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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 21, 1894, Image 12

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12 TUB OMAHA DAILY BEE : SITNDAY , OCTOllETC 21 , 1801 ,
OMAHA SUNDAY
E. Editor.
I'UnUSHED EVKHT MOIININO.
OK BunscniiTiONi
pally n * ( without Sunday * . One T * r . * < *
bally n * na Bundar , On tear . 19 00
Bli Months . . . * < W
Ttiret Mnnthi . > . JM
nundaj- Hoe , One Tear . *
Balurdiy lie * . On * Tear . 1 M
Weekly B f , On * Trnr . ' "
OFFICES :
Omatiiv Thf tle Hullillnir. . . _ ,
South Omali * , Corner N and Twentffourth Eta.
Council Illurri , 15 Pt-nrl ( Street.
< 7lilc c < i Olllce , 317 Clinmbrr of Commerce.
N > w York , llnoms 13. II nnJ 15 , Trtbuni Bldf.
Waihlnjton , HOT I" Street , N. W.
COFWESPONDKNCB.
All communications relating lo n w anfl edi
torial mutter ghouia b otlitrexved : To thi Editor.
llt'SINHSS LHTTBlia.
Alt bu lnc s Inter * nnil remittance ! tJioulfl be
mldrc cj to Tlio Jlce I'utllshln * company.
Dmahn. Drufti , chfcln nnd ponloinco orders to
b nuicle pnyntiM to Hie order of th company.
T1IK UEK I'UnUBIIINO COMPANY.
BTATKMKNT OK
Oforne II. Tucliuck , secretary of The Ilee Puh-
Ilililntr company , belnu duly worn , B y th t
the Rctlinl number of full nnJ complete copies
of The Iially Jlonilnic. Hvenlnn nJ Sunday life
printed rlurfni ? Ihe month ot September , H5 ( ,
WM a > ( ollc.\rs :
ti.in H MlSO
17 , . . . . , 2l,2.ir ,
! 1 , M | $ . . M. W7
U Z1.0I2
21.ISO 80 W.K-'iT
21 , IH
ri.sot n n.iis
2U27 M Zl.OJ'l
2.1 271
ttflt ' ' '
1 . . .
1 21 2U49 .SOT l : . " ! ! ! ! ! ! ! 20HIT !
' ' J7 21 nd
2i.i (
yj
' '
, ti'.fii yjM
Talnl CI7.W6
LeM dMurton | for unfold and returned
copies C.5I1
Told ! Hold 640.ir )
Dally nveinge net circulation 21.317
Stimlay.
nnonoK n. TZSCIIUCK.
Rvrnrn In before m nnd uK' crll < J In my
presenrc thla l t o ( October. 1801.
< S ; 1 ) N. P. FRIT *
Notary Public.
Herr Dnwo niiulit fliul n purchnscr
for lii.s bullet-proof cc nt ever lu Chltiii.
Ex-VIco PrcHltli'iit Morton's conchiiinii
bids fulr to fnjoy the siuno notorluty
ns Senator Mcl'liorsou'H cook.
It's a poor stsitfMiiuin now -who en n't
lie Introduced to Ills audience us the
next [ ircslik'iit of the t'nltoil States.
tln > way Vlre 1'resident Stcvoii-
BOU IH t'livuhitltiK around the country
It IH plainly apparent that his loyally
1o Heimtnr III11 in Intended for 18M !
cotisninplion only. It will be very , very
different lu 181)0. )
Ni-ltlicr of the purtlt-lpatits In the iv-
wnt Joint dt'liato would object seri
ously to having tlu > event transferred to
tbe Hi'iiiito flmiiiliei" nt Washington ,
nohvlthstnndliiK Iliu fac't that the slxe
of the audience there would bo neces
sarily circumscribed.
Perhaps It would not be nnilss for
Mr , Pullman to lake upon himself the
reference miulo In flcneral Miles' report
on the operations of ( lie army during
the Krent strllce to "the one most re
sponsible for Us existence. " It Is just
as probable that Mr. Vullinnn was the
person whom Oeiieral Miles had lu
mind as that It was President Cleve
land or KiiKeue V. Debs.
The bond Investment swindlers are
Ri-adtinlly fulling Into the toils , as Is
evidenced by the batch of Indictments
brought iiKiiInst the olllcers of one of
the concerns by The federal grand jury
nt St. Louis the other day. The scheme
seems to be practically played out and
tlie renewed activity of the smaller en-
lerprises of this character Is only the
fqmrk that comes before the collapse.
Chairman Wilson denies that he
liroiiKlit back from Kurope nny Hrltlsh
old to help him In his tight for free
trade. Why should he brltiR Rold when
silver Is just as ( jowl and when paper
Is equally K od and much easier trans
ported ? Most certainly Mr. Wilson
brought no Hrltlsh polil with him. The
contrllintlons of the Ku llsli merchants
can be made much more safely through
their agents already In the United
States.
Among the reprosenltitlvo business
men of Oiiialm whose names have been
appended to the calamity appeal are
at least 1K ( ) that are not quoted In
Itrndstrcut's , Dun's or any other com
mercial directory , and fully fifty not
known to have any occupation or visi
ble means of support , bill they are good
enough business men to serve the pur
pose of playing bugaboo to outside people
ple who don't know them and never
heard of them.
