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Marshall County independent. (Plymouth, Marshall County, Ind.) 1894-1895, March 08, 1895, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87056249/1895-03-08/ed-1/seq-3/

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I-'aiikcrs Couldn't Pay Clerk Hire If
Compelled to Depend on Their Own
Capital-Ifn tlie People Wli.i "Tay
the Freiglif-Keforni Notes.
Financial A bsurdiC ,.
The fictitious character of :: finan
cial system :tn;l the absoh.ito absence ,
of any pretense at set -urity miVred by
the banking institutions is M.trtling !
wlit'U even :m attempt is made to j
fathom ir. .lust think of if. The de- !
posit in banks of the I'nit 1 States j
according to figures given at tin hank
ers' dub hist Saturday night is
W.MMH.H. Doesn't that indicate prosper
ity? An average of over ifty dollars
each for overy imin, woman anil child
hi ihe Puked States deposited in the
Prosperity must hover around peo
ple so blessed with money. I-'very
man able to draw his cheek for at 1 ast
tifty dollars cash on deposit in the
bank. Is it any wonder that nr cr.m
try lias the admiratim of the vh de
world? Is it surprising that our pros
perity should be the envy -f the down
trodden people of all nations? As the
report is published with pride and dis
played to a t nought less world its ef
fect on the mind of eaeh single unfor
tunate individual is that he. of ah the
world, is th one that is !y fate de
creed a failure.
To the thinking mind can anything !
be more infamous than a consideration
of the actual facts? Talk about
öoti .000.000 n deposit with the banks.
It is !0 per cent, of it a 'ictitious pre
tense, real only so far as it draws in
terest and supports a banking aristoc
raey in pomp and splendor, liven the
padded treasury stntom ms which
include every dollar coined or printed,
regardless of losses !y fire or other
wise, do not claim that there is half
that much money. Yet the !ig ires prove
the facts to be just as st.it 'd.
How can it be. it will naturally be
asked by many, that the deposits in
the banks can exceed the actual money
la the nation? Simplest tiling in the
Avorld when explained, but hw few
people seek au explanation, l.usin ess
is everywhere conducted 0:1 a credit
basis. Ninety-four per cent, of all
commercial transactions are represent
ed by checks and drafts. Money is
deposited. Ion tied out, redeposited and
reloaned over anil over again, until
every actual dollar in existence is rep
resented many times by the deposits
and loans. Tlie condition is 'tartling.
in fact almost past comprehension, ami
would not be believed were it not for
Statistics which prove it to be 'rue.
Were a general statement to lie at
tempted not live banks in the t"nit-d
Slates could meet the crisis. Deposi
tors have furnished the money for
them to use, and it has been loaned at
heavy rates of interest. This interest
has drawn steadily from productive
industry, but it has not (rented large
reserve funds of money. It has cre
ated more debt and im Tens d the bank
ers capacity for drawing interest.
There is a prevailing error in the
minds of tlie people, and it is a fal'ac.v
that all should understand. It is be
lieved that the bankers have plenty of
money, that they have the money to
loan and live in splendor 0:1 the inter
est. From childhood up we have all
been taught to regard the bank as rep
resenting great wealth.
Here is the mistake. The bankers of
the I'nited States to-d-iy if compelled
to depend on their own capital loaned
at 1 pfr cent, per annum could not pay
rent and clerk Lire for one year, it is
the profit they make on deposits which
the people are foolish 011 ;i,'!i to trust
with tin ni tint enables tl.-m to ride
in line carriages wi(h liveried coach
lnen, give magnificat dinners, provide
royal banquets and enjoy life like
princes, while the pom dupes who -arn
every dollar t'.-at U created lave barely
enough to live on. yet Amte to continue
a system that for absurdity doubly
discounts any system of royally ever
know n on earth.
The hanking sysp-m of tlie 1'nited
States is not based on capital but on
cheek. It is conducted on the same
rule th it has prevailed in all ages,
where one certain class collect trib
ute from the balance of the people.
It is wd always a born aristocracy.
