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fe5 20 of, ---- M. M. MURDOCK. Editor. .THE CHURCH AND LOOSE OIVORCE LAWS. The church, is the greatest social factor in the world. The church is the greatest moral power and relig ious influence in the world. But the church from denominational dissensions is ecclesiastically weak and politically impotent Were the church denom inational united it would dominate the world, "its crowns and parliaments, its presidents and congresses and all of the world's officials high and low, religious and political. Marriage is not only a social function, but is a re ligious rite and a legal right The Catholic church holds that marriage is still more than all these, that it is a sac rament' In these times of loose divorce laws one mar riage out of every eight or nine is dissolved by the courts. The fact of issue, and of parental responsibility to off spring, seem to have no weighty The rule is that if a wife finds that she is dissatisfied with her husband, or that There is the roe of the gray mullet wrapped in bees-wax, smoked sturgeon, goose breasts and eels to tempt the epi cure. There is the famous soy from Jopen, most popular of the sauces, and cumquets, which are small sweet oranges preserved by the Chinese. These are treated much as ginger or rose leaves. For those determined upon novelties there come rose-leaf jelly, or perhaps reindeer flesh from the north, or roast swan and the former popu lar roast peacock with truffle dressing. Of course, these delicacies are oniy for the wealthy, but then, it never does for a poor man to be an epicure. your Unk. Jo Cannon that m governing congress prestige and usage count for more than parliamentary law. At the age of eight years John D. Rockefeller was put to milking cows and he has persistently and successfully milked everything in sight from that" day to this. KANSAS HISTORY REVEALS THAT The Montreal and Toronto papers see absorption and later annexation in the tidal wave of American land buy era and settlers breaking over the Canuck border. she thinks she prefers another, all she has to do is to file a petition for divorcement- As for the man, if the woman he has chosen for a wife and as the mother of his chil dren, and whom he has sworn to love and protect, con cludes that she is not all that fancy painted her, or if some other woman has crossed his path whom he imagines would more fully fill the place, he straightway makes njp a case and sues for a separation. So overshadowing has grown this abuse that national church assemblies, associations and conferences are taking hold of the mat-tar.- A leading idea among these church people seems to bu that should the ministry refuse to mary divorced per sens the abuse would be minimized. In this conclusion the church and its ministers are wrong. The man or woman who for any cause, save that of the Scriptural one, seeks and consents to the breaking up of a home and the separ ating of the members of his or her family, will care little whether their next marriage be a rite or sacrament, or neither. The legal sanction will prove entirely satisfac tory. The church, however, being the greatest moral and social power in every community, r. solid stand and a square demand upon the part of its membership for higher ideals and more stringent divorce laws, will not be without effect The Methodist General Conference, and the Presbyterian General Assembly, both within the week past, as has the State Baptist Association, voiced a well nigh unanimous conviction of the church and its repre sentatives, against the monstrous prostitution of the mari tal obligations, and the wrong entailed upon the lives of innocent children, all growing out of loosely enacted di-' rorce laws. WOMAN AND THE NEWSPAPER. The most attentive reader of the newspaper is the woman. It is an undeniable fact that for the past half century women have been given more and more to news paper reading, and the men less and less. The latter study the markets, read in a cursory way current politics, glance at the editorial page, and scan the more exciting Associated Press dispatches. "The women read all the editorials which touch their lives at any point, or which embody sentiment or high ideals, attentively, absorb care fully all the local news, and devour society gossip and social