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TwMshe Dally and Weekly mt 1CM Beeoad
Atmh, Bok bland. tU-
J. W.Potter, - Publisher.
Trnma Daily tOc -rx-r monta; Weekly W.00
pa ums; in advance f 1 .50 .
All comninaicatiotts of a critical or argnmenta-
mmtw mracKT, political or rtiunom, must nave
real mt attacked for pnbl cation. No each
aradea will be printed over aetiikms signatures.
Aaoyaaona conununicai lias not noticed.
OoiKipuiMlcuft aoHcitcd from every township
b sanest istana cosaty .
Satubday, Octobkb 8. 1892.
OIRATIC SATIOSAL TICKET
Tor President GROVBR CLKVELAXD
Wot Vice President.. ..ADl-Ai K. 8TEVKNSOM
For Governor JOHN P. ALTGELD
Tor Congressman at larie JOHN C. BLACK
For Congressman at Wive. ANDREW J. HUNTER
For Liea tenant Governor JOSEPH B GILL
ro gecretery of btate WM H H1XRICHHSEN
For Auditor DAVIDGOKE
For Treaaorer RCFTTS N . RAMSEY
Por Attorney General M. T. MALONEY
For Elector, llfh Diet ..J UUiSLEV
For Cons; ess, llth List TRI MAJ PLANTZ
For at ember Board of Jqualizat on,
H. R. BAHTLESON
For Representative, Twenty -first Dirt.
JOSEPH H, MULLIGAN
Tor State's Attorney , M. J. McNTRT
Tor Circuit Clerk PETrR FKEY
Tor Coroner WINSLUW UOWAKD
Kplacopallan Oeneral Convention.
The general contention of the Episco
pal church. sajs the New York Sun, is
tb highest legislative body of the Epis
copaliaos. and as it meets only once in
the three years its assembling is of the
more importance. So long an interval,
however, serves to bring about the settle
ment of the many questions of difference
by the healing operation of time alone,
and this convention, accordingly, is not
likely to be disturbed by any seated con
troversks. great question
of doctrine, however, will come up for
aeltit mi r.t by this general convention at
Baltimore. Even the controversy over
Dr. Newton seems to have ceased. Be
has dropped out of fright and out of
thought. Mr. MtQueary has been driven
from the church and is forgotten . It
say be that the subject of prayers far the
dead will come up again during the dis
cussion of the proposed liturgical
changes, which will be the most import
ant business before the body. The ejues
lion would once have apitated the Epis
copalians profoundly and stirred up bitter
controversy as a Romanizing suggestion,
but is now looked upon very
calmly on all hands. At the
last general convention it was made
manifest that a large part of the deputies
longed to break down the wall separation
between the living and the dead, and to
include them all in the prayers of the
The old controversies between the
liigh church, the low church and the
broad church parties are. no longer active.-
The parties themselves have lost
their distinguishinz ma:ks to a great ex
tent. The lowest pasieh in Now York
now would have been accounted as dan
rously high by the low churchmen a
generation ago. The service in all of
them has been enriched steadily as time
has gone on. Caodlesicks on the altar,
once denounced as an odious Roman im
itation, now attract little attention. Tbey
are no more a novelty, Surplictd choirs
are general. Sisterhoods are encouraged
by Bishop Putter and the clergy and
laity. Confession is a frequent prac
tice. Bishop Phillips Brooks, of Massa
chusetts, has been accused or suspected
of difltate for these tendencies before his
elevation to the bishopric, but be seems
1.0 w to be treating them as a desirable
expression and provocation of religious
faith and zeal.
This general convention will decide
Anally the milter of liturgical revision,
which has been before the episcopal
church for many years. These changes
give to in the minister a greats
er degree of discretion in the conduct of
public worship under certain circum
stances, and they tend to the enrichment
of the service in accordance with a de
mand which has grown strong amoni
both clergy and laity. A new hymnal
will also be submitted for adoption. The
rearrangement of dioceses and the in
crease of the episcopals and tbe election
of a bishop for Japan will be other im
portant subjects for consideration. It
will be seen, then, that tbe Episcopalian
convention will not be disturbed by the
controversies over fundamental questions
of doctrine which have agitated the Pres
byterians of late yeurs. It will give its
attention rather to matters pertaining
purely to worship or to the organization
of the machinery of the church.
8 til l They Come.
