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rT-ui'aa hi- Sc-cU'lr VCXLIXSTO 74 WICHITA. KANSAS. SUNDAT MOBBING. AUGUST 12, 1888. WHOLE NO 1326 sasgfgiV- "St"- fftrijtta 1 w BflPVIKp' HHUjjl TKWTfiTf f 1 1 Jf7ayiL 123 and 125 . TBAT BAIffi Childrens white dresses at 2o cents on tlie dollar; dresses worth SI. 00 at 25 cents; dresses worth $2.00 at 50 cents, and so on. We have sold a great many oi. these dresses at half jjrice, now we will close what remains at one quarter the price, one dollar for 2. cents. Call at once. One lot of 40-inch all wool cashmere beige, mixtures, worth 0." cents, we will close them cents per yard. I)o you understands JUST 29 CENTS. PARIS MODEL CORSETS. Same shape as P. D. corsets, they are worth 81.00. We will oiiVr them to-morrow and during the week at oO cents each. This is the linest corset ever offered by us for less than twice the price. One lot of Ilubbards and sateen finished calico, sold right wf will cloe them this week at and desirable for house wear. AGAIN $1.00 FOR 25 CENTS. We will clo-e our fine Pique Embroidery Skirtings and ali en -r-i and a large lot of embroideries of various kinds, at one cpurter the p rice. This is the cheapest offering yet made. 7 f a sss L in. af7 ".'jj'ZarYti-.-jiC R r. r n t nun 1 1 ? lis I nslaiU JU s Rememoei we always do what we advertise. -we are TO ""IT" - i i 3 f . SK-s -Every QITAT7" mm jJLililiil If Low Prices will do it. Before you buy r SOME AND SEE! y Our bargains. You will "be surprised when you see what.good shoes you can get ior very itttie money. T OCKB & Wichita Shoe Parlor, CMP PAY II? .Van i K .UJJ mm oynn -MASnjPACTDrRED BY- HOUCK, THOMAS I CO. -WORKS AND SAE rr WW-Z -MAIN OFFICE- WICHITA, ROOM 9.09, S.EDG - Main St. . fill gray and brown to-morrow at 29 Wrappers made of indigo and along for $1.25 and $1.50 each, 98 cents. They are well made - 'a WEEK goirg- SB OUT pair of- II SLIPPERS, FINDBISS, cor. Main & First St. w wan in EXL2TS AT- IB, MO. KANSAS, WICK BLOCK. W. IS M LOANS MADE AT ONCE -AT- LOWEST BATE INVESTMENT CO. Corner Room, Sedgwick Block. OF- SUITINGS -AND- TROUSERINGS, FOR ONE WEEK -AT THE- To make room for fall styles now arriving. 17 styles in suitings to order for $20, former price 25 to $30. 30 to $38. 19 styles to order at S30, former price 33 tp $45. These suits will be as well trim med, as well made and as elegant , a fit as you would get here or elsewhere in the city at the form er price, $30 to $45. Our superb line of trouserings ! tn nvrior frr ?5 RC A ffl A. Kft oni I VS fin fnrrcpr rir1rP nfwhiph -ccnc i & K fn , n S 11 ' f lOmc.OO tO $10.C0, Should inter-j eJii y uu G-OOd gOOdS and seasonable for three months yet and made jUSt as you Want tnem, 22 inches at the knee or 1 6. We are at your service to please you if we can. .Remember this snecial price lasts for one week only. SEE OUR WINDOW. 155 MAIN STREET. Want You to Come and See 36-incri all wool Albatross in all the pretty shades at 36c per vard. Sing'e width all wool Albatross to close at 16a A lot of rrrev and brown mixed Debeiges. double IOld. at 13 1-2C, ; dirt cheap anc just tne tmng ior a fall dress. A lot of light sateens worth 10 to 12 l-2c very pretty for wrap pers, to clcs? at 6 l- a 10 pieces staple ginghams to c ose at o o-4c. Those wonderful 40-inch India linens, you have seen the goods in our house, an express lot just received, at 14 1-2 and lSc, worth 5 and 30a Those B. Priestly' blaci: goods silk warps, at 98c, 123 and 146a That wonderful jet in new weaves fall black goods, 6 styles at 61a Oriental lace flouncings at 28 .