Bloomfield Democrat, September 7, 1888

Bloomfield Democrat

September 07, 1888

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Issue date: Friday, September 7, 1888

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Friday, August 31, 1888

Next edition: Friday, September 21, 1888 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Bloomfield Democrat

Location: Bloomfield, Indiana

Pages available: 3,745

Years available: 1888 - 1917

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All text in the Bloomfield Democrat September 7, 1888, Page 1.

Bloomfield Democrat (Newspaper) - September 7, 1888, Bloomfield, Indiana "xmi >«»:»'»'Advertising Îv1 o d i ii ni IN 'l'IlK i M'V ^ VOL. XX. StttI» Libruriaii m /f BL()i)MFiELl), INDIANA, V\lU)\\ THE LARQ^BI CIRCULATION THlv COUKTV. 18SS NO 25, Home Evidence No oth.T ! ro¡iar:it home cqii.!l to II. l.owfil, Mass.. vn!.. . as it li;is iH'on lor yc for inirifyint: strengtlu'iii"!; hoiiio Uli li i. ' '1 .■OMU ut .„ U-IV il tvsoags iu iUe lo b,; iiSòi aá Ü\on- wa:iLs. tui>iv < thoir iiii.l houciit.y . („Mkorwas iuleri-uptcìi fit this i-oiiit u r.uMüiii.; K.mtlonian cm tho pUiL- !.liat as Mie suii una 1v-1 jildito thuiiiiiiu : lllUin « iui • 111 ,1u(lcco 'Í liui nuni Opens Ihc l)<Mti-ocratic rauspanísí. irci Mion llliill ti." ;l-tiill'.l' if lu- L.-iijiliiy Iirosidont (1/ ii;Ki l i;:!1iiii,l; V. tlMUl'lod > c t.iko Kood's fSars lesfl ill size, i'l a short tmiL' tlisai'iieai l)iui;'l;y.':il Contra! Street, I.owoll, h:iil ."^wclliiiiis and iDirjs on his laco and i\oek, which Hood's S.iisi]':!-lilhi completely Ho Acldre:i.?es an Imnier.i;' Tiircng at Pürí Iluron, t'' 1 ; -i i'u do hi' u lie i: fnoi. ko !. a, >1 iio •ad ■. 1 ii;ir:n:i;i, , r, "tho sun faeia ; the .aliaui s, ill t! i 1'. ivi , piva. a i.Ir, i'll. liooeivo V niiv > 1 s 1 noti .tos oí' ,, ],,;•, : polilioal hoanl .-i ¿t-eal lod to tlie proiilo, nad- lhal ail i d.'iu.lo lii'MM, luU 1!» ova:- witu^"--'.''! as iiiiioa V.i Îiiis Vfar on tlio part u hi-a pr.>iiH't:vo t.inü'. Praiso Hood '3 Sarsaparilla , \\ii'o oí Ilio First As-• ( f I.owe!!, s.'iys that tvoublod witli itoiaaeli ..darbo. wlàoli níilhinj; ;s (..¡a.- i'iì every ion- ....________ ùjlisa^d totake lierhed. ami xvas Jinnble Ja ciiduic aay noiso. Pli'^ look Ilood's Sa.rsapr.rilli, and after a timo tiie atl.'-.eks ccas^d cuiìrely. 5Iai:y more inifjlit bo ;;iven had wc rootn. Olitile rooonimnndaliott rf {loopìo of Lowe'd, viicv kaow r.s, \vo ask y. u lo try Hood^'s SoTsaparilia Soldby atliirup ;.st3. t'I; s.xfi rí.'j. l'' 'i ■'iiíy hy C. I. Iioon A t Avoli! th« tli>ii Mrs. C. W. M sist."»ut Fire 1" i for IG years slu disorder and i. relieved. Tl.o night, when ^hp w I'icsi-iii Adinliii»lr as u M rti'.d îloiii'tt fios »; líi;;lí 'I'm 111", utui tl Iiiili.i^i-d liy It l pi>i> Aui.iiciii laiiitiiit Autlioriij to Einpliiistze Hi.i x rijiisu- "ts. \ ¡i¡il 1 inl<-.i :'.i.. i .ilia ) UJastiC" •;»ii lailmr. »JllOltll lOO D04 - itï'i Qno DcUar l,av lioai liUt. o 'u.ivf u. cmu p. l;fo kopi 1 .. suiidoaly ail I of t.ti'3 IruHi. iple )..'.r.l naai. s.. I a civil tuiiguti ill my iiiid I In kcor) it as long as I live, d j say thai some people soinotinieá h. Mi a lo ì liifir sonsos or they ounnot see tilo truth, and oftou, mifortuaately, can't kiKü'.i it. ¡.í/au'hter and cheer:»]. '•Just think uf it for ona nioniciit. Wo iiru told that a high tarilï luake.s a country rio!i.>r, .IS if it wero uos.siblo to make* a conn- ÍL is n b'juiiiy, npiMi ii;o otuer a buriion, and tiio i'e¡)i.ul of tho lax Miu=t oporivlü as uii rqiiivaleiií. roduclJua oí t:.;- pi-joo ut tLu arti-wbothor Ioroi¡;ii ur üoaiestic. siiy so loa^ a.'j lili) iniportatíoii continúes, Lho áuty iii',i-t bo paid liy tue puvchasur uf lho ui'tii'l;. 'i'u" ;;i.-iierai and ¡lernianant ctl'oct n.u.^t be tn 1 • oroairL'tl;o pnce of thc íircu'le 1' ¡lio e.vt'Mit o' addun'iiai di'.ty, and th«':i it is ;,aid by llie c riisunior. ll it Were not so, if Uii" i;o,n'JMÍ Li'i. f. nf ad'ünií tu tlie duty v,a> to i-. ditc.i p¡aco t>i lüo ¡irUclo uriOH U i.s i,'v: jii, Lüo e^jiivcráo uí tü« pi\>n'j-■.al iiiii «laii.l al.-.i lio ti'Uo, and [he oj)er;a:oil lao jj.'uv tilo iloniestic íirtl-A. ti, 1 1 L- (.11 u'i oul thtí duf.y on tho .sumo K-ir 111.1 ■ ; i.i — aii ox\>ar;ii.i'iit svliiea tlio ■!i'i?>uí uar i.itoraai iiidusiry %vi¡í iiot Ijo ■ Ji ii.s i.:!;;. W'u cau not subsenb..', r-tni c', ta i.:o ttuctnne that tlie duties uí 1 >í is, proioctivo of oíir uwti aiauutaccur-, ai o p,\id iiy tho foi ei^ii uierciiaut ur lujf.aouii or,' liút Joün (^'»uiiicy Adaiiis kaoiv better, aud lo.) liíjiiest n man to malte such a pI'c'il'liSO. bocaiíi^iS thoy say, thi pay any more wa,;-Why uro th(>sp strii;' -outsi AVhv aro tla lo i- ji not alï )i''-t thíí'i tlioy did piiy AVby uro thoso look . Kiu'ii i.astituti a-^ or wa'.^e^ irin.; ili- 1. ff.ib rich-M-, as if It woro U0.SS1Ü10 w) iiiiiKL- <» ^.j, „..j¡c.„ j ¡oui uu —j„ , ' trv richer by oppressively taxiníí its people. ' ^impUflcation of tbc complex and laeon-Ain't that a nu^v %vav to make a man rich to ; .ohedulo of duties upon certain inan-Ainil-nataus ______„„H f-iUn nilt .................ti^,,!«,-!^ t.ho.SB Of cOtton. iror labor'inions? S.) as to sociii bet Why is there sucii nn iii.stif-ution a Ivnip;h;s of Labor? To provont Jal mon from being imp >s->.l nom aal to iu-(•ro«se (lieir conuH'iiï.itioii. Why is tiioro a ncc'.ssity for «11 t hosp thinj^.s and all t!io..,n extensive and worthy ortranizi^'ons if a hii^h tariiï ijivo.^ hi'4h w;\;ros 1 > tuo laluM'i-r? No tn.-ia oan nii^uor ipio-tion ^ oven to hiriisolf. !:' what tho ;o iiiim .say is true about hi.'j.h tfifi'f -'¡li if'^ . Ib'et upon why tl!.;'!i, {ïoiit!on:o)!, .-ill t.iu",o l;\boi unions, all tiios" a of ^bor, ¡11.fl everybody else who is (••i^'a roi! in that kind of business nro siii'.ji'y wastiaçr tiìcir time, tor tho tni'iiF nicoly s.^ivi-: tb" lìnài-i loin for th'jin. [Lan riilor ¡¿ii'i ;ipfi!au-o.] ; Yos, it does solvo thu problem f'U- fl'. 'üi, bu;. I not iu tho way t.liey Ukr». i R.nsewo. I , laughter.] "Jot j'recisoly in tb.o ua-.y tliat j tiioy fo.;l if they nere benv'Tited, and therefore thoy have to resort to other incan-i j to get those wages which tho employers are i not, w Illing to pay. But while I am on this I eiibjiíí^t of the Inboriu;^ nuui l it mo add, thay .say that the tan if does not raiso tho price. , ,""V 1 .1 1. J » , If it doesn't raiso the nrioo, I would like to .t -th;ir is, of LC' od.s that pay no duty— I , , ... j , " ' I why tho manufacturers, or so many of th"m, aro in favçir of it i Do they want in order to l.v.vcr the prices? '•Well what said I'resident Arthuri Ho was a ll-iiublieau. In his annual mos- sa-e to c- n^re^i in President Arthur sam: '1 reeoinir.eiid r.n onlarKement of the -o L'to t-.iirrovo wit'hin it the uuinevous arti-"yioia an inconsiderable ravcnuo, a BUSI?«ESS CARDS. > AT'S'OïCliîîVS. M INOK f. tatk. ____A TTllltNKV-A T I..\\V UlVlOO ill Coint IbiUïo. Uloomli. 111. Ind. \\T h\ gai.l.k v» kk. » , a itoknkv-.\ 1' ! CLAIM A.VH I' OiliC»!—Xortli snie laihe ¡'li' l .silr ( , iiM !br.; - - \ \v suave. OpllO- jud-o Thurman, Demon a.: e iiominoe for vicnp^^sidont. practic .:lvo,c„elthe l)emo tic campaign ... at «uron ■ tort ilun.n was .-.aoa..! the of a t duy'.s demon-tratioii app.