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The County paper. (Oregon, Mo.) 1881-1883, December 23, 1881, Image 2

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

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IIOHYNS & WAI.I.KU, I'ubllslirrs.
Will practice In U Courts of Missouri, Kan--mu,
low a ami Nebraska. Ileal Estate business,
mud Collection promptly attended to.
pstLtn is
Bourbon and Ilye Whiskies, and all Fancy and
Hot Drinks a specialty. Patronage respectfully
OFFICE At residence, two doors north ot
J. A. Keeves' Store; formerly residence of Levi
Real Estate, Insurance and Collecting
mound cur, MO.
Will practice In all the Courts ot northwest
Bankers and Brokers,
Loan Money, Buy Notes, Draw Drafts on all
principal cities, and Collections promptly made.
Fay Taxes for non-rcsldcnts; Loans negotiated
on real estate, apd Investments made on favora
ble term. Interest allowed on Time Deposits.
CpDsctlow made, Deposition taken, Comrey
OTsMt d oc a, Legal Information given and Qm
ndCsftd tad Law Business attended ta.
Will practice In all courts of Missouri.
Collections, and all manner of legal buslncis
will receive our prompt attention.
tSTOfllce north side ot Court House, OTer
fltuuo'a Drug Store.
R. I. REA,
Notary Public and Real Estate Agent,
Will attend to all legal business Intrusted to
bis care In all the Courts of Northwest Missouri.
Has for sale a large number of choice business
. ota.
West Bide Public Squtrc. Respectfully Invites
the patronage ot those having anything ta the
Barber, Halr-Cutttng or 8liampoonlni; Line.
Will practice In all Courts. Real Estato busi
ness and Collections promptly attended to.
Will practice in all the Courts of Mlsso'j'; 1.
Real Estate and Collection buslnss promptly
attended to.
Office OTer Schulte Bros. Store.
Will practice In all the Courts of Missouri.
Real Estate and Collecting business promptly
attended to.
Our entire bulldlnc is ncwlv fumlshe
throughout; out location Is central, our rates
are low, our accommouations-inciuaing
Sctxxa.xle Rooms,
arounsurpa'sed, and we respectfully Bollcit
liberal natronaeo from the travellnc nubile
B. B. FOSTER & BRO., Proprietors.
Vint Term beclns Htvt. 13. 1881.
Second Teim beslna K"V. 21, 1881,
Third Terra begins Fad, 4, 1883,
Yourth Term begins April 17, 1883,
Tuition, j.uu per term oi ten wccks.
Courro ot study thorough and practical.
Boardlne In family t&OO to $3.50 per week.
For farther Information address, .
o. l. KUAuan,
riluANoAurs a general bankine business.
Bells exchange on the chief cities ot the
united States and Europe. Allows interest on
deposit when left a specified Urns. Collections
receive careiui attention,
President. Casiuet).
Born nrrnovED and uktmpaovso
At Prices ranelnsr from 2.sn to MK.nft
Borne of the fliiest land In Nortliwest Missouri,
In both large nud small tracts. Desirable town
property lo all the towns ot Holt county. Also,
few due farms In Kansas. Parties desiring to
uibuu sou ur uujr lauu, If III J1I1U H lO lUUir in-
tcrest to address me at once, aa I am coust.intly
n t"",1 ur Kiaue oi janas, anu can
ui w ucreuuHi wuonuoerer. Amur,
Attorney-at-Law, Oregon, Mo,
A Bnllvoml Pool
Mr. E. I 'Alexander, vioo president
of tho Loulsvllio & Nashvlllo Railroad,
In n, recent o.rguraont boforo a commit-
teo of tho Alabama Legislature, gavo
tho following explanation of a pool, as
it is understood by railroad men:
"A pool is really an ngroomont bo
twoon competing lines at any given
point, aboutto this effect: That if all
will ngrco to maintain tho "oqunl rates,
which havo boon gonorally arrived at
by long r-trugglcs between tho com
peting mnrkoti",in which etich has had
all tholbonofit of its geographical posi
tion and ndvnntngcs, then any lino
which does an excess of business, abovo
tho avorago of former years, and abovo
what would seem its natural slinro of
tho business, shall compensato tho lino
which is deficient In somo satisfactory
manner. It is hard to explain how
such an effort to provont discriminations
and fluctuations should occomo so gen
orally misunderstood.
"No man can study tho railroad prob
lem intimatoly without becoming con
vlnced that by far tho greatest good of
tho greatest number would result from
what tho railroad managers attempt in
their pools. Tho misrepresentations of
tholFpollcy and efforts doubtless conio
from individuals who had boon ablo to
turn railroad ware to their Individual
ndvantago. In such
wars largo ship
pors havo an ndvantago over small ones.
Tholr business is sought by robatcs and
prlvato concessions, whilo small ship
pors aro disregarded. Tho largo ship
pers in thoso markets whero railroad
wars havo been common aro thorcforo
often loth to sco any arrangement by
which rates will bo maintained, how
ever low thoso rates may bo. In fact,
largo shlppors soldom caro a straw
whether ratos aro low or high; their
profits for tho handling aro tho samo in
any case Their wholo caro is to tccttro
rates for their markets lowor than for
thoso for competing markets, or rates
for thomselvcs lowor than their neigh
bors. Tho largo shippers, too, aro men
of influonco and ability, and it is they
who usually cry out against tho pool.
So tho position of tho railroad man
agers is that between tho upper and
tho nothor mill&tono. Tho publio or
out, ai d justly, against fluctuations,
robatcs and unjust discriminations but
to romovo tho tomptation to commit
them. Tho only way to romovo thn
temptation is to mako somo arrange
ment equivalent to what is called a
pool; but against tho pool, tho largo
shlppors havo an especial antipathy.
Tho pool cuts off their robatcs and
special rates. No law could cut them
off, bocauso thoy can always bo mado
by somo part of tho lino which lies out
of tho Stato, so that Stato law cannovcr
roach it. And ovon a general law by
Congress can bp ovaded In a hundro !
"Thcro havo doubtless been com
plaints of tho wrongs mndo by pools,
but thoso complaints a:o universally
that tho rates nro not positively high,
but only comparatively high, as con
trasted with tho rates from somo other
"Quostlons of this sort aro of tho great
est dcllcaoy and dlfllculty of adjustment.
