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The Windham County reformer. (Battleboro, Vt.) 1876-1897, July 24, 1896, Image 4

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' I, ... i i ..nil- i r 1 " ' ' ''"m''a'mmm'mm'm'mm' '
VOL. XX. NO. 52
It Wa In Reply to Senator Hill aad la
D.huH orthr rrif ColM(i Platform
Dlaraa.lng Flawarc, the Inromc Tax.
Trnur. fllan Tariff an Bu.lneaa.
Allthnttkr imagiualum pirtum of ""''
tin and Cicrre, -ll IImI irr karr ketiril of thr grtnt
orator of tht t.nghtk Utngnr, mil ruiurt,
This is aot a contest among persons.
The humblest citizen in all the land,
when clad in the armor of a righteous
cause is stronger than all the whole
boats of error thai they can bring.
1 come to speak to you in defense of a
cause as boly as the cause of liberty.
the cause of humanity, (loud ap
plause) 1 shall object to briDgicg this
question clown to a level ot persons.
The individual is but an atom; be
born, he acts, he dies, but principles
are eternal, and this has been a contest
of principle.
"Never before in the hiHtory of
this country has there been witnessed
ucb a contest as that through which
we have passed. Never before in the
history of American politics baa t
ereat issue been fought out as this is
sue has been, bv the voters themselves.
Ou the 4th of March ISa'j, a few
- Democrats most of them members of
Congress, issued an address to the
Democrats of the nation, asserting
that the money question was the para
mount issue of the hour; asserting
also the rieht of a majority of the
Democratic party to control the
position of the party on this para
mount issue; concluding with the re
quest that all believers in free coinaee
ot silver in tne Democratic pany snouiu
organize and take charge of and con
trol the policy of the Democratic party.
Three months later at Memphis an
organization was perfected and the
silver Democrats went forth openly
and boldly ana courageously proclaim
ing their belief and declaring that if
successful tbey would crystallize in a
platform the "declaration which they
bad made and then began the conflict
with a zeal approaching the zeal
which inspired the crusaders who fol
lowed Petsr the Hermit. Our silver
Democrats went forth from victory un
to victory until they are assembled
now not to discuss not to debate, but
to enter up the judgment rendered
by the plain people of this country.
"In this contest brother has been
arrayed against brother and father
aeai'nst father. The warmest ties of
love and acquaintance and associa
tion have been cast aside when they
refused to give expression to the sent
iments of those whom they would lead
and new leaders have sprung up to
give directions to this cause of truth.
(Cheers. 1 Thus has the contest been
waged and we have assembled here
under as binding and solemn instruc
tions as were ever fastened upon the
representatives of a people.
"We do not come as individuals.
Why. as individuals we might have
been glad to compliment the gentle
man from New lork. (Senator Hillj.
but we know that the people for whom
we speak would never be willing to
put him in a position where be could
thwart the will of the Democratic
party. (Cheers) I say it was not a
question of person : it was a question
of principle, and it is not with glad
ness, my friends that we find ourselves
brought into a conflict with those who
are now arrayed on the other side. The
gentleman who just preceded, (Gov
Kussell) spoke of the old state of
Masachussetts. Let me assure him
that cot one person in all this conven
tion entertains the least hostility to
the people of the state of Massachu
setts. (Applause. )
"But we stand here representing
people who are equal before the law
of the largest citizen in the state of
Massachusetts. (Applause.) When you
come before us, and tell us that we
shall disturb your business interests,
we reply that you have disturbed our
business interests by your course.
We say to you that you have made
too limited in its application the
defjniton of business man. The man
wh j is employed for wages is as much
a business man as his employer.
(Continued cheering. ) The atttorney
in a country town is as much a busi
ness man as the noiporation counsel
in a great metropolis. The merchant at
the cross roads store is as much a
business man as the merchant of New
lork . The farmer who goes forth in
the morning and toils all day, begins
in the spring and toils all summer,
and by the application of brain and
muscle to the natural resources of this
country, creates wealth, is as much a
business man asj the man who goes
upon the board of trade and bets upon
the price of grain."
"The miner who climbs a thousand
feet into the earth or climbs 2000 feet
upon the cliffs and brings forth from
their hiding place the precious metal
to be poured in the channels of trade
are as mueh business men as the few
financial magnates who in a back room
corner the money of the world.
"We come to speak for this broader
class of business men. Ah, my friends,
we sav, not one word against those
who live upon the Atlantic coast; but
those hardy pioneers who braved
all dancers of the wilderness who hare
muilfl the district blossom as the
rose those pioneers away out there
rareing their children near to na
ture's heart where they can niingie
their voices with the voices of the
hircls out there where they have
erected school houses fur the eduea
tion of their voune. and churches
where thev nraise their creabw, and
cemeteries" where sleep the ashes of
their dead are as deserving of the
consideration of this party as any peo
ple in this country.
