Newspaper Page Text
JUST FOR A CHANGE.
i-n m." mM th-TwitTf,. urn hunaTjr ami
And llnnjr tn Hp il"n with the ahoop In the
I'vWMt dinpn'ltinn.H' mll-l a a lm.
Awl thirfa ti.ali.it I low Uko a ili'livinta
t, , tailit.
Jtr-.i1.lfa. Jint onnaHor hnw ninny lona- ycnr
Tim'v kept nil' away Irom lilt iniiix-fiii
Jwk1 Nhcphfrd, your conrlupt Is certainly
Now pray lit mo In airaln. Jnt for a chaniio.
Nol No!" nniil le Khophenl, "you vlol.nl.
For whrryou wprr- here all the. flock mine to
Tt'ft ourtr t'cto at-aur1 tn bMntktntt- abnitt.
If yuii'lltblnkof our tniulili's in turning- you
"Lot you In? No, Inrlpixl! fur t cannot fonft
That the wi'iinila you liiltiotfld are scarcely
hralcl v,t . ,
The maimed are not cured of their torturing
phIii, . . .
And your fanira arc still wet with the blood of
r-ti Brr!'- -jurprlscd t your consummate
"Tn.y. who 11 to bin me If you're buiurry and
Foultr.ulor, tttnnirh nv cr ao loud you should
I nil! nol let you In to grow fat on the flock.
"Nay. nay," said the wolf, "let me lu to ct
warm. 1 ,
And 1 promia tn show you my plan of re
It's an eieirunt plan to relieve them of pain.
And not one of the Hoi k shall kilo butifrr
"Vile wolf," suld the shepherd, "I know you
Tray, where an the huaus ymi took out of the
Tour path with tho hlood of their slaughter Is
Aud your den irlistens white with the bonea of
"Now. please." said the Wolf, "won t you
trust nH once nior"?
1 am nol the aaiue Willi that was nauuhty bo-.
Ills mat wns of rny. and ditnsterul to yon,
ilut mlue, don't you see, is a b.'uutltul Mm.
I've heard." said the Shepherd, "that d 'Vlls
To matiunir utiout In the livery of Heaven.
Hot the trick is too old to deceive "' In you,
V bile the traitor sticks out throuiih the tolds
, of tho blue.
"We honor the eoat beyond measure, for dear
To tho hearts of the Hock Is the color you
'TIs bupt If d In Klorv. and love It we must,
Hut the Wolf that Is under wo never can
nylon-, the aialiiied of the hock no om-
And ho folded the tmnbs to his sheltering-
Hut the Wolf Js still knix klu. Now, Isn t It
That tle y won't let him In ajaln, Just tor a
turn ii Himii'iuii
The National Republican Club Contravention's
A National Convention of the Itepuli
Hcftn Clubs ol tho i-mintr.T mot iu In
liiinnjolin on the l.Hh of Sfptitmhcr
and oli't-teil a Nntinnul Commit tru, of
wliiitli t'nuiklm MacVi'iijjIi, f 1'Jiic-inr,
was iiiaile I'l-esideiit, uml T. M. Nicliol,
of liiioiiin. Wis., Sccn-lury. Tha Con
vention, also issued tlio iollowinsr ud
dre.sH: 'I'o tho Hepublleansof the riil'in:
We d K'ttes of the Iteptihllean Dubs
ibroiiirhoiil the linlled State-., In convention
as'nuibl-d to prontoto Wj liieoruaul.atlotl Hie
purtMtNe anneunced at unli-inro in June last hy
a Itepublieaii plaltonti, aud liytlie ti ination
thereon of (leuend .lames A. liarfleld and
She.ierA. Arthur, solemnly Invoke alien
aetis who hallow the lioi ei-nmeut which we
have reoclio I trom Its fathers, to muster ut
this erlili al Juncture us a political inllllla In
ttsdelciihc. Ytu are admoiit-died that a Itli-h-lliolid
I'oiufi-ess has cios-ied the Potomac ami
o ipies your National i:apttoi; nun tne same
unholy purpose which soukIU. to destroy your
. (iovotnmcut In war is now sappltiK and m.ii
Iturtbat ti-nenuaent in politics; that u-cason
i w..un,itr n ntaik In ol der to lieifoinullsh what
tt fulled to compass during- a bloody period of
four years without a mask; that It ha sought
to slai ve till- U.ivernttielit as It starved Sum
ter: that It. has withheld support froia your
soldiers which it could not illsaiin In the Meld;
that it has sniixiil to repeal In ( otiwress Klet
llolllawsso as to enfeeble (he Nutlonal ail
tliorltv, and the (fiiaranlces to the clticn, so
lis to challoic-o anew the aiixioiM and put riot lo
dclcrmiiiulion which ilistinMUlhed you in isdl.
Jt Is not eiioiitfh Unit you are payilur tho war
debt of these conspirators: you uulst iiHjokl.e
to them In rash tn tl:e form of war claims
for havlna- pounded their rebellion to pieces;
y idi laic-l-puriuit an lucre iseof tha number of
.fudges ol the supi-eiue lleiieh or tharnttod
H;uie4, In order that the two last amendments
lo tne t'.aislltutlon may lie dedans! null and
void by reason or never having received due
measure of legislative sunei Ion from the sev
eral Slates; you mud permit Hut whole re
Hiibs or the war and ihe rc-cstahlishod credit
. of ti.o tiuierulnent to be overturned and
banishment iroin power of the party bywhleu
ttie Nutloll, every inail on Its soli, and every
dollar ih his pocket, paper or coin, has be.-n
r.ealously defended sod gilnrant I. Knur
years alisieot lieiuooratle rule would prow to
your cost and shame lor half a century. Ills
orts.- to urresl an et y lu his cirorts to
griisp power than lo dispossess that enemy of
power, us was shown between ISiU hicI lsa,y
Now IS the tune to deelare lliut the National
House of Itcprcsciitatlvos shall not bn
wanton spendlhriri ot tha sacrml moneys ot
in.. iJovei iimenl. to declare that the consent
or the governed to the lldmliiist lallotl ot the
lo eminent shall be ze iluu-ly maintained
through tho ugency of the free ballol, mid
that murder Ulid rrand for political ends are
dlstoiiorto tin American people uud mu af
front to the Hod of Justice, without whose
nramU-aiuioe we cannot, bote to insure a proa
porous and a lcii..no!a pjiitiotU tysuui.
