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The Morristown gazette. (Morristown, Tenn.) 1867-1920, August 27, 1884, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85033681/1884-08-27/ed-1/seq-1/

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In Qui), Si:, Vtlvsis,
nnrssKS Ji.im: to or.DEn.
I'.ujbroiJrvr. Urtt, EibtmOB. tiiS, : m4
Lftdica' Wlul fader Ofcrn.cU.
Frio Uw try. Hrl OrJ GooJ.
Our Sl4i I!lutrtJ C.tU-u tud fr om
f rr-
tT ys pmj rxprr tharf om iU Ch Or Jrl
Chattanoooa, Texx.
iri4 It
llorristown Female High
Iht !oriito
n F-niale
vri:i o en
Iliu School :
TuoJay, Sfpt. 2d, 1SS4,
TakiMf the auccraa of laat aoion as a
tm.iDir-t 'oe. it will b our constant
aim te enter higher Cel l of teaching
and diciriioe. Cviuainlnjr tne best raoa
era ruathsxts with thU which U molt
practical &nl u ful.
JtUa BOSK A. SMITH, who comet
well i rxork mended 1'T the beat music
cto:in t'hicg, ill take cbirce t
th .Mu.ic. She will gite Lessons in
bet U Vcl acd lo-trumental Music.
We do earnestly B-.ncit a liberal pat
rit;ir tLat w may LaL.s this fccLotd,
in all iu departments, a comi-let tec-
tSTKor farther particulars send for
Cia!ojue er address the Filncipal,
.i. ;. Mcki:ui:in,
aulJ-tf Morrtstotvn. Teun.
Marion Female College.
"ii mix r.n.is THE
ri u.sT :isrsDAt
la r;4ernbr. 1.4. Ti'al ru In l.t-
iiirf d'rartmahi. f-r IVvrd. TniUa, te., HI
tu llii ir a--h.tt: yar cf la m- utha, U(oa
-jnwi.t -T lurh a recr:-t la full aiU ba (iTaa .
t2Tf Gilil'ju ami W W invrmutiui
apntu to . i:cv. .J. .1. scuerer.
jv 9 2m.
AtMtX oirs
itu a naar-
ri m i LTi.
tulKlr wsih In Jim, $I0.-tf no
pai I in i1i-,t'!.nu.
TVI n low. Tha lrM.lrDl of thia Itl:tn
t:eu baa aa aijrv-iM-a t 1 yara In acho4-r---ui.
auJ al tta bviumi of tba tM it Uru, will
kara awriarl wtfh him Dr. N. H Uofcrth, a
l-rmr lrJit if tha Hjtit Collc at Moaaj
lra-k. Tona.
ik c. ti:sti:i:v a.m.,
Juar 2S. l-l ly.
Emory & Hsnry College,
rTlHETih Annual 8aawi n will Wta on Uta 4tk
1 luf tri4rutfr. 14 Ti Faculty baa
rtiil'ba utwiabtiai.T to'iarfad. and taa
tuk!lun bik k No VUa la ba man-
try kM mi4 UoU. at.J Buna la atla to do
aa k1 rfc I aa rraaon tta a enintoci.
ur ..(;. n ud oti.r UifunnaiioD. adJri-aa
Cut E. L. UiSsi A. ViclTa.
Jal IC-I ta
w jc r .
l-av::-- ;
OJl vtrr H'. P. Ctm'prrs JJrtff Xtvrt,
a Hk-M-KICE.
yftr, la-ial, Illualra-
lili.li.lL TripkU-aMtlal by tba
n.i:ka a4 I'rlraJ t-t tba cantli Jataa. Special
Itm ta tbuM artl.riiif from a 4:ataae. Tba
Uutynout. Wnia fxr Cirewlara. or aaad Mc.
t .r in a. My lUauia an4 Lasaa bowk tatca
tta UmJL. aaxl Uaa Manwaoa Hock Manaala al
).;!. W. U lUUlirsOS, fab t4 Arch
lit , I'kiUOa 1 .
iHxiUa QoU-a, to T taa only OFFICIAL Bior
thica of
Cleveland and Hendricks.
By Fi-v. IVr!lmr. r.f X. T il-tubar of V.
H. r.wraaa. and Hn W. f. II. wl. Cbairaiaa of
Ia Aiata tm. of l intlmaU frtaad. of C.
bJ II. It la tba m-t B!:aL;a. Ialaraatia aad
Kvbly IJatraif. btca la lvnana damaad.
Arrt. ara rua&ii mourj. It baa Saa ataal Kr
Ui la. ari faatawt aI pay. lt. lWra of on
r,( .u. rau-bpeany b"-- WrtUto ULtBAUD
BHUH. l-aua.. 1-blWatcbta. Ia.
0" Ut' "T ra want a $ V HbM Bpt.
y Uf. 1 iot It.Ha for SIS. a 11 r ca
14j u huut ia fr $14. a III tkiocoH Orta
rti t r T. a IIS Mre Laotcra f-r $11. a H.Jid
ti .ij ru VOl I ' 11 tll?"!