"It is for these that we speak.
We do not come as agressors. Our
war is not a war of conquest. We
are fighting in the defence of our homes
our families and mieterity. We have
petitioned, and our petitions have
been scorned. We have entreated,
and our entreaties have been dis
regarded. We have begged, and they
have mocked, and our calamity came.
We beg no longer; we entreat no more;
we petition no more. We defy them!
i Great applause and confusion in
the silver delegations. )
"The gentleman from Wiscosin
has said he fears a Robetspierre. My
friend, in this land of the free you need
fear no tyrant who will spring up from
among tne people, vnai we neeo ie
an Andrew Jackson to Btand as Jack
son stood against the encroachments
of aggrandized wealth.
Thev tell us that this platform was
made to catch votes. We reply to
tbem that changing conditions make
w issues: that the principles upon
which rest democracy are as everlast
ing as the hills, but that they must
be applied to new conditions as they
arise. Conditions have arisen and
jre are attempting to meet those con
ditions. Thev teli us that the income
tax ought not to be brought in here :
that is a new idea. They criticize
us for our criticisms of the supreme
court of the Lnited states. My
friends, we have not criticised. We
have simply called attention to what
vou Know. it vnu want criticisms
read the dissenting opinions of the
court. That will give you criticisms.
"Tbev sav we passed an unconstitu
tional law. I deny it. 1 he income
tax was not unconstitutional w in n it
was passed, it was not unoonstitu
tional when it went before the supreme
court for the first time. It did not
become unconstitutional until one
judge changed his mind, ana we
cannot be expected to know when a
judge will change Bis mind. The in
come tax is a just law. It simply
intends to put the burden of govern
ment justly upon the backs of the
people. J am in favor of an income
tax. When I find a man who is not
willing to pav his share of the burden
of The government which protects him
I hnd a man who is unworthy to en
joy the blessings of a government like
"He says that we are opposing the
national hank currency. It is true.
If you will read what Thomas liecton
paid you will hnd that be said that
in searching history he could find but
one parallel to Andrew Jackson. That
was Cicero, who destroyed the con
spiracies of Catalice and saved Koine.
He did fur Rome what Jackson die
when he destroyed the bank con
spiracy and saved Ameriva. (Ap
p la use )
vte eay in our platform that we
believe that the rieht to coin money
and issue, money is a function of
government We believe it. We be
lieve it is a part of sovreignity, and
can no more ith safety be delegated
to private individuals "than we could
afford to delegate to private individ
uals the power to make penal statutes
or levy laws for taxation. Applause i.
"Mr Jefferson, who was once re
garded as good democratic authotity.
seems to have a different opinion from
the gentleman who has addressed us
on the part of the minority. Those
who are opposed to this proposition
tell us that the issue of paper monev
is a function of the bank, and that
the government ought to go out of
the business. I stand w ith Jefferson,
rather than with them, and tell them
as he did. that lhe issue of money is
a function of the government and that
the banks ought to go out of govern
ment business. "Let me call atten
tion to two or three great things
The gentleman from New York says
that be will propose an amendment
providing that this change in our lavt
shall not affect contracts already made
Let me remind you that there is no
for Infants and Children.
THIRTT yamra' aberration of Caatorta wrlth tha pa.trone cf
aiHinwa af meraona, permit ws to .peak of ft Ts4thont gagarinf.
It la aqtmaticma.hlT tha but resaedy for Infant, and ChUdraa
ka world has war 'know. It la hmrmlaaa. Children Ilfce It. It
tkaaw naaJta. It will aara thalr Uraa. Ia It Mothara hay
aa thing which la afcaolntaly aaJa and practically parfaet a. a
Caatorin dealroy Warnta.
Caatrla ajlaya Faroriahnaaa.
Caatorln prawonta ymniting Stmr Cnrd.
Caatarin enraa TJiarrhaaa and Wind Colin.
Caatorln raliCTaa Toathine TroWblaa.
Caatorln enraa Conatipation and Flntnlaney.
Caatorln nwtraJiaaa tha agacta of carfcenio acid gaa or poiaonana air.
Caatorln doaa not contain ntorphina. opinnu or other narcotic propart j.
Caatorln naalnmOntea tha food, regnlatoa the atontnch and hewala,
trrrinf healthy and natnml alecp.
Caatorln la pnt np In on. la. Wttleo only. It la not aold in hnlh.
Pont allow any ana to n yon anything elae on tha plan or proaaiao
that H la jnat na ;aod " and "will an rarer erery pnrppeo."