rpubllc.in itoverniu -lit can only exist aud
maintained by the tree expression of nil
citizens, ,penly declared and honorably count
ed. Wit limit tiiese factors there is no free
goveniuient. Theydoti'd eilst tu-dsy In the
sixteen SiutiM of t tie Solid South. It Is the
dill) of tin llepubllciui party, the duty uf
men who believe lu free txivoi nincntj wboaw
Jleve that tats is a Nathai, lo nolle for the pur
pose of sectn lug to tile people, I he whole people
or the H nith. the rlguts of free speech, free
thought and all iintraiirneled ballot. This cull
only be done through leo success of tun lie
publican party, throu -h tl Sol d North, at de
teitinned lu isso to iisoire the futuielntlie
Jiepiipllc as II was In isiul to preserve It.
bouse dll bled nguliist Itself cannot stand;
Nation p oressedlv rne cannot, exist wilh
denp aislll III IIS midst. Then, is tl desHit Ism
the -Mi.uh moi-e absolute than any other In ihe
world. 'I hat ilesp.itisuidep' Ives a million aud
ii half of Iree Amcrti'iin citl.etis ol all that
cur ronstiimlon was luiended to assure.
urrouates and assume, so-, ere. gilt)-. Now
Httnca the Noilh It iel uncos In serried
ratiss. an army with banncia, upou the free
liiHittiilloii. or the Northern Stales. In
Ins ticiiee and pride Ir pocl.tlms that you, the
freetlolielovillg people ol tile N,,rltl, lllllsl
tiow to the Moloca it him enthroned. It thioal
in b fniud to deprive ymi ol your .lust con
trol III i.oiernmcnlal alliilis. It I'eiiiatnis
reversal of tlie leoltel llnally rendered
Appo imtl x. Not only are you i-Hlled upon
to resio o fiei'dom an I Niitlonalii1 in the
South, tod to pioti ot them In the North.
lletnociatie victo'y melius the triumph ot
pi inelp es or the rebellion; II menus ibaovci
throw ol ad re-ults obiniucl b, the war;
lui'sns I re unulie! lotted rule ol the rebel briga
diers; It uiciuisconru--l..n reutllinglna'iiirchy
and ruin, 'i here is but one wuyioaiert
tiirealcmsl e lis. The Sucoess or ttle Kcpnb
Hi a-i party uieaus Uif aupreniaey of law
onler; it incuus a rvattmt powernil t prole,!
lis pisiele at home and atiroad; It means eiial
rights for all, e.iiial laws Justly ailminisicred.
Success can only Is obtained nv organisation,
bv unretnlltlng tabor, tlrgaiiie, then. lri
psre jourselt tor the impending coutlict.
as oil did 111 lsil, when no greater
rids Ihicatencd you. See to it that every
mail does his duty. March lo the battle
lei ) our lb publican ballots oi !s I supplement
aud scen e what your H -publican bullets
ir lined lu lSiiei. vVe uppeal to Ihe old men,
whose sons went forth to bat lief or the Itenuli-lb-:
tothe mlddlc-a-! who held !dt the ban-
tier of their iMiuitry In Its rlurkost koitra;
the young men who liic entering tipou
nlaue of aul ton ; lo all who value tho liberty
and pnsH ril v of lti-lr eeiiulry, to unite
kts-piig step tothe music of Ihe t'nloti. Ites
aie tho-v atutry from Deiuoeriitlc control with
its atlt'Tid oit evils, 'l in, enemy, rid) log upon
no i.istiiiuioutallty nave the roles tn kill men.
money to Lnla men, and fraud to cheat men,
the enemy, witti awl. ked pud unit shameless
future, now conlrouls vou. Touch elbows
over the Union. Hive it, do your ill mod lurli,
and icmeuit er II Is nev cr well d.'f'-llded,
itid'ciided In every pun by ovury man.
Wliat does the South want to do
Ivhat could it do if It should get eon
trol of tho Government? Some think
U could got back vast sums for real
pretended losses during the war.
iilruudy presented tiiiiko claims
many hundred millions on neeoiitil
iiroperly taken or destroyed by Union
lorces. Is that alii' These claims
enough, if allowed, to bankrupt
Governmont, as has been fully shown.
What a Democratic- Conlri-esR would do
with tliBm, having n rresldont to sijrn
its bills, wo know from the names of
members who offer such bills. But Is
Suppose General Ilanoock eloeted;
what next? A littlo bill to Increase the
number of Jndcjes of the Supreme
Court. At present tho Court is over
loaded witlt work. Instead of nine
Justices, palriutic Democrats will say.
lot us have nineteen, so that tne wont
can be divided more conveniently, and
the Democratlo decision ol the peoplo
may be respected by the Judiciary.
Kxcusos In abundanco will be found.
The bill will pass, and a Democratic
President will sifrn It, and ten Bourbon
Democrats will be appointed' Justices of
the Supreme Court. Then what?
It is not worm wnue to dwell upon
minor matters. General Sherman can
be sued for every rail torn up on his
march to the sea. General Sheridan for
every pig conliscated to feed hunjrry
Hoys in Wluo on tneir marches after a
flyinvx fe. But something greater is
behind. The following Is a sample of
lociiments tiled in many counties in
the Southern States. It is copied from
the otlirhil records of Chatham County,
monk :.2rt. page Hi. I
SrATK or f'.KOKOIA, i
I'll VTIIAVI I'lll-NTT. f
lbsr.ce tne per-onally came Tsaae M. Mnroh.
a resident of Savannah, lie.irgin. who, being
duly sworn, ilep iseth and salth he was in os
sesslon slid the lawful owner of the lollowlng
naine l slaves at the time tlc-y were emanci
pated and made free by the L lilted states Gov
ernment, to wit :
1 woman, saran.age n i
1 woman.' Kllcii, age 116, and four children,
from 3 to 12 age 5
1 woman. Ann, age 41), aud four children,
H to 14 age 1
I man, t'haries, age about 40 1
1 woman, Kllen. his wile, age attout Ud 1
1 woman, Isabella, nge about Is 1
1 woman, Ithino, age about 50 1
1 man, Jim, ue about Uu 1
Isaac M. Mabsh. i..a.
