Newspaper Page Text
JAMtB BSKI) ION, Pfopra.
AKIITAWTT.A. i t " OITTO
" A FOOL'S ERRAND."
A Brilliant Speech at Chicago by Judge
Tourgee—Logical. Clear and Convincing
Tourgee—Logical. Clear and Convincing What is to be Expected from a Solid
Tourgee—Logical. Clear and Convincing What is to be Expected from a Solid South.
Mr. fn atrma r T,Amr ax r rtmjtwr.-,
fir ( im a(: A great audiencn and a grtwit
rltyalwitya nvoiwlnrlm mo Hltko, c'i'ciHlly
when thiit rtty Is the twleobulMfd wonder (
the world and that muhence the mm a find
firing), tern nf the North went. ( Ajipliue.l Hut
It U not beratiae thin niHrvelouN city Iik rttten
twle within the year whlih I might count
on my hand, and It in not bernuae you are the
bill Mere, tint 1 hid ttiui lnmrt'HiMMl, hut be
emine C'hirHtfo Itwlf In nothing ctttiipiirud
with that ,.tt it which underlay Tta ci-ntlon,
una ycm ar hut tho in dices of the freedom
.which hu made the North went what it in.
(.Applause. 1 It In because of not only whnt
you are, and of what Chli airn In, but of what
another section of our country in not, that I
Bin tlnifl ImprehHed, and I feel called upon to
nlc you hero to-nftflit to consider two mien
tioiiH: Why are you what you ait? and why U
the Month what It In?
It neuniR to mf that every to fin, eftpectiriW
every young nmn, before mating a ballot,
should ak hiniMf If ths one question :
W'niCH OP TUB CONTENDING PAHT1KS
cf thin country will moat cert nlnly,mo read
Jly, moMt surely and completely nubrerve my
Interest an a citizen? For t would put it low,
upon the very Inula of our Individual inter
Cft; not tl)tit Interest whti h i a grutltlc-ation
of greed, nor that interest which ft a Ht 11 no
tion of ambition, but that interest which leadn
to the development of tlfe hiKhettt Di an hood
fir Rood and glory of the cotiiitrv. Anil I am
the iiion" inclined to do thfH from the fiwt that
an old and honored cltlen of vour own State
liiiB recently formulated the reanonn which in
duced him at the fifty-ninth minute, the
eleventh honrof hln life, to give the remain
derto the Democratic party. Hin words and
liisreanonn are worthy of consideration, both
from what he was and what he 1m, Ho was a
charter member of the Republican party. He
1m your Dempcratio cnndldato for Governor
Lyman Trumbull. Applause and hlen. I
eny that the reannns given by this mnn for
leaving the Republican party are worthy of
him if we determine the motive to be that of
sincerity, and that we must Judge from the
reasons given. The first reason that he (fives
why he first abandoned the Hepublicnn party
Is that its claim to have suved the Nut ion. and
to have put down the rebellion, to have freed
the slave, to have restored peace, is a lie.
IT IS A STRANGE CLAIM
to come from thope lips. It is a strange time
to make it. The heart and core of his life hits
been Republican. The fame which ho lias
achieved, all that will endure, Is Republican.
And now he comes with thit arraignment. Is
It true? Nineteen years after the fact, after
the Republican party has in everv convention
by the mouth of the'Pretddents it has chowm,
bv the mouth of every Congressman it has
elected, upon every stump and in every
school-bouse throughout the land, has de
clared that the putting down of the rebellion
was its nolicv. and has accented ltn risnonri-
bility nil responsibilities therefor, now for
ine nrst tune conies the claim in tne niontn
of I.vtimn Tiiutilinll in fliit nmnlh n( ll..to.
m in V. Uutler, In the mouths of other men by
Bcorea uim inounnnas, turn me itenuoiican
party is not entitled to this credit. nv, my
fellow -citizens, they go further, and, with the
cheek of a Uovernincnt mule, they declare
that the merit for these beneficent acts bless
jod! rets with the Democratic pnrtv.
Laughter and appbuise.l They tell us as a
reason therefor that the Democratic Generals
led our hosts to victory; that Democrats
touched elbows with Republicans, and stood
with us in the fore-front of battle, lint thev
forget to tell us that when they did so, that
wni'u mt-y too i ne imiitui service, mey iook
also a leave of absence from the Democratic
camp ior three years or during the war.
I Laughter and applause.! Thev were so far
estranged from the Democracy that we were
compeiieu vo invent it new name to uisuu
fcmhjh them, and we called them
Just as yon speak of a "fighting Quaker'
and a " Free-Will Baptist," and a " white
crow" 1 laughter and applause) be
cause the distinctive feature ot the Demo
crat was not found in them. From that mo-
ment thev fought the Republican fight, kept
ine jtenuuncan iaun ana voieu tno Keimun
CHn ticket. I Laughter and applause. It
matters not how uiauv of them there were.
Mr. Trumbull tells us that Lincoln received
but 1,600,000 votes in 1S0, and he tells us that
mere were oi volunteers two milium seven
bund red and odd thousand the more the
better. Democracy and . KepublicHnism of
that time were not to be judged by the men
that left them, but by the men that staved
with them. Laughter and applause. The
fact that Democrats caught the rytlnn of that
grand march with which John Blown went on
to victory, no more ortliiea the Diitriotium or
xnerlts of those who stood behind than does
vne nignt oi rig nt cons Lot iroin bouom est no
lish the character of that city as a good place
to raise a lamllv. Applause and laughter.
It matters not if there was hutone Renublican
In all that war; the idea which underlay it
was Republican; the spirit which prompted
our resistance was ibepuoucan, ana we neea
ed no name to tell us who went to battle,
(Applause. Thank God, there were
NO " WAR REPUBLICANS."
TXauarhter and annlause.l To be a RennhH-
can at all was to be ready and willing to fight
It out on that line if It takes all summer. Ap-
ilauae. We need not call the roster of our
raves. Every man's thought and prayer and
hope in the Republican party was upon the
succcbs of that great cause. Applause Ev
ery man throughout the lenirtn of this hind
that prayed for liberty, and union, and right
ana rignteousness. wnetner ne was a umon
Jnt that shut close his door and hung out the
red stiiiin from the window before he uttered
bis prayer in a whisper; whethor it was the
colored mnn tnnn boweu beneath the shadow
of the midnight canebrake; whether it was
you people of Chicago in your magnificent
temples everv one of thofe people prayed
for the Republican party. Applause. And
very force and power and thought that
wished well to Cou federate suooesN;- every
heart whose hope was under the stars and
Dars: every Dounty-jumper anu ueseiter: ev
cry man who, fearing a draft, looked on the
Canada side of the Falls and ent back tearful
pravera, prayeu lor Democrat io victory
(Laughter and applause. Why, you reinem
ber that when Lee came over the mountain
wall "came down horse and foot nnon
Fredericks own," he said the reason that he
came was that he might help elect ueoriee K,
McClellan. Applause and laughter. No
rebel ever planned his movements to aid Re
publican success, thank God. fADDlause.l
So Knight of the Golden Circle pleaded for
our victory. No man dreamed of poisoning
the aqueducts or contaminating the clothing
of hospitals to aid Republican success, f An.
