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DOWNIK & NEILL, Publishers. BIG STONE CITY, DAKOTA It is argued by suiue writers tliat li the depression in food products should continue for any great length of time an inevitable result would be a redaction in the price of fanning lands all over the country. But there is no probabil ity that the depression will continue until such a result is reached, because it is not at all likely that in years suc ceeding there will be such immense crops as have been grown this year in almost every locality at home and abroad. In a general way the people of this country are becoming educated as to the necessity of the preservation of for ests, as they are to the aesthetic value of the propagation and ornamental trees. The subject has two distinct phases, the material one and the aesthet ic one. It is not alone the conservation of the streams which is to be consid ered important, as this undoubtedly is the question of the increased cost of lumber if one of the highest consequen ces, reaching as it does in the matter of rents those who have little voice in dealing with the subject, but who are in the last analysis greatly affected by the manner in which it is dealt with. Mr. Ignatius Donnelly, it is an nounced, will shortly publish a book which will startle those who are inter ested in the controversy regarding the authorship of "Shakespeare." It is said he has found in the works of Sir Fran cis Bacon a cipher, which, applied to "Shakespeare's" plays, proves beyond doubt that they were written by Bacon. Without reference to Mr. Donnelly's researches, it may be said that this same thing has been often proved—to the sat isfaction of the writers—but it does not stay proved. Ingenious speculations may interest a few people and confuse some, but the vast majority of lovers of "Shakespeare" throughout the world, in generations past, present and to come, recognize no other man tlian Wil liam Shakespeare. The farmers are everywhere remind* that all other things are as law in com parison as wheat and corn—sugar 3 cents lower than usual, coffee 5 cents lower, and cotton and woollen goods, clothing, shoes, blankets, hardware, tools, harness and farm implements 15 to 25 per cent, lower—so that the low priced crop this year will go almost as far in purchasing the low priced neces saries that he requiries as the high priced crop of 1880 did. This is some what of an exaggeration, but not alto gether. There are things, however, that are not affected, and they are debts and mortgages. There is no reduction in these things, which abound in newly settled communities, and the moral is, to dispense with them in the future, as far as possible. A Chicago paper says it is not a new thing in the United States, and in the border states especially, that the production of wheat does not pay ex penses. Many can recollect when it required two bushels of corn raised in Ohio to pay the postage on a let ter from Boston to the "Western Re serve," or northern Ohio. And many now will remember v.-hen corn in Illi nois was dull of sale at ten cents a bushel, and dressed turkeys wore offer ed at the doors of citizens for twenty ave cents. Yet even in those days there was no over-production except in places where distant markets could not be reached. Nearly every year we have accounts of famine in some parts of the world. Just now the depression in wheat which has generally been regarded as a standard commodity, and has heretofore maintained something analogous to a standard price, appears to have carried down tli*i prices of nearly all the staple commodities. For instance, the price of the whole range of metals is very much depressed viz., iron, steel, lead, copper and the manufactured product of these staples. Iron and steel rails are cheap, lead and iron pipe are cheap. 1'he bushel of wheat goes about as far in the purchase of these articles as it .lid two years ago. Moreover, tho prices for the whole range of domestic fabrics have been greatly reduced. It is worthy of note that more and more as the price of wheat has been reduced, reduction has followed in nearly the whole list of what are called staple arti cles. The price of wheat seenm to have a governing inlluence as to the price of a great many leading articles at hast the association is close enough for such on inference. 