Newspaper Page Text
NORTHERN TRIBUNE, JUNE 12, 1084.
Northern tribune. tSatrd at th Poitflc t Cheboygaa Mich., ecaIClafa Matter. THURSDAY. JUNE 12. 1884 National Republican Ticket, For PreUdent, JAMES 0. BLAINE, of Mains. For Vice Fretltnt. JOHN A. LOGAN, of Illinois. The fact that James G. Blaine strikes terror to tbe Democrats, arid that they have never ceased abasing him Is evi dence of the power there is la his name amd qualifications as a Republican nom inee for President. Tile fact of Jas. 0. Blaine receiving the nomination la the face of wholesale abuse heaped upon him by the Deinee raey proves that abuse from that source makes a man popular with the people. The knowing Democrat who rests his head lovingly against a lamp-post on the night of the nomination will ad dress that unresponsive but unswerving friend in confidential language some thing like this: "for yer sho! Don't care nothlu" 'bout Blogan or no other Black 'Publicau ! Henden'n TiMrlcke '11 beat the lot you hear what I shay!" And the noxt morning the little organ will f?ay the same thing, translated from the Democratic vernacular into English. Post and Tribune. GOrogoa hr.i f1 ' :,r shot $traia;ht,in the recent election, i r Republican Suc cess, The state has done herself groat honor in rebuking the corrupt and In competent Demooratic machine, aud in placeing herself out of the list of doubtful states In the list of polld Re publican states for November ISSi. Everything looks maivelonsly bright for Justice and freedom, and dark for Stan dard Oil Democracv. THE ItlttllT KIIVI) OF HEX. Blaine and Logan, combine the east and west, north and south, the whole eounty and a stronger team of brains, statesmanship, patriotism and good sol id sense cannot be found anywhere. Each one illustrates in a happy man ner tha succom of true manhood when placed under the improving growth of freedom. Each one began life under humble and poor surroundings and has mado for himself a record of which a King might eavy and the greatost man on earth be proud of. Each one has shown forth for years those sterling qualities of character so representative of American genius and spirit. Each one has trod the road of privation, toil, sacrifice and poverty, and kaow how to sympathize with and help the poor. Each one is distinctively allied with the laboring classes, and the working poor. Eah one understands the practi cal requirement of business and can go at once to the needs ef the country, in discharge of official duties, Each one is indis.wlubly connected with the hi tory of the country, have aided largely in saving her life, and leading her forth to her present proud position. Each one is capable, honest, and faithful, and can be safely trusted with tho high hon ors to be conferred upon him. Each one represents wiith, principle, character, intellect and progress. iJacn one is en deared to American hearts and homes as a man, great, noble, splendid. Each one belongs to the peoplo for whom ho has labored. Thero is no stain upon the fidelity ot either, not the slightest suspicion of anything crookod, dishon orable or currupt. In the heat of battle fighting wrong for years, exposed to full view in their public life, each has stood up so grandly tor the right in every instance as to entitle him to tbe recognition, support and promotion of the Republican party. Each one in the strongest sense stands for labor, bus! ness, independence, morality aud a fer ward move in our national affairs. The Cincinnati Commercial-Gazette openly charges that Goy Hoadly sent for a distinguished lawyer, ana paid him a large fee out of moneys plated in his hands by the State Liquor Dealers' As sociation, to argue against the eenstitu tionality ef the Scott liquor law before the Ohio supreme court; but the lawyer after a carefil study of the case, report ed to the Govenor that, in his opinion the law is constitutional, and the docis ion of the court so declaring last year cannot be reversed. The paper charges that "Gev. Headly was elected through tho agency and by the money of the Li quor Dealers' Associaton," which ac counts, so far as anything can account far his singular action as Govenor of the state la attempting to break down the law of the state. It also charges that the Govenor was "the paid atterney of the association before he was goven or' These are certainly very serieas harges; aud if they are sustained they will place the Govenor in a position of extra ordinary discredit. Post and Tri-une. Judge Went'i Hpcech nominating; BUint for the Presidency. After the chairman had succeeded in producing comparative quiet Judge West of Ohio was introduced. The sen sation was Intense and the interest in Mr. West on account of his command ing presence and spmpathy for his in tirmity brought all to sileie in the vast hall. Judge West said: Asa delegate in-the Chicago conven tion ef 1800 the proudest