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Elkhart Weekly Sentinel (Newspaper) - October 16, 1885, Elkhart, Indiana H. Editor aud IN 1866 AS THE DEMOCRATIC IN 42. ELKHART OCTOBER 16, 1885. VOL. 8. TIME 91. s It. 21 No. 9 71 No. 65 27 No. 5 Limited 4 4ipm p m 55am 7 00am last 3 30 a Rapids 4 35a 6 00 a 1145 a Rapids 2 Oo p 8 35 P m going N. 8 30p 25 p accommodation 8 40 p m and goshen 45a at 05 p Elkhart for p m trains are Nos. 9, 1, 5,12, 4,8. trains run by which is 28 minutes slower than former No to carry Tickets can be obtained at this for all prominent points in the United k. Ticket 12 86 No. 22 24 82 No. a No. 4 8 No. 28 Railway and 2. 4.-03 4:28 4:57 6:13 7:15 8:38 a.m. 10:15 7:25 am. 1:20 8:00 9:00 4. a 7:51 8:i0 8:49 10:10 11:14 12:30 4:25 2:05 7:15 7:00 and 1. am 4:00 0:15 5:30arn. 0 45 7:49 5' 9:10 9:40 3) 11:J0 12:1" pm 4.-07 3. 00 " 00 " No. 11 leaves Elkhart at 6:;;( a m. Granger at 7:10, arrives at Benton at No. 12 leaves Bon ton at 1:30 p Center at 2:38, arrives at 5:30. Ticket Teeth per Set and South Broderick's Opera pent attention civen to all professional Q. M. and special attention to diseases of the and Office 11 to 12 K. 3 to a p. M. Office over Kelley Leonard's drug M. and system of by ocular chemical analysis and microscopio examination of the special to the disease of 3VL Physician and No. 190 near Residence on Third one door south of Office and residence connected with the Telephone Office 10 to 12 A. 2to5and7to8p. C. 1>.. and of the of of of Office and residence connected by 8pecialt:^disea8esof children and all chronio Office old over 38 Mara of from 1 a. m 12 m. and 3 and 7 to 8 p. m. At drug store on 8. 8 to 9 a. m. 1 to 2 and 6 to 7 p. m. one door south of the South Main St. Drug - patronized from far and His photos san not be Main F. Public and Office in A furniture 117 Main h. will h. c. w. Vesey - PACIFIC 25 Booms to A choice line of cigars always on tlon Give him a All 8ilious are perfectly safe to being VEGETABLE and with tho greatest caro from the best They relieve the sufferer at once by off all impurities through the All a GREENE Dealers inail large vain in at once package of goods of large Will get free a that will at all timesa full stock Fancy Fish aud Fruits and highest market price paid corner and Pigeon Favorite keep constantly on hand a full t of tho besi and freshest in tho market a full line and the affords in the line of always be found in The lowest prices guaranteed on ALL CAKES AHD constantly on WINES AND keep none but the best in our and invite the public in general to Opposite P. money than at anything else by ft I an for the best selling book succeed None Terms Book Portland 3VIIIJ) POWER H In use 30 Prescriptions of an eminent Safe and op Worm or of of Children or Bilious Sick Violent .SO General Weakness Bilions Suppressed too Difficult Rheumatic and Blind or Cold in the IIS I It y Diseases of the Fi Sold by or sent postpaid on receipt of for Dr. Book on also MEDIC 10 New E' I D for Send 10 n CL will mail von valuable sample box of goods that will pnt you in tbe way of making more money in a few days than you ever thought possible at any Capital not Yoa can at home and work in spare time or all the All of both of grandly BO cents to earned every That may test tho we who are we mil send to pay tor tho all Is so with so much And such a plaintive sweetness Lights up liis shadowy We hail bini as he And at his side stray Wherever valley Or tinted him the mingling gold and The woodland robes to meet uim In summer's crimson And when at eve he velvet couch Is spread Where softest numbers Are melting round his saw him kiss the In his arms she She trembled at his blushed and turned She wrapped his mantle round hide her So light of heart he found Bo altered leaves her ye roam And side by side illume The hilltops and the mingling gold and One hand the emerald many a And the Of crimson and of and he moor and Hts cheek is rerl with lover now is He tramples the wild hands have He thy fairest And thy tide of linger near Stay by dear He'll crown thee with a thou Shalt be his Thou his auburn myrtle blossoms Nor tiy him when he i resses His ruby lips to did THE THE PROBATION OF orchestra all were cue vast mass of and yet it was only one of the ordinary Saturday Concerts that was about to take those concerts that have taken such a ou the hearts of the London they have but to bo and forthwith their success is this the was unusually one of ilK the London is very faithful to its about to resume his i after mouths of long aud tedious aud was to bo that storm of such as the of St. Hall love to give to who hive well and faithfully