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Press cos I. II. JULTAlSr, "Prove All Things I Hold Fast that which la Cood." PROPRIETOR, 15TII YEAH. SAN MARCOS, HAYS COUNTY, TEXAS, THURSDAY, JULY 12, 18S3. NUMBER 28. San Free TO AHYEIlTISKItS. The Free Vvts Kwt xiilwd lv Uen, 1. KowpII V (-' Ahead ax an Auveilihlinf ,n oil in m. The well known advertiHlmr urouct of d0. j.Kowll At Oo.,of Nw York Ully.have iwiiihiI u auuuhI NtiwsrwiiM'r Duwtory for tuirty ym or more, ami tUiimi luibliimtimm hrt lnn izuriiy rwuniAuii m nuiuuniy u In tho uiHttUir of newsuajM-r circulation, lnibu rouulr twini of tUo liiret-tory they liiiva iuoludwl nil Hid uewtiiM'W puljlUliod lu llio I' ii ili' J Buto and Citiiuda. Quite rooouily. however, tuoy have InmuimI a con .1. luhI linl. It civcs only th hrtt newsiia pare iu adverti-tiiiR medium, ami bdioe in linii'lll-''"IV IMIUIJr, IHMJ11HIW HJUru UUUiruiCUh thiu tbi-ir larger IHrmitorv. Fuiir-nftbs of lb" newspaper ' UiilU'il State am i.ru'tiotilly "oomittid out" iy iiitallii.ut aJ v.'tliMT. who only want to kuow th bent. ,. Mil Vl" of tun work wider uotiee. Tn' iniUls'-iors lu the rnnfuca wtdl Kay: It sift tlm wheat from tliei lmff. It dl ri'n tho iitttMition of an adverliHt.r toward niii wliii li be should nml oukIiI to two, nu.l tends to inlort'opt a portion of tbat pn Irons,? whioh goes to publications which coil Krmlly 1 ,w''" ' powur '0 beno lit whli'h tboy poMiw. It tnksthr general nnud. that'tue bust 18 tb ' tbeape -t." ' Wit uo-d Hcurcfly any t!n.i on (hi- plan, Ilia Fkkk 1'iihhii l Rivta bv tM h.iok (mob iwijo IM) oh the adviti.''i: mi Jinm of 8nu jn-os nml Hy oom'y It inin,: tin only on- on. th Hd. Wi ivtpwctf.lly irvito the ntliHitio'i of ailvortU --is, bjlh ut L-.nio and a' iron J, to this fact. A D VEll TISINU It i TEH. ' jP"t and Transiout Advertisements will be charind Ono Dollar per square for the Ami Inuurlinn. and Fifty Cunts per square r... additional insertion. A amiaro is tho span of one inch. Frnctioual squares trill bo counted as full squares. Advtsrtiaointints for tbroo months or more will beoharfied at tho followina ratoa : Aro. of Siiuira. 3 mo.s 0 iiios 1 yr. One square Two squares Thron squares One-fourtU oolnuin Ono-lmlf column... One eolnm $1 SO 8 00 10 00 15 00 25 00 40 00 H 00 ia oo 15 00 25 00 40 00 or. oo 00 20 00 25 00 40 00 00 00 loo oo Yearly advertisers allowed the privilogo of qnarterly chaujie. Uusiness Cards, ono in b orloss, ono year, Card:i iu BasiucHS Directory, one year, ' L-wal and business notices will lis -. harmed ten oeiits per lino o:uh iimortion. Advertisements for Schools, Churches and Bmievolout Souiottes, half rates. M.irriHjjH and Obituarv Notices, of over ten li'nn, (ilittrgod asadvertisuiueiitrt. Cillnupou candidates, their replies and fieir circulars, and all notices of a personal .., vr.,-ti r. Cif at all a lurssiMe into our col- ninns). will be ch-trgodas advertiseinents. A cross maik U)o,i tno papur iiiuu-. tlvit the tinii for which Ihe subscription was; lnta Avtiiren. All advnrtiioiin'iit,i and snliBcripUou due in advance. . . , Any of our friend wnu!,l ao us a special favor l)V giviiiR us the names ot any per sons within thir knowledge who would bo :;imlv l Kiihicribe for the I'REE i'BKSs, so tb:U we miy send specimen copios to such persons. Our terms for announcing candidates are ifiir. for state find district offices, 5 for county o'""or, and S3 for precinct and mu nicipal, .'oruis, cpsh. GENERAL DIRECTORY. OFFICSAI-. no!iniimii! th ii?thiot: Hun. I,. W. Moore, of Knyolte Counly. ftKN4TOa-!i.rTII oiaTmor: Hon. W. II. Hill-Ken. ol juiniie to. bkpkkntativs 91kt iMcrinnT: linn n,. T. MclJeheo, i t H.v Oo. Hun. J. I,. KllUon, of Cldwll Co. IMKTHIOT (IOUKT 'Jm rIKTIOT. Hon. H.Tolcliiuueller, rrmioinit Jungo, liui.k' J. M. Biitutiij. Attorney, Austin uo. Tl If hh or UOtniNO OOUKT. JUi-n. Ul Uoiiday tu MurcU n,l septomner. may continuo tin-en weeki. OOUNTT orrioiiia. Rd It. Kone, Judge Dounty Court. Jn, O. Burleaon, Dlst. aud County Clerk. a. Mnitr.d. Countv Attorney. Ja A. Wren Sheriff, J. M.Torner Deputy U. S. Cock, Juttlae of the Peeae Pre. No. K. A. Vaughn, ll.O.Bubbe, J.C.Rowe, ' " V. W. Slack, " " 