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Boston Weekly Globe (Newspaper) - October 27, 1891, Boston, Massachusetts $1.75 foe Only 50 cents. Bead great offer on fourth Page d c intern weekly Bead great offer $1.75 for Only 50 cents. See fourth Page. Vol. Xix no. 43. Boston tuesday morning. October 07 a 4 it 1891. Prick five Tariff of the shining lights hold up for,. Mills states his Case before a Massachusetts Foster takes the other Side for the ohioans. Hon. Row q. Mills of Texas the author of the Mills Tariff revision Bill which was Defeated in the fiftieth Congress is now on the stump in Massachusetts. The following speech will to found one of the Ablest expositions of the doctrine of Tariff Reform Ever delivered in the state. Or. Mills said i am glad indeed to stand in the presence of an audience of the old Commonwealth of Massachusetts and to discuss with you a question in which the entire people of the United states Are deeply concerned and none More so than the people of now England. Situated As you Are. You Are shut up to manufacturing which is Tho basis of All your Industrial Prosperity and the policy of the country should be such As far As you can control it to emancipate it from All shackles Aud to place that Industry freed from these shackles in such a situation As will Advance and build up Tho Prosperity of your own Section of Tho country. Applause there Are two things that Are necessary to Advance the interest of manufacturing. Two great constituents enter into the composition of manufactures one is the Cost of labor the other is the Cost of material. In order to have the largest Market and therefore Tho largest production and therefore tile largest employment for your labor and therefore the highest wages for your working people you must have the largest markets and the largest extent of Trade. To do these things you must produce your product at the lowest Cost. You must produce your product at a Cost lower than your rivals and to do that you must have cheaper labor and at least your materials must be As cheap As those of your rivals. New England has the cheapest labor in the world. Applause she has the Best paid labor by the Day. Month week. Year or any other Given time but she has the most productive labor in the world and that Means the cheapest labor in the world. Applause be i iou work by machinery More than any other Peeple in the world. The people of the United states Excel All the rest of the world and you Excel All the rest of the people of Tho United states. Applause the inventive capacity of the brain of the new England Man is Superior to that of All other people. You invent More labor saving machinery you make a Given amount of product with less labor than any other part of our country and we Excell All other people on the Globe therefore we have the cheapest labor and the labor Cost of the manufactures of new England is lower than those anywhere else on the Globe. Now then you Start with that advantage. The next condition is that you must have the materials of your labor at least As cheap As any rival. Applause All your raw material must be divested of every particle of Cost of which you can divest it. You manufacture largely of Wooi Tou manufacture Woollen goods but the englishman. The German the Frenchman All the manufacturing people of Europe who Are your inferiors get their Wool without any tax on it. Your Wool is taxed and that throws you out of the markets of the world and out of Competition with those people who Are your inferiors. I am talking to you the same sort of principle that i talk to my own people in Texas. Applause i represent sheep raising people one of the largest if not the very largest Wool growing state in the Union Ana yet i have or years advocated free Wool and i advocate it now. Applause you manufacture largely of Iron and steel and yet from the Oros up every product of Iron and steel is taxed. If you want to go out into the markets even of the United states you have got to compete with manufacturers who Are nearer the seats of production than you Are. You must have equal advantages with them. You cannot transport your ores from West Virginia or from Tennessee or from any other Distant country and pay the Cost of transportation and your Coal the same and nay taxes on them and then manufacture your goods and Send them Back to these same populations and pay the Cost of transportation and then compete with Domestic manufacturers in the locality where these raw materials Are produced unless you eau have them divested of every Burden of taxation and then succeed by the superiority of your labor. Applause a i stand for free raw material from top to Bottom great applause and Lam but one of the great army of the democracy. That is our Cardinal Faith. It is not a new thing with us. Why Robert j. Walker contended for it in 1846, and it was Tho basis of the legislation of that year that gave us what was called the free Trade Tariff under which this country had grown and prospered As it never has since and never will again until we get another like it. Applause but Ray Friend. Sex speaker Reed spoke hero in Massachusetts the other Day. And he says he is in favor of taxing All raw material and that you cannot claim Protection upon manufactured goods without you Accord the same thing to the raw material. Well. As far As Protection is concerned i agree with him. I do not want to protect anybody or anything against Competition. Applause i want to give Yon free raw material from top to Bottom and then i want to tax for Revenue the finished product As it goes into ultimate consumption. I would put Coal on the free list i would put ores on the tree list i would put scrap Iron and pig Iron on the free list. I would put bar Iron on tile free list. I would put Iron in coils on the free list and i would tax Tho Needle while there is no tax required upon the Needle because you can produce that cheaper than any other people in the world and none will be imported. I would tax every finished product that goes directly into consumption hot a partially manufactured product because when you tax a partially manufactured product you make the Cost of the tin shed thing which is made of the partially manufactured product higher than your rival makes it in a foreign country and lie drives you out of tile Market with it applause now. Or. Reed would tax everything. I heard h in once say. And he is a very Bright and amusing Man. A Man of great ability. He said that he did not know anything that was raw material except the Earth without a Hole punched in it. Laughter whenever there was a Hole punched in the Earth i suppose it became part ally manufactured and his View of the subject was that it ought to be protected again pauper labor from Borneo the other planets. Laughter now. My friends in older for you to go into the in Irkes of the world with the advantages which your skill and your labor give you Over All other people. You must have everything upon which Yon expend your labor brought to you just As cheaply As the foreigner gets it. And when you do thai. Then von can extend your Trade. Then you can increase your product then you can give More employment to your people then t Here will be a greater demand for employment to make the greater product that be demanded and that greater demand for labor Means the increasing of the wages of labor. In and applause now. As my Friend of Neil said a Little while ago no policy is worthy of consideration one moment before Tho american people that disregards the interests of the working people of this country. Applause our whole policy should look to the constant employment of our whole population and no policy should remain upon our statute books one moment thai would throw a single Workingman out of employment applause but Here we have these things taxed us it Cern 75 cents a ton on Iron ate $6.72 a ton on and the prices added. 