Newspaper Page Text
TnUKSDAY, MAY 3, 1888. 3
ft Befiector. PiHgHie Sipf.x
JOHN J. COOPER, President.
O. L. MOOBEVicel.Pjre5idpnt. .
A. W. KICE, Treasurer.
JOHN J. COOFEH,
A. vr. 1UCE,
IIiciiakd WARiNts.'CiJsifaess Manager.
Senator Ingalls' "Fevr Remarks"
. Electrifies the Chamber Hot
:' -".. "Words Pass.
TvXi'miJCTOX, May 2. The Senate galleries
presehled an liflttsually animated appearance at
the opening 'tpf .yesterday's session, "being
crowded tf.h spectators, principally ladle-,
drawn by tie anripuncement of n:speech by Mr.
Ingalls in rtponse to Mr. Voorbees' invective
of last Wcdacday and iy the prospect at a bit
ter and excHi'd'poHtical discussion.
At the coVicinslon of the morning business Mr.
Stewart addrcjrsed the Senate In support oilila
siher comajrc resolution At the conclusion at
hibuddxcia-iire., resolution was adopted and a
btl g-prjjjjn.itinj'JWJ.WX) for a public building
at Kmp'ona. ICin., as passed.
At two a'tltKW Mr. Infjalls commenced his
speech bj rcctninff the fact that July 11, last,
Major-General Pit John I'oNer, now on the re
tired list, v. ;ttc a letter in which he thanked
hi'- fncniUAUil shid his heart was always with
:lieJiK,dliLupIi'hls "hand and heart had at one
naiV'wo'rked the best? tbvy -knew how against
them. The Senator from Indiana Lad com
plumed last, ldhesdaj with bitterness that an
attempt haqlifttn made lo blacken tne names
of all the groat ciul as well as military leaders
in the late irar.who retained their allegiance to
the Democratic; party. Fitz John Porter bad
been one of'thosc military leaders who retained
allegiance tlb.th.'c Democratic party, and he with
in the last fourklmonths (although he had been
dishonorably dismissed from the service and
had been resiurud by the action of the Demo
cratic party'siHd It members who had been
members, of the Confederacy) had written that
"his heart wjis alwajs tvith them.'
Kcf'-rnns'to .General McCl;lliin Mr. Ingalls
s-pol.e of hi education at West Point, ot his
business connection v. ith Ue.iureg.ird and his
attempt to evfond and continue slavery by the
acquisition 'of't'ul'U He s;oUc of him as hav
ing begun his uftliiary career by disobeying the
orders of General Scott, as hav ing .abandoned
Pope at Ontin die, as ha ing failed to put the
rebels to the sword at Aniietam, as haling re
fused to obey the oiders of the President and
follow the rebels io Winchester, and as having
fatally cuturolfl'd the destinv or the army until
the battleof Fredericksburg. History had, pro
nounced us. verdict upon lamas a soldier and
ihcSenatorrfrom Indiana would not be able to
place him irrthn categorv with Napoleon, Han
nibal :md C.-rS.lr. He (Ingalls) dealt with him
as a politician and said that no one could read
his letter ta'l'rcjtideiit Lincoln after the disas
trous 'even dajs' fight on the peninsula and
IWorp Kichmqud witliout coming to tho con
rlusion that" 'MdClellan was not fully and act
ielv in smphrty with the forces, the ideas and
the sentiments' ivhich were then controlling the
As to General Hancock, ho also, Mr. Ingalls
said. wa. ondof the military leaders who were
true to the Dertibcracy. His martial career was
jne of the imperishable heritages of American
dory. He marched and triumphed. He filled
the abjs,- ot-lame with names which would bo
tcrnal. luioinotts the Pemnsula, Antietam,
UpttjKtmrp.Chancellorsvillc, Cold Harbor and
I'etvrstturff. Had he been a soldier under
Vapoleon lie wotild bate been a Pnnce and
Marshal of the Umpire! He had been well
railed Hancock "the Superb.'' Hut after the
4 nr 'closed he, like Mccllcllan, had become
ainieti'with the fatal virus of an ambition for
lie,' presidential nomination.
J tut notwithstanding his magnificent and un-pp:n-M-hablc
career, the American people
vcosmzed his hostility to the reconstruction
iicareures and in the Presidential election of
Vfi "lie carried but three Northern States
.ilffornia, Nevada and New Jersey and the
Irstftwo of them had been Molcn by the for
cryjpd fraud of the Morej letter, issued by
. he IKanocratic politicians. He had also re-i-ivOd
Uie 133 electoral votes of the solid South
vhTeli had been promised him in his speech at
'mcinnati by the Senator from South Carolina
Mr. Ingaljs spoke of the affected indignation
)f thCfSenators from Indiana and Kentucky as
lisoreditable to their intelligence or their can
lor. 'If they did -not know that he (Ingalls)
tiadpokcn of these Tnion Generals, not as
oliiicfjs, but as politicians Mid as Democratic
:anuldatcs for the Presidency, they were dull,
itupidjdnd ignorant Indeed. If they did know
ind'persistcd in their assertions they were
aisingenuous and he suspected (if such a thing
n ere possible! that they were both. Laugh-
Mr. Ingalls, continuing, said: "Mr. Presi
dent, from the impassioned eulogy, from the
rhapfcodyof approbation that flowed from the
Senatftr from Indiana at. the' great military
achievements of McClCljan and Hancock I
bcgan,vl9 hate some doubt who it was that
really put down the rebellion. I was driven
curious) j to inquire what was the attitude of
the-Detnocratie party m the North and of the
Senator from Indiana ds One of its great
Icult-rs in lbG.;, when McClellan, the ideal
Democrat, was fighting tiic battle of Antietam;
m W when Hancock was hurling back
in 'confusion and dismay the scattered
squidrons of the Confederacy. I was
re.iHv for the moment. Mr President, inclined
to brflieve that the Dempcratic party of the
Nortji and the Senator from Indiana and those
oilier great patriots, whom tie eulogizes as an
i!imiv".ablejbulwark of liberty, of the Constitu
tion and the Union, Mr, Thomas A. Hendricks
and Mr. Horatio Seymour and William A.