rilause. Fellow-citizens, the mnn who savs
hat the war to put down the rebellion was
not, irom nrsc w inst, irom a io izzaru,
A REPUBLICAN WAR
Is tolerably economical of the truth. TAn
plause and laughter. That is my opinion
anyhow; I may be wrong. A voice, "You
are nuht!" nut Mr. Trumbull Hives us an
other reason why the Republican party ought
not to be trusted, ought not to succeed, and
ougnt not w ue couniea neu oi me om organ
ization; and that reason is that Horace Uree
ley, Mr. Adams, Mr. Seward, Mr. ah, yes,
rar. xiumuuu, unvo iui hull puriv, aim tn ere
uuon he teHs us the Republican uaitv be
came at once a cess-pool of iniquity. Great
jauguier.j it id uiminuimie ior me Jtepuon
can uaitv. and especially for snch oraraniza-
tious as your Club, Mr. Chairman,-that the
Hepublican party is a partyof progress. We
aieed a big funeral every now and then. We
have to have it, because the world will move
and if men won't move with the world they
must be crushed under it. A liaitv of nroirrcss
always drops Its dead carcasses along here
sna inert). i. iiotra. j imiv h puny mm al
ways faces to the rear, like the lemocracv,
carries Its comses with it. Anuiause and
laughter. No man likes to be a fossil, and
the war made heans of fossils. Lauurhter.l
It piled a tumulus of victory high over many
a great name. The orator who stood in the
forefront yesterday found himself forgotten
to-riuv. 1 he statesman who thought he knew
more than the Supreme Being did at flis age
laughter found that the new thoughts that
were crowning upon inui-f now ijiicbiiuui
that were canning up for solution were past
Ids ken, and looked with Jealous eye upon
these new men. He said, "These tiling are
becautte l wrouirnc tnroufcn weary years
and the sturdy soldier, stepping to the front,
uaid "These things are because I fought.1'
And so one by one we find some great names
aronmiifr irara, the itenuuiican rosier, anu
with every one of these uuiueH almost we find
an in stance of that dread disease which is
jk&owu throughout the country a
A " SORE HEAD."
f Laughter and applause. ttid you ever no
Ich the fact that Vonntr men ur-ver leave t lie
Republlx iiB partyf Hover. Juh4 lawk over the
whole list thut Democrats claim oh cn
year after year, and you never find young
men among tutim. vurpges i corpses ; laugu
tft auimr Into the iHmoeratle vriiiwui'il i re
Xiewrd laughter, seeking that eternal home of
' the useless dead. More merriment.) But
whenever you find a man coming fiom the
ltemoeratic party to the Republican he comes
wit h full veins : he comes with a liie before him
lie comes with hone chock full of days' works.
Applause. It is this which makes the dis
tinctive charaeterittio between the two par
ties. "Forward' Is always the Republican
battle-cry. " As you were " the other which
rings along the Democratic line. Applause.
The one lives in the present ana for the fu
ture. The other, like a buzzard, finds nothing
good until it is rotten. Laughter and ap
plause. It seems too me I may be wrong about It,
I admit that but it seems to me that there is
Jn this campaign but one question to be asked
and answered by the voter ; or rather it seems
to nie that every question that may be raised
hinges upon that. It is said that there are
many and great questions to be decided at
his time; that there me uqeetlons of the cur
rency ; the question of a protective tariff;
tne (juration hi io our tumie nuaneiai eonn
tlon ; the question of fulr ballot nd an hnn
eta count; hut every our oi t he iiiitwnis
hitmen upon nnother wbh-h !)' miderneath
It, Bnd th nmwer to whlr-h rnutrols It.
Tlie KptiMlesn pnrtv has ben f-rni'd a
seetinnal iinity. yet stmngfly enouvh It Ik the
Democratic, psrty wlume. itetlon rnUeg Ht this
titu the qiiontlon'nf a eet(o?iMl lu. There
is no question to a Republican policy. It IS
flird and settled, hveryhody know It, old
and young, and we can take. It a flied fae.
tor In anv eatlmate of the futuro that that
polh-y wlileh has been the pillar of fire and
cloud whleh has led us through the Red hfa
of war out of the wilderness of finnnelal dn
p renal on into the brightcanatin of properl
that will he the iioliuv of the Hepublicnn n
ty In the future, at it has been in the pat
Applause. Hut when you come to consider
the prohaMe or po-ible netlon of the Demo
eratle party t here arises this question :
WHAT WIIX Till IOLID Sot'TU VO,
What will the Solid Koutb think, whnt will the
Solid Kouth say, In regrtrd to thin matter'C
Ami the voter, before he determines what
he shall do, must ak himself with regard Ut
the currency what will te the action, whnt
will be the feeling of the Holld Mouth with re
gardtothatl' When he anks himself with re
gard tothe public debt and publio credit, he
must Inquire, will the Holid South protect that
erent, wuicn is uetroving us own y repu
diation? lie mutt auk hluiHcli with regartl to
the protective tariff, will the Hoi id South give
protection to our industry which has been
solid in favor of free trade ever since the war?
And when he goes beyond that, and Inquires
wun regara to a iree nuiioi,, unit most: price
less heritage of a freeman, he must ask him
self, what will the ftolld South do or (inv
ade solid by fraud, made solid by violence
Rut we are asked sometimes what fear
there can be if the tniiti Smith should pre
dominate. Let tne tell vou what you can al
ways count upon, tf you wish to know what
tne Democratic party in power will ao.
have onlv to ask yourself one uuestlon
can it do? and you have ut tho answer
There is one thing about the Democratic
party, there is nothing mean about It. It ue
all tne appointed means of grace without
scruple. .Laughter. It never did stand on
trlfiesyet. You and I have known time and
again when thewisencres of the country have
told us the Democratic party will not do this
why, they told us that it would not seize
upon Kuntat, but it did its level bet, didn't
itt They told us that It dare not pass the
Fugitive Slave law, but they made vou here
In Chicago hunt the fleeing slave, f hey told
us mat it wouia not no, it couiu not i r
memner as late as December. lHt.i. that
Senator of the I'nited States passed through
the country lecturing upon the linimibillty
oi civil war in America, ah tne same it came,
didn't it? Lnuirhter.l But then thev tell us,
they have told u that the Democratic party
the solid South could never submit to the
outrages that were shown upon the Ku-KIux
record. On no! Neverthelejtn, men bled and
died. Nevertheless the rifle clubs and the
bulldozers' whin made themselves heard and
felt. Oh. the Democratic uartv cannot even
keep Its graveyards out of the census. Laugh
ter. It means business all the time; and If
you want to know what they will do, Just In
quire wuai tiiey can uo. .now, lei us tniua oi
it a minute.
WHAT CAM TIIET PO?
Well, in the first place, they can make your
supreme i ouro soimiy tate-ngnts ior a gen
eration. They can mit twenty-one men on
there, in accordance with a pending measure,
and give you Di ed Scott decisions the rest of
your mortal lives. iLaughtur. Well, it ain't
much; it ain't anv tiling to what they can do.
iiiey can spnt icxaa into lour mora states,
and get eight senators and four more Repre
sentatives and twelve more Electoral votes
out oi it: and then thev can many the Mor
mon Church, which admits of polygamy
uaugnterj, ana maae a state out oi nan aim
the saints. Then thevcan step over into New
Mexico and strike hands with the Greasers
natural-born Democrats laughter and ap
plause men that hate water and schools as
the Devil hates holy water. I say they can
make out of these each a State, and give
themselves l.W solid Electoral votes instead of
l:w. It ain't much; but your children would
never see that Senate changed never. Well,
they tell us this can not be done, because they
say iiancocK is a patriot; iiiuicock is a great
man: Hancock will stand by the country.
Fellow-Citizens, a man is always Just as big as
his friends, Just as good as his friends, and
lust as strong as his friends, and no bctt
Vou act on it every tlay of your lives. You say
that a man is known by the company he
keeps; and you conduct your bu-ines upon
that very principle. If your debtor spends
his time in gamming neu, you ao not give
htm nv more credit, that is certain. Now. I
say that Winneld Scott Hancock, if he should
oeconie l'reshlent by the i;is votes oi a ooiiu
south, will do what the Solid South demands.