service of my life was performed by voting for the nemination of that inspired emaucipa tor, the first Republican President of the Uuited States, Applause Four and twenty years of the grandest history 0? recorded times has distinguished the ascendency of the Republiean party. The skies have lowered and reverses have threatened. Our flag is still there waving above the mansion of the presi dency, not a stain on its folds, not a cloud on Its glory. Whether it shall re tain that glorious ascendency depends upon the action of this great council, and with hated breath a nation awaits the result. On it are fixed the eyes of 20,000,000 of Republican freeman in the north. On it, or to it, rather are strutt ed forth the imploring hand of 10,000, 000 political bondmen or the fouu. ap- plause.j While above, from the portals of light, is looking down the immortal spirit of the immortal martyr who fir if t bore it to victory, bidding us hall ami God speed. Applause Six times in six campaigns lias that banner triumphed that svmbol of uuion. freedom, human ity ml progress; sometimes by that sileut man of destiny, the Wellington ot tl3 American army, wild applause. net by him over whose untimely taking off a nation swelled his funeral cries and wept above the great Garfield's grave. Shall that banner triumph again t Commit it(to the bearing of that chief A 01ce.l James G. lilnine or Maine. Cheers.l Commit to tho baaring of that chief of inspiration whose illustrious character and great name will lire Wu hearts of onr young men, stir the blood of our manhood, and enkindle the fer vor of the voteran, and the closing of the seventh campaign with that ensign spanning the sky like a bow of promise. Cheers. Ihe political conditions are changed siuce the accession of the Ke- publieau party to power, The mighty issues of struggling freedom and bleed lug humanity which convulsed the con tinent and aroused the Republic, rallied united aid inspired the forces of patriot ism, nnd the forces of humanity in one consolidated phalenx! These great is sues havo ceased their contentions. The subordinate issues resulting there from are settled and buried away with the dead issues of the past. The arms of the solid sonth are against us. Not an electoral gun can be expected from that section. In this contention of forces to whose candidate shall be en trusted our battle flag? Citizens I am not here to do so, and may my tongue cleave to the roof of my mouth, if I abate one tithe from the just fame, in tegrity ami public honor of Chester A. Arthur, ur Prosident. Applause. I abate not one tithe from tho just fame and public integrity of Gen. Y. Edmunds Applause. of Joseph P. Hawloy Ap plause or John Sherman Applause of that grand old black eagle of Illonoin, here the sdeaker was interrupted sav moments by prolonged applause and I am proud to know that these distin guished senators whom I have named have borne like testimony .o the public life, the public character-and the public integrity of him whose confirmation brought him to the Utgnest office sec ond in dignity to the oilieo of the Presi dent only himself, the first premier!; ip in the administration of James A. Gar- fiield. Applause. A man for whom the senators and rivals will vote. The sec retary of state and the United States is good enough for a plain flesh and blood God's peopio to vote for for President. fLoud annlause.l Who shall bo our can didate? I Cries of Blaino, Arthur and Lo gan. A loud voice yelled above tumult; "Give us Black Jack! and we will elect him" When quint was somewhat ro stored the speaker continued: Not the representative of a paticular interest or a paticular class. Send the great proclamation to the country labeled the doctors, candidate, tho lawyers, candidate, the Wall street candidate, and the hand of resurrection would not fathom his November crave. Applause Gentlemen, he must be a representative of American manhood applause, a representative of that living Republicanism, that demands the amplest industrial protection and op portnnity whereby labor shall be en abled to earn and eat the bread of independent employment and not be obliged to compete with pauper Europe and heathen China. Loud applause. lie mnst be a representative 01 that lie pubiicanism that demands the absolute political as well as persoial .emanci pation and enfranchlsment of mankind. A representative or that Kepnblieanlsru which recognizes the stamp of America citizenship and the passport to every right, privilege and consideration - at home or abroad, whether under the sky of Bismark, under the palmetto or under the pelican or' the banks of tho Mohawk, that Republicanism that regards with dissatisfaction a despotism which under the "sic semper tyrannus" of tae old dominion emulates by slaughter popular majorities in the name of Democracy; a Republicanism aa embodied nnd stated in the platform