1. H. Patterson, Oonnty Trenurer K. 8. Portion, 4aeisor. O'.to Grooa, Surveyor. w. L. Owen Oooi'r Preclnel No. K. . Vaughn " " H. O. Hubba. " " 'eter Hchmltt. W. I.. steel. Conatahle nreclnct no. 1 J. Nolen, V " " Jepp Uiiiiaon, " " " S. K. Stone, " " " TlMRX Or HOI.niMO CoCKTV AUD POIOT ConHTH County Court for Criminal, Civil and Probate Mie- nes-4th Mondays in January, ftprn, ju,y Commlmlonera'Oonrt ?d Monday! te February, May, Auvuat and November. Juatloo Court, Preclnot N. 1 Mai x maay i-h iii inlh, at San M arena. Precinol No.2 'id Rndayii fvh Tonth Ht Clty " " S 3d " : ,;i erlay'a Stll. " 4th Sa'.. I r.?' nB-S:.rliS-vowa am- aaa Touiieil W. n. W.o-!, 1 W. TiHlaon, Old "'' j hn..in. n. i. iriAm- .i j i. i;iu. r. fulih. linn lli.th-liia and Win. Gleeii. I lrhal-J M. Turner. Hlieei rnnimiaaiiiner -J W. Pan'nrlh. l!..neil meet, the ftrat Wednesday In cumo-ii... . V.i'.llc Seiio.il Trn-teea meet rlral Tueaday In eacn ni-Miin at llie llaiur'a olnca. ('Ill.lM'IIICM. HF.TnoniRT. Preachlnr at the Mctbodlat Olinreh every 1nl.bath.Kev. W. H. H. Blgie, Paalor. Sunday Srho'.l at tl a.m. Slcglna at 3 o'cloik p. m. r-raver Veetlne on Weane-daj . lonng nan-a pray er meeilns: en Honriay alrl.t BAPriif. Preacbliig at the Bapllal Charch ery Sandav. Rev. W. II. Beverley, Pastor. MaadaySekoet at a-30 a. as. Tonng aien'a prayaT aeeiing T ie-dav nlaht. Coagregational prayer aoeeilnc Wednesday lku PKKKHVTtalAH.-' Services ld aad 4th Sondava k month. paatar. Sundae Scaoel -very Sabbath att-Ma.n. Prater Meet l" evera Tharadar at l:3e . ai. All ere Invite te attend. r rJ,. I I ;hkh.1 tv Fldee a4ay ftcha-il at a. at. A cordial tnrit PitOiSrAl.TPISCOP L.--eT.J r.alhreatn. P.t-T. J.rvteea tbe lad aad 4th Suadaya la each nik. a4ay aekoeteverv Senday. i..tTHOUU,-Tvim ata Sandai la each wenta. tev. psikrsaltb Paeier. RtV.t. AXD DtPARTraE OF. TO A5P FROM HAS MAROX POST OFFtrF.. I Ma tram Ae.Ha irrt at -. a. ai. aa H P - ; e W . sa.e-4 p. m I .U frara aa le arrive at a zt m- as. aad I 4 i m ; el- el I sate. aa. ed li p. an. tl. n-esa lo-art arrive . m el Title eHw :::::' t pnr . WdJ- . P.ar. via -Aaa mn Mi, ill a. iaa Ie4.y, 1kae,f 4 fka.a-eiv et . . arv-j-a a- ee, r .1 rwtirr-y rrMa - U T . tvwaa ' P- 9. vet P. snert 4-enT r- a4 a ItW.r) ed te'-'av. a ". vh'rte rwwve eTer 4 err-Waei ed ear ' l V- "ai era' a B A ' DR. N. M. NYE DENTIST, Johnson Building, on the Square. Special attention c'ven to niaeaaea of the Mouth aud Facial Neuralgia. Oflloo In New Braanfela the last Saturday in eat-n mom a inraiy BUSINESS DIRECTOllY. HANKERS. GLOVER NATIONAL BANK OF Mnrcoo, North side Plana. BAN F1K8T NATIONAL BANK of Kan Mar coo, Huiitbtuuit Corner Flaza. LA WTEItS. Sit. MuLtKIDF,, Att'y and Laul ARcnt. . Oflke over First Nutlonul liuuk, Bnu Marcoa. JfOTARY PUBLIC, T II. JULIAN, Judge Wood's New Biuld- X. ing, Upstuirs. DENTISTS. Dli. J. H. COM H8, Judge Wood'a New Building, upstairs. DRUGGISTS. RAYNOLDS Flaza. A DANIFX, North side DRY GOODS & GROCERIES. P. T. TALBOT, Next National Bank, door to First JOHNSON & JOHNSON, Mitchell Build ing, North side plaza. DAILEY & l'luzu. BHO., Southwest Comer ARCHITECT AND BUILDER. E. S. MACKIN, Near Northeast corner Plaza. G XOCER1ES. W.LEA VELL, South side Public Plaza. n THOMAS TAYLOR East Side Plaza. , -r-p AHDY & CO., Ninth side Plaza t OLD NEWSPAPERS, for winp pinj? -paper, 2!3o$l 00, at tliie oflicn. FURNITURE.- JV. NANCE, Southeast Corner of Pub . lie Square. " WA TCHMAKEJIS dk JK WELERS. W.H ItOBBINS, North side Plaza. GROCERIES & HARDWARE. M. GIESEN, South side plaza. MILLINERY MRS, RICHARDSON, between First National Bank Building and Nance's Furniture Store. SADDLES AND HARNESS. J. R. PORTER, East Side the Square. Our Clubbing List for 1888. We are prepared to elub theFBBB PBSS3 to new or renewing lubecrlbare with the following pbll eationa at tie ralei specified below. If ordered at the aame time with our paper. In the flrat eolumn we give the regular price of eaeh publication elngly, In the aeoond the price of the ean-e and the Faaa P... together. wuhthe Singly. Free 1'reaa. Austin Statesman Oalveeton Newa.: ..... N. Y. Weekly World.. St. Louie Kepublloan 5. V. Ledger New Orleans Times Democrat Louiaville Courier Journal.... Telaa Sifting Farm and Ranch Detroit Free Preas Saturday Evening Post........ Sew York Obaerree Atlanta Conatttntlon tl 00 .. I 26 . 1 00 . 1 00 ,. S 00 . 1 so .. l ro . 1 60 . 1 00 . 1 00 .. 00 .. a is . 1 M . 1 60 .. s to .. 4 OO . S 00 .. 1 6 . 1 IU . 4 00 . I UO . 6 00 . . 00 . t I'd . 4 . 4 0 '.H . 1 OO . see ..16 1 MS . 1 60 S 8 85 3 00 1 76 a 9a 4 0 a iv 3 10 s eo t 50 5 00 a so 4 30 5 10 3 in 4 e.-. 6 M 4 60 .1 V. 3 '. 6 3 .'4 CO 3 3V 3 60 4 e 6 e 6 sr. t e 5 T5 S 60 Americau Agriculturtel ; Seieoilllc American .. 0ei.luryMagar.i ie- .. . i'. Si. Nickulaa Ilaroer'a Voun People. Voulli'a Companion 4,.nl0 aloolllly -BtBcoti' Maeailne bflMetlc Maa-axlna .. Phrenological Journal . Peterwu'a atageelae .... Popular Scieuce atontbly Harper's Monthly Weekly Baser Oedey'et.ady'eBook . Demurest 's Mnathly lUlloa's Magaalaa . .. tlol.len Oaya Oor l.ltileOnea Hume at Farm 3 t 4 3S 5 40 3 4 6 tsv- a m nth ft Pnner or Verlodi- ffr7 not inclHded in the ahore UUfur mi.hi-il at nronortionate rate, or or- Jcret Krpuratclg nt jinblixhert' rrce, free ofihanje nl pottage pteynul m cane. The many I iseJ ay fallaree, rvbeey a aad petty tketi. t rf.h. mails .k. ..!--I,eearylaea4ee-Iersblea.a ay -tal Mler, regirteeed letter ar 4ra. If sfte, . re. M. t.-r "''''J" reenv, tae rtiMM - r''' ".rtlv cr4 that tae errer. If aay. aaay be pisaptly ra Tae aaa. arrival all ptrMteatiare 1 rcted. Oer re-a-!-! !' .nav-r-ili r ra 'Ilea paper errivea : v-4rted.eklrk hrtivis the I p. Iiat-v h- tr I Isaac H. Julian,; I NOTARY PUBLIC, TEXAS. ates af leaver i red" save "V wren. .-"- r. ' a--" a efStwalViJ- B-e4 V a raws ERREITS cura ur compliluU bkh Kffllt all wnnanklDd. II Rive Kitifi t4id itrtDjth 16 ia uturlna orna. na orrectc dinfffoirt dlttplwemenU and IrrularU la. ItlaorgrratTalnelnchanarefMr'i. Tbuyaeol arMlly rrllavt't Uia paiu of iuilliail)uoi aiiq bruiuol ii i fpocly roovr t wliU niiura to tor. rlv Bk. tlia arltlnal chuir rroiulrlhoo4 to lAkaBUalltlnipawltn uvrruct Mifttv I'rlM.M. J.B.makkLLDUUU CO..aolct'nu.,bt.LOTJU. T ALL DHIGUHT" CHR05IC DIAERH0EA, Can it be Cured 1 There are a great many person throughout the country ' who bare chronic diarrhoea, and have been led to believe that it can not be cured. It matters not how mauy physicians hare told you your case was hopeless, nor how many different rnodioinns you bare triod, without any permanent benolit, we claim that the disease can be cured, and as evidence of It refer to the following cases: Wtandotte, Kan., June 15, 1887. One of my customers had been troub led for years with ohronin diarrhoea. I ponuaaod bini to use a bottle of Cham berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, it completely cured him, and ho to day can not any enough in praise of it. Ibis caso cited Is only one oi many that have benn curod by it here. I can further say that I recommend it all the time, ni I know itia as represen ted, and will do the work. 1 have been selling it for several years, and have never heard of its failing in a single case, in fact, every one who uses it speaks in the highest praise of its work. Dn. S. F. Mather, Druggist. I have cured a most persistant and aggravating case of chronio diarrhoea with four or Ave bottles of Chamber lain's Colio, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, after the party had used all other preparations in vain. I consider it the best made. W. A. McGonigle, Monona, Clayton Co., Iowa. I am just recovering from a long spell of sickness, and was given up to 1 0f tne Republicans and of the Repub iSJfffV the name of that noble soldier and had doctored with nearly nil the and favorite child of victory, Philip physicians in Clark and Union counties. I H. Sheridan. 