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The People's vindicator. (Natchitoches, La.) 1874-1883, February 01, 1879, Image 1

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_ _ _ _ _ _ aA real live t)e n ocratic p a p r.
4 13 (h M t IId as " on 25 of 3 *
140 i on a0Qso .000 350e r
1 200 4I)000,,,,,, THE WELFARE OF THE PEOPLE IS TIlE SUPREME LAW.........*
- . O 3 - -, - One opy, oe ye .....
#&. N- 900 00,4
Iyý ; ý > I lleli 31,0f5 511000 ns
SOfcial Organ of the White Citizens of Red River, abine, Wins and atchitches arishes
eImI 00.l01 ' __ __ 0 of the hite itia of d iver, bio, Wi and tatchitoced i -hes-. _ t'0 ei UUII t.a ·t ,I
35IIW "IWIVJ. s $ 400 S .W) p nt-e . "- A. -avergement f:-?, II - IN "Kt*k
- 5,, uE, cqa. , e..V. VOL. V. I NATCHITOCHES, LA., IEBRUAR Y 1, 187t 9. N2-ou-mtm,
'ofesional Cards.
wl. ZL JnolL,
(iSneea.r to cJC & PluS~o')
A#0to~e#."ax4 Cemnsaelor at Laz
IW$lrtiii In the Courts of Natclhitoelie.
111e, De'ga~kto, fled River, Winnl. Rapidlle·
taad:Crsaud in the Suprewlae Court of the
S1te. Claims premptly attenuded to.
AprilS 1871.
W*. *t1 ·VY. DAIEL C. IC%1RflflRoCJI.
,aId , or srL n
$ ;A '''aoxxffiucu T LJ W.
H RIO satelb ·d themselvebs wilt r tin
U;ils n ii lik1( and in the rrlriles of Winn ·nd
&94SSSae Coon of LoUIiaaa, U. 5. INS
tr aid Ciruit crts. of Louniamna and U. .
Ceu"te Claea at Washington.
I. hi. J. CJNT ING aIl.
$; Deaia street, Natebitoches, La.
W ILL give prompt and persional at
tens. n toaI) business ontrunted to
Pralctce In she District and Pariah
Co Sl a'the Parishes of Natchitoches,
Redk Ri 3frvuSotoand Sabine, and before
theilaprles Court at Monroe and New
O vIe . Jan 5 '7'8.y.
C pun.. C, r. 1perAoL1. T. P. CHAPLN
Attorneys at Lair,
p AC'I'CE In the Distiict Courts or
Nathlitoehes, Sabine, Desotli Rsan
RNdO iver and in the Supreme Court ot
th. Sit>. March 2-ly.
JeN. ai ?t R,
4Sfevisqg asnd Ceganalior at Law,
St. &ad r e, .- - Natehihch.., La.
W ILL patloein the District and Par
Corab Courq Nateituubee, Sabine
,moo emn IRl River, and the Supreme
Allbtibeastrnmted to his care will
iseel pO~ltqPit gttmgj. Apr 13.13
Pb_1Aoiu ad Wirgpom
'ji Ueumg3+@wp Lin
"l. agistrate.
'.%ei~b trate Ward 1.
,br $owf, r: Naaetcoean, U..
attntion jives to all basins ,
P"m.Iuw.uto.his.,Ire.. uh
r Caim .oie td as emaN ast.
J d,59isl,*a.
W49:. ''; xrsSLUem S, IIAfl,
poll fur.Cellos siad
Isac º ... ,: 4I
vii tot e 't M
K ""ai ot mti. a MY
.~. )QA fIL4i
I.A L "~ r 1 k 1. rk: .
"rýýiaý U ] jB i ý'ýL '.ý
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Ifli~r hPUPlCi fte ·)tlU '"
L·IC- (·~rn;~ J. WhIfjfI.I
~r rb
I ~ er1Ai: 1; . i .·
31Pjg ~ ik~.·'
Pemalf DDssrn rs Pis red by
and sold bru rr Evaomwhern;
Eighth lEditions1 1044 pp.3
hrtgetao. aitMorocco rice 5". BonrtcL c a TanL,
New York, Phil.. and New Orleans.
