The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, February 25, 1896, Page 4, Image 4

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aaaat ef Nraa, fleaaa. aad WalMDHS Miami
biv. ht Tkaaa Wka Ounat Taa Thm Daily
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aan Margaia using, uatj i a i aar, la jtuvaucv.
Baa Tanoaa la Ibr Bala Daily at ifaa ft, la and W
. Watloa at Hoaokaa, ,
The Tribune Is the only Repub
Mean Dally In Lackawanna
And so the reason why Mr. Scran
ton turned the city government over
to the Democrats was beranse he was
not bought off! This Is a line confeS'
slon, truly, to come from a preacher of
political "purity" ami reform."
The Trouble in the Salvation Army.
As nearly as can be ascertained, the
trouble In the Salvation army which
has resulted In the resignation of Oen
eral and Mrs. Balllngton Booth arose
from a lamentable misconception of the
American spirit by the commander-ln
chief of the parent, or English, oreranl
cation, and Ms advisers. In England
the army's discipline?! 'Is exceedingly
strict, and Implicit obedience Is not only
demanded but secured. As a result of
this thorough subordination nf the
English rank and die, the army In Kng
land partakes of the nature of a the
ocracy, with the elder Booth as a Rood
Mt of an absolutist In purpose and In
methods. v
But the younger SBovth, ably guided
by his admirable wife, tercelved ut an
early period In his American regency
that to attempt to organize an urmy In
America along the lines which hud
proved successful enough In Great Bri
tain would be t restrict the personnel
of the army within limits far too nar
row for effective work; und would drive
away the very classes whom it vas
most desirable to enlist. He, there
fore, adopted broader and more liberal
methods, which, while eminently su
cessful here, were misunderstood In
England und gave ground for suspicion
as to the fidelity of his purposes. It
seems singular that between father and
son, both of wlda spiritual and mental
horlson, such a misunderstanding could
arise; but the explanation which we
have given la taken from authentic
sources, and probably closely approxi
mates to the truth.
Yet the disagreement, after all. Is
typloal of a class common in more fields
than that Of religious activity. It Is
suggestive of two antithetical human
pendencies, everywhere in evidence,
une to fit the coat to the man, and the
other to fit the man to the coat. We, in
this generation, have, for example, seen
In Catholic ecclesiastical policy the tri
umph of the former over the latter ten
dency, on Illustrated In the supremacy
of the Archbishop relund and Cardinal
Gibbons si;fpvjlike school headed
by Anhbisho,iniJgan. With pres
cient sagacity the Vatican has Inclined
toward: the more liberal American
wing; and It would doubtless be to the
Salvation army's distinct advantage if
at Its head there were more of the pru
dent diplomacy Und far-sightedness
which characterize the headship of con
temporary Catholicism.
.. u i
Is the Republfcan m.J going to ac
cept the Truth's GUO challenge, or Is It
going to rest under the odium of having
been self -convicted of lying?
To a "dold-Bug" Organ.
The Chicago Times-Herald Is an able
paper which has battled so strenuously
against free ullver coinage on the
economic frontier of this monetary dis
cussion that, Mf'ud many other
worthy pioneers', 'ft has become head
strong and Illiberal. It hot) actually
worked Itself up to the point of conceiv
ing a violent antipathy for silver as a
coinage metal, and Is apparently ready
to club any man who so much as hints
at International bimetallism as a desir
able future possibility.
It Is now training its guns on Speaker
Reed, for having suggested another in
ternational monetary conference, for
the purpose of arriving at such an un
derstanding among the nations favor
able to bimetallism as would ultimately
force the gold monometallic nations in
to the bimetallic camp. This sugges
tion Is a year and a half old, Mr. Reed
offered It, tentatively, In an article
printed at least eighteen months ago
In a British Journal of economics. We
are "surprised that the Times-Herald
had not learned of It earlier and should
therefore jump to the foolish conclu
sion that It is merely a campaign dodge.
If the Times-Herald will take a poll
of the world's best thinkers, it will dis
cover that the Bingle-metallists, wheth
er favoring gold or silver, are in a
marked minority as compared with
those who believe In a conjunction of
the two precious metals by internation
al compact. These blmetallists are not
scoundrels. They are not debt-repudl-ators.