In this case it is the result of organized
greed and the combination of shrewd
men who have devised schemes, more
refined and more intricate in detail
than the plan of the pirates on the high
seas, yet more effective and more sure
of results so long as the people submit
blindly to the dictation of those finan
cial magnates. Chicago I-'x press.
Where They (Jet tlie Money.
TP Republicans spent a big sum of
inony in their campaign in this State
last fall. Where did they get it? It
was charged that Pelt-grew said he h id
$..M)0 and could rot Dmjkm more if
lie needed it. When- did he get it?
.Judge Howe told the writer two weeks
before election that he had been in
formed Iliac the Democrats had been
promised .$JO,(KM) of this boodle. Where
did the money come from? The Repub
lican State headquarters were at lied
Held, the home of State Treasurer Tay
lor. The secrt tary of the Republican
Stale Committee was a partner of Tay
lor in many of his business deals and
one of Ids bondsmen. The campaign
was virtually conducted from the
State treasury. lias this anything to
do with Taylor's big shortage? Charley
Howard, one of Taylor's bondsmen, is
now Speaker of the House, a Rood posi
tion from which to stitle all inquiry.
Was the State treasury looted by the
Republican party last fall to beat the
Populists? These are questions which
need answering and the gentlemen at
Pierre need not hope by smothering in-
IB , fmm1
Uncle Sam 'This i about the most
in time of peace, too!
vestigatioii to avert the wratli of a
robbed and outraged people. The mi'ls
of the gods grind slow but they grind
exceeding line, and the rogues will not
esca pe. Da kot a Ku ra 1 ist.
Who Wants Cold?
Xot the merchant or the lealer who has
roods to sell.
For greenbacks or silver will answer as
Not tlie cotton producer at 4 cents per
Who can scarce make both ends meet by
tilling the ground:
Not the wheat growers 111 in the cold
frozen north.
Whose products are less than production
is worth;
Xot the stockiiu'ii who herd on the plains
every day.
Whose profits in business have all passed
Xot the fanner who produces n variety
of crops,
l-'or piM rolis production from tield pea 4
to hops;
Not the laboring man in the factory or
Who hist fee's (lie stiii; of p'M hiiines:S
Xot th" millions of idle men tramps so
they say
They nee! lai.or and money that will hon
est debts pay;
Xot the heirar. whom every one meets on
the si reel.
For pennies and nickels buy soniethinj; t
eat :
Xot one, who lives by the sweat of his
Who is loyal, patriotic and a friend to hi.
Wants anything better than Uncle Sam's
In exchange for his energy, toil or his
I Sil t the gamblers in money, like the
pirates of old,
Will murder, destroy, barter heaven for
The Crisis Is at Hand.
Mr. Cleveland has taken sides with
the gold gamblers. Where shall the
.morican people be found in the con
test? Are they going over bag ami
baggage to the goid gamblers of Wall
street? Will the masses of the voters
consent to be enslaved by the money
power? Will the people follow such a
false leader as ; rover Cleveland, ami
calmly submit to bomlageV
These questions come right home to
every America 11 ciiir.en. There is no
!odgin.r the issue now. Lvery man
must say whetfier he is for the masses
of the people or for tue classes of
plutocracy, and stand forth. If you
favor the Clevelaml-Wail street gang,
or favor bonding the country to pro
cure gold for gold gambling only, show
your colors. If you are on the side of
the people and believe the government
should be run in the interest of the
masses, honestly, economically and in
accordance with common sense, then
gird on the armor of faith.
The crisis will be alo'ig sooner than
most people think, and while there is
time for calm reflection weigh matters
and make your decision. The gold
gamblers are determined to force the
issue. They propose to place upon the
people a yoke of bondage, and it is for
the people to say whether they will
wear it or not. There is no hope at
present for any wisdom from Congress
in v evisiug ways and means to establish
jest conditions between the capitalists
and the laborers and wealth producers.
A little wisdom in high places would set
tle the differences and properly adjust 1
matters, but there is no wisdom at
court. The die is cast, and the money
power has made its demands. If the
people consent to this decree they are
henceforth serfs and slaves. The crit
ical moment is at hand. If you are fa
vorable to justice and humanity, render
now unto the people the loyalty that
is due ami champion the common weal.
Only Husiiit-MM Principles.
