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The Bad Lands cow boy. (Little Missouri, Dakota [i.e. N.D.]) 1884-1886, October 30, 1884, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024777/1884-10-30/ed-1/seq-2/

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A. T. PACKARD, PtlbliBhor.
The presidential canvass will soon be
ended. It has been prosecuted with a
good-deal of vigor in certain pivotal
states, and amidst much excitement, but
on the whole, the country has been
profoundly quiet. The result, whatev
er it may be, cannot fail to disappoint
millions, but all, with one accord, will
be heartily glad that the agony is over.
The most absurd incident of the pres
idential campaign is the canvass made
by Mrs. Belva A. Lookwood. Without
presidential electors in a single state,
,Bahe solicits votes and in aU'respeots acts
::'ss if she. felt sure dteffeeting oomething
in the way of gaining popular support
for woman suffrage. She will gain
some notoriety of a cheap kind, as a
presidential candidate/, but will
gam the respect even of those who,
under other circumstances, would be
glad to sustain the suffrage move
The heroic struggles of certain Phil-
afloat upon transatlantic steamers- have
at last ended in defeat. The four Amer
ican Bteamers of the Philadelphia line
bave been sold to a British company
and are henceforth to fly the British
flog, although the-purchasers contract
that, the steamers shall continue to run
between -Philadelphia and Liverpool.
Philadelphia has made great sacrifices
to maintain this line of steamen, and
the failure is asubjeot of universal re-.
gret. ____________
The special correspondent of the Lon
don Times in the west of Ireland gives
an exhaustive description of the town
of Galwujjr and its trade. The town,
with-'a- dwindling population, which
•'l^pnly afewyears ago numbered thirteen
thousand, 'is a picturesque old place
going quickly to decay. Yet it enjoys
every/natural advantage which ought to
-insure it a wealthy and busy vitality.
The harbor, at a.sligbt expense, might
v±?' &be
made the finest on the western coast
the water flow from the vast reservoir
of Lough Comb, with its fall of four-"
•Jeenfeet, might drive any quantity ofma
Beauregard's article in the Century,
^s ^onrthe subject of The Battle of Bull
^ifSun says that Jeff Davis was timid when
:%f' bo!dness was required, and- rash when
i-sviisaution should have been consulted, and
/.'"that he. wasnarrow-minded, stupid and.
ignorant in regard to military plans.
-It has become fashionable among ex
confederate officers to abuse Jeff Davis
tAjandjcoake him a scapegoat for every
:'.f- misfortune, but it is doubtful if any of
J&them* placed in the same circumstances
".r^gonld have been more efficient. Certain
.•ZjjtZb is that the result would have been
brittle same whoever might have been
placed at the head of the defunct con
confederacy. r".
Theqnestion of estahlishing a stand
v.-Ard-prime meridian has been settled at
the International Conferenoe in Wash
ington. Of the twenty-four nations
represented*wenty-one voted in favor
of the following resolutions: "The
conference proposes to the Governments
j^vhere represented the adoption of the
"-meridian passing through the center of
vS the'transit instrument at the observa
tory of Greenwich as the initial merid
ian'for longitude." The delegate from
San Domingo voted in the negative and
:v *the delegates from France and Brazil
5%5abstaimed from voting. It is probable,
*lhowerver, that they will,.in spite of 16
"ifjaJ^pnde, find themselves forced to
S i^eeEjn j&rom Greenwich as the stand
^?Siardvbecan8e the,rest of the commercial
"ti?forId will "not pay any attention to
s-itheirsulking. It is to be hoped that
i. 'the *Wenty-one. Governments here rep
S jresented will take immediate measures
for ratifying the aotion of their dele-
TOote 6v«iytliing points toward
'. living for' at least a year
-/to pome.' the degression in bngi
i' '"iol aUeviateil It is not
alon^i wlio ar^ turned out of
A."**orl£i!* have inadequate remuneration'
^ijfiierefbr,'{tjat saffer- It is the capital
l'ist8, large alid Bmall, and the manufac
turer, wherevei/he may be, or whatso
—goodsj he may produce, that feels
_,4^P!Bssion«lp8ti/ He sees his in
ive^peift shrinking day by day add is
., yoifeifess.' to iturn th? tide of trade.
is preciselj^the same with the
the st^m and sailing ves
fo.jEiiiffiidntinn if -going om.Money.
pl^ki3e apd oheap
those -who can
.rft^to^j-seoaritj,, sad .the contion
SiniSe last May in
?)aitirjMBrl(^is nott atl^relaxed. In
jflnttirord,- it not Msible to
*nj definit* time or
»miaif(^^*I«ae ne*et
tofcWfofaJ-W rich in an
titel gb*TtoB^miw'»4 comfort.
m., 'it
bp ft xe«wakenlng of trade,
who at®
to take ad-
of tit«
will again mak«
Vutuiim Saws.
W. H. Dempaby, stationer,
Washington for defrauding thi
was indicted at
ie navy. depart-
The secretary of state has designated A.
Sasson, United States minister of Germany,
,» repreamtaflve on the. part of the United
States in the Oongo conference to be held in
Jerlin. ..
The London Eoonomistjsays that the
English farmers cannot raise wheat to
.-sell at 30 shillings a quarter without
losing money. Their land costs them,
say, £8 an acre and other incidental
charges amount to £2 more. Even if
they had their land free, they wonld, J"?*1 P^tal TJio dept^tmont laat year
_.i. t-.i. 11— .1 It.. ....
The reoeipis of the. postoffice department for
iho fiscal year ended June 30,1884, exclusive
the money order revenue, were 143,818,635,
ind expenditures *46,411,TO- leaving a defloit
sf 13,593,137, whic& is attributed to the re-
barely get hack their outlay at the price
An officer Qf tho signal service Baid on 'Wod
waday, relative to the long continued drouth,
that it extended to all sections east of the Mis
lissippi valley and Texas. General raina have
fallen during Ooiober in Tennessee, Ohio val
ley and the lake regions, and the dronth has
continued in the middle Atlantio, south Atlan
So and the Gulf states. The little rain that has
[alien has not been sufficient to do any good to
srops in these aeotiona At Atlanta, Oa. no
rain has fallen for two monthB, and it is esti
mated that the cotton orop in that vicinity will
faU short 40 per cent Near Shreveport, La.,
it is. estimated the cotton orop will only be.
jwo-thirds of an average. In the vicinity of
Petersburg, Va., it has become, necessary to
ilose cotton factories on account of the Hcarci
of water. Official reports indioate lightrain
ai this vicinity, fmd say there is a heavy rain
itorm in the lake regions. There has been no
tain of consequence in or about .. ..
tor nearly three months.
Ballxoad ana River ZTaws.
Thomas Kerr, auditor of the Northern Pa
not ®e'"8eJ^tor Car company, is in .Fargo,
trying to discover some
due to the whereabouts
Df Fred Schmidt, who has been acting as book
keeper for the company for some time past
ichmidt suddenly disappeared, and be iB said
have been between- *1,000 and *1,600 short
in his accounts.