They are not cheats. They are
men of bralna and character who be
Iteve, after due study and deliberation
that the civilization which restricts Its
currency base to any one metal takes
needless risks with the welfare of the
common people, and puts dangerous
power Into the hands of the profession
al creditors. . - -. .
Indications Increase that Graver's
mantle Is to be confided to" Secretary
Olney. , Well, Quay c6uld beat' Olney;
. t '
According to Broker Benedict, -Mr.
Cleveland will soon announce that he Is
not a candidate for re-election. The
people, however, without reference to
his wishes, have already determined to
act on that basis.
The "readerlesa Tribune," it may
please Mr. Scran ton to know, never had
a larger circulation than it has today;
and the total lias within a month been
swelled by more than 400 names of
readers who formerly took the Demo
cratio "Republican," but who now
want a live Republican daily.
No Quarter for Traitors.
While The Tribune has no wish to
prolong a discussion of the recent Re
publican defeat in this city, fairness to
the party rank and file requires it to
expound Its reasons for refusing to be
bulldozed by the Democratic organ
edited by Congressman Scranton. Mr.
Scranton complains that he wus not
accorded a share of the party patron
age last fall; and that no committee
waited on lilm to solicit his support for
the ticket. He Intimates that unless he
Is bought over, he will in future con
tinue the light on Republicanism which
he waged in the recent city canvass,
thereby causing the election of the
Democratic 'ticket.
His statement as to patronage Is a
deliberate falsehood, and he knew It
when he wrote it. Since ho became of
age he has been a steady pensioner on
the Republcan party, receiving from it,
In salaries, perquisites and enforced
contributions, an aggregate sum esti
mated to exceed J:lW).0iH). Kven after ho
fought demons und Thomas, on the
ticket which last elected him tocongress,
he was rewarded for that treachery by
half the patronage of the county com
missioners' office, and more than half
the work In the sheriff's otllce. His ac
knowledgement of that recognition
took the form of a successful plot to
turn the city government over to the
Democracy, So much for the patron
age issue.
As to the statement that he was not
Invited to support the Republican
ticket, the same can be said of The
Tribune. Since this paper was started.
no man and no committee has ever had
to ask It to do battle for Republican
principles. It has not sulked nor hung
back In the hope of forcing terms from
the Republican candidates. Even when
Scranton himself wus nominated in '94,
it swallowed the pill, bitter as It was,
and gave him the best support In its
power. It did this through no love of
Scranton; through no confidence in his
fidelity and through no expectation of
receiving a syllable of thanks. It did
It because Scranton was the party
nominee, representing however un
worthilyRepublican national princi
ples; and because The Tribune was
then, Is now, and proposes In the future
to be a loyal, aggressive and uncompro
mising Republican paper.
Had the question of patronage Influ
enced tis, we might easily have de
clined to support 'Scranton for con
gress, since his election meant a di
rect loss to thia paper. But we were not
constructed on the J. A. Scranton basis;
and when we fall so low as to have to
use The Tribune as a club for the bat
tering of backsheesh out of reluctunt
party hands, we will sell out and quit
the business.
The Tribune hopes to see the Republi
can party in this city re-unlted. It
realizes that a divided party means
Democratic victory. It does not ignore
the lessons of one week ago. It coun
sels conciliation and forgiveness for all
who were misled. But it submits for
the consideration of the "honest Re
publican masses that such a reconcilia
tion cannot safely be made on the basis
of a strengthening of the arm that
strikes the knife of assassination Into
the party's vitals. There can be no
security, no true harmony, no lusting
unity of purpose and of action so long
as men red-handed In the work of party
betrayal ure permitted to dictate terms
of peace and lay down the lines on
which conciliation shall be effected.
How many "dollars' " worth of
party patronage" does It take to keep
Mr. Scranton from jumping his party
traces? and In lie worth the price?
The Money Cost of War.
