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The weekly telegraph. (Macon, Ga.) 1885-1899, June 03, 1895, Image 1

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THE WEEKLY T Fctabll.hcrt , Tb#T«i«in^P hPubll * h,n K Co * Vnbiuiim* I MACON, GA.. MONDAY, JUNE 3, 1895. Weekly* *1.00 a ¥•*» Millie Copy 5 Ovate lue and Gray Do Honor to the Dead Heroes of the Confederacy. II HONORlUHE BRAVE jderal Veterans nave Raised a Monu ment to Heroes of tho Sonib, ATION TO CBN. WADE HAMPTON p 0( l ne Cere mo a Am of Hpllttnc the (i U ni at the Pedestal of the Monu ment-Gen. Hampton’* Ad- ilre*e Pilled With Gen uine Patrlotlim. $!o-j£0, M.iy 30.—Under a sky now and now blue an light clouds L; i; lv blue «;s& grey 1 —Fc&rsSs < V »r:fe*leOM.1«- J uaited .today in ded- the monument to the Oonfedlcff* ,had iu Oak wood cemetery. The mu* heat of yiditJerday had given L. to pleaNJnt ouolti^ aiud the sky al ^tly overnust when the dlsLo- |h(*d oflkers <tf the knte wax a*Metm- m the Pa’micr house this mornlug Mi«ng the format Son. of the proces- whieh wan to escort them tc tlio 4>u of the Illinois Central railroad, time set for the procession to move 8 o’clock, but It ’Wus 9 o’clock be- ail amuffoineotts were competed tho veterums of the great struggle thefcr pl:uMt* .«• the carriages, the mean't.ime the greait rotunda he hotel was offset by <a> scene of l<o mini shift log oolom. 'Army otll- ki full uniform, Graiixl Army men •iiug the old volunteer u mi form of members Of the statte militla> .n •us array and ox-Confide rates I with' the ba<lges of the various to whlfh they lndo-ngod, has- h it her and thither, or ©iUthoirwi io r to talk over the olrataged oomdl- li.'nce th it spring day In 18<£», Appomattox oud d forever the n'tionw of the Nwth aiixl the South. -I V lerais aud ex-Coufeilemitois sat by side in the eawy eha'ira and t their Kittles over again. Ac- by martial music, the escort d on State street It* the throng uic.a wait**? 'names- wort? bstoric. were Longstreet and Fitzhugh John C. Blank umd John M. l\ii- Mutxnw J. Wright of Tonmcvsee |Gcn. Joseph Stockton of Illinois, Butler, fc)ppa Humor*. Hen. John lonwood, the ipnojoetor of the nik.nt, aind Wade Hampton, the of the day, besides hundred* of officers on either side, who hid together ho do honor to the meni f tbo 0,000 nit^n Id grey who sleep ''‘ep than knows mo waking lu the iful ivmiotery by the shores of M ohigam. Veteratw were there ad followed die fortunes of Lee nekisum, and more than once flung •^iwidirotk against the biwts of Gi’ant amt Meade. There were rulers who hid carried stars a«wd of Sherman from A.danta to the |t*l o!d soldiers, the memtio» of names evoke the memories of Lookout Mountain, Vicksburg, UderrteHs, Getitj-wburg and Aathv AH had gjftihereil to honor brave us-inat ex-fiomfederuites, but i of a* common country, lly the clear notes of a bugle iced than the Chicago City Captain Funkhauser. which escort the visitors to the depot, i line, and the carriages, each inlng two Federak* and two Con tes. were raipldly filled and toward Michigan avenue. Ak yeesslon moved along the broad prd Battery D, Illinois Na- Guard, which was stationed In Jte Front park, fired a salute ot I mins. At tho station th* party li kly transferred to a special kcorated with the national col- M a rapid run ooou deposited [tingulshed veterans at the Six* • ri’et rttntIon. where carriages jilting. The march to the com-t In n began. The Black Hussars, [ T. S. Quincy, acted as a bf honor, and detachments* from piois militia, Grand Army poata lmp» of Confederate veteran* pi* the rest of the procession, ute to the cemetery was cov- |thln a few mlmrt s, and tt was t-T to eleven when tho monu- reached. Here a gr.*aX bid assembled, stretching out maascs from every side of **r’H stand. The police and bad considerable difficulty In : way space for the carriages. i t ibegan the opening selectiou. PKJKFJFT’S FRAY MR. last notes died away Colonel Pfckott, chaplain of the "Onpbati Brlgad-*," arose \anclng to the front of the nvoked the divine blessing on “mtoJage. He saM: Kbty God.lawgiver ami Judge b* «*arth, our father who art in I hallowed be iny name. Divine l*n the name and In the ser- The prince of peace, we present ^ as chlldmn before thee, bear- '* and olive branches In our r ihe North ami from the l ron > 'h« East and West, we “tne as brothera »o present our and over the ashes enahrln- nameJem graves of 8outh- r‘ r ** who died In prison, giving of their faith, and on the the Northern soldiers who |helr livea for the rcaeoration piuon. Make ua feel, father f r-b*. that no drop of blood. T " love w?