Five thousand dollars damages for
printing thi ! Columbian ode before It
was delivered Is setting a pretty high
prlco on a poem by an author of only
limited reputation. It Is to be feared
that It will lead Impecunious poets to
endeavor to have their productions
printed without their consent by re
sponsible newspapers In order to force
the latter to make compensation. This
verdict may be the signal for a Hood of
poetical effusions.
The people of Omaha hare not yet
como to realize the wealth of art treas
ures that are stored In Omaha homes.
A line collection of these has been made
by the Western Art association In or
der to glvo the public n glimpse of what
Is accessible ordinarily only lo the priv
ileged few. It Is only through organ
izations like the Western Art associa
tion that the people who possess valu
able paintings and objects of art. can
assist In developing art culture In the
community.
The statistician of the Agriculture
department announces to the American
farmer that the early completion of new
railroads Into Siberia promises to open
up an Immense source of grain supply
for ILo ICuropcan markets. The fertile
lands and cheap labor of that country
will enable It to underbid all competl-
torn , which , lu effect , signifies that an
* qual amount of American farm prod
ucts will bo deprived of a murkut.
American fanners cannot full to catch
the logic of this announcement. H Is
that the only market they are sure of
Is the American market , and that their
future prosperity depends upon the de
velopment and eipimslou of that umr-
THWLTK TO KKGI.AKO.
Hon. Thomas F. Bayard , American
niiibussador to Qronl Hrltalu , Is nt home
on a mention after an absence of
eighteen months , lie was glron a most
cordial reception on his return by the
people of Delaware nml In responding
Mr. Unyanl had many complimentary
things to say about England. Ho had
received unbounded courtesy atid kind
ness there und had everywhere found
that the name of an American was re
ceived with a. degree of ftivor ex < ended
to no other people. Ills observation ,
Mr. Dayard said , had led him to feel
great respect for the temper of the
Kngllsh people and their government ,
lie found there a great respect for
law. not simply among the accomplished
men who deliver thulr Judgments upon
the Intricate cases of property and per
sonal rights In their courts of justice.
but among the humbler class of Ihose
other olllclals who mingle wltli Hie body
of the people al large. There Is n con
sideration by tbe olllcials for the feel
ings of the people : there Is an obedience
by the people to the spirit of law Incar
nated In the humbler olllclals.
By way of Illustration .Mr. Ilaynrd
said tliut during his residence of n year
and a half In Knglnnd , most of the
lime In the city of London , he hail never
seen si policeman with a baton or stick
In his hand ; he hail never seen n blow
siriH'k by one. or heard violent lan
guage , or even seen a violent gesture
friiiii a policeman , Yet the authority
of law as represented by these olllcluls
N fully respected by the people. Mr.
I'.nyard albo found that a strong veiiera-
tin- principle pervades tin ; Kngllsh pee
ple. Me had observed n high degree
of moral feeling among them , strong
mother- ties , and the roots of respect
ability deeply planted. "I have been
n long lime there. " said the ambassador ,
"ami 1 do not remember that I have
lii'iiril any oath. I have been a long
lime Ihere and I do not remember , I
inn sure , tlint I ever heard at any outer-
Itilnuient , In the height of jest , a story
I hat a man would object to telling to
his wife , his sister or Ills daughter. "
or course It is to be borne In mind
that Mr. llnyaird's associations are alto-
Kcilicr with the better class of the Kng-
Hsli people and that his observation
Is for the most part restricted to the
hiiblls and the life of that element.
II need hardly be saltl that then ? Is a
very vonsidorable element of the popula
tion of Crcat Britain that has no re-
* | icct for law and that anybody who
wnnlM to llnd immorality und vulgarity
ciu : Ibid them there In most abundant
supply. This Is the ca e In every coun
try and the L'nitod Kingdom has its
full share.
Hill none the less the tribute of Mr.
I la yard to the Kngllsh people Is uiiiuies-
ilonably merited and It Is one which the
American people may give attention to
wlih prolit to themselves. Might they
not advantageously on in late the. exam
ple of Englishmen in the matter of re
spect for law , and is there not oppor
tunity for Improvement on the part of
tlmso charged with the execution of the
laws in showing greater consideration
lo" the feelings of the peopled So far
us the moral life of the American people
is concerned it will undoubtedly com
pare favorably with that of the Kngllsh
people , but it ih questionable whether
mil1 domestic life generally Is quite up
to the ICngllsh standard thai Is. as to
th ( > respect shown for parents by chil
dren and the closeness of the ties be
tween children of the same family.
There Is probably substantial ground
for the claim Unit In the best home life
of Knghmd there Is more nffoctUiu and
Interest than is commonly found in this
country. Whatever feeling of prejudice
the American people may entertain to
ward Knghind It must be confessed
that we may learn something from the-
Kngllsh people in the matter of a profounder -
founder respect for Law , In n higher re-
gnrd for family relations and the con
servation of the home , which Is the
foundation of the state , and jn the cul
tivation of a truer and heartier hospi
tality. That we shall not always be
behind the "mother country" lu nny of
tli"se respects can safely be predicted.
rut ; ro/p.v/j/.iA nuns.