-2c, 39c and 48a T. L. FOX & SON., That New Store, 160 N. Main BULL t m li A I f &i LONDON TAILORS, LONDON TAILORS, m$&m nw THE LAST SAD HONORS PAID THE GEEAT CHIEFTAIN. Impressive Though Simple Rites at St. Matthew's Church and the Grave. Ceremonies Appropriate to One of His Ex alted .Rank Bestowed by the Catholic Clergy. The Order of March from the Church to the Grave Consecration of the Ground by Cardinal Gibbons Arling ton, the Cemetery Where Sheridan Lies. Washington-, Aug. 11. The last rites for the dead were today performed accord ing to the ordinances of the Roman Cath olic church for Philip Henry Sheridan, general of the army of the United States, and his body was laid to rest in beautiful Arlington, the city of the soldier dead. The event was marked by a general sus pension of public business. The ceremonies throughout were in keeping with the character of the man. The strict adherence to an almost un military simplicity in arrangements, the heavier wheel caisson for his hearse, which bad seen service, best beritted the closing scenes in the life of so great a soldier. St. Matthew's churcn, where the rem.iins of General Sheridan had lain in state since Thursday afternoon and where the princi pal burial services were held, is au ancient edifice of modest proportions with stuc coed walls and but for its glossy pillared front would attract little attention from a str.-inger. At y o'clock the doors were thrown open ana such of the large crowd parsed inside as had tickets of admission, riiey were conducted to their seats by ushers dressed in full military unifomrs,underdirectiou of Colonel John Wilson, of the corps of en gineers. Arrangements had been made for maintaining order outside of the church, and a squad of policemen were r stationed at the door for that purpose, These were afterward supplemented by a squad of soldiers. At about 9:30 the pall bearers, headed by General bhermau in full uniform, entered at the lelt of the catafalque. Soon the joint committee of congress ap peared and was conducted to seats reserved lor them in front and to the right ot the catafalque. Four of them occupied Gen eral Sherman's pew. About 9;40 the presi dent and Mrs. Cleveland and Secretaries Fairchild and Vi!a- came in and took seats in the front pew to the right of the center aisle. Mrs. Folsom, Secretary Bayard and Postmaster General Dickenson followed and were seated in the vicinity. About five minutes after the presidential party arrived, Mrs. Sheridan arr.ved and was escorted to a seat to the left and near the casket. She was deeply veiled. In accordance with the wishes of Mrs. Sheridan, the funeral was a strictly mili tary affair and the escort was formed pre cisely as prescribed by the army regula tions for the omcer of the .rankor the de ceased. The order of march was as fol- ln the cent:r ot t,le:e , taKei raided the ows. J needle to spin around slowly, and the work A battalion of cavalry, two batteries of w.i to berin early next day. The negro light artillerv, mariue band, Third artillerv told fctokes that the nearer they ap Knmi h.it..iHinn nf fnnt nrriiWi.- .-W.M.- ,n proached t tie treasure the faster the needle Sheridan and family, military statf, the president and Mrs. Cleveland, the cabinet, the judiciary, the congressional commit tees, diplomatic corn-., representatives of the Loyal Legion and G. A. K.and citizens. The escort assembled while the funeral services were in progress. Atjnst 10 o'clock twenty-two acolytes entered from the sacristy aud filing right and left took seats behind the black palled catafalque. Fathers Ryan, Kernek and Mackin. the deacon, sub-deacon and the celebrant of the mass, followed, and entered the sanctuary. They were fol lowed by the Right Rev. John Foley, bishop-elect of Detroit, and two priests. Cardinal Gibbons was the last to enter. Kneeling at the altar he otl'eie'i a prayer and takinir his seat on the throne celebra tion of the solemn mass was benun. The f rfiroTMftnv nppnntH fnrtv nnnntpi. W1in it was "concluded Cardinal Gibbons as cended the pulpit and delivered the ser mon. At 11 o'clock the cardinal decended trom ths pulpit and taking his place in front of the throne the black and gold mantle was placed upon his shoulders and a bishop's mitre upon his head by the at tending priest. A number ot priests with lighted tapers took their places on either i sltJe of "-he casket. Meanwhile the Donu- lllta,1Sil llie iuale vo5ces of tne cholr ans the Lib,ra Me The cardinal, who bad taken his seat at the head of the cas- ket. removed his mitre and