Wttra f 1. Yoaeaa I UUpi acy f
tha rl:rlra Frra If yow will !" a faw awtirs
of y.r Wi.ara tuna avaniaca ta lulmdnriuf o
mrm r.la Ona Udy anrwl a O..I4 WalrU fra.
la a a.a!a af1ra A f-a- 111 A RJT
tlMnaa 4 a .ilrar wat-b tor WW I
artaa nuaataa work A Uy II yra otd a-enr-rorrd
a wau-b la oaa day: kaadrada of otbar.
bar. J.XM Marty aa wall If joa baa a Mv3
latM-a yoo raa .(all bulaaa Ibat wiU pay y
fr.lttll'Warry aUbt. bWod a onca tor
utir I. u.trml-J i'atWa of O..M and Mllar
:viM. hr.t-Cuektat bull Iff KTolra, Hp
Ukaaaca. Id:aai KrotU and Aatrunoauieal TaW-a.-r-7
Taicr.pb In-tramacta, Tj Writara.
urgana, AcrwJMJua, Vlolina, Ac, A It may
start ?o ca tba ra4 t waallh
aasSO w 111 Saaaa StraM. Naw Turk.
ii iiiovj:i
1. lh ort eoiMtrticteil aoJ fiuiab.
(at. fte tattrr lreanUfa. mora
Mr, anJ la a-U f-r W laonry,
r b'ro K.r, tba auy otbr
1 taw worU. 4t-aw
Imptl aant fr by.
kLSUAaf BSOfl la, ft.
1 1
D. B. Loveman & Co.
When you want an jthlng In
Carets, OH Clcllis, Hatfino, Stales,
Lsce Curtains, Lailreiiiiiiis, Talancss,
finiof Cortices, ill Cornice Fote.
It will Pay You to Come
or Writo to Us.
An ImmenseStCGk, an j class of Goods
Always the Newest Styles.
The Best Goods for the Money.
Cotton Cbftioa, frota c.
AO-JTool rtlUof Crpt, from Ut.
AlWWoul Extra Suprr, from too.
Ttpntrte Braaa', from Se.
Body DrQMU, from $1 10.
Vlrrl CtrycU, VIuqut CXt, AimlniaUr
Brad for r brauMUy UlutitlI apvtof Ct
logita. D. O. LOVEMAN & CO ,
Chattanoooa, Tenx.
rrie 4 ly
. Subscription Price. 91 0
Invariably in advance, otherwise 52.
I CataraA at tba ruaf UtSc. at MjrrUtowa, Taaa.
aaaaeoed elaaa mat tar
ytar (53 usut) $1.0; fix mnth$, 75 ctt;
Zh-rt mantn, 40 cento.
flrtt iertkm, ; auiA $ibuptent inter''
tion, 50 eU; ditpLtyed advertise menta
teu 04 cirgtd aeeordtng U Vu I pace tceu
pied at ebote rate.
fer tupertufT iMuetmentt, both ot Urate
c.Vry aid manner of displaying their
fa tort.
COM MUX1CATIOXS must be aeeomvan
iel by the true name and address of the
tertier in order to rtteitt attention.
0 BITUA R T XO TICES, Tribu tes of Re
spect and Cards of TJuxnks charged for
as rectdar advertisements.
ALL BILLS for ad tor Using are dut token
contracted and payable on demand.
cents per line for first insertion and Scents
per line for each additional insertion.
The roam of CoL It. F. Loaney of
Tennessee, at the Palmer House, Chicago,
was broien into a night or two ago and
$200 wartb. of jewel were stolen.
A disf atcb frara Brighton England,
of August !S. says : "Tha Duka of
of Welliogtwo dropped deal here to
day as be was entering tba train for
Newpart 3Virs : The iraa aridge
across tha river at this place will fce
completed in a few dnys, and we un-
dcrs'and the work on the piers for the
iron bridge across Freuch Ttroad will
be commenced at once.
4,nu";in societies" have been or
rabIzsJ la Missouri to raits maney for
some at the churches. They charge
tweaty-five cents a hug fur all girls un
der sixteen irrespective of beauty, and
the tariff is gradually raised until the
lla af "ul maids" is reached. What
Gvdeyt Lmdy't Book tor September pre
sent special attractions. There are two
txctl!cot aerials now running, one
from the pen of the popular. English au
thoreaa, Helen Mathers, called MDrea
lug of the Weird." "The Story of an
Elpement,"by Christian Re id, has not
ro quaint a till-, tut excites scarcely
less interest and admiration. Tba pret
ty little romance "The Nut-Brown
Maid," is concluded ibis month ; but
"Old Vlcifsltudea' " humorous disclos
ures have not all bea made. This
month's instalment is even more am us.
ins; than laat month's. There are two
capital short stories iu this issue, "The
Portrait f a Soul," by F. II. Janvier,
and "It Was His De.tlnj," fcy J. T.