People who admired the beautiful
miniature oC the Tnlted States treasury
building made out of Columbian sou
venir silver coins at the World's fair
must be Interested in the hlMory of
lids disastrous souvenir venture. The
Idea of the souvenir coins , like that of
tlie souvenir postage stamps and the
souvenir admission tickets , and the sou
venirs of this , that and the other , was
probably advanced by u dozen different
persons at various times as a money
making enterprise. It was assiduously
maintained that the people would be
ready to tuke all the Columbian coins
they could get at not less than twice
I heir face value , and that the coins
would never get Into circulation by very
reason of the demand for them as me
mentoes of the great fair. Finally , In
order that the prolit might Inure solely
to the exposition company. It was made
a condition of the last congressional ap
propriation of ? r. , < X)0,000 ) that the money
should bo delivered In Columbian .sou
venir coins of the half dollar denomina
tion. The management counted that
by this means ( lie $5,000,0(10 ( subsidy
would really give tlie exposition treas
ury a sum not less than twice that
liguro. Tlie Columbian coins were , In
the beginning , disposed of to the highest
bidders , a fabulous price being paid for
the very llrst one Issued to a manufac
turing concern that wished to use It
for advertising purposes.
When the fair closed , notwithstanding
the persistent peddling of the coins
.among visitors In Chicago and their sale
as novelties In the shops In all the leadIng -
Ing cities of the country , the exposition
company found Il.lJOO.OOO of the total
coinage remaining on Its bunds. These
coins had been sold In no case at less
than $1 apiece. The surplus , however ,
could be disposed of only by reducing
the price , but Mich a reiliicthm would
un < | UOHtloimbly depreciate ( he value of
those then outstanding and would be
manifestly unfair to purchasers nt the
higher price. To throw n.OOO.OOO xou-
venlr coins Into circulation would , It
was expected , Immediately bring all of
.them . down to the level of ordinary
currency. To prevent this Secretary
Carlisle was Importuned to tvcoln the
unsold supply , but he declined on ac
count of the uniiecocNary expense of
minting. Several attempts were made to
organl/.e syndicates ) ( o relieve the
treasury of Us holding , but In vain , and
Ilimlly , about ten days ago , the order
was given to regard tlie souvenir coins
as casli in ( lie treasury and' to Issue
them at their face value In exchange
for gold. Hy llitis restricting the Issue
the treasury hopes to add a little to Its
gold biihinco and nt the same time en
courage the use of the coins l y mer
chants nml others for premiums to cus
tomers who will keep thorn out of gen
eral circulation. Kvon under these reg
ulations the withdrawals have not yet
been very _ heuvy. Should another
World's fair be held In the United
States It Is safe to assert that care will
be taken not ( o repeat this disappoint
ing1 experiment with the Columbian
coins.
i'itornhsis / /
There will always be much contro
versy among students ns to the exact
position which .Tames Anthony Fronde
occupies among Kugltsh historians.
Some of his admirers will insist on
calling him a poor of any who have
guile before. Others will object to classIng -
Ing him with Cilhlmn. Orote. Mueaiilny.
Stubbs. Iliilliiin and the recognised
Kngllsh writers of history. The ques
tion was raised , with some , acrimony
too. ( inly ii little more tliiiu a year ago.
when Mr. Fronde was proposed as the
successor to Prof. Freeman In the his
torian's chair at tlie greatest of Kng
llsh universities. Such opposition was
manifested that the place was allowed
to go ( o another.
Fronde's historical work , however ,
will stand ns Important contribution * to
the history of his country. Ills
biographies , nl o , while to a great ex
tent colored by his own views , will re
main standards for some time to come.
ls own life and training WIIH directed
to preparation for work in the historical
Held and for painstaking Investigation ,
the best example of which we have in
his great work on the history of Kug-
hiiid under the Tudors. From the pub
lication of the llrst volumes of this work-
he became a. prominent figure among
the foremost historical writers. Ills
death narrows still further the list of
rent F/tigllsh historians a list that hits
shrunk lee rapidly In recent years.
' / ; / / ; r.it.v ; OF run /ro.vl / rJ ) s
The mule members of the house
which for nearly . " 00 years have ruled
Uttssia were almost without exception
large and strong men , but they have
not. been long-lived. The piesent czar ,
whose death is imminent , is not yet 50
years old and is a giant In stature , hav
ing been , until his health began to fall ,
one of ( lie most powerful men , physi
cally. In the world. It Is said that
probably no man could have been found
in till Kiirupe who took us little exor
cise and had devoted as little attention
to the development of his muscular
strength as did Alexander III. , who
could surpass some of the feats of
strength with which he was wont at
times to amuse himself : uul his inti
mates. It has been stated that he llrst
began to fear that his health was giv
ing way when he found that he could
no longer break n rouble , n silver coin
iiliouh the slxe of a half dollar , in two
with his thumb and lingers.
Vet ( Ids great strength bus suc
cumbed to n complication of disorders ,
duo , It Is believed , to a taint In the blood
of the house of Koiminoil's , not now for
the first time In evidence. The history
of this house is that at (50 ( years of age
or earlier most of Its male members
have drift I'd toward melancholy and
decay , and not many of them have sur
vived that age. Some have fallen vic
tims to violence -twid others have died
suddenly of disease , nearly all having
been stricken at a time of life when
men should be nt almost their best
ostnlo. There seems , indeed , to be a
talut in the blood of the family , so
lirmly rooted that lutermiu'riages with
some of the most virile houses in Ku-
rope could not eradicate It. By numer
ous alliances with ( icrman families the
Romanoffs have become almost as Ger
man in blond as the Ilohen/.olierns
themselves. Indeed , it lias been said
that they are Teutons rather than
Slavs , yet the royal family of < ! ernnuiy
has been far superior In vitality to that
of Kussia. The llrst ruler of united
( iermany , tlie old kaiser , hud no equal
In physical vitality among the sovereigns
eigns of the house of Homanoff.
