Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 19, 1886, Page 4, Image 4

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    1HE OMAHA , DAILY BEE : , NOVEMBER 19 , 1880 ,
: nM3 or sumcniPTiovt
Dnllr ( Mornl.iif Edition ) including Sunday
Hrr. Ono tear . . . . . . . . 810M
For BIT Month- ) . . . . . 6 tfl
For Tlircn Months . 2 W
Utio Omntin SMtnlny Her , mulled to nnjr
iwldrow , Onu Your. . , . . . . . . 200
nrricr. No. MI * NI > snn FATIVASI srnnrr.
Nrtr VOIIK OHirr , IIOHM ra inimsK WMIHNO
WAAUISUTON omcE.No Sl3luuuiJi.siiiStuik.r.
Connrsi'ONimvrc :
All communlottioii-i to ni-vri
torinl in ill tor should bo u < lJi < .6sod to thu Km-
ron ur THk
* '
All butlnonli-tttrs unit rnmlttnneose'noilM lie
lulilros.soil to Tun HE * ' I'ri.t HIIINO Cowr-Aiv ,
, O vin. Drafts. cliKfks and poitoillco onlor *
tobotn& < 1oi > anblototliooiilor ( > fliocoiipuii ! ) .
E. . Kitrrois.
Sworn Btntcinunt of Cli ciilatlon.
Btnto of Nctiri kn , (
County ( if Hondas. ) H <
( ! eo. H. T/Pchuck , secretary of Ilio llco
I'ubllHhiiiK romiiatiy , ilot's solemnly swear
that the actual circulation of tlio Dnlly Ken
tor the week ending Nov. 12tb , 18S > 0 , was as
follows :
Saturday. Nov. 0 nvr ,
btiiiilnv. Nov. 7 VUMi
jMondny , Nov. y. IM.M'J
Tuesday. ! ) i- ' . < o
Wednesday. 10 12IKO
Tlmr daj. 11 1-4H0 !
Filtlaj , I'i iv > , use
Av crnco ja.o ' 3
, , ( iio. It. ' 1/qrnuch.
BiilKcribed mil sworn to In inj presence
Uils 10th ilny of November , A. I ) . IHSd.
N. P. KKII. ,
fJjKAL ] A'otniy Public.
( ico. ] . T/Holiupk. bcliic first duly sworn ;
clopo-es mid sajs that liu is sccietary of the
Jnc PiiblMilincompany , that Ilio actual nv-
crairo d.illj plrculatlon ot the Uallv Ileo for
tlio inontli of Jniinary , IBS ! , was 10 nt8 copies ,
Ir for lYbinary.lbM ) , 10,6113 copies ; for March.
IBM1 , , lira ? copU-s ; foi Api II , 18bO , 12,101
copies : inrMav. 1SM1. is.-nu Copies : tor Jntiu.
lbS.1I'J.EOS copies ; tor .Inly s O , Ui : ; I copies :
for August , IW-n , 12-tOI copic , ir .September. , ni.tu ) copies ; for October , isfl , I2l > s.j
copli-s. Gi.o U. T/scntirK.
Subscribed and svvmn to before too this 8th
day of November , A. ! > . , 1SM1. rKMT , ,
ISKALI Notarv Public.
ItUTiiKitroitn B H vi rs is now the only
living ox-prcsidont of the Unitctl Slates
SNOW plowing will now take llic pl.ieo
of subsoiliiig in tins ngrioultuial st.ito.
Tlio railroads urc chiefly intoicslod in this
kind of farming.
WITH n hog market u cunt higher in
Omaha than in Kansas City , our stock
yards open tin- pork packing season with
u grateful boom for hog grovvois.
A coKitLsi-ONUuxr writes two columns
dcsctlbmg "tho continental divldo. " If
lie can throw any light upon tlio rumored
architectural "divldo" in connection with
the now hospital , his information will be
load with great local iiilcicst.
Ann there- any citi/ens who will bo
willing to m.iko a pronosition for th j
high school grounds ? With $150,000 of
fered for Jeflerson square , our school yai d
ought to bring a nice liguic if the coun
cil would only entertain such a tender.
PUUSIDENT Ci.U'KLANi > has rcstoictl
Mr. Uonton , convicted of tlio crime of
inakinjr democratic speeches white holding -
ing olllco in Missouri. Mr. Cleveland
limy see the time when ( lemocr.itic
speeches in Missouri will notsivu him
from the wrath of disgruntled bourbons
in Ilia next nonitnatini ; convention.
SENATCM VAN WICK'S heinous crime
of not assisting to oust republicans , from
oflicc in northern Nebi a ka is dwelt upon
nt length by Dr. Miller. A gi cater
ofTensc in the eyes of tlio nulrogue editor
lias been tlio senator's refusal to play
into the hands of thoeoiporations during
Ills ( ivo years nt Washington. This the
doctor discretely says nothing about.
Tun .statement of Dr.
i ! Carding his connection with the Modal
case is clear and explicit. It relieves
him of ail blamu so far as his treatment
of the unfortunate man was concerned.
As soon ns he saw Mr. Mortal's coiulition
ho promptly otdered liim to the hospital ,
and attended to his physical comfort.
That was nil that ho could do. But why
has not Omaha n police surgeon , always
on duty at the station house : md icady
to glvo immediate attention to cases as
they nro brought in. There is the fault
to bo rcnii'dii d.
Tin : Omaha llorso Hallway company is
one of the most ptolltublo of our local
onterprisos. Its franchlno cost it nothing.
It is heavily pationi/ed by our people.
Uut whenever wo are treated to a Hurry
ot snow , truflle is suspended and the pub
lic is forced to wait for hours after tlio
finovv fall IIOH ceased bcfoio the cars in-
Biimo running. In othci cities the scrap
ers and sweepers on the horse railways
begin work as soon as a storm s.ots in and
continue operations until the tracks are
clear. In Omaha \\ork with an null ,
quntoil soraper comiuunces after the
storm is over , and hordes und ears are
laid up Bomotimus for days until the
tracks aio scraped clear.
Tlipro Must lie No .lolililni ; .
