.11- y.)UilTII SElMKS.
Castoria Is Dr. Samuel Pitcher prescription for Infants
and Children It contains neither Oiiim, Morphine nor
other Narcotic substance. It is a h-nuless substitute
for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor OH.
It L Pieasiunt. Its guarantee Is thirty' years use by
.thih.i.h oil mothers. Castoria Li tlie Children's Panacea
tlic Mother's Friend.
t u wri! adapts! te ctdWna thai
1 Moosuuend It a Ut-riyr t any I "l"
iMUW , AST3SU, M. I).. .
HTheusoof 'CJWtorw' 4- universal ad
-its jjwriuio i U ki4 tlu-t ip-m-iiu n work
of uper.T. Kat:.n t n::u:..nv it. F sw are the
intMJt fa::;! Iv ketp OiOort
withii eury rca h." ' ' i
- Kcw York City,
MACriCTIC OIL! ,
UitantXIHerof P-n. j
Intcfnnl and Extornal. ;
Cure" KUtUJlATiiiil, NWEAL
OIA, Lxrae JJJWk, Spraia, Bruiser i
Kiitf Joints. COUiU a&c ;
f&Clt&MPti intuntiy. ChoieraMor r
tUKADACJlti a:iX tyi:afc.
IM HORSE mm. SSfOTSJ
teHMt Powerful and PenetrnUnfrl inuuTitf or Mm
lBSti xlsUaice. Lar;e a ttee Tic, is 0c .
JOHNSON'S ORIENTAL SOAP.
. VmUcatiid ind Toilet. . The Ort Sfc'n Cure an
no autifier. Ladies wW find U e mow
; iioat and Mghly perfumed Toili-t Soap or i
market It u absolute' pure Makes thi i
itia soft aad welsety end restores the lort com-
ritofil is.lujury fr the Bath for Infanta. .
ilan itcKiwr, cleanoca the ecnlp an 1 prcjiotec j
I Sjeiiowtboih-iir. f rice 25c fcprBalebr -
L : I ' SAtlBUKY. N
The Community Shocked.
" Last ereuin, jut f'ter a, while Mr.
fkemut llitrilwui, a .roniNetit aiul highly-l-iod
litiieu, apjjai ejttfly iSu7tle Ua.t -
feitiid id irtu, rtiuig a neajt 1
tk sfceec sudvn i y tell" u 1 1 ' uoo r ; i i
yiKeti on kited Over his. -beak, gr1'' auc' '
mi Uic in his chatr, vkietiJy uucou- ,
taota. lite jlaiiiily: vtie it ltken with mm- J
ilcrnmtioa, and iiuiuctlaiel UIllluoIKd a
l f iicAaa. , Jjtut it was too fate. Tlie o.l
:Aila4nKr4s dead. Fit vstMia gave htatrt
imuvt thti cauMj.' iiooS"; Herald.
tfeiy dajr (in papers )niiiil statements
aatlar lo the above, - lveo ont!t is no tle
tsiiiHtf deart disease, iiid the awlul
npijity itli which it dinning vu rinis
. trfoti uioivail a conv'ulion ofita prevalence.
Kesder. if you havfe a- symptom of 'this
4m4 dineiite do not hesitate a moment in
riding t it. r Delar w always dangerous,
iaJ in heart 'dixeaxf too ofuirt fsial. Some
.itiuptoiiM of i heeri iHaxe re shortne of
kwk. fluttering, 'or pal i if at inn, jiain or
l-demer in leftside shfttittler. or ivrro, r-
r!fttUr ptl m.ther!ng, weak or .Stungry
4plU. fainting ' ella, dropcf, etc.
CWfcrW Rren York, f-.ww: "t wiffewd '
.. lieii i"2 yeitrV, r"reqivetitly my
wmiM ffin to Jwp iiitw ny mouth . nd my
in-1lW)u tri me rv inlMW-Ji'lv. PhVKiciiK
. n m n:i(iM.iif. 1 1cire w hnvh wore t t
" Mt xoihh trt'Pve, hnt- Induced
: utMrTtt iim Or. Me e'w Jlert Cnre. The
I'"" M 4y 1 ftrrt1v rplii1. Hrvt nt thenfl
1 fiT1 ffit liv-M kiaj. Mir jratitade U too
, 1 t' wieerton , f
jU'vh . Huwu. : Hn'rtrtw. Pa.. ajrl 1 2
" t F.r Innr rev prWn to heain-
Hthjn lr M1V S Hmt Pure I 'n
F iH'et4 with bert rii tn a f ery evei form,
tken il n- -ntt(d mtm. hnt with no heneflt
fil I d It. Miles" remedy , one Atleof which
-"fl wt" r S .' .
s I J. iv Bethnrd.. Riph pont. IK .miVon the fU
, wwtni 'ntement : ''I -vr a -eec fn.m hert
-; divnitd tom.fh trouh'e wjSen 1 h. irn-t n1nar
-I". UiW Kaw Itiirf rue end Serve nd Liver
Pl'K An tmUff th-r ne fum well."