scandals. The writer of a meritorious editorial is personally commended by women twice where he is com mended once by men. The biennial convention of the General Federation of Women's Clubs was held in St. Louis Saturday. Melville E. Stone, president of the Associated Press organization, spoke of the influence of the women on newspapers. He said that not a line of scandal would be printed in an American newspaper were it not for the women. "No large metropolitan newspaper can live without the sup port of women," he continued. "Newspapers today are edited for women and not for men. If the women of the General Federation of Women's Clubs will set their faces against scandal, the objectionable in journalism will disap pear. Women have a joint responsibility with the editors as to the class of news contained in the columns of daily newspapers." AS TO MACHINE-MADE PAPERS. ' The Lawrence Gazette: "Who makes the Kansas City Journal and Kansas City Star? Both papers are widely read in Kansas and yet one reader in a thousand knows, or cares, who writes the things they read. Every reading Kansan knows who makes the Topeka Capital, and the Leavenworth Times and the Wichita Eagle, and the Atchi Eon Glove and the Hutchinson News, and the Emporia Gazette; every one of these papers is branded with the individuality of the man who controls it The Kansas City papers are machine made; they have no more indi viduality than a cake of soap. And Kansas has not yet become so highly civilized that her people desire to have their thoughts made by machinery. The Kansas City papers pick up the best talent of Kansas, run the young men through the wringer, squeeze out every thought and every good impulse, and every valuable idea, and throw them over. The Kansas City papers have literary grave yards where are buried the best men and the best talents of Kansas. In those threadmills are men, yet young in years, who could have made names for themselves in Kansas, who are wearing out their lives as the mule in the bottom of a dark mine wears his away. They thought it was a great thing to be a writer on a Kansas City paper; they got the job because they were bright and smart, and had ideas and could. express them. Now they are mere hacks, shut away from the world, and without ambition and without hope save to earn money to live on, and earn it with work as nard as that of a hod carrier! The young man who goes from Kansas to a Kansas Cit; paper will regret it all his life." KANGAROO TAILS FOR SOUP. A writer on London markets and of what can be found in them which differs so noticeably from the things to eat otrered in the American market says that while the London market like that of New York is cosmopolitan that the latter for foreign . delicacies holds the lead. Of course they have mangoes from the West Indies, custard apples from Madeira, beans from France and other beau tiful fruits from all over the world, but turn to another shop. Here are kangaroo tails for a new departure in soups hanging in the butchers' windows as naturally as a leg of lamb. Snails, too, are very pleasing to London pal ates, and still more remarkable, the Chinese taste for bird's-nest for soup is gaining headway in England. Then too. there is an interesting display of Indian dainties to be had curries, Bornaboe fish in tins and the Burmese con diments called Balchaung, which is made from shrimps. A KANSAN ON IMMORTALITY. William Allen White perpetrates a secular preachment on life and death and immortality which embodies some thing of both philosophy and logic and of common sense, of human experience and perception. The peroration of the sermon follows: "When a human being has once existed, has drawn from inanimate nature the forces that make a living soul and has organized those forces into a being, a thing is created of imperishable stuff. It has no known ingre- dients; it cannot resolve itself into any material sub stance or substances. It has comprehension of all the great truths of the universe and is part of them. It is an immortal thing. And just so much of a man is immortal and imperishable as there is good in nim. The bad in a man, is physical; is a thing of flesh and blood; lust, hate, greed, deceit, have their springs in physical conditions of the human body. Often in human characters these phy sical defects