TJiuro always is ami always will Inj
inoio or less danger of collision between
coutraetots , iirchitects and Mipciintend ,
cuts of public ) buildings. Our city and
county are not llkoly to bo exempt fiom
jobbing of that mituie The only safeguard -
guard is a vigilant press and hom-at pub
lic oIll'ihiK A very ugly rumor comes
to us that FiankVallern has auihluuly
taken a deep inteutit in Ilio adoption of
plans for the now county hospital , and
that ho has been buttonholing Cominis-
BloncrTlnuno in this connection , l ury-
body knows what Trunk Walters' busi
ness ib. He is a ] > : oiuotur of corrupt
fiohemos , a leginlatho go-betwenn for
jobbers and never known to bo associated
with .straight work ,
Mr. Tun mo has been a little more intl-
juato with Mr. Walton , than a man in his
position ought to bo , but we hope for the
public- good that ho has not jet commit
ted himself to any scheme in this connec
tion that wilt give unpleasant notoiioty
to him und nwj bring him into tumble. .
Thuro must bo no jobbery in the now
county hospital. Th imibt bo no put-
up jobs by architects , contractors or
commissioners. Kvoij thing connected
vhh the bullditig of this institution
should bo filmed on openly and abu o
Loaid ,
Wo are aware already that there has
lieim an undei handed ulfortto improp-
vrly control same of the physicians on
the adribtuy hoard and wo shall not bo
enrpriscd if the tuma uuno is being trmd
vriih the comniissiouerij.
Dortttt of Clicstcr A. Arthur.
The death of cx-1'rcsldcnt Chester A.
Arthur will c.iusn profound sorrow to the
Amcnrnn ncoplo. Although his disease
was generally regarded as dangcrou * , if
not fatal , the announcement of his death
was a sad surprise.
General Arthur first acquired national
prominence during the memorable con
test over the New York eollectorship.
The intense zeal with which Hoscoo Conk-
ling opposed his removal made thn strug
gle over the continuation of Mr Arthur's '
successor 0110 of the most exciting epi
sodes it. the political history of the
country nmee the war General Arthur's
nommation to the > lco presidency , after
the sovi'iMliis light in the Chicago con *
\onlioilof 1S3J , was as much u surprise
to himself a it wa $ In tin * republican
masses , lie hail gone to Chicago as one
of the 800 stalwarts who died with Grant , '
and had no idea of be ng madu a candi
date for the ccnn < l place on the national
ticket It was one of the strokes of
political policy on tlio part of Kx-Oov *
crnor Detinison , of Ohio , \ylio headed tl'u
delegation fiom that Mate , and. was a
peace-oll'ering on the part of General
Oarficld's filends and supporters to the
Conkllng faction.
At the time a coii'idoralilo portion of the
republican party did not this ac
tion as wise. The c uutidato certainly
had no claim to so luili ; an honor at the
bauds of the party. There was even
a doubt respecting his ability to
accept ibly disehaigo tlio duties of
the position in the light of biib-tc-
qticnt events , however , no one will ques
tion that the choice of the convention was
eminently judicious and who It did not
immediatolv Satisfy tne stalwart element
of the party , hut General Arthur un
doubtedly e\erteil an mllucnci ; in finally
bringing that element into action In sup
port of the nnrty , thus .securing New
York to the republicans , then believed to
bo necesi.iry to the success of the party
in the election.
The period of national solicitude and
borrow , while President Garfield lav in
mortal agony awaiting the coining of
death at Washington and Hlberon , made
a poivoifut test of the character and pi-
triotism of General Arthur. It was an
opportunity which might liavo been taken
advantigo of by a man losspatiiolic than
ambitious.fieo I'icsident Arthur was
publicly advised , and doubtless privately
also , to assuniu the executive functions ,
which it was held the disability el ui-,0
of the constitution autlioi i/ed him to do.
lie not only paid no attention to such
counsel , but by his conduct gave assur
ance to the people th if , nothing could be
fat ( her from his thought , and tliat lie
would become the president only .11 the
event of the dcatu of tlio man whom they
had elected to that ollicu This should
have inspired public confidence in Gen
eral Arthur , but when the time camn for
him to take the presidential ollica the
feeling was very general that it was an
added misfoituno winch the- country
would deplore. The administrition of
President Arthur was not remarkably
eventful , but very early in its course tlio
public apprehension that existed respect
ing it at the beginning gave place to a
feeling of conndcnco that the untried and
untrusted executive hail tlio wisdom to
know his responsibilities and duties and
the patriotism and courage to perform
them. It is not too much to say that no
administration binco the foundation of
the government closed amid a more gen
eral veidict of popular approval than
that of President Arthur , and per
haps his strongest endorsement is
in the fact that a very laige
clement of the republican party strongly
desired his nomination for the presidency
in 1831 , and believed that a fatal blunder
was committed when this was not done.
No man could have had a higher or
justor ostim ito of the character of the
ox cutivo otlico ot its dignity and its
duties , its prerogatives and its obliga
tions than did President Arthur , and
while ho never allowed its rights to bo in
vaded ho also never forgot that it belonged -
longed to the people. There were no
announcement ] durinir his lei m notitying
the pp.oplc that at certain periods he
would not ho accessible to them. Few
presidents wore so faithful and indefati
gable in the pctfornunco of duty , anil
while ho was not by nature an aggiesslvo
or stubborn man , ho had decided con vie-
tionson i.ll questions of public concern
which ho could lirmly adhere to when
opposed. At the beginning of Ida admin
istration tlio party in his own state was
broken into hostile factions , and through
out the country it was tilled with distiust
and misgiving. His policy closed the
breaches , rcstoicd conlidcnco , and the
party again becamu strong , compact and
hopeful , with every assiu.inco of success
in the ensuing national campaign under
a leader who could ha\o held it together.
The two moil soiioiis mistakes in the
publiolife of Chester A. Aithur worn his
participation in the contest of lloscoo
ConKling for re-election to the &enato
after he had resigned in consequence of
the issue with President Garlield , and the
indirect intluenco which it was iillcgod he
exerted in behalt of thu nomination of
I'olger for governor of Now York. The
former was due to thn lojalty of his
friendship , which was a strong tiait of
his charactnr , though ho hold it ir. sub
jection after ho became piusidcnt. In
the latter ease ho may have been
piomptod by personal ambition , though
the tiuth of Ilio clmtgo has been ques
tioned. U will not bo claimed that
Aithur was a great jtato-man , but ho was
a judicious , patriotic und sale man , and
thureforo especially suited to thu time
and the cirmim&innccs in which he acted.
If the icoord he leaves is lens biilliant
than bomu others , llicru is none more
AineiKlini ; Ilio hlnln Constitution ,
The iiiturns to thu secretary ot Htato
i om all but two .small counties t > how that
the proposed amendment to the constitu
tion which provided for longer seisioiib
of the legislature and higher pay of mem
bers fulls about four thousand short ot n
majority of all the votes cast at the No.
vember election. Tin * ia the second time
that I hid amendment has failed of the
neeessaiy majority , although five-sixths
of these who did vote , voted in its fa\or.