5 IV. Vll.' Ktr Ho.rt rum mM hr o'l itni..
I''m t wttive (pi-"tintre, of-ent V the I)r.
,Vt- MwHoiil Po.. K'khrt. Ind T on rewipt of
! t,'.H per v!fW'T hottles foi;is. exnr pr-
i ii pnwuivriy T" irem sn on'aien ot
Wf drnr. Pr Mi'e' sN'-n-e Mid l.'ror
n".t nti rr Hot. f r h-f-'.H vited
auyu. rree book at druggists," or by inaiL
-- ' Koale hv all Druggists'
!; jput of eiuploj'ment, or in 5
J position that jfoii do not :
e?j Possiblylthe soliof
jiajiigipf Iiife Inurance is 5
,;; yourjspQcial torie. lanyl
' People ikye, aSter7 tfial, :
jlen surpnsedlat: heir:
'gbtnes forit. iMjall'sifcH :
it has proved a nost" cons
! denial arrfT rir.fnWf
f Eqfuitable Life
: JJt Departmnt of the
Carolinas, defs to" add
j to its1 force, some agents I
j of character . anil ability.
.: te &T information. 5
J Roddeji Manager, S
I Rock Hii, i. c. :
1 5 ' .' k -J
Catori Cures Colic, Const' potion
Hour Stozuu;h, DiorrlKUJErucxtian,
KilLi Wonau, e sleci, c-d -lrouotes dl-
Without Eujurioiw medication.
"Tor s?Tcral years I liave rocornmendec
your 'CastoriA, add always continue U
do bo as it lids IavariahJy produced beneficia
Edwi;i F. Taster II. V.,
VSA.h Street and 7U -l .- :., ICew York Cily
Coxrjjnr, 77 Uitk&at Stewtt, New York Crrx
THE EES? ANB
IS THE SAFEST
Them are single rctaW ft-.c stores In our larjre
cities wUich : 2,00 Xpa'.r-i o; shoos a day, making
a iit prof., cl C-jC,Cau ayecr. V.Tcstill shoenlow,
but vc rll a greSt riany p:;;r:i, the clear profit on
our laUirw', cisscu arid child reu-. ehora la at k'ur t
ten cent :i ;:uir, ::-il on v:r mens' and boys' ln i
15 ct-n'. a p':.ir. Ve chall estaldieli hoe"ton h iir
each of liii! lifty l;ir:'et rilicit of the 1" H.,ittid-if
th c'll on'y piiir 'f slim s n clay t y v. oi:!d
ca.-ii$'jj'i, IM v year. V.'e H'lould bo a!lo t ' pny a
yearly dividend of i'".C" aisttar-, or ovcr. per -ci:t.
k year ou th' v- n'.nicit. - We f '1 t'le r'uck at $ it)
share. Th price lnmt 1:u-vital!y ' e lat c! nioro
t!ia? f ft s'aarc Xo f;oek li:n ever I een Fold itt
lew than this price, v. hieh i; i. par v::li:e. .t tk
non aes3-ble. J::cor;v-ra:ct. C.i:.:i::l 0. e.
We have 'over l.Cttf rio.-lihr'.d'-r--, nr.d llie n nil cr
i increasing t'aliy. Come cf t::-! Ti::cip:.l ttotk
holdora arc : T. 3. V. aU -if. N. V. : I. J. it. -. r i ; :
K. . Jr.. fhi.T...s J. )k f U.t'-iimp t V. M.
Kamiau-rli. ).tt i:iek. Arh-j i. t!. Ji:i !i. t'liinn.; J. f.
Tut t, Philxt I'. i:Tdii, I.". V.; i:. i ayi.v. Vmu
Cn-k. .Mich, t V. C, IlallrU.-, Arra.!;-. N. V.
