The Eugene City guard. (Eugene City, Or.) 1870-1899, August 15, 1896, Image 5

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j I) Sclinrir, tf Portland, U in the
The roof la being placed on the new
Ankeny resldem.
J L Cantk the Portland tock buyer
spent last nl(lit In IhUcity.
Dr E I) McKenney returned from
Cottage Orove thi morning.
Mra J C Uoodale him) daughter, of
L'obuig, visited F.ugcne today.
Waller Uriflln went to New xrt lliU
morning- I'0 wl" return Monday.
MiIda Evehaou went to Creswell
lliiaaflcruoou to i-nd a few day.
Mr Whitehead, a --elal pension
agent gave this office a call toduy.
Mr Ed Wext ha gone to Blue Riv
er tojolu the llempe camping party.
Farmer are not jositig a second of
time these day. Xo fisilinhtica now.
The U 8 government will transplant
oine J-jiHtei n oyster in 1 miuina May
Rots.'rt J paced three heat lit Col
nmbus, Ohio yesterday In i!:n4J,
Itiiv Reiohaw, Hal WimhI teiul Walt
Carrol left tuday on a camping trip to
Ori Wood who has been visltliiij in
Han Francisco for aeveral days, arrived
home luat ingut.
Mesdames Cleaver and Furrow went
to Kltsoii Spring this morning to
aitfiid a nioiitti.
Mra Ever Peterson went to Simkane
Wah., thia morning where she will
join her husband.
Albany Democrat: The Gypsy la
having things pretty well Its own way
up the Willamette.
Hon M A Miller will continue to re
side at Lebanon. However, he In
tends studying law.
Elmer Clever left for his home In
Pendleton on this morning's early
train. A abort vlhlt.
David Bear, of Medford, passed
through Eugene this uioruiug en route
to Dullas, for a vlHlt.
Sumuel Stanburry. of Danville. Ilil
nols, otter to bet f..OOO thai Dry an
will be elected president.
Mrs David Link, who has lieen vis
ing at Albany mid Aurora for the past
moulti, arriveu nome tins aueriinoii.
James Knight, ex-sectlnn foreman
on this section, has returned after an
abseuce of several weeks at Conistock.
Rock llryson rotle up from Corvallls
on his wheel ye-terday, and will visit
with Eugeue Iricnds for a day or two,
Mrs Clin Lauur aud daughter, MU
Barbara, went to Newport this morn
ing where they will spend two or three
President Miller, of the O A 0, ar
rived on the afternoon train. He will
take his family to Newport for a few
The Cotton children and their
mother left this afternoon for Rose-
burg where they will give a preforin-
Koseburg Review: lion F L Lane
is now able to take short walks outside
of his house, and Is gradually cotiva
Myrtle Point Enterprise: Ye editor
and wife eontemplHte a brief visit to
their old homo ut Cottage Urove In
the near future.
Oregon City Courier: Miss Cella
Goldsmith, the milliner, will leave for
Han Francisco August 15th to purchase
goods for her store.
Mrs Denciey and daughter, Miss
Edith returned today from Polk comi
ty, where they have been since the
clo-e of the unlvers'ty.
Mrs 11 Alexander aud son. of Pen
dleton, arrived hereon this aft moon's
train and will visit with MrsN K
Frazer for several days.
Dr. W Kuykeudall left last night for
fWdlner i n the I'mtxiua. where he
will Join his family tor a couple of
weeK' or recreation.
Geo W Riddle, of Douglas county,
wants to be speaker of the Oregon leg
lalature. It sectus likely that be will
be disappointed as one J Bourne is
a candidate.
The Salem woolen mill has closed
down for the present. The reason la
not fully given, but It looks as if the
proprietors do not have the ready
money to operate It.
Stanley Brewster is in the city hav
ing come alter a load of supplies for
the men who are opening the Wild
Cat and Gleuada wagon road.
M S Hubble and family will leavo
tomorrow morning on a pleasure trip
to Newport going via Sodavllle. They
will be absent about two weeks.
