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The News-Herald. [volume] (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, November 26, 1891, Image 1

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-HERALD.
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TimiUCn 1 RQ7 Entered M Post-office, HIllMior
ESTABLI&ntU IOOI. onto, as f.econd-olus matter.
HtLllSBORO, HIGHLAND CO., O., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1891.
VOL. 54 NO. 3
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1 THE NEWS
Mr. McDougal's UUImatnm.
The Honorable Thomas McDougal, of
Cincinnati, has flooded tlio State ol Ohio
with copies of a circular addressed to
Lthe Hamilton county delegation in the
nW Tiilature. one of which the
News Herald acknowledges the honor
ol receiving.
The pith of this lomarkablo documont
tvfleemstobe that if Ben i'oraKer aoes
not let John Sherman have the Senator
ial chair the friends ol tno latter genue
mn will see that Ohio goes Democratic
Al in the approaching Presidential elei-tion,
J In making this threat the Honorable'
VI mi - uaa lairl himself and his friends
W open to the very serious charge that they
R' , . !.J .,! nr ruin. Th'B
arc aciermiueu " " "
nironlar itself should convince every Re-
publican member of the legislature that!
those from whom It emanates are u
fit persons to whom to yield the control
of their party. Those opposed tp tho
re-election of Mr.Sheruian makenosuch
threats. They are working fearlessly
and vigorously for the promotion to the
Senatorehip of their favorite J. B. For
.i, . Thfiv know that "ten thousand of
us Sherman men voted against Foraker
and defeated him" In his last campaign
but should Sherman be selected as his
own successor the next nominee for tho
Presidency-even though it be John
Sherman himself-will receive tho solid,
earnest, enthusiastic support of every
Foraker man in Ohio.
But the ex-Governor's friends are not
poing to bo bullied. Too many of them
have seen big guns, heard bullets hum
and shells shriek to be scared now by a
stuffed club. Mr. McDougal's threat
will only make thorn "close up" their
Has John Sherman a chattel-mortgage
lien upon the Senatorial chair ? Are all
others to await tno expiration u. ...-
lien ? These aro tho questions many of
us are asking. Dots the old maxim
"possession is nine points in tho law
.civohim or his friends permission to
r mm tho cry of "treason" when any one
ILai res to tecure the coveted seat?. Aie
we obliged to put onr bahdd on our,
.!. ...A ..nr mouths ill tho UUSt
JHUUUin ." "- .t ,
whenever we approach -me inrono ui
e Ohio Autocrat ? Many ol na are in-
'pendent enough to answer -no to
!.;', nutations and audacious enough
to declare that no one's interdict or ukase
will bind ub in our action.
The great argument used against For-
j, j.i i il,t im io"nnnff."
aker as a canuiuaw 10
yet ho is eight years older than was
Sherman when he first entered the Sen
ate and with far more experience in
public affaire. Another great argument
is that he was defented in his candidacy
for the Governorship two years since?,
but Sherman's friends should be the last
to raise that cry as they know tdo well 'how
it was done.
It is hard that we who favor Foraker
should be compelled to keep silent or
Bay nice things all the time, although
the opposition give vent to all their
venom. The hardest duty of a Eoldier
is to stand in lino under fire. These are
our order and we have obeyed, but
eometimes one cannot help givingashot
or two and the News Herald would like
to make a few lemarks.
A few years ago a law was enacted
called the "Arrears of Pensions Law."
By its terms all old soldiers who applied
before the 20th day of July, 1830, could,
upon proof of a required nature, bo
granted pensions which included with
the grant arrears back to the time of
their discharge from the service of their
country.
Thousands and tens of thousands of
bid soldiers did not avail themselves of
this opportunity. They said to them
selves and their friends "I am able to
dllve without this help ; the government
is deeply in debt ana a wm uui, uuu w
mit to its burden" and so auoweu tue
time to pass. But age began to tell upon
them, diseases that they had endured for
wnni-a haeame more and more severe.
