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SUNDAY ftOVIi.'WBEB «. 1888'
RBOVER CLKVEI.AND. of New York.
ALLEN G. THURMAN, of Ohio.
7b tuforce frugality in public expenditures and
abolish unnecessary taxation.
for Consrreaa, Sixth District.
REEL B. TERRY, of Fresno.
Democratic State Electoral Ticket.
(C. P. BERRY, of Sutter.
At Large. B D MURPHY, of Santa Clara.
Ist District. FRED BERINGKR.Of Sonoma.
«d District. A. CAMINETTI. of Amador.
3d D strict C. A. JENKINS, of Sacramento.
SDistrict P. J MURPHY.of Ban Francisco.
KhDlstrict N. BOWDEN, gl Santa Clara.
6th District BYRON WATERS, of San B'dino.
Democratic State Ticket,
nhlnf Jnatlce NILEB 6KARLF.B, of Nevada
Aasoilsto Justice JEREMIAH SULLIVAN, of
Democratic Connty Ticket.
89th District ..VICTOR MONTGOMERY
ASSEMBLY M EH.
76th District S A. WAJ^RON.
■ H. K. 8. O'MELVENY.
Jjong Term >A. W. HUTTON.
Short Term W. T. KENDRICK.
T. E. ROWAN.
" voeiiiy Treasurer -J- E. HE»ITT.
Connty Clerk H B. PARCELS.
County Auditor CE. J. WHIIE.
. GEORGE HERRMANN.
Public Administrator *kHii B irn its'
Collector. OMRI BULLIS.
District Attorney • • • J- R
County Coroner J0^ N J*t, M ni 2v
County Surveyor S. Jt. wxnua x.
2d District A. OSTHOFF.
«h . . ■ ■ J. W. VENABLE.
6th DUtrict GEORGE BEBBONETT.
City ana Township.
. (O. H. VIOLET.
City Justices Is. B. LOCKWOOD.
Township Justice WM. CRAWFORD
~ ~V , CHAS ROBERTS.
Oonrrtables R . j. DOMINGUEZ.
T o Democratic Voters.
Next Tuesday the National election
takes place. Let every Democratic
voter in the country go to the polls and
east a straight Democratic ticket. Let
no business nor other consideration pre
vent you from doing this duty to your
country. Scrutinize carefully the ticket
you east. There will be many bogus
tickets in the field. Do not let yourself
be deceived. Caßt the straight regular
Democratic ticket, and do not scratch it.
The Herald will have a wire and
operator in its editorial rooms the night
of the election and subsequently, and
returns from all parts of the Union will
come directly to the office.
We shall be in constant receipt of
returns from the earliest moment after
the count has commenced; and we have
arranged to display the results upon a
conspicuous canvas, lit up at night by a
reflecting electric light of great power.
The people of Los Angeles will thus be
given the returns as fast as they come in;
and will, indeed, taking the advantage
we have in the difference of time, know
results at the East three hours in advance
of their publication in that part of the
Voter* Get Soar Register Numbers.
Reports reach this office that at the
late Charter election in one precinct in
this city twenty-five voters lost their
votes, being told at the polls that they
were not on the Great Register. This
was in spite of the fact that they had
previously voted at other elections since
the Great Register then in use had been
printed. At the election next Tuesday
similar tactics may be attempted. All
voters should be sure to consult the
Great Register at the polls before going
to vote. Let them get their register num
ber as well as their names, and thus make
sure of their votes. In getting a ballot
be sure you have the regular Democratic
ticket, and vote it straight. If all our
men make sure to vote we will carry
this State for Cleveland and Thurman.