dominate the personality, so that the soul is crowded low into the sub-consciousness. Savages and criminals and vicious men, rich and poor, are thus. But when a man really lives, and lets his soul expand, blot ting out wickedness, which is a form of physical evil or illness, that man's soul grows big, and when the body dies the greater part of the personality lives." The Queen of Italy's promise to her people that her next baby shall be a boy is not only a case of counting the chick before it is hatched, but banking on its sex. IX 1S33. S1XTX-XIXE YEARS AGO TODAY: Colonel Henry Dodge left Javenworth on aa expedition to the Rocky Mountains. He followed the west-bank of the Missouri nearly to the mouth of the Platte; traced the Platte to its source, west south to the headwaters of the Arkansas, and returned through that valley. In other words, he marked the line of the railroad from Leaven worth and Atchison to a place near Omaha, to the "Union Pacific west, followed the Colorado rail road to Pueblo and came home by the Atchison, Topeka and Santa. Fe line. Fart Dodge Is on th return trail. All the delegates at large, to the national Republican convention, from the trust-rotten and franchise-filching state of New Jersey are millionaires. IN 1554. FIFTY TEARS AGO TOMORROW: President Pierce signed the Xansas-Xebraak bill. The Kaskasktas. Peorias, Piankesaws and Weas ceded to the United States the land lrea in October, 1S32, excepting 150 acres for each soul in said tribes. It is announced that 100,000 women will abandon the profession of school teaching this year, to seek positions that pay more money. IX 1S53. FORTY-FIVE YEARS AGO TOMORROW: Samuel X. Wood started the Press, at Cottonwood Falls. In October it was removed to Council Grove and there published for about three years. IX 1&59, THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AGO TODAY": The Indians were on the-war-path on th Saline and on the thirtieth thirteen persons were killed and wounaed. What between Parkhurst, old man Dowie and the new Mormon mission, New York is having a strenuous time of it religiously speaking. Tria-j IX 1S74.THIRTY YEARS AGO TODAY: A book had been published with this title: "The ity. By F. M. Burris, A. M.. member of the South Kansas Conference. With an Introduction tojfc Prof. Joseph Haven, D. D.', LL. D., Chicago; S. C. Griggs & Co., Ia74." ) THAT BIG HOME FOR VETERANS. The veterans of the Soldiers' Home at Leavenworth, says the Atchison Globe of Thursday, were paid $106,000 pension money yesterday and 238 left for their former homes, their annual custom. More will go after Memorial services Monday. They can take furloughs for as long a time as desired and always are entitled to re-admission to the Soldiers' Home. If absent any length of time they lose their cot, and on return have to take chances of sleeping in a basement or hallway if the barracks are crowded. As a rule, about one-third of the inmates are away on furlough in the summer months. The new bar racks are nearly ready and next winter 300 more veterans can be given accommodations. Those applying for mem bership now are sure of admission. There are about a hundred volunteer soldiers of the Spanish-American war 'inmates of the Soldiers' Home. WHAT A JAP VICTORY MEANS. The Boston Herald holds that t there cannot be the least doubt that, if Japan succeeds in forcing Russia to come to terms, every one of the hundred's of millions of Asiatics will consider that he stands upon a higher plane in the world's affairs than he occupied before, and that what the Japanese have done can conceivably he per formed by the other dark colored men inhabiting the great Asiatic continent The Chinese people will be given a confidence in the possible results of defensive action on their part which will go a long way toward permitting them not only to retain such political independence as they still possess, but to regain a great deal of that which under forced treaties they have been compelled to part with. The late lamented author and soldier, Major Henry Inman, held that the rivers, St Peter's and St Paul, al luded to in Coronado's diary, were the Big and Little Ar kansas rivers and that the chances are that Juan de Pa dello who sought for the gold of Quivera one hundred years before Plymouth Rock was discovered camped at the confluence