Vhe country, however, steadily - grow
Jich, tho great cry of the politicans be
came: "What will be done with the
Burplus in the Treasury of tho United
States ? " These soldiers who baa patri
otically refused to deplete the Treasury
when ita treasures were scant felt at
liberty to apply for their just rewards
when it was overflowing, but by Reason
of tho arbitrary limit fixed by this "Ar
rears Law" could only get their pen
.inns from the time of application. Had
they rushed in at the close of tho war
they could have been drawing their al
lowances quarterly for over twenty
yearB. Had they applied in time they
could have secured arrears covoringthat
period but they had been patriotic and
must suffer for it.
Then a bill to extend this limit was
fcefroduced into Congress and John Slier
MKtn with seven other Republican Senators
joined the Democrats in its defeat! This
action has not warmed tho hearts of tho
old soldiers to the distinguished Senator.
But we aro told that tho present is a
critical time in the financial affairs of the
country and that Mr. Sherman's services
.will.be indispensable in the councils of
tho nation during the next few years.
True, he had a clear head and a firm
hand at one time in our financial history,
but has he not shown at other times a
great weakness in such matters?
Did not his statesmanship demonetize
silver a few years since? Did not he in
1872 advocate the payment of the 5-20
bonds in greenbacks, thus inaugurating
the "greenback crsze" which Pcndletbn
and others took in hand and which
threatened for a time to result in virtual
repudation of a large portion of our
country's obligations? Is his record so
clear that ho can be implicitly trusted,
oven in his great stronghold, financial
legislation?
In 1868 or 1869 John Sherman
delivered a speech in Springfield,
Ohio, in which he declared that the then
present generation should not attempt to
pay off the National debt. "We have
put down the Rebellion," ho said, "let
the next generation pay the debt."
What would have been the condition
of tho country now had his advice been
heeded ?
As Republicans we have further right
to complain of another grievous matter
which is so suspicious that we feel
called upon to mention it, and that is
tllis whonever the people of Ohio have
for years past been called upon to elect
a Legislature whose duty it would be to
select a successor to Mr. Sherman that
Legislature has been Republican, but
whenever a Legislature has been elected to
name a successor to Mr Sherman's colleague
in the Senate that Legislaiu -e has been Dem-
ocratict
What magic wand has Mr. Sherman
waved to secure to himself this exclusive
control of Senatorial patronage in his
State forsolongatirae? Wliatring streaked,
speckled and striped rods has this modern
'Jacob laid before the cattle fiat they sliould
breed with such unvarying adiantage to him
self f
Another consideration is well worth
' our scrutiny. Mr. Sherman is Bixty-eight
years of age. Should he be re-elected
his term of office will not expire until
'ho isabouf'soventy-fiyeV 'The "expccla-'
tipns of life" are agaihBtrb.iB completing
that term. We know 'that every Sher
man paper in the United States has'
"Thiers, Gladstone and Yon Moitke"
ready stereotyped to reply to this sug
gestion. .They might add. that Noah
was nine .hundred years old when he
began . tho Ark and that Sarah was
ninety and nine yeara old when she
gave birth to Isaac, but these are all ex
ceptional instances. No insurance com
pany would consider any of the celebri
ties mentioned above as 'dc-irable
risks," and Mr. Sherman's age should bo
quite an important factor in our compu
tations under the present circumstances.
Should he be re-elected and die during
his term of office the usual ad tnlerim
Democratic Legislature wou'.d act, and,
if Mr. Brice should be admitted to his
seat, we would have as a scandalous object
lesson the spectacle of two Democratic Sena
tors representing the great Slate of Ohio with
its twenty thousand Republican majority I
The News Herald makes no charges.
It only asks questions and offers sugges
tions in a matter of public importance.
Governor Foraker's friends have stood
tho flings and sneers of a supercilious
faction; they have felt the outside press
ure from other States and even from tho
Administration at Washington against
them. But they havo felt that Ohio is
capable of attending to, her own affaire,
and that they are not willing to stand
still and submit to dictation from any
man or set of men, especially from those
so vulnerable as are they now arrayed
against them. It is a suggestive fact
that those who oppose a third term for
Foraker are now the loudest in their de
mands for a i.ri7i term for Sherman.