The Christian Advocate of this city
say a: "There are a few candidates on
the connly tickets for whom no consist
ent Christian voter can conscientiously
cast his ballot, and we hope all our read
ers, irrespective of party, will vote against
them. They are as follows: Harry
Stafford, candidate for Surveyor, who
was recently arrested for gambling; Sam
uel Levy, a wholesale liquor dealer;
Martin Aguirre, candidate for Sheriff, a
notorious Sabbath desecrator; Albert
Osthoff, candidate for Supervisor, Second
District, a saloon-keeper on First
street." Mow, of coarse, Christian, Jew,
Turk, infidel and heathen, we are
all American citizens, and as
such we all have the inalienable right to
vote for whom we please and for what
ever reasons may seem satisfactory to
us. But none bf us, particularly no
Christian, has the right to take votes
sway from any man by misrepresenta
tion. In the above such attempt is
made. Mr. Levy is not a liquor dealer.
He never has been such in either the
wholesale or retail way. Doubtless the
Christian paper made this statement
under misapprehensions; but it shonld
not have done bo. It was easy to bave
found oat the truth.
THE LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 4. 1888,
The Connty Treaaurerahlp.
The Times yesterday published an
editorial which calls into question tin
good faith of Colonel E. K. Hewitt in hit
public declaration, that if he is elected
he will distribute the county moneys on
deposit in a number of banks which he
named in his card, and in others which
he may find solid and satisfactory. The
Times affects to believe that Colonel
Hewitt will redeem his promise by
depositing ninety-nine per cent, of
the funds in the Farmers and
Merchants Bank, and distribute the
other one per cent, amongst the other
bauks. Nobody who knows Colonel
Hewitt believes him to be capable of
such a trick. He is an honest man; his
reputation for fair dealing has never
been aspersed, and, after nearly forty
years of residence in California, during
which time he has always carried out hfs
agreements in letter and spirit, he is not
going, at this late day, to forfeit his good
name by an act unworthy of himself and
his record. Here is what Colonel Hewitt
said in a card published in yesterday's
"If elected, I will keep all moneys be
longing to the State or county as requir
ed by law; and as the county has pro
vided no vault, or any other safe reposi
tory, I will deposit such moneys in the
First National Bank, Farmers and Mer
chants Bank, Los Angeles County Bank,
Southern California National Bapk, Chil
dress Safe Deposit Bank, University
Bank, Los Angeles National Bank, and
such other banking establishments of
the county as may he found desirable
One would think that a pledge such as
the above ought to be enough from any
body ; but coming as it does from Colonel
Hewitt, it has the significance of a fact
which will be carried out honorably in
The Times, for election purposes, has
imagined against Col. Hewitt a course
of which he is utterly incapable, for the
purpose of placing Col. Banbury, the
competitor of Col. Hewitt, in a more
attractive light before the people than
the Democratic candidate. That paper
asserts that the Republican nominee
"has distinctly pledged himself, if
elected, to deposit the county funds in
all the solid banks proportionately, and
favoring none." We challenge the Times
to show where or when Colonel B mbury
has made any such pledge. The only
public promise we have ever seen frcm
him on the subject appeared in the
Tribune of September 29, 1888.' In that
he says generally that he will "deposit
in the various responsible banks." This
leaves Colonel Banbury to place the
funds in as few banks as he pleases; for
he reserves the right to determine that in
his judgment but two or three favorite
banks are the only responsible ones,
while Col. Hewitt names over a long
series of banks in which he will deposit,
and then adds such others as "may
be found desirable and secure." We
might here adopt the Times style of
reasoning and say that Col. Banbury
may, under bis pledge, select two banks
(the rest not coming up to his idea of
solidity) and place ninety-nine per cent,
of the county funds in his own favorite
bank and one per cent, in the other one
If the Times has discovered that Col.
Banbury "has distinctly pledged him
self," as stated above, then that paper
has made out the Republican candidate
for Treasurer to be a man whose pledges
of one day may be set aside the next, for
in his letter to the public on the
29th of September he con*
eludes with these words: "Believing
as I do that every public officer should
hold himself free from all individual
pledges and entanglements, I shall go
into office, if at all, in that manner."