KichardsQii w ere in full panoply of battle, as
Riting,;tTcOIelan, assisting Hancock, doing
wha'tftfeey could to make the success of tha
armiqsjpossiblc. And. it seems like the very
climaocof effrontery, like the apex of audacity
fo'" I'lCte1 men. who-c history is so well known,
who'werc fmm the beginning the avowed ene
mies of '?be cause of the Union at e ery step oi
us pa'sre,s and who, like the Senator from In
diana; 'were avowedly in sympathy with the
South 'at the outset and verc advocates and
npokfefsts for da erv and secession; who gave
aid anif'pomfort to the rebellion in every possi
ble way the copperheads, the butternuts
laughter, the Knights of the Golden Circle,
wttti - all their bmtai. and degraded lies
appearing here as the advocates and
rliamp-ons of Union soldiers and ol
the (Jausof human liberty. I supposed,from the
cnthusfttm dispkvjed inaprof the military
nchifci'dmcnts of McClellan andJIancock, that
we should, upon inspection. t least find that
ihe leudors pf the Democracy who had been so
eulogi&Kl were jn, sympathy with tho Union
cavsf-iinil in sympathy with the efforts thai
were, making to overthrow the Confederacy.
Yet; .Mr. President, at the very time, and during
thevery year when McClellan was fighting-the
battlfc-bl Antietam. the Senator from Indiana,
without excepting McClellan, and without ex-ccptin-r.llancock.
speaking at Sullivan, IncL, on
the th. of August, li?H, said, in reference tc
"Union .soldiers, that they should go to the
neatv-t blacksmith shop and have iron collars
madd and placed around their necks, inscribed
thereof in large letters: 'Mydog. A Lincoln;'
ud-at the same time he referred tc
inc.-Union soldiers as .Lincoln's dogs
cnd- hirelings, without - excepting Mc
Clcilan or Hancock laughter and applause.
Amlduring the campaign, Mr. President, that
rcsdltcl in the election ot Abraham Lincoln,
the Senator from Indiana who is now so vehe
rnetitti"in lav or of the prosecution of tho war of
the" rtbcWibrt. for putting -downthe Soath,"who
uo eifizl-H he cftdfts' or Union armies
nnd"hc genTnsof;,Unqn commpnderswho
IKiscs. bejeaf- the.speqialitdcnd or Ahe. Unfon
iouficrand denounces and asperses a criticism
ujxm tho-political ehsrsotsr and affiliations of
ths.c who were engaged In -tbafwair, mode-a
ewlr At XSretencaStle Which was reported In
MtMnsraHs'i-eaa extnets'from the speech
whiahstleeiirtdTihdvar a fatlnrteand spoke of
Ltncohi as 4wjmstCT au-3 ah unhappj1 feloi
Pas'slh-ftdTfie question oftlie EleSCoral Com
.peciauycoaaifltvd oi -Mx Sayes-laughter,
&d y etT inasmuch m tho-geestion of XTj? Hayes
litlCiVWbrauzht-lacoHtrovhJST Ijy theDemoJ
:ratiepiH as'oue'-brtkgc Issues' o.frthe"rap j
proachfng,c.ixEpa)ia, ho' ten bound'to say ihat 1
the title of Mr,. Hayes Jto the Presidencvsl
list of AmcricafiPresidenti. beci'nielti
only one whlcK"fasverTJassed upon 'by ftpini
stltutloaal irimaal properly organized Igrwi
It ' "-'. - .. ',... 1.1 w...
tbey wbohadiliggedtbe pl and digged It epf ,
ifedralleaintolt. M -LH jt i
ffwwird WTememfereoS hot&HonSHenry:
Watterson issued his celebrated proclamation ,
caliw on 100.000 -unarmed Kentucldans" tAdS""?" m ln!,r naruigcojjars aronna their
2. .w. 4-u m ,..-, .. t, annlv-r47V
of the battle of New Orleans, for the purpose
of strperjntenatflgJhe.fprtonil cnnntl, TTAngh?
lef? He (Ingalls) had had a conversation with
President Grant shortly after the issuing or wai
celebrated proclamation and had asked him if
he thought there was going to be any trouble.
General Grant had paused a moment, and irith.
ntterances replied: "No, I do not think there is
going to be any trouble but itfhas been one
rule of my life to be always ready." AmL&dd
edMr. Ingalls with solemnity, he was ready.
In" obedience to some mysterious impulse
troops, parks of artillery and munitions of
war had begun to come to the capital, and
the agitation of the Democratic party became
extreme, because if there was any thlnff that
would turn the average Democrat inside out
with Indignation it was the .sight oi a Federal
soldier in blue "uniform. Laughter. The 100,-,
000 "unarmed Kentuckian6" had not made their
appearance and the count had prooeeded, not
withstanding the indignation it the Democrats
at the result of their own device. The people
were perpetually reminded that the Republican
party was guilty of an enormous and gigantio
fraud in the election and seating ot Mr. Hayes.
