The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on October 5, 1894 · Page 5
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

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Friday, October 5, 1894
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titfge Crowds Greet Ohld'S Go* ernor In Nebraska. MOPS AT SEVERAL CITIES, Was Officially Received by Governor Crotmsc at Lincoln, \ HOY ALLY WELCOMED AT OMAHA, Turned Away From the Coll- Mntn—Fourteen Onrloads of Lincoln People Cnsble to Gain AduvlMlon—Intro- duced by John M. TKUHton—LMt Two . Tariff Mwi ,Contr»ited. ' m\. . OMAHA, Oct 5,—Nebraska people by the thonsauds listened to speeches made by Governor,McKinley of Ohio at different Nebraska cities during Thursday. He spoke to fully H.OUO 'people' at Fairbury. At Beatrice there was an audience of not lees .than 5,000, which Was addressed from the, station, the governor leaving the car. Short stops were also le at Wilbur and Crete. The meet- at Lincoln was, it ii said, the biggest of any kind ever held in the city and estimates of the enormous audience to which Governor McKinley spoke from a platform erected in front of the Lincoln hotel ranged as high as 15,000. The whole country seemed to turned out A number of delegations came from Omaha, Nebraska City, Syracuse, Hick-man and and other places. A company of state troops formed a guard of honor to the governor, who was met several stations below Lincoln by Colonel O; E. Adams, of Governor Crounse's staff, as the representative of Nebraska's chief executive. There was a long' parade, into which Governor McKinley was incorporated, composed of clubs, college students, industrial ex- GOVERNOR M'KINLEY. fatbits, etc., and it was more than an hour after the arrival of the special train when the governor began his address. Governor Cronneo occupied a •eat on the stage beside ex-Governors Thayer, Dawes and Nance, and there other prominent Republicans, ice holders and candidates. Governor fCrounse presided, introducing Governor jMcKinley to tho audience. A great out- ^tourst of cheers greeted MoKinley when he stepped to the railing, and there were repeated cheers for "Our next president." Ho began by saying: "I have boon in Missouri and Kansas for the last hit hours. I havo Kpout part of the morn. ing in the great otate of Nebraska. Ihave met thousands, yea tens of thousands, of people, and they act precisely as the peo- ple'did In Ohio lost year, when they gave the Republican ticket a majority of 80,000. [pheorH.] The people are eugor to vote this year; they are eager to vote for their. houjea and their factories, their farms and their wages. They ore eager to vote their opinion of the new tariff law, a law which even President Cleveland could not approve, a law which he declared was an act of party'perfidy and party dishonor, saying that if it passed the Democratic party could not look tho people of this country in the face, and which after its passage he declares to bo the very 'communism of pelf.' " The governor was taken to u club of business wen after the speech and inot the members; taking a train for Omaha at about 6:«0. He was eeoortod hero by a reception committee and on arrival was hurried to the Coliseum, where a crowd of 12,000 persons awaited him. The place was so crowded when Governor McKinley arrived that it was with difficulty that way was made for him, and late comers were unable to got inside, Fourteen carloads of men oauio in from Lincoln for the purpose of hearing the address, but they, with thousands of others, were turned away from the doors •imply because they could uot get inside, Tbe audience was highly demonstrative aud was declared to be the largest political gathering ever held In Omaha. Ilitroduocil by John If. Tkuriton, Boo. John M, Thnnton was parHou larijr felicitous in introducing McKlu- Jey. Heauldthit when General Phil Bherjdau, iu hi* famous ride, reached Winchester battle ground the first thing he saw was a yonug lleuteutaut reform big toe rank* of hie company, That of flow waa William MoKinley of Ohio, and he Unow reforming the ranks of tto loyal men who intend to resist the ajsaulti of the ooinmorce.