come! Ride," to your ambitious frau, '• * ■ That we may meet these other points that must be settled *9 If we would have «<?ss bitters and more sweets within our cup. Get all the problems settled. Let us Know jiibi where we stand, So that we all may reach at last the happy promised land. But mark my words, howe'er 'tis solved; on cabs or votes or bikes, S ■ ; I think that woman's sure to do exactly as she likes.' . . ./. . —Harper's Bazar. THE SAINT PAUL, DAILY GLOBfej: MONDAY MORNTINF(4. NOVEMBER 12, is AMONG THB REVIEWS. The North American. Mr. Kurino, the Japanese minister at Washington, contributes an article on the Oriental war, giving the reasons which impel Japan to engage in it. He writes tinder the lively sense of the violation of diplomatic usage, which bars a representative of * nation from ap pealing to the public through the press, and also under the fear that the tact of. his representative capacity may give to what he says mure importance than it deserves. The effect, of these two forces is to make him endeavor to write without prejudice and without the bias of partisanship, and tlm article bears evidence of his having succeeded in ac complishing this. • - He notes the lonf amicable relations between lite two countries, the result of similarity of thought and habit, was disturbed as soon as Japan began to adapt herself to the ways of Western thought and development. China, re sWltng with every means in her power the inroads of Western ideas, looked with jealousy and anger upon her neigh bor, who was thus departing trout the old and tried ways and entering upon the new and untried. This feeling of jealousy on the part of Chfna lias led to the commission of various acts of an noyance provocative of war, which Japan has ignored until at last it be came a question of maintaining her self respect, and out) of self-iuwest and self-protection. Mr. Kurino has no doubt as to the re sult of the conflict. Although the Chi nese are abundantly supplied with men and ships, and area brave people, lack ing neither intelligence nor executive ability, be says that China tinds that these avail her nothing because of the corruption which has permeated every portion of the body politic. This has led to the squandering of immense sums of money tor years in the purchase of arms and munitions of war and in, th« formation of armies, which, when the moment of trial came, proved io bJ worthless. Japan does not propose to wait until its enemy can recover from the first shock of defeat and gather its enormous resources to email its weaker, neighbor by ncn force of woisr'it: but as we see, is pushitiK its campaign vir orously, followiug up rapiiily every ad vantage gained, and not allowing its bulky adversary tiire to recover from its consternation. The Japanese ml ize'the truth that "the battle is not to the strong, but to the vigilant, the act ive and ihe brave." Senator John Mitcholl, of Wisconsin, has an entertaining article describing the tortuous and perilous passage °t a private bill from the time of its intro duction until it finally receives the sig nature of the president in the closing hours of congress, when the length of the session is extended by the very sim ple btscpss ot tunil— l back the hands of the clock, and thus preventing the arrival of Ike fateful hour of midday. The member having in charge a pri vate bitt iv which he is suiiciently inter ested to work hard for its success must be a skillful steersman indeed to pre vent its being: stranded on the one hand or crushed by the general bills, whose importance gives them the right of way on all occasions. He has to follow it into committees and out of them, beg and plead with the speaker for recognition, watch with the eagerness of a cat having a mouse in view for every opportunity to advance it, aiid in the majority of cases bi'ing rewarded for all his labors by seeing the bill either di© iv committee or by the ruthless "I object" of some member in the crucial moment, or see it repose peacelully at last iv the pocket veto of Jhe president. Aside froto tiie general interest there is in an article like this, it has a special interest to those un fortunates who have to seek justice in an appeal from inexorable law to the equity oi eougress. Max O'llell, who has amused, inter ested and instructed thousands of Amer ican audiences from the platform, now conies to read us a well-merited lecture on our selt-righteousness.which leads u» to thank God that in point of morality we are not as those Frenchmen are. He tells of a Chicago lady who, before the opening of the fair, lamented it because of the influx of foreigners it would bring and their demoralizing effect upon Chicago morals. "Chicago morals!" lilouet exclaims; "you will excuse me if 1 roared, won't you?" and all the country outside of Chicago promptly excused him. O'ltell is a traveler,.and has knocked around all the habitable portions of this globe and,seen life in all of, its various phases, from"highest to lowest: and no one can blame him, it" as. he says, he is getting pretty sick of these idiotic im putations of French immorality from the Anglo-Saxon representatives of Pharisaism. Human nature, he asserts, is just the same all the world over. The only difference is in manner