Pilchard. Ameng tho other attrac
tions af the baok ii a line steel plate il
lustration of the story "A Tempest la
doors," by Emily Lennox. The author
of "The Tad Boy's Diary," continues
the story of "Abijau Beanpole" and
GrifStb Wilde contributes a charade
entitled "Dynamite. The maslc.eolor
ed pistes, and presidential portrait are
all excellent. The attractions of this
venerable magazine seems ta multiply
each month. Uodcgt will well repay
To tba Worb.f(ful Via. tar, Waroaoa and
Brwtbrca of Morriatowa Ixdw,331, F. A A. M
Death, that dread enemy of raanklod,
has invaded our Lodge. Bro. Albert
Sullentarger has been called from la
br to refreshments ; bis light lias been
extinguiabed and his acat will be forev
er vacant. Bro. Sullenbargsr bad ar
rived at a ripe old age, and, during the
many years of his Masonic career, it is
ur plsa.ure to record that be had been
galded Vj end practiced tbe great ten
et of our ancient order. It easy truth
fully be said af our Brother he was the
nablrst wark of God, "an honest man,
and while we alacerely deplore his
death, y.t we have an abiding faith that
through the merits of tha Lioa of tbe
tribe of Judab he has been permitted te
enier the celestial Lodge above.
Retulced, That the sympathy of this
Lodge be extended to tbe family of eur
deceased brother; that tha Lodge wear
the uuI badge of mourning and that a
copy af these proceeding! be furaished
to tbe family ef the deceased, and Tn
Morri"Towx Gazcttr for publication.
Geo. S. Croccu
Jons McitrnET. J-Cem.
July 7, 16SL
Do jroa wt A
Sonnet or Hat?
If jom cnnot com la par mm moi) your or4er to
ilillinery Department,
D.U.Iovoinan & Co.
Th Bt, Vest FaahlotMble an J Cheapest M11U-
atrj m tb Bourn.
HI? Line Childrt ns' lints.
Baad n th amount of money yon wih to cxya4
nd va vi 1 j put up and send you taa beat
toaaibla articla lot tba prioe.
Wrtta a ahort dfacripUoa of youraelf and alao ataU
wbat color Vrm or Draama yon waut
to waar tba Hat or Boanet
Try nj , you can do do battar. Wa do not saad
Miiuncry on approoaiiun .
Chattanoooa, Tenx.
prll 4 ly
The Charges Wholly
Citlzeii of Buffalo Effectually
Nail the Liei Told About
Governor Cleveland.
Saveral members of the Independ
ent Republican party, resident in
Buffalo, recently determined to
thoroughly investigate the charges
made against Governor Cleveland
and so extensively circulated by the
Blaine managers. Thoy made this
investigation,not as membors of the
Independent Republican party but
as citizens of Buffalo who wished to
forever set at rest th slanders that
had been uttered against the man
they had raised to the highest of
fice in their gift, tho mayoralty of
their city. The result of . their
labor is given in the following ad
dress, which they yesterday made
public :
To the Independent Republicans
of the Nation:
As Republicans and Independents
residing in Buffalo, and having
Peculiar means of knowledgo, we
ave been called upon by private
etter and otherwise for information
in regard to me scanaais w.mcu
have beenputin circulation respecN
ing Governor Cleveland's private
ife. "We have felt it to be a duty
rnposed on us by circumstances to
examine these stories in detail and
to make a formal statement, of the
results. So such examination would
have been necessary to satisfy our
selves; but it was due te those who
have read the charges against ItOv
ernor Cleveland wituout Knowing
personally his general character and
reputation in this community, ana
without knowing either th position
or tho means of information of those
who have made tho charges, that
wo should not put forth a mere
general statement without a pres
t'ious investigation. -
Yte have therofore, through a
committee appointed from our num
ber for that purpose, carefully and
deliberately made such an - in
vestigation,, and wo have taken
every available means to ascertain
the preciso facts in each case.
the governors unstained reputa
tion. : .
The general charges of drunk
enness and gross immortality which
are made against .Gov. Cleveland
are absolutely false. His reputa-
tion for morality has always been ! a serious scrape. As "at Eton so it
gooJ. There is no foutdation frwas at Cambridge, where in due
any statement to the contrary. He rurse he matriculated as a noble man
was sought out and nominated tor
the mayorality'against hia will, and . id the misfortune to incur . the
was supported for that position by aerious displeasure of his father,
the larger portion of the educated, j His regiment had been ordered to
intelligent and . moral citizens of j Dover. Assoonas itJarrivedaU
Buffalo without regard to politics, : the officers -left1 cards"" at 'Walmer
and on purely personal "grounds.! Castle; Dourot ias . the, son of ;tho
After ho had-gone through this V bouse, felt himself dispensed ifrora
contest he was again pnt forward the observance , of.' this formula,
as ono of the most distinguished Wellington thought otherwise and
citizens of Buffalo, as a candidate invited all the officers to dinner ex
for tho governorship, and again Te- i'cept hisfc own son, Douro ."did not
ceivod tne support Jf the same class- renturo to go without an invitation,
of his fellow-citizens.. In this com-! but called on his father -and asked
munity, where he "had lived for ,vt hat the omission meant." "Why,
twonty.-nine years and where his tr," replied the Duke, in a state of
life was kaown and his character calm irritation,- these gentlemen
woll understoodthia support would did mo tho honor to call oo rnc, and
not have boon given, to him had he havo returned their civility., j Vou
beoa either a drunkard or a Jibe r-"did not call and so I was not bound
tine. We' are able to spoak from ' to invito !you:" Ko wonder1 that
personal knowledge as his acquaint-; fatherland son saw little, of 'each
ances of long itandicg" iwid to say pother. ' The Duke' was, punctilious
that his general privU life has 1 iu exacting homage, which, in fact,
been that of a quiet, orderly, self- jiYad become meat and drink to bim.
