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SOME HAJPPV SPEECHES.
Aeneral Harrison I TUslted Many
Delegations and Recelrea All Them
"Warmly Ireland's Wrongs Discussed
the Republican CandidateA Tribute
the Veterans and a Short Discussion
A few days ago General Harrison was
Tisited a Indianapolis 300 members
the Irish-American Republican Club
Chicago. After the enthusiasm caused
the appearance the General had. sub
sided, Mr. John Beggs, i behalf the
sittb, addressed him'as fellows:
GENERAL HARRISON: your noble utter
ances in behalf of the down-trodden people of
Ireland you have assisted much in building
the strong public opinion which exists to-day
In America, and which, doubt, wdl I the
near future solve the question of the right of
tHe Irish, people sell-government, and for
this you are entitled to and have our most
General Harrison in response said:
MB. BEGGS AND FRIENDS O THE IRISH-
AMERICAN REPUBLICAN CLUB OS* COOK COUN-
rv, 111. You were Irishmen, you are Amer
icans Icheers], Irish-Americans [continued
cheerti]. and though you have given the con
secrated loyalty of your honest hearts the
Btarry flag and your adopted country, you have
not, and you ought not, forget love and
venerate the land of your birth. [Great ap
plause] I you could forget Ireland, if you
could DO unmoved by tier minstrelsy, untoucti-ea
by the appeals of her splendid oratory, un
sympathetic with her heroes and martyrs,
I shauld fear that the bonds of your
new citizenship would have power
over hearts so cold and consciences
dead. [Cheers.] What if a sprig of green
was found upon the bloody jacket of a
TJnian soldier who lay dead on Missionary
Ridge? The flag died for was his flag and
the green was only a memory and a inspira
tion We, native or Irish born, join with the
Republican convention in the hope that the
cause of Irish home rule, progressing under
the leadership of Gladstona and Parnell
[cheers], unon peaceful and lawful line3, may
yet secure for Ireland that which a Americans
much valuelocal home rule. [Con
tinued cheering.] I a sure that you who have
in your own persons or your worthy representa
tives given such convincing evidence of your
devotion the American constitution and flag
and American institutions will falter in this
great civil contest which your spokesman has
so fittingly described. Who, if not Irish
Americans, versed in the sad story of the com
mercial ruin of the island they love,
should instructed in the beneficent
influence of a protective tariff? [Loud
and continued cheering.] Who, if not
Irish-Americans, should be able to appreciate
the friendly influence of the protective system
upon their individual and upon their home
lives? [Applause.] Which of you lias not real
ized that not only the lot of man but the lot of
woman has been made softer and easier under
its influence. [Applause and cries of 'Hear,
hear," and 'That's what's the matter.'] Con
trast the American mother and wife, burdened
only with cares of motherhood and of the
household, w-th the condition of women in
many of the countries of the Old World, where
she is loaded also with the drudgeryof toil in
the Held. LApplause.j I know that none more
than Irishmen, who are so characterized
their deference for women, and whose women
have finely illustrated th.it which is pure in:
female character, will value this illustrations!
the good effects of our American system upon
the home life. [Lonp-eontinued applause.'] i
There are nations across the sea who are
hungry for the American markets. [Cries of!
"You bet they are," and "That's right," and
"They won't get them."] They are watting
with, eager expectation for tile adoption of u.
tree-trade policy by the United States. [Cries
of "That will never happen. "1 The English
manufacturer is persuaded that an increased
market for English goods in America is good
for him, but I think it will be impossible to per
suade the American producer or the American
workman that it is good for them. [Loud ap
plause and cries of "That is right.
that social order, that National prosperity, are
bound in the preservation of our existing
policy. [Loud cheers, and cries of "You are
right."] I do not believe that a Republic can
livo and prosper whose wage-earners do not
receive enough make life comfortable, who
do not have some upward avenue of hope open
before them. When the wage-workers of the
land lose hope, when the star goes out, social
order is impossible, and after that Anarchy or
the Czar. [Cheers and cries of "That's it."]
I gratefully acknowledge the compliment of
your call and exceedingly regret that the storm
without made it impossible for to receive
you a borne. ^Applause and cries of
"Thanks." "Thanks."] I will now glad to
take each member of your club by the hand."
[Loud and long-continued cheering.]
O Wednesday, the 19th, the General
made four addresses the several visiting
delegations. The first delegation com
prised fifty veterans the Seventh In
diana Cavalry, General Shanks' old regi
ment. They were received afcthe residence
shortly after noon. Colonel Lewis Reeves,
of Men tone, Ind., made the address
half of the veterans, which General
COMRADES: I recall the services of your gal
lant regiment. I welcome you a men who had
an honorable part in the great achievements
of the Union army in the civil war. I congrat
ulate you that you have been spared see the
fruits of your labors and sacrifices. I these
meetings the thought of those who did not, live
to see the end of the bloody struggle is always
present. Their honor also is in our keeping. I
a glad to know that a last in our State a
shaft is being lifted the honor of the Indiana
soldier. I will not only keep alive a worthy
memory, but it will a instructor in
patriotism our children.
I thank you for this friendly visit. [Cheers.]
The veterans were then introduced and
shook hands with the General and Mrs.