and custom. "One nation," he says, "ia neither better nor worse than another, only different. One is not more virtuous or more immoral than another; it is merely different in its way of showing its virtues or hiding its vices. Nations are like individuals. In their morality they are hypocritical or sincere. In their immorality they are sly, ugly, un clean, above-board, honest, picturesque, coarse, refined, as the case may be. Having thus delivered himself of his generalities, which no person having had any experience with his fellow men of various nationalities will for ,i mo ment dispute, he proceeds to particular ize. Taking the question of stimulants. he finds that the French people are habitually temperate. If drinking is a vice, they do not disguise it. They drink their wine and their absinthe openly in the cafe, but always keep strictly in the line of sobriety. The Frenchman takes his wiuo at his meals, while the Englishman or American takes his tea or coffee there, and takes his whisky at a bar. unless it should be a prohibition state, when he will take it down cellar or up in his bedroom, or behind the counter of the druggist. These do not take it temperately but to excess, '"sadly imbibing it," he says, "until they have to be aided to bed." This surreptitious drinking, he thinks, is as fully injurious to the morals of young men an fhe dram is to their boiy. The position of the Anglo- Saxon's present Pharisaism is, he says, "Let us hide certain failings out of sight, and pretend to the world that they do not exist, while we draw atteu tion to our virtues and pray for the con version of the French." Un the score of morality he does not find any differ ence between his country aud En glish-sDeaKin? countries than that the Frenchman is more open and undis guised than is the Englishman or the American. The very openness of French immorality permits to it a cer tain refinement, while the concealment of tuo Anglo-Saxon tends to make it grow brutal aud debasing. The worst features of Parisian life are not due to the support they receive from Frenchmen, but both the immoral French papers and places of Immoral resort are supported by the I patronage of Englishmen and American* who come to Paris to revel in its tcaieties.and who ludtro all France uj( what they see provided for their own delectation. The Anglo-Saxon visits without scruple places where no Frenchman with any sell-respect would be seen. Severe ns are these pictures of Max O'llell. no one with any fairness but will admit that they are deserved, and that the great fault of American life, and espe cially its municipal life, is its folly in persisting in hiding vices* and dtMiying- their existence while parading osteula-" ciously its viitues. AT THE THEATERS. "The Land of the Midnight Sun" opened tiie week at tlu» (Jraird last, mslit to an audience thai taxed the ca pacity of tho liouse. and testified by~ their almost continuous applause to the merit and absorbiuir interest of ihe play. The story opens on a plantation' in North Carolina, where Sun locks, the natural son of Stephen Orry, falls in love with thw daughter of Col. Mail land, but on tin; day of his betrothal is called to Iceland to search for his father's neglected wife. Here it is that .Imsom, the legitimate son of Stephen Orry, appears iv searcn of his father whom lie has vowed to kill. The old man dyliu, he is robbed of his prey, and transfers his oath of vengeance to Sunlocks. Five years elapse and .lason tails iv love wiin Sunlock's be trothed, and she not having heard from her lover, accepts Jason. An hour later she receives a letter from Snnlocks, who has risen to the post of governor of Iceland, and, alter telling Jason her story, leaves for the "Laud of the Midnight Sun." The usual melo dramatic story is then worked out very cleverly iv Iceland, and after being consigned to the sulphur mines at Krusiivik, where Jason, not knowing his brother, rescues him from many perils rind hardships heaped upon him by the ex-governor, everything is brought, to a happy Vennination by tiie oppor tune arrival of an envoy from Den mark, who brings an order trom the king deposing the old ex-governor and putting Jason in his place. The scen ery is very good ond the cast far above tiie average. Where all did so well it would be invidious to make any special mention. ihe "Midnight Sun" will continue the attraction tlm balance of the week. Even the sympathetic heart of the sympathetic German could hardly be touched last evening by one of the moat oathetic plays that was ever presented in the German lonsiue. The fault lies not with those who presented the play, but with the surroundings. The litiest aclor on the Geimau stnge could hardly help but make any play ridiculous with such surroundings, and it is, indeed. a sad commentary on the uublic spirit of our Gel :naii citizens that such should be the case. Thy Gehre people, whilo in themselves they are artists of some ability, could never make a success of anything but a farce comedy with their present, surroundings. If thu Gerrnun public, and especially those who love amusements, will oand themselves to gether and make a stage the players will be found in the ranks of the people and plenty of them at that. Hilt with ail thu