If the Times has found, therefore, that
Colonel Banbury has made any " dis
tinct pledges" since that time, then all
of his pledges may be looked upon as
"springes to catch woodcocks."
Reel B. Terry.
In the "Campaign of Intellect," which
is near its close, the leaders of the Re
publican party have exercised their
brain largely in fabrications of the vilest
sort. Here is one of the latest from an
unconscionable Republican sheet in
Reel B. Terry's reception down in the
southern part of the State could not
have been very enthusiastic. It seems
to have soured on his stomach. Last
night he referred to that district as the
land of "scale bugs and climate," and as
sured us that if we could view that coun
try as he had viewed it, we would be well
contented indeed to stay with our val
The following telegram, signed by so
many reputable citizens will set that lie
Visalia, Cal., November 3, 1889.
Bditort of Lot Angelet Herald, Los Angeles:
Reel B. Terry addressed a meeting here laat
night. In his apeech at Tulare he spoke in the
highest terms of his reception throughout the
southern counties. It is not true that he Bpoke
disparagingly of your aection. That is a cam
paign lie. I acted as Chairman of his meeting
atTalare one week ago and the statement made
that he spoke of Los Angeles ss the land of
scale bngs and booms is a lie made out of whole
cloth. H. 0. Bradley,
Chairman Democratic County Committee
We were on the speaker's stand of said meet
ing and Indorse the foregoing statement as
true. A. S. Glasscock,
W. H. Lovelace,
Capt. T. Nelson,
The fact is Mr. Terry has made a rat
tling and able canvass through this Dis
trict, and he has made hosts of staunch
friends here as elsewhere, who for all
time to come will maintain the highest
opinion for the ability and popular man
ners of the Democratic candidate for
Congress. In two days more the discus
sion will be at an end all along the line,
and the electors will record their ver
dict. Hosts of firm friends here will
breathe every kindest wish for Mr. Terry's
success. If ability and worth be the
points on which the result hinges, Reel
B. Terry will be our next Congressman.
Bogus tickets of various sorts are al
ready flooding the country. Voters will
be careful in all cases to see that their
tickets are the straight regular Demo
cratic ticket. The onslaught is aimed
particularly at judicial nominations in
those fraudulent ballots. Judge Searles,
and even more particularly Judge Sulli
van, seem to be the object of these das
tardly attempts. No men in the State
are better or more favorably known than
these two. No considerations of mere
party, of section or other motive
than ability as lawyers and integrity as
judges should influence every citizen in
voting for the judges. Niles Searles is
the nominee for Chief Justice, and Jere
miah Sullivan for Associate Justice. Do
not be misled in your vote. Vote as
here indicated. And, by the way, let
every Democrat vote his ticket straight
from top to bottom. Our men are the
best qualified in all respects for the
places, and merit every vote in the
party. It will be a matter of dis
grace to any Democrat who allows
any consideration to keep him away from
the polls next Tuesday. Let us all make
sure of casting one vote. Do it as early
as possible. And let it be straight from
top to bottom. There are rumors of
trades and combines. Republican
sources may in all cases be found for
these. There is no truth in these on our
side. On their part, as usual, no doubt
there is, and it is to attract attention
from their own schemes that they point
to alleged trades among us. Vote
promptly! Vote straight!
Tin; Pasadena Critic says that Rev. Mr.
Bresee, at a meeting he'd at the Taber
nacle in that city last Sunday night, used
the following language:
A man could just as innocently pros
titute his daughter for the sake of
revenue as to enter into a combination
with parties to derive a revenue from the
sale of liquor.
The intemperance of that language is
only equalled by the revolting character
of the alternative auproved by the
speaker. What kind of spiritual teach
ing can a flock derive from such a pastor?