They denounced the idea of six years
for one man but ask thirty years lor
another. We propose to discuss
this Senatorial question as best we can
and in the interest, as wo believe, of our
State and Nation and so have enlisted
under J. B. Foraker and hope to follow
him to victory, but if defeated wo will
be with him next year in the campaign
against the common enemy.
The famous man-faced crab of Jap in
has a body hardly an inch in length, yet
the head is fitted with a face which is the
perfect counterpart of that of a Chinese
cooly, a veritable missing link, with
eyes, nose and mouth all clearly defined.
Salvation Oil, the people's liniment, is
guaranteed to be the best. Only 25
cents a bottle.
A fat man in Washington, who used
to be an invalid, took to Dr.Bull's Cough
Syrup and now ho walks right over the
very slenderest dudes, arid don't care at
all. This remedy costs 25 cents.
WASHINGTON LETTER.
Prom our regular correapondrnt.
Washington, D. 0 , Nov. 20th, 1891.
The President returned from the last
vac ition he is likely to have for the next
seven or eight months a duck shooting
trip iu Maryland in time to preside
over a very important Cabinet meeting
to day, at which portions of his annual
message to Congress, which will be un
usually important this year, were read
and discussed. Tho name of the succes
sor to Secretary Proctor was also sub
mitted, and there was some informal
talk about tho Buccess of Minister Fred
Grant in getting the government of Aus
tria to withdraw its prohibition of the
importation of American pork, which is
now regarded as an assured fact. Secre
tary Blaine had something interesting
to say about the reciprocity treaty with
Mexico and his final instructions to
Minister Ryan, who left Washington for
tho city of Mexico this week. The ne
gotiation of this treaty or agreement will
probably bo officially concluded and an
nounced soon after Minister Ryan gtts
back to his post of duty, as only a few
of tho minor details remain to be settled.
Tho President and every member of
his Cabinet realizes that they have a
season of hard work before them, and
that, politically speaking, the coming
session of Congress promises to be a
most important one, as the action of the
Democratic House of Representatives,
from its election of a Speaker to its ad
journment will bo pregnant with results
affecting tho Presidential campaign and
the commercial and industrial prosperity
now so general throughout the country,
and they may be relied upon in con
junction with tho Republican Senate, to
bo on the alert to counteract the evil of
any wild cat legislation that may be at
tempted by the Democratic House
When the statement was made by Re
nublican speakers and newspapers dur-
intr the recent camnaiim in New York
that if Tammany Hall succeeded in car
rying that State it would attempt to con
.trol.thcDemocratic national policy, it
it, was pooh-poohed by many people, in
cluding some Republicans, Well, the'
prophecy is already fulfilled, and the
agents of Tammany Hall are in Washing
ton demanding that Crisp shall be elec
ted Speaker of the House, just as next
year they will be at the Democratic nat
ional convention demanding the nqrni
nation of some man who will promise, if
elected, to allow them to introduce into
national affairs the corrupt methods
which have made the New York city
government a stench in the nostrils of
honest men every w here. The Speaker
ship contest will be a test of the strength
of Tnmmany Hall in national affairs ; if
it can havo Crisp elected Speaker it can
dictate tho Democratic Presidential
nomination next year.
Secretary Foster is very much inter
ested in the experience of Immigration
Commissioner Schulteis, who, in order
to ascei tain the bottom facts about the'
immigrants from Europe, came over from
Europe in the e teem go as one of them,
and made some startling discoveries con
cerning the methods of certain Euro
pean associations in assisting undesirble
people to come to America, as well as
the immoral pratices in the steerago of
European steamers. Secretary Foster
says that no amount of steamship influ
ence will prevent hid getting at the bot
tom of this whole business and put a
stop to it, if it can be done 'Aider the
present laws, and he thinks it can be.