1 i i i KEWS OF THE WEEK. Washington News. Fostoftice established: lakota -Hoskina,Mc intosh county. Postoffice discontinued: Min nesota—Lisbon, Yellow Medicine county mail to Granite Falls. Fostoffiees Discontinued—Dakota: Ober weis, Kichland county mail to Wahpeton. Montana—Crow Agency. Yellowstone county mail to Stillwater. Washington territory—Har riston, Whitman county: mail to Sprague. Wisconsin—North l,a Crosse: mail to La Crowe. Postmaster* Commissioned—Brain erd 1$. Harringt u, Akron, Iowa Nels .1. Nel son, Etter, Miun. Ira W. Bradshaw, Bon, Wis. Mr. De Merolta, late Italian consul at Balti more, who disappeared a few days ago, is said to have victimized several persons prominent in diplomatic circles in Washington. The ag gregate debts ho lias left behind him unpaid in Washington, it is said, are STo.OOO. One of ltis creditors in this city says he seems to have lived on loans from his friends for a long time past, and he names among others who have been taken in by him for large sums, llobert Garrett, of the Burlington A Ohio railroad, and Mr. Knabe, of the piano manufacturing firm. Rail and River Notes. The en ruing* of the Chicago. Milwaukee & St. Paul s\ stem for the third week in Septem ber aggregated The earnings for the same period in 1 ss: were 35ol,UU0, showing a decrease of oo. Casualties of the Week. A tie Smith V Co.'s extensive glass works at Pittsburg were burned. Loss $:.H0,U00. 1 Crimes and Criminals. i I A negro named Short seized a well-known lady at Carthage, Ala., and dragging her into I a clump of bushes ravished her. She gave the alarm and a posse of one hundred hunted the negro down and riddled Him with bullets. I Darwin N. Gardner, ex-police clerk of Cleve •t land O.. shot his wife, who, before marriage, was known as Alice Phillips, or Tucker, and then shot himself. Gardner is fatally wouinl ed. The wife is wounded in the temple, but will probably recover. J. L. Danford, tho defaulting president of the bank at Cheney, Wash., who absconded some days ago to British Columbia, has tied from Victoria in consequence of American detec tives being there to capture him. The avowed purpose of these ofHcers is to bring Danford back to American soil. Frand Bernier and Frank Heed, both old residents of Toledo, Wash., engaged in a quar rel over a very trivial affair. Blows were ex changed, when both drew knives and made a mutual attack. Berner was stabbed live 1 Personal News Notes. tinvis from the effects of which he died almost m i etantly. Bead received very slight injuries. i The estate of the late Senator Anthony is worth $''I. Ned Gilmore, of Niblo's Garden, N. Y., has just fallen heir to Couldoek will soon celebrate in Boston his I fiftieth year on the stage and his seventieth i birthday anniversary, i William Mead, the young man who eloped with Miss lioma Sickles, was formerly a Wes tern Union telegraph operator in Indianapo- Il8. At Cincinnati the sister of the late Lieut, Clark moves to disbar T. Q. Hildebrandt, a I prominent attorney, for refusing to account for money collected. William Beach Mazelton, a well-known jour nalist, heretofore connected with various pa pers in Baltimore and Washington, has been I sent to the insane asylum. The parents of Sarah Schuer, the Now York Jewc8s,d*ho eloped with II. E. Friedman, have concluded to rel use to havu anything more to do with her or her husband. I'olx-rt Toombs said recently, in his emphat ic way, that the late Bishop Pierce was physi eally intellectually anil morally the most sym metrical man of the nineteenth century. A dispatch from Deer Park, Md., states that John W. Garrett is sinking rapidly and his death is exnected any moment. He is passing away quietly without suffering, surrounded by members of his family. Mrs. S. II. Clark, a charitable lady of Balti more, who was buried on Wednesday, weighed 5^2 pounds. No hearse sufliciently large to hold the casket could be obtained, and a special vehicle was provided. General News Items. Henry Bi.