1 laid in bed for threo months and sov-1 j the Bpirit of tbo8Q great leajers on davs, and could not move until I , r , .. . " , y tried fclJambcrhiin's Colic, Cholera and ' and our own devotion to human lib Diarrhoea Remedy. It has cured me erty and with that hostility to all and I now am in my store attending to forms of despotism and oppression lffiW j tbG I? o' the to my customers and tell them it is the Republican party, we send fraternal greatest medicine ever made. All of j congratulations to our fellow Ameri the people in America could not now , CftnfJ of Brazil upon their great act of would risk mv life on it doincfor """"'"J. otnera what it has done for mo. J. C. Stout, Thayer, Union Co., Iowa. ST. PATRICK'S PUIS Are the most perfect physio in use. They are vigorous but gentle in their operation, they cleanse the system, stimulate the liver to a healthy aotion, aid digestion and purify the blood. When you need a good physio try them and they will make you feel like a new person. For Sale by Raynolds & Daniel. IS A LINIMENT PERFtCTCf ft ARMIESS.ANO SHOULD BE USED A FEN MQNTHS.BEFOR CONFINEMENT. era-ay n arflfl BOOK .1 U mUlnCHS I itTFITl RPR11LATQR UO. ATLAHlAitiAi eJB For side by all DniRgiHtfl and Dealers. FOR AIX DISORDERS OF THX Stomach, Liver IS" and Bovols -TAIil e LIVER PILLS STRICTLY VECCTABLC Cnreroriatlpetkm. lndlrptlon, rrrIialajniea, Sick Headache. Urer tomplalnta, Ixiea ol Ap petite, Biliouaneaa. Nervoaaot-ae Jaundice, eta. For Sale by all Druggists. Frt, Ceuita. PACIFIC MIUFaCTUIUIB CO.. ST. LOUIS. M. Te irrrmi mniMiT iflTi I ft 0100.1 CLKAJrSI s FEVER TONIC b a aera aad aaaaal r Oare ItSSisesaatilV T Malaetae-e tH e-re 1 aakkaallml. A CTBI aad -aa at tatl ska IS OOARAHtiB km .- W-.- .c I r . irr.mit.nur twiriAg rrvza rowic. piiaa. SL avebartM. ST. U1t$. UIS? frV5t TOUTUCS ur,. . t f rerrTa.i Mrvn WANTED ! S aewesfcaa as e kte fleeter r.alir rwW rUvsarfag ExtraafU aiiWirtiasMCT" M A ,v- w-r--v eel:. I f wmi.f.lIfeWr'r FV-r-e-vv -5TI j) .aiaaitii Haj i-vk. .v -n JUCiiJiJLijiJ im mm Cheaper IThlsky and Dearer Clothes. Air When tb Calf on tb Highway Did, or something to tnai .Hoot Cheaper whisky and dearer clothes! That's the way the platform rom Of the new-faDRled Republican party! Dearer blankets, sbirta and raps, Deanr dresses, oo ti and wraps, Dearer stockings, yam and socks, Dearer hinges, nails and locks, Dearer leather, boots and shoes, Dearer onffius and dearer screws, But cheaper whisky, cigars and beer, That's the platform (isn't it queer?) i Of the new-fangled Republican party, Leave unprotected hay and corn, But tax the plow and the dinner born I Let the farmers tell as best tbey oan, Hut when tbey buy tax every man Exeept on whisky, oigars and wine; For that's the platform (isn't it finer) "Of th new-fangled Republican party. "Protect" the suffering capitalist, But the wage-earner never once asaistl "Protect" the wealthy (that's tbs plan) But let the poor do the best they oan With oheaper whisky and dearer olothas! For that's the way the platform goes Of the nsw-fangled Republican party. THE REPUBLICAN PLATFORM, A Wordy, Windy Document The Republicans of the United Stptes, aseerabled by their delegates in national convention, pause on the tbs threshold of their proceedings to honor the memory of their hrst great leader, the immortal champion of lib erty and the rights of the people, Abraham Lincoln, and to cover also with wreaths of imperishable remem brance and gratitude the beroio names of oar late leaders, who have more recently been oalled away from onr councils uraut, uarneiu, Ar thur, Logan, Conkling may their memories be faithfully cherished. We also recall with oar greetings and with prayer for bis recovery the name of our living hero, whose mem oir will bo treasured in history, both 'l,,1j,mlw.n iv , nhmiinn itd t.hnall. 1- -- olition of slavery throughout the two Americau continents. We earnestly hope that we may soon congratulate our fellow citizens of Irish birth upon the peaceful re covery of home rule in Ireland We reaffirm our unswerving devo tion to the national constitution and to an indissoluble union of states. and to the autonomy reserved to the states under the constitution, to the rjereonal riehts and liberties of tho citizens in all states and territories in the Union, and especially to the su- nreme and sovereign right of every lawful citizen, rich or poor, native or foreign born, white or black, to cast one free ballot in public elections and to have that ballot duly counted. We hold a free and honest popular ballot