Postmaster General Wanamaker has
nearly comploted his annual report,
which will be a business document from
beginning to end. He will give the re
sults, as far as they have been obtained,
of tho experiment made by tho depart
ment by authority of tho last Congress
in extending tho free delivery of mail to
towns and villages, which will show that
the bervice has resulted in increased
business at every postoflice where it
has been introduced, to say nothing of
the convenience and saving of tiino to
the residents of small places in having
their mail regularly delivered at their
houses, and the report will strongly urge
an appropriation sufficiently large to
make this service general. The report
will also contain some interesting matter
concerning tho war on tho lotteries, the
new postal subsidy law, the reports from
county-seat postmasters, and a renewal
of last year's recommendation for the
establishment of a postal telegraph.
Next Monday the Republican National
Committee will meet here to determine
the time and date for holding the Nat
ional convention next year. The city Is
already full of tho representatives of
cities anxious to get the convention.
Tho New Yorkers claim that they have
secured promises from a majority of the
committee.
Royal Baking Powder is reported by
the U. S. Government, after official
tests, highest of all in leavening power.
It is the best and most economical ;
aure cream of tartar Baking Powder.
WORLD'S FAIR NOTES.
Hawaii, otherwise the Sandwich
Islands, has decided to make an exhibit
at the Exposition. .
Mrs. Lucas, Lady Manager for Penn
sylvania, has appointed Miss Florence
Luwis, a young coloied girl; upon her
Auxiliary Committteo. Miss Lewis is
one of the press representatives of the
Board of Lady Managers in Philadelphia.
The National Farmers' Congress, at its
recent session at Sedalia, Mo., heartily
indorsed the1 world's Columbian Ex
position. In the center of the Horticulture
Building will be a miniature mountain,
seventy feet high, upon which will grow
giant tree-fcrriB and palms, and other
vegetation, finding there a congenial
home. A mountain stream will dash
from one declivity to another and play
hide-and-seek with the foliage. Beneath
this rock-mountain will be a cave, eighty
feet in diameterand six,ty feet high, bril
liantly lighted by electricity, where, dur
ing the whole six months of the Ex
position, the experiment will be tried
whether plants will grow under electric
light as well as under sunlight. Chief
Thorp, of the Floriculture Divison, origi
nated the plan.
The Ohio Borfrd of World's Fair Com
missioners is planning for real and prac
tical results. It proposes to prepare a
map of tho Slaty shotting the variety
and location of 'various soil. A' complete
show of agricultural products will be ob
tained by supplementing the premiums
offered at the State Fair, with tho con
dition shat they shall become the prop
erty of the State Commission. It is the
intention to supplement the Exposition
cash premiums for live stock by others
offered by the State. All of the 320 or
more varieties of birds in tho State will
be shown mounted by taxidermy. In
numerous other branches the Commis
sion is working to secure a notable ex
hibit. A very notable diamond exhibit from
Cape Colony, Soutti Africa, will be made
by tho Do Beers Consolidated Mines
Company. This exhibit will give visit
ors to the Exposition an idea of the var
ious processes through which the gains
pnss from tho time they leave the mouth
of the raining shaft till they reach the
hands of the jeweler crushing the blue,
diamondiferous clay, washing the earth
by means of a rotary washing-machine,
cradling the pebbles, obtained from the
last process, though a puldator. hand
sorting for the small stones, and cutting
and polishing the stones. In the Cape
Colony exhibit will also be a moss ol
crystal, elevated on a pedestal, equaling
in weight all the diamonds found in the
Kimberly mines since 1870. Cape Col
ony has appropriated $25,000, and tho
Do Beers Company has voted to expend
a like amount.
The Countess of Aberdeen, who is
picsident of the Irish Industrial Associ
ation, which seeks to advance the inter
ests of Irish women and girls, by provid
ing a market for their handiwork hand
made lace and embroideries, hand-woven
linens, tweed, and woolen goods, and
crochet and other exquisite work is in
the United States for the 'purpose of ar
ranging for an elaborato exhibit of these
articles at the World's Fair. To secure
this end she is trying to raise $15,000 in
this country. "Wo hope to have the
uso of two rooms in tho Woman's Build
ing," said the Countess. "In one we will
have n representation of a bridal partv.