-ktuul, a Cincinnati mauufactuer of machinery, n-signcd. Assets, f:J5,0U0 liabilities, 000. I "Give me 'Conk' or give me cold pi/en,"' is i the alternative of Mrs. Cornelia Conklin, nee i Mann the deserted Oyster Bay, L. I., bride. It is contemplated to erect a statue at New Orleans to the late Capt. Samuel C. Iteid, who commanded the brig Gen. Armstrong, to com I memorate his battle with the British squadron at Fayal, Sept. and 'il, 1814. J. S. Danford, abscounding president of tho Savings Bank of Cheney. Wash., telegraphs from British Columbia that he had sold all his interest in the bank to parties who hail assumed its debts and liabilities. He elaimos that he i has clone nothing dishonorable. i Two years ago Bishop Gilmour, of the Clevc land diocese, published a eomunication in his paper, the Catholic Universe, and in the Penny Press, in which he charged Edwin Cowlee, editor of the leader, with having treated a, daughter in so brutal a manner as to cause her to become an invalid. Mr. Cowles had the Bish op and editor of the I'niverse arrested fur criminal libel, anil instituted suits against tho bishop, the Universe, and the Penny Press for $2.",IKHI each. Owing to the continued illness of Mr. Cowles' daughter her deposition could not le taken, and tho cases were continued Irom time to time. Last Thursday the bishop nub lished a card, making a retraction of iua libel ous charges he published, and the suit will be withdrawn. Foreign Flashes. A Shanghai dispatch to tho London Times states the Franco-Prussian alliance means tho disintegration of China and its partition be tween those two countries France taking the three southern provinces and ltussia, having China as a recruiting ground for her armies, the two countries being connected by railways. The alliance also means Franco lfussian pre ponderance in Europe, and therefore fraught with danger to Germany. It also means the ex tinction of the China trade, and imperils all I the Euglwh possessions in the iast Apropos of the popular agitation in favor ot the franchise bill,London Truth says. -Fb® cabinet is greatly impressed by the attitude of the countrv, and has resolved to create fresh peers if a small majority of the house of lords rejects the franchise bill a second time. If, however, the bill is rejected by a large mojori tv, parliament will be asked to ex picas it Views regarding the future constitutional posi tion of the house of lords, either by resolution or address to the crown. If the resolution of parliament is brought about this autumn, tut country will be consulted, not regarding the commons but regarding the lords. Ibis P0'1^7 has been consented to by the queen, and the roval dukes will vote with the Liberals when the franchise bill is brought before the house of lords again. A sweet Little Pet. At Ilathdrum, Idaho, a pet bear broke loose and ran on the streets in a rage. The animal attacked a girl twelve years old and dreadfully mangled the child with its teeth and claws ant nearly crushed her to death by hogging. Fou' men'hearing the girl's cries rushed to the rescue. The bear turned iuriouslv on them, dropping the child. Three men were badlv torn, one having a hand nearly chewed oil. The fourth man escaped the animal s furv. Before the bear could he despatched he mailt his escape. It is reported that the girl cannot live. The people are greatly incensed against the owner of the animal. Hew Secretary of the Treasury. The l'int has appointed Postmaster General Gn.-sham, Secretary of the Treasury vice Folgor deceased. First Assistant Post master Genera! Hatton will act as postmashi general until Gresham's successor is appoint ed. Walter Q. Ciresham is fifty-one years ol age. In after serving a term in the Indiana legislature, he accepted a lieutenant colonelcy in an Indiana regiment, and at th end ot the war had attained a general's posi tion under Sherman. After tin1 war he resumed the practice of law, and, declining the col lee torship of the port of New Orleans, offeree him bv President Grant, was made I'nitri'. States district judge by the latter, his court being located at Indianapolis. During