Mr. Cleveland had apparently a warranty deed
for the seat which he occupied, and yet (com
pared with the title which Mr. Hayes had to
his seat) he was In possession of stolen goods
and the receiver was as bad as the thief; in the
court of justice andlair conscience he had never
been elected at all. He had. been counted
into office by a partisanship between
Dick Turpin and Uriah. Heep,- foot-pads and
sneak thieves Cartouche and Pecksniff; and
it was some consolation to know that in that,
partnership these apostates and renegades had'
lost their share of the swag. Laughter and
applausel. The country bad still against It the
Southern Confederacy. It was confronted with
153 votes of the solid South, as it had been at
every election since that of Mr. Hayes. The
solid South was the Confederacy.'and the suc
cessor the Democratic party meant the suc
cess of the Confederacy, which -was to-day as
much an organized, active, aggressive force in
politics as in 1801, and In the previous time. ,
Slavery was dead and secession was dead, but
all the ideas, all the impulses, all the purposes
and mtcnti6ns of secession remained. He hon
ored and admired, but regretted and deplored
the constancy or the South to that idea; its
loyalty and fidelity to the leader under
whom it fought, and its determination to
reunite and reconstruct the history of its conn
try 60 that it would be able to say to the gener
ations which were to come that, while it was
ot erthrown by overwhelming numbers in tho
field, yet tvithm twenty-five years after'the, war
closed its leaders had been restored to power.
In this connection, be asked who Lucius Quin
tius Curtius Lamar was, and said he never was
suspected of being a lawyer. Laughter. His
bitterest enemy had never accused him of that.
He never had been admitted to the bar of the
Supreme Court, on whose bench he was ap-1
pointed. He never had tried a reported case in
any tribunal. State or National, for years. It
was an open secret that the President at one
time peremptorily refused to appoint him. Ho
asked what necessity there had been for the
President to affront the loyal sentiment of the
country by placing on the bench ot the Supreme
Court a man who was not a lawyer and
never had beon, and who had called
Abraham Lincoln a buffoon, and why,
of all men, the South had selected him
and forced him on a reluctant President and a
reluctant people. It was because Mr- Lamar
was the nearest and dearest friend and repre
sentative ot Jefferson Davis. There was no
other explanation of it. If that was not true,
then his nomination was a farce and a burlesque,
w ithout excuse and without explanation.
Mr. Ingalls then referred to a speech made in
the House of Representatives in 18T9 by Mr.
Hlackburn, declaring it to be the purpose and
intention of the Democratic party to keep on
until it wiped out from the statute book the last
vestige of war legislation. He said that within
the next few years the Supreme Court would
be entirely reconstructed. Two of the Asso
ciate Justices were already past the retiring
age, and if that tribunal was to pass hereafter
on the war legislation all knew what the re
sult would be. There, could be no question
The speaker next took up' the speech of
Henry R. Jackson at Macon, Ga., in the presence
of Jefferson Davis, a speech, which had the
effect, he said, of defeating the Democratic
party of Ohio by an immense majority, and the'
inflcence of which was so 'palpable that Judge
Thurman had denounced Jackson as an old
tramp and an old fool,, and General Gordon, of
Georgia, had immediately set out for Cincinnati
in his special car to try to counteract it, and in
order to show that there was no bloody chasm
between the North antL South, and that a
thoroughly fraternal'feelmg prevailed, when he
men General Morgan of Ohio on a public plat
form be kissed him in the mouth, as reported in
the paper at that time, and entering his special
car went back to Georgia. (Laughter.
Passing to the question of the elections in the'
South, the speaker said that the Republican
party would have no right to complain if the
South were kept solid by fair means, but the
Democratic party there had been playing the
political game with loaded dice, had held
stacKea caras, piayea wun a coia aecK" ana
had a revolver in its boot and a bowie knife
down the back of its neck. There were, every
day, wrongs inflicted on thousands and
hundreds or thousands of men in the Southern
States, which, if inflicted by a foreign pow-er
on a single American citizen, even the
least, would have caused a declaration of
war within ninety days even with the
present Secretary of State in office.
Loud laughter. The people had an illus
tration or what was going to take place
in November next by what had jnst taken place
in Louisiana. Quiet laughter on the Demo
cratic side. He quoted a sentence from Mr.
Voorhees1 speech to the effect that the only
wonder about the Louisiana election was that
it was more than unanimous, and he said that
it was more than unanimous. The Democratic
party in the South had learned the art not only
of making elections unanimous but of making
them more than unanimous. It had learned
the art of returning a larger Democratic ma
jority than the registered vote. He wondered
himseltat its moderation in returning only a
majority of 75,000 in Louisiana, but it had been
going up since the Senator from Indiana had
spoken, and was now 83,000. What It would
amount to before the dog days, nobody could
Mr. Ingalls read letters and statements from
Republican sources detailing acts of outrage
and cheating at the Louisiana election and de
clared his belief that fair returns would have
shown Warmouth elected by a majority of 83,
OOOor&t.OOO. In closing Mr. Ingalls said that in the centu
ries to come he saw a vision of united, prosper
ous and happy America, a vast homogenous do
main of freemen, rulers of the continent from
the polar zone to the gulf, from the Atlanticjto
the Pacific, enjoying their franchises of liberty
and perpetuating the arts of peace. The people
should remember on each rccnrr.n'g day when
they celebrated those who had died that this'
country held in its fruitful and tender breast no
more priceless treasure than the consecrated
dust or those who had died in order that this
should be a government of laws and not of men,
and that liberty and constitutional government
might not perish forever from the face ot tho
As Mr. Ingalls sat down Mr. Blackburn asked
him to give in the Record the full and correct
extract from his (Blackburn's) speech to whieb
he had referred, and he promised to do q.