Sea that yen ret C-A-S-T-O-R-I-A.
The tar-mintila
aignntnre of
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
intention of affecting those contracts
which . according to the present laws.
are made payable in gold, iiut if he
means to say that we cannot cfmnge
our monetary system without protect
incr those who have loaned money tie
fore the chance was made I want to ask
him where, in law or in morals he can
find authority for not protecting the
debtors when the act of 137.'! was passed
but now insists that we must protect
the creditor. He says he also wants
to amend this law and provide that if
we fail to maintain a party within a
year that we will, then suspend the
coinage of silver. We reply that,
when we advocate a thing which we
believe will be successful we are not
compelled to raise a doubt as to our
own sincerity by trying to show what
we will do if we can. I ask him if lie
will apply his logic to us, why he does
not apply it to himself. He says that
he wants this country to try to secure
an international agreement. Why
doesn't he tell us what he is going
to do if they fail to secure an interna
tional agreement. There is more rea
son for him to do that than for us to
fail to maintain the party. They have
tried for 30 years for 30 years to
secure an international agreement.and
those are waiting for it most patiently
who don't wait at all.
"Now, friends, let me come to the
great paramount issue. If they ask
us here why it is that we say more
on the money question than we say
upon the taritT question, 1 reply thai
f protection has slain it tnoueanils.
the gold standard has slain its tens of
thousands. If they ask us why we
did not embody all these things in
our platform which we believe, we
renlv to them that wtien we nave re
stored the money of the constitution
all other necessary reforms will tie
piissible, and that " until that is don?
there is no reform that can be accom
plished. ( Cheers. )
"Why is it that within three
months such a change baa come over
the sentiments of this country? Three
months ago when it was confidently
asserted that those who helii ve in
the gold standard would frame our
platform and nominate our candidates,
even the advocates of the gold stand
ara did not think that we could elect
a president: but tbey had good reason
for the suspicion, because there is
si-arcely a state here to-day anting
for the gold standard that is not with
in the akisolute control of tbe repulili
can party. But note the change.
Mr. McKinley was nominated at .St.
Louis upon a platform tnat declared
for the maintenance of the gold stand
ard until it should be changed into
bimeatallism by an international
agreement. Mr. McKinley whs the
mwt popular man among tbe Kepub
titans, and everybody three months
ago in the Kepublicao party prophe
sied his election. How is it today
Why. that man who used to boas!
that he looked line Napoleon tha
man shudders today when be in ink
that be was nominated on the anm
versary of the battle of Wateriot
Not or;)y that, but an he listens h
can hear with ever increasing distinct
ness the anuria of the waves as the
beat upon tbe lonely shore of fct-
Why this change? Ah. my friends.
is not the change evident to any one
who will look at the matter' It is no
private character, however pure, no
personal popularity, however great
that can protect from the avenging
wrath of an indignant people, the man
who will neither declare that he is in
favor of assenting the gold standard
upon the t opic or who is wiliirg t
surrender the right of self governmen
and piace the legislative control in
the hands of foreign potentates and
We go forth confident that we sha!
win. Why? Because upon the para
mount issue in this campaicn there
is not a spot of ground upon which
the enemv w ill dare to challenge battle.
Why. if they tell us that the gold
standard is a good thing, we point
their plat form pieuces the party ft
get rid f a gold standard and sub
titute bimetallism.
If the gold standard is a good thine.
whv try to get rid of it: 1 might cai
attention to the fact that some of the
people who are in this convention to
dv and who tell vou that we might t
declare in tavor of international bi
metallism and thereby declare that n
gold stamlnrd is wrong and that tbe
principle of bimetallism is better th
very people four months ago were open
and avowed advocates of the gold
standard and telling us that ue could
not legislate two metals together even
with all tbe world.
I want to suggest this truth that
if the gold standard is a good thing
we ought to declare in favor of its re
tention and not in favor of abandoning
it: and if the gold standard is a
had thinir, why should we wait until
some ttner nations are willing P'
help us let go? Here is the line of
battle. We care not i pon which issue
they force the fight. We are prepared
to meet them on either issue or on
both. If tbey tell us that tbe cold
standard is the standard of civiliza
tion, we reply to them that this, the
most enlightened of all the nations of
the earth, has never declared for a gold
standard and both the parties this
year are declaring against it. If the
gold standard is the standard of civili
zation, why, my friends, should we
not have it? So. if they come to
meet us on that, we can present the
history of our nation.
More than that, we can tell them
this that they will search the paces of
history in vain to find a sintrie instance
in which the common people of any
land have ever declared themselves
in favor of a gold standard. They
can find where tbe holders of fixed
investments have. Mr. Carlisle said
in ISTs that this was a struccle be
tween the idle holders of idle capital
and the struccling masses who pro
duce the wealth and pay the taxes of
the country; and, mv friends, it ir
simply a question that we shall de
cide upon which side shall the Dem
ocratic party fight uprn the side of
the idle holders of idle capital or upon
the side of the struggling masses?