of the above streams, the present site of the city of Wichita, The gratuitous advertising given the St. Louis Expo sition by the newspapers of the country, counts for more at the turn stiles than all the pamphlets and illustrated magazines put together. The manager of the Chicago fair treated the newspapers of the country most scandalous. St Louis is not making that mistake. It is the special correspondents and editorial write-ups that do the business. Missouri Is becoming notorious for the decision of her judges. Her supreme court can be counted on to protect all boodlers and to fine for contempt any editor who dares criticize its findings. Now another Missouri judge has handed down a decision to the effect "that a man who is a gentleman will always pay his gambling debts un-urged." For days the fate of the country has trembled in the balances pending the selection of a president of the Fed eration of Women's Clubs, at St Louis. The veil having been finally lifted, the pressure is subsiding, and the as surance is that the dread of overpopulation has again been indefinitely postponed. The Mikado of Japan having got so many valuable pointers on how to successfully prosecute a war, from Christian nations, is going to make Cnristianity his state religion. Shades of Shintoism but there is likely to be some high and lofty kicking upon the part of the aristo cratic pagans of Tokio. Bryan intimates that he would like to go to the United States senate from Nebraska. The time was not very long ago when he could have had the place for the ask ing but in losing the bigger chance he has probably sac rificed the later opportunity. Topeka Herald: Congressman Murdock has done com mendable work for the people of his district in securing the underflow to the surface. Given the underflow above ground and the last Vestige of the Great Amerjcan desert in Kansas will disappear. j King Wilhelm has sworn. off and turned" teetotaler, and King Edward is having his coffee brewed by a Turk. Thus do the prominent rulers of the world command, the commendation and admiration of their subjects. A big colored divine of Chicago declares that man as he originally came from the hands of his creator was black and that the white man is a bleacher. Even were this true he was not an African. The average sentiment of the men and women of this country is if they were not American citizens they would prefer being nobody. IX 1SS4. TWEXTr YEARS AGO TODAY: The Santa Fe officials and railroad commissioner held a meeting at Topeka and freight rates were lowered. i The coming Democratic convention at St Louis is now designated as the national dark horse convention. i. isn, ix.rtr. nuu- w.-vi . . t. it u tn 01 iciuu. was ciecxea cmci teiegrapBer of the order of Railway Telegraphers at their meeting at Denver. Sam Parks, the Labor Union barnacle, who died in t Sing Sing, left quite a fortune, proving that while his blackmailing landed him in prison it proved a substantial life insurance for his family. The big Methodist Conference decided that members of the chnrch who do not pay their share toward support ing the church, may be drqpped from membership. Why not? The last fool puzzle to rival the unknown age of Ann, reads this way: "If a brick weighs seven pounds and a half a brick, how much does a brick and a half weigh?" OKLAHOMA OUTLINES. will be held Wed- IX 1S9S, FIVE YEARS AGO TODAY: The Trans-Mississippi Congress opened at Wichita. The Democratic territorial convention nesday of this week at Anadarko. A coyote is being raised at Thomas by a heated muff with a mellin's food nursing bottle attachment. The Tribunt is trying to inoculate Thomas with the oil fe er. R. M. Patton brought the first load of alfalfa this spring into Hobart Wednesday. It was the lifth cutting within the last twelve months. An Orient railroad contractor was at Thomas this past week to contract for a mile of road four miles north of that town. A Merchants' Carnival was given at Hobart Tuesday. In the float parade, the business houses were represented sole ly by women. Miss Burkholder of Hobart won the Fort Worth Telegram's Popular Young Ladies' Contest prize of two round-trip tickets to San Francisco. And now her mall is in danger of being as full of proposals as was that of Mattie Beal, No. 2. "Hold your wheat,' advises the