Chief Justice Wallbridge gave judgment at
iVinnipeg in the case of George A Stanbro,
Jidelphiana to keep the American flag charged with embezzlement and forgery, while
wting ae agent for tbe Northorn Pacifio Ex
areas company at Hawley, Minn. Ho deoided
ihat Stanbro be held iniail to wait extradition,
jonnsel for Stanbro wfll apply for another writ
jf habeas oorpna on technical grounds.
-Seeert of
Tho eleotrio watoh factory, in' 'Winonk
bnrned Thursday. IJOSB,
FatrioK Jenzuhga1 dwelling house in Pembina
burned. Xoaa, #2,000 no insuranoa
Mollie Freelaud, a highly respected- young
ady of Washiiigton, M., committed suiddeby
ihooting. Cause, unrequited love.
The Padfic hotel at Tacom^ W. T., was
jnrned' recently. Xos& #10,000. The house
rrar fired by a man who made his escape.
At Atoka/Ind. T., the boilers of B. Soratches
Co.'s siwiuill exploded, kilhng J. Oliver.
Srank Ghoate of Atoka, and J^hn Badoliffe.
While the steamer L&dyQraoe was returning
Clinton after the demonstration at Daven
port, Mr. Charles "McCone of OUnton and an
igent of the Oe"
lost his life by
igent ofthe Rapids Irmoranod oompany,
The Bteamer Henry Frankhenoe, which left
Sew Orleans for Memphis, humed to the wat
sr'a edge, near Bevil's Crevasse The boat and
gJgo^atotal wreck. Low, $40,000 insur-
Several boys found nitrollyoerine cans in
Oie woods near, Tarpqrt, Pa. 'They bnilt a fin
ind^amusedthemselves exploding them. One
boy waa hit by flying fragments in the abdo
men and disembowelled,, aiid died six hours
.later in'great agony.
HL A. Shaw of. Ifcrmfngtoti,' Iowa, ootbiui
ted ^suicide fay shooting himself. He was
mayor of that town for a number of years.
.. "Scot^y,V. the lynched La Orosse murderer,
had already n^ade a record in Oregon, Wash
mgton Territory and Montana*'
Mrs. Maria 3. Saulding, a Boston dreBsmaicer,
has been arrested, charged with setting fixe to
her premises with intent to defraud an insur
ance oompany.
Boad agents, held
stage, but were sent
up a Helena, Montana
flying by a vigorous use
wsengdrs,'leaving one. of
revolvers by the
their number dead.
James Murphy and Daniel Quinlan have
pleaded guilty to a charge of burglarizing the
store of Thayer AHerschj.in ElkBtTer.ltinn.:
ind taking |2(i8 worth of goods.
E. S. Bawley has been again arrested
by order of Judge C. 8. Palmer, for the mur
^ronB assault on Mayer Qale of Canton, Dale
He is in the custody of the-sheriff. 2Ir. .-Gate:
has also commenced a.
laying damages at |15,00a
When J. B. Dorsey, postmasterofAlpine,
3a., and tho woman Jane Wade, who were
lynched at Center, Ala., weie carried fromjafl,
Uae woman confessed that Dorset-Idlled his
niece, Mrs. Davis, and her guest* CL 0. Jonss
whom he mistook for her husbancL but pro
tested her own innocence. .Wbsn ttiey were
being strung up they were riddldd with bnl
Juan Wassbwsky was hanged at San Jose*
OaL He was a naUve of Poland aged thfa^f»
ind a butcher by trade. In 187V ha war sen
tenced to three years in state prison for cattle^
stealing.. Before his incarceration he wsnied.
his win that if she procured a divorce he would
kill her when he gen out Hie wife ptid- no
attention to the threat, got a divorce and
married again. When Wasclw^ky was dic^
charged, sought hia former ^Wue. .and- on
Uarch S4 last stabbed her thirteen times.
Fred Moeller of
was dead, and the
Ohio, dreamed lis
was so.
The Iowa supreme court decides that jus
tices of the peace 1m.tr {n lfrpi^r
& Copdswich Bros. &'Oat wholesale jewel
uave lausor
volved WfOOOL
A decision has been rendered in favor of
Engmeer Melville in the suits to collect debts
made by his wife during his absence with the
»nnene expedition.
Ib New York, Mmnto Cummings, the actress,
obtained a verdict of 925,000 against Police
Officer William B. Deevee and Delia Murphy,'
dressmaker, in an action brought for false ar
rest and imprisonment
E. W. Woodward it Son, merchant tailors of
Concord, N. H., have assigned. Their liabitf
hM exceed assets, which we about #100,000.
rhe senior partner lost largely in speculative
uid outside investment!.
Vreemaa & Co., cotton brokers of Boston^
raspended recently owing to a decline in the
price of ootton. The Arm has claims ost
«ceeding »5D,000, and owes
onetank ^7,000, which, however, is veil so-
.:A poor Ungllshmtn named Jack Jioofacbii
been eUdgarft a preesrions lhrlihoOdinSan
Francisco recently by peddling cigar* and do-
^W,0»,^0a fortune Otnflto-
'olm W. T. Pleawnte, editor of the iPeien
bnrg (Ta.) Hail, who was indicted for pnbll»h
i%*hbelon« card reflecting on the chancier!
SullI' oonvbstea recently of
"UsdeoMoo^uiatiui jmy imjpoaM a line of
|5 and one mnmte in ]aiL
««re were 234 faUmarln-fii*
reported to BiMatreetta during last week,
Mrinst SOB in the preoading week, add 309,187
those of small tra^srs, whose oapltal was 1MS
than |5,0&J. -Vv}J
Prank Patterson, theatrical manager, at As^
bury Park, was arraiened at Freehold, N. J.,
recently upon radiotments oharging him with
having forced indorsements to notes aggre
A St Paul correspondent of vBradstreet
points out that the present jrear promises to
furnish the wheat grower with a most eco
nomical livelihood at oest and vaguely hints at
surplus of »2,653,189. Thiayeara'deflc-
t, however, will be reduced about *400,000 by
noney order revenues. The result oonflrms
he estimate made by President Arthur in his.
Message to the last oongress. .j
restriction of the wheat area in the
orthweat Flax cultivation is already rapidly
extending in Minnesota as abetter paying en
terprise than wheat production.
Peratmal Points.
Duke Gwyn is in Washington as the agdhtof
De Lesseps'isthmus canaL
Prince Albert Victor of WaleB will start next
ing on a long tbur through the continent
States and Canada.
Miss Carrie Welton, the lady whose sad
death upon Long's Peak attraoted so much at
tention recently, has left her fortune, amount*
inff, it is statedl to between $300,000 and $250,
000, to the Society for the Prevention of Cru
elty to Animals.