The reformers waul simply business.
populism is only a demand for common
honesty. The People's party demand
that the government be conducted on
business principles. This is the sum
ami substance of the demamls of the
People's party as set forth in the Oma
ha platform. A business firm rarely
falls If It does business on correct busi
ness principles. It is the linns that get
off the business track that meet disas
ter. The government, to continue en a
sure foundation, must do business in -
business way. and with justice to all.
regardless of their calling, w ealth or po
sition In the social world. The govern
ment Is designed to "establish justice,
insure domestic tranquility, provide for
heartbreaking trip I ever made, and
the common defense, promote the gener
al welfare, and secure the blessings of
liberty to ourselves and our posterity."
Now is the government doing tin's as at
present administered? If there is a man
in Texas who can lay his hand on his
heart and say it is. he should be branded
as the perjuror of the Stale.
All that Populism demands is that
these declarations by the trainers ot
the constitution be carried out. Hi them
the constitution was based. They only
mean justice, common sense and tho
equality of every man before the law
and in sight of the .government.
Tlie Kcfi'i-coKliiiii.
The adoption of the long tried Swiss
principle of popular government in this
country would serve the very valuable
purpose of giving the voters the veto
power upon legislation. The President
and the (Jovcrnors now have the vetc
in a certain way, making it a one-man
power. liieh is always dangerous and
out of harmony with our institutions.
The referendum, after a lill was passed
(of an important class, prescribed in
the constitution!, would refer if hack to
the people for approval or rejection.
This would destroy the power of wealth
to eorrupi legislators, and aloIish the
lobby. The lobbyist's occupation would
be tone. The power of government by
self self-government, instead of gov
ernment by representatives who might
be led to tielray tliein would 1h restor
ed to the people. Is there not great need
of the referendum in these corrupt times
in this country'.' It would apply to .Na
tional. Stale, county and city govern
ment, in certain eases. It is one of the
most urgent reforms of our times.
Aiiiihil; Our l',i liiiiiris.
The true American college is the bal
lot box. Wendell Phillips.
Congress is again suffering from the
ravages of gold bugs. -Chicago Dis
The real anarchist is tlie person who
has 110 faith in anything but the al
mighty dollar. Common Sense.
London is the capital of the I'nited
Stales and Kothschild is Secretary of
the Treasury. Pittsburg Kansas.
The present Congress. Sam .Tones
says, can't pass anything, not even a
saloon. Columbiana t.Ala.i Advocate.
The country is si ill going to the devil
in a cyclone with an intrin-i' value
idiot at the helm. Corsicnna CiVx.i
All the I einocra tic cuckoos have done
to 1 lie old Kepublican cuckoo's nest is to
make it a little dirtier. Ielta Colo.i
If t! rover Cleveland hasn't made a
"sliff' of the liemocratie party, then
the snakes are still in Ireland.-Soiith
nn Mercury.
Tho llavemeyers are in politics pure
ly foi be 'mess - but of course the bank-
el's are in it for the good of the people.
Wealth Maker.
With wheat going down 7 cents in
two weeks, is it not time to study both
politics and diversified farming?
X'orth Dakota Independent.
"Wheat closed linn but low." I low
long will the farm r listen in silence to
this verdict from the gamblers VWil
liamsport (Pad Pacts and Figures.
The devil lakes care of his own.
Cleveland was not 011 board of that
steamer that went to the bottom of the
. tn.mc'.i H'.., W.w.l H it
W'.:eii the red Hag of Ihe auctioneer
becomes too numerous, the red 11 xg or
'" .,m, I'l''en,,
Sau fa Cruz Cal.i New Charter.
Modern ".leffcrsonian simplicity" add
ed thirty-two million dollars to the na
tional debt in Ieceinbor. Irrespective of
bonds. -Albion (Xeb.l Calliope.
When you vote for a "good man" is
a bad party, you in effect admit that i
is not necessary for good men to con-,'
out of bad pat ties. Delaware (CM Ne
Our countrv and our people have
be n sold to Wall street gamblers b;
(lie Cleveland administration, and now
he is asking the American Congress to
ratify the sale and let the goods be
delivered at once. Kirkville (Mo.) Ad
vocate. Fvery Democrat knows that Cleve
land Is carrying out the Republican pro
gram as he found it. livery Kepublicai
denounces Cleveland for doln lt. whil
every true American wonders In hi:;
own mind who is the bigger rascal 0
tlio two. Lebauou (Kan.) Journal.