(le*troyuig, in< 4Mtry-deatroying and tramp-making ' that U enjoying « temporary rio> This reference wo* wildly cheered _ wlwu Mr. Thuwton named Governor HcTCtuley a» tho praideutidl oaudldi to be ohofltm lu IBM the applause ww dejtfeuiug. The governor's ipeeoh oou- •tituUxl a ttuo iiroioiitution of the nriwol- plw of Bvpublluuiiiwu aud was ItBttmwl ' oloho ttttoution aud repeatedly with douioiiitrttUous of «p llosiiid iu uurt: rNovewbor, l«!K), a Republican ail, ablu, cllVctlvc uuU yuUiOtie fttt admlnlatratlon.tliat hnd b«etx lt» oon- trol of the government for hearljr Hour year*, n<id at the head of which Watotteol greatest American presidents, Benjamiti Harrison, ,?&& toted ptit of pbwei 1 by the voice of the Arherlcutt people, and a Deft- octfttto admlnl<itratidri vbted in. For the past 19 months the Democratic party hat had absolute control ot all branch o'f the government. That party has devoted the greater part of these 19 months to the Work of revising the tarn% and they have been the longest 10 months ever experienced by the American people since the war. They have been months of sober reflection, steadied*? the discipline pf sober experience. We have got this year everything we had in 1893 except prosperity.. (Applause, long continued.) That we bartered away, moved by pique, passion and prejudice, for a Democratic administration. It must have been apparent even to the recent Democratic congress while It we* engaged in revising the tariff that the people were thinking deeply; and that those who were not thinking were feeling—feeling the stress of the times wrought by the great change thathas come In the lust two years. The people of the United States were never more ready to vote than they are today. The eyes of the blindest partisans are opened. Men-who have never been able to see anything- that was good' in the Republican party, men that have sincerely believed that, the flaoal legislation of the Republican' party has been the very acme of class enactments, are ready tor a change. That change commenced even in 1893. We commenced in- Massachusetts, where a Democratic majority of 6,000 Was turned into 'a Republican majority, of 85,000. (Applause.); We commenced in the state of Iowa, where Governor Jackson was elected by 'a majpVHf of 10,000. (Applause- and a voice, "DonY forget Ohio, Mao," followed by great and renewed cheering.) No, we will not for-; get Ohio, which in 1892 had given a Republican plurality of but 1,000, but the fear following elected a Republican governor by 80,000 plurality. In New York In January,: 1894, Qntgg was elected to congress by-1,000 plurality in a district which had two. years before gone Democratic by 4,000. Sweeping along to Pennsylvania, Galnsha A. Grow, the father of the .homestead law,, was elected by a majority of 180,000, a gain ot over 100,000 votes over 1893. Across the continent on the Pacific coast, Oregon gave an unparelled Republican victory. Vermont followed with an unfirecedented victory, and last of all Maine, the home 9f James G. Blatne, piled up the greatest Republican majority in its history and returned Tom Reed to congress, And now pou have au opportunity here in Nebraska. What will you do? (A voice: We'll elect Tom Majors and John Thnrston.) The Wilson Tariff. Every industry in the United States was seriously disturbed by the change in the administration of the affairs of this government. The value of every piece of property has suffered a decline. Every wage earner has been affected. This, waste of wealth and wages- and Invest meut has cost the United States more money than was expended to save the country and protect Its flag. It has injured everything except the Republican party. (Applause and cheers). The Democratic congress has at last succeeded in revising the tariff. They have passed a law that nobody under the flag approves of—that • is, nobody under our flag. It is a tariff bill m^de iu secret and out of the presence of tho American people—made after refusing farmers, wool growers aud wuge earners an opportunity for a hearing. • It is a tariff bill denounced by Congressman Wilson, whose name it bears, OB the fruit of W. R. Kelly, J. B. Strode, John