Doubtless the explanation Is to be
found in the contrast between the vir
tues of the Hohenzollerns and the li
censes which the Itomnnoffs have al
lowed themselves. "The private vices , "
says a writer , "which have made some of
the sovereigns of Ku&shi Infamous may
yet be bearing fruit , and It Is generally
believed that the czars have not at nny
time pretended ID approach the plane of
conduct which has been reached by
some of the latest and most famous of
the Herman sovereigns. " This does not
apply to Alexander III. , whose private
life has been exemplary , but he has not
been able to escape the consequences
of the vices of his ancestors. ,
.4.V rY/t.s'Ti ( '
Xn plan for n bank currency proposed
lu 11 long Hme has received so much nt-
tentlon and favorable comment ns the
one endorsed by the national conven
tion of bankers recently In session nt
Baltimore. This shows how strong and
general is the conviction that some radi
cal change Is needed In the system of
bank circulation , with particular refer
ence to providing an elastic currency
the volume of which can bo readily ad
justed to all conditions of trade. With
all that may be said in commendation
of the national banking system , admit
tedly the best this country has had , it
in still a fact that It does not supply
an elastic circulation , and It cannot do
HO while the bond security principle
upon which It rests Is ndhered to. Und
the proposal to allow the national bunks
to Issue notes to tlie par value of tlie
bonds deposited to secure circulation
been adopted there might be less rea
son for complaint , since in that case the
banks would probably have been ills-
posed to enlarge vlielr circulation to
meet Inrrcnscrt ilcnmmta , but tinder
present conditions they win hardly be
ox peeled to do o , although In limes of
exigency tlil < yiiavo not betm altogether
unmindful of their duty to the business
public In tls tcollect.
Hut In nny event banking on govern
ment boml. cannot be con tinned many
years longer , nml It Is therefore timely
to consider what shall be done to re
place HIP pffesenl. system wllli one
equally soimfl nml'safe. The llnltlmntv
plan does not contemplate any Interference -
once with the national bunking system ,
but simply to .supplement It , and if It
should be nd p\ed \ and found to operate
satisfactorily .we shall have a plan that
will in time embrace tlie entire bunk
ing system of the country. T'lidoubtedly
If this plan should work well the na
tional banks would rapidly adopt It , so
that long before the time when there
will be no government bonds available
as security for circulation there would
be a reorganization of the bunking sys
tem of ( he country. Heferonce him
heretofore been made to the details of
the Itnltlmore plnn , and so Car as we
have observed the comments made on
It there Is no serious objection < o It
anywhere , it being an Interesting fact
that It Is as heartily approved by the
southern bankers generally as by those
of the oast. The only criticism we have
noted is that the phtu does not make
adequate provision for the protection of
the depositor , and perhaps Ibis Is a A'nlld
objection to it. but It Is one that may
easily be removed.
It Is quite Impossible to say with any
degree of certainty how the plan will
1)0 regarded In congress. It Is antici
pated that it will encounter the opposi
tion of the free silver lieu and It Is also
probable that it will be opposed by the
advocates of Hie repeal of the tax on
bunk Issues. If II should have this
opposition its chances of adoption will ,
of com e , be small.
An event interesting to old soldiers
everywhere will be the unveiling next
Wednesday , lu Philadelphia , of n
statue of ( loneral ( Jeorge IV McClellali ,
Preparations have been made for a
demonstration that will doubtless be
memorable. President Cleveland and
his cabinet are expected to be present ,
governors ofstnt.es and others prominent
lu public affairs will attend , and there
will be a large military display. Cure
lias been taken lo avoid giving the oc
casion tin- slightest political chnracK'f ,
so ( lint all political clubs hnvo been re
fused permission to niarrh in the pro
cession , and no yrganlzatlon , whatever
Its national slgnllicance. will be per
mitted to display.'any but the American
ling. Of course a large attendance of
war veterans Is o'xpeeted. The erection
of this memorial to one of tlie most dis
tinguished soldiers In the civil war at
tests the love and admiration In which
he was hoh1by ! ; the brave men who
fought , under Uitu. Whatever place his
tory shall dually assign to ( Seorge U.
McClellan ampng the great union com
manders , om tilling is assured none of
them had in" larger measure tlie"altec-
tliw , ( the- coniffluj-o ( ( | anjl the loyal sup
port-of the nfoVf they comliiaudod. Tea
a man the soldiers who served under
McClolliui had Implicit faith In his
ability , ids courage and his pa
triotism. Although subjected ( o more
adverse criticism than any other union
general anil visited with censure for
failures and shortcomings for which he
may not have been wholly responsible ,
lie retained through it till the unim
paired esteem and admiration of the
soldiers of ( lie Army of the Potomac ,
admitted to be one of ( lie best organized
armies the world over saw , as well as
om * of the bravest , and that feeling still
exists.
the constitutional amendments
to be voted upon In New York carry
this fall the next governor of that state
will have a term of throe years to serve.