hit judgeship lie r. nder .i several noted di cisions. He succeeded •v-nator Howe as Postmastei general, his cabinet appointment being dated April1^n:. Sad Death of a Very Brave Man. Xew York Special: Isaac Nt wton. chief en gineer of the Ciotun water department, com mitted suicide by cutting his throat He had been drinking hard of late. The coroner's jury decided that Newton took his life while in sane. Financial trouble caused the act. The estate left by the elder Newton, who was Commodore Yanderbilt's associate in North river navigation enterprises, has been diminished lately by failures of debt ors. Newton was chief engineer of tho aqueduct and forty-live years old. He was John Ericsson's favorite pupil and planned the new aqueduct He managed the engine of the Monitor in her tight with the Merrimae, having to be lnouuht to the deck threu tunes because of faintiug in the close atmosphere of the en tine room. Ho was ignorant whi'-h way tho battle was going till the victory was won. When assistant engineer of a frigate in the war he wa- publicly thanked by the secretary ol the navy for his heroic conduct during a tire tin the ship. When the crew was inclined to abandon her he threatened to brum any man who attempted to pass bun on the, gangway, where lie stationed himself. Newton feared tho depletion of hi- father's estate would leav« his mother and sister in want. Will of the Bead Millionaire. Cincinnati Special:—We.]uc»day aftornoot Charles W. West's will was admitted to pro bate. The will directs that the funeral expen ses shall lirst be paid, and wills to the children of Samuel C. West—-Emma VY. Brown or hei heirs, $.j( 1,000 Mary A. Hazard, or her heirs, $~.,000 Edward G. West, or his heirs, -$4o, 0W the Philadelphia Satu Deposit and Insur ance company. ?40,IHHI in trust for George W. and lleht.-cca West, children of Sanmel(West to be invested by the company, in aecordanct with the laws of Pennsylvania, the net inconit to be paid in equal amounts quarterly and at their death the principal is devisei' to their respective heirs, loss the legal charges if the company: to the children of George. West, or their heirs. #Ji),(H)o each: to Ida Graham, neice ot the testator, and Charles W. Lathburr, S-.'.I'HW each Children^ Home, $1I,(HM Cincinnati Orphan asvlum SlO.eeO German Protestant Orphan asylum! JIU.tHki Catholic (h plians, Cuinmiusvj|]c,' $10. 0»H! Sisters of the Good Shepard. J'.ank street. So. Win Little Sisters ol the Poor, Baum street. $.",OHO: Widow's Home. Walnut Mills, 8]n.oo0: Old Men.s home. Walnut Hills, $-"n un\ There are three executors, of which John T. West and Henry L-wis are two, and each of them are to receive IHKI. The public ben in sts are all to Cincinnati institutions. Mr. 'W"st'» neph ew, JohnT. West of Minneapolis, receives the balance of the estate. The aggregate value ol the entire estate is in the vicinity of The Chicago Markets. Wheat, Chicago soring, "it,? .",: e Corn, cash, 7i.$(r78e. Oats, cash, :ioc. Bve, "iV^c. Barley, tit if. Pork, cash, $16,75. Lard, cash. $7.'2Uf,7'fT.'-Tx NT0 Chicago spring, .• N„. red,'c ~Na '4 red 04c. OaK N,„ -.ol,] white, t'.Va^io No. J-o -jc rejected, -'-fcilc condemned, lUrley, No. Barley. No. "idc No. 3, 40c Ground Feed. •IS..~0. FuL'sJIm Vi5,,,,,",hy 1 Milwaukee Markets. Wheat. No. 7-b tc. Corn, No. 2, Ye. Oats. No. 2 white, SSljftj, Bye No. 1, ."j5c No. Bar:, v. No. bO ^e: extra, No. .'j, 4' .\ Mess Pork, $lii cash. Lard -Prime steam, 7.20. fair to good best dairy, li'Wl'.tc. Minneapolis Markets. Whf*T, NO 1 hard, 7Vt ,jc No. hard, 74c NO. I. ONr. 11( ,w v Mixed Feed, No. 1, $17.5tlf„|S No. 2, igin.fK Corn Meal, unbolted, bolted, $:.q Hy timothy #'.y:/ 8it.r(): wild, choice, Mi $b. KI No. 2 wild, »o. itW$(i.75. St. Paul Markets. 1 liai1, lit u 79c har(i. Corn. No. :i, 50c No. »,.4Mo Oats, No. mixed, 24c No. i white, 25c: No 3 extra, '.'4c. ltye. No. 2, 45c. hay' Timothy seed, f'l.30. Potatoes, iJ5c. Efc'K.-, I C'jC. ery,"^!"' mk. mill's JiwuiiAdi:. Mr Blaine Tells All About His Mar riage In a letter to William Walter Phelps. NKWYOKK, Au.'nsta. Sept. A, 1HS4.