Huttfets off Poretgn Wews.
Rer. Stafford Brooke, of London, is about to
leave the English church to loin the .Unitarian.
Supporters of Matihew Arnold and others will
drop Brooke.
The Winnipeg Times says that.fully 915,000
in forged paper was discounted for Bigney by
the Merchant's bank, and it is a matter of
much remark that many of the notes are drawn
at three and six months.
•. Arthur Ortcin, the TiiDiborne olaimant, weigh«
ing 864pounds when inbaroeratedin-187^^•.and.
when released the other day his weight was bnf
258 pounds. He.and his many titled friendi
.have already begun an agitation intended to re
open his cas&
England's would-be king has long wante^^
Buckingham palace to liyo and the queensf
laat reluctantly gives him the use of iL but hSl
consent carries the condition thstv/^pies shall
liold semi-royal receptions at his owa^^xpenst
in her behalf.
A mob attempted to stop, a conservativl
meeting in Dumfries, ScoUsjid, at which thf
marquis of Salisbury was speaking. Latei
they stoned a hotel in which he was stopping,
breaking windows. Tho mob also attacked mil
carriage. The. polioe were obliged to ust
force to protect the marquis at the railway*'
"Meeting Tennyson to-day," writes Joseph
Hatton, *^rou might mistake him for a land
owner who farms his own estate, a grave, gray
countryman. He wears a soft hat and smokei
a short pipe. In appearance he is not unlike
Walt Whibnan, oxcept that where Whitman^
face. is weak and sensuous, Tennyson^s Is
strong andnoble."
The express train, which left Montreal,1 ran
into a cattle and freight train at Point Claire
station. Alex. Steward the engineer.1 of the
express train, was killed, and his firemafi seri-.
ously -injured, both legs, being broken. A
nnmbfir of passengers were slightly injured.
George McMaster, a commercial traveler ©i.
this city^ wasjadly hurt about the head and
body. The loss in property is over $75,0001
A Sodal 8saumtion at Bsivil'a T»U
Devil's Xake, Dak., has had a genuine sodal'
sensation, in the petition 6? Mrs. Creel for a:
divorce from lieut. H. M. Creel, one of the
founders of the city. The oomplaiot alleges
that plaintiff, who is twenty-seven years of age,
was married in Indian Territory on May 10,
1879, to tho defendant, whose age thirty-one
tfears that there hasbeen no'issue that since
the marriage and subsequent November,
1833, when the parties came to fiarasby epunty,
the defendant IUB ropeatedly-treated, tne plain
tiff in a- cruel and inhuman manner, beating.
her'with a revolver and hutfstv Several aotB
of this kind areapecifled'and the dates'giyeh,.
the last being on the 13th inst -The^piaujtifl.
^s.thatoyreason pfonentth^beatinga'
to ftf from home to earfrhorself ^rom ftirthm
beating, and obtaiaprote'ctlon from the assaults
of said defendants thft she returned to the
house of the defendant on his .promise to treat
h&s as a husband should, which promise'*
.Was violated that she has never given defend
ant atfy cause for such treatment
The second act in the dr&ma was performea
Thursday morning Mrs. Oreelhas been stop-:
ping at the residence of Mr. Prescott, presi
dent of the -North Shore:bank. Wednesday
ovenmg Mrs. Prescott was calling at the house
of a friend,, when Creel came in. He told Mrs.
Prescott to mind hor own business and not in
.terfere withhis familjraffairiB.' The lady re-^
plied.ahe was always ready fcf-succor and de
fend the victim of a wife beater. Oroel then
made Bcveral insulting remarica Thursday
morning Mr.'Prescojtt saw Creel on the street
andhaiiedhim. C^eei turned and drew a44-cali
ber revolver. Prescott. grasp'ed' the weapon
withhis left liand,: and commenced hitting
^jOreel in the 4ace with bis,right'A third paHy.
came along and took the revolver from them.
Prescott then'finislied Creel's face in beantUu)
jet, making the bold rex-lieutenant cry fox
Great Tlre iii lKllwaukes.
Tim munificent wholesale and retail ^3
goods store of T.
Chapman & Co., at Wis-,
consin and Milwaukee streets, Milwaukee,: took
fire about 9:80 o^dock Thursday night The
establishment was a total loss The immense
carpet land shade establishment of •Stark
Brothers, in the same building is also burned,
and the stock a total los& One half of the
building was owned bj^T. A.' Chapman and the.
other by
Dickinson. It was. of briok.
200x100 feet, stories in height in ffinl
and five in^ho rcaRrEriTbfe1 boilding is 4»tuely
totted. The loss'isestimatedaa follows:
Chapman & Ca's stock..». .^......$300,000
Stark Bros t.... 200,000
Ch^nun's part
of the building..
Total $900,0*
Chapman was insured on stock and builmng
for $^5,000, iStaric Bh)& for about $125 000,
and Dickinson for about $60,000. The origin
of the fire is uhknotm.
In the samebuildinir P. Fanoskev bad
-picture storw, which contained a very .valuable
stock. The whole building was valued at
000, andr contained stock to the amount of
about $600,000, and is well insured.
Jload dUro&ta
Jfonti 6pet5ial:-~The opach'
lefthere Mondaymorhkigfor Boulder fort)
.miles .y An .irmM mf
1 111 *H1|T lln 1 II1111M111 inilijii nil Illill
vers Chief Jnetioe D. E Wade. Di«trict Attor
ney J. A. Johiuson, K. W. Tolla, W. JB. Oallfin,
Andge Olram*»ero, T." H. C4rier,- B«T. L. L.
Wooa anaBheriffQuMronotMfiaghre oonnW.
Xa *oonsthe robbsre ordered a halt Sherul
Cameron and several other members, of the
party-Opened fire, irhioh
deapenUloea re­
turned. Charley Warfleld, one of the robbera,
iraa aliot dead,' and tbe. others retreated and
took to the :monntaina -Hb one -inthe ooact
*a« linrt .Sheriff Cameron reodired. a abet
through hie coat. It ls belioved the aftacUnf'
partr -wanted to rescue Jfelll JCnrphjr, a road
agent now nndor attest, who .waa mpnoeed tc
beon thecoaohen rontato Bonlder for trial
Knrpby, however, was Ieftin JaU at Helena
Poeaes are after the deeperadoee.
faulMiljt Unt Kti SnUaftn'i Se
tThe O&icinnati Enqnirer print# a at»tamep|
offactaiiirBgardto the wffl of 'tiie lateMra.