Tho twolvo apostles themselves could
probably novor glvo satisfaction if thoy
had to adjust tho ratos botweon twolvo
compoting markets. It Is In fact, to my
mind, rathora doubtful question wheth
er thoro is any such thing as justlco in
sottling such a question. To lllustrato
oy an oxamplo away from homo, in
which nono of us havo any in tore t or
"Boston, for instanco, is furthorfrom
ChicagothanNowYorkis. Now, should
tho principlo over bo adopted of making
all rates a pro rata per milo. tho rato
from Chicago to Boston would bo so
much higher than tho rato from Chica
go to Now York that all tho foroign
trado now going through tho former
port, would bo diverted to tho latter.
This, of couso, would bo an enormous
injury to every interest of Boston. In
fact, no such principlo ever could bo cr
forced, for tho linos injuriously affected
by It would novor submit to it, but
would work at ratos far below the cost
of transportation for years rather than
glvo up their through business forover.
nut wnatovor critlolsms may bo
mado upon either tho purposes of tho
railroad pools, or upon tho practical
operations which havo takon plaoo un
dor them at any point, thoy havo been
resorted to by railroad managers as
tho only solution which their oxpori
onco In thceo matters has boon ablo to
suggest; and ti nt any Imperfections
or abuses havo boon tho result of noith
or carolossnoss nor indlfforenco, but of
tho inherent difllculties of tho problem
"And as an oarncst of their honost
intent to corroot tho abuses, and to ar-
rlvo at just and fair solutions of oucs
tlons between conflicting interests, tho
principlo of arbitration of such ques
lions, ny tlio most dlsinton stod and
compotont tribunals obtainable, is uni
versally recognized and adopted; and
h either tlio stato or tho National
governments would provldo such tribun
als tho railroad managers would snly
bo too glad to avail tliomsolvos of tl.clr
If wo would share in dlvino joys, wo
must carofuily follow tho dlvino con
duct. tV,2 .-K-tperleiace from itluny.
"I had been sick and miserable so long and
hod cirusedmv husband so much trouble and
eXDCUSe. no one neemful 4nlm.i n4in -11.1 .
t'it I was completely disheartened and dls-
rmirfl(rfi1. In till. f..m. , a -
nt linn Hllfpra nml n.ful ...
" . buv.u uuniiunu KJ 111 V
family, y soon began to Improve and gained
so last that my husband and lamllv thouobt It
strange and unnatural, but when I told them
what had helped me, tbey said "Hurrah for
I Tim TtlttnM I l.tni- maw m .
.! .,w.. . . jnuswer, iur uiey
have made mother well and us happy,' The
Mother. Horn SoutiuJ.
Bargor Lewis, marshal of tho Unltod
States consulate nt Shanghai, suicided Oct. 20th,
by severing an artery In his arm.
Luoy Forbes, who was cook in tho
White House, has sued 8teward Crump for 10,
000 for reporting her to Mrs. Garfield as a
On tho North London Railway, noar
Islington, fivo persons were killed and thirty In
Jurod by n railway accident In which three trains
Willis, Josoph and Johnny, sons of
John Johnson, aged 8, 10 and 13, broke through
the ice at Manltowac, Wis., Dec. 11th, and all
three were drowned.
Mr. Hotohkiss, Sccrotary of tho
Michigan Relief Committee, of Chicago, has so
far, receive! f 34, 000 in cash, beside goods of
tho value ot about $10,000.
At Astoria, 111., a fow nlghU ago Ja
cob Paul and Mary Mlttncr walking on the rail
road on their way homo from a party were kill
ed by being run oVir by ntraln.
Fred Eiolicnbrodt was killed at Mil
waukee, Dec. 12th, I y tho falling ot an elevator.
Otto (Ireenwald and August Uncke were fatally
and two others severely Injured.
Tho stables of tlu Atlanta, (Georgia)
Street Railway, with a number of small build
ings adjacent, were destroyed by Are on tho
night ot Dec. 10th. A number of mules per
ished. Tho tlirco pollco ofllccrs iu St Peters
burg, who, by criminal carelessness, failed to
discover the Llttlo Garden street mine, were
found guilty and sentenced to exile In Arch
anfel for three years.
Edwin P. Christie, tho father of ne
gro minstrelsy, left an estate of about $200,000.
Ily continued litigation it has been reduced to
(33,000, which has recently been awarded to
the heirs of his widow.
The Buffalo (N. Y.) Board of Trado,
after hearing addresses In favor of the nenne
pln Canal from tho Hon. J. II. Murphy, of Day-1
enport, Iowa, and Colonel Allen, of Illinois,
adopted the memorial to Congress favoring the
A Rock Island freight trnln collided
with a wild tral.i on the Hannibal road, near
Kearney, Dec. 12th. Both engines wcro com
plctcly wrecked and tho Hannlbil fireman fatal
ly injured, and four others wcro seriously In
jured. The fault has not yet been located.
Tlio largo four-stoty briok warehouse
of M. Osborne it Co., Chicago, was entirely
destroyed by fire on the morning of December
10th. The building was filled with reapers and
machinery on which there was an Insurance ot
$100,000; tho building Itself was InsureC .'n
25,000. Tho loss on stock was t2SC.T and
on tho building (10,000.
Tho Boltinioro & Ohio road formally
announces a reduction of rates on provisions
and grain to 12 cents a hundred. The Penn
sylvania has announced a reduction to IS cents
on provisions, which carries with one-fourth
the differential rate. This is the old basis of
rates in operation on the 2!th of October last,
when tho cutting of cast-bound freight rates
Firosaro reported Deo. 12th as fol
lows: At Paducah, Ky., tho office of tho
Daily Xcm; loss on ofllco and building (15,000,
and on adjacent property, (2,000. AtOlzgo,
Mich., a fanning mill factory; lobs, (20,000.
At Bennett Station, Pa., Graff, Bennett & Co.'s
planing mill; loss, (300,000; insurance, (101,
000. At Kansas City, Mo., Resc & Bros, pack
ing house with contents; loss, (80,000; insur
ance, (50,000. The fire was caused by tho burst
ing of a lard tank.
CrlniQ and Criminals.
Sonca V. Hallaway, tho paying teller
of tho Poughkeepsle National Bank, has been
arrested for the embezzlement of $40,000 to
Tlio grand jury in Now York has in
dieted Col. J. Howard Wells, charged with at
tempting to blackmail Jay Gould by writing
threatening letters.
Oscar R. Rico, tho dofaultlng internal
revenue collector nt New Orleans, has been sen
tenced to a fine of $10,804, tho amount of the
defalcation, and two years hard labor.