Samuel (loe.ipcri and the Legislative
Committee of the American Federa
tion Want a Commission to Kxntninc
Into Kelattou- of Capital und Labor.
In Labor Interest.
Three prominent labor leaders. Sam
uel thunpers. ex-presh!eut of the Amer
ican Fed-ration of Labor, and tie;. legis
lative committee of that organization,
A. Fernseth ami A. Str-'sser. are at the
National Capitol working for the meas
ures which have been indorsed by the
federation, one of their bills, fram-' l
by the Seamen's Fnioti and indors-d
by Representative Maguire. of Califor
nia, has been signed by the I Resident.
Its effeet is to abolish penal punish
ment of sailors for violating their civil
contracts with shippers. The Seamen's
Fnion has other bills upon which it
hopes to secure favorable action, de
signed to abolish capital punishment "U
shipboard, to improve the standard of
rations and quarters provided for sail
ors, ii eontends that the seamen of
the American merchant marine are
treated with less consideration by th
laws of the Flitted States than are
those of any other civilized nation:
that their food and quarters are poorer,
punishments more severe and work
harder, and that scurvy is more prea
lent among them.
Mr. Compers is working particularly
for the I i 1 1 to create a commission to in
vestigate the conditions of labor and
agriculture and their relations to cap
ital, which was introduced by Kepie
sontative Phillips, of Pennsvlvani 1.
and favorably reported to the House oy
the Committee on Labor. He is hope
ful that it will become a law. but finds
it unexpectedly ditücult to arouse the
Interest of members to a point whi.-n
will impel them to active work for the
bill. The Federation of Labor has no
special interest in the arbitration bill.
Mr. Compels says, because il appli :s
to the railroad men only, but he hopes,
(o see it enacted.
The Tlrooklyn Strike Leader. j
The leader of the great I.rooklyn trol- j
ley strike, which called into a dive ser- ;
! s.i Mio militiamen, is a quiet little !
motorman w n o
r a n a Flushing j
avenue car In ihat j
t it v. His name 5s 1
Martin Coiinellv.
and he is master
workman of Dis
trict Assembly No.
70. Knights of L.i-
-A bor. lie is about
s .".."i years of age.
' C Vyi and has been hard
at work earning
maimin ii.i:i.i.y. hi own living
since he was a child of S years. lie
was born in Ireland, and his patents
died when be was but 7 years old.
Friends took him to Loudon where,
young as he was. he secured employ
luent in a cotton mill. At the age o I
'l he ran away and went 10 sea, secur
ing a berth on the Xaiioiial Line of
steamers plying between Liverpool
and Xcw York. He spent three years
at sea and then secured a position as
a pressman's helper in a New York
printing olliec
Since then he has worked in brick
yards, sugar reiineries and machine
shops and has piloted street cars and
trolley cars through Prooklyn streecs.
His pay of si! a day and his long hours
as motorman did not give him miu ii
spare money when his wife and (he
three little Connelly's were provided
for. or lnueh time for labor politics
when his loti day's work was done.
but years of service as a Knight of
Labor and marked talent as a leader of
men at last piaced him in the important
otiiee of master workman of District
Assembly No. 7.". which lias jurisdi---
tionover all railroad employes in IlrooiC
lyn who are Knights of Labor.
Connelly enjoys the thorough resped
of all l.i-ooklyn Knights. lie is a piier,
Ihoughlfnl man. is thoroughly in
formed 011 the news of the world and
never speaks until he has carefully
weighed a subject in Iiis mind. He is
not a finished orator, because lie has
never had time In do much studying-,
but when he talks he goes straight to
the root of the matter. "He doesn't p it
on any frills." one of his admirers re
cently remarked, "but every word he
utters counts." He is a man of exem
plary habits and is devoted to his wife
ami children. In polities he has alwavs
been a Kepublican. A little notoriey.
which he does not crave, is about all
he will get out of the great strike. He
expects that all Prooklyn trolley liiu's
will blacklist him hereafter, ami that
he will be compelled fo seek some other
means of earning a living.