AX ILLINOIS CROWD.
A two o'clock the delegations from Iro-
quis County, HI., and a Porte, Ind., num-
bering over 1,500, were received a Univer
sity Park. W Hilcher, Watseka,
111., and W Crumpacker, a Porte,
delivered the congratulatory addresses.
General Harrison, who continued i excel-
lent voice, i his reply touched the
tariff issues and dwelt a some length
upon the Treasury surplus. spoke a
ILLINOIS AND INDIANA FRIENDS: I
I needed any stimulus to duty or have
impressions of the dignity and responsibility
representative office increased I should find it
in such assemblies a these and in the kind
and thoughtful words which have been ad
dressed to your behalf. The Ameri
can people under our system of govern
ment have their public interests in
their own keeping. All laws and proc
lamations may revoked or repealed
them. They will be called upon in November
to mark out the revenue policy for our Gov
ernment choosina^ublic officers pledged to
the principles whioh a majority of our people
approve. Fortunately, you have now a issue
clearly drawn and easy understood. I
previous campaigns have not quite known
where our adversaries stood. Now
Our Democratic friends say that a protective
tariff is robbery. You see this written a the
head of campaign tracts circulated their
committees. You hear it said in tne public
speeches of their leaders. You have not once,
I think, in the campaign, heard any Democrat
i speaker admit that even a low protective
tariff was desirable. Those who, like Mr. Ran
dall, have in former campaigns been used
to allay the apprehension of our working peo
ple by talking protection have been silenced.
O the other hand, the Republican party
declares its platform and its
speakers that a protective tariff is wise and
necessary. There is the issue. Make your
own choice. I you approve your votes the
doctrine that a protective tariff is DUblic rob
bery you will expect your representatives
stop this public robbery, and if they faith
ful they will do itnot 7 per cent, of it, but all
fit. [Applause and cries of "That's it."] S
that I beg you all recollect that you will
vote this fall for or against the principle of
protection. You are invited a feast of
cheapness. You are promised foreign made
goods at low prices, and domestic competing
goods, if they are made, a the same low rates.
But not forget that the specter of lower
wages will also attend the feast. [Applause
and cries or "That's so."] Inevitably, a cer
tain a the night follows the day, the adoption
of this policy means lower wagesChoose
then, bat not forget that this cheapening
process may pushed far a involve the
cheapening of human life and the loss of hu
man happiness. [Applause.]
And now a word about the surplus in
Che Treasury. Our Democratic friends did
not know what else with it and
wo they bavo deposited it in certain Na
tional banks. The Government gets inter
est upon it, but i% is loaned out the banks
to our oltizem at interest. Oar income is mora
than our current expenses. There I an*
thority for the Secretary of the Treasury
lend the money, ands only three methods of
dealing with it presented itself under the law.
First, look it in the Treasury vaultssec
ond, deposit it in the banks without inter*
est, third, use it in the purohase of our
bonds not yet due. The objection the first
method was that the withdrawal large a
sum might result i a monetary stringency
the second obviated this objection allowing
the banks put the money i circulationbu
neither method resulted I any advantage
the Governmenta it the money was dead
only the banks received interest for its use.
the third method the money would
be returned *o channels of trade and
the Government would make the dif
ference between the premium paid for the
bond and the interest that the bonds would
draw if left outstanding until they matured. I
a Government bond a the market premium is
a Rood investment for a capitalist -who I free
to use his money as he pleases, can it be bad
financiering for the Government, having
money that it can not use in any other way,
use it i buying its bonds? [Great ap
plaase.l I is not whether shall purposely
raise money buy our bonds a a premium
no one would advise thatbut shall use
a surplus that have hand and can not
lawfully pay out in any other way. our
Democratic friends propose give the banks
the free use of it until our bonds mature,
they propose reduce our annual income be
low our annual expenditure a revision of
tne tariff until this surplus used and then
revise the tariff again restore the equilibri
um? [Great applause.]
I welcome the presence tc-dav of these ladies
of your households. W should not forget that
we have working-women in America. [Ap-
plause and cries of "Good, good."] None
more than they are interested in the policy of
protection, -wrnich -we advocate. I want and
hard conditions come into the home the women
bear a full share. lApplause.]
And now I have been tempted to speak more
at length than I had intended. I thank you for
this cordial manifestation of your confidence
and respect. [Cheers.l
TDE THIRD DELEGATION.
The third delegation numbered 600, from
Grundy County, 111., including about 100
women, who wore large red, white and
blue sashes. They were received in the
park about four o'clock. General P. C.
Hayes, of Morris, 111., on behalf of the
visitors made a felicitous address. Gen
eral Harrison in response said:
GENERAL HAYES AND ILLINOIS FRIENDS:
I regret that your arrival was postponed
long a to make it impossible for you to meet
with the other friends from your State who a
little while ago assembled about the platform.
I thank you for the kind feelings that prompted
you come and for the generous things Gen
eral Hayes has said in your behalf.
There is little that I can say and little that I
can appropriately do to promote the sucoess of
Republican principles. A campaign that en
lists the earnest and active co-operation of the
individual voters will Lave a safe issue. 1 a
glad see in your presence a evidence that
in your locality this individual interest is felt.