Joseph Warford, of Sholby county,
was killed an the night of Dec. 10th by Alex.
Shirley. Shirley says Warford called him to
his door in the night and fired a pistol shot
which wounded him. no then fired at Warford
and took his lied from pain. Warford was found
dead next morning and Shirley in a dangerous
Bonjamin E. Yates, in Chicago, for
shooting a hackman named Shoemaker, has
been sentenced to fourteen years In tho peni
tentiary. John Stammers, Jor tho murder of
Lizzie Cleveland, cot 20 vears. Sluco Fontrm.
ber there have been eleven convictions for
murder In Chicago. One was sentenced to
death, and the rest sent to the penltentltry tor
various terms.
A dispatch from Brownsville, Texas,
of December 10th, says s Isabel Almeo, a .noted
political magnate at Camamcrlo, Mexico, has
Just committed a wholes do butchery. Going
to a ranch he commenced beating the women
there savagtly, and ono Gaudaloupo Zopatl,
who Interfered, was killed by the desperado.
At tho next ra'ncho he visited Almco shot and
wounded seventeen people before his murder
ouj career was checked.
NeirH I'rom Aliroad.
Tho Freeman's Journal, of Dublin,
publishes a letter from Bishop McNulty, of
Meath, declaring that if tho Radical party does
not compel Gladstone to reverse his policy and
releaso Imprlsloncd subjects, he must decide to
renounce Irish nupport. The next general eleC'
tion will show the power of tho Irish organtza'
Arrests under tho coorcion act still
continue. The number" ot resident magistrates
will bo largely increased, and the military au
thorttlcs wllj bo asked to sanction tho appoint
ment of a number of ofllccrs as magistrates, A
magistrate named Stoddird was fired at near
KUlaloo, The manager and printer ot the
lnittd Irdand has fled to England. At tho sit'
ting of tho Western Land Court Sir Roger Pal
mer, agent, stated that ho thought the rcduc
tion of rent was based on Just principles. Rents
were generally much too high. He was reduc
ing his entire rental on the basts ot the Land
Court decisions. At a meeting In the rotunda
In aid of tho suspects, a maintenance fund
meeting was ordered, and tho speeches were
During tho recent disordors in Odessa
the police found Cossacks and searched all res
taurants, night houses, &c, and arrested 1,348
A largo meeting resolved to ask tho
government to remove the ast vestiges of
slavery in the Antlllas.
Dlspatchos from Vienna say, in ref
crenco to the great theatre calamity In that
city 1 A common grave was prcpircd for tho
unrecognized victims of tho theatre flro In Cen
tral Cemetery, 160 feet long and 34 feet wide.
An Immcnso concourse was present at St.
Stephen's Cathedral, whero the solemn mass of
requiem was celebrated for the repose of tho
souls of tho victims of the fire. Tho cathedral
was entirely draped In black, and a catafalque,
erected, which was surrounded with exotic
plants, and candles. The clergy entered In a
procession, followed by tho Crown Prince, Arch
dukes, members of tho Imperial household,
court dignitaries, ministers, members of th
Reichstag, representatives of the arm), civil
service, municipality, etc Bishop Augcrn of
ficiated. The court opera choir assisted In the
services, and their voices wcro occasionally
almost drowned by tho agonized sobs of the
mourners. Tho large square before the cathedral
and tho adjoining street were filled by many
thousand peop'c. Tlurj tru w many people
nt the rellf(lous services that the crowds nt tho
funeral service In tho cemetery were only
moderate Tho funeral commenced at tho cem
etery and the Infantry, cavalry and pollco
maintained order. On cither side of the Im
po6lni catafnlqno upon which several hundred
lighted candles stood were sevcuty metal coffins,
thoso containing Idcntlllcd remains were num
bered, others bearing tho names of persons
whose bodies wcro enclosed all around wcro
abundant plants nnd wreaths. Many mourners
wcro present, the entire common council, many
members of the Relchsratb, and representatives
ot the various theatres and members of the
aristocracy. The number of persons nils-lug
Is reported at 805. Tho Upper House of tho
Relchsrath has voted 50,000 florins In aid of tho
sufferers, thus completing the action of the
Lower House. Tho money will bo distributed
forthwith. Tho Roumanian government has
subscribed (200,000. Ono American has been
recognized among tho dead found in tho ruins.
but his name has not yet been ascertained.
The Census.
STATES. 1870. 1SS0.
Alabama 0!,003 1,202,505
Arkansas 4S4.471 802,525
vyumuriun 0jU,-Hi WH.tl'.M
Colorado a!l,b(M 194,327
Connecticut 637,454 022,700
Delaware 125,015 140,008
Florida 137,748 209,493
Georgia 1,184,109 1,542,180
Illinois Z,l:!U,!y.il 3,Ui7,871
Indiana l,CS0,O.TS 1,978,301
Iowa 1,104,020 1,024.1115
Kansa aU,3U9 1190,090
lYl'IUUCKJ 1..K1.UI1 l.lHS.Ii'.KJ
Louisiana 720,915 939940
Maine (120,015 048,030
Maryland 7fc0,KM 934,043
Massachusetts 1,457,851 1,783,085
Michigan 1,184,058 l.),97
Mtnnesota 439,700 780,773
Mississippi 820,922 1,131,597
Missouri 1,721,295 2,108,880
Nebraska 122,993 452,402
Nevada 42.491 02,200
Now Hampshire 318,300 ai,'J!)l
New Jersey 900,09(1 1,131,110
New otk 4,382,769 5,082,871
North Carolina 1,071,801 1,399,750
Ohio 2,005,200 3,108,002
Oregon 90,923 174,708
Pennsylvania 3.521,951 4,282,891
Rhode Island 217,353 270,531
South Carolina 705,000 995,677
Tennessee 1,2.M,520 1,542,359
Texas 818,597 1,591,749
crmont 330,551 332,20
Virfelnia 1,223,103 1,512,60.3
West Virginia 442,014 018,435
Wisconsin 1,054,070 1,315,497
States 38,115,011 49,371,330
Arizona 9,053 40,440
D.ikota 14,181 135,177
District of Columbln 181,700 177.024
Idaho 14,999 32,169
Montana 20M1 noniii
New .Mexico 91,874 119,505
Jtah 80,780 143,903
Washington...,?, 4... v .23,955 75,110
Wyoming 9,118 20,7s9
Territories 442,730 7S4.443
Total population 88,558,371 60,155,773
Tho incrcaso'of population sinco 1870
appears to havo been about 30 per cent.