-My Dear Mr. Phc'ps' 1 have vour favor wide simple 1 Of thread of tiuth which is concealed in this endless tissue of falsehood. You can imagine how inc\prc-s]hl\ painful it must b« to discus one's domestic life in the press, although 1 think with you that under the circumstances 1 could count upon the gener ositv of die public to justify a statement which might otherwise seem objectionable. I can in am event saTely commit the P,i. i lini'-s this morning nhv*: I lie stah-inent which Mr. Mlaine makes in liis ,Vrr s" illmin Walter Pheip,-honld elo*o an lij'S upon a subject which has been intro 'iuced n, ihis campaign only where manlinosa was forgotten. AGAINST THE ST. JOHN TICKET. A Strong: tetter from Krs. 3. Ellen Poster. 1 here are hundreds of letters being written to those who have been prominently identi :i« with the prohibition cans.. Iowa and Dtlu i KUti s, asking what course is the wisest md best for avowed temperance people to fol- Sunie art! thenoliti'"11U •10'0c®*10'50- I2K choice-15«5 cream- q.i.mtiiml' Sept. PJ.-Hon William Walter Phelps gives to the public the following pri vate tetter addressed to him uearlv two weeks ago: thi 4th, advis ing me that "the continuous invention and circulation of evil report* render it ad visable im vour judgment) not to wait the si -w process of the law, but to speak directly to the public in my own vindication. In this opinion nianv others, on whose judg men! I rely, concur. I shrink instinctively from the suggestion, although 1 feel .-tire I could strengthen the contideiice of all who feel friendly to me by bringing to view the facts to you for personal communication to those friends who have taken so delicate and so considerate an interest in my affairs. The leisure hours of to day, when our campaign is ended, and we wait only for the election gives im the opportunity tor this prompt re ply and for the following essential details: At'Georgetown, Ky., in the spring of 1*4*, when 1 wa but eighteen years of age. I first met the ladv who for more than thirty tour years lias been my wife. Our acquaintance re*ult- at tlie end of -ix months, in an en gagement, which, without pumpect of speedy marriage, we naturally sorwirr TO TO ol'kski.VKS. Two years later, in the spring of !N»0, when 1 was maturing plans to leave my profession in Kentucky and establish myself elsewhere, I was Miodeiily summoned to IVnnsvUania by the death of m_\ father. It benm very doubtful if I could return to Kentucky. 1 was threathcued with an indefinite separatum from her who possessed my entire devo tion. My one wish was to secure htr to myself by an indissoluble tie against even possible contingency in life, and oti the oth of .)une. W0. just prior to mv de parture tiom Kentucky, we were, in the ores ence of trusted friends, united bv what I knew was in my state of Pennsylvania a peift ct and fully legal torm of marriage. On reaching home I toutid my family, and especially my ben avcii mother, strongly discountenanced my business plans as involving too lung a separa tion from home and kindred. I complied with her wish that 1 should resume at least for a time, my occupation Kentucky, whither I returned th- latter part of August. O'lrtng the ensuing winter, indu^-d |.y misgivings which were 111.Teamed by le^.ll consultations, I I became alarmed least a doubt might be thrown I ii nn the validity of our marriage, by iva son of lion camphance with the law of the state where it had occurred for I had learned that the laws of Kentucky made i a license, certitied by the clerk of the county court, an indispensable requisite of a lestal marriage. After much deliberation and with an urdi nt desire to guard in the most effectual manner against any po-siblc embaarassinent resulting from our position, for which 1 a'nie W-,ts responsible. We decided that the Simplest ami at the name time surest way, was to repair 1 to Pennsylvania ami have another marriage service perfmrned. This was done thepl'e~ ene« of witnesses, in the city of Pitti-huri,', in the month of March, )s.M, but wa- not other wise made public for obvious reason*. It was Hohunni/ed only to procure an indisputable validity, the tirst Marriage being l»y mv wife and myself always hcid