-- OGDKN DAILY COMMERCIAL: 4 the importations into during tirur of more than ordinary almost COMMERCIAL, twitcaifut, this btH has country. tlit ranjff of gold Hut a revision involving such changes, law small and undtr the jjr)put-- l ery UTAH. OGDEN. although it be in strict eonsuuatnv with wlver would be tli same. i the Thk Cummkbcial, urtf.-""p;issiof the policy ot protivtion, involves 8UXDAY. WTOliEK iu very important consequences. Jf that a the bill, uot Urautc of a similar law would (five u all the relief tour", it is to the interest of merchants, . MiMi'ia at il'for, but be. a use that bill was during the time intervening until the ouruer ut ttaiiiir;.n new legislation goes into effect, to import the luurth mkvi. (V.wa 'uj. 1 ill. fiuiiy it rfiipind ptout. simply f UU'IAL PIBLB.HI1.U t o. uii and is little us possible of all those articles w tvlfc'e for the complete Kubeeriptkia price, in aJtiitfv. SMM l romonetizatiou of silver, and a step in upon which duties are either reduced or tMIIIB, Mjit paid. mouth. IMirrml ia the citjr at 75 wow remitted outright, as uu the other hand should not be o the rijfht direction Taa Week li (VfiMstrin pubuJud York to import as much as potviLle of all New and in Thegoldiu Thursday. Subrfrii.tHjo price, aiaue. ' aer annum, port paid. articles aud fought Bjieculatirs ujion which new duties are to be operators to All eumtnnniratiott cfaoiiM he !rel imposed or old ones materially increased. THK the pannage of the bill bwauBe they 0MKWUL fl BUSHING OutK 1'ITT, l it an a utep toward free eoinaje. Beyond question the w ithdrawal by merarticles Tliey oppose the law now for the same chants of the iatter class d Entered at Um Paatuffica at Ofdea. I'taU. for under while house custom from the these that is reason. And yet it strange feranuoiasiua tlwutfb tlf nails a SecmuM 'late not a little to rehad are course the take bonding regulations should men they aiatlnr in New garding the law, because the more of the do with the late money scarcity Vork. more work the same quickly tbey do, CALL. will the day ootne when a free coinage Thirteen thousand six hundred and CaUl for Precinct Meeting of the Liberal act will be passed. The Wall street dollars is the amount it cost twenty-tware Weber of Voter probably, unconsciously, County, peculators a of Tolma Maa eooMtttioo of the Libnral young Englishman to see the sights of the country a service. Wsbor count jr will ha held in tit tfwrral prw doing New York for one week. The crop reeineU of the county oa Saturday, Oetohne I, for the elertioa of fclau to attend th ports did not mention the outlook for Territorial eonieotioa to be hrld at Salt A DISTINGUISHED VISITOR. sucker product in Gotham, but from the Mb Mat of OrUher, day Inallpn City oa the ineta except the Kirt. Sonood, Third and it will be a 'andsoaie year. appearances Ukual held at be will the Fourth IWrdeo. meMiu The Comte de Paris, the heir of the tJaeea. iu the First, heeoad. Third and Fourth throne vanished to the will be ealied house of Orleans 0dea preeineta the eonrentUMM Remkmbkb the Territorial fair begins to ordHr at Bp. m. at the follow nut plane: Federal Court Rom of Frence, whose prospective visit to this week. Firet Itairtt rWiuet Hall it Prerinet feond (Kie America is drawing the attention of this Third Ordea Preeiuct .Uraut Ave. artiooi bouae Fourth (V'iwi Preeiurt County Court houae oountry to him, has not inherited the want the news read Thk oue-Lal- f leea THE butU-ne- - f , - fitf?ii-NX- at-a- r J I 1 4 '- akl g 1 it Ex-cha- n fc-- 1 T. o Ir you The territorial eoaventioe haTinc Bird the dissolute wickedness that characterized to whirh Weber county t Its specialty is news. entitled at SA, earb prerinet in the county will his family before the revolution. His he ea tilled to the foUowuuje Dumber : ljfe is said to have been as clean and Firat Ovlen Utah climate and Utah scenery M fVteoadOirdea as though his blood were as 1 noted all over the oountry. Third (Vdea much untainted with royalty as his becoming FoarthOtrdea I HonUfilla fortunes are. What most interests l. tMnber of tfelavata I Eden North Offden Pleaeant View Plain City Slaterrille HarrwiUa C jroae 1 I I I t I t Marriott Kaaearilla eat Weber Wdaoa Hooper Bimrdala 1 - 1 1 1 I I , liatah I M Total The delegate elected in the aereral precinrta will meet at the City Hall in Otfdta on Tunniy, October 7th, at I p. m., to aelect a county of aevea, wlifxe term of otfice will hecin a the day of appointment. It is urgently re aiwted that each prerinet aelert drlexate who will attend the contention, and any delegate aaahla to attend u empowered to appoint an alternate. Hi order of the county committee. J no. (1. TtLKa, Chairman. 