Tho Trial Draws Its Slow Length
mac.i,.,uiuii1,i; o. xiiu iiriii. tviinuescaii
ed was Mrs. Julia Wilson, of Lcadville. She
flatly contradicted tho teitlmony of the defense
Hint her mother, Mrs. Maynard was Insane.
inu ucui-iuuii 01 jur. luncr was rcao, in
which ho said: "I have heard her husb.ind say
elm illpil In.nnf t nml iHlnnii ipa. ...(... J,
..... ....... ........ V, ...n iiiwmd 1 1. J uuiotiUUVIl
In regard to It.
Scovllle objected to tho reply, "I never hoird
of It" and n lively discussion ensued between
Judgo Porter and Scovllle:
uuueau uccamo enratteil at Judge I'orter and
shouted I "Now hold your thunder till you get
to tho Jury, Judge; you are doing this thing
too much." b
Judge Portoi, without noticing the outburst,
continued In the most Impressive manner to
argue the point, when Guiteau broke In again s
"I'm notnrrlmlnnl. nn.1 T wntill n 4111 1 ,
convicted. I won't have that word. You Just
uuiujuui i-iuiiueiico un jtm get ntinoiury."
BcovlIIo expostulated with him, but he retort
ed, In the most vicious manner, "Shut up and
mind your business; I know whatl am doing."
Witness was questioned with regard to vari
ous members ot his family, and stated post-
1 1 Vfl V t.hnf lIlAnnrn. mn Indlfi.ilnn. n I . 1
ty In anv of them. Speaking of the prisoner's
father, L. W. Guiteau. witness said! "Mv
Uncle Luther visited me quite frequently, anil
I loved him with a tender affection. Our
wholo family wcro delighted with bis lovely
Christian character, and such a thought that
be might In anyway bo of unsound mind nev
er entered my licad.V
Witness was subjected to a closo and critical
cross-examination. She was asked If she enter
tained any prejudice aga'nst having hereditary
Insanity alleged In this defense, and replied! "1
object to any unfair statement being madenn
that subject. Perhaps for the sake of my chll
dren I might dislike to have It set up. For tnv
self, facts can mako no difference." Jlcr cvi
denco produced a marked sensation.
Col. Corkhlll called George O. Maynard, who
verlfled In several points in tlio testimony of
ho preceding witness.
After recess Frank Bartlett, of Chicago, was
called. lie knew Mr. and Mrs. Scovllle, and
had mot thn prisoner at Scoville's summer res
Witness did not believe tho prisoner insane.
Ono time Guiteau took part in atuh race, when
he wa upset and ducked bv tho rest of thn
gentlem n, and took It In good part. Guiteau,
BKuiu uroKo oui unpauentiy, "What has that
gotto do with what took place the 2d of July,
Corkhlll! I havo had time to grow crnzy a hun
dred times since this man saw me. That shows
what stupid work is being dona by the prosccu.
Hon. It you had for this Instead, tax-payers,
you would do differently."
Mrs, Bartlett (wife of th previous witness)
never detected any signs whatever ot mental
disturbance In tho prisoner. lie was always
pollto and behaved Into a gentleman.
On cross-examination Scovllle asked I "Do
you remember onco at tho table a discussion
upon some religious topic arose and Gult'cau
took part, and ho became so violent they all
left hlml ' '
A. No, I do not.
Howard Durham, ot Boston, took the stand.
Witness stated that on Nov. 18, 1870, the pris
oner secured desk room In his ofllcc;and re
mained there nearly two months, when, as he
was behind with his rent, and witness did not
like his style ot man, he requested htm to sur
render his key. Prisoner told witness there
was no money In theology, and he was going to
Corkhlll then offered the letter written by
Guiteau to witness last June. ' f
Bcoyllle objected on the ground that the bur
den of proof rested with the Government. Tho
Plea of Insanity havlug been set up by tho de
fense, the prosecution cannot at this time
IntrUlllnu un,v a.l,1.n.n ... .... , i
' . J v,,mci.w iu coiauiiBu u,e canny
of the prisoner. It should havo been Introduced
111 1 Md AltMnttAA In
iMU VTIUvUvu 111 CUICl
Judjte Cox Well, I overrule the objection.
BcovlIIo I desire to note an exception, and
generally, to all evldcnro ot this kind.
D..vldge From this time out-
dultcauMtunhlnir awa v bade thrftuirli nil the
case, Judge.
Tho letter was then mad. It tlntnl at
Hie Ruggs House, June 8, and contained n re
quest lor a copy oi ins hook, jtuw," wnicn
ha dt'elred should tie sent htm as ho was getting
out a revised edition. Witness stated that in
all his conversation with the prisoner, and
through all his relations with him, and his ob
servations of his conduct, ho novcr suspected
any Insanity In the prisoner.
.John Palmer, of Saratoga Springs, testified
Uiit Gultean boarded a week with him, and hod
run away without paying his board.
Tho District Attorney hero sent Judge Cox a
communication received by him from tho Presi
dent of tho United 8tatcs. The Judge, after
readlnir It, cent It to BcovlIIo with thn rnmnrK
that the paper contained tho President's an
swers to bis (Scoville's) Interrogatories. .
BcovlIIo read the answerss of President Arthur
to the Interrogatories. To tho first and second
quUittous, whether he knew tho prisoner, and
how often ho had seen him. tho President re
plied that ho knows hlm.and tbat ho has seen
him at least ten times. To tho question as to
whether ho had i vcr conversed with him, he
replies! "None, excepting to return tho ordi
nary salutation of tho day, and once or
twico in answer to his request tbat.
no do employed m tbo campaign as
a spcaxcr ny tho Hepubllcan Bute Com
mlttcc. ot Which I was tlio chairman." Tn thn
question as to what political services tho pris
oner had rendered the republican parly during
mo lasi, jirc'iucmiai campaign, ine anwerwnsi
"None that I know of." The fifth question
Was whether there Was atirthlnc In fhn mis.
oner's relations to himself or General Grant or
Senator Conkllnir, oi nny others of the rcnub
llrtin partv, soclilly or politically, to furnish
him with any ground for supposing that ho
nuum rcceiTo any political preicrcncoi
Answer, "No."
Prisoner That Is a matter of opinion,
I ho last question was, "DM you ever give
nun uuy iuisuu j iinnK no couni navo any
iiiiuu ur Mvreuiiai liiiuicnce wnn your'
answer Is, i never did."