to as the aud was al its very when the large room was end to end with the aud tha hero of the occasion was tossing back his long that fell like a laaue over his face as he again aud again in acknowledgment of the a little old with quite and walked up the aud took up his ia one of thK outside sitting down quietly amid tha and Jetting his bright keen eyes rove as though iu search of some one far over the of the bowing violinist to the seats behind the wore densely as they with lovers of good music who are content to wait for an hour or more to hear the souls iu for tho ate sum of seldom is among musical people that the one face for which the litt e old man was eo stood out among its as beautiful picture ill n crowd of It was a fair but with a of sadness iu tha gray that looked oUt Of ill one apparently so it Was a dressed in and had just laid aside a book in which she had been absorbed when tho great violinist came in. As she settled herself in seat after the tumult bad and the business of the afternoon was about to she became aware of the gaze fixed so earnestly on She did not seem ail last year at those same all this year up to tho present she had feit those keen eyes riveted on until she begun to look ou them as a matter of having forgotten both the annoyance they had caused her nt first and the amusement of a later she had made up her mind that the little old gentleman was an amiable as time after in whatever | of the hall she to his quick eyes found her and kept her in a fall staro throughout the whole nothing no meeting her at the no following her as she walked no. She said to he was a but a and with that reflection the music would and she would forget all about But as she smiled to sec the face she had grown so used to that she missed it if by a rare chance she were she could not but remark that it as it aged sines the last the lines of age that formed over the sensitive old face seemed to have deepened and tho eyes to have lost somewhat of their my old gentleman has aged this last she thought carelessly to as she drew with exquisite the sweet wail of the touched by a that quickly drove all thoughts out of her hours later the concert was all and Helen Spencer was descending tha somewhat breakneck staircase that leads from tho orchestral with her ears still linging with Beethoven aud and a somewhat eager smile of anticipation on her utterly forgetful of her She was in for she was not the of her own and was walking down Piccadilly as fast as conventionality will allow you to walk in a when her across the street to the Green Park was stopped by a eUing of The brougham that halted immediately iu front of her was small and perfectly aud for one moment Helen caught a glimpse of its It was her but he did not see he lay back among the wilh his eyes shut and a look of deadly weariness ou his thin A pang shot through the girl's how ill he aud how lonely he almost as lonely as she * And then there was a the carriages had passed and the policeman was motioning to her to take advantage of her of ten brought her to her a house in Grosvenor and as the door was opened to her by a solemn she asked Mrs. Fane come in he and with a lightened heart the girl ran quickly up the and entered the as though afraid to as a flash of lightning Siere passed over her faco a smile of intense to be succeeded at once by her usual serene as she perceived that the room was not a man sat in one of the reading the day's aud by his side tho with its inviting Helen had thought of but the sight of 1 he was too much for She was so always exhausted because she loved It so there could be no harm down for five even and drinking a Cnp of tea in his so she advanced iThe man jumped to your ' Mies he yon must be almost she could not did she inclined to Why was she foolish as to enter the room at she with on have been to the you come up from suppose he with an amused this time for a a Does that displease gathered her senses can be nothing to me either one way or she answered rather and puther cup He looked at her in and was about tj when a loud knock at the door caused him to go to the is my he as he turned the room and then perceived that he was Miss Spencer had Before he had time to more than give way to a muttered there was a rustle on the a rustling of silk and heralding the approach of a of her oWn It was Mr. She came into the glance at her told you all A strange to the quiet whom she called her and whom she looked at are she appears he with his quiet as he kissed her and put a chair for was that designing girl had raced home from her concert to be alone with for Jones tells me she is come Fane designing girl