Times And Gazette, October 11, 1884

Times And Gazette

October 11, 1884

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Issue date: Saturday, October 11, 1884

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Publication name: Times And Gazette

Location: Marshfield, Wisconsin

Pages available: 369

Years available: 1883 - 1885

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Times And Gazette (Newspaper) - October 11, 1884, Marshfield, Wisconsin VOL. II.-NO. 19.---GAZETTE. MAKSHFIELD; WISCONSIN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER u, V.-NO. 47.-TIMES Guy. SHERMAN- has made another great point by namiag his terms to a lecturo-bureau man. il01d Tecuro- she" declares ho- has. two__ million dcaliSsVo.JDUljfderi and afree. lecture to his old comrades, whom he hopes to meet once a year tiU he dies. It will be a sood many centuries be- fore d windles to a' 'stick- ful" in the veisiry lauding of Ponce de Leon colebnit-jid in the city of Auguit-ne, aud.at tae samn time fiat in 15C5 ,SnctA the ii7nl of St Au'cust'me, in fie mutton of apo, 'already celebrated the ili QrU thou- sand year.s of oxistan.ce. It was not entirely clear alHant Santx Fe was years old, but the enthusiasm of the celebrnnts was not dampened b; this doubt. IT generally acknowlsilged in the West that Ihoterrcstiiil tremw which noted a few. days ago in. parxs ol OhidJ Jiichigaii, and Indiana was but a feoblu imitation pf-tha robust eurlh itv-tity Miih the TELEGRAPHIC. GENERAL NOTES.' GCIBLEB BROTHERS' butter and -cheese fauiory, nt Dc-Ka b, IU., was destroyed ny fii'eThursiay ev.-D.irg, The losi U> insured Tor one-half, WlTCBKLL SCKUGOS. extensive'ag- ricultural imt'lmieiit at Texa.-, have fulled. A brancV. house at Fuith Worth been closed. FLASHER MCEAGHKRN, grocers at flir Jhir-iJ EHU Clttire, CjHU IOn 000. The nl 'c-editors, aro trrtiy, Burt K'ngmnn. of Chicago. Tne :'.a- aie tiuid to reach OUO Two hundred shoemakers in the em- ploy of S. D. Sailers Co., in PhiJad.-l- uhia, struck Saturday, because- they dis- ohargud a muu for at homo wwkV illne.-s. They returned to wyi k Monday, tlio fii nv agrees to retain the m in. LK'AVE to file patitions in error in the Scott liquor-iax law was grnntrd day by ihe Ohio suprema court. Tney wore advanced-on. the docket; and will hoard Oct. 22. on two C.II'BH fiotn Columbus may ba given any diy; LEMUC. A. OUCHESTElt, chair manu- fnciurer a' Ciuchwtervillu, N. Y., failed for Johu Wilcnx, f.jundrymtin Pa., ma.de au asi-iynmcnt. Ar York Wednesday tho of the Puthody Educational Fund held thoir annual session, General Agent. Curry reporting an xxuenditure of 000 in thu Southern SUtes during the THE writing paper makers in session ftt Springfiuld, M.1S8., Wednesday rraolv- ed, m view of the prohibition of the importation of foreign to advance the price of paper 1 and 2 cents ptr pound. Foil a week the thermometer at LO nch- burtf, Va., has been ac BO, and thr in the southwestern section oc the otato without' parallel. Forest trees nve dying, elre-ims have run dry, the hay crop has" beru S'Ock ara being taken luto Tennessee for wutcr. Foit ten days pasi cattle have dying rapidly i-f an i nunown malady in Hoiiuont county, Ohio..'' Fri-lay it WKH developed th.it'oulv fed on sor- ghum bltmlei wore alTfCtt-d. Caruiura bp- k's compelled to use thiiart-icle for fod- der, a drought hnviutf killed all the aud corn not baing n.a-ly for use. IN the Prime SlerUliaa CimferencB Thursday the French rrpiese'ntativi-s offered strenuous objections to a tion in favor i f recommending the an op- tion of Greenwich, and .-.fter a heated debate tho meet ing aijournnd till Jtm- Ihe cleans of sidemUKs in tho cities Of the State which will throw the aud tho Frenchmen aie bitterly Usk iu winter is very heavy) opposed ther.Ho the on instead j 'vUhout C0mmg. of the householders. This mandate, h although revolutionary in its effect fifteen-story buildings of New York earlier in the season. Yet that mild shako, will cornoin handily when the youngsters of shall occupy grandfathers' chairs, and relate to n generation yet to cooio how 18S-1 came to bo known as earthquake year. Ax area of Gr iverumem laud was disposed of in 'Dakota alone last year larger than any one of. the following countries.aamely, Belgium, 'tho Netherlands, Switzerland, Den mark, or Greece. A territory the sizo of Italy was parceled out by the Ltrid -OHicd" to .individual buyers in dirt'orenL-partsof the United States. Thi-re is very liltlo left this side of tho Rockies ou which a crop could be raUed. Nut'ce" of this ought to be given- ia Europe. TUK Supremo Cuurt of Illinois last Saturday made u decision regarding !u Ptrio boasts that be brougbtwith him with which to buy to be to Jutland. A HOLLAND, Mich., dispatch the flour mill of-Welsh, Der.