Labil Legislation.
The international Typographical
Fnion lias bills or amendments to ex
isting laws intended to protect, trades
union labels front counterfeiters pend
ing in the following States:
I llinois.
New Hampshire,
New .Jersey,
V. e;y union and every member in
Ihe above States are requested to exert
their influence to secure the passage of
1 1 ies" laws. It is important that they
be adopted now, as every year wit
nesses an increase of the corrupt forces
that will be arrayed against us. It is
indicative of the label's potency that
counterfeiters are arising on every
hand. The outlook for the passage of
these bills is bright, and success is
awaiting us if our unions in The above
States will but appoint committees to
secure the support of other organlza-
tions for the measure?. Members
should also by personal interview and
correspondence induce their Represen
tatives and Senators to work and vote
for our protection. A law for the pro
tection of labels is just and equitable,
so none need be ashamed to advocate
i!s enactment. Typogra phi al.lourual.
How to Prevent Strikes.
Judge Cary. of Chicago, was once
consulted by a small manufacturer who
had had trouble with his employes. He
was a close-listed fellow in all his busi
ness dealings, and especially in his deal
ings with his employes, and they hail
gone oiii n a strike just at a time
when he had seemed a contract to do
certain work. Vhe strike would force
him to throw up the contract at con
siderable financial loss. "That doesn't
seem tight." he said at last. "Xo. it
doesn't," acquiesced the .ludge. "Some
one ought to be responsible for such
losses." "Yes. sonic one ought to be."
admitted the .ludge. "And ther ought
to be some way of preventing them."
Again the .ludge acquiesced, and the
man went on: "Xow you're posted on
the law; what would you advise me to
do?" "Pay living wages." replied the
Many lie n't Own 1 'nines.
The census ottiee has issued a bulletin
showing the principal results of the in
vestigation of farm and home proprie
tors a ml indebtedness. The invest iga tion
slowed that there are l".,C.Ml.l.VJ fami
lies in t'ne I'nited States, and of these
familes .VJ.'Jo per cent, hire their farms
vr homes ami -I7 per cent, own them,
w bile L'T.'.i" per cent, of the owning fam
ilies own subject 10 incumbrance and
7-.o:: p'-r cent, own free of incumbrance.
That is to say only "JO per cent, possess
homes free from mortage. A very bad
showing in a country which has so im
mense aggregat" and average of wealth,
that !.ö7lmh) families which occupy
houses do not own outright. There is a
deal of inference to be drawn from these
tigures on the subject of a rich and a
poor class of population.
Industrial Noten.
Put a prison label on prison goods.
shield yourself in union organization.
It is not charity the workingman
wants, but justice.
1-a-oiiomie ami industrial equality is
w hat we must contend for.
The capitalist pres is opposed to "in
spectors" of any description.
Fvery cent that a man pays into his
trades-union mmes back an hundred
fold. Think of this.
Io nn know anything about self-
preservaiion; Strengilcn all trades
union orga ni.a tions.
What belter evidence of perfect free
dom than for a man to be the owner of
that which he creates?
Trades-unions are schools of economy
in which ihe workiugman can learn to
accomplish his own salvation.
Moderation is one of ihe teachings
of trades-unionism. There is nothing
in its tenets that does not advocate obe
dience to law.
Men of all classes, sects and religions
throughout the civilized world are dis
cussing the social problem. Are you
doing your part ':
A workingman 10 do his duty prop
erly should perform co-operative ser
vice as afforded opportunity only in a
union of his trade.
The new street cleaning commission
er of New York. Col. Waring, has made
up his mind to reduce the workingmeii
as low as he can. He stated a short time
ago that he could get as good men for
tr a month as he now gets for s;o.
Yes. he could get them for:?l a day. but
1 hat's a nice business for the city to be
in. isn't if: That is the kind of reform
tlie poor man gets.