respecting and always "highly re- 1 r When his father died ho hesitated
spected citzen. - j to assume the title. ilore than two
- Since he assumed his present of- - months elapsed between the death
fice his visits to Buffalo have been and funeral of the great Duke, so
few and of short duration. It is that it became necessary to re
susceptible of absolute proof, andinbunce the' name of DouroE before
has been proved to us, that upoa no the, usual time.; - It was transmitted
one of those visits has anything oo to no one. : Ho had no children, and
curred to justify tho statements f his - successor is Colonel Wellesley,
which have been made by his de-1 Jate M. I. for Andover, who is not
tractors. The charge that ho had . to be co-founded with the Colonel
recently taken part in a drunken j Wellesley who married .Kate
and licentious debauch in Buffalo . Vaughan, the - actress. The ' late
on the occasion of such a visit is en-,- Duke was not a great territorial
ti rely false. ' ' ; magnate, as English estates go. The
A cariful and thorough inquiry. .'; Strathfield-wye property, the nucleus
We have boen particularly care- ot which was purchased by tho na
ful and thorough in out investiga-a tion, now extend over nearly six
tions of the alleged betrayal, ab- tocn thousand acres, and produces a
duction and inhuman treatment of rental of about 1 the acre. Three
a woman of this city, as detailed in or four thousand acres more in
a local new.paper. The circum- Herts, Semerest and Berks makeup
stances out of which this story was the whole of the entailed property,
fabricated occurrod eight years ago. which is worth some 22,QUO a year.
The woman n question wa M that Tho Dka h4 f Ii tn estate In
time a -widow, between thirty
fortv rears of ae. with tw child
rea, the yunger of whom was
TarsoU.' The facts ofthe case show lit would - be : considerea a.smau
f h.f mhm w nnt hotraved and that
the alIeTitions respectinjr her
duction and ill-treatment are whel
! ri w Hopm thMA the onlr
features 'of ' the charge inconneo
tion with this mattr which consti"
toto a publie question requiring any
declaration on our part.
Our examination of tho otuer
charsrea which t have been made
! against Governor Cleveland's private
character shows that they are whol
ly untrue. In a every instance in
which the reports and insinuations
have been .tangible enough .to fur
nish a clew to guide us in our in
vestigation they, have been positive
ly proved to be false.
The attack upon Governor Cleve
land's character is thoroughly dis
credited when we consider the
. Ti
sources Irom wnicn it comes.- ox
was first publicly made in Buffalo
by a newspaper of no aUnUing what-
ftrai IVfl f m tta funA flllAH liTHin
the editor of this paper and asked
V WA II W A-t vr V W muw f -
him to hi rrofs-the
names, dates ad other particulars
which he had publicly stated he
was at liberty to show, lie declines
to do so or to facilitate investigation
jhiaA n h rui nnnrmnAn in tllftl
anonymous letter which he publish-
ed. He admitted that ho had no
t,vB v w -
m.-iAm. on-.--t nv ucMtofmn
against Governor Cleveland, except
in tho one "instance to which we
have particularly . , rcforred. . He
rested his case on that story, and as
to that story ho is contradicted by
tho witnesses having personal
knowledge. ..
Tho two clergymen whose pro
fession has. been invoked to give
weight to these charges, have -no
personal knowledge of tho facts, and
under tho circumstances could , not
possibly . have such knowledge.
They have ventured to state as facts
known to themselves stories which
rest upon tbe merest hearsay, and
which, when traced to their alleged
sources, are in every ease denied by
the persons to whom tbey are as
cribed. , AVe have designed t mako a can
did and judicial statement of the re
sults of our investigation of this
matter, without partisan coloring.
We have not thought it necessary
a .a
or proper to repeal ine cnarges
against Governor Cleveland in de
tail, nor to present in full the
evidence by which they . have been
disproved. '
Bl'WALO, N. Y. Anfoat t, 1884.
London, August 13, 1884. The
Duke of Wellington dropped dead
nt Brighton to-day as he was enter
ing a train for London He died
of heart disease. He went to Brigh
ton for tbe benefit of his health, but
fearing an attack of illness decided
to return home. When his valet
left him to purchase tho tickets he
appeared to bo well., . If his own
fmysieian certifies that- he died of
ieart disease no inquest will be
, J He was born eventy-seven
years ago plain Arthur , Richard
Wellesley. At. the age of two he
became Honorable by courtesy at
five his style was Viscount Welles
ley; at seven he haddeveloped into
Marquis of Bouro. , . When young
Lord Houro went to Eton his father
was considered' the - greatest roan
living. He was a quietrather shy
lad, with an apparently painful con
sciousness that lie was the observed
of all observers.' He was moderate
ly dilligentgenerally knew his les
sons fairlv woll, and was never in
'at Tnnitv. As an officer he once
ana spam, voiea dj mo vprura vu
- ( father, and described;' by bpamsn
ten I writers in grandiloquent langnage.'
1 squire s property in. England. He
ab - had the courage befiting his father's
- eon. If it was never his privilege to
1 1ront tne snot he passed throuen tne
mre trying ordeal ot cruel purgicai
operations, and . endurea tnom witn
a stoicism which bravo men have
not always shown! . It' is' not hia
least title to fame that he was the
intimate friend of Charles Lover.
; 1 ... " ,
"Memphis Appeal.