f principles this day adopted by yoar convention. Gentlomn, such a rep resentative Republican is James G. Blaine of Maine. The Republicans of the United States in national convention assembled re new their allegiance to the principles upon which they have triumphed in six successive presidential elections, and congratulate the American people in the attainment of so many result in legis lation and administration by which the Republican party has, after saving the union, done so much to render its Institutions just, equal and beneficent, the safe-guard of liberty and the embod iment of the best thought and highest purposes of onr citizens. The Republleanparty has gained its strength by qnick and faithf nl response to the demands of the people for the freedom and equality of all men; for a united nation, assuring the rights of all citi zens; for the elevation of labor; for an henest currency; for purity in legisla tion and for integrity and accountabili ty in all departments of the government and it accepts anew the duty of leading the work of progress and reform. We lament the death of President Gar field, whose statesmanship, long con spicuous in congress, gave promise of a strong and successful administration, a promise fully realized during the short period of his 'office as President of the United States. His ditinguished success in war and peace have endeared him to the hearts of the American peo ple. In the administration of President Ar thur we recognize, conservative and pat riotic policy, under which the country has been blessed with remarkable pros perity, and we believe I1I3 eminent ser vices are entitled to and will receive the hearty approval of every citizen. It i the first duty of a good govern ment to protect the ricrhts nnd promote the interests of its own people. The laigest diversity of industry is most pro ductive of general prosperity and of the comfort and indeDendcnco of the people. We therefore demand that the imposi tion of duties on foreign imports shal be mado not "for revenue onlv," but that in raising the requisite revenues for tho goverment such duties shall bo bo levied an to nitoni sacuruy 10 our diversilloil industries and protection to rights aud wages of the laborer to the end that nctlvo aud intelligent labor, as well as capital, may havo its just award and the laboring man his full share in the prosperity. Against tho bo called economic sTstoia of tho Demo cratic party, which would degrade our labor to the foreign standard, wo enter our earnest protest. The Democratic party haa fail?d Com pletely 10 relieve poopi vi ins burden or unnecessary taxation uv a wito reduction of the surplus. TI19 Republican party pledges itself to cor rect the inequalities of the tariff and to reduce the surplus, not by the vicions aud indiscriminate process of horizontal reduction, but by such nuthods as will relievo the taxpayer without injuring the labor or the great productive inter ests of the country. We recognize the importance 01 snep husbandry in the Unito i States, the 8r- itms depression which it is now exper iencing, aud the danger thmatening its future prosperity, and we therefore re spect the demands of the representatives of this important agricultural interest for a readjustment of duty upon foreign wool, in ordr that such industry shall have fall and adequate protection. We have always recommended tae beet money known to the civilized world, and we urge that tlforts should bo made to unite all commercial nations in th 3 establishment of an international stand ard which shall fix lor all the relative value of trold and silver coinage The regulation of commerce with for eign nations and between the states is one of the most important prerogatives of thtf ger.eral government, and the Ro- publuaii party dtinciiy announces its nornosH to suonort such legislation as will fully and efficiently carry out the constitutional power of congress over interstate commerce. The principle of the public regulation of railway corpo rations is u wIi?h and Bilutary one for th protection of all classes of the peo ple, and we favor legislation that shall prevent unjust discrimination and ex- esive charges for transportation and that shall secure to the people and the railways alike the fair and equal pro tection of the laws. We favor the establishment of a na tlonal bureau of labor, the enforcement of the eizht-hour law. n wise and judi clous system of general education by adequate appropriation from the nation al revenues wherever the name is need el. We believe that every where tho pro tection to a citizen of American birth must be secured to citizens of American adoption, nnd we favor the settlement ol national differences by international arbitration. Tko Republican party h ;ving it. birth in a hatred of slave labor and a desire that all men may be truly fre and equal, is unalterably opposed to