P. Maul, the gigantic trusts that liold the Democratic senate by the throat. It was denounced by the president himself, who said tuet If It became a law the Democratic party could not look the people of the country in tho face. It was a tariff bill denounced by Senator Hill as M direct violation of the D?iiuK!i->tUo pledges to the'peoplo, and .Senator Hill has been ijiven his reward for his critieimn of the bill in tliu Blmpi! of a nomination for the governorship of Now York. 1 don't know whut other puoplu think, but I think that there should be a joint debate between Hill and somebody hern In No- brueka. (Great uuuering and cries of TUuruton, Thurstou.) At thl* juncture the speaker was Intor- ruptod by Tom Majom, I?«]inl)llpiin nominee for governor, who walke.l upon Uic platform and shook liumlH with M»jor MoKiuley. There were chueru for Ma join, which ho acknowledged by n slight bow to the audience. Continuing, Major McKinley gaid: That tariff bill was framed by threa men, Sou- atoru Joues of Arkansas, Vust of Missouri ami lliirria of Touuussee. Thuy framed it by barter, trade and collection. Thev did not ask what the American poopls wanted, but considered whut the auuators wanted themselves. It U a law which violates party pledges and which is repugnant to moral law. A bill so framed iu Iniquity and conceived Iu deceit cannot stand before the American people. Out they tell us that the law ot 1894 U better than the law of 1880. Better for who? Has It Increased wagesf (Cries of "No," "No.") How many u»o» employed tu 1809 are at work today f A voice, "Not on6iulO." Butter than the law of ISDOf Why, under the law of 1800 every factory tn the United States was running. Every man who wanted to work had the opportunity to do so at good wages. The country never saw such prosperity as It enjoyed iu thu two years and a half that that law was iu operation.- Whatever mistakes tuore might havo beeii iu the law of UjW) wore iu favor of the American working- muu. The TOO mistakes in the present law are every one In favor of the foreign man ufacturer. Thev put HI ,000,000 on th tree list, ol which Marly tW,OOD,OQO « wool, 19,000,000 lumber aud the remainder niauufaotured articles aud paintings aud statuary. The Republican Urlfl law of 1890 fat more M»au $118,000,000 worth ol product* ou the rr«« Hit, of which 196,005,000*wa» ou sugar. We put on the free list evojgr thing that we did not and ooolduot duoeaodput a tarl« n could aud did produce. Bet) how thoughtful Utt Deniuuratto tarlV reforwers huve been tor the welfare of the . American ; working man. They have roduued the tariff on leaf tobacco, Havaua cigars and Fnmob britudy, all prime uouu»s|ti«k to every household, Thoy have reduced the tariff on luoA, embroideries, «llk», plashed, velvets, paiotr luu aud statuary, pearl biUtous aud kid gloves, pluto uud out ulM»H aud i>piuu> (or •woktug. Whut voiufort aud wu«t uheur to the uitlllouu of household* of the pluiu people. Whut burduuv Uuvo boeu rolled •way (tvui th« akuuldwi af the vwrilug- turn. They have statuary ?r«e. sven It they do have to pay a tariff on sugar, and they MM Import their-itntunty and ostrich feathers free of,duty; (Laughter and applause.) Governor McKinley rapidly sketched the effects ot the recent Democratic tariff legislation, referring especially to the tin plate Industry. He said that under the workings of the Republican tariff law Of 1800 the tin plate manufacturers were enabled to supply one-third' of all the tin plate used in the United States. Under the recent Democratic enactment every tin plate factory tn the United States hnd been compelled to close down, thus throwing 10,000 men out of employment and giving the increased trade back to the Welsh manufacturers, from whom it was taken. Major McKinley closed with a brief dls- eugeion of the pension question, relating a'graphic incident from Andersonville prison life to prove 'the devotion of the Union soldier, even when offered freedom from a loathsome prison in exchange for treachery to the flag of the Stars and Stripes. . Major McKinley spoke but a few minutes more than an hour. When he concluded there were loud calls for Thnrs- ,ton, but