-e Co., at this u'sce by fire to ibe "of Tuesday, mxht, an ex- The Me Sweeney Case. pres-8 and a passenger (ruin ipto wach other, thirty passeiig-rs bring ifljured, none fatally. A locomotive ami a car were -'emoliabeJ. Two elecping ond fifteen freight cara were by fire after the collbiou between a pas-enger train and a freight train, on tht P.-HMOU of the sinking fund by the Egyptian Government ia justil'mble iu cnnd'tion of tho tiiu-LQcey. ADMIRAL COTJKBKT txpreaked the opimou ttuit n-ithing short .of-the occupation of iho Chinese ca-ital bj French will to compel the government "f China to ucct-pt do- luauds of France. DISPATCH from Rome of the 12th TOVJ; To-Uays official bulk-tin of the cholera for the last twenty-four hours in various parts of Italy is as City, fresh cases, SCO; deaths, 43S 12; deaths, 10 15; deaths, 9. 25; deaths, 1. SO; deaths, 10. is a little over THB leport of Inspector Ha worth, in cmiiyo of Indian schools, shows iht average "attendance of pupils the lasi fi.ifiil year to be 3 010 ar, boarding and 1.7.10 at day schools; total attendance, O.C7S, or about o5 per ci-nt. larger than the preceding j ear, escludiug mission- ary schools apd upils placed in State educational inai-ini'-ions. The report shows there are 40.000 ludiac children old.enough to atti-nrt hChool. Province, fmsh cases, Cunt-o, fresh Caserta, fresh Genoa, fresh CilSVS, cases, THE death of John W. Gam-tf, of the Buliimore Ooio Railroad, Ttle 'graph, Steamship, Miningau-i Sura mer Etsort corporal tin, has been the 'load in f event in the larce region over wliioh ho onco exercised a command- ing iufWunco. Ha retired from fto public gazosomo years ago, almost the last of his notable acts having been his newspaper controversy with Vuuderbilt. Tho Balti- more Kiilway is a very crook- ed liuo of transportation, but as much said of iis line of luanogo- ment. :jthnot particularly Rmtify- ing'to traveler through the of Wrtt Vn-jjiuift aud thw Qne hills of Maryland to behold material power in the handsof one-set of tnon, andf he'h'apt' td-vemomber that the jjreat strikes of 1877 began on .this road, aud gavo tho country its worst kour" tiuco the Civil Fur, tho the other hand, this CRIME, NEAK Sedan, Iowa, George Wood a farmer, was'shot and k.ilec Friday uioi-n.nj; by some unknown person. THE i-oloro.1 janitorof tUoNew Haven Fostuflice conirsied Triduy night to Bleating letters, 'among those taken boing one containing in bond., the loss of -n bich -was announced a few days ago, TUMM mounted m-n assassinited a itnre-kteper at Prngue Station, Texas, Wcduesdav night, and ako killed a farmer. Other murders -aro reported further south, tho cause for which is a mystery. Is Alfred, Me., Mary E. Barrows aud Oscar E. Bluney weie teutecced to be hanged CN tko third "Friday m De- cember, 1SS5, for t-no murder ol Thomas Burrows, the bus- baud. HESBY EOFFMAX, n rich farmer in Monroe Couuty, fatally shot a man who was Mealing his grapes Mon- day night. Thp wounded mnu proved to lie Perry Bsirdeau, neighbor, 1., Iiideyeiideiice for Sow "York Mail undExpress. Cuba is ou vergo of ruim, and there is no salvation for her excfpi thi'pi'fih a severance from Sp-iin. Her inloabitants are in a cocdition of des- peration, and it. is reported that they are prepaiiug for a struggle -rfnr the independence of their island. When General Gomtz lauds with the force which he is now organizing: a general uprising' willcceur, it is believed, and the blacks are to bn incited to join in the insurrection. The great struggle which began in 1SGS, and with the. surrender of the Cuban patriots in February, 1868. was a very costly one to Spain, and it is doubtful if she will esteem Cuba of sufficient value to undertake another war for her subjugation. She sent 112.000 of her troops to the isl'ind during the nine years of the war, but without the zealous co-operation of the Spaniards of and other cities she could not have crushed the re- bellion. The situation is now very different from that of 1SC3. Cuba no longer productive aud prosperous, but her plantations are dcsolale, and she is bankrupt. Wealthy Spaniards will rot now afford the mother country tha assistance which she received from them to suppress the former revolt, but oa the contrary wealthy inhabitants of the island art enjased in the movement to make Cifbarfree.' In a population of a little mnre than only about nOO aro whites, and the decision of the nejrroes to join the insurrection may make the revolt the most formidable ever organized by Cubans against Spanis'.i authority. There iudi- cutious of a' trcmendrtus struggle for the independence of "the ever faithful the approaching winter, but perhaps Spain may spare blood and treasure by abandoning; Cuba as worthless possession. Ontward Bound emlnranls to the far mariuem ami com'iiorcUi u-avelers nhoiiW, as the liri-llminarj- of a limr or Journey, pro- tliBtruvdom tranaitu. TrKvellug umler fuTorable