V"rfte f or a prospcU!i eoniult-.",n; l":c names of
our Btockholdern, ctc , tr i vi ini t n'i ..r .' i-,
iic'tiinfl r'fiir' clin k, nxh or mov rhr.
Orders uken for one or more nharca. I'rice, $10
OEXTEH SHOE C0.f si..iioTo..alss.
i . Illl til X
DEXTER 8II0K CO., Ioc'p. fapltal. $1,000,009.
UKST Sl.CO SHOR IN THE WOULD,
''A dollar tattd it a dollar earned."
ThisTulies' Solid French Ionj?:la Kid-Bnt-tozi
Uoot delivered free nnywhere id the U.S., oa
receipt of Cash, Money Order,
or IWal Note for $1.50.
Entjnls every woe tba boots
sold la n't retail stores for
$2.60. Wo mak this boot
out solve, therefore wc guar
antee the II i, iii!e and irear.
and if nnyoac j not e.'itUfled
in i-. iMi.-."lherpair. t)'r.i
jextli Shoe Oo.
m fZTMX. ST-1
paveats, and l'rade-Mark) obtained, and all Pat
ent bosineos conducted for v.ootRATt Fees.
Du Orrtcc Opposite O. S. Patent Orriec
pud we can eccnre patent lu lees time tuau those
remote from Waidilnijfnn..
i Send model, drawing or photo., with descrip
tion. We advise, if jiatpnuhle or not. free of
charge. Our fee not due ti'l patent is t-r cured.
A Pamuct, "llov lo Obtniii Prtewts,' wit!
nanc of actual c!i---at in your Statu, county or
town, seut free. Address,
OP. Pavcnt Office. Wash. acton, D. C.
f?Sf Are Safe and Always
JUellablef beUer tbaoTaiify or Pennyroyal Pills
and ali similar medicines. VneaceUed for IrregnlsrV
ttvtf&c SucceasruJlv used In thousands of camA Is s
sure remedy, guaranteed, neveif fails. Price tl. A
nneqaalled safeguard,, LAKESIUU SI'ECIFl
: 33-tJ-i-8(i JilarkoC Chicago, 111.
that is fighting
Put it ofT, and
nothing can save
you. Bat, it tak
en in time, Dr.
Fieree's Golden Medicc.l Discovery will oar.
-It must be dono through the blood and
the "Discovery" is tho most potent blood
cleanscr strength-resajrer, and flesh-builder "
that's known to medirJ science. The scrof-'
ulous affection-of tho lungs that's called
Consumption, and QVery form of Scrofula;
and blood-taints, all yield to it. Fo Weak1
Lungs Spitting of Blood, Bronchitisi Astb
ma, and all severe, linpcring coughs, W aa
tmequaled remedy. It s the only one that's
ouaranteriL If it doesn't benefit or cure,
in every case, you have your money back.
OananythiES elsa, at cay price, bo r&J&j
You pay only for value received.
Something eiso, that pays the dealer bH
ter. may be offered as " iust as jod. Per
haps it i?, .'..4, Lo, ior you.
w -, . - ; x , , -
!: 1 1 : if THE -1 LAST
Tut FiJfAi Rax.lt of McKislkyism
PROTcQ l ION'S OWN PANIC.
Iefk.inleyim the iause of American la-
di:s trial peprnsion.
The certain effect of all such protec
tive tariif Jegislaiioa as that which
r bears' the n , me of, McKuiley is to over
stimulate some industries and' present
ly to weaken all.; f Favored enterprises
have a f d Perish 4sJnd unhealtty activity,
soon followed by overoroJaotiua aad
collapse. 'The, victimized occupations
! may not immediately feel the draiu to
which they have-; been subjected, but
eventua-ly jftheii ifiyor must decline.
Airprotectie legislation- does violence
' to normal j Conditions and sooner or
later the evil effects of the injustice
will show tlemselyo.