horrible surroundings there shone last night mm* bright' and" 1 pretty star in the person of Elsie Geluv, whose pretty face and charming words give evidence or talent thai if would lie well to develop., It was the one redeem ing feature of the play last evening.and as the audience walked away it was thu unanimous expression that all had seen one of the cleverest little people on the stage, not only of the Turner hall,' but on any other stage in the city, Little. Elsie shone like a brilliant diamond,and her chic does not seem- to be acquired by teaching, but is the natural spon taniety of a human being with art in her soul. \ ■ , if V * - Augustin Daly's superb company of comedians.direct from a lons and suc cessful run at his own theater in New York, will be the attraction at the Metropolitan opera house for the first three nights and Wednesday matinee this week, beginning tonight. The company includes the iollowlns famous artists: "Mrs. C. 11. Gilbert, Miss Percy llaswr'.l; Miss Laura liansen. Miss Eu genic Upham, Catherine Lewis, James Lewis, Herbert Gresham. Francis Car-* ivie. Charles La Kirke, William Gilbert and Henry E. Dixey. They will play during their slay here in two of Daly's greatest comedy successes. Tonight and•-- tomorrow .nufht, "A Might Off." Wednesday maiinee and nigh:, "Seven Twenty Eight." Seats and boxes for any of the* performances can now be se cured at the box office. - « ' • Miss Pauline Hal), with her excellent company* will present for the first time in this city at the ; Metropolitan opera house next Thursday night her new operatic - comedy success, '"Dorcas," written by Harry Paulton, author of "Erminie." Miss Hall appears to most excellent advantage in this comedy, and has surrounded herself with a superb :singing' company, including Miss Jesuiette St. Henry, Miss' Kate Davis, William Broderiek, J. Aldrich Libbev, Chariesßradiliawiinda number ot oth ers. The,sale of seats and boxes " for this musical comedy event begins at the box office this morning. THE LIT ILK MOTHER. : . Annie's Weakness Was Feeding '■ ; Cake to tlie Baby. "V Philadelphia Press. ' . ; . ' r . It is very amusing to notice the ma ternal air a Kill of-four or five summers will assume toward another of two years. In the northwestern part of the city lives a little girl named Annie,who puts on such a maternal look when tak ing care of a neighbor's baby that every body has to laugh. - - •-*.:; Annie's chief weakness was an un conscious yearning to spoil this baby. She was crowding its little in sides with cake the other day, when its mother came upon the scene. •'Don't give Helen any more cake," said the mother; "I'm afraid it will make her sick." V . • Notwithstanding this request, Annie thought she knew better, and went in tii"! iiouse for more cake. A moment or two afterward Helen's mother discovered her child still swal lowing cake. "Annie, didn't I tell yon not to give her any more cake? I'll take her in the hoi'se if 1 see you give her another crumb." • So Annie kept the rest of the cake to herself. Little Helen stuck up her mouth invitingly, and it almost broke Annie's heart to refuse the child. Helen begged for more cake, and, not getting it, burst into tears. Theu Annie took her in her arms and said: "Never mind. Helen, I'll be yjnir mother. You come with me. You can have all the cake you want. And if the mother hadn't stepped in with a siipper U)t: two might have wandered away to start housekeeping, far from her sway. The Kostoue.se for It. Detroit Free Press. The spectacled lassie from Boston had taken a country school in the .South west, and about two or three weeks after she had begun teaching one of the trustees visited the school. "Well,how are you gelling along?" be asked. "Very nicely, now, thank you." th* replied. "But. ii was very uani :it tirst." "Is that so?"' "Oil, yen; you.see, in the beginning I tried moral suasion as a coercive meas ure, but, failing in tliii. I resorted to a tangible instrumentality." "A what?" fpiaped tht> simple-minded trustee. - - . •A tangible instrumentality," she re pealed, swiftly; "'a *enni. ..tolit !iick«>«?v switch, duu'iyou kuim." iS^ftlf? A LETTER FROM LEO. The Pope Addresses an Epis | „ tie to All American: *\ 1^;; ~f£\ Catholics. ; ir; ]i 1 •■-;..■'■■■. ■'-— feSS "'• HpNEY FOR PETER : PENCE ' i }*.'.'.'' - ■■ ■ " ■'.'. '!',':,",-:- 7rV Must Hereafter Be Sent to |L Satolli, the Apostolic Delegate. , REUNION OF CHRISTENDOM ________ ■. _. . • '.',' -■"■' Q,pe of the Projects Which the 5 Pope Says He Devoutly - ■-;-.:• '■ - ■-■■■• Wishes. Washington, D. C, Nov. 11.—The following letter has been received from Room by the apostolic delegate, lifter. Satolli, to be forwarded by him to the archbishops, who are to distribute it to .their suffragans. Heretofore the Peter pence collected each year in every (Mo c« se was sent directly by the bishops to Rome. Now these collect ions must be transmitted to the delegate. Moreover, any individual who wishes to make in his own name a more liberal m contribu tion than he would ordinarily put in the diocesan collection may do so by ad dressing it to tiie pope through the delegate. Here is the letter of the holy father to the bishops: '..'