sprinklfd the casket with holy water and swing a censer pronounced the ab'olution. At the conclusion of this ceremony theBenedictus was chanted and the solemn and impres sive service was ended. Serjeants of artillery now lifted the casket from the cassion and bore it with slow, careful steps down to the open mouth of the grave, placing thereupon rods read)- to be lowered to its resting place when the cround should have In en consecrated by the priests. Altera moment of reverent silence the clear voice of the bishop elect was heard uttering the words of blessing "Ueus cujus raiscra adelcujns niiseratione," etc "'The souls of the faithful find rest; deicn to bless this grave and send Thy holy aucel to guard it: and loose from all the bouds of sin the souls of those whose bodies are here interred that they may ever repose in Thee w.th Thy saints, throush Jeus Christ, our Lord, amen." ith a sprig of lir pluckeu trom a netch- bonus branch holv water was sprinkled i over the grave and the casket wa- lowered by the sergeants. The recnlar burial ser j vices, beginning with the cauticle of Zocharv. or the Benedictus, and ending I with the (.hantmg of De Profundis by the j choir of Dominican priests, brought the j religious feature of the obeqnies to an end. The priests stood aide aud remained in a croup near the head of the crave. tverv breath was bushed while the widow came a step forward and for one brief j moment looked upon tne casivet which held her beloved dead As she turned awav the other mourners in a body paid their tribute of love and respect and then at a signal the artillery nred a salute of seventeen gun-. The Loyal Legion moved up in a line and looked in upon the still uncovered casket and then filed away. The great hollow squa-e now contained but one ficure, that of a stalwart cavalry bugler who -tood at re-t facmc eastward, his bucle under his ana, at the fid of the crave. There was a hoarse command at the left echoed and passed on down the line of infantry, a rattle of steel, a moment of expectation and then the simultaneous tlash and roar of 500 muskets. Acam and acain the vol ley was repeated. Then tae bugler came to attention, raised his buzle to bis lip-s and blew "taps," the signal for lights out." the militarv equivalent for good night. The tones were mellow and tremu lous at the start but with each succeeding blast swelled clearer and shriller and com mandinc. waking tardy replies from the nrroand:nc banks of foliage which came back to blend acain with the lonc-drawa wail at the end. As the last ecno died away and just as the shadow- of the tower L&2 bucteye fell across aud covered the grave as with a pall, the groups of living turned silently boweward and left the dead to his solitude. The grave is a few rods distant from the Lee mansion, a little to the front and south of it, and just beyond the brow of the crassy slope that pitches somewhat steeply, eastward towards the river. A doze'n acres of ilose shaven greensward, dotted here and there with wide spreading oaks and maples, and lower down ranged with an irregular row of evergreen, trees sur rounds the spot. Above and at either hand stands a maple and a buckeye, bat in front and cityward naueht obstructs the view. It is a rare picture cf farm and city, of river, groTa and garden diversified, glorified with such a panorama of stately public architecture as no other spot on the continent commands. A mile of level savannah separates the bluff from the river, which stretches m a broad grey belt across the landscape. Beyond lies the city, and in the distance tne semicircle of hazy hills which hem it iu to the north and east, their irregular horizon line cut sharply m the forefront by the graceful dome of the capitol and the magnificent Washington monument, which appears at mid-day a dazzling shaft against the cool deep blue sky. Back of the grave and upon the most commanding spoton the Virginia side stands the Lee mansion, now the office and headquarters of the national cemetery, the mammoth pillars of its portico gleam ing from tbeir