This Is the most complete sf tonmprelewiva work on
pite suhjet in the F-ngIºlh larRnnng. Send et ,s.g for de
`lrriw ive price cufcrot of this and other books. Adgate
t lCItt.F. *e TAFLJUODI oP5UiI5 PhIiaqAJWUyYn (.411
det, wew Orleans.
50j, $1,$00, 00,1$500,$1000
Srokers. `o. 12 Wall Street/ New York, make
detitable investments In soeoks, which frequent.
ly pay fmm five to twenty times the amount in
iceted. Stocks bought and carerd a' long as do.
sired on deposit o[ three percent. Explaaatory
sirelzani a weekly report ecut free,
*O~rlIru* uhr St.
SLrlag L ispul Mo.
"it te t on ue sesolutf of ~~o` ,nhse
ppgia taktiwrar Irs~ iI mOLM c"Mi
Sohethtit nails't ae sW sithell mat
biguqep, easily "7~rtod he twp unioh naeareit
l uteei,ýrnta~nal sab i t~bbothmsnlsddnd
pnLe wltuh.ll1. .svtinp Ikemhentsi htatdelra~w
seW? but Is uomctlingtbals eeswpce ZMItarti INe
Tstb. thulrietin of earl! Ind lwrtuaeu the .a.o, tLsseIue
rIbrly helhy maytiebat wth*snlu t ruorilatherrlg
lI sad eft. Wars., In nilrrser ,OIIY e
om4u s is het1ont is
both in oft Vb~41 as e e;
bE.. set "a e r
Madison Disa ns. ar, y
T~..tot c nts its., cs.N, iii.
9 11, tt~A1, bat±aft)h 1
both seta lrsti . Boatr. Pansrnr.
313*01 Psmalm! from sexual mow so
iucuovim, can. be peis Itp ..dpSrtU..
rsýý tt~oruL s' srrant tes.. P
1014151, IIt Ieaj pagehs ILL5T1tAuTt ostatalus
tech that was t? eaeslt pblished, PrteeFteu. Litters
ceashP IahAL. Fas.,ta Pir,, Ut, Ecrma 3,oss.,iE
sadmWesw tea ssfi.w bhar Oedsmhc , heEaasu
te a y'are of aepilul Wealtucer Lost
anhet and all dlsorder. brought on by ?uiia
eseion or'*aeus. Any Pr -st has the Ingre
dienta d AdoN, pr. W.#A bits It . c ,
A Mystery Solved
T-e (elatee MNstýedica t2Wmp. e
Meeedr. Thin..! 2Ie Bgierlcraer
)AF~uuel e7DiesaegDicrtreuzc t,
umd A Cir~iii (Mt Pr~wl*
elect ~Ihl Stuin~ineA,· -
the, Ceul blSe ./
Nlaqai ieu Dtiasoim
" - - tls."t
ow-t. the ltt of 10Df46t!4 Scion
tUse~avrsra~elsamersr Wo~4mqpted ~i
meeba llnive tL, IM(.g. in the:fgf
r~i ~l~~lrLr~ptl .1S tha 11.,l/
9~c Lrnl.a, PwEInbmin bs
~R~1W lui&4td greistyleut,
Dkiaemul. k~ Shut, bh bien.. Tet.
Is,, Ringwwinrr· SW.., Boil.1 Tuanoe
SnI { iiJti~ t
iv ,,
;.?~ ~srhJ~an1Ts~aq
Ii P&
I · '4r ~ ~
45 Yeers Before the Public.
Hepatitis, or Liver Compalat,
Symptoms of a ieased Liver. y
dAIN in the right side, under the
edge of the ribs, ipcrea'pes. o 1
sere; sometimes the paln is in thl
side; the patient is rarely able to lie '
on the left side; sometimes the pain
is felt under the shodlder blade, and j
it frequently extends to the top of the 1
shoulder, and is sometimes mistaken
for rheumatism in the arm. The stom- '
ach is affected with loss of appetite I
and sickness; the bowels in general )
are costive, sometimes alternative with 1
lax; the head is troubled with pain,
accompanied with a dull, heavy sen- 1
sation in the back part. There is gen
erally a considerable loss of memory,
accompanied with a painful sensation
of having left undone something which
ought to have been done. A slight, 1
dry cough is sometimes an attendant.