Sworn to and subscribed before
the this July 20. 1874.
Levi H. Haiit, Notary Public and ex-offlelo
Justice of the Peace, Chatham County,
Recorded July 20. 1874.
Isaac M. Marsh, it seems, has taken
tho pains to lilo logal proof, according
to the laws ol Georgia, that ho was
once in "dossession and the lawful
owner" of certain slaves, In ntimbor
sixteen, "when they were emancipated
and made free bv the United States
Government." Why has ho put him
self to that expense ami pains? Oi
course lie never expects to got any pay
a nrna nmnnoitvitflil Ul bllirr as
there is a Republican President anil Su
preme Court. But if there should ever
be a Democratic President ntitl Supreme
Court? Then the littlo bill of Mr.
Marsh, for compensation on account
"property" taken irom turn uy act
the Uuitetl Statos Government, would
undoubtedly be presented. What would
a Democratic, Court have to say about
Ilenuweatie l.'ivvvnrs have constantly
claimed that tho Constitutional Amend
ments adopted when tho Southern
Slates were in duress wore not lawfully
or Constitutionally ndopted. There
would bs no dilliculty in finding ton
Democratic lurists who would tleciiio,
as Justices of the Supreme Court, that
emancipation witliout payment
slaves set free was unconstitutional, uud
that no amendment prohibiting pay
ment for slaves set tree was ever law
fully adopted. A Democratic Congress
would then be nuked to appropriate
money to pav for slaves taken trom air.
Marsh and others. How can a Demo
crat resist the claim? Mr. Marslt
not alone in tilinir proof of his claim.
All over tho South, other such chums
havo been placed on record. Tho
Northern or loyal man, who tries
search the records to ascertain how
many such claims there are, will lind
four-Hftlis of the oounties of tho South
local ollii'ials. elected " by fraud,
devotod to the Democratlo party, who
will tuke euro that there can be no truo
transcript of the records made until
after the Presidential election. If
Marsh can get pay, every other holder
of slaves at tha time of ouwtnuipation
can get pay. There wore about 4,000,
tMHj slaves, aud the estimated value
about ifoOO each. An expenditure
greater than the entire National
of the United States would be required
to satisfy claims which a Democratic
President, StiprtmioCourt and Congress
would undoubtedly allow.
Many of tho former holders of slaves
have deemed it wiser not lo put on rec
ord their claims for compensation
tho Democratic party lias gained control
of the Government. Probably thoy
shrewder than those who have made
haste to flit) their proof. But no
who understands the temper of
South will doubt that it isthodeliborato
purpose to press theso cluiniH to
if a favorable Court, Congress
ami Lxeetitive can onco bo Hocurou.
Perhaps the peoplo of tho Northern
States are ready to double the National
debt to pay for slaves emancipated
the war. If so, thev can rationally
for the election of General Hancock.
If. Y. Tribune.
ta)r"The reasons that conduced to
displacement of the Dumocratio
Irom power in 1HU0 are full of logic
reason for keeping it out of power
lwst), when it lifts its head and "pledges
itself anew' to the same old doctrines,
Bsjjy- Inturostinir problem for
(minify to rolled upon. If a
Democratic party in Alabama can
ill) more votes than tho Statu has
ulation, what will Goonria he able
do now that she bus IwotPhilaiklphia
JkV Seoretary Sherman made a start
linir demonstration of the ease
which the Democratic party.
Hancock, will wipo out resumption
its auoiimpanvinir prosperity, and
tiio country back into a Hood of
money, and the horbi newspaper
up and accuses him ot " attacking
public credit!" If tho public oredit
the Democratlo party uro synonymous
terms this country may us well shut
shop. N. I. JYibunc.
ay-"It will' not do to be benton
now." And why? We havo had
remuBs of other men, anil ii en
Grunt uow irives his own. " We
never be buattin until every man
counts, or represents thosa wlio count,
in the enumeration to give representa
tion in tho Kleetoral College, van
his vote lust as he pleases, aud can
it counted lust as ho cast it." This
brief, to tho priiut. and thoroughly
actcri.itio. " It will not do to be
tjr",.The Confederacy still
mv ti'V-mll, and Jell' Davis, the
friend' wo -ever had, is yet our President
and devoted to our intereats, and
Hancock is elected, and wo have
doubt he will bo, you will be paid
all tlin uroiiertv vou have lost throuih
I Uadicaf rule, anil you must stand by
great i-iomocrattu party, mr a
South will now eive us culiro
of tin; Gunurut Government aud we
redress all our wrongs." A Dciwu'ratic
SH-ech in MLissiiii, as Meported fry
U. Hun-lull, a Ureenoaclccr.
What a Packed Supreme Court May
Tito Democratic press of tho North
affects to treat with ridicule and con
tempt tho suggestion that the suocess
of its party In the coming olection may
bo followed by such reconstruction of
the Supreme Court as will enable the
Democrats to havo the Constitutional
amendments declared invalid and tho
way prepared for payment of tho rebels
!or their slaves and for disfranchise
ment of the negroes. But it Is worth
while to ask, Is such a schema intrlu
lically improbable? Is there anything
In the history of the South, or in its
present attitude, which may serve as an
assurance that such an enterprise is at
least unlikely? In such a matter, in
volving the loss of much that we gained
at a terrible cost in the war, we ought
to give weight to facts and figures, and
not to accept the bare statements of
irresponsible persons. The very same
persons twenty years ago ridiculed the
idea that the Southerners would assail
She Government by force of arms.