and a just and equal representation of all the people to be the foundation of our republican government, and demand effective legislation to secure the integrity and purity of elecions, which are the foundations of all pub lic authority. We charge that the present admin istration aud the Democratic majority in Congress owe their existence to the suppression of the ballot by a criminal nullification of the con stitution and laws of the United States. We are uncompromisingly in favor of the American system of protection. We protest against its destruction as proposed by the president and his party. Tbey serve the interest ol Europe. We will support tne inter est oi America. We acoept the issue and confidently oppeal to the people for their judgment-. The protective system must be maintained. Its aban donment has always been followed by general disaster to all interests ezoept those of usurer and sheriff. We denounce the Mills bill as de structive to general business, labor and farming interests of the country, and ve huarttly endorse the consist ent and patriotio system of the Re publican representatives in Congress in opposing it passage. We condemn the propositions of the Democratic party to place wool on the free list We insist dtutes thereon shall be adjusted and main tained so as to famish full and ade quate protection to tbat industry. The Republican PArty would effect all needed red action of the national revenue by repealing taxeron tobao co, which are an anuoyance and bur den to agriculture, and upon spirit used in the arts and for mechanical pniTJOeJ, and by snch revision of the trff laws aa will tend to chck im ports ef such articles as areprodoced by our own people, tbe production of which give employment to our labor, aad res4i from import da tie ttove;eitiren is sovereign and the oCciaU 'article s of foreign prodoctjoo, except ilnxnriem tli I ke of which emnnot be produced at borne, if there shall alill rmin a larger rvnoe tiiaa is re-' tar tha wtct of tbe rovert-' ma-eit 1 We ftvor tbeect're rrl f io ! tfraal tale tVb-r tsa trxMrr-v Irr of any part of our protective system at tbe joint behest of tbe whisky trust aud agent of foreign monutuot ures, We delare our hostility to intro duction ' into this conn try foreign contract labor and Chinese labor, and we demand a rigid enforcement of existing laws against it, and fa vor such immediate legislation as will exclude such labor from our shores. We declare our opposition to nil combinations of capital organized in trusts or otherwise to oontrol arbi trarily the condition of trado among our citizens, and we recommend to Congress and state legislatures, in their respective jurisdictions, such legislation as will prevent the exeou tion of all schemes to oppress the people by undue charges on their supplies or by unjust rates for the transportation of their produots to their market We approve legislation by Congress to prevent alike uniust burdens and unfair discriminations between states. We reaffirm the policy of appro priating tbe pubho lands of the Uni ted States to bomestonds for Ameri can citizens and settlers, which the Republican party established in 1862 against the persistent opposition of Democrats in Congress, and which has brought our great western do main into snch niagnifioent develop ments: restoration of unearned rail road land grants to . tbe public do main for the use of actual settlors, which was begun tinder the adminis tration of President Arthur, should be contiuued. Wa deny that the Deroocratio par ty has ever restored one acre to the people, but declare that by joint ac tion of the Republicans and Demo crats, about fifty million acres of un earned lands, originally granted for the construction of railroads, have been restored to tbe publio domain in pursuance of tho condition insert ed by the Republican party in tho original grants. We charge tho Domocratio admin istration with failure to execute laws securing settlors titles to thoir home steads and with using tba appropria tions made for that purpose to harass tbe innocent settlors with spios and prosecutions under the false pretense of exposing frauds