This brings us to the question whether
any amendment to the constitution xub-
mitted at a general election would carry
under the tilling of the supreme court
that a majority of all the \ otcj cast for
any ulficei at the election is necessary to
make an amendment valid. In the cloven
jcars since the present constitution was
adopted , wo haVe \oted on ourht or ton
amendments with the same result. The
amendment to glvo woman the franchise
was tcatly the only ono tliut dro\r out
more thnn a majority of the entire vote
ot the state , but in instance the vote
against the amendment was in the ma
jority. On the amendment to cr" > ' n
railroad commission which wa su
mitted two jejirs ago the vote was bi.i cly
a majority of all the votes casi , uuttlueo
fourths of those who voted wcto oppose !
to the amendment.
In view of the fact that the state has
outgrown the present constitution , which
was adopted when wo had a population
of less than a quarter of a million , wo
are now confronted with a serious prob
lem. Wo mustcithcrgo without necessary
constitutional revision or n now constitu
tion n"'st uu framed. It is almost Imwur-
ntivo that our judiciary should bo increased -
creased , reorganized and paid salaries
which will attract the nljlest'anii jnoat
successful lawyers to thq'bo'tjch. The ex
ecutive offices which are now lunitei' in
number arc scarcolj * able to cope with
the work with which they are biirde-noi !
as members of various boards , including
public buildings and land commissions ,
the bogus niihoad commission and com
missioners in charge oj the reform
schools , penitentiary , hospitals for the
Insane , hospitals for the blind , home for
the filondless , deaf and dumb institute ,
etc. Our educational s\iem is deficient ,
expensive and cumbeisomo Wo neei !
a .stale board of education to
innnage and control the entire system ,
beginning with district schools and end
ing with thu university ,
it is snlf-oviileiit that those needed
changes can only bo brought about by a
constitutional convention. The only
question is whether sueli a con-untion
can bo sately called during the burly
burly of the next legislature , which will
waste nearly the litst half of the session
in thu senatorial light and will barely
have lime to make the apportionmentpass
the liws which are absolutely required
b > local wauls and make tutnropnations
for conducting the state institutions dur
ing the coming two3ears.
A Sqmirc Uncle Down.
The picsident has suiienderod to the
Missouri pleasure in the case of M. E.
Itenton , who less than a month ago lie
suspended from the ollieo of United
Stales attorney for the weslcin district
of Missouii lor haingviolated the ex
ecutive older against "pernicious ac-
tivity1' in politics on the part of federal
olllco holders. It is the liist conspicuous
and complete back down the president
has made. For thai end some other
reasons it is peculiarly interesting. Alter
reading the letter of Honion to the attnr-
n'jy general any candid man will admit
that his course was clearly in the line of
"pernicious activity as defined by the
terms and implied in the spintoftho
president's order , or as ho is now
pleased to call it , "warning. " By his
own confcsiion lienlon made numerous
political speeches in various places be
tween September 23 and October 10 , and
these were not delivered to "neighbors
and friends , " nor woie the times and
places "merely incident il. " They weio
miido in puisnanco of requests of the
democratic state central committee and
of democratic candidates for congiess ,
and with the concurionce of the United
States senators from Missouri. The ar
rangement was effected with the full
knowledge of all theay paities of the ex
istence of the president's "warning , "
anil it is probable that the question ot
its consistency with tint order was dis
cussed. This is Miggestod by the
statement of lionton that ho relied for
justincalion of his action upon the clause
of the executive order which says that
"individual interest and activity in po
litical nflairs is by no means con
demned , " and that "officeholders aie
neither disfranchised nor forbidden to
exercise political privileges,1' to which it
is evident he gave a most liberal con
struction. It is more likely , however ,
that ho relied mainly upon senatorial
and other assurances of protection , and
as the result shows not mistakenly.
Theio could not bo a clearer case of the
disregard and violation of an order
which has been accepted and construed
in two instances by heads of depart
ments , as forbidding the sort of "per
nicious activity" in politics of which
Uonton was by his own confession guilty.
How does the president explain tlio re
's crsal of judgment on Benton and jus
tify his square back down ? It is to bo
noted that he acknowledges having acted
in the matter of suspension on ex pane
evidence. A newspaper containing a list
of lionton's engagements to speak was
submitted to him and ho was "led to believe -
lieve in many of the days specified the
court was in session. " It docs not ap
pear that he took any trouble to cor
rectly inform himself , though ho mitrlit
have doneso with very little expenditure
of time or oh"ort. The fact was ho had
no idea of what a hornet's nest ho would
stir up in trying to nmkn nn example of
a Mioiiri democrat , and did not sup
pose , what he has doubtless since
learned , that so binall n
matter ua this would lose
him tlio snppoit of that state , by no
means assured now , In the next national
democratic convention , But on n ie-
examination of the case the president
Roes to the other extreme , and accepts
tlio Mutemunt of the suspended olllclal
as conclusive. What that amounts to ,
in the way of defense , simply is Hint his
politicwoik ] did not interfere with his
being in couit when his services wore
tequired tluiio. 1'hls is of a piece with
the plea ot Mr. Vilas , in dolenso of Ins
political wuikln Wisconsin , that thoio
was no business in the postolllco depart
ment -quiring i ( his attention Wo nro
not infotmod as to the extent of the
duties of the United .States district at
touioy m we-atc-rn Missouri , but the posi
tion must bo very nearly a sinecure If ho
can Und time outside of its requirements
to make a do/en political speeches nt
numerous points fni apart in the eoiuso
nf two wooks. It i evident in the letter
jf the president that ho had some doubt
* bout the ability of n man to do this
lUthout neglecting his duty , but the mis-
.thing was not btroiig enough to over-
: omo his confidence in the "flunk tone"
ind other convincing clmriictciistics of
[ teuton's statement , naukcd by the de
mand of Senator Vest and the assurance
Jint a Cleveland delegation from Mis
souri would bo impossible unless Benton
was restored By this aetlon Uio prosi-
lent has practically annulled his July
'warning" and opened tlio way for all
Iho "pernicious activity1' ' in politics that
my reasonable democrat can desire.