* *hed |n vain dur- "Qfllct. Help us to know that they swell the rivers sweet of perfect peace. Bind up the broken hearts. North and South, and in all lands of the earth. Sail thou tho ships of mercy on the tides of blood. Unfurl of truce In every country of *e 4 h and help us to help our fel- 7iW? the progress of the ages. e V> ^'Blessed a. V the peace-makers, for they shall be called the children of God. Give us thy spirit, that «n the hope of eternal life in Christ a ur Lord, we -may ever manifest the spirit of peaoe, good will toward nit*n. “To thy glory In the highest, Amen.” General John B. U&denwood. who originated the Idea of the monument. Then briefly sketched the inception and progress of «the monument which cul minated in the great gathering today, and dosed iby Introducing a« presid ing officer of the eitorals’e Rev. H. W. Bohon, pastor of the Centenary Methodist church and past com mander of U. 8. Grant post No. 28, O. A. R., whom he eulogized as the "embodiment of honor. Justice mid morality, a broad representative of the Union veteran, a humanitarian and a Christian gentleman." . Dr. Boston, on taking the chair, re turned tliajiks for the honor conferred upon him, and lu a speech of some length delivered an eloquent eulogy upon the soldiers of the late war, both 'North and South. After an anthom by a double quartette the orator of the day. General Wade Hampton, was introduced and spoke as follows: GDN. HAMPTON’S SPEECH. General Hampton spoke as follows: ‘‘The scene presented heiv today Is one that could not be witnessed in any country but our own, and for this rea son, *lf for no Uther, it poHsebses a sig nificance worthy’of the gravest con* •sMentllou. A fe*v year a ago brave m«*u from the North and South stood facing each other In hostile array and th.* ihOAt <bbmd of the counthy w«o •poured ou>t like water on many a bat tlefield. Thousands, hundreds of thou sands, of our bravest sleep in Woody graves; men who gave their lives to prove the faith of their convlcrtlous; and now, North and South, standtnK by th<*e graves wherever they may be, grasp handa across the bloody ohartm and proudly claim Federal and Con federate soldiers as Anuvicauw, men who gave to the avorhl ax no ble examples of courage and devotion to duty as can be enrolled on the page of hbttory. Nor is Uhls a»l that marks this occasion as exceptional and re markable, and which would render it memorable in our annals for all tint.* to come. No monument in the world has such an honorable history s* ■tachea to yonder one. That marks the graves of no victorious soldiers, but of The followers of a lost cause; it stands not on Southern soil but on Northern; m n who rest under Its shadow come from our far-off southland; and it owes Itw ^reotloti not to die comrades of these dead soldiers, but mainly to tho generosity and magnanimity of their former foes, the cltlzenc* of this Rival city. All honor, then, to the brave and liberal men of Chicago who have eh own by th«dr action that they regard the -war as over, and that they can welcom? as friends, on this solemn and au8pioious occasion, their former ene- rote*. As long as this lofty column points to heaven, as long as oue stone of its foundation remains, future gen erations of Americans should look up on It with pride, not only a» an honor to tho.*o wbo conordved it* coikstnie- tk>n, but as a silent though ndhle em blem of ^a restored union and a reuni ted people-. In the name of my com* radee, dead and living, and In my own name, I give gratdul thanks to the brave men of Chicago who have done honor to our dead here, not a* ConftMl- erate soldiers, but a* brave men wbo preferred imprisonment and death In the blood «otf Dnctand’« beet -writ down. Left Britain a story whoso moral old Is fit to bo graven tn text of OoM; The moral is. that w han battles cemee The rtmpaurta eraUe tn the bloom of And flowers today wore hitiwr brought From The gallant men who against ua fought. York and Lancaster-Gray and Blue each to ttstff watt the other true And ao I say, Our men In grey Have left bo (be South and North a taw Which none of the glories of earth can pale. We of the Booth measure our dead comrades burled