He must do it. A man is not a great man sim-
fly because he buys his trousers by the acre
laughter and applause ; n man Is not neces
sarily a great patriot simply because hefailed
to desert during the Rebellion. 1 tell you, fellow-citizens,
that every man who Jumped over
tle counter and got under a musket in lwil
gave more, and showed more of patriotism,
than Winneld S.Hancock. J Applause. The
clerk gave whnt the widow cast into the treas
ot the Lord au that he had;
W INFIELD S. HANCOCK JUST MADE AN INVEST
MKNT IN HIS LINE OF HU91NEiS,
that was all. The one tore his life out of Its
projected orbit, and faced pauperism as well
as danger: faced poverty for his children as
wen as iteoei prisons ior nimscii: meotner
had onlv to nit still and look handsome, and
do his duty tolerably well, to reap honor and
glory. Loud applause. 1 do not believe
that tnerecouiu nave oeen iounu any man
who could stand in Winneld S. Hancock's
place and do other than he did. What was
he? A Captain in the Federal army at the be
ginning of the War, the pet of the Command
er-in-Cnief. sworn to sustain that flag, a na
tive of Pennsylvania, where in the name of
God could he have gone except go where he
did? LLU1 upphiuse.l There was nothing
else for him to do, except to herd with de
serters and bonnty-JumperB, that Is all. He
could not get around It in any other wav
Vow I sav. fella w-cltlzens. that this man. how
ever great he may be, will obey the behests of
the controlling nower of the nartv which
elects hlin, if It should. Why? We have three
men In our history who have abandoned the
councils of their party Fillmore, Tyler, and
Andrew Johnson; and every one of them has
gone down to history as a renegade. Winneld
8. Hancock will never do it. But they say
"he was a great soldier, and therefore he was
nomtnateu." Tiiac is not tne reason ne wai
nominated, fellow-oltlzeiiH. Did you ever
think what voice it was that presented him at
Cincinnati? It was the voice of Louisiana.
Did Louisiana choose him because he was a
Federal soldier? I will tell you why they
chose him. They chose him for the same rea
son that the old darkey Jumped Into the river
anapuiieuoui tne oov wno nau lauen over
board from his boat. When he was commend
ed for his bravery, somebody said: "Is it
vour boy. uncle?" "My bov! Brass God, no,"
u Well, what made you Jump In and pull him
out then?" "What made me Jump In arter
him? Brass God, he had all the bait In his
Soc ket." Applause and laughter. Winneld
. Hancock was nominated for the same rea
son. Laughter. 1 It was not the soldier, but.
it was the soldier's uniform with Order No. 40
pinned to its coat-tail. The uniform was u
for Northern votes. Order No. 40 is a pledg
and nromise to the Solid South that he woul
give them all thev asked, even to the half of
his Kingdom. Order No. 10 means nothing to
you. You great-hearted, good-natured peo
nie of the North have made haste to forget all
that there was in the War, and all that has
been since. Did you ever think
WHAT ORDER NO. 40 MEANS?
what it was? Let me give vou one idea of It.
The Reconstruction acts empower Generals in
Command of districts in the South to regulate
affairs within tho Provisional state Govern
meuts. Thev were not State Governments.
The act declared that there were no legal
Governments there. And every one of those
district commanders Is remembered at the
South to-day. Applause. That magnificent
Thomas applause , who turned nis duck up
on Virginia, who refused to listen tothe pray
ers of his family, whose members on that ac
count refused to look upon his dead face, was
one of them. Gray -eyed,cahn -hearted Meade
was anotuer. 'lerry, wno caugnc ine not iron
from the forge, and first showed the mettle of
the soldier there; Ord, the scholarly and quiet
fiat not ; uanny, wno iokicu nis arms upon tne
ava-bed and met death as he had lived. calm
ly as a summer's eve all of these were among
those men, and every one of them, except
Wintield S. Hancock, is cursed to the bluer
endto-davby every one of the solid Demo
cratic South. Now, what did Hancock do?
Did you ever think of It? He was authorized
to say to this Judge who was meting out in.
justice. "Come down olf of that bench." lie
was authorized to say to that Governor who
was pardoning criminals, "Step down and
out." He was authorized to say to that sher-
in wuir iirm mo prwens Ul u l unn in ill" iinuvi.
and would not execute It, "Get out, and I will
nut a nmn there." What did he sav? He said
"I will do none of these things." Did it mean
any uiiiih' niuiui(C w J uu. inn ll mcnuuii
thing to the people of the Mouth? Just thin
that in the July before there met there in New
Orleans a company of men aB you have met
ii ere lu-mgiii lomscussuie political situation.
They weru white and colored I'numMs ot
Louisiana met to organize the Republican
party, i pon a gotten-up piea or cry ui prov
ocation from every street and alley came or
gunUeu bands, armed to the teoth. who calle
themselves "The tire men of New Orleans"
God only knows what names they muster un
der to-nfght: and when that sun went dowr
there were 40u Union men lying In their blood
on the streets of New Orleans. Phil aheridan
was sent there, and these men began to thin
that the avenger of blood was on their heels.
and they Ufu-d up their voices and prayed to
Andrew Johasou to take him away, and he
took him; and he sent Instead Wintield 8.
Hancoek, and his very first act was to sav, "I
will not enforce this law." And in March,
18ii7, these very men, In battalions and com
panies, marched past his hotel, giving hlin a
Jubllc berenade and cheering tor Hancock and
THAT IS WHAT IT MEANT THERE.
But now what does the Republican party
offer In this present situation? I feel almost
ashamed to tell you how I feel about it, be
cuuoe, living where I have lived, feeling what
1 have felt ever since the storm of war was
over, I feel that there is an intensity in my
conviction which yuu con uardly icupoud to.
Wa era told thai the Rpiih)efln pnrty la a
nyfd iinMt; Rnn it m repr-Mien iroin evry
imp and In every newspaper of the D-rno-
mtle pnrtv, thought we were a pHrtv of
Kd nnenra, Ithonghtwe monopolized tin
Kit nature nf the rountrv. I would like Ui
now wlto doea th laughing II not the !
nbllenn party. Why, they have tried a
a If a dozen times to atari a Democratic
comic paper, and It hs to come over to the
,apubneaiiM to get somebody to laugh. I do
t Know now it is here In hlavo. I know
iat down In our eonntrv, I know that In the
ttle towns through the Noith, aa a rule, you
tckouttbn bemoerats lust as easy a
vou ran the bulldoa. ami in the same wav. bv
their surly vIsugeM. Laughter.j Now arid
men you nnn one tnai in a rignt gooa leilow,
ne people sny ; to you he la II rat ntte fellow ;
ie ought to be a HenublleAti. Hurl the excep
tion proven the rule. The Itepuhllean party
1ms shown 1telf from first to lat one of the
most wonderful forbearance, and here agnln
must say that it seems to me that you peo
ple of the North have forgotten what It Is that
he hollo south menns. It menus those prin-
tplepi, and thowe measure, and thone Ideas
whh'h have made the South what It I in op
position to those whleh have made the North
, nut it is. l he product ol one has been igno
rance you do not stop to think how great.
One voter outof every fourof thewhlte voters
orineoutn citnnot reici nis nsnot io-uuy.
Forty-five out oi every hundred of the voters
ot the Kouth all put together cannot write
ineir iimne to-uriy. ana mis in toe iiiiuoi
southern Ideas. Ido not mean slavery alone.