and vindicating the law. The government by Congress of the territories is based upon tbe ne cessity only to tho end tbat they may become states in the Union; there fore, whenever the conditions of pop ulation, material resources, publio in telligence and morality are such as to insuse stable local government there in, tho people of such territories should be permitted, as a right in herited, to form for themselvos con stitutions and state governments and be admitted into the Union. Fend ing preparations for statehood all of ficers thereof should be selected from bona fide residents and citizens of the territory wherin they are to serve. South Dakota should of right be immediately admitted as a state in the Union under the constitution framed and adopted by her people, and we heartily endorse tho action of the Republican Senate in twice pass ing bills for her admission. Tbe refus al of the Democratic House of Repre sentatives, for partisan purposes, to favorably consider tbese bills is a willful violation of the sacred Amer'-1 can principle of local self-government and merits the condemnation of all just men. Tbe pending ouis in tne oonate for acts to enable tbe p -ople of Wash ington, North Dikota and Montana territories to form constitutions and establish state governments should be passed without unnecessary delay. The Republican party pledges, it self to do all within its power to fa cilitate the admission of the territo ries of New Mexico, Wyoming, Idaho and Arizona to the enjoyment of self government as states; such of them aa are now qualified as soon as possi ble, and the others as soon as they may become so. The political power of the Mormon church in the territories as exercised in the past is a menace to free insti tutions too dangerous longer to be suffered; therefore we pledgo tho Republican party to appropriate leg islation, asserting the sovereignty of the nation in all territories where the same is questioned, and in further ance of that end to place upon tbe statute books legislation stringent enough to divorce tbe political from tbe ecclesiastical power and thus stamp out the attendant wickedness Of polygamy. Tbe Kepnblican party m in favor of the use of both gold and silver a money, aad condemns tbe efforts of tbe Democratic administration to d nsonetize silver. W domand a reduction of letter pontage to one rent per ounce. Ta a Henri blic like ours, where a servant where no power i lei-onea except by tbe will of the people, it i, irr,portnt thut the vrei;n ppl hoaM ryiM inUlligPtice: tbe frM scbnol w a promoter of that intalii-' i I PVOC4) wnica 1 It Irrx-l TO ua irv-vj nation; therefor UU or nation, or roth oombined. e'jon'.J raypori the free institutions of learning sufficient to afford to evory child growing np In tbe land an opportunity of a good common school oducation. We earnestly reoommend . tbat prompt aotion be taken by congress in tbe onactraent of such legislation aa will best secure the rehabilitation of our merohnnt marino, and we pro test against the passage by congress of a free ship bill, an calculated to work injustice to labor by lessening the wages of those 'engogel In pre; paring materials, as woll as those di rectly employed in our ship yards. We demand appropriations for the early rebuilding of onr navyj for the construction of const fortifications and modern ordnance aud other ap provod modern means of defenses for the protection of our defenseless harbors and cities ; for tho payment of just pensions to onr soldiers; for i a .! , ; necessary worxs oi national impor tance in tho improvement of harbors and channels of iuternal, coastwise and foreign commerce; for the cn oouragemontof the shipping interests of Atlantic, Uulf and i'acitlo stator. as well as lor tue payment oi tue maturing debt This policy will give employment to our laborers, activity to our various industries, increase se curity to our country, promote trade, open new and direct markets for our produce and cheapen the oost if transportation. We affirm this to be far better for our country than the Democratic policy of loamug govern ment money without interest to pet banks. The