Tho figures, which will be of wax, will
be clothed entirely in garments made by
these poor Irish girls; but it will be a
beautiful display, the laces and embroid
eries being of the richest. Then there
will be girls at work, and goods will be
sold. Beds laid with the finest hand
woven linen and woolen will be seen,
and costly curtains.".
m
I havo been a sufferer from rheuma
tism lor years and Have been unable to
obtain any relief at all. Salvation Oil
gave me entire relief and I heartily recom
mend it. Henry Winkle, Baltimore, Md,
What so wonderful as a severe cough
cured by Dr Bull's Cough Syrup for 25
cents. Try it I
Free Silver I-sue Musi be Fought Out
in 1892.
The issue between Republican and
Democratic parties in 1892 on freo silver
coinage, fays the Xew York Pres, is al
ready made and must be fought out ut
the polls with the greater issue of the
tariO. The boldness with which Secre
tary Foster declared the financial dec
tiinu of Republicanism to bo the main
tenance of the parity of gold and silver,
but not the shitting of currency basil to
silver by free coinage of that metal, is
refreshing at a time when Democratic
leaders are attempting to relegate the
freo silver issuo to the backuiound. It
demonstrates bejond dispute the posi
tion that will be maintained iu Waidi
ington this winter by the administra
tion, and shows the tenor of the eilver
plank that will bo enacted by the Re
publican national convention of 1SU2.
I Tho Republican party is iirmly opposed
to free silver coinage. Tho present
financial stability of tho country is so
great thut it has been unshaken by
events in the financial world which
shook the nations of Europe.
The Democratic conventions in nearly
every Southern Statu and nearly every
State west of the Alleghany Mountains
have endorsed free silver coinage. The
better class of New York Democrats are,
like the Republicans, opposed to free
coinage of the white metal. With the
tendency in the Democratic party in
other States, however, to favor free
silver coinage, the Democratic party
cannot escape from adopting in its plat
form next year an expression in favor
of that policy. Neither can it avoid
passing in Congress this winter a free
silver coinage bill. The leaders of the
Democratic House are all fioe silver
coinage advocates. Thev cannot be
overruled by the opinions of eastern
Democrats, the Empire State will be lost
to them in the Presidential election if
they pursue this course. It mny be
ignorance, but the average western and
southern Democrat thinks that the
masses of people in this State are as
crazy for free silver as the Democrats
in the Rocky Mountain communities,
where silver is their chief product. At
this juncture the Republican party has
only to hold steadfastly to the funda
mental principles that have marked its
entire financial history.
Nervousness is from dyspepsia. Take
Simmons Liver Regulator and be cured.
Republican Victories.
R. B. Hayes received 2,700 majority
over Allen G. Thurman in 1807. In 1867
Hayes' majority over Pendleton was
0,700. The Republicans carried the
State against Allen by 5,500. In 1876
Charles Foster was elected by 20,000
majority and in 1881 by a majority of
23,000. Foraker carried tho State in
1885 by 17,000 and in 18S7 by 23,000.
Theso aro what might be called the
moderate Republican victories in Ohio.
Tho magnificent triumph of John
Brough, tho war Governor, over Vul
landigham and tho Republican major
ities in presidential elections have, of
course, ran far above tho foregoing fig
urea in almost every instance.
McKinley's majority over Campbell is
21.5S3. Democratic majorities and plu
ralities in Ohio have always been small.
In 1873 "Old Bill Allen" was elected
over General Noyes by 817 majority.
Governor Bishop carried the State in
1878 by 20,000., Hoadly was elected in
1883 by 12,000; Campbell was elected
two years ago by a plurality of 10,9S9.
Campbell and Hoadly were the only ren
egade Republicans that the Democrats
ever elected as Governor of Ohio. Both
of them were miserable failures as ex
ecutive offcers. Ex.
Beggs' Cherry Cough Syrup has gained
its great popularity simply on its true
merit. It is equally as good in a case of
deep seated cough as in a freshly taken
cold, as it relieves the cough at once, so
that the lungj and bronchial tubes are
not irritated by continnal coughing,
thereby relieving ihom of all soreness.