That is the question that the party
must answer first, and then it must
be answered by each individual here
after. The sy mpathies of the Democratic
party, as deaerilied y the platform,
are or, the side of the strucciing
masses, who hae ever fieen the foun
dation of the Democratic parly. There
are two ideas of Government. There I
are those who believe that if you just j
legislate to make the well-to-do pros
perous their prosperity will leak
through on those below. The Demo
cratic idea bas been that if you legis
late to make the masses prosperous
their tirnsperity will find its way up
and through every class and rest
upon it.
Vou rome to us and tell us that the
great cities are in favor of . the cold
standard. I tell you that tbe creat
cities rest upon these broad and fertile
prairies. Burn down your cities and
leave our farms, and your cities will
spring up acain as if by magic; but
destroy our farms, and tbe grass will
grow in the streets of every city in this
country. My friends, we shall declare
that this nation is able to legislate kn
its own people on eyery question with
out waiting for the aid or consent of
any other ration on earth. Upon
that issue we expect every single state
in this Union.
I shall not slander the fair state of
Masachusetts nor the state of Now
York by saying that when its citizens
are confronted with tbe proposition," Is
this nation able to attend to its own
busines?" I will not slander either
one hv saving that the people of
those states will declare i in potency as
a nation to attend to our own busi
ness. It is the issue of 1770 over agBin.
Our ancestors, when but 3,000,0(10 had
the courage to declare their political
ndependence of every other nation
upon earth. Shall we, their descend
ants when we have grown to i0,000, -
JO0, declare that we are lesa indepen
dent than our forefathers? No, my
friends, it will never be the judgment
of this people.
Tbdrefor. we care not upon what line
the battle is fought If they say
bimetallism is good, but we cannot
have it till some nation helps us, we
renlv that, instead of having a gold
standard because Eulgand Baa, we shall
restore bimetallism because tbel'nited
it's neglect of
throat and
leads to
No woader Halt's Honey sf Hon hound and
Tar m praaed by it aaera. It. curative .Secu
art like magic. Sold by drugguu.
Pike'. Toothache Drop, cure in one suouia.
State has. If they
in tne open and
de.re to come ou
defend the gold
standard as a good thing, we shall fitrlit
them to the uttermost having behind
us the producing masses of this nation
and the world. Having behind us the
commercial interests and tbe laboring
mtereslR. ami all the toiling masses. we
hall answer their demands for a gold
standard by saving to them: "Vou
shall not press down upon the brow
of labor this crown of thorns. Vou
shall n'it crucify mankind upou
cross of gold. "
Clean, Brilliant. Nnl Profound
Abrad or M Klulrj.
I View of H. J. Davenport, formerly
of lirattleboro, then Omaha and now
of Sioux Kails So. Dak.)
Iiryan is a clean cut, definite sort
of a fellow in persona! appearance as
in mental characteristics. As one see
him in his slouch hat or writing at his
table, there is nothing particularly
striking about him. In conversation,
however, his face Sights up in expres
sion, bis fine eyes speak for him and
his native enthusiasms and warm
personal oualties make themselves felt
He is ho unusually likable fellow of
most attractive personal qualities. He
is not a demagogue or a truckler. He
fights for lus convictions without
forethought for results in political
success. He is earnest, sincere and
brave, cean and manly, inside poii
tics and outside. As an orator he i'
engaging, and persuasive, full of
poetry and fire, never allowing his elo
quence to fall into bombast, or his
poetry and sentiment to taste of soap
suds. His style always maintains bis
normal level of pure diction and high
literary quality. On tbe contrary- he
never gets nearer to argument than
is implied in clear and forcible
stab ment. llryan is not a profound
thinker or painstaking, accurate stu
dent in anything. Iiut se is an
admirable, attractive, ciean-banded
feliow, justly deserving bis great jop
ularity. 1 may vote for Mi Kinlt-y in
view of what be stands for rather
than for what he is; but my enthu
siasm is all for Hryan. It is true that
as a speaker Iiryan appeals too much
to past-ion and prejudice. His methods
are emotional rather than logical. It
is in this sense only that it is fair to
charce him with firing a deniogogue.
lie is in fan! as near a statesman as
is M t Mniey and tnis is a good way
off, less of a trimmer and less of a
wind bag, and much more loyal to
hih convictions. Jf. McKinley ever uicets
Hryan in public debate, McKinley will
regret it
never amounted to anything" worth
mentioning. His venture in tbe news
paper buiness has not been regarded
as - serious in these parts. While be
has been nominal editor of the Omaha
World Herald since Setp 1. ItOH, he
bas in reality been a mere journalistic
figure head. His name bas been
paraded at the bead of the weekly
edition, to draw the free-silver delu-
sionisu. tiut it was soon taken out of
the daily, and has not been replaced.