75 cents a ton on Coal pig Iron Aud $22 to $40 a ton on bar Iron. The prices of All things Are enhanced in proportion to the charge that is placed upon them and it does not make any difference. As my Friend col. Allen says that taxation does not increase the pric i am talking to a people who have been Onsri Culous through to Nair whole history for their Devotion to education Aud knowl Edge. Applause Massachusetts is like a City set on a Hill whose Light cannot be hid. Applause to stand and talk to a people conspicuous for founding universities and colleges and schoolhouses and sending out their missionaries to carry the Light All Over the nation. And to talk to the laces of the people about adding a charge to the product without increasing its Prce seems to me to be presuming on the intelligence of the people. Applause Why my Friend or. Allen has been giving the various articles on which the Tariff. Lie a ays has reduced the Price. I want to know How it is possible that adding a charge on an article reduces the Price of it applause Pardon me. If i give von what another old fashioned citizen of Massachusetts said on this subject a Good Long while ago. One who is sleeping now in the generous bosom of Iris Mother a Man who once occupied Tho distinguished position of chief magistrate of the nation a Man who carried into that position a scholarship and a learning second Only perhaps tonne of the illustrious men tout love occupied it from the beginning of the government after having said that it is not necessary for me to say to the people of Massachusetts that i speak of John Quincy adar Applause John Quincy Adams was a protectionist. Like the old fathers he believed in protecting Tho infant until it could come 10 maturity. He believed in building up the manufactures of this country at an Early time. He believed that adding Tariff duties would protect the Domestic product would enhance its Price would Benefit the manufacturer and for a time he was willing As were Turold fathers to submit to this charge in order to help the infant to stand on its feet but John Quincy Adams if he had come from heaven and been in the House of represent tallies when the Mckinley Hill was toted on. Would have voted against it and the whole record of his life shows it. Loud applause what did he Sav in answer to this argument that some people were bringing up in his Day in his celebrated report of May 21,1832,he says Quot the doctrine that duties of impost cheapen the Price of the articles upon which they Are lev de seems to conflict with the first dictates of common sense. Laughter but its supporters first Appeal with Confidence to the fact that most of the articles upon which additional duties were levied by the Tariff of 1828, a e since that time considerably fallen in Price and then argue that it must be so by Hie existence of Competition in the Market. It is certainly contrary to the natural course of things that an addition to the Cost should lie a reduction of the Price of an i will leave the distinguished Young citizen of Massachusetts to take this utterance of one of the great fathers and give it consideration. I say with him that it will de impossible for any one to reconcile this Absurdity. Every charge that is made upon an arrive increases Tho Price of that article to the consumer. Applause the fact that prices have come Down in the last 30. 40 and to years and they have been coming Down for too years is not due to the fact that taxation has been placed on those articles. Taxation has Only hindered them from coming Down still lower. What has brought them Down is the unproved machinery which produces the article at a lower Cost than it was produced before. Prices Are continually going lower each Clay As from Day to Day the inventive Genius of our people creates still More Power and gives it to machinery to produce the thing and dispense with the expense of the Lalmer of men. Now. My Friend gave some items of articles that pad fallen in Price. Among them he gives the axe. Now he says. Quot Here is an axe that was sold for so much in 1857, $1.40 in 1880, 95 cents 1800.92 cents 1801. 60 Well now he says the thing which has done that is the Tariff. If he had gone Back to 1846, which he was very careful not to do to would have found that under the Low Revenue Tariff of Robert j. Walker the axe was coming on Down through the 14 years of Low Tariff As Well As of High Tariff. If he would go to England and look at the axe he would find that under free Trade without any Protection the axe has been coming Down there too. If he will take the articles in the United states which have no Protection he will find that they too Are coming Down and they Are coming Down All Over the world As civilization and knowledge Advance. It is that the brain of Man is creating Power to supplant the arms and Muscles or men and to produce More product and at less labor Cost. Applause but i want to give you on the axe the official report of a manufacturer in Connecticut and i quote irom the census report on wages Page 158. That was taken in 1880, when or. Francis a. Walker of Massachusetts was the superintendent of the census. Now i will read what to said about this manufacture Quot since 1840. Various labor saving devices have been introduced. Previously to that time axes were made by forging the axe Complete at Oue operation grinding it in two operations tempering by hand by the slow operation of heating one axe at a time and final a polishing by Emery wheels running at a moderate Speed and coated with impute Emery. A since 1840, the Cost of manufacture has been lessened As follows first forging is divided into three departments Viz 1st, poll making whereby the Iron part of the axe is cheaply produced by powerful machinery 2d, rough forging. Or Bitt drawing. With the use of improved trip hammers and fixtures 3d. Finish forging or hammering off with the use of machinery. Second improvements in the use of Grindstone. Third tempering by the use of heating furnaces which one Blan can heat uniformly. And which will hold 18 to 20 axes at one time. Fourth polishing with Emery wheels of improved construction running at High Speed and the use of Emery carefully graded As to size and washed so As to exclude dirt and dust. Again Quot the following table a he says in giving his table Quot shows the results of labor saving machinery and not the applause now he showed in his table that in 1840 the Selling Price of a dozen axes was �15.30, and