Mr. William E. Curtis, the Washing
ton correspondent, contributes to the
Chicago Record some figures which em
phasize, from an economic standpoint.
the need of a speedy realization of that
hoped-for millennial era when war, and
the dread of war, shall be no more. His
first compilation is a table showing
the expenditures for military and naval
purposes during the year 1S94 by the
various governments of the world. The
separate items need not be given; their
total is $1.6SS,71S,400. This, says Mr.
does not include the hundreds of millions
of dollars invented In fortllk-atlons, chips
of war, arms, ammunition, arsenals, arm
ories, navy yanln, military and naval
schools and other requirements for de
fense and the maintenance of armies and
navies'. Nor does It Include the hundred
of millions of dollars that are paid every
year aa Intercut upon money that has been
borrowed by the civilized governments of
the world to carry on war, to supply
means of defense ami to support arndes,
nor does it Include the hundreds of mil
lions of treasure that is stored away In
the vaults of the fortresses of the .Euro
pean nations, where It is always kept
Idle, but available for use in the time
of military emergency. The amount of
coin thus maintained by the government
of Russia Is supposed to be somewhere be
tween )TUO.OOO,UUO and tl.OOO.OOO.OUO, while in
the casemates in the old fortresses of
Bpandeau in Germany la stored 1,000.000,000
marks In gold, which represents the In
demnity paid by France as the price of
peace fn 1871.
The aggregate bonded indebtedness
of the civilized nations of the world In
1894 Is figured by Mr. Curtis to be equal
In United States gold to )34.456,G74,000,
of which $23,000,000,000 probably repre
sents expenditures in war and Invest
ments In war material. Great Britain
alone has a debt of t5.C!)5.Sj.OO0. and
supports an army of 717.700 soldiers at
a cost of J90. 400,000 a year. - besides a
navy of 4S ships of war and S3.400 sea
men, at a cost of $S1.8'.j.S6: a year. The
following table shows the cost of wars
to Kngland during the last two cen-.
turiea; and doubtless the cost to the
other countries In Kurope In that period
would represent another equal sum:
Spanish war (1739) S7,UM,6flO
Seven years' wur (17X J;r7!,iW.0tt
American revolution (ltitf) .'!, 11)1.670
French war (17M) 1.44S.!K7,'
War with Napoleon tl803) l,W.9),ai6
American war (1812) 4(C',W3,6IO
Crimean war (ISil) 1H5,13i),S(
Conquest of India 3.0.311.SI5
Wars with China (IfWO-ISGl)... 301. M, 175
Kgypt and the Soudan 1,Sj4.7iu,(H
Other Aflutlu wars (estimated) JO.OHI.OOO
Other African wars (estimated) :uh,1hi,UK
Totul t5.10l.8r5.H5
Finally, there remains to be consid
ered the factor of the value of the labor
of over "5,000,000 men now permanently
drawn from farms and factories to 1111
the ranks of the armies and the navies.
It Is probably fair to estlmute the aver
age annual earning capacity of each of
these men at $:0. which would give the
enormuus yeaily aggregate loss nf $0,
(H'O.OOU.OUU. Adding ail these figures to
gether, and remembering that thia
$i;.000,ow.00d 0)i through the non-pio-ductlvciir-ss
nf milituiistii has been
sustained by Kuro.xe for perhaps three
centuries, we should prubably not go
fur astray If we should estimate that
war and the war-like spirit since the
discovery of America have cost enough
money to give to every living man. wo
man and child in the l.'nlted States,
could the total be distributed, u net
cash present of $'.'3,000.
Can '.his drain ever be Stopped '.' We
confess that that Is another question.
Th" uniform lesson of the sexual
scandals and tragedies of the past year
from Durant's case down to Scott
Jackson's is that "the wages of sin la
death." It is time this lesson were
studied by the young.
It Is Interesting to note that Pugilist
Corbet t, the king-bee in the business,
himself admits that prize fights are no
longer feasible on American soil. What
a relief It would be were the same also
true of talking about lights.
The Philadelphia Record hears that
Congressman Scranton (Dem.) Is to be
re-elected. This will probably be news
In the Eleventh district.
If an embargo could be laid on James
J. Corbett's mouth, the man who should
do It could run for president and sweep
the field.