here by the sta'nrtajH applied to men after death, and you, pi Chicago, have measurdi them by the same standard, the best etatadard by which •we can measure men and by applying ems you have Shown that you have come to the highest standard voucihoi aa*fe to men, and on this the North and Bourn can stand with honor alike to both sec tions. Are any Federal eokHers disloyal to the flag under which they fought because they Join I:* decorating the graves oi brave men whom they t»k»t la battle? Thousands of Federal so.TOts rest uijoer Southern skies, /in Southern jpaves, many in unknown grave*. y ' Where tome beneath Wngtatuwi MMs, An J some by great Athiwtte rule. Some by the -water* of the West, A myriad unknown heroes rest. :{\ . i Of them their patriot, xoal and prtde. The lofty falfh Chat with them died. No grateful. page shall further tell Than thuf iO awny, bpavcly fell. And when, on Jiromortal Day k> the South, the graves of our deaid-pe , ^dr' rD " rated, crav henktl Cwife<tw«Uo^nsBi«na and noble devoted women stneiftf over the graves of Federal ■jH the humane, generoiM action of pie >f Hits city fit ilvitw Iwiu memory of their old antagonists, flTde- n»unced as denecra/tkm. It would .®em to follow that the decoration of Fid. ral graves 6y “rebel" hands, sh»:«ul/i ,do opened to tho same crttleism, but n > oe- mindatjon of Southern people for d: i n-g to honor the memory of men -who wo* once thrfr epomiea has met my *!’««• Sir. h narrow and bigoted feettners, as would prompt, a iWscvrdant note on oe- caaion* of this sort, are rarely tourm among true men and brave eokHetw, and I have often thought that If the tvo great captains -who w-ere engaged tn thri< All tho Olliers of tbo Tassecgors aud Crew of tbo Colima Wont Dowd. NO LIVING PERSONS FOUND. The Sinking of the Veiiel Caundby Ground Swell—Only Ten Minntet* ‘lime lu Which to Warn the Passengers* San Francisco, May‘l 1 )*—Tho Faclffc M'atl teamship Company gave out the following this evening: MazanHlo, Muy 20.—To Pacific Mail SteamanEp Oompomy, Sin Francisco: Col’ma foundived going down astern, sinking snUraly In 1 ten minutes, strong wind, only heavy swell. Same mvdll caught the Mexican schiHiner Jo* srflna *iul Albina and the American l-ivhooner llaviu*. Gfl^t%ltis import heavy swells on enter lng hero for «?afe- ty. Saved, cabin -Albuno, Thnntc n, Sutherland, Cushing, i?nke. Outlet r**, Sambia. Steerage—Boyd, Zaongone, Oflel, Iloss,' Kaan>n, Soliz uni Rolan and thnu more. Civnr—Thiitt Officer Hanson, Car pen •ier IlTtiiiant-Jon, lUyinond snU Mor- mi. S(»nt steamer to look for shipw’ecked passengciw. '* Arno. Vogel A Co." Later—Manzanillo, Mexico, May 20 — To Pacific ..lail Steamship Company, San Fran:ls?o: Colima sunk in fathoms- Steamer >ve sen: Iasi tight found nobo-ly alive. Three cabin pa Hiinjeib gcK ashore u|t Coahuai>aim alive. Until now twenty-six persons saved* Arno, Vogel & Co. The company ha* wired to ascutain tt.he names of the three pos***nger'- and two sailor* noted us above and the na/mevj of me steerage ngers mentioned Pi the previous message rather than freedom oto»ta4ned by dishonorable sacrifice of the princi ples for which they were willing to Je. "Of the 6.000 Con fed t rates burtol here not one was an official, but were privates lu no way respon&lble for the unhappy war which brought an Iliad of -woe* upon our country. And yea •these humbl * priva te soldiers, any one of whom could have gained freedom by taking the oatli of allegiauce to tho federal governmem, preferred death to the sacrifice of their principles. Can any possible dishonor possibly attach to the brave men of Chicago because th-y are -wlMIng to recognize the cour age and the devotion to duty or tneso dead Confederate*? Imagiue, if you can. my friends, the despair, the hor ror of those poor private*, llng^lng in prison and dying for tVIrfaith. They died here. In what they 'ooked upon as a foreign and hostile land, far from the land of their birth, with no tender hand ofmothcr or wlf- to soothetholr entrance into the dark valley of the shadow of death, and with all the memories of tholr far-oK Ihomes and loving kindrcl to add the sharpest pang, to death tuclf. The> were true men. and aay if you pleaae that they were mistaken, than they were wrong, no brave man on earth can fall to do honor to their courage and their stead fast adherence to what they conceived to be their duty. You. the hrave em- ron» of Chicago, lu doing honor to their memory honor yourseWt'S and humanity. Nor will you blame us of the South, while ap■ vcIatltK !