John Talt, of Creswell, has returned
fn in a three months' visit to Joliet,
111. He savs the Willamette valley is
ahead of any couutry he has seen
since be left.
Corvallis Gazette: Presldeut Miller
of the O AC visited at Newpoit Hun
day and engaged quarters for Ills fam
ily who will spend a few weeks there
before taking up their residence In this
Albany Democrat: A Eugene man
heard burglars on his roof. He brave
ly investigated matters aud found a cat
making the burglarious noise. Thus a
great many troubles lu life prove to be
merely cats.
Portland Catholic Heiitiual: 'Father
Klrwi'ona lenve next week for a set.
voyage for his health. He will
probably go to Africa." Mr Slra-veiu
was formerly In charge of the Cat ho
Ite church of this city.
Ronator David B Hill, the World
says will support the nominees of the
ChiftAirn convention. Senator Mur
phy will do likewise. The bolters of
prominence one oy one are uecing iuo
error of any other course.
Tuesdav's Sun Francisco Chronicle
Bays I hat' V A Swlnertou yesterday
placed in the hands of the sheriff for
service twelve execution against the
Oregon Pacific Railway company, air
gregating about t;W,000. An effort will
be made to garnishee certain money
and stock belonging to defendant.
CD Edwards of the Guard and
"Deacou" Davis will leave tomorrow
for a week's outing on the upper Mc
Kenzle. They will make the trip
on their wheels aud will visit the
Blue River tulucs on the way up.
P. E. Bnodgrass, delegate of the
Woodman grand Ijidge which con
venes at Helena, Molilalia, next Wed
nesday, left for that place on this
morning's early trtiu. . Dr W V Hen-
dersnti.the other Eugene delegate, left
The Lafayette Journal has succumb-
u mi me sireim oi i ue lime and sut-tH-iidod
publication. Editor Derby
ha decided that there is more lionoi
than in. 1 1 in running a paper. He
will continue to operate hi job print
ing otllee at that place.
Hon MM Friendly left for Newport
this illuming, where he will upend a
week visiting hl family. Mr Friend
ly W oi:e of the best llshernien in Line
county xh'l will sustain his reputation
at the Hay. beside he can put at rest
huge quantities of crabs, clams and
rock oyrtvrs.
The Elks have decided to hold their
outing this year at Riverside, near
Portland Insleitd of Clatsop beach, as
they are unable to obtain the desired
concession In steamer rates to the coast.
The date for the clam bake at River
side has not yet been fixed, but It will
robtilily I on Saturday, August 2i
It will be a gieut day aiming the Elks.
An Astoria dentist tried to make
his wife believe he whs going to com
mit suicide. He rushed to the Colum
bia and into the- shallow water, his
wife follow ing and smiling Acci
dentally lie slipped Into thirty feet of
water and came near drowning btfore
being rescued. He tried hard enough
himself to get out.
Homer Davenport, tl.e artist is said
to receive f 1,000 a. month. That is the
price of genius. Davenport Is a great
fellow for auimala, and always gets one
or two birds In his Pictures If possible.
An Albany friend of Homer tells how
one time his father made him a prcscut
of a f 73 gold watch. It was not long
afterwards that he traded the watcli
fur a bull dog, preferring that to a
mere timekeeper.
Roseburg Plaindealer: Mr Merlau,
proprietor of the famous Meriau Park,
at Eugeue, was in town on Tuesday.
Mr Merlau is a rxian possessed of prop
er enterprise that Is required in this
country. He took a fir forest at Eu
gene and eonxerted it into one of the
finest summer resorts In Oregon, and
now reipii a handsome return on the
LANK 10UNTI fht'lT.
Commissioner Dally Make An Esti
mate of Our Fruit luterests.
Through the klnd.iesa f Mr J. G.
Stevensou we are permitted to cull
some facts concerning the fruit in
terest of Lane county from a letter
written by MrClias L Dally ,of Salem,
meiulK-r of the State Board of Horti
culture lorlhesecoud district, he have
ingjust returned from an Inspection of
the county.