sacred. At the ma lure age of tifty-foiir i do not defend the w.s ri»m or ]irndence of a secret marriage, Rested by the AKltOli AN']j lNKXI'KHIKN'CK OF Yol'TH. but its honor and its puritv were inviolate a» I believe in the night of (i'od. and cannot he I made to appear otherwise by the wicked device* I of men. It brought to me a companionship i *hieh has been my chief happiness irorn boy hood s years to this hour, ami has crowned me with whatever success I have attained in life, i My eldest child, a son, was born his grantl mother's house on the |*th day of .lune. Kd. tin- city ot Augusta, Mm., and died in her arms three years later. Hie. ashes repose in the eerne i teiv of his native city, beneath a stone which i recorded his name and the limits of his innocent life. I hat stone which had itood for almost an j'litire generation, has been recently defaced by brutal and sa.'ie!i-ioU/i hands. As a I -^ndidale for the presidency I knew that I i tihoiild encounter many forms of calumny i and personal defamation, but I confess did not expect to be called upon to rh tend the name of a beloved and honored wife, who is a mother and a grandmother, nor did 1 expect the grave of my iirtlt- child Would be cruelly desecrated. Against such gross forms of jyrnng ''1,! law gives no adequate redress, and 1 know that in the end mv most effective appeal i *rv"iisr the unspeakable outrage* 1 resist, must be to the noble manhood and the noble womanhood of America.—Your friend, vci v sin serely, tnd aSra®£TJf Uie seaming women to ally ine seeming attempt lhe:,arf tm women to ally 1h«Sfatio^f lemperance Temperance 1' mon with Ti.1 v®*"'"'!'- tion party. I heheve \l fi.Ntt!011^ I", membership and of our W I«i w a 7 e o n i o v i S tenable position. Having lM «uperiutendllit.1fb^,£1J«: live work and pehtum«, 1 k from iiartisaiishiii ®in'mv*.u and do not smotLr tnv V"1ua: A James G. Blaine. I:KG.UUSIT rosrr.csivE. oi kv Special Telegram, Sept. 20.— the support of the St. b-ket, while others who look at the sub let more clearly ami with more foresight,depre cate sue), action as unwise, untimely, and sure bo unfortunate for the cause -,f tnuperance. we are permitted to print b.-Iow aiirivate letter from Mrs. .1. Kllen Foster to Itev. Or. K K. i'oung, which will he read with great interest at this time. Mrs. Fost-r known all over the Lrnted States as one of the foremost work ers in (because of prohebition, and an efficient er the National Woman's Christi... Tem p-rance tiuou. Her advice will be given the weight, to which her successful W ,l 1 gIS W»in. or I resident of these Fluted s» them 1 do not se« hew aBT »s hesitate. Writin" *s ,i V llllstl»ii v,, falo, where Cleveland's heS''1* lives ho has no 1 i as for me and uuue, Wt it W, i the honest father the hnr, ru Blaine. ",e home Further than this, I d0 not niand for National C,™tiSio2eV" is the ,(best endorsement of ptohil'-"1 tuples. I he prohibition of tie li„ is not, by either the letter or h, i constitution, the subject of NVimiai It must come by states way unless by an armed resistant the states it should become neco^a v1 general government as a war m'«n} the states by military intervention revolution according t„ coimtitutwr, must come by state legislation sJ prohibition cannot be carried mtia fonsnlera ble number of voters in tl themsulves prohibitionists, so uatu' tion cannot he apnvctu'al U1) erahle number of Stat-, ll 5 ,n lul) When three ijuarii-i's of the States constitution of the I'nited State-" anii'iided and nitiiii?s.tI nruhiliitiim i of.the land It i- sote.etinier. argm thirteenth aMcn.luieni ahohshiiig the States was submitted by the States had taken auir.liar State we remember that a' this time the large a majority of ,ee Stutos that trolled the Government, and carrici and terrible w.i r. The ,(u, stj,m tJ its ji.ilitic.il side wa* a conrnnvi*. States. conciTning which tlie (renej ment and a National legislation w Court Of Appeal. The prohibit '..!].! traflic is not. a. .jiie-.tiou he'w.!..n betw-i^n tie- people of a state, au political action is not at this imie court in which to try this .Mint I have tiiught tiiis doctrm.