cireumstinmfi Is. tiKiiInc, and fatUiue Is prfjuitlciil w hcalili currwpondimt rent in unattoimibte. Thu Biitew hodily fatigue men nl woriT, iho i-ffocts of bad food liiwl.r wiloVtwliwlien rnlied wiui of duubttu! nurity, nulliQus Its burtful eftocu, pmt-ols ivslein from malaria, and of esp-cial boniiflno ibvalid travelers, who ,uffcrseverely dunns niid aftor UTfD abort Pcraons ItfJraw sickness HIM ItprompUy termin- tbo rowWa time a resiUeiit of California, and- no doubt be- came a citizen of- the United.States. In lie returned to his uativd jilaca in near Cardouagli, Donegal. He look up a 1-e.sidenco' there, a I'iirin, and tilled it, and aftora few years elected a poor-law guardian for his district of the Dunfanaghy in ion. In 1KB, 1S80, and 18S! ho toolta very promi- nent [iiirt' iu the laud league movement. all .DiSiegal. Mo was" eusi'jectcd' by -Bncksiiot" Forstcr, wai a'Tef cd under Uiecodreionafrc io July, ISSl.and claim- ed American oilizensliip. This, if will bo rt-MiiL'u.bered, was lifter Garlield had beeu hot, and while he was lying on a bed of About a month after ha was ar- re.sul JlcSweoney wrote to Jlr. Lowell claiming American protection. Mr. Lnwell, who ia a slow going person, and particularly slow when ihecoseof Irish- Amurican citizens arn concerned, coin- inun cated with -Mr. Simms. the Ameri- can coi-sul at Belfast, and rcijuested him to investigate the McSiveeney case. Jlr. .-SiniM.B ilij aa reyiiesred. autl reported that Mr. McSwdaney, though at ont tiine an American oi izen, had apparent- ly ivmrued to his former giance, in- asmuch us lie had accepted oftice in Ire- land, an office created by the British government c'ont.ary to the protest of ihe Irish people, smd had" taken his domicile peimanCEtly under tl.e.British thereby forfeiting his claims to American citizenship.' Mr. fimms ad- vistd Mr. Lowell that Mr. McSweeuey's not one for the interference of the American government. While this correspondence was going on Mr. Mc- Sweenoy became impntieut and wrote to Mr. Mr. Blaiue, thvn secretary of state. Mre. JlcSweenry also Mr. Bluino of course referred their loiters io Jlr. Lowell, who communicated b ick to Mr, Blain-the result of hij investig'tions. Mr. Blaine advised a further scrutiny, i ecause if the appeal made by Mrs. Jlc- Sweeney. Before the reply to the American min- ister at London -wt-s received, Garfiold had died, and Frelinghuysen had talceu iiis pkce.. The action of Mr. Blame, howurer, had been produc'iveof and in a few months after Mr. McSwee- ney was release-d. These are the facis as fur as his case is concerned. 1 Mr. McSweeney, to be sure, complains that Mr. Blaine did not answer his. or IIH wife's letters. This is foolish. It the secretary of state replied to every complaint made, therewonld be 110 sur- plus in the treasury, t'-it is certain. Mr. Blaine did what was meet anrl prop- r under the circumstances. He raftrred i he case to Mr. Lowell, the American minister to Great Britain. Mr. Lowell acted, though tardily, on.Mr. Blames instructions. Now, it must be remembered in this connection, that Mr. had acted as a British subji ctin In-IaM, by In.Iding office. Be has held tha same (lice ever since. He is now a poor-law ;uardianof the Dunfanaghy A Short Speech by Gen. logan. On arriving at the State-Fair grounds atr Wheeling, West Virginia, Gen. Logan found an audience of awaiting his pretence, the .multitude breaking into "deafening ch'-en .as tire dis inguisTied visi or was .recognized. The meeting was called to order, by Chairman Cow- den of the State Committee, who named Col. Andrews of Ohio and the Hon. >v. P. Hub' ai-d of West Virginia as .lomt Chairmen. The latter gentleman intro- duced Logan, who epoke to a inass of- humanity acres in extent. The General begau by e.u'oglzinK the vrterc'Jis under-whose esonithe-'was-Bay-" -ftgr'-i'To these 'tattered 'flags, worn threadbare in the service of our country, I bow in humble Pass'n-g to a contrast of .the two great parties he "The two great paities that now pi-esfnt themselves before thr American people and ask that they be indorsed an-i sustained, have made their his- tory in lime past, and are continu- ing so to do to-day. So far as tlie Democratic party is concerned, and I say it without dts-ring to give offense part m tne lanu league muTeiiiuu.. i gay it iu UILCUDD A merican expta-iences made him thu I to any person present, for the last thirty tagrcssivelaud leaguer, perhaps, in years it lias never originated advo- u- asulitary m-asure towhichatrue Arnericiin can point pride. To the young men present to-day, large numbers, allow me to say that the dein- 01 racy has nothing in its past history IT prosi-ut promisr s calculaied to command your respect or your votes. If it has doiifi uny such act or made any such promise, iu G-od's name give due credit lor it, for a democratic virtue is the thiug under tlie sun. Finish your examination of the democratic record and then contrast it wit-i that nt the re- publ can. Prior to 18CO die- taied the policy of America, Under re- pul.