. In the ctjsb of ltjO monopoly lc's'a-
tion ofl4iU i tho iusvi table Lroulc iluwtj
came suauer than Wat. exacted because
the far-reachiuiiiiLiuity of that cor-
rupt betrayal of ? popular rights by
favored inferos ti was not at first fully
j ampreAl$ied:f ItSf.tvaa known that
the tariif law was; drawn by the men
who contributed iUe great corruption
iund of 1 1 was known that the
i plunder j to be sceured by tsi authors
w as'mainiy atiiered in"' the firitycar
or two of iU operation. It -was seen
that unhealthy activity had been fol
lowed by lassitude and weaUneis and
that the told familiar results of stimula-
tioa werjejeyerytviere manifest All of
' these symptom Jvvjere cjininou enougli,
fur they! hall cliai4ct;riavj J evjry ad
vance that the pjrqtetioaists had made
toward a prohibitory tariff. If in some
places the results 'ia the way of over-
: production and prostration were more
noticeable) than usual it was because
the McKinley tar ill had outstripped all
; others in; itsuafairhass and its violence.
i But, a j In, ore ' serious malady was in
the blood, J Overproduction was local
and sporadic, ad occasional manifesta
tion o: anuhbealtiiy system. The dis
ease that fastened itself upon Amer
ican industry as soon as the McKinley
legislation weni into effect was consti
tutional. The commercial and business
life of the nation had been poisoned at
its source, and the taint had reached
the minutest vein Hf the body.
Protectionism had long corrupted the
industry,' the politics and the commerce
of the republic; But it had not until
then vitiated its finances. It had de
bauched the ballot box and degraded
American labor;-, tit had demoralized
production and debilitated the national
character, .butf until the summer of
1S3 it had !notJ ventured to extend its
immorality j to Hhe domain of the na
tional creel i. ' itfhad looted the treasu
ry iu tW interest 'of high taxes, but un
til then it had not cast doubt upon the
stability f e the "treasury. It had op
pressed iihe nation, but until then it :
hid spared the nation s honor. .
In lt last grand orgie drunk with
power, delirious over the prospect of
immeasurable gains, it had made com
mon cause .'witb the mine owners of
the west! wiio;;bargained the votes of
their representatives iu congress tori
protectionism in return for protection- !
ism's iavor Ito Ithtem.
The passage of
the so-called Mierman
silver law was
proteetioism'sbijbe to the silver states,
and was so undefstood on both sides,
llindihg the gOvernmenv to buy forty- J
4ivo hundred ounces of silver bullion per !
month, which it Had ho use for, and to
issue thereon paper certificates which
r ere redeemable iu gold, protectionism
fastened upon the treasury a task which
it could not perform. It struck a blow
At the nation's! honor .which did not
escape the f notice of intelligent men
here and' abroad. ' , .
How long could the treasury pay
gold for silver? V How long, with its
revenues; reduced and its expenditures
increased, could it pay at all? These
were the questions, unanswered for a
time, which; preceded and led up to the
panic of lb93. They were asked in
America ;aniil in Ejirope long before the
democratic sncces of 189i They cir
culated on fhe? breath of suspicipn in I
every money center of the ': world, in
every nook and -corner of the earth
where capital existed and where in
vestments were made.
How long couUi the United State
treasury; committed to the policy by
protectionism's bargain with the mine
owners, pay. gold' and receive silver?
When it ceased to pay gold and came to
the silver standard under which a coin
worth sixty cents would pass for a dol-
Children Cry for Pitcher's ! Castoria:
j J ' r- .
SALISBURY. N C.j THURSDAY KAY 24 1894.
"Oa to Washington T Cliicaaro lleralcL
lar, what about investments? ,The an
swer that these questions were to re-
i. . t .....! 1 1 r
tcivn wa,- luresiiauu weu iuu oeiore
President Harrison, v.-hostj?ued the Mc
Kinley law and the Sherman law, left
the white house. ,
Foreign investments in America were
withdrawn. Ameri jun securities came
home. Gold contracts became the rage.
Promises to pay were more and more
coupteu wiin me condition tnat, as
gold had boon received, gold should be
paid. Prudent men began to put their
bouses in order, for all signs were por
tentousof an approaching storm. Small
investors and depositor took alarm.
If it was gmxl for the rich TO an to
hoard nis money it was rood for the
poor man to do the same. Certain
tricks practiced by SeeretaryJi'oster in
ine uoouiceepins; oi tlie t.easury were
not lost upon tlie people, JJy transfer
ring this account or that, by postpon
ing oce payment and another, national
bankruptcy was averted -from day to
day, but the silver purchases contin
ued and the amount of papor and
silver depending for redemption upon
one hundred million dollars of gold be
came so large that at leugth a panic
seized upon the people. The banks
were raided, as the treasury itsel
might have been, and it was not until
the Sherman silver purchase law, the
McKinley law's twin measure, was re
pealed that the alarm was stayed.