in 1880 it was $8.50. Now Here is a great fall in the Price of axes which thia manufacturer says was due to the improvements Widen he mentions Here in the production of the axes and the labor Cost of a dozen axes in 1840 was s3, and in 1880. $2.04. Now that gives the different branches of manufacture of the axe. In the steel fitting one Man produced 600 pieces a Day in 1840. The average Price paid per Man per too pieces was 24 cents. The average wage earned per in an per Day was $ 1.44. Inl880 each Man had made 1250 pieces per Day. The average Price paid per Man per too pieces was 20 cents instead of 24 before. The average wages earned per Man per Day was $2.50. Iii poll making rough and finished forging each Man turned out 20 pieces per Day. The average Price paid per Man for too pieces was $7.27. And the average wages per Man per Day was $1.45. In 1880 these parties made 150 in one Case too pieces in the other and 60 in the other. The wages of one was $1.79. Of the other $2.85, and the other was $3.70. Now the result of this shows if i have reduced them to per cents correctly that the labor Cost of producing an axe has decreased 32 per cent during the 40 years the wages of labor have increased 60 per cent., and the productiveness of labor has increased 68 per cent., and yet my Friend col. Allen would say behold the Tariff. Loud applause they Are taking credit for the inventive Genius for the Bra n Power of the american people a Power that god reveals in which the brain increases its creative faculty and he tells us that the Tariff Dees these things the Tariff is a tax or charge on a thing that adds to a thing it does not take from it and As or. Adams says it contradicts the plainest dictates of common sense. But let me take another one of these things which have been reduced by the tar of. That include snails Cut nails. They were Worth 5 cents per Pound wire nails in 1889. 4va cents in 1890 and 3% in 1891, then the other expense�?3j1 cents in 1857, 34 in 1889.312 in 1890 and 3 cents in 1891. Now the Tariff he says has done that. It hns made a Little reduction but. That reminds me of my old Friend judge Kelley in his Day in Congress. Judge Kelley one time in Congress was upbraiding our Peep e for exposing our american High priced labor to the Competition of the pauper labor of Europe and Beasiel in travelling in England or Scotland on one occasion he saw a poor old woman making nails by hand at 37 Vul cents per Day. And we Are paying our Nail makers $6 per Day Quot and said he Quot you want to expose our High priced labor to the Competition of the Low pauper paid labor of Europe and to throw our people out of employment. That is what you democrats want to i investigated the question and found out that the o d lady who was making nails at 37 cents a Day could make 37vi pounds As she was getting 37 cents. Then the labor Cost of the nails she made was of course one cent per Pound. The Nail maker at Pittsburg whom he was afraid that the old woman would throw out of employment Washy machinery turning out 30 kegs of too pounds each of nails per Dav. Great laughter he was making 3000 pounds of nails per Day for which he received $6. The labor Cost therefor on each Pound of nails lie was making was one fifth of one cent. Applause a few it is not the rate of wages Between foreign workmen and our own that comes in Competition it is the things that these labourers make. I want to know How Long a Man would do business in your town or in any other town in the United states who would put an article on the Market All other things being equal that Cost him one cent a Pound for labor and sell it in Competition with an continued on the third Page. Political issues claim attention in excerpts from speeches on topics of popular suffrage and other facts and fancies studied. The following circular relative to the labor record of the Republican candidate for governor has been issued by Tho Boston Bureau of labor information in response to numerous requests we furnish the labor record of Hon. Chall i, h. Allen As a member of Tho general court in 1881, 1882 and 1883. _ feb. 8,1881, he voted against the amendment to the Constitution abolishing the requirement of the payment of a poll tax As a qualification for voting which has since passed two Legislatures and a to be submitted to the people at the coming election. Feb. To. 1881, he voted in favor of the proposed amendment to the Constitution establishing biennial elections. Feb. 16. 1881. Fie voted against a Bill requiring cities to pit their labourers weekly. April 20.1881. To voted against a Bill a to prohibit the improper use of Money or other consideration for election april 28, 1881. He voted against a Bill reported by the committee on labor to make Tho provisions of the 10-hour Law More effective. _ a a april 8, 1882. He voted against a bul requiring manufacturing corporations to Pav operatives As often As once in two weeks. April to. 1882. He voted against the measure. For the free Supply of text books for the Public schools Winch became a Law in 1884. March is 1883. He voted against a Bill offered by another Republican senator substantially the same As the measure which became a Law in 1885, extending the Power of naturalization to the lower state courts. March 30, 1883. He voted against reducing the amount of the poll tax. May 17. 1881. He voted against a Dill to prevent intimidating or interfering with voters at the polls. Juno i. 1883, he voted against a Bill reported by the committee on the judiciary to extend and regulate the liability of employers to make compensation for personal injuries sustained by employees in their similar in its provisions to the employers liability act which became alawml887., june 8. 1883, he voted against admitting a resolve providing for the termination of a Large prison labor contract for the manufacture of hats at the state prison the adoption of which was asked for by hatmakers who were suffering from this Competition. On pensioners. Hon. Be m. Stearns on pensions and the rights of the True Soldier. At Chicopee mass. Friday night Hon. George m. Stearns said in reply to or. Lodge s criticisms on the former s remarks on pensions at Springfield i knew when i first spoke that every demagogue in the state would raise his blatant cry and fire his pyrotechnics Aud display his miraculous love of the Soldier upon some misrepresentation of what i should say. I knew they would All misrepresent me. And i have not been disappointed. It Lias afforded me some pleasure because it affords me an Opportunity to do say what you will what never in my life failed to do whenever i could a kindness for the soldiers who fought our Battles. I want to ask or. Lodge just one question which he never will answer do you or. In it de. Approve of pen Sioning undeserving soldiers skulls Orang men. Soldiers who instead of doing their duty dodged it do you what do you say Henry Cabot Lodge of Nahant i defy you to quote one solitary word in that speech that i made in which i raised the slightest objection or in which i disfavoured in any form manner or word the pen Sioning of any deserving Soldier. And now. Or. Lodge come up Here and i will put up $1000 