He Muds the follow ing facts:
No, of growers owning orchards trom
1 to 8 years of age 107
No acres young orchord from 1 to Ji
years of age 1,771
No. acres pruue orchards from 1 to 8
years of age 1,421
No. acres pear orchards from 1 to 8
years of age 1-$
No. acres apple orchards form 1 to 8
years of age 2i!6
Estimated acres old apple orchards
No estimate was made of peaches,
plums and cherries.
No. pouuds drieil fruit produced In
1815 28S.00O
No. carloads of green fruit shipped ia
1SU5 30
He finds that there are six dryers lu
the county with a capacity of 8,6110 lbs.
of dried fruit dally.
Pill; Gtiurt, Aiig'Hl 7
A RECKITION. The ieople of M
(i..nuiii. iuml..r.ui llfv It I. lioard-
man tlio iicurlv elected nresidetlt 01
tho McMlimvllle. college, a reception
this week, in seaKiiig oi u iuo -MiniivilleT-Ravs:
"The next wss
an address by Judge, Magers, who
ipoke in iieiiaii oi uie irusiees, wel
coming President Boardman and Prof
Brumbach and their ramuies in our
mldat. For the citizens N E Kegg
spoke, saying that while he knew
neither of the professors personally, he
I... I .H Krluf nnrllillia nftlll'lr IlistOrV
and knew them to tie perfect gentle
men, on that ground he welcomed
them as citizens to this place. In re.
spouding to the welcome Pres Board -
n.n.. .niilta In a hWunl hiantmp
mentioning the fact that he was a na
tive of this city and therefore was only
at home again. Hesald that his ad
ministration woiiiu ue cuaracienzeu
by an effort o make our college a
iiiaiiurui iiiivivov w v j v.
this place and the college of the people
of Yamhill oounty and if this waa not
accomplished, Ins labor would be
to a great exteutafailure. Prof Brum
bach made a few remarks In whloh he
seconded tho desire . of the presl
dent to make the college popular. The
.. TI.A ar.lvll
reception was a ura-. '
displayed by the new inembers com-
iiii.mlillili 'I
Dill- Guard, Augim 7.
To Chatkk Lakk. This afternoon
at 2:30 o'clock a party of bicyclists,
consistiugofC II Hholes, of Poitland,
presldeut of the Mazamas, Dr E De-
Witt Council and I'ror fcdgar mm iure,
left Eugene for Crater Lake. They
will loin lb? main party of the Man-
nios at Asnianu auu inmi mem nm
... .1.,. i.b. iim.nuli Ihs deml Indian
III IIIU lilV ll.l.'H..
country, visiting Mt Pitt on the way.
Alter visiting me hrj aou immn
they will return to Medford by a diff
erent route and will then start on the
return trip home. The distance eov
ered will Fe about five hundred miles,
.ii .. . ...i. i., i. u-ill lu iiiIa nn hlcvcles.
Bll oi iii.-ii - , -
Mr r-holes arrived in town on his
whe 1 tliis morning, Having rumen up
from Poitland to Join DrConnell and
Prof McClure here. The trip Is expo-ted
to occupy aliout three weeks.
limit OusrJ, Auimt7.
Cask at Irviso.-JoIiii Maxwell
has bei-ii arrcited In the Irving pre-
Iho ol.n-na lit iHrCCHV of VCBO-
tHhlcM from G B Hlckson. This case Is
U'lnst heard before Justice ates this
afternoon. Attorney J M Wllllanis
apiars for the stale and Attorney N
EMarkley has the defense.
DillrUutrJ. Aiigunt 7.
ON TnlAL Rose Wood and lies er
Blew, arrested at Junction City yes
teadav, on the charge of keeping a
bawdy house In that place, are being
tried on the charge this afternoon be
fore Recorder Ruff In that city. L
llilyeii Is tho prosecuting attorney and
(Jeo W Kinney defeuding.
These days cannot lie excelled for
beauty and pleasantness.
James Abrams still has ripe straw
berries in his garden in this city.
Ills rumored that a wedding will
take place lu Eugene this evening.