A man who holds such sentiments is a
menace to society, and Bresee's power
for evil is enhanced beyond measure
from the position he holds. His ut
terance is tlie very lunacy of
a mind wrought to fury on a single sub
ject. The Critic itas the courage to treat
Mr. Bresee and his atrocious sentiment
in the manner ideserves. Whatever
danger there may be to society from sa
lools, there is a million times more dan
ger to public morality from the inculca
tion of sentiments such as Bresee has
dared in this instance, to utter from the
Several correspondents of the Exam
iner inform that paper tbat Republican
speakers in tbe farming districts are as
serting that the Mills bill never came to
a vote in the House by sections, and
tbat, if it had, the Republican members
from this State would have voted for
free grain-bags. This is a peculiarly im
pudent fabrication. Tbe bill was de
bated and voted upon section by section.
When the jute-bag item was un
der consideration, on July 13th,
Thompson and Biggs, of Califor
nia, urged its adoption. Mor
row, Felton and McKenna spoke
in behalf of the jute ring. McKenna
admitted that the farmers of his district
wanted free bags, but said that they
must "take the fat and the lean of pro
tection." He failed to tell where the fat
came in. Vandever maintained a stolid
silence, as usual, but he voted with his
Republican colleagues to keep the tax on
the bags. The Republican members of
the California delegation joined hands
with the speculators in jute, tin plate
and lumber against their own State.
The leading commercial newspaper of
New England has bitterly opposed the
Grand Old Roman from the beginning.
The main objection urged against Judge
Thurman by this paper is because of his
speeches and votes in the Senate in be
half of the restoration of silver to the
monetary service of the country co
equally with gold at the time 16:1, and
for his expressed opinions that the prin
cipal and interest of our public bonds
were legitimately payable in silver as
well as gold. It does not occur to the
Herald that this is an objection to the
solid voters of the Pacific Coast, or to
anyone else but the monopolist or
We accosted an old-time Republican
yesterday and sounded him upon his
views as to the business outlook. "Oh,"
said he, "it will be all right after the
election. Cleveland will be re-elected,
and as the people know just what kind
of an administration he will give the
country, business men and capitalists
will be re-assured and times will brisk
up at once. If the result were otherwise,
it would take several months before capi
talists would get their nerve up to let
their money loose. A great many votes
will be cast for Cleveland on the ground
that he is a tried and safe man."
Officers of election in all precincts
will do well to take note of the blank
forms on the outside of the envelopes in
which they are to make their returns to
tbe Clerk's office. The idea is to make a
semi-official entry of the returns on the
back of the envelope for the use of the
newspapers. Will the officers in every
case in all precincts be careful to comply
with this provision, in order that the
public may know the results through the
papers at as early a moment as possible?
There is a bogus ticket in the field
which has A. R. Street as the candidate
for Supervisor in the Fourth District.
J. W. Venable is the Democratic nominee
for Supervisor in that district, while Mr.
Stieet is the Democratic nominee for the
Assembly in the Seventy-seventh Dis
trict. Be on your guard against voting
We have received the first number of
the French paper called Le Gauloii,
started in this city by M. Charles Raskin,
formerly editor of Lt Proget. It columns
are filled with interesting topics, ably
handled, and we are glad to see that in
politics it has a strong Democratic lean
No complaint will be in order as to the
fairness of the election in this city. The
United States Marshal, the County
Sheriff, and the City Chief of Police are
all Democrats. That settles the matter
beyond all question. There will be a
free vote and a fair count.
A Double Demonstration at
THE BANDANA OMNIPRESENT.
Battle Orders Given by the Leaders
of Both Parties—Colonel
I Associated Press Dispatches to the Hkrald. |
Indianapolis, November 3. —Early in
the evening the streets were blockaded
with thousands of people to witness the
demonstrations of the two great parties,
which had been announced. The fears
of conflict had been largely abandoned
during ihe week, owing to the extraor
dinary precautions employed by the
authorities and managers of both par
ties. The best of good feeling prevailed
everywhere and so far as can be learned
at this hour no casualties of any kind
The Bepublicau procession . numbered
about 4,700 men, and was reviewed by
General Harrison from the balcony of
the New Dennison Hotel. The big Har
rison and Mortou Cumberland campaign
ball, which arrived here to-day, was es
corted by 500 torch bearers, and was a
noticeable feature of the parade. The
finest display was made by the Bailroad
Club, who had a model ot a locomotive
drawn by six horses. The Bepublicans
had but half a dozen bands, and for these
they were compelled to send to the coun
try, as the Democrats got ahead of them
and hired every city band.