™te- fully your generous action lu Mialfof our dead comrades, for cherteMng wjth pride and rev-rence * " death gra-pplo 3:» '’Irjlnta ha.1 been leit t wtty H hov.’ In ell [in In, ..... their memory. You'’ would ’not respect mt feel otherwise. Death P'»^» ,i .f? r the action of men, and It Is aruf death tht wo "measure men. A king once said of a prtoc* struck down, Tiller be seems tu death, Aud thla speech holds true for now as then. It ta after death we measure men And a* tthe mists of the pust has rolled Our who dial to th«r taterea Grow“Siier snd greater In all their Till th“y"’tlll our mind, aa they fill our ti o'clock the visitors were ^I^Ihoso who Wunwt, there Is thla n the platform and the mill- An ' 1 fgjj. That rlorv stands by the side of frier, ttiey grow taker as tho years go And tho wort! «»ris how they could Je aaal die. The nation reipetce thorn. The Ee»t The rwolf slope of The stricken *"*>•*»*• Thai (he heroes who d»wi for you «nd (V>r nw- Bach vakant, In his own degree. Whether he f«M on -he oho.o or DM deed* of which This tend 'though rich In histories, may boast. And the sage's book and the poet lay. Are fall of the deeds of the men In No Mon cleft from the rock Is our*, *ucit ss Lucerne diapley* Our only wealth I* In tcers arid flowers and well of rifrerend Print. And the roses brought to this silent yard. Are red and white. Behold. They tell bon* wars for a Vagif, rruwn to settle the terms of peace, each sup ported by bis faithful fonovers, country would have had a peace irnlcco, one honorable alike To rictona and van quished. and Wh.loh would have prevented the evils brought a'boilt by ‘the powflcwrw.' As It Is, the South recoffrilieo wnd honors the magnahlmtty if Gen. Grant towards our great chief, Gen. Dee, pas! deplores as ua unmlMgstod misfortune „ie as- sasslnwtfotf of Lincoln. 1 repeat em- ph11Im.1Iv that tlhe uatfmfdy death of President Lincoln to regarded hy at) thougwtfu: men of etw Hoirth as one ot the most serious evils which bad be fallen our section, and I vovture to ary fhat my Southern assocWtea here present will sustain my assertion. We know that during the war he devuieu ever.. <ui- ergy of mtnd a„l bcsly for She resrrtra. tlori of the Union, and then result accoro- ptkhed. we felt that mi o»g,«rwa» yiri h!s heart would prompt him <■> deal kindly and leniently wW> h*f fellow cltlzea? of the Pooth, for h4s hlgbeot, it not his sole atm. was ho see the utron restored, mod It was a cruel fate that deprived him of what he hoped would be the reward of his labors, and the South of one who couli have been 'her strongest protector in her scrost hour of reed. Some of our Northern fellow citizens seems to par.'phruse the RIMloal quest ton, "Can anything good come ma of Naza reth?" applying It to the lAnrrh, out. my friends, wo realize wo arc not all evil. Put yourselves 4u our places and fudge us from that standpoint. I:; the conven tion which formed the constitution, mere were two parties which held opposite positions, one u*^ng the fo-ma tlon of a strong rcvrt-ral government, and rhe other advocating the doctrine of state rights. It was attempted to reconcile these ao, tagorrtstlc views by a compromtee by which It was declared that nil powers not del (gated 'to the general government were annexed to the states, but like all compromises. It left this vital question unsettled, and from 17OT until 1861, the proffer construction to be placed on the clause of the constitution just reter-reo to, has led to constant end often angry discussion. This unfortunate condition of ntfatrs was further compncaied by me Injection of the question of slavery Into tt. and wo all know what has been tmo result of these unhappy dffTwvuces. These are now all dead Issues, nod I <tu not propose to discuss them. It was a vrtso phnasogvber who sold to a general commwndlns an army: ”1 do pot choose to argue with a commander o: ten leatons." and wher. questions are submitted to the arbitrament of the swtn-,1 the decision 1s generally In favor ot the ten Jeetons. The vexed question* which have disttwhed the country slice Bin foundation of «he governriSant are settled, nnd reference to them la maoe to show onlv how natural the course of the South was, educated as the people there were in