AngnetajL Snn^^n. Tbo Article eaje ir
tbe ontsetii'Theirill ofMra-H^ary S.Bont.
ington, by which 'ahe left
Her maiden name waa AngtutaH. John.
a danghter of WUUam
•Moot xl Jba. Hnntiai
(•800,000 ferial
Vo «Aiperano#, Men as to
Thelx Datjrffi VatioaalOon-
We, J3teadfoat|^mpfeiftnoe ihcaft and prohibi
tionists oursclv^Tasuyour oareful considera
tion of the follbfmig ves^ons for not votmg the
national prohibition ^clcet
First—Because it i^the general sentiment of
prohibitionists that th^ oause will hereafter, as
heretofore, be moce saccessfijl when the ques^
tion of proDibihon'itf bubmit^vd to a vote of the
people separate from]
other issues and &stihot
from party politics. 1
'Second—Because "prohibition cannot suc
cessfully make a national political issue until a
policy to bo pursuel has been clearly defined
and approved by the] great body of the friends
of the cause in the^bited States.
Third—Becatis&tho present prohibition tiok
et was put in the'fielawithaut such approval
The convention which inaugurated the move
ment and nominated, the ticket did not repre
sent the great bbdyjftf prohibitionists through
out the country, £nd a large part of the con
vention opposed ,placmg a ticket in the field.
Temperance people in states in which prohibi
tion has been successful, as Maine, Iowa,-and
Kansas, gener&Uy opposed it
Fourth—Because the present/movement is
Fifth—Because tlife platform is not the ex
pression of the contention, but of a committee
appointed 4o -reviBe and-republish, it. The
platform aflOptod frjfr the convention .contained
a fiat money gfeenM^plsnkt^whioh the com
,nu^o^ioiinated.jjWTV.8t. JontfltiHi84coept
ance hearUly onaJreea the platform, but fails to
say whether it fa the one adopted by. the con
vention or the committee! ...
Beforo presenting thiB orude document in
^he name of the' probibitiohists.of the country
{for the euffrages of the American people, the
questions to1 benvoted on should .nave been
more carefully considered and authoritively
adogtod. cj^ly beforo requiring thom,
platform dols to ignore all other ques
tions of publio lntereat ropresented by there
pnblicahahd demoonxtic parties.?'...
Sixth—Because is unfair tbipatridtib citi
zens to bring the question of prohibition be
fore the" peopleXw '-such shape as not only to
roquire ite fiiendia^to vote for what manyof
them do not approve hnt. to sacrifice their
votes on all othe^ questions, however vitally'
important, to th^-:welfare of the', couhtiy.r
where there is^not theiBlightest prospect pr
'f .'
It is true the ropiib) ican party. declined to
make prohibition an issue in its platform.
For it to have done so would have -tH&n' pd^
litical sni^de. It .would haye driven ouf of
the party all of its members, except the prohi
bitionists. -It would therefore' have boeii'fthS,
abandonment of the field to the demopratio
party. It would have been-to turn over the
protection of their rights and the education of:
the freedmen, the .preservatiou /and mainte
nance of all' of th^wise arid beneficent ineas-.
ures. and the groat achievement of/tho repub
lican partyito thecare. euforcemontand pres
ervation of the parjy that has always been very
bitterly opposedtOrthenL
Itis also true thatits candidates are,not at!
liberty to make newi'ssues for tho partybyletr
ters, speeches, oracts for either to do .bo
would be unwarranted assumption^ Some
prohibitionists have'eensured Mr. Blaine for
not voting on the'amendment to-, the cohstifu^
tion in Maine. But-a httle reflection will satii
fair playj £hey strengthen the party'of tin
compromising. n^stilityj and they indorse an
unwise: and'- llldigeatpd' movement that will
gnu-Jy ombairasa, retard and weaken the
cause of prohibition.
Nmth—Because :there not being the-slight
est prospeot of the olsction of tus so-c&ued
prohibition ticket the only result of republi
cans vpting for it in large numbers will beto put
tho-demooratic partyin control of the general
government ,/
Tenth—Becauso if this is the object, as some
leaders in the movement avow it'to-be,!' it will
be more honorable and^straight forward to vote
for Cleveland and Hengriftks direct for St
John, as this would avoid the
tidng a deception upoh'the friehds of ^tomper^
anceln order to doa 'thing of suoh doubtfnl
propriety as to put Gov. Cleveland into tiie
Eleventh—Becansowe do not believe any'
true republican can honestly throw away h&
vote or aid directly or indirectly in electing the
demecratio ticket Ifrppubhcanshaveallowed
abuses democrats haVe. always been worse.
It is unreasonable flavor, a ohange from
bad to worso amply for a changa It would
be tempting a great cal§mity. The success of
the democratic party lit
this time wonldthrow
a dark cloud of doubt- Aid uncertainty and a
gloom of impending danger ove? the business
mterests of the eountry/ would last for years:
Noonecantell whatjpolicyitwouldpursue,
what of the republicanvl^i^ation of "tii6 last
twenty-five yean it wonld repeal or whaitnew
measures it would adopt
The danger and probabilities are thatita aots
would be .in accord ^with its former course,
doctrines and tradition?, for.it professes to ad
here to'all of its "time-honored principles:^
It is only safe to jfcdgooFthese by its former
acts, andbythoknoTfe andoft-repeated senti
ments of a majority^of those'comTKwm& and
of course controlling^ the partv. They- are
largely the men who^made and sympathized/
witu the war for the orerthrowof the govern^
meut A caucus of Usf members of congress
would be cbutrbllod by/these men- Ahd thus
they would take charge of .the governmdiit
they so recently attempted to deemnr. v.:
Would jhe pensions -of the disabled Union
soldiers and {heproMiUoha If# their "oare ud
nreferments and for
be safe in such keepi___
The "party/1 oppos^dY' the creation of the
national debt Woul^wo national crodit^'-be
safaif intrusted-to its'oare? It opposed this
establishment of durational bai^g system.
Would it hot alter, cripple sor overthrow4 itf
lt has always opposed protective tarlffia:
/Would itnot lsave Pur manufacturing, pro
dhctive, and labor to^jmAs'^ithoht -proper,
tnatarinff.**xA 44wrnUQ TftfiiTT *lr i'j
.. if, apd civil rights for.
negro. Would it/be likelxto mamtaln and en-'
foroetiie laws souring them? Or would ii be
a safe guacdiaa%.and' friend-..to promote the
education ind eDsvatitm of ihe£negroes which
are soimportant|o ttt»lr welfare and to the
Safe^rand prosperity i^fthe institutions of the
-It is opposed to.thejrinandm*nte to the^ oon
stittttion and the recoifttruction acts, and has
threatened in its platfo^m theirrepeiU. If pnt
in power can any -one wl what^ourse it -would
Is any republican erfJttiynig.» prohibitionist
as to be winiug to jeopardize all theso'grdst inf'
tereste for the p»rpo«fcPf throwing aWar bis
vote on Gov St. Johrtf,-
Twelfth—Because Kls WTQDgto elect a party
to power thatig^r^mnrinolples and evades
-itends to pursuc, and
attempts to g«t ihto*,power. by personal de^
traction Of^ts opponeata.' Bo youpropose to
thus aid in jndors'^ig
Epiaeopel ofanrch otlGnneBota, was probated
Mime ten daja Ago.. It no*
appeara that Mm
Hontfogton lad nothing to wOl, for the tusor
itaat Mr wordly «osaMaion« consist
-ad merely, of a Ifie estate,, intoeet,
Which interest died with nr. lbs.