[Applause.] But popular assemblies, public
debate and conventions are all a empty
mockery unless, when the debate is closed,
the election is so conducted that every elector
shall have a equal and full influence in de
termining the result. That is our compact of
I thank you again for your great kindness
and it will now give pleasure acoede
the suggestion of General Hayes and take each
of you the hand.
A VISIT FROM VETERANS.
When General Harrison arrived' at hi3
residence early in the evening from his
last reception a the park was some
what surprised to find two hundred veter
ans drawn up in lino standing in his front
yard. They were survivors the Second
and Ninth Indiana Cavalry and the
Twenty-sixth Indiana Infantry. O the
steps of his residence stood Colonel John
A Bridgeland, the old commander the
Second Cavalry. A General Harrison
entered the yard the veterans opened
ranks and saluted, and Colonel Bridgeland
commanded a halt until could address
him the part the visitars, who i the
meantime closed around the General.
Their strategy i thus capturing the Gen-
eral drew forth from him a, humorous pro
COLONEL BRIDGELAND AND COMRADES: 3
am fast losing faith in men. [L.aughter.1 This
morning a representative or two of this regi
ment called upon and made a arrange
ment that should receive you a this hour. I
was expressly stipulatedthough I took no
security [laughter]that there should be no
speechmaking a all. Now I find myself for.
rnally introduced you, and under the ne
cessity of talking you. [Laughter.] I a
under much stress in this way from day to
day that I a really getting be a little tim
id when I see a corporal's guard together any
where for fear they will want a speech.
[Laughter.] And even a home when I sit
down at the table with family I have some
apprehensions lest some one may propose a
toast and insist that I shall respond. [Laugh-
I remember that the Second Indiana Cavalry
was the first full cavalry regiment I ever saw.
I saw it marching through Washington street
from the windows of law officeand a I
watched the long line drawing itself through
the street, it seemed to the call for troops
might stoptha there were certainly enough
men and horses there put down the Rebel
lion. [Laughter.] I is clear I did not rightly
measure the capacities of a cavalry regi
ment, the dimensions of the Rebellion.
I a glad see you here to-day. You come
as soldiers, and I greet you as comrades.
I will not allude to political topics on
which any of us might differ. A voice,
"There ain't any differences."] O course
the members of the Ninth Cavalry
and the Twenty-Sixth Infantry must un
derstand I a speaking to all comrades.
A voice: The Twenty-sixth were waiting for
the cavalry get out of the way." Laughter
Well, during the war you were willing wait,
weren't you? [Hearty laughter.J I was goin&
to say that I had a express promise from
Mr. Adams, of the Twenty-sixth Indiana, there
should speaking the occasion of your
visit. ILaughter.J Perhaps his comrades
the Twenty-s.xth will say I had not sufficient
reason for thinking, a all know that
is given jokinar. (Laughter. 7 I will be
pleased now to meet you personally.
GOSSIP ABOUT ACTORS
MODJESKA, the actress, is a society favor
ite in California.
JOHN STETSON'S advice to one of the Zi
ralfy's is that honesty is the best Bolossy.
MKS. LESTER WALLACE is a sister of Sir
Millais, the artist, who married the divorced
wife of John Ruskin.
LAWRENCE BARRETT is the best and most
carefully-dressed actor on the American
stage. His costumes in "Kienzi" cost over
SARAH BERNHARDT is quoted as telling' a
friend that she intends the scene of her
own death to be something startling and
Louis JAMES will never consent to appear
in a garb that is not aa near perfect in ap
pearance as can be made by the outlay of
time and. money.
LILLIAN OLCOTT spent in the neighborhood
Of $5,000 for her "Theodora" wardrobe, be
sides weeks of study in the British Museum
hunting plates and prints.
JOSEPH JEFFERSON is very particular in
his professional make-up. As Bob Acres
in "The Rivals," ho wears one of the most
expensive sets of dresses ever made.
T. W. KEENE spares neither time, trouble
nor money in securing a proper and elegant
wardrobe. His is said to be the largest
and most complete of any one in his line.
WHEK Annie Louise Cary (Mrs. Raymond)
sang at a hotel the other day she had a reg-'
ular attack of stage fright. In spite of her
apparent calm she was always subject to it.
MARIE WAINWRIGHT is credited with be
ing the best-dressed woman on the Ameri
can stage, although many actresses carry
more money to the dressmakers than she
MART ANDERSON pays but little heed to
costuming beyond that necessary to meet
the requirements of the characters she
plays, and has little or no wardrobe to
MANY of Maggie Mitchell's dresses have
been picked up during years of ramblings,
and while inexpensive when considered,
separately, are worth a pretty penny wheu
A epMFoarae stickan awkward writer
of music sg
A. Milwaukee-'Manufacturer Gives His
Views on. Protection.
Edw. AUis, of Edw. P. Allis '&
Co., Milwaukee, being importuned by
many of his 1,500 employes to give
his opinion upon tne present political
situation, replied in an open letter,
which, is a most comprehensive state
ment of the benefits to be derived by
the working classes from protection.