* froB ocean could I now fail to stand f. pli 'afion of the truths 1 have tau-L: why 1 c.iuhl not if I were a voter political field for the nomiiieesof ft convention. I honor John 1' St JK my high esteem, my )-11',.TT-,.1 rSI^ Mr. I«iiiiiT of whom 1 aiu l, iui.:.', ingamong my j-eisona! fii.-n.b each were actuated by the high oal interested patriotism. I Minjlj-i with them as to this (ne mt'tliod'of what we all desire. 1 do not S'-e how there can bet* as to the duty of luwa prohibitions* no arithmetic with which to estmuS tal cabbie or the m*.i'al si nss uf *s.j who claim* to be for tempi-:.tiice as standby the republican j.ai tv, Tlth and privileges conferred ly the plank." Tho prohibitionists of I*)wa. dwe! Canaan of triumphant Tua •jrities.? their eiieuiies U- not yi:t ah i..st out, ly appreciate the weariness, e'.'etr licss. of those still in the VliiiiTOW children daily dying by the way«ik many ways of accoiuplishmc His there aie many battalion* in His Let us not sit in jud*-m. ii u|...tiib*.r 1er with us as to what u:'* uwi ni.id') of warfare at tl iiai'ti*.:i.i: time in the long st'-ug^l''. L-t i'.'! disturbed at this diffei •».•(•i.f .fitE enemy he re joiced the i*h\. w.-fl-li. the unity of The spirit in theU'iifci and in the final victory shaii n* *'.^' Yours sincerely. J. KiXEsF#:. Young Oliver I'. Morten, sntiof' ''War Governor," is canvasMa Is Hiaine and Logan, and draws largeiy billed to speak. His spee.-h is Jwcr tieinely ffectiyi hia MctSi'il*1? rri«i ing very much like his fatht-r s viua "sledge hammer" sty le*. Senator Harrison. Mr. IJlaiiuf'tkuh Indianapolis S-utmel hbel suit, earri vinced that the Sentinel ju i• le w:l!mi effort to prevent the case cem ng after the elc tio!!. Ife la-t Hi.*i oCf* diice IMr. l'laine within six daysii swerthe interrogatories (ilc.hyMi'J if the trial \voul*i be jiiisli-'J. ret use A nicinber ..f tie- ca)•uiet wbi with Cleveland at the funer.il ofJf say- he was very much d^ipp man. Heexpected to Tind Mi ori£ for ^•ars in the temperance cause entitles it The ictter is as follows: llegwnce in public work is tirst of alUhie to !ieheye',1thatM^' ''s,'J|" 'F',njperanee Uiiion' 1 si ill National organization in htrenJth I "'"tilde toward 1S ttnluti -V t,,1,','l'(,«'onvieiion. alM,,'w"»al "J.?, Irani,'l' knowledge of the Ulilt ,h" (!"V of broad views, with inteUi^i i-'51 jiresence, hut mi the cotitr. :y .u to be a logv, stupid and beeK out energy of character or of any character. He is slow. lliatic. dull ill coiivel'-ation. a:.'! arv talents. He .jutlgcs, fruin (piaintance. that he i- n ni:ci11 \,, of low instincts and without a'1? ''f, of nt'ite-m uilike ijiialities. good iire.-ideiif, do you T11::ia "Xo: I think he would inniva man," was the reply. Mr. Ulaine answers the Shocm^ atories in detail, telhng in 'Is' story lie told of his two niarria?'*"'^ and Pennsvlvania in a letter tfr Phelps' The story i explains all the tliscrepaucn 1" were the sole basis for the villalV.,* tions of the Sentinel. ''''j' .,® marriage will doubtless b" !"j the caHO gets into court, it ma 1 Ex-Congressman Thomas I Iiosvie Knife," of East Troy. roport that, liy lilaine. Ho says: "1 iiaV' years a republican to be t- time of life, to repudiate He have linen so long attachei.^ mistake and blunder which e An ardent republican pre]ared to bet that n» xl pi'jsid''iit. and aiiothei carry New York ."'J,J1,', majority in Pennsylvania majorities for Cleveland sey. Connecticut, Indiana, arid Oregon. (J 'nt'ral Thomas Eliviug... "He is my kinsman and In every private relation of h'1 hand, father, friend -I or better man and among l'1i'|',i('„i ni stands unsur])assed as 1111 ,aW si.irit andgemus of tho At vi, don't believe if every b''b -venhrow of tho une themselves wholly^ en.nerancc work whmli have been 'vel l?v departments of wink under'Tli'' ions, preventive, educational, evangelist!,., 1 everv word be ever uttei i the world, that the.V single act o/ thunglit of a man be true in all P|iV t,. I" his boyhood 1 have kn«o V. likely to lie false to the I" 1 Information has reaeli^ ^"ra&tic li.-an committee that the in Ohio have alreaily ''CM1" jor from Kentucky into the thn October election. Bu ..