7. B. DaTOTO, Secretary. com-stitt- THB SILVER DEPRESSION. Americans in him is his service in our armies during the rebellion. In 1861 he came to the United States in company with his brother, the Duo de Chartres, and their uncle, the Prince de Joinville. They volunteered and aerved without p on the staff of Gen. pay as McClellan. The count' rank waa that of captain. He resigned in 1862 and returned to England in oonsequenceof the threatened rupture between this country and France on account of Napoleon 'a mixing in the affairs of Mexico. The count wrote a history of the war which exhibits ability and research and a just appreciation of the character of the citizen soldiery of America. He was an ardent admirer of General McClellan, and some of his criticisms of the acts of President Lincoln and Secretary Stanton were unjust, but he was generally conservative and unpartisan in his expressions. The Counts de Paria is about S2 years old. General Sickles, who haa a high regard for him, says that "although the count will fulfill every duty devolving upon him aa representative of the royal family of France, he haa no political ambitions, and would not permit a drop of blood to be shed to help him to the throne." Of his oonduot aa an American soldier General Sickles says: The Comte de Paria and his brother were distinguished by their mtidesty and soldierly bearing, and the zeal with which their duties as staff officers were performed. Oue could not distinguish after the most careful observation that thev held any other rank but that which their uniform indicated junior members of the staff of the commanding general. Shortly before the battle of Fair Oaks the comte came to my camp as assistant to Inspector-Genera- l Davis, to inspect my regiments. They had floundered through Virginia mud five or six inches deep, and at my camp, where they spent the night, asked nothing but soldiers' fare after their hard day's tramp. The count seemed to take as much interest in the effectiveness of our troops as any of our ow n ofllcers. Personally I was very much interested in him as a sort of Beoond Lafayette and I took pains to cultivate a more intimate acquaintance with him, which has continued, I am to happy to say, ever since. aidea-de-cam- Soon after the bill waa introduced in congress looking toward the of silver, the price of that metal waa on the constant rise, up until the last few days, when a seeming reaction took plaoa and the price has aa steadily, but more slowly, declined. These fluctuations have given the western financiers a great desire to learn of the true inwardness of the movements, especially of the decline, and they have satisfied themselves on the situation. The Finan. rial Ntwt of Denver recently interviewed a number of the leading capitalists of that city regarding the depression in silver and among the interviews obtained the following ti given from President Taylor of the Denver Mining exchange as being a correct concensus of the opinions expressed by the majority of those who were interviewed. Mr. Taylor suid: "The present depression in the price of our whit inntal was caused by the Silver is manipulators in Wall street. now in the hands of the Wall street crowd, who will put the price where tbey please. UnoVr the prewnt lw it is a nw comtiKxlity, juHt like wheat and potato, and naturally prices will Uuetuate as with thofe products. Our senators made a big blunder in surrendering to the compromise bill. It leaves silver practically where it was a year ago, except that the Secretary of the Treasury is compelled to buy 4,!0(V OfX)ouiices per months. The HeoulatorK at once bought out nil that was in sight and hointvl the price when they begun to unload on the treasury. Now they have sold out and are 'bearing' the THE TARIFF AND BUSINESa market in order to load up. When they have all they want you will see Bilver Trade and business will quickly adjust begin to advance. It will reach the top themselves to the new tariff. The work few a notch in days, and, before our smelters can pla n it, of changing a tariff always interferes will begin to decline. The owners of the with business. It matters not what the smelters in the west bought ore when tariff system may be, whether protective silver was at 1 1.20, and now, Iwfore they are ready to sell, the price goes down. or ror revenue only, a revision cannot Why don't Secretary Windora keep the fail to disturb the conditions which price stationary for a short length of underlie business. Of course, a change time? It is a very broad assertion, but I believe that Secretary Windom is in with of system, no matter how conservatively the speculators. In conclusion I will it be attempted, is incomparably more say that silver will continuo to fluctuate serious than any change in one system, until we have free and unlimited coinage. whether it be a general increase or a Our mines will never be safe so long as silver is bought for speculation. It is a general decrease in rates of duty. The main features of the tariff legislasafer commodity in which to speculate than cotton or wheat, hence the desire of tion of the present session are the general the Wall street crowd to gobble it. It iH reduction of rates, the equalization of disgraceful that coin which should be on a par with gold is so shabbily treated by