^aro.l. IMUANA. Ivore waving haudkercb ieCs and cht: E. WALTcN Hioomüjlil, Im iir<"»inptly und iu Jone.-' blo.'l .\'l 'J'Oli.N 1. , 1- > Ml V LAW, — al bn^iniss ,.• to (.,'llii.J TH N'.VS üffKlUY. ■KEHSOD SHOHX. SUORT Ä VAN lîl-'SKIiJK. Al'I'OHNEVS .\TLA\\ . Offlce—In New Court Hmi- . UK'niatield. luil SW. AXTELb. ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will prai'tiec iu Gromo ami lul.i.ainiiíí ColloctioDB a ppf^i'il'y < »li'u'f—I'.asi Publ'C Square, rv.-r lU" Now W I'Oiklo Stor-J. liloomlictd. iadiaua. ■ountio-of tío (ìroci V w T.. -LINK \ !!!'. \ i'toi::<!•;v- \t-í,\w. ¡!!,()<imkii:IjI>, """I lusrily, resideuc'S wero resplendent iu bunt ill/ liiid Hags, boats in every direction turned lo isii their whistle> and Port Huron ano p.i!niemoniu'.n seemed At to.o landin.' tb-.! reooption was an oviitiou to make any •i^, iriii^ statosiuaa proud. Tlji* oi'oiv.l was a f;roat mass of humanity, old and yonu;; > ■ :o there, yoiiiiiiT for ail they were worth, 'i Oil local Democratic clubs wcra tharo in white hats and with cane.^, flapis, whistles, the i.lare of bands, a big procession and tastefully decorated iMuMin^i, the sceno wa.s ¡¡isjariui;. Jud^o Tiiurmau said: '■L.\i)iss A.xo Gi:.vrL):.M;;.v — Will you kiiidly allow me to ke ^p iny cap on [cries of yes, yes, certainly], " ~ -"-..i-i »-hor. tbi« \Ul 0 1,11,11, U 1..3 .. -...... . rviii your iiand into his pocket ami take out \\ h you find there? [Laa;<hter] and that without any ji;st reason whatever for doing ■ so. Ain't th;it a sin.;uiar w.a/to niako anybody rieh < And that is precisely the plan tiiat folks advoc.its whou they tell us that the counrry is to b,-» mad,* wi>althy by m.'uus of hi:;ii ta.'car i on. Aîcain tiioy i)avo the audacity to say that this tariff Is not p-id by tho coo.sumers of tho articles whieh are t.-i.Ti^l. Vv'hy, if the eon-umers of taxed artieó>s do ii": pay tb,; tax, I v»\iuld like to ki!ov/ who doe-' voice, "So would I," .-^nd cUn'Vs]. Do tliose pro'-'>ctiou orators pay f.^r i; ! Do the manufacturólas p:iy it? Wlio j ay s it if til.' («'ople who c-ausumo tao articles that are taxod dou'i Î Cau auy man nn.swer t liat (I'.ii'v!,! ja to the satisüiction - Here Ju ' wa.s intorruiîted by the [11 1 sLi: !iri,.¡i of a note. He looked at it a mouu>at aii'1 said: '•I aiji afraid tliorc are some high proteo-tiur.i-trf iu tiiis aud.anco, for a Indy sends me this noto to read to you. A l.ady has just Siail pocket, picked, and she thinks it is (■i j-i tarili'. ELaii ,htei-.] 'i'liurmaii, "I ho;»' i^ic hi;?h tari/Y who has lallen th it'.y's luonoy will be caui^ht 11.1 d made to re iind before lie leaves Fort liurou." tLaii^lite]-and npjjiaus?.] Continuili;; wita Uis speech too jud.:?« s.'vid: "^iow, my frii 11 is if you will r>. ilact for a moment you vil! s. o i.bat it is ncce-suriiy INO Will v«"aeticP ill all tho ( Uelnff Deputy I'ro.-pcu I in lt rppresenl thi Statt in inuli«- lipd, before Jiulioos of the IV iiirts of County. Attorney, will ises, wliere iioti- W. Uoñctt. C, E. Dayl». MOFKKTT & DAVI.s, AlTOll.NEYS AT LAW, Bloopifleld. luduiiia. (Successors to Shaw A Bays.) Will practii-e law in vlroer.e county or m any court NTheie tluir sorv k-os may b« reiinircu. We liuve Uie aii.sir;;i i b-mks of our predeeessors, and will ni.ihc a ^oeciully of •xar.îining titb s to real e.slai»- :inii hiniishing kbsU'&ut«. TU.UANIVIN, -M. 0.. • Bloomileld. Ind. 0;Ucc over S. Sialcup's drugstore. Calls > promptly attended d^y or iiiüht. JW. ÜUAY, M , I'.lOOlM C.tll.s promptly ;i clsh'sdrnfi store. 1).. liuid. Ind. ' teil te'!. mie.; over Evel- DU. S. (;. CllAVKN.S, FHYSP-IAN AND SCKGEON, North side of tVie .'^iuare, r.loomCel'.l, It)d. D ll. U. U. LOWnEli. Olllcc on KasI Sii!,' Cavins & Cavliis law if 111'- I' ollb'e S i] uare, in .-cotlan-I, Indiana. All call» attended t* {.romptly, day or night. iioTcr.s. j^iveusum indiana. W T, nestings, Proprioiur. i irst-c.lses ac-c—T«oiiall(>r!?. foiii.t a.unple room for oom-a^ronts. AIs" fewl and sale stable. 'l'r«sH'e*s !H(olicc. NOTICE is hereby given to the people of Wright towDBbip, Greeuo couni y, Ir.di.iua, tbgt I will be at Jasonville on Tiippday of pach «'.H'k my term of office, and at my offlco at my residence on ialiirdays in the foreuoon. lo tran.sact tbebusiness of Buid to-wBship; and no imsiness «ill be trausact-ed only od tho?e (ïays as provided bv l.iwa ' WM. POWKLL. Trnstce, Trustee's Woticc. NOTICE is liert'bv givon lo tho pef pie of Stock ton township. Grpeno connty. Tiuiiana, thai I will transact the busiiipsii ot said township at my omc« la Linton, on any day i* the wftk excei.t Sunday .IO.-iEPH MOSS, Trustee. Trustee's liiolice. Notice is hereby sivpiitotVic people of Ta'rlpr township, Greeuo ( ouiity, Indiana, that I will be at mv office at my rpaidom e on Saturduy of eiicli week during my teim of otiice, to iranBact t le business of said towii.snip, and no biisiocsR will be trauBECtsd only on tlioso days, as proviCed by law. irausaciKu , HENIIY IJOR'I'KK. TrueleP. Trustee s I\'oiice. Notice is herpby ftiven I'',?"!« , township. Greene county. Indiaua, that I «.ill be at my reildince one mile southeast of Newberry "d Mondays and Tuesdays ot each week durlnff mytermof offic". to truiis'.ct the bu.sinrsp of said township, and no businrss will be traus-acted only ou those (lavs. 'JS iirovuiod by law. .JOHN D MOO HE. Trustee. Trustee's I^otice. Notice is hereby gwc nto the p^opK- of Grant townBbip, Greeue county. Indiana, that 1 transact the businesM Ol said township at my ollice atmv rtsidenco milos south of tho nrecMOct «»«.turaay.d Trustee. Tra^tec's Wotice. NtnTCK is boioby >:ivoii to tliepcoplcof Mighlaiid tovvnship, (inenc col nty. Indiana, that 1 will transHot tlie of sald township at in\ residoni e, oa .any day in the weck «ccpt ^unday.^. Trustee's Notice. Notleo ishereby (,'ivpii to the p.-oj.lP cf "'f'inf-ton townsiilp. Oifpnceonnty, Xndiinia, that I will bp at mv office at my residonro ..n Saturday «1 . ach •week, durim: iny trrm of oilioe, to transact tho tusiuPSBof^aid townsliiii, and no tiusiiie?~ will be transacted only on those days, a« prnvidpd by l.iw. (lEi)UGK r.OOAKD, Trustee. I). J. TElUllM::. ____ _ lain afraid that this jold north wind misht do me soma harm, if I went bareiieaded, and although I am perfectly willins; to uncover my head before the people, I don't waut to break down at the begiuuiug of tho ciiuipHi^ii. [Cries of goad, gooii, keep it on, and cheers]. My frieud-s, this is the first time iu luy life that I have had the honor of speakiuu in youi' St Ltc. I have boon invited a^aiu aud agaia, but 1 have never boeti able to accept any invitation before this. I esteam it a very great privilege to be able to ad'iress you to-day. This, because I know wh it an ou-ei ,:etic, enterprisin.? and intellig ».it population Michigan contains, and I know too, that people are taking tho gro'itest iiiiiei oi; ia tha questions that are bsiui diseussad t'ai"! year. "In the brief time that I shall sp'>ak, I shall occupy myself mainly with one of those qui'stloiis, I shall do so bccause it is that in which so much iiitprest i= now being taken and upon w^hich so much is being said by speakers, by writers and through the public press. It is not iioce-sai^y for mo before I proceed to that subjscfc to speiik of tho president of the United States and his administration rnoro than a very few words. I dsfy any iniiii who has any regard for tho truth to say that Orovcr Cleveland has not made a pood president of tho United States. [Ch'j^rs.] A brave, intelligent, level-hoadsd nob'e mai;, be has Lad a clean, an upright aiid a tuccessful administration. [Loud cheer?.] Four years ago he was elected. In the cauvas.s that preceded hi.'i cl'jctioii his opponents predicted all manner of evils iu case be should succeed. He did succeod aud pray what h.