Prisoner Ho never hml rwn.lnn in.
Tho President adds to his answers tho fo'low
inp;: "I have been requested by counsel for the
ucicnso 10 nroauco n letter written by the prlS'
oner sinco his indictment. Tlmt. Iclirr
eclved by me In October last and was not pre
served. Do not recollect Its contents particu
larly, excepting that It contained some claim
of his having rendered somo Important services
to tho Republican partv during tho Presidential
campaign, and an appeal for the postponement
of his trial to gtvehim tlmo to prepare his de
fense." The next witness was Rev A. R. McArthur,
lywiur ui vi.o uuvHiy uapust jnurcn oi riew
York, nis testimony rolntcl in nnllq,i' nm.
ucctlonwlth his chinch, and was quite lengthy.
WASIHNOTON. Dec. fl. Dr. McArlhtir nirnln
took tho stand. Scovllle addressed tho Court
anu oojectcd lo tno cnaractcr of the evidenco
which had been given by witness on tho ground
that evldcnce'as to any other crime could not
be Introduced when the prisoner Is on trial for
iuib wrucuiur nnensc. ne ucsircu all such
evidence to to stricken out.
Guiteau hero broke In exrllAllr
out! "It is purely In tho nature of aconfes
oionai. ni cAnnur is not an expert or a lawvcr.
and I object to his telling the Jury and tho
American people tho facts that I told him vcars
acn In record to mv hlstorv."
Tho Court ruled the evidenco could bo admlt-
leu as lending ta snow the general character
of tho prisoner.
Corkhlll Did you ever sco anything in the
I'uouiii'i Kjjuuiuuie msaniiv I
Answer No, sir: I never did.
Guiteau here broke Into onn of his nnl.c lur.
angues, nnd despite the caution of tho Court
and the expostulations of his counsel, pro
cccdcd to express his opinion of Dr. McArthur
In terms not at all delicate. Turning to tho
Kixjucr-a luuu-, iiuucciaimeu ior some minutes
against tlio scandalous reports of his character,
nnd singling out the reporter of the llrpuUtcan
Kuwn. uio urbub nun uircaicniimiy
Corkhill desired the court to restrain the
prisoner, when Gultean turned to him and said !
"ou go slow, Corkhlll; you are spotted, and
as soon as this business Is over the President
will removo you."
Scovllle cross-examined tho witness, and be
came very nngry and much excited at some of
his replies. The testimony in chief was not
A number of other witnesses gave testimony
as to Gulteau's sanity, and among them D.
wiu.i-nu cuaw, wno saia uuitcau told mm Ho
mlirht kill somo big man and Imitate Wilkes
Guiteau -That was olcht vcars ago. It Ins
not n great dealt! do with this case, has ItCol
oucl! (to Corkhlll). He shouted wildly to the
witness: "You produce thoso notes (meaning
mo no, iuic-B eaiu no receivi'ii irom
Guiteau). or else cet off that stnml n. illsi-rnnml
man. If you came to slobber 'over mc,you must
uiuiiutu iiiubu uuics, or enow yoursqii a liar.
To Mrs. Scovllle, who tried to restrain hlmi
You keep quiet and mind your own business,
I don't waut any more talk from you In this
cose. It makes mo mail, ho continued, violent
ly, to think the prosecution should attempt to
ruin my professional character, when they
know it Is a lie. It Is n shame that these men,
Corkhlll and Porter, should slobber over my
character. They havo been digging up my
professional record, and they have not lound
anythlhg against me, and they can't. I was
straight In tho law business, und I want the
American people to understand it. The only
thing against me Is that I owe somo board bills
and that I committed adultery In order to get
rid of my n lfe.
Tho Court (stcrnlv) That will do. '
Trlsoncr I'vo got through now; have made
my final speech In this matter. It Is a dlscraco
for Corkhlll to bring in this evidence. I have
not known anything about this man Shaw for
eight years, but when ho repeats this kind of
testimony I say to him : "You uro a liar; low,
dirty liar" I never had that kind of
a conversation with yon and you know
It. You claim to ban lWxl Chrlntlnn nun tnn
That story Is ful-e from beginning to end, nnd
you aro a sneaking liar. 'I hat is my opinion of
you. I will publish you all over tho world and
wnen you go uacK to New Yor vou will be tho
aughtng stock of your friends. I ncverthought
o! I never said so.' I would llko you to state
sll about It in detail. It you cannot do that on
the stand you aro condemned as a liar.
Q. Did you ever have any conversation with
the prisoner on the subject of religion I
A. No. ft
Echoed Prisoner Ccontcmnfiinimlr1nil.il
Jew, and a dirty ono at that.
Witness said ho was not suhnmnnxi anil tlinf
ho came In answer to a telegram from Cork
hlll. having written Judge Porter about what
he knew.
Scovllle Whv did you write Judge Porter!
Witness Recauso I thouerht It n nuhlln
on the part ot any one knowing nnythlng nlsput
uiti tueu luun uigc, i.uplaUBf.'.
Prisoner (contemptuoudy) You did not
know anything about It, you mlscrablo Jew.
nave you expressed tue opinion that this
man ougnt to bo hanged!
A. Nut vet. (LauizhlncV Icamo lmrn fnr
the purpose of having Justice dono hhn.
Benjamin Harrison, Unite States Senator
from Indiana, testified that lie had met the pris
oner a few tin es, had talked with him and re
fused to help him.
Tlio witness siw nothing In tho prisoner's
condition or conversation that raised In his
mind any question oi tno man's sanity.
Prisoner You are a grt?d fellow, Senator. I
romembcr you very well. Our conversations
wcro gcnera'lv social.
Adjourned until Monday.
Washington., Dee. 12. In thn flnttMn nn.n
Dr.E. O. BpUzka, of New York, testified that
ho hod mado nervous and mi-ntal diseases a
specially; nan lesiuicd as an expert twcnty-flvi
times; examined Guiteau in tail yesterday, ant
was satisl ed that ho was liisniin. Thn mnln
features of tho prisoner's case wcro a tendency
to form delusive opinions nnd morbid projects,
and o strong Imbecility of judgment. While I
have fo other evidenco than thn cTnmnalnn nt
nis lace, i should navo no doubt that ho Is a
morai imocciio, or moral monstrosity.