The Sherman law bribery of the sil
ver states, with the resulting panic
and the protracted depression, was
protectionism's crowning offense
against the American people. It was
protectionism's confession of ignorance
on every question of finance and econ
omy. It was protectionism's testimony
to its own reekless indifference to the
rights, the .welfare of others. It
proved that to save itself or to promote
its own interests protectionism wuuld
stop at nothing financial panic, na
tional bankruptcy, industrial lockouts,
civil war. Is it not time to divorce the
government of the United States from
such a par' nc-" ""o Herald.
The wrath of the McKinley
brethren, over the latest edition of the
tariif bill is fairly entitled to be con
sidered a good recommendation for
that measure. lioston Herald.'
It was somewhat superfluous for
the republican platform of iihode Island
to class the punibment of McKaneism
among the party triumphs, considering
that the prosecution was instituted by
democrats, conducted by "democrats
and the offender sentenced by a demo
cratic judge. Doston Herald.
The call for a convention of the
republican leagues has a familiar sound,
especially in" the dogmatic declaration
as to what "the people," have to do. I
"The people" will be heard from in due '
time; and the" leagues will probably
find that they know their own mind
and business much better than the
leagues do.-r-Dctroit Free Press. j
The courage of Gov. McKinley is ;
not quite up to the Coxey test. Wil- 1
liaci the Timorous is going to be away j
from his post when the army of tatters
starts on its bummer way. The gov
ernor is' perfectly willing that respon
sibility should devolve on the sheriff;
and the sheriff w ill be perfectly will
ing to hand it over to he local chiefs of
police. Great and cowardly is the
political demagogue. Caicagj Herald.
explanation that the reduction was
made on account of losses suffered
through the business depression, clear,
ly traceable, he declares, to the Mc
Kinley bill. "The country could stand
almost anything except a AicKinley
bill," he adds. "Ever s.nce the bill
was passed wages have decreased. "
Reed's affectation of fear that tho
passage of the Wiisoo bill will not put
an end to uncertainty is indicative of a
purpose to keep up the uncertainty. It
is a republican threat to continue the
tariff agitation for partisan purposes.
It is not 'patriotic: but nobody expects
patriotism from the ex-speaker. Ilia
threat is an impotent oue, however
The passage of the ilson bill will put i
it out of the iower of Mr. Reed and las
party to create uncertainty for a good
A reduction of wages has just enod along the
been made a the iron works of Cooper. n refue a
Hewitt & Co at Trenton X. J. Mr. , . fche t few
Hewitt, one of the proprietors, says in : i i JVoral nuiet con-
THE WEEK IN CONGRESS
Ha&d-Wdd Zdal aad Doubled Efforts
la Pushing the Tariff Through.
"THE ESD U SIGHT," SAYS OXE.
tn the House General Leg-UUtloti Will Con
sume the Week Busy Day: Ahead
far Keprrscntlves In Both tba
Branches of Congress.
Washington, May -!L "The end is
in sight," remarked Senator; Jones, of
the finance committee, "and we expect
to begin gathering taxes inder the
Wilson bill on the tirst day of July,
which begins the new ficjal year."
This statement was indorsed by Mr.
Harris. '1 he fact that Legxnninj today
the senate meets at 10 o'clock, and the
belief that the republicans Shave de- 1
cided. not to interpose unreasonable
opposition or prolonged debate on the
bill, lead the managers of the bill to
take a cheerful view of the situation.
Messrs. Harris. Voorhees and Jones, of
Arkansas, assert that they have the 48
votes necessary to pass the bill. The
republican leaders admit the impossf
bility of consolidating their votes into
a cohesive whole, subject to the call of
the parliamentary managers. The
metal schedule has now been reached
aud but two more schedules remain to
be acted upon before the sugar sched
ule is called-up. Democrats assert that
they will finish the metal and wood
schedales this week, but republicans
say the debate on iron ore; and the
manufacturer of iron will be protected,
and that the metal schedule cannot
possibly be disposed of this week, leav
ing the free lumber debate to follow a
Iso set speeches have been arranged
on the tariff, but it is probable that
Mr. Quay will come to the front again,
as his state is especially interested in
the metal schedule. , Mr. Quay's speech,
so far as it has been delivered in in
stallments April 14, 18 and 30 und May
:-, 4 and 8 would make over ISO closely
printed newspaper columns.
With seven and a half hours a day for
the consideration of the pending bill
during the current week, it would seem
that some headway ought to be made.