Another leading republican, one who
like Judge Oresham as occupied the po
sition of one of the president's adviserp.
baa forsaken the old ideas and the old
party. Ex-Attorney General Wayne
JlcVeagh.of President Garfield's cabi
net, has written a letter to John W. Car
ter, secretary of the Massachusetts re
form club, in which he announces that
be will vote for Grover Cleveland. Tbe
writer finds himself in full accord with
the democratic party, and finds it more
eaa to act with them because the repub
lican party, securing its return to power
fonr years ago by promising to preserve
matters as tbey were, at once embarked
THE SUPPORT OF THE PARTY.
B. Harbison. "You cooldn't get along without me, could you?
upon what he regards as a reckless and
revolutionary policy, even overturning
the safeguards of legislation in the
house of representatives In their haste to
pass the force bill and tbe McKinley bill,
both, to his mind, unnecessary and un
"The economic evils," says the writer,
however great, of the McKinley bill, and
the unreasonable system of protection it
represents, are of far less importance to
his mind than the moral evils which to
low in their wake. "In deciding for what
purpose the masses of people may prop
erly be taxed, it mu6t not be forgotten
that taxes have a wonderful capacity for
filtering through intervening obstacles
till they reach the bowed back of toil
and resting there; and therefore giving
bounties, under any form of taxation, is
mainly the giving away of tbe wages of
labor. But even such inequality and in -justice
are the least of its evils, for
while such system endures, political cor
ruption is absolutely sure to increase, as
such a s j stern not only invites but re
quires the corrupt use of money, both at
the polls and in congress.
"The republican party ought to be an
honest money party, and would be if it
could, but while it demanded increased
bounties for favorite manufacturers, it
could not refuse increased bounties to
tbe silver producers, as tho votes they
control were probably necessary to the
passage or tbe McKinley bill Tbe poi
son of a debased currency is making itself
daily more and more felt in every chan
nel of business and finance, and it is in
evitably driving gold out of tbe country
and leading us to all tbe evils of a fluc
tuating and therefore dishonest currency
based upon silver alone.
''Pension agents have joined hands to
increase their fees by the indiscriminate
granting of pensions. Tbe result is that
nearly a generation after the close of tbe
war there is a steady increase in the vast
sums passing through the ptneion agents'
hands. until now the tota
amount etaggers belief, and has be
come of itself a very serious bur-1
den upon the treasury . Surely there is
neither reason nor justice in legislation
which destroys all distinction between
tbe discharge of a duty and the shirking
of it. between loyal service and a deser
tion of colors, between wounds received
in battle and diseases contracted in the
pursuits of peace."
There is still another great and in
creasing evil chiefly traceable, in his
opinion, to the maintenance or the ex
cessive tariff since the wtr and the con
stant meddling with it to make it higher,
snd that is the bringing to our shores o
vast .ewarms of undesirable emigrants,
just as the duties umm imporud mer
chandise have been increased, so has tbe
grade of imported labor been lowered. '
Mr. MecVeagh is convinced that the
causes in which he is interested cannot
hepe for success until tho ayowed p-I!cj
of the republican party on the tariff is
Here lit Another.
The announcement in tbe Bulletin last
night that it is rumored that Llornre C
Burchard, ex-director of the United
States mint and ex-congressman from
this district, will vote for Cleveland at
the coming election was the one topic for
conversation in political circles today.
When a number of Mr. Burchard's
friends questioned him regarding the
matter, he sai 1 that he has not changed
bis politics, but he would not say
wbetber be will vote for Cleveland cr
not. He ia very non-committal on tbe
suiject. It is the general impression
among republicans in Freeport ;hu Bur
chard will vote for Cleveland or else not
vote at all. It is known that he in
formed a friend of Lis before Flarrison
was nominated that be would not We
for that gentleman on the McKinley bill
platform. Freeport Bulletin.
HEAFiyG COA1.S OF FlKE.
At the reunion of tlia Sons of Veterans
beld at Bushnell in June last, a large
banner was displayed across the line of
march, on which appeared the words:
"Yon can walk on the grass here."
Most people thought it a cunning way of
telling the visitors to make themselves
perfectly at home, but the inscription
had a deeper meaning. At a previous
reunion held at Jacksonville one of the
visitors, Lieutenant Guilford of Chicago,
was fined in the police court for walk
ing on the grass in one of the parkB of
that city. Dtck Yates, the city attorney,
prosecuted him as a matter of course.