background of liviuu green, forming the most conspicuous feature of the Virginia landscape, as seen from the city. Xo other grave than that of Sheridan is in front of the mausion. As he was alone in the rank in which he died, so, fit tingly, he lies alone in the front of that army of dead heroes who find a resting place at Arlington. OX ACCOUNT OF A DRE.UI. A Supposed Hidden Treasure and the .Men ho are Diirsiiusr for it Macon, Ga., Aug. 11. The people of Twiggs county are greatly excited over au attempt to recover some of John Mur rell's hidden treasures. It seems some man in Macon had a dream which worried him so much that he decided to have it interpreted. He heard of a negro living in Montgomery, Ala., who could intarpret puz.ling dreams, and he was sent for. A fewdaysago he turned up on the place of John Stokes, a farmei of Twicgs, and held a long conversation with Stokes, and this is the result: The negro possessed a certain instru ment winch resembled a small candlestick. The base of a silver dollar, to which is at tached a silver rod on the top of which spins a large needle, suggesting a compass, With this instrument he proposed to Stokes to locate a spot on his land where 875,000 in gold was buried by the famous ) 'Jhn A. Murrell. He proposed that a party i iirniif ii i i r mr i iii l r:ii i r n i 1 1 ri ' ceive ?5,000 for his share, the three other neirroes who were to assist in the digging t 10,000 each, and Mr. Stokes to receive the rest. He said his instrument never failed, and that the treasures was there. Mr. Stokes laughed, but the negro's earnest-' ness decided him to humor the matter. I The agreement was duly drawn up, an. I ! the three negroes engaged were Dick Stev- ens, Smith Calhoun aud Burrell Wall. ' Beginning work at once, the dream inter- , 1 preter proceeded with his instrument to i locate where the digging should commence i next dav. I On the eilso of Mr. Stokes' field, at the j foot of a ridge just back of Hardy Solo- , man's place, the needle of the instrument, heretofore passive, now beszan to swing around and point in a certain direction. A j stake was dri en down as indicated. An-j ' other point was made and another stake i was driven, and so on till a square of ten feet was staked. The instrument placed ;at quantities of blowin flies would make their appearance. Bright and earlv next morning the party went to work. The instrument behaved just as the negro said it would, and the buzzards and blowing Hies made their appearance. If Mr. Stokes and the negroes had any doubts as to the dream-man's ability to point out the spot, or that the money wai buried there, all such doubts were removed that morning. The deeper thev went into the ground the faster spun the needle and the more flies appeared. Such news as the findimrof the great buried treasure soon spread over the ! settlement, and numbers of people went j out to see the work progressing. Accord- j ing to arrangements, not a word was , spoken by the workers. Everything "? done oy signs. ot one ; the parties was allowed , OI to use tobacco during the work, and it was also agreed that one of the party should j now and then drop on his knees and prav. i They paid no attention to the people who gathered about them from curiosity, and their strange actions, coupled with the fact that so large a sum of money in gold is to be found, has caused the people to stP worK an1 cof Ptoses place it is shelters and are camped out so a- to Je on hand when the treasure is reached. When Mr. Herring left home yesterday mornincr, the dickers were still at work, and had pone down into the earth ome 15 feet. Mr. Herring's on, who was there a little later, says the needle is spinning around like mad. the buzzards are perchwl in the neighboring tree, the blowim; dies are thick aa hops, the perspiration is pouring in steady rivulets, aud all tcoes well with the quiet workers, who seem to think that within a few feet of dirt there are $75,000 in gold. The crowd of j spectators think that, at the rate they are ' digging, gold or China will be reached