Mr. Voorhees arose and, in slow, measured,
resonant tones, remarked that the speech which
the Senate had just listened to recalled to his
mind the fable of the mountain in, labor. Two
hottrs had passed away after the blare of trum
pets had brought a large audience to tho Sen
ate, and what had they heard, and what had.
they seen! A poor small mouse creeping oft
His allusion last Wednesday to the Senator
irom Kansas had been merely incidental why
should he assail that Senator! Men mistook
themselves, and the Senator from Kansas did sa
more than any one he knew. That Senator had
not been alive, politically, since Marcla6Iat,
when the Senator from Kentucky (Blackburn)
disposed or Max. Laughter and a yellol ap
proral from one of the galleries. He had been
walking the streets and posing-before the world
tike an old friend of his In Indianapolis in bad
health, who had said to htm that he had "been
dead, a year and was only, walking around
to save funeral expenses. Tha only criticism.
of his (Voorhees) speech which ie had seen in
tho press was that he had galvanised a corpse.
He disclaimed any purpose ofHhaJnwed. He
had made no attack upon him. bnt upon the Re
publican party. He proceeded to compare Mr.
singalls to a peacock on. a barnyard" fence.
fosteg of s. summer mornlag, 'focidi aVaii'
wb feathers rasf ther ttaBced iri-fcae sut
a &&&& the vtttfe-,-- wltbl
were more use-
Jul fowls in
w useless it had
een for that;
him! He (In-
ate the old, stale, put-
gone by on which
in forty campaigns.
ke the voices ot spa-
eved nolitieal cam-
drears. That he ever
oiivcreu one wora
t union soldiers or
was so base a falsehood, so infamous that
the black walls of perdition could not redupli-
eate-it. And he-said to-the Senator freHi-Kxn
sasfwithout meaning, perhaps, the lull extent
of what his words conveyed,) that it was not in
blsJnower toflshhn" fraanthe ktarftnOiT
infamy 4he ohf campdgnA'iies nfeoteae
them respectable in the Senate ot the united
JttAtilB.; hilt tt .-jra Ty.M fnr (-,
tep, to put himjeirrra-an equamywlttrthearr
ait, 'vooraees-iiuoeq- in ra'arrsttip taaA
amusing manner to'Mr.lngalls war recorafan'd
said he would stand with the Senator, beforethe
soldiers of Indiana or Kansas and'quifthe
Senate if he was aor approved bj- ihaid oVeiK
Mr. Ingalls. - . , ? , , ,r, ,
. Mr. Ingalls replied that' as the Senator froni
Indiana had seen fit' U invite & comparison'
between their records and their -relations- to.
great questions of the pasftwenty-flve years,.,
he felt it his duty to But On record, trom'tn'ror"
to publio matter In wublid irbeorec.
venture the affirmation that whateyetm'ght,'
nave Deen us qirn ungaiu; relations ato ,ia,e
great struggle 'between 'the North' "arid' South,
the Senator front, Indiana had beep. Jrpmbe,
outset, the determined outspoken, positive,
aggressive and malignant enemy of the'Union
cause, , .(.. oh liiiil
"I pronounce that," said Mr. voorhees ,rtsin5
with anger in hii'eyes,',4to be a fldiberately'
raise accusation. I,vo$ed forgery, dollar, .that,
paid the soldier, for every stitch(of clothes he'
wore, and for etery pensioriiU-ihat rewarded'
his services." , tK, ; , A -; , ,; t , t
Mr. Ingalls answered that the r Senator had .
come in here'to-day and'thank'edGbdthaVh'e'"
had never been followed here.by a, commit tee,
to question his righ,t to his seat,' and with much
dlffuseness oMUnstVation had endeavored' to
cast aspersions upon him (Ingalls) and, belittle)
and humiliate him in the eyes of, the American
people, when he (Ingalls) had only referred to
the Senator's publio utterances, bi3,.Bpeeches
which lie had never denied ' " ,
Mr. Voorhees declared'that he'dkt deny it
Mr. Ingalls replied that the Senator could not.
deny the publication be had read. It was a
verbatim report, and was so certified to.'-'
Mr. Voorhees asserted, that not one word or.
syuaoie read Dy tne senator was true or be
lieved to be true in Indiana. The accusation
had been trampled under foot. The Senator's
insinuation that he (Voorhees) had ever been a'
member of a political secret ' society Ifie
Knights of the Golden Circle was so.base and
infamously false that he did not known how to
choose' language to denounce it as such. ''' ' '
Mr. Ingalls, continuing, said the Senator from;
Indiana had written a letter for Mr. P. A. Shute,
which that gentleman took South with him and
filed in the Confederate War Depa,rtmenttjn,
support of his application for appointment as
Brigadier-General in the 'Confederate armyf
The letter was dated December IS, I8GQ, nd,
said: "On the disturbing .question of the day
his" (Shute's) 'sentiments are ehtirelyw'ith the'
South and one olhs objects is a probablehptnei
in that section. I take this occasion .to
say that his sentiments and "mine" are1
in close lutrmony.v, "The, Senator; said that
the charge that be had , called Union sol
diers "hirelings and Lincoln ddgs" and sad'
that they ought to go tq blacksmith; shop and ,
have an iron collar around tbeir necks with the
inscription '-My dogV Abraham L,ineoin,' 'wis '
a campaign sslqnder and a.acandal-that had
bcen spit upon. That ayerment could bp sub
stantiated "by as creditable 'a witness" ai there'
was in the. city. , (,i ti i (
Mr. Voorhees broke in: 'And even if the Sen
ator said it, it would bo absolutely false'and a '
palpable lie." t T .i i i
Mr. Ingalls rejoined: The Senatqr is, disor
derly," and, continuing, read from a paper
signed by citirens of Sullivan County who
stated that they were present at,a meeting on
April 6. 1SC2, when Mr. Voorhees said that
Union soldiers should go to the nearest black
smith fab op and have an iron col(ar around,
their necks with the Inscription: "My dog,'
Abraham Lincoln.'' This paper was- signed
by respectable citizens of Indiana, ,who,.tyei;e.,
not ashamed of their "names"and resVdendes,'
which were attached 'Everybody '-knew
what business the Democratic party of Ipdiana
had been engaged In during trie war. Seventy
thousand of them had been members' of' tne
Knights of the Golden Circle, and had,been con
spiring against the 'Union. Ttioy hadentered
into a commnaiion according to lienerai Molt)
I for the purpose of aiding soldiers to desert, dis-
.couraging enlistment, circulating treasonable
publications, giving intelligence to the enemy1
and assassination .and murder, and.if was.i up-1
ccDttble of proof' thatthey did conWre to mur
der Governor Mortem 'This orgahizatton, Vhlch' '
the Sepator said he .never bejpnged .o, Jtd, n
ritual of 'which' ll2' ' copies were
found 'in 'the Senator's. "Office at " trie?'