Guilford had something to do with the
arrangements in Bushnell and the ban
ner waa put up at his suggestion. Yates
was one of the orators of the day and
was marched under the banner while
Guilford and his friends chuckled ow
the joke on the youthful candidate for
congressman at large.
The Sterling Herald having- said that
it had the names of eight old soldiers
who voted for Fifer four years ago and
were now openly working for Alteeld,
The Standard of the same city, called for
tbe names. The Herald promptly pub
lished them with one more lor good
count. Some of them are men of
prominence, and are but samples of the
thousands who think that they have
voted for Fifer often enough.
A SIGNIFICANT CHANGE.
Said a hotel heeper, "The most marked
political change I have noticed is anions
traveling men. The majority of theni
were formerly Republicans: now it i-
the reverse. Two-thirds of them at l ;.-t
seem to be Democrats." This is sinlii
cant for these men are makers anil re
flectors of public opinion and their i ii :
ence in the rural districts i.-- Lir-v. In
cept those traveling for ;i ; jir :;.:
industries, all are naturally in furor
unrestricted commerce. Oon-equ:i: '-,
they ate opposed to the restrictive oh.-;
f the Republican party.
USING THE KNIFE.
"One of the serious difficulties tve
have to contend with in this campaign."
said a Republican politician, "is the
want of good feeling among our candi
dates on the state ticket. Each one
seems to have his knife in the other's
ribs. There never was any good feeling
between Fifer, Pearson and Pavey, and
they began stubbing each other before
the convention. The fight is going to be
close, and the bad feeling has set them
all to trading. Of course the feeling
has spread itself among the other candi
dates. Fifer'scommLssioners and boards
and trustees are working for him alone,
and some of them have it in for the can
didates for auditor and secretary of
state. The employes of these officials
are getting in their work on Fifer and
on one another in a manner destructive
to party discipline. The new candi
dates, that is Hertz, Prince, Yates and
"Willetts, are disposed to tote fair,but they
findit impossible as they discover them
slves traded off without compunction. I
have never known a time when there was
a much badlilood in a campaign between
candidates on the same ticket."
THE INDIAN AS A VOTER.
The attempt to make Oklahoma safely
Republican by the colonization of ne
groes in that territory will probably pro
duce a directly contrary result. By a
decision of the courts the Indians hold
ing their lands in severalty are entitled
t? vote, and it is sa?d that their opposi-(
tion to neyro immigration has made
them Democrats. There are over 3,000
Indian voters in the territory, and these,
with the white Republicans who do not
desire negro supremacy, will so swell
the Democratic strength as to defeat the
colonization scheme. By the way it
seems odd to figure on the Indian as a
A NEW MEMBER.
Edwards F.Binns of Pittsfield, who was
elected a memlier of the state committee
to fill the vacancy in the Twelfth district
caused by the resignation of W. H. Hin
richsen, is one of the shrewdest politi
cians in central Illinois. lie is a careful
organizer, a hard worker, and is withall
a man of good sound sense. He vill
prove a valuable member of the com
mittee. IT WOCLb NOT WORK.
The attempt of Secretary of State
Pii son to run the county clerks' offices
t-.i ilie state of Illinois has proved a fail
ure. His smooth suggestion that in
printing tho ballots the Republican
ticket should be placed first will not be
followed by Democratic county clerks.
Republican raemliers of the last legis
lature who have been renominated are
somewhat nervous over the prospect of
havin-i their Bieeches on compulsory
education republished. These speeches
sounded very we 1 when delivered and
were strongly praised by the Republi
can press. The Democratic papers will
print them this year.
.: 3it I'i Together.
Senator Palmer :: ii.1. Colonel Morrison
will make several ; oches from the
same platform in this campaign. Re
publican papers having been claiming
that there is IkmI blood between Lnese
two prominent Democratic Iraders.
While in fact they are warm peiaonal
friends, and their association in this
campaign is a ree .It of their mutual
Peck's report is like the tickets of
merit Tom Sawyer presented at Sunday
school, paid for in good faith.