-licaii rule we have since that time managed uur country to suit ourselves. This lino not altogether pleased our cous- ins ai ross the. sea, but it has proved em- inently tory to our peoy e, and' above all. to tlie great cause uf Arneri- ca-i labor." The general' then went into the farm question, contrasting" the condition of the country from 1832 to 1837, and from 1847 to "hen free-trade was the policy, wi h the twenty-four years suc- ceeding 1380, when the republicans put protective measures into operation.. Passing to the cry of the democrats for a change -lie said: In. I8CO these states- men who are advocatii-g a change tui-ui-d tlie Government over to the re- publicans and without sufficient credit to burrow That was the net result o thirtf-Siven years of Democ- racy, Now after twenty-four years of republican rule our treasury is in a heal hy condition, and our credit is'the best iu" the woikl." Apaiu, "What are the- democracy clamoring for? What great ideas of government are thfy championing? Why my friends I can almost repeat every democratic speech 1 have heard for the- last tw.euty years. The oratois and co-called statesmen are silent as to their own policy, but are very prolific of crit'Cism as regards us. And I tell you her.-, that a party that seeks te.livo-upon criticism of its op- ponents without showing its own ca- pacity and-statosmansh'p is, iu my hum- ble Opinion, tailing food on which it :s impo-sible to sustain life." Alludii-g to Hendricks' assertion that t here was a surplus of in the treasuiy, Gen. Lo-an said: "If Mr. Hen- dricks docs not know better than khat he is not fit to be Vice President, and if he uoes know bet'.i-r he isnot telling the truth." The General's speech was pum- tuated with app'ause, while several allu- sions to OK vela] d were received with dead silence. Be was followed by M- Sena'tor Clayton, and afterwards by Gen. Goff, at the conclusion of -whuM speech the 'meeting adjourned. traveler may observe one of the best cooperative association! ever eitah'H-ihcd, which may ba said tw. 11 to use all care aud diligence in, protecting A-nen- can citizens, a-.d on the'Sd of June fol- lowing wrote to M Lowell a letter, from which we extract the following instruc- t ons in reference to tlie case of Joseph P. Walsh, of Castlebar, Mayo: Whatever thcnoce sity may be iu lhe estiniation of her majesty's government I'oi- the existence aud eniorcement m Ireland of the exceptional leg.slative measures recently enacted in that count- y, i his country cai.not view with unconcern, the application of the sum- mary proceedings attendant upon tho prosecution of tnese measures tu natur- alized citizens, of Irish origin, wnose nusiuess rnlati-ius may render necessary _ their presence in Ireland or any of the United Kingdom, or whose filial in- stinct and love for kindred Jiave i.romptel them to revisit their native country. If American citizens, whne within CM ish off nd against British laws, this government will not etete to defend them from, tho legal con- sequences of their acts; but it must upo i the applirat ou to their eases of those common principles of criminal jurisprudence which in tne United Stjtes to every man who offends against its laws, whether he bean American c t- izen or a fureig" subject; inc.dexits to a criminal pro ecution which afford wie best sa'egiiird to pereonal liberty And the strongest protection against op- pression under the form of law which, might otherwise be practiced through cce-tiive ztal. That an accused person shall immedi- ately "upon, arrest be informed of tlie A. Reminiscence 1SG3. HOW 11EKDRIKOS ASSISTED IN" THE OR9A.N'- IZA.TION Ol7 X DISLOYAL CLUB IS AOCIDENT8. IT stated that Admiral Courbet made pronms eJ aojcsnt upon the oily otKe Lung Aioi'of O'DonoTMl whou winter. Workers ia bleachenes where chror- ine is largely used are singularly ex- empt from allg-riu diseases, but suf- fer from special "ailments induced by inhalisgthat Msjor Djmiel who. for rvve.rTO years has'acted as.drummer for the, .and; Honorable Ar- tillery Company, of- :celebrat- ed on Monday th.e 94th anniversary of ais birth He tras drummer boy in war of 1813. illCly UUULL Kl Hfslu w Specific crime or offense upon which he is held, and that he shall be afforled an opportunity epee.iy tr ai before an impartial court and jury, are easent'als to every criminal prosecution, necessary aliketo the protection of. innocence and the ascertainment. of You will luse no time in making .the necessary inqu'niei into the cause of Mr. Wateh's Hn-est aud detention, in which it is prob- able Mr. Barr.ws, tho consul at Dablin, may be able to aid you. Audit jou shall tind that the