The New York Times from New York, New York on September 9, 1893 · Page 4
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The New York Times from New York, New York · Page 4

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Saturday, September 9, 1893
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1 1 u 1 .........per CCT. i ......; j rente. . - . - offices PnbtL-et oa Priatlng House aqamr. HewTork tptowu 1,'Jbw Broadway. V mU(M...m ......41 a roarteeate at, TELEPHONES Cdt,anai room 1.4tO CorUsadl Publlvsiea vthce 4,0 3d 8CBSCBIPTIOX RATES 1 year. With SBBdar. HaJtj l - .lit " " I Mm. 1 !....; iM ! IVeraly. 1 - .T4i O months..... .40' peatego preneM to Bll points la tha Vntled Plates. ; Canada, aad Mexico; la all ether eonninee. 9 wiu j par coot .par day. pareule br the eubecriler. ' Tiik 1 ixkb will ba Hut to as? ai'.dreae la Europe, - postage- Included, for 1 U t ar monla. bold la Londwa a Low'e Exchange, ft 7 Charing Cross. Trafalgar evuumce. v JiyawwKw oyir irtU son roe. TERMS Cash la edvaace el war a. 1-mtttaaoe at Ua risk of . tbe aabBenbar. a lees made by Bagiatered Letter, Cheek. Foetal Note. Honsy Order, ar k.spres order, payable to "lbs Hew-York Times Publish. Aft Co." ADVERTISEMENTS Ma ba left at either of tha Branch umeee or at IHetrtet MHWtM Offiaa la Haw-York City, whara they will ba takaa at the not rate a at tba Publl-talioa Office. Betes 2t rests par agate Una and upward, accord-ib te locaUoa. Eaartoea IliU Unas make oae lech. Rata cards mailed aa appllootloa to tba . Publiabar. 2TOTICES Complaixt. Subscribers woo tall U reeelTc a single copy at TM Tik should Immediately notify tba Publisher. Boeder wba ere naable to purchase Tea Timxs at aay news stand ar oa any railroad traia or steamboat wUl oblige as by promptly reporting that tact. Waarrsa Dim.-Iba data prlatad oa tha wrapper af aaah opr aeaobM U tuaa wha tba sebeerlp-ttoa asptraa. Cbasob op aJJOEBaa. Tba addraaa of aabserlbara will ba cbaafod at artaa aa daairad. Ib ordering a abaaga af addraaa both tha aid and tba uw addraaa MUST ba glT.B. Bbjcctbo MAJiraxKirra.vTBi Tibm doea aotaa-dortaka to ratora rejected BUkSaaartpta: In all aaaea whara a ratara af tha Baboaonpt la daairod paataga Boat ba laeloead, -THB TIMES' IS BOLD IV CHICAGO AT WoUs ftV BlaaA 1UM Btata Laiaad HataL btrooa. j Virile la HotaL rairaot Boaee. TTemoai Huuea. Tha 1MI Offloa Pepelt 91 Imperial llotal. AdaoMtMraoV I Hotel Welllnatoa. Charlea Malmaald. 15 Hotel Windermere. BreotoBo'a. SOe aad 904 Wabaab Atmu. Tba aeditonan UatoL Victoria Hotel. Oraad Paelna Hotel. Vatua Kowa Gvaapear'a ataoda aa kioTated Columbian Mowa and MoTetip caoapaBT. Fair Grenade Caeiait, Fob. lie- Comfort BaUdlnge, and Termlsal Btallaa. Keilroad aad at Vair bfoaada. INDEX TO CLiSSUTED 1DVERT1SE1IHTS. hat., dataaeaieata.... 7 raralebed Booua. Auetiou aaiea af bweke Help Wanted ... aa t Heads O Hutele ag. i 7 S 7 7 a.uiamu Kreuru . 7,insUuotlua loarlera Wauled.. . TiLaw boIukjIi .... Jtuatooee Aotioee 6 lfl MoUcee I'll Flate To UU';.r?llitrtUM tt Huaeae To Let TlPrepueal , C1I IKbjo ft fablio Notloee-.... .... 6 .... 7 .... 6 .... 7 .... 6 7 .... 7 7 ....10 ailato Jior I Religious Notioes. - Bala.......... .......... Ouatry BaaEatato r Halm. XMtaa Invalid . i-iooruooa J IMBBirlBl . , 7 BitaeUoa Wanted. ittpecial Nntiere..... 7 Hummer Aeeorta ... ft Borrogsta Motloea. B'Tba rnrf ., f TraVelere' Golds.. V L'alaralebad aVuoata. i 7 lMUSEMLSTS 1HIS EYIM1HG. ACADEMY or MUSIC, ltth ewlrrlag riasa aiuo Biack crook. Mailate. aMkHICi.S THKATUt. 4M. 41tt Btth AT Tbe Fredigal ltaagbter. Mature. BlJoU. Braadwaj-Ota ot Bi30 Tbe World's rail It; Directory. Hello to. BKuaLWaV, Broadaaj-dlst Bt-o:0O Faajaa. dmia. Maiia 'e. DALi a. nroada-ay-SOU 6r-8:90-L'EBtaat Pro- eiasa. Matiota. Alt r UALLEBT. 7ta A 3d Bt IOiUO A. il. Ui xK r. M.-falnUnga. UEN M L BEB, 844 HVbtb Av DmJ aad STanlng- Vaadet ale Vt aiwerca ZatfiBK. lraday-iuth Bt-ftilft Ubartj Ball. hleUaca. tltriu A Yr. NUB. Broadva.)th Bt-8il& In Muwara, Matiae. folklttBItt bT RE ET. 14th St-oth AT 8 00 Ulra de. though. MeUure. CAKUB.M. Madieoa. A-Jl7th Bt BiSO Ths Other Maa Matiara. Cma.VD urwu, SSdBVBtb At SKK-Tbe While aMialraa. Met tar. HAuXkM OraBAUOCBE,llSth8V7thAT-i00 Mavaaraeea. Mailaee. BAhklitAlt'e, SAth Buftlh At ft. -OO Dan's Tribu- laHoaa. MaUa a. IMPEHIAu hi ValC HALL, Braadva7-'iBth Bt brt)0 VaadarOie. MaUaea. XoalEH at Blal.'B, fteth Bt-Broad war-8:l- Veo4TUle. Maurna. LYCBUM. 4th at km 6t-B:l Bharldaai or, Tha Maid at Bath. Miiiim. MAlilMOM aviUBB, H4lh Bt-Broadwa7-S:0 Tbe Mow fcoaia- klallaea. HANMATTAM BEAua. Cuaey lalaad 8i00 tlreworka. SfATlUJI Alt ACADEMT OF DE8IUK, 2Sd St-ftth AT irOO A M. to :wO F. M.-Art Bzhlbltloa. VIB'aBruadwar-l'rlnae at a rtM-a Trip to 'ALMEaVa. Bread waj-SOtk Bt-Bilft-1481. Mail. TOW) G BOUNDS. IftftthBVSth At. 8 lOO-Baae- bail. ClaclauatlTa Maw. York. yBOCTOB a. Had bt-6u at-Dbj gad Sfealng-VaadeTilla. TA.VDABU, Broad wa.J2d Bt-B:l-J ana Mali- TAB. BreaAwar-lSth at S :1ft VaadeTllla. MaU- TE3ST PAGES. MEW-TOBK. 8ATUBDAT. SEPT. 9, 18WS. . TA4 WtAtkcr Burt rtfrt (kdicaUt for U-4at. intkU dig, fgagraUg jair weatAsr, BaTli triads. - circular baa been iasued by tba Treaa-ry Department to Collectors of Internal Ravenna informing them that " certificates f deposit payable in tbe money or currency of tbe United States" are "negotiable notes" and liable to a tax of 10 per cent upon their face valua. These certificates have been issued in the South when currency was scarce, and to meet a temporary need. IT it should be requisite to continue the nao of some such obligations of tbe banks to pay on demand, it ia probable that certified ch cks. payable to order, could legally be used. These wonld not be quite ao convenient, but if it should be found that they are not subject to taxation they could be made to do good service, There has been an unusually large number of fatal eolluiona and other accidents on the railroad in tbe last few weeks, and tbe testimony shows great carelessness on the lines of certain companies that have won a high reputation for good management. We have in mind the fall of the bridge at Chester on tbe Iioeton and Albany Koad and the collision Thursday morning on one of the Pennsylvania Company's lines near Chicago. In the last-named case the authorities permitted two trains to approach each other on the same