The patient complains 'of weariness
and ebility; he is easily startled, his
feet are cold or burhing, and he corn-'
plains' of a prickly sensation of the
skin; his spirits are low; and although
he is satisfied that exercise would be
beneficial to him, yet he can scarcely
summon up fortitude enough to try it. 1
In- fact, he distrusts every remedy.
Several of the above symptoms attend a
the disease, but cases have occurred 1
where few of them existed, yet exam
ination of the body; after death, has 1
shown the LIVER to have been exten
sively deranged.
taken with Quinine, are productive of
the most happy results. No better
cathartic can be used, preparatory to,
or after-taking Quinine. .We would
advise all who are afilcted with this
disease to give thea a FAIR TRIAL.
For all bilious derangements, and
as a simple purgative, they are un
The genuine are never sugar coated. 'I
Every box has a red wax seal on the 1
lid, with the irmpression Di. McLANE's t
The genuine McLAN's LIvsER PILLS s
bear the signatures of C. McLANE and I
FltstIN BRos. on the wrappers.
Insist upon having the genuine Di. i
C. McLANE's LIVER PILLS, prepared by t
Fleming Bros., of Pittsburgh, Pa., the
market being fuall of imitations of the
name McLeLnae, spelled dierently but
same pronunciatiOn.
Ei lr ,. HEWW- ala'l $.
A Petal Cead sent us with year ad
drems will fire hee is reteur, our Ill.
sYsted Cireular.I e St  ruahishng
SIpecialties. Pplnter & Sit.6 . Manaae.uI
thereU 28tPear)SlristN!? i.an. ll-4w. I
We will pay Agents a Salary of $100
pet'b outh and expenses, or allow a large
commisision to sell our new and wonder
ftul inventiois. We mean what we samy
Addres, without delay, '
88RMAN b&CO., Marial Mich., 4w
bbr plster, bo at the • en
a the best known reamdy l ag
SW.sW Be~~s rheumatism ll I
r sed. di, j  Ben
oa vot nethios elhe.Salt ibyna
Pris e 5 r e te. Mailedo
mle, thatw b vs
tre* by fre ~byan Des't Ael?.Y-ABmesa.
IlRuvsatLe is better ,4hat eauer. SuM'
ETzremite,: L S, b es lt
: -
WhIj ~:~a"z 'd~~~~
3·· ~S: 'i''·~~:
Fr the Viulicator.
The Long Gone Years.
BY W. C. J.
The long gone years, the long gone yearse
How swift they've fled, how brief they
With all their pleasures, all their cares,
Now vauish'd like a phantom dream
The long gone years, the long gone years !
They've cycled their threeocore and ten,
For all'theirjoys, with all their teari,
I would not live them o'er again.
The long gone years, the long gone years!
They've sundered nearest, dearest ties,
Fronm all that this brief life endears, '
For one sweet joy-a thousand sighsr.
The long gone years, the lonuggoe year!
They've chill'd the bloom of manhood's
They've ceased to wake life's anxious
UnJa tie beito d 4we.f
The long ,one years, the taog gone ye+, i
Now mingled with the countles past,
Yet they have brought no chilling fears,
To meet in humble trust the last.
The long gone years, the long gone yearse
I would not that a tear be shed,
Around the hearse, tlht graveward bears,
This casket to it's silent bed.
The long gone years, the long gone years I
With sadness oft, my bosom thrill,
Memory will shed t's bitter tears,
Until this throbbing heart is still.
The long gone years. the longgoneyears
At best, thee are fm mqore to come,
Life's twilight shadow now appears,
Deep darkang 'round my last cold home.
The long gone years, the long gone year!
With eheqnr'd changes ever rife,
8miles are but preludes to our tears,
And death's at last the night of life.