that gentleman merely arose and dismissed the audience. It required a full hour to empty the anditorinra, so great was the crash of people. Everybody passed out without accident or incident. . After the speech Governor McKinley was driven back to the Mlllard hotel. Here an informal lunch was served, and over cigars the guests engaged In general conversation. Thpse ' present' were: Governor McKinley, Private' Secretary Smith,'the reception committee,' state candidates, Major Thomas Mandersoh of Kansas and' the 'newspaper correspondents with the governor's party. POPULIST GAINS IN GEORGIA. •pcakcr Orbp'i District GlyM MM KargMt Democratic Majority. ATLANTA, Oct. 5.—Official returns from 187 counties in Georgia show a Democratic majority of about 80jOOO. The Popnliata claim the country- counties which will be the last to be heard from and returns from them will probably reduce the Democratic majority to 10,000. Of the 175 members of the house elected about 60 are Populists and of the 44 members of the senate, there are seven Populists and one Republican. Several of the strongest Democratic counties have been carried by the Populists and with .but few exceptions every county in the state shows Populist gains. Speaker Crisp's district gives the largest Democratic majority of any district'in the state. He figured conspicuously in the campaign, strongly advocating tariff re- brm and the free coinage of silver. An organized movement against a re- urn to silver coinage without foreign consent was started early in the cara- laign, Secretary Smith, Congressman Durner and others vigorously defending ;he policy of the administration oh the stump. The debate on the silver quea- ion grew so warm as to frequently put Democratic speakers in the attitude of making a joint discussion against each >ther on this issue. Speaker Crisp and Jecratary Smith spoks in Atlanta together a few weeks ago, one defending 'ree silver and tho other antagonizing it. Phe Populists took full advantage of the division and there has been a great •lump in Democratic majorities throughout the state. Republican National Committee Meet*, NEW YORK, Oct, 5.—The Republican national committee met at the Fifth Avenue hotel. There Mcere present 'hairman Joseph Mauley, Cornelius N, Jliss, J. S. ClarlcBon, R. C. Kerins, Samuel Feraendou, G. A. flobart, W. A. Sutherland and H. C. Payne. The absentees were: M. H. DeYoung, W. J. Campbell, W. A, Bradley, David Martin and Secretary W. M. Halm. Following '.he meeting the committee dined informally at Dohuonicos. J. S. Clarkson, Who bos just returned from the west, is inthusiuatio about Republican prospects n that section. Kx-Gov«rnor Curlln Ho* • IUIa|Me. BELUJFONTE, Pa., Oct. 5.—Ex-Gov- truor Andrew U. Curtin has suffered a relapse aud it is not expected to live. Duke of Soiueriet In Dead. LONDON, Oct. 6.—Algernon Percy 3auks St. Maur, formerly duke of Som- inet, is dead, aged 81 years. CONDENSED TELEGRAPH" NEWS. Veteran* of the Twentieth Iowa Infan- Iry held their reunion at Davuuport. Qerouimo aud bin baud have beun taken to Fort Stll reservation. M, W. Graham was ordained a uiiulster l>rthe German Presbyterians at Dubu- ue, la. He will go as a missionary to Governor Altgeld Issued a requisition; for Barry Bauin, under arrest at Cleveland, wanted tu Chicago for the murder »t Kate Rich July 80. Alderman peUr Lauer, ou trial for at- iau}t. was elected mayor of Spring Valley, Illi. Three Insurance companies have been reported as doing au unauthorised business in Illinois. O. L, Dean, formerly assistant postou*? t«r of Joliet, Ills,, h«s been mlsslug tor light weeks. The trial of Banker A. B. Crawford, oharged with einbeulement, began at Bprlngneld, Mo. lint, Bintili Norton, a oouslu ot Mist VtaDots WllUrd, and an able writ*, died »t ber Uorno tu Bololt, Wla. While ailing the reservoir, of a gMollne itove AUle Gander of Booue, la., U years lldj WM burned to death, The National German Baptist association will bold Its next annual lueutlug at pMJatnr, Ills., in May, im. George I*wU was fuuud guilty at Mwc- loo, Mo,, of killing W. B. Urowu lu 1^5. H« was sentonoeil to 10 years. The Juris* In two former trials fulled