in the first National Bank of this City for the Benefit of the grand army Encampment Here if you will find one such word one solitary utterance of any disrespect disregard or objections to the pen Sioning of a deserving Soldier. What i object to is an act which makes no discrimination Between the deserving and the undeserving that sends marching up to the pension office the Man who disregarded every obligation and every duty and gives him the same Money that you nay to the honest Soldier who discharged every obligation and every duty. I read in the new York times of oct. 20 As follows Quot a new organization is to be formed Here at once the primary object of which is to put a Stop to fraudulent and questionable pensions and to expose those that have already been some folks better look out. Quot the promoters of this now order will style themselves the old guard. They Are very prominently identified with Tho grand army and some of them Are High officers in the grand Encampment of the state. All Are let or. Lodge take that nut and crack it. In the Clos no part of his speech. Or. Stearns quoted from the Springfield Union the Boston advertiser and the Boston transcript of january. 1880. And from sex gov. John d. Long a most emphatic declaration in favor of abolishing the executive Council. Senator Palmer sees Bright prospects of democratic Success everywhere. Washington oct. 24.�?-Gen. John m. Palmer the new democratic senator from Illinois has arrived in Washington and in an interview he expressed himself freely on the political situation. He said it appeared to him beyond question that the democrats would carry Iowa and Success in that state would put another presidential or vice presidential candidate in the Field. The democracy he said could do a great Many More foolish things than nominate gov. Boies. He thought gov. Russell would be a candidate for the vice presidency if he were re elected in Massachusetts. Quot i find a disposition in some quarters a said Gen. Palmer Quot to suspect gov. Hill of a Lack of sincerity in desiring or. Flower s election. If or. Blower with All the patronage and the machinery of the state under the control of gov. Hill is not elected. It seems to be that it will require a great Deal of self a Nigan n on the part of gov. Hill to make the democrats believe that he was not in some sense Quot the election of Flower a added Gen. Palmer Quot would bring gov. Hill to the Senate with a great Deal More prestige result ing from demonstrated he could Hope for from defeat id the latter event Hill could not he considered in the Light of a candidate for the Cleveland Gen. Palmer described As a Man of the masses everywhere. He was inclined to think the feeling for Blaine was a great Deal on the surface. The president he said had broads Ned much since he had been in the White House and had demonstrated More ability than it was generally supposed he possessed. The governors Way. Plain talks on the administration and Temperance. In speaking of his administration. 6ov. Russell at Haverhill Friday night said the republicans had followed it throughout the year with the closest scrutiny. He proceeded by their silence in the convention by repeated admissions since and by the pettiness of their critic sin they have confessed that that administration has been faithful and efficient. I believe that administration and its acts Are known to the people of the Commonwealth. Upon it i gladly stand by it i demand to be judged and with Confidence i Appeal to the people to determine whether it has. With earnestness and unselfish purpose served the interests and bought to promote tile welfare of our Corn Mon wealth. I done to believe in forming their of Nion they will be misled by false i issues or Petty attacks but. With that fair j Ness intelligence and patriotism that Dis Linguish our people they will give their j verdict. If i have read correctly the speeches of the republicans they confess that there is no serious criticism to be made upon the 1 administration and they sum up their objections to it by saying that Russell is a Democrat. Upon the Temperance Issue his excellency had this to say i have repeatedly asked the Republican candidate to define specifically his own position Aud that of his party on Tifis ques Tion. But to my questions he has Given no answer. Under the pressure of them however i find that in his speech at Greenfield on wednesday night he sneaks upon this question in Tho usual Republican style. Ile says he thinks that he should not Quot take a single backward Ste that his party upon it cannot lag behind that it Quot will enact All jaws for tile restriction of the liquor traffic which the people will support and enforce a that to behoves in legislation Quot whenever and wherever practical these platitudes come from a candidate who voted Tor a Proina tory Law Ami then voted against it and then straddled the question from a party wich for rears has never specifically fated its position hut has disgusted every fair minded Man no matter what his views. The people done to care for these Idle platitudes about lagging behind Ami backward Steps and doing something whenever and wherever possible. What they want to know is whether you or. Allen believe in prohibition either by legislative act or constitutional amendment and whether if elected you will recon menu either or would approve of a prohibitory Law i done to believe in a prohibitory Law do you i do believe in and have approved of the legislation that has been enacted this year do you believe in it would you change it would you stand with the majority or minority of your party that was divided on Tho question of repealing the Public bar clause of Tho statute would you. If you could put that clause Back into the statute let me Tell you sir. That no matter How skilful you May be. You cannot ride two horses upon this question nor can you deceive an intelligent people by vague generalities. Thinks Russell will win. Sex senator Eustis gives the result of his observations in new England. Washington oct. 21.�?ex-senator Eustis of Louisiana has just returned from a Long visit to now England and was on newspaper Row today telling some of his journalistic friends How Tho Battle is wag ing in Tho old Bay state. Or. Eustis believes that gov. Russell will he re elected. He is a great Deal impressed by the Way in which the party is organized and the vigorous and aggressive fight which the leaders Are carrying on he says that democratic managers Are More than a match in Energy and intelligence for their opponents Ami Lune considerably Tho advantage of them on the stump. Or. Eustis says new England is solid for or. Cleveland and he believes he will undoubtedly be the Choice of the new England delegates in the next convention. Women eager to vote. Chicago oct. 22.