Huntington with heronly ehlld, (Sarin* Ba
-fon Bhtimway, until recently resided in tUi
Aelicense 01 tue press
andthe prostitution artiste pdncilsand
oratpr^s platfer^ to polpurpose of robbing,
men of their good natte that itet«ies ajid rdv
orates its pcrsoxu^- iMGraclfop, raisreprosdntsr
leaders, of do ^ou'fa^r rdoan polittcaiM'
Thirteenth—Bplh ttenomlneeaforpreddeajt
110 republican party an
Both are hlgfi-minded
gentlemen, member*
In the Congregatloaal,
whMr dwTabfmtlico
and TlM-jironiilent:
Competent anAwoH
and nonorablo O&risl
•ton, trho SM in 189Kleiving an estate wortt
over amillloO. Misa Johnuton nmrriediioratii
Ir politieal eheniies in
vain. Botiibf whom have been in the clear
the pnbliai(ajf before the coanirr for
twenty years. They haTe oocnpfcd theliigbost
plaoenlnthe oohncun
been honored ileadera
long period, enjoying
shawn confldeneo- in-iflheir
wisdonL integrity
and faithfulness to ptfBlta'dtity 5 wv
jPpp rtoonth—Beo^iW the nommed -6f
demooratio party for president' is neither.oom
petent nor worthy to nil the highest and moat
responsible offlc6 in this great nation.
His gross blunder while dodenng .{he tariff
queation in his letter aooopting the AominUtion
by deolaring that the president has nothing to
do with legislatioti—his office bemg simply ex-'
eoutive—proves that he has no proper idea of
the duties of the office. The constitution inakos
it the fluty of the president to recommend to
oongrewSmoh legislation as: he fayors, ahd
gives mmihe,absolute power to prevent stiPh
as he dpposes unless passed by a iwo-thirafr
vot6 in each branch—the house Of repreaeuta
tivesand,thesenate. V-
As to his worthiness to oooupy/the white'
house, the whole country knows the grounds
of our objections, which are not denied by bis:
most earnest advocates.
As to the- Candidate for vice president, he
has been too prominently beforo the country
not to be known to be.obnoxious to all that has
been said against his party..
For these reasons we -appeal to every true
republican to stand bv ana vote" tho ticket of
his party, and not to throw his yote awav on
either St. Jolm, Butlet or Mrst Lockwood," for
that will Only aid the doinoorats, who, in the
language of Mr. George William Curtis^ arc Va
party whioh fell from.powor as. a conspiracy
against human rights, and now ^attempts to
sneak back to power as a conspiracy for plun
der and spoils." And for these reasons, we
respectfully request ex-Gov. St John to with
draw from the canvas.
Theodore D. WoolSey,/New Haven^ Cona
Thomas Talbot North Bsllerica, Mass,|Noah
Davis, New York city Grant Goodrioh, Cbiea-
—.— ^emigration to this country—
ig the appointing power away from the
president—for ita unjust imputations against
both Blaine and Logan—as itis for temperance
and prohibition. f\
JolinV. Farwell, Chicago B. M. Hatfield,
Ivanston, HI. Orringtoh Lunt. Evanston,1 HI
'William Deering, Evahston, III John, Evans,
JUO awQujuij. jjiuui
NEW YOBK, Oct 10.
The following petition is being circulated
for signatures:**
To the Hoa John P. St-John, Prohibition
candidato for President: DBAB SIB—Kie 'un
dersigned', temperance hieh and prohi bitiohlsts
in the interest of the cause'of iemperanoe and
•prohibition, respectfully request you to with
draw from your cuididacy.iu the present/con
test, for reasons set forth in.the "appeal to re
publican prohibitionists as to their duty in tho
present national: contest" dated New York,
BlAixie'a Touf«
to it and hs» shared i& ita labors. Its
'responsibilities, its -triumphs and its honors.
fflmt-oheeni.].''.- /^-.'''''',:-
JBrnlnoysweoli ma.
The Bonthorn qussUon. as for ye*r« it lias
been popn)»rly.ennei is predpitatod Into -the
ctnraaBT)y'tli0 Sontli ltaolf. »ndto neKlflcfto
notlOB It wonia ba to overlook oH ortBsmoat
powerfnl and.dingorouaf&otorain ffienationnl'
oontMt To nndoretand thatqne»Uon properly
it ,honld be remembersdtlikttbcjreiro
SOUTH BEND, Ind., Oot 19.—The following
Is Mt .Blaine's speech at South Bend:
Men''of'Indiana: The struggle' in'all htiman
society is'first'for bread. .There is no use in
prppoundlQff. fine theories to a man who is
hunjay. There is no use/in oommehding a po
iitical principle to one who is in need PC shelter.
There la no use in talking philosophy to one who
is naked. Food and oiotniDg are the primary
requirements of human society^ 'the' primary
elements: of human, progress, and to secure
this yoU must put the people in the way.
of earnings j^ood '.waxes. [Shouts of .^Thati's
right" and ch'eefs -1 never saw tiny mail moved
to enthusiasm' by- silently^JcontemplatinK the
prosperity of another [laughter] while he him
self was in need. To move him you want to
niake him'feel his own prospiority.
TJ10 beelnnihff, therefore, and the Vend. of wise
legislation is to give every man a f&ir and equal
chuicS, a&d to leave the race of life open and
bettor alt. .[Cheerine.]. What aprency -will best
accomplish that? What legislation' will most
-tend to that end? Certainly it will not tend to
ihat end to throw open our.ports and'sav, "Send
ye all here.Tbur fabrics, m&de by tbe oheapest
and most distressed labor'of Europe,'to compete
with our-own people, who are just opening their
shops, buildings and their factories, "for if
you do thaV you cannot
buildings and their factories,
that you cannot spin -a wheel or 'turn
aiathein these factorios af home, unlessyou can
get your iabor at the Europeah pricei. rThat'H
sa "We beain right there. From these opnsid
urations we deduce the conclusion that the pro
teotive tarifE la primai-iiy for',the benefit of the
laboring man.becauso if you tike in your hand
any manufactured artiole, or cast yourfeye upon
anything which cannot be taken in the hand,
dy afterthenatlonal convention had 4e
clined to make.th^uestion an issua'
For Mr. Blaine? toj have voted against', the.
amendment wotildbavo been unj ostto the
hibitionists, and tp/Have votedforit, un^ustjo
those whp are. opmed—both havingjoinedj^i
adoptihgvthe platform and nominating ^him ito
standupon it
Seventii—Because, votes, by republicans fpr
8t John are. throynl^away from.tne party.that
favors majority inle,—a freic (Allot and fair
count,—a government of-the people, by: the
people, and for thej^bple *aud^which permits
a yote on the question of prohipition under all.
proper circumstanoes thrown away in favor
of the party tliatis opposed: to all prohibitory
legislation whethor^ho peoplo are in favor of
find: that -the chief constituent element in
a is labor.. In many cases the material is
bnt lper ccnt and the labor is 99 per cent
In the cost of ^the-article. Therefore all leg
islation of a protective character 1s and must be
becauselabor.is:the prinoipal element 'In the
costnf thefabnc nence, ir there be any man'
whO is pre-eminently and above all .'others iu
terefsted in the tariff it iis'. the laboring'(man.