to agree. ' The vluevard of Jacob Wagoner, |u Reurycouuty, Missouri, bas borue two trout this year, greatly to tlie surprise ot Iwruters lu that locality. Mrs. Charles Btullluu, wife ot a 8aa lYauuUuo uitpitulUt*, eloued with a Strwt Inr uguduotor, taktug t& ( 000 iu oath and leads for property worth WO.QOO. The grand oot«utaudery, Kulghto I'ornplw. o| Ohio ujieuod its Wd couolavo itCIevelaud. Thwc wai a parade wttk 1,000 air Kutghts awl 81 bauds In Hue. OHIO SILVER ADDRESS, Manifesto Issued Prtm Democratic State Headquarters. MONET QUESTION NOW SUPREME, Declares Tariff Queitlon Has Been Prao- tlotllr Settled \>f VatsAge of Wilson Bill. Bevletn Game* Assigned by Business Men for Continual Decline In Prtoes, Popallst Gains In Georgia. , O., Oct. iWThe following manifesto has. been issued from Democratic state headquarters: Two yeara ago the great national political battle was fought upon two principal issues—a reformation of the tariff laws upon an equitable basis and the adjustment of the money question by the restoration of silver to its rightful power and functions as one Of the money metal* .under the constitution, During this contest, however, the issue- of tariff reform made 'the paramount one. By the repeal of the McKinley law and the passage of the law now tin force, tariff reform Has Deen substantially won. The money .question, therefore, . is now the supreme issue before the country. The importance of the question,' whether silver shall be restored to ite full 'money power cannot be over estimated, because it affects every interest, great and: small, from the slightest concern . of the individual to the largest and molt oompre- lensive interest of the nation. This being so, and also for the reason. that so many misrepresentations , and misstate- tnenta have been made by the gold advo- ;ates in regard. to it, which are absolute- y false, We' invoke the serious and intelligent consideration of .the voters of all the parties teethe following: ,, ' First— That money is 'the standard by which the exchangeable value of all labor and the- product* of the; same: are determined. ' •••.••» Second— That 1 , notwithstanding the assertion Of the single gold standard advocates that gold is an unvarying measure, no standard has ever or can ever be Jxed as an unfailing measure. Third — Business' men must remember ;hat money may be appreciated. in value as well as depreciated. Fourth— That' when it appreciates Dricee fall; when it depreciates- prices rise. • . • < ' • • • • . ' Fifth— Thut the value of money itself s fixed by its exchangeable or purchasing power over other commodities, and bus the purchasing power of money is determined wholly and solely by the jroportion that the quantity of money in simulation bears to other commodities. in other words,' when the. supply of money in circulation is small relative to other commodities, its purchasing power s increased; when it is great its purchas- ng power is diminished. That is, the value or purchasing power of money is governed, by the supply of money and ;he demand for money. : The address proceeds by paragraphs, numbered up to 2'J, to support the foregoing propositions. The demand for money is incessant. The<supply is the creation of 'the government. In the [Jutted States and southwestern Europe Before demonizutiou of silver in 1873 the world's supply of gold and '• amounted to ^7,500,000,000, very nearly equally divided. Gold is tho money of redemption now, The supply has been 1 out in ;woj causing a fall in prices. Alter reviewing in' detail the causes assigned by business men. for the continual decline in prices, all . of which nre pronounced insufficient and contradio- ;ory, the address says . this decline is ({oing on and therefore we oau say that when a full of prices is found operating not on one article or • class of articles alone, but on the products of ill industries! when- found not to confiued to any climate, country or race of people, but to diffuse itself over all gold standard countries; when it is found not to be characteristic of any one year? but to go on .progressively for a series of years, it becomes manifest that it does not and cannot