i3 a he she may but she is a aud no like to my forgetting what I have striven impress oil that unless you m with my full not have heard that there is no necessity to repeat the he said antl Mrs. Fane for once felt the and changed the in her Helen Spencer was walking up and iu a state of agitation that her afternoon's employment hardly Poor hers was a very sad common enough Well born and once moving iu belter society than the to whom she now acted as she was now an by a of i to Forced by these to her bread either a governess or she had chosen the attracted by the high salary her by Mrs. although by no means by the lady did not very great to out that Mrs. Fane had not obly an temper of her but that she was A very It was a well-known fact that Charlie Fane had m her for her and had met with his punishment iu bei g worried and irritated into a premature His was a d kind cf but he too was at his mother's in so far that she the and never failed to remind him of the fact And this who was destined by his mother to make some brilliant aud Hiilen did not deny she knew it but too but was tho first time she had allowed it even to loved and she go She said it over and over iu a despairing aud then a feverish haste over ook a desire to fly and hide her ho d where she might weep out ail the sorrow that was oppressing and feel that she had done For to-day the danger flag had before hpr aud something had told her that her love was m a faint measure She Went down to dinner with her usually pale face lighted lip by spots of and her eyes soft and heavy from Conversation did not very as far as the young people were Mrs. Fane too was Edward had ample time to reflect ou Helen's which to him seemed redoubled nnd to smile bitterly as he thought of his mother's menacing words to Jt was so Mrs. Fane was not going aud her tone was extra as she bade Helen come and write some letters for She had been exasperated at dinner by Edward's absurd politeness and deference to a aud by Helen's implied people who did not care to visit she suspected au attachment between the two young and yet had no grounds on which to frame a definite There was no help for she must pet lid of M ss and that without Sim was about to launch upon tiie with her usual ruthless when sue was spared the trouble by Helen announcing to her that she was very but if she was not causing 3Irs. inconvenience she would like to leave her in as early ai Mrs. Fane desire anything shall go on Miss she said eyeing the girl aud wondering why she was falling in wth her own plans in this extraordinary Was she doing so in order to have moie freedom to see If so she should find herself grievously evening wore Fane came up but neither his mother nor Helen said one word to him of the latter's and on Monday he went he had not the slightest idea but that he should find Miss Spencer in Grosvenor place on his retum some time iu the It was late whon he did come and as he walked up to the door a with two boxes on was just driving Carelessly he asked Jones who it was that was going io the and when that with outward gravity but with some inward responded that it was Miss who was he after a is she gone Jones did not step into a hansom and promise a double fare if the cab were iqi and followed to its destination was the work of a and soon Edward Fane found himself driving close behind Helen Spencer a network of streets and thoroughfares that led to that far-famed East of Past Shoreditch the Green down the Hackney skirting tho Victoria until the cab stopped at one of those little houses with bow which in their dreary uniformity form the staple habitations in that part of Helen stepped out of her Edward did the same from and as she turned to speak about her he advanced to address He had meant to upbraid but the sight of her sad face disarmed and he was only anxious for the time to find out that shi had come to some sort of she after she had got over the first start of at seeing Abbott is an old of she is sure to make me and the s wife here is a great friend of Mr. Mr. Fane had no intention of being Ho folio her into the where Mrs. Abbott was fussing into the little all smothered in seating himself on the faded green rep with a judicial aspect that was almost too much for poor Helen's overwrought But it did not last giving way soon to a gentle tenderness that was still more and to resist the girl had to all her sat on and Mrs. Abbott looked in from time to but her instinct had put her on the right and did not It ended at ' young jind shame asb assured him that she could never consent to I such a begging him to leave ' and excitedly reiterating that he ought to have