It Is rather mean in Ueneral Maceo to
revive so soon after being officially
killed by the Spanish press censor at
According to Walter Wellnran's Wash
Ins ton correspondence In the Chicago
Tlmes-Heruld.'theCnltedState and Great
Hi'ltain are un .the eve of coming to a
definite und (union bio understanding in
regard to the Venezuelan question. Im
portant negotiation of an Informal char
acter have been going on between Lomlin
and Washington during the lat ten days,
with the result, it la said, that Greut
Britain is desirous of having the United
States act as mediator In settling the diffi
culty In regard to the o-ralled Cfuan Ind
dem, to re-establish diplomatic relations
between (ireat Britain and Venezuela, and
with (the prime and ultimate object An
view of amicably settling the boundary
dispute. Administration authorities tire
intensely uleased over the new anil fuv,v.
able aspect the long-pending controversy
nas assumed. Arbitration, the authorities
In Washington are now convinced, Is ab
solutely assured.
For some time It was thought that somo
third power other than the I'nited Stutes
would have to act as mediator In order to
restore diplomatic relations between Oreat
Britain and Venezuela. In fact, reliable
disputches from Ixindon show that Oreat
Britain was anxious to have the Brazil
government undertake the task of bring
ing the two countries together. It Is also
known thut the Chilean government was
approached on the subject, and when the
United States learned that there were ob
stacles In the way of either of the.te
countries acting In that capacity, efforts
were made here In Washington to havo
the .Mexican government assume the role
of inediutor. A proposition was made to
have Mr. Homero. the Mexican minister.
go to London for the purpose of using the
good offices of h! country to restore dip
lomatic lelatlons between Great Britain
and Venezuela. All the countries con
cerned were sounded cn this matter. Ob
stacles were found In the way of accept
ing .Mexico as a mvdla'.or, but the dis
cussion which ensued served a good pur
pose. It haa resulted In a decision by the
British foreign office that the 1'nlted
States is after all the proper country to
t us mediator. The administration Is
of he same opinion.
Just how far Secretary Olney has gone
toward patching up the difficulty about
the I'luan incident cannot be dtilnltely
ascertained, but i: Is known thut negotia
tions are now In progress not only In re
gard to that question, but In conmvtlnn
with the boundary dispute. During the
last few days Important dispatches have
passed between the state department and
Ambassador Bayard and between Lord
Salisbury und Amluvador l'uninefoie.
Two days ugo the latter ha 1 a long .in
f'rein'e with Srcrttiry olney ivl.iilve
to the Venezuelan ipiestlon. Ambassador
1'auncefute's call at the ttate department,
it Is bellevej, was for the purpose of mak
ing known to Secretary olney the desire
of his sovernment to ncc-"t tile good of
fices of the I'nited States, it Is not defi
nitely know JiKit how (irat Britain and
Venezuela are to be brought together, but
there Is a strong tit; jhtbillty that Sir
Julian l'auncpfote and Minister Andrade
will, through thi efforts of the I'nited
States, he directed by life govrnmcnts re
spectlvely conrerned to undertake ntrotia
tlons for a settle mem of the que-uiun In
No confirmation can be obtained of the
report that cither Creat Britain or the
I'nited States has proposed a Joint Kns
lUli and American commission, but there
are good grounds for believing that Lord
Salisbury ha expressed a wiillingne?
to submit to an International tHbiin:;! or
some kind ur.y differences thai may t e
found to exist from the British side of
the ease as It will bf submitted to tho
British parliament and to this country
and the final cor.clusion.4 of he American
boundary commission now silting in
From the Textile Ilecord.
M'e have at this writing statistics of
Imports to this country for only the first
ten months of last year. Comparing them
with the Imports for the corresponding
period the year before (under the Mc
Klnley tariff) we And that there have
been great gains for the European manu
factures: Imports for
ten months. 1891. ISM.
All dutiable mer
chandise $234,918,479 t3KI.3n9.403
Cotton hosiery..' 4.0B3.440 6,021,IK3
Woolen hosiery isKUs 1.98S.349
Cotton fabrics 19,896,801 27,717.'H
Woolen goods 13.H81.3V8 49,899.717
Silk goods 20.9S2.3CiA 27.&&5.042
Wool, pounds s3.221.K4 211,057,0-tg
Shoddy, etc., pounds. 1,081,441'. 17,824,008
The" totui loss to manufacturers all
kinds has been $UJ,49,2W. The loss to
American kuitterj. H. 443. pa The loss to
the wool growers 1 enormous, and to th-t
woolen nmnuljcturvra nearly l-'ii.UUO.ij").