Tonkawa News. Dover Is the scene of a postoffice scrap. From the present outlook, moreover, the unsuccessful one will have to wait until next Decoration day for his honors. The Kingfisher Free Press prints a half tone of Henry Watterson that rivals the photography work done In World's Works. A rough estimate from the assessors' returns places Beaver county's population around 15,000. Liberal, Kan., Tyrone, Hooker and Guymon were connect ed by telephone this past week. Guymon can now talk to Beaver, but it has to use a Kansas switchboard. C. Creel, Tonkawas's street sprinkler, while in Kansas City the other day, was robbed of J15. An attempt was made to burn a saloon at Mooreland last Sunday night Cotton, coal oil and a match were used. Bill Cross wu present at the Roger Mills county Demo cratic convention. He explained his failure to receive his own county's endorsement "to his own satisfaction at least" adds the Star. A sixty-five pound catfish was caugat In a stream near Tonkawa last week. Tonkawa News: The father of Homer Domeny has re ceived a letter from his runaway boy in which he says he has joined the regular army and is feeling well in both body and mind. It will be rememberea that this youth, ac companied by a number of others, left this city some time ago to seek their fortunes. The others, however ,not finding fortunes to their liking, came back like the proverbial cat, but young Domeny is destined to see something of the world ere he returns, as he writes mat he leaves the government barracks on Angel Island oy transport, on the 23th of this month for Manila. Kingfisher Free Press: Judging from the treatment accord ed Mr. Flynn, private citizen, the people continue to regard him as a very strong factor in Oklahoma. The statement that Mr. Flynn is dead politically is given the lie wherever he goes in his capacity as a lawyer? THE PIKERS' LAMENT "Solitude, though silent as light. Is, like light, the mightiest of4ngcncles. It is in occasional moments of solitude that all which is best and holiest in the nature of man has its triumphs. "- De Quincy. AX OLD CODGER'S COGITATIOXS. in-the-Faces" will be turned loose on history this A man who is away down in slang and' uses it spring. before women should be excluded from society. It takes courage to live, and especially does it take courage to enjoy living. The tendency of the day is for middle men to be come the head man, and this is often, a graft. Worry is a destroyer of ambition and shortens life. One Wichitan wants to know if that Alfalfa meal which will be manufactured by a company to be formed here, will he put on the murket in th near future as a new breakfast food. O O O "Why is itr asked. a lily white of her colored When women meet they always tain, about other neighbor, "that you people have such white teeth? women. Men about themselves. I can't see how you get them." Always have a high standard of life, even if you "Pooh." replied the colored neighbor, "mlno do not attain it, it advances you in dignity, man- cost me ad I can't speak for de rest of da hood and grace colored people." Selfishness should be curbed and benevolence cul- s : I tured. The former brings unhapplness; the iat- What is the difference between nn editor anil ter satisfaction. nn insurance man? The chemical effect of the sun deepens the tints Tne former Is in for what ne writes and th of the red rose. The synthesis of this Is not what latter writes for what there is In it I makes the bloom of the red. red nose. When all gambling ceases and men save the! money now lost in card?, wheat, stock, races nridl slot machines, mankind win become so rich thn " uc wining to moor. men indeed. w may "let the women uo tho work." 11! When the traveling men met at Oklahoma City 7 they took their wives through dives and Sunday! gambling houses there. Some of tho men engaged in bucking the tiger heard the women comincs There is something decidedly wrong about that and with visions of a curtnin lecture, they boltcv'1 general federation of women's clubs. It elected out the back way. When they found they wef0 officers and only one Kansas woman wa3 men- running away from othor men's wives they fc" "There are wonderful things we are going to do. Some other day; And harbors we hope to drift into Some other day; With folded hands, the ones that trail, We watch and wait for a favorite gala To fill the folds of an idle sail, Some other day.'