The long gone years, the long gone years !
With all their scenes and ehangings o'er,
Shall dearer be-as memory nears
The last sad change-life's elesaag hour.
The long gone years, thelonggoyes I
-What matters, tho' time swiftly dis,
When to Faith's napward eye appears,
A deathless life, Iyond the skies.
The long gongrevts, the long gone years !
Their sorrows'all in mercy given,
To wean us from tbis world of tears,
And rest our hopes,,alone on heaver.
?HE 1tSý ffG BLENTO lSi,'
Farewell to the CavpstBaggets.
[Correspondence Chicago eTmes,
WAaslsoow, Jan. I.--The day of
the earpethbsgger is over ia the -en.
ate. After the 4th'htf Marsh the s.on
trol of the Senate.will pars into the
hands of the Bourbons. After that
date will pass from public oace, it is.
to be hoped for ever, a gang,ef aw
disreputable men as ever occupled
any legislative chalmber. Kellogg will
be the last carpet.bagger, and airea
dy the Democrats openly say that he
is to be expelled when they gain.con
trol of afairs. But that is doubtful.
Mr. Kellogg has probably, come to
say. A glance over the Senate as it
will be made up after the 4th of March
will show the changes that are to
take place. In Alabama, George E.
Speser retlias. His iasseCeser Geo.
. Boustoo,. is already eleetel. Spea.
e.'s t s riLgbs, hehiud Comklingls
upIlaitheM ter row tolthe Smaste the
· lBrat at to bo tght; l the lmiddle
aisle., A mote despenate adventurer
than Spencer sever reached the high'
plane of the Sente. He is a short,
thick.set blonde, whose red ce aed
cuding hair ashy blue eyes, pug sees
and slight. mnostache ladiate the
outwnard appenraee of a billiard.sar.
ker, or pesibly a w sl-to-do bar.
keeper. Under o eireamitanees us
Speacer ever addressed sny ealespes
remarks :o the:Senaste. Be his le
ariably reed whet little he has lad
Ssay from. .eeqely writtea man.s
cript.. He ever bha appearted to be
any tooe familiau, with tb~:r subjeet
'mater ,mbodied in ,his namerouea
,ausaeript.i. Idead it has beie an
understood f ,aet that thLse esrts
have beee the work etL ase'-pe,.
lmntosliterary hbek. I;his 'earlier
wiaee ~lathe Sesateipeser 'we .eon
ofbs moast rIneblm of perulms. Ills
ueoars and hi jobi were sa sim-.
rTea ht arheues apea bis hed. 8Sine
his alrrijlhappsesm to hare re
Iteed y wIe metdua very besatfal
lady,,and has, been to br, ofasasu
tb publlo knees, ar meddel hssod:
During the lss year '.o as -8pener
has neglected the lSeaste and giv
em. llamsifup to Western ining ope
silatsons. It Is not propable that he
wi , ever be leardefagal in pblie
The hato tlo trin oster Is "El gy
S ,n sea-,iof Calioia * has bn ell:
v ery mar dslth's de' witlhis thd
* ets dge nsweeks and Itin
anos If lepove, recovers.o He
beIs 51w defende py. searly.etve
errup esa that has be.en befeo
' sheha -ade
oday s..as.
#.#4ho +i .•SS5U .•
.- ; 3".,. ..., ,oX-_ +
seen mn Washington. His absences
ate nearly as prolonged as those of
Jones and Sharon. While member of i
the Hous be he was absent fully three.
fourths of time, and since lie has be.
come Senator he has done very little
more. His retirement is. no loss. I
Florida loses Simon B. Conover,
another carpet-bag man, who retires
to a deeper 'obscurity, perhaps, nn.
less John J. PItterson be excepted,
than any man who has ever left the
United States Senate. Conover, dur- t
ing. thy last year Or two, has become
finaencaily bankrupt, and has so little c
credit and respect that very few peo- s
piq like to be see in in his society, and I
im9k0hR5en. gO$ 6 often and shunned t
[s h hint he bows with the most q
b e' pleasure to every acknowl t
edgment, however slight, that is made
to him. He will be succeeded by a I
SI. Georgia John B. Gordon sue-.
dedo . himselL Gordel is a: tall,
atraigbt, soldiedrly looking mra, whose '
face is scarred and seamed with the
terrible wounds received by him dur. I
lug the rebellion. He is one of the
most amiable men in the senate to 1
I et socially. He makes no speeial
pretense to oratory, but is a valuable
mao because of his close attention to n
411 the business details of the Senate. b
Like most Southern men he wears his y
hair quite long and combed back
from his forehead.