\ll that an oillceliolder , being a demo-
Tat , will have to do hereafter iato cstib-
ish the fuel , for which it is presumed
its jii-rdonul statumtmt will 'bo suOicleuti
that his political work did not Interfere
with hla official ( luiles , andhq will not bo
interfered with. Mr. Cleveland Is hedg
ing , and when n man bcclns this opera
tion there is no Ulliug to what extreme
ho will not go.
bt lt)6rn ) Pnuts.
The methods by winch tlio Omaha
llerahl has been imposing upon advertis
ing patrons both nt homo and abroad
have been a proper subject for exposure ,
but wo have r6fralncd from comment ,
lirsl , because the Herald is in no sense n
competitor of the IEE ? , and in the next
place because wo wished to avoid even
the semblance of jealousy and rivalry.
But when the Herald goes out of Its way
to couple with its impostuio a libellous
.assault npou/ho Character of our "gpc-
Clo.l" telegraphic service , wo feel called
upon to exhibit the inllqtoi ! concern in
its true light.
The proof of tlio pudding is In the eat
ing thereof. The false pretenses tinder
which the Herald has been advertising
itself as tl'o ' lending paper of this section
liavo doubtless deceived parties who uo
not know the relative standing of papers ,
but facts are stubborn things. The
llemld advertises its weekly circulation
at over ttOrO , but it h is paid from $1 to
$1 23 pot week po tairo on its weekly edi
tion , which shows conclusively that
it circulates through the postollice out
side of this county less than l.OOJ. Its
weekly circulation in this county does
not exceed 100 copies. In other words
the weekly c'nculation of this ' 'great"
paper is less than 1,100 copies all told. If
wo are incorrect produce your postollico
receipts and wo will apologi hand
somely. On the other hand wo are ready
to produce our postollleo receipts that
show a weekly circulation of fully [ M.OOO
exclusive of Douglas county.
The circulation of the daily Herald
which it is claimed by our blow haul con-
temporuy lias increased in proportion
mote than any paper west of Chicago
during the pnsl year , amounts to less
than 1,000 copies delivered by cai i let-
in Omaha , where the BI.JJ dolivcis by
camer between five : uid six thousand.
The fact that the Herald lias always
refused to compete lor the city
advertising when a sworn statement of
circulation was required shows that it is
in no condition to compete for official
business. With all its efforts of tlnow-
ing Sunday papers into baci : and front
yaids and donating thousands of papers
to newsdealers all over the state Uio
HcraM has uttuilv failed to laiso its regu
lar subscription ciiculation bo. > onda pal
try few hundred. While it keeps up its
imposture by printing at its head the
cl lim of "the largest actual paid clicu-
lation of any daily in Nebiaska , "
the fact icmaina that the
BIE : ch culatcs mole papers
in Nestern Iowa than the Herald does in
Nebraska , and that the Bir , by its daily
sworn statements covering a period often
ton months , shows an increase of nearly
fi.OOO dailies in that time , which is moro
than the whole average daily circulation
of theJicrnW And this cheeky swindle
is kept up by the llciald fiom day to day
and week to week. Facts aio very stun-
bom things. Tlio failure of the Herald
to inflate its circulation permanently by
all sorts of devices has cau-cd the pub
lishers , ns a necessity , to cut down the
pi/o of the daily so that to day it , is the
smallest motning paper in Omaha while
the Bic : is the largest. Tlio i eduction in
s'r/a is equal to noaily twelve inches of
space on the. page or nearly 100 inches on
the eight pages.
The same Imposture is kept up about
the telegraphic service , 'iho Herald has
contracted tor the United Press ropoit
at a comparatively low toll , and that re-
poit , piintcd by nearly two hundred
papers in the country , is rehashed as
"special cable dispatches" and ' 'special
telegrams" to the Omaha Ho aid. The
greater portion of th s report is simply a
duplicate , differently worded , of the reg
ular press report , which the Ifcrnhl
throws out purposely to deceive its pat-
ions into the belief that it has
'freshor"ncw8 than any other paper. As
a matter of fact the New York Herald
special cable service which the Bii :
prints exclusively west of Chicago and
which iscopytighted to make it exclusive ,
costs the BKK more money every year than
the cntiio telegraphic service of the Her
ald. During the past two bunilaj s the
BIE : has published more than 10,001) ) words
of special cable service from the capitals
of Kurope , and its American " .specials"
wired to it exclusively by its paid agents
at Washington , New lork , Chicago
cage , DesMoines and Lincoln made
up 10,000 words moro. If this
biaggart und swindling concern
deslies to compare telegr iph loll receipts ,
wo will accommodate them with great
| ) leasuie. The amount paid last year by
the BII : ; for telegraph tolls will moio than
cover the telegraphic expenses of all the
lailios m Nebraska. The taunt that a
lispatcli which appeared in tlio llcnild
ono morning appeared in the BKI : the
icxt evening hardly justifies calling oui
elegraphio service bogus. Tills morn
ng's llciald contains a column on .John
Jacob Astor which loaders of the BKP.
will at once reeogni/o as a copy
of our New York loiter pub
ishod last Sunday and paid for
oMr , Franklin 1'ile The irrraM'it ' onior-
> rise in this case' ' , ns in its .st.ilo Clara
; iollo letter copied eich ; week fiom a Cin
cinnati paper of tlmjncvious week under
ri changed data docs not draw on its
> , irio sttings , ff thlo ILrald will conllno
tsolf to bogus claims on its own account
without libeling the1 Bi.u , fiuther roler-
mco to its collap- as the "gi cutest daily
west of Chicago" if 1th the "largest actual
wid circulation , " will not bo made by us
will bo mi factionallbin in the
sincere regret which republicans every
where wiil oxprorisl over the death of
General Aitlitii. Ho did much as presi
dent to wipe out t io , distinction between
blalwart and mugwump In thu ranks of
he party and to bliow the country how a
foimerly active partisan could adapt him
self to the position of chief executive of a
Two hundred nnd eleven out of SC5tmt-
) i'fb In Washington mo Knights of Labor *
A pond many of tlio Now Kngland ninnu-
fiictureis are building houses lor their work-
The cotton earn mills of Utica are 11111-
ilui , ' nlKht und itii ) , and liavo orders unuu h
for a ) ear to coma ,
A silk factory hasjiist been completed at
< 'nltnn > Ilk ; , N. Y. , nud silk iiiaddncry from
Kurojie-is belli ) : put In.
Thuiatcst reports from the lending Iron
and steel centres show fin Influx of Inqulrlc
for materials of all kinds.