IChettrs.1 If you cpihpare the two griiat politi
calbarties in relation to .this question« yon will
find that the Bepublican party lives, moves,.
breathes and haslts beinginjiroteiDtion. /[Great
cheering.] A protective tariff, was one of the
first fruits of the election of Mr. Xdncoln. We:
liavehadit for twenty years-on the statute
books, with various amendments whloh have
boen added from time to time to make it more'
proteotive» and the result -is- that all- histoiy,
•1 unt*k which
that whi.
we havev*:zhadpv MncS
cheers.! Iam merely reciting:
ho facts, and figuresof your assessors' bocks,
and ot ^he-United States census tablea when l:
say that in the last twenty-threa years of the
history of this country wo have«addcd more
woalth, double over, than we-had acquired from
the discovery of the.1 continent' by Columbus
down to the election of Abraham Lincoln. [Fro
longed cheering.! -There must have been some
peculiar, and. pojbent .agent at work to produce
this great result rThat agent was the protective:
tariff,: operating to nerve the arm of -labor
and: reward It fairly and liberally. [Cheers.]
Whether, .that policy shall be continued/
or .-whether 4t shall be abandoned is
tho controlling visaue of this campaign.
All othor $ueetlonB are laid aside for the time.
There ard mauv which are worthy of considers
tloo.bnt two weeks from Tuesday next wo shall
have an.election inevery state in the Unionto
determine wltk reference to-this question, the
character of the next congress anil, the future
policy of the government. You have beforo you
the Bepublican party
and- iUiistraUng that pledge by avspeclfloand
consistent- «xa:npls..'extending through the
asttweuty-ihroo yflftrs. YOQ have,'on tho other"
handf thoDomocratio party, whioh in fifty-one
years, ahice lb'J3. lias never in a single instance
voted-for protection, and noycr controlled a con
gress tliat tt f(Ul not oppose protection. {That's
sa] I say thereforo to the laboring men and the
mechanics who may do me the honor to listen*
your unions, yuuiylcaRHcs, all those associations
which you have forihe«l foryour own advantage
and your own advauccment.are well and proper
in their way. It is your rijsht to have.them* and
to administer thein asyou Choose, but they are
notMStrpngas a ropeVDf sand sffalnsttthe 111
pald labor of Europe If you take away, the pro
tective tariff, whloh is now vour background ahd
Siipport. [Cheexi.]/ 8o/do not Ts deluded by
the^ .idea that yAi can: diapense with
the. protective,-^ tariff and substitute for
It your labor.unions, ^IKenewed checring.] I do
not distract' your atteotioh with any other
question 1 do not stop to dwell upon the great
issues that have been made and settled by the
Republicans within the last twenty-three years,
TliAt party has mafte a doeper and more glorious
Imprint in. history-than any. other politicalor*
ganitatlon that-eier was/charged with a great
responsibility, and itr is:Tihc -:patTiotlo pridd of
evejry man who bai rbelo^^vtoit thai ho baa
geeka to- lead tho 'psopie
.udlcea of tho past ttj a eon.
majeaUc. fatnre, whloh -vnae
and inagnanimoua action may brini? to the
Month in oommon -with the North, The-old
Spattreprmentothe-Bplrit of thoBabelUonant
choriahea feelings of BtUlon dlMonfenti is twr
mtnally reafflrminj: it»Ta«hin, therigfafirof
'thelo»ti»W Vk fnU of Utter nmrouShatf
againat. thoae w^o 'riamphad ln the war for
the nnionj regarda negro enffrage with abhor
andta ready to Tlaj whatever amonn't of intlnfl
d*tlon or yTplejiwi may bo .not^aixry (o -pw'
affiliation with tlu Democratlo partT of the
North. It eonatitnttM three-fonrtbfl of tho
effective Democratic strength ia tho nation,
and in the event of Bemo^ratlo triumph would
be in absolute and undisputed .control of the
is for the am
the amejiorJlionj
Improvem^ir aoipiro^
TO triumphant Bouth-
enr Democrats, The aim of the pmo
iCratio .Party, as I havp already said,
Is to obfein the electoral -votes of Slew Ybrk
ahd Indiana with the electoral vote* of the six.
teen Southern states, and itis forliew Yprk
and Xbdu&a to conilder^^ust whKt' that moans
and iftaerfl.^t,wwld-cawy th^L KewVprk
has a greater stake than anv other state of thf'
Union in maintaining souna prinoiplee of gov*
ernment. In upholding^ the national credit, in
perpetuating the financial system whioh em*
'.bodies the matuifed wisdom of the past twenty
yoata. In sustaining the prpteotivepolioVIndU
ana has a ktakpless than that of KewXork Only
as her population and wealth are JOBS. BO the
oitizens of those two states fully comprehend
what it means to tnut the national credit the
national finanotei the national pensions^'the
-protective eystem.-'and all the great interests
wmchareiinder theicontrol ofthe national gov*
ormnent,-tp the Old South, with its. bitterness,
its unreoonoiled temper, its narrowness or
vision, its Hostility to all Northern interests^ its
constant looking to revive an inposBible past,:,
its abaplute lnoapacify to measure tho sweep of
our great future^: [Cheers,] The^orth ana the
South, under B&publican adminstration of the
government, wfll ultimately be brought into:
harmonious-relati6n& In. the past .ten-years,
great progreBs has been made toward that Re
sult and the nextten years may witneB^the ef
fscement of all .hostilo lines, and the absolute
triumph *of just and" magnanimous
policies fRenowed cheenng.]: But^ all
prospects or .that result would be defeated
and destroyed by jgiving the old South posaes^
sion of the 'national power. Among the
first of the baleful effeots that wonld follow
would, be the crushing: out of all liberal.pro
gresain the SputH, and tho :praotioal nullifica-'
tioii pf all that has been gamed by.tlie recon
struction 'laws^ which-. followed the rebel
etiuuuuu :iawa wmou- iuugwpu -iuo ropui-
RUUU uuurau iB ioruiuuuu
the XTatlonal Committee.
TBe Kepnblican nation.! commits hkilsi. wfon
.the Klorlopa.Tiotories already
of the greater victory
captured in 1880, rebnkeealandor by a plurality II
of 20,000, a rain of 18
its entire yote.