�?it is estimated that 10,000 women applied wednesday to be registered with a View to voting at the coming election in this City. Of this number about 700 secured Tho placing of their names on the lists of voters. Yesterday a Large number of those who were refused appeared before the election commissioners with affidavits certifying to the fact and demanding that their names be entered. They declare that they will carry their cases to the supreme court if necessary. The election commissioners on the other hand intimate that they will take measures to have those members of the boards of registration who violated their instructions by entering women a names on the registry lists punished for contempt of court. Secretary and the Amienee of this Ordinary Mark of attention on the part of his associates has by on made the subject of a Good Deal of inti adorable vermonter. Hon. Bradley b. Sea Ley of Burlington state s overwhelming republicanism makes a d Socrat sturdy Burlington it. Oct 25.�?the old saw. Quot As the Twig is Bent so is the tree inclined Quot is most Emp hat Cully exemplified in the Case of Hon. Bradley Barlow fim Alley of Burlington it. Probably no vermonter was Ever More thoroughly imbued with democratic principles from infancy than this son of judge David a. Smalley a lawyer and politician of note. As the finest Oaks Are those which withstand the severest storms so the overwhelming republicanism of Vermont seems t have developed the stanch est sturdiest democratic principles in Hon. 1 air. Smalley. Tho subject of our sketch was bom in Jericho. It nov. 26, 1835. In 1839 judge Smalley moved to Burlington. Where practically All air. Smalley a life has been spent he attended Tho Public and High schools of Burlington and Brownington Academy and spent two years Iii College at cd audibly Canada. After studying Law with his father he was admitted to the Chittenden county bar in 1863 and was also admitted to practice in the supreme court of the United states. Lie is a member of the United states courts of new York. That lie has been clerk of the United states circuit and District courts for nearly 26 years indicates Bis recognized Legal standing. Hon. Or. Smalley is a Man of great executive ability and is director of numerous corporations including the american National Hank Kansas City Montreal Portland amp Boston Radora i the Southeastern Railroad in Canada Ogdensburg terminal company Ogdensburg transit company whose main line of steamers run from Ogdensburg to Chicago Duluth and other Lake Point Walden National Bank and both director and vice president of the Burlington Trust 1 of Pauy. He was Tor Many years director of Tho Rutland \ Burlington Railroad which Tater became the Rutland Road and was clerk of both corporations in 1888 he was president of the Ogdensburg St Lake Champlain Railroad. Ile is also the vice president of the Burlington Gas and electric company. In i860 he married Caroline my laugh Ter of Hon. Carlos Baxter. Of their five children Only one. Miss came is now living. The smaller Home is very pleasantly located Quot on the Hill a though the family spend their Winters in ii loss rigorous climate than Vermont affords. Or smaller is a charming conversation Al staud is in great demand socially being very much a dub Man beside belonging to the Burlington yacht dub an aristocratic organization including joint debate. Blaine will accept. Bangor me., get. 22.�?congressman Milliken called upon or. Blaine just before he left for Washington and told him in the course of conversation that he would receive Tho nomination in 1802 overwhelmingly. Or. Milliken says that or. Blaine will make no Effort to obtain the nomination but will accept it if it comes to him. He also says that the Blaine family Are not Only not opposed to his candidacy but favor it even to the extent of his undertaking Tho labor of a Cara Paige. Bostons registration. According to the official report of the registrars of voters issued Friday morning there have been added to the voting lists of the City of Boston 14.810 names. When added to the 57,296 already on the lists this swells Bostons registered vote to 72.106, this is an excess of 6572 Over last year at the same time and 4006 Over the number registered at the City election. Notes. Hon. Calvin Brice chairman of the democratic National executive committee has stated that it was his intention to resign Tho chairmanship of the committee after the nomination of the presidential candidate. To could not say who would be his successor. It is estimated that 10.000 women applied wednesday to be registered with a View to voting at the coming election in Chicago. Of this number about 700 secured to e placing of their Ramos 011 the list of voters. A Large number of those Wiio were refused appeared before the election commissioners next Day with affidavits certifying to the fact and demanding that their names be entered. They declare that they will carry their cases to the supreme court if necessary. The election commissioners on tile other hand int mate that they will take measures to have those members of the beards of registration who violated their instructions by entering women a names of the registry lists punished for contempt of court. Delegates from 300 local Farmers alliances met in annual convention at Indianapolis thursday. The meeting was secret but it is known the sub cot under discussion was that of forming a third party. President Force and a Large number of delegates favor t e scheme Aud a Strong minority oppose it pres Dent Force dec Saied that three fourths of the delegates favored the party other delegates have denied that the sentiment is so prominent and declared that if such a Resolution is forced upon the minority it May Lead to the disruption of tile organization. Postmaster Clayton of Columbia. 8. C., made a Public address to the coloured men of that Placo tuesday evening in which he advised them to break away from the old line republicans and affiliate with the Whites politically. Millions afloat Ocean tugs searching the seas for valuable prizes. New York oct. 26.�?nearly $2,000,000 Worth of derelict vessels and their cargoes Are floating about on the Ocean. This is placing the aggregate of the Many vessels that have been abandoned at sea in consequence of heavy weather at a Low estimate Aud not taking into consideration the vast amount of property that has been Irre Trie Vaoia lost during the past month. A great Many of Tho wrecks Are strewn in the neighbourhood of the Delaware capes and Soma Are said to be in a fairly Good condition. Many tugs from the 8 City Are looking for them and it is expected that before the month is out Many of the derelicts will have been recovered and their Lucky finders will be a great Deal r Cher. Tile great majority of the reported vessels Are schooners and barks. Many of them Are very valuable. The Schooner b. L. Burt of l Aunton mass., was caught in the r cent storm and abandoned by her Captain and men some 66 Miles Southeast of Hatter s in the Gulf Stream. She is said to be Drifting northward. She is a new Schooner valued at some $45,000. Another Rich prize would be the Schooner e. To Goa Dingham with a general a cargo of merchandise. She was Waer logged and abandoned on oct. 17. Her value is almost $76,000. During the present month according to maritime statistics More vessels have been abandoned than during the same Mouth of any previous year. Col. Let Rand ii. Cannon or Vav. 8. Web1 of new York and sex gov. J. Gregory Smith president of the Central Vermont and tile Algonquin club