Mr. Morgan is anxious to have the
Chinese treaty disposed of, and it may
happen that Mr; Harris will grant him
an afternoon for this purpose.
Tue Week in the House.
Some general legislation is in sight
in the house this week. The managers
have come to the conclusion that it will
be afe now to intermit for a brief
period their efforts to send appropria
tion bills to the senate inasmuch as
that body is apparently comniitted to
the tariff bill for a month or ; hiore. to
the exclusion of all other j business.
Two or three days will be required, it
is believed for the consideration of the
legislative, executive and judicial ap
propriation bill, which will be taken
up today under the five-minute rule.
Although general debate on the meas
ure has been exhausted, there are
features which will be criticised quite
extensively in short reports. Among
these are the provisions of the bill in
tended to reorganize the accounting
brauch of the treasury department,
abolishing the offices of second comp
troller and deputy second controller,
and reducing tne clerical force.
With the final disposal of this meas
ure, consideration of appropriation bills
will be suspended for a time and other
matters taken up. The first of these
will be the Bra w ley bill to suspend the
operation of the IU per cent, tax law
on respect of the clearing house certifi
cates and other substitutes for cur
rency issued during the financial crisis
of last year, reported from the;commit-
tee on banking and enrrency. I he
amendment to this offered by -Mr. Cox,
Democrat of Tenness. e, providing for
the repeal of the law outrigilt,' will be
the principal feature of the discussion.
The majority of the committee are com
mitted against the unconditional repeal
of the law. but it is understood that
the great majority of Democrats, ail the
Populists aud a few Republicans will
vote, for the amendment
rThese two measures are expected to
occupy-all of the week. Should their
discussion fall short of that period, the
Hatch anti-cptionbill will be taken up.
MURPHY WILL FOLLOW.
Voir York's Senior bo mtor to
Tarr in- Ship.
Kbw York, May '2'. Senator Edward
Mnrphy. Jr., will decline a re-election
as chairman of the democratic state
committee, and it is understood that
Lieut.-Gov. Shcehan will retire from
the executive committee. A prominent
democratic politician said tlus ni5r.i-
Senator Muryhy has reached Mr,
1 Croker's conclusion that he Has nan all
the politics one man needs in a life"
time. He has reached tlie highest of
fice to which he can aspire, is the P"
sessor of abumiaut means, and us he is
getting well on in years, fecis that it is
tiui? for him to retire.
He it wa who advised Mr. Croker
to desert the Tammany ship, and now
The retirement of Murphy- may
mean that C. R. Defreest will decline
to serve any longer us secretary of the
committee. His time is fully occupied
with his duties as secretary of the board
of railroad commissioners."
The announcement creates a stir
among the Tammany committeemen
aud is now a political sensation in Xew
Barn and Mules Burned.
IIkxiierkox. Ky- .V 21. Consider
able damage was done to private prop
erty by a storm near Sebree last Uighl
A barn be Ion i-ing to John (so.ri.e wa
.tTMwL- I iv l'nrhtnimf ami burned, wit
i eleven head of mules.
Ol J .
- . .. i i
Highest of all irf Leavenin
The London cabmen assert that 20Q
owners have acceded te taeir demands.
Kert Ueil. a well knownspeculator
at iJelvidere, X. J., committed suicide
The World snvs the New Y rk and
Brooklyn ice companies have formed a
Fraudulent Wells Fargo orders are
reported at Middletown, Port Jervis
and Goshen, X. Y. t
A gang of juvenile thieves with rich
booty has been unearthed in the Eighth
ward of Bay City, Mich.
King Gatcbell had a hand blown off
while explaining how dynamite worked
to a party at Sandusky.
The Hendricks Brothers' Copper
works, of Xewark, N. J., have resumed
operations on half time.
Fire was' discovered in the hold of the
Edam at Rotterdam Wednesday morn
ing, lt injured the cargo.
The contest over the will of Elbridge
Farmer, the Arlington, Mass., million-,
aire, has been compromised.
Gen. E. Burd Grubb has been made
governor of the Society of Colonial
Wars of the state New Jersey.
Henry Scott, colored, was lynched
Friday near Jefferson, Ark., for the
murder of his stepdaughter.
Emile Henry, the condemned anarch
ist, is said to have tried to escape from
prison by bribing the keepers.
The American Ticket Brokers' asso
ciation commenced its sixteenth annual
session in Washington. Thursday.