circumstances of. case, 'n the light of and.previout instruc- ave each as to call for interference on tlie p -rt'of this will tnake sucn temperate bur earnest repre- sentations as in your judgment will con- duce to his spe. dy trial, or in case there is no specific charge him, um prompt release from imprisonment. "U is desired that you wUl report the of .to the depart- ment with as little delay as convenient.'' Now, what bolder doctruie in regard to American citizenship could Americans ulc than u enunoinWa Letter in Cincinnati Commercial-Ga- zette: In. the latter part of April, a number of the disloyal citizens of But- ler county, Ohio, who were in. sympathy with the rebellion, but who lacked the nerve to go south and fight for their "principles" upun the field of "mortal made arrangements for lorm'- iugwhatA-as called a "Vallandigham Club." Th y seat notice to the Hon. Thomns A. Hendriclts, of Indiana, invit- ing him te attemd an-t aesist them i" the oivanizatieB ihe Mr. Hendricks very promptly' accepted the invita- tiou and was present at the tion, "hose place of i.-.eeting was called the "Stone in St, Clair township, Butler county, O. The club was formed, consisting of seveB.ty mem- bers. Officers wcrg appointed and their du ies as-igned them. A cemmitiee was appointed to prepare ex- prcss-iiC the principles an-4 prescribmg the '.vorl: to be done. Whilst the resolu- tions were being prepaid Hendricks ad- dr.-ssedtbe club. At the close the the committee with t he following reselutiota, whith were with'jut a vaice: Kcselvcd, 1. That Lincoln is ihe Nero America, and for his many crimes, misdemeanors, flagrant vio- la-ions of constitunanal obligations ought to be impeached. 2. That the clergy of the day are the Devil's sulect and inspired repre- sentatives, preaching'HTV, hate, malice, vengeatic-, blood and_ murder, instead of lore, charity', Christianity, and doctrines of Christ, and do hernby ro- ctiive our unqualified ami indignant re- buke. '.j. TliRt we are in favor of an armis- tice and a national convention, compos- ed of delegates from all tlie states, to meet at such may hweafter desighat- d, consider terras of ('sace: a re'ua'on all the stttes; thikt'be.ng: impossible, a reunion the fi.juih and- hazards. 4, C. L. Vallaodigham, euruoble and fearless r..presentatirs ia ceniresa, for his bald and manly opposition to tive uairpation and uncomtitutisjial deserves aad receivej our warmest thanks. 5, That this government is a demo- cratic that aane but demo- crats kiiuw how 10 run it; thertfore we will vote fer man for an office unless he gives positive proof that he a sound, eubstan-ialViillaiidijhamdemacrt. fi. That Abraham Lincoln and his minioas in are using their utmost endeavors to the gevemmtot into one juneral hsad by state lines; pasiinj? bills to indemnify the presideut for ai kitrary and forcnrollinB the mili'iur etc.; we hereby such oiercisei of pow- er as usurpation and tyranny. 7. That violence begets viowsce, and accordingly thattpirivof moh Uw which has become to roanifeit itielf 'in various parts of ths country ought to be met bj violence, and we Mcommeaa -bullets, r---- A committee was appeinUd .to the publication o( Msolutions .in the Cincinnati Enyiirtr but Uch tfeeM.Journals decliied to puWiah theia1, were .'sent to the cPa.) Jurt.a deme- 'crati--paper, which published tminin issue May Sclf-OonTicted. If the Demi.-cratio. campaign manng- ers thought to hurm Mr. Blaine by tbe publication of "tbe new Mulligan let- they most egregiously erred; but thf'ydid accomplish or.e, tiling, a'vindi- cation of Mr. Elaine, that tbev iar from- intecdsd to c.o. Mr. enemies have pi-rsisiently i-Jnarged that when he re d the Mulligan letters in congress in 1870, he with 'them. They have maii-tained that he a a part of them, that he ban deliber- ately lied when he dodared he had with- held nothing. The new Mulligan letters turn the ta-. bles on these .truduc- rs. Ti.eir malice has'overrearh-d Mr, Blaine i.-t ei'-nerated.while h'S assailanti con- vict themselves of being .They .furniah_tlie pvoof of Mr. .Blame's trut fulness in this new batch of'letters and of a.malignancy ihat has pursued Mr. Blaine lor eight long yeM's, The whole charge of suppression was reduced to the letter written by Fishe'r to Mr. dite'd 0, tober 24, 1871. Every other letter on the Mul iganmem- orandum wa. accounted for. This par ilcular one Mr. Blaine he could not find in the package secured from Mulli- gan, and re.id to the house. H s accu- ers from that day 10 tho day of the lication of the n. w Mulligan letters, have charged him with suppre-sing it, and lying about it. This .lu'ter, however, appears with the new batch, nnd it is proved that it was not in the pack- age of 1876. In fact it could not possi- bly have be> n, it was a letter not from Mr. Blame, but to him. The original went to him five