Sunday, October 5, 1890

Boston Daily Globe

Location: Boston, Massachusetts

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Text Content of Page 20 of Boston Daily Globe on Sunday, October 5, 1890

Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - October 5, 1890, Boston, Massachusetts sSSfKWH-it. TWENTY-FOUR PAGES. SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1S90. MTNIATUHE ALMAWAO......Oot. 5 staxbakd tmie. Sun Rises____ fi 40 Sun Sots..... 5 ]� length of Pay.ll S3 i IB am , 4 15 pm Jloon RiBOS.-lO 16 rji High Wat. Moon's Cbangos. LnstnuartoT, Oct. 6, 3h. 23ra., eveninrr, W Now Moon, Oct. IS, 6h. ICm., evening, "W First nuartor, Oot. 21, oli. ;:iOm.,morning-, W FullMoon, Oot. 27, 6h. 42m., ovoninff, E Mariuscripi sent to The Globe wih not be considered unless return ^osta^e is enclosed. SEPTE1E8 mm. : Tfte avflrnffr. cirrnlnUon. ftf TITJS JiOS' iroy T)ATX.X ai.OIti: for tho month of Scptemhcrj XSVOf was 000 in cash to ani/inanivhoicill prove that this statement is not an absolxitv fact. StrBSCBIPTIOBr BATES. GO The Daily Gloue-Ono copy, por month, cents; per year, gO.OO. Poatago prcpaUl. I'm'. Sl'kday Globb-By mall, gD.OO per year, rostugo prepaid. ' The Weekly GiiOEE-By mail, gl.OO per year. Postage prepaid. The Globe NEworArER Co., Ei2 Wnsiilngton Street........................Boston Ktitored at the Post onico. Boston, Alaas., oe aeo. ond oloss matter. A PRACTICAL TEST. Our Rcpviblican friends often deny that � tho tariff fosters trusts, but it will not escape public attention that tho Brussels Carpet Trust is the Icgitiniate child of tho McKinley law. The new law increas^es tho tax per square yard on imported bnissels from ,30 cents and 30 per cent, to 44 cents and 40 per cent, riiis, at a moderate estimate, augments the manufacturers'tariff bonus from about 60 cents a square yard to about 7C cents, and enables the half dozen wealthy corporations engaged in making brnssels carpets to charge 25 cents more than present high protection prices. They easily comWno to put np ' prices, and os long as tho Mclunley tariff remains in force nothing can bre.ak their monopoly; for alll foreign competition is shut out, and aa for domestic competition, If ajiy were to bo started, tho tnist could crush it by tho methods familiar to trusts, or elso buy it off. Among themselves manufacturers novor pretend that tho tariff charity is giTCn them in trust for the benefit of their workingmon, but that is tho pretenoo on whicli their pollticaJ speakers delude some of the people into supporting McICinlcj-iam by their votes. The proof of tho pudding will bo in tho eating, AVo -nish to propose a pr.ictical tost, whereby working men cau (lenionstrato to their own satisfaction whether protection increnses their wages or not. Tlicro arc three bru.sse!s carpet factories in this State, one at Lowell, one at Clinton, and one at 'Worcester. AVo shall bo greatly surprised if tho working men and working women employed at either of these places get so much as one cent of the extra protection which the McKinley bill gives to tlieir employers, and. whioli tho American public must pay on every yard bought. Wo particularly rcone.'jt tlio weavers and other workers at citlior of thcKO places to report to Thic Glodk any increase of their wages in nonseguonco of tho extra 2C cents ayard the McKinley bill enables their employers to extort from their customers. If they don't get it they may r(!st assured that the claim that protection inorca.sos wages is a "eold bluff." Unless they get au increase of wages have wo not a riglit to e.x-pecl that they will vote for tavilT j'cforni next mouth'/ The .'iaino tost will bo valuable in the ease of other kinds of oarpcl.s made in Massai^lui-setis. Tape.stry carpets, sue;li as are iiianu-fnctiii'Od at Hoxlniry, have tlidr proieolitm increased from 20 cents a squ.'iro yard mul 30 jier cent, ad valoivin lo2.Seejit;i and 40 per CLiit., ocxuivalcut, we may suiipose, to an increase of at hiast 3C cents. A\'iltoi,i rar-]iots, made at Lowell and Clinton, liave their slice of protection increased froiu-ir) cent^ a square yard, phis 30 per cent, ad valorem, to 00 cents ami 40 per cent. If tlie niauufriciurers do not increase w((,:r''s on the strcjiglli of (hi.s incre.'i.sod jiro-tei.'Uon. then they have beiii obtaining nioiiey tiiuli-r false pretences. 'J'hoir worlt-ing people slionJd insist on a Inj-ge ineren-^o of iv;ig(s. and if ll)t-y do not gel it they �n ill unilorstaiul tliat a tarifl' is a ssviiulling "eojifidenei' j^ranie," as iiir ,'i>; any benoticial elToot on Avagis is com criicd. Ol course it is inidf :.-lnoil tliat the cliief reason fer gi-^'iiig tlio carjiet niuniifacturers Fucli trrratly iiu rc'is;il jTuUction was to Fihjiee t]u:i' <iej:i:iiiij fn;- fr-.e Avool. Hut whiit will f.ileiice t)ie cj.eratnr'-' demand for lii;;iiir wants'.' TJie f-arpi'i jnaijiifu Jii has iMC'ii gi\'en an increa'w'd Iirotcctioii. witli ilie i�(-u.-nili.ii uiidersliuid-ing that tlii-y wW] I;inrl over tlif extra iiriilits to their wo.'lviiirij, as i!i(](;asf'd wages. 'I'lic. Wor):!ijCJ) slj^iUi'l di-ijiand t,!u- fullil- raent fif iIk-(yiili'.'K'i. 'liiej- will not get it, of course, but then iln-fact tliat they don't tct it ouglit t'l pro-, I' lo tliein. more elTert-naiJy tlian an,\' aiiHninl of argument rould, lh;;t liroteciii'n. in S" j;ir as it is e.lleged to incit^ase ^^;;g'-s. is ;i liicnouiental liumhug. ' iiA.MLJ;,-; ]', IMVJK. THS KEKTOCKY STYLE. "Win :))(:� iiir .'i'"';y I'li'l, jjr-riiayts r.'luo-lani;;.'. by -lcy. of ti'.e le^-,"ii :..:!V';ii liy iiiui I'p ilie Lriiirii jmiilie in t:i�- -d>;tl(.ijji'l': iliJt'J of L'.Ml'i'iJl be Une-Vllg- i;'-.";.t''i o;- jj'jt, it j& giiij'l enOLi;::li t.-j hn tl!-i.iiy i; uf, v,-;iii the apj.roiM-iat'i lemark ii'hi' i it wdiild 1.1/ a l.etLcr htory nill if tl.v, de-vrvi �] h:-MJU had bi;en iidminifclertd ^|^'.J.