They show that the people will not" sbandoa
the. protection-^f industry, undei
whloh the oo^fary has gained twloe as xhuoh is
twenty years, aa It 'gained in all its previous his*
tory the protection of American, labor whloh'
has lifted wages 63
per oent" higher here than Is:
England. The people see what stagnations Dem*
pcratio "first firm step toward free trade" hai
^ie PMtjrear,. Ktne months
oessea.'tbeDeinfoP^ic party mads nP Seorat ofiti
tti' uwwuoaecxecox-ici
-blind adherenoe toBritish theories pf tree trade/
SNow neither a deceitful' putfprm^ bor a dumb
candidate avails to check the stampede from the
party, For its voters know that-protection- has'
made tho towards of labor greater -here' than in
any other coontry on earth.
The national committee appeals to the peopli
to make the viotory decisive. is no -time foi
overconfldenoe, or Jor neglect of any propei'
effort,,. Bare.sncoess is not cnohgb. It is timi
•t0iTi?n.l J?
0114 40
aJiy .tyo SonthB, nv
ncw Soutli reprcsente Lilt awllienecl liberall
senument whiolin etrirlng for the indnatti»l
dOTelopmont of.vfhM natnraUyiriol^.'Mction of
tho. unton .whloh- rooognutOa the
of» tariff for pfotection. wlilolr nuts the
bitter memorlea. of thar oivfl. oonflict
behind, tod wlftoh hopefully itrag
ghne. VirginU, in jjorfhTcwrolto,,
in Tenneasoo and in other at,t03- in
the late confederacy. Thta element inolndea
many-men who eerrod in tho cofifederalO
annies.lt naturally, affiUwos with theltepub
JI can *iM- nAnW 1—-.1
teplplation of
agitation bj
which the Democratic party prostrates businesi
M7i.foqr years put an end to^ the hope thai
the nation can bo ruled by shotguns in sixteen
two? put an end to the vil-
the tvro forsmost champlons 'ol"
American ideas by men who do hot dare to meet'
vital issues of nationals policy/-'H\ke the prih^
oiples proclaimed by our matchless leader^-
Peace with the world, commercial *TpaflBlon in
every practicable direction encouragament ol
every form of American Industry protection oj:
ev«y citizen, native or naturalised, at homi
or abroad"—not only triumphant, that
Bffftaia® and Broamera.
splendid prosperity which they promote shall
not again be interrupted by the struggle of ob*
solote^ theories and foreign interests for- th«
mastery of thirfwmtinenk The grandest part
of the grandest history, ever made by any na
.tion la the.
work of the Republican party. It
l^Bsts with you, Republicans of "the nation, to
barry forward the work which yon and yonr
fathers.have begun, and to whloh so many brav
and faithful men have fclVen preclous llves, ths3
government of ths people,by the people and foi
the people shall be maintained in the land.
[Signed).,, P. -Joros, OhalrmML
&UKVB& PSSSSKPEV. Secretarv.
Stewart Xu Woodford toSssohsv.
During hto ^aedh a^- the Ilrooklyn SiS
Stewart Ii Woodford paid his taspeota
ama at^ in t^o: .main referred by
.vage either lo the entranoe iiitp
Isome ptlisid6 spirit as among tbe
W that the spirit
man^ yrlfl' leave the body to
or to
himself. •When' the Green'
teams of hnnfcing, or fi8liiiig|vbr
c.lie .believes that the soul quits
bodj tlie.Dyaka
during sleep ,%tl|eson!. sometimes
^ns in tho body or'travels far awayi^
endowed^: whether .present or afe*j
snth conditions whloh in walking
moifl^ts ftre:.lacking.f Wherever we
find Wow state of uiental developm^nt,
the Ve belief.exists, XnMr, Thumim^s
ite work-on the Xndians of Gniana
ive corroborative evidence the
moreSaluable because of its freshneiss.
He telM us that the dreams whioh
meraredo®t)nlyJ^the gpirii,
'th? spintiaits: .b
Seeingbtlier xn^a asleep^aiid
every-insunot.oi SUppOSG theiUSOlyeS .to bflV© doilQ?
patriotiBxiL as well as by every consideration whenasleepTthfi-Tn^intin«Tirt^ifflrtr(ti
°L ^Dllgrtoned Be^-interesta. {Prolonged ty In reconciling that wliioh he hears
cheering] with the fact that the"bodies of the**
a anre'omen ilin'onin'tji
is close
mont ia stfll the star that neyer sets.
In .the .Softndinftviau TattiadwlavSaga=•'
there"is a oprious account of throe i'mmi'
Bain of 7 per cent, which kindles hope that the
153 votes of a solid South may be broken in Iceland antf inform^him'of
November. But the result in Ohio Is ft. the line of the.country where lie !wau to-V
revolution- and a prophecy.'. Only va y**i settle. Thei^ bodies becfime ffutf and
ago Deinocntio by l^eoo. and two yean they sent their* sons on their errand.
afio by ^OOOplurality, Ohio now Klvea 12.000 and on their awaking, at the end of
three days gave an accurate
plurality for the lowest Republican Btate canfii
date, %pd on^iational Issues 18,000 for the Be*
publican congressmen. Holdlng. the state and
local offices and. theV whole machinery of ^eo
tions, the Democrats scattered* corruption
money with lavish hand, colonized voters,' Im
ported professional repeaters, and in spite 'of tho
most strenuous efforts to enforce the law against
them, cast rnany thousands of fraudulent votes:*'
Because of this power they had cnosen to stake NO UUU UIUUIIK
aU upon that state, declared that it would fore- .r—ft^wie Tejads of the Ijtizto Klatid^1*
the air with shuider* Looll issues led
many voters to disregard national ques
tions. Against/-suoh- odds the magnlfloeht
a "prophecy of 40,000 plurality 'for'
Blaine and Logan in November. With'the ratio
ofsaln in-other states, it foreshadows an -in*'
crease of 700,000 in the. Bepublican nationaS
vote, and the largest popular majority ever given
to any candidate.'- These victories show the de~
terminationHOf the people that as Lincoln, Qnuit
and Garfieldwerealanderedin vain, sothe'fote'
most, statesman *:6f, to-day shall not be driven
from- the people's^ work .by the tongue ol
malice.. They show that the Bepublican party,
which Was the. fhst^to resist' and uproot the
dogma. of- "perpetual allegianoe*1 .to a
foreign power, is'chosen by the nation to defend,
all rights of American citizens abroad.'* They
show that so lphg'as.the Democratic party restf
all hope pf success upon a deaial pf free suf
frage in the Southern atates ft -will ask in vain
the cohfidenoe of any state'where a free vote is
reoorded by honest count.