The uses to wldeh paper is put are
constantly increasing. Furniers, pan
els an. I friezes, meilals, boats, carpets,
luatiresses. and even cothns and tele
graph poles are among the articles now
manufactured out of paper: and inven
tors, it is said, are hoping to lind a
preparation of compressed paper that
will serve as a coating for the armor of
war vessels, and not only protect it
from corrosion, but oven add to its pow
er of resistance.
Mines and Miners,
At Proe.e. III., about one-third tbne
is the rule.
Anthracite is reported found in -'a
guache County. Colorado.
The Massilh.n tOhioi district is v otk
ing about half time.
Cameron Coal Company, of Denver,
Col., has been incorporated.
There is the prospect of a strike
among Southern Iowa miners.
The IL M. Leavitt Coal Company has
been organized at Lincoln. Neb.
Coal from Itoslyn. Wash., is offered
at sT per ton in Peml'eion. Ore.
A settlement has been reached at lh-
Rutland coal mines, near Wemma, III.
The Kansas Coal Company will begin
operations at an early dale at Cincin
nati. Iowa.
The Ada Coal Company has been or
g.rod at Atchison, Kan., to work the
lovl eoal tield.
A bill has been introduced in the Illi
nois Legislature providing for certpi
cated mine bosses.
In the Colorado Legislature a bill has
been introduced that employes must be
paid at least once a titouih in lawful
.Men of the Jasper County Coal Com
pany, at New ton. Iowa, sent the product
of one day's digging to ihe Nebraska
The miners ami operators of the fifth
and si.vth districts of Illinois met at
P.elleville and agreed to the basis of last
.Inly as a wage scale.
At Lehigh. Iowa, the men have ac
cepted a reduction of ." cents per ton
In order to keep at work. This makes
the rate for mining 73 ceuU.
Tin: l!oue, Te.e,.!a , j .-..-! 'h Nk hoi
son tcmpetaie.-e hi'.! m.I.T t!i' prcioi
;iu-5 ;;. by a ote.f , :ies to "0 :ia s.
Other bills p:iN.d fo',!o-.: To relieve 1
citien of (ire, i;f;tle from doable taxa
tion: providing 1h.1t v;i,.r. -t p-ibl: LU';
v.;:v has !). n ot a ' :t t::i widih for fA -a'v
j year.;, it h;d! n: be n id 'i;.-d: to appn
I priat' s 'too o.r t v. o . n for the j.f.bhcjt: i
of Indi'Cia Ar;rl ;.! '! iemv rcpoj-t.s.
I The !o-!e a bill to provi D for
: the v etion : . üt.u .'ij"ri:i!e:! 1. nt ,j
: mMitatio 1 in :.;bT in t d of .It::..' a
. und r tlie j.n ! ; .
i Th. follow in 4 !;!! u r -. in t!r
v- mo.e Vo t: ;!; ii -! -;e, of ;:.:;!) o::.
! i ii-.-it.ii r-: to n::;:-:d :!. law ..:.. -eni'tsg
j pioe."-d;:i :s :?t criusm i-j'i; to ::;::; 1
' ' iv, ;;: eraiag pr!h- o;V :.-; e,a:-
c.'i:.i l; eo;:UU' JV: d p:tper !; ';' ,, ,,ri
: I-'g:d k'.-!M:r: ;i:;t;i -:ii;u "f
; bomb pay :!. set - d -1.' : l c ::: v
; :;u litjon !'':(. to repeal .1:: ad t i: th
I subject of r '.r.ro.d p.-sm;: gr.i Je; 1.1
r 'MU'.-t t!..- -.tlf of n v?et -Mild.' b;
i co;' 1 : :i i!tg orp' ratiori ;:!! 40-. .-:n-
i ill. vit of t :!. ',, . ire; !::!' l!' !!! .Ool .:.
! l-x 1! an i'.'.oM p..pi:;v:.,u. The ,. : ..
ft to J-'ei- '.'ti - ;.;.':.: ; t i.
science of ' id '.' :' a'H to !o I l - ! H' 1 1 -
i ie ? tor ii; ,vi in: : to ':. fir repu:r
I on hiithwa'. -: to r. o. t!ie pr ::;. o;
; de;i!i..p- .
j l it i. :.:-:' ! :: - ! Wt !': !-'e-A -
j j;i:tt-e i ;-! j t
i .'i! i;im!;i ;:i"ti;:i ;o-p ei:r i. !.'' oflii
i raauu!::-.:. Th" i'l'd i:.-. i.uii.is . ';.::
of ': i io. ;;!. :'. i:a !:u :: s !)'':
; b; .11!-. - of til I.'-ji-'lH ".;e.