placing our working men in competition with any form of fervile labor, whether at home or abroad. In this spirit we do nounce the importation of contract la bor, whether from Europe or Asia, as an oiTemse against the spirit of American institutions and we Hedge ourselves to sustain the present law restricting Chi nese Immigration and to provide such further legislation us is necessary to carry out its purpose, Reform of the civil f ervien auspicious ly begun under a Republican admiuis tration should be completed by the fur ther extension of the reformed systen already established by law to all the grades of the service to which it is applicable. The spirit and purpose of the rvfwrm should be observed in all executive nppoiutmonta. nnd all laws at variance with the cbject-s of existing reformed legislation (mould u rpaleu to the end that th dantrr. to free in- 8lltntio::s which lurk in the power of official patronage may be wisely and effectively avoid!. Tbe public la tub are a heritage of the pe pie of the United State, and Rhonlfl be reserved at far as possible fer small holdings by actual sttlr. We. are opposed to the acquisition of large tracts of these lands by corporation or individ uals, especially where such beldings are in the hands of non-residents, aliens, and we will endeavor to obtain inch legislation as will tend to correct this evil. We demand of congress the speedy forfeiture of all land grants which have lapsed by reason of non-compliance with acta of incorporation, in all cases where there has been no attempt in good faith to perform the conditions ef inch grants. The grateful thanks of the American people are due to the union soldiers and sailors of the late war and the Republi can party stands pledged to suitable J tensions for all who were disabled and or the widows and orphans of those who died in the war. The Republican party also - pledges itself to the repeal of the limitation contained in the arrears act of 1879 so that all invalid soldiers shall share alike and their pensions begin with the date of disability or discharge, and net with the date of the application. The Republican party favors a policy which shall keep us from entangling alliances with foreign nations, and which gives us the right to expect that foreign nations shall refrain from meddling in American affairs the policy wtiich seeks peace and trade with all powers, but especially with those of the western hemisphere. We. demand the restoration of our na vy to its old time strength and efficiency, that it may in any sea protect the rights of American citizens and the interests of American1, commerce, and we call upm congress to remove the burdens under which American shipping has been de pressed, that it may again be true that we nave a commerce which, leaves no sea unexplored, and a navy which takes no law from superior force. Resolved. That appointments by the president to ouicea m tho territories should bo made from the bonalide citi zens and rosideuts of the territories wherin they are to serve. Resolved, that it is the duty of congress to enact eucu laws as shall promptly and efficiently suppress the system of polygamy within our ter ritory and diverco tho political from the ecclesusticals power of the so call ed Mormon church, and and that the law so-enacted should be rigidly on- forced by tho civil authoriea if possi b e, and by the military if need b. Tho people of the United States in their organized capacity constitute 1: at ion and not a mere confederacy of siates. the national government Is Kurpreme within tho sphere of its national duty, but the states have reserved rights which should be faith fully maintained. Each should be guarded with jealous care, so that the harmony of our system of government may be preserved and the union kept iuviolate. The perpetuity of our institutions rests upon the maintenance of a free ballot, an henest count, and correct return. We denounce the fraud and violence practiced by the Democracy in southern states, by which the will of the voter U defeated, as dangerous U tho preservation of free institutions, and we solemnly arralgu the Democratic party as being the guilty recipient of the fruits of such fraud and violence We extend to the Republicans of the south, regardless of their former party affiliations, our cordial sympathy, and pledge to them our most earnest efforts to promote the passage of sueh legisla tion as will secure to overy citizen of whatever race and coloi the full and complete recognition, possession am exercise of all his civil ami politica rights. AI8CHICAS.1 UPPER A Few of TIbmo Who Have Married Kiislili Vvrr London Latter to the Argonaut. Ad bow, last a few words as to the Marriages of American women among the English aristocracy. I have taken the trouble to look into the thing, und I find that. some American girls have made eou:e"grauI alliances' in hn