The unlikely thing is sometimes the
hing to look for. Nothing, for exam
ple, seomcd moro unlikely liftcen years
Ago than that rebel brigadiers would
now hare control of the legislation of
One of the first facts wo encounter
hi examining tho subject in question is
'.hat the Democratic party, and partie
tlarly the Southern wing of it, has
never given willing assent to the Con
stitutional amendments. J hoy wero
not approved by a single Democratic
Legislature, and Democratic Lczisla-
tures in some cases repudiated the fa
vorable action of their Republican pre
decessors upon them. Virginia, North
Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia,
Florida, Mississippi, Louisiana, Al
abama. Texas and Arkansas
voted against tho adoption of
the Fourteenth Amendment, in each
ease almost unanimously, and the feel
ine which nctuated them found ex
pression in the North. Multitudes of
Northern Democrats hold that tho
amendments were not fairly carried
Our own Mr. Kiohard Vaux, for ex
ample, in a manifesto issued by him
and other Pennsylvania Domocrats in
lo71, declared that tho amendments
were carried by bruto force and by
frauds upon the public will so glaring
as to take from their authors all claims
tinon our respect; and further, that "It,
is a farce to maintain that the ratilica-
f)ri Qf those so-called radical amend-
moiits by States, held as they wero by
force, could, under the force of military
rule, be the act of a free anil sovereign
Commonwealth, enabling it to ratify
amendments to the Constitution which
sovereign, free and independent States
ony ,av0 the power to do."
especial attention to this ext
opinion. It Is that of a Northern Dem
ocratio lawyer, and without doubt it
represents the ground upon which the
validity or the amendments win do at
tacked in tho event of a Democratic
victory. Precisely the same opinion is
held by thousands ol other Uemocrnts
north and South, and it is ot course
inevitable that a man who sincoroly be
lieves that the amendments wore no
fairly carried should have no scruple:
in proposing to overthrow thorn. Upon
this point the Southern people are prac
ticallv a uuit. Already thev hare actu
ally demonstrated what is their opinion
of the amendments oy nullifying them
as a matter of fact, so far as thoy could
do so, by employing force and fraud to
disfranchise nogro citizens.
That reorganization of the Supreme
Court in the interests of the Democratic
party is not improbable, is proved satis
factorily by the circutustauce that Mr.
Morgau, of Alabama, introduced into
Congress in the last session a bill for in
creasing the number of Judges of the
Supreme Court to twonty-ono. If the
Democrats shall succeed in jNoventDer,
what reason is there for supposing that
this bill will not be passed? And if it
shall bo passed is it not nearly certain
that a Democratic President will pack:
the Supreme Bench with Democratic
lawyers who will do the bidding of
their party and do it willingly, as Mr.
Vaux would, it ne snooiu nappon to do
one of tho chosen ones? When wo per
ceive how far the scheme alroady is
upon the way to perfection, it Is mere
ly senseloss to uociare that sucn
Bcheme was never dreamed of. The
evidence that the South has always In
tended to demantl payment for its
slaves is positive. In the first place the
lormur owners ol slaves have mod ttieir
claims in the form of nllitluvits in every
State in tho South. The Constitution
of Marvlaud, fur example, declares that
the State shall not give compensation
for emancipated slaves, but it adds:
I he Assembly shall adopt sucn meas
ures as they shall deem expedient to
obtain from the United states com pen-
sat ion for such slaves uud to receive
and distribute the same equitably
to the persons entltlod. ' llns
Constitution was adopted after
the ratilication of the amendment
which forbids such compensation. The
Georgia: Convention, called by Andy
Johnson In 18ti", declared: " Acquies
cence lu tho action of the Government
of the United Slates Is not intended
operate as a relinquishment or waiver
or estoppel of such claim forcompensa-
tiuu ol loss sustained by reason ot the
einuneiiiutiun of his slaves as any citi
zen of Guoriria mav hureafter make."
In other Slates similar action has been
taken, and the universal theory in the
South is that the rederul uovornmont.
having taken away the slave property,
ought of a right to pay for it. Certain
ly hero are sufficient grounds for tho
belief that as soon us a packed supreme
Court shall declare Ihe amondmeuls
null ami void, the former slave-owners
will bo ready to push their claims. And
there are other rebel claims which need
not wait for the action of the Court.
Already there are upon file in Congress
Southern claims for compensation
property destroyed, bills for refunding
the cotton tax ami lor similar oujects,
which amount in the aggrogute to a de
mand for f .',so.i,o.'-',ati.
From these facts, which are unim
peachable and beyond the reach of ar
gument, it will appear that the fears
entertained by Hcpublicans of revolu
tionary measures In tlio event oi
accession of tlio Deiuocratio party
are at least not ridiculous,
Li clear that there are solid reasons
apprehension that the thinzi which
dlHlitictlv throatunud will actnallv
achieved. Aud a ltimljiean newspa
per which eotuprohcutU this loot, and
id unwilling that the best ot the fruits
of the war should be destroyed, simply
discharxes Its duty when" it diteuts
nubile, attention stniniriv to tne promise
of a Democratic victory and warns
American people not to throw awty
in an olection, the precious thius-s
which thoy fought during four bloody
vetirs. It tuav earn trom tne iM-rao-
orauo press live aucusauou luat iv ia
alarmist: but an alarmist has a useful
function to perform when there is iron
nine cause for alarm. Philadelphia bul
avl-The men who are now behind
I Hancock were in front of him iu lSbi.
PETROLEUM V. NASBY.
General Hancock Hecsives Some Palatial
Delegations at Governor's Island—How a
Row Came Near Being Precipitated—Mr.
Nasby Pours Oil On the Raging Waters
Nasby Pours Oil On the Raging Waters The Primary and Controlling Idea of
[From the Toledo Blade.]
(wich is in the State my Non York.
August 21, 1880.
Yisterday wttji tho most cggscitin
I islaiKt. 1 hOV
time wo ever hed on the i
Thin In mnnv a tila lnnA tn tntf Ufa tint
1 ..J .
never in so tite a one ez tnts. it wus a
close time when I deserted from tho
Looisianor polikins, and wua bein shot
at by the polikins from behind and the
Veilrala from tho front, wleh h. the nor.
mal condishn uv the Northern Dime-
krat, and I wuz in some trouble when I
wuz president uv the onlimitod trust
and conlidonco company, and wuz pur
sood by a infooriatod mob, but them
escapes pale into insignificance com
pared with wat I undergoed yisterday.
It wnx the day we set npart, Han
cock and me, to receive dolcgashuns.
wicn we do wunst a weoK. inn is
alluz our tryin day, and I hov to bo in
Ginral Hancock's room to assist him.