track at a high rate of speed without msk-lug any provision for stopping or aide-tracking one of them. Such exhibitions of .carelessness will give new force to tbe movement for the repeal of the laws which prevent the recovery of more than $3,000 In. damage for the killing of a paaeengec It Is pleasant to remark that the harsh verdict of tbe British yachtsman upon tbe Emperor of (iennany as "no gentleman" because bs took the utmost advantage of ttis technical rights as a yachtsman, after tbe British example, is not likely to be repeated opon tbe ofl coder's uncle, tbe Prince mi WaLEA. . TLs Prince Walk ia that DHt...... aadav ... IVevhlr... owner of tL jhcht frtaaji which ha been making no rcry torry show of the Aaiericaa yacht ArAp?. In jreaterday'a raca tha unlncky Aaraftor aillt horraata-ail and waa dlaahled. !onl.tleai tha livi-tvi was entitled to claim the racs but hrr owner waived his right and couaented that the raco ahonld bo sailed over again. Thiit. howavar. is a piec of politeneaa that deaervea to b chronicled, and it should not Lo discredited by the evident fact that tba irt;-na. baa the Aarao at ber mercy, and can beat ber five days out of six, and probably on tba sixth also. Any hope that tbe reported death of Emis might prove one of the numberless falae rumors attending African explorers is now dispelled by the tidiugs jut received inEogland. There is something melancholy in his final years and his fate. From occupying a central position in tbe world's interest and admiration he became a little-regarded tigure after be entered the German service, and at last perished while absent from bis post of duty on an expedition not authorized by bis Government His rescue by Stanley, after a journey which carried the anxieties and good wishes of millions with it, turned out, as we can now see it, most unfortunately for Exilk'b fame. Tbe criticisms of Staxlet told upon bis reputation, at least as a hero of action and of judgment, and what be has since aehievedin the German service is probably far less appreciated than its boldness, its executive ability, and its scientific fruits merit The prosperous station he has founded and built up on Victoria Nyanza, bis recent surveys and explorations in tbe lake region, his discovery of mountains, and his last ambitious marob through some regions unvisited, with intent to reach tbe west coast of Africa, make up a remarkable record of three years' work. But hia popular renown will justly rest on that memorable earlier period when be so ably governed his province in tbe Soudan, teaching the natives tbe arts oi civilisation, meanwhile ardently pursuing bis scientific studies with their abundant fruits, and maintaining himself, though cut off from the world without, by soldierly skill and bravery against Arab assaults. THK SENATE'S KKSPONHlBILITT. The dawdling over repeal in tbe Senate is disgusting tbe country, and it is high time that it should be stopped. It is useless to discuss its causes in detail They are varied. The silver men are apparently trying to worry and weary the friends of repeal into some sort of compromise. The friends of repeal are not likely to yield to any such tactics, but do not yet feel tbe necessity for using the power that is unquestionably in their bands. It may be that they will have to learn a lesson in that regard that will be "both painful and surprising. Tbe oondition of business is much better than it has been. It is very far from being securely better. There ia a deep sense of uncertainty and doubt underlying all operations. Tbe business community is intensely restless and feverish. It was greatly encouraged by the splendid victory of repeal in tbe House, and it bad hoped that the matter would be promptly determined in tbe Senate, and men would know what to do. It has not been promptly determined, and tbe result of the first strong impulse of hope, now checked by this unexpected obstacle, is a troubled excitement that some untoward change might easily convert into panic. The banks and financial institutions of the country have utilized all resources to auttain the business men in this trying situation. The strain is great, but they have borne it with courage and coolness, and will continue to do so. But meanwhile tbe situation is unfortunate and absurd. All over the country, thousands of enterprises, large and small, are hampered, repressed, discouraged by the criminal delay in the action of the Senate, and hundreds of thousands of men are kept from the reward of regular industry. We warn tbe Democratic majority in the Senate that for this and for whatever further mischief may come of it, their party, and it alone, will be held responsible, and tbe responsibility cannot be explained away. The people will care nothing for excuses. These will not, to use the language of financial debate, "meet the demands of business." What the people want, and with an intensity, firmness, and aggressiveness never surpassed, is the prompt passage of tbe Wilson Repeal bilL If they do not get that in time, tbey will surely and swiftly punish the Demooratio I'artv. A IJCKSTIOX OF CONFIDENCE. On tbe 1st of September, commenting on tbe manner in which a receiver was appointed for the Commercial Bank of Brooklyn, we remarked: "It is due to sound banks and sarefal and hoaeet bankers that such management aa haa wreeked tba Commercial Bask shoaid ba thoroughly lavestlgaUd aad explicitly exposed without fear er favor. Then the publle will know thatdlsasur has eome npon tbe Cemmsr-elal precisely because Its managers have violated about every rale observed by Us great body of the banks of ths ttate." We recall the attention of onr readers to this statement of what appears to us a very simple proposition because we have reason to think that some very estimable persons are afraid that sucb exposures as we have been forced to make on this and other like cases have a tendency to unsettle the pnblio mind and to spread apprehension at a time when confidence is peculiarly necessary. We do not question the motives of any one making this criticism. It may well be tbe natural expression of a feeling for which at present there is only too much occasion. But we regard the feeling as a weak one and tbe reasoning to which it gives rise as net only mistaken but dangerous. The confidence of which