- tioned. Talk about roasting women clubs; who 501,1 ot cheap. can reflect more severely upon them than they did upon themselves by so nearly Ignoring the sun flowers. K S The Federation of Women's club won't tolerate secret societies in its membership. This doesn't mean that a Rebekah, an Easter Star member, or a Royal Xeighbor cannot belong to a woman's club, but that a secret society cannot be repre sented as such in the federation. The principle involved probably Is that no club woman can 1 One evidence of Korcnn civilization is that th Emperor has a favorite whom he hasn't married? Polygamy Is not the custom in Korea whore toa1 civilized head of the government has hut on wife. Utah should note this high condition unions so-cnllcd semi-savage people and cease its polys- amotia doings. Human nature never changes. A way down east In the state of Maine (wiiro the mm rl by tolerate or endure to have perplexing secrets ine way), a delegate returned from the national about the house. " ' convention that had nominated Jame k. Polk lor -:- -:- -:- -:- President. At that time tliTc were no telcxr&plila wires and few railroads. When the stage reached the hotel a patriot askd eagerly. "Whom did you nominate?" "JameM K. Polk, of TcnnMcc.' was the re sponse. "Three cheers for James K. Pork." shouted iho patriot as ready to mount a band wagon-ns j8 any mooern politician. THE H. K. SKIRT CLUTCH. (Copyright uncalled for.) Tune, "Hot Time In the Old Town." Come down town, and ,walk with me tonight. Seo the hoochy-coochy skirt clutch, it Is a fright. my baby, All are out on a Saturday night. See the Hoochy-Koochy skirt clutch, tonight XEMESIS. -- A Topeka paper is offering a prlzo on a corn contest to boys and girls. This should be discour aged. It is bad enough to have corns at an adult age, and when a fellow cannot help it. KANSAS CURRENTS. When does one, plus one, equal two?-altar. At the AXoIEXT TATTLE. Ilegcsfrt., a philoso pher, presented tho re sults of evil in such viv id colors, that many who heard him, became so conscious of their guilt, and so horrified at it, killed themselves. Ptolemy, tho king, for- Thls year in Kansas threatens to give a black eye to that verse, "What is so fair as a day in June?" It is said that the Indian mother names her bade him to preach, babe after the first objfet that greets her eyes, after the child is born. What a lot of little "Raln- Tho Methodists held revival sen-ices at Scott City past week. The News' devil was in St. Louis. MOOER.V VERSION & HsjilaK. a modern or ator, depleted sin to faithfully nd brought horn guilt to hf hear ers co convincingly, ihat the mob, angry at iht Insults. arofo and lynched she orator Tim coroner's' Jury dchifel that the btet citizen did It and no proacctUioa followed. this Jack the Harness Hacker wonted county last week. at his trade in Pratt TRIBUNAL OF THE PUBLIC PRESS S. S. Roney of Winficld has sued Prof. Glcason, the horse trainer, for J2,2O0 damages on account of a bite Inflicted ny the latter's dog. The dog is probably one of those kind "that never hurt a flea." A brother and sister were married together at Arkansas City. Moreover, they didn't quarrel over a single present. The .Wellington High school graduating class got out its first annual this spring. "Change your underwear." commands the Caldwell Xewsi The Xews has evidently become the organ of the doctors and undertakers. The other night at Leavenworth during the commencement exercises the doors of the gallery were locked. There was no lire, nor a panic, but several people are said to be pros trated by the thought of what might have happened. The sweet girl graduate has gone but then here cornea the good old summer maiden on a camping expedition. Cooper Jackson, who is working on the Mexican Herald, was brought into court recently for printing an alleged libel ous statement given him in an interveiw. Maybe Cooper forgot that he wasn't interviewing Dumont Smith. El-Joseph Raycroft, a seven years' old evanse- cMvabi. excu-. for txibsUiy in that without it th list. In Chicago: bimfncus to b subsidized could not b enrrWl on' "What does the devil do for you? He give3 70U "l profit; that ! to say. it would not h- arrJeJ a little fun here and keeps you from