This menus that Ids office will hold over
the presidential election In ] 8 ! ) ( ! and
nearly ten months Into the term of the
president then to be elected. The suc
cessful candidate for the governorship
this year , if raised to the presidency
two years hence , would in that case be
compelled by circumstances to resign
the Inferior ollice and penult the lieu
tenant governor to exercise the duties of
his position. The Importance of the can
didate holding second place on the ticket
in New York becomes therefore greatly
magnllled by this contingency. It but
adds to tlie complication of possibilities
depending on the outcome of the politi
cal contest In the Umpire state.
Prof. Corbett , the republican nominee
for state superintendent of public In
struction , Is commended by practical
educators in this state as a man of
superior attainments In the line of pub
lic school work. lie has for years been
In active training for the work -which
devolves on a state superintendent and
Is therefore well equipped for tlie posi
tion to which ho aspires. Mr. Corbett
Is , moreover , a than of unimpeachable
Integrity and st'Jtirt ' * high In tlie com
munity where.he IB best known , lie is
not a fnctlouisf1. ' biCt an earnest republi
can , who believes In good government.
The Hee takesi pleasure in bespeaking
for him the onVnesl support of republi
cans whatever may be their position or
views regarding oilier candidate * .
Those reports from Minneapolis of
cryptographic jbtf rri received from Ku-
rope by a German ; doctor telling all the
details of the liU\sjilrncles ( that are al
leged lo surromitHlle Uusslan czar read
very much as lf < thfly were made out of
tlie whole clothItJs so easy to receive
cryptographic letters and to translate
them to suit the occasion that the pub
He will not be- Inclined to nttnch any
great Importance to them. The stran
gest part of these reports Is their peculiar
timeliness , no similar letter ever having
been heard of , although conspiracies
without number have been going ou Infer
for year * .
Wheeler II. Pockhnm , whose con
tinuation for a place on the bench of
the United States supreme court wns
blocked In the senate by Senator 1II1I. IH
not gulag to neglect the opportunity
now presented to get oven on this
score. He Is out with an open letter
denouncing Hill as dishonest uud an
mlsrepresontallvc ot ? the democratic
(
party , nml declares that he cannot un
derstand bow nny respectable demo
crat can support him for governor of
New York. This letter Is directed
I more particularly to ox-Mayor Grace
and pome of his follows of the state
democracy who have announced their
I Intention to Work for Hill. Keeping
: Mr. Pcckliam off the bench has not
Improved Senator Hill's standing with
the mugwumps of democratic proclivi
ties.
Among the heavy capitalists and mer
chants whose names appear on the busi
ness man's circular that has boon mailed
out to every merchant , bunker and hotel
keeper In the state are : ( Seorgo 11.
Stryker , A , Piilaskl ( count ) , Uhll F.
Winter , Sam MacLeod. K. II. Cochrane ,
.1. W. Kller. l-'rank .1. Crawford. W. A.
ICelley. We sire ale assured that In
addition to the above several hundred
names cannot be printed for want of
space. It seems lo us that It Is a mean
trick to keep such prominent business
men and Investors as Julius Cooley ,
1'utty Thomas. Charley Ilnltt und
Denny Lane out of the list for want of
more space when print paper is such
a cheap commodity and there Is an
abundance of money on hand to spread
the gospel of business calamity.
The suggestion is already being pub
licly made that Pennsylvania owes some
tribute to the memory of the Into ( lov-
ornor Gurtlii. which might very prop
erly take the form of a monument or
stntlie of the great , war governor. The
suggestion ought to be acted upon at
once by ( he patriotic people of that
state. Tiie unrt played by Oovernor
Cm-tin In maintaining , ( lip union was
equalled by few lu ( lie service of their
country. His patriotism deserved to ho
pointed to ns a lesson for all genera
tions to come. A monument to his
memory Is the least return that Penn
sylvania can make for his devotion.
Some of the members of Prof.
Swing's Central church in Chicago are
talking of dlsb.inding their organiza
tion as a tribute to its founder , whose
personality alone , they think , has been
its foundation. Would not Us continu
ance as an organization bo a greater
tribute to Prof. Swing as showing that
his work had been able to educate the
congregation lo pursue H still further
after his departure ? A living force
working along the Hues set by the emi
nent preacher now deceased would be a
more fitting monument for a man of
such energy and force than any pile
of granite or marble.
XipiirlniK o 'IriichoH Caution.
Washington Star.
Possibly tlie president's failure to write
Mr. Hill a letter Is merely n matter of en-
eral precaution ariMliiK from painful experi
ence in tlie past.
Trick * n ( Hie Iiiipnrlarx ,
1'hUncldphla Press.
The customs duties utNow Tork last
week amounted to more tluin J2,000X)0 ( , and
Just $2S5 was linld 111 KoM. The Importers
save their sold to sell to ISiu-ope when
needed there.
An Kvim Divvy.
St. UiutH Heimlilic.
Mr. Bt-ynn appear * to he runnlnff his
newspaper In Omiilm In 1111 Impartial was' .
Hulf his polltlcnl space * Is n'ven ' to his own
candidacy and the other half to other con-
HdalL'fl , who ccrtiilnlv have no right to
complain of an t-vi-u divide.
I'tokpcrlly In Oilormlo.