I l i e follow in; hin v. er. ;'.-! ;i e id:
: Aoo'.lhi.j t!.e N vi .-. ;;. , I,,;,. -'
::;o-e i-o'sie;., ;o:d pi.idi:.; tor tt.e ;:;M
1 j'.i; mei.t d a io, where the i:i:ru::'.--
coi i it; !fg;!iiiig d-ed. i-t; ; :;:, !! ;;.
; t ":il t;i ..;ilc.-: p;-: 1 iny l-.r .)!;: : -'
, fees Where ;t;i ci:.;'oe !,;;, ; ' ;
j w :tge: t;, civ,;;,' ;, .j" ;;:d of
' to siM-eee.l the state t-.:i!'i tt- Mu!: !;:
Co'iiiaiv-ioiin : Pi.sitl.ig the t;r:. f r -I
ice o fount A-vx.-i ": pro-. : 'i.g :':!'
I rclocr.t ion of conti ' .- ;it. i;i co::::t j he . -'
ing ;;n ;ue;i efovi-r T.o i ji; i;- mil -: ; r
j the pioiC"!i::i oj" o;n : ;j;:'l bv;..-s ot
, hofeb. restaurant';, etc.: V '-: :U:: tl. ;
, powers ai:d ditlje-i of tow ;!iip trat
j The I loc.se Jev.i lized tie f'e ;c:i dary
j act ef p.'.d. as it was b.-f..;v a f;de 'vt
j v. as iiisei ted in ili-.' 1 o I y the a ! h;. - :i
j de.sj4!iji) p. rsoii.
: Tor t!ie ii,-a t ii!! -f ?i: ,.;.:: a !;.. -:
eint as allowed to a i as uki:- : :" a
j while. Mr. Ad.mis .sknwitiv: tli:x , -. ;0
: Mr. ito'oilya of All n County.
Tli" secund rea liuu of bills w j.. ,;,.
I old ) of I tisitte of Ii ' tl : i i ; i;-
Ii it iiil h r v.. nt to c:;-;ioss::e!;t .
Titi: llo-i.-e Thursda- . sdil-d
j t!:e apju-opri Iii , ;i of r;o.iey. t I.:".'" :
, bill for the suo;,,.;-! ;!;.. t:'.. ,; ,:; ilt A;
j institutions v. ;t. j.;is- -i ca.i-r .-'i;''-:;-; :i
'of rule.. This e t,.i;:i:::i "!;!;
' l"t;i rit at P.:o..;i;i.:-j,,:, t ta
! Iit1eeii;!i i,f a laid on eeeo r ! . n:: l o-;
: tweiiiieih i uch ! r In- !'::ic:-.:-
i I.alax ett and tlie t.:te : i i! a 1'.-: ;
; Haute.
I The HotlsO ! Cone ; ' ... ,.f t e !; lei
j passe'i th" aj'pi'iei i ii ion ön.'iii j r;...
Ccalial Ib'si.ital for the in ;i.te in , j t:i
I a . o!is. Tiie Northern Hospital !'e-1?-. ;.i-
. sane at L.-ans.-ii t was .ivvii '.o ! ;.r
The House pased tli ' fee ! y b.il
only two l:c;n:;iie;ois. I i.i-, ii i.e ,,:i l
Hanl, voling ttuam.-l it. l.Ws aetj j
l:tken v. it 1 llie bill m0.;i:; ; e.
tin of the state IJoc.se, and v. i;;n i i ;.
I- per cctit. grab of the Attorney I. ::ci ii.
Asa coitiiniuce of t!ie !.! t!,e ;-..
a i: reed on the ajpro: riatio:i bill, mkia1,
few chamtcs o cr th" ot iiicil h:li.