.. Public en' can not be judged by
their public utterances. What
sard or written in . private, with no
expectation of its ever reaching the
public, shows the greatness or little-
ness of public men. 1 he 'utter
ances of Grover Cleveland in his
official capacity are models of brev
ity, full of patriotism and thought.
is ut in his private letters he tully
reveals the man in all his nobleness
I - - . . - J .
I v iuiattci xub w.vniu aiva
written with no expectatien ot its
ever appearing m print shows the
honesty, sincerity and censcientious-
MOt the man ; , ;
.major s umcx. huffaixj, w. , t
p NoTember 7, 1883 . -A
i uuie. who inn KxcrnnuB ui iu uriiaL
- i f . i ... .
j from Frank Leslie's newspaper, who Is
IjketchlBg the office. If mother wri
uere i tu-uld be writing to ner, anu i
feel as if it were time for me to write
to some one ' who will believe wh'tt I
write. I have heen far some time in
tha atmosphere of certain success s
that I have been sure that I should Hit
same the duties of tbe high office for
which I have been named. I have tried
bard in the light of this fact to properly
appreciate the responsibilities that shall
rest upon me, and they, are - mnch, too-
much, underestimated. But the tbougnt
that has troubled me is. can I well per
form my duties and in such a manner as
to da some good to the people of the
State? I know there is ' room - for ' it;'
and I know that I au honest and sin
cere in my desire, to do well ; but the
question is whether I know enough to
accomplish what 1 desire. The social
life which awaits me has also been a
I subject of much anxious thought t I
have a notion that I can regulate that
very much as I desire, and, if I can. I
shall spend very little of ray time ia the
purely ornamental part ef the office. In
point of fact, T wilt tell you fir?t of all
others, the policy I intend te adapt, and
that is to make a business engagement
between the peeple ot the State and
myself, iu which tbe obligation an my
eideisto perform tbe duties assigned
me with an eye single to the interests
of any employers.- - I shall have no idea
of re-election, or of any higher politi
cal preferment in my head, but be very
thankful ahd happy if I can well serve
oae term as the people's Governor. Do
you know that if mother were 'alive I
should feel so much safer 7 I have
always thought that her prayers had
much te do with my success. I shall
expect you all to help' me in that way.'
. Give my love to- -pand ,to if she
is with you, and beljt me your affec
tionate brother, .' "...i
The private letters of prominent
men often disclose their vanity, self
ishness and littleness. But this let
ter from Cleveland shows that self
is lost and forgotten in contemplat
ing his grave responsibilities and
how to discharge his duties. This
private letter, written to a brother,
full of meekness and humility, and
even sad and shrinking in discuss
ing the duties imposod on him, fur
nishes the most conclusive : reasons
why he should be made President
of the United States. , The people
will not fear to trust a man capable
of uttering such thoughtful words.
Tho noble and manly sentiments
expressed, the spirit of pure and
lofty patriotism which inspires ev
cry line and breathes in every sen
tence, cannot fail to strengthen him
in.tho confidence and affections of
the American people. His words
are expressions of a great soul the
utterances of a mind to which small
things, are unknown. . His tender
allusion, to his . mother is a high
tribute to his affectionate , nature.
He had just been elected to. a high
offico by an unprecedented majority. ,
His name was shouted by tho ranl-;
titude. ". But instead of con tern pla-,,
ting bis own greatness or having his
head turned by the adulation of a
nation, be communes with himself
as to how: he can best discharge his
duties',; How! grandly does this let
ter contrast, with the .Mulligan; let
tors written by Blaine. Cleveland's
whole ."life . shows , that he . is a
thoughtful, .honest patriot, anxious
to' perform 'his "duty in ihe ..right
way and by; rightful methods, while
that oi lllaine demonstrates, that be
is a frisky,, sassy., demagogue,, un
scrupulous as to, hew he discharges
his duties .so. he .makes fame and
fortune. ' - , ,
Xo Cannibalism Came Under
. Hia Notice Why Henry
, . I Wa Shot. . . . '
, . Telegram to N..Y. H.rald.'- . , ,
i ! Portsmouth, N, II., August 13.
Your correspondent., had a short interview,.-.with.
Lieut. Greely. :lhio
evening on the . train to Jfewbury
port, at which place ho resides, and
where to-morrow bis fellowrcitizens
propose to offer him a popular wel
come. " :IIo was accompanied by his
wife. The lieutenant, in .. replying
to a few questions in, regard, to the
many reports ot his experience in
the Arctic region very . frankly said
that so far as the statements of can
nibalism were concerned; nothing of
the kind had ever come to his no
tice., ; He was, an , invalid, confined
closely to his quarters under a tent,
absolutely so physically prostrated
as to bo unable to .leave, hia. pouch
orslecpipg bag to attend t to duty.
It was under these circumstances
that this man Henry, who had ship
ped under, 'a fictitious name, a man
of bad character, a3 was proved, be
gan a system, thoroughly skillful as
well a3 . dangerous, - to steal ;the
meagre and shrunken , supply of
provisions , over which he was
placed as custodian. Certain evi
dences of tho depfedationa of this
man wero from time to tirao brought
to Lieut, Grely'i atteoUsn, and fi-
nallr he sent for him and said:
this robbery occurs again you will
be shot."