the school of strict state rights. Every Southern man relt that a call made upon him by his state was an Imperative command, and that bla duty was to obey without hesitation- and at all hazards. When the North called on Its citizens to rally to the old flag, they responded to tho summon* of duty an dM the people of the South to .the call made on thorn. State allegiance and state pride hi each cose was the moving cause TWhlch arrayed mttHona of men in arms tn thiB country, »t has taught a lesson to tho nations of the asrtn, tnat America hi arms ran defy the worm. It seems to me too. that It should Incul cate another le«son «o us, and that ts, that the Ume has come when the setors In that fearful fatricldal strife, and those whom they represent, should Judge their former opponents as they should them selves be Jishged. This cam be done wroi- out the soerthee of principle on eicner aide, os the example of our mother coun try has shown us. York and Lancaster. Cavalier arid Roundhead, no longer wage war on either; all are Englishmen, proud of their country, and the red rose and white are tho emblems of peace, end ot the glory of old England. Can or* not atl be proud of the ptoereno of the Amer ican soldier? Another vocal seJecl'esS CuauVvaS Gas blllty the :kmui*s of. Holla filrtuid be h'ttlix ani the nam£ Mvuvlll rHoijWI * e .Merrill. Carpenter Rich.irvleon should .be fitone*ie*jp«r Richardson. TUB EI’.iOiM GRAND PRIZES Russell^ COM, WtrttUor, Was an Easy Y Winner. Ijondon. May 30.—race for ihe ifip- C m cim 11 < 1 prise of 2,00) oowretfftns tor • i -. i.-i, .iboirt one mile «n*l a quarter — he dty «utd wUboTban course—evus run at Bj^jiorn n* iy. i.:ui won by lUMSOll * l«f .ti ■ >'t. WMff.. by| Lwireate, out of 'ii -v .1. i!aot’» <wry*-t»FT F/* - k. by tUrnhwl out of K:Hfance. it i. I . i ' was !Ljh9t..i4 r / • . Junrpcd to the front and sden drew clour of hie competitors. Tho bersen kept 'their rcape.-:lve ixseltlons until they began the decent of the grade for homo, when the paco was eomoairat Impnrvol, but Whit tier kept ahead throughout and won with ridiculous ease tiy three-qujrriera of u Jength. The wtihdrswul of the other Probaole startere was due to the recognize I form of IV,wr ick, >who was regarded as -tlhe beat year-old onr the turf. Oroker's Montauk did not start tn tne race for the llorseloy plate. M. F. Dwy er's Hurry Resd was scratched from tne race for the royal stakes. The race for the great Murray wreeaer s foal plate, 1,200 sovereigns, was won oy Loll] Rusbery's chestnut Ally Avtllon Douglas Baird's bay colt, Symington, o y Ayrshire, out of Stphonla, eeacird, anil A. W. Ocx's chestnut filly, Raditata, th'.nl ATKINSON COMES HOME. Mrs. Atkinson Accomp ruled Him Back to Atlinra. Atluntn, Jlay 30.—(Spcclail.)—Gover nor A'lkltwuu returned from iNevv York toiLiy, where he went last week to de liver ti part of the ♦JNO.OUO of trmds mtthor xed to be kutlfll to raise money for the redem-pt lots of the Mortbeawteih tu l ip vi. I iKimls. The buodi .vvvro Is night liy the Cotiimhai Savlnuw Bank, ot vvh kti Mr. ti. Gunby Jop but Is presl dent. Part were deli.ep-ct here in Georgia ami part Id New York, vvheru they were re-sold by Mr. Jordno'a bank. All the <u*h for the new bonds In now 'n the stale trensary, mud Col. Boh llanleimw will lK<gu> to pay off the NortheiOern bands tn a few day*. The governor was tu-armxpinlid luck hour* bj- Mrs. At4iin-<>ii. who bits been In Washington moiith* for her health. Aire. A'klu-eu has billy re covered her former vigor, which will lie welcome new* all over the state, tlur ng Uh> slsvrt time she baa lived in Atlanta slie ha* made many unarm friend-., who utv glad to have her luck to grace the executive nunxd.m again. MARTI 18 WOT DEAD. Ho Is I-'.kely to land In America Verj Seva Tampiy, Fku. May 30.—The pi ascii- ger but from Havant by the Masootie today was Imiall. Anton* tb»> psiwen- B"re mi* a very tateHlgent cUtteen .if the Pnkld Bhanw. Be mated that tlien> Ik no proof that .Marti !g dead, tn Hplte of the published ntorte* of the Spot** govri-nmoul. He srrtel p.*l- tivvly Hull Marti wtw not only alive nod well, bul iJm't he woald laud or Aima-ieun *>1 Imide >tf tbsrty diya The but, be i*i!d. Ural .Martinez Oam- l*« ndiwed to birnkh proof of the (lerfh of Alan' «o that hig widow could colkvt l he p-llcy of tuauraain* on hi* MUNICIPAL REFORM. Record ot the AVork Given at the Cleveland Meeting. Cleveland, O., May 29.