Sold by Hopkins Brothers, Lynchburg, O.
Four Hundred Millions of Silver:
The Treasury of tho United States hac5
in store on the first of October, 18W,.
348,311,103 fcilver dollars; S15,S48,02O in.
tho form of subsidiary tilver; silver bars
to the amount, of $41,570,253; tradu
dollars (bJts) 52,394,200 total S-U.07V
253, or in round numbers $400.00Q,00tJi.
Tho government is increasing this im
mense store by buying seven tons off
silver every working day in tho year.
Now, what does $400,000,000 worth off
Bilver mean ? Stated in rigureF, or ex
pressed in words, it conveys to minds as
ordinarily constituted no definite it:b
other than that of an incomprehensible
something endowed with i-ertuin poten
tialitiespossibly for good, possibly fosr
evil. Yet silver is tho physical entity
possessing the properties of length,,
breadth, thickness, capacity to occupy
or fill space and weight. 1t us apply
theso properties to tho $100,000,000, and.
note some of the results of such applies
tion.
Coined into dollars, the product v.L'fc
weigh over 22,000,000 pounds avoirdu
pois, or 11,000 net tons ; and if ila move
ment is desirable, will necessitate for s,-
uoingthouso of 1,000 railroad freight
cars carrying 11 tons each, or 2,200 eir
cars carrying 5 tons each, or 5,500 two
horse wagons carrying each two tons.
A cubic inch of pure silver weighs--about
0.38 pounds, and a cubic foot abont,
657 pounds. Hence the $400,000,000, il
melted into a solid mass, would occupy.
some 33;500, cubic feet, which in tuww
would make a solid column of pure
silver a foot square and about C1 miles.'
high. Assuming a load of 100 pounds!
per man, an army of 220,000 men wouWJ
be required to carry the mass, and would,
make a tile in close order, 80 niiies longr
occupying 30 hours in "pasting a giveit
point," allowing nothing for halts or
"rests."
ine treasury counts its silver by
weighing it, which is the part of wisdom,,
in view of the fact that a man comitiug?
at the rate of 200 dollar pieces a minima
steadily for eight hours a day, Sundays
inciuaea, would be kept busy for consid
erably over eleven years.
Piled one upon the other, the $400-,-000,000
would attain the height of 075
miles ; and placed sido by side woulik
carpet a room 50 feet wide and nearly 24.
miles long.
Great, however, as tho mass of silver
in tho "treasuro house" ol the govern
ment is at present, it is being steadily
increased by the purchase of 54.000 000
additional ounces every year, or at tho
rate as before btated of heven tons foe
every working day of tho year.
It'fa sometimes said patent medicines
are for tho ignorant. The doctors fouler
this idea. "The people," we're to'd
"are mostly ignorant when it comes t
medical science." Suppose they arnE
What a hick man needsisnotknowlcdpv
Uut a cure, and the medicine that ruirx;
is the med icino for the sick. Dr.Pieice.
Golden Medical Discovery cure iho"do,
believes" and tho "don't iKMii'vea."
There's no l.e&itaney alout it, no "it"
nor "possibly." It says "I cau cure '
you, only do as I direct." Perhurw i.
fails occasionally. Tho niukets hear o&
it when it does, because they never knei
the money when tho medicine fuili to
do good. Suppose the doctors went orv
that principle. (Wo beg tho doclorsT
pardon. It wouldn't do!)
Choking, sneizing and every other
form of catarrh in the head, io radically"
cured by Dr. Sage's Catarrli Remedy,
Fifty cents. Sold by druggists every
where. Hares turn white iu the Arctic Circle
in winter.
THAT TEURUJI.E l'OUU
In the morning, hurried or difficult,
breathing, raising phlegm, tfcthlnw tn
the chest, quickened pu.'dt', chiiiineNt.iiv
the evening or bweats nt night, all or .my
of these things are the fhatitagiu of cn
sumption. Dr. Acker's KnglMi Coayfv.
Remedy ifi'H cure these fearful syuiptoii.K
and is sold undei a jioiilke gu uruuu o by
Garrett Bros.
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