Ho is very much in need uv a states
man, and 1 serve him in that capassity.
i he delegasltuns como all to wunst,
and there wuz a purty mix. Tlio fust
that got awjenco wuz from Injeany.
ihe cheerman remarkt that lus le-
voslnm to Dimocrisy and his admira
shun f Ginral Hancock, our standard
bearer, wuz sublime. Ho pledged In
jeany to tho nominee, bv a very large
majority, onlcss our friends in Ken
tucky disappoint us, wich they wood
not. But he came to lay before tho
President that is to be tho vews of the
Dimocrisy of Injcanv, showin wat
Dimocrisy Is in that Btaie. wat tho
Dimocrisy of Injeany wanted wuz
totlo destruckshun uv the nashnel
banks and an onlimitcd ishoo uy green
bax by tho general government. The
Dimocrisy uv Injeany, ez wuu man, tie.
mandid hat money, ami all they wantid
The general remarkt that he hann t
hod timo to give much attenshun to the
atiostion uv nuance, but lie neu no
oulvt that the Injeany polisy wuz tho
correct thing. Ho pledged hisself, cf
electid, to devote some spate afternoon
to tho study uv finance, and hed no
doubt uv hts doin the right thing.
The Noo York delegashun remarkt
that they hed a wonl to say ez to wat
Dimocrisy wuz. Dimocrisy in Noo York
meant a gold basis, and tiio continyoo-
unce uv tho iNnsnnei uanKs, and no nut
money. Fiat money meant repoodia-
The Injeany man remarkt that he'd
be cussed ef any bloated bondholder
which hed got rich oil the labor uv the
boundin West shood dictate to him. Kf
the Dimocrisy wanted Injeany they must
como to Inieuny Biiee.
Tho Noo Yorker retorted that no In
jeany repoodianshunist shood dictate
to the Dimocrisy uv Noo York.
Ginral Hancock remarkt that, ez ho
hed sed afore, ho hetln't given the sub
ject that keerful attenshun wich its im
portance demands, uut-
Tho Pennsylvania delegashun broko
in. Wat tho inmocrisy uv rennsyi-
vanla wantid and must hov, wuz a higli
nertective tarm, and without it
Gineral Hancock remarkt that ho hed
never given tho tariff question any at
tenshun, but ez soon ez he got thro
with nashnel bankin and flnanoes, after
the cleckshun, he wood study it. He
ed already nroeoored all the nessarv
books on the stibjiek.
The lllinoy delegashun swore that
they wood hcv no tariffs. Dimocrisy
meant froe trade, and no graspin mo
nopolists shood come hero in the name
uv Dimocrisy, ana
Teers wux a tillin the Ginrnl's eyes,
when I intorferred. It wuz hisrh time,
for thcr wuz six moro dulcgashtins to
peak, all from different parts uv tne
entry, aud 1 loresaw wat a ternuie
season titer wooit do ei on wuzn
poured onto the troubled waters!
lioiuiomen, - saiu i, "a woru ei you
please, in season. You are all, doubt-
ess, irood Dimckrats, but yoo aiu
nono uv you got the proper noshun uv
wat Dimocrisy reely does mean. Dim
ocrisy is a comprehensive word, and
kivers a crroat deal of erotind. Our In
jeany friend wants onllinited ni"nBy
ho may cherish his noshun and still be
.rood Dnnekrat. uur JNoo lorn
friend wants hard money he shol cher
ish his boloet. The Uennral ana me
hcv no dejockshtins. Likewise ez
the tariff ami free trade. Thore is room
for all, and plenty to spare for all other
lint the primary, central, controllin
lioe uv Dimocrisy is postollis. That
the central sun the great inspirin ijee
wich swalloi's up and drowns out all the
rest. For twenty long years wo hov
bin fastln, wilh the Government gra
nary in full view, und It is a time to put
au end to it. Wat is a tan It compareu
to our holdiu the puss-strings uv the
NashuuP Witt is the turitV question
compared with the custom-houses and
tne lurria uusiiiis.' innrai iiancocx
may not be learned on these questions
but he knows entitV to sign his name
commishns, and that is tlio fust rukisot
uv a Kimekratio President
Wo are perfortly willin that
shol hov your (lillrenc-es, but in the
trest uv postollis we wood soiest mat
yoo -fur env menshtin uv them
nttor tho eleeksliiiu. men tne gtiirai
and mo are perfectly willin that
shell tile over em all voo choose,
will then be a matter uv perfock
renee to us wat Dimocrisy muons. sibly,
when eaoh of yoo goos home
ith his commislin in his pockit,
ill be able lo see things dittrout,
those questions wont look so important
to yoo ez thoy do now.
tv at the Dimocrisy wants is suo
cess. W e want the postotlisos and
other places. Prinsipple is a mighty
good thing to talk about, but postollis
ia tun uuu we are uiiuiu ui
Gintlemen, tro home. Advokate
vour respective localities watever
isy win git mo most votes, anu wuea
we hev cost anker in tho harbor uv suc
cess, and we hev the froots uv vietrv
safely hived, there will be timo euuff
uisctiss those 1 11 1 1 1 ii matters. L,ut
watchword be everywhere: "Hancock
aud a postoflis!"
The little speech hed the desired
efl'ock, for every man uv em roalized
the fact that he cood never git a smell
uv a place under anybody but ilanoock,
and every one uv em pocketed his plat
form, and all airreed that I hed
seutid the matter in a statesmanlike
way. Likewise, every man uv em
with Ginral Hancock's views
the leadin islioos that hed bin men.
sbund, and pledged him their
It s a great thing to be a statesman.
PETROLEUM V. NASBY,
JKaT The Memphis Avalanche
upon its friends to support the Demo
cratic ticket because the Dumocratio
party is distinctively a Southern
lifirEngHsh hasn't foreclosed
for several weeks. That must
a refreshing "change" to the
men" of Indianapolis.
f, ..,.. nink0. will ml . not ,..
.,tl,or Irrro.l.lo rois.lon
A quart of milk for every six inhabi
tants is tho rule by which tho amount
of milk required to supply the popula
tion ol any city is calculated.