years be- fore, and was destroyed. It did not re- main with Fisher, aud could not have been in the Mulligan package. They only had the letter press_ copy, ami it ia this copy they have furnished for publi- cation at this" time. It could, not. th'erd- fore, have been in the 1S7G package any more than the origiial. It is thus that Mr. Blaine has heeu ttlling the truth all. nlong, and that his tradiicers have been lyii g. This 'gives an .ii.dication of just the Mubigan business is from be- ginning to end, and the public with such evidence will cot be inwuced to put this int-rpretation on. the Mulligan letters that the-democracy so earnestly desire shall be City Journal, Blaine to sn Irisli American. Jtist before tlie presidential election in 1880, Mr. Blaine wrote the following let- ter to an Irioh-American in reply to some inqui'k-s: "AUGUSTA. Me., Oct. 37, Dear Sir: I rec ivod your friendly-let- t-r with much pleasure. me say in reply that the course of yourself and other Irisli voters is one tho most ex- traordinmy anomalies iu folitical history.. Never, probably, since the ex- ecution of Robert Emmet, has the feel- ing of Irishmen the world over been so bitter against England aud Englishmen as at this hour. And yet tlie great rnnss of the Iiish voters will, on Tuesday next, vi.te precise y as Englishmen would have them 10 votu the interes s of Having seen Ire'and reduced to juiscry.'and driven w dcspair'bywhat -they reward as the unjust policy of Bug- laud, the Irishmen of America use their suffrag. 8 as though they wero the agents aud servants of the English Tories. The free-traders cf England desire nothing so much as the defeat of Gartiehl an i the (lection of Hancock. They wish to br.ak down the protective tariff and cripple our mantifaftures, and nine- tonths of the Irish voters "f the country respond wilii alacrity, 'Yes, we will do your bidding and vote as you please, eveh-thougu it reduce our own wages and take tne bread -from the mouths of our ch-ldren.' There, are many able- men and'cl -Ter wr-ters among the -Irish in America, but I have never nvt one of them abla enough to explain this anomaly on any basis of logic and good sense. I am glid to see from your esteemed favor that the subject is beginning to trouble you. The.more you think of it the more you will troubled, I am -rare. Anii you will bo driven fiually to the conclu- sion that the prosperity of the Irish in this country as largely th.t of any other class upon the maintenance of the financial and indus trial p .licy renreseatiid by the Republi can party. very Oiie of Hendricks' Lies. The man who aspires-to the second highest office in the gift of tbe people- ought to be above lying, butMr. Thumbs Heudricks is .not. I n all his speeches he states that, th.re is now lying iille in the, fedeiul tieasury.. He makes the satement with intent to rte- ceive-the people into the belief that 'die government has collec.te-1 aud is that mutili more money than it lias any use for. He knows his sta ement in false. Here are tlie facts taken from tlie official, report of the treasury depart- ment: On the first day of this month thpre v.-as in the treasury and in gold, s Iv.-r, greenbacks i-ir.d bank notes. But against tlif: gold there wire.outstanding cer- against' the -sdvrr aud against the currency or a total of That left but iu the Uxa.ury cleir of ceiv tific te obligatioKs might be fdrcashat, liytin.e. Of this f the treasury is bound by law to ke. p always on hand in the trcasuiy clear of legal ob- und ir, is not too much, cons d- ering Uia-- of u i-i boon to bu paid out in tho extinguishment 0( tbe debt Mr. Herd licks also states with a'any exclamation points, that ".he collections A.SCSPECTED DYNAMlTJT.lt A Jollr Prlwt IitttlTcn Eucllih lUCtlTCI. and the the home pl shortly arrive iu England, viffilanco was displayed by m notifying-the police throughout thfl rnnnt-rTT a sharp .c.ountry W3S sc_. sentenced mth witn who r. i _carr-ri f-xclamaiion points, that -.he collections ston end CNpei.ditur. s for the last fiscal year 1 5 A -meanice the year ending June 30, 1S84 n Of the This is not or detectives, C' was sentenced to ,.T Jife. The sus-' p-Jice -was heightened lat the supposed dyna- in reality come to a small "G-lad-. After being tracked to This is not a lie; b-.