-is Income of thiss prediction? [Laugh I ter and applause.] Where is the ruin that* was to follow the election of Grover Clare-land; where is the disgrac« that was to ftrf-low his election? On the contrary the coun-ti'y has been more quiet, more peaceable and prosperous than it has been for many years that have gone by. Now, I know the man; I know him well, and 1 tell you, ray fellow-citizcns, that a more u]u-ight and wise man I do not bolievc dwells within tho limits of the United States. [Loud chccrs.] And he has a noble iiand of c.iuiisellurs around him, and not tho least among tiiem is thcdistin^tished citizen of your own state, Mr. Dickinson. [Applau.«e.] Clevel fid knows not only how to govern himself within the limits of the constitution, but he knows full well how to choose good constitulionaladvisom ['' ^ers.] "Having said this much about tho admin-tration, let me proc-oed to that question to which I alluded in opening, which is commonly called the tariff question. I presume there is not a person wit hin the sound of my voice who does not kuow what is meant by the tariff, and yet it may aid us to-day if I give a clear and precise definition of what a tariff is. ^ tariff, my friends, is nothing in the world but a tax—a tax levied by the general government upon every article of commerce that comes into tlie United States and that is intended for sale within our borders, which instantly raises the price of the articles, and therefore becomes a tax or a burden upon every article of d' !;• Stic manufacture of a like nature with those which pay the tariff tax. Now we have at this moment according to the last advices I have seen, about $115i000,000 in the National treasury called surplus revenue; that id, taxes collected from the people beyond the necessities of the govarnment. Til. >e $115,000 are lying partly idle in the Vaults of tho treasury of the United States, of no service to any human being, drawing i.'o interest, ouriiiug no profit, but takon Iroiii tho pockets of the people to whom it belongs, and where, if they Were now found, thousands and tens of thousands and hundreds of thousands of people o? the U.iited States would put tlie.'n to gor^l u.>e and im- : prove their cciiditiou. [ e ] I "V'a» Democritic party s'jys th i this is a ''^ condition of affairs—tint ¡nomy ought not to b'3 like the talent, of ths mm %vt are told of in the Scj iptures, who burii-J it in the ground; that this is a very p-.or usa to make of the money of the pcopl", aad tliorofore the Democratic p.arty say that tliis surplus revenue which is produced in tb'j main by this tarilT tax ought to be rc.luo,,d, tlii.t the tax should be rodncod, so that tii-i Eurplus will not c'>n:itiue to acoumuluf,,'. Oio- opponents, oti tho othor hand, say it is better to let surplus ac.-umulate, it is bott a-to t;-.k(; money from tbo pn -kets of our ¡lou-plc—it is better to pile it up in the vault; of the case tiiat ttir'ir oj-e p.aid by the C'Mi- suniev I'f I'n ' :vrtieiïs wt-.icb art» taxed, and of all tiic d 'ill ■-rao articios of a likf^ ki::'l whicii uro ill >; K'ncairod in the Unite 1 Statie.v It is a euri )u-i fa't, aul one of the worst thinj^s about lilis tar.a tax, that v,-hile the g'jveru-mont i;!-ts $1 re.--ultiiig from the tax, domestic íiiauuf.'icí.iirers fxot as it is bost esti:uat."i, that never goes into tho trea.sury at al!. "How does this happetj? A man called an importer brings goods into the United States to b - s> .l 1. Ko cauuot sc>U a yard or a pound Uütil ho pays this tariff tax. Ho pays it, therefore, ."nd then sells it to the incrchp.nt. Of course mi;.^t get this tax back in jirice for what he .scH : t>r he would lose hi-; money. His busin-jss w.utlJ break up at once. There-u bo puts tii? ta.x on th« original cost of „ aud w(tb that price uddod with the cost of transportation and his reasonable coiniueroial profit, he .sells the goods to tho niorehant; the inorchant sell.s to tiie retail niorebaut iv.i'l of couri.e this tax e:i tcred i;;to the price continues in tho price, and to it is added the profit of the nierch.tat. Then the retail merchant sells to you, and of course lio must got in thi.s price, for other wise he wouM sell for less than ho gave for the goods, and no tnan would consent to do tUat. Therefore, tho tax is in, when ths cloth, for iu.stunce, is sold to you, anil iu tiie price you ))ay this retiail niorehuut you also pay the who!^ of this t irift tax, the inipor-tei's profi^.s, the wholesale merchant's profits a!i,l the retail merchant's ijroflis, beside tbo interest upon their money. "It is as plain as two and two arj four. If I was a schoolmaster and a boj' of ten years c.'Uld not understand that after ten niinutes' teaching I would give him up as hopelessly an idiot. [Ls-ughtor.] That is the fact in respect to this branch of the subject. Now, how much do you pay? The amouut of ..........--------------tho TTnited tii.^i-eni, -------- . ufaeturo.'-., particularly those Of cotton, iron ard steel, and u substantial reduction of the dutii-s upon those artic!e3, and upon sugar, tnoLisjos, wool and woolen goods.' "Well, that Is iirecisely what the Democrats ar-7 ti-yiiig to do. That is precisely ' what the Mills bill, as it is called, attempts to d-i; and yet these gentlemen who are bowllug around about the beneQts of protection, and tho ruin that the Democrats are bringing on the country, tejl you that this thing President Arthur recommended , only so lately is nothing in the world but I froe trr<do. j "The Republicans aro more afraid of free j trade than they aro of rattlesnakes, j [Laugliter and applause.] They are terribly j alarmed lest they should bo bitten by free I trade, [i^cnowcd laughter.] Well, now, so i far from this being free trade, tho most I striking thing about the Mills bill is that it ! is tlic most moderate reduction of tariff du-; ties that has ever boon attempted in this I country. The average duty levied under Wei! " said Jud 'o i P'"^®®"^ P®*" cent., iuad under the ' ' '"I Mills bill the avei^age woiald bo only about I m) per cent., a reduction of only 1 per cent. I upon all commodities taken together. Of cours'3 there are some things upon Which tho duty was reduced mora I "For instance, tho duty is taken from a j number of articles called rftw material, j which aro used by manufacturers in their ' work, in tho fabrication of their products. And as they receive this great lienefit of haviug tbeir raw materials treo or with a comp.iratively small duty, tho bill wisely provides that the articles manufactured by them when brought into tho country shall pay a lower rate of duty than they did before. But that is nothing more than a compensation for taking off the ¿uty from raw material. "President Garfield said iu the house