arias from local, temporary or Bubordiuato causes,, but must have its origin and development in some principle of universal application. Over production cannot account for it, fur production moans the creation of wealth. Neither can it be attributed to improved mechanical devices, progress iu manufactures, improved transportation, inventions,, banking,, etc., bocauso all of those Increased relatively as rapidly prior to 18BB, as they have done since, and there was no such fall iu prices as there .has been since, but on tho contrary there was a continual riso. Besides, it. U very strange that tlus fall begun setting tn at the exact movement whoa, the litok watt broken between gold and silver. Silver is the standard of valuo of inoro than half tho world, and wboru it in tho standard prices have remained utablo, while iu all gold standard countries prices have fallen from 40 to W) per ueutj. <What is it that has cmwod this gouwral decline (n pricus? It has boon brought, ..about , simply by tho shrinkage iu jjje yoluiUB of money relative to population and busluess. If the value of money in clrouluUoa be made (0 bear a direct »nd steady ratio to population an4> business, prices will be maintained. at a, steady level and whut u pf supreme importance, money , will eluwtfo little |u valuo. The remainder of tho actdrauls devoted to citation* aud arguments, ..... Colorado rioutvr DM»I|, DENVKR, Got. ft.— Colonel J, M. Qiiiv- iuiftou di«d «t his roslduuoe in this city, aged Ik. )Se had bocu ill »omw time, Colouol Chivingtou ouute to Colorado iu the early days and fought uguinut the Indiuus and (or the Uuiou. lie held inuuy iiuportiuit offtoos under, the city imd county, government, CIIUMQC, pot. fi.—H in uuuouucod that Judge layman Trnmbull in in »ywpnthjr with tho Populist jiajrty tun! will deliver *u aildniw ut ono it* mass mimling* in Ueutral Mwlo hall vwxt Saturday night. MORE' iNt»f^.t3 UOi.'O to SCHOOL *enrly.Co«e of the Go»orntn»nt Decreaied Nearly • 70,000, WAslMWfo.v, Oct. V— D. M. Brown Ing, Contmlssioner of Indian affalrsr hai submitted his annual report for the y*ai ending. Jtne> 30, ibiw, to the secretary oi the interior. The aggregate enrollment at Indian schools for the year was 33, 451, with'an average attendance of IT, 000, against 2t, H? enrollment and 18)809 attendance for the previous year, The commissioner notes an educational awakening among the Navajoes, which he attributed to a visit of a delegation the World'B'fair, The reduction 1 in cost for the past,yeai has amounted 1 to $75,715. The amount for Roman Catholic schools is reduced from |389,748 to $3&9;2J5; Presbyterian, 186,840 to none and Congregational, $10,' 825 to none. Patents to 4he numlar of 6,888 have been issued during the year to Indiam- who have taken allotments of land, while a.OOl allotments, have been ap proved and 8,799' have been submitted for approval. To dive Protection to AnwrtoMi. WASHINGTON; Oct. 5.—Secretary Herbert has been forehanded in taking step* for the protection of the lives and prop, erty of American residents in China, believed now to i be endangered by re hellions; and unrestrained troops. Th< secretary about three weeks ago Bug gested to Admiral Carpenter to confei with the commanders of the foreign ships in Chinese waters and- arrange to co-operate with them if possible. The plan was to have one or two ships at each of the treaty .ports and other coast towns' where foreigners reside, to givi protection to the citizens^ or subjects t< the nations party, to the agreement. , Rowiate In aoltean'i Cell. WASHINGTON-, j.Oct. &.-—Captain Howgate, the alleged i. defaulting ex-chief oi the signal service, was brought back to Washington after an absence of 13 yean and lodged in .jail. He was poorly dressed in rough gray clothes and his face looked haggard. Howgate was assigned to cell No. 2, in murderer's row, which •' is the cell' once occupied by Quiteau. . .... . . •.• • .-. Satolll Entertains Prominent Cathollce. : WASHINGTON, ..Oct. 6.—Mgr. Satolll gave a luncheon at his residence to Cardinal Gibbons, who will leave this country soon on a visit; to* Borne, where he will have an audience with, the pope. Bishop Keane, who recently- returned from Rome, Dr. Papi and Fathers Gillespie, McMahon and Dougherty were among those present. Pope's Columbian Bello* Returned, WASHINGTON, Oct. ft.