-Again and again, in spite of
Lieut. Greely's warnings, these
thefts from tho commissariat were
perpetrated and the conclusion was
reached. ' Greely ordered out a nr
in -naWir tf. tlirpA t vn of whom
heliloaded guns, tho third only a
blank ' cartridge, and Ilenry was
shot. 4v The only regret ef Lieut.
Greely was that he wa3 not strong
enough to' fire the fatal shot, and
thus relieve - his gallant . comrades
from the painful duty. It was a
I questien of how to quell an incipi
is 1 cnt mutinr. and a sharp as well as
j deliberate action wasdemandei on
J the occasion, and it was firmly met
by Lieut. Greely . in a soldierly
N. X Tribune, Aug. 13. ... ,
The probable vote for .the Presi-
deney in November next . will be
very close on ten and a half mil
lions, and may exceed that number.
The vote in 1880, using round fig
ures, was 9,220,000 in a total popu
lation of 40,371,000, and in a male
population of the voting ago report
ed at roundly 12,571,000 for the
. J .... t
oft.r.AKtatM will h. i n .Nnvem hfir..43l : r..m ..Coventry to Chester on
next, above 56,000,000, in the eight
Territories and the District, of Co
lumbia very nearly a million, mak
ing for the whole country a grand
total of fully 57,000,000. These lat
ter figures are arrived at by. calcu
lating the natural increase of our
population through tho excess of
births over deaths at 2. per-cent a
year. ; , To this must be added , the
immigration. Now if a population
of 49,371,000 in tho States includes
a voting population of 12,571,000, a
populatioa of 56,000,000 contains a
voting population of nearly 14,2S0,
000, or that number of men posses
sing the legal age for voting.
,Tn 1880 there were 9,220,000. bal
lots cast by a voting, population . of
12,571,000. . If the people vote at
the same ratio in November, the to
tal number of ballots is likely to, be
10,473,000. A comparison with the
Presidential, vote of 1876 produces
substantially the same results, if tho
population of the States in that year
is assumed ; at 44,870,000. For if
that number cast 8,413,000 ballots,
a population of 56,000,000 is likely
to cast about ten and a half million
.votes; and as the State of .New
York in 1880 cast 1,105,000 ballots
in a total for the country of 9,220,
000, it is not improbable that it will
cast 1,250,000 ballots in the proba
ble total of 10,500,000 which may
be expected in November. ,
These gigantic figures may well
fill one with awe. . ,
How Farming can be Made Much
More Remunerative.
"No Bir," said a prominent agrU
culturalist to a Banner reporter to-
dav, "I tell you farmers will never .
mako the business profitable so long!
,. . .. .
as they continue in the old ruts and
.v w,u 1 v J
farm in the old-fashioned way, i'.byj
plowing from sun-up till sun-down, !
just because their fathers did it that '
way. First, they plow too much,ir, iT -w n o c- 1 1
, : , . . . . . . , , , rich Heine, by Walter S. Sichel,
which is ruination to -the lands, j anJ ; Xewspapers," by T. E.
This has been practically demon j Bowles. Among the lighter prose
strated, and then" again the labor of articles, that on " Mrs. , Aphra
raising corn tar exceeds the profit I B?h.n' from -TempleBfir. and tho
of the product. : . . ;
' "Yes,' sir, if farmers would ' turn
their attention to raising hay and
those products that enrich the
ground rather than those that wear
it out, they would soon see the ad
vantage, and the profit. - It is a
great mistake, and one they inherit
ed, that corn pays better than any
thing else they could produce.
"I hope it will not be many year&J
1 r a 1 ' ' l ;i I - A 1
ooiore iuis uouuiry win nvo n rovu-
lution in farming. - There are a few
who have already demonstrated the
fact-, that there are other products
whieh pa' better than corn, f and '
these few- raise no more- corn - than j
enough to feed their J work horses.
"Now, as an instahco,'I'i will cite
you to a farmer in my v neighbor
hood. This year ho sowed all .of
his land in - grain and hay.- Hi3
barley, .crop, .which tyouimust un
derstand, is sown in; tho fall of the
year, after furnishing his stock with
excellent pasturage during tho en
tire winter, yielded forty bushels Of
seeds to the acre. This, he can sell
in due season at, say the least, :$1
per bushel. ,:Had he planted the
same land in corn he would proba
bly; have made ten barrels .to the
acre. For this he would not 'have
received over $2.50 . sper barrel.
Then again,, he had the pasturage,
which is a feature well taken ;into
consideration by the farmer.
"Again, more attention should; be
paid to stock raising, and plenty , of
pasturage and hay; this is a more
profitable business thau corn grow-
. ....
ing.' !;y, - i ' i-i -;;.. ! .
, Hamlet, Prince of Den mark,, was
born, as tradition has it, at Feggek
lit, on the island of Mors. The birth
place is for sale by private treaty.
On a hillside that forms part of , the
estate may be found tho grave of
Kinc Feggo, who was thq identical
person slain bT the young prince to
avengo.tuo ,.most ioui murueri 01
his father. . ' ' -
" Mr; " Thomas '.Conroy is a indus
trious shoemaker in Tanner's Falls,
Pa., who, in fulfillment of a vow. for
twenty-six years ' has ' refused, to
touch a fortune of 5,000 and accu
mulated interest awaiting him in
Dublin, Ireland, until his relatives
shall apologize for having erroneous
ly accused him. of ; sympathy with
the Molly Maguire organization, V .