We made that mistake when the war was
over. Wo snid that all the difference between
the North and the Homh was the mere effect
ot slavery, and that was dead and gone.
THAT WAS A I.IK.
becsuMtyou can not kill the institutions of a
century, or two or tin ee centuries, wun a line
ujMin the statute book. But even that If It hud
been true was not all the truth. X will tell
you, fellow-citlens, something that lay back
oi that, something tnat was ejiinuy potent.
nm is u mat maae unieago w hi sue ib to
night? Answer me that queMton. sir. Where
do you get vour life!" Chicngo draws Into this
great vorte the first lives of lu.'xio surround
g townships. And what is the township. ' A
Ittle republic, a republic that nurses men in
to ireeiiien. that mskes men strong and free
. republic where tlie youngest man coiues
rwH u uin n tomn n iv nuemion hiiu nhk
'Here. I have a thought for vou. niv neigh
bors. I-et us have this, or this, or tbi," and
v that he learns his strength and his man
hood, and It 1 the ahence of that sviftemor
any co-relatlvoof that system whh-h has mnde
the South what it is. There Is no more reason
why slavery should have been abolished at
the North than at the South. The idea tbnt It
was profit abl is an absurdity, because slav
ery is not profitable anywhere ; but it was as
apparently proutaoiu in one piace as anotu
er; but the tree ideas that made the townt-hin
North made slavery liupoHsible. At the south
wo are not troubled with anv such thing.
A mnn n"ked me the other day, and I waglud
that he did. how It was oossib e that wecc
ed men In at the South so easily. Well, now, t
tell you : it is one of the easiest things in;
the world, and there is nothingmean about it,
eitner not a uit. veuo not nave any tning
ike townships there that elect Justiucs of the
I'eace. that elect Townshln Trustees, that
elect Constables, or any of those local officers
they are all appointed either by the Gov-.
ernors or the predominant party in the Leg.
ilature. Take North C'Hroltna for instance.
The Democratic party in that Legislature sp-
huihh mumitraies justices oi tno
I'eace throughout the State: and in every
county thofiu Justices of the Peace meet to-
getner, ana mey elect tne c ounty uommiMon-
ers, and they appoint the Inspectors of hlec
tion, and they appoint the School Committee.
men, anu tney appoint tue itoau-inusier, anu
they appoint every thing that any body else
appoints almost. Now you see that makes
icace in the lamllv. j-.verv man with a ballot
s tho appointee of a Democratic board. Well.
it keeps trouble out. It makes the thing en-y.
O but you say: " Don't you ever have any
Republicans on the Board there?" Why,
bless God yes, lots of ttu-m, and almost always
one that can't read. He sits and looks wn-e
and theothers do thecountiug. It is because
the South is a centralized Government, be
cause it lacks all the features which have
made the North free and intelligent, that she
is what she is. I tell you, people of Chicago,
If the South had been settled by men who
brought that old idea of selt-government that
came' over in the Mayflower, if it had been
settled by such men, half the Northwest
wouia nave been a wuuerness to-uav. iou
owe your existence as a city such as you are. a
city that outgrows Its own bragging. Laugh-
xer.j i say you oweimu to me lacs mat tne
South never had free government in her bor
der. With the finest climate, with the most
magnificent opportunities, she goes on grow
ing old as you grow young, and the fungus of
Intolerance fa.-tens on her heart Just an the
gray muss fastens on her oaks. There is no
getting out of it. The South Is the South be-euu-6
she lacks the institutions of the North.
WHAT DOLE THE REPUBLICAN PARTY PROPOSE?
f Vitiiitiv hark to thin oiiention. I sav I am al
most ashamed to tell you how proud I am of
our position. Vou remember what Cicero
said were the two greatest offenses of that
man whom he prosecuted before the Roman
Sennte. He said that he had oppressed the
allies of Home, and in sight of the Roman
coast had scourged a Roman citizen. The Re
publican party lias seen the allies of the Na
tion murderetl by the thousand, and scourged
upon our own son uy ine ten mouaanu.
My friends, I am not talking what someiiody
told me. I have seen hundreds of bleeding
blacks: I have seen manv a mangled form.
owing Its torture to the Ku-KIux. 1 have seen
that Ku-KIux In their midnight array; and a
finer body of cavalry I never saw upon the
battle-field. 1 know what I speak of. I do
not Insult vour intelligence, however, by cnll-
ing your attention w a pan wnen tne temoie
whole is before you. I say to you merely that
Ku-Kluxism, the Rifle Club, the tissue-ballot,
and all that we have seen at the South, are
the logical outgrowth of a lack of self-government,
and of the presence of slavery,
Ignorance, poverty, intolerance a Chi
nese wall set up against the stranger.
Now, what does the Republican party
iropose? Yon were proud of it when it said
o the slave, "Go free;" we were all proud
when it said, "Fence is restored, and even the
Rebel mav come home." We were never so
uncharitable as Mr. Lyman Trumbull when
he said: "Could impudence go farther than
that the ex-Rebel should ask to rule the Na
tion?" We weie alwnys willing he should
rule the Nation if he would do It fairly. We
were always willing he should have the'power
If he could get it by the ballot and not (y the
bullet. Rut the Republican party says and
means that there is no use of putting the bal
lot against the revolver and the bulldozers'
whip in the other scale. That is what we
complain of. Now, what remedy does the
Kepublicanparty otter? Ah, that is the beau
ty of it. It comes in its very last Convention,
here in Chicago, and, catching the very t-pirit
and essence of the Naznrene'a religion, it says,
"We pledge gifts, we pledge the revenues of
the Nation, we pledge our own prosperity."
For what? "To give to the ignorant of the
South education." Applause. Never was
there a nobler utterance since man
declared for freedom. And now, fellow-citizens,
let me say to you thut that
EDUCATION MEANS DEATH TO KU-KLUXISM.
death to Intolerance. It kills the rifle club;
It spoils the tissue ballot; it simply means
ana that Is the significance of the Republican
party to-day that we mean to make the
South as free, as prosperous, as intelligent as
we are at the North. Is that hate? If It be,
God grant that it may forever mow abound.
Is that sectionalism? If it be, God grant that
we may be sectional forever. It is giving not
only peace, but It Is giving prosperity and
freedom to a Nation bound in the chains of
prejudice and Intolerance. I tell you, Mr,
Chairman, there is no such thing as avoiding
it. It mav not come to-day; it may nut be
that the American people are yet enough
awake ; but it is as certain to come as God
to be the God of right. Loud applause. We
have waited long, the colored man has waited
long, the white man has waited long; but
deep down below all this run the river of hu
man liberty and free thought, and that
what the Republican party meuus shall pre
vail. And so it has put two self-made men at
the head of Us ticket, I thank God that they
are there. I hope that the North will never
vote for a man for President who has not at
some time of bis life
EARNED HIS DAILY BREAD.
Loud applause. I want that his hands
should have blistered or his brains should
have sweat before he is oounted worthy to
stand nt the head of our column. Applause.
We have two men of that stamp, and we have
something more. They cast their roots into
the rich soil of free thought. I will not refer
to our leader; he has been most eloquently
pictured here to-night; but I want to call
your attention to that man whom I suppose
the General, bolng his townsman, was too
modest to refer to; that man, whom Iain al
most as proud to greet as our leader as Gen.