—The Inception and growth of the National Municipal League was reviewed In g paper on “The Progress, of Municipal Reform.” hy Natlonul Secretary Woodruff, wllo recalled the first national conference for good government In Philadelphia In January, 1694, and the second held In 'Minneapolis In December last, the National League having been mean while organized, Alay, 1894, In New York, with fifteen attillated aaaocla tlons. When the league was organized a year ago there was between forty and fifty municipal reform organiza tions distributed among fourteen states; now there are 130 ou the lists of the league, covering In all thirty-one Slates. The statistics of the distribu tion and Increase In numbers allow that the greatest progress has been In the middle stistea. especially In New York and New Jersey, owing to the local causes there the last year, which has stimulated Interest In the work. The leagu's oorr apondoilce from every state and territory bears testi mony to file necessity of Immediate stops to establish higher standards of efildlency of administration and char acter requirements for officials. It la an encouraging sign of tlto times that an Increasing portion of tile people, realizing the gravity of the situation and the Importance of re deeming our cities, are forming asso ciations to combat the evils of nlpathy and Indifference, seeking to neutralise their nail effects by Inculcating A deeper sense of personal responsibility on the pant of eaeh Individual citizen. Alay the national league prove equal to the lask of forming and guiding this awakening spirit ot civic patriot ism. to the end that there may lie n Hpeedy and permanent solution of the xreat pmihlum of municipal gOVWJ!" ment. 'Mr. Woodruff then Rave nn Interest* Ihr: resume of the work In the ffreat cities and tlhe vfttorles insf fall for Kood government In New York, Brook lyn, Philadelphia, Chicago and else where, with jiti acknowledgment Hint result nt the February election In Phil adelphia was not successful, owing to the Injection of national Issues In the mayoralty contest. The cTef:illH of Hie league’s work 1n Us efforts to co-ordi nate all the forces making for civic righteousness and to bring Into closer nnd more harmonious relations all workers in behalf of better municipal government. Including facts concerning the vast amount of literature, compris ing over 400.000 pages of printed mat ter which have been dlstrlbuteed, Was cntertalnlgly set forth. No amount of munlchml reform pro gress would be complete without a ref erence to the Increasing activity nnd co-operation of women. They are rap idly coming to the front In organiza tions like health-protective associa tions, clubs, nnd in such bod'.es as tho Civic FederaUon of Chicago, composed of both men and women. There are few communities (Colorado being m exception) ‘where womei* have the right of suffrage hence their activity | is limited to educational and agtfetory efforts, and to looking after the detnlkt of municipal* housekeeping. Whenever their efforts have been properly and persistently directed In these channels substantial results have been accom plished. Without In this connection undertnk lng to classify the long lief of reform bodies according to their form and methods, we find that all of them In sist upon what wo may Justly term t*li» condition precedent to trpe and permanent reform, the separation of state and national politics from mu nicipal affairs nnd tho elimination of patfibanahlp from municipal business The eradication of the spolte system anfl the substitution of merit for fa vorltLsm is llkowls • deemed ossentrial Back of all the diversity of forms, sec a sturdy, nwlut^determination to remove tho stigma thtft Is resting upon American municipalItlefL spirit of 1776 and i860 manifesting It self in a now way. Tile present aqua tion may not be vo dramatic as that of 1776 and I860, but It la equally por teotlous to the future welfare and maintenance of our republican state. FIFTY THOUSAND [ill n Ill MAN. Republicans Mar Tut Oue on Tbeir Next Ticket for tlio Second Place. THEY THINK ITS BUSINESS. A Traveler From tile Ka,t II*, Ilea Mucll Talk Along That Line nnd L.lleve. tlie Republican. Will Poreatall the Democrats* «e«nton or "v ,lf " ’* Hot Citnqvw (low not and tt—n MrJ. Hearj B. Htnnton or , i; . \f, PI , x,,.i ...i , tnekv rarited the Menrortal