of representatives on March 10, 1871: 'I was surprised at a remark of the distinguished gentleman from Michigan [I do not kuow who that distinguished gentleman was, but ho was a Michigander.] He asserted that there is no idea in the whole tariff that can bo taken iu a lump in order to stand. That coal must t.ikc salt by the hand and they, too, must take something else by the hand, and thus all interests unite with all forces before they make a stand before the country. If this remark be true it strikes a blow at the wb.ile tariff systr-m, a blow I am not willing to strike. I am unwilling to admit that bad taxes must be tied to good ones, and thus bi> kept nfi'iai:. I think it is unwise to cntinue this duty on coa), and I am, then foro, in favor of i's repeal.' This Michigander came from a lumber country, I exp'-ct, and hd in favor of log-roliiii;,' [laughter]; Pig-rolling on the largest kind of sealo. That the man who wanted pr(/tection on one article should logroll v ith the man who wanted protection on another, and thus, by all combining together and making one grand syii'-licriLC or pool, force ti-.f>ir measure through the congress of the United States. But James A. Garfield Siiid: 'If this remark bo true, it strikes a blow at the whole tariff system, and a blow I am not willing to strike. 1 am unwilling to admit that bad taxes must be tied to good ones and thus kept afloat.' Now, my friends, thtre is another thing to which I wish to call your attention. They say all at or.ce (1 say all at once, for it is a very late doctrine) thes,3 advocates of pro-tectioii are all at once seized with wonderful solicitude for the laboring man of the country, and they waut a high pi'otoctive tariff— not to bone fit tho capitalist; not to benefit the moiiop ilist; not to benefit the manufacturer, according to their statement, but to benefit the laboring man. He is the man thoy seek to protect. And how are thej going to protect him? Why, the.v say that a high protective tariff will better his condition, give him more wages—higher wages. I would like to kuow how that can be. I would like t<.i know how taxing a laboring man on everything from tho ¿rown of his head to the sole of his feet is going to enrich him. [Laughter and applause.] Yet this is exactly what thi.s tai^iff does. It taxes him ou the hat he wears; on that cap I put on my head to keep it warm [applause and laughter]; it taxes hitn on his shirt, ou his necktie, on his uiiderclothos, on his coat, on his vest, on his breeches, on his stockings, on his boots, on averything. [Renewed cheering.] It raises tho price and taxes him until the poor man can hardly make enough money, even if he gets a few cents more wages in the day—it taxes him until he can hardly make enough money to support himself aud his littla a lii/).! taril.. ... ........ Not many of them, I tiiink. Thore are in stances in which .'i Li^-h tai'ii'i uas lowered prices for special and pnaiiiar reasons; but a-s a general rule, as I have already aliowii you by v,'hat I read fro;ii Mr. Adams' re-j;ort, and. from oilu i- .'Hiîhorities, and also from reason, the ¡.arili' increases tiie price. If it doesn't iiicre.a.s'j f'uo price you may be sure that tb'3 m.'iuufacturers an 1 capitalists would not want it; and if doesn't increase tho price, pray whcro is liie protection— where does that come inï They are afraid of our getting things cheaper in this country tiir.n they cm bo manufactured here, as thoy say, by reason of -¿ho pauper iabor, as they call it, of Europri. "Well, now, if the tari!? is not to increase tha prioa of articles which wo buy and which are manufacture 1 here, where is tho protection to American manufactures? <ind bow, if tho price is not raised, can they pay better wages to tho laborer i But there is r/iie of laborers, my friends, that I ■A'ant to call your attention to especially. There is one class of laborers in this country who have been, according to the claims of Abolitionists in tiie couutfy, and of tbo Republicans, their especial wards—especially under tbeir guardianship and for v%'liose interests they feel the most peculiar and earnest g licitude, and thoso are tho negroes. "t'ow, tho result of tho war was to free eboiit four millions of negroes, und I am very glad they were freed, and they have increased now to about six millions or seven millions, for the negro is prolific, [Great laugiiter aud applause]. Now, how do these negraes make their livingf Why, a many of them go to town and pursue any kind if handicraft that they can, brcoining doiTi-'stic servant.s, blacking shoe.s, shaving faces tn-doing things of that kind. Eut in the country the negro makes what ho gets by cultivating the earth throughout the whole south. How does he cultivate it? Why, ho either lias bought some land—and some of them havo bought a good deal—or he rents the land. Whether he cultivates his own land or whether ho rents it, tbo REAIV KS'rAi^p:^ aoknx AND KOTARY PUBLIC. I the treasury rlepartment>, although it does no no« iiiuvi. r-., - dutiable goods imported Into tbo United States in ISS7 was tn value 514.50,000,000 in round numbers. The duties collected on those goods, the tax, were ?212,000,000 and a fraction. Therefore, in that single year a tax wn.s levied ovi the people of the United States by the operation of this tariff law of $212,000,000 and a fraction, which went into the Federal treas^^5^ But that as I have told you was th':! least of tho burden, the do mestic inauufai'turers of the sama kind of comino.lities amounted to year to $.5,-SG'i.OliO.OOil, uad as the ivrice of those good.i was raised by the tariff in ¡¡early or equal l^roportion to the pri^ao of the goods tha* were imported, the amount which the people paid by reason of these high prices of wha', they h,-id to b'jy or had to use amounted td one billion, that Is abo-uc live times as much as the tax received by the government for the use of government, "111 other words too whole community was taxed about ou'S I'liou dollars for the beu-jfit of comparati\eiy a small p'Drtion of the community, and that Ls said to bo just. That is said to bo fair p:ay; that is .said t«> be for tho benefit of Amsrican people? Why don't they carry it out further? When they find in Port Huron a lawyer—I speak kindly of lawyers, because I am ^ lawyer myself— the proceeds of who e profession do not afford him and his family comfortable support—why don't thoy tax you all for his be'ieilt, so as to protect hiivi? When they find a doctor whoso income Is not suiTicient, for 'yiinself and family, why don't they tax all the fjebp!e of Port Huron, in order to add to the wealth of that doctor? and so ou w-Ih everybody else, why don'c they do it? they know perfectly vvell that the people would not stand it. And yet thoy do tax a man or did tax him and do yet, pretty highly, sometimes on the medicine ho is oi'li'.'.id to take. "I remember that one of tho most satis-[.-.