-.c tho statement was made to de- ceue. and to create in ignorant minds a- >ague notion that somehow or other the guvirrnmei.t squ ened that amount of money out of in one year. i ruth is that the collections were and the other iiian in payment of debt, wci o but The difference between the amount collected aud the amount ex- ided was and every'dollar ui if went toward payi- g oft tne debt which Heudi-icka aud his party caused by the Democratic reoellion Of 1861-'05, '.1 he people of this country do not fuel any burden from national taxes, and no- body knows that fact, be ter than the Bour-on candidate for Kansas City Journal. Timber Culture. Iowa Hornet OELT editorial on Scrub Timber' bas stirred up matter? iousidsrably all over l.h.e state. Our friend race n Of the brother of one or detectives, who took apromin- u promiii- ent part m the recent appreliension oi .uajy and celled at the resi- oxpressinff a desire to purchase vegetables which were in the j re treasonablu docti- feeen Tbe reply was there were no vegetables to. spare, and that tbxre was a -good ,t, ajlsaa nto whi authorities aad fallen, carried joie at tha expense of the po.i ing that he and E-an we closel wa- 1 The iuconsis'ency pointed out in this lett r is evidently beginning to be felt by Irish-Am- ricans. The English press generally expresses the liveliest interest in the success o.C the Democratic ticket. The sympathy of the ruling classes- ID England has "been i-teadily with the Democratic party because the lacterjs believed to favor a tariff policy which will bre-ik down American manufactures and make the United States the chwf marketing place for English goods. _ bo stiong is this feeling, that notwith- standing the powerful sentiment in op- position to nesro slavery among the Eog ish, it lad Engl.vn-4 in the slavery slrugglo in this country, to side squarely with the slaveholders who were for free tra-'e. let all these .years the Irish-America's have been blind enough 'to vote almost solidly for tho party for whose success England is praying. But there aw signs that they are seeing tho folly of such a course, and that, tho present canrass will witness tho defection of many thousands of Iri-h-Arafiricans who have hitherto with great fidelity but. with little wisdom, adoered to the democratic party, In this state the dcmocra'sare malting the r canvass on the issue of f rse iradu. They are flood'ng the rural districts with documents designed to teach hostility to the idea of protection, and to per- suade the people that they pay, -on every article protected by tbe tariff, the full amonnt oE the the duty thereon m addition to what would otherwise be iw cost. Of course none but the most iimorant can be imp-'Sed on by by such representations, but the leaders hare great reliance on popular ignorance. Gotsc of Humboldt Counts, gave us a eca of his miad last we p isume his views will comma-nd the isscnt of most-of our readers in the i arthwest part of the state, And it for the sake of the good people in t1 -e north weft that we wrote! They ha' ea new country, and are in ihape to irofit by the ex perience of the oldt puni ;iis of the itate. Now, the universal expei icoce of t ;e state is, that land covered with lu'ive. timber is the only land that depreciates, in value in Iowa. The early settlers stick close to tas timber, consider it almost priceless and find each year that ;t is wpith less, until the major put of it is abandoned and sold for taxes. Madison County, for instance, is one of Ihe best timbered: counties in the state. A. gentleman, told us labt week that be came to the. county thirty-six years ajro to enter land and after traveling all over it concluded not to enter land, because of the scarcitv of He bad never been in the county since that time and was surprised to find that 'every stream was lined with timber and that it was an absolute drug on the nmrket. The thing for setlkrs in the nortn- wst to do is to plant timber just pl-ot heavj planting too many-and plant them of tbe very best.tb.at are hardy in that latitude. We would not ad vise planting Catal pa as far noith as Humbolt Couniy. and yet we believe it will prove hardy if olanted from seed raided in Webster County or any county in-that latitude in Iowa. If ash-winter kills there n ij became it from or eastern.seed. We have seen u zrow even in Dakota. There is DO trouble with the walnut, nor do we believe thtre will be any trouble with the hoiey-locust.________ s> s snop 'round the corner, detective then left, and assured his oolJeajrucs'that there was that a big "find" was most probable. Tne priest, ,-ee- the mistake into which, the on the i. ice. See- were being Closely wa-ched, he hailed a sJo, and -natructi ILS'IO the driver to driven. to nrvriy an parts of from Mrw- street to Hagle v road, then. to Acock s to Spark-..... brook, and ne_xt to Aston., where he alighted. Duriagthii excursion lhe cab was followed by relays of detec- tives, who, regardless of expense, hired '-vehicles at many dill'ersnt. places.