He states in. his introduction that
American labor is the foundation stone
of our National life and future great
ness, and that the first duty of our
Government should be to aid and en
courage the working and producing
classes. this tlie raw material
of our country should be utilized by
and for our w people, without
damaging competition from the people
of different governments and devise
social and economic conditions. At
tention is called to the fact that while
the American wjprkman have many
difficulties to "contend with under
a protection tariff, they are con
stantly bettering their condition,
While their brethren across the
sea are so .steeped in poverty
and weakness as to almost abandon
the people a larg-e the 'surplus'
and the means of continuing it is a
blessing unparalled. But, in fact,
whrle we have a dollar of unpaid debt
no such thing as a 'surplus' is pos
Mr. Allis closes this convincing tet
ter by saying: "When we have suc
ceeeded in rendering permanent our
present position of vantage, then we
can look forward and strive for other
benefits and advantages, but if we lose
what we now have, our condition will
be helpless indeed."Stoves, and Hard
VHnat Judge Toacgee Thinks ttxe Ho
Slavery, the climacteric sin of
Christian barbarism, culminated in
rebellion, and the Bystander does not
hesitate to say that the man who can
look back at the ghastly results of that
political crime, knowing himself to
have been active in promoting it,
without a shudder, is not a man who in
any case should be intrusted with the
National destiny. However honest he
may have been, he has shown himself
too easily blinded by prejudice or self
interest to be a safe political leader.
A man who boasts at this day of
having been a slave-holder and a Con
feder ate may be considerable of a man
at the South but in the civilization of
the North he is as much out of place as
a man who should step into the pulpit,
boast of murder, rape and the other
crimes of the decalogue, anjd then say:
"but I thank God I never gave a dollar
to the missionary cause!"
It is a peculiarity of the Southern
politician that his speeches -Be not all
calculated for the same meridian. Th
man vha extols Abraham Lincoln in
New York will somenow liketi Jatf
Davis to Christ in Georgia. Now he
says that he "had no civil or military
connection with the Confederacy," but
sympathized with the South, though he
now sees that the South was wrong
and is glad slavery was abolished. This
is indeed cheerful news. So far as
heard from, Mr. Brooks is the only
Southern Democrat who has been
heard say above his breath THe
MR. CLEVELAND IN A NEW ROLE.
I SHOULD T'HEftE
South was wrong." Perhaps, if he
lives twenty-five years more, he may
screw himself up far enough to utter
that pregnantcorrollary: '.'The Repub
lican party was right."
Our correspondent seems to* find
great consolation i the, fact that Mr.
How the Pacific Coast Regards the Retaliation Message.Distance Does Not Lend
Enchantment the View.
hope of a better future. Whatever ills
the American workman has to contend
with, his rate of wages is twice or
three times as high as that of his En
glish brother. The distribution of the
products of labor are faulty in that
the producer does not get his proper
share, but tne road to a better distri
bution does not lie in reducing the
share he now gets. The only possible
way that good wages for American
workmen can be maintained is the ex
clusion, to a greater or less extent, of
foreign, cheap labor from our shores,
and the protection of home industries
by a tax upon competing products of
the labor of women at $60 per year, and
of men at perhaps not over double that
sum. Last year, in spite of our present
tariff, $700,000,000 worth of foreign
pauper labor manufactured goods were
brought into this country and in direct
competition with our mechanics, arti
sans and laborers. With that $700,-
000,000 worth of foreign goods kept
out, that sum would have been paid
out in America for good American la
bor and material. The great fact re
mains that the nations of the world are
our competitors and we must adopt
their scale of prices, or go out of busi
ness in our own country, if we per
mit their wares to come free among
us. They may claim we are exclusive
in this, but philanthropy begins at
home. America is large enough for
us and we are legislating for America
and Americans and not for Europe and
Mr. Allis then takes up the claim
made that more money is paid into
the National Treasury than the coun
try needs, and that we have more of
an income than we can profitably use.
He brings the matter right home to
the workmen by an apt illustration.
"Which of you," he asks, "having a
debt of $1,000 on your home, and a
saving of $100 over and above your
living expenses, would consider that
amount laid away to pay on that debt
a bad condition of things? And yet
this is precisely a parallel case. Our
Government has a debt of a thousand
millions, drawing interest and secured
by a mortgage on the homes and prop
erty of us all, and has an accumulation
of an hundred million dollars towards
paying it, which has been given the
alarming title of a dangerous 'surplus.'
Brooks only preached and prayed for
the Confederacy. The Bystander free
ly admits that his prayers are not like
ly to have, done much harm, but, for
himself, he freely admits that he has
quite as much regard for an able
bodied Confederate who had nerve
enough to fight as for one who could
only raise wind enough to pray for
the triumph of wrong.
To-day eight millions the slave-
descended are the mighty monument
of its glory. More than one million
of them can read the word of God be
cause the Republican party male it
lawful for them to do so. They pay
taxes on twelve million dollars in one
State whose whole possessions would
not have amounted to as many cents
but for the justice of the Republican
party. For the first -11010 i history a
National debt is more than half ex
tinguished, and during the period of
Republican control the wealth of the
Nation was twice doubled. Let our
friend oppose the Republican party
as much as he chooses, but let him not
teach Ms children or those of his
neighbors to depreciate the grandest
facts in our history.Judge Tourgee,
in Inter Ocean.