While General Harrison was reviewing
the parade he received a telegram from
New York from Mr. Blame saying: "The
greatest political procession ever seen in
New York has been passing the Fifth
Avenue Hotel for four hours, and seems
Another message from Henry C. Bowen
said : "Never in forty years have I seen
such an immense crowd of business men
in procession as to-day. Congratula
After the procession General Harrison
was presented a large glass globe, 19
inches in diameter, by an employee of
the glass works of Muncie, the man
stating that he made it himself to-day.
The Democratic demonstration was
equally as creditable as the Bepublicans,
less the novelties, such as the locomo
tive and big ball.
Chairman Jewett and a number of
other distinguished Democrats reviewed
the procession from the balcony of the
Grand Hotel. About .4,500 men were
in line. The Frances Cleveland Club of
ladies from Indianola, the Old Men's
Democratic Club and the Democratic
Railroad Club, were features of the pa
rade. The managers of both demonstra
tions profess great satisfaction, and the
Indiana campaign closed at midnight in
a blaze of glory.
Chairman Jewett, of the Democratic
State Committee, to-night received a
telegram from Chairman Brice, of the
National Committee, saying a number of
citizens of New York, moved by the
Dudley letter, had resolved to place at
the disposal of the Committee $20,000
for a vigorous prosecution of every man
in Indiana who would practice Dud
ley's methods. Mr. Jewett bas issued
the following offer of reward: Five thou
sand dollars for the arrest and conviction
of Wm. W. Dudley upon the charge of
attempting to bribe, conspiring to bribe
or inducing others to bribe voters in
Indiana at the November election of
1888; $1,000 each for the arrest and con
viction of any number of persons, not
exceeding five, who in accordance with
the plans set forth in Dudley's letter
bave conspired or confederated to bribe
voters; $100 each for any number of per
sons, not exceeding one hundred , who in
accordance with said letter shall bribe or
attempt to bribe voters.
Democrats Warned to Look Out I or
Indianapolis, November 3. — The
Chairman of the Democratic Central
Committee Bent a letter to each Demo
cratic County Chairman to-day, of which
the following is a copy:
"Instruct all Inspectors to watch that
Republicans do not vote double tickets.
Tuesday, j The Journal this morning con
tains full instructions how such a thing
can be done. The article professes to
charge Democrats with this, but we be
lieve the real object is to instruct Repub
licans how to commit this fraud."
The Republican Committee early in
the day sent the following letter to its
"The Democrats in your county are
planning to have double votes cast, no
mistake about this. Warn our people
quick. Let ballots be challenged. Print
and put up posters at voting places offer
ing a reward of one hundred dollars by
this committee for the apprehension and
conviction of each man who votes a
double ticket. Print a copy of our ticket
and post at voting places. Force the
The Republican Committee also this
evening mailed a notice to every town
and city in the State, addressed "to the
public, announcing a reward of one hun
dred dollars for the apprehension and
conviction of any one who at the coming
election votes or attempts to vote more
than one ballot, circulates false and spu
rious Republican tickets, alters, forges or
mutilates tally-sheets, delays election re
turns or changes ballot-boxes. The
Committee calls upon every good citizen
to see that the laws are strictly enforced
and free ballots and full counts received.
AT KANSAS CITY.
Negroes Charge a Democratic Pa
rade and Get Hnrt.
Kansas City, November 3. —The
Democratic parade to-night was attended
by some disorder. It is estimated that
over 8,000 people took part in the pro
cession. While crossing Walnut street,
it is claimed by the Democrats that a
number of Negroes threw stones at the
procession. One Burgit, of Independ
ence, followed by a dozen marchers,
charged tbe crowd, riding down a Negro
and injuring two white men. A farmer
from Lees Summit stabbed a Negro.