time when j Hancock, waslU at tho
unbloody angle, fa that'same office was found
other correspondence 'concerning the'dbjects1
and purposes.of, that organization, .he.corres-.
pondence of CL-VallendlnghaiaJwas In the office.
The Senator lb" his a&XtfeKS to. hi constituent
in 1861, had declared, that he wpuh .never, vote a
single aouar nor a single man ior tne prosecu
tion of the war andhe had 'nevef done so,' so
long as he was in Congress. H,e had. consistently
and persistently "vote'd against every measure
for upholding 'the fanion cau'ie ilnd relnforcinV
its-armyj t ? ,,,, (
"Yet," continued Mr., Ingalls, "the Senator,
who, I think, deserves charity more thafa nnY'
man I, know of on thlsfloor, and who has.Tft
ceived it at the hands of his assocjates and can
less afford than any man dffmy acquaintance 'to
invite the sqrutiny of h.ls war. record, ?1ses here
and with playfulness and hilarlousness, refers
to the fact that I served during the 'war 'as'
Judge Advocate- wipx the rank pf; Major and
subsequently of a Lieutenant-ColoneL How
ever obscure or Inefficient '-my" services' 'have1
be?n, they were .always on the -side of my..
country not as nis nave been, always against
it' " - .' 'j (i '
Mr. Voorhees said thatif the gentleman from
Kansasjrould find one single vote that he had
cast against the payment' ot Soldiers' for "their
supplies, for their boirntievagainst the-apprb-priations
for their pensions, he would resjgn his
seat in trie Senate'. Every word trie Senator
had stated on that subject Was absolutely fa)se
by the record, absolutely false. He measured
his words. Tlie Senator said that he "(Voor
hees) was an object of .his -charity. The Sena
tor was an object of his contempt. The Senator,
said that he"(Voorhees')'had'is,sued'a 'p"!'!
tion in -1861 that ho would-; not roto
for money or men. That was false, He never
u.m .uj .u.u& m mo 1UU, UCICt 1U LUC WOriO.
He had fought for tree speech and a ree -presi4.
but the soldiers, of, Indiana knew that, he had.
voted for every dollar that had ever fed IhenY
&r clothed, them, and the man who said other-
wise was a falsifier and a slanderer, and, hs
"branded him as sucn. The Senator' from
Kansas said thatr he (Voorhees) had! an
nounced that hp had quit , .practicing law.
That was not' true. Tliere was riot a wore
of truth in it. He hadgonelfrom'onedflloe.
to another. Some papers were left in on? of
fice and others, to put Wa lob on 'hinl
were pat there and-fonnd there1 and published
as having been found there. ., He hoped his
Maker1 would take cognizance of WnraV this5
momentand never'lfct him. leave tbisehambcri
if he had ever been a member of a secret polit
ical society in his- iifer "When he wasbused
"by a mah-who said that Haacock'fmtghttwo'
years to make.the war a failure, and. was an ally
of the Confederacy, and that McClellan
belonged to the degraded element 'of the
North, he felt that, abuse as an, actual conn
pliment and thanked the Senator for his
aspersions and responded Ho himaccordiiis"y.r
So far as the old stuff about lu,denqundns.the
soldiers was concerned the soldiers would take
care ot that. Only a miserable set otpeeplif
not soldiers, but snttewijratfcrs'clerks ot
bummers ever 'alluded Xo any tbfegf,r,tfia1
kind. He did not want to. say any. thing; offen
sive, but he did" not care much whetherha'aitT
or cot. He-could only sy,-3urhe-siart6 the
peopie wnose names .were on .the ptpej
from Sullivan- County, that they Hed and
did not tell -the' truth, por "did the Seal
ator,when he repeated, what they jaitL Hi
had not the slightest concern, not M jffiS'
estfeelinr, sot the Blktest irritatjAn-ta nbmnti
S?K? -aiSHisaa sawi-
Captain State he hadfwrltto7fitsw.-f
cember before therwar broke. OHVand-he had
to pea wiprise. -As t lhsTtaUtrto -'
.pcadedtothatwitecAtwpt.,. , u T
Xr.J&0M astedr-'-bidnrtlhe sotdlers el
Jadiaaa tareatea to hang 'the SefcaterHritb-a
tll TSSp, f trin tKt). mlAn tht JJjJJg
Mr.'r:WoriUs "wioHekl J'The! Sar Isl
great; liar when he (sUaabMi eh tkw.,
grrJ5Bdtdtry4R'. It sever occurred
TtXWff WHcite Ttrin ifi in
mindful of th
. slamers !oCa
ftv . a. t Uk I I Haa? Al 1 dMHBbk OTfl f riQ Qnf?iflB frt .Infv
at a desk dliJMUy in th
able geatlentsjt inUje
SttgjEustis. then spoke and the Senate ad -
rrr ian'n.Trt ffftSB-s.TsT
M 'iii'jgwjffli fHp vii,WtV i V v"JiUCi ucuige o. u(w, mt H B BBS flPv&l
HiiHi iSFVJI'mI. stifSMMi XJ- -"- -ajitfiODy,jjawa s i ALff tim i wwtiali .m TnfuTra
tw Marerana w i fTor, ITB.OBe. I. S. CoddimrnJ XSFJXSrW V?7WI PT HI III T IH I
- . - , . k
ax rmT rifr urri r ini virif r; rTjrrzT t t r t a m t-v
Get the Most and thfi Rest I
.,glf.AVr!f rW3 IiEAST-M-QiEtYBMo M:i xwomrt
wii'iii 9 r
. ..-. .. ..,..-.-...