conduct of foreign affairs by the present administration has been distinguished by its ineflicienoy and its cowardioe. Having withdrawn from the senate all pending treatios enacted by tbe Republican adminis tration for the removal of foroign burdens and restrictions upon our commerce and for its extension into better niarkots, it has neither effected nor proposed any others in their stead. Professing adherence to tbe Monroe doctrine, it has seen with idle coraplaoenoy tho extension of foroign influence in Central America and and foreign trade everywhere among our neighbors. It has refused to charter, sanction or encourage any Araerioan organization for construct ing the NiearaugUrs canal, a work of vital importance to the maintenance of "the Monrse doctrine and of our national influence in South and Cen tral America, and necessary for tho development of trade with our Pacific territory with South America ana with the islands and further coasts of the Pacifio ocean. We arraign the present Democratic administration for its weak and un- rmtriotio treatment of tho fisheries question and its pusilanimous sur render of essential privileges to whioh our fishing vessola are en titlod in Canadian ports under the Drovisions of the treaty of 1818, the recinrocal maritime legislation of 1830 and the comity of nations, and which Canadian hsbing vessels re oeive in ports of the United States. We condemn the policy of the present administration and the Dem ocratic majority in congress toward the fisheries as unfriendly and con spicuously unpatriotic, and as tend ing to aestroy a nmionai lnuusiry and indispensable resources of de fense against a foreign enemy. Tbe name of American applies alike to all citizens of the republic, impress npou all the same alike ob- ligations of obedience to laws. At tbe same time that citizenship is and must be the panoply and safeguard of him wbo wears it, and protoct him, whotber high or low, rich or poor, in all bis rights, it should and must afford protection ar home and follow an,d protect him abroad wherever be may be on a lawful errand. The men who abandoned the Re publican party in 1884 and continuo to adhere to the Domocratio party have deserted not only the cause of honest government and sound finance, of the freedom and purity of tho bal lot, but especially have they deserted tbe cause of reform in civil service. We will not fail to keep our pledges because they have broken theirs, or because their candidate has broken bis. We therefore repeat of our declaration of 1884, to-wiU Reform of the civil service, auspi ciously begun under Republican ac roinistration, should be completed by tbe further extension of the reform system as already established by law to all grades of the service to which it is applicable. The spirit and pur pose of reform should be observed in all executive appointments, and a'l laws at variance with the object cf existing reform legislation should be repealed; to the end that the dangers to free institutions which lurk in the power of official tronage may be wise!? and effectivelv avoided." Tbe gratitode of the nation to the defenders of the Union cannot be measured by ltw. Tbe legislation of oongree should conform to toe penges maw oy ioy4 ,i'"t - be so enlarged and extended as i to rrovidw agvnt the povjmbility that any mm who boonrably wore tb federal amlon s!iJi Deooma m- ia- L f . m I nnia eve HeTTl TaTA t mate ui . - - J npoo priTtU cLar.ty. Ia U pr fr f OTrfl5win-f treasury it would bo a public scandal to do less for those whose valorous service! preeorved tho government We de nounce the hostile spirit shown by President Cleveland in his numerous votocs of measures for pension relief, aud the action of the Democratic house of representatives in refusing even consideration of tbe general ponsion legislation. In support of tbe principles here with enunciated we invite the co operation of patriotio ' men of all parties, especially the wdrkingmen. whose prosperity is so seriously threatened by the freo tfado policy of the present administration. . a IS i sm ' Gkoroe William Ccbtis says .in Harper's Weekly: No friend of a reduction