Doiivpr Ilepnlillran.
The fact that Colorado railway earnings
show an Increase over last year Is an en-
eouraRlns' Indication for th > future. It
shows that this state Is Br.iilua'Iy lecoverlnpf
from the ilepresilun rHiised liy the panic of
1893. It Is evidence- the vitality of the
community , ami It doubtless will attract
favorable attention In the cast.
Cuiii pi I nii-ii tin ; .Vnii'rlciitu.
KMIIFHS C'lty Stur.
Here Is n compliment from an
source which Americans may le slow to
reciprocate. "Tnlte them as a whole , "
says the London Spectator , "the Americans
are the kindliest race on the face of the
earth. In spite of their eagerness , their
push , their desire to be In the fr6nt rank
at all times and nil seasons , the true Amer
ican seldom falls In kindness. "
CoiiipiiNory Arbitration Itnpriiutfcablo.
Cliii-lnnull Conmifrcl.il.
The best authorities on social science are
against compulsory arbitration , because
such means of sc'tllliiK illcputcH Is a con
tradiction of terms , for arbitration means
u peaceful settlement of ditllcultlcs. Mr.
Wolcott. chairman of the Massachusetts
Hoard of Arbitration , says : "You inleht
as well try tt > compel two men to be
friends. It won't work , for conciliation
to amount to anything must come through
the channels of reason. "
An Administration ranilal *
New Yoik WoiM.
What a spectacle It Is , to be sure , when
this humble wnrUliiKman. to whom $ W a
months seems a fortune , has the heavy hand
of law laid upon him In the name uf the
majesty and ( UKnlty of the American people ,
while the CarneRlrs and the Havomeyrrs
shoot out the lip of scorn at law and public
opinion , and lire shielded In ilolnn It by
the very men who pietenil that their obliga
tion as executive ofllccrs. compels them to
ralso the legal hue and cry against this $ oO-
a-month conchiniin.
What a humliUK It Is ! What a fraud It Is !
What a scandal It Is !
A I'reo Tntilo Symptom.
Philadelphia Viesx.
In the first two weeks In October the Im
ports nt New York , excluding sugar , In
creased 46 per cent over lust year , while the
exports decreased 10 per cent. That Is pre
cisely what was predicted of the new law.
That means gold exports , and alrviuly tliay
are In slKht , That was the condition ot
things under the Walker tariff , during the
existence of which this country exported
$450,000,00 * of specie to pay the balance at
trade against us. That was what compelled
the government to borrow money nt the
ruinous rate of 12 per cent Interest. AVe > are
again approaching Unit condition of affaire ,
brought on now , aa before , by southern free
trade rule.
I'unliihiiirnt I'itx the Crime ,
Minneapolis Trllium * .
An Iowa man who was convicted of send
ing obscene matter through the malls has
Just been sentenced to eight years' Imprison
ment at hard labor and to pay a line of
H.OOO for Ids violations of the law. The
ludgoIn sentencing the prisoner expressed
the utmost surprise ut the extent to which
the malls were being used for this purpose ,
nnd then sa'd he Intended to do what he
could to break UP the practice. The severity
of the sentence In this case will constitute a
wholesome warning. There Is no more
dastardly offense than the one named , and
If the United States mulls can be kept clear
oC It the evil may be greatly mitigated. No
punishment can be too severe for those who
would corrupt the minds of youth by dis
seminating Immoral literature or obscene
pictures.
TIIKJ11S J-'LUH'H TIIK 1'Al'l'IO.
Heed Ounroy
Between low grass-t-lud fertile hlllf.
Divided by slow murmuring illls ,
Iletwceti wide strips of level lands
Or whore the hardy scrub-oak stands ,
There Jlows the Papplo.
Where waving- cornfields lie
Hy billowy Holds of bearded rye.
Through undulating immures green ,
Through many a pretty sylvan scene ,
There Hews the I'applo.
Where golden pumpkins roll their globes ,
Where gralnstnckM stand In umber robes.
Where- shocks of corn with tufted heads ,
Stand bound about with cobweb threads ,
There HOWH the I'applo.
Neath canopies of wlld-grapft vlnwi ,
Or where the bitter-sweet twists ami twines ,
lieslde plum thickets and hazel brush ,
Wlu re Dings the mottled brown wooJ-thruah ,
Thc-ru llowa the 1'upplo ,
run Attur.
St. Louis ncpubllo : Does fltncrat Scho-
field think an Increase of the standing army
nrccssnry because lluffalo Hill lias canceled
the engagements of Ids Wild \\Vst Indians
and returned them to their reservations ?
Philadelphia Inquire ! : Ucncral Schoflcld's
argument for an Increase In tlie regular army
Is a strong one. When the civil xvnr was
over the government thought It would hnve
no further use for eoMlcrs except to fight
Indians. It illd not know ot the white
Indians that were about to conic over trom
Kurope.
San Francisco Kxamlner : There U no
danger of a foreign Invnslon Hint wo can
not rei > et. There may bo a little more
danger of domestic discord , but our present
armi'd strength appears ndcuuato to furnish
all the protcclloii tlie corporations ! nnd trusts
may need until the laws anil their adminis
tration are altered.