. Venerable Brother: Among other efficient mean a of fostering and pioviua devotedness to the human pontiff, one deserves notice. We lutiaii the finan cial support given him that he may. the more readily provide for the interests of the church. Since the days of the apostles the faith!u! have given in this matter a noble example which has con tinued through all the vicissitudes of time and events. This support is just ly called Peter pence. Assuredly, in these latter days, when the rights of the Roman church are un justly violated and its former means have ceased, it is a fact worthy of re niL-Jubrance and communication that Catholics of almost every nation have been.so warm in their attachment to the successor of St. Peter as to come to the aid ot his honorable destitution. In this concert the faithful of your country de .serve a just meed of praise, for under the guidance and exhortation of their bishops they have given remarkable proofs of tae- ardor of their faithful and the native generosity of their hearts. Useless then _to urge them to further continuance of this custom. Our purpose is rather, to point out an arrangement which shall facilitate, and. if possible, also increase ; Uh;»ir generosity. ■ Not lone ago. as you ■|ktiQW, we thought proper to trive 10 IfPWir dioceses and your flocks a special pledge of our affection in the establish ment of a permanent apostolic delega tion, so that there might be constantly in your midst one who should represent our person andf manage your more (important affairs in our power. Now this institution .. naturally suggests the new arrangement we should like to make as to the Peter pence, It is this: The collections for this purpose which each bishop orders in his diocese, as well as the private jlllhllHiulliiinJlni individual Catholics wiißt wish to make to the holy father in 'jheir own names, shall henceforth be forwarded to>nnd placed to the credit of. the apostolic delegate residing in Washington; he afterwards will remit the- irfiim^tO' us 1 with •' itemized de tails. Your generosity will be most acceptable and opportune just now, for the needs increase day by day with our growing solicitude for the faith, espe cially since the publication ot our late apostolic letter on unity. We cherish certain projects by which we hope, not without good ground, to foster and hasten that devoutly wished consum mation, the reunion of Christendom. Such, venerable brother, is our wish in this matter. We know well and duly praise your willingness to correspond to our counsels and desires. And now we lovingly bestow upon yourself,, your work, your clergy, your people the [ auoßU.lic benediction as a pledge of God's choicest blessings that unfailing success may attend your pastorate. —• ; ;.' Givun at Rome, in St. Peter's, the iGtfrday of September, IS'J4, the seveu teeuth year of our pontificate. I: i- / Leo XIII. The projects referred to are sem inaries to be founded ac various points in the Orient, Athens, Smyrna, Corfu and others. The letter also impiies that priests and people are expected to avail themselves of this opportunity to show their gratitude for the establishment of the apostolic delegation. .- MUCH BKTTKR TONE. Perceptible Hardening of Kates in :"; ". London. ' , London, /Nov. 11.—The continental demand for gold reduced the Bank of England's bullion during the week by £1.000.000.- As a result rates hardened" somewhat. Business at the stock ex change continued moderate, but the tone was decidedly better. The political prospects were less menacing, and with :the possibility, of a settlement of the Japanese-Chinese war prices may be expected to advance after the settle ment. Tire liabilities of the Barings have bean reduced £000,000 by the sale or Uruguayan arid other bonds. The result ot the American elections, it is expected; will give greater stability to American finances. Home railway se curities were heavy. The market for foreign securities was without feature. Mini securities continued to boom. Paris bought extensively of South Afri j can, ventures. American railroad securi ties were linn, but there watt nothing like the advance that occured after the Democratic victory in the United States two years ago. The advaut of Mr. Little's report ' concerning Atch.is.ou, 'iVjw-ka & Santo Fe affairs hangs heav irjf §>ver - the operators. The market closed speculative!}' firm yesterday. TH» week's advances were: Milwau kee-arid Denver preferred, each 3; Lake Shore and Louisville & Nashville, each '£}■ ; Erie seconds and Illinois Central, e*Mtl*2; Northern I'acitie and Union Pa vcib<"?each \%\ Denver & Kin Grande and Norfolk & Western, each \\i\ Ceu . WaU'acitic and Mexican Central, each I 1!, «nd Erie, New York Central. Mis souri Pacific and Wabash incomes, each 1. The others made fractional ad vances. Grand Tiunk securities again fall Air the directors' attempt to narrow Ittlftihquiry into the affairs ot that com- B.tny. Preferred was down l^; guaran teed, and seconds and debentures, each 1. M«>rterately Steady. Manchester, Nov. 11.— The market was moderately steady last week until Thursday, with small assorted business in cloth lor Bombay. Madias, China ami the smaller Markets. Since Thurs day Neill's crop estimate practically slopped trade, which v now trying to liud a new basis. Meanwhile me po sition of manufacturers is Highly iiii satisJaclory. ... ■• ; ■ SHF. WON. C\i : ; • Her little hand Was nwttrl of me, through nil the.liml;:: -Ureatjsvbiines to ciipiure it 1 Dla.iiied— ' Her little bund. . •-.