Kaiser Wilhelm's old generals, vet
erans of '71, are resigning, and he ia
putting in a lot of young ollieeis. j
A procession of anarchists prtraded
the streets of Roubaix, France, Thurs
day.' Six ringleaders were arrested.
Four smuggled Chinamen were ar
rested on the southbound flyer at 1 l;tts
burg, X. Y., Saturday night.
It is calculated that a gan;r of swin
dlers has defrauded Xo: t'n estern
banks of 0.",0oodui--i:j-April by raicL.g
United States government enj-ineers
are inspecting the propowd sitv!: f r
fortifying the Pacific cut at Port
A reward of $:$.o:io will be or-il for
the caT-tti -e of the Tavlor 1 r-.ithers,
dead or alive, by Lin.i and Sullivan
The Christian Knd?avor Missionary
League of the Reformed Church oi
America has elected DeWilt ihisj, of
New Yorh, as president.
The Xoitheastesn Life Insurance
company, capital 82?.000. of Manches
ter. X. 11., has decided to wiui ui its
business and to reinsure.
Seven persons were instantly kill n
in a collision on the Newport Xews &.
Mii-sissippi Valhp railroad. twelve
miles eust of 1 rir.ee ton, Ky., : aturday.
The annual inspection of the Thir
teenth Separate Co "f.any. of
timmJ (liiJiid trill Tti li.!il 1
General McGraitj ut
The .program committer of the
tional Kiajtorial "Association has cftii
pleted arr;:nTMTi nts for the tenth an
nual coave.itioti at -VsLltj' Purk, X. J..
Trarcy'- yd'ed a ton o fiNh-nlates on
the Boston it .Albany track to wreck
the Ada ns express t aih at Woreest.-r.
Mass., hut the tra.n $owed through
Ten lad connected with promin:nt
temperance families at WesthV'd. X.
J.. were arrested for breaking into an
applejac'.c distillery Saturday -nU-ht
The 1 Melitv and Casualty Company
of Yew York has tiled a bill to enjoii
the bondholders of ex-Treasurer M, J.
O'Brien, of Chattanooga, Tennessee,
from selling his pivporty to have a re
The Ya'e corporation elected Uoratit
W. Parker, professor of tuu-ic: Goor?v
M. Du'jcun. p ofessor of philosophy: F.
K. Sanders. Wooisey professor of Rihli
cal literature, and .v amucl U. Saulord
professor of piauo p.ayin .
The general council of ChrMiar.
Unions of the the United States assem
bled yesterday in quadrennial conven
tion ut Holt, Mas.i. ;
The Butler Hard Rubber Company
has been awarded damages aaintl
Xewatk and the Hast Jersey Watei
Company of STJ.tJJ. 1,:.
It is reported that the issue of St.'O.
C0; public iraprovemint Ixinds by Iron
woot!, Mich., w inch were ta.cu Dy b
Xew Y ork firm, is illegal.
Tho supreme cmrt and wurt of oyci
and terminer, with grand jury, v. ill
further investigate thv. Cor.icli C'i;o; iiu
c;.s at Ith::ca. N, Y.
It isa'd that in the distribution :
queen's L'iriiiday honors i.'. achcn:;u
ltoweil and Frank Mnith. ra-ubers o!
the Dominion tu-Jiiiet. will U kn.ightcd.
The Wisconsin Central yester ay sold
to J. J. Kennedy and Fayette Shaw. o.
Medfoi d. Wis.. .Mi.uy ' acres of hcui'.ojK
lands in Taylor aud Rice countle-i.
Slight shocks of eartlnjuake wert
experienced in the Annandale and F.s',..
dale Hills, near Durufrius. Scotland
Fridav. '1 he vibrations traveled uo.-tli
There is talk of the Dominion gov
ernments imposing an ex o.tdutyon
anadiau nickel, of which large quan
tities will be required by tlie LuiU;u
b talcs govej umeut.
vS'idici. C. fr Pitcher's CistorU
kas double the- i.v,
culuticin otj ary
other ieck!i uU
litihtd hi ijtiti oityv
Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
TO REFORM THE TARIFF.
ill-Advised Methods for Securing Desired
Because the democracy, undertaldng
:be work of tariff reform, has no, acted
is quickly or done all that was ex
pected of it, it would be footish in the
extreme for those who voted for its
candidates to-go over to the party that
is absolutely opposed to tariff reform.
When, thirty-three years a pro, the re
publican party gained control of the
national government, it went into of
fice pledged to the enforcement of the!
principles promulgated in the declara
tion of independence and embodied iu
tho federal constitution, that "all raeu
are created equal and are endowed-by
their Creator with certain inalienable
Tights, among which "are life, liberty
and the pursuit of happiness." Tnis
and other pledges made of the party
an anti-slavery organization, and yet
it will be remembered that, iu spite qf
the war which the slava-owuers waged
against the government, there wero
not a few anti-slavery men iu our north
ern states, and particularly in Xew
England, who believed that tho
republican party was not fulfilling its
pledges, and who did not hesitate to de
nounce what they termed its weal:
subserviency to the slave power. Iu
fact, there were in the . early days of
the war lenders in the party who were
held up to condemnation, iu the same
way that Hill, Gorman and others are
held up to-day,as traitors to the party's
cause. But if, to rebuke this delay in
the accomplishment of a great reform,
these anti-slavery men had enlisted in
the con'ederate armv or had by aid and
advice, done what tsiey could to securo
the maintenance of the great crime of
negro slavery, they would have been
acting in no way different from those
who would reform the tariff, but who,
because this reform .has been delayed,
feel justified ia voting for the support
ers of McKinlcyism.
The true way is rather to defeat
those in the democratic party who havj
proved recreant to their tru.t, than de
leat the principle which the democratic
party has pledged itseif t j embody iu
our laws. Undoubtedly the action of
tlie Minnesota democrats, the Iroquois
club of Chicago and Other like organi
zations has been of value iq making it.
apparent at Washington that betrayals
of trust in this matter cannot be cov
ered by fulsome professions of general
political allegiance, and, uo doabt, if
tlie state committees aud democratic
clubs generally were to adopt a similar
course the result would be auvtnta
geous. Boston Herald (lad.). '
Indications That the Tinsel Kuiperor!
Waterloo 1 at iluiid.
Itrhas become fashionable in politics,
finance and trade to hail any man who
is phenomenally successful as a Xap
leon. The man who accepts the title
should not lorgjt that the history of
Xapoleon whicii does not include Wa-
tcrioo is not complete.
It looks now as if the young Xapo
leon McKinley might reach his Water
loo sooner than even hi opiJoiie;its pre
dieted. Ills adtnini.stratiou of affairs
in Ohio is overcast lie -has failed tj
meet the expectation of his triend.
Tnerc are ugly rumors, and wnat ru
ccntly were surmisei only have now bc.r
conje facts. There are irregularities and'
b'aortages and scandals i:i his ad:niui.i
tration, scarce threo year tld Tiiero
are accusations and crimination and re
crimination. There are attempted ex
planations which only confound.
And in the midst of the confusion
Gov. McKinley seeks to divert-attention
by going hither and yon, inountc I
in Lis old armor, and rallying wherev.-s
he can his party followers to follow hi
plume, and his eyci turn to the whit
house. Meanwhile ho leaves his ow i
capital behind, about which there is a
uglier growth, and around which tlier j
are more scandals than were ever be
fore known in the history of Ohio.
If some of those who are fond of
calling the governor a Xapoleon would'
read the history of the Corsician em
peror, they might find some similarity
between sections of the latler's history
and the povernor of Ohio as he appears
to-day When Xapoleon realized tho
Unrest of his own capital he sought t
divert it by invading another.' Gov.
McKinley knows what he. haa brought
upon Ohio, and he turns toward the
administration at Washington, and
rails at It and tells the people what
would bo the difference if he were pre
idenL Chicago Herald.
POINIONS AND POINTCHS.
How is this? Some weeks ago
Mr. Harrison was telling the young
.nen of California not to seek ofiice, bufj
to let the ofiice seek them. Perhaps
different conditions prevail in Indiana.
Kansas City Star.
The protected sheep of Wyoming
are now sheared Ly steam. .The hu
man sheep who were promis! tho
sam'.' protection, and given it about a?
effectively, are still sheared by the old,
smarting, extortionate method of
heavy. haadod woaopoiy. . ii.-u pit
There is a republican choras o
tiie lU'eot that as congress is sure ty
pas a tariff bill of somosort, tho
sooner it is done the bctt.r. As an ad
mt slon that the sooner the McKinley
lw is m-takd the belter lor Vue coun
try, it Lrinf5 tao rcijaoiicaa.-, up W
w.iere the ueimcri:ts ii.-.Vv; be.Q" fos
.. it.. ,
. , t