there is now need is justifiable . trust in tbe soundness of tbe great body of our financial institutions. Ko paper could cultivate that feeling among its readers if tbe managers of tbe paper did not honestly feel it themselves, and if its readers were not convinced that tbe paper was sincere in expressing it If a paper should resolutely shut its eyes to evidence L of unsoundness ia any bank wbirethaf evidence came to it through legal proceedings at d, through the ststc-menta of the bunk's wn officers, bow long would its readers eapeet its professed opinions f What confidence could they hare in its judgment its aincerity, it capacity to grt at facta and appreciate tht-m T It would be a poor se rvice to tbe honest bankers who do, w venture to say, at least W per cent of i U the business of the country, to imply, by silence aa to a notoriously badly managed bank, that all banks are alike, and a bad one cannot be shown np without establish ng tbe inference that tbe others would sufl ur. It is because we ha e doomed it our duty and made it our be siness, on careful inquiry and with all pc ssible moderation, to set before our readen tbe facts as we have found them, that w a are able, as we believe, to sustain get eral confidence. We are convinced that the great body of tbe banks are honestiy, prudently, and skillfully conducted, and ur readers know that this eonviction is ell founded, precisely because we have not iesitated to tell them tbe truth about th rare exceptions that have occurred. In 1 he particular case of the Commercial Bai k of Brooklyn those who have had occasu n to follow our statements regarding it hi ve seen that we were very patient with i s managers, that we gave them the ben (fit of their earliest statements, and said nothing to impair belief in their assuran es that the depositors would be paid in f u 1 and the bank would resume in a short time, until it became perfectly plain that the statements were contrary to the faoi , and that the assurances were nnfounde 1 in fact The matter has now passed far b yond the point where silence on the part o the press would do any good to any o ia. It seems to have reached the point wb ere it is not a question of reparation on iy to the wronged depositors, bnt of tbe i dequacy of tba civil and criminal courts to deal with the men who have wronged the depositors. NO TJI8CL08U IE REQUIRED. The people of Colrado are told every day by tbe newspap rs of Denver that a majority of the Kep resentatives in Congress who voted for 1 he repeal of the pur chase clause of the silver law sold their votes for money or some other valuable consideration. Befo e tbe olose of the debate in the House, t lie Denver press asserted that the banki rs in the East, with the leaders of the Dei mocratio Party, were engaged in a conspiracy with tbe " money power" in England te corrupt members of Congress. Now the newspapers of Denver! say that the conspiracy was successful andf that Congress was bribed. The Denver tc lof the 2d int con- taiued an editorial article from which we quote the following - It the secret his tori of the present Congress eeold be laid hare, la ps light ot ths law pun ishing ' omoiel brlbarr, what consternation among the member would be the resolt ! The dUSoulty is that tha fetalis of legialatlT cor ruption are ao guarded by the Instinct of self- preservation, the dafilkr and ths defiled being alike lntsrested in coses aimeut, that tha legal proof of the crime is hard to procure. M What a bombshell it there eoald be a naked dlsolosur ef the metlvSs whloh aotuatad a large number ef repraseotaavss in the late divisions oa the silver question 1 In the next column, on the same page of the Aetrt, we find an interview with Sen ator Henrt M. fziiiB of Colorado, the ablest member of the silver group, and from it we take the following " Ten did not go to Colorado to seek silver, I suggested. "So,' said Senator tsllsr; ' I went thsrs to practice law. But vers soon after I got there I mine, and shortly after put some money Into ward I eold It for ten time whet I had paid for It, I thought that tail waa the war to make mouey, and I put the money right baok into mines again. I bought three properties and paid $40,uOO for them. I have these properties to-day. I have taken n about 25.iXH from one of them. The oth 's have never paid.' " like to have the price The Senator wouUI of silver increased bjy legislation to $1.21) per ounce. Under t e benign iniluence of such legislation his hree mines might be come paying properties. There is no demand for a "naked disclosure of motives" with respect to the lowners of the Nevada Mill and Mining Ccrapauy, tbe agents of tbe powerful smelti ig companies, and the owners of silver mines who bold seati in the Senate. Tbe d isclosure has already been made. SURROGATE HANSOM'S KENOM I N ATION. That was a splen tribute to Surrogate IUstls 8. Kanso.m which we published Leaders of the bar n public office and in yesterday morning, and men prominent all the activities of lb e city, citizens whom every New-Yorker k bows and whose opin- ions command wide respeot, united in words of praise ai id admiration for tbe Surrogate and in ex reading the belief that be should by all means be renominated. Mr. William Stbi NWAT spoke to the point: "I have kno n of his legal ability in many ways, and elf bis character as Sur- rogate I have bad spl cial knowledge, since ight estates to admin- I have had seven or ister within recent yfcars. I have never be- fore seen such proten ptness, justice, and of everybody's just careful consideration dues, with no b jurden of heavy charges saddled npon the es lates. Tbe widow and the orphan have bail in Mr. Ransom jnst the kind of pro tecjtor tbe law intended they should have. In my judgment, be ought certainly to bp renominated." Mr. Delos McCl bdt pnt the case in a nutshell: "I beliet to displaoe a man w it would be unwise ho has bad such expo rieuce in the Surrogate' 's ofiice by an inex- perienced man." These are specimen opin- ion a There are pli nty of others eq ually iriendly and positive. The Surrogate's 'ourt differs in some notable respects i f rob other courts Sooner or later it has to every citizen in the of that court must kass upon the affairs of ommunity. The Judge learned not only in 'surrogate's law and in tbe general law of