of the surplus by moderating the tariff tax upon the necessaries of life and raw tnatormls could support Ueneral Har rison unloss be f oared some grave peril from the success of Cleveland, This is an apprehension, however, which, though strong and natural in 1884, baa now disappeared. Mr. Cleveland made bia own platform in his message, and thero tas boen nothing in his administration which has alarmed the businoss interests of the country. General Harrison apr pears in the canvass as tbe repre sentative of high and higher protec? tion, and of free whisky and tobacco rather than a lighter duty upon any , class of Articles produced in this country. In other words, he is for an average tariff tax of 47 per cent instead of 40 per cont, and of a pro fuse and consequently demoralizing expenditure of a surplus instead fit leaving it in thJ pockets of the tax payers., Cleveland will recoivo the pntire mugwump vote, ond it will be two or three times as largo as it was iu 1884. Tho Classes Against the Masses ' LoniRvllo Tlroos. The contest against tho roproscuta tives of tha privilogod classes is only . one phaso in tho eternal conflict be tween thoso who, on ono side, ask , only to bo allowed to live by their own labor, and those who insist, on the other, that they have some divine right to live by the labor of some one else. Study in any nation the "story of liberty," ami you seo that this is, in every case, from Atlions to America, in Italy, iu Ireland and France, tbe ' sum and snbstanooof all the conflicts of all the ngos. At ono limo a nation soeks to live by conqnost; at another, aa civilization advancos, it seeks to live by labor and all the arts of poace. But war, international or intcrnioine,' turns at last on this one great quos rion: Shall man bo allowed undis turbed to livo by tho fruits of his own labor ? So it is with us today. Tho Re publican party, priding itself on tbe o vor throw of black sin very, his es tablished and seeks to maintain a white slavery scarcely loss qpprossiye and destructive, conooaling its iniqui? ty under the disguise of protection. That disguise the Domocratio party . at last tears off. Again it proclaims itself tho party of freedom and th? party of reform. ' ' Living for Others No one liveth to himself, and nq one dieth to himself. When we real ize this fact, and live in the spirit of brotherhood, we are all doing some thing to put an end to war in all its forms international war, sooiol war. parly and sectarian war. ' No nation can live to itself, or die to itself. Its prosperity and its decay must influ ence other nations for good or evil. No nation can be independent of other nations. No body of men in society, no industrial or professional class, can be independent of other classes. Society must rise or fall as ono body. When the poor are op crcased. tho rich suffer too. The contagion of ignorance, of immorality, of disease or crime, passes into every oart of social life. We are members of a great body, sharing its joya and orrows. James Freeman Clarke. Tbe Issue of the llpur. Chicago Hentld. What the Democratic party want is a fair and square issue on tho pres ent high tariff. Tbey want to now whether the American people are m favor of the enormous taxation now piling .np a menacing surplus in tbe treasury; whether tbey are wining to take money out of their pockets daily to add to millionaires' fortunes, under tbe pretaxt that these million- ... . ..a r. a .L -: aire win give pan oi it to eue-ir orkingmen, and whether, on a fair vote on that question a majority of the people would sapport tb hi.ra taxo. Tbat ia what the Democratio party sent its representatives Vq St, Louis for to formulate that ids in nnmisUVabl language, so, that way faring men might understand and vote accordingly. A Grt IlattJ Te mflsssjly -tf a la tb heata peas. em. The sVwMea of rmpww Ueod atrtvaa to rata, vtrmry avwr tb roststitattrav to rata beevte, to 4ra Wiiwsi to th crmra. A ea rwOaMa awaacsa Ik Boaal Saxaej in:.a I tta errmfa wKb ajeb to sVtVtkl eaaVa east. rta tlx aetywrM aaiay trm Oaf tr!d. aavd ra se pear aad baaaTy bsttttk Iv aaa&y Peer Try Cue paaril-ay pjejeLe-r. "