of Burlington he Isa member of the metropolitan Chi Bol Washington the Manhattan of new York located in the old Stuart residence the new Amsterdam a social and democratic political club of new York and a Montreal club. The financial and social successes which have come to him lie modestly regards As Good Fortune rather than the natural results of personal gifts and astute business quaff to cations. Above All lie is a politician Active and. Of need be aggressive following in the footsteps of his illustrious father. Had lie Ben less a Democrat and More of an office seeker he would have come More before the Public but As he says Quot personal aspirations have been relegated to the Back ground principles Are what i have striven City state and National records show he has received a Good share of tile democratic honors that Are to be had in Vermont. He was Deputy collector of customs from Alay i 185., to july i Hoo from 1861 to 1803 he was colonel on gov. Holbrook s staff. In i860 he was appointed District clerk has been City Alderman four years regret outed Burlington in Hie legislature Iii 1874 and 1878, he was Delegate irom Vermont to the National democratic conventions in 1872-76-80, has been member of Tho National democratic conventions since 1873. And since 1876 member of the National executive committee. Lie was a member of the National committee which had charge of the speakers in the Campaign it 1880, and was 0 10 of the sub committee having control of the management of the Campaign. I was Secretary of the executive committee of tile National committee in 1884. Under Cleveland he was collector of the port of Burlington from sept. I. 1885, to september �?T89. Or. Smalley is one of Vermont a two worlds fair con Nitte Hon. Hiram Atkins of Montpelier being Bis alternate. Or. Smalley gave the Globe representative a very Frank comprehensive resume of the democratic situation in Vermont which would lie discouraging were immediate results expected. The most the party can do is to keep its old Bandanna flying till the youth shall win Victory at the polls in the coining years As they eventually must. Of the National Outlook col. Smalley said most enthusiastically Quot its first Rato. Only our own Folly can prevent our electing a democratic president. Tile masses have been doing some solid thinking the past two in reply to the globes question Quot which is your Choice col. Smalley Cleveland or Hill a lie said Quot either or neither. My vote arid Heartiest support will be Given to any candidate the National convention selects As our Standard bearer. In a a Democrat in the broadest sense and believe in the party and its principles and take no interest in the sectional Side issues which from time to time on till National issues col. Smalley is with the party and. Like most Northern democrats is a theoretical Gold Man. Why animals Are dumb. Blaine a a Cut by the Cabinet. W Ashington. Oct. 25.�?Secretary Blaine seems to have partially recovered from the effects of yesterday s travel and today he looked a great Deal More like his old self than has been the Case for a number of months past. This morning he took a Short walk the Day being warm Ai d pleasant and met several of his acquaintances with sovino of whom lie stopped and chatted for a few minutes. To one Man. Who expressed his pleasure at seeing him Back in Washington the Secretary said that his illness had taught bin a lesson which he did not mean to forget. Quot i intend to take matters quietly Quot to said Quot Ana do not propose to tear myself to pieces by trying to do too not a single member of the Cabinet has had the Courtesy to Call upon the returned a curious superstition cherished among the indians to account for it. St. Loins Republic Tho american indians especially those of the Lake regions of Southern Canada relate a curious tradition to account for the fact that All lower animals Are dumb. In very very Early times they say the father of All. Tribes lived ii. A Beautiful country Over against the rising Sun. His form was perfect and hts face handsome in the extreme his descendants being i Superb specimens of humanity. Knowing of their accomplishments and being much Given to t altering each other they became very haughty and arrogant. As a punishment for their bigotry the great father warned the father of the tribes in a dream that a deluge would be sent to drown them irom off tile face of the Earth. Iii the dream which forewarned the father of tile to b s of the great calamity impending. Nero was presented to ids visionary View toe form and outlines of a raft which was to lie used in saving a remnant of ii s big Ted people. In those Days All animals talked As men do and. When the father of the tribes in formed tile beasts of the Field of his dream Ana of his intentions concerning the building of tile great raft they protested declaring their unwillingness to accompany him on and stub expedition. But the Many a Superior intelligence prevailed. He built he raft and to had i tardy finished when Tho great flood came. The Many a family and pairs of every beast took passage and Houri d for Many months on the surface of the deluge. The Clouds cleared away on the second Day after the embarkation and for 17 consecutive Moons the Man used the Sun As a guide continually steering toward misplace it setting. But the animals every one of them who it xviii be remembered bad the Power of speech protested against a Ling to the West declaring in one voice that they preferred steering toward the suns rising place. These murmurs had been going on for some Days when to the infinite Joy of the Man. Who Laid been holding the fort against tills horde of Creati of who had the Voces of men Aud the reason of beasts great spots of dry land began to appear. Finally this rudely constructed Ark grounded and the Man and his family and i he beasts were again Permute t to pre the car la with their Lect. But a great and lasting calamity had overtaken t e animals. For their murmurs against the Man while on Trio water they were deprived of their i Power of speech and have remained dumb from that Day. Pot and Kettle. Enoch two old friends meet after a separation of j Many years. I a time says one Quot but after All you j i Are not so Bald As i expected to find j Quot Bald i should say not. Look in the i Glass yourself. In be More hair than you j Quot Al re hair than i have that a absurd i perfectly absurd lets count Mem a political giants wrestle in Tremont Cabot Lodge holds in the Republican end of the arg no . John e. Russell defends his namesake s administration. Tremont Temple. Boston was crowded on Friday evening last to Bear a joint debate on the state administration of gov. William e. Russell. Admi Sion was by ticket for which Tho demand far outran Tho Supply. The arrangements provided for the admission of partisans of the debaters to different Hon. John e. Russell. Parts of Tho Bouse so that the manifestations of approval or dissent were easily settled As coming from the different sides of tie House. Horace g. Allen Esq. Presided and expressed a desire that Tho contestants should he heard without Marks of approval or dislike but this restriction proved too much