followed After sach an i appeal he could hot but he went promising to himself that not many hours should elapse before he again himself in her the following he came down to who liked his but cordially detested his him a wi h the simple that it had arrived by the first for Miss Edward took it with that did not for one instant deceive the and after a histy stepped into a hansom and once more drove down to mother had been at an evening party the night and had not yet mads her He Would be back in Grosvenor place before she came and she would he at last reached his so early was it in the that shrinking from the had not Mrs. Abbott not to admit him should he and that worthy woman at introduced him into her yoring He found hor busy wri She started up with a almost angry face when she saw she did not expect this from It is not kind of you to This is my he holding out her I own it a poor This which came for you this looked to me so like fancying it might be I brought it is the sho said and then fell to blushing iu a manner that was anything but yon excuse she opening her let er to hide her As her eyes fell on its contents she uttered an exclamation of she does it it can't be it is a read Mr. and see what it took the letter and read it. It was perfectly plain aud to the Messrs. Farley Smith begged to inform Miss Spencer according to tho will of their late Mr. Frederick with tho exception of a few was the sole inheritor of his his house in his and that they t receive her instructions as to the Frederick exclaimed is I have never heard of him in my much less seen it must be a and intended for some other Miss shall said best plin will be to go at once to Farley it and ask for further I will go with thank said as she rapidly disappeared to absolutely forgetful that not five minutes ago she was meditating the dismissal of Edward at Messrs. Farley Smith's Helen found that the letter was no Mr. Paley had left his money to and to no aud very little light the lawyers throw on the beyond the that their client had been decidedly his eccentricity taking benevolent and musical that he had mentioned that he was much interested in Miss that she was a a and a great lover of and that for these three ha h id chosen her for his and once he had let drop that he had her mother intimately many He had died tho previous morning almost was in I could but know who it is who has been SO good to she us suggested a lower ' you may be lo one think that would be said Mr. I will give you a explaining who you to the who has lived there many The poor old mau has no they drove to Curzon Edward waiting outside in the cab while Helen went into the Did it not seem as though she were already his And yet had not a new barrier arisen her tween them? He waited patiently too absorbed in his own to count the minutes till Helen came after some time she did her eyes were full of is my little old she said to in awe-stricken of the Saturday nodded her she could not was thinking of the wonderful change that had come to her whom he till recalled to his senses by the cabman inquiring where he should drive to Turning to ho asked with a shall I to Hackney or to Grosvenor looked at him with a deep am so she said would like to Let it be to Grosvenor mouths afterward Edward and Helen were seem very and perhaps not to my young readers to hear a tallow candle or the of a reindeer called And yet these things may really be considered as Eskimo because they delight the children of the cold precisely the way that a box of bonbons delight is a certain kind of in arctic countries known as the It is about the size of a is quite has a prominent white stripe on its aiTd its webbed feet are of a brilliant When sitting in rows on the edge of greenish these little red feet are very when the men have killed a number of the Eskimo women cut off the bright red draw out the blowing into the distend them as much as possible so as to form When these pouches are thoroughly dried they are tilled with reindeer and the bright red which I assure you look much nicer than they are little In very cold weather the Eskimo children eat great quantities of fat and blubber and th s fatty which seems to us so helps to keep them warm and only other kind of candy that the Eskimo children is the marrow trom the long leg or of the slaughtered Of they are very Whenever a reindeer is killed and the meat has been stripped from the bones of the these bones placed on the of the igloo and cracked with a hatchet until marrow is The bones are forced apart with the and the marrow is dug out of the ends with a and narrow spoon made from a I have eaten this marrow and and one becomes