Natural KM is being used as an Ulumlnnn
under several intents. The same aiuoan
EUrs moro light than artificial gas. Plant
can be erected nt a small cost.
Some scientific people In St , Louis arc rcc
onniKMulinz innnufncturcrs to sink well
from 1,600 to 2,000 feet for natural jas. 1'on
thousand acres of land sixteen miles frnti
E \stSt. Louis have been leased and opera
tlons will be commenced nt onco. If imttira
gas cannot bo found two or thrco llrius wll
probably inovo Intotho Ohio gas fields.
'Iho trade conditions are Iniprovmf ? cvci
al this Iato date. The consumptive ren.uhc
menta ot the country ore so heavy tint acen
nuilatloiis of stock are found to bcdinicult
Inciuirlos from all quarters of the oountr ;
show Hint bujors , builder * , projoctoisand In
\cstora are qul to confident of a cnntlnitnnci
of the vhionms ttadouml manufacturing con
dltlnim that have existed since the 1st of Sep
( ember ,
The news from > ownclanl ( manufactur
hiff centers shows n liberal Mipply of order
for boots and shoes , , cloth for winter am
sprlnsme , and for manufacturlnir product' '
of a hundred varieties. The New Knelnni
manufacturers are pfepnrlnu to Increase lliol :
immifactiirim : capacities boll : bv steam am
water power , nnd already contracts tiave beet
placed with builders of cintliicsaud tmtchlu
cry for tlio Increase of steam power. 'Ihls l !
especially true In ttio larger mills.
Before t'loopenlnir ' of aiuliiK there w.111 bi
hetween twenty and thirty now national 01-
Kanlntlons formed respresenlliiK as moiij
dlireteut lines of Industry throughout tin
United Slates. This nnlionnF ort'anlratlot
of l.tlnii by Individual emits Is ono of tiio'dc
pr.itnres Inaugurated at the last two Natloua
( oiiventlousof tlio Knlichts ot Labor. Till'
domrtiiro hns the deepest sknllleatlon. lcl
ciaftwlll attend to itsown attain and per
feel plans and establish inlew for Its GUI
separate craft , but all will bo suboidliiatu tf
Iho qctu .assembly.
During the past few davs projects for the
cotmtiuctlon ot between 7OOJand 8,0K ( > mile *
of hue been made public. The do
niand foi those new roads If piesented thl-
winter , us they prolmblv will ue , will ha\i
the u If eel ol crowdlnir piices up to a hlgliei
limit and nf stlmulatlnt ; industry In everv
biauch. litllroad building will bo entered
upon ni"5t jear cm a scale of unprecedented
ni.iirnltuile. .Ve irlv all the leading iiillioaiU
tlmiimhcmt tin : country liavo been palnini ; in
stienctli , and a competitive Hpirlt Isjnowlde
vcloplnir itsell which will result In hc.ivv In
M-stinoiils for tlio put pose of ciailway e.xtcn
_ _
A111 Not Know U'hero to Hcgin.
St. . iitiWDf | OT < ch.
When the picsident bcclns to mend Ill-
fences , ho wiil haidty know whcio to begin
amidst such a inclusion of starting points.
Uio Next ProHlilcnt.
Taken altogether , tlio loluniH mean tiiat
the next president of Iho United Slates will
bo the nomltieo of the national icpublican
Jinn Had 1m I > ny.
A'cu' 1'ort Telrgnim.
Muzvvnmpcry has had Its day. Fioliibl-
tlou as a tblrd-paitv movement Ins spent Its
force ; but oriranl/ed labor will have tmicli to
do with deteiinlning the people's chioce in
ISbl _
Ouj-lit to Feel Complimented.
Chhauo Timci.
51. Ihitholdl Is Slid to be nmjrv because of
the failure to light the Btatuo ot Libcity. Ho
onghl to feel \eiy much complimented that
New York has not jetbc 'un to cover the
statue with advoitlsim ; plncaids.
A I'ashaio.
Jnm ?
The world was made when a man was born.
lie must taste for hhiisull the foibldden
springs :
lie can ne\er take warning fiom old-fash
ioned thing- . ;
Ho must tight as a boy , lie must drink as a
joutli ;
lie must kiss , he must love , lie must swear to
the truth
Of the friend ot his soul ; he must laugh to
'Iho hint of deceit In a wonnn'sejes
Tbat are clear as the wells of Paiadise.
And o he pees on till the world ( irous old ,
Till his tongue has grown cautious , Ids heait
has gi own cold ,
Till the smile leaves his mouth and Iho ling
leaves his liiiuli.
And ho shirks the bright headache you ask
him to quaff ;
llo glows formal with men and w Ith women
And distrustful of both when tliov're oul of
his sln'ht :
Then ho cats for his palate , and drinks for
bis head.
And loves for his pleasure and 'tis time ho
vv urc dead I
Albion sighs for an athletic music
Norfolk is enjoying the luxury of a
daily paper.
Twenty-three train crows make Chad-
ron their headquarters.
The human and the hoi'o race for the
drinks in Juniata. The farmer holds the
fitaku and botli lake corn.
Nebraska Cily sends to Omaha for
hogs , doubtless because the mctiopolN is
iho packing house headquarters in moio
than one sense.
The Fremont , Klkhorn t Missouri
Valley company havn settled with nearly
ovoiy farmer for the right of way through
Boonc county , and ttiero are very few
eases left for fccttlomont by iho ap.-
George Schofield , a Siinnilors county
farmer , aired sixty , paint-d his inteiior
department with laiidatim al Cedar Blufls
and a stomach pump failed to work him ,
The bluzaid had no terrors for him ; he i
at rest.
An aitcsian well is being bored at
riiadron to get a little water to mix with
the whiskey , but none of the strange
liquid has yet boon struck. The tunic
claj' has been gene llirough nnd Iho
immediate work is of considerable in
A valuable her o was stolen from the
Htablo of Mr. Iliggins in Hastings Sun
day night. A neighbor lost a harness ,
and another a buggy the name night ,
proving that Iho tliinf know the ln > ot
Iho ground , nnd wont oil' with the nluri-
iler in lirst-cltiss style.
The first "no" of the season foil in a
1'airlield parlor Monday evening when
the belie of the town declined an oiler of
iisleigh ride from a sentimental and con-
mlcratoyoung man. Coining aMtido the
snowy billow.1 thin "no" left a melancholy
vacuum in Henry's hoatt and cutter.