land. Beginning With the presnit pntury.it nppwtrs that la 1()0 Hron A hburto;i married Miss Anne Uinghaui of- FhilaoVlphia. In the same year Ilaron Kitkinw married a daughtor o General Cadwalader, of the same city In 1823 the duke of Leeils mnrrIedMH Catou. of Baltimore. In 1S05 Lord Abinger married a daughter of Com mo done Mutrnder. of the United States Navv. In 1872 tha Hon, Hunry Vfcde house (tho Ernl of Kimberioy's brother) married Miss King, ofOeorgia, tlu lady afterward, in 13 W, marrying the Mar ouis of Anirlesev. In 132 viscouu Miiitdeville married Miss Yznaga, of Xrw York, and about the sirue time Lord ltndol)h Churchill married Miss Jemme, of the same plaee, I think this is a pretty good ehowing You can't co nny higher than duties and maruuises in this country, for princes cmu only marry "royalties.' And then, .-ite from this title, Lord Randolph Chnrcbill Is one of th r.sing statesman af his time, and is on the high road to the premiership at no very distant day. I have not inclu.led tho baronets, as they are eucii very "small potatoes " with us. It may how ever, be of interest to know that Rirs Robert Burnett. Thomas Heskefh, John Lister kay. Robert Graham, John Ro Sidney Waterlow, and Charles Wolseley have all married Arnorici witr. Prbardy the largest solid gold nngg that has been discovered in the Eastern United States In twenty years is now in possession of Mr.' Geo Russell,' of rhila delphla. it was discovered srme yeors ago in a North Carolina gold mine The nugget weighs evpr fonr pounds and contains much iohs than one per cent of hmv othr substance. Its intrin sic valne ha been estimated at not le? than $1,000. Crazy Patchwork. naTinu- a larva agflortment of remnants and pieces of handsome brocaded silka. satins and velvets, we are putting them up in assorted bundles and furnishinor thorn for "Crazy ratenwork" Cushions, Mats. Tidies, &o &o. Package Ro, 1 Is a handsome bundle of exauisite silks, satins and brocaded velvets tail different 1. Jut th thina 1 or the most iu- Irb pattern of fancy work. Sent postpaid for M voun in postal note or l cent stamps. racK ; No. 2 Containing three times as much as packag-c No. 1. Sent postpaid for fl.uo. These are all of the vry finttt quality and can ?T u equauea at any other eiiK woms in tne U, 8, at three timet our price. They will please any lady. One order always brings a dozan mure. IndlV Manual or t'nney Work, with 4 00 Illustrations and fullnstructlons for artlstlo fancy work, handHnmclv bound, post paid, 60 cts. Owfcr now. Address, Thb Koch- ester Silk CO. Hochoster N. Y. . LA ;NDS FOR SALE ! 3,000 ACRES OF GOOD IANP. Selected Especially Jor Farming Pur poses and Two Imvroved Farms. Will bo sold at low rates. Small payment own, balance to suit purchasers. Also about OUOacres of pine lpnd. j.u.MCAUTiiuu.uneDoyg-an.'aiich Wm. Moartii" . . Jno. W. McGinn. G.F.IlATNOl.DB, Cashier. Geo. F. Havnolus. Jacob J. Post. Cheboygan Banking Company OF WM. McAliTUUR tC CO. (Successors to Itollo & Hltchcoek.) Co-Partners Individua y Liable WE mako collections for Merchants anJ others nt all points Initio United fct ate and Canada, receive deposits suojeetto check ut Bijfnt.uiscount Commercial fuper. Issuq Drafts on all tho Principal Cities of the United States. Also 15111s of Exchange on England, Ireland Scotland and the Continent, and do a Genera U'lnkinjr llusincBS, ou reasonable terms. lireD tf (Official J An ndjonrued regular mr etine tf the Council of the Village of CheVniypan was held at the council rooms, on Tuesday evounitf, May 2th, 1884. 1'resent President Frost, Trustees. Absent Trustees, inutes of last mectinsr read and an piovd. PETITIONS. F RiNK SHEPHERD. CHEBOYGAN MICH. rUOTOGllArH STOCK ! PHOTOGRAPH STOCK DEALER In Detroit. ALBERT M. HARRIS, 5 Gran Elver Ava.. 3ET3QIT, HIGH Hotel For Sale. The Tremont House in Chcboygav i& for sale. For paticulars apply to ' Moses IUpin, Proprietor. SHINGLE MILL I The Shingle Mill located on the M. C. It. R. nnd Indian river, with good ma chinery, all new and in perfect order, owly been in use fifty days. Capacity 50,000 per day. Facilities for getting stock good. For further particulars ap ply to Geo. P. Langdon, Assignee, lmav Cheboygan, Mieh. Notico is hereby jrlven that Southern Michigan Cedar and Lumber Con? puny. Limited, a partnership nssocintioti exlstlnif undr and bv virtue of tho lows of tho SlHto of Michigan, has been dissolved by a vote of a mnjority In number nnd value of Interest In siild association. Dated thl3 Oth oay of Mnv, lf4. fl. A. IvONT. WM. .1. WATaON. L SRVKUl'. FRANKS. P4CTCAKT), HOMEtt H. PACK AUD! THE Kirtland Sisters ! Aro prepared to tench Instrumental and Vocal Mu-lo nnd Danciiur. Miss Josio Fiano and Organ. Miss Mamio Vocal Culture. airs, una uiana will teach a class of Young Persons In Dancing, All t their residence or at tho residence of pu oil, as doalred iiOmaytf Muse I Saaeiag