accustomed to eating frozen meat it is really an acceptable while cooked and nicely ser vedi it would be a Frederick in St. in ' is a very handsome he observed to ' the do you 18 a study of i f of 1850-'51 Reunite at the State Indulge in Reminiscences of and the Indianapolis J of the Convention of 1850. was but a small of visitors at the session of the reunion ot the members of the Constitutional Convention of InSO at English's Opera the simply for the purpose of The spectators occupied the main the stage beinK reserved for the and the Hon. McKee delegate to the Constitutional Convention from Jefferson called the meeting to W. who was a delegate from the County of Lawrence to the State Constitutional Convention of and who was elected Pres dent of the convention by a vote almost was called upon to preside over this meeting of the survivors of the William H. who the principal Secretary of the Constitutional was unanimously Secretary of tho The following members responded to their P. delegate from Putnam from ViRo delegate from P. delegate from Cass B. delegate from Horean McKee delegate from B. delegate from Decatur A. delegate from Miami delegate from A. delegate from Shelby S. delegate from Dearborn M. delegate from Floyd delegate from delegate from Crawford delegate from Johnson B. delegate from Laporte G. delegate from Hendricks W. delegate from Lawrence tho roll was called the Secretary announced the names ot those who were certainly known to be and it was found that the total survivors aggregated but thirty-three out of a convention composed of about ISO conclusion ot the Hon. Oliver P. Irom in the Constitutional Invoked the divine the members rising to announced that he had letters from two of the members of the and on motion they were The letters were from Christopher C. and Gen. R. A paper on Unwritten History of the written by Hon. John I. a short time before his was read by Mr. to whom it was presented by a daughter ot the evening session of the reunion was more largely attended by spectators than was that of tho and the programme proved an interesting addresses be ng made by Vice President on Constitution and Its Hon. Personnel of the Hon. William McKee the prominent features of the work of the Hon Oliver P. Badger ot in an address which was in the beginning in the middle and at the close and by Col. Taylor of who w as a member of the convention from Laporte and is still vigorous .at the age of 8i of of 1851. members of the Legislature of 1831 are still and of these were iu attendance at the reunion at Opera There Was a fair audience of ladies and the being principally of an informal most of the lime of the session being spent in and indulging in reminiscences of olden The meeting was called to order by Judge and Hon. William H. Speaker of the House under the new called to and Dr. Andrew J. Hsy was chosen showed the f E. Daviess and Joseph H. B. D. Believed to be but not John Hancock and mow living in Ben John Hendricks in Jackson and O. P. Park and Job James M. H. Isaac D. G. Andrew J. William S. Michael Phineas M. Samuel Andrew John Lyie Martin D. Hichard 1<\ Mahlon D. George AV. Steuben and Calvin Joseph 5L to be but not William B. Beach living at R. John Henry W. Jacob Zimri Samuel T. Robert Francis F. May Edward P. Francis John Laverty thought to be living in Daniel C. David S. Milton D. C. Hiram H. Thomas M. Theophilus Gilbert C. Steuben and Godlove O. Total members of House believed to be 37. W. H. on taking the chair at the evening Gentlemen of the thank you sincerely for assigning me the duty oi presiding over this and I recognize that the selection is because I am the surviving presiding of the first Legislature held under the present perform the duty with mingled feelings of pleasure and of which I find it to in meeting again comrades of a third of a century and pain at the realization of the fact that so many have passed and that the others must speedily never so fully realized the shortness of life and the transitory nature of all worldly honors and as 1 have since the call for this reunion has developed that so many of my old comrades are I remember friends so together I've seen around me Like leaves In wintry I feel like one Who treads alone Some banquet hall Whose lights are Whose garlands And all but he the little body of great men who formed the first Constitution of in 1816. have long since passed as have I all the members of the first thirteen General Assemblies of the may bo mistaken in but if there bo a member of any Legislature of this held prior to 1831,1 do not know and I have made diligent to General Assembly which met in 1835 was