—Tha Columbian relics loaned- to this 'government for display yt the Chicago fair by the pope commenced their homeward journey Thursday. They will be delivered to Ambassador McVeagh at Bbme for return to the pope, .with an autograph letter of thanks from President Cleveland. Charleston .Beaohe* Yokohama. WASHINGTON, Oct. 5.—The Charleston has arrived at Yokohama, Japan. Then are now five United States warships in the east, tho Charleston, Baltimore, Monocacy, Concord and Petrol, and this force will be increased to eight vessels, by tho addition of the Detroit. Machine and Yorktown. Mow Examining-. Surgeon*. WASHINGTON, Oct. ft.—Dr. J. M. Birkuer bos been appointed a member of the board of examining surgoous at Button and Dr. H. R. Miner at Fairfield, Neb. Pythian Slatera to. Change Name. KANSAS CITY, Oct. D.—Application has been made in tho circuit court by the supreme temple, Pythian Sisters of the World, for permission to change ite name- to "Suprom.fr Temple, Rathbono Sisters of the World," The change is due to the action of tlie supremo lodge of tho Knights of Pythias in debarring every Pythian from membership who. belonged to any other organization wheat: name contained the word "Pythian." Proposed International Railway. liuuusuuRQ, Pa.,.Oct.?b.—William.JV Shnnk, chief engineer of the proposed intercontinental railway from tho Isthmus of Tehauntepeo to South Peru, has completed, his report and forwarded it to the commission at Washington. Ho ex- timatee the, coat of the coad complete mid equipped ready for service at $45,900 a mile, ^^ THE MARKET ^REPORTS BY WIRE, Chicago Qrald aud 1'rovUloun. OlllOAUO, Oct. 4.—D«B|)1U Uio »]>|mrui\l col- l»p»o of the Kuruiiouu wur tcurc, tUu «ruln uiarkou were ilrm today, dotting wUli whwt lo Ululutfi ouru So littflwr (or Octobui; anil Dio hltfhitr (or S}»>'. OaU »buw a uiUu of Uu. I'rovlblvus murnxl til* uunertil Uarrugny by OUUUNU PIIIUM. WUEAT-Hltfliur. Oototwr, 51«o; December, &4«W Wn May, WUdi-Wio. COllN-ltluHcr. Outuber, SUKoi Deoviubor, IVot Uar. «Wfo *Ko! May. milo. PpJUC—lower. October, I19.8J-, January. 118,75. LAKP-Lovvvr. Uulubor. 17.80; Oetobor, IUMM; •took. OB10AOO, Oct. 4.~OATTU£-ir»t Mtllour no lunttor what UKO, wolulil tfr HI wiirv la goud ilviUMuU mul >iOia HtrouK, \Ye«t«iu» wuru Ukim ou » tuutli at f l.&U^i,&0 fur |ioor Iu uUuloo «ud lUu ti»iu:u nf ijimiuHtwii (or TUJOUW \VM l»c«vy — TUo inurkol u!t>4»a weak, at ywitor- or »( |ijjyft4.<« £or |)oor |« AD I at |I.Uft5,8t for IUJUI Jfrom *4.lU&MQwM «b» r»oiw at 'U llio bulk u( tU« atuR WM workod off, '-lii uhiiiip «. firmer fnelliut lluud to oUotVM «l|«uii irurts baU'Ablu at (UK and Iliu rniiuu (or i>uor to |f»lt lutt t.iiB. Tho l»inl)J uinrktt wtid mruiiu Ot.ua. f UMwIuU-OatUo. li,UQOi oftlvM, ucui U.QU). Hauth Um*b» U*« Btuok. UMAIU. Uoi, «.-t)A'n'I,K~Kr U, t.QUO lioiul-, W«l lo |WU lua,, S«.&tUU.wL tu I*«J llw..»l SiiU. J4: UW to UUU Iba., 18,40 i uttutu* wiwa. »J. llVlta. guj comiuou oww», .tVJlil.lli; uOIUIUQU M«rkot lOo luw*r. tlia First Frnnce is sonrefibwnot protrd of the recollection of fiW first republic. It is 101 years this. September giitee it was established, tiveivat the centenary of its proclamation, Sept.' 96,. 1898, there was almost no observance- of tho day. It ia likely It will bo allowed quietly to drop into oblivion by all perhaps except bloodthirsty anarchists, Who find In its grim horrors something to stimulate) their own appetite for-gore. The French reign of terror wae-the only result that could follow the corruption, debauchery, tyranny and extravagance of royalty an* nobility everywhere. It burst forth in lightning- and thunder and gave a lesson to the kin of all Europe—a lesson they seem' tol have learned, although kings : are oa-J pable of learning little. TboFrwioh ter-l ror was the blowing off of tfie safety] valve, which made royalty everywhere] behave* itself more decently, and: thus' preserve' its throno perhaps another cen-; tury or two. That Louis XVI and hta family went: to the guillotine in < th« French revolution is the reason; that other kings sit more getmraly on their, thrones today. \ 1 The reign of terror, beginning-on t ha-j night of Ang. 9, 1793, raged in its) greatest fury for a year, tin there-seem-1 ed nobody left to kill. Trie government,! of tho directory began in. August, 179IV j and France then recovered' from' her] nightmare'dream of blood and eteath. ] During the two years from Sept. 85, •• 1708,' to August, 17ft5, 8,000,000 people [ perished by violonco in France, accord-1 ing to the 1 Best'estimate that can be ob- ', tained by tho hisborion Prudhomma • The head of the. blood drunken farree, . Robespierre,, was ei ceontedi on the guil- ; lotine July 27, 1? '94 ..The windows- along the ronto to I ;he scaffold were-let out to men< and wo men at «n enormous price as fora greaft parade,The executions a f those -who had' pre* oipitated'the terroi. on France extended over much of' 1704.,. Marat had been (H» posed'of befora U a it was who "began the blood letting. " and Charlotte Gorday's knife-parted his soul-from its body July 18, 1T03. Ii i April,.1794, Danton was. .guillotined. .History records that the gnillotine could not cut off heads fast- enough; and ' boatloads of prisoners were rowed onfc npoij the water and drowned. Passfii g of Cnliia. The London G raphio calls the battle of Ping Yang ti ao "Chinese Sedan.-*' Tho actual dcma ralization and internal diqiutegration oi C this great empire of inoro than 300,0' 00,000 souls were never exposed in. all their nakedness till the present war. A . system of corruption in government ant i of official oppression for. centuries h as . borne its legitimate fruit China ii i so weak that only for the jealous ini ;ervention of Enropeau powers Japan -v vould bo able to conquer tho whole ompl re aud hold it as a province, Cbiueso generals orb so incompetent that thq y have not oven, an idea of how to subs ist au- army. They moko littlo or- no ] >rovisiou for feeding the troops. Their soldiers oro iu a deplorable state ofi hunger and suffering. Whatever hajppeus,.it is certain that great changes in China will follow this war. Systems that have crystallized around, tho hoary centuries will bo shattered at ono stroko. China will either havo to give up her heathenish traditions and superstitious and be modernized or bo wiped out as a great nation. Perhaps it will bo both. The. contrast batweou the conquering Japanese, and tho Chinese will show Americans whut they never fully appreciated before—the difference botrweea these two races, Japan will honoeforth bo a power that' must bo reckoned ou aud troatod witb exactly as the United States or any European power would bo. She boo shown not only that she haa capacity for achieving modem civilization, but that she already has achieved, inodoru civilisation. Tho constitutional convention of Now York mado two axoollout changes in the supremo law of the state anyhow, if they should, bo ratified. Ono farblda public moneys to bo appropriated In any shape or form to a sectarian or roligiooa school. Tho other abolishes tho coroners, who cost tho Btato go much money every year. Tho majority ot tho convention was of tho opinion that the beueut to bo got from tho coroner was nothing llko. oqual to what ho cost Any reputable phyttioiuu can be sworn iu at any tiinoto perform coroner'« duty. The battle of Ping-Yang used up the ChUiose army i\t> that place, but thero was itlll ooiuiuuuioatiou by waterway op the Yalu river. The destruction ot wvoral of tho Chines* arntwr* that wore attoinptiug to land luoretroopjim Korea ' tho Uttle of IHng. Yang will prpfe- tormlnato Uwww aaoM«eTPO than oxpeoted, pwhapt by Uw oloio of mii'ftil, i.ii'^:»»JllB»uUoui. tX kocp thujr haud» qjQf it The clwe orofi ia anuoouoed to be tliort, bat if anybody doabte thero ii au overruliun Providuncu that nhapu* tbo eiiOa of iiuui lot, him try to aoooout (or tho fuottlmttho ouioii crop U) BllOrt tOO. Did tuo govoruur of New York ds> oliuo a reiiDUiiiiatiuu bcoauio of uewipa- por puns on u uruihod Ifloww itt otkiu of It in uHtoutahiug how wuoh %» tooiiig of what vwux dir^oUy utull»T o«r we*

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