< iii-y votes I gave in the senate was to a! oiish the tax on qui^ijie, so that a man with tha fever and ágiÍB might na'Pe his u.ediiiue frte." Here the judge blcv? a ^jrumpQt blast on his historic bandaiftia, and éverybody laughed as they cheered. "Geutlemen, tha^'p a good bftoept baudk^ Qhief, but bad It dot been fty mgh protective iariff I could have bought ob^^er. "Now, there aw JÍiéi» ^bff e&y the consumer doesn't pay the tslL Ihftvo said that that is a most audaolous c^séertron, and I ha*»« tried to show you that h^ must necessarily pay the tax. But if tt^y want au-thority upon tjnat subject, fot ijje refer to some men wiio ha vé spol^en upon it, and whose words will hardly be gainsaid. First, J will go back to John Quiniy Adams, and I dare say there aré plenty of Republicans and some Abolitionists ip this crowd who have great Veneration fof that man's memory. I know him well; I served iu the house - - • • J ♦ i—,, Uifi ------- crops that he gets from it are the remuneration he receives for his toil. Now, that crop in the main consists of cotton, some corn and some little wheat, but mainly all cotton. "Now, bow can tlje liigh protective tariff benefit that negro who raises cotton and has for nis share of the crop three or four or five bales of cdtton each year? \Vhy, gontlamen, there is no tariff at all on cotton. It comes in free as the air. The pricj of cotton, therefore, is not raised, as they .~ay, or lessened by this tariff tax, and yet licre is all that th<3 negro has for labor. Ho can't get a cent more for his cottoii by reason of any high protective'iff, and he don't get, perhaps, a cent lfe.js. He has to sell his cotton and to soli it at the price that is made by the foreign market; tho price in Liverpool or in London, to which cotton is exported from tho United Sr.ates. It is there that the price of bis cotton is fixed, aud for that price he has to soil it, tariff or no tariif. "But how is it on the otljev haud? The colored man, although he is living in a preti;y warm climate in some places, still wants to be decent, and wants to be comfortable, and wants his wife and children to be comfortable, and they do need clothing as well as other peopb, but upon every single thing that he buys to clothe himself, to clothe his family, to clothe bis little pickaninnies, to get a hat, to get a blanket, to get a tool or implemeijt of any kind he is taxed by this high protective tariff and he is compelJed to pay a higher price than be otherwise would, so that, so far as he is concerneji, there can be no pretense whatsoever that the tariff Is any thing but an unmitigated injustice to him. lie has nothing to sell which he ^ benefitted by; he performs no (abpr tjjat by any kind of argument can be siid to be benefitted by it. He sells it at a fixed pripe by 4 foreign market, because cau't sell for any other price, and upon everything that he consumes. iiioio than they aro In E.-igland. But if you 'uake the inirohning power of money, as vo',1 must do, tii6 wages aro as íiigli in Kug-li.i. 1 as tliov are in ?,ías,sachu.sott3. [.-V voice: •■in.iior."] .Iu.!.,-o Thurman—"Ilighorf I do not kno-.v but \sliat thoy are; thoy are as high eer-taiiily in lvi:,;aiil as they .-xra iu Massuebu-si'tts. b'. c.iuse in order to ascertain how iiiuob a man is obtaining by his labor, and t.) .isoortain how miic'a bis earnings teud to aupp.jrt hiiu and his family, you mus'o taiio into aoe.iuiit what it costs for him to live; ,iiid if it eoiLs a man more to live in onu (ilaco than it does in another, aithou^h h,-? in.iv get mo.-e wages in tho first named place ihaii ii'j do^; iu tho second, he may not lay ap one singlo cent more of money. Now I am willing, how ever, to adiuit that, as a general rulo, labor is paid higher wages in America tlian it is in any other countrio,!, lint what are tha reas.ins for it.^ In tho iir,5t; place, it is more effective in this country. -Vii ¿Vtncrican laborer malees more in the same time; ail authorities admit that. All of them agree that his superior industry, his superior skill, his superior diligence enable liim to procluco mora in the same time than does tl'.e laborer in any other country in the wui'l.i. It is, therefore, more effective here than anywhere else, and consequently can bo better paid for. Again, American laborers are better educated, more intelligent than tho laborers elsewhere, and, therefore, can better take care of their own interests. Tiiat is a principfil reason why they are better paid in this country than elsewhere. "Now, I am not going to say whether labor unions and Knights of Labor, and all that, are a benefit or not. That is a large <|ue«tion, upon which it is not necessary for ma to speak to-day; but this I do .say, that the iabor unions and Knights of Labor have douo more to secure reasonable wages for tho laboring men than all the tariff laws that ever were paased in the world. [Prolonged checring.] "Tbero is another reason why Amej'ican laborers receive more wages, and that is the immense area Of uncultivated territory in tho L^nited States, the cffect of which is to free laborers from that dependence that may exist in other countries where land is very dear, that dependence upon the manufacturing class. In this country a man can get land to labor upon to support himself and family by simply asking for it from the general governmant, and settling upon it and remaining settled upon it a given length of time. T ie consequence is that with those advantiiges no man need be dependent upon tho good will of any monopolist in the world, and that gives our laboiing man an indo-penJenco which is not seei^ elsewhere upon tho globo; oiuiblea him, there fore, to demand, and he d >, -; rcceive, somewhat higher wages than they receive elsewhere. "Then there is the effect of our free institutions; there is tha eff.jct of the prid« that every m.qn in this country, be he laboring man or not, feels in the con.sciousness that he is an American citizen [applause]; that he hclps to govern this country and that he makes people govern it as far as possible for his benefit. [Rmewed applause.] But, gentlemen, there is another thing that is con elusive on this point, and that is this, to show that a high prot^i-tive tariff does not in-creas3 the wages of the laboring man. It is conclusively shown by tho fact that laborers in unprotected industries are as well paid aa in the so called protected industries. "Now, how many laborers are there in what are cilled the protected industries! That is to say, who are engaged in manufacturing articles which, when they are brought froni abroad are charged with a tariif tax, and how many laborers are there in tho country engaged in industries which aro in no wise protected by sucU tariff tax, and cannot in the nature of things be protected by any such thing? Why, my friends, •t has been estimated some place—I think the highest estimato I -qave seen placed upon the laborers in these jirotected industries is at between eight and nine hundred thousand men, women and children. "But I will put it at a million,uivi say that there aro a million of them, while there aro eight times as many laborers whosj indus-tries and occupations are in no wis-a pro tected by tho tariff; and, therefore, if pro tection is for the benefit of the laboring men the wages of this million of men engaged iu the protected indu.stries ought to be higher than the wages of men employed iu unprotected industries, and yet such is not thi fact. In round numbers, the labjre.