If oloomarirarino, savs t lie London
Live tUook Journal, nets ns a spur to
our dairymaids, causing them to im
prove the quality and condition of tho
r. ....... ... - Lr, n Il -U
' "" " "" -
orns anil uisiniecui ino aimospnere oi
m rnpuuy. it every tiairyman
would keep a littlo of it dissolved in
Water ill his milk-room, changing it
every day or two, it would ropay tho
When cows gnaw fence-boards and
pick up filthy matters, they are troubled
with indigestion, and this causes their
so-called depraved nppetito. Torcmody
this, give a pint of linseed-oil, and re
peat it tlio next day. men give a
tablespoonful of salt daily until the cow
j ..... : ri. .... 1.1- t
uuub inti. umn i, n it. xnu uuiiuiu is.
caused by pasture or feetl that is de-
liciciit in souio nutritive quality, nna a
few good feeds of wheat or rye bran
might bo useiul tor mem. ltj-cnmuie.
An old dairyman savs during tho heal
of summer tho cow should bo milked
three times a day, at regular intervals
about five o'clock in the morning
one in the nftcrnoon and nine in tho
evening. The quantity of milk and
butter is considerably increased, and
the quality improved, by this practice.
The milk is iniured bv remuinimr in
the udder through the hent of the day,
and the cow is made uncomfortable,
which, of necessity, diminishes her use
fulness. When cows are milked but
twice a day in hot weather the udder
becomes too much heated and feverish,
and the milk is in a similar condition
the cream seems to be melted, the
milk soon becomes sour, the cream
does not rise well, and the butter is soft
and oily. These diiliculties, almost
universally attending butter-making,
during the summer months, are mostly
overcome by the practice ol milking
three times a day, and the cow being
near at hand it is a small matter to
adopt this practice."
Management of Dairy Stock.
Is a pnpor on this subject, recently
rend by Dr. A. S. Henth before the New
York Farmers' Club, miiny valuable
suggestions wero miulo upon the subject
of leeUitig dairy stocK.
t.rass causes the most liberal secre
tions of delicious milk. But this condition
of young, succulent and plentiful
grass cannot be relied upon as alone
stttlicientiood for tho largest milk pro
duction for moro than sixty days of the
whole year. J lie rest ol mo throe Hun
dred and live days tlio cows must have
extra feed. This must consist of the
dill'erout kinds of fotlder for the dillerent
seasons. In the early season, green rve
preen oats, earlier and later roots, green
corn and hay. . lint green corn cannot be
profitably fed till in curly tassel, nor
should corn meal bo fed in hot weather,
nor for the same reason should cotton
seed meal and linseed cake be fed un
til the cool or cold season, for less ani
mated heat is required to be supplied
Pure water and salt must be supplied
to mileh cows ad libitum, as eiifhty
seven per cent, of the milk consists
wator, and where salt is sparingly sup
plied tho digestive powers of the cow
are enfeebled, and the milk is defective
in keeping quality, and probably, also,
in quantity and quality.
Care, kindness, quiet, modorate ex
ercise, regular and judicious feeding
are all important factors in milk supply.
The lamest percentage ot navor
cheese and butter is found in young
grasses, but in very young fodder-
tnoso essential qualities caseuie, diu-
tor, sugar aud aroma are dehcicnt,
but Improve up to tlio time of early
flowering, when the sweet-corn fodder
is at its best, and should bo fed with
shorts or bran sprinkled over tho
and wilted fodder.
Green oats is a rrood soiling crop,
bran is an admirable food in a slop.
produces a largo quantity ot nnm,
it can be fed with safety in the hottest
weather. Meal may be added to
ho weather becomes coolor.
Milk removes much nho-sphate
limo, end the pastures should be sown
with ground bones or rocK pnospuaieoi
lime. Wool removes sulphur,
therefore sheep pastures are improved
by plaster or sulphato of linio. Ashes
and stilt are of the highest value
pastures. But when the pastures nave
too fur fuilod, it is better economy
plow them up as fast as possible,
sow them to pasture grasses and seed
to oats, to shade the young shoots
tender roots. Meadows may be past
ured in tho dry season after the i-
has been removed, but never in
onrly spring or late fall. Tho air sui
plies most of the organio matter,
thus helps to keep the land good when
wo sejl off part of the products, whieh
are a part of the farm or soil itself.
uood nunc requires goon sound iooit,
and a large yiold of milk reiiuires
large supply of good sound food.
Warm and airy stablos, great cloanll
ness with the animal and her products,
judioious feeding of cows, and feeding
of pastures, arc tne indispensable means
to supply miiK in quality, quantity,
soundness capable uf resisting decay.
Extra Opening in a Cow's Teat.
An extra opening on one side of
cow's toat, at some distanoe from
end, and discharging tlio milk in
wrone direction, mav be the only open
ing from one part of tho gland, or
may be but an artillcial opening
tlio ooinmon milk duct. If there
portion of the gland supplying the
to the rezular opening at tbe end
the teat, and another and distintst
furnishing milk to escape by
orifice in the side of the teat, and
there is no intornal communication
tween the two, tho malformation
be troublosome to remedy, and it
be the best und most prolitable course
to let it alone. If, however, the
which escapes by the side opening
the teat can also" be made to tiow
of the opening in the end, all that
wanted is to close the opening in
side, and this can usually be ucoom
plished without dilliculty. One method
of accomplishing this would be to
or scrape the edges of the opening
the side of the teat so as to leave it
all round, and brinsrinir theedfres
ly together to cover them with
alter layer ol collouion, allowing
laver to dry before apulviniT the
After each milking it will usually
needful to apply a new layer of
to fix whatever may have been
or tlisulaeed. The same
be accomplished by stitching the
of the wound carefully togoiiier, but
this case the stitches are liable to
upon the skin during milking,
thereby irritate and retard tbe
process. JV. X. -JYivune.
Every porson In America writes
avorngo of twenty letter? per year.