THE SILLIEST OF LIES.
One the Most Contemptible Demo
cratic Campaign Tricks.
Certain papers recently printed a
story to -the effect that the recent
Paris interview with Judge Gresham
which the New York Herald printed
was edited on this side of the water,
and therefore appeared minus a para
graph which is now printed by itself.
This is what he is credited with say
III were a Democrat talking a newspaper
manwhich I a notI should say: "But, see
here, you Republ cans, this whole campaign
of yours is a piece of inconsistency. I your
convention you could not agree upon Mr.
Blaine, and nominated Mr. Harrison. Now it
appears that Mr. Harrison is a sort of tigure
head, while Mr. Blaine practically controls the
policy of the contest. Furthermore, it is gen
erally understood that, a Secretary of State,
Mr. Blaine wiU direct the policy of the next
administration, should the Republicans win.
I other words, Mr. Blaine is to all intents and
purposes the candidate. But if Mr. Blaine is un
fit to run in person for the Presidency is
surely unfit the manager of the man who
was nominated in his place.
No one who knows Judge Gresham
in Chicago will believe for an in
stant that he holds or gave utterance
to any such sentiments. There is no
more conservative gentleman on or off
the bench than he, and no one who
has ever approached him for his views
on any political subject, whether it
concerns the party which he honors
with his allegiance or not, will hesi
tate a moment before stamping this
story as an absurd and malicious
falsehood. Th silly liar who con
cocted this story chose the very worst
man possible to saddle it upon. There
is not a more loyal or conservative
Republican alive to-day than Judge
Gresham, and there i not i him one
grain ot that sour mugwumpery so
coarsely set forth in the words attribut
ed to him.Chicago Mail.
For the Old Soldiers.
It may or it may not be important
to the average voter to know how the
two parties regard the pensioning of
old soldiers. To the veterans them
selves it must be of the deepest person
al interest, and we print herewith the
record. I twill be seen that while but
one Republican voted against any of
the pension bills enumerated, 510 Dem
ocrats were recorded against the old
NAME OF BILLS. 00 (8
Repeal of arrears limitation,
Mexican Pension bill, with Sen
ate amendments, Forty
eighth Congress, first ses-
Mexican Pension bin, with Sen
ate amendments, Forty
eighth Congress, second ses-
Widows' increase, Forty-ninth
"Senate bill, 1886," Forty-amth
Congress (never reported
back in the House)
Dependent Pension bill, Forty-
7 14 27
Dependent Pension b.ll, Forty
ninth Congress (to pass over
On all the bills (aggregate)...
3* 510 2 1
BfgfThe Democrats have magnified
and nursed the surplus which they af
fect to deprecate, seemingly for the
purpose of exaggerating the evil in
order to reconcile the people to the ex
treme remedy they propose.General
Harrison's Letter of Acceptance*
EVBKT female woman" is an expression
in a bill introduced into Congress by an In
diana Senator. Perhaps he -wanted to indi
cate the superfluous female.
AMONG the dead letters this year was oae
addressed.to Mr. Charles Dickens, the lect
a copy of your latest
novel, Cricket on the Hearth."
A LADY wrote to her lover begging him
to send her some money, she added, by
way of postscript: "I am so ashamed of the
request Ihavo made in this letter that I
sent after the postman to get it back, but the
servant could not overtake him."
THE Maine Executive Council recently
visited a prison where was a woman under
life sentence for murdering her husband.
She made an appeal to the visitors for par
don, and the first question asked of her by
one the honorable councilors was wheth
she had a husband living.
THE bill collector i the man who makes
a due investigation. Pittabuivh VhronicU
ALLCOCK'S are the only genuine POROUS
PLASTEBS. They act quickly and with cer
tainty, and can be worn for weeks without
causing pain or inconvenience. They are
irrraAuable in cases Spinal Weakness,
Kidney and Pulmonary Difficulties, Ma
laria, Ague Cake, Liver Complaint, Dys
pepsia, Strains, Rheumatism, Lumbago,
Sciatica, Heart, Spleen and Stomach
Troubles, and all local pains.
Beware imitations, and not de-
ceived misrepresentation. Ask for
ALLCOCK'S, and let explanation
solicitation induce you to accept a substi
HOTEL KEEPERS declare that a great
manv men get away the tire-escape
escape being firod out below. Boston Post.
I Remote from Medical Help,
Doubly essentialis i that you should pro
vided with some reliable family medicine.
Hostetter's Stomach Bitters i the best
its class, remedying thoroughly a i does
such common ailments a indigestion, con
stipation and biliousness, and affording safe
and speedy help i malarial cases, rheuma
tism and inactivity the kidneys.
A SWELL thing i hatsthe humming
head after a spree. Hotel MatL
Cheap-Kate Excursions "Old Virginia."
The Mosox ROUTE" will sell tickets
the Virginia Agricultural, Mechanical and
Tobacco Exposition, to be held at Richmond,
Va., Oct, 3 to Nov. 1 for only $ 15 for the
round trip. Tickets will be on sale Oct. 2,
9 and 10, affording choice routes from
Chicago via either Cincinnati Louisville.