Garfield nimself, Chester A. Arthur. Loud
applause. I say I am glad of it, not because
he is a man of the most equable temper; not
because he is a man of the most refined and
cultivated character, but because he it a man
who has faced violence for principle. Do
you remember the first act of nis publio life,
when he came a stripling to the Har of
New York City, and went into the prison and
took bv the hand a colored man condemned
to be rendered back Into slavery, and led him
Into the temple of justice, and alter one of the
most gallant fights In our legal annals, sent
hiin forth, a soul redeemed from bondage?
Loud applause. 1 am glad that the Repub
lican party has remembered to put one there
whose life is linked with liberty in that first
struggle. Iain glad that we put these men,
both of them representing this great idea,
upon that magnificent platform, and say to
the Solid South we mean that the North shall
be as solid as the South until every free boy
along the Appalachian range may come up to
honor, may come up to preferment, may come
up to knowledge, mav come up to excellence
as easily as have these me u the product of
the liceNoith. Applause
"Your train beats a cow-catcher,"
aid an Englishman at a recent ball, as
he stumbled over a lady'i dress. "No,"
rejoined she, it doesn't quite equal one;
it has caught only a call"
Sweetness long drawn out The ma
Bio ot an accordion.
Hancock's Treatment of Soldiers.
The Lancaster (Wis.) Jhrnbl hiu the
following to say oi (ieneral Hancock as
atieneral and nis domineering; spirit
and crutil treatment of volunteers;
Vsnv hsve alrendy resd ohspter from Tr.
A If red I,, rnstiemnn's diary port ravin ener-
Hftneock tiaorht1n snd orof ttitty. nnd
hl brutal treatment of volunteer wol'her iiiv
'l'T hitii, lr. astlemsn w stiwon 'it the
Fifth Weon!n volunteers, of which nvimetit
A rnsos Oibb. known to everr eitl.-n 1 this
1 htrd CnnirrenHlorial Oitrlct who nmlMnwif
pHper. wn Colonel. Ho tho doctor admits
tlMl (ieneral HHncoek was an officer of tine
fiH-nrHiK e, nnd iiv he wns oo ornamental in
drc nnd mnmier that the soldiers oh k named
bt'n fieneral rMrnt.
Three week Bfter fieneral Hancock took
command, a chnpter In the dmry n n he came
"one morning to brlfradc-drtll perfectly
her." He wished to Hppenr exetied at some
11 tie mlotuke in maneuver, mid the volley of
oaths he thundered down the line startled his
men. ' hey thmitfht he mlwt'Mtk the men for
inulea and their omrer for driver.
Another chapter reintes Hancock's rit to
the hofpltiil, where he ald the men In hos
pital were "a brigade, of d d altrht Irfjtter
men" than were left him for duty; thut Hticb
bed and such comfort would Invite every
man In the regiment Into bopltal before a
Another chapter notes the fact that on Han
Cocn's order an experienced druirglt wh
tHken from the hoptial, nnd a mini that did
not know one medicine frorn another put in
hi place. One man wa in fonncpience pois
oned to denth. and two oiherw nearly o.
Another chapter tell bow the hungry men
hired and pttld for the privilege of one dntw
otaiuineln the Purnunky Mlver. Thetien
eral rode down and complacently Looked on
until the good baul wa brought to nhore,
when by In order every flh wh curried tiwtiy
for bttnoelf and friend. vhoe taole were al
way Helen with wind and the let viand.
Another relate bow, after a long and tire
some mnrcb without water, the men were not
Iwrinhted to get water when it w conven
ent. and a regiment wh punched severely be
cause nouie of the men culled for WHter.
There lives In Lancaster a gentleman,
Charles Ltingridge byname, who belonged to
the 1'lfth Wincomin at the same time whh lr.
Cattleman. He bn been f remently Interro-
rated a tothe truth of the accounts copied
roin the d'K'tor' published army journal, and
several chizens have urged him to publish hi"
answer to their pjetton. To get at the
facts, we invited Mr. I.angrldge into tho office
the other dnv, and aked him what truth there
wa In Hr. Caatletnnn's diary.
"So far a I have seen, said he, every
thing relnted I substantially true. A we
were not always at the sitme places at the
same time, he and I might differ a little In
particulars, but our Recounts would be as near
alike a John's Cinspel i to Matthew's. 'en-
erul Hancock rarelv addreed a volunteer
: soldier without profanity. He treated them
with extreme brutality. He appeared to have
not as much feeling lor them as a man ought
io nave tor a rc-Hsi ; una ine men untversHi iy,
r fur as 1 know, came to the conclusion that
be had only beastly instincts."
" Do you remember all the Incidents related
by Hr. Cat!einan'f"
"Some of them did not come under my own
observation, but even tbowe 1 hadnnt personal
knowledge of were so much talked of that
have no doubt of their truth."
"Do you recall incidents he ha not related
d Togntory to the character of Geucnd Han
I could recall many of them by reference
to my diary. I, too, kept a daily Journal of
what transpired that I thought worth noting.
As 1 expected you to sk such Questions, I
have brought It along."
" Well, give an item from notes of your own
indicating the Generic's character."
"On referring to March 1. Ifttt, I find that
we made a six-mile march through a drench
ing rain to the vicinity of the Chlcknhoininy.
The roads were deep mud. Our brigade inline
a halt near a very tine farm belonging to the
distinguished Lee faintly. Some member of
the regiment not on duty wenttoafence. took
otf top rHll. and leaned them with one end
against the fence and the other on theground.
Over these they spread and fastened their rult
ber blankets, u means of protection from the
rain. Thev then went to a straw
stack, and carried from it armluls of 'straw,
which they placed under the blankets to re-d
on a." protection frornthemud. Hancock hup-
fiewd along just then. Ho approached them
n hi U"ual rough manner, and ordered them
Immediately to replace the mil on the
feme and to return the straw to the
cuttle. This they bad to do, and the waltimt
soldier were compelled to remain in the rain
and mud. Hancock regarded the value of n
little rebel straw a of more concern to him
thtin the comfort of volunteer Union
so id' erg.
"I could give you many other similar Inci
dent, but a few audtce to show the nature of
"The account of Hancock's taking the boys'
fish in familiar to mewtnd all our regiment.
After that, the boy when they saw him would
sav, 4Theres the tlsh-thief 1' or 'There comet
the old tUbiuouger!' "
"What about his not letting the soldier
have water when they were thirsty and
fatigued, and water convenient?"
" l)r. Cattleman ha not clothed that outrage
with more than half Its real atrocity. It is
what he refers to as happening August IP, 1W2.
Posihlv. however, this incident Is only nnother
of similar kind that happened the same day
and in the line of march some distance from
me. The General resolved we should have no
water It looked as if he premeditated the
wickedness the night before and may have
kept riding along the brigade to see that the
resolve was enforced. I will tell what I know,
and what will tie substantiated by any
ot hers who know the 1 net. On t he
Iftn of August we marched over the
old Williamsburg battle-ground, and
at nbnut four o'clock halted on an eminence,
at the base of which was a small mill-pond.
Thedav had been Intensely hut and dustv.
and a soon asthe boys broke rankthey made
for the mill-pond with soap and towels. After
naps (call toretirei that evening, the boys
were Ordered to bare their canteens filled
ready for hii early start the next morning.