Illinois is at present debating who I
will succeed Richard F. Oglesby, or
'JDick" Oglesby asbhe is called. Ogles
fy occupies a seat on the. right of
8pener. Everybody in Illinois, every,
man, woman and child knows how
he looks. He is a rough good-a.
tared, easy-going man, who has nev.
er made any impression in the Seaite
beyond the general belief that he is a
good fellow. He spends the greater
portion of the time lounging in the
cloak-room smoking lazily with some
of his senatorial cronies. He has
never made any figure in debate, or
been identified with any legislation is
of any importance.
Ino Indiana it is expectd that fi
SIanlQ W. Voorhees will',. siccaed i
i . Voorbees occeeples a seat ti
n opthe extreme left of tliheDoh. 8
cratie wing He has only made''one u
point since he has been in the 8enate, g
and that is to demonstrate that he is t
about the wildest man on the money ci
quesden In the country. He is a tall
broadasbhAldered, deep-ehested, fine a
looking man. He alwayesttracts the tI
attention of the visitors in the gal. c
leries. But lie has found, like many II
.other so-called orators on the stamp, nr
that the 'Senate is the gravd of all a
so-called oratory. To rnt '.or a
declaim in the faeeof sity or seventy t:
eold-blooded lawyers is a task 'that d
ill chill and daunt the most fearless ti
. Here empty rhetorical froth ti
to for very little in the Senate. b
The min who are the most elffective' b
there are the closest thinkers the e
most piofooud' studeantb and thosee
who express themselves: in the eear o
eat pssible laugbage, Of these there tl
can be no' better' evidence thae the p
position occupied ' by Senator Ed e
moounds. There s noathing about' blt ti
manner that has the sligltes-'bit of
magnetism, or symthy." leis l n
his relation' with bbIsfeolIW I
cold and almost frgi, "at
okee lutellet, al an ;i po ofrl
pati mr, appetfieet si I i
ls is atded'ar oe t of th. moq Iu -
]entih bre/edkes in the ilenat, nabd ar
man with whom no other anto In the
8easte eoeld on eae s.cehefnll Folpe
ino ruaininlg debate. : .
Johui Janles 'I4gal, who reties
from lh n ilial one of the most polie
collairoklg Sei t.aes In l ho wholo ,
~.1body., I *1 tall ans ljn, s airt *
mn l allo" pa fa
tr, auz hih eriryta
1best 'tresa ad
h tn.s tobe 6n lftl oe
I oT I ot al
An c;er l t togear.. O f 'oa ro I
d4~tdbe'r erdeds saMrfo
habird tlihatr e arelnd on alne
from ebj to eqi; His facelsruo a
'tt, detle h blnd ismoothb ,4iti
5h's searvd lna s idrict bow, 1
at th~e, rnrs with a yeliow
Opely chewed tlbrcod. l5
If ees +a so ile beokions.
r ailr ad pviroak s5hoihu~l d a
qn' dltittld Var;s, pebdyai~lI
Tumble to suppnoe thrat l
mo r+d an d d l .ng afod t q' bi+
i t iIoim+;fl i"#d I
!.tr; .It~l + ,-.'ri~
I Senate. He has a rich, deep, sweet
f voice, and his manner ie so quiet and
f contained that his most animated
i speech seem like merely the highest
Iorder of conversation.
e James B. Eustis, of New Orleans,
Shopes to succeed himself. He is a
, call, iquare-shouldered man, who is
a very fund of good living, and is as
thorough a man of the world as one
I, will find in the Senate. He knows a
e good horse, a good picture, and a
gooddinner. He has not made much
e of a mark in the Senate, on account
of the short time that he has been
- admitted to a seat. He has made
I but one speech of any account, and
1 that was upon the Mississippi levee
t question, which was a matter of in
terest considering the subject but
Squite tiresome. One of his peculiar
s ities is to wear a very small boy's hat,
and as he is a very tall, powerful.