Denver N'ews : The majesty of law must
be maintained nt nny cust. but n better
remedy than bullets nnd bayonets must be
found for existing wrongs If our free govern
ment la to last. The foundations of legis
lation must be purged of corruption ami
reflect the will and Interest * of the people
rather than of a class ( hut In exploiting the
people.
Cincinnati Commercial : General Scho-
field renews Ids opinion In Ids Inet and pres
ent report to congress thnt our standing
army Is too small In mrel the demands of
our vast territory.Ve nro afraid he will
find It hard work to get emigres to agree
wltli him. The trouble may bo In part that
we hnvo too many "shoulder strnpa" with
nothing to do.
Hrooklyti Kagle : There Is federal prop
erly In all parts of the country ; there are
government reservations which must be
guarded and coasts which must bo defended.
For this work more men are Imperatively
needed. Then , too. the army should be so
largo that It will Inrin an effective nucleus
In case of war , and It should be so widely
distributed that It may be utilized as a
school of observation and Instruction for the
mllltln.
Kansas City Star : flencral 0. O. Howard ,
in his annual report , endorses the view of
General Schofleld tluit uu enlargement of our
regular army IB needed. Ocnernl Howard
Is a veteran soldier who knows thoroughly
the military needs nnd resources of the
country , but ho Is not a innn who cares for
the "pomp and circumstance of war , " and
an far as he personally concerned will
soon cease lo bo Interested In the nrmy.
General Howard believes that the- force
which la to maintain the peace of a country
of sixty odd millions of people should ex
ceed 25,000 men , nnd ho has no hesitation
In saying so. Ills opinion Is certainly en
titled to respect.
Political promises are as thick as the
leaves of Vallambrosu.
The opinion is growing In New York that
Cleveland Is atlllctcd with the writer's
cramp.
Snow has already fallen In various portions
of New York. Indications point to a large ,
lively blizzard In about sixteen days.
Considering the Inflexible understanding ot
Chinese soldiers , the wonder is how they
can develop such marked1 sprinting ability.
The hauls of train robbers are few nnd
far between , compared with the persistent
and relentless hauls ot the New York police.
Mr. Cleveland's weight is now reported at
312 pounds. Hut that Is nothing to the great
wait of New York democrats for an en
couraging word.
Olllo Sumner Teal , New York's political
hustler , is peculiarly qualified for a machine
leader. Acordmg lo a showing made In
court the othct day. Ids assets amount to
$6.74 $ and Ids liabilities fHO.'XtC.
It is a singular coincident that after the
lucid explanation of party principles at the
high joint debate , a tremendous fog ecttled
down upon th city. Did the heat of the de
bate produce the atmospheric sweat ?
Clemency Is becoming inoro and morn a
characteristic of Judicial procedure In the
west. A Montana Judge , before whom a
chronic horse thief was convicted , could have
given the latter sixty years under the
statutes , but Ut him off with a sentence for
life.
life.The
The campaign In New York City does not
lack theatrical features. JlcnrjC. . Miner ,
manager of the Ilowcry theaters , In a stellar
attraction In one of the city congress dis
tricts , lie has hankered for a seat In con
gress for fifteen years , and the prospects
are against realizing his ambition thla year.
Of the famous class of 1829 of Harvard
college there are , since the death of Holmes ,
only four surviving members ; Dr. 13dward
Ij , Cunningham of Newport , II. I. ; Hcv.
Samuel May ( the class secretary ) of Leicester ;
Ilev. Samuel V. Smith of Newton , the author
of "America , " and Charles S. Storrow of
Boston.
M.ss Harriett Monroe , author of tlie
World's fair ode , has taken her mutilated
muse Into court In New York In support
of n claim for damages. It appears a New
York paper perpetrated a "beat" by publish
ing the ode In advance of delivery. The
editor ran Ids blue pencil over several lines
and stanzcs , and through force of habit ,
according to the fair poetess , destroyed much
of its facial beauty. For this heinous offense ,
she wants a poultice of coin to soothe her
muse , and the trial Is now on. A jury will
seriously consider the matter of damages
for expurgation , but there Is a probability
that the paper will be called upon to pay
a round sum for publishing even fragments
of the ode.
rtL.tsT3 uomr.
The belt remedy for worry I * truit.
Hope la tha twin brother ot happiness.
To a. small tout a dollar always looks Itlff.
U Isn't the biggest trco tlinl bears the belt
fruit.
fruit.Wo
Wo cannot sow bad seed anJ reap a good
lurrcst.
Thcro Is no deception so dangerous as ictf-
deception.
Tha nun who lives only to plcaso himself
lias a hard matter.
It Is a fcrpal mistake to suppose- that money
can liny happiness. \
There are men who help the world a grtal , N
deal \vhcn they get out of It.
If the bass drum could think. It would
probably wonder why U has lo keep stilt 80
much.
Treasure laid up In tienvcn don't stop d raw-
In c Interest when the bank down hers
breaks.
It Isn't always HIP man who prays ths
loudest nt prayer ineetliiR tlmt people bcllova
In must.
All the knowledge in the world can't inako
n wicked innn feel ut homo In u prayer
incetlni ; .
l'riiltlrH limit for llnrmony.
Kntisni city Star.