Love is better than doctrineyet
false doctrine will always destroy
pore bye.
st. xrouoLAs, : r v
For September, especially attract
ive. Among thefetories are The Queen's
Maseum, with'Mfour illustrations; the
first half of The Dalzell's of Daisj down,
a fresh and breezy study of boy and girl
life; "Benny's norse'' is an imusin?
and natural fbld story. 4,Disy's Jew
el Box, and Hw She Filled It," Bri
an Born: the Boy Chieftain," and Mar
vin and hia Boy ITu&tcrs, serial?, are
continued, growing more and more ab
fcorbiug in interest. The three natural
history, papers in this number "The
Bird Matinee," 'Swordsmen of the
De'p.' anil "A story of a Tree Frog,"
prove conclusively that "truth is stran
ger than fiction." Charles Barnard cen-
irioures a comprehensive account oi a
New York Kitchen Garden, in the form
of a .story, and h new amusement for
summer nights or winter evenings i
told by Georgo B. Brt!ett. The illu?-
tralions of this number anrl the poetry
are abundant and well cho-.r.
For September, is a beau' if ul andv l
tuible number in artistic skill and liter
ary merit. The frantiopiece is an en
graving by Johnson of "Pancba," ill
ustrating A Story of Montejey. The
prominent, and most attractive articles
eels, with fouiteen illustrations; In
urvitu.lt-; Panclia : Story of Monte
rey; L-ends of - the Passamaquoddy,
with three illustrations; The Krief Em
barrasstnent.of Mr. Iverson Blount: On
the Track of Uiysscs. II., wilh five ill
ustrations; Drifting Among the Thous
and Islands; Dr. Savicr.'XI.; I he New
Astronomy. I: Spot on th Sun, with
twenty-five illustrations; Euiiio Littre,
with a full page portrait; A New Eng
land Winter, (concluded;) A Problem
atic Character. If.; The Foreign Ele
ments in Our Population ;' A Tropical
Hurricane; li e' Laie Dr. Dorner and
tho "New Thttjlojcy." In Topics of the
Times : The P Kit'cnl Eeucatior. of the
People; Sheep and Go.it..; Art and Con
gressmen; Tb New Astronomy. In
Open Letter-; The Clergy and Political
Reforai; The Rescue of Chim 68 Gord
on, with a map; '5Ire Words With Coun
try va men: "A Burns Pilgrimage;" The
Christian League; Workiugniun's Clubs
and Coffee-houses'; ' Educational ralue
of Summer Resorts. In Brie a Brae, a
number of poets and wits contiibute to
keep up the facetia of that depai tment.
In the current number ef The.
Eclectic Magazine, the reader .will
fine a variety of matter to please all
cultivated tastes, ranging from the
severe and philosophical to what is
light and descriptive. ; Two power
ful articles by Herbert Spencer are
respectively entitled "Retrogressive
.Religion" and the "Great Political
Superstition." The latter of these
papers will specially commend itself
to political thinkers for tho depth'
and clearness of its reasoning. W.
II. Mallock's article called "Gen
eral uoraon s Jjiessage, gives an
statement of tho
religious, views
a man
wu1,.18 now so prominenuy in u e
public eATe. Ihe brilliant article
n 1 J. r -r-
" Freebooters of American Finance
;s a pungent indictment of some of
the magnates of Wall Street. Pa-
..-. ' ' ii 1
pers that will attract special attenx
ume," will be read, wo think,' with
great pleasure. Swinburne's verses
"On a Country ltoad? and "Heine's
Mountain Idylls" contribute the po
etr3' ofthe number, which, all in
all, is a -ver3" attractive one. Pub
lished by B. 11. Pel ton, 25 Bond-et.
New York. Terms $5 per 3'ear;
bingle numbers 45 cents ; trial sub
scription for three months, $1, .
; t A Mistake Somewhere.
Trot. N. Y if Ausnist 19. "W.
Va'ndcrbilt has sold Maud S. to Rob
ert Bonner for 100,000. -Bonner,
with his purchase, left Saratoga this
morning for New York. Maud S.
will be retired from the track.
New York; August!, 19. The
Turf, Field and Farm says Bonner
paid Vanderbilt $50,000 for Maud
S. If Jay-E3ro-Seo beats the time of
Maud S. then Bonner will put the
mare into training and give the pub
lie a free exhibition of speed. t
Robert Bonner said to a reporter
tonight! that " he would keep ' the
mare for a few days for ' road pur
poses, and then send her to one of
his farms and put her in training ;
then he would give a public'exhibi
tion with' her to show wliat she can
do in beating her record of 2:09J.
He believes she could trot in 2:08 or
2:07, and he intended to satisfy him
self as to her . speed. He would
never allow Maud S. to trot for
money or even for a prize. If Jay-Eye-Seo
beat Maud ; S.'s time he
would try to beat him too. no
don't euter into; .103 formal, agree
ment with Mr.. Vanderbilt to keep
Maud out of matches for money, but
ho guessed -Mr. Vanderbilt knew his
record well enough to be suro ho
(Bonner) Would dq nothing of that
kind.r" Bonner now' owns three of
seven trotters who have beaten re
cords in succession, namely, Dexter,
Rarus and Maud S. ' ,
On the authority of tho Covington
(Ga.) Enterprise, if a man should be
bitten by a snake on the arm,' sa3'
to-day, just one 3'ear from now, with
in a day or two of tho anniversary
of the occurrence, the arm will swell
and yellow spots resembling those
ef a snake appear, and this will re-
rcur each succeeding ycrr.