A Syracuse livo-voar-old , well advanced
in domestic cconomj and the moper out
lines of the ( irocian Imnd , used her lunch
Ijnskol for a bustlo. When the hopeful's
discovered the unnatural "
mother "pro-
luborance , " she promptly i educed the
swelling and diosiud her down
A joung woman named ftluiy Hall
was decoyed from Hrownsv illo to a lonely
wet in Iowa by a debauchee , and loll
ilck and penniless In an abandoned
: > nbin. She was discovered and taken to
Urownsville , wlicrnsho isboing caicil for
> y charitable ! ladies 1'ho unfortunate is
not oxpeetod to recover.
The gay and giddy of Ainsvuirlh will
iionopoli/o the riiiK on the night of
N'ovember "Ttli , for the Alothor llubbaid
> hindig. It is thought that nil the noc-
.tirnul lobes of Iho tillage will bo in at *
.endanco that evening Thu men will
aeh iiho two pillow slips for 1'athor
Iliibbatd pants.
( leorgo liuixard , living on Plum ciock ,
Itrown county , roeontl > lo-a his little girl
n thu canyon , and the n.other wonl one
n search , looking long and anxiously up
ind down the cinyon and it so wrought
ipon her mind that she became tonumr.
inly insane , and l' 5 now gene to Iowa
> n a visit to friends in hope nho may ro
iover. Tlio child waa found the , uno
Jiiy , having sustained no injury ,
Jules'1'ogeity is a man of maans and
nuch leisure in Omaha. Ho is uonstiin-
ionully opposed to shovelling MIOW or
ither wearying oxertiou. Hti uroo t *
seasonable hour Wednesday morning
nnd niullllntt himself to breast th
bli/.7ard , started for his business ofllcc
Right nl Iho front door step he encountered
torod a drift of sulllolonl proportions t <
cause a halt. It strctohcu awav in in
unbroken licit ! four feet deep , over gal
nnd out into the street. 1-ogorty dt
tcrmlncd to get there somehow , am
backing up a few paces , made a slidiii ]
da h over the billows. Ho skitnniod th
di 1ft for n distance of ton feet , when h
pedals struck iho gate , nnd ho disap
poured headforemost in Iho outside dnf
the prettiest dive that half a do/.ci
nciqhbors over witnessed. Kvcn his ago
mellowed wife joined in the loud laughtu
that lintshly smote on Fogerty's ear
when ho rose to the surface , envclopci
In powdered crystals , a Santa Clans n
discuiso. Ho plowed his weary wui
down town and lomaincd there till tlii
thaw sot in.
Prttu1 Store's in Politico.
Chieaso Herald- Colonel Moonlight
lately the democratic candidate for gov
ernor in Kansas , declares that thoditij
stores defeated him. Under tlio so-callei
ptohibllory law Iho ha-o n monopoly o
the beer nnd liquor Ualllc , and , ns a ro
suit , aio'celling yasl ( | iiantities of intoxl
cants nt oxhoibitant rates. The only dif
tcronco , ho discovers in tlio Bltuiitior
since tin ; abolition of ( ho saloons Is thn
Imuor now costs moio money than it did
the amount bold and consumed being ai
largo as over. Beer w Inch druggists buj
nt thirteen cents a bottle Is retailed stead
ily enough at thirty cents a oottlo
Whisky bought by then
at 511.50 per gallon i :
hold at $1.50 per pint. All thai is needed
lo gel a supply of beer or whiskv is tc
obtain a pctnnt fiom Iho ptobatc jiulgo ,
ami as thai lunctionaiy derives u icvei in
of live cents for oveiy permit issued ho i'
not likely to be over-pat tiuular about sal'
isfying himself of the genuineness of the
application. Kvery man who is Mok , m
vyho may think thai ho will bo sick , is en
titled under Iho law to have some medi
cine , and as a consoquoticn Kansas has
become one of Jtho nnhoallliiest stales in
thu Union. The invalid presents himsell
lo the probate judge , nominates his dis
ease , pajs his fee , icccivos his permit ,
proceeds to thu drugstore , nominates his
poison , iceeives it , paying" tlneo pi ices
theretor , and goes homo tVomtncie-
coids which the dispensaries aio coin-
polled to keep it appears that whisky is
good for everything from a bald head to
tailing eyesight and curvature of the
spine , and that Iho people am resorting
to that icmedv in inciensinjr numbois
evety month. Enjoying a monopoly of
the tiado and reaping piolits which soon to make the Ivans is drug
gist a inillionaiie , this now social factor
has also become a power in polities.
According to Colonel Moonlight ovcry
druggist is enthusiastically in tavor ot
the piohibition law. Its enactment has
put money into his puiMi and us con
tinuance will make linn iich. Ho is
llierufoiu ardently in favor of any paity
which pronn-us to retain tlio law As
the it-publican campaign was made in
defense of Hie nresent system the diu < ' -
gists au.ijed themselves on the side of
that organi/iition.and by assessing them
selves ? KM ) npieec they weie able to raise
a eoiruption fund which made the cflous
of the democial Moonlight to illumine
the state fall shoit of Ihoir object
Naturally enough , ho considers Ilio ding
stole in jiolitics a great evil and ho sees
no limit to the oppoitunUies for fiaud
and corruption whicli il ollcis. It is evi
dently onlv a question of time when tneio
will appear in Kansas and other prohi
bition states n patt which will aim to
dostioy the drug store. If tlio things
Colonel MoonlighlMiVHaruto lie accepted
as conect it is already as deniorali/.iii"-
an institution as the siloon , and under
some circumstances il may become moio
so. _
lt > nn'N ICiiock-Oiit.
i lilcaan Herald.
Some surprise w ill be manifested over
the fael that the trouble with Paddy
Uyan In bis engagement with John Sul
livan in San Francisco was not so much
his inability to hit Sullivan in the nose
as Ins inadequate supply of wind. All
the dispatches agree thai if lljan had
had plenty of wind he might have hint
Sullivan bofoie ho got thiough with him.
As wind has been Puddy'.s best hold for
several years , what now is loft to him ?
In Hie account of iho light with which
the readers of the Herald werofnvoicd
it was said that Ilyan forced ilm issue
from the first , and that not more than
five seconds elapsed alter the opening of
hostilities before ho landed a tenilio
bone-rattler on Sullivan's right cheek.
Liter on ho did the fi imo thing again ,
but it was not until the eloso of
the Ihird round llial Paddy showed
the felufl lui was made of.