The only possible place for flllluir the can
teens was to get water out of this mill-pond,
which was literally a pond of soapsud. for
thousand of meu had souped and bathed
themselves In it. We took the early start,
and after marching a few miles wo noticed
men in regiments ahead of us were breaking
to theleft with canteens, evidently going for
water. The men of uur regiment then aked
permission of their officers to go for fresh
water, rennission was given, ana, as usuiu,
a few men were selected to take canteens lui
the whole company. The stream proved to ho
a mill-race of hue, clear, running water, I
think from a saw-inlll. The nu-n got their
canteens tilled, or nearly so, when, to their
surprise, nitncuCK ami ni. sian root out tmra
behind tne nm . unci comueiied them to cmDtv
their canteens and go liuck to their company
About noon was the next opportunity for a
snort nan. anu peremptory orders were given
by Hancock that the men should have no op
portunity to get water. We went on aud
reached Vorktown about two o clock. We had
started from below Williamsburg, and on a
hot day in August, in tnat sultry climate, wo
had inarched eighteen or twenty miles with
only soapsuds drenched off our liodfes in our
canteens wuen we starred, ana wnuoui any
water in tnem alter we wore reuuirea
emotv them. Here near Yorktown we halted.
and Hancock andhlsstaff, on horseback, inado
their appearance lu front of the Fifth Wiscon
sin. i ae men oeguu cajiing n uier, wnieri
Hancock rode up to tho otHeer commanding
the nrst division, i ois naupenea to ne niy
self. I was Lieutenant and was In command.
'What is your name, sir he demanded. I
Save himmyname. 'AG d d d pretty of
eer vou are to allow vour men to call "water"
when the Commanding General rides round in
review, i demand ine names or ine panics,
so that I can punish their.,1 howled the Gen-
end. I answered, 'Occupying the position I
do. General, in front of my men, it Is impos
sible for me to designate them.' He then
went to the officer commanding the Second
Division, Enoch Totten, and the same role was
reheated, "men. said ne. bv u d. 1
punish the whole d d regiment.' And he
went to Lteutenttnt-tolonel h-merv. of Portage.
who was in commsnd of tho regiment, aud or-
acred Dim to put dis regiment xnroujn a ihk-Udin-irill
on the tUiutilc-uutck fur trne hmir!
And this punishment going on the run for
one hour after our day of fatigue and beat,
and privation, we were compelled to undergo."
'Dia you ever tell thane facts beiore Hatt
cock was nominated for President,"
"Many a time. Many people In Lancaster
have heard me tell them from the time I came
home from the army and since. And here Is a
letter from Dr. Ingersoll, of Waukesha,
brother of Bob lngersoll. On my way home
from the army I stopped in Waukesha County
to recruit myself, and there fell in with Dr.
Ingcioll, an old friend ot mine. He writes
me that 1 then told him of Hancock's brutality
(which fact I do not remember), and he urge-
It upon me as a duty that 1 tell It all to the
fiubllc. 1 shrink from the publicity, hut to ine
t Is simply horrible to reflect that a man of
such a brutal nature and character as Wintield
fccott Htmcoek ix likely to reeeivetbesufT rages
of a large portion of the people fortheolhce
of President of the United States. That he is
the choice of the keepers of Andersonville
ana L.iuoy nua ineir menus is not surprising;
but how can a -Northern man vote for him?"
We uuhlitth the forecnlnw knowing that Mr.
Langrldge has been pressed bv many citizens
to give it to the publio; and they urge it know
ing be is reliable in every utterance he makes
upon his own knowledge. He has been a citi
zen here of the highest character for the past
iweiny-even years, tie is not a man to woom
anv person in the wtirla will iuorlbe vanity,
and ho Is uot In the l(a.t a yli'Uler to senti
mentality. -jnouKO ju4i ine Kind or a man
that Hbmild be selected for omec, he protmnl
never thought of belnir a candidate. In IP'
lie voted tor Horace Greeley.
teTTha Deniocratio Congress in
creased the nuhlin expenditures 41.
000,000 In five years. The World news
paper tries to get around this fact by
snowing that on part ot tne appropria
tions there was asavirr. What of tliatP
The total appropriations art the ones to
talk about. They show aa increase of
more than 141,000,000.
HOME AND FARM.
Ba driven gnrallj upoil
A HixT roa Gardehrrs. The
handles of pruning. knives and all other
implements liable U be lo.t, nhonld be
punted of a bright red. The handles
of knives and other small tools are nan-
ally of a color so near that of the foil,
or that of the branches of trees and vines,
that it is not cany to find them, if mis
placed. CmiR made Terr late in the season
and stored In a cool place will keep
sweet, because active fermentation is
prevented. If it is rich and sweet
when It comes from the press, and care
is exercised in making it from good,
sound apples, it will not become sour if
kept in a moderately cool cellar in a
tight cask or in bottles.
Cocoanit C'lBTABii. Flacs one
dozen cocoanut balls (procured from
any confectioner) in a pudding-dish,
and over them pour, while it is hot, a
boiled cuntard matte of one quart of
milk, the yelks of five and the whites of
three eggs well beaten, live tableipoon
fuls of white sugar, a little more or
less to suit the individual ta.te,) one
tiiblespoonful of corn starch, wet with a
little cold milk, stirred in carefully to
prevent lumping, and two teaspoonfuls
of extract of vanilla; have the two re
maining whites beaten stiff, with a little
sugar added ; Bpread over the top of
the custard and set into the oven to
brown slightly ; then put the pudding
aside to cool. It should be riect)y
cold when eaten.
A writer in the CAto Farmer says
that he is not an old wheat raiser, but
h.ia not lived these lai-t few years to no
purpose, and thinks he has struck the
kevnote of snoces In raising wheat, in
a thorough fittine of the soil before sow
ing the seed, anu he is convinced that a
poor piece of land, dragged, rolled, and
then refitted until the ground is as mel
low as an "ash heap," will- produce a
better yield of wheat than a rich piece
of land poorly plowed, half drained
and the seed scattered among the lumps
and clods, and a portion of it without
covering or any chance to germinate or
uutain a noia.
Boiled Chocolate Cistard.
Grate a quarter of a pound of unsweet
ened chocolate, and put in a half pint of
not water on tne stove to oisoive ; it
need not boil, but requires occasional
stirring ; beat up four eggs, yelks and
whites together, with half a nound of
pulverized sugar, and poor over it a
quart of boiled milk ; then stir in the
chocolate; strain the whole thronh a
nne sieve, put back on the fire, and stir
continually with a wooden spoon till it
thickens, which it will do in about three
to five minutes ; when cool enough put
in the bowl it is to be served in, and
Keep on ice till you are ready to use.
Minced Fowl. Take the remains of
a cold roast fowl and cut off the white
meat, which mince finely without any
skin or bone; but put the bone and skin
into a stewpan with an onion, a blade of
mace, ana a nandlul of sweet berbs tied
up. Add nearly a pint of water. Iet
it stew for an hour, and then strain and
pour off the gravy, putting in a tea-
skjuiiiui ui oiuenieiHuirw sauce. Aiute
two hard-boiled eggs and chop them
small; mix them with the fowLand salt,
pepper and mace according to taste;
put in the grarr. also half a teaspoonftil
at very finely-minced lemon-peel, and
one tublespoonful of lemon-juice, two
tablespoonsful of Sour, made into a
smooth paste with a little cold water,
and let tne whole just boil. Serve with
sippets of toasted bread. Some persons
preier cayenne to wnue pepper.
To Keep Seed Pure.
We have the oft repeated testimony
ot many farmers, who have tried the
experiment, that changing the locality
of seed increases the productiveness of
many kind of crops. It is therefore
reasonable (although the why and
wherefore is not senerallv understood 1
that there is something in it, although,
after all, I think that equally good if
not better results may be obtained by a
judicious system of selection, culture
and rotation on different sections of the
same farm. It is my opinion, corrobo
rated by experience and observation,
that a system of selecting seed and
planting only the most perfect of its
kind, would obviate all difficulty and
complaint of poor crops and seed, aris
ing from this source. For example, in
planting potatoes, plant none less in size
(and those whole) than a hen's ess, and
no overgrown tubers, and follow this
witn a regular rotation, not growing
related crops on tne same ground ott
ener than once in three to five years.