gttfi50.VS(I 1 'nSl. (JlM
m r w
w- J b
l H ) . 1 .1 i.t, i , iT '
ti. .1.. . .ffjj. vir. tfi.j 'v
,r -',. y", ,ci yi'" , ",ji " "
HieTollQwmg listj-iitwilj save
CCit ?jts r .L .L,J.ai?- -
io7rinrn nr y-m t'ti .. o j ' -., vt
iu i Nption.Depactraent. ..-
lacorlcJa-t-ard'andfup.' a ' ."' j
Embroideriesgodd widths fcrrt le'a
I, loVtf jj j r '' -? ?' 'rJ
Jrt Linert'arid'Wh'ite 6bod ' ?;
JLargeissprtrpen,t of white goods.
Towels from Sc k p;iir'ripSrd.r" " ''
fidtidjfcJm tVwc r42:jfof 'l6cl
mi iinerx)crasii'ror,o B.yartlaTi(l up:1
-iasfe colors: ,: h : , , ti ., ,
- y$iffW ty$mm:
Gerits' go&il' gsfute-tfiidefehlflslSfe-
Gents Very, gaod u.tlWrggSri 'diidiir-J
,we.ir-atl52c,.worth:"5o: "' ',i
Parfts T)ep.aj;tm5(nt, .,,,
Good DYfir.ills.55p ,t .
Jpp, Jytf .p? art. wwiyA
t: smii'juier uu vac a pair,
jood jean pants, lined, wel made,
We lead, but
j .-r.f, ,, j;.,t
. i '
t Uih,'j. r.d firr,!1) z .'"
xl .?. oi.jf iitTn'ti, iji-iw hjnI
n U 'B Bj
1 iA'-J v
' ft ", fji.mt
134'I I u
,..,'. ' ' 'Si . Ill "11 III.
Cb.vldren's.,,balpnggap t sjiir.tsueck
' an4.f.Ie,(;;5.tr'i,mtlJe,((lJ?ni io m
K&ibV'lisTe tHrVa(J?es'C75c, woftli'
'$r.'2o. "" ''-"' "Jti -JMo ;t"j.i'"!-?,t
' t " i i-
f 1 & J9.
i ' n 'gii
ri 4 iW ? I' m:i i'w'l 'Z trw, i. VT v'
! Si M- J9L-V KSiM3mu' 7rl J . l"-JJl ,i. 'B
- fs i -r,
J'.l'j f I. I
fl Ji -,'..
Utipjt v f iiiini';i'yi '-.n
!..t ini, HtfrTjff? f'l
I., Cshoy .xflfearoeto stack &l a-tl
J ! 1 ' -Vi ' t T . ll I X,
u'-ilJ&V , i J i j.VPnj 'rl . '.iist') I i?r.-- W'-'i '' '. KytRi?a.nw' i
? : .4jrmghams,caucoes andiail-k-inds or
'; : f,nfaiiiioti6M1n abundaBSe
t . I. ")'"? t ,, t "?t I' "f ?r i
. n i
'1 -! ( I -
r i '; n ; .
. Il'' ri-U ,i ' v 'I k?!
t ,, j. -. ' m- c
4. ...I . r4.ITlSfn
,ftT fi.? I JW---iwil3ZJIiii. ' lif '" V"P- C31.- ''' ,- "
i ' I nil) qff .i"?
i? i rfK
bt. tl -t-v-rifii snif t -tt ii ii rif i
' l r rl t... - in i . ,i (.. . i i -jCj i
"' t --" i M x"' " o?i"'K,t i J ?-, I iivl
. r 2 iitl' Jiil-r rim
' il i. n,. ii 'ii- ijoin nn frMPrttr
',jf:(TO',Hi,HjTT;0wr' ?mo' li'
is i ch c ttnnnrj VjfrJTM u
'viyf'f t "vTV S1" 'W1"' .'"" ' "nsCia
4.uur.i iiBena8.cQmpie raiiac.weasejUriawer
,.of . i-ii.?ea4, n.T Ji rf lrAr? "j;''I f.t
21 lbs. prunes'7,h.v-f,;':n;;f,",o7n;11I ,',-;;;a,f$rt(
13 IbsgranuJatedsugafj.3 1 rtP.8?IWgli(
5 11 paieta&fes '7t Ai'bWdkTe,& BiW&MiT "'
- - -- --- -' '7-i1-4!'