rates, the extension of free trade by Secretary Windom. When we have free transferring to the free list articles hitherto dutiable and the provision for ooicage we can rest easy. At the time the silver bill was first reciprocity. Only in a few particulars formulated, and later when it assumed have duties been increased, and these the form in w hich it became a law, The mainly in the interest of the west, while Commercial called attention to the fact many of the decreases have been made that it would open the way for specula- with reference to western dnmands. tion, placed too much power in the sec- This is the ewe, for example, in the retary of the treasury, and that the ad- metal schedule, the duties on steel ministration of the law could be made articles being reduced, while those on tin a failure or a success as the secretary of and tin articles are increased. the treasury should be inclined. The increase of the free list is a notaDevelopments so far go to show that ble feature of this revision as of all the Thk Commercial was right in its diag- other revisions which the Republican nosis of the situation. And, bad for the party has accomplished since the war. oountry, Secretary Wmdom has chosen The policy of the party has been to give to go with the gang of Wall street free trade in the first instance in those manipulators and help them make mil articles or common necessity, like tea, lions while the country at large is dam- coffee, etc which could not be produced aged many more millions by the uncer- in this country, and in the next place in tainty attending the execution of .the those articles which have been so cheaplaw. ened by the development of home ree sources under protection as to defy forHowever, the result will be the of a free coinage act and that will eign competition, and where all the insteady the price of the metal and change dustrial conditions made free trade ad it from a mere commodity into actual vantageous on articles not injurious to money. Under a free coinage law the home interests. Now under the operafluctuations of gold and silver would be tion of the legislation of the present sesalike and of a not very wide range. Un- - sion there will be absolute free trade in ' pas-s.ig- SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1890. yet skirts of a Magdalen bruh too near, unof deepens not its rose at thought covering ick and bust in ais erowded cot the theatre or public reception, womanof modest and nutural che.-- k hood. It is not necessary to be a prude, or a ekuinv old harridan either, to m1 Know iuu custom. the 'veuh against the affectations1.2 (well. . how ; contemptible l II. oi uie are. iuu and New Vork Ledger: Language comes yielded to evil was meant for cood. '1 lie j more eaKiiv to ouie than tootners; but high chancellor of hades has put his it is a desirable acquisition, and there seal on much that was originally infore it is essential that the book and the voiced for the Lord's own people. Bat teacher in the school house should join there are some things so palpably shamein inducing the student to expraad him less that to argue about them is like tryself. Not that men and women must be ing to prove bv demonstration that a able to talk all the while. Under this crow is w hite, tt needs no argument. fashion of things the world would soon be talked to death. The essential thing He is Growing Better. is that the mind be made capable of ex amining a subject, of amplifying wounded officer, John O'DonnelL The theme, until it shall assume some full the Chapman house for at been who has nees of symmetry and general beauty. some time, was removed to Twenty-thiravenue yesterday. He is on New Vork Sun: A New Yorker who and Grant to road the recovery. lithas recently spent some time in the erary circles of London says that there must be at least 100 biographies of Air, Gladstone already in manuscript, await ing the event of his death, at which time thev will be ready for publication in book form. Besides these manuscripts there are to be found in the pigeon boles of all the newspaper offices sketches of the aged statesman's life, in readiness for the dispatches announcing the end of his career that may be re ceived at any time. Ie w said that Mr. Gladstone has seen aome of these biog raphies and sketches, and he himself has prepared memoranda for the use of some of bis biographers. Complete I Am that eccentric settlement than they made under the old law. The fact that sedentary snaking requires more liquid than perpendicular soitking having been satis-fi- l satisfactorily established, Boston is ami lunch w free. Of the moral effect of taking a cracker with eaoh cocktail it is sujierfluous to ejieak. in ! 