A cement sidewalk Is behiK laid In
(rout of Frank's new brick Hock.
Dave Rice served about a dozen
Yaquina crabs at his place of businwss
Col Lewis Flelschncr, a prominent
citizen of Portltnd, is dying at a Ire
sort in Idaho.
b anner lu the east end of the coun
ty teport that the rain has not harmed
the grain.
The Cottage Grove Lender reports
crops turning out much Ivtter lu that
section than anticipated.
The light foul crops on low, wet
ground this year and in fact nearly
every yiar, show the need of tiling.
George Frizzel Intends building a
large hotel at MclCenzie Bridge. In
tact l.e lias already started on the
Notwithstanding the hard times
quite a number of new cottages are
being erected lu the outi-kirta of the
Gri-en com and cucumbers are in the
market. Several good remedies for
crau ps are advertised lu there col
Rev Harry VVutkins is quite ill at
Pendleton. He was found in a dazed
condition on one of the street, of that
city last evi uiiig.
Mra L Lister die I at Harrisburg
Wednesday, aged 82 years. The fu
neral sermon was preached by Rev.
Sharp o this city.
Beiitou ciiuntv refuses to imv for
deputies for the clerk and shei 111, fol
lowing the rule made ly laiuiilll and
two or three other counties.
The democrats and populists of
Portland will latl'y Bryan's nomina
tion August loth. A large attendance
from the country Is expected.
The latest on exhibition in Unburn
& DeLano's show window Is a sited-
men In bugology. As yet the bug has
not beeu Idenillled by anyone.
Washington Star: "What is the
baby's naineV" "Indeed, we haven't
one selected; we're waiting till No
vember comes to see which man s
The State Bar Association v.111
meet in Portland Augtii-t 20th. Hon
Geo B Dorris, of this city will del.ver
an address upon the subject, "Ad
mission to the Bar."
A strike has been mnile In the An
nie mine, Kohemia district. Two
hundred and II fly feet below the stir
lace it is 75 feet in width and assays
from f 40 to 100 per ton.
Wm J Bryan Is on his way to New
York to be otllcially uotltled of Ills
nomination at Chicago. Along the
route he is making accchca to great
masses of enthusiastic citizens.
Harrithurg Review: Mrs Elizabeth
Itrown. mother of Walter S Brown of
this city, Is reportul to be critically ill
at Belknap Springs, and that they
will bring her in the valley Immedi
The National Democratic party,
(gold) was born yesterday at Indian
apolis. A tiutlotial convention Iihs
been called to meet in Indianapolis
Sent. 2d. to place In nomination can
didates for president and vice presi
dent. A white trump who outraged and
murdered a white woman in Fianklin
parish, La., was burned at the stake
and riddled with bullets. He died.
This proves that Louisiana people
believe injustice regardless or color.
Brownsville Times: Israel Moyer,
C E Smith, F G hggleston, llurnlc
and Guy Howe left this morning for
tho CahiMS)ia and lime itiver mines,
where they iro to do assessment work
on some valuable mining properties.
Junction City Times: The State
University is not advertising In its
home papers this year, still with ono
exception the home papers are the
ones that taia lor mo university.
A boy had smoked 1,200 clgaicttes
aud saved the pictures, and then
wrote the nrm, asking inem wnai
they would scud him lu exchange for
them. The answer came by return
mail; smoke 1,200 more and we'll send
a collln.
Corvallls Times: "George A Wag
goner, of this city, received a letter
from Arlington, Or., a few days ago,
which tiroughl the imormatioir mat
ihnwlfeof Dr Line Irvine, of that
lace was lying at the point of death
with hemorrhage ol the bowels."
Corvallls Times: It is reported that
Joseph Kneable, a Catholic reddeiitof
Unoroc, well HI i-.u-lic ftui-nnnj
married a Protestant girl. His folks much opposed to the
marriage and feel very badly about It.
Harrlsburg Review: The Gypsy
now is almost left undisputed sway
on the Wlllbmclt river. Her fac
ulty of keeping her bottom clear
of the ground seems to bo the underly
ing cause or her anility to iioiniiiaie.