-j in un protected ind'/stries receive as high wages «S those ill ttie protected industries. "I do n«5 kaow what the wagas of farm ment, owing to this great surplus that (9 thero, you would be amazed. There Í8 scarcely anything that somebody won't ask for, for they say, '•Why, tho government has money which is lying idlo in the treas* ury, and you might p well give it to us for 3ur little sehemo as to have it lying there," ind so every scheme of epctravaganco, everything in the world by which the people can be bled and high taxes kept Up is advocated by theso men and grows ip a great degreo -jut of this fact of a surplus i» the treasury." Tho judge gave up apd h'ii^d Congressman üutwaite read an abstract from a speech made by him, Tbuyman, in IStO, whep bis voice was raised against the iropoftatipn oí Ciiiiiese labor, }t ip IftpgUfgo that wotild striká' a respóñsiTS chom m the Pacific siopo. •'If I know myself there ig no wap on top 3f fa is earth who has nloÍ« eyibpatw^ 'oi" the laboring man or the nJan Of nülhble condition than I have [prolonged choersj, and whatever I could do to bét^r hi| condition t would do. [More applause.] And it is be-2nusa I do not believe for otie mogjent that thi.? high protective tariff, which is so much lauded, and which is insisted upon by o\ir political opponents, is for the benefit of the laboring man. That is one of the r^asQQS why 1 am opposed to such onerous áutiea fContinucd applause.] "I have shown yoii that under this high protective tariff the agricultural interests of the country have fallen off enormously; that th'j value of fdrina have increased during the decade from 18V0 to l-SS? at the rate of only 9 per cent, as compared 100 per cent, dui-ing a period when theró was a low tariff. "Gentlemen, if you will look at the commerce of she country, you will find something even more striking than that The day was, and not very long ago, when there were two countries that suostantially did t'oo cnminorco of the world; that is, carried tho trad© of the world. They were Great Britain and tho United States, and wo woro gaining so fast upon Great Britain that w« carrie.'l between 70 and 'SO per cent, if my memory—[-1 voice, "S3 per cent."] Ju'ii^o Tcurraan—"Eighty-three per cent., my friend .says behind me—of the carrying freiglit of tho world, whereas now we carry, if my memory is not at fault, only about li per cent. Now, why is thati Why, gentle-naen, I had occasion a few years ago to visit Europe, an ! I felt humiliated. I found that in crossing' the Atlantic and recrossing it, and in thf- ports of Europe, I never but once saw tho American Aug on the mast of a ship —never iiut once, and that was a ship that was engaged in carrying passengers, and the fl,vg of Great Britain was on the end of her aud the American flag on tho other. [Laughter], "Now, the friends of high protective tariff say l:hat it tends to diversify labor and that diversified labor is good for the country. Well, you may admit tha general proposition. When I was a boy we used to have for old-fashioned Fourth of July dinners a toast to 'Agriculture, Manufacture and Commerce. ' These are diversified industries. "They all ought to prosper in a free country like this. Manufacturers have, to a great extent, prospered Agriculture has terribly declined, and comoerce with foreign nations has nearly disappeared. I think that is time we had diversified labor, in which all our people, our sailors and farmer, as well as our manufacturers, and the laboring men as well as the capitalists should thrive and prosper. 'And now,my friends,! will conclude what I havo to .say to you. You have been very attentive, for which I thank you. I hope what I nave said may give you some occá-inn for reflection and may lead you to support that grand party which wa.s formed by üffersi>:i, defen^'id by Jacksoti and has pros-r^J under Gro ver Cleveland." [Great ap- 1' UJin]. thriving town, the Ireedom of our little city is c.xtended to you-our latch strings will hang troni tlie outside-our homes are open to yon and ;oi have a warm place in our hearts May you stay here be pleasant, may it be pro-lltable ami may you have God's ble.ssing always. (To be Continued.) Is uonsumpton Incurable? Read the following: Jlr, C. H. Morris, Newark, Aik., says: "Was down with abscess ot Inogs and f l iends and physicians pronounced me an incurable cocstimptive. Began taking Dr. King's lie« Discover? for consumption; am now on my third bottle and able lo oversee the work on my fajm. It is the finest mcdioine ever made." Jesse Middlewart, Decatur, Ohio, 8ay8:~"ITad it not been for Dr. King's New Discovery for consumption I would have have died of lung troubles Was given up by doc'.ors. A m now in bess of health." Try it. f^ample hot lies free at S. Stal-cup's drug store. 5 Obituary. Dic<l at his residence fourmilcs west of Scotland on the 19th day of August, Samuel As-del, aged about sixty-three years. Ilcand his estimable wife came to Greene ccuntysome thirty years ago, an<l have since that time tjeen citizens of this county;other men may have been more extensively known but none more favorably known. Be became a Christian at the age of twentv-two years, and since that time has been a model |of sobriety and uprightness. The funeral services took place from the family residence, the writer ofllclat inc:. A ¡large concourse of friends foHowe«J the remains to Its resting place. The bereaved family have the sympathy of a circle ot triends. Greene county never lost a better citizen. p. H. Faulk. ir Won't Bake BbeAd —In other words, Hood'ii Sarsaparilla will not do impoasibiUUefl. Its pto-prietors tell plainly what it ba« done, submit proofs from sources of unquestioned reliability and ask yon frankly if you are suffering from any disease or affection caused or promoted by impure blood or low state of the system, to try Hood's Sarsaparilla. The experience of others is sntn-cient assurance that you will not be disappointed in the result. '¿CO at the fair. good wl atove.-,'but rather does groat harin; oProptelonratTves'l^ltb ^^ Î it is bettor to do that than to touch the tai 1IÏ ____*.„.„„,.„„„,. „„d I know how T.,iUtoii, j.aiKolist of town and Indiana. f.nn l-roprrtv for sale, irinni?.-.! IS.^.-..) I\i)IAV\r'iMS Nortli I'liunsyhania St., ONp, I'ostoHieP, _ ESEliAS. i:EE3 fc OSBOSIT, Piia:i?ilB isi PispiUtcti, I!,;.st r,acililics for Husine«, Sl,ort-hand, I'eiiman-ihil), Kiiehsh and I'aisiiicss 'I'raiinng. Individual instruction. Eilucatc for jirotit—least expensive ill time .