the 20th that had been held up to that and the of members elected would aggregate and yet to day you could probably count all who survive on the of one Even including all the Legislatures up to 1810, there are probably not over a dozen surviving of the thousands the twenty-five Legislatures which had then been Coming live years to 18i5, would probably not increase the number to over would doubtless like to know who these venerable and patriotic To state of the personnel ot the first General Assembly held under the and to give some account as to who are the survivors ot the preceding will be the object of this have already said that I have not heard of anv one being alive who was a member of any of this State held prior to 1831. There may of and one of my objects In making this address is to call out the as may be but I think that Hon. Alexander C. represented Putnam County in the House of Representatives surviving member - f that and of all the Legislatures back to the organization of the next come to the Assembly of 1832-3. have not been able to find that any member of that Legislature survives except John C. then one of the Representatives from tho County of father was a member of tho Legislature also 01 1H33-4, and often heard him talk about the session being held in the House of Morion and also about who then but 1 have been unable to find that any of the of are now Daniel a member of that was interest In'T this unfortunately he died since the call was B. and that is my distinguished Col. Richard whom 1 am sure you all delight to Incidentally I will state a fact in connection with this Legislature which may be of as it wonderful progress the country has that It Is that the record that died near was then the sole representative of Marion and Hamilton counties and all the country north of the great Miami find that my friend Thomoson was returned to the next which met in 1835, and with him ame another of my old a Representative from Henry and now a highly esteemed citizen of as far asT is another old Christopher C. now a resident ot Red is a little singular that the same three and are survivors of the n xt be added Joshua B. a Representative from Perry and Dr. N. who subsequently served With In the Senate of the United and Graham again turned up as the as fat as I of the ot 1831-8. My friend Thompson seems not to have been a a political struck him about or he or got tired of the he can tell you more entertainingly than any man to the ot Carr and C. C. Graham as far as the only so that it would seem that? of the twenty-three Legislatures held up to that tim there are probably less tha i a dozen I know ot but eight at this but there may be and probably These Legislatures were all held betoro my but I now come to of which I have some personal first Legislature I ever saw was the Indiana Legislature of 18:i9--'40 It was a great event to at that time of my humble and has made a marked my rode three days ou horseback from Scott to In winter weather and over the worst possible to see it and attend a Democratic State although I was not then of age by several I may say that the convention nominated General Tighlman A. Howard for He badly although a very so I the bitter of the political defeat ot my party and had so much cf Cass and at pioneers in the I he last twenty-five years that I have learned to take such things quite had then a population of only a few but was putting on city airs even at that I remember there was a riot one night soon after my growing out of I he m of a negro man and white and it made a terrible who was a member of the Indiana Leg one time or another for nearly twenty was a member of that and I remember thac I boarded with during my stay of several at a house kept by Bazil Brown on the east aide of near Tennessee The house is still but I think every one of tae stopping and there were have long since passed and I know of but four members of that Legislature now They are Fabius M. C. James S. and Amzi L. to the Legislature of 1810-41, the only members of it that I know to be alive are A. O. W. James C. and Aaron the next 18 my venerable friend Joseph F. who I am glad to sea here was principal Clerk of the and he me that he knows ot but seven members of that Legislature now W. James A. C. Christopher C. Aaron James S. and John was present at the organization of the Legislature of 1842-13, and had acquaintance of the m as I was for the a candidate for a legislative and trying to learn the art of with the those surviving of that delegation I can name now of Amzi L. George AV. Joshua B. James Ritchey and Franklin had a very intimate acquaintance the members of