This might be studied to some advan
tage. Cottage Grove Leader: No less than
five lawyers took a hand In the Justice
court duriuir the week. Among them
un It ROIItner. ex-clty attorney of
Portland and L Bilyeu, of Eutiene,
and with this array of legal talent, It
would be surprising If a 'Justice of
peace did not tcel that he was the lie
being prosecuted.
Prof Howlaud and Mr Galnraltlt
hnva Imv 11 lookltilt UP a tract of 610
acres of land, donated to the Albany
millei-e man v vears aim by the lllam
oitn Valli-v and Cascade Wagon Road
IVminanv. and Ivlng at the foot of
Mrv' l'eak. In Benton county. They
found a homesteader, claiming 1'iO
neres of It. but do not consider the en
tire tract very valuable. How ever, It
Is something to be a land owner.
A writer in Harpers solves a prob
I, in that has often aifitUed ocean re-
sorters, in a manner that may apply to
Clatsop and liwaco, oui imi to ibui
na, w here there Is no under tow:
What arc the wild waves saying,
At over the sands tney sign
Whv do they groan and grumble?
Is"ll 'cause the're tied so high.
My child, the wild waves murmur,
And angry passions show,
Because some careless wader
Has stepped on their under toe.
John Keudrlck Italics never wrote
anything more delightfully entertain
ing than "A House Boat ou the Styx."
Indeed, if he ever before came any
where near such a delicious bit of hu
mor 1 am unaware of the effort. Much
of his work is of a nature to make his
readers etees-dvely weary; but after
this original Introduction to the "As
sociated Shades'' It is possible to for
give him for forcing "The Idiot" upon
the atteutiou of a Kiig-sull'cring pub
lic. Besides, it Is a comfort to relhvt
that 1 lades may be lust such an Inter
esting place as he describes slid that
after all, lite over there will h? "pref
erable" to this even for the worst of
us. We will U "nollili.g tint memor
ies, and a memory can clothe himself
on earth. Then thev am ahrenst of
the times on the other side of the
Styx If Mr. Bangs is to lie relied upon,
for the book closes with an account of
the organization of a "woman'clul."
Cleopatra is elected "permanent presi
dent." Queen Klizaieth, .antippo
and all tho leading women of the
"stygiaii realms" arc admitted to
membership and lu tills manner the
"new woman" takes her proper place
lu Hades. But one iniNt read the book
to fully enjoy the odd conceit ol it.
It is a pleasure indivd to chance upon
a word by William Black that is not
all description. "Mel.eod of Dare" is
by far the most interesting work of
Itluck's tliat has ever fallen Into my
hands nod thongh one Is apt to ques
tion if it is worth while for a man to
sacrillce himself for an unworthy wo
man and to wish the story had ended
more satisfactorily ai'd less tragically,
it is, on the whole a strong and stirring
chapter of Highland life and love with
the sweep of the sea wind thrilling it
through from first to last.
Sieaklng of hook- that end happily,
"Grant Allen's" "The Tentsof Sheni,"
is all that could lie desired i:i this re
spect, and indeed, there Is no fault to
be found with it in any other way. It
is just a good satisfactory work of the
old fashioned sort, Willi a plot, aud a
villiau and a brave und handsome
hero, and an equally adorable heroine;
In short, nil the old-time requisites.
The villiau is punished the lovers wed
and live in bliss forever after, and from
cover to cover there Is not the faintest
hint of a 'problem;" and yet it was
Grant Allen who brought forth that
inconsistent horror, "The Woman
Who Did." All who have read the
two works must Incline to the opinion
that the versatile author is more at
home in Africn lighting Kahylcs than
in dealing with social problems.
Ami so Clark Russell has wrltttu
another wor! "An Ocean Free
Luncc" Is the title and the reviewers
dedaic that It quite otitdis-s all former
eflorts in point of extravagance.