propeity, but he m bit also be a man of breadth of mind. clearness of view, sound sense, and human sympathy. All then qualities Mr. IU.nsom has manifested. One good term deserves soother. We heartily indorse all of the good things that were said of the Surrog ate by tbe gentlemen ! whose opinions ware printed yesterday 1 morning, lit ouuht to be renominated, and we bare "no donbt he will be. ft is the well-known policy of the Tammany organization to continue iipnii tbe bench Judges who have won the respect and confidence of the bar and tbe public. ' The Surrogate's renoininitllon ought to be made unanimous, llo should be 4be candidate of both parties. Judge IUkkett of tbe Supremo Court and Judge Cowixo of the Court of General Sessions were renominated by both the Democrats and the Kepublicans. The precedent is a sound one for tbe case of the Surrogate. IMMIGRANTS 0Y WAY OF CANADA. The monthly report of the number of immigrants arriving has for years been accompanied by a note explaining that immigrants from Canada and Mexico are not included in tbe statistics, "owing to tbe absence of law providing for the collection of accurate data in regard thereto." We hope that the arrangement recently made in Canada by the immigration authorities will enable the Treasury Department to enumerate hereafter tbe immigrants coming into this country from Europe by way of the Dominion. The statistics of immigration should be complete. It is well known that the number of emigrants from Europe landing at Canadian ports and then entering this country by crossing tbe boundary has been unusually large thia year. Tbe magnitude of this movement is indicated by a report submitted to the Marine Hospital Bureau by Dr. Banks, who is stationed at Quebec, In the three months ending on July 31 the number of immigrants who passed the St Lawrence Quarantine was 20,550, and of these 17,453 were on their way to. this oountry. The average number of immigrants per month arriving at our own ports has been this year about 50.0O0. So considerable a number as 17,453 in three months ought not to be ignored in the official statistics. We are glad to learn from Dr. Banks's report that the quarantine service at tbe Canadian station has been very satisfactory. "Tbe work here being done by tbe Dominion Government in a most thorough and scientific manner," bo says, "has left no room for criticism," and he adds that the local authorities and tbe railroad companies have given him all tbe assistance be could require. In the early months of the year it was said that the Canadian quarantine service was not trustworthy. The testimony of tbe agents of tbe Marine Hospital Bureau shows that all needed precautions are taken. YACHTS AND RACINO MACHINES. " Some of our contemporaries take exception to tbe cup defenders npon the ground that they are "racing machines." Of course they are racing machines, and everything else is sacrificed to speed. But it is no more an objection to a racing yacht that she is a racing machine than it is an objection to a thoroughbred horse that be is a racing machine. The boat, like the animal, is a highly-specialized product, and specialized with reference to the performance of a particular function. If the type thus evolved were, in either caie, unfitted by its special development for the general work of a horse or of a yacht the evolution might be a matter for regret But this is conspicuously not the case. On the contrary, all the development that has been made in yacht designing for the past ten years, though doubtless it was intended merely to produce high speed, has resulted in tbe production of a much better type of " all-round " yacht than the racing machine of ten years ago. Whoever doubts this cannot have seen, with enlightened eyes, the race between the Colonia and the I igUunl. Twenty years ago the American racing yacht was a racing machiue, in the most offensive sense of the term. She was constructed with a view of attaining the bighost possible peed in light winds and smooth water. She was evolved from the "sand-bag boat," iu which tbe chief function of the crew was to act as shifting ballast and to hold the boat up while she was carrying more canvas than hor model or her permanent ballast enabled ber to carry. Back of this, tbe original model and pattern of the racing yacht was " the North Kiver sloop." which was not. of course, a seagoing vessel at all, which attained her stability under canvas not by body or ballast, but by beam. This was not a good type, and the development of it produced a dangerous craft, the "skimming dish," in favor of which there was nothing to be said except that she could go very fast iu smooth water. Tbe Mohauk was the latest example, on a large scale, of this typo, and the fate of the Mhauk was a criticism on the process that had produced her. She and her like were, in truth, not sea boats, but river craft If one of these, if tbe Columbia or the Oraeit or tbe Madtlint, had been in the race of Thursday, it is easy to imagine what would have happened to her. She would simply have bumped up and down and shipped tbe water, in the sea that was running off the Hook, and she would have been compelled to " beg." and to be lufied up so that her sails should not draw whenever a puff came, while the Vigilant and the Colonia were going steadily about their business. Undoubtedly the skimming dish was a racing machine in a very objectionable sense, siuce she was a boat that waa unfitted, from her modal for getting anywhere, or even for taking care of herself, in tbe weather that is to be looked for at sea. But this is not the case with the modern racing yachts. We have taken lessous from tbe English, and tbey have taken lessons from us, with tbe result that the present racing machine is also a sea boat Of course she is not a practicable yacht A single-masted boat that takes a crew of thirty men or so to handle smartly her enormous sails will be converted into a two-masted boat aa soon as she is no longer needed for racing. A sloop or cutter of eighty-five feet on the water line is not a cruising yacht The point is that ber model is available for the model of a cruising yacht. When her sails are divided and made manageable by eonverting her into a schooner she is an able aea boat, and can go anywhere. When tbe last race for tbe .Abwica't Cup was sailed tbe designer ef the O and the UalaU publicly pointed out the revolution' that bad been wrought in American yacht designing by Mr. Burgess, and added, with justice, that "tbe Volunteer could keep the sea as long as tbe TkUtlt." That this ia true could doubtless be established by tbe testimony of the present owner of the enp defender of 87, that when she is sparred for economy and comfort she is still not only a fast but a safe and comfortable yacht While the enormous spars and ssils of a racing single-sticker of eighty-five feet on the water line are not practical for anything but racing, tbe boat herself is practicable, and it is unjust to call her a mere racing machine. While j it ie not at all likely that tbe eup defenders will ever appear after this season as racing single-stickers, and while tbey are oversparred, as every racing yacht is. for any other purpose than racing, it is to be expected that they will have more useful, if less glorious, careers for many seasons to come as able and comfortable boats. AET BOTES. The Society af Antiquaries of England haa two axplorere at work oa the site of SUoheeter. blear Importaatralaa aad object have been laid bare, bat recently they hava discovered a stooe walea Is giving tbe atadeate of Keltlo aeopiea aad toagaea tba UTeUeet latere t. Thle etooe bears two 11b ee at toe aaoleat eryytlo Writing whieh U celled ogaav after a sua god warablpped la GauL Brltala. aad Ireland, who was eonoetved ot somewhat as the Greeks eon. calved of Apollo. Ogam writing, so far as deciphered, is always baaed oa the alphabet, aad eoa-eUte of cuts mule with a knife oa tha edges ef squared pleeee of wood or etoae. tha eau or notonee being grouped In different ways to represent different letters. But hitherto tha stoaaa notched with Ogam marks lieve beea found ohledy la Ireland, and tbe best laToeUgatora bTe heel la led to aaalga them to a eeutary much before tha ninth after Cor let, tending rather to place them la 'the later Middle Agea. But hers at BUohastar we are la the southeast ot Brltala and the atoue appears to belong te tha period ot Bomaa oeoupatloa, alnoe It Is found in the ruins of Callere. a town ot the British tribe Atrebatea. supposed to hae been destroyed when tbe Bomane withdrew tbe protection ot their armlee from the ielauu. Prof. Bbye baa hazarded a traaala-Uon of the two Uues of Inscription, and haa obtained, as nsual. a very simple notice ot banai-" Uravej ot Xvooatas, son of htuoo XL" The Keppel Gallery will ba occupied pretty eon-tlnuotuly this Winter with vartoua exblbltloaa of different lntereet, but none unimportant. About tbe middle ot October there wUl be an exhibit ot etchings by Anders L. Zorn, the Bwedieh artist, a bo repreaenta his eon a try and Norway at tba Wi.rMe fair. Book plates designed by W. O. hherburu of Londou will be shown about tha same time. Ia NoTember there wUl be tbe annual show of water colors by local ariLtts. and la leeemoer tbe gallery will be tilled with etchings, oaa-raTlnge, and oiber thluge suited to tbe needs o tbe holidays Beginning tha new year water colore aad elehlags by K. A. Abbey wUl be shown. Mr. Keppel proposes to sandwich In, before Marob, twa mora shows. II possible. One is a series of drawings ao . cumulated by the oelebrated Parisian publishing house of Firmla Didot, tha other aa exhibition ot tbe military pictures of Haffet, aa artist high in favor with Napoleon II I, because he was tbe painter of tbe Tietorlee won by the rnocl Aroy In the Crimea, Italy, aad Algiers. 1 be arohlteot of the new City Hall ot Baa Eraa clsoo, Mr. Shea, haa beea authorised by the commission, led by Mayer Eliert. to orowa tba rotunda with a very lofty dome. Tbe dome rests oa a circle of Corinthian colastna, and these again upon a broad er story set a bo at with a circle of columns taller aad thioker than those a bore. Below is another circle of Tory large columns forming the complete alreait of another etury. with a circular balcony above. Tbe broad aemiciroular facade of tba building itself Is faced with two ranks of big columns forming aa Int. posing portlso, oa top of whloh groups at statuary are to stand. Other groups wUl decorate tbe middle saury of the dome and the root ot the building to right and left of the portico. Tha EngUsh Church considers St. Aogastlne Its founder because traditions preserved by Bede and others repreaent him as sent from Borne to Christian lis the pacta 6a ions. The lata Lord Granville erected a monument to Bt. Augustine near the rains ot Riohborough Castle. Bandwloa. la memory of a farther legsnd that King Stbalbert held hie first InterTlew with tbe Bomaa eaToy at that spot. A fond has now been started la London and Canterbury to buy what remains ot Riohborough HasUe and keep It as a national monament. 61 Augustine Is supposed to bare first touched British soil at Ebbsrleet, Kent. For seTeral years English papers haTe had a good ileal to say concerning the pictures of aalmala msile by J. T. Neltleahlp of Loudon. Ue Is men. turned with Swan and Briton Hlrkre as a workman showing unoommon excellence in this liue. New-York will hare a chance to see Mr. N'ettleshlp'e quality next month, tor Wunderllch at Co. have agreed to exhibit a number of pas tela ot wild beasts by him In their Utile Broadway gallery some time next month. Last year tbe Art Students' League of Chloago published a periodical called Brush and FeneU, but It was not ery successful and baa been ab sorbed by The Arts, edited by T. Veraette Morse. Au enterprising publisher is about to 1st us a series of pamphlets with the title "Art at the White City,'- compiled from the newspaper articles which have been appearing in great prolusion In tbe local press. Mr. Agnew, tha London art dealer, haa given u tbe Print Boom at tha British Museum some two-score etchings and engraTinga after pleturea by B urn e-J ones. Rosseill. Laodseer. Lawrenoe. Gainsborough, aad other Brtlah ar lists llTlng and dead. Although the museum recelToe ooplra of all ill as-trated books printed In England, It depends for etchings and angTBTings oa the gifts of tha generous. In Melbourne the Ko.al Angle- Austral Is a Bo-elety has opened aa exhibition ot eeversl hundred paintings selected by British aad Australian artists in London. Among the black aad white pieces ars etchings