-('••.;;■: I ii:iil«*rstunit ' More n<>w tiiMH pare mv eye* cmi'il see; , llucld.lXW tvi'ilk and «■.-«•>« ■■•"»•.» m. - ' ■lite UltlM Utiiid: NOVEMBER MAGAZINES. The Century for November signalizes the opening of its uvenly-lifth year by the beginning of one of its most inipor t. Nt enterprises, "The Life of Napo leon," by William M. Sloune, professor of history at Princeton college. The fiction in this number includes the first part of a new novel by Marion Crawford entitled "Casa Braccio," which is illustrated by Mr. Castaigiio; the concluding chapters of Mrs. Burton Harrison's novelette, "A Bachelor Maid," and short stones, "Josseliu," by Anna Eichbeg King; "M'Uihw," by Francis Lynde. and "A Hallowe'en Kef ormation," by He/euiaii Butterworth. The iroutispieco of the magazine Is an tmicraving of (Jieuze's portrait of Bouapatle as lieutenant of artillery. Charles Dudley Warner contributes an article oa Prof. Sluane and his work. Mrs. Rose Hawthorne Lathrop con tributes to the number a series ot letters by her father and mother, Nathaniel and Sophia Hawthorne, and by Herman Melville and others, which set forth in cident* of I lie lite ot the Hawlhorues in Lennox, with the embellishment of a hitherto unengraved portrait of Haw thorne made from life by Leutze. Apt opus of the war in the East there is an illustrated article on the City of Canton by Florence O'Driscoll, M. P., setting forth how the Chinese live and work. H was at Canton, it will be re membered.that 1,000 lives were recently lust l»y tire among the flower-boats on the river. 1 'h« Century. New York: The Cent ury company. Every month seems to see magazine literature grow more varied and inter esting, and this is especially true of the current Scribuer's. A glance at its table of contents reveals a treat well worth reading, and of so. varied a na ture that art, science and almost every topic of polite interest is touched upon. Julian Ralph, the versatile journalist, contributes a most readable paper on "Election Night in a Newspaper Office," while li. G. Front continues his most interesting series of articles on rail roads, this time writing of "English Railroad Methods." which is illustrated by A. B. Frost and by photographs. N. S. Shaier devotes several pases to an article on "The Horse." "Miss E. M. Ay 1 ward writes of "The American Girls'* Art Club in Paris," and .Joel Ciianuier Harris writes an interesting story on "How Whalebone Caused a Wedding." "John March, Southerner." the closing chapters of which are be ing run in the magazine, comes in for an installment. Choice poems, "The Point of View" comments, and an abundance of choice illustrations and full-page pictures, make up a very at tractive magazine. Scribner. New York: Scribner & Sons. One always is sure to find something timely in Donahue's Magazine. The October number, coming out in the midst of the political . campaign, has for its leading leatures three articles in answer to the ques tion -Which Party Should Be Supported?" Josiah. Quincy, ex assistant secretary of state of the United States, answers the question for the Democrats; Eliot Lord, the journal ist, tor the Iff publicans, and George H. Cary, Populist candidate for governor of iMas>actHisetts,for the People's patty. The articles are strong and good-tem pered. Dr. Thomas D wight, in a strik ing article on "Sham Science," attacks Prof Drummomt, ami Rev. John Tal bot Smith analyzes the diameter and works ot Archbishop Corri jcan, in the first of a series of articles on "Eminent Ameri can Prelates." AH things considered, this is probably the most brilliant paper in the magazine. It is clear and fear less, vet caret and just. The other articles, by Father Smith, will be await ed with interest. Next month he will consider Archbishop Ireland. If Father Smith keeps up the standard set.in this article in his treatment of the other prelates, he will, as a critic, takoa place among American Catholic ecclesiastics much the sam« as Saiute Heave occu pied in the French literary life of the last generation. Donahue's Magazine will be eagerly read by Catholics and Protestants for these articles, if for nothing else. In this October number there is also a compleia story by the English novelist. Robert Barr, and many other artistic attractions, stories, poems, and pictures. Donahue's Magazine, New York: Donohoe's Magazine company. One of the leading features of St. Nicholas for the cumins year begins in the November number. "A Boy of the First Empire," by El bridge S. Brooks. It is a romance of the days of Napoleon, in which the great empsror himself fig ures. The hero is a street boy who renders a service to Napoleon and is made one of his pages, and finally an aide. He is with him at tie most criti cal times of his life, and eventually takes part at Waterloo. Mr. Brooks has made a careful study of French history of the time. The story opens briskly and is profusely illustrated by H. A. O*uen. Prof. Brander Matthews has a sympathetic ethical sketch of Bryant, in his American Authors series. A rauliug football story is "The Generous Side," by A. T. Dudley, vyhile Myron B. Gibson relates an ex citing bicycling adventure in "Asainst Tune and Tide." J, Carter Beard has a most amusing fantastic taie, "The Great Horn Spoon and the Enfer prising Boy," showing what might occur to a boy if he were granted the power of mairic. Helen Mar shall North describes "The Ancient Game of Golf."' which has very recently become popular in this country. "Locoed." by Edward Marshall, is a story of Texas with glimpses of cowboy life, and recounts the thrilling escape of two girls from a herd of cattle in stam pede. Naturalist lioruaday continues his familiar study of the seals of this country, with a description of some varieties that are almost extinct. Frank J. Carpenter writes of "Queen Vic toria's Dotrs," which are noble animals and worthy pets of an empress. How ard Pyle's hero, Jack Baliister, goes upon the pirate shiu of Capt. Teach, better known as "Blackbeard." Palmer Cox conducts the Brownies through Pennsylvania, ami ihe merry baud go down in coal mines and see ail that is to be seen. The entire number has great variety, and is strong in stories of ad venture. St. Nicholas. New York: The Cen tury company. In the November number of Baby hood Dr. Johu Doming explains clearly what is meant by "catcliinic cola," and gives young mothers much sensible ad vice as to how to protect their children from colds, and hoar to ward off their evil effects. Dr. L. M. Yalc.tho medical editor, answer* instructively questions concerning bnby's diet and dress, the symptoms of rickets, the sterilization of milk, etc. In the department of "Nur sery Pastimes," n lady relates how she solved the music problem, and another writer gives an interesting account of an infant prodigy. Tne present number closes the tenth year of Babyhood's ex istence, and a dunce at the index printed in this number shows how many Interesting and useful topics are dis cussed in the course of a year in the pases of this indispensable nursery guide. Babyhood I'ublisliinj: company, 5 Beekmau Street. New York. * • . ♦ The November Lippiucott contains a complete novel -entitled, "Dora's De tiancc," by Lady Lindsay, verse uy Ji»nn B.'i'abb mid Albert l'ayson Ter hiine, an artist article by FreJeric M. Bird on "Magazine Fiction, and How Not tnWnte It," as well as several short stories. Li|)l»inco!fs Monthly Mnirnzino.Phila delphia: J. B. l,ippinct>lt t'oiiipauy. Outing for November bus a complete 'i«»ory by Grace Ellery Chatuiln*, "A Football Symposium" l»y Walter Camp . ltd L. K. Deland. which win be of ab sorbing Ittteiesi to the Football cranks all over the country, and a little rtescrip -1 lion ot (tie lit I .Vii'xu-in town of . Me itd«, by T. l'liiliy Tciry, entitled* ••'l'Ut Emerald of Merida;" an article on "Deer and Deer Shouting," of especial interest to huntsmen; "Piireons and Pigeon Nettinir." by Lieut. Wendell I. Simpson, and "Bicycling in Bermuda." by Percy C. Stewart. Outing. New York: The Oulinir Company. The Midland Monthly for November contains 112 pages crowded with inter* estine reading matter and illustrations. "University Extension," with por traits, by Pror. L<»os, will attract edu cators and learners everywhere. "Cedar Chips" is a thrilling story of Washing ton forest life. "A Story of Devasta tion" is told t>y Harvey lughaiu and Rev. Dr. Gist, with thirteen pictures of the wreck madl' by the recent cyclone in lowa and Minnesota. An editorial tribute to Holmes is accom panied by a portrait and by a facsimile of 'The Last Leaf," written by the author, for the Aldrieh collec tion. A double installment of "Beat rice" is given this month. "Charle magne in Legend and History," by the editor, is finely illustrated. 'Korea in Verse" is a humorous poem by an of hcer on duty in Korea. The War Sketch for ttiis month tells the story of Judge McKenzie, wJmm bravery suggested the song "Hold the Forr." The most pro fusely illustrated article is on the lowa National guard, with camp scenes and sixty or more portraits of prominent guardsmen, includingGov. Jackson and his staff, Drteade. regimental and com pany oncers—a grouping of historic value, as the personnel of the guard is rapidly changing. The Midland Monthly. Dcs Moines : The Midland Monthly Publishing com pany. • * The ever pressing problem. "How can reforms be effected in the government of American cities?" is abiy considered by H. C. Merwin in the November At lantic monthly, in a paper entitled '•Tammany Points the Way," wherein tie arses that the same agencies—effi cient organization and leadership— which have assisted Tammany to d') evil, might be equally helptul in a good cause. George Birkbeck Hill, the ed itor, ot the Life of .Johnson. leviews, in a readable fashion, some of "Bos well's Proof-Sheets," which are now in the unrivaled collection ot John soniaua. belonging (o" K. B. Adam, of Buffalo. "iCeginald Pole," by li. W. Preston and Louise Dodge*, is an exceedingly interesting study of one of the most notable personages of the England of Henry Vlll. William Everett discusses "Hadrian's Ode to His Soul," and otters a new iransla tion. Lafcadio Hearn shows some curious phases of Japanese life in passages "From my Japanese Diary." and J. M. Ludlow speaks from an Eng lish standpoint of 1 lie