- Still keeping up Ike tbe priett took a fresh cab and drove into Birmingham again. Finally, the priest .drove to Monument lane sti- tion, where he booked forBirkeuhead. Subsequent inquires convinced tio detectives'that tb.e "CHadatone which, was supposed to conlain nitre- g-lycerifie, contained nothing more harmful than some nraver-books and subscription-lists for- a Roman Catno- ]ic chuicn near Dublin, a couple of shirts, and a collar or two. where tbey -want it, danger of Sfzing Him Up. Syracuse Standard, JlB P. T. who has tntally ab- stained from liquor for nearly forty veais. and who has devot-d much time iin'i money to the temperance cause, waa recently asUed to coairibute teward the purchase of St. John banner, to bo His reply '1 am opposed to such an un-wiso-proceed- ing, and would sooner pay to have it stopped, Everyman who reflects, and learns his own interests and desiri-i the prosperity and pennancy of and a truly d- mocratic government se- curing the greatest good to the greatest number, will vote the republican ticket and not be-misled by jioi-y mus-name-l democrats or generally honest, noble hearted 'temperance .pcop'e who injun their causK by entering nation il tcs and thus- helpinp; the greatest curse un der which we suffer." Tha Bost-jD Cummonwealth say thatthere iiumber. o tuaniierc t young person, from all parts at- that young perso country studying, music :m that cu than' has -e Some people are imbued with the dea that they can read characteristics n features of the face. There are people -who place confidence m thtir biJity to judge of a man's predilec- ons by certain formations of the nose, mouth, ears, eyes, or bumps ranium. Hotel clerks especially ave unlimited opportunities of test- Be this nature-reading, anU the ma- orityof them claim to be able to 'size a man Tip" to the last cent in his ockct. One of the three obliging lerks at tbe Empire house had un; bounded faith in this "sizing up process.'and until last week used.to apply it with seeming success upon he many people with whom he came a contact. Now, however, thiogs uave changed, and any mention of iis peculiar ability seems to enrage he had occasion to engage a bell-boy, and of tbe many for tbe position selected one whose 'eyes beamed with as he expressed it. So stnrclt was he with the boy's appearance that he com m- uallv expatiated on the honest eyes to his fellowc.'trksand Landlord Talbot. When the boy had been m the house about half an hour the reader ef hu- man nature had occation to send Ins orotege after change for a note At last accounts the boy still employs lhe "honest feyes" m searching for small change. He is. have got as faras Bulla- ly expected bs.ck with-the com. Waiting for Shortage. Cbr'Jnlcle-Telegrc.ph. will you really be mariied in September. dear? -Whv L'Hy, sweet, u is not defin itely arranged yet. 'Yvu know AI fred has been -in the posin-m of ier with the presc.iit firtD, for ouly i u B The Steii Ol .fullauelpnHI, square 03ie area of London 122 square miles. A Pretty Picture of tlie Plains. _ Los (Ol.) Exprcsa." Ono cf the most startling.and ro- mantic features of border life occurred rocenllv on the Wild Horse prairie, thirty "miles north of Los Aneeles, when a band of wild horses, under the kad of a noble sorrel, stallicn, came galloping over the plain to re-. c'onnoTter a company of surveyors engaged ia making a survey of tho tract The band dashed toward Cant. Keller and .his party of surveyors within about five hundred feet, when- leader halted in a grandly proud a-id defiant mariner, with reck curved, distended, erect, and tail on. drtss parade, and all the band ranged themselves on eaflh- side of him like a squad of cavalry in charge. %fter surveying, the scene.for. a..few moments tb.e leader galloped proudly away, followed by the bind most graceful and dignified manner. The -was most romanlic, and the pictwe'of tbe lordly leader, with bis most obedient' servants, in.their fleet and graceful motions, was worthy .of an pencil. There was another band of wild horses on the same prai- rie, under ths. leadership pf a dark mahogany bay stallion, with black main, tail, and kaeas. in thm-bana there are two white -horses, while the rest are bay and sorrel mainly: Few P'ople are aware that at the nortbern base of the Sierra Madre, only tbii-y' miles from this city, v-.ild horses roam in their native beauty, and crop the. dch grassps that grow on Wild Horse prairTe. -Yet such U the-.fact, and their slick appearance and graceful motions are the admiration of all be- holders. "S) you we're telling darling but do you think you. will hav-along Tlio Balance of Xatnre. Locilou S.ouuJard. It is risky to disturb the balance of ature, forjf one animal is destroyed aether which.it Keeps ia check-gains he upper 'hand. The-hawk-s, eagles nd other birds which preyed on the rairie dog having been destroyed, the urrowing marmot has increased, so normously that whole districts in America threaten to become worthless or the grazier. The game preserver hoots every aecipterine bird, and im- mediately we hear complaints of a plague of sparrows' and other 'ver- min s-nd no sooner are sparrow clubs n good working order thaa tbcfarmer simprovtiiu'.ed by the increase lr i.lJK'S ;