Instead of devoting bis time to the
paper he has been travelling about tbe
country five weeks out of six as tbe
paid champion of tbe .Bimetallic
A politician Bryan bas displayed
no organizing aiblity. He is a good
stump speaker and an effective cam
pacner, but that is all.
If he has, any executive capcity it
has not yet manifested itself He
has never held any executive position,
and has never bad an opportunity to
exercise any facultv he may posib!y
possess in that direction.
The best busies men of Omaha, re
gardless of party, look upon I im as a
man of immature judgment w ho would
constitute an extra hazardous risk as
head of tbe National Government
era of Zimbabwe were of Arab or
some other Semitic stock, is at least
bicbly plausible
Two things are quite clear ot every
one who examines the rnms and
compares them with the smaller frag
meuts of ancient building already
mentioned. Those who built Zimbabwe
were a race much superior to the
iianti' tribes, whose mud huts are now
to be found not far from these strong
and solid walls; and those other re
mains scattered through tbe country
were either the work of that same
superior race, or, at any rate, were
built in imitation of their style and
under the influence they bad left But
whether this race was driven out, or
peacabiy withdrew or became by
decrees absorbed and lost in tbJ sur
rounding Bantu population we nave
no data for conjecture. If tbey came
from Arabia tbey must have come
more than 12 centuries ago, tiefore the
davs of Mohammed for tbey were
evidently not Mussulman, and it is
just as easy to suppose that tbey came
in the early days of Solomon, In cen
turies earlier.
A Neighbor Bdltor'. View.
! EdwariiKose water of the Omaha Bee. i
The storv of his earlv life, his
academic training, apprentice life as
a lawyer, his forensic triumphs in the
KfhiHilhnuse and on the political ros
trum, his career in congress and in
trusion into the arena of journalism.
have furnished material for the people
who absorb with avidity ail that is said
and written concerning the man who
captivated a great national convention
with eloquence and carried away the
laurel crown for which the greatest of
bis party iraders have been striving.
ith ail that ban been published
concerningliryan's phjsicat'and mental
make up. his habits and the associa
tions, popular conception i-f the man
is vague. Without pretending to have
an i intimate acquaintance with Mr.
Itryau. mv opportunities for guaging
the man have been ample. Measured
the standard of men truly great.
William Jennings liivan will scarcely
take rank with eminent political
leaders of the Democratic school sucb
as were Stephen A. Douiga, John C.
Breckenridge, Horatio Sevmour, Allen
Tburman, Thomas A. Hendricks
and Sauriel J. Kandall to sav nothing
f Samuel J. Tilden, Thomas F. Bav-
ard or David B. Hill.
While gifted with oratorical power
a high onier, Bryan lacks both
pth and breadth.
lie is a popularizer of other men's
ideas, rather than an oiiginal thinker.
and has a catchy way of presenting
his subject to an audience. His forte
lies in appeals to sentiment and emo
tion, rather than in argument and
sound reasoning.
Bryan's mot vulnerable part is his
lack of moral stamina and utter In
difference to the maintenance of public
integrity, while so far as I know his
private character is unimpeachable.
He has never raised his voice or
used his pen in denunciation of flagrant
abuses of public offices or betrayal
of public trust, but on the contrary
bas permitted the paper for which he
is ostensibly the responsible editor to
gloss over and defend emf-ezzlement
in public office, gross official cecn-
gence and corruption in public plun
der, evn wh?re the offenders were
foisted into office as Republicans.
from the professional standpoint
Mr. Bryan may be considered as a di
mal failure. His legal practice bas
Tbe tJleetrtr Sf-etem Iw a (Wrrmaa) City.
i From the S-ientific American. ;
Chemnitz Saxony, two years ago
banished horses from her street car
and subtituted tbe trolley. In a report
to the state department Consul J. C.
Monoghan says of one of the principal
novelties of the adopted svstm is
that no poles are used. The method of
stringing wires is by means of orna
mental rosettes fastened into the wood
work or walls of the bouses, having
projecting books to which the wires
are attached. These books are tirmlv
fastened and are tested with seven
times the weight thev will le called
upon to bear. Owners of house with
out exception, prelereU to allow the
use of their bouses free rather than
have posts on the sidewalks.