IT A Ml' BIS D "HIS GRANDSON."
Little General Harrison ana His
Indianapolis, November 3. —General
Harrison bad an unusually large num
ber of callers to-day. The better part of
the day was put in by the General in
answering his voluminous mail. Among
his replies was one to the three Rector
boys who sent him a jack rabbit yester
day. He was solicited for a copy of the
letter which is as follows:
My Dear Little Friends— Your letter
of Oct over 31, telling me you in
tended to send me a jack rabbit
for luck has been received. If
there is any luck in a rabbit's
foot, as so many of the colored people in
the South are said to believe, then I
think your argument that there must be
more luck in a whole rabbit is non sequi
tur. You can ask your father to explain
what that means. The rabbit came yes
terday and furnished a good deal of
amusement to my little grandson. In
the last number of Judge there is an
illustration of what happened to a little
boy who had a jack rabbit presented to
him, which will amuse you, I think.
With kind regards for you all, I am,
very truly yours, B. Harrison.
Tne Two Parties Parade In Chl
caaro—Reps Best at Estimating--
Chicago, November 3. —This has been
a day of parades for Chicago. Both
parties took an inning, and as each was
desirous of excelling, the result is very
creditable in both. The Republicans
massed their forces at 2 o'clock in the
afternoon and a most creditable showing
followed, the Inter-Ocean's estimate of
those in line, being 23,000. It took
nearly two hours for the procession to
pass a given point. As usual the organi
zations participating walked eight
abreast. The entire route through which
the parade passed was lined with people.
In the evening the Democratic clans
gathered. A brilliant parade followed,
which was enhanced by the presence of
numerous torches and a fair display of
fire-workf. As in the day time, the
streets were crowded with people. The
Times estimates the number in proces
sion at 15.000.
Denver, November 3. —The Democrats
closed the State campaign here to-night
with a grand rally and torchlight pro
cession, in which seven thousand men
participated. Hon. T. M. Patterson,
their candidate for Governor, spoke to a
STORM TOSSED VESSELS.
The BarK t»uy Uoss Badly Disabled
San Francisco, November 3 —The
American bark Guy C. Gose, which left
Liago, Japan, for New York early in
September, arrived here to-day in a dis
abled condition. She encountered a
typhoon on the voyage, and the masts
had to be cut away to save the vessel.
All the sails were lost. When the storm
subsided new masts were improvised
and the voyage to this city made under
difficulties. Many weeks will be con
sumed in making necessary repairs be
fore the vessel can proceed on her voyage.
THE RIVERSIDE'S VOYAGE.
The British ship Riverside arrived in
port yesterday afternoon, 133 days from
Newport. Stie experienced very rough
weather on tbe voyage and a heavy gale
near Cape Horn, during which two men
were washed overboard and drowned.
TBE FRESNO TRAGEDY.
The Victims ot Friday's Shooting
Fresno, November 3. —Robert Seconce
and a man named Hardwick, who were
shot and fatally wounded in a fight over
testimony given by the former in the
Hitchcock-Uaruthers slander suit here
yesterday, died to-day. Seconce was
shot by Hardwick, who in turn was
wounded by the brother of the injured
THE CASE DECIDED.
In the case of Ida Hitchcock vs. W.
A. Caruthers for defamation of char
acter, the jury returned a verdict
for plaintiff for $7,500 and costs.
R. E. Seconce, guardian of the girl, and
Henry Hardwick were mortally wounded
yesterday during the progress of this
Paris, November 3.—The bodies of
forty-two victims of the coal mine ex
plosion have been recovered.
New York, November 3.—Mary An
derson, the actress, and Charles Mitchell,
the pugilist, arrived to-day on the
Boston, November 3. —The game of
football at Cambridge to-day between
Harvard and Amherst was won by Har
vard by a score of 102 to nothing.