�/^� I- .I..1,11 lJuil, of a ^'.�id(.T arjd !(.�:; �.i'i' Mij'iair.'f; cliaracter ;}:un a Vsi'i.viii.' \; ri.i.t '.I a le'lcl i.iiic'-. :j.r.: J;::..':.m aui'.rrM, wearing ti..- -ii.;;;!,!!! ..j >,U �'.villi niKl:. ujid w:i.wl. boatOTTod by our Indiernnnt fellow-oltlzon of Kentucky; but; lf\vill notnnstver lor us t� Buppoao that tho needed admonition to treat nn American gontlomaii �svitli a, decent respect 'would ba mlBplncod ot ivaBtod If dealt out upon somo ol tho so-atyled \ippBr oln.ssos of England, In 'B'hoso repertory of conceit evorj'thing and everybody that is nssooiatod -with tho United States is hold to be tmolvilizod find outlandish, and our very freedom from all vanity of solf-a,ssumed superiority Is credited to us ns tho timidity of hirelings in tho prosonoa ol their masters. It Is good to hoar of a CMo ot instant and ovorpoworing personal rebuke of this supor-oiliouB poraposil'y and strutting jirotentlouB-no-ns onco in n while, if only as a romindor of tho fact that as good and as rich blood flows in American veins na ever led tho lives oJ tbe Ho'WAnDS. Tho-world bos got too far along iti years now to have any more patience with tho merit that Can produce no bettor vottchcra than those of horodity, and tho pretension that' parades its groatn.it nohiovoments in the expository columns of tho Pall Mall Gazette. All that sort of puffery is what Is called "played out," and the beefy barons of .Britain, along with their brazen bullies boforo and behind tho counters, may as well malco si note of it and act accordingly. While England is so unselfishly carving up Africa, ostensibly in tho interests Of civilization and progress, but really with nothing but her own gain in view, the United States, -whose people are thought just fit for the snpercllions ti-oatment of her nobles and serving-men alike, Is ongfagod lu making generous preparations to ioop fom-ino from tho doors and oabins ol a dependent population right at hor olboWtWhom she has kept impoverished by tlia suppression ol their natural industries, and whoso sustaining soil is allowed to yield no crops but oppressive rentals for her absentee lords and gentlemon, to spend in luxurlons idleness and dissipation amid the w.astief id follies of her metropolis and the amatonriali rlotoiisnoss of continental life at tho capitals and tho gt-oen tables ot Monaco. C. H. George, tji.-;.'! tl. '.i lUi-L.-iliojl.-, of .Is i.air. is by c .... ;:^i..:lal '.'ji:!'L;;'.i(.M!iy MR. HOWELLS' ESTIMATE Or EUB-YAED KIPLINQ. Mr. IIo-witLLs, like death, loves a shining mark; at least for his arrows Of censure. AVhon it is garlands ol praise -which is to bo flung, tho case is different; it being Mr'. Ho-wklls' privilege and forte to discover brilliancy in obscurity, nnd hold up for public adulation names unknown outside tho walls of the Editor's Study; frequent exception to this rule, however, being made in the case of those who write nt a great distance of something especially depressing and unpleasant. These being the cairons of criticism easily evolved from an impartial study ol Mr. Howklls' periodical screed, it was to be antioipatod that tho young author, over whoso unique tales two -worlds are Inughmg and weeping, would presently be tratisfixod with that weapon which has already given the coup rorortion us their work is depressing, as it B"t,s forth what is sordid or sorrowful, hopeless or ii.eaii, is his appreciation of tlieir work. Is tills a rough and sweeping stnte-ment? It challenges cxaniination. Wlicro is tho writer wliOBP work leaves behind it an impression of eheer -,vho stands well witli Mr. HowKLLS? The reply to this question "will eeme only after paiLse. The fact of the presence orub-sencc. in any given aiitli'ir's work, of ciiecr and inspiration, will be found, il may be confidently said, tho touchstone ofteiiest-consciously or uucou-bciously-in use in tho Editor'ii Study. Tin; dramatic and the deisiiitcly tragio- and one may include tho i.ui-tic and tho di-lica-tdy roiiiie-in li!i.-nuiu-n are qualities agi'.in.'.i wliirh Mr. Ilc>v,'i.;i.Ls wiigus ceiisc-Ubi war. "i'et a l.r.iiit may potsess one or li'.-i.. r.i ih.:r.-.e cjualitii s and slill not die at iiJi lull.'I.-:, a> witness the imleaveuid tragr-tdy ol ti.ii'juizcd 'roJ.-.i-i'oi. and the dra- matic, tiot to say sensational, taking off, per railway casualty, ol n oharaotor in oaeh ol two of Mr. HowioiTiS' Q-wn latest books. Bub ohoor and inspiration Mr. Ho-wells, in the words ol Mrs. Gamp, "cannot abcar," and when ohoor and inspiration ardf drawn from a study of living men and Tvomon, and ol Hie - actually lived, tho ofConco Is aggrOr. vatod. With nil its Intimate and sorrowful reoognltlon of so much thatis sinful and .'jad in life, tho atmosphere of ICipling's work is yot distinctly one ol Inspiration, of courage if not of joy, of faith in man hlmBoUilnot in tho happiness of his destiny. Hence Kipling is, with Mr. IIo-wiiLtH, anatliomn. It was said of Diokjcns that ho resented a gentloman; it seoins ns true ol Mr. Howelm that, speaking from a literary standpoint, ho resents a mmi; nnd men of tho old-fa.sb-ionod, healthy, plucky, virile, unintroapoc-tlve sort abound in ICipmno's stories, as they neem happily to have abounded in his oxperienoo. Wliioh again gives clue to Mr, Ho-iVBixs' denunciation. It remains to point out that there la mingled with the violonoo of Mr. Howells' phrases a curious note ol petty-ono is tempted to say femininely-malicious clovorness in tho holding up ol Kipi,ing's light, obviously snporfloial c#rors ot style and t.asto ns tho sole characteristics ol his work. Kvery oritio must recognize, with a kindly amusement, oooasional traces ot boyish light-mindedness (tho "swagger" ol Mr. HowjttLS.' slugging phrase) in certain ol ICiPMNo's stories. It is an attribute wholly,-and it may bo added, since he is but on the sunny side ol twenty-flve- sorrowfully absent from the groat mass ol his -work; but when it appears It is a quaint, unique, pimgorit quality wbloh makes it Instantly noticed and long remembered. There is a dlsingenuousness distinctly lemintne In kind, in tho presentation ol this occasional attribute as tho all-in-all of KiPMNG's work. Tho character and worth ol Mr.HoWBtts' estimate ol Kipmno and, above nil, the rirroganco-of its a.Htimed fin.ality,.aro por-foolly suggested in the brief, brilliant, mordant plirnse which stands at the head ol a sketch in which KipWNO deals, indirectly, vjith modem realism- 'Solid as occnn foam'-quoth ocean foam. Dorothy Lundt. bo in supromo command of the American troop.', and ospooially Bo.^ton troops." It seems as though a toxt-book construotod on tho plan bore indicated -ivould receive -wide attention and win a popiravlty with tho younger portion of tho public not now accorded to any geographical treatise on the market. Tlin idea is thrown out for tho benefit ol any one who hns inclination and talent to onrry It to full llruition. RoDEBT G. FrtoB. EDI.T0BIA1 POINTS, Tho action of tho Pqlico Commissionors in permitting OIRcer Kearnoy to continue on duty after tho killing of tho Davenport boy is the most insolent nnd altogether indecent defiance' ot tho opinion and feeling ol the peoplB of Boston that has boon witnessed in many years. In former days, -when tho Bos. ton police force was under tho control ol tho city, as it should bo now, this outrage would have been impossible. everal \m\m\m Co-incidenoes. Higher prices lor all sorts Of articles of dally use in every household in tho land are being reported. But you don't hear ol any general advance in wages, do you? Tlie feeling grows among filth district Bopublicans that Gen. Banks has been shabbily treated. There was a bniSqnonoss and harshness in tho manner of his displacement by Candidate Fox, which has made sympathy for the -white-haired vot-oran all but universal. It will cost Mr. Fo.'C quite a pile of votes. "Tho lottery of marrhage" still goes on, and not oven Mt. Wahamakbb. dares to pro hlblt tho use ol the mails to promote tho drawings. _ Major QoiTi,n'.s justly Incensed friends bavo two excellent reasons lor not f otlng lor Mr. Ladd lor auditor next month-, In the first plaoo Mr. LiAnb is no4 a. regular Eepubllcan candidate, lor the State committee -vraa not authorized to fill vacancies that mlglit occur on the tiokot. In tho sooond place Mr, Tkupky Is a much bettor man for the offioa. "Tho Soudan" grows in popular favor, so that oven a stoViny night, like that ol Friday last, finds tho immenso audltorimn ol tho Boston Theatre well filled. Its drawing power is so great tlnit itwill very likely hold tho boards until 1801 comes in. Mtm-ager Tompkins has made many suocoas-ful hits before, but "The Soudan" is eclipsing them all. Boston Beacon; Tho syrnpathy which goes out to the DAVioNPonx family in their bereavement will be misdirected and unprofitable if somo decisive stops are not takin to impress upon the police authorities tho necessity of a prompt and drastic reform in pOl/�o methods and practices. They .should bo gl'i-eti to understand very plainly that tho business of clubbing poaooablo citizens and shooting down boys who stonl fruit must be stopped. Tho law does not invest the policeman with r.ho power ol life and death over the people. That power is lodged elsewhere. President Whitnky'S elevated railroad scheme is received wi1-.h general favor. Tho utj'iver.sal exclamation is; "Give it to us quickly!" _ Fox's "Book ol Martyrs" has two new n.imes in it-Bani!..5 and BtniNs, It is probable that Fox himself will be added to the list in November, Tomorrow the McKiNTyEV tariff hill goes into operation. Oct. H, 1800, will surely bo a momorablo day in tho commercial history of the United States. ' Tho average tarifl rate from 1802 to 1884, covering the severest part of the war period and tho enor-mous expenditures that grew ou.t.of ciio war, was 34.10 per cent. From 1884 to 1880 it was 45.no. Beginning with tomorrow It M'ill bo about (iO percent-thohighe.'it tariff tax over levied oji,tho American people. New York shoddy is toadying tho Comto do Pakts nnd his royal party in great stylo. McAi^LtSTER and liis fourhnndrud flunkeys ought to bo outirely happy now. New York World; A jirotoction organ congr.atiilatos the country upon the ro-niovnl of "the greatest obstruction to business prosperity-nneertninty." It tho certainty of nn increase of GO per cent, in the taj-ill ta.\-es, excluding sugar, will induce nr'oKpority wo aro in lor a tidal wave of it. Everything is going liiglior in this era of McKiiilcyisiu. SK.vouiT.t Oteho's kick Is said to be at least fi per cent, ad valorem higlier than Caiuii.;xcita's- Tlio iTournal's AVashington. correspondent mentions Dr. Lokino of Salem as tlio possible eoiningassistantseerotary of the treasury. In that or any other ollicial position the rloetor will be at onco handsome and capiibLi. Eoxbury and Dorchester aro just boiling dver with indignation about the DAV.kn'ronT tragedy. The specially exasperntiug feature of the shocking affair is tho keeping of Officer Ki'iAiiNEY on duty after such lamentable proof of his trusted witli a revolver. unlitncs,5 to bo EEFOEMING A TEXT-BOOK.' . The question of text-books, .by means of which youthful minds shall bo guided in wisdom yviOx tho greatest directness and economy, has always been one of much perplexity to school boards nnd tenfchers, and nothing as yot produced by tliose working in that field has entirely mot the ideas ol the educational authorities. Text-books havo necessarily grown more compre-honsiyft -with the advancing years, but hardly more comprolionsible. They still, lack clearness  and adaptability to tho youthful understanding. In somo respects they seem to have retrograded rather than progressed. Probably no system (.inoe devised has so sucooasfuUy directed tho beginner's nose in burrowing into the complex Btruoturo of our language as Smith's Eng--llsh Grammar of 40 years ago; and as for spelling books-but spelling books soom to have gone out of fnsliion, so it is hardly worth while to discuss that branch of lenni-ing. It is Ti'Ith respect to geography th.it tlie fl;ldof reform seems most invitingly open. AVhat a flood of recollections sweeps over us as wo take up ono of tho dog-eared souvo-uirs ol our early struggles with science.' We see again the old -ivoather-beaton district sohoolhoriso, nnd aro .sitting once more befijre desks seamed and scarred with tlie hieroglyphic evidences of childish apathy and mental distrnotlon-of thoughts far a\t-ay lit tho woods and fiold.s or on the playground, instead ot upon tho rico swamps or silk looms of China or the spice plantations of tho Archipelago. That, howover, was not entirely tho fault of the pupil. Tho old touch-and-go smack of the geographer, was not c.alcuhatod to irapro.s.s very iirofoundly even the plastic mind ot youth. It did not linger long enough upon one subject to arouse even teinporary interest or excite a spirit ot further inquiry. It is true that the earth is a largo sulijecf, and it is hardly possible to write the history of its teeming life and varied surface characteristics in an exhaustive manner, and compress it all within the covers ot a book suitable for ordinary school purposes. Still, if not com-prchensivo in its descriptions, it can he made much more so than at present in its suggestions. Kean cmphasizo distinguishing features ivith a holder .stroko that .shall arrest attention; give us the benefit of comparison and contrast nnd afford glimpses, oven if only brief, of tho life, surroundings raid history of various peoples nnd places. The city of Hartftird may bo taken as an illustration, inasimich as it is a prominent social and business centre of New England, and furnishes laws and niaiiv more of tho nei.'.ossitios ot lite lor a beloved sister eom-monAvealtli. For inr.tanoe: "Hartford is beautifully situated upyn tUo right bank ot tho Conneolieut river, and is the capital of the State." AVe would not exile this quaint old iiiti-oductioii for tho world. The tribute ot forinjil re^'l^eot has been paid it for about a century now, and the mellowness of \U) antiquity is entitled to somo consideration. lUit thenceforth -\vo must take tho retoriiicr's privilege of divergence and expan.sion. Thus, to continue: "Tho city is noted for tlio magiutude of its insurance interests. It is the seat of Trinity College, a npble institiiliou of learning, iind hns a magnificent .'�jtiito capitol, wliicli, strange to say, was completed within the Uiuits of the original appropriation. It contains tho largest sulf-iiropulling steiim fire engine in Mie ootnitr.v, and the most misleading, labyrinthine and iueonvenient railroad station iu the world. Probably this station has been tlio cause of more good men going wrong than either tlie itch for gold or tho lust for power. .A. beautiful park lies in the centre of the city, accessible from all diroc-tion.'j. A eonspieiKuis feature ot the park is a formidable statue of General Iskaiw, Put-ka.m, the leading revolutionary hero of Coiuiocticut." Here it would bo well to interject a scrap ot history which ought to a-vvaken tho interest of the youthful learner. "Local tradition crodius Gen. Pl'tna-m with having commanded the Amorican forces nt tho battle of Bunker IliU. Tho student must beware of giving to this tradition historical value. .\ stfttuo of Col. I'Kr.scoTT, wlio was tliO chief ofiiccr on that occasion, stands up;in tho very place where the liatlle was fought and is a '>-cry convincing object lesson to ail pilgrims to the obelisk since erected to mark and distinguish tho .si>ot. It -re..spre.seius I'jiiibcoi-r, in tho breezy and picturesque uniform ot a Coloiiinl hay. maker, with draira sword in hand defying tho enemy. Tills statue was dedicated ii few years ago with music, speeehes,' sandwiches and eclnt. ]\loreo>-cr. Gen. Putkasi, tliougb he refurnied and joined tlie chureli, was not a goad boy. 11 liki-d to ilmse fi.rc and v.i.his butter than to pursue tlie 1l,l-.eK�^.av,.lilisI,ul lik.ly-ihat Hie Cn-j ^, ,,,j. .,,,., j,, l,i,V, ^-IVvf 1 1,;.,.,. 1,,,'li tiiioiiial I'ivi! hcrvi-'c (�(o:i[:!i,---';-'';in> wonlii ! ' i'�-�nnlhi r :iu' iMitor oi'i>j thiiii this have a;in,,-,.J a man wb.'ev.ildu't .i.vll to i ^-j;;] n.ve. ^ot What a Certain Play Bill Eeveak It lleflectcti ill the ilrror History. Groups that Pass Unheeded Before Expert E^es. Now A'oi'k Sun; The TtiLSTOi Club of Boston is said to havo been -.Uavmed by tho "ICreutzeT Soll.^ta," and some of tlie members waiit the niune of tho club changed. If h name M'hich connotates - Tolstoi is wanted wesuggestthe "Or Any OtherCrank Club.'' Or would the "Iliscn Faith nnd Mind Cure Browning Nationalist Club" lie better'i' ____ 'Thousands of W'.issnchusotts liepuhllntins aro not taking kindly to tho new idea that their State tickets are .subject to revision, ainendnient and ebango by .tho St:ito eom-niitt.ee, acting by and with the advice and consent of tho Boston Journal. As nenvly as can bo di.scovcrod the cs-toenifd Trniiseript emphatically condemns tlio Mc;Ki.s-miY GO per cent, tarill, and emphatically approves of the re-election ot every Massaeliusettfj congreKsmnn who -s-oted for that Eiffel tower of taxation, Tho esteemed Record sneers often and quite shnrply nt several of tho Dcmoeratic leaders in this St.ato bcciin.so they nrc young men. Yet Speaker Baiirett ought to liavo some charity for youth; he is not so wonderfully old n man himself. But for his glasses, indeed, ho would havo quite a juvenile appcaranco. The Cnminonwealth; The protest aaain.st diif-.ty streets tiliich the doctors made wit.'i so much eiiipiiiisis early in the sea.sou is now followed by an equally loud remon-Btraiice by our mercliants against the dirt in other forms wliieh has aecumulated upon our priueiiial thoroughfares. Tlie petilion , a genuiii'3 typical Ge<irgia crai-ker. v.'ho eiigiMerrod ilio ifardoii, (ieiilt with Judge, Xesbit, the CJoveriiur's iirivato secrtitary, and when the pardon v.-a.s given her she called God's blessing driwu ujion hini. About this lime Gov. fi<irdon entered the room, and Mrs. I'less was told that he had issued the pardon. "AA'hat's hia name?" .she asked. "That's Gov. Gordon." "(Jli.yes; he's the feller that I heard tell Ke'W Yonic, Oct, 4.-Coincidenoes are always interesting. I- have had occasion time and again to speak ol coincidenoes, because they aro to me not only interesting, but instructively suggestive, .and I believe that Whatever is interesting and Instructive is worth, considering. Tho day ol Boncl-oault's funeral, a bright, sunshiny, superb September morning, I ivas talking with Senator" Crane at the comer 61 24th st, niid Bi'oadWay,-whAn two men pas,4ed among the crowd, not together. Ono -WAS W. j, Ferguson, who playS the! valet to Mansfield's Beau Brummel, an eccoutrlo com-^ edinn ol unqUoStiODod ability and versa-' tillty. What I think 61 Crane you very -well know. Ho Is a bright, breezy, unaffectedly jolly good fellow. His exceptional good fortune has In no senSe awollod his head. He is today as he was 10 years ago, a careful, pain8t,aking, oon.scientious, intelligently industrious man. As a manager be Is square, as nn actor he is generous to his associates, always giving every ono his due upon the stage, never by any accident utilizing his position as a star to Intertoro with tho success Of another. Wo were talking of a visit mado to his theatre, the Star, whora he Is playing "The Bonator" byEdwinBootb and Larry Barrett. His comments upon contemporaries are always based in good nature. He -was naturally pleased that Booth and Barrett had expressed a desii;6 to see him and his admirable company in "The Senator," wbloh pnok.s tho theatre to Its capacity at every performance, and expressed hlmSoli enthusiastically. While we were talking Perguscjn passed along. "Nothing very remavkablo in that.," you say. Yet, hold on. After the exchange ot ordinary civilities with Brother Ferguson, Grane and I continued our conversation, when there passed an erect figure, square-jawod face, kindly eyed, shaven closely, to whom wo spoke with the cordiality ol long-time friendship. It was John Matthews. John Matthews is in eccentric nctor, as 'n'oll nS an eccentric individual, .Everyljody knows hlui, everybody likes him. � to46dcd by Ouptia's m&g-nlfioent band, will attract 100,000 people from the side streets, paralyze trade nnd commeroa along its route, bo dosoribod rti length in the dolumns ol tho newst�apers on the following day, and be talked ol in XOOO 6f bome.^ -ivltli pride and sntisWotion, , A oonipany on a...village green is ono tbiiig. Tho Seventh Regiment Atnfehlng, Mo-iVK Bf Oatlivny Is another, but a fighting regiment on tho field ol battle whore death is in the air, and the air Is what they breathe is a very different thing. Its edlonol Is Its bead. Its colonel Is its animating spirit. A colonel entbuslastlo, lutolllgenfi, Intrepid, with a cool bead and a fiery temper, "what Is there be cannot do In the way ol animation? He inspires courage, bis individual conduct Is an "example to ovOiT member ol bis corps, tho colonel is the lather ol 1000 men. Before bim arc laid tho complaints, by him aro ordered the words ol praise or condemnation. In oamp he is an autocrat, on tho field ho is the flag, ho is the symbol, be is the exponent. I wonder how many colonels wore killed during the late 'War. Theirs 'was the posf; ol danger. Tho general in his tent or on a hill vritb his spy-glass, sate as a rule from liter.al danger, saw and lolt obviously tho ftooessity ol Oarbig for bis person, in order that bis bead might be clear and cool, aiid his directions 'wise and disoroot; Not so tho colonel, Tho oolonol was on the field. The colonel stood until told to move, lind then moved hia men ns the mainspring moves and directs and controls the workings of a olook. Yet how little wo bear aboufi oploneln. There l� not ft flohool-girl -wbo couldn't t�ll you the names ol the groat generals ol the war, and be or she 'Sitould be a stupid pupil Indeed wbo couldn't narrate the ohiel incidents In the life ol Grant or Sherman or Sheridan. Intelligent men can tell you about Thomas, MaoPherson, Meade, Sloonm, McClellan, Burnslde, but -s^bon you get among the now generation there are a voyy few who oeuld go beyond the great trio with infor-matlon accurate. That bemg the case, you see ciroumstanoes alter it. He, who on the field of battle -was looked to by a thousand men for dueetion, lor .aid, for moral support, for mental Inspiration and physical example, is In the years of peace a nonentity ivithout name, without record, without anything save a tombstone, and perhtips Jlot eVon that. Quite a contrast t6 these others. -5*011. ClroEit and Oood and grand Indeed lis Abraliam Lincoln was In thought aiid he�rt and piu'poae and aohievement) bis best friend, his extremest eulogist would not presume to say that hi."! feeling -was more pfttriotte than that which inspired a million soldiers, unknown by name, who literally took their lives In their hands and were slain on the field ol battle. It Is liOt alorie groupings thiit are coincidental. Happenings aro eq^ially so, but all coincidental happenings don't attain lame any more than co-inoid�iital groupings bring lasting reputation to individuals. There were doubtless Scores and Scores of colonels killed during the late war, but it would puzzle the ordinary reader to give, off hand, the name of a single one, yet right hero in the city of New York, within lb days, there have- been four Incidents sO nearly alike, so oddly contiguous, as it were, as to attract the attention ot the eft tire metropolis, bringing the nanies ol four utterly unknown, Inconspicuous, insignificant people to the lorofront of general observation. This would seem to be an age, or a-year, rather, of suicides, Central Park hns long been a favorite filaee for mortals who, disgusted with the mimdane sphere, found pjij'sioal courage sufflcloi}t to face tlio mouth of a loaded pistol or plunge bonoath'the waters ol the evor-ripplbig lake. It is a very curious and exceptional week, indeed, when some man, unbidden by his Creator, doesn't utilize the nOoks ot our great broatliins-spot to hurry uncalled into the unknoira future. Of late we havo Oliitnged that. The iron rails of our railroads-elevated and Srtrfivco -are rivalling Central Park in their fftOili-tios lor sfticido, Ono day last Week a yOu'ng man on tho ele-vated railway platform shot liiraselt. He died instantly. Emulating him withi/i ,a very few hours, another young man climbed tho iron support to the elevated mil, jumped before an Incoming locomotive, and ivas instantly killed. Tlis same paper recorded tho suicide ot a man across the river, who for some reason known to himself, unknown to all tho rest of the world, waited the approach of an express train on the Erie rend, sprang in front, aiid wns mangled In.5tnritly beyond recognition. This suicidal mania Is not coiilinodto any special stratum. A woman on 5th a.v., tired of life, swal-lowed ft dose of parbollc acid and perished in iiitonsest agony, while a Mumblei? Piaoed "Woman in Everghtdo av, sought the less exn.sperat-ing elteots of paiii-gij'ing parla green and mado her exit foaniingand frottliig that she might learn the groat secret. AA'hat does it mean? There is nothing no-t'ol, nothing new, nothing strange iu co-Iiicldental groupings or co-incidental happenings. They occur a thouoaud times a year upon the lace of tlie globe, but unless there is some aignifionnt feature, some peculiarity, something out ol tho common, they pass unheeded, even before tho eye ot export observers. It seems to mo that there must bo some, thing by which to account lor the suicidal tendency as manifested in this oity, at all events during tho past year. Despondency, grief, disappointment, jealousy, each has its victims, but in a majority ot cases it is im. possible to toll precisely why the man, or tho 'Woman, takes his own life. It is a subject -worthy tho careful pond or-ing ol students of men, for il wo really believe, as many do, that every individual is put hero lor a purpose, and that his ulti. mate ond is as well known and as clearly outlined by an omniscient and omnipotent Creator as his beginning is determined, why do wo visit upon attempted suicide punish, ment, and why do we visit upon the suc-cesglul suicide our oondemnatioii. All ot these problems amuse, eiitcrtnln and occupy tho time ol thinkers, but none of them Was ever yet satistnctorily solved,save to tbOf man of botmdlesB self-conceit. In the presence of the awful uncertainty it seems to mo oVory sensible intelligenee should bow the head of Is'uorance and of unpretence. That wo would like to know is clear enough, but how to know Is the great obscuration, nnd the universal fact that nobody does ,tnow is the most extraordinary coiiicideucQ of this most extrnordinnry part of God's extraordinm'y uuivcrBo. Howard. 3 The MgM of Science- The Medicine of the World. Btirely Vegetable and Harmless. The last larifelloiis mm^ for Ik, Merves� Tlie Medical Wonder of the Century. An Who Are Weak and I^ervous. These nrc tliR fcellnga of which so mtiny complain. They nre venk, Ured rtiul exhniistGiT; thny havo no life or flinbltlon; thoy hccoiKie Irdtuble, cross, bine uud discouraged; in some cnscs there nrc iiulns and rtches In various parts of the body, niul thorc lire ofUiri Indigestion, dyijjioiisia, giis, conBtlpation, dull head and gLOioral diajjlrjtcd I'eelhjy. S�Seepl!css Slights and follow. Noglect of theso G,vinptoin3 results in txcenstvo norvoiis proBtratlon, iiientiil cleiirenBlon, incaiilty or imrnlysls, with nuiiibneBS, trembling, iSoia feet, poor oltoiiliitlon, and weakness nnd weiu-1-iiess of the Umhs. Do not full, nervous sufferer, to use the grent remedy, Br. Greene's Xcrvin-il, wliluh lo heyona .111 douht tho i ening Remedy for holli norvo and body over discovered, and la (in rthsolufcly cei'tttln cure for nil woakoning and axlinustlny nervous dlaoases. Use it and you will bo oiirprlscd nt Its marvellous curative powerti, lifsfUfio^ali siibsfitutcs, for thia wondorftd teraf^dy has n6 equal. Insist on having I.)r. Greene's iNcr-* Vnrfi If you wish to bo certain oJl being cured, Pvico )r1.0� per Koitlo. , TWO PRETTY DOYLEYS. Explicit Directions How to Make Them- Also Many Haokins, to be ITsod -with All Kinds of Hot Food. . A very pretty doyley is made Irom a pleoe of fmo -svhite linen about seven inches square, effectively worked in drawn thread and fancy stitches. First dofiiic a niargln IVi inches dcopall arouiid the .material, to nllo-ty for friugo and a frame ol Solid linen outside the- drawn work. Au 0C[ual nuniher of threads aro to he drawn and loft; tlie number will in some degree depend upon this quality of tho lineii and the size you have determined for the doyley. 'We will suppose tho pattern to consist, as in tho original, of a multiple ot 20 threads, Jiegin at tho corner, and cut across 20 threads, *, leave 20, cut artross 20 and repeat from  till you have made six cut- .spaces along two sides of the doyley, counting from tho corner; cut across the same identical threads on the other two sides of tlio doyloy, and drav.' them out, and your linen will prosent tho appearance of alternato open squares, Solid square,? and sauaros of upright or vertical threads, ready for embellishing with fancy slitolies. Stitclics of point tSited Eodya Do not neglect tJio ilret symptoms. 'JliouBii^flS bcconio completely in'oatrnted, parnly:?efl or InsPtiia by not Itiunving or rciillzing (haJ t^iG nerv'ousncas^ gloom jf themlndjosa of mcmory,norvon8,'\ycftluieBa and dcpi-csstoii show an exhaustion of nervo fdroff which win hi time result In utter menUil collapso ftnd absolute prostration of nerve and. physical power. ' eirves arid. NETTISD liESSEUT DOYLEY, d'osprit aro used upon all tho open spaces, working as shown from buttonhole loops, each loop embracing 10 threads on each side of each open square; and care must be taken to draw the loops to a nice shape, aud make them all tho same nir.e. Ill making point d'esprit use Finlnyson, Bomiliold's finest number ot Scotch linen thread, which conies in balls. The point d'osprit can be worked cither in straight lines, row by row, or diagonally, .icross and across. .Hegin by making a knot or a small invisiblo stitch at the buso of ilie solid linen; briiiu the iieedlo.and thread up in tho oenfa'o of one ot tho square. Open spaces (preferably a comer sbnoe); hold the tliread under tho tliumb of the left liniid, insert the needle downward in the centre of the bar of 12 open threads, turninrc the point toward you, and bring it out in the oiion space to form a kind of loose button-stitch loop, and dr.-iw the thread till tlio threads of the loop he across eiuili other in tho middlo of the open space; work a similar but-ton-.stitohcd loop in each of tho other throe Havti yourselves from these terrible refinlta whtls ttiero Is limo by tho use of Iho wonderful ncrvo liivlgoriitor and health restorer, ]3r. Greene's iNor-vurii. Its elTecls aro truly wonilorful, ami it IB 6nly nooeasary to use It lo bo ooiivhicod of its romAriiabl&-reiloriillvp, iind strength-..^vln^ powers.' it imig-ovntos the blood niul tones tip the nerves. A Swre and .Positive Means of Cure. It Is an iibsoUite specino for nen'ous (lebiUty an* lihysiertl eAlmustion. rersdns with \ve.ikenednerves nnd exli.-iiisled vitiillty eiui regain their strength and vigor by Its use. It restores lost energy and Invlg.. oriites the weakened vltnl powers in old and young, B3?�'nr.'Greene a( '34'I'oinrlfi place, Bo9ton,MiiB9., the f.imoKS ii.nd sticcerififnl physlelfth In tho' cure oIT nervous anil chronlu clIsenseK, oan bo consultedl tve.e of clinr^o, porsouiiUy or by letter. LaMjMiMrniiiiLii,i.i,BiLUMmiHij.nHiin.i�uiiimiiiiwjiiigKjfcji- linen, part of which will be used to unravel for fringe, and, eommonomg, at one of tho corners, cut across about 20 threads, leave 30 threads, cut across 20, repent from * till you, have mado fivo cut spaces along the sides of the d'oyloy, countluB from tho comer; cut across tno self-same threads on the other two sides ot the doyley, and draw aivny the two oiitsidai lines of cut threads on all four sides of the doyloy, and -ivlion you have extracted these you will see how far the remaining cut threads must bo drawn to permit ol the square of solid linen remaining intact in tlid centre. The open spaces of the Inserttoa are filled with loops of, point d'esprit, �worked as explained before., Any pretty stitch may be worked on the plain square. This design would make a pretty band' kerchief on a larger piece of linen,,hem-atitchiiig all round meteadol ravelling ld� For the doyley button-hole the top of thft fringe. A doyloy or napkin for every kind of food tliat is to be served hot .sooms to be a requirenient ot the day; nnd to decorate theso napkins in suitable fashion is a pleasant pastime.. Tho fish napkin, made somewhat longer than tho length ot the platter, is plain in the centre, aud embroidered at the cuds ill tiny shells, seaweeds or branching- coral. Tho ends may, in addition, ba fringed or only hemmed. , An egg napkin is prettily cmbroidorea with chickens in shades ot yellow linen floss, and com napkins with ears of corn, partly opened, so that tho grain and tiie silK nppear. As there is not ns much poetry in a realistic potato, a nonsense rhyme or tho vine and llowcr of tho potato are viToughii across the potato napkin, nnd the squares of linen laid on a butter dish may be embroidered with grassiffi or disks representing butter b'alls, in -wiiite or gold. A napkin for hot biscuit, which is really mora of a necessity than any of these cretty timcies, may bo decked with flowers or a> lino from the poets or to bread. "pro.sists" in regard Eva M. NitEs. THE SPOHISD CHILD. Condensed Drama That Can ba Playod oil Any Btngc. Fond mother-Why, my pet, you should not strikoyoiir little brother in tlint way. Spoiled child-I will if be touches my doll again. I'll break another chair over his head, BO there! Foud mother-But, my dear, you'kuow it isn't ladylike for little girls to - Spoiled child-you get out! If you say another word I'll-I'll tell tho minister'(vhat you said about bis wife's new dress. Fond mother (some years after)-My dear, it seems to me this engagement to Mr. Good-soul is very sudden. Spoiled daughter-There you g o 1 I know you would. Always coming between inc and my happiness. You ran yell your old head oil if you wajit to, but I'll marry liim ill the same. Fiuid niother-Hut, my dear, it may bo that yinu- dispositions-- Spuilod daughter-Huh! It I can get along itli such an unro.a.sqnnble ereatiu'C .v, you wit .Hides of tho open snace, looping always into half tho number of open ttireads; then pass the needle under the first tliread of cotton (not tho looj stitch) and draw the cotton are I can get along with niiy ono. \ow. just stop your chatter nnd see about supper. Ile'U ba hero tonight. Fond niotliRr (to visitor two years afterward)-'Vefi. it is truci-too true. ^�i6ito^-And so your daughter nnd her husband have really separated'!' Fo'nd mother-'li'os, poor stricken child, she came home hist rught. Oil, that jilie should ever have married suoli a brute! She was alwiivE so tender, so affectionate, so timid. Poor angel I He must have ubused her terribly. EvKiiyconY has a good word for Dr. Bull's Goush Ssyruii, Its fame is worldwide. �JScls. through, and so twist tho cotton round each tlireaq which connects tho loops of point d'osprit; fmallv .loin evenly and return the needle to tlio wrong side-of the fahric, where slip it invisibly along to tho next open .space. The bullion stltchoS which ornament the surface of the small solid squares ciiu be made simultaneously with tho stitchos ot point d'esprit, passing tho thr(-,ad at the liaek of tlio work from one to tlie (itlier, or they may bo worked separately after tho point d'esnrit is finished. To work tho bullion stitches, bring up the needle at ono corner of tho solid squares about four or five threads each way from the marurin, and draw tho thread through, insert tlie needle in the opposite corner of the square and bring ilio point well out in thoaame place the thread is, and with the needlo standing in this position, wind the thread round tho point of the needle 10 or 12 times, keeping the twist from falling off by tho pressure of tiie left-hand thunih, draw tlie needle Ilrinly tbronBli, without disarranging the roll of Ktitclies, pull the thread gently toward th'e ton of tlie stit^'h till llie Btileli lies in po.sition with tlie twistid thread, i,ii a close roll upon it, and ihoii insert the, needle to tiie Iiaclc (it ihe work, and iiatis it along to the place where you liit'.'nd taking the next stitch. IVlieii liie eenire part of the doyley is aceomplished, extraet one thread ot linen to deliiie the deiith to which the fringe may extend, aud work a row ol simple buttmi-liole slitcli with a lieatling straiglit upon tlie one drawn thread, and the prongs four or live threads deep into the fabrI(^ and n row of featlier stitch in the space of stdiil linen between tho open-ilrawn thread-work and button-iiolo siitelii!iB-,aiidtlien eouipiete, tlie doyley by uiiravolling l)ie outside, threads. A very pretly doyley ('aii be made by making point ri'espret and leaf stiteli after the manner of an all-round insertion, lein-iniv a small portion r>I plain linen in the eentrn of tlio square. Use a piece of linen seven inches square; allow sutlieient space to form an outside marsin or Xi'ame of solid Mnnvtieople ere not, n$ Is evidenced by the Iftvgft number of I.OTS lu our plnn of �WOJ.JLA.S-'i'ilTX WA'Sffi, ivhleli hnvo been, oold on our NtJ-W niolhoii of mMAI.TL VIHISTC PATf-RIIEWT 1111(1 weekly piiymeuts of only 1/3 of 1 ref ceiit. ot the selling nrlee. 'i'here Is no preider piece of property amnnd Bpff-nn, nor liny oneroil on more favorjiblo ronnfl. ltl� a pari, of tli.^ elfy of Qiilncy, and la altuated OVa tnlles Kouih of tlie lioslon Common, on tho Ola Colonv IJofJri; Oii traiiis e.'ieh wiiy ran dnily. S*r"e?;tH lire betnp EriacndrKiulxecl, find con.-crcto slilo-iVMjicB pluciirt along each atroet, all at our expoiiEe. Oily w.iter, eloetrlo lights and gae nro all on the in-(iiieriy. Xo iiitcrosi, la eliaruert wliero lotBnre Bold on our llUe bond nyatem, and -�ve nay all t�xoB until 11 rtecil Is Riven. 'I'he first iiuvmont Is Sl.o, .tnrt weekly pnymants tliorenller of 'T-J5 of 1 per oeitts pei^ foot. On llioB'.! lenns, enn you desire any onslot in.ithod of ueiinlvliiE ft Itomo site whleh Is prnotl-iMilh- in the rlt.v of Uosmn'? If yun -wlsli an Ixxrent-lue'nt, -where can yon imy property of cqaal volns on snch riisy ternia at snc.h low piices, and not be aR tji,? exiiense of p.-ivlng street..! and lH.vlntr fildowftlfcs?' thl'S iiui'Slion la pertinent to you, and s'nouW you nofi avail y(.iirs...ir of iho ehanee nov,' oCered, you will rc(;i-ec 11 when vou And Uiat others who &i-Q wiser limn vou have stolen yourffoltlen unportunltv. 0-.U- I'laii of rcijulrUig references from woiUd-bo purehasorB has lesuUed In a clags of bnyorp who aro emincntlv lUt.'Uiyent and respectable, and thetc-ro.operal'ion with ns Js reaiiUinfr In the growth and d.'veloi.incnt of what la destined to ho Uio Buburl> of lloMlon. 'f'lio.ip dcslrou.". of e.vnmliiliiB this property with am Idea of InvcstlnK can obtain At oiir (./lice, niul ntembers of our eipcrlenocd corps of sjil.jsiiieii are nlwiiys on tho Rrtmnd, rendv and wlllhis to uiiBWcr any and all quesUona rektina Ulerclo. . ; �* Afler examining Hio properly, for wo certjilnly oner enough hnlui;eiiicnt above to Justify an einint niillon on y.,in- part, tjilnk over the foUowlne, and II you full to invest It wUl-not bo keoausu of our offer* laeklng llber.-illiv. Ql\m Away to BiilMers. To each of Ihe first CO people furnl.shlng their otm money, iiinl hnlliUng Iivukch at -IVoUaaton Park. i-.>ftliig n.'-.OO or more, li/'lween nov,- .mil Sept. I, l,-,fil, v.o v.ill ghe the kit on which the house U l.mll, rnividllig Ibe l.ilce is not more than ���0. slK.iil.l Ihe iii-l.eol the Jot he more than SISOO, that lilil,.n:it will be evcdlurt 011 each builder's account. 1 lUB does not ajiply lo past pureliusers. Melcalf ,t Co., giils U'iiieraliy. Vltnl Ito. ft specific fop . pbyaieal debll. ,tailty, etc. 1)6. pot, 10 Ills, rue Kichclloa, I Paris. Ceorgft O. OUQtlwin i Co., Wholeaftlo A>,'c&tB; GO 'freinnnt St., lios'am, nnd dnitt- SuTTJi oi