The streets through wcieh the cars
wind their way are wider than Wash
ington street Boston, or Mestmister
street Provideotae. The raliwav tracks.
in conformity to the law are level
with the pavement and accidents to
chicles of any kind are rare. The
gauce is narrower than ic America,
but the cars keep the track and run
as rapidly and smoothy as in the
Cnited States, la the heart of the city
they run 220 yards per minute, and in
the suburbs XHi yards per minute.
The increase of traffic since the in
troduction of electricity in Cleiiiniti
bas tieen CO per cent Tbe cb have
no conductors. Tbe motorman is the
only person on board who represents
the company. By doing away w ith the i
conductor the company, saves 4 4, COO
marks anuaily. The fare is only 10
pfnennigs or a tifle less than 2 12
cents on all routes including transfers.
Should 000 persons evade p ay
ment in 12 months the loss would lie
only 1.1,000 marks. It would take
4."i0 ,000 evasions in fare to offset the
company's saving by dispensing with
conductors salaries. Among a people
wno pay lor lood ana drink in restau
rants saloons, and gardens Ton their
honor alone, it is unlikely the com
pany losses much. Culprits in this
retard when detected are punished liv
having their names advertised in the
newspapers til warning to others.
hare tioxes are attached to both end
of the cars so there is no such excuse
offered as "difficulty in getting for
ward. "
Enceae Field DeaerlblBf a Ki.a.
Eueene Field was a great admirer
of Emma Abbott and many have given
him tbs credit fnr discovering' ber.
He always said nice things about ber
whenever she came, wrote verse to tbe
fair Emma in Kansas city wben
Field was then engaged on the Times
and "jollied ' the company as only a
humorist can. In January 130 Emma
Abbott played a weeks engagement
One night she gave Paul and Vir
ginia William taHtl. was the tenor.
In "Paul oc cured a kissing scene and
tbe manner in which Enima passed
tbrougb the ordeal delighted tbe heart
of Mr Field so much that the follow
ing Sunday as a four column tribute
to the singer appeared this expansive
description: "Aha, that kiss that
long, low, languishing limpid, liquid,
ingering kiss: 1 was not a tender
kiss, nor a studied kiss, nor an artis-
ic kiss, nor a fervent kiss nor a
boisterous kiss, nor a paroxysmal kiss,
nor a nervous kiss. nor a fraternal kiss.
nor a gingerly kiss, nor a Jliffuee kiss
nor a concentrated kiss, nor a diffident
kiss, nor a pop gun kiss 'twas a calm,
holy, ecstatic outbreaking of two
fond and trusting hearts, an inter
mingling of two gentle souls sanctified
by love, a communion of tbe intan
gible by tangible means, a blending of
earth with heaven in which the latter i
ad a manifest preponderan re. Twas
uch a kiss as Troll uss, stealing by1
ight into the Trojan camp, might
fain have breathed oa Cressida'a
maiden lip, to tbe melody of the joy
ful nightingale that sung of love and
in the sheen of the round, red moon
and the stars that see but never tell."
If there is another description of a
kiss that will outrank this it is not
Known in Kansas City. After tbe de
parture of Abbott tie " Abbottonian
kiss, was a standard expression.
Gout and Neuralgia
At raw, br orir aHtl in tbe
bUxxl itU cured by
Sold br .H dmaelili and eetiemi ..
91 per boMl r prtfiNtel f rirni tit huu,-olb:-
TrmtUe .nil In .ok ul teattmunuiu trw
Im O Suiltli, tlriuwial. hu. louduuitacri t
i Constipation is the mother of (
S three-fourths of the ailments with $
hirh t h h 1 1 m i n fmilv u oolj.-, .
f ed. The persistent use of Darby's J
Celery Salts will cure the most 2
i obstinate case of Constipation J
It effects a free and easy evacua-J
tion of the bowels without pain. $
Darby's Celery Salts
for talt bn mil mruqqiiu. SO CU. . toWr. f
Men Only
Lost Vigor and Nerves Restored.
For ott yer the Old In Hillock fcitetrie
!llt hat don- -t xmx ork rtrutf ilnmsadt
ot ntn to CaioriouM Manhood. Met, Wltii
)flfd (rraiiti .ultf utfrv. imr:rn out freiui, iu(
lrTai from th etfneu ut yuutiifui IYiUir,,a ?x
bncftten up with vtwtbfui nsnir oi,iv
frw day feller asm th jultr c-ietirsttrd put.
'Srrvoaa lthiHty, di- of nxrfi nd anm
ar rur-ti pTmretittj msA aui'-kJ by xhm ptiia.
kJIrt itt f nun Stultxtuyft. teud fur tiwrii. n.
T.tT. Pit-1 $IM per buz; but X Utfixe cu
fldeuce we aeud regular
together with ralukblc book tor man only i. botn
-(Jt cUmI? Maid on iwiit of u ft. Uj cut 7
ptrntiutf. Advice on private diftviUM free.