and drawings by wueea Vlotorla. Albert, the late Prince Consort, and other awmbere ef tbe royal family which ara not for sale. The visit ot the Busslan fleet to Brest appears to be a eertaiaty. for the Busslan painter Bogoluboff is menUoned la Paris Journals as the bearer ef a com mission from the Ciar to proceed to Brest aad paint, for the letter's prlraie gallery, a pletare of that naval festiTaL when tbe Buss aad tbe Gaul shall frateraira en the sea. Ioyal Caaadlans are promised a group tbe also of life representing ljueea Victoria seated with her riaht arm lound a little boy aud tba left t aching the upturned face of a small girl who ia seated at bar feet. Tbe group la for tha Victoria Jubilee Mae-pltal In Montreal, aad la tbe dealga ot the Coaateae Fedora Von Glelehea. -' Thle reeding about art," remarked W. J ales BolsboTen. late ef tba Paris oniony, to a reporter la his neltTe city et Detroit, " is very dangerous, because when people who r aad art go to see ar t. they see It with another persua a brains. A peaeeat'f opinion la worth male, because it la genuine." A portrait by Copley, dated 1767. haa beea die covered a Boston la aa ancient piece of coarse grimy with dust. It appears to be the likeness et a Judge, the Identity of tbe sitter will, la ell probability, be aaoertained. Emperor William Leade a Charge. Mstz. Sept. 8. -To day's military operations consisted la a great battle along the line of tbe stream of ths Kreaeh Nled. The graad event of the day was a brilliant charge led by the Kmperar. under tbe command or Gen. Count von Haeaeler, dewa a steep slope from Collgay and up the oppoalte bill toward Moat against the Bavarian division. The charge was a splendid spectacle, bat srttlee deelare that In real warfare suea a charge would have resulted la a terrible massacre, and that no commander would thus expose cavalry nowadays, even la a forlorn hep. After the battle the Emperor aaaeabled the o moors for ale usual critique. Tha battle was fought on a Has parallel to tbe eeene of tbe great aatloa of Aag. 14. 1870 between t'oloinbey aad Seallly. but eight ntilaa further from Msu. Tbe Mississippi Lower Than Ever. Tbe Mississippi River Is lower thaa la kaewa to history. La Croaec Is the head ef aavlgaUoa new. and all freight for northern points Is transferred to rati Uere,-Milwaukee WUcuaaia. Mpi v. EIOHAKD VL EOOLEY DEAD. Tba Vetera TheatHooJ Maaagaw Eads Hie . Cerewr 1st ! J Chk'aoo, Sept fL-Klsbard K. Beeley, the veteran theatrical manager, died here So-day. Be was oae of Chleagea earliest taeatrteal Btanagara. aad his career threads the history ef local maaagemaal Bis blrthplae was Bal 11a a, la County Mare, Ireland, where be wss Vera April 18, 182X He was carefully ods-sated la the schools ef Manchester, Eaglaad, his father being a preepereag sserehaaL Mr. llooley same te this eeaatry la1844 en a pleasure) trip, aad he liked Vew-Terk City se weU that be signed a so a tract to asanase the aemlaal leadership ef a Minstrel organization with tba famous i P. Christy, who had beard of hia talents as a vlollaist. Two years ef tbla life cava Mr. Hooley maaagerlaj eeptrettoee af hie OTi.sid be organised a snlaatrol compear la lS4ts aad took It to Kaglaad. opealag la Her Majeety's Concert Booms la Hanover Bqaare, Mr. Hoolav returned te America la ISoS. Ia be made the overland trip to California, where he took the management of Teas Ma-g aire's Opera Hoaee la saa a'raaeleeo. Ia 1H he retaraaU Id the ICaet peranaaaatir. aad la 151 be opeaed Klblte Garden. New-York City, with bis first manager, E. Y. Christy, tbe combination belag know a as Booley A Campbell's Minstrels. Campbell was a beautiful singer, aad. wkea he died, Manager Hooley took bis little sen and reared him aa Thomas P. Hooley. who was la the box efflee or the Chloago house for years, aad who died here a lew years age. Brooklyn waa the aeeae ef bis next managerial too tare, aad with Hooley'e Minstrels he opeoed there In the Fall ef 18i-A Maaager llooley came to Chicago la 1667 aad built Boeley's Opera Hoaee, where tbe Urand Opera House now stands, on Clark Street This was Bsoressfai aatu It waa d octroyed by the great Bre of 17 L Mr. Hooley bad retired ob a good Income two years before the lira. Hit loae af ftl80.oou by the are compelled him to re-eater native besioeae again, and he traded hie Clark fctreet site for the site ef the present Readolph Street bease. building Heoley's Theatre aad opealag In 1872 with the gvlralfy MBlatk Crook. He organised Heoley's Stock Company, which Included William IL Crane, Nate Balabary. Nellie McHaary. James O'Neill. Lou lee Hawthorne, Frederick Bock, George Oiddeas. Belvll Eyan, fcidnev Co well, aad ether popular players, produced many of Hartley Campbell's plays la Sao style, aad met with maeh saoresa. He malutalned hia steak company until the growth of the combination system made Its eoatlnu-a nee Impossible. Ia lata years Heoley's haa beea a "combination" bease, but oae et the best of Its kind. He gave up his Brooklyn the at re in IS 7a to devote his entire time to his Chicago house, whloh has Just entered apoa it twenty-fourth se aeon-Mr. Hooley. la IHbA. married Miss Boalaa Crasser la New-York City, and their home for many years waa at 17 Delaware Place His surviving ehlldrea are Grace and Mary, the latter a widow. Koslna aad Kiouard died. For many years the erect aad portly Agar ef Blehard M. Hooley was familiar la the aeiga-borhood of tha City Hall la Brooklyn. His long beard, reaching almost to his waist, waa black then, bat In reoesl years M Uaele Dlek "Hooley. so bUhly esteemed In Chicago theatrical el ml as, had hair aud beard that was as white as saow. Mr. Hooley established Hooley' s Minstrel a, at tba corner of U in sea and Court btreete. In tha palmy days ef minstrelsy, and for seme time it waa tba only place in Brooklyn In whloh performaueea were given every night. The eoormoaa enoeaae cf tbla little theatre led to the building of the Park Theatre oa Fulton Street, Jnst aeroas City Hall Square, by Mr. Benaoa fa 183. Hoe-ley's minstrel troupe was aa excellent company of its kind, and iu performances were of tbe simple, old-fashioned sort, with a long " first part" and pieaty of tuneful ballads. Tbe most popular member of tba troupe waa Archie Hag haa. who was la minstrelsy In Brooklyn for many years what tdward