Growth ot American Influence Over England." ward's Altitude Toward Comprom ise and Secession in 1800-1861" is treated by Frederic Bancroft. H. E.'Scudder contrit a suggestive article on "i he Academic Treatment of English," and liici.ard Burton considers tut: dramatic impressionist, Maurice Maeterlinck. Fiction is attractively presented in the first installment of a striking two-part story, "The Trumpeter." by Mary Hallock Foots, and "Rosa: a Story of Sicilian Customs." by Dr. Giuseppe Pit re; of Palermo. The poems of the month are "Indian Summer," by John Vance Cheney, and "The Kitten," by Marion Couthouy Smith, and the de partment of reviews is as full and var ied as usual, as may also be said of the entertaining Contributors' Club. The Atlantic Monthly. New York: Hough ton, Mifrin & Co. Jenness Miller Monthly for November is as bright a publication as inert: is on th« literary market. Mrs. Jenntss Mil ler benttf contributes the leading ar ticle, an interesting continuation of "Law, Order and Art in Dress,"' which is so original, entertaining and instruc tive that one is carried away at once with the beauty and the intelligence of the theme. This is the second install ment in the series which promises to be even more interesting as it near* the conclusion. Jen ness Miller Monthly. New York: Jenntrss Miller Publishing company. LIIEKAKV NOTKS. Messrs. Ilouguton, Mifflin & Co., of Boston, New York and Chicago, have recently published as No. 67 of the Riverside Literature Series (paper, 15 cents). "Shakespeare's Julius Caesar," especially edited for school use. The text used for this book is that of the Riverside Shakespeare edited 'jy Richard Grant vVlute, who desired to produce an edition of Shakespeare which would be read by an intelligent render, and his aim therefore was gently to part the bushes when the way was not per fectly clear, not to raise an ingenious thicket of comment about the text. As this suirii has been also that followed is the Riverside Literature Series, Mr. White's text and notes have been most available. The autumn number of Modern Art, the quarterly art magazine published by J. M. Bowles, at Indianapolis, will contain a new poem, profusely illus trated, by James Whitconib Riley. Out early in November. "Lourdes," M. Zala's literary sensa tion, is reported to have had gn.l suc cess iv London. Th« American pub lisher has already issued three edition*, and tin* fourth, consisting of 10,000 copies, is now in press. It is pubhsiied as the hist number of Neeley's Illus trated Library, of which other numbers appeared Nov. I, as follows: "At Market Vaiue." by Grant Allen, author of "The Duchess of i'owysland:'' "Tiiis Mortal Coil," "Blood Royal," etc.; "Kachel Dene," by Robert Buchanan, author of '"The Shadow of the Sword;" "A Daughter of the King;" by Alien; "The One Too Many," by E. Lynn Linton, author of "Patricia Kembali." "The Atonement of Learn Diuidas." "A Hook of Cruta," by E. Phillips Oppen heini. "In the Day jf Battle." by J. E. Steuart, author of "Kilgroom," "Letters to Living Authors. 7' " fLe dates of Dawn," by Fergus Hume, author of "Mystery of a Hansom CaL«," "Miss Mepnisiophelrs." etc. "Hound the Red Lamp," the new book by Dr. A. Conan Doyle, is said to have been received with so much favor that the publishers, D. Appleton A Co.. were unable to meet the orders received in the first week. •'ln the Days of Jeanne d'Arc" is the name of Mrs. Catherwood's new novel now nearly completed for the Century Magazine. Mrs. Catherwood has just returned from France, where she has spent months studying the literature of the subject, visuinc the scenes of the heroine's life, and working upon the manuscript of her book. The novel is to be brilliantly illustrated, the Franco- American Ca3taiKna having undertaken the work. Caslaigne is a profound ad mirer of the great Jeanne, and familiar with the theater of her deeds. Honest Administration. Washington Star. "Mandy." said Farmer Corntosse), who had been ■ patient auditor for some time, "1 vvisht ye'd j;o enter politics; I do, r'alpy." "Why?" •'Because ye're the only persoa 1 know of that kin come anywhere near KfTing the opposition the talkiu' to they need.*' It delights the taste. - • t3?~CXIR»IEij — Injurious Effect: It delights the taste. It has no Injurious Effect. S-A_TiSF"iri3src3 — f It leaves nothing to be longed for. * chew to chew, A nicotine, the Active Principle, Neutralized. -a smoke to BMOKC. zx Anti-Nervous, Anti-Dyspeptic. CURIOUS CONDENSATIONS. Milk Is the most valuable of alt luiuid diets. Teeth are now filled with annealed glass. ' Cricket is plajed l»y moonlight in England. The longest river in* the worlti is tho A ma/.on. Milk tl>at has stood too long makes bitter butter. Medieval infantry were either pike nieu or arciiurs. (ireat Britain raised 31.000.000 tons of turnips iast year. Last Monday ■ forty-pound child waa born at Macou. Ga. Sir Walter Scott lived in Edinboro twenty-eight years. Kentucky produced 20.133.503 gallons of whisky last year. The cost of the British labor commis sion will be over $;i:J0. 