ThU Is what has been done for tha tex
tile industries of the Cntted Statti In ten
months bv a tariff bill uf which Its au
thors ,,M'lare that domestic industry will
beneltt b It.
Few but Lord Salisbury's Intimates
know that he Is by nature one of the most
silent of men; ipalte a Von Moltke In that
respect. Kven as i boy at Kton (Vanity
Fair records) he was much given to soli
tary mooning through tho playing tlelds,
wMh only an occasional game of "six
penny" cricket.
He was not popular generally, except
with bis own form, for which he did all
the work; und was always put on by his
tutor to construe, which he did so well
thut no one else had to expect a turn. His
taciturnity has st'ick to him; und the
writer remembers that when at the India
office liu greatly disappointed some high
official who hud to see him on some great
question. "What do 1 think of h!m? Very
little. Why, he heard all 1 hail to Fay
then bowed me out with "Good morning,
and not another word."
AKK().'S lvh l'OlNf.
.1 11. ,itil.l 1'iKnnmii f 1 tmvl Vfl 1! I 1
who is Just retiring from the senate, was
carefully trained In the art of politics by
his father. Lincoln's famous secretary
of war. In the days when the clan Cam
eron ruled fvunsvlviinla with absolute
power one of Its faithful henchmen was
culling upon Bliuoii Cnintron, und In the
roui-p of the conversation remarked:
"Senator, why U It that Don haa never
made much of u success of politics'.' lie
seems to have talent, and he has the ad
antage of your prestige and IntlueiicV
"Well. Hon is u likely fellow," replied
the old man. "Uon will get on ull rlht.
You mutt remember I stalled 111 life with
a big udvaiuase over Don."
"What was that?" uaked the visitor.
- -
ni'Tsimc tiik dhkast works.
From the Wllke?-Barre Record.
The question of the hour I-', what will
Hon. Josejih A. S. r::ntoa gain politically
by the defeat of the Kcmbllcan ticket
in Scranton'.' it Is nat likely that a Dem
ocratic city government will give him a
monopoly of the patronage while a
straight Democratic newspaper like the
Times Is to the fore. Neither can he ex
pect the support of tile Connell faction
should he look Tor any political honors In
the future. It Is mure than likely that
the Democrats, having used Mr. Scian
ton and his newspaper to elect their can
didates will throw him overboard and be
stow whatever favors may be lying about
upon men of their own political faith.
From the Scranton Itepubllcan (Dem.).
The Itepubllcun party or Lackawanna
countv ne?ds no reorganization. All that
Is neves ary to Insure lis future suc
cess is for certain gentlemen who aspire
to leadership to drop their bull-dozing
methods and act on the square.
Vlsltor-"Tommy. I wish to ask you a
few questions."
Tommy "Yes, sir."
Visitor "If I give you the sentence,
The pupil loves his teacher,' what Is
Tommy "Sarcasm
"Johnny," said the minister, "I hope
your father lives In the fear of the Lord."
"1 guess he does. sir. He never goes
out on Sunday without he takes his gun."
Dally Horoscope Drawn by Ajauohus, Tha
Tribune Astrologer.
Astrolabe cast: 3.11 a. in., for Tuesday,
Feb. 23, 1MW.
It will he apparent to a child born on
this day that the. word "Chamberlain" is
a hoodoo for Scranton investors.
Now that Thompson Beans haa had bis
say upon causes and results in the recent
campaign, business can go on again n
usual in the city.
With the Salvation Army in a row and
Deacon. Scranton busily engaged In con
gressional duties, Sa.tan seems in a lair
way "to have a high old time unrestrained.
Ajocchus' Advice.
To ambitious porcelain artists Always
bear In mind that nothing decorates
china so effectively as well cooked food.
131 BID '33 fi. WSH!?GT0:i ME.
Lyon's Patent
Quickest, Best
Biost Durable.
Price 25 Cents.
Will beat I to 13 Kggs
rerfeclly and produce
more Frosting.
( Kill do more tcoi k and
do it better than any 60 iit
or $1 Jimtir made.
china; crockery, glassware
New Spring Patterns iu Tapestries, Body Brussels, Velvets, Moquettes, Axminsters
Wiltous and Ingrains now open and ready for inspection.