Pullman Buffet Sleepers ni^ht trains,
and Parlor Chair Cars day trains. Fif
teen days' stop-over allowed returning, the
extreme limit ticket being thirty days
from date sale. For full particulars ad
dress E SESSIONS, A., Box 581,
Minneapolis, Minn. E O MCCOKMICK, Gen.
Pass. Agt., Chicagoo call a City Ticket
Office Monon Route, 7 3 Clark St., Chicago.
LAWYERS ought good poetsthe
write lots "versus." Rochester Post.
THE end of a stock companydivid-end.
A PAWNBROKER having joined a temper
ance society, it was renjirked that there
need toe fear his not keeping tne
SOMB politicians say that whisky i
the best thing for pushing a canvass. O
the contrary, wind i the best thing, a any
yachtsman will tell you. Burlington Fre\
I you want find out what a great and
wide doubt permeates your fellow-man
just get a black eye. Then attempt ex
plain it. Philadelpliia Call.
A WELL-KNOWN physician says that tha
brain is not an organ absolutely essentia]
to life. The same may be truthfully said
of the hand-organ.Harper's Bazar.
"WHEN a dog growls over his food you
may know that he likes it. When a man
prowls you may know that he doesn't.
DESIGNING menarchitects. Time.
PAY heed to the idle rumor. Some da#
the idle roomer may fail to pay his roozr
rent.IV. O. Picayune.
THERE is no duty on plaster of Paris
when you wear the plaster for a weali
back, or wear it for two weeks back
THE facetious father of a pair of twir
frabies complained that although they filleci
Jhe house with music he could not tell on
fceirfroni another.Binohamton Republican.
Worn defaulters it is fly-time at any sea
jon of the year.Boston Post.
THE cowboy is like a dramatic starho
is supported by a stock company.Western
IT assists a family man considerably in
keeping cool to t^ke ice, but it makes him
hot when he gefci the bill.Merchant Trav-
OG CABINS are neith
er fashionable nor in
demand, but they were
more comfortable and
more healthy than are
many modern dwell
ings. Warner's Log
Cabin Hops & Buchu
is a reproduction of one of the best of
the' simple remedies with which Log
Cabin dwellers of old days kept them
selves well. Did you ever tr*r
Advice tothe Aged.
-A-STe brings infirmities, suh slae
tish bowels, weak kidneys a man
uer and torpi liver.
Tutd Pca i
nave a specific effect these organs,
tttitnnlating the bowels, giving- natur-
a discharges without straining
to the kidneys, bladder and liver.
They are adapted to old or young.
can olothe you and furnish you with
all the necessary and unnecessary
appliances to ride, walk, dance, sleep,
eat, fish, hunt, work, go to church,
or stay at home, and in various sizes,
styles and quantities. Just figure out
what is required to do all these things
COMFORTABLY, and you can. make a fair
estimate of the value of the BTTTEES'
GUIDE, which will be sent upon
receipt of 10 cents to pay postage,
MONTGOMERY WARD & CO.
111*114 Michigan Avenue, Chicago, HL
KT'XAME THIS PAPER nttf tona you writ..
A work containing the best articles the
most Eminent Political Economists and States*
men this great National Question. N LAW.
YE B, BANKER. FARMER, PROFESSIONAL O
BUSINESS MAN can afford without it.
I contains 551 pages, and i furnished to sob
scribere a $2.00 for Extra EnglisCloth Spri
kled Edges, or $2.50 for Fine Lether, Librar
Edition. Sent Post-paid on receipt Price.
MINN PUB. CO.
Five years ago a Christian Police
Association was organized in London.
It now has a membership of 4,000 and
153 branches, which extend as far as
Singapore, Tasmania, South Africa
,-S Save Money Going East.
WHEX contemplating a journey eastward,
consider the unexeelled service and peer
less accommodations of the Chicago & At
lantic and Erie Railways. Fast, solid train*
depart from Dearborn Station, Chicago,
daily, with through 1st and 2nd Pullman
built coaches, and Pullman Buffet Sleeping
Cars, to New York, Albany and Boston.
You may travel by this popular line and
save $1.50 to New York, Niagara Falls,
Rochester and Buffalo 12.35 to Albany and
Troy, and $3.00 to Boston and New England
cities. Apply to your nearest Railway
Ticket Agent for full information, ad
dress for prompt reply, DosiiD, Gen-
Pass. Agt., Chicago & Atlantic Ry., Chicago.
LEMON juice is cordially recommended
for one kind of felon the penitentiary for
the other.^Boston Budget.
FREE! A 8-foot French Glass, va
/"rent, Nickel or Cherry Cigar Case. MEH.
CHAXTS ONLY. R. W. TANSILL & Co. .Chicago,
Ax Indian warwhoop is not a Sioux*
thing sound.Pittsburgh Chronicle.
I afflicted, -witn Sore Eyes use 3r Isaac
Thompson's Eye Water.Druggists sellit25a
END MEN chiropodists, phrenologist!!
are hustling around for your
share of the world's good gifts,
and it's hard work: think of
This constant work will tell
sometime perhaps it has
sleeplessness, neuralgic and
rheumatic aches and pains
are part of the "good gifts
your hustling has won
If you are that way, let us
give you a prescriptionno
charge for the prescription,
though it will cost a dollar
to have it filled by your drug
All druggists keep it. It
will strengthen your nerves,
tone up your whole system,
and make you bless us for
prescribing this great nerve
Be sure to get the genuine, prepared only by
WELLS, RICHARDSON &C0., Burlington, Vt.