Select the best, most perfect kernels of
wneat, sowing only such ; also the best
and most perfect of all kinds of seeds.
taking pains to save from the best repre
sentatives of the variety. Instead of
deterioration, as we often hear, improve
ment in both quantity and quality will
then result. I know farmers who, in
stead of pursuing such a course, sell the
best because it brings a better price in
market, and then they go to others for
seed, or plant such as is left of their own
after the best is disposed of. and then
complain that their crops deteriorate,
whereas, had they pursued the course
indicated above, in a few years their
:rops, as well as their purses, would
greatly improve. Car. Country Qentle
The Glorious Apple.
The apple crop is very abundant all
over the country this season, aa it Is apt
to be every second year, the non-productive
season being known by farmers
as the off-year. The origin of this very
widely grown fruit is unknown, though
it has been cultivated time out of mind.
As the apple is mentioned in the Bible,
It is presumed to be a native of Pales
tine, although at present in Canaan and
the surrounding region it is of no value.
It is now imported into Egypt and Pales
tine from the neighborhood of Damas
cus. It was extensively raised by the
Romans, albeit the Roman apple is
thought by some to have been very dif
ferent from the apple described in the
Scriptures. Pliny says that his country
men were acquainted with twenty-two
varieties. America produces more than
2u0 varieties. The apple Is very hardy.
It grows on soils tree from excessive
moisture, except those of a peaty oi
very sandy character. The tree is noted
for longevity, often bearing fruit for 200
or 250 years the finest kind of apple?
coming from trees from 60 to HO years old.
The orchards of the Kenublio occupy
about 1,500,000 acres, and their product
is worth some f 16,000,000, most of the
product being apples. American apples
are the best in the world, and have a
ireat reputation abroad, commanding
arge prices in Europe. They are used
for dessert, especially the Newtown Pip
pin, Baldwin, Spitzenberg and Swaar,
are prepared in various forms for the
table, are made into jelly, cider, wine,
brandy, are dried and sold in vast
quantities, and are, on the whole, used
n more ways than any other fruit
New York Timet.
miECFTXE BIST BOOKS fCi!
1 r M aw a. ft Da. W. O. Praiiwa
ftMh a foil itw4kn.(li above hu this MfinMi
09t avalkyr m : Aitoff re bm Uirofc tw
I lam lTMt4tr n (U hffl
ton 4 OIsmc, tU aptrttait a, u Hrmaa, Tina
a4 Aathtrot, ymt b a hA a Urga ollaettaa
wftth to fwtf Om thin for Choir prarttoa, aM alao for
Horn atnetac. Dr. Pntiaf ta vU koovm aa on of owr
ao akiifal aonpilam
Tint Totes or woman if.
1. r par 4a r I O. P.MEaan.
Tbta book ora ariMf taa ami rmnnd aa Aooa
th JmriM, aad lopl vill aaa on or tha oUmt aa
ihT fmT tha aaata or tha atria of tbia or tfaa otbar
nallaat oonpoaor. Mr. Knoraoa'a book ara known la
vrT7 honaahold and rrary achooL, and aarh now book ia
tatandad to ba aa advaaoa orar thoaa that pracadad it
mpt Hon rom arxoino
C.,r per . B A. R Joiraao.
Ho wrttor aaoala la la oaa la tba parfaet ekaraaaa ud
alaapttaftf of btaaaptanattonaaad tba tboronghnaMof
of bt work. Tba taacbtr who aoaa tbla wtbod noada
ftabava la hi kd tfaa Caomra Caoia ImcoTioa
Book '9i.Hi, bj tha aama author. Tba paca aorraa
Pad. and tha largo book firaa diraeUona for tha aaa af
OLIVER DITJQM ft CO.,
U mad from a tinala TraaieaJ Leaf aad la a POffl
TIVE n-wvwly tor Pala la tfaa Bark, itn n-ad-acfara,
Diixlnaaa, Inflamed Eyea. Bloat Inc. Nitfbt
iwata. Torpid LItct, Palnfal Crlnatlon. (invU and
all IMaeaata of tha KMrwya. LItct or Urinary Orcana.
It la a Mfa and eeraln cure for Lracorrhea, Womb
iMaaaaca aad ail rrmaia Comaloia. Aa a Biood
ParUn- tt 1 noeQuaiad, for U carat taa organ that
Stake tba blood.
Tba lnrt bottia la the market.
uy irucslaia aad all dealen.
BL WABJttB dc CO.,
Kwcheatcr. X. Y.
or Par wif-a- ciaaw ttiaa any o
ntliciBa of Uv diT Manda
Tarrant's Effervescent Seltzer Iperient,
And for Ifalt reaaon It tt an esmot fououriavi of otw nt
ILt moit vaJaatilc nturmJ ro:,chk Ui U world, Wa
reier ui tne (rrrt r,irr B;nmj or mi ai m wntut
U.ouMnd of th 1jrit'puc, tba biU-nu. Lti rh-ujnue
and Uie victims of ftui disuxv rorl auurjauiy. mii
raurn to their hororsi run rairrnt or cured. Th Airl-
it la one uf tUr tirU ar.J br fw th nuxt mcmt.Tul of
ail th etT-irT mil to rrt'i' tit a uitaU(lo Ivrm, tba
FOR CHILLS AND FEVER
OF THE BLOOD.
A Warranted Cur.
w roa IALI BT all DBuaoim. 0
FOR THE HAIR.
CtTRE FOB CASDSnrK
ASD ECALD BEAD.
aantirnllr lUanalnntMf Floral Ranrl Rnok f rM. bni
addraaato JOS. BURMKTT A CO.. Boatwa.kLua.
RED RIVER VALLEY
St. Paul, KMeanoli! & Manitoba B.R.C0.
Taroa dollar par aara allow ad tfaaaattlor for braak
ba aad oalUraiioa, For aarticnlara apply lo
D. A. MoKINLAY,
Lamd CaaBalaalaaav, SC. Fal, Im
Thla la the cheapen and only complete and reliable
work od Etiquette and Ilualm u and bur! a! Forma. It
tellabowto pe rfortn all the vartom dutlea of life, and
bow to app-ar to the beat adTanujrr on all occailono.
Aavata Wanted. cnd for clrcnliri eontilnltiB a
fuii deacrlmion of the work and extra t- rms to Actiita.
A4drcaa ATioa ax ikc aui au n u Co FbUadeljjbia, Pa
B warranted to eure. Circa
lan free. . Price AO mtt m.
hold by DniKfcl-t or u nl t.y
fttivll, tW A MR li I CAN PaB
co., BJsa waiiAiU)a Sl,
If.it I J. .fMa,liauH(riH.
IC U lOfl perd" tt borne. Bampleawortb fS
I J 9 tZU froa. Adilraaairruiaoii aOu.Poniaad. Ua
A WRKK. 113 a 1T at home eaillr tna.la.
1 cuit tTl
t 1 '.-CT
70,000 SOLD YEARLY.