000. The famous banquets of the ancients cost thousands oi' dollars. A Roman tmwlll army com ptised two legions, each of 4.500 men. Salt cataracts are lound iv Norway, Si.utHei ii Chiii and British Columbia. Manilla paper pasted over Hie hacks of pictures will exclude dust perfectly. American travel to Europe iaeiease* greatly with each succeeding summer. North Carolina is first in tar, second in copper, third in pc >nuis, fourth in rice. A beet weighing eiirht and a half pounds was recently eruwu on a NevaJa farm. Arizona is fifth in silver, eiirhth Hi sheeo and live stock and ninth in 50 id product. There aie over 12,000.000 uninc-los^i acres of mountain and heather iuixi in Great Britain. The new union station in St. Louis, said to t»e the largest in the world, covers lljj acres. Many specimens of beetles have two eyes on each side of the heat', one superior to tiio otiier. Florida's crop of pineapples this year will ngeregate 50.000 crates, or fully :V<M',ooo pineapples. Statistics snow that deaths from hydrophobia are aboui equally divided between ail the seasons. Alabama is fourth in cotton, fifth in molasses, sixth in sugar, seventh in rice, and tenth in coai. Affueis most f^tal iv Home, there be ing 400 deaths iv every 10.000 antinally in that city from this cause. Michael Angeio's "Last Judgment," executed in the Sistine Chapel in 1541, produced a host :if imitations The name.-i of a bum!red women appear in a Louisiana list of persons producing sugar and receiving bounty thereon. In 1346, during th« prevalence of the black death. :-K),000 towns and villages in Europe were totally depopulated. In shipping perishable goods it is well to cover them with two sheets or Heavy paper, weighing about 1' 4 pounds each". DoruiK an eciipse of the sun the crocus, tulip, red and blue pimpernel, convolvulus and ealaudim ciose th«ir flowers. The cauital invested in lumber industry amounted in 1896 to fSls,ttlffc< 000, with an annual product of more tnun $587,000,000. The oldest oak tree in England, dat ing back prior to the' Conquest, near Norton, has fallen. It had a circum ference of sixty-six feet. Japan has teen inflicted by fewer internal revolutions than any other nation, the existing government bavins held unbroken sway for2,s'jO years. THE SINGLE TAX. Philosophy or the Matter Dis- e«s*e<l by a Dominie. To the Editor of ihe Globe. The perfection of human law is the coincidence between rights, natural ami conventional. And when the two clash it is evident that' the latter must give place to the former. Now, Dugaltl Stuart, a philosopher of European and American celebrity, has exhaustively treated this whole ques-» tion of the origin of property. The con clusions at which he has arrived he h:n himself summarized in three proposi tions. Let him sneak for himself:. First—Thai in every state of society labor wherever it is exerted is held to found a right of property. Second—That labor is the only orig inal way of acquiring property. Third—That mere occupancy founds only a right of possession, and that wherever it founds a complete*right oi property it owes its force to positive in stitutions. Here lt»t the reader noie carefully that in Stuart's opinion, according la natural law. labor is the only original way of acquiring property. But land is not the product of labor. Therefore private property in land must rest upon a conventional basis. Now, that basis has been demonstrated by Henry George to be unjust, inexpedient and incon sistent with the natural and inalienable right* of mankind. In fact, tie has proved that private property in land is th» grand cause of poverty, ignorance, crime and vice. [The germs of these evils arc, to be sure, inherent in out nature; but it is poverty and the feat of poverty that develops them in such baneful luxuriance.] That, therefore, the institution of. treating this planet and all natural forces as private property should bo swept from the face, of the earth, which God* has made so fair**, as an intolerable nuisance and a upas tree, beneath whose baneful shade everything healthful and luxuriant pines and withers. It is very difficult to get people to think outside of their accustomed grooves. Galileo first discovered the aateiite* of Jupiter His wise contemporaries averred that seven was a perfect number that therefore there could only be seven planets. Galileo asked them to look through the telescope and see with their own eyes. This they refused to do, and stuck glued to their own opinion. So, also, in the present day some per sons have the unblushing effrontery to say that the single tax principle in tax ation is Utopian or impracticable, and yet will not read the deathless work of Henry George, "Progress and Poverty," where he has demonstrated that private property in land is the grand causo of poverty, and, since there is no cure for an evil but the removal of its cause, the single tax is the only remedy that will abolish involuntary poverty and all which poverty entails. J. G. New so>i. Rector of Grace Church. Montevideo, Minn.. Nov. 10. A NOTK OP HOPE. Country's growin" brighter, llearis are feeling lighter; Everything is boomin' right alons:; Skies were never bluer; Friendship never truer, ?.. . And all the world melodious with BOng! There is less of grieving; ■ Hope is ever weavins: Ituinbows when the tempest passes by; Store with brighter shlimig; tweeter roses iwmiii)>. Ami heaven, after all, not very high ' —Atlanta Coustitution.