[looking individual, it gives him ,
Svery rdiealods a.ppeara c. He' is La
* very weitl'hy uD ,, Io4;.ied
,above the ordinary Lonisai nt
The retiring Senator in Maryland
is George R. Dennis, He is a man
w~ho resembles the average stock-,
broker. He is 57 years old, but does
not look much over 45. Ho is a
bachelor. His occupation during late
, years has been genteel farming. He
was a retired physician before hbe
took up that pursuit. He is Mary.
land born, but with a Northern edu
ncation. His Senatorial colleaguesi
have been ahocked at Dennle's lack
r of dignity in the closing days of his
career. Hie has been working early'
and late to secure pledges from his
colleagues to vote for him in .the . I
organization of the Senate' for oer
geant-of-Arms. He is succeeded by
James B. Greome, a Democrat.
David H. Armstrong, who was
elected to All the vacancy made by
the death of Senator Bogy, will be
sueeded by a Democrat. Armstrong |
is a man who resemblesin appearance
Postmaster General Key. Armstrong *
is tally broad-shouldered, with I)on
gray heir, combed back short, add
full gray moustache, and whiskers of
medium length. He has' never at- j
tempted to make any figure in the
Senate. He has contented' himself
with simply drawing his pay, and
gossiping with the old boys who love
the good stories that are told 'i' thii
cloak-roa . '
I The next candidate for retirement
after the 4th of March;' loking1
through the States in their alphabeti
eatorder, is John P. 'Jos; of Gold,
Hill, Nov. Jones is a shbat, tbicket,
red-faced individual, with a pdles t
abot sone hundred and tweatyflve,
and whoe talkinl` gauge a rnopup
to three hundred words a mlaute. He
dresses very plainly.' HIiS strotng
tastes are for bhse,'vile 'itofles and'
the exeitement of stork -gambilng.
He is English bore, *id has' all, tl o
breesy good nature abd edvre n
ergy of the inhabitants of , the fat
West. While he has the' tepatation
of being fabulously rich, he all the
time vibrates bpon the edge of des%
penqe poverty,, so multiplied iad
enormous are his bee ness plans apd
itranr ions. The ,.first winter he
Swaain' Washibiato4 e was . barud
ths be Mid et as his rent, I
He id tk hii $oI oose owned b*
I stbs ijlw of: b ey Astor aB 1.
Ho[ted tbia hlmae frmiahed, a !p
it t upward ofa year bfore I
poe notivn iesivd anything af hq~
irsea. tirtmi,3Jones renated a hos
ofBen l oter and it was withd dif
,ice.ltyt 81te met his yae qtli
thire. Soiue that time, ~1
s ad a ten-strike to stocks an4Is
now rolprg in wealth, with loadI
Sof bullot at his cqmuad,t, bt lsi
order to maintpin his ,bainess trera
Snactionsbe, hi ,,bges, llke , bL col
leag, Seatir, Sharon, fmrtel .to I
egleet the Senate. entirely. Hq I1
-ot~been preopet a -iqgle, da this.J
Sses:ion ian, be probabil9 is t he
'.wll. not b, -, ,.,,. .',,1 . . -
S: Whes ne sumeeds BWinbridgeWa.
leighb, tree New BSmpehite, .o
:thlwi~ etrtt,,aud ,tha id thash ihb
State ilIbe galnaer WadligiSh,,
mdii, sbhabling*o-ured, shoekuheedw
"_ ad,: brown mueasthded aodpg
n ofnjet ordinary epde "itf,,No
better ga.ge-of his importan.w ems
be givonthan by tei .what helhu
bee tabe todo with**l Coinbittee
ton Privtlegee and Eleetioiad.. Whe
iortro as eladrma: of this emsi le
*tooit was oemo eti hlendig If p.t
Ilh eladig commlattee of the Serat,.