1 10 Court ht., Ho ton, Mass.
tf-1 TV ptils mrt memStJttuttir eommtrnded cf
t,yjf ttd OM tjpnTt dryt, and ae fvf jtuy
Instant Relief
is wonderful
m its curative
Clay aad the tarda.
Daniel Webnter wad not only great
aa a lawyer and statesman, but great
aiso as a poker player. So was ilfsry
C'iay. Of course this was in th early
clae. when poker was still in the
ruut'h. Even in this crude state . it
appealed to Clay's gamMine iostiDCte.
H played for tbe excitement, and
Dot for the fain, and used to lose a
laree part of his congressional salary
at cards, lie was calm under dofeat
On!y once was be known to lose this
tPtuper and then the circumstance
justified him. At some western hotel a
professional gambler had introduced
himself into tbe game. For some time
he cheated without discovery. At last
he lay down three aces when -Clay bad
two in bis hand. Clay's angrer is de
scribed as something terrible. He
slowly drew himself out of his seat
and rus to his full height. Ife drew
bis pistol and the man made for tbe
door. Clay did not follow him, but
expressed bis indignation by stalking
around to his chair ana shootiDg a
hole through its centre. Clay knew
how to preuerrehis poise under em
barrassing circumstances. He sat down
one Saturday to a game of poker and
Dever got up until it was time to go
to cburcb. With the cards hastily
stuffed into iiiB poket he appeared
among ttie worshippers. After tbe
service, while talking to the rector, be
put bis band into bis pocket and
puuea out a pack of cards along with
bis handkerchief. Tbey fluttered to
tbe ground. Clay, nothing abashed,
picked them up and restored them to
his pocket auietly remarking that
they must have been placed there as a
joke. ,
soon euceumb to its influence.
are instantly relieved and pain
of any description ie immedi
ately cured. See bow quick it
works ou Bowtli. Trouble.
Sold everywhere.
St Tt.
22yes Tested Tree I
Optical Specialist
Hnllrilnca at Zlmhabwr That Mar Kr of
amg Miana.'l I'lanc.
iJames Bryce in tbe Century.
It would seem that at some far dis
tant date a people more civilized
than any of the present Kafir tribe
penetrated into the region we now call
Masbonaland. and had maintained it
self there for a cousiderabie period.
Rf mains of gold workings were found
in many parts of that countrv. and
even as far as the south western part
of .Y HtMbelelunrl remuirs u-hirh nli.w
that mining ethode must have been j J'm a!Jal.y cures the complaint
In tumpe, Asia. Africa, Australia
and America, tbe live great continents.
Shaker medicines are linc used bv
guttering humanity for tbe cure ot
sick ness and diseane.
.Never was there such a universal
demand never such wonderful results.
buaker Digestive UordiaL a cure for
indigestion, is nrenared from herbs
and roots, and is a natural remeclv
which cures by aiding nature and not
oy uguiing ner.
hhaker Digestive Cordial makes
tnose fat who have become thin by
uot digesting their food.
It restores tbe spirits and tbe arrne-
tite of those who are deiected and fag
ged out frm the wearine effect of
It relieves the symptoms of dvsDen-
sia, and, after using for a reasonable
For Bargains in Real Estate,
Farm. City, or Village Prujieirv, or AoctluMCT
lug Id any aad all knallon. call "on or actorem,
I.-Union Blork, Tremont Square, isialiiuocd
thi ton, a 2.
carried on oy primitive methods, no
doubt , but still upon a scale larger
than we cap well deem within the
capabilities of the Kaffir tritie as we
now see tbem. There are. moreover in
these regions, and usuallv rot far fro
some old gold workings (pieces of an
cient nuiiong executed with a neat
ness and nnisn. as well as with an
by druggists. Trial bottle 10 cents.
Undertaker and Embalmer,
Sio. Trier Block.
Talantifino I P-r Call. a-S.
I GiGUUUIIC, t Kiyat t all.
Easily and fjf made
cheaply Tl from
made at I roots and
home, f iI-aV herbs,
one bottle other
makes I - I "just as
5 gallons. IVy good."