"Never," they say, "were '.hero such
tornadoes, such terrific combats, such
blisxl freezing spectacles, etc." But I
must confess, that In spite of the re
viewers I enjoy Clark Russell's stories
of the sea; ami though It would not
interfere with that enjoyment in the
ieasl if he left out some of the
blood and thunder; still these are In
teresling in a way, and next to the
free glad life of the open sen are Clark
Russell's descriptions of ii. I shall
never forget the exquisite delight of
that voyage, to the Island In tho Ant
arctic ocean described in 'Three Strand
ed Yarn." The clear wash of tho
waves, the strong wind, the running
sea, and the floating Ice. The story
sinks into insignificance In the splen
dor of Its setting.
There is a little poem of Tennyson's
"The Yoyoge," I think it Is called,
that lias much the same eflect upon
one, particularly the first verse ol It, as
Mr. Kusscll's sea pictures.
We have some new books of Mario
Correllis yet to read. It may bo Inter
esting to know ttiat she is ono of tho
few enterprising authors, who publish
their own books, Since her hitter sum
ming up of the sIhh of publishers In
"The Sorrows of Satan" it Is doubtful,
says Mr. Irving Way, If she could
find one of the despised calling to
handle a book of her's, so vigorously
do they resent her attack.
First Reader What do you think
of this for Grant Allen? "The mills
of human kindness li ft unctirdled lu
my mind."
Second Reader "I siipssu Ids milk
punch must have gone to his head."
First Render "Ah! I sc."
M. L. M.
For the Woman.
Woman God bless her, the queen of
of all creation.
Woman The tyrant we love, the
friend we trust.
Woman She needs no eulogy; sho
speaks for herself.
Woman Once there was a woman
sir, and here she Is.
Woman A creature "nooiy planned
to warn, to comfort, and command."
Woman The fairest work ol llie
great Author; the edition is largo and
no man should oo witnnui a copy.
Woman Tho sweetest creature the
Lord ever made.
Ulg- Land Snlr.
Portland. Auir. 4. All Northern
Pacltlo lauds In Oregon, comprising
about 800,000 acres, whs soid at public
auction todav. They were bid in by
President Winters for .x8,(KJ0.
l)llr (iutnl, Annual 7.
Dl'ir'AIll.A The Corvallls Gazette
of vesterdav has the following notice
which Is unfair to Mr Condon,
who is a young man who has the con
fldence audsteisn of the citizens of
Eugene Iritsqiective of politics: ".Mr
t'onilon. Wlio Is to keep the book at
th o A C. seem to lie a nice, pretty
hov. and bis books will undoubtedly
m miracles in neatness. The students
hereafter should Iss unusually careful
to refrain from liny rouiih or slaniry
laniruage while on the collcirfc grounds.
Mr Condon Is a brother of Seymour
Condon, proM-cuiing attorney in this
district for four years and a very aide
otllcer too. The Condon family seem
to deeply love public service and are
ever ready, robed for the coming of the
Pay RnKtcKii. The county court
lets reduced the pay of the lirsl deputy
clerk to f T-'i per mouth. The salary
bus been tM's per month hereto
fore. DlKii.-At Matole. ( rook county,
Or., July lud. IMrfUif Cancer, of the
1.1mm, f.l-h. Ira A I'll. lltfCll 0U War.
Asr. Tcuenl rule, tho ril worth
of a public man is not it idcrstooj
ntul acknowledged until ho has
pusscJ away. This is especially
true of Abr.ih.iiu Lincoln ami
James G Ulftine.says tho Cincinnati
Enquirer. As .years puss their
reputations ns statesmen will be
better appreciated.
The sayings ami doings of such
men have a peculiar force, ami we
cannot too often refer to them, or
too highly prizo their value. Now
that a party harness is being
thrown off, thoso whose prejudices
have before blinded their judgments
c.n better appreciate tho wisdom
ami patriotism of these departed
statesmen. The con Jit ion of tho
country, the state of the jxilitical
parties and tho question at issue
add special significance to their ilc
liberate utterances.