ode. He wmm ° , " ''•■ I™* SCOtlenmi lucky reetted the Memorial folloAC'l by Right Rev. Simuel Fallow*. L.L. D.. bllhop of the Reformed Bplaco. P»1 church and later the major cornral ot the United State* Votuntamw, who elo quently voiced the Messing* of peace, concludlnc a* follow*: "Sheridan and Jock**K Mherman and Johnson. Orem nod L** are mere, are here, with that InvtiHAe, pcotectar* horn. And trim the benrilhrtton of oar common father. »nd with the prince of peace, our elder brother, we repeat the worn* that came from a Southern women's nps and lovln* loynl Isenrt: •Together cry th( still shell be An evertaotk* charter bond, forever ror the free Of liberty, the elgnet *e*l th* etenau ektn. <CoDtloued on pace 2) furthnr siMnl that vurj little aothre work wtk< bcSig (Ktno hr tin- refill linn tor a* the oul*iale world oxihl nee, but ttoit tbo itMungcoht would nrakc u move shortly. GUNBOAT BUNK. Ban BC.XVKJ.W1. Spain, Stay as.-The small Spanish cunboat Tako, tma beet) wrecked ir.xn * aObroeiyed rwfc off tna port. Twenty-four men nwam ashore. One was drowned. ROLLING MTLLH KTAflTED. JO'let, III., Afcty Jd —dTie rolt>n* mou of the Joflot Bteel Company started mn morotne. RA1N8 IN NBBRABKA. Omaha, M-Jy ».-Abundant ni Nabraaka hmt tkbt, r the drought. TKj New Alethod to Be Pursued In Getting Crop Reports. AYashfngton, .May 29.—Th eagrtcul tural d(>pjrtment ho* marie an Import, ant change In II* *>atcm of wcurlng crop returns ond whdlu It la not ex pected that the new system will be In full operation bufore twolvv months still ibcnellts ore expected to be found much curlier, nvhen I'ite n»w scheme will be put Into ojK-ratlon a* fast as agent* can be aeeured to do Die work. Reeent|!y a conference was (heki between Secretary Morton and otatls- '41 Ian Itohltison of the rie|)ark.nent of uigrlculture and tt committee ap- isflnt: >1 by |Mse ivddnus icommerctlajl bodies of the country with a view of reforming the crop reporting system and re-orgamxing the force of crop r. i.n't.-iv, 'the new system determined upon bi the outcome of that confer- en<e. The now plan 4a to have a correspon dent tn each township of e u-h suite Instead of as under the present plan of four reporter* In each county- There will be a, nenlargoment of the present .working force nnd It ts ex pected by Air. Robinson that the de partment will haw 50,000 township comHpondentM in the field. The old plan wa* <o have three of the report ers In each county turn In their mat ter to thle fourth who Is designated «* "chief correspondent” and he aver- i their ivports, and communicates to the department. Under the new Hcheme each of tho tawnrihlp ccrre- i|!»ndenl( tail! communliufte lo the depn-rtment of agriculture direct. Be- eau*e of the additional reports, these r,iports will entail u|>on the office a large Increase In clerical fore.* of the department. The great difficulty of the depart- tnent 1s experiencing Is In getifn'r township reporter* as they are not to receive ipiy. A circular has been pre pared and sent to county clerks throughout the country asking (hem to name two men !r. each township one of itvhom will be selectel to serve s* rporter. It will take some time, the officials *a>w. to make these appoint’ mems, but thle work Una, far, has pro gressed favorably. V10TI.M8 OF THK TROLLEY. Menwrlsl Serrlcm In Their Honor New Yorlf. May 30.-xA most tnteresURg memorial ceremony will be the decoration In Oreenwooi creneter*. this Afternoon of the graves of 110 vkshms of the motley cure, by the znn-truat league. Rev. Dr. AVetUmm wC| deliver the ern- tkm. 'Uri n poem written for the occa sion a-UI be read. COULD-H YACMT BHATf^f. London, A4*y30.—In today's Loweotori regatta the NMgara, Honurd GouM'a yacht, M four and onedmif minute* De- t*nd tb* knyoat At JtHMn buoy. Atlanta, May 30.—(9pecal.))—"I nee,” Ki1d a gentleman of weighty Influence In Mate polities, who has Just returned from a Wlp north and cast, to tho Telegraph cofln«g>ondcnt tom IT, "that Governor Atkliuon gave an interview In N«wi York tho other day In which ho retd there was no chance for a southern man to be pl.t cel ut the head of the Democratic national ticket for the next light because tho Demodinlta of tho north would not ac cept a southern finely and, because, secondly, the old soutltom statesmen are mostly disqualified because they served In the Confcderj to army. Then I believe the governor *V,r ho didn't think it would bo advi»a.ble to consider i southern nun for tho head of tho t southerner at the tail end of the ticket either. 