6 d 1VT L I. Thk Commercial feels proud of the commendatory words said concerning its new appearance. Oroakizk for strong, effective work for Ogden during the present autumn and coming spring. enterprise OoDK!t,s manufacturing are increasing in number and steadily enlarging the amount of labor employed. Which Ogden comes up for discussion every live man of the city makes it his New York Ledger: Ilia wealth is imag inary, and nowhere. He contracts debts, and calculates on miracles to pay them. He trusts everybody, and everybody trusts him, while the ball can be kept up; and when it falls to the ground. they all roll away and perish together, The idea of owing more than he can ever reasonably expect to pay does not rob him of a wink of sleep nor disturb his repose for a minute. "Eat, drink and be merry, for tomoOrow we die," is his maxim; he lives as if the world were at his command; he despises the sordid maxim of cutting his coat according to bis cloth, for the cloth belongs toothers he goes the way of all flesh, and when his books are examined by the assignees. it is round that, thougn be lived like prince and spent his hundreds of thous ands, there never was a time when he would have had a dollar left after his debts were paid. business to present the city'a advantages to the beet of his ability. That is why, Ogden'a visitors always become enthusiNew York Star: New York will prob astic friends of the city. . Keep up the ably witness one of the most impressive work. spectacles in its history when the young czarewitch of Russia, accompanied by reThis week ought to see a new or his brother, the Grand Duke George, organized body of men take hold to visits the city early in the spring. The boom Ogden; not to boom real estate, metropolis will be the last place visited previous to their return, nd a big Rus but to bring in manufactures and busi- sian fleet will anchor in the harbor and ness enterprises of all kinds. Such work welcome him. The exact length of time must be done some time, and it pays to he will remain in the city is, of course, a matter or speculation, but it is probable doit that this government will make a naval harbor, tol impress the Thk Commercial haa received a great display in the prospective ruler of all thaRussiaa with number of complimentary notices from the imposing character of American in its contemporaries, both east and west, stitutions. With the Russian fleet and our White Squadron sideJby side, Ameriupon the change in form of the 'paper and New Yorkers Wiecially, will arid its general improvement. These cans, the first chance afforded of draw . m Vo mparisoni bet wee our marine compliments are jall ... appreciated . . i at;ir it tnfyrtiiJJJtggw onW)fHlTgreat- merit equally snthusiastio words of com est naval powers in Europe. mecdution in the future. Edward Atkinson: The world has be Thk number of strangers seen upon come a neighborhood, and the exchange of life are world-widof the streets of Ogden during the past Thethe necessaries subjects of international commerce week, is a cheering sign. These people are in very small measure articles of lux who come here now are the van guard of ury. The great volume of the imports the throngs that will be here during this and exports of every country consist of the goods and wares which are con fall and the coming spring. The Com sumed by the millions rather than the mercial has predicted that the autumn millionaires. Men serve each other as would see a general revival in nil lines of w ell as they can, in spite of the olet ruc business, followed by a continued and tions to commerce which are setorby leg mcac islation through the ignorance a steadily increasing briskness, and it has of legislators. These subjects of ity seen no indication why its prediction international commerce may bear a very should not lie fulfilled. In fact the last small ratio to the domestic consumption week has shown a great enlivening which of the people who trade with each other, but they constitute the balance wheel gives sure sign of growing rapidly. through which, or by means of w hich, all prices everywhere are brought to the The Boston Herald of the 3Uh re standard of value on which foreign commerce is conducted: and that is the raprinted in less than two columns the en- tio of value (if the articles which are extire contents of the first newspaper pub- changed, measured in terms of gold. lished in America. It was named Puh-licOccurrtnct, and made its first and New York Tribune: There will be no onlr appearance in Boston, September wailing' and lamentation over the e 25, 1G90. Benjamin Harris was its pub- of the coinage of 83 andfl gold nickel. The iiener ana it. neree its printer, it was pieces and of the three-cen- t $3 gold coin has not been seen much of brown on coarse conprinted paper. It late, nt least in this part of the country, tained a salutatory and a few news and certainly no necessity for such a In announcing what kind of a coin can be perceived. The gold dollar paper he would publish the editor said was too small to be popular; it was lia hopelessly lost in corners of that "something may be done towards ble to get pocket or pocketbook, or else to be paid the Curbing or at least the Charming of out under the impression that it was nickel was that Spirit of Lying which prevails