Henry Wt TSJiftW/whoih the'world
knows best as "Josh Billings is stay
ing with his sister at'BarAtoga. Ho is
now 6fr years old-, but retainsvhiB1phys-i
ical vigor, ancl bis tall figua) «nd grave
face, framed-, in/lolig loolm of gray
toown hair.liardlysnggeSfAsbripB an'
age.- He says^his first literary venture
slanderefs of Mr. filaine in tl^ following
torealanguage ,r
gentleman. My oonfldence ana \faitn in
Had those lettera been Teada^ul
mt-ByuTi iwj
Soburs in readmg^and .explaining the
letter igainttto^laihethe^duid^hirte
en thaiclcrg^man fromovery pttlpitmthelMd
{Immense andprolongftd chiwriHg.'niirtffi^^
cries of^^t^sorj^aw^&Mwd^ wai
not: that'-.base- attack upon the character bf this
man successful? Siinply and alone becaus
the good people-tor BrboUyn had
There lives in thi# oily ono of the most elo Mrs. 'Weldo^ an "-English woman?
in the
J*M6Sty and inWity Of their neighbor.
Wroat Aeejtog.3 We stood firmly between
bim and his slanderers, and wo saved
him. (Great applansej I^want for my old
1riOna trbojsriteired -the Frpmoqt campaign with
me in,18^{ .%bo-for-thirty years luslifed ir
^d unride^ defeated a, host of
man are absolute. But not many yeart
there came an hour of trial to that gentleman. ,1,
ifrhenthere wsnothingbetweenhimanduttei ^^iauJe oioquenpe./ :Her^ argmnenw,
S8n^Dtenf°SKS£{iS,of Sn?««Ti,18l,e^ri5
88 read 0,6
to described a? paving a wondronS
beldin thiacity, andwHchIaB&}manj-lnontha, of ^ptiUC^Oll. She lS.
Were J^^TJnder^^eore^lrjr Burkl^"
who.^was, .with^LojedFre^riok daveif'
to opndsmiiaa thatirteriaia
Uvmgt. to.biin wo^ld^cdobg the batori-/u
wy_„ U1
*#a Jnat,toUi6ataloam
to fiie olergvn&a.
-.ptha to whioh- thi
{loopedueraoogh to Sfaft blmhof rtuw-j -wUolty to has mitherl^atM|"
•Ws iPpUSwJ canVaa a ha* of wfiidi lie dev«r totibMd,
__ -Demoerata-^went into thfl •SePwK'
home Of cmr .candidate tod totUeNew^g^d.ffi
ipr mid grind-
voman yiha wUe, motbpr
mother, surely the men"
this land who 'know what
motherhood mean will-rise
Democratic p*rty forever, 'i
the roattll pf Oita campaign,
(fon na one thing very effeotaallT, and this
that horeafterw*
mnat ha gs»U«afn in polit
and not blackgnarda. -r.x
*Wy,aa the only one __
e^'uid buy {Sj Provinces, 1
LmVaruiwifeSdfainto waii~an4'ia~M«&! 'SJ ^n0lW- S
Prices are higher than last v«tf
QggKWmmS! slw-MTiEBriS1
Borneo think
Of 1
to the ntoan?are to him as' real as "any
of the eva^ of Jiis waking lift. To
him dream|aots and waking aots- differ
lion. The people pf New Xork and the people hifla
of Indianaare now askedtoaid in bringing about Knly
tho deplo^kble result, to be followedbv the
uu^iuin^io loaui^ W .UO 4VUVm...
abandonment of the-reversal of the great
cial and industrial policies under whiohthena
tion has prospered so marvelously Bince tho
close of the war.: ["Never, never. "J I do not,
I cannot believe that you.will do it,because
suoh a course is. forbidden by every inatinot of
be pi
in tit
the :t
•In f®
not a
questions Jihat
Ver- JF? spmM, leaving the sleepers, flayed
'Vaine,- cirGam adventllres.
the.Yatnsdal, in*Tvhi$h^lngttntmd ulti
mately4wolt.. -No Tvonder that in med
harried tho^cattle, swooning and
otnec1! forms-, ol.. insensibility- wero *a&-*
duced in support of the theory of soul
ab?en0e^. or
.that we find among savages-.
shadow the result in.NoTcmbir, and .vere .objections to waking a sleeper, "lestthe
stronffly oertaln of success.. They filled soul happens to be out of the body, As
ft corollary to this belief in soul' ab-'
-senoe, feaf arises lest it be prolonged:^).
tlio peril of the owner, and honco a
rough-and-ieaay thepry of the ca-nso of
disease is friimod, for savftgos rarely
die in their Ijods. disease
is a derftngoinenfc. pf functions, in^
!terra{)tuig,their natara]:abti6n,'an3«ar
rying attendant pain' as' 5ts_ indication,
conld not" ei^|OT ^6
cold.or fever is. commonly .thought of as'
a&: eiitify in the l»Sy whioh' 'Kas stolen.
in,' ^nd/ having -been caught,- must be!
Bomehow expolled. With tbe -universal
primitive belief' in spiritti'al agencies
evfirywhere inhaled, with' the breath or
swallowed "with the food: or -drink,' all
diseases were regarded as their work,
.whether, 'as' remarked- above,, through.
nndne'.absenoe of the r^htful spirit or:
snbtle'ehtrahc^fbf some 'hostile, one .'
wuw.MU wuuttuvo ivt QVIUO VUVOWie VUO)'
jH these ba th6,cansea to whioh siolness
,es are dne,-'o)vi6nsly the only onre is to
jget-rid of them, and henee the sorcerer
of the medicine-man find their servicesy:}
request in oasting ont. th'e deinon tiy
XEezloaii Carpenters.
"A: Carpenter in Central- Mexioo earns
fromsixty-to'seventyrflve cerita a day
a mason the same a common day la
borer from, twenty-five to iflfty cents a
farm laborer who^workB by 'the month"
twotofive dollars amoiith and "fonnd."
They work- from daylight- to sunset,
with half an hon^at.S ij'olobk and again
at 8 for breakfast and sapper. These
honrs aro very long. bnt': they take it
easy, stopping, epipij little while to
smoke their cigarros, and'aooompliahed
less than American laborers will in
six or seven honrs' work. Their earn
ings are barely sufficient to keep them
sn food and clothes of the coarsest kind,
with an occasional "teal"., over for the
bull flglit'ut Pulke but tlioy are tii^
happiest people on the face'of the''
earth. N
an BCI
in poi
.the pi
ten in
.of pri
.. ship
•V Presb
was tt
the tei
and th
'. tho.Te
ized and, inde6d,- among
so earl
-. second
and br
now ur
and the
r: thing ir
were so
the re
the re
Of whic
Ulo com
or, wh
plana fd
•lega. A
WaicS -H
--a heart
only a si
Tear. S
it is
have or
pi it ii
W Jl
kota «o\
,-] wbich
(.j.-ly aaited
to be one
should 1
peola tor
close and ornshing,1 arid'"
Sioux I
of proe
The lii
hav^to^l stockofbpy^,

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