the Legislature of 184a-4 by reason of being principal of the House of Judge William T. long the Reporter of the Supreme Court of the United was the Secretary of and is st U but Jesse D. Bright the President of the and Andrew Ti. thj Speaker of the and nearly all of the ISO men who were my associates in that busy with the affairs of and full the hopes and ambitions and cares of have nuuc lu eternal called the ron ur uic lou ot that House a great many times in that but were I to call it now I know but live left to and but four George W. James R tch and John Pitcher are the and the Representatives are Augustus C. W. W. D and my old and highly valued David who was from my We rode three days the roads ever seen by mortal man to reach the capital He came a greater distance in about three hours to attend this now come to the Legislature of 1844-5. When that Legislature the duty devolved on as Chief of calling the House to order If I should call the same old roll I think less than a dozen would be found alive to I will call Kuch as I know to be A. C. Alexander B. Franklin David James S. J. B. William W. Robert Augustus C. and of tho George Berry and James may be but these are all I know to be I went to Washington City before the close of that where I rem ined several had no connection with the Indiana Legislature until I was elected to the first one held under the new TO pass over the Legislatures which met during my absence iu Washington of my lack of information about them and because others are here better prepared to speak of men as William E. Delano E. Andrew M. L. Jos. H. L B. J. A. Jonathan S. M. Michael C. F. A. B. George W. and other gentlemen who I see have not time to were members of those and they were all important and able what I have further to say on this occasion I shall sneak only of the first Legislature held under the present was the understanding iu advance that It was going to be a Legislature of unusual The new Constitution had Just been adopted by an Immense majority of the Its adoption made a careful revision of the laws necessary in order that they should conform to its The work devolved on the in a continuation of the work begun and outlined by the The new Constitution required that the forms and practice in the which had before that time been very intricate and should be revised and the pleading made more the then prevailing between law and equity and that the general statute law of the should be reduced to a plain and systematic whole temple of State from spire to foundation had to be taken so as to to the new Constitution aud the progress and improvements of the do all this and much more was devolved on the first and consequently that Legislature was not restricted by the Constitution as to length of It was necessarily longer in session than any Legislature ever held in. the having met on the 1st of 18.M, - - to that elected a Many of the had served in the vention which framed the and in previous it was a splendid body of representative glauce over the list will many names of high standing and recognized abll most of whom were called to high and honorable Great as was the number of members of the Constitutional Convention called to represent the people in the of United more were called from the H. John G. Norman i- eorge G. David P. James D. all and liam E. J ames A. Joseph Mahlon D. Andrew Calvin William S. Holman and William H. all of whom are Legislature Is also ahead as to the number of Its members transferred to the reme the convention having furnished three and the Legislature as W. E. who will next address and H. James H. F. and Samuel B. wh arc Legislature furnished a Govern jr of tho James D. W a Lieutenant D. a Clerk of tne Su reme William B. two taries of Norman Eddy and James 8. two Generals in the Union Slack and and numerous other close of Mr. English's remarks Judge Niblack was and addressed the meeting at He was followed by Hon. W. a Hon. Robert N. Hudson of Vigo Hon. John Lyla King of and Col. R. W. hour for adjournment having Mr. mod melancholy duty In Thb ' tlie ' States Js Goes and Sherman Will Go Back to the The election in Ohio oa 13, was for Stite and county for 37 Se and 110 of the General and upon four amendments to the constitution of the State from October to one the term of office for Tow ship Gov. Hoadly Democratic cand date for J. B. 1- the Republican and A. B. Leonard Prohibit on candidate for election resulted in the success oE the entire as J. B. Lieutenant Gen. J. C. Attorney J. of Supreme T. A. have also secured of the which John Sherman to the States The following returns wete sent out by telegraph on the