$1.00 PER WEEK
By our Improved Club System.
Cases weigh over 50 dwts. Full 15 Jewelled move
ments of reliable and well-known makes, such as
LJin, Walthum. .S(rii) ff lH-!fl, Uockford, &c.
Refer to any Commercial Agency.
One Good, Reliable A*JSNT WANTED in
each place. Write for full particulars.
NAFGELE WSTCH & JEWELRY CO.
Originators of Club System of selling Watches.
20 NORTH 9TH ST. PHILADELPHIA.
Oa-.VAXli THIS PAPER rytim.youri(.
This is theJJEST SHOE made for boys or
girls. WARRANTED no
SHODDY and SOLD as
BTJYEBS' GUIDE i
ssued March and Sept.,
each. year. I i ncy
clopedif uful nfor.
mationafor alsle who
chase the the
of life W
SIZES 8 to 1.25
11 to Vi\i 1.5
Our name is on the bottom of
ery shoe. C2P""Ask your
dealer for Fargo's Box Tip
Shoes. I he does not keep
them send to us and
furnish you a pa ir
on receipt of
FARGO CO., CHICAGO, H.I..
4% A IHimB CTTKJED to stay
S mM aM KM cured by rsrxG
&f4 i MHiHlIi Catarrh Cure.
Cures Catarrh of
he Nasal CavityChronic and Ulcerative. Catar rh
or the Eye, Ear or Throat. I is taken internally
and acts chiefly upon the Blood and Mucus Surface
of th8 System. I will give SSIOO-OO for any case
of Catar rh it will not Cure.
Price. 5 cents a Bottle.
FRANK FBISBY, Proprietor
Bismarck, I):ik. NoyesBros.
& Cutler. Agents, ST. PAUL.
MAMB THIS PAPEB. a Urn. jon inttt.
diseases ol the skin there
are some 12 or 15 classes,
in each class from two to
four varieties. These are mod
ified according to the particu
lar condition of the blood, for
disease of the skin means dis
ease of the blood. These
are either the result of stom
ach, liver or kidney difficul
ties, and for a cure depend
upon a healthy action of these
Erysipelas, or St. Anthony's Fire
I the result a impure condition the
blood, and for a cure depends, primarily,
upon the condition of the stomach, liver
and kidneys, and, secondarily upon the
condition of the blood as manufactured by
HIBBARD'S RHEUMATIC SYRUP,
Containing POKE, BURDOCK, MANDRAKE,
CULVERS ROOT, and others of the best
Blood Remedies, very carefully and scien
tifically compounded, strikes at the root of
the evil and eradicates the disease, whether
of a Scrofulous, Rheumatic or Syphiletic
Taint. It is a never failing remedy.
Six weeks since I was attacked with Erysipelas
my eyes were nearly closed, my head and face terri
bly inflamed. Two bottles of Hibbard's Rheumatic
Syrup cured me. KNAPP, Wblcott, N
5TJACOBSOH Far NEURALGIA
PROMPTLY S PEHMANEHT1T.
No Return of Pain. Cu
floss BT DfttrMint MXO vtictxu.
The Charlea A Voglr Co., Batto.. MO.
ASS AJLX. StOMAOE TKOHBLXS 8VCH AMi
EMlXaatlos, Bomr-BtammctL, Bntin, -mmmmm, oi-
41MM, OsuttMttoB. mixta altar Mktioc, 7M4
tiilBf a ttkUtoith dlMcrewM* MW
lag. WwTnnin and Lov-8plrita.
At DruggMtond Dealers or sent by maCoar*
eetptqfds. (5 booses $1.00) in ttamps. SaotfU
tent on receipt qf2-caa Stamp.
Till CHARLES A. V06ELEB CO.. BaMmm. S 4
It has permanently cured THOUSANDS
of cases pronounced by doctors hope
less. If you have premonitory symp
toms, such as Cough, Difficulty of
Breathing, &c. don't delay, but use
PISO'S CURE FOB CONSUMPTION
immediately. By Druggists. 25 cents.
Common Sense Cure
FOR CATARRH, HAYFEVER,
Colds, Asthma. Bronchitis, and
all diseases of the Head.Throaf
and Lungs. Continuous cur
rent of ozonized air penetrat
iiJK. purifying: and ne&ling. It
cures where all other remedies
fail. Sad Headache Cured
In Five Minutes. Sent on
S O BAYS' TKIAL You
can be cured while sleeping.
readingor performioKany kind
of labor. Illustrated book showing origin of and
how cure all diseases of the Uead, Throat and
Lungs sent FREE upon receipt of S cent stamp.
COMMON SENSE CURE CO.. SCState St., Chicago.
-NAJUB TilIS PAPER ..rj timejou write.
The most Elegant Blood Purifier, Liver Invigora
tor, Tonic and Appetizer ever known. The firsl
Bitters containing Iron ever advertised i America
Unprincipled persons are imitating the ctiaao look
out for frauds. See that
the following signature
is every oottie and
take none other:
ar. J?JMJI^ MEW. Assist & Cfcemist.