Just at thoeloso of the civil war
Mr Lincoln said: "Yes, wo may all
congratulate ourselves that the
cruel war is Hearing a close. It
has cost a vast amount of treasure
and blood. The best blood of tho
flower of American youth has been
freely offered upon our country's
altar that tho tuition might live.
It has been a trying hour for tho
republic, but I see in tho near lu-
tureacrtsii arising that unnerves
me and causes mo to tremble for
the i-ifety of my country. As a
result of tho war, corporations havo
been enthroned, an era of corrup
tion in high places will follow, and
tho money power of tho country
will endeavor to prolong its reign
by working upon tho prejudices of
the people until all wealth is ag
gregated in a few hands and tho
rcpublio is destroyed. I feel at
this moment more anxiety for the
safety of my country than over be
fore, even in tho midst of war.
God grant that my suspicions may
prove groundless.
If it had been permitted the
sainted Lincoln to havo pass ho-
fure hit) prophetic vision the
events which have transpired in
the last thirty years ho would have
abundant reasons for trembling for
the safety of tho republic. 1 ho en
throneuientof corporations,tho cor
ruption in high places, the aggrega
tion of wcllh in a few hands, the
strugglo of the money power to
prolong its reign by working upon
tho prejudices of the people, havo
all transpired, and are all now in
tent upon depriving tho people of
the money standard of the constitu
tion, which has been tho protection
of the producers of wealth from the
cruel exactions and consuming ava
rico of aggregated wealth.
James G Blaino whose great abili
ty and wisdom as a statesman is
not questioned, even by his politi
cal adversaries, defined his posi
tion on tho great question now being
considered by the American eoplo.
We especially invito tho attention
of those who belioved in him when
living, and honor him when dead,
to the hingungo of Mr Blaino in a
speech In the United States Senate in
1880. Ho said: "1 bolicvolhe Btrug-
clo going on in this country, and in
other countries, for nsingle gold stan
dard, would, if successful, produce
widespread disaster in and through
out tho commercial world. I lie
destruction of silver as money, aud
establishing gold as tho sole unit of
value, must havo a ruinous cllcct
on till forms of property excopt
those investments whloh yield a
fixed return in money. These
would bo enormously enhanced in
value, and would gain a dispropor
tionate and unfair advantngo over
every other species ol property."
Now that party lines are broken,
and no ono can bo properly called a
turncoat or traitor to his party, the
admirers of tho grcut statesman
can record their verdict of approval
of his views. Tho logic of events
since Mr Blaine mado that speech
affirms that ho had a clear and
correct view of what would follow
tho disfranchisement of silver. He
did notopposo it on tho simple
ground of expediency, but ho in
dorsed tho opinion of Daniel
Webster, tho great constitutional
lawyer, who declared that "Gold
and silver, at a ratio fixed by Con
gress, constitute tho legal standard
of valuo in this country, and neith
er conerebs nor any state has au
thoritv to establish any other
standard, or to displaco that stand
They call that man a statesman
nhoso ear is turned to catch the
slightest pulsation of a pocketbook,
ar.d denounce as a demagoguo any
ono who dares to listen to the
heart beat of humanity. William
J. Bryan.
Indianapolis Journal: "What
made that young man stay so late?
acked the father. " e got to talk
ing about the coinage question,"
said the fairdaughter, and did not
notice tho flight of time." "I don't
think that storv will do." said the
.!,! mnn "I'ennln who discuss the
',- ,:' ,!, ii mnPn
, , ,-,",
IIOIPI- lllllll "U inu ui.i.
(O.UlbLN' i: WAMINCi.
Philadelphia American: "Wheu
II iniiibal was encamped before tho
gitcs oi Home, the pitco of ground
occupied by his camp was put up
for sale, and brought its usual
price. In this way tho Romans
indicated their unshaken confi
dence in their final victory over tho
Cartliagcnians, even when they
could not put an unny in the field
to face them. This kind of confi.
dence seems to lie very much want
ing to the fricints of the gold t-tand
ard. They uro not satirtied that
they are going to win this year,
and that the silver people 'ill fail
to carry out their policy, so they
are beginning to gather up and
h.'ard the yellow metal, in the le
lief that it will go to a premium
after November. The banks of
Kansas City have actually sus
pended gold payments for this
reason, and thus take their share
for hoarding gold fr future prolit
in selling it.