-ind money. Attractive City, (iradu-ates hold lucrative positions. A strictly business school. Open all year. Enter now. Write to us. Elegant Catalogue, Free. la^vs of the country. We say on the con- intelligent he was, and trary that the way to relieve the over- frank and outspoken be was. In the year taxtfd people is to reduce the tax, that the 1832 he wajj chairmen of the b^. way to treat a people honestly, fairly and t®® manufactures, aud h© said in a report wisely, is to take no more taxe» out of tbeir Wade by him in that yçar; 'The doctrino poci et than ' - -11-----a„ ' ' ■ f or^o tpenditurcs and applauso,] riio laaue ruad e up between us. It is Wween high tax- common sense, atiori on the one hand and rtasonabie taxa- " 'The duty constitutes a part of the price tion on the other. It is between takipg the of the whole mass of the articles of the money of the people out of their o^wn con- market. It is subatantially paid upon the family, if he And yot they eay that this is for the benefit Of the lat^ring man. My friends, that is a very baldfaoed statement if there ever was one iq the world. But there is another thing about it. How ia he to get these high wage-sf Why, he is to get them because his employer, the capitalist or monopolist, will make more money, and, therefore, can afford to pay hia employes or hirel men higher wages than he paid them bp.fore. I agree that he could; I agree that it increases his profits; t agiee that he might, having these increassd profits, pay his laboring men more than they were paid before. But dooj ha do it? That is the question. [Applause aud cries of 'No, no!] Tho tariff has been raised again and again and again; it was immensaly raised by the law of Ib'Ol or 1803, I forgot which of those years it was. It was raised in a few years again, and it has been raised again and again; and'yet in all that time I never have been able to find tho manufacturer or capitalist who, upon the ra).siug of tho tariff, has increased the price paid to his laborers. If there was such a case, it has escaped tho attention of everybody, even of these diligent newspaper men, who gafuer up all the news, and sometimes a great deal that is no news at all [Merriment.] But they havo novcr boon able to find that manufacturing man who increased the price paid his laborers because tho tariff was incre.isod. "But, my friends, we havo had now for twenty-seven years nearly the higho,t tariff that this country ever knew—fully on an average twice as hi.;h as It was b'jfore tho war. We have had that high tariff all this time. Now, if that high tariff is so much for the iienefit of tho laboring men, why have not tho laboring men in these tv/enty-sevoii years grown ric'ii, I should like to know i Havo thoy.^ [Cries of 'No, uol'J If tlioj- h.ivo thoy are very unreasonable men, for not a yc ar passi;;; over our heads that we do not hear of srrikos of the hibore-,? lie-cuu!-o th.-y doai.-iiid more v,'a<^os, and r^ay thoy can not live on v.'l'nr tln'y ri;eoivo, A .;ai:i anrl ii'^.aiii vvo la'.';!-of u aro o.i'.lo.l !;-out-'—tna; vv.,..i-,. til;., 0:11 lo.-ors trpop everything that ho purchases for his 3onsumption, Le has to pay an Increased price and is thereby injured, "Now, I do think that our Abolition frieii(l-'5, especially, oijgbt to take this under their most serious consideration. They sny that they treed the negro from slavery. I am willing to grant thnm all they ciaim in that regard, although there might be something said about who did it. Perhaps two millions of Democratic sojdiers in the army had something to do with it. [Applause,] "After giving them all thoy claim, do they mean, after having given him freedom, to make him a slave by compelling him to pay higher taxes upon everything that is a noces sity to use, not for his own boneiit, but for the benefit of somebody flse/ Is it not enough that they make him a slave by requiring him to vote for them and swear not to vote for a Democrat? Is that enough! [Applause, ] Must they also take all his little earnings by compelling him to pay for every thing that he wears, and every thing his wife and children wear, ir oro than they ought to be required to pay, [Ranowo 1 ap -ilause.] "Now, my friends, whilo I am on this subject of tho laboring man, Ijt me speak of American labor as compa od with labor in othor countries. It is truo that in America laboring men generally leeeive iikjio vvagis iu money than tliey do in foi-ei^n lands, but not by any manner of means to the extent that you may support from hoaring so much talk about it. "For instance, lot mo give you the following facts: According to the I:ust consu-', Great Britain had a popnlatioii of 411 to the equaro mile, and the average wages prdd were 97 2 .5 cents per day—that is in tlront Britain. Now England has a jic.pulation of 210 1 aJ to the ^quaro milo, and the avarage wage.s paid were iSl.02 per day—a'oout four cents more thin In ]Cn'.,-land. Ohio has a population of eighty to the Mjuare mile, and wages average R $1.08 a day. Colorado li.'n ßouRty Sunday SchooLSession. [Continued From La.-.t Week.] ADDRESS OF WELCöhiE. l;Y 1>. .1. TKlUli-N'l'". fiands are here in ?.I!ohigan. In my o state they are about $1 a day for rV.rm hands, and you see that in th(! st.ite of .M achusetts, according to fhj return of our own board, tht>y are $1.01 in these manufac turing industries. So that there is practic ally no difference whatever worth talking about between the wages that one receives and the wages that the other receives—they are both substantially the same. If you tuka comforts and cost of living and all that into account, the agricultural hand in tho state of Ohio receives quite as good wages as the laborers in tho protected industries of the country, j' A historical review of the tariff was taken, shovi'ing that under a low tariff the value of farm latids from I8.'ji> to 1800, incro.ised 'Oo per cent. ; from l^0^ to 1870, under high protective policy, the value of the farm Innds in the country increa.sed b-it 40 per cont. ; ftiid from 1^70 to 1KS0, under tho highest tariff we over had, the Increase was but; 0 per cent. In Michigan for tho p'jri named I'ao increase had been 211, MS ajid UO 1-3 piir cent., respectively. A similar showing wss mado iu regard to agricultural imjiloui.'nts. "But,my friends,I must draw my ro n tries Nr> a clos'a. It is timo I was i;iving w..ty to oth'-r gotiilcmen who are to follow mo, in ordor to giva tliem a fair opportutiity to presiait thc'.s opinioiis. I 'wmit to call your uttontio::, llia!i.,'h, to one thing. I b iva s-ji<;k..'ii aiiout this surplus revenue that li>.'j uso'' ssly in tho vr.ults of the tre.isury. Now I waiii to road to you what .Senator Joiiu Kheniiaii s.ays upou subject, only .«o lato as th-; 5th day of last mouth, iu u sjifoeb before tho chambor of cornm -rcd iu Cineiri-nati. As yi'U romenilier, he wa«* for four years, (inriiu,' H,')}-! -' .•j'i;:».'nislrai io.-i, sc-ar.-tary of the tn a;-.;!ry. No'.v, nobody v. ill •charge Jobii Shernian «'Uh boi.i j a l.leoio-emi, 1 am quite sure. [Laugiitor and aj)-¡.la,IS.-]. ".N'obody will charge him with v.-iintingto l(>slroy .-\.m(".-;o,iii imlustry, but hero is W'lat J.ibn says: 'I woaM lilco to talk to u nion of husiiies.s ti)-(iay 011 tb ' iimlCor of Tis well once each year we cease fioiii our usual avoe, iiion.s .ind convene t i.iiothcr in oriler that we iiuiy lake a ict 1 o.>pec',tive yiew of the past and gain (nun it whatever inlorni-atlon our e.xperience has taii«hl us has been conclusive of ifood re.siiH....; iu ordor tbat we may acijuire troni ho aro cn^'aged in the ¡Sunday .school work that iníormation, tliat cncour.agianoiit from each other which can t)/,ly be obtiiineil by as.-ociations of tlii eh arador. The tininiiiy wl'.ich one persues the eveu tenor of his way alono, is obvii-led by the iissocialions of others who are tra\el-inü in a like direction recogai'/.el iucviry loiifd binner i" como.-. 1 Mil riiumioil by those .a.'S alike his sinfu Ttils piinclj'le is fa .Sphere of li o. 'J'lie li. hold and reeklo.-.