by ! night. MAXWELL'S FAREWELL LETTER. I St. Louis, Aug. 11. Maxwell's farewell ! etter to his mother and sister came to j light today. It is as follows: "Mr Darling Mothfr axd Fisteb I cannot part from you without airum bid i diug Tou farewell I have tnl again aud j again to writ; to yon. but my heart was i too full of love for vou to permit me to ex-1 nress mv thoughts, and even now I am only partially- able to do so. Is Is I know a I severe blow both to you and to me and the i onlj- consolation we an have i- the fact J that it was the will ot the Almighty and j for his own wise purpose he ces it to be ; for the best, ratner Tmac will call and see you. He spent the creater part of the night with me and cave me greatest consolation. Xow my darling mother and sister, try to hear up. well a you can. Remember that the parting h merely for a time, and tnat I nave merely.gone be- fore and nope to meet yon all bereaf te; where the wicked cease- from tr-inbhng and the weary are at rest. Gfi blss and oreserve yon all is the final prayer of yor lovinc son and brother. P. S. Give my kindest love to father, George, Aunt Jane and all mv rlaUwns. IL M. B. IN CALVARY. St. Lon. A'ic ll. Mrs. Brooks and daughter have not fully determined when they will embark for home. It is not probable that the remuns of Maxwell will re taken to Encland, but it is thoncbt they will be interred m Calvary cemetery. A STEAMER BURNED GLEK Cote. L. L. Aog, II. The steam boat, "Bay Ridge.' plying betwren Tew York and Sa Cliff wa? destroyed rr fire at 2 o'clock taL morning while iy.n gat Glea wol dock. Frank Laughlin, the bar tender, was burned to deata in his berth. The fire is supposed to bav- originated tn the boiler room, as the flames were a?n by the coot issuing at the xaid ship jast &bovt it. The officers and crew got iwwre afsiy. The co-k tried to arouse tne bartender bat could &cl he erideatlj bdiu: drank. ICING. SECOND GRAND OVATION TEN DERED AIR. BLAINE. David Healy Delivers an Address on Behalf of the Working men of New York. The Great Leader Welcomed in Fitting LaiiEuaje An Appeal lor His Influence. Mr. Blaine's Response A Political Crisis at Hand A Keminisceuceof '42 Geueral Harrison's Prepar ation for Xext Week. Xew York, Aug. 11. Madison Square was ablaze again last night, but Blaine, of Maine, was present, as ws not the case at the parade the night before. The Nmv centlemen. I know that in discuss throngs did not gazo in vain toward the iDg the qu-stiou of protective UrllT. we great reviewing staud near the Worth ! are always pointing out what England ih monument, to see the familiar figure of ' doing. I have lately been in England for the returned statesman. He was there, ; ?ome months and i found in English pub , . . . . ,, ,. f he oninioa a verv great difference of opm- and though tne occasion was the tender of ion , nImo,l-al quell0ua. Tbey nro a serenade and address to him by the , about divided upon what you call the Irish workingmen, the entire town seemed to be j question: they are alout divided ou th crowding to see and hear. Even before ' lorcible policv of Giaustone and Sallsburv; sunset people comraencetl to gather on the 1 tbey are dividrti etcti upon the contiim i i .... . ,i... -t- ance of the house of lords; and thev are. ,, i u , UUV "Vs; ; "' . t,4 , not absolutelv unanimous in support of tin. and long before the appointed time those ulon:ircuv. fLatighter and applause.) But who were eutitlel began taking places on j there is one opinion they are united on. the great stand. Wealthy merchants who j and that is the Hon. ("Jrover Cleveland, could not obtain seats on the stand jostled president of the United States. embodies in against the poorest workingmen, each Ins peion the regular form of revenue und .i A i. , ,..i.. -...!. free trade for the I uited btatcs which they vieing with the other to see who could h lAppI.llIM!j cheer loudest. All arouud could be seen Now, I have no objection to their right the buttons covered with little American j of opinion, aad if I had. it would amuuut flags and more