"Tho bankers tf our Kastern
cities have wit enough to see that
this policy is pusillanimous and
desperate. B bides censuring their
brethren in Ka.isus City, they have
taken steps to replenish the gold re
servo in the national treasury by
paying in gold and taking green
backs in exchange. There id
nothing very heroic in this pro
cedure. These greenbacks aro de
mand notes which can be convert
ed into gold at the counter of tho
Now York sub-treasury at any
time. They aro payable, indeed,
in silver as well as in gold, but as
the treasury pays silver only to
thoso who ask it, they are gold cer
tificates practically, and will bo re
deemed us such at any date be
fore tho next 1th of March."
"On tho other ha ml, this htep is
eminontly politic. It will not do
for tho gold reserve to fall much
below the limit of 1100,000,000
fixed, without rhyme or reason,
as that needed for tho redemption
of tho greenbacks. If it fell to half
that sum, and nothing happened,
a sacred superstition of the mono-
motalhsts would be shaken, if not
shattered. Nor will it do for Mr.
Carlisle to make another bond is
sue before next November. This
tho organs of tho monometallists
frankly admit, would bo ruinous to
their cause. They thus concede
that those issues of bonds to bor
row gold were most distasteful nut
to the silver people, but to voters
whoso support they count upon.
Yet, as soon as tho election is over,
we Bhall see Mr. Curlislo putting
himself once more into the hands
of the New York money-lenders to
increase tho national debt for tho
suko of monometallism. ,
"Very naturally our creditors
abroad and their agents in New
York are interested, and are going
to do their share. It is said that
the foreign bankers aro going to
furnish sterling oxehango to the
amount of 50,000,000 to 7.r,n00,
000, in order to check tho export
of gold and obviato tho need of a
bond iBSue before next ISovember.
This is to be done, wo are told, by
tho issuo of sixty-day bills, in tho
confidence that tho tidoof gold will
set toward us beforo two months
havo expired. That tho bankers
are willing to tako such a risk is
proof how ereut is tho interest ol
tho foreign money-lenders in tho
maintenance of tho gold standard."
A few days ngo Mr McKinley's
manager, Mark Ilanna, remarked
to a United Press reporter in New
York: "To put it briefly," "our
position is in favor of sound money
and a protective tariff; and mind,"
ho added emphatically, "Ida not
mean a high tariff by any means."
Thero is not much comfort in this
for tho high tariff howlers.
Utter List.
Aug. Oth 'DO.
Rickford.HJ Curtis Oliver.
Dunn, Mrs, Rretchmer 0 F,
Mclood, J J (3) Renin, UM,
Sherman, J K, Taylor, Mb L W,
Thomas, U K,
Achsriieof ono rent will lu mxlo on all
tftlsn s'viiii nut. I'urmins culling lor luttoil
wll nlt-ut aula wheu Hvonix-i
1 i- i
T I Ciu, P M.
Final Dkcihion. Albany Herald:
CorresHindeiit Drum lias received a
communication from bis paa-r, ttl.e
San Francisco Kxumluer, to tho eflect
that while great sympathy I felt for
the Albany Colta base ball
team, the final decision Is
that the Colt cannot tw admitted
In the F.xaiiiincr contest, a thero
ha been overwhelming evidence pre
sented that Fleming is over age. 'I his
nettle the matter a far as tho Colts
aro concerned. There I one satisfac
tion, however, and that is to know
that the Colt played ball and knocked
tho other side out, and Albany Is fully
convinced that they would w in if they
were allowed to play lu San Francis
co. Spokank, Wash, Aug. (1. The free-sllv-r
republicans held their primaries
tonight aud In many of the precincts
tho attendance w as larger than at any
primaries ever held lu this city. At
their county convention they will till
outplaces on tho county ticket left va
cant by the populists, and will elect
delegates to the F.llciisburg convention.