. liyons .or" any oiiaeroooireeiii3ncne i' j v
r" ihiiai-JiVAXalfr J1 &t ifvf.
tf r f -f a-J't T'trfl 7'','f -'f
'rj"i t '.a UfW I
J ?A.flf w
jqqt nHu-"tW rci?i T-i
. risi-c f4.J .4 sniTsP" i"Jjj 2j'pp
Gustomers -treat ed-i f at rl v 4
7 ' r7 " r" " t . rr.- m4 -m
o.fl- 4 &toa 4ri-?T -? cTfo-r an i n ttiurn
llR- ' ' -' -
IfcRsiftPfi? ?? 'Piiji.'ii rnri ?jufl Jli off.
j.o, .,ww,w J O i ,JBIXiifti5ja)afiE3?f-.M
fif! .fif p Jhl?o ii 5rt 'n sif
jrlt 11 iih'p ggirrT"s sTtrA rtrtrfr
wv - : -v ?ss -bt -r v - - . iv
f 1 '9U '" ?r T1, 1c J 11
'I. 23 -rii mi!-h , If" x' Ififcf
- -v - w TV 1 , k.aK
! raf ; trl o?jyaJ' l ir,r- lf7
If1" j" 'ij-1 l'l'M ft y' T 1I1P
Mar of Mr. Ingalls.) JM dMsT jHPm -"""''"w, y j jy afc,
Bm r aaciS"fPJjffIlWSWg'rnat0rialraCe: L,U I MTj
-MWlfMltffTMrfkM Smith, J. Bj WWjfa M TvK M
S.B.Bradford. - --r
: 1 Toi'1 rrfl o .vls"X A .H .nolf
..JTA.l .M .. . -. . A-T
-srw ii'inni scj mt'ij -jojanos iij
. , j
tVjfiatW'.itfuoiimlabs iTiwat er.n
- you pQReyroTO
, :-jjaa wn s?nr.i 'rU yons N JUJMC
no.f J fib it'ii .
?i.'i 1 );!-!-.JT r..i....i.fj 1
.... . ,.-.., -,... v. ., -....
Tjfor'fifihiaJTJOTfJiwriTtri lfes.(.t l:Sc
Q9F?iiirJs. Pants at.eli-7oQ.iavpdir?
' jiWPrW ? i-tr wj-rh " 1 fin'Ji'.
MWf.'. wti to,
lioyn's knee pants 2oc a pair. wii;.
MenViigQ't coaiSQoeJ''' ir.aita ttr
wict' mu& -QC 3eeMnoKerB ana
-,3,pa;a cpatiarid )ess.;r 1 hu o'
JClli",',hA"ri'nWnifti41r'' -" 1
i , -ru
nu, V"i!.Ti)n5rt vn
lioy's suits, $1,50 best madeira ..i.?H
Men'ft .llj JwcsliScotdi'Huitej-.0D
. ribbed hpse f or,j,ge.V. paic- ?U ."-Jj,issestJiletled,eaipies?,-ri)bel
'solid colors, lahadesp,
t pair; thiWsoJs-tKagratest bar-
,gain -wq...hYc,.yety,offer,ed and
't&eTVpa'ir5: M 7'0 '' r'-' fl
i'fcdodfctfiMicJtftffiBW pair- '
t! v ? j.v: nj i
....; ym,tS i r rc-t
() TC . Ttjfl J t, fn n
u n?i-f; ooo t' iU t
. , I Ku;n- s '. t'I ,i Mi,( s ir. i i '
f;'. -1 -"
in.o im i rtfcaa a
, v ft -xn
t I ;;.-
t 4 Ptl J.4
r f, r tm
'1 ,'- h
.W .1. .
fl r .
n.tft'fl V "tiV? J
Jt W M'KJI
i Tj'i ao" r jr?ui3"V,l '
ivii "'rsil m-'c
Tfi?.K i! l?
'c, ,(t t i h ft,- ip't'i ivi 1j Tivt
pT.,n'".f 7r. f -91 ' '! 4-1W "llK
- "- i
r', V J-c'v
ftti?" f i Stu ft "ft" iui
i't? ?s. nw' i M
'., ..-, o-7u...(
' .f -i' J
.fl-r ' f.7""'-'M,l.l '
i, 'ji ,--1. ,-? 7Xri -jH 'vA'i't "'
t'f If r''-'fjl( 'i'3 4iJOl?Tf rt ?....
I ' r
' - - r - i
(i Ji J-i -III J -.14' -T-- . -; f
LflllllnVJ'!il mm. f .aiusf lr.T4ft
. f r. .. -.i f.
iM ""ii viio'iii M'.'Of bjriii"-
t npit g tifr p pI;M(
' n ('I'i-fl l? 'rim&'J'
, .iXI' f )i .'uyffffi il' 5;y,Ci r Tlj.
ut t on
-j.M-j4;jU I i"11 A'
t ll.-T';i c oatf Ji?T .( ukjiP,',C"U" '
J '"..' 'rrnrJ hjn'-.j ;.-!; Mil"? '
, AfjaW ?n oj;m,r ni Jift J. .it,- A
rt " -' '-j-i ......jC
I a'fTT!' ' fnjjgr4q nu jfc,nJJ f J
J pf254 f'f t.ii IH5 ,fl!ft,f-4"I
' -t?nfM iK r t hu)fiits h4 Trw M
Gf,J,lqq' 1n iinii'f If:f."f
t. . .t.:-t. .......: ...4 T.Ti.T. s. . j
-,., ,;.-r;'s it, ftr uji 'Jii-vr.JiW"-J'"l
-U trtHiji' Ojlnl,T af f ril ?;.
n..prjj.,J 51 rrj
j Tl'sjfJ! ! ylhfl'ras'ni srf f arJ,''r
-1 ?!,jr'.yT Ti8' sii'M,?3'ia 9''l
'''tT'""'2 9frf'& f pFt,1'
utiw 55IT-0 '''ft1 fravlrt e
3H.t(E jftHlrf,.! jU
i T J&e&L,
1 0 f i fnluguratVdlnf 'AbillnV n''J ;
ifnilLi Vg pi.... ..