It is well known that fashion in
woman's costume is a most sordid and
merciless speculation which, while it
hoards the wealth ol a Nation, robbing
toll and povorty of their pittance, con
sumes human enorgies, perverts all
functions, occupies the most of woman's
time, makes her a specimen of folly.
and beguiles her to all this by appeals
to nor vanity and assurances oi that ap
proval and love which is her bane, and
should bo lior disgust. Mrs. Tillotson,
in l)r. FooWs Health Monthly for Sep-
Tnit advantage of good manners to
the Individual who happens to possess
them Is VerV often OVOrlooked. and the
. " , ..f , . ,
suocess oi n iiiuii luiuu in i, -
a:u... I in I....I- if bl.n..l.l 1,-va
iiiuuiuil iu luua. nnou 1. niiuuiii '
been ascribed Simply tO hIS atlablllly
. . -
find politeness. A hundro.l anecdotes
have been related whieh prove the
fallacy of the common Ulna and show
how men have been "made by man
ners: but nerhans not anv of thorn ex
ceeds in m tor out that of two notable
Knsrliah characters Kaleitrh, whoso
cloak is familiar to every efiild-rcador
ol history, and JUarlboroun, wno.se
tremondous victories iniht never have
enriched onr military annals hnd he
not hrst earned Court favor and pro
motion bv his consummate addivss.
[St. Louis Globe-Democrat.]
An Unpleasant Youthful Reellection.
From early youth I had been a sulToror
severe headache, writes C. . Kck, hq.t pro
prietor of the fit. Louis, Ma, Hi. Jjohim Co-
Watchttr. Many remedies, by tho use oi which
I endeavored to obtain relief, proved ineffect
ual. At last some friends recommended the
Hamburg Drops to me; and since 1 used
them 1 feel better than ever, and no aijcu of
the old headache has appeared aain.
[Cincinnati Irish Citizen.]
Mr. C. O'Callaham. of 171 Sycamore street,
la another arateful witness to the iofalllblo
power of St. Jacobs Oil, which he tells us has
made a new man ot him.
Made New Again.
ST. CATHARINES. Ont.
H. V. Piercr. M. D:
I have used your Favorite Prescription,
Golden Medical lliFcoverv and Pleasant rurir-
ative Pellets, lor the lant three mouths and
find myself (what shall I say) "i't new
Ofitln," are the only words tliat exprt-bB It. I
was reduced to a skeleton, could not walk
across the floor without fainting, could keep
nothing In the shaie of food on my stomach.
Myself and frlemU had iven up all hope, my
immediate aeatn aeerneu certain, l cun nev
er be too thunkful to those who recommend
ed your medicines, for I now live (to the sur
prise of everybody) and am able to do my
own work. I di-sire to make this statement
In order tint those stiuVrlnit: may not despair
nave remedies a trial.
MRS. Wm. D. RYCKMAN.
The following Is found tn the columns of
the Slnmiaril, New Bedford, Mnss. : ' Par
ties, after using Warner's Safe Kidney and
L.lver (Jure, pronounce it ttie nest dividend-
paying (in health and happiness) property
uiey ever nanuieu."
ItF-nntNO's RrssiA Sai.ve, the most wonder
ful healiiiir medium lu the world. Price lioc.
Biiick Dust Deposit Is a symptom of serious
Kidney Disease, limit a Kemedy cures It.
ViiLnoFT's Fever and Airne Tonic, tbs
old reliable remedy, now sella at oue dollar.
Tim Frazer Axle Grease Is the best and
only Genuine. We know it
NEW YORK,SEPT. 20. 1880.
vr.nrm FTtraiihin a 4 t,n o
WtlEAT tied rt lntor No. 3 lUVia 1
No. 1 Wnilo 1 OS r,a 1 u'
rnnM-vn fitly ca fit
OATS Mixed Western ; a "
lllltKM,,aa 15 UH4 15 fill
LAItll I'rltne Stestn u S
UI'TTHH Weati,rn lS'-i'lB ill
CHKUSE -Ohio M i 1-1
Wills western 114 ' 1"
WOOL fulled 20 l 45
IT..u.,hnt . h k& HS
CATTLE ' 't W
H(l(i 1 50 t 6 IK'
XX Hod, No. 1....
Sprluif X, Hod
WHEAT No. 1 Ited
OATH No. 1
UHEUSK i:holco Factory...
I'OTATOKM per bush
2 611 UA
fll t5 75
lit: TTEll Choice :. an US
HOtiS Common to light... 4 00 tSa
BEEVES Ilost 15 4H lit S-i till
HOGS Common to fair
SHEEP Common (to
WHEAT Western Author. 9
no. -Jt ited n inter .. no
mttfj Hlirh Ml nil 41 u
no. a .so
Medium 4 all (to 4 it
HOdS Yorkers 4 ttO lis 5
rtitiaucipniaa dw us b 0--1
SHEEP Host a 4
Medium no a
. I auiu,iuiiiiii 1
jfftiKrulJliiB ' ,
-! a B I III
ara. tJ JL.
No Frraioo oa aarth aquala Br. JrBa Oil aj a
Itii, iiirii and niiir Kaurual Rauiadr. A Irial
but tha 4WB.nrllTlj IrlfliaK outla of t Cinti. and
aaa auOariaf wiut i&can nava anaapaua jxxiuTa prooi
lia aiaima. bimctIOM II KLBTIM 1AM114HU.
IILI IT ALL HlieeilTI AH IIALUS IR MCIICIRL
A. VOGELER i CO.
BaMmer, Xd V. B.
A MONTH! Al.riTN WANT-KIt
w D uml BfiiniK .i iinrt m me wor i : a
VUyrM. tlAV NHO .IIU'4, UutrwU,
la MALT ntTTKRS all tha honta nf Ins tirk and
auc,, mai.t. tha ntrr. oui.im. hop. ih. innrh
tomo and msismi amidsu cai.ihava. and ntbar
prerinna Tsgstat,ln snl,triraa srs onmhtnad. iMe,l
I rr',nr.ttiiti"'i. lima (-rpKliTur ilia tmrat mat rirhpst Weur-
i,nin( AH.ni in ma aiinii mr ma n .11, i iKivaienrci
Ov..rwnrk,.il. rWrroun. Mlm:hulT. And alaa-ilana. Tit
(n ,n. Hod. and lh Brain, ra.ulala ll.a Siom.rl,
and lt.,wal. claanaa Ilia l.i--r and kullifon. im-rnasa.
Oia allt amlan- r-t, tnn It immI Inr riinnimntirM
r ftli.tht-t. Hit kl lib Id r.
nd the Ai J. tiy nr- Tn-ll urinr to yr-ry othr
irctiarfttion "I -K or liiMtiOlnn. KrwAmnf nn itftt.it ins
iinilnrlr numfil. Ir-nok f-r the COMPANY H HKiNA-
TIMth:, wtiiri. ftP"nr plain ly on tha lib-, of vry
ttotlU. Holrt "ry wlmtB
Man HlfirM -Ton-tttmay, 11 m tun. Mail,
FOR CHILLS AND FEVER
A1VTU A.JL.IL, XXaBXD-n.aiJDaB
OF THE BLOOD.