Il was then that ho exhibited
Hie shining qualities which liavo made
him gicat among Iho wind-jamniiii"-
pugilists of the day. Hav ing niiproaohoil
dangerously to Sullivan's ' right ,
Paddy goi ono on the jaw which Rounded
like a cannon ball sinking a board fonco.
and with a limgo which did cicdil lo him
ho dropped on iho oulHido of tlio ropes.
When lime was called Ilyan In-ioically
icfuscd to move , and as it was appaiont
that ho had begun IIH great act of goiii"
to sloop the roteroo decided the lighi in
his antagoniHl's tavor.
While , in the expressive ! anguii"c of
the iiri/o iniK. it is evident that Uyan is
Sullivan's "pudding , " il cannot be do
med that Paddy is ( inly great in defeat
Ho knows whim ho has got enouirh as
well as any man in the country , and tlio
w ay he takes of showing it in to bo com
mended So far as Sulhv an isoncoi nod
ho is to lie praised for Ins forheaiaiico in
not giving it lo him in the first round.
Gcimnn lliiuiH ol Lnlinr.
( Vilfi/r | , Yews
Now that the liouiri of labor quo-dion is
given Mich prominence in the United
Stales politico economic lioid , it will bu
of inluiosl to know that- these hour" am
In no other countiies. Tim upoiUof
the ( Jormin inspector of fuctinics for
Ibbl Imvo just beiin issued. Clissif mg
the retuins. it is found that most factor
ics wotk ton or elnvon honi'n dtiilv , with
ill least six lull dajs in thu week. These
working Ion bourn lot in a largo
nmioiity of thuholn \ , not rock-
oiling OMirliimi In ) odinf ! the
tinm ib from nli'\nn to fomtceii
honrn In lli'.ail.-i oluvcn to twulvii.
In cm D nulluul b ikmuis the liouis run
up : w high aIvvclvn tu vivinticn. or
fiomscvintv tour toki > \ intMUCH hours
per wiok1 In fonieghss polishing vvoikb
the mi'ii work su da-s in Hie week with
Dill ijiteiiniitiiMi , mill only on bundtiys
uot a proiior s-li i ji Jn the Ti Idljcig vll-
Ingus Ilm iriil 11 mil \\irr-iliuvi'i'- . ,
; uid In the \ \ ostm natd Ilm poti < r , begin
uoik in fiiiinniiT nl fuiii'or ti\o , and in
tvinlur a < HIX , eontiniiing till ei lii nt
niulit. \\itli \ such liniiii as ni ( ! o u Is
matter tor wendi r that tlniuire notevon
inoic - > IK i ilists in ( it nuany than thu guv
[ iiiiment is already called lo with.
Mr John ( } rc 'jrVationvJlle , < * al ,
says .St ilnrubs Oil is u .suiu i itro for
A I'rouil Koriton Mnlbcr.
Boston Hecoid. Scrap1 * of coinuisa-
Jon biitweun two ladits , inorhearil on a
iiiburban train a few mornings ago
"So Ueorgo in at Harvaril now1' * '
* ' ( ) h , ,7Cb , this is hi necund ) oar , > ou
i , ho has juat onteiud tlio t.vuani'oru
Tis vain to HMH powder ( hat i
lotyctlon. but Ufao i'o//.oni's to Improve
.ho coiuiilcxiuii.
Queer Ttilnpt About the M Ise Men
Who Hold Our I IVCH In 'Iliuli-
I niulfl.
A woman In Now York , near llfty , has
been a cripple for year ? nml lias suflered
intensely. She spent tliousan Is and
thousands of dollars in oblntnlngtlio best
medical adv ice. but to no purpose Lately
she consulted n numntobatik , who give
her a prescription which oxpulled a tape
worm of which the regular practitioners
had entertained no suspieeon.
Heeontly a well-known rich linancifi- ,
having siillered for months from more
headache , bought relief at the. hands , ono
after another , of all the doctors in Bos
ton Tlmy told him Jlmt his brain was
nllected. that his kidneys weni diseased ,
that ho dad liver complaint , thai il was
tlio Indirecl result of ncurnlgin. etc. , etc. ,
etc. K-ich and all ineserltied a remcili ,
ho tiied the various n medico , bul none
of them was of any avail. I'malty Im
went abroad for II'H health , and being in
Vioiinn , coiisnlteil an ninlneiit phvsiciait
thert . who told him ho had a polvpus in
the nose , ami that it ought to bu icmovcd
immediately. The otxirnlion , a simpu.
ono , was ] ) erformed , ami the linanciei
hud no moro pain in his heitd.
After the Kmprc s I igeno had given
birtn to the nrince imperial an important
operation v\ns neeessarv , nnd all ilm eel
obralcd rloelnrM ot Par H and never , il
American docto.'s resident theto weio
culled In among them li. Johnson , now
ite-iil During her treatment it was found
to their cotHtei nation thai the blood had
Iff I her bruin She was in momeiitniy
pet 11 of losing her lifo A solo in u con
sult.ition took place Nobody could ad
vise except Johnson , who declared ho
could mined v the evil He held her up
by the heels and the blood Mowed back to
her In nin Ho saved her life Not ono
of the Paiismiisnjres would huvodi earned
of otluringM ) moiHlioiN an indignity lethe
the empress of the l-ieneli but Iho indig
nity , as they aftei waul acknowledged ,
was preferable to hnr death
A millionnito mimed Pariish had a
giave ailment , and seveial leading phjsi-
cians woie Mumimmed but none of them
jravo him ichef Then lr ) Lewis II
S tyre , u'jle , but often iiido in manners
ami speech , w.-is called in and iciidcied
the desired service His bill was $1,0X1.
which P.urish decliiud to liquidalu on
the ground that it was exorbitant 1'ho
doctor , with an oath deolatcd , which
was tine , thalho had sued his patient's
life , but I he Iato patient still delimited
Then suit was liioiiilil and the full
amount iccovered , much of which thn
plamtifl had lo part wi'h for lawjci's
ices , borne monlli ! ) after llic milllomino
had a iceurreneeof thetiouble , amlbavio
was again summoned , llowenl , Iml ie
fused to do anvlhing until the milleier
liadiirawn n check fur $1,000 , which he
did nninediately If the man had been
poor the doctor would probably have
made no charge , but he was resolved thai
Paiiish should not bcnelit by his skill
without libcinl recompense thuiefor.
Tlio Miiciin Gold Allnnn.