Any boolt learned I one reading.
Mind wandering enrej.
Speaklngr 'without notev.
Wholly unlike artificial systems.
Piracy condemned Sunremo Court.
Great Inducements correspondence classes
Prospectus, with opinions of I)''. Win. A Hammond,
he worM-famed Specialist in Miivl diseases, Itunicl
Grecnlcnf Thompson, the great .Psychologist. ML
Buckley, 1 I. Kditor of the Christian Advocate
Kiehard Proctor, the Scientist, and others, sient post
free by Yrot. A. LOISETTE, 237 Fifth Ave., New York.
KAME THIS PAPER TT tune TOO wiHe.
Procured or no
et c. Low? ex-
est references. Book of PATENT LAW FllEEL.
Address W FITZCiRAI.n, ATTOllNEY
A LAW, 12X1 W street, WASHINGTON.
ea-N'AME THIS PAPER everj time jou wriM.
also a large numb er of other fast selling books & bibles.
Liberal terms. Empyreal Pub. House.S t. Paul,Minn.
=-.\AlU. luita fAi-ilt. ...ij tinu jou .rita.
O $ 8 A DAY. Samples -worth $1.50
FUKK. Lines not under the horse's feet. VVYito
BKEWSTKH SAFETY RE1NII0I.DKRC0., Holly, JUeh.
3NAM TU1S 1-AFKlt ererj tlmo jrou writ*
MM W Live athome and make more money worklngfbrcstfiaa
IHInrafl at anything else in the world. Either tex Costly outfit
BXS. Terms VSBB. Address, TBUB Co., Augusts,]'
(SrN/Oli. ihll i-APi.lt erotitiiMjou write.
.return mail. Pull description
Moody's New Tailor System of l)ress
Cutting. MOOD & CO.. Cincinne. O. BEE
US- NAME THIS PAPER BTCTJ Ur.i jou wrin.
PIS 0 S CU RE -F0R G0NSUMfEl VN
K!iir r..rr~ W. n..ii.th.. fell Wr4
.U bpwU in 2-* 4T*. a r iVkfu. d.. ttiM.
rpr$100. W. null Vijlmiyi I'ta-forftM
NAME THIS PAPEE werj
STUDY. Book-keeping, Penmanship, Arlth
i metic, Shorthand, etc., thoroughly taug ht
by mail. Circulars free. UBYAST'S C0LLE. Bnffalo.S.T.
WHEN WRITING TO ADVERTISERS,
A POSITIVE CURE
please state you saw the advertisement
in this paper.
Iitte boy has been troubled
with a severe type of Skia
Disease, with intense itching
and burning-, which constantly grew
worse until his tiice was covered with
scabs. Seeing- Hibbard's Rheumatic
Svrup advertised to cure skin and
blood diseases, tried it, and to
day our child's skin is as clear and
smooth as ever. W believe Hib
bard's Rheumatic Syrup is a posi
tive cure for Skin and Blood Dis
eases. MRS. EOMOND PALMER,
88 Summit St., Rochester, N
I have been troubled with
Rheumatism for years, and
Salt Rheum has been nearly all over body.
I have used nearlya every remedayt foun.d nIo relief
lrom Hibbrd's Rheum ibuSty rup could
not in bed at night. Have taken tea botacs, ana
w a well man. I is truly a gre at blood puri
fier. NELSON MOORE,
A Whole Family Cured
ALFEUA, Mich., March i, 1SS7.
wife, and babe fourteen months old, and boy
five yea rs oid, have suffered with Scrofula or King's
Evil, it being hereditary. They would at times,
break out in sores. 1 have employed the best physi
cians, without the least benefit. W have used four
teen bottles of Hibbard 's Rheumatic Syru p, and to
my astonishment are all well, words cannot
describe how highly value your medicine.
JOHN MUBIXERWEISS, JR.,
Dealer in groceries and provisions.
N remedy known so highly endorsed by its home
people in the treatment of Rheumatism and all
Blood Diseases. Our Medical Pamphlet, treating
on all diseases, sent free on application.
RHEUMATIO SYRUP CO., JACKSON, MIOH.
Hibbard's Rheumatic Syrup
UNRIVALED in merit I is a Safe Family Medicine because it contains no poison or opiates.
Children, invalids and delicate persons will find it the best medicine and tonic they can use. home
should be without it. Alwavs in season. S-triner. Summer. Autumn and Wittier should be without it Always in season, Spring Summer, Autumn and Winter.
I yon cannot procure it of your druggist send direct to us. Price $1.00 6 bottles $&oo. Plasters asc
A SURE CURE FOR RHEUMATISM.
ryant & Strafton Chicago Business College!
SHORT-HAND INSTITUTE and ENGLISH TRACKING SCHOOL. Is the STAJVOAJiD
IS8T1TITION the I1AJR.GB8T X3?T TJJJJhJ -WOIUJD! Full informs,
Hon. C&taloeue. torus, etc.. sent FREE. Address BUT ANT db 94NN. Prsnrietor*. Chioaco. 1IL
./-\Ar-- '-'&j .J