_ London, November 3. —Earl Gran
ville, in an addresß at Manchester, said
he hoped the Foreign Office would treat
the Sackville affair with dignity, concili
ation and consistency.
Ottawa, November 3.—The Apostles
of the Mormon Church have completed
tbe organization of another church in
British Columbia. The Mormons agree
not to practice polygamy in Canada.
New Haven, Conn., November 3.—
While Mr. Fessenden, of the Republican
National Committee, was in this city
yesterday, his residence at Stanford was
robbed of $1500 in cash and all his cloth
Revolntlon In Bolivia.
San Francisco, November 3. —Ad-
vices from Bolivia, via Panama, state
that a revolution took place at Sucre, the
capital of Bolivia, seven or eight weeks
ago, the leaders of which were two offi
cers of the army, whose names are Pa
checo and Rivadeneira. The artillery
barracks were taken without bloodshed,
the garrison having to surrender, being
short of ammunition. President Arce
escaped to La Faz. where he is busily
engaged in organizing troops. Another
dispatch says General Camacho was
made a prisoner by President Arce. The
revolutionists have proclaimed Dr. Beli
sario Salinas as President. The reasons
given for this revolution are said to be
some frauds perpetrated in the. election.
Camacho's party is the more numerous.
Sank to Rise No More.
I Vallbjo, November 3.—While the
steamer Amador was preparing to leave
South Vallejo yesterday afternoon, a
man named John Evans in attempting
to catch the boat, stepped on the gang
plank, which gave way and dropped him
in the water. He sank in a few minutes. I
He Was a Fighter.
Officer Bosqui was called to stop riot
ing at P. Bullade's place, corner of Ala
meda and Aliso streets, this morning,
ami called one Ryan out to question.
The active participant in the row, E. J.
Robbing, ran oat of the saloon and
assaulted Ryan in the officer's presence.
He was brought to the station and
booked for fighting.
Under Grover Cleveland the division
between North and South has been ob
literated, the soreness that remained in
some portions has disappeared. There
are now neither Southerners nor North
erners found any longer, bnt citizens of
the great Union, patriots who would be
willing to lay down their lives in defense
of tbe Union.—[Hebrew Standard.
"John, dear." said a loving wife, "if I
were to die, what would yon do ?" "But
you're in no danger of dying I" "I
know I'm not; I'm only supposing the
case. If I should die what would you
do?" "My dear you might better ask
me what I wouldn't do."—[Epoch.
THE OLD ROMAN.
Review of His Labors Dur
ing the Campaign.
HIS SPEECH AT NELSONVILLE.
Refreshed by His Brush with the
Enemy and Bis Foes
'Associated Press Dispatches to the Hkrald I
Columbus, 0., November 3.—Judge
Thurman closed the campaign at Nelson
ville to-day and a review of his work
makes an interesting showing. It is
eleven weeks since he started out and
during that time he has traveled nearly
5000 miles. He has made eighty-nine
speeches of all kinds, sixty-five of them
being from the rear platform of the train
which the Judge called his mov
able stump. He has addressed
not less than 140,000 people,
face to face. While through the
medium of the Associated Press he
reached hundreds of thousands more.
In view of the near approach of the
Judge's seventy-fifth birthday this is a
remarkable record, and especially so
since he is really in better condition than
when he started out on his campaign.
In all his travels the Judge has been
accompanied by his son Allen W. Thur
man and an Associated Press reporter.
HIS LAST SPEECH.
The Laborer Is Worthy of His Hire.
JLabor and Capital.
Nelsonville, Ohio, November 3.—
Thurman and party arrived here from
Columbus this afternoon, and were
greeted by a large concourse of Demo
crats from all this region.