IWadi haeeedd. him as ehairmua,
,iadu:frmthat tiue thern has been no
Upoumnittee of the Senati~ less lmp.
m ~ortnee, Wadleigh willie siueed.'e
by a Blepublica.
SlTew York the Carted Prince of
Irectauion and Bombasti iloece
SConkling, feels quite conadent that
'he. will. suoeed himself. He has
Sbpte oosaedly. qiest this winter. lis
strongest point s is . is ability to
Saike perad .ol friedships With Soer.
Stors lo private iteurenlwith thes.'
No oSeeator has mor p;LMso lealds
I than ho, bt een his hoetardetedsi
Ilnrerrs lwish that h s weraotabal,
t i No th Carolina Aegiuetus Suma
mualed Merrimosn will aak6,bit
ter fght to soaNed 'hlbself4iu witr
ittle prospeet, of 'siasi ca "M46,
mon'i Me af th-satock bresbOfth
heudte. His ides amr m poathepl
of ath oate too, loo. * j.;j
nar converasati biii' isdii
shbtb las ,,
lb bhiel fo.
Ei i4EhYI;
~uii 1Wi
Us d~wII
t names and adventae, wilt u`
I make place for. James. I": ill.o ,
I ready elected, ;
James Donald Cameronl eve
concedes, will succeed hlis 'lfaI
Pennsylvania. He l a tall,J airm,
red-.topped, auburn-moutacbed ,ia,',
dividual, who possesses more egotsI
and arrogaence to the square Ic thi 
any man in public life. A plea sse
story is told of his reception of f~p
leading newspaper corespo'.ide;
whocalled upon him "on N6Y~wL a
day two years ago. dIt iedsmdio ;!
I ery heavily that day, so tiwJt
ing was next to I do eib h"bi.
four correspondents it question tap. r
resented a quartet of aswpaltbyiv
influential newspapers as are nl
ed in this country. Two of the 1 i '
paper callers were mis6lr , aisrg:
wealth. They came - togettl  .n
celoa carriage, owned by the s4, '
tLe paty. They were id fl l 1
and naturally thoueht that C a o
reprsea ilves .of t i
ron was then 8eprptary of Ware ( q
Ins pleased with the call, and tQlmalk ha
to make himself very pleasso 'lk
shook hands with them 'all
heartily as he said: "It muaW
pretty tough on you a
lows walking aouond' a l
this. ram really glad to ~  .'
The kind sad ,pleasant. eppai to ,4
that four erack newspaper mefealMi-t
not muster money .enough betwees ,
them to charter a small bask I' -",,
tect themselves from 'the l m'hL''
very gratifyiagto his ,
afterwaitd became one if U I
rimes of the row. ..,
"Honest" Johm Pattersn, ei : ai
CaroliIa, the most notorioiet efitb,;t
carpet-baggers, gives wy ee Wade
amipton. It is suppc" that Fs
tersn will taretur : eo
where the Canerons will'
deal oat enough bto 'p
make a living, for, wit
and earpetbhag barge oiag
son is a poor man., . t, ::. .i est.
In Vermont Jostle , . M rilliHasit
already succeeded h e.lfiet. 'lS .is i"
'his 60th year, and' is iI,'Voqb ei
condition for living oithl6 ti' 
Snator ver bt ''
The iPlt M late 1 d
Wiscnnsin,,is mjeh ge tq _wqav
question, of asaesesorf i I1
Howe. Howe bastlongaigs e
his umefulnes . ' If 'hewe"Vwi
would retire now wlMle.iýI'
eredlt bat like b+
long that hea *"
Oof of..
or moo'd i
It Is s r .fW
at the November I, i
: ,. .... *:''
SOtr a the
e a u nael I .i . f
' of M am
a, Tl tUer tet-ne. o
meftalsg dican adulth eA
O r1 T elr gset1A I ithet
Of all c .ligW
, E d )
I~~"~ iT~7~~i~~

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