-i wn whom he bt.liti'e- ; character. The soMier on ilio lit-M of baule Hees Jroiii tho appro.ieii ol t!io eueniy wlun left alono, but let lii.s comradi- Ih! .-t,iti'>,ii d at ins side Hli'l lie faci-.silic bli-o'l.» cai ii,-,f4e wjih feai IMdaiiLilo.l a conra^'o tiiat v. c o )) not ai- coiiDt for e-\c<-pl by taat -.u'as.socj.itio.i. lu (h<'<jr,aor IVO 1 e, ivrni''. i tlio.s.iino pniici-piC t\ hen I1.Í iiii.'eis in or-U' ai;a/ those ho shared a,ike ¡.■■i.a'ni^, u ,'i ii mii ■ .r .111 au-liicnci; tdat .a|iprcciaii' Hn- .<ti¡n r tic, aiKl tlio .siibiiim,', i'irn shaipcLe'l aud hl.-i i.,.s and poivers .soar lo llieir ion,o-.t re, the time—Mio ¡d-ict- ami Ilio .--li! jo has (ho V. l'I Id ¡n r an -, poets mol her« e liloraiiu ■rs aud ;lie l'atrick ihnns briK''ìe,-it llowrr (itute-,iiioii Willi wh,)iii ihey Without u .\'*p(»U-oii tiio bcou « Wil in^ion—ll. iv .1 ack^iOii."! and ICjliort L-Grnnti-, 1 hc ,'-ii< 1 iii,iij.s ,-1 onrowii Unie. VV'oon it.: C'iiri.^tian wo.lxci.-. ai;.l 1 s(atioti'-ii ii¡i<;i¡ ilio » a. catiJlLiliy ii\tiu.r 111".', 1 ; tho Sia ail,-! ti.a Ua ..'•'.t surplus ot nioiioy in the United Taat airocts you in.ateri-w,nulli r.itlusr [irefor tohivoib I tloiloioncy. Tho govoriimeiit of the 1 St.t 's has this surplus now, r.nd It as tliouy.h somu pcoplo wiu'e trying to >ot rid 01 it. I do not iiitend to allinìo to |)')litics. Eve:-y man of sansa kiiows that Lho governiHojit .sh.Mild not colleot any moro i.iion"y t!ia:i is !ii'•,;.l'at'>ly lu-co.'.-.s.-iry to carry •ìli the la^-¡nc.^s with dose eeorciuv Cou-^res.-i this year to some modo to disiio.i,'of this surplus; yot, as I saiil ba-foro, it is botlor to bave tiiis surjàus than a :ip(ioi'>noy. ' ••Now, I agree with that ciitira'ly, that tho '1( su-; Olli otioratio.i- ,1 U'ok u;> tiioir mills two to --- --i - Colorado average a day. 'Ine United States, not inoludin;:: tbn t^rrilo and the District of C.jluinV.ia, ha.: tw,-: four to thy sijuarc mil.», a.a i t! -- avoi wages are'. Wb.ut fact iloes vb.i.-. c,,.. lisui Does it not provi- that t'ao moro <:. tlie popul.ation the preritcr tin';;,!'!; among wage eanier.i, and too i , ,y"r wages, and the n-verso of tb.o ] r.-,; . the less tho competition nnion;4' wa is-ir the higher tho wa;;es? No ni-o. 0,111 1 that who has any re;:;ard for iiio tniih "Now, my friends, you la',ir a ,-.ioat said about tho puupoi^ or" Ka ;.' especially boeauso our oliii f iinp-ii-L.-; 1 from Great Britain-E i-l ia i, ii '-ia-i'l Scotland. And yeV yan :o.' th:.' in ti' ; prosperous state of Ma.^s a':-.!! v^".-. i 1 • 1 est manufacturÌ!ig_htato in th.' L nii. 'i ,S the average waires are only abour fom- < from th:' ¡looplo than is necessary to carry an t'L.'i troveriimoiit, eiíuaomii-ally aibninis-: tori'd, and everybody does know that this ^rcaî; Kuri'lns, which is now lyi.i^ i:sale-;.--ly ill tbo troa.-ury, and is inere^a.-siu.: fraia year to year, is ii great injury t') the country a.nd liocs nobody any ^ood. It ha.s tb.e 1 If-ct RiiMiig othor things, besi.los its poeuniary oli' ot, of dainaging the prosjioi ity of tho oi-u!itry. It has a very corrupting effeot. (ioveriior Allen, of Ohio, onco said in his forcible way, speaking when ho was "X-:-:i..'d: 'TJiat you might as well try to kee)i a ptv,-dor-house in hell as to havo nn honest vdor-House in lieu iia vermr.eiit with a surplus in tho treasury, j^rowin- by th —[(iront applause aud 'raughter.'] "Well that was a pretty strong staten-.ont ,f tho case, but it was not extravagant, after ill Why, gentlemen, if you would just loo,, uver the schemes for plundering the govern- There is but one period of the year and but one place that a person can see such a mixed gatherinç of the {leople, representativea of every class of society, ind that is at the Annual Fair. Other meetings call together but a part ; but at the lair the student of humaii nature and human life, and of the kiad-of civilization that is developed from the soil and climate of vur-al life, can see and study and cantiot but admire the whole. The various church associations enable the student to study the official church life, the business associations enable him to study the business life, the political convention—bringing togeth-t r as they do some of the noblest men in the State, and some of the most designing aad unscrupulous—enables him to Situdy the political life, but thtr Fair, aud that alone, enables him to >tudy the whole life of the people. The politician is there and may be de4ected at once by the shrewd observer ; the business man is there with liii pionipt, brisk, aud direct ways iuid is easy disctruibie ; the preacher there niid finds it one of the best piaces to titudy human nature; the fiirine.'^s are there, some intent on sLiuly, forming their ideal cow, pig, ur horse, carrying in their mind's eye their stock at home and comparing wiiat ilu y see with wiiat they have, others stutiying grains and grasses iiiitl iruii!!, and oihers still, bent ou sightseeing and pleasure, taking a day or two of well earned rest aud re-creaii JU. Ilia good wife is there also, lis she ought lo be, for who is more worthy oJ the opportunity for rest atui recreati'ju'? Her sharpened eyes seeing many things her husband misses. 'Ihe sons are there, and if not, siiouid be, setiiig with the clear open visiuii uf youtii, uudimmed by pre-jiulict; or tradition, many things the father cannot see or will no', see, and re.s<ilviijg that when they come to fiinii fur tlun selves the scrub must go ; llie (iaugiiter.s, too, or if not they lire iu»t well treated, feasting their eyes with I he bCHiiiiful in the animal fill ins, in tlie llowers, ur in the paint-itiys or embroidery, and all together a luii day at the fair id a vision worth seeing aiul a Heat lo be tlesired and reinenibcred. W ith nmui farmers the fair is siin-¡ily rt t;.-caii liin,<li.y leereation, giving IheiM tin uii['UMiii;i;N to breakaway from the dull routine f.irin and see ai'i'Hi tlieui, lu see their ami .tctiii kiiitaiiee.s who live at a distil.ce, ¡.ml ill geiier..! iiave a good tiim-. Tbeif is, lii.ut-ver, every year an im reasiii^ ¡lUtiibcr, who whilst not iDrii.-'tniii liie icert ation, combine v.'iHi 1; lia.i\i .-'.iidy. Ihey regard the iair a liia at sch ».,1 in whieh they cau ^tiiily ih' .•uiimitl bums, and by com-liariiio I his iirced .vitii that, and th 8 iioiiVoitial Willi liiivt in each h<»rd, 1 lo tli nil ideal type which they to leiiize ill tlieir own herd, ami (i..',vii on lines ul breeding and nulliiai.s (d' fi'ttiing that will enable tlu in to realize tiiat ideal. This \i •lit one of the thousand thing.s to be ( arneil at a fair. The fair is a great ol'jici le.-s^in, kimieriiiirten, and college am! ll!îiver^ity «.11 in one, to the man wlei !;as "eyes to .see," and "ears to hear." Tl.eiefore, go to the fair and profit hy the exani[)les that ar^ a\)oul yon in sucii profusion. Wauxek's Loc Cabin Kkm k 11 IKS —''Sii r s a p a-vi!!a," "I"" ') u 1.' h and ■(:i,nsiinii>li"n Remedy," — 'Hops and Buchu,"— Kxirac' "—"Hair Ton-•]. i V e r I'l I 1-,"— asters," (Po r 1, 11 s-Eb ctriral),— Cream," for (\ilarrli. 'lliey , like Warner's "Tippecan )o.'' the pie, ell'e ive rciin dies of the old ^ l.'i'Jii:) li.iv.s. S'. bs 1 lpt1 uis t'aken at this oirice for any newspaper or magazine publiahed, at their régulai rates. ii ;