Scovllle, In a hypothetical question, asked if
the witness thought the nrhtnnnr Innnnn mi
July 2. f
The witness declined to answer the hypolhetl-l 1 about to marrv a wealthy lady, and wanted to
cal question. Tho prisoner was Insane when hel)bc.Jow,?200. Witness did not' consider tbat
examined him. and must have been more or less
morbid mentally throughout his life und was
probably insano on July 2d.
Davldgo made some very pointed Inquiries as
to the standing hnd-opportunities fnr nrnfa..
.slonal requirements enjoyed by the witness, to
that witness was a veterinary surgeon, ecovllle
Said llQ nan no enilllH tn lut fiahnmi1 nf flinf
nmui cujvint! uujcvicu. it naying been stated
Davldge said only that his treatment must
have been chiefly ot horses, and that he must
be a horse doctor. '
Witness raised a laugh by saying he had not
practiced much among asses, "hut when an ass
with two legs asks stupid questions, I endeavor
to treat him as he deserves."
The witness visited the Jail as Prof. Brown, a
phrenologist,' so as to talk to the prisoner una
wares. Witness declined to express an opinion
as to whether Guiteau was able to distinguish
between right and wroug, or whether he was
morally Irresponsible, but since tbe prisoner
has been a lawyer he has always known tbe 01
qlnnry legal consequences of criminal acts.
.Guiteau I haven't been a lawyer for five
years. J udj;e. You see that can't help vou any.
Witness wouldn't say auythlng about the
condition of tho prisoner en July .2d.
Guiteau There was no depravity about this
case at all. I think. It ik a burning shame for
the prosecution to harp upon that word "de
pravity." I have been a consistent Christian
all my life, and because I committed adultery to
get rid Of a woman I did not love, It Is a burn
ing shame for this prosecution to blacken my
Despite the cries of "silence, sllenco and or
der,' Uultcau continued to strike upon tho ta
ble and shriek out "I am not afraid to go to the
gallows, If Lord Almighty wishes mo to go there.
I expect an act ot God that will blow this Court
and the Jury out tbat window to protect me, If
necessary. I want to thunder this in the ears ot
tno American people."
iiavldgo (wltn disgust) Oh; this pantomime
business Is getting played out, dultcau, you
aro played out, and your theory of prosecution,
AS soon as tho court waVcallcd to order Gui
teau. With flashlnir eves anil nervous lllleranee.
shouted, "There aro a good many poodlo dogs
In tho press, and I want to express my con
tempt for them. The hlgn-toned press of tho
country arc beginning to express tho opinion
that it would bo a crime to hang a man who
was in tnycondltlou on tha&lot July, when
I was Impelled upon tho President." Somo
ono In tho room cried, "Shoot him now I"
Cries ot "order" from tho bailiffs quieted tho
disturbance, nnd Dr. Spltzkn again took the
stand. Witness concluded that from the shapo
of tho fa c and head, and thn defeetlvn entifnr.
nation of tho facial muscles, and from tbo pro
nounced deviation of the tongue to tho left; that
the prisoner was born with unequal develop
ment of the brains, and that his Insanity was
i-uiiKi-iiiuii. n uness ticscriucu wun great par
tlcularlty the pn ullarltlcs ot tho head formation,
Wulch ha had detected In t m nrlnnner'n man.
He thought that the Inequality In two sides nt
the head in this cose was three times greater,
than In the normal head. Inequality could be
taken ns an Indication of moral Imbccl Ily only
In proportion to Its degree. Witness continued.
If I bad that man's (pointing to Guiteau) mean
face to Judge by, I would call him a denraved
man or an Insano man; but Introducing other
jsciurs ui unequal iermauon oi tno neau and
facial expression, and deviation ot tongue, I am
of onlnlou the trouble Is of enncenltAl nrtirln.
The closest attention was paid by Gultean to
luuuviuvnrooi hub witness, anu nis counten
ance plainly Indicated his satisfaction. The
witness becoming wcarv was allowed to sit
down, but Corkhlll Insisted upon his standing,
as ho could not sco or hear him. Wltne,-
stood up and said It was a trivial matter wheth
er uorkiiin could sco or hear him
Guiteau, Immensely amused by this retort,
with ii chuckle said: "He's a bad man for you,
.V..1.1.III . . . .. '
vviiuni, ,u tu gubDuiuQ uiuru ol mem."
Witness, upon talking with the prisoner,
found that ho based his conclusions ttnnn In.
sano nud Improbable assumptions, but grant
ing his assumptions to bo true, his conclusions
were logical.
Tho cross-examination wn enndiieleil will.
tho evident purpose of discrediting his direct
testimony, out spuzKn was more tban a match
for his questioners.
Corkhlll sharply questioned the witness re-
garuing ine articles no contributed to the Met
(ait Journal. A spicy colloquy followed, which
tmltcau Intcrupted by shouting: "It seems to
cause you considerable trouble. You had better
cool off, Corkhlll; I haven't seen vou heated
so before. It is three o'clock; wo' had better
go home."
Witness was asked If ho had not appeared aa
expert in a certain case, anu alter taKlu a lee
on ono side returned It and taken a larger one
from the other side, witness wisely replied
"You have no basis for such a question, and no
man unre mane an assertion upon wnldi ho
could found It."
Guiteau agnln Intcrupted In great rage and In
a voice which drowned others, yelled : "Tint's
a very dirty question for you to ask, Corkhlll ;
It Just suits your brains. I'm going to ask
Arthur to kick you out of this caso. Why, this
man Is one of the ftrstsclentlsts of tho country
why, he would not condescend to spit on you,
Corkhlll. You ate In bad "repute with every
member of this bar. You are an unmitigated
nuisance In this case "
Witness, finally making himself heard, an
swered most decidedly "No."
Adjourned without concluding tho examina
tion. Warden Crocker has received a number of
anonymous letters, advising him to remove the
Brisoner from tho wing of the jail In which
ultcau Is confined, so that In the event of u
dynamite explosion no life will bo endangered
except Gulteau's.
Washington, Dec 13. Dr. BpUzka resumed
his testimony In the Guiteau case to-day. Cork
hlll handed to the witness a slip of paper on
which was drawn n diagram of a human head,
and said: "Now, doctor, supposing this to bo a
person's head. Will vou nlnnan nnlnt. iml in
qualities to which you referred yesterday!"
lieforo any reply could be mado Guiteau
raised n laugh by saying: "'That accounts for
It; a hatter came to seemethls mnrnlnm nn,i
offered mo a hat If I would let him take mv
neau. l trot tbe hat but vou don't nav for It."