for the audience who broke it in the Hon. Henry Cabot Lodge. Most impartial Way. The time occupied by each was 45 minutes Iii opening and 30 minutes in rejoinder. Hon. John e. Russell opened the Ball going in detail through the recommendations of the governor and claiming that they had Hail a greater effect for beneficial legislation than any previous gubernatorial suggestions. Hon. Henry Cabot Lodge criticised the governor s course in the matter of the commissions and especially his action As to the attempted removal of police commissioner Osborne and ridiculed the idea of admitting further personal response ability by the abolition of the a ecu rive Council. Other matters of purely local interest came up also hut perhaps the most notable not to say Peculiar. Was the implied charge that the governors contingent fund expenses had been heavy and that he the governor had chartered a special train costing $100. This Din not altogether please either Side the criticism being considered Small. Or. Lodge closed with a Tine Eulogy of Massachusetts the opening sentences of which were punctuated with a Little passage at arms Between the orator and his audience. A voice demanded Why to did not answer his opponents questions instead of Goinn off into Eulogy of the Tato Quot what in cried the congressman to his democratic inter Rapter Quot you can to even Bear to hear Massachusetts praised in by their walk a Shoemakers Way of telling when men walk Well. St. Louis Globe Democrat a Shoemaker says As soon As a Man comes into my shop and takes off his shoes i can Tell whether or not to is a Good Walker Aud it is astonishing to find How few men know the proper Way to step out. If tile shoe is worn Down at the Heel not on Tho Side but straight Back and Tim leather of Tho sole shows signs of weakness at the Ball of the foot a Little greater on the inside just below the base of Tho great toe i know that Tho wearer is a Good Walker. If however the Heel is turned on Oue Side or is worn evenly throughout and Tho sole is worn most near the toe i know that i have to Deal with a poor pedestrian. The reason of the difference n position of the worn spots lies in the fact that t e poor Walker walks from his knee and the Good one rom ins hip. Watch the passer by on the Street and you will at once see the difference. Nine men out of to will Bend Tho knee very considerably in walking stepping straight out with both hips on the same line and Tho toe will be the first to strike the ground. The loth Man will Bend his knee very Little just enough to Clear the ground Ana will song the leg from the hip very much As the Arm is swung irom the shoulder and not from tile Elbow. By so doing he Calls upon the Muscles that Are strongest to boar the Strain Anil increases the length of his Striae four or six inches. The Heel touches the ground first and not the toe. A slight Spring is Given irom Lite Ball of tile foot on making another stride. Men that walk in this fashion cover the ground 30 per cent faster with the same exertion than those that walk from Hie knee. In pugilist the old Rule is to strike from the s of Der and not from the Elbow. In Pedesta animal it is to walk from the hip and not from the knee. Was generally fired and my companion not. Yet i think i May say i was invariably the last to close my eyes. Turks Are Good sleepers. Youth s companion the author of a a Bulgaria before the War says that the turks devote to sleep any spare half hour that May happen to be at their disposal. At night he says All his companions would to in the land of dreams within to minutes a Nilore Lay Wideawake and envious. It has of ten struck me with astonishment to see the Little respect anyone in Turkey j nays to sleep. When i have Betti staying in Tho villages i have often heard a member of i the family Getup and. After search no about j among his sleeping companions arouse i them All to ask where his tobacco was or upon some equally slight excuse. A lad of 18 would thus Wake up his father in Man of 60. Perhaps two or three times in till night and yet there would never to an angry word of remonstrance and when i have snapped savagely at some one for walking into my room and Over my body in Tho Middle of tile night my snap i pish Nesa has caused the greatest astonish i rent. Many times i have turned in with natives j in the same room with me. And though 11world s record broken. Sunol trots a mile in 2.08 4�?fast Mark of Maud s now beaten. Sunol beat Tho worlds record on the Kite shaped track at Stockton Cal thursday making a Sinilo in 2.os1t. Beating Maud 8.�?Ta time by one half a second. After warming her up in three Miles jog. Gins and rubbing Down Marvin came out at 5 p. In to go against the record. At Tho first attempt lie nodded for the word and rho ran away alone. The runner was waiting at the half for her. She went the first Quarter in 31. Half in 1.04 Flat three quarters in 1.37, and came Home Strong and scored in 2.08 4. There w Ere six timers and every watch was tile same. The crowd went wild when the time was made known. Advertiser lowered his record from 2.22 to 2.16. Lady Weill lowered her record from 2.17 to 2.16va. Since that memorable Day at Cleveland six years ago the Crown of the Queen of Hie trotting turf Bas rested on Maud a. The daughter of Harold and miss Russell. It is a matter of history How in 1880. Maud 8. Broke St. Julion a Champion Mark of 2.124 and became aeon of rite track with a mile in2.11 St. Juice Una hard to beat and in Tho same year he equalled the Mark and 15 Days later out it to 2.111less than a month later Maud 8. Again became Queen and since teen to yester Lav has been undisputed Champion of the world except Tor one Brief Day when Jay Eye see occupied the throne. She found the Mark at 2.124."nd she Cut four second off it for future generations to try against. In lie nearest any Mare stallion or gelding came to it up to Sunol successful trip yesterday was the 2 09 of Nancy Hanks the 2.0011 of the stallion wonder Allerton and Tho 2.10 of Nelson and Sunol. Over a year ago the Globe said Sunol would ii the first to break the record of Maud s., and it is so. Sunol was a Trotter from her earliest Days and her record is Sunol i Ayti in. Foaled 1886, at Palo Alto. Cal., by election Eer dam Havana by general Benton grand dam . Champion Trotter of the world 2.08 .4, in 1891 Champion 5-Yenr-old of the world 2.084 in 1891 Champion 4-Ycar-old of the world. 