'Tii is ivicivnce io a loulkerii uian In the nett Democratic presidential ticket renvtnJ* me that I find In th'e coat that there Is much more fota- Mllty ot tho Rcpubllcann putting a southern man on their ticket than there la for a Democrat to get such I place. There ls a good deal of quiet talk of this kind In the cant among the tar seeing Republicans, and at a second glance there Is wisdom In the propovJtitk-n. "For Inslunce, it Is pretty well con ceded that the it opu Oil cults have th"lr parly at the north under complete discipline- They could hold them In line without any trouble nnl not have their patriotism lueztlonul If l!n>y were to come south for their second man, for you Ittio-v to bi a Republican north Is to be above the suspicion of dbdoyulty or anything of that »iut, though there are plenty of northern DemorcraU! who would st ind cut till the seas part before you could maks them *wil’->v u southerner on the pr.vldentiul ticket. r "Rut the ItnjuUlio** ' ar-‘ 'iMklng e vb a li""» T v-ouid be DUslnraw for -m to Ioik routhivnrd pjllllcally. They think they could not only hold nil the negro vote they have n'.tvan hud here but could also attract l.irge.y from the pcqioc',Htl3 party by recog nising the sou'll. Inducing people here who b v'i ">w»e i tiie RepuD'ican ideas of protection but would never vole ■wth that party on account of old time memorijA and prejudice except by bridging the chasm with a *outh orn m»n on the national ticket. I have heard a good deal on this fine In the east during iny tr.n ami you may look to see the tmithcm man on the Republican ticket hefor■ the north- ern Democris will borio to faintly conxlder euoh a proposition " OLAUSIJN WAS WRI.YTHY. * Olontgwmcry's Pitcher AVosild Not Play Under Umpire NlcJiols. AttaiiH, .May 30.—Pitcher Ckxusnn of XbqfiBoiuery lost his femper today naxl rofusul to .nvirk under Umpire NlehoU. Ncholg thrcitencd to give the game to vAitlamts. n'tnl while lie wen counting tho soeomdM, wtsfoh In hud, Chan -went L ick hMo the (llaniond but besom pertli log tho umpire hi th oiiioot horrible n Hpnnmna as nt; tbo n**t profano mI REPORTERS. i W kxvfi.t krnRtrvge. 'N’loltob. x.tro.1 It tor AWflUlc (uvl tlieo ordered Glau*m out of th* game. .Moolgourory's captain protrelrel and rcfuwil to pl,y U nJ«« CkiiKen ptteberi. Uliuset, K .rM he would n*rt pMeh If Nichols ump rod, ond NIA. oN otld Ihwt undtr .no omdltlon* BhouUl • •<« twon lie in tho game. For the sec- ornl time the umpire pulled hi* IUW1 wYam Mm Hme r.Jbd -,r.mtKl ho awarded the gnno b> Atlanta bv tho tkuMl wvse Of o to n. 'n,„o,. were !! out) IH-wple out and an eihJmtra gam., iva* pluyed, Ckuw tn pitching. whtL. of lh»- Montt»interjw a.u<t AVllscm ,.t u. litlt.i umpired. Tlie large crowd ,1m lw»i like the treatment and at , 0l ,. ,(_.„ B loutaxl I ke there would be 'ro.jTu «s ore oAnronera openjy (Usman,L>i *’ ITok™ f r ron,nc * u roqulred th* polk*, to (|ulet the ehmoriiig „ M-mlgonary woolbe exhibit tan game *he Aoorr. being 10 to 8. ’ Batter t w-C|au*o n ruxt Kohoa XA ywue and .Vrnxdrong. enoev TO REMOVE OFFICERS. ’ SoxbOAiiYs Headquarters' to Be onangro to Portamoutt*. Atkmt.i, May 80. —(Special.)—It l* ported here today thqtth© mLJf ZV ee» of th, HcadoaTO At, STiC' h ive been located here since the' beTLlv^el 0 ^ ’•WretOOO ii Of artvocartol by Vfcne IVraMent n mk who «M. to conrohd^iiJLi^"' at Portensouth a,pl bring all ttriJeTfos tmmed T^h2 fflc€ * l,w * 1 ana ijtilch are to be removed, are General Manager J. H. WkaOmr OcouS Superintendent Mclleo, BuperintinAraT^i Itosvlways W. T. WManantmi Bm™ L - A-houd. After tbs removal Atiinta s.dlvb*en -•rerkrtomW or the system. Thera are twenty or tntr. *n *r rk .' ■IT'VZr' ' ' f "' - *<s3f Ta?&£?"*** — dbfbat tor the RO.vbs. I ' AUsuta’s IYnposel Issue Not Approved wt the Poos. AitMnts, May 30 -OVerial 1-PnbKc im provemenx bonds met wHb def~T rXi about the sixth time within the tern months todsy. The ^^i^ a now boy • hli?h «dioo|, and to »n» wstre mstn* ant se»rm but out rogtstratlon of 2,000 the bonds Mm tttan O0». Th© lew i^rmflriM*th*t ber^oglrimri. the prop.,; .. . tMnr ,.e- A groat deal of th© opprinon sts popular (Mssta* U|*I of AMO. J"* JJ* 1 * for * tali*. S a. o: tensnmc on tb* Mea that the Mgb KtomaaLZ Pr the rich man to? (HlZZmon ZZ?