following the pL whole Siato is elected by from 15,000 to 18,(1(10 Leais ature will be on joint with a good w majority in both Tha vote was aud on the Ees rve came oat in full one feci ng it a duty to do all in his power to bring the back to This will secure the election of a United States and the early enactment of a law the liquor Another very result of the election will be to prohibition from Ohio come iu more than but there is regularity iu the ratio of Republican With over four hundred of the precincts the gains have run from 10 to 40 per precinct nnd averaged 17. At this rate the will overcome plurality of 1-2,000 in 1883 and give Foraker a plurality of 16,000. the Pr vote kept up at its present it will reach and the largest Prohibition gains are reported in It to be considered that the with the better got ont their votes in the ia the where the feeling seemed in their the vote was not so fully A fell all no more than a cessation at any This did not seem to the Democrats as The Germans in all of the cit es went strongly for the and the colored to a considerable with the Those figuring at Republican State h claim 20,000 for the head of their and no less than 15,000 for the rest of it. The reports from the close counties aud are in favor of the Republican legislative ticket to the extent that they will have fn ly majority in the lower and ten ia the but this is estimated on partial especially as to the State Of the thirty-seven Senators the Republicans claim the close of th's had been receive 1 from 776 of the 2,017 voting precincts in the which gave Foraker a total vote 148,972; Hondly 132,197; Leonard 9,913; net 12,924. The remaining precincts in 1883 gave a Democratic majority of In the pinces heard from we nothing from Cleveland and nothing from tlie heavy Democratic wards in Elections for Thirty following is the vote of Ohio since the organization of the Republican party and election of Gov. Chase in 1855: 18i)7Goremor.. 1861GoTemor If State 1864President.. 1^65Uovemor 18Sec. State 1868Sec. State 186;Governor,. 17.,6I8 187,497 161,541 184,.t(13 212,8&1 231,610 206,997 378,705 288.661 237,210 233,633 25632 243,606 Maj. 243IU W 16.5.0 6 182,439 193,697 213,606 240,622 18S0-President... 1881Gtivemor... 2811.128 2.S8.7(K) 236,0; 128,581 238,273 218,105 0 251,780 21.1,837 221,204 297,813 316,872 330,689 240,105 274.120 836.261 262,021 375,(M8 312,735 297,75il 347,164 391,590 100.082 214,6.>4 2:-8,'!6 292,264 311,098 313,182 271.625 270,966 3i9,i32 343,0 6 3l,82l 288,426 3:6.874 380,275 G 38,23-3 G 9,072 G 6,786 G 6.4.T6 G 6,330 G 12,3(13 P 8.362 P 9,857 P 11,269 5,577 D 101,1199 U 54.781 R 69,586 R 29.9?6 R 42,6.16 R 2,983 R 17;83 R 41,428 R 7,518 R 16,668 R 20,11-8 R 14,1.50 R 37,5.^1 R 817 D 17,202 D 5,549 R 5,744 R 7.5(17 R 22 D 3,154 R 17.129 R 34,277 R 34.309 R 19,115 12,6.3l D 11,718 R 31.802 vote in the third column is changed from Greenback to in the of 1S82, as the Prohibition vote then largely exceeded the Greenback The Greenback vote 5.345 in 1882; 2,937 iu 1883; and 5,170 for Butler in 1884. Elections of 1SS5. State elections of the current year are not but some of them are Following is the will at a election to be held on Nov. 10, an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court to 1111 the term of the Hon. J. K. will elect on Nov. 3, a its Supreme witi elect on Nov. 3, Its State Senate for one year and the members of Its House of elected on May 5, the members of a Constitutional which met in Tallahassee on Juno and framed a new Constitution tor tho ana provided that It should be submitted to the vote of Hie people on Nov. 18 6. will elect on Nov. 3, Governor and other State officers and elected oh Aug. 3, tha candidate for State Treasurer and a proposition to hold a convention to of the Maryland will elect on Nov. d. Comptroller and Clerk ot the Court of will elect on ernor and other State officers and and vote upon a amendment to the Constitution of tho t tate for voting in an elected on April 0, the fusion candidates for Judge and of the State UnU will elect Nov. 3, Governor and other State officers will elect on Nov. 3, Judge and of the State Jersey will elect on 3, its Senate and the Assem York wilt elect on Nov. 3, Governor arid dther oil five Justices of the Supremo and both branches of the will e oct on Nov. 8, State Island on April 1, the candidates for and other State officers aud I a will on Nov. 3, Attorney and on April 1, without the candidate for Associate of tUo Supreme lost 15,00(1 men in the Tonquin find her in cost of building oqd frontier ' the conferred the right of pickles
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