2.loa, in Distio Champion 3-year-old of the world 2.10 a. In 1889 Champion 2-year-old of the world 2.18, in 1888 the Best Mark on record for the age up to 1891. Sunol is a Mare of Peon far format on. High nervous temperament and Lias Sinai been considered the speeding wonder of the age. She is not a great race Mare but is deemed capable of trotting a mile close to 2.00, everything favourable at maturity. Sunol Bas always been driven by Charles Marvin and w lieu bought last year by Robert Bonner of new York from senator Leland Stanford of California it was a stipulation that Marvin should have the Mare to prepare tier Tor a flight against time. The ancient Rhinoceros. Fossil remains of these ancient forms carry us Back Many years. Youth companion it is very interest into look atthe pictures of the world in the Long past Ages that geology presents to our imagination. We Roo that there was a tune when even the Polar regions must have bloomed with Many of the splendid and varied forms of life that now adorn the tropics. The Fossil remains of the of ancient forms preserved in the bosom of tile rocks carry us Hack perhaps millions of years Iii Tho Earth a history and show clearly what wonderful revolutions Tho surface of Tho Globe has undergone since the first plants and Tho first animals at neared upon it. Who w Ould think of meeting a Rhinoceros nowadays on Hie Prairies of Northwestern Canada unless perchance a travelling menagerie should pass that Way yet at one tune As recent discoveries prove a creature closely resembling the Rhinoceros of India and Africa dwelt in that now comparatively cold snowy and Barren Region. Remains of these extinct ancestors of an animal that in our Day thrives Only in the tangled tropical forests and under the hot equatorial Sun have been found buried in Tho Canadian rocks where now the cold blasts of Winter blow Over treeless Plains and sweep Tho flanks of Ico encrusted mountains. The Rhinoceros of that Remote age was no less formidable a beast than its descend ants for the Skull of one of Tho skeletons discovered is Throe feet Long. While sumo of its Teeth Are four inches across. The Fossil remains of Many other forms of animals have lately been found there including of Tibet species of the horse the Deer and the Turtle. In ome far away time perpetual summer must have reigned Iii regions whore ice and Snow now prevail for a Large part of the year or else animals that to Lay love Only the Sun must have been inured to a More rigorous climate. Geology has evidently Only just begun to unfold the wondrous Story of the worlds history. Old viol a Rehoboth sunday Herald the great violin makers All lived within the Compass of 150 years they chose their Wood from a few great timbers felled in Tho South Tyrol and floated Down in rafts Pine Aud Maple Sycamore Pear arid Ash. They examined these to find streaks and veins and freckles valuable superficially when brought out by varnishing. They Learned to Tell the density of the pieces of Wood by touching them they we shed them. They struck them and listened to judge How fast or How slow or How reus Burnly they would vibrate in answer to strings. Some portions of the Wood must be porous anti Sott. Some of close Libre. Just the right beam was hard to find when it was found it eau Fie traced All though the violins old some great master and after his death in those of his pupils. T a piece of Wood was taken Home and seasoned dried in the hot Brescia and Cremona Sun. The House of Stradivari us. The great master of a i. Is described As having been As Dot As an oven. One was there soaked through and through with Sunshine. In this great heat the oils thinned and simmered slowly and penetrated far into tile Wood until the varnishes became a part of the Wood itself. The old violin in Akers used to save every hit of the Wood when they had found what they liked to mend arid Patch and inlay with. 80 vibrant Aud so resonant is the Wood of old violins that they murmur and Echo and sing in answer to any sound where a number of them bang together on the Wall us if rehearsing the old music that once they knew. I was doubtless owing to this fact that when the people could not account for Paganini a wonderful playing they declared that he had a human soul imprisoned in his violin for his v of ii Sang and whispered even when All the strings were off. There have been experiments made with All sorts of Woods by the various makers. An Earl of Pembroke bad one made of the woo l of the Cedars of Lebanon but the Wood was so Delime that vibration was deadened and Tho violin was a poor the same gaze upon him Witt Awe and surer Isaris step was whle his hand trembled and his Eye was the president nor any member of the Cabinet met him. Washington oct. 24.�?if any of the Blaine Boomers who Are talking so loudly Alan it running or. Blaine for the presidency bad been at the Pennsylvania Railroad station this afternoon a few minutes after 4 of clock when the Newyork limited arrived bringing with it Tho Secretary of state they would at once have seen How absurd it to to talk about or Blaine in connection with the presidency. His appearance today proved stronger than could and words How impossible it would be for him to go through Tho worry and excitement of another presidential Campaign. In fact it is very doubtful whether he is Able to stand much hard work or mental worry of and kind without completely collapsing. The scene at the station this afternoon was pitiful in the extreme. When the train arrived a crowd of fully 300 people was in waiting. It is Safe to say there was not one person in All that crowd who was not shocked and grieved at the appearance presented by or. Blaine. He descended the few Steps leading from the car to the platform with seeming difficulty and discomfort but when he walked up the platform his great weakness was readily apparent to everyone. He leaned heavily on Tho Arm of mrs. Blaine and in was Only too evident that walking was a great Burden to turn. His face was Palo and waxy. Although per taps not More than is ordinarily the Rase with Birn. And Tho Arm which bore heavily on his wife for support appeared to be affected with a nervous trembling. But to e greatest change was in his Eye. Instead of timing magnetic As it formerly was an Eye to command it was Dull and Glassy As or. Blaine slowly walked up the plat. Form there was no demonstration of any kind. Tee silence was painfully oppressive. People were too much shocked at the appearance presented by the Man to do any thing else but respectfully raise their hats a salutation which or. Blame tried to acknowledge by bowing Here and there. Entering his Carriage he was at once driven to his House. A Grout Many of the spectators commented on the discourtesy shown by the failure of the president or his representative or any members of the Cabinet being at the depot there were a few people gathered in front of or. Blaines House when he arrived As if to remove the a l impression which his appearance in Hie depot had created lie stood for a couple of minutes talk ing Aith a personal Friend who was in the group. But to the watchful observer it Usu evident that he is a very weak Man and his sudden retirement from All official duties ought to Surprise no one. About 5.30 or Blaine drove Over to the White House Ana called on the president. He remained closeted with him about three quarters of an hour and then at once returned to his own House. The same air of mystery and evasion which a surrounded All of or. Blaines movements for the past two years is once More Iii Good working order now that to has returned to Washington. This evening i called at or. Blaines House. The coloured Man returned with Tho message that Tho Secretary bad gone out driving. A. Maurice Low. All eyes on Chili honest smokers. New York Herald Quito a number of Cigar stores about town leave a Small Box with Nickel cigars lying exposed on the showcase. When a customer wants a Nickel Cