The Galveston Daily News. (Galveston, Tex.), Vol. 55, No. 226, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 5, 1896 Page: 4 of 8
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THE GALVESTON DAILY NEWS. THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 5, 1896.
Jlic gaily jU11,5
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September 1. 1S96.
notice to tub public.
Any prroneonit reflection nfion the
flinrm'ter, ■ luinllnji or reputation of
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nun of the pabllakfrt,
MISDIEECTED CHA Ml Y.
A recent issue of the Outlook has an in-
teresting- article on "Pernicious Philanthro-
pies." Miss Sara E. Wiltse, the author,
has had a long experience among the un-
fortunate. She speaks especially of the
mistakes made in work among poor chil-
dren in large cities. She commends the
clubs* for beys and girls as a feature of
the charity work of New York city, and
says that there "can be no doubt that thesp
clubs have d6ne and are doing a great deal
to uplift and educate the children of the
very poor. In this city their influence for
r"*od has been incalculable, and they de-
serve the sympathy and help of all." Other
excellent features of the reform work are
noted, after which Miss Wiltse directs at-
tention to the fact that in the domain of
ethics every virtue is in dan:;er of running
into vice, and to illustrate this danger ahe
explains that in "some cases these clubs
have been the means of alienating the chil-
dren who belong to them from their own
parents." Those who organize the clubs
tio not desire this, and. perhaps, are not
directly responsible for it. They would like
to make over the children whom they find
running wild on the streets to the point
where they would become little missionaries
in their sordid homes. That would be a real
reform, not merely for the children, but
for the parents. But, as a matter of fact,
it does not always work that way. Under
the uplifting and humanizing influences of
the club the children grow so entirely out
of sympathy with their parents and homes
that they shun them as much as possible.
This Is especially true. Miss Wiltse says,
of the daughters of foreigners who join
philanthropic clubs or King's Daughters'
olrcles. They soon come to think it a dis-
grace to speak, or even understand their
own languuge. "We want to adopt and
educate these foreign-born children," she
adds; "but we need to take great care not
to make them scornful of home conditions,
speech and occupations. I lately questioned
some attractive Jewesses about their home
interests; and their surprise that anyone
should think they wasted any time there
was rather shocking." Other important
matters are noticed in the article. It is
shown that many children of the poor do
not get enough sleep. If they go to school
they often sit up over their studies until
10 or 11 o'clock at night and get up at 6
in the morning. A well known physician
recently gave it as his opinion that early
rising among farmers is a cause of insan-
ity. Whether or not insanity be the penal-
ty of insufficient, sleep, there can be no
doubt that children especially require plen-
ty of sleep, and many children of the tene-
ments do not get it. "This is a matter
that might well engage the attention of
philanthropists," says the New York Trib-
une. They might also do much good by
teaching the children of the poor to be
provident. Miss Wiltse says that while the
need of instruction on that point is great,
its success would be undoubted. Children
who are in the habit of spending relatively
large sums on candy, gum or pickles are
easily persuaded to save their pennies for
some definite good object—such as a book
or a set of cheap but pretty pictures for
their homes. • * • It is a mournful fact
that it is seldom possible to do any great
good without doing, incidentally at least, a
little evil. This Is probably true, in a
measure, of the splendid philanthropic
agencies that to-day are doing so much to
uplift and regenerate this and other cities.
The work itself, however, should not be
discounted for that reason. On the con-
trary, it should be prosecuted with re-
newed vigor, but in a way to avoid as far
as possible the mistakes which come to the
surface." The greatest charity is that by
which unfortunates are helped to help
themselves. It is not always charitable or
kind to give to a beggar or a sot the money
for which he asks. To cultivate in chil-
dren ambitions and fancies that can never
be realized and which may at length leave
them adrift on a shoreless sea of abortive
effort and hopeless discontent is in most
instances the worst thing that could be
done to them. Misdirected charity has
Mr. S. G. Warner, general passenger and
ticket agent of the St. Louis Southwestern,
writes The News that representatives of
the southeastern lines are circulating re-
ports in Georgia and adjacent territory
that great destitution prevails in Texas ow-
ing to last summer's drouth. The object of
spreading such misinformation is to stop
the tide of immigration toward Texas. The
origin of the reports, it seems, was an in-
terview in the Atlanta Journal, in which
some obscure dentist who .visited Texas al-
leged that the great black land district of
Texas had esp rtence-l an utter ciop failure
and that great suffering would be the re-
sult. This dentist advised all homeseekers
to beware of Texas# The railroads who
countenance the spreading of these falsify-
ing exaggerations should be ashamed of
themselves, and the southeastern press
should not exhibit its ignorance by circu-
lating what they should know is untrue.
Texas had a touch of drouth last summer,
and the crop was not a good one for Texas.
The farmers, however, have raised about
2,COO,000 bales of cotton, which means about
$75,000,000 to be distributed among the people
in the cotton-growing section. The corn
crop in addition to last year's surplus will
be sufficient to run the farmers until the
next crop is gathered. One million head of
beef cattle have been marketed and almost
an average crop of wool. The agricultural
and livestock products will amount to at
least double the money products of Georgia
and South Carolina, although those two
states have in the aggregate a larger agri-
cultural population. A short crop in Texas
in any other southern state would mean an
enormous yield, notwithstanding the vast
sums spent In the southeast for fertilisers.
The drouth in Texas was notable for the
reason that it is unusual for the agricultu-
ral sections to suffer drouth. Texas is still
offering the greatest inducements in the
way of rich, cheap lands'to thrifty home-
seekers of all the states of the union, and
misleading reports by southeastern railroad
men can not change this fact. Despite the
calamity howlers at home and the menda-
cious land agents of other states. Texas
farmers are fairly prosperous, there is no
destitution and the people are looking for-
ward to great times in 1S97. As matters
stand to-day no two southern states com-
bined con equal Texas in its agricultural
results for l&C.
The Houston Slumper is thankful that
Grover Cleveland has been succeeded by
McKinley. For this are we popocrats.
The daughter of an Indian chief belonging
to the Six Nations listened to a theosophi-
eal lecture the other day by Burcharm
Harding and declared that the philosophy
preached was that which in former days
had guided her father. Thereupon Mr.
Harding decided to attend the annual meet-
ing of the Six Nations and hear what the
Iroquois, the Senccas. the Onondagas, the
Oneidas and the Mohawks had to say
about the matter. He told them that ac-
cording to occult philosophy, they were
once possessed of a civilization greater
than that which the white man now enjoys
—if he does enjoy it-and he proposed to
lead them along the forgotten paths to
the position on theosophlcai heights which
they once occupied. "Many persons will be
ready to admit," says the Chicago Chroni-
cle, "that what the Indians need is theoso-
phy and what theosophists need is In-
dians. They have much in common—they
are ancient, pathetic, futile and detached.
If the theosophists will go to the Indians
as missionaries and the indians can get any
comfort out of them, why not? It must
be admitted that the average American is
at a loss in dealing either with theosophy
or the Indian. Could they comfort one an-
other and leave the American alone no one
would gainsay them."
Sometimes an ambitious young man votes
the party ticket as an announcement of
his candidacy for office next time.
The Houston slumper takes its medicine
badly. It was an awful dose.
making entirely too many new laws. It is
time for the professional law-maker to
The dash of the Bryan campaign has be-
come uashety, dash. dash, intermingled
with a few exclamation points.
The old humdrum monotony of working
for a living Is now in order.
The returns indicate that Palmer and
Buckner are defeated, but the cause for
which they stood goes marching on.
The pulpit will kindly return to the time-
honored custom of preaching free salva-
The election returns show that a great
deal of the campaign lying was excessively
There is nothing in the returns from
Texas to indicate that Crane will have a
walkover in 1898.
The windy disturbances did not cease j
with Tuesday's election. It must not be I
forgotten that a fight between Corbett and j
Fitzsimmons is scheduled lor March.
OPINION IN EUR0P
MAJOR M'KINLUY'S ELECTION HAD A
MARKED EFFECT 0\ AMERI-
CAN SECT lUTIES,
UtiNincMs PrcdioteiWren# Com-
mentM on the Result—Other
The only sound which comes from Wol-
j fort's rocst is. "I told you so."
London. Nov. 4.—(Copyright. ISS6. by*the
Associated Press.)—The election of Major
McKinley to the presidency of the United
States h^d a marked effect on American se-
curities here to-day. Business on the stock
exchange began with buying. Milwaukee
A great many people did not. vote the j and Louisville led the ad\ancc, quickly fol
paralyse each other's action on the tariff
j and sliver question, he is the right and best
• man for the people of the United States.
| The Tages Zeltung, organ of the agrarl-
! ans, says: "The victory has been won by
! bankers' gold and the great capitalists, who
distributed incredible sums among the elect-
The North German Gazette says: "rrom
the point of view of German interests. Mc-
Klirfey, the man of prohibitive duties, can
scarcely be regarded as favorable. \\ e
should not have been better off had Bryan
The Hamburger Nachriehten says that the
action of the gold standard democrats has
;i\ t rted danger and the European hopses
can breathe again as to the financial condi-
Comment in France.
Paris, Nov. 4. —(Copyright. 1896, by the
Associated Press.)—The election In the
United States was received in France with
great interest and commented upon at
Le Paris says: "Europe has little reason
to rejoice. McKinley means a reign or
acute protectionism. While the deteat of
bimetallism Is decisive, it is a blow to bi-
metallism in Europe."
Le Temps remarks: "The republicans
must not thank themselves entirely. Noj
they, but the splitting up of parties, the
various interests and the uprising of con-
■ fences, gave the victory to McKinley, who
straight ticket because it was crooked.
It is plain that the word "free" has
some elements of danger in it.
Notwithstanding the casualties, it ap-
pears that a quorum voted in Kentucky.
The people of Texas may rest assured
that the proposed light between Corbett
and Fitzsimmons will not cost another j ^vicKlinley
It is not good for a country to be saved
Election frauds will never be punished
by partisans who have been helped into
office by them.
The defeated side is undoubtedly telling
how It happened. __ _
Tillman and Debs are still at large.
The great cab strike has perceptibly di-
minished petty robberies in London.
Whether your side won or lost, remember
that we have the greatest country on earth.
There is much less intolerance and fanati-
cism in this country than we once had.
The lines of the eld party armies have
Thank all the stars, the street corner
orator will now quit fretting the atmos-
Let us remember that none of the politi-
cal parties are going to give us good money
to throw at birds.
This Is the first time in the history of
America that the Jersey mosquito has cov-
ered the country from sea to sea.
The grand old men nominated at Indian-
apolis were not elected, but the patriotic
movement which they have led thus far
will keep moving on.
Comptroller Bloxham of Florida in his
report calls attention to the abuses of the
privilege of special legislation that had
grown fup, and urged the establishment of a
check to It by means of a fee or tax. He
said: "If one will take the time to note the
number of pages in the published volumes
of our laws deVoted to such special legis-
lation, the magnitude of the work will be
apparent." The volume containing the laws
passed by the Florida legislature in 181)3
contained legislation concerning private
corporations occupying more than one-
quarter ipf its entire space, and the legisla-
tion concerning the government of cities
and towns was slightly greater in amount
In the volume for 1895 the space filled by
legislation relating to private corporations
was about 15 per cent, while that consumed
by laws relating to cities and towns was
more than U per cent.
The laugh cure for chronic ailments Is
the latest over in California.
The 'possums are fat and fine in grand
Chairman Jones still expects to get the
complete returns from Mars before he
hears definitely from Texas.
The heart bleeding for labor has per-
ceptibly diminished already.
The fellows who tried to rob the train
near Alvarado were trying to get free sil-
For sale cheap, 3000 communications on
free silver. Apply at this office.
The Salt river packets are now loaded
down to the guards.
Wasted sweetness sometimes becomes as
sour as vinegar.
Liberty is one thing. License is another
Ring off the hoarse hoot.
The election is over. Let's go out Into the
woods and kill something.
Remember that even the green leaves
have their time to come off.
This is a free country in which every citi-
zen should feci willing to give and take.
One thing may be said for the tramp. He
does not kill time with money.
Whether a man is satisfied with this
world depends large y upon the condition of
The people of the United States are tired
Dignity can not be preserved in alcohol.
The campaign prophets will now proceed
to take a back seat.
The fool will argue with even a hard-
When a friend tells a lie we call it a
Thank heaven, the campaign button must
The young idea should be taught how not
to shoot. »
Talk is cheap, yet it sometimes brings
more than it is worth.
Chicago. HI.. Nov. 4.—Vice Chairman
Stevens of the national silver party com-
mittee to-day issued the following state-
"If final results show that Mr. Bryan is
defeated it will not demonstrate that free
silver i£ beaten by any means. The ex-
treme and impolitic planks of the Chicago
platform lost us hundreds of thousands cf
votes, among the conservative business men
who were really in favor of free silver.
Another feature in this contest which has
greatly Injured us has been the fact that
four years ago the democratic party went
into power with a president and both hous s
of congress, and the policy of that presi-
dent and the logical acts of a majority
'.»? that party in congress have been
tco often against the interests of the peo-
ple. The people wanted a change, and If
Mr. Bryan Is defeated it ia chiefly due to
the fact that they at this time, were not
willing to trust another democratic ad-
ministration, however strong its promise-.*
in the interests of the people. The silver
question will not down until justly settled
by the restoration of free coinage at the
ratio of 16 to 1. it is to be hoped that next
time it is submitted to the people it will
not be handicapped by the injection of
other causes about which the friends of
free coinage radically differ in opinion. Mr.
Bryan has made the most marvelous can-
vass ever made in the American country,
and throughout has shown himself to be
one of the greatest men our country has
ever produced. I. N. STEVENS,
Vice Chairman National Silver Party.
bound fellow townsmen, who had gathered
about in obedience to the invitation of Mr.
Jodyngs. With fierce peals of laughter Mr.
Huffman to'.d him that the household pet
was on the way to Milwaukee. Mr. Huff-
! man explained the joke, and clapped the old
man on the back in delight.
The face of the latter was a study. He
looked at Mr. Huffman wonderlngly.
"By thunder!" he cried, "that's funny!
1 You see, 1 brought the dog to the station
! to-day. intending to carry him as far in
! toward town as Jefferson Park, and there
t had intended to kick him off. He's a
blamed nuisance around the house, ami I
wanted to get rid of him the worst way.
Much obliged. Jodyngs."
But Mr. Jodyngs, with his mind dwelling
on his dollar, was a pillar of self-kicking
THE POPULAR COl NTRV CLUHS.
New York's Aristocracy Are All
Wheeling mid Golfing.
New York Times.
The various country and suburban clubs j intentions toward the society of her native
now hold the life and Interest of the club land. As she says It, she fingers a brace-
ELIZADETH BANKS IS *EW YORK.
She Has Come Qrcr to Do the Presi-
New York Journal.
Elizabeth Banks is in town. Elizabeth
Banks is the young American woman who
set English sociA in a flutter a few years
ago by telling thv public the prices charged
by ancient and impoverished English fam-
ilies for presenting recent and prosperous
Americans to her gracious majesty, Queen
Though, of course, American society has
nothing to fear in the matter of revelations,
there is a pardonable curiosity to know
what Miss Banks is "up to" nlw. But
society need have no fears. Miss Banks
is here for political material only.
"Oh, no: I am not going to do any sensa-
tional work here," Miss Banks said, with
great sincerity, when questioned about her
St. Louis Republic
A light that no attendant ever visits sur-
mounts a beacon on Armlsh roclc, in the
Hebrides, Scotland. This remarkable light,
which nightly shines for the benefit of
fishermen far and near, is projected from
a lighthouse on Lewis island, about "*00
feet away, the rays being thrown on a mir-
ror in the lantern of Armish rock, and by
that being reflected to an arrangement of
prisms that scatter them in the necessary
The Yale college boys did treat Bryan
shabbily, but it was not a circumstance to
the horse laugh he will get from the elec-
The political demand for eggs having
ceased, prices are off several points.
"The members-elect of the legislature
should consider the fact that the duty to |
repeal bad laws, strengthen good ones and i
prevent the enactment of unnecessary ones •
Is quite as imperative as that of creating t
new statutes, however necessary the new
ones may appear to be," says the Florida 1
Citizen. "Every legislature should begin ,
Its work by the appointment of a joint >
oornmittee, charged with the duty of in- :
vestigating and reporting how strictly the j
laws that are in force have been executed !
by the officers whose duty is to enforce j
them, and in what manner their thorough
enforcement in the future can be secured." J
The chief duty of the Florida legislature ,
and of the Texas legislature of 1806 is to
strengthen good laws now in the codes
and to repeal bad laws. We have been .
Austin, Tex., Nov. 4.—The governor com-
missioned W. O. Kretsinger to be captain
of the Stanley rangers of Denison.
Austin, Tex., Nov. 4.—The charter of the
W. B. Martln-Jarlus company of Terrell,
Kaufman county, capital stock $50,000. This
corporation is formed for the purpose of
the purchase and sale of goods, wares and
merchandise, agricultural and farm prod-
ucts. Incorporators: W. B. Martin, J. D.
Crawford, R. James. J. E. McMorrls and
B. E. Overton.
Court of Appeals.
Austin, Tex., Nov. 4.—In the court of
civil appeals at Austin the following orders
Affirmed: Houston and Texas Central
railway company vs. Ferris, from Wilbar-
Reversed and remanded: John J. Dix vs.
Jackman et al., from Hays: J. B. Pum-
phrey vs. St. Louis, Iron Mountain and
Southern railway company, from William-
In the case of Peter McClelland et al. vs.
Dora McClelland, from McLennan, the
judgment for attorney's fee, for divorce
i and for $-'0,000 is affirmed. As to the item
} of $42,000 the judgment is reversed and here
j rendered that appellee take nothing.
; Appeal dismissed: Rosenthal vs. Alder-
man. from McLennan; Williams vs. Graves,
! from Hamilton; Caldwell vs. Bryan et al.,
t from Hunt.
Transcript ordered filed: Stone et al. vs.
Ellis et al., from McLennan; Keviere vs.
Missouri, Kansas and Texas railway com-
pany, from McLennan; Baxley v
; et al., from Bell.
Aunt Patsy Smith.
Hempstead, Waller Co., Tex., Nov. 4.—
Aunt Patsy Smith, colored, aged 107 years,
died here to-day. It Is believed by some
that she was even older than 1U7 years. She
had lived here since the early days of
lowed by the entire list, with advances of
2&0d. which sent the dealers flying hatless
in every direction to join the wild hubbub
inside, while in the street customers were
coming up by the dozens.
According ti the general impression, the
election will result, it is said, in a rapid
diminution of the gold withdrawals for the
United States, and there Is no doubt that
victory favorably affected the
stock exchange throughout. Consols opened
:Vl higher than yesterday.
A leading English stock brotter, 1n an in-
terview with a representative of the Asso-
ciated Press*.-said: "McKinley's election has
boomed the whole market. Large buying
orders from New York were sent after tne
result was known in the United States,
and started the market."
Business at the Baltic closed firm at 9d to
Is higher than yesterday. The Paris. Ber-
lin. Vienna and Frankfort stock exchanges
were in excellent tone and active to-day,
in consequence of the result of the election
in the United States, and the dealings in
American securities showed advances.
The Star remarks: "We in England have
good reason to rejoice at the overwhelming
defeat of the Bryan ticket. Great evils may
be in store, but no high tariff can inflict a
tithe of the ruin which Bryan's victory
would have entailed. There will be an im-
mediate improvement of business after the
defeat of Bryan, and confidence restored In
the financial honesty and stability of the
United States. The common sense of the
American oeople has saved the republic
from worse than civil war."
The Westminster Gazette says: "With the
election of McKinley a great scare vanishes
for the moment: but, while the perils of
free silver are avoided for the present, the
perils of protection and capitalism in their
more extreme forms remain to be encoun-
The Pall Mall Gazette, in the course cf a
column editorial headed "A Landslide."
says: "The decision in the United States is
accepted with universal consent in this
country as being emphatically to the credit
of the American electors. It implies that
democracy, when confronted with issues vi-
tal to its future, will rally to the reality and
repudiate the shame of Altgeld and Bryan,
and they succeeded in pulverizing their
cause into dust."
United. States Ambassador Bayard re-
ceived last evening from the London office
of the Associated Press dispatches regard-
ing the election. The Associated Press had
an interview with Mr. Bayard. The ambas-
sador said: "The keynote that rises above
the confusion and excitement that rings In
my ear Is that the people of the United
States, guided by the instincts or patriotism
and self-preservation, regardless of past
party affiliations, have unmistakably re-
pudiated repudiation in any form, and In-
structed those who seek official power that
they must at least assume a virtue If they
have it not. and that public and private ob-
ligations must be placed beyond the reach
of the political Jack Cades of this century.
It will strongly tend to re-establish inter-
national confidence in the stability and se-
curity of property intrusted to democratic
government, and harmonize international
interests and assist good relations.
"I. in common with all In London, have
received the news of McKinley's election
with delight and satisfaction. Beyond this I
can not comment, either upon the campaign
made in our name or discuss the monetary
A representative of the Associated Press
had an interview to-day on the election
with M. Rlbot at Paris, the former premier
of Frince. who recently returned from a
visit to the United States and Canada. M.
"The election of McKinley does not sur-
prise me any more than the majority he ob-
tained. When 1 left America in September
it was apparent to me that Bryun, in spite
of his tremendous effort, would not succeed.
Yesterday marks an important day in the
history of either party in the United
M. Doubmer. who was minister of finance
in the late radical ministry, was also inter
viewed in Paris to-day by a representative
of the Associated Press. lie said in part
"It Is without enthusiasm that the elec-
tion of the promoter of the United States
customs rari'ff is received here. In Europe
It is generally apprehended that MeKlniey't
presidency will be unfavorable to the de
velopment of the commercial relations be-
tween the new and old worlds. On the other
hand, the success of Bryan would have had
such economic consequences and the per-
turbation caused In the great financial mar-
kets of the world might have been so great
that few were those who could have desired
his election, in fact, It was never believed
he could be elected. For a month we have
had reason to feel absolutely certain of
Harry Marks, proprietor of the London
Financial N ws, said the news gave un-
bounded satisfaction in English financial
A dispatch to the Press association from
Glasgow says the general opinion there Is
that McKinley's election will stimulate ex-
port trade in order to rush merchandise for-
ward befor* McKinley comes Into office.
Higher tariffs are then expected to be en-
forced. The sugar houses say they expee.t
the duties on refined sugar imported Into
the United States will be raised 2 cents.
With refined sugars selling at 9 shillings
per pound weight, the possibility of loss to
speculators is small. It is believed that
Americans will commence to buy largely
for December, January and February de-
livery. There is no doubt that there will be
a rush to export woolen soft goods to Am-
erica. Ship owners foresee little benefit, as
most of the steam tonnage has already been
chartered for spring. The ironmasters say
they have dune with America for two years,
and will be able to continue without a sin-
gle American order. Business circles think
of the maintenance of financial status quo.
Sutiwfactioii in Germany,
Berlin, Nov. 4.—(Copyright, 18%, by the
Associated Press.)—The result of the elec-
tion in the United States was received
throughout Germany with general satisfac-
tion, except by the blmetallists.
A high official of the foreign office said:
"The government is pleased with the result,
and congratulates America on ridding her-
self for good of an incubus and dangerous
financial upheaval. All civilized nations
will profit by the outcome, and especially
Germany, owing to the intimate, important,
commercial and economic relations with
the United States.
Dr. Otto Arendt, a bimetallist leader, in
an interview said: "I have heard the news
with unfeigned sorrow. The defeat of the
silver movement in the United States will
undoubtedly react unfavorably upon the bi-
metallic movement In Germany and the rest
of Europe. Still l do nut despair. It will
not be long before we will win."
To-night many of the papers have no edi-
torials on the election. The stock exchange,
however, was jubilant and keenly awaited
all information. Stocks generally rose.
The Tageblatt says: "A nightmare has
fallen from the breast of the silverltes. Nev-
er before has an election Inspired similar
interest. Bryan's victory would have been
celebrated by the enemies of popular liberty
throughout the world, and McKinley's vic-
tory decides In favor of those who believe
in the ability of nations to govern them-
selves. The American people have again
shown themselves worthy or American tra-
ditions. McKinley means a restitution of
security. It is true that the shadow of his
narrow-minded tariff policy threatens to
darken the victory, but wo hope he will
not repeat them while president.'
The Hamburger correspondent remarks
this afternoon: "Europe, and Germany in
particular, will hall the election of McKin-
ley with satisfaction, since it is sure that
the foundation of regular commercial Inter-
course will be maintained."
The Cologne Gazette says this afternoon:
"McKinley's election will benefit all Europe.
The circumstances which brought him into
this position may keep him from a relapse
a. to his former sins. If the senate and house
world, and If one wishes to find the major-
ity of New York clubmen, particularly on
Saturdays and Sundays at this season of
the year, he must seek them at Tuxedo,
Meadowbrook. Cedarhurst. Westchester.
.... Ardsley, Orange. Morrlstown. Baltusrol,
will be exposed to a cruel awakening if he i ftlKl at lJl ? rnanv other pretty club houses
tries to exploit protection beyond measure j vvhich now dot the country side within a
for the profit of the protectionists or ms Tadius of fifty miles from the city hall. In
own fads. It is an advantage that he win , a]j these houses there gather now at late
have time to digest his success, draw up j afternoons and evenings groups of men,
and foim a cabinet, v\ e • aRfj Ofton of women, healthily tired from
let made of the shillings she earned while
she studied the English domestic system
disguised as a housemaid.
"i am merely going to write up the cur-'
riosities of a political campaign in America.
I am going to send humorous letters to the
Nineteenth Century and tft the Westmin-
ster Gazette about the picturesque part of
Then Miss Banks sighed ever so slightly,
as though the prospect of writing about
campaign buttons seemed a little taine to a
woman who has written about coats of
a programme ami loim a cauinei, v> e • Rnd ofton of women, healthily tired from | Z Uuhi,n^
shall see if he understands suthcient.y tne J afternoons on the hunting fields on ^ their cost. But she brightened
significance of what has occurred, and if
he is able to rise above paltry party spirit
In order to worthily represent the great
national movement which carried him into
Le Jour anticipates that the first result
will be "a cessation of the crisis which has
been let loose upon the business world
since Bryan was nominated." adding:
"America has escaped a great peril, thanks
to the wisdom of the electors."
La Liberie believes that the McKinley
law will not be re-established.
La Republique la Francaise says: "The
practical result will be a return to a pro-
hibition customs regime, from which Eng-
land and France will be the chief suffer-
ers." It adds: "In regard to the currency
policy it is believed that the establishment
of the double standard can only come by
International agreement. It is true that
McKinley's success may lead to economic
revisions, for his name is synonomuos with
economic protection, which, with the mon-
etary uncertainty, contributes to create a
crisis in America. But one must always
choose the lessor of two evils, and we hope
that protection will prove more beneficial
now that the greater evil has been averted.
Gold has carried the day, but unless the
government seeks to satisfy the demands
of the industrial and farming population of
the far west the movement will end by
carrying away all the dykes erected by
the great gold operators."
Comment in Italy.
Rome. Nov. 4.—The Opinlone, on the re-
sult of the United States election, says:
The election is a triumph of common sense
and of national integrity.
italle says: The cry of "Long live Mc-
Kinley" should be raised, not only In the
United States, but throughout the civilized
The comment of the Tribuna Is: The en-
tire commercial community yesterday was
anxious, but to-day it is reported as as-
Roma says: It may fee foreseen that Me-
ley's foreign policy will be a different
course from the correct and prudent policy
of Mr. Cleveland. The Cuban question now
becomes a grave and perplexing one.
Comment in Austria.
Vienna. Nov. 4.—(Copyright, 1896, by the
Associated Press.)—The Neue Frele Presse,
commenting to-day on the result of the
"It is doubtful if McKinley will be able
to continue the protective policy, since he
was elected by both protectionists and free
traders. McKinley's victory is to the ad-
vantage of all civilized people. His defeat
would have meant the beginning of a so-
cial contusion which would scarcely have
been confined to America."
The Fremdenblatt says: "The defeat of
the silverltes was so severe that It has
presumably killed their chances."
The Tageblatt says: "The result is re-
assuring to the whole world."
Victory for Biiit'etnUism.
London. Nov. 4.—The bimetallic league
will issue a manifesto claiming that Mc-
Kinley's election Is a victory for interna-
tional bimetallism, and quoting the money
plank of the St. Louis platform.
Received With Joy.
Rome. Nov. 4.—The result of the election
In the United States was received with joy
by a large majority of the Americans hen-:
also with the marked approval of the Vati-
How Mexico Received the Xeww.
City of Mexico, Nov. 4.—No previous pres-
idential election In the United States has
created such excitement and interest among
all classes as the present one for business
men, bankers and manufacturers, who felt
that Mexican interests demanded the elec-
tion of McKinley, and the Mexican Herald
says for Mexico the declaration of the
American people in favor of the gold stand-
ard means continued prosperity here. It
signifies large dividends for our railroads
and banks and the carrying Into effect of
many large and important undertakings
for which capital could not have been ob-
tained in the United States had Bryan been
elected. The result of the canvass Is for
the general good of Mexico.
El Mundo to-night points to the American
campaign as an example for all Spanish-
American nations, for the spectacle is af-
forded of a great party defeated after a
most bitter canvass, gracefully, patriotical-
ly and loyally accepting the situation, and
Mexico, which has followed with visible
anxiety the struggle in the United States,
rejoices as It should rejoice on learning of
the triumph of McKinley, the champion of
gold and protection. The American union
being our principal market, the continua-
tion there of the pft-seiit monetary sys-
tem promises us on that basis an impor-
tant bounty on the sale of all of our agri-
cultural products, while the raising of the
tariff in the United States will serve as a
protection for our newly-born and growing
manufacturing establishments, Let us.
threfore, salute McKinley. triumphant, and
congratulate Mexico, favored by his vic-
Manufacturers and business men are
greatly pleased with the result for reasons
There Is no truth in the report wired that
Mexico contemplates adopting the gold
The Associated Press reports were the
best received, and the Mexican Herald is-
sued ©lection extras.
i tt"?rwan^onV«^ among all sorts of
r'r^fshtre i,.al Btlli*1 while nfh«hpSfye,°8r Myamo^
themselves around the lire itf thAr becom- I claM generally. Then I want to Interview
iff rnftinr <5 an talk of the dav's Mrs- and attend some of the worn-
ing outing costumes ana talk or xne aaj s ( mi,h nnljHoal mMHn»a»»_here Miss Banks
d be in some g.eat
and I guess tnat's
ng outing costumes ami talk or tne day s . —• , n,eetinea'
ncidents and events, the scene Is both am- 1 eI .Pyy'caj meetings
nated and pretty. The good health which iir; .v erent y &1-
mated and pretty. The good
these outdoor sports bring is reflected In
the rosy cheeks and bright eyes of the
women as well as of the men who Indulge
in them, and one wonders, in regarding
this aspect of the present "fad" for outdoor
sports, what the men and women of a
quarter of a ceniury ago did in their time,
when the craze had not begun. Dancing is
now at a discount, while hunting, golf, and
cycling are to the fore, but Terpsichore
will not allow herself to be entirely neg-
lected. and asserts herself on Saturday
evening at Ardsley. Tuxedo and Orange,
where weekly dances In the country club
houses of both places are enjoyed. Soon
the hunt balls will begin, and then the
opening of the winter season in town will
not be long delayed.
One of the most successful of New York's
country clubs—the Richmond County club-
on* which has occupied for some threa or
four months past a picturesquely situated
old house on the Clove road, em Staten Is-
land. has so grown as to demand larger
quarters, and Is now about to move to a
commodious mansion on Todt hill, near
New Dorp. The change Is not viewed en-
tirely with favor by some of the members
of the club, as it will necessitate a longer
drive or bicycle ride from New Brighton or
the North Shore, where most of the mem-
bers of the club reside, but the house select-
ed is so great an improvement on the old
one that it is hoped these objecting mem-
b rs will see the advisability of the move.
The view from the piazzas of the new house
over the wide meadow lands immediately at
the base of Todt hill and the blue waters of
the bay beyond, is an entrancing one and
must be seen to be enjoyed. During the
hunting season the new location will be
found to be very advantageous, as the club
holds most of its runs over the flat lands
on the south shore of the Island.
The new Ardsley casino has already
Ttroved itself more successful than its pro-
jectors had hoped, and the pretty club house
Is constantly filled with members and
guests, while the golf links are daily cov-
ered with players. The building of the ca-
sino has proved that there was need of a
well established central club house near the
east bank of the Hudson river, and with
good management the casino has seemingly
entered on a most prosperous existence. It
has a character and individuality of Its
own. and can not be compared for this rea-
son with either Tuxedo or the Westchester
ALL SORTS ASSORTED.
Some Australian gold veins arc 130 feet
Little steamboats are displacing gondolas
The Buddhist nuns In Btirmah have their
heads completely shaved.
The best bricks in the world are made
by the tribes ol' Central Asia.
The largest mammoth tusk yet discov-
ered was sixteen feet in length.
Large and rich gold fields have been dis-
covered by government surveyors on the
east coast of Siberia, bordering on the sea
Princess Louise of Bavaria is regarded
by the English Jacobites as the de jure
queen of Great Britain, being the last lin-
eal descendent of the Stuarts.
About 200 miles from Sydney. N. S. W.,
is a place called Wlngen. and in one of
the mountains there is said to be a coal
mine which has been burning for over 100
Alexander the Great employed the first
submarine boat at the siege or Tyre in the
year lift! before Christ. M. Perce informed
the Paris society of civil engineers re-
Women prompters have been tried at
Covent Garden theater with success, as It
has been found that their voices carry bet-
ter across the stage, and are less audible
to the auditorium.
Downing street is to be no longer a syn-
onym for the British government. The site
of the prime minister s residence at No. 10
and the street itself are to be covered by
new government offices.
Perhaps one of the very oddest monu-
ments is the tablet in a Berkshire church
in memory of a soldier who had his left
leg taken off "by the above ball," the act-
ual cannon ball being Inserted at the top.
HI Beuug Pak of Keren, who has just
entered Roanoke college, Salem, Va. as a
student. Is said to be bright and intelligent.
Another Korean. Surh Beung Klu, is in the
junior class of the same college.
Mehammedan depositcrs in th«* postoftlce
savings banks are enrichine, the British
government, as the religion forbids them
to receive interest. They Insist on taking
out. no more than they have put in.
An English expert declares that he knows
of at least 000 counterfeits of the old mas-
ters now hanging in the nrlvate galleries
of the United States, and all of which were
originally purchased in Europe at very
The biggest turtle does not furnish more
than sixteen pounds of tortoise shell.
Formerly the under shell was thrown
away, being considered worthless, but at
present it Is very highly valued for its deli-
cacy of coloring.
The camel's foot is like a soft cushion,
peculiarly well adapted to the stones and
center on election day,
As MJss Banks Is the only woman who
srcceeued In obtaining an Interview with
LI Hung Cliang while he was in England,
there is comparatively little doubt that she
will attain all her modest ambitions here.
■Jlow did tamanage to get my interview
with LI Hung Chang?" she said. "Oh, that
was simple enough. 1 went to Lord Lons-
dale's house, where he was staying, one
morning at 8. When they told me that he
could not see me I said 1 would call the
next morning at T, and if 1 were too late
then I'd call the third morning at i. So
his excellency saw me that morning, and.
although the interviewing was a mutual
aff.'.ir and not exclusively on my side, we
parted excellent friends. He gave me a
coin as a souvenir of him, and 1 sent him a
yellow-bound cony of one of my books as a
memento of me.
Miss Banks' story of her entrance into
English journalism through the English
kitchen, as it were, is Interesting.
"I had been visiting In London." she said,
"and had spent all my money. I was
'broke.' 1 made up my mind that I had to
get money, and get It quick, and to get
reputation and get It quick." It will be ob-
served that Miss Bank's English expe-
riences have not destroyed the purity of
her American dialect. "So I thought for
awhile and then advertised for a place as
housemaid. I had 1S5 answers. I went to
two places, staying a week in each, and
then I wrote my articles, describing the
English housemaid's life. Some peopje
wrote and said thafi ought to be arrested
for gaining an entrance into houses under
Miss Banks laughed merrily at this view
of her clever device, and went on to relato
the other startling Innovations she intro-
duced in slow-going English journalism.
"I advertised for an introduction Into
the British aristocracy, stating that I was
an American heiress." she said. "I had
eighty-five answers to that, written with
the utmost candor on crested paper, giving
credentials and all that. I have destroyed
all the letters and have never divulged any
of the names. Then I investigated and
found out the cost of a fine English pedi-
gree to a rich American. I swept crossings.
I sold flowers tflul lived In a servants'
home. But for the last two years I have
been engaged mainly in magazine work."
This young woman, who has given Lon-
don some of Its startling shocks. Is a verv
quiet, modest little person. She Is small
and slight. Her brown eyes are frankness
itself, except when she looks out of the
corner of them with the air of one sizing
up a British matron's claims to aristocracy
or the cost of a certain cOat of arYns.
She seems to the casual observer about 17
years of age. l>ut as it is four years since
she first set May fair trembling to think
what she mixht discover next, she Is proba-
bly older. She aeimlts a devotion to poodles
—she acquired It in stimulating the Ameri-
can heiress when poodles were in fashion.
And Minneapolis will be grieved to hear
that she belongs to St. Paul, having be-
gun there her long list of "experiences" by
publishing "My Experiences as a Type-
It Amused the Old Man.
The old man came down to the suburban
station leading a most reprehensible dog.
Leading Is hardly the word, for In reality
he dragged the unwilling animal after the
fashion of a sled. With coaxing words he
lured the scraggy beast on. and finally he
got it safely stowed under the bench on the
shady side of the station. He bought a
paper then, and settled down to wait twen-
ty minute? for the cityward train.
Mr. Huffman and Mr. Jodyngs had
marked the approach of the old man and
had smiled somewhat at his trouble when
the dog had pulled back with greatest
"It's funny. Isn't It," said Mr. Jodyngs,
"that an otherwise reasonable and sane
man will take up with such a dog as that
and treat It as a pet?"
Mr. Huffman assented, and said he sup-
posed the old man would go Into parox-
ysms of wrath if anything were to happen
to the dog. That suggested an Idea, and Mr.
Jodyngs nearly burst with laughter as he
thought upon that idea.
"Suppose we steal the dog and put It on
the north bound train, and when the old
man finishes his paper and goes to take the
city train he will be furious." This was
Mr. Jodyngs' idea, and Mr. Huffman came
near exploding, It was so funny. Mr. Huff-
man sal down next the old man, so as to
conceal the workings of Mr. Jodyngs, and
Mr. Jodyngs, with suppressed snorts of
laughter, untied the twine and hauled the
dog around the corner of the station and
into the express office, where he paid a
glad dollar and expressed the sorry beast
to a fictitious John ymith at a station a
dollar's worth up the line. The old map.
continued reading, while the up train stood
at the platform, and he did not wake up
until the whistle of the incoming cityward
engine was sounding at the road crossing.
Then he looked hastily for his dog.
"Where's that dog? he asked of his city-
gravel over which It is constantly walking.
During a single journey through the Sa-
hara, horses have worn out three sets of
" * ' feet
shoes, whhe the camels'
A whistling moth is an Australian rarity.
There is a glassy space on the wings
crossed with ribs. When the moth wants
to whistle It strikes these ribs with its
antennae, which have a knob at the end.
The sound is a love call from the male to
Among the wilder tribes of the Caucasus
every child is taught to use the dagger al-
most as soon as u can walk. The children
first barn to stab water without making
a splash, and by incessant practice acquire
an extraordinary command over the weap-
CORDOVA AT MIDNIGHT.
Gayety in the Spanish City Is Then
ut Its Height.
Century for September.
In the evening, after dinner, about S
o'clock, we draw chairs out upon our little
balcony above the Paseo. Listless groups
had gathered about Its cafes. Two gypsy
children, as black as negroes. In their scant
white shirts, with persistent hands and
voices, were carrying on Spain's one flour-
ishing business; but it was not a stimulat-
ing sight, and, tired out with the day's
journey, we went at once to bed. It must
have been some two or three hours later
when we were awakened by a loud crash
of cymbals and blast of trumpets. Our first
thought was that soldiers were marching
through the town, and we hurried to the
window to see. Below, a great mass of
people were seated under the palms. Open
carriages were passing up and down on
each side, and men on horseback. Very
smart nurses, with great bows of ribbons
on their heads, had brought wide-awake
babies out for an airing. (Treat trucks und
vans of merchandise rumbled by. Work-
men were about. Half way down the Paseo
a band had just begun to play. The cafes
were abiaze with light, their tables crowded
to overflowing. Cordova at midnight had
come to life.
The air was hot and close, used up by
that vast multitude, and the dust, stirred
by their ceaseless march, choked us where
we stood. It was hopeless to try to sleep
again, and we waited by the window. Of
a sudden a bell sounded loud above the
voices of the crowd. At once the band was
hushed, carriages were stopped, the people
on the chairs under the palms were on
their feet, and not a man but stood, hat in
hand. We looked to the end of the Paseo.
for everybody was looking that way. From
out the doors of the Moorish minaret-
crowned church came a procession of men
in while surplices, with flickering candles
and tall lanterns, and a priest.carrying the
sacrament, under its golden veil, to the dy-
ing. Men who a moment before had been
drinking fell upon their knees, and we
could hear nothing but the tinkling bell and
the murmur of a low chant, as the priest
walked slowly on between the rows of
kneeling people, praying there in the star-
light under the palms. And so In Spain to-
day. as yesterday, does life In a moment
change from fooling to prayer, as the
shadow of death passes by, only to return
to Its folly as readily when the shadow has
passed. Once the priest had gone back to
the church, and the doors were shut, the
music, louder than ever, went on where It
had left off, carriages rolled on, and horse-
men pranced after them.
There was no sleeping any more. We
dressed ami packed our bags, and when In
the first dawn the band went away, and the
last few stragglers were going home, and
a few peasants were coming in with their
donkeys, and cafes were being shut, wa
took our places in the hotel coach and
i drove off to the station In time to catch
the express from Madrid to Seville.
An explosion of acetylene gas, used for j
lighting in a Lyons cafe, completely \
wrecked the cafe, severely injured three '
persons who were In it at the time, broke
every pane of glass In the building, which .
Is four stories high, and tore off the doors I
from their hinges on the first two stories. I
A Portsmouth. England, provision dealer \
writes that, on unpacking a ease uf eggs \ —
from Canada he found one bearing the fol- ; nilI Hmn . ,v , , tr!,
lowing inscription in lead pencil: "July. "JO- £bou Bi I Br^ may trlW dwwaw!
If any nice young lady should by chance re- I Aw P
celve this egg she will please write (for '
matrimonial purposes) to John C. Thornton,
Seuforth. Out.. Canada."
BRYAN AND THE ANGEL
The largest cannon In the world was
taken by the English whpn India was con-
quered. The tannon was cast abo.ut the
year loOt), and was the work of a chief
named Chuleby Koomy Khan of Ahmed-
nuggur. The Inside of the big gun is now
fitted up w|th seats, and Is a favorite place
for English officers to go for a quiet noon-
And saw within the moonlight in his room,
Making it rich und silver-like in bloom.
An angel writing in a book of gold.
Exceeding gall had made Bill Bryan bold,
the presence in the loom he said:
The vision raised its
"What writest thou?"
And, with a look of what he might expect.
Answered: "Their names who'll get It In
"And am i one?" asked Abou. "I don't
Biblical scholars throughout the world Replied the angel, Abou spoke more low,
will await with Intense Interest further i Bui cheerily still, and said; "1 pray the,
particulars concerning the manuscript gos- I sir,
pel which was recently discovered in a vll- j Write me as one not liable to err."
lago church near Caesarea, In Asia Minor. , The angel wrote and vanished. The next
and which the tsar of Russia Is said to night
have purchased. All that Is known of it
now Ik that It is very old and beautiful,
being written upon the finest and thinnest
vellum, which has been died a deep led
ft came again with a great November light,
And showed the names of those knocked
And lo, Bill Bryan's name led all the rest I
J —New York Bun.
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The Galveston Daily News. (Galveston, Tex.), Vol. 55, No. 226, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 5, 1896, newspaper, November 5, 1896; Galveston, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth465844/m1/4/: accessed January 16, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.