S ;nd your oders for job piloting to
There was a party acros?,"the
fiver tho other night Toward the
close she slipped to his side and
sweetly asked :
- "Going home by yourself, Char
lie?' ; -"Guess
so," he said.
"Would you like some one to see
you home?"
"Depends on who it is."
His answers were short and
crusty. Many a ono would have
been disheartened, but Lucy wa
not of that kind. She still persever
ed. "Some young lady, I mean."
''Depends on wh the young lady
is, said the brute
"Soma one about my sizo,"
sisted the ancrcl.
"Th ere are several here about
your size."
"There's only one "exactly my
size." .
"See here, Lucy," said Charles.
j "if you want to take me homo you
I may."
"Oh," she replied, "I've no par
ticular desire to take you home, but
as I was going, I thought you "
He interrupted with an" All right,"
and together they left. . He was
leaning on her arm, and silently
they meanderod over the frozen
streets. They stopped at his door.
He invited her in.
"No, Charlie, I won't go in, but I
want to tell you something."
By the light of the street lamp
on the corner Charlie's face was
seen -to grow pale as she continued :
"I am abundantly able to support
a husband. I have a bank account
of a good size. I love you, Charlie,
and can give you a. good home.
Will you bo mine, dearest? "
" Lucy," gasped the brute, " you
have no idea what it takes to sup
port a husband "
She-interrupted him.
" Darling, if it should be neces
sary I would , work from morning
until night, and even take in wash
ing and sewing ; 3-ou shall want for
nothing. - Only say 3-ou will be
"No, Lucy; it cannot be. I
shall always love j-ou as a brother,
watch over your pathway through
life, and should you stand in need
of advice or assistance, you oan rely
on my willingness to assist you; but
I can never marry you."
" Then you refuse me?"
" Base wretch !" she exclaimed,
" jou will live to repent j-our hasty
decision, for to-morrow my dead
body will bo found in the cold wa
ters of tho river."
And clasping him in her arms in
one convulsive embrace, she fled
into outer darkness. Buffalo Times.
Ruth Lockwood, the nine year
bid child of Thomas Lockwood, a
compositor in the Times office, he
came violently ill with diphtheria
on Tuesday night. She was so
weak that it was deemod danger
ous to tr3 tracheotomy, or cutting
open the windpipe. On Thursday
Dr. Nicholas, of No. 117 West Wash
ington place, who was attending
her, received a copy of the Paris
Figaro, which contained a report
made to the French Academy of
Medicine by Dr. Delthil. Dr.
Delthil Raid that tho vapors of li
quid tar and turpentuio would dis
solve the fibrinous exudations which
choke up the throat in croup and
diphtheria. Dr. Delthil's process
was described. He pours equal
parts of turpentine and liquid tar
into a tin pan or cup and sets fire
to the mixture. A dense ie;inous
smoke arises, which obscures tho
air of the. room. "Tho patient,"
Dr. Delthil says, immediately seems
to experience relief; the choking
and rattle stop; the patient falls in
to a slumber and seems to inhale
the smoke with pleasure. The
fibrinous membrane soon becomes
detached and the patient'eoughs up
microbicidos. These, when caught
in a glass, ma3' be seen to dissolve
in the smoke. In the course of
three da3rs afterward the patient
entirely recovers."
Dr. Nicholas tried this treatment -
3Testeida3 : with little Ruth' Lock-
wood. She wa3 lying grasping for
breath when he visited her. First
pouring about two tablo-spoonfals
of liquified far 'in an iron pan, ho
poured as much turpentine over it
and set it on fire. The rich resin
ous smoke which rose to the celling
was by no means unpleasant. As
it filled the room the child's breath
ing became natural, and as tho
smoke grew dense she fell asleep.
Rochester," August 9. William
Purcellj who has temporarily with
drawn from tho editorship of tho
Union and Advertiser, pulishes this
afternoon in thatt paper, the follow
ing letter, under head of "A
Changed Stato of Facts." ; T
" Two days after tho appearance
ia the Buffalo Evening Tetegraph of
an article' head '.A Terrible . Tale,"
in convention with a representa
tive of the' New York tjun, I re
marked that upon the then existing '
state of facts Gov. Cleveland must
bo considered a moral leper. Tho
conclusion without tho premiso,was
printed and has sinco teen extent
sively copied. , I now desire to say
that information has come to me,
from a source in which I placo im
plicit confidence materially chang
ing tho stato of , facts ' upon which
tho remark was made. Honco, in
justice to Gov. Cleveland, to myself,
and to all others whom it may con
cern, I withdraw the characterira
tion and request that hereafter it be
not attributed to me." ,
. Governor Cleveland hasn't given
the poople time to read Butler's
long hodge-podge before he springs
the best lettor of acceptance of tho
Beasonon them. ' -' - .
i f
ii !
. .,a.-!.-aa

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