TVo 'wwlac fpMfkwHMPtrw mm navfYi I art
MM paawir la Vat ataatoa, TM boat ar
"lIASOH & HAIILIN
vhirb ha' bm award ataaaar hiti :tioh
paw")'' atd afrvaatnaiTT at avear om ut tho
ClKKAT woftl.m InrtiMrf Hal EiMWiona fur tior
tcea jmr mthml on MftrrM mption.
kr. tAj tbta muoa wit Import tot !mprftrm'Ma
rimLAtUIECnUKCIIKH.ftpifTOlM own, with -!.
pwT and tarwff, at ffTJO, MM. awn. anil Icm prlo-a;
roKHMALI.Kft CHURCH, IW'WH.i,. , IO
M0 and wpwarda; BOKKKB DHA W IN' K'"4
8TY1 K at to am, amtnDwanlat A OIIKAT A
KIETT of BMA1.I.KK OHUANRof N(ual -x r h--,
tboactikaaeaparttr, or la plain eaa-i. at til U. MO
and npwanto. Alao faratahnd roa momtilt or ti'ava
raai.T FATwawTa, Ms and apwarda.
TVm arpma art trtoimlif wrto4f"f M rcf ' mr
ukiu 14 priett art nt McA kigktr than lh -t a
ar fnrrtor tnttrumnun.
rVffm porrhaartna nnj oriraa artkd for II.T.T"
TKATKU CATAUXJtl ( ap o, onlalntrir fnll
dcacrlptloao and pona, larlodlna arw t,y- . ndmucb
aarfal tn format too for tba pur:baar of anv or to.
hicb will ba af nt At and fotpat,t. MAa'N di
RAH UN ORfANOO,, 194 Trmont Bt . , Hf'ST'tS; ta
R. Mlb ai. , H K T YORK i Urn Wabaab Are. ,C11 1C VUo.
FOR SALE BY
THE HARDWARE TRADE.
Price, fJ 63.00.
For Seiding and Extracting Juic
ALL FRUITS ANDBERRiES.
tyEVERY FAMILY NEEDS 0MI.3
n Ito t nl.l.a... Free.
ESTSr&SS m CO.. railiii:;.a, ?i.
rnn ki.k bt thr hbdwakk tp.adk.
The Only Remedy
THAI ACTS tl TU ftAU llJti OT
and the KIDNEYS.
Thb tmUntd actionem ittcm-
drrful potter t tunoUiuravt.
Are wo EicK?
Beeamm tM ailam ikmfnatorgam
iaoMM doamA or iorvid. ami
poitmotukimman Oimtfort forced
"o im oiaoa wx uvtua t tcpeuea
UlSKAHKH, fKIAlit KKAA.
fKaAEf. 1KD KKBIOLli
bm fltnutnff free actum af ihit
and rmtohng thme power to tttroto oft
Why Saffer BlltdM palai aad aehea T
WMf toraaenUal wltb PliaatCotatipatloa 1
WAj apilara enroaa ar alck hrariackaai :
n kf bar ilaepleaa alffhU I I
Um KJSNJET WOkl md rricUt ir
hsaUA. It if dry, mjabU ccmpofnt and
oaa BawaamwtU naoalx wtaaf MrJk .
(r4t U of pour Druqmd, K uvxU ordtr ufj
; or you. Priot, $1.0u. ft
wZLZA, ECKAKJBOJi m CD., Tk?Mv
A . iwiuttMptap..; awruartaa
SYMPTOMS OF A
Jjoaa of Appefciit. Bowela coat ire, Pain ir
the Head, withadull aenaation in the bacic
part. Pain under the shoulder blade, fuil
neaa after eating, with a diincUnation to
exertion of bod or nind, IrrttabiUty of
temper. Low BDirlta. with a feeling of txnv
ing neglected some duty. Wearinesi, Bis
ainese. Fluttering at the Heart, Dot a be
fore the eyee. Yellow Skin. Headache
a-enerallyoTar the right are. Beitlessneaa
with ntlui dreama, highly colored Urine it
mra ap4fally atpta tw rh raaew.
alngl data etrVrta awcll a rhiuse at feel
Jag aa t aiUaUh ttte awtTrrer.
bULOl b.V tllk WtUUC, PlUCK CENTS.
0ci I narray Street New Vork
ra:t::ai otcixii wrsvis. i
eiMIEUlNO. A llwruugh rufruu.i.Hl tin At:,.
and a dralrabk altaailoD on ttrttdotlnK. i'n t-uitali.rd
at the National Intttltulc of Ktram V.$:e-r.ig. Itrljire
port. Conn. A w;w elaaa fornii-d od i IrM of v--y
month of If. Ku vacallook. ttcad tor Pamphlet.
ACrilTC 9,n Bto with Caac'a Atw
NDtH I Racli. Baok. Ourt tti-- OLir onegeo
aloe, ajr-nalLKt. Addreaa Clmee Pttb'nCo.. Toledo. O,
TOI'fO MF5 leam Teleafraphy and anj$4n to 9100
a luoiitfi. grary aratlMaUi iruarantetl a Djtng sit
uatloa. Addieaa tt. Valflulloe. kUuirr. JatiesvUle, Wta.
A MONTH! AHUTSWAMFDJ
r5 BtilSe.Ong A.LlrlM in the ndl;.Hjn.
I.rM. .AV ROHH, Detroit. UlSlk
C ADDIinMCC '' nluk'upr- A1-
AN. K. Olm'd.
irm trmiTima r jurmriiiKu,
plena Mtf vn aMt Ltferli.emM
Dr. PIitco'a Golden Medical rusro.ery cnre All n.tn.n, frora the worst (erorerla tn
common nielck, flmple, or Eraptloa, Ertralpelu. aallrheam, rerer lota, eralr
Mauth Ski a, la tliort. All dliee. cauaed bj bad blowl, aia ouaauena by Uua uoftorfuL
liurlfy inf. ana inngoraunr aiedicitie. '
i.iwi.illr baa it mtuiileMeu iu polraeT In etirlng Teller, Raak, Balla. Carha.
I'ZiXl V7i?L","JJUnm """" WhlM "'"
Jf you leal tlitll, tlrowiT, debilitated, tiara aaUow color ot akin, or TeltowlAh-brown apota
Ml faat or bodr, freqtieul he.l.iho or diinnesa, bad -juta In month. Internal bet or cbilla
alternAled with not flu.he., irregular appetite, and tongiia coated, roa are uuering frmn
'' flw. or "aUUeauaeta." A. a remedr lor ail auoU caaea tit. fleroa'a Qoldcu
Matlical Diacorerr kas ao equal, aa It elTeeta iiertettt and radical enrea.
In Iba cure sl Braaeklua, ftaeepa Oacha, Weak L.mrj, and earir alarea of roa.
aaataclea, H baa atoni.betl Uia Biedioal fauully, aud enuntuil pbraioiaua pruuounoa It ma
gtaatau mcOical dlacovary of tba ai. Sold by drucglAU.
AGTCO S -f - '
v ' Jr V. m am . ueing emllrela wegetakM. ae partieuiar ear rwnnirtxt
avi -A X lw JtT wane using Lb
? : ar a a n m a. TiU 1 araiAm
wk lX"tfA CaatllpaUaa, Impara HlotMl, rata la Mm lb, aid era.
WM Tlgblneaa at I'heat Ulnal aveaa, aoiar Kratetalaaa frwaw
Tka"THllii f1lael"fTnliaillt wlaimacla.. Bad Taaaa la MaatA, BIlloaBa aiiAcAa. fain im
reglaai at aildaer latlaraual VeTav, iaioaiai tfalliaw
lMHa an awaitl.. Bask at Bleed) i mamm, uAe m. FaaiWa naaiaai rmrauav rLUoead
aaw, mam WOtlaTl PMFaTOAItl
Mo aaa of taking tba larRe, rennUIre, Dauaeoua pills. Tbet
a Pellet. (I Wrl. I'i I , . i -. . . . . !
cm. 1 tjar otarai witnout diaturbatice to tti
. w.,m u a u.ii..
MPKU Ajawiitlllg 1