Yamato Japanese Rugs of the Very
iS x 34
36 x 36 . . . .
2 ft. 6 x 5t . . . .
3 ft. x 6 ft. . . . .
4 ft. x 7 ft . . . .
6 fi:. x 9 ft . . . .
7 ft. x 10 ft . . ,
9 ft. x 12 ft . . .
CSTMr. James H. Griffin, formerly designer in Drapery Department of Shep
ard, Knapp & Co., of New York City, is now with us in the same capacity.
All our Men's and Ladies' Shoes that
were $6.00, now $3.98.
All onr $4.00 Shoes now $2.48.
All our $3.50 Shoes now $2.28. .
All our $2.50 Shoes now $1.78.
All our $2.00 Shoes now $1.38.
All our $1.50 Shoes now $1.08.
Is It Any Wonder Our Store Is Full or Shoe Buy
ers All the Time ?
niMicTrn'c .
dhwio 1 ciio,
That Isn't Stationary.
Nothing stands still nt our establish-
nicut. It very rarely happens tbat
we raise prices, but ua to lowering
them well, Jut call around and see
uh, nud we think we can interest you.
We are now located iu tho
Stationers and Engravers.
Wa are Haadiuart?ra for Ojrittr and
are dandling tb
Celebrated Duck Rivers,
Lynn Havens, Kcyports.
Mill Ponds; also Shrews
bury, Kockaways, .Maurice
Hiver Coves, Western
Shores and Blue Points.
IWV maka a Spacialty of dcUr.rinj
Blue Point on bnlf .hell In carrier.
$25,000 WORTH OF
Hust be sold in thirty
days. Call and see
our. prices.
91 a
1, Lacks. - Ays.
Rug Sale on Record.
Best Quality.
. .69
. 1.25
. 1.49
. 2.23
. ' 4,49
, . 5.39
, 7.50
27 x 54
27 x 63
27 x 63
24 x 48
But a great houseful of Good Shoes that must be sold. Our object
makes us reckless in the sacrifice of prices.
. corner of
Lackawanna and
Bicycle Repairing.
In a short time th riding season will
open. Then we will get our wheel out
and And that It warita some reualrlns-.
We would surgest that you look It over
now and if It needs anything done,
such as nickel plating or enameling,
have It done now before you need It.
We are In shape to do flrst-claaa work.
If you have no bicycle call and see
It has no Imitations; everything Is
222 Wyoming Avenus.
IS IS 01 Of
326 Wa&ngton Art,
11 CO.,
Wilton Rugs.
Velvet Rugs.
Moquette Rugs.
Oriental Rugs, Reversible.
Children's Shoes for 58c. and 68c. that
are worth from 75c. to $1.00.
Misses' Shoes at 88c. that were $1.25.
Boys' and Youths' Shoes at $1.08 and
$1.18 that were $1. 50 and $1. 75,
And Other Bargains Too Nuinerons to
Mention. Come and Con
ftnee Yourself.
Wyoming Avenues.
The Cleveland
Has more imitations
than any other wheel
on the market.
Do Y0I1 See As Well
flsYoii Wolild Like?
Consult our Optician, Mr. 0. P.
Adams, who will fit your eyes
rerlectly by scientific methods
charging nothing for tilting, fur
nishing Spectacles and Eyeglasses
in modern styles and best quali
ties at low prices.
After April 1 at No. 132
Wyoming Avenue, Coal
are located taa tnaa flattnf aad hnatJaf
STonadaia tha world. Descriptive book oa
application. Tickets to mil points tm alalaa,
Canada and Maritime rroruaoaa, Mlanaapolia,
Bl Paul. Canadian and United Bastes North.
watta, YancoBvar, BaatUa. Teeoau, Portland,
Ore, Ban Franeiseo.
First-Class Sleeping snd Dining Cats
attached to all through trains. Tearait ear
follf fitted with baddlajr. aortal na aad tp
lallr adapted te waata of famlUaa may he haft
with eacoad-olaat MckoSs. Bates always lass
thaa Ma other Una Ftor fall -r iiHaa.
tiaa tablet, eta, e apnttaatlenvts
K. V. 8KINNCR, a. fX. A.