-., Bfe suiyjist; :tm.r as;
fl ,uaftp (Li4.t?.tui;e jl
siiall notniove one dollars -wor-th
of 'g.oo'dsI.JEvefything has to' gc?
ax1 some price.
mvhi T.nis is- the .
, .Mt .It
-aboxit (Dne-;Half the prices they
. are?ln tjie'habitpf paying. -. -. 77." j
ft ; f
- 'Don't fail :to
fuiJLa,iij?jB are rare
.OGcnr againrin years.
' i .1: . ,
... ,-. I l j, 4 r ,
H n't i'l i 4 f '
. t? i. '. ; st
I ' U . "
::u --), .' , - i
' f '.!' !""
f vr i ' J
tr.X "A i" '1 U' r' ?'
-i.v frjTj'.j h
pnj n rt fW2S Jm!r' -
1 1 'f
''1 fj iTt'' ' Ki if" ' ft '"
v . . 'SHhI
y&v . s ..-..
Tb3tfQae;aIlfWoot'Ca8sTmer6 Suits' lm closr-
TJ I .... u
;riiIlit,6,.D0ruceii .fromlO, $12
ft I f2 1
l I 1"
tf. i. -hi eftVitt 'HV Hhcii.r. n'
)'." i4'f "7"''-r mJthtrwH
at 'ijlt .(
.t m !'n (J m in..
rr.ff .,, f. -j jT
w. Jftggesi Bargains,
. 'Ir'''' u 'nriffnv.' ' . i'v
sv; Js nil H r1.-ti't.v ; n-.
at ';' qri'i
jri . rr."-r
TiLthosaJB all wool jCassimf C .suftsXt
w $3.O0f and' Ohilds' suit-at $i 75 The
i .-Vpnt&'at-49c. Moleskfn ' Pants' ar-80d,'
a apgalLothen goods in, this.dine- equally
; ? ? a
4 (, 14 I4-t ) , t f
"f. 't "-
J SI' d '.T
:t(.? f .''. 1. zt'r f j ;'
iiy r ...I
.-, I ' '"K
j- . . . .
1 44. ;ii
?' ?i ?i
III 4 1
iTfllmGMe.'Slilftrbnly tigooa '. wMtor
-r.piitferiSBirkfinfy;e2:i d, Ite,:
': -" SJ'r ofilijrctjBUuloiil Cuffs-only 30c
,. t nih
' , iat.-ha r'nnrti 3'
Wit f f-tcrfijr ; a irnl t iI
1;f'rartdes orients-Furmsblne Goods
'g r 'I ' n'-i:' r'K w4iiiQ V.WVUU
't lo -i
fonjf "fl oil lf jpf' ir t A
' To'tthextra?new' lineof'-Straw-'Hatsi'iustinr
3yilvAxri, . lt4a y j oi . Ft, ''.( ".-ia n,t "j"
,,!, uiaLw'M.e wsqopui;,j,anojesale
, , Prices."
p-;j nl i a-J?'
-? a-J?'njpti ltl', '
If f.tc I
f"J' i?44-ar Mftif nj.rr t II""irI
hr,, n i
I r,r.itff iflmf f-4. srf 4,cT a foil. f JI i I
rtrciT fib - IT
A A . , M- , A . .. iT i
K1 1 --' 3eii""Bf
uArSefose- tQut-ao'toc sc11ilat1eir,,,,',,,
.....a. '.'.'. .,,.'- - ,
T,0-r3 ?-jf i j.4444b 4a it. ififOjj-n.
VflBrBHBHH?BBV T3 l'
hm mmmmMmw b-'whi c
49ijtt awirii ij 7t?5 Jr frtoT1? 0 ii htt
iK'XfLv W ivwjvs??
tt i " j V. It 1 1
-jjjj..jjw ., , pfca3aigBL-j.
compelled tc va'
inyest how.". SucIi,
ana -non name- xo
W"M" w -nr
it . , ' ?
lt- .- 4
t 1 4 ft
! ! '?4 Vl 1
. v ,
' i I
;-. , ff
! Coats andVests-a&
Jl .?' i
.1 7 ' - .
,114-4 . I J
.,JW 4 Iff
.'f . ?.
J. rf I fl
" X J i.?f
!X fjf Cl J-
l.rrm.iJ I t ''?T)'n''t
It , 'l 101?
) t?!T'f'? - 1.''' "'
n-"n v '''' ,,"v
- I .
J-,. I J LL
T -3b '
, ' - , . . ,
JvylJJ '''$'' "' """3
aIIIIHHflWHP i i - iVi
i t t-t: . .j.1 .
iifi ? "3"lj;. J - ij",t f rf Irtl
' smirfirTi ir itr,.
krAMB-MMW'aiMUI'Ml Jr it
Jrll' I ! I Ul I IB
ivn '' 7 ? -
'UrBfly?!' Illlll II vfllW "
.j& Hi.Q.i W ijnt'A-i linris cr
MpJ3:jTrstH(ic ijr fltin?flIfi,Tri,'. 1VV ,n twaaals sis. -1
- . i in r via ni'iftti
-Tiairafc 7ka WJCfUtft f '
. '-, T
. c t
Mi 7P .Ifwifr'j