The democratic coiiKicsslnnal commlttcB
lias almost KOI down on Its knees to ben the
win-ring democratic rni-tlotis In New Vork
City to ImnnonlRp their dlnorciiees In the In-
teri'St of democratic supremacy In the next
house. The n | > pei\l Is not likely lo avail , for
the Bluto ( tcmuciury Is lighting for princi
ples nnd Tnmmnny for spoils , and neither
Js likely to KVU ! way.
s.ti.m run i.o.vo s
rialn Dealer : The Chinese buglers never
sound retreat. They don't get time.
West Union Gazette : "Hullo , " spoke
Money to old man Jlmpklns , who wns cut
ting oft the tops of emi ! Uees , "chccklnu
the trunks , nre you ? "
Chicago Iteconl : Mrs. Jlallersby I won
der why they inukc women's theater linta
so high ? j
Mr. .Mnllersby ( with bitter slgnlllennce- ) J
So they'll hurmonlze with the bills , 1 sup- 7
l > obf. fj
Syracuse. Post : Mis. Henpcck-Il's no
usi- talking ,
Hetipeck ( meekly ) Then what do 3-011 do
Atclilson Olobe : There Is a sweetness
In a woman'B smile ut a dry goud.i store-
that her husband never sees.
Truth-She ( delightedly ) You really think
mo ax tnelty as : i picture ?
He .My durlliiH ; , you are a llvlnir picture.
She Sir ! ! !
Atlanta Constitution : "Wlint do you
think ot my new liill < IK > SH ? "
"It s < jcma to me more like a hunting coa-
tunic. "
"I'll liketo know why ? "
'Ml Is dear , and you ru bare. "
Mfe : "Yea , " mild the physician , "lip's
ileuil , poor fellow. Ilia heart has ceased to
heat. "
"That Inst statement settles It. " Bald the.
friend. "If there's anything about Sllpperj-
i'ote that has ceased to beat be certainly
Is dead , "
New Orlenna Picayune : Ijlve well nnd live
lonj , ' . It kills a iniin to sboilen his days.
Detroit Tribune : "Do you still like the
picture you bought ? " " .No , not since 1 got
the hang of It. "
Chicago Tribune : "How IOIIK have ymi
llvi-d In this stute1 Imiulicd the roKlstrn-
tlon olllelal.
"All my life , " replied the lady , with a
uleiim In her eye.
"I am isorry , madam , " tojolned the ofll-
clal , "but I compelled to ask you how
many years you have resided In thestute. . "
Judge : Mrs. YontiKWlfc You know those
lovely $9 dining room BOIIKS wo saw Iho
other day ? Well , today they were marked
down to $ G."n , so I Kot three.
Her Husband Heavens and earlhl what
did you pet three for ?
Mrs. YomiBwifo ( sweetly ) Why , one fo
for each meal , of couise.
ATwWAVS nOINO. , .
Atlanta Conatllutlnn. '
Stormy skies , or weather fair.
Country's cot the roadway clear !
Htorms may howl , or bells may chlint
Country's goln' nil tin * time !
1'nllln' , blow In' .
Jtenpln' , sowln' .
Always puitv *
Ooln' !
Goltv' !
New York Heeonli-r.
October's woods are polden ,
October lleldw are brown ;
The- name crisp breeze that sweeps their
trees
Ilrlngs health nnd mirth lo town.
Six days sulllce for trade , device ,
Work , study , pain , despair
Let'.s break away from them one duy ,
And take God's ulorlous air !
There's crimson In the forest ,
As he may 1lnd who seeks.
There's scarlet In the suimich
And In the midden's cheeks ;
Maybe that maiden's beauty
Dims all of nature's dyes
If there's azure In. the heavens ,
There's heaven In her eyes !
Across the mimic billows
That rnco o'er bay and sound
The schooners break a foaming wake ;
The saucy catboats bound !
And the same wind that heels them o'er
And sways the clipper hhlps
Toward evening- mostly steals ashore
To kiss the mnlden'u
YOVK .UO.V I'.T'K WOllTIl Ult YOUIt MUXKY II.ICK ,
THE VOTE.
For Stnto Treasurer two
yearn aigo :
HAHTLkYdU'ti.- ) - 80,421
WOLPK ( I'op. ) - - ( ll.HKT
IIKCKMAN ( Hem. ) - < tl.lL'll )
Hockmim m-clvc < l IhulilRli-
e.it vote or any doinoerallo
( aiHllil.-itu fur : t Ht.-ito ofllei- .
Freaks.
A person came into the store a few
days ag-o who looked as though ho was
built out of several sections of gas pipe.
As he stretched out his swan-like nock
ho wanted to know if we could fit him.
The clerk guessed ho could , anJ the
table full of "slim" suits furnished a
perfect fit. It's a fact that every man
( unless he's a positive anatomical freak ) can be fitted
in our store in either a suit or an overcoat of latest
stylo.
We have full dross suits like the above , and every
sort of wearing apparel that a gentlem n needs in
furnishings , hats or underwear.
Our business suits at $7.50 are of excellent qual
ity and warranted all wool. At $10 and $12.50 you
get an elegant sun , nicely trimmed and finished by
tailors who are expert workmen , Overco s at $7.50 ,
$8.50 , $10 an d$12.50.
Mackintoshes in blue , black and light colors , boxer
or capo stylo. Prices $5.00 and upwards. Very sty-
liah and perfect rain excluders.
Browning , King & Co , ,
Kcllublc ClothiersJS , W. Cor. 15th anil Douglas.

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