only a cent The three-cenever a pesky but and to offered anything make his us," paamong The number of peonuisance. per the medium thought which "False ple who have accepted it is the Reports maliciously spread among us" belief that they were getting ten cents should be exposed. Four days after its could not be easily counted, and their on finding the mistake would best appearance the legislative authority took wrath not be described. Again, what can be notice of it, deciding that it came out more provoking than to have the street contrary to law and enntained "reflec- car conductor to whom you Land a dime tions of a very high nature." The result offer you as chagge two cents and a was that the enterprise came to an un- three-cen- t piecer iTobably this particular coin has given rise to more bad end. be noted the that It timely may language than any other in the history of the country. To stop coining it is spirit of '.ynK is not yet charmed. really a step in the direction of good morals, and congress is to be thanked for CURRENT COMMENT. its action. If this is paternalism, let us all be glad to make the most of it. Washington Star: The Republican platform of Kansas is as broad as one of Chicago Herald: I did thuik I would its mighty prairies. It will indorse prohibition and Ingalls, protection and keep out of the controversy on the low-neck dress question. But there is just Plumb, Mr. Harrison and Mr. Blaine, one thing I want to say. Did you ever and Reed and reform. know a sweet young girl yet, one who was rightly trained and modestly brought A correspondent of the Boonville, up, who took to decollete dresses naturMissouri, Advertiser says that when ally? Is not the first wearing of one a Presiden Lincoln asked Governor Jack- trial, and a special ordeal? It is after son by wire how many troops he could the bloom is off the peach that a young furnish, the governor showed the tele- woman is willing to show her pretty the crowd, and gram to Dr. W. M. Pottsman, a distin- shoulders and neck torubbed guished Methodist divine, and now a who cares much for acannot plum or aa imagine candidate for chaplain of the Missouri brushed peach? I woman, be senate. The good doctor read the dis- sweet, wholesome-hearteof patch and replied: "Tell him to go to she young or old. divesting herself hell and pump thunder at 5 cents a clap." half her clothes and thrusting herself upon the notice of ribald men. I can sooner imagine a rose tree bearing New York Sun: According to our flaunting weeds, or a linnet croakesteemed contemporary, the Boston ing like a frog. The conjunction is not Herald, alxiut 90 per cent of the liquor possible. The cheek that will blush at dealers of Boston have made more money the story of repentant shame, that will since the table took the place of the bar flame with indignant protect when the k disoon-tinumiu- fr Cai-'tio- n A lliiru UfeSeaudal. Chicago, Oct 4. daughter of Mra. Emma C Rath-born- A. B. Pullman, began suit today for divorce from her husband. Richard N. Rathborne, Jr. She allegS habitual drunkenness, personal abusa and unfaithfulness. The parties to tL suit occupy a high social position. THE OLD STAND! CLARK With a are Caption Under Arret. LojtDos, Oct the radical who shot and killed Councillor Iiui a Bell Inzona, Sit2-rlai;d- , during u,, recent revolt, was arrkd today Chelsea. An application ertrmiaio,, w ill be tuada. Cuslhtn was found in shed in the garden attached to the house Hs was (.urrounded by a number of friends, all of whom were armed. The police seized 200 rounds of aniunition. v. as V kin When before the magistrate his counsel Hated the qut-tiowas raised as to whether the act of the prisoner w as f a political nature and therefore an act for which be could be extrad ited. The prisoner was remanded. & SON, of Seasonable Goods in Dry Goods, Clothing BOOTS AND SHOES. BARGAINS IN ALL. DEPARTMENTS! With New and Choice Gooda from which to Select. WATCH THIS SPACE or SPECIAL UAIiGAINS WALLACE, SMDDf & CO, (INCORPORATED.) Successors to WALLACE & TAVEY, WHOLESALE Dry Goods and Notions. The Only Exfluoiva WhoWale Dry Good fon ia Ogden. and the Larsett in tha Tr- ritory. GOODS ALL NEW AND WELL SELECTED. in Dobson l ITTAPhlll Atterbury 4T I Co, Um i! Co. MANUFACTUERS OF FINE STIFF HATS, Lined and Unlined, in Light Weights. para-gragh- nt d Real Estate CUT THIS OUT AND CALL AND LOOK AT THE PROPERTY. tar Llae, honse, trees, Etc Cerner, two blocks fr $2,500 Graat and Thirtieth. 8,000 oUx 1 0 ft Lets, aear Twenty-fiftoa Car Line, 1,000 r we en new vnrner ZI132 niy-nouses, ImproTements worth i inn, two 9.000 $4,000. rents fer 170 er month 50xll House rents for 124 per month, two blocks from 25tU on Gnat, 4,000 Choice Lots Three Blocks from Union Depot, 200 ; .... ' Choice Lots In Central Park Addition, 300 130x140 114xl32-Cen- ier h, '' 1 4 Acres New Hense, Bam, Cellor, Fine Orchard, MIUK1U 11 aiCIH) Etc., oi South D,Ovv Choice List and Acreage in all Parts of the City. C. B. WHEELER, : UU Washington Avenue, OGDEX, ITAD.