thinking, ort t H. M U h proper to pay on, mnn for go- but after you get to hell you'll have plenty of ,m ,nto a 1olz bulne. It mrms difficult' to' time to think. He. won t bother about you then, TzUz why it would not be at least cjUMlIy proj-r because he's got you." to pay another man for .golnr Into a profit bl . j 1 . . . . huflnew. Andrew Carnegie in an address de Ivered be- -n or a is to pM for -ngaging i th. fore the students of Edinburgh university: hlppinjr in, hlch lmun M ol ,u "It femj to nave been my fortune lo h? a- lo. it Ss difficult to why It woM not M soclatcd with men greater far than I. and I eorne- equally defctMibf to rwy anUhr man for niij-.o iiiuiK " j or an appropriate epi- ing or piumotnc or taJJoTinr. tapn to piace upon my lornu: riM on at a profit, him John which can b cat- If the shin oKnm tkxniit t " 'Here lies a man who knew how to get around paid, why not the. dumber b pafaJ wfcsr r.m n much cleverer than himself.' - ont b paid?" ' ihn D. Rockefeller, in an Interview as to the Ex-Governcr Frank 5. Black, of N'nr Yorfc causes of his succeH: . . "It is true that the rending of the life of ArH , V. "11 W M Lawrence had a tremendem, lnfleIKie en my We Pri.-" r n-rer ptom Zt Z Zi He was a great and good rra-a very good na- fic. D5, ,r tU. J7m.? and he set an example hfch any youg mn chlM hy mn wUntng j could read of and Mto to t be.t of advantage- o( lhKn a.T.h, IxllU. If in. t. i-iiucncio, rcprewntauTc irom laino: m -wrrw only wrt him And now Tom McXeal is defending Carrie Xation. says that she is not crazy. , lie The chairmanship of fcis state conveatioa has tasckt I A false report got out to the effect tnat Caldwell Is to have two new flour mills. And. notwithstanding. Barney Kelley is in the pulpit, Caldwell isn't getting out any rpccial editions to deny the report. TV. J'. Black has sent out letters to the different eommtr cial clubs thanking them for the cordial welcome given the Santa Fe vice president and officials! Wasnlngton, D. C May 15. V&i, Tribune, Chicago. IU.: I nave received the following tele gram from you: Ch!g, ilay 12, "Eugene Ware. Pension Cemmisrfocer. Washington. D. C: "Won't Ironqulll please write for he Tribwe a poem rm the resignation of Peniore Commissioner Ware ami trou bles of the pension department? TK 1317X51" 1. The public look with tusfaror en the act of the news papers who hand In my resignation every day. I !nIit that I shall cot be resigned oitener than once a week. 2. Tour allusions to my youthful tadtscr-tJns 3er gci of asking for a poem axe treated with haperticeat sCence. 3. There are no trouble in the pessios beraa- ll tr z. fountain of pellucid, squirtifertnis joy. 4. I ltall stay la th peadaa o&ce czt'l p&rdoced out of It- Twits, E. F. WaBE. "It is a fact wH known throughout the length and breadth of thi country that many corpora tions, especially large corporation, hare- com paratively small basi of aetcai value for tbHr existing capitalisation. I do not bilr?e in irn XolBg a tariff that would prm-H- tor an accumu lation of profit to pay dividends upon thi over capitalization, which U pop-iiany known a wiwJ and water and very attenuated wind and wat-r at that "Again, as to the queatlAj; of wrtHrsg airroad for a less price than an AsorVn nw,st:f act urr tsally Hii at ftotnt, I wth t tat- hTe an-i a-jr that I advocate a change in th tariff whserrr and wherever y rrasoo of that tariff ac Arstrl can manufacturer In abl ei v abroad c&eapr than b 41s t home On the- to dtaS f tb protective tariff 7:.-m I am. of coarse. j--rVteg far myself aion. bat I rtt without far of e tra diction tht I do not kiiow a z'xvj RrpsHkaa who do nt tan on the sars crocad " in tk fx rain. "If politic which flkm omm ih ww , ult than to iho y,tn. hy cWmlne never bd. hve r.fr. her Uxor A 117 two. th firrt word upon hit , rcdr. X r7a-jriUa n..n . . fciax !hr coor-. Hi efcaracw h Kerr Scyee Tup?r, utT Of !hr Ttra -Hr chsrcfc , Phi!ahiav rUU ol tie Ut Prides- UcKlnUy W. 3orke CocVrsn, rcpresiiitfTe froa New York: b' la orUia ts jiad 'Jer that tar Th 1 riff of measure h have bwr&e a ftar of ur tr Pt tlv BiptUt iet&la rTJ! Utztr tem it is 4iff5eu to eeiejTe asy chsif whfca JJtrrstaf at .t, . . iit th content of lb tresucry mr et W t wdfc win b rjt jj, Ifet - - ---- wa utry t Jk 1 v&z cut 1b ta Lwe, li m ,- wntjr." WT X Ji!kM- . Mi.