Lamb, the law coined inn of the Coaways company, waa to the aetcd drama. T XOTSXtS. Bishop John P. Newman of Omaha ia at tbe Murray llilb Rear Admiral George E. Belknap, United btatea Aavy, is at tbe Astor. v ? a.dKe ? H- Maynard of the New-i ork Court of Appeals ia at tbe Pack Avenue. Antonio Lazo Arriaga, Minister for Guatemala in Washington, is at tha Victoria. Prof. Adam Politzer, Austrian Commissioner to tbe Columbian Exposition, ia at tbe Waldorf. Gen. Adam E. King of Baltimore and Baron J. He ury Schroder ef Germany axe at the llofluian. Chief Judge Charles Andrews and Judge rrancis M. Pinch of tbe New-York Court of Appeals, Congressman Charlea Daniels of linttalo, and ex-Gov. Royal C. laft of Rhode Island are at the Piftb Avenue. Fair Finances Looking Up. Chicago, Sept. 8. -The steadily-lacreaslag attendance of visitors to the fair, aad tbe prcc-peet that tha present average will be sustained until the end, has given the stockholders reason to ex pcot that some ef their money will come back to them. , The bonded ladebtedaess ef the exposition la belag rapidly liquidated. Tea per cent, was paid by the Treasurer yesterday, aad 10 per rent, will be turned aver to the bondholders. Sept, 18 and 2a the same Snanrlal traasaeuoa will be gone through with, much to the relief of the Board ot Ulreotors. When these payment are made the beaded Indebtedness will have beea redo red 5u per cent., leaving unpaid J.2."J,ro. It la expected anotbor lo per eeat will be ordered paid by tbe KxecuUTe Committee before the end ot r-epte ruber. The total paid attendance te date reaches nearly ll.ooo.oOO, Ue record slnoe Sept. 1 being Ub2,S2U. To BecciTC tha Santa Maria. Washington. Sept 8.-Secretary Herbert having found that he will be naable to got te Chicago to receive the gift of tha caravel Santa Maria In person, has requested Assistant eeere-tary MoAdoo to take his place for that function, and the Assistant Secretary will leave la a day or two to ba preseat whoa the caravel te formally transferred to the Lotted eta tea. Mr. MoAdoo baa not yet been out to the exposition, and be looks forward with pleasure to seeing the show, and particularly that part I I l th9 ue'. Where tbe white battleship Illinois first attraote the eye of a scry visitor who approaches the exposition by thai lake. Mr. H. M. Whitney's Work for Boa ton. The retirement of Mr. Henry M. Whitney from the oOlee ef President ef the West End Ballway Company, says The Boston Journal. Is cause for regret oa tbe part ot aU who have followed his course as the controlling power ef that large corporation. Mr. Whitney has been more than a figurehead. He haa davlaed many of tbe lm-preveuiente la our excellent system ot street rail way a He haa. with a watohial eye, noted defects and promptly eared them. He haa la-trod u red reiorme that bave added materially te tbe eomtort and eoaveaicBoo of the patrons ef tba road, and be haa always manifested a disposition te listen to suggestions freui the PUb-bo. and, so far as feasible, to adopt them. Mr. w hticey's eaergy opened ap a broad aad beautiful boulevard from Bestoa to Brookline. aud while It may ba said that eelf tatoreet prompted him to aadertake that tremendous work. It eaa also be said that tbe City of Ifssioa aad the people were benehted. Mr. Whitney's whole career, la fact, has been characterised by a broad pabllo eplrlv aad It la to be hoped that his good lodgment aad execa- vJ ubUi'.t7 '" entirely lost te Ue West tud Kail way Company. A Niece ef Patrick Hoary. From The Washlngtea Star. " Mrs. Mary K. Garland Cabell, a a lace ef Patrick Henry, died Friday last at tbe reaideaee ef ber graaddaaghtcr, Mrs. Fraacle J. CM ell. at Arundal-oa-the-Bey. la the ninetieth year ef ur age. Her mother was a sister ef Patrick Hcary. and married DaTid Garland, a her-re-senutive la Congress from Virginia Early la the daughter married tdwia A. Cabell of t'uloa Hill, Va. For ttity rears Mrs. Cabell was a reeideat ef thle city, aad la the ante-ball am days she was famous In tbe society ef the ees l1 'V bar brtlllaat aeeompllaameate. Her death 1 directly traceable te bar grief at the death et ber sea, lavld & K, CabciL w be died a week ago at Ue age ef sixty-eight years. Her I - mmwm m t-wmw mil. TB, WBarO , tbey were lalerred by the aide ef thoec of bar husband aad ehlldrea ia tha araverard wh.M ih' "nbere of the Cabell family have been buried for ever IM) years. Jadgei U waa waa mt Boetoa. Judge Everett Cephas Bampua. who la Jmst w conspicuous as Ue natter ef Ue endowment gordlaa knot, ia oae of tbe most atrikin lookla man aa t ha Itiubia k.v n. i. ..it and slender, slow la mcvemeat, aad eoaally gentle aad deliberate la speech, His entaeta- - Hiiin ir s pair mw aeit aasaor- cue eyes, and hia sensitive aenth gives evl-oeaee of a genua diapoeittea Uat one would be ISIIfMlauunl alikul - ...7 7 - ----- - f . OT.,..wwv nvirf suss IB favor ef taeehia bcaeata la Tba Judge to aa mures Uag maaBcetoa Jcaraal. ttXVSOVAJL, OOKSTP. ' ' ' ' i ' ' '.; . - , , - - - I -Tbe eeoseeratlea ef Xlahep risis sasv Ceeeor cf Blah Pbltllna Sfssksaf w. . Sctu, u ts take place at Trlalty c&sjran, w. ton. ea Thsraday, Oct, & The Bight T. jojoba Williams ef Ccaacwttcat the rnainiss Bishop, wui be Ue ass crater. sttlstuTT ether Blaaope. ef when there ate aaewt eeoa tysva The scrmca will be press as by Biahe Whipple) ef Mlaaeeote, The Be. ArttwLa reaee ef ft Paul's Church, g teethridge. aad Ue Bev. Aagastlae B. Amery af Ones Char a. Lawreace. Ifaasw senstas of the now Bishop, are u be Ue attsadlag presbyter. Ex-Senator George F. Edssaada ef Termes has browght eult against Ue street railway eera paay la Barllagtea, allowing tTMpaeo. elalmavg that Ue company bad na right te eeeapy lor Ue operation ef a rail way a street ea which he ewaa property without the ecassat at the property ewacra Cot Bebert a Jagereen expresses the epb ice. la a preface te Ue leetare which Ma Philip a Peebody of Boo tea delivered before aa aaU-Tlvlaeevtcei eeetety la 1 don M Juam Uat "Ue vlvleectow la ef leee value tctao world than ue animal be aekrwya.'' '-The Hon. J. B. Lamar, eae ef Uepigrwas-Ive -Hew SeottMaws ef Georgia, Is the ftrs President of Ue sew Tcwag Maa's Bam ace ; League af Aaamatav wtbk haa - a te promote Ue la das trial ladastrics et Uat new wide-awake dir. Cape George B. Ceee, mew a Deputy