Fiom a Nat il Letter to the London
Tunes South Afile.i is a country of sur
mises. Itis baicly twenty jeais since
the existence 01 diamonds along the Vanl
liver became known , and soon after foi
lowed the discoveiy of the Kiniheily
mines , which in richness and e.xtcnt have
nuilu eclipsed those of India and Hra/il.
' 1 hoield ol piccinus stnnc.s of all kinds
and qiialiuo- extracted fiom tlio .lia-
moniferons cnrlh since that time is esti
mated to hiivo icaehcd four or live tons
weight , of thcgiossalno of iMO.OOO.OIK ) .
Diamond niininglias become one of our
bellied and peimanenl indn&tiies , undi r-
gioutjd shafts have HUpplaulcd opin
woikinzs , a | iopulition : of about 3(0 ( ) ( ( )
inluibil thn tonnslups at the lour minis
around Kimberlv , and thu otdinaij ex-
pondituics distiilmted among Ihci com-
mnniiy for labor , m iclimuiy and ma-
tcrial employed in woiKmg amounts tone
no less than & 2UOU ( > < 0 pci annum ; wlnlo
li oin .J.uni.u 5 toJnlv last the amount
p. lid oul to shaio-holdeis in the dividend-
jiaving eompanieb was over L'2riO,000.
Novin iinotliei pail of the country ,
since the beginning ot this year , the ex
istoncc ot a icit gold field has been
dcmoiiKtiatcd huvoml a doubt , a sciies of
iiuiifcroiis q u n iticcfs and lodes having
been discoveicil and developed , some ot
them vitildmg as rich leturns of tlio
prieioiiB metal IIH liavo been found in 11113
part of the world.
This am iforous ti.u-t , generally termed
the lc Knap gold licliN , is situated on
iho easlcin side ot tlio ' 1 tansvaal , where
the uplands of the Di.tkciibbuig iiioiin
tains slope oil in a succession of lei races
mil hrokou lulls and vallcvs to thu lowoi
rangu ot Ilm Lobombo , about ono bun-
Ircd and twenty inile lioin Delagoa
jay. Tno greater p u t of it Is w itlnn the
.eiiiloiy of the South African republ'o ' ,
ml it extends ever the wostoin and
lonthern border into the adjoining naive -
ive teiriloi'V of Swn/ilaml j'he ( loco-
Illo iivor to Ilm north and tlio Ivomati
Iver to the south ncaily Diicnelo the
trca at prnsoiil altnictmg attention.
Huhvay betwucn thorn the K.iap liver ,
ivith its tribniiuy , the QIILCH'H river ,
Iowa through the pielmisqne Knap val
oy , snrioumled by an oval of hills , home
ibruptly lismg to 1,000 or 2,000
cot high. Tiiu fin niation con-
> ists chielly ot aigilliceims Hlates
mil Fcliisls. stitiilstones ami
'onglomcratc ' , in somci places dlsliti bed
) .y gianitc , and tinvcisi-d by qrnul/ ' reefs
mil igneous diKus The reefsaio for llic
nosl piri verticil , and inn nlmosl di o
Hist and nest , with a sotillierly imlimi
mil. There has been mini ) 01 less of al-
iivinl gioiind win kul in sonm of llic In ! H
.mi leriaces willun the tuea , but Ilil ;
eaich for and dtivelopintr of qmulicit
ng is iho mdiiRti v on which all on the o
iulds am iibsorbingly ongngcd
1-or eui'H piisi gold mining Iris hem
nmucd with tint iiniiul piopoition nf HIII <
CSK and failiii'1in the distilet ot Levdcn
ii < rir iimm-diati-h miilh ol Do lump , in I
L was not until issli that attention wns
Irnwn to thin lee ililv l > v ilm discnvci v ot
, reef on what m know n IIH Pioncir II II
'he gioimd on wmch tin nvf w is M n
ted lot mod pint nl n iiiimbei of fninm
tlnch we in llic | ) iopi'it\ of Mr d P ,
loodic , toimeil > HIIIVI-VOI ircimial of the
'raus , an ) , and thcsn wen- bought bn \
jatat eiiiiiaiiy ) | , which was at o o
mined with a cm * of Li 10 , ODD ami
in otoratc in Manl/lmig. who thnw
pen linen nf tin so fiirnix lo prompt do - ,
iihji-et to In onses and tovalty , n t iini'i
ie ollii M lin luitlini diiM < liijimint | Lilly
i IhMstviial nliiei gold lic.u ing H > I-
ciu toniiil on Muuilii ! H ground uii'1
Iho on adj.ici m gmiiiniiK nt triuund
t'ing to Inn inn ih , uid eastward Hi
liter ( men led in the
ovei'iimmt piocliiimiig ilu go\iiinmi ill
iniir as a pulilm gulillaiit In ln >
Icssrs B ir'icr ' Brno ( fiom the Cape ID !
nthen ) discnvei i > ! Iho Unco i' liwi
fof , ami gave tlii ir' In Ilm timing
nMinlnp of Haiheiton , hioh has H-rni | g
| i around It
\\itlnnlho \ \ pas ) mill t months , dniM ( j
Inoh iho utpmt ( it gold fiom ,
fill i is belli M it lo havii nmountid < o
l.'J/tKi thn iinpoitamc of tli"t > e ji'i .1-
ladimllv lias bet n lliiiiou iilj an
P s-ed niHiii the < iilomal jiiii/he j\a > i
it ! irl l in the field liiiin-iimg cap u
i work tlio viirioiis iiiop it i - , , the I an. .
nlonv and lvnnln-ilii > e-ju-i lall is no-.v
iveniigaling an < ! co n > ur.iting in tin r
ovi-loiJiiii-iit. 'ind f ml parts of S i'n
fiiciimiMi am luiiiiiig ihe'n n\ifl ii i
a/nid ng tin ii' i s on thoglu ei < > ;
os-i'jiJltli'b i/f Ilio li.irln rlun und Mi
: cfs
il rnun IJD b'lnin in nil-id , hovvo r
ml no "p tor imin'silig ng * ' hav I < i > i
) iind in thi" < ounii v i 'i et gold * a-
nl and inlclligcnciHi ciuuu- ; , ' und u
< iui- ) < ( - , mii'tl tc loittti 'mill ' g I'n >
ieie is no dnabt Ih-i itti'i , ! ic i ] M-O
rv of tke ilinmoiiit e < ( . - tin toiinu in
nit-ling up-ill i in u 1 1 urMt of | u' ' ' in i
j.aiulll ) Midi 1 * u il polil ! nil- , .
ical luiiiru u m > \ iruutji Vi .