Elizabeth Nev. a deerendent nf
Marsha! ey. mvsteriouslv disanneanvf
from Europe 20 years ago, and no one
anew wnat bad oecome of her until
ner return to iierlin a few weeks nan
uau earned lame as a ecu In tor
hin? l.iirlarifT 11 Kiamn.l, f;..-; i.-1 -i:
attempt at artistic effect which are Liebig Grimm and Schopenhauer hav
entirely absent from the rough walls ing been among her Bitters.
sometime of loose stones, sometimes
plistered with mud which tbe Kafirs
build todav,
These old buildng are, with one ex
ception, bite of wall inclosing forts
or residences. They are constructed
of small blocks of tbe granite of the
country , carefully trimmed to be of
one size, and are usually ornameajted
with a simple pattern, such as tbe so
called herringbone pattern. Th
one exception is to be found in the
ruins of Zimbabwe, in southern Mash
onaland. Here a wall of 30 feet high
and ; to 12 or H feet thick, incloses
a large elliptical space. filled
with other buidings some of which
apparently were intended for tbe pur-
piee of worship. Tbare are no inscrip
tions of any kind, and few obects.
except some rudley carved beads of
birds, to supply ar.y indication
as to the ethnological afflniites of
the jieople who erected this building
r as to the nature of their w ore inn.
Sucb indications as we have, however
suggest that it was some form of
natjre worship, including tbe worship
of the sun. We know from other
sources (including tbe f-jnptian moo-
u meuts and tbe Oid Testament I that
there was from very early times a
trade letween tbe Red sea and some
part nf East A frica : and as we know
also tbat tbe worship of natural form
and of tbe sun prevailed aaiooir the!
early Semites, tbe view that tbe build
WaaB I vm tainau ran old I k... t. v.
aoi ' od a.ra. aad frma mv era a kumor
anreaa. 1 ortond wtih , . ......
doctor , bat Uwt did m. u. ... ' J
""tlf Hv tm. time It hi Vo all ow
aaa, tan. and fcodv. Kobf.iv ...
onld hn. and would aoi ban bat tor Ct-ricca
k.a.Dl luor a,,... , CiTlctaT
Iff ak or (Vrnn. h... . . . '
of Cttwtu KawtT.wT. If V aatr all caia oat
atthattua b aowlttow tixt I cu frdir
Oat,. t. I M HV , H Vmh ,
aoond. and am jtrfeti ireii.
Mia. IhJLAS ttaVaJ.'li:U Oaftorn, H. T.
aavv Cm Tmm
f.r. rvfftjt
ZtmmmiZmt """' " r I
a. UMMli.at fat u r.
SB fin hmTSZSZl.
biiti nt Hi AO liM filiS.
-rt Srrjj. Tatacituua. TJac I
wo. tfc.o . an
Ktw LaHfjo. IMvt.laa.
Taking elect Jane 3. l&e.
Train, leave Brattlehoro a follows -
S-i a.m., for Sininrfteril anil Sew York.
Ju a.m., for Miller, fall. Palmer and New Lon
rion. Connerttn? at Wlik-rr Fall with Mt-d
Imrr K. K., at Palmer with BKtton A Albanv
B. K, at New LoaUoa with V Y S. rl anl
H.R. k.. and with Meamer Itmrk lslan.l for
Mystic Inland. W .trh Hill and Bln-k l.-iand.
S.lo a. m tor Sprtrozrietd and INrw York.
10. a jn, for Millent Fall, and ataUoncon rTtrb
borv U. H, Palmer and M.uoui- on Btua A
Altiany R. K.. and for Sew l.ondou.
I AS p. at., for spiintrlield and New York.
S.lo p.m mall train for Sprlaetietd.
4- p. m., for Milter. Fall, and nation, on FttrB
Ijurr B. K., Palmer and Sew London and Sew
l ork via horwlt-n Line.
4-37 p.aa for Sprtnfrnetd and New York 'Datlr.
Train. sirlTe at Brattieboro a follows :
a.sa.. from Sew York and Sptins-ftVld.
hi IS a.m trim Sew Y ork via Sonrtrk Line,
Sew Uoo.kw. Palmar and Millers Fall.
11 1 a. m, from Kpiinrnkl.
1 p.m., from Sew London, Palmer and Mister
p.m-, from Bprinrfleld and Sew York.
i.M p.m from Sew York and SprlnBVld.
I. , from Sew lnl.ta, nmMrtliif from
Klui-k Inland, W Mrh Hill and MvstK Island.
Palmer and Miller. alia.
hi.W p.m., from Sew York and SpTinrfieM.
a.m., m da v. only I n sununctd and
Sew York.
awSult-rt to rhanrv wltbont aorira.
D.MA KtN7.lt. tui. Sew tondun.
o. W . (IHM ISti, o. P. A, St- Albana.
J.A.tWll TUAIUI, 1. P. A, Ntw London.
Will give day and ereninr tevonra i irt
band and Tv-writinc liuriiiy tne tiBinit-r
auontba. Aleo liona-kerpini- and bu-m-
ear wpottdVare if dniimL 1 wtoai and "
al work a Mnalty. . S 6rinc Brat
tteinro. aoU

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