Collector of Internal Beveaae at Hartford n. Is said to bare been the first Cupula eommia. sloBed In Ue nrst company of colored soldiers organised aad seat te tha rrasis la ixs w UcrcbcUioa. Dr. C AlpaVase Smith, who aalv but Jen was graduated from the Johns Hopkins Cat- varsity La Baltimore, haa hoaa aha ea. an ea. fall Professorship of Kagllsh Utcewtare la Ue "" i auvaraity as vale KegtV . . BVaU.I. TelZaX. It has been discovered that a saa who raa years has bald a place la Ue lUo-savlag service t "!, unieno, eaaaet swim, aaa be hae beea thrown eat of his cDlca la ssusosnei. fa 1 alleged Uat he has distinctly asserted several umee that be could float ea the water like dacx. aad that be claimed earn aasmtha ua- Uat be bad dived eighty foot la Ue bay. Was e reioaca to aive M srteen feet et wet t te eover Ue body et a drowned pielea was excited, aad UvesOgaUea revealed his loag-vontlaued deception. Bat be has aeae some excellent work since hie appoiataneat ea Ue force as lookout man, aad at Umee has oarage U Ue boat bordered oa reeUeawaoea, The suggestion that Texas should ba drwtaA eves a Loae Star State Jearaal to exclaim: mow would yea divide the asnsnai or 0114 aadue Alamo t Hew weald yon divide Ue glorious deeds of the brave beeoeo of San Jeelatof They belong to Taxea an ra. aad Indivisible, Hew weald ye divide haw grauaeai bum uouae la the La tea t This talk of division to nonsense, Texaa. aa it ta. ertsa, ber glorious history, aad aa she wOl be, wiu her aaparaiieiea developments, wlU remain Bute, indivisible forever." A Cbleage family. Uearb ef henitkL beat baa aaaeuaeed Uat. hawiaw taaj-s all kaewa relatives Uat they solgbt visit Ue) " rio s jrair. it wui nenoaforu require Uat rol atlveo shall be idealised before betaa- tuitrttl as guests, Boa to a has a SChOCl dealmed far tha anawal education aad training ef private soorotarioa. A Chicago Arm advsrtlaoa that thai, aa "the ealy house like it la tbe United taxec.' ' Taxes reports Uat Ue oeeaa awem tbla --- eon will be the flaost la many yaaaa. KTJGrOrETS. t 1 Prof, aaraant n tha VwmJ that the btayalc stoop la a menses to beam. It should be added that the front steep ea these skat evasion but roeaa naonla aa ma sua aLia - Chicago Trlbnae. --De yea still have colored servants, BlekaT -wcu. ia a cease, we don't have xaora, but we've act three of t) ever saw ta tha bouse aaw." Harpers 1 The oioVfashioaad dletlenariee derive from -auBsbssa. or as so earn taken at aooa whoa isbcrtii desist than Ue sua. -Philadelphia Ledgec, ark to Every maa owes something to abaoclf. bat what ' ho owes ether people to what betaas-Mcnriot Bulla Ua. -AU people have s history, bat the wise ones are not la Ue antobtography buaiaaaa. Mnwaakae Journal. evils op RELixr rxjHiia Charles TA, KeUog CxplaJaa Way Ha lb Opposed to Thona, Te (As Miter 8 tas JVw- rerb names , I Bote that recent remarks ar mt raaig istaa ' funds for tha nnemplcyed have beea eavorery arn lolaed and the position of the Charily PrgiHuWsa Society quite mlsaadarstood, and I bag year toace to correct aad explain. Wc de act doubt Ue eiieteaee ef covere aad widespread saffortag-eer dally experience eemyeja as to kacw It bat oar belief la that. aaueaaUy great as the distress la, it stlU la not so large bat that the enarttablc rsssarsss of the mttr. If eareCallj aad dla. ortmlaatingly appUcd, wtu be saSeleal to relieve a There are act only tbe varices relieving i HiiIsi aad agaactee. the poor fuada of the ehareees, ee, bat tbe relief funds cf the maay labor extras and mutual beaeflt cocloUcs. ef watch nearly an work mea are members, for the very purpose cf xentaat kelp la emergencies. Our belief farther Is UM Us vary existeaee ef is lief fends In aay shape aim ply lateaalSee the da treee by the attreettea which It etere to the aacat-ploycd ootalda of Mew-York to rash to this ally, aad BT Us temptation It holds oat to thoaeaad la the city to quit labor aad become eligible, aa "aaess .-ployed." for their share Belief funds la Urge eiUce have always of mat years beea corrupting ageacUs ot a tevwadahte kind. The experience of XewYork wlUsoap heease ta or about ISIS proves It, A gaasroas aad abac spirited eltlien gave f SO.OOO to establish them, aad way were aooa feaad to create more distress thaa Uey relieved. The paaawrUm of Chicago largely Sates from Its great eeaSagrattoa, act by laaaea at tbe maay famiUce raised by the are. cot by tat ' S.ooo,eoo which poured la freca every skaa terse net tematiag Ue poor te salt effort aad beescM pensioners there ea. Pauperism was largely Increased la CiadnasM bp the liberal relief ftaus eoelribuied for eaSorcrs by Its floods sad maay of lis poor were tea pled to aymmaialxe with the widow who exclaimed, the eversew threatened a year or two late. bleeeeJ Seed: lt'c eoaxln' aria ! The Ms House Fund ot Leaden la ItaO aad IftSl to a further proof, the etpart aad UtcUigeat reUet eeV ecrs deelartag that It took the ally maay years to at cover from its baleful edecav For Us shore rcascas we cxprcec wltt Ma ttea. Ue exoelleat Preetdcat of the sisUitnn ta lav prevtag Ue Cvadlttca of the Poor, la bis reseat totter to The Evealag pcot, -Ue earn eat hepa that ao sack general system wni be laaagarated. bus Uat Ue prose are of the times win be met through the Intelligent oismUooa ef ear Itiilsg eearttehe cociotioo. conducted as those arc by mea of wtee m-Saeaca, great cxperlaaoa, aad coead caaaerraave jadgmcaL" CKAELU D. KEXIXMO. Qaoeral I esapod to DooAh frona the Fifth Story, Walter MeXalUn, twaaty-thycaMelcws lived wiu hie paraau at d09 West Twaaty slxU Street, eemmltted suicide ywstocday artof aooa by jumping oat et lha gfU-etory wtadcW ef the tcacmeat aeaae In whieh he Uvod. MeMaUla had boca sagcrtag freca tasocaalr for eeuve time, aad waa despcadsna - Teetordar mcrmiag aa nougat a pistol aad said be we km himself. Hie paraau back Ue ptotel at ' wis) swosw was saoagai ws sw toatter. MeMullln draak a great deal dsrtaf e sy. aad while at diaacr wlU bto UUer aad ether aad a rriead. Jeha McPock. be seddcaiy Jumped up aad raabed to ths) wledev, oxalaaaa ut: feaooeaelhlagl' MePeek tried to atop hint, bat MMaBtn Jnmpod out aad fall uw the yard. Bio ckaia waa broken aad hie arm rrae tared. - Me wee vac K w- erk Ueapital, vbcra hedtoi Wm W e9v J eamsi'' ";- !.'.: .

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