A Million Friends.
friend in need U ft friend indeed, and
not less than one million people ha-
found just such a friend in Dr. King's
New Piscoyerv for Consumption, Coughs
and Colds. If you hare netef Used this
great cough medicine, One trial will con
vince-you that it a as wonderful curative
powers in all diseases sf throat, chest and
lungs. Each bottle ia guaranteed to do
all that is claimed or money will be re
funded. Trial bottles free at Harts
Bahnsen's drug store: Large bottles 50c
aodVl.W. ' . - l , '
. Deserving Praise I
We desire to say to our citizens, that
for years we have been selling Dr. King's
New Discovery for Consumption. Dr,
King's New Life PHls, Buckle ns Arnica
Salve and Electric Bitters, and have nev
er nandiea remedies mat sell as well, or
that have given such universal satisfac
sion- We do not hesitate to guarantee
them every 'time, and we stacd ready to
i refund the purchase price, if satisfactory
reeults do not roirow their use. These
remedies have won their ereat popularity
purely on their merits. Hartz & Bahn-
BUCXXXN'S ARNICA 6AXTB
The best salve in the world fcr cats,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains.
corns and all skin eruptions, and posi
tively cures piles, or no pay required. It
ia guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
or money refunded. Price 85 cents per
dox. jror saie dv juarta u&nnten.
A Druggist Talks.
Will F. Crawford, druggist at Des
Moines, Iowa, says it is remarkable the
way Cubeb Cough Cures sells, that his
customers speak of it in the bigteet terms
ot praise. One man in - particular who
has been troubled with bronchitis for
years, never found any relief until be
used Cubeb Ccugh Cnre. He says it
e topped it at occc. He does not hesi
tate to recommend it for all throat and
Mrs. iniliant Lohr
Or Freeport, III., began to fail rapidly, lost an
r-PI'etite and got Into a serious conditi.-tn from
ncrrcia She c011'11 not eat vepa
uJHclJ;,Ct tables or Blent. .inl ri-n
toast distressed her. Hal to give up house
work. Iu it week alter takini
She felt a little better. Could keen more food
on her stomach and prew stronper. She took
3 bottles, has a Rood appetite. CaiB4 22 lbs.,
does her work easily. Is now la perfect health.
HOOD'S PlLL8 are the best aftir-dinn.r
PUU. They ist digestion and cure headache.
DR. C.H. BERRY
Patients Cured by Dr. Berry.
Mi:.a Kellio j.i'mpon, Morris. III., rured of
atarrh. Mr. I". N. Mawin. o Ker:.sinao:i. 111..
eun-il of Nervous Di-biliiy. Mrs ' i-ti.dlfleld.
lilSl'mivlh St., CliifUfO, rured of Nf iira'kria.
J!r. J. .1. Ktiiirr. 2xi Wnrrcn Ave., !ilo:igr,
curf.l of f ki I:ifuase (j.iniiie'. Mr. P. J.
w;.i;;ii.T. t'Jyi It , cur-d c; I.Vrrcms I'ros
trr.'. i-.i-.. Mr. t'has. Walker. I.yoti. Iowa,
cured of t-ktn IHsckrc, (cczp:r,si ' of CO vrsrs
tlurction. Mr. John I.ur?nn. Uis Cow. tlurfd St.,
CiilcapYs, cure'i of Carat ih and NeuralR-ia.
Vr. iu. C. Murphy. Summit, 1:1 . cured of r-kia
I! scpfo iSttiL itheumi. end hull :i-"ds of other.
w hose r 1 ' Tires end the hrst- Ty cf Tvliorocasva
oi e all j-ii3'-d in lsr. Merry's !wi ou v hronic
Di.-tcny"s. SS'jid fT on. Ko r!i:.rjro. A'idress
Vr. C. it. Berry, It fctatc bu, cUnsgo, ilh
REFEilEHCES BY PERMISSION.
XI. II. Coolev. cf G-epory, Cooley& Co,
Tnion Stork Yards, Chicapo; J. X. Roberts,
Manapor Huylers. I'll Pteto St., Chicapo;
Harvey Jenney. of the Jcnney-Grnham o-
103 Madison St.. Chicapo; i. S. Morse, Western
News Co., 40 Randolph St.. Ohicaeo: Hubert
Anlev, Cnicnpo Herald, 15 1 V'ahlntrt.n SU,
Chicapo; Robert Ixnp, of Marshall Field ft Co,
W ashinpton and State Sis.. Chicapo; A. Wcin
berp. Adamo. W'estlake Mr'nufacturinp Co..