numerous than these were j to nothing; nor do I intend to peHk dis the white plumes which many enthusiasts ' respectfully of the Euglh.li, for I have re wore in their hats or on the lapels of j v E ?"r band-very graceful and , . r , ,,, , .,,i . very cordial hospitality, which I would Ui their coats. Cappa s full band- .v j n cfllrf m)t to' nckuuwiedl.e bt.fort. an there too, and the crowds joined in every American audieuce. but that dees not at air with a chorus of cheers. Clubs j feet the ponding conditions that the Ann-r and hotels were illuminated, and tire- works added another element to the ex- mother element to the ex- .... Au,..,-i,iUri,..ir , scene. Meauw hile the cor- lifth Avenue hotel were citement of the ridors of the crowded with prom.nent people all wait- ing to see .Mr. Blame, About v O'ciooc no m-eting is citled in the nnme of th.t appeared all ruddy and smiling. He ( laboring peoole, ln-causo this qu.stiu leaned on the arm of the Reoublican can- ,, rom nrt to last, from kin to core, and didate for vice-president, Hon. Levi P. oack t0 skin again, a question of labor. Morton, and was enveloped in a dark grey , fLomi applause. If von will agree to hvo coat. He walked slowly down th- mam in as poor a house ami eat a poor food and stairway, and was met by Poace Captaiu receive as low wages as the people hi En Keilly and a squad of patrolmen, who im- gland receive, we can produce a cheap mediately formed a hollow square, and jjoods as a Democratic administration thus escorted Mr. Blaine to the grand j wants to see. laughter and upjilausr stand. When the crowd sighted the guest u(lt, jt w ill be otherwise if ymi wish to bt of the evening, there rose up on the air ' ter your condition, and if you want the in deep hoarse murmers that swelled into a dustriul system of protected interest that cheer. It seemed as if it might have prevail in this country now to be main awakened ethos from the battery to liar- taincd. The savings o'f the wage-worker ieni. Handkerchiefs and flags fluttered of England. Scotland and Ireland, us and hats were tossed in the air. Cries of .suM today to a Massachusetts gentleman, "Blaine, Blaine," rang out loud anil clear. ' are not nnar as great as he tonight in tf and the crowd seemed to have gone wild ' saving" banks of Massachusetts to tho in the excess of their enthusiam. Tho credit of the wage workers, of timt hmll grey bearded man at Morton's side bowed ( s,tte; anil if yon turn the administration his acknowledgments and seemed deeply j 0( this republic totlav into free trade chan atlected. nels you may not expect thos great wiv When he reached the reviewing stand ings. for you will put our laboring nifjn and stood in full view of the vast throng, j throughout the country into comiHtiiwon which by this time numbered many thous-1 Uh the laboring men of (5re.it Britain, amis, another wild burst of cheers shook , Hn,l ln the course of Ave or tn years you the air. Again Mr. Blame bowed, and . Will make them as poor upon this k1o of with a wave of his hand quieted the the water as they tre upon the other, crowd. But again andiagain they cheered , I WiU not iu this campaign, Mop to ar and would not be silent. When quiet gut the question upon any 4,ther basis. was Anally restored, A. E. Ford arose and I have no personality to mdnlge in. I have said: J no sores to heal, ixnid cheers, j I would Fellow citizens 1 ha veto request silence i rather have your cordial ami heartfelt and attention while Mr. I).iviil Healy, on and .sympathetic welcome than any ottio. uenau tue worKiiiEinen oi e iurN, reads an address to that greatest of living Americans, James G. Blaine. Enthusi astic cheering Substantially, the address ran thus: THE J.AKOR ADDUCES. " James G. Blaine, our first and let loved fellow-citizen, on behalf of the working people oi .vmonca we o.u juu welcome, , , . . i uuine. In an especial manner are mo wae woi-Kers aim prouocers oi Auwnrd ,rum- ised to ask for precedence in welcoming you inns unon your in iniiix, aim iu ,a council with vou unon tne pri-sng tss u, of the hour affecting the im nehato int. r- est.o: th.