This mining city, with six thousand
inhabitants, gave Judge Thurman an
enthusiastic welcome, and to its popula
tion was added a great number of people
from other places in the vicinity. "When
Judge Thurman mounted the stand at 2
o'clock, probably 9,000 people were
massed in the vicinity, and he was
greeted with great applause. He spoke
briefly upon the tariff, and then turned
to the subject of capital and labor. He
said in part:
First, I want to say I am not here to
breed discontent; lam not here to set
the employer against the laboring man,
or the laboring man against the em
ployer ; 1 am here simply to preach jus
tice on all hands, and that every man
shall have an honest and fair reward for
his labor. There is an annual accumu
lation of wealth, and that accumulation
is wholly—l repeat it, and emphasize the
word—is wholly the result of human
labor. There is not a writer of political
economy who ever wrote one line on this
subject that was worth reading, that has
not affirmed this to be the truth, and we
know it to perfection. The difficulty
about the production of wealth
is easily solved, but there is an
other question that is more dif
ficult by far, and that is
the question of the distribution of wealth.
This is tbe great problem that agitates
society all over the Christian world.
This annual product of wealth is dis
tributed between three classes of men:
First, the capitalist who lends money to
carry on business, and ii he charges a
reasonable rate nobody complains; next
comes the manufacturer or employer who
is entitled to a fair reward. If he is con
tent with fair and honest profits, nobody
in the length and breadth of. the land
begrudges him those profits. Lastly, we
come to the laboring man whose brawny
arms, level head and skill en
ables him to pile up the wealth, and
the laboring man is entitled to
his reward or the scriptures
are a lie. Our opponents are accustomed
to sneer at what they call political econ
omy. They sneer at science. If these
men will sneer at science will they not
sneer at the words of Almighty God
himself,who has declared that the laborer
is worthy of his hire.
The sentence, "In the sweat of thy
face shalt thou earn thy daily bread,"
was the greatest benediction ever con
ferred upon mankind, as it made a man
industrious and intelligent and saved
him from being a poor, miserable loafer.
I say, therefore, the laboring man is en
titled to his reasonable hire and if he
does not receive it be is a wronged and
defrauded man. Our opponents are
preaching to you that the way
for you to get good wages is to
have a high protective tariff to tax you
on everything you earn, for that is what
it comes to. Ido believe lam no friend
to violent means, but I tell yon laboring
men's organizations when properly con
ducted and rightly managed have done
more to secure good wages to the labor
ing men than all the tariff laws that ever
will be passed. Your way then to get
good wages is not getting down on your
knees to Congress and praying for high
tariff; your way to get good wages is to
maintain your manhood. Other people
can make combinations, can form trusts
—that word which has become serious—
other people can do that. I would like
to know why the men who produce all
the wealth in this world cunnot organize
for their own protection. [Great ap
Judge Thurman then spoke of the
charge made by his political opponents
that the Democratic party is the enemy
of laboring men and went on at some
length to deny that imputation, as he
has in other speeches. As he was clos
ing his remarks the crowd call out for
him to say something about Minister
West's letter, to which the Judge re
plied: All I can say about West's letter
is, that ii I had a boy and he was such a
fool as to be entrapped as West was, I
would disown him. Whether Mr. West
is a knave or a fool Ido not know; bnt
he is one or the other, too much to
represent the British Gevernment at the
City of Washington, and Grover Cleve
land has told him so and given him his
At 5:30 p. m. Judge Thurman and party
left for Columbus.
Washington, November 3. —Is his an
nual report to the Secretary of the Treas
ury, tbe Fourth Auditor says there was
a deficiency of $146,050 in the appropria
tions for the pay of the navy, which was
partially caused by the payment of that
fund of the claims settled under the rec
cent decisions of the Supreme Court for
longevity in service on receiving ships.
The total bond purchases to date are
$92,159,000; their cost was $110,011,000.
The armament for the United States
•hip Chicago has been nearly completed.
About 150 visiting delegates to the an
nual meeting of the Brotherhood of Loco
motive Engineers, lately in session at
Richmond, called upon the President to
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.