Tin Semite pass.-i t!!.. laüitary b.'t
providing for an appio;:i iaiion ot .7"."l
. for the state militia, an increase ti sJ i. ) M.
: The senate also passed tl;e li!I .ibo'.is.:,l:i.
tlie 12 j-ci" cent, clause in V.w foe a- s:;; ,:-y
bill as a compensation to th; attorney , :
ral for the collection of tiie surplus s. ii
funds hejl by lou tisho, trustees an I 'i ol
: trustees.
The bills concerning drainage a:; I t)
rcjiairs ef ditches and .upe-letaen;! :.i ex
isting laws for the lr:iiti.r;,vi'-,v;i!::;il,t'i Ii
w ere passiil.
Tin: House in lotmaittee of ti.e w ,,,;. t
lrid;cy , decideil ui.n Ihe following .s.uar: "s
: for Mate nfticers: iicej-aor. ..",om sal iry ,
?tiH house rent, rl,'! I M r p;i:it e. re: irv;
Auditor. T.-hi.: ins d :;( . sj.o ); Tre.is
tircr, ?,: dej-uty. S.'.o i: ,perin:e::
' (lent, $'.:).; spt e l.i! n:;i:iM. J.:..H;
Mrtrof the su;te:j: To ut. st.o : ..
tatilici;tii. f'J.oo1; Ceelois. s'.r.:M.
Tin House p tsse l '.!;e x.,; 'M.u-U :U 1
election law so as to vis; .ire four !:! s,
ttild t J'Iun idc a penally jor fail are to ei
lt loss.. biMitiss with cait tins. Th hi!! ap
; propria! ing Slii.om for marking the .isi
. tion oi Indiana troojis on the ( 'ha-kai;- ci
, una iattl ii"l:l was pass.vj.
1 1'hc Nennte passed th auti-w int r nc: .;
i bill and Ihe lull giving blacl;!ibd c:.:-
does the right to ivcoc: for acb.t ii as I
L'eiiiptlar damages.
j The Senate leea!;"l t'e bill t) tihi'.Cv'
; Lincoln's biithday a legal holi lay.
i The bill requiring the tea.-I.ir14 of the;
; effects of alcoholic drink ami narcotics on
j the human system in the public sch-xls,
i w as passed.
I VtiK the caucus bill to reoruaiibe t!;-
t!a penal institutions of the Mate, w as pre
sented in the Senate. Salurdiy. Sc!:aTr
' Ci uiitacker caused a sensation by calling
! attention to some suspicions errors in ;.
j juinled copies. It was d'( ided to act on
j the original bill, which was p.i.ssed. Later
! in the day it came up i:t the l!oue. an I
! was passe! after tin' I eniovrat iia I tiiibiis-
tereM fr an hour.
Senator shhely" metropolitan police bill
w as passted: also, a bill b S nator Vail '
i permit cities anl low ns to re.iistnct war is
! and precincts every lw year for the pur
pose f eleetmg ward :hcers.
."NMialor s-ehem k's bill restricting tlie vil.
ami pniding that cou i'-t-tniiile goN
; .shall lx marked. passe;.
Senator Seller's anti-winter r: iug bil!.
whih p:i.sc! Hu .t;ate Friday . we:;t.
through the lbnise w Kb a w liirl.
The Hon' passed the bill I:m4 the tate
levy, also Mr. Ilaiber's bill to appropriate
a sum 'jui alent to :d ut -7-".oi fer trio
purpose of piacine il:uinc;tc!ic!io ilho;;..
in the Si:ite.
j A w r.i I. sjircad a sumptuous ban
I quet ami invite no guests a to up-n a
i line atore and not adiTtise it.
lltack. Silk ISevivcr.
IJoil hgwol in water half an hour,
then simmer the silk half au lmur,
take it out and put into the ihealittb
blue vitiv-1, or green cppcras; c 1 it
and simmer the silk for half an hour.
Or, lnil a handful of tig; leaves in two
quarts of water until it is reliud to
one pint; squeeze the leaves, and bot
tle the li juor for use. When wanted
sjMiigv the silk with it.
Ciiattkuton was undoubte.lly ia
sane wheu he took hi own life.

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