Ontario and Franklin Sis.. Chicapo, and many
others, all prominent business iuft of Chicapo.
tvhoKe names and statements are (riven In full
In Dr. Berry's book cn Chronio Diseases.
THE ERIRENT CHICAGO SPECIALIST.
Treats and enrea Catarrh. Skin and Nervous
I!seasos,lncJudinp rimples. r reciues, uiotrhes.
Suit Rheum, Eczema. Supertuous Halr.L'lcers,
Tumora. Scrofula and all Skin Dincaees; Iis
eases of the Ear. Catarrh. Bronchitis. Asthma.
Consumption, and all Diseases of the None.
Throp.t and Limps; Ixss of Strrnptli and
Vitality, Mackachm, Headaches. Veakuses
rt D:ff"rent OrpanB, Neuralgia, Dlees ot
tho Kidneys and Bladder, Disc-res of Women
Mid n 11 Diseases of 1 ho Nervot -yetem. Nerv
ous Debility and Varicocele.
Dr. Berry Cares Cotarr t. .
Dr. Berry Cures f kin Diseases.
Dr. Berry Cures Nervous Diseases.
Dr. Bprry's Chicapo offices tire located at 1M
State St., Chicapo, and be makes a point evorr
week of publishing new cures of patients m
the Saturday Jlvenino JYetos, Sunday Herald,
Dr. Berry will make a careful examination
of all patients and when their diseuses are net
curable, he will frankly tell them so. Ho In
curable cases accepted Xor treatment. Free
r. Berry may be consulted free at tbe
Dr. Berry may be consulted free by letter or
personally at his office, 104 State street, Chicago.
11L, Question blaok on application.
W SmW can't
' iiSiPSb ENOUGH
"IFF -r tf
a a -
Patronize Home Industry and Protect the Labor of America
- MERRICK'S SPOOL COTTON. -
r . W .k !affc --s i jfc J aaj a,j
rtlsSut.CoraSoftrirh. fall iceaenre. anils equally well adapteJ for nantl an!
Sewing. For tale bv
atd Dry Good Feres generally.
MERRICK THREAD CO., 205 Firth Avenue, Chicago
$4.00 per Month for Ten years,
or 3b UU per Month for Six years
Pays Principal and Interest and seeures Jyou
a Deed with Abstract of Title.
40 Lots Only
ON Eicn PLiJS. I LOCATION 38th ST.
PRICES WILL BE ADVANCED.
Come early and secure choice locations and lowest prices
BUFORD & GUYERS Addition.
Apply to J. A. Buford or E. H. Guyer.
J. T. JDXXOINL
f aTTX A TVTFTi HP A TT riT
And Dealer in Aen's Fine Woolens.
1706 Second Avenue.
1803 Second Avenue.
Proprietor of the Brady Street
IFEi O S IE 1HL
. - Ad k nda of Cot Flowers eonstantly on band.
Green Houses- Flower Store
Oae block north of Central Park, tbe largest i Ia. 804 brmdy Street. DaT.cpen.
B. F. DeGEAR,
Contractor arid Builder
Office and Shop Corner feventeentb 8V
ana SevontL Awnrit,
" 1! klti Jf of carpenter work a specialty.
fnroiaBed on application
Flans and estimate, for all kind, of ba'.ldico
y AF.H00D RESTORED !l
tfce wontlern.l r--"
i lil uti a
ten rnnraot- to rare all nerronn dlaeaw. such as V" k '.
lAot Brain Power, Headache. Wakefulness, Lout Manhood. :!''
pmfis. Kervoueneps. Lassitude, all drains and loss of power of tLe r;
Orusns in either rex cause 1 by overexertion, youthful rri'.fir i'
cse ..f t-bacoo. opium or stimulants wtifccto so,n Wad to InUrn i- y. 1
lion and InnanitT. Pet no convenient tt nsrrrin vi,t oorkt. Z t ' -
ef hyia.':efort5. With every ftiorver we oiv a wriiu-n i-rnnt-:
. uiroM mu attkm osuto. or rrjun-i tke money. Circular free. Adurees Ztfvc Seed., o., t iilcut:.'
' ' For sjjl in ItiK-k ialand hy Hartz & Babnsen. 8i Ave.'aoil 2tb stroot
avenport Business .College,
COMPLETE IN at.t. DEPARTMENTS.
FOR CATALOGUE ADDRSHS
J. C. DUNCAN, Proprietor.