-ir homes and .families; ami a o whether we would be doing our duty to our families or to our conn try by vol ng i make our markets a world s common, and aud statesmen auu sijtiesiiiru von juit; uuu wiiiniim.-n the errur of confounding the splendor of a court with the happine-vS of th pople: anil e stK jour amnc, wuimciu w your judgment has not been warp-d by foreicn milueaces, and that your counsel will nntnintol brnifi:hn,, and free ti C?Kl ;' , Sri,- -i.i;ArT. the be-t mterest of tho republic and . i . . , r, t .. ...in . , . M. -.. tiierefore of American labor. .i... l.i conscience ivvurr im -" -n-u huliovi, i tHJ K fli on.mi. nf nun free institutions, in Fort surapfr or St. James, shall not have it to say agnin that they humbiel the flat: of thin .supreme and ., - . fc, .w ,.. ay ,.- .. vm.u.f v. -... llUsc...i w luc w.i,.,.u v-M,- , crHnti lh WPaith of t lecoutitrv, awl who ing w.th those foreign nations in .the mar- , th(.rrfon. enlUIwl u, the Mltruna and kets tor which it is now proposed to Mir- j protrction of tll4! yo, eminent. Applan j rend.-r our own. In accrptinK courtesies . y KentIrlJI, yotl pw, H crttira extndel to you by foreign governments I . '.J,u .t.,..r '.Vn,i 1 . . - . ,i I r,C r VU U4 t v -vTJ r -" m m w. Peking "r'w?!?!1" lalKaad Jal-g m system repeating to tho working peoole , mi ,. M. nM. i v ,u. th charge that prot'ctlon uos not pro tect," and they point to our reat indus trial cmters. where many are found in poverty and out ot employment. Through the southern states we find th constitu tional nchts of snlfrage and of orcnniza tion forcibly withheld from our working people. As well, tnen. might we sny, "Freedom has not enfranchised and liber ty has not dwnthrall'-d. therefore let w return to slaverv with its markets whTPin J labor was- ooagnt and old as a csmrnci itr " We appeal to you to turn the hbt of" your fipi'nenced judgmeut apon taw problem with a view to reasare the was; workers, and all patriot .e citnwn north and sontn, who may be innueoo-d by the sophistries of tho-e who rtsard with con tempt the 1 1 ginniat efforts of tb- working people to bettt-r thir condition and main tain a higher standard of wages and bom comforts than prf rails in wirotxu Th? sympathies of the wage workrrs faaTc in clined naturally to favor the palicv nf pro- period kn op.Blv avowed dtterraioation U ! IWwrAPOU, Ag. U.-Geat Unrri 07 any political prty to overthrow the j tajJ! another Any i qmk-U ritxir prosctive system until tb pn-ent admin- i ing not raor IhxH a eaopt T Cornea. i3trauon thrnr down the gauoUet. The j caller. la th affesnKriK ha rMN iui question . thm creed upon thoasaadx of uw offie anrf as ia a faw ho' wwrlc worRinjrni!?n wiit6er this tssoe i oi oca vital imfKrtaace t the merrU of th j country a, to maCr it tneir anty to vw-r th- bond- of prty ailfriano rather than jopport a policy which twrir saMic tlis thorn would work Injury to the country. ME. 8LA13f'5 KESrCRPP- To this Mr Blaise repHdsd; Mr. Chairman It would be considerable goiistn on mv part to take part in thi macniflcen ceoKQtration, a jrvmal, J and cnattori to2eir Knrjra mwui on aHogetber my.slf. It rather -Ignifies the j the oonwr nnul th-4r prrcnr fcgim n creot pojttlar interest in thjqnelion upon i attract a crowd. Groeral Harrises an' which I am supposed at lea-t to hare a j Governor PerUr were law partner tw- -coat:3it record aad an otrsest 2caL ( Ap- j yearn aso. plaa-e J And you have before yon a con j Next Tuesday, the Uth.tim ;rflgnaMg test in wbi& that great issue In to b Mt- ' to Indtaeatoiis 1 be rtmaard. i-'rui. . .. orosixrou.1. and the president, at It clcwe, had propm- ea a raaicaj cnan?e in tne tnaustnai y- tttn which hid srodaced that jcreat rn- perity and since that day there has been confusion in the commerce and manufac tories of the United States. ApphiuscJ The question before the American people is whether he and his administration shall be sustained in that movement. Against him the Republicans, having the bestt cause, have nominated the "best man. Applause. They have given to you for president a man of sound experience, a man of heroic record iu the war. a man of great purity of character, a man of great lirmuess. and worthy of the best days of the administration m this country. And you have associated with him a man, whom to New Yorkers I need not tnrthcr describe than to say bis name is Levi P. Morton applause, a man of the most generous charac ter, of intelligent comnrehexwion of affairs, of the wisest and mast state manlike views on all the public ques tions pending before the Ainertoau people. Against these you have two gen tlemen of whom I would not speak in terms other than those ot personal respect. Of their vice presidential candidate I Lava been a friend of many years standing, nml 1 am a personal admirer of Judge Thur nias. But I beg you to obwn-e that at a critical period in this country, the vic president. George M. Dallas, iu a casting vote in a tied seuate. destroyed the protec tive tariff of lS4i If you do not prevent them Mr. Thurman will be in a position to reenact the vote of George M. Dnlta.s in 1M2. Therefore, the moru amiable, anil tne more ame a man may do, tne woix nMtit rAnnIim.,.l lean people him tiieir interests m on, j locy and that the English want to ohangn j poucy nna that tne tngiisrs want to eimngn ' that policy, so as to letter to conform to , tlldrnU.ksts. And that, gentlemen, is ' the prime qUetion before you in the next i November election, lam glad that thw . vou Bira to ixatow unon me. i Applause i But in this canvas iu wliu h 1 xbail taku greater or less part, I shall hold this ques tion from tho iKguming to the end .s a question that niteroU every man, woman and child iu this country that depend upon daily latjor for daily bread. Ap plause J I here is no tieeu to make any iaw to protect capital. Capital always jaws to nruuTt i.iiuuw. takes care of itself and gets a full fchare. 1... .1. -.. n... ln.MJ l.,., .... ..!-..... l... i... .. ,v... ti.. .., ,.... , . t .le.-r.ule him. mid Ih V'II4IL tlU Vli WIIC HtHlHfr lllftM, 1.1 .tl-' Republican pari has stood for twenty , ,, - . - .. , . w. wl. glcmK f uod and tfao will of Hie AnM.ncitn )pk twcnty ,he cn KMrr h d, ' J maintaiim tF.e laboring I f K0n,ment which tak carS f h' rf nnd wurklIK mUM ,.. f h , , N fc of the mrn who rourttnrp-jeut i ,. your v j rotes arr to teil m ttmt 1mu. otes an deciHive o that on i- Do not le dJverts-l from that uun i llllKl i,v mdtc is, "es". . . wrt T ' miK' P4"1; Jf , "2oa UfS. lh not sqnabWeH npti ail iNu. or iji irriiii iiuohiuu vt iwun' vt mu wn Candor tho other, but girc yoor rot, m ,..... i .... ... ...L-.. ?. '...i .i. i Jndenendetit laboring men, and giro Uwni i for the int-reu of your own itoms Tonr own Hreile.. and therahrfor thn i ,..... .........., ,.f !.. ..rA.. ...I.lln llm thH kioiv iii.-hj.". ... o , . j-.,... mense rheennir I I never, Mr. Chairman, thought of :re-t republic an I do tonlKbi. ftJuter 1 I have )H.-n th other kJe. I kiirm Atmi'l out fear of oootraiiirtioa, that t no exio try of Kmj. to no part of Karot, mr a jwirt of any country. i th- condition of laifor crjmimra) to that which it bokls in th- I aitl rt (Appiao ; Ar you willing to givf up ttuU poti'rt, or r yo wiliiitg t wain tain ti Cri of "Yen "J Y i ran maaUti It bf strong ;all and a loag ;H and a poil aitogetiier lor HarriMJo awl HrUHt Ihm1 ?othomttf c'mmroK; add wiring ot haU.j The crowd bmkc into a wild aud MNHttl suotts ehf r a Mr. Hitutm concladd. akI at-nla takmx ik &tm of Mr TAanan, hi walked slowly hack to Um hotaL A50TI1K1: QQET DXT General Harrison lltwtrtB Few CiWera i'r&sntn for the Osratn? Wot. thtre with Mr. Oam. ia As t&em f Judge Miller. While walking up PmamjiTnidn at -man tii tTrniag, rriag home trmm kte k ofliot, the general wa mot hf er-Oovrax-J'orter. it wa tJ at m-ig of tk duagalv-i g?ailou n since iiorr-twr Portr pwsteH' rfeI to accept the gtibematorvti sooilwiCkMi. Thr t-'aijQiL aaod nih crat eardialUr .' . .l . .... Johnson and Dana coon Urn. It u tbouzh: yriduy'a delrgAtica wfil aggregate trlj Iks. Ihotund.