A Warranted Curo.
tr rOa tALa BT aXL DBUOOISTa. fl
For 111'- Cun of CotiKhs. Colds.. Hoarscni... Asthma,
mrliltl.. (jHiiip. HiilUi-n7.il, iniiiiimiiiisn. ,,n.i-
nMltnnilon. u. rriu,. oni, luiih w u..,o.
SYMPTOMS OF A
Los a of Appetite. Bowels costive, Pain in
the Head, with adull sensation in thebaolc
part, Pain under the shoulder blade, full
ness after eating, with a disinclination to
exertion of body or mind, Irritability of
temper. Low soirits, with a feeling of nav-
incc negiectea some amy, weariness, JJis
rinesa. Fluttering at the Heart, Dots be
fore the eyes. Yellow Skin, Headaehe
generallyover the right eye, .Restlessness
with fitful dreams, highly colored Urine &
mr pcialiy aiiitfl f anrh rN,
Inglr MTfctm urli m cliani; ef feel
ats urn io aNtoitiaa mo innrrrr.
HiJUi tVfcKK WHEUifi, PlUCK 26 CENTS.
OIBcej 8 Marray 8lreec New Vork
RED RIVER VALLEY
bMt la til world, for ultbr th
St. Paul, MiniicaDOlis & MaBitola R.R. CO.
Thr-M dolltvrt Mr urti illowed thMtilr for brMk
IbS avad oisiUvatloo. For purtlcuUr pi1 to
D. A. McKINLAT,
Iaal Comnlitloner, Kt, Pl, Minn.
For BOWEL COM PLAINTS uss
La(7 irSoU till all DrtHTOli".
Ai FAWIIY wrniriXB. for xtTiial an-1
liitBmEi usft. (wiicclallj u m Hgnlatir nf the si l M kj II
AMI IUMVKIjK, has rn.e.i. xn-c---' t-uoiw .
FARM & FEED MILLS.
Vol Orlndini kar Corn. BttcU Lorn,
and all hla l. f Grata. Dna or .tmr.i..
1 llli-t. tir Hand ar Huaar. ''antral
ch Hurr !4tn Flouring and loco
D J K- Miv.-d tna v,ra
liiiliiTa. ttw Mrilir l UfQtrnmiu,
i ,-11 u.i .v-.vt Kiiimhlet nil Kr
X. J. MlLaLfclt, UmImmbIL, Uw
30C" AL-L FLOWERS.
.Hacnilivent i:V I
" IIAItBtV ritis.
11 n-.;!..., IiiUbTRATED catalogue
iO "i'iVSo. Free - Free - Free.'
V. H, HAUOCK, 8GN & THORPE, OUEENS.N.Y.
DBMam'a Hay and fllrtn
no r rijirtinlftii
clispr at prlco
ILcn )- othcri M
a f ifi or no tala .
ind Purlt World'
ir rir,and all
lia Umud bta
Arllr-'M for I'mli ana.
AUvMr. A. X.
Work on KlIiiiii.'IU! and Uualnt'i
Wl hnw In pi'i-fm in all l In vnrlmii
if I Ifi- and
' lo mix ir li the lii'K adVaHMam) on al) occjmloiia.
AKinta Vntr(J. St nil for rirnilnri rouiatuliikt
(hi witrk and xim tt-rmsto Atii tna.
A iloli ALi'l UL-lnMlNU C.U., iUll4t'lltun, I'd.
i rui .ij d uu. anu ui.u. I iv u, iinaliaa try U.
lotli 'r. fur ymir rlilitln-a. WiHH.rtH'H CO., on
t-ery laba. la can. Ha uu. utt. uitwitrOa.
sAcucAi nssiaucTioji !?.nar..ffi r:
IliNetHlKO. A Ihorouah nruffalonal itliirailua
ami m il. lmlilr uttuatluit uu inulu.nliiK. eui Ix' ubialnra
t tli'? Nailoual InviltuU' of Slfmn RngltK'i'ring, Urldtfi-
ton. unnn. A ni'W mam lunn n on uu nrm i ii-rf
itoutli uf 1880. Ko vatiJutu, Bd for 1'wmplilci.
For mvklng any fabric vlth t onm
mnn -n. wuhniit a pn i-amlun.
KMUhlhed SOyfan. Hal a uow
rv rtliunt-vrr. Ak alao forPw
' UuMbl aat I ok.
y all iiriiui;uia, wta.ifini-ra.
News A-ntaaud Fiiury-tiuuiajt leal
r. Hutnpka U and ."iiMTt. imr patti.
Alftntwkuii4(t. K. H. mOLDAW
AUU., Murtliamptuu. Uu.
1 lia nli-rt a
iLB-FjNAIWE AND H01I.EB.
ajtrt cliLal iiiristit b-liixw nuuino and
haillnrln lhtn tllilj. H'll- Sfl'mt MALlUNivilV
lJlt'i'Ol'. 411 attei ta tu 8L, ClaroUnd, O.
I (ion ntw fut-pltM. ftenrt for 4 DM otivIvtw to CAKY,
'Ui,lUM k CO., 'Jit KlUtiTalun XUwL llialuii, MftfB.
"Ttie Garden SpotJ:l4,.,,;,i:
rftrir. etc., bt. Jobeiili. MO., lor lUm trilled paiiiiihl't
dw rtl-lii Iht ct'lelirstwl " l-laltii Pun-hBB " of North
WMlWlMuurt mud Uio illj ol -L Juaeph. WtUlwl FilfcK.
RRFiTrAMIAOH BOOK 1). Aarnta Wnntcd.
rmcuivlnna. lrlni. J5. With folitl.nJ U jiupt iiilium.
biud (or .;liTulara to K. C. liLm it Co.. Ni-wnrk. N. J.
Hfiri.tiln llnbllfnrfil In 10
UXtiaym. Kim; till l uird.
iVtt. J.liJU-Uao,i.vUAUWU, UU1M,