Corkhlll Oh. no: tho irovernment. will li-on
to do so. I
Upon a question being asked by Corkhlll,
Guiteau broke in with: "I've been loiklm? nn
your record, Corkhlll, nnd I'll show you upV"
Subsequently Guiteau again Interrupted tho
examination and shouted: "I sco that crank,
lalmadgc, has been doing some sensational
ousinees iu tins case. Ho bad better go glow.
Ho has been before hla synod several times for
lying, ami has the reputation In New York for
visiting houses ot prostitution. I hnvn tm
my eye on several of theso cranks and It they
don't go slow I'll give somo more of them free
advertising. The high-toned portlou of the
American people are beginning to ,tako tho
right view in this case."
Witness thought the proper wav to summon
expertswouid befor the Court to summon them
irrct pecuvo oi tue cutnees ns to what their tes
timony might be.
Corkhlll Insisted that tho witness had attack
ed tho charnc'craud honesty of the experts who
were supposed to entertain the opposite opinion
from hlnuclf on tho nuestlnn nf ihn iri..inF,
snnlty. ' "
Gultoiu interrupted In his most angry mood
and sliiklng his head at Col. Corkhlll, shouted:
"It's tho unanimous judgment of tho American
pcoplo tlint you are a consumate' Jackass, Cork
hll. Ill's gentleman Is an honest man, and If
your skull was not so thick you would sco It."
Witness desired to explain his position, snd
said : "1 do not hesitate to reiterate my opinion
that an expert who will In this court testily that
the prisoner Is sane, Is (In my opinion) no ex
pert, ,or a dishonest one."
Dr. Fordyco Barktr, of New York, a dis
tinguished physician, testified, defining Insan
ity in us several piloses, ills comprehensive
and positive conclusions all wm tviih thu
theory of the prosecution.
Judge Cox asked what the witness meant by
irreslstlblo Impulse. Tho answer was. "Per
versions of motion to such a degree as to pro
duco conduct entirely at variance with tho indi
vidual's former life, and to such a degreo as
completely to control his will power, would con
stitute an Irreslstablo impulse.'1
Guiteau asked : " Where a man is impollcd to
commit enmo by an Impulso be cannot resUtd s
he sCie or Insane!"
'oaii8cr was: "When that fnet ejn lie
proved, sir, It's Insanity'."
GulUnu -"That's Just mv case, sir,"(wlth an
fllrot perfect satisfaction). To Scovllle: "Come
lai D iiiu wiioio case; let's navo recess. I'm
,-iiiiig uunery."
tMrs. Scovllle Can a man bo born Insane!,
juimu-uu juu itreji tun. ji b an tney can
tg put up witu me.
Answer-5-No. madam: Iho could bn 1mm nn
otoran Imbecile. Insanity la an nennln-il
ato after birth.
Itcccss. ,
After recess I,. S. finhele. nf NW Vnrlr nnl-
tho witness stand.
Guiteau If your honor please, I would llko
to know what they expect to prove by this wit
nes6. I think wo havo had about enough of
this kind of testimony. I only knew this man
slleht.y. ,
'yieCourt It Is not necessary to
jidvtfllce. Go on, Mr. Witness.
state In
I lila efforts. Tho nrlsoner tab! wl(,a l.,ini
i eyiuence ot unsound mind.
W.Tl, Coneland. iournallst. was sworn, nml
Identified some newspaper slips.
Guiteau You nro n lnwver. f'nnnlnnil.
U H.
ii, v. rtciciiam, oi now xorK, an attorney at
far 1, n . l, I .. 1 L'J V.-.. V. . .
num iuv i,mjiivi iu loin, wucu liu ucctl-
a desk la -Judge Hswes' office. ' Witrcss
related ;he 1 stanco, of Gultfj obtaining
mnnfiv iinilmi fill. nn.lmiB.1 1
money under false pretenses,
Sc villa oblectcd to all the testimony coin
to show the commission of any otter crime or
misdemeanor by the prisoner,
Guiteau (indignantly) I never got a cent
from this man.4 He was only a poor clerk. I
did not conside hint a proper associate for. a
high-toned lawyer llko myself. T
The p Isoner continually interrupted that to
evidenco was entirely, irrelevant. To BcovlIIo
the1 prisoner saldt -"You me getting badly
cranked on this matter, It you had any sense
you would see that It doe's U'vt do our case any
good. You will he on trial aa a crank yourself
If you do not look out. Why, you aro getting
worse than Corkhlll." "
Henry Wood, ot Philadelphia, had known
tho prisoner some years; novrr saw any Indica
tions of unsound mind; always thought blm
possessed of rare intelligence. Witness knew
Gulteau's wife from nelghborhoodshlp, his
family havlug rendered her service. Guiteau
eallnil nivtn him tn thnnlt f tin fnmttt- for tttatf.-
kindness." '
Guiteau here took occasion to slander bis
wlfo In roost outrageous tones. "This man," '
bn Halili "knew her tiefnrn T .1M Yah ean ilraw
yonrown Inferences."
Bamuel B. Philips, broker, New York-Hsvo
miunu luu iuiouiii:( uutu jouai urs( kucw uim
Guiteau became cxtrcmelv angry at the
statement of the witness and rattled ft perfect
tirade of abuse.
Witness Never saw anything to Indicate an
unsound mind.
'the witness was cross-examined until the
hour of adjournment and was frequently in
terruptcd by Guiteau. When' tho Wltntss said
Guiteau had desired him to act as chief editor
of ono of his newspaper projects, Guiteau, Im
mensely tickled shouted: "'Oh. Phillips, yon
that certainly Is a slight absurdity. You for
chief editor!
Court adjourned.
Washington, Dec. 14. The flrsfjvltness was
Dr. John L. Wlthrow, of Boston and Guiteau at
once called out! ' Dr. Wlthrow is tho honored
pastor of Park street Church, Boston, where I
used to attend when I was there. He Is a very
flee gentleman." Witness said that the prison
er desired to deliver n lecture l.i his church In
answer to Ingcrsoll, but witness declined to
havo tho church used for that purpose. Wit
ness observed that during the winter, at meet
ings and social gatherlngsof thechurch, he nev
er saw tho lom Indications of u soundness of
mind, but on tho contrary, thought, ho possess
ed unusual shrewdness. Correcting Himself,
witness added. "I should say cutenrss "
Gulto u-What'stho difference, Doctor.
Answer Tho one means brlgutcr than tho
Col. Corkhlll And ot larger caliber.
Guiteau Ho didn't say that, Corkhlll; you
must have slept well last night; that's the
smartest thing you'vo said yet.
Witness said that tho prisoner generally
took part In discussions upon whatever subject
mlghiho under discussion; that he was aKays
critical and and accusative, rather than concil
iatory and kind.
Guiteau I always spoko to the point Incl
slvo and gritty, that's me. There's no nonsense
or romance In my composition; If there had
been I might havo gono through this world
more smoothly. It Is very evident to the mind
of every one that tlio solo object of this kind of
an examination Is to show I knew the dlffercnco
between right and wrong. That has nothing
whatever to do with this caso. Tho only ques
tion Is whether or not my frco moral agency
was destroyed when I was Impelled upon tho
President. That's tho point, Judge, and It
knp. ks the bottom out ot jour theory. After
a short pauso ho broke out ngalu and with in
creased vehemence : "I'm not here to save my
neck from tho gallows; I'm here for vindica
tion, for justlco and for right."
J udgo Cox Well, that will do. Now suspend
your remarks.
Guiteau All right; when I get to the Jury I
am going to talk to them on this" subject ; tills
Is only allttlo Incidental speech. , '
Charles A. Bryan, of thi Now York Equita
ble Lite Insurance Company, kuew the pris
oner in New York. v
Tho witness was proceeding to rclato tho cir
cumstances of Gulteau's connection with his
jompany, whon Guiteau Indignantly shoutedf
jv-ll, now, I want to say right here, when a
,llti1,cfs,,comcsllP.ro BnJ "-'lls what Is false, 1
shall tell iilra. You aro mistaken, sir. That Is
false lhat Is a He. .And Uiinlly.yoii are a
miserable whelp. That Is as far as I shall go,
H is equivalent to tho bar room expression,
'Go down below,' but I did not go that far."
The witness said prisoner asked for a loan on
tho strcnirth ot tbe consdlshlp ho was to have.
Considered him sane.
nenry M. Collier, attorney, New York, took
the stand. '
"I remember you, sir," shouted Guiteau.
"Ion are the man that-put up t&at Ilera'd Job
?.? .P'lu'ct 'r;" turning to flcoville.
"I Will llUnilfti, nt ,ht- in.. I.. l..... , ,t
i , 1 - ..inn iu oiinti, umur. no
brought suit against me to pay over certain
mlon.rl,,aD.J1tne.Jourt ruleu 8tlouIl keep It.
lhat kills bis evidence."
Witness related the Instanco of Gulteau's col
Icctlm $175 nnd falling to pay It over. His evi
denco proved extremely damazlng to the pr o
oncr, after tho Visscrtcd claim of having always
lived an upright, Christian life, and Guiteau
wrltrtrlrtl nnil i-vrvntiilaln.! n,l.,nLlH..i ....
to explain tho transaction. Witness at ono
point said: "I Informed Judge Donahue at the
tlmo that I considered Guiteau wns a thief and
a scoundrel."
Guiteau (excitedly) You did not dare say so
to me. 1 would havo knocked you down.
One of the Jurors stated to the court that he
nOlllfl Tint TViOMit mlnnnnluln 1. 1 . it,
upon tho cvide cc, ftcllng 111 as he did, and the,
cjurt adjourned. '
Annual Meetliifr of tho Iowa Stato
Traveling Men's Association.
State Ilcglitcr,
.At tho annual mectiucrof tho Iowa.
Stato Traveling Men's Association,
hold t.t their rooms in Dcs Moines, tlio
following ofllcors wcro elected for tlio
onsuing year:
O. W. Hazard, president.
T. M. Lankan, vico-prosiilont.
I C. Tone, troasuror.
J. P. Bushnoll, secretary', of Dcs
VIco-prosIdonts J. M. Fronch, Keo
kuk; August Thonzcr, Burlington; S.B.
Chirk, Davenport; T. F. Gilliam, Du
buquo; F. C. Nowoll, Council Bluffs;
John M. Campbell, Sioux City; F. F.
Lubcrgor, Cetlar Rapids; E. H. A.
VcnSlttor, Oakaloosa; H. C. Young,
Clinton; Alox. Tollook, Ottumwa.
Board of Directors J. T. Hopkins,
G. S. Goodwin, and VV. A. Work, Dos
Moines; A. D. Korron, Keokuk; C.
A. Leopold, Burlington; J. L. Smod
loy Davonport; M. II. Dowestoo, Du
buquo; C. c! Cook, Council Bluffs; W.
G. Albright, Cedar Rapids;, H. S.
Ames, Independence.
Dolegatos to tho annual mooting.of
tho Northwo-torn Traveling Mon's As
sociation, to bo hold at Chicago, Do
ccmbor 29. O. W. Hazard, ot Des
Moinos, and J. M. Fronch, of Keokuk.
At tho noxt annual mooting a ban
quot will bo given by tho association,
to which nil travoling men will bo in
vited. Tho association is in a nourishing
condition, nnd it is thought tlio mem
bership will bo between livo hundred
and a thousand in oyoar from now, at
tlio noxt annual meeting of tho associa
tion. How to Succeed.
Boyard Taylor. '
First, labor. Nothing enn bo had for
nothing; whntovcr a man aohloves, ho
must, pay for it, and no favor of fortuno
can ausolvo him from duty. Secondly,
payencq anaioruoarnncO
simply dJpond'ont uporiith6
which is
v justlco
of tirao, Thirdly, and most
faith. Unless a irjfto.lioliovi
ming iar niucRiiirn?iilniso some
thing Infinitely puror and grander than
no can ovor boccnio unless ho has an
.Instinct of nn order boyond Lis dreams,
of laws boyond 'his comprehension, of
boauty and good and justice, besldo
ilcb-18 own Ideas aro dark, ho will
fail In overv loftier form nf nn,l,innn
V - . - - .W...VU,
and ought to fail.
Lot us bo content, m work, to do tho
thing wo can, and not presumo to trot
booauso It's llttlo, j
Bo Rttohtivo to your Intercourse with
a friond. ' T
Hcliaea Wdi-Mui.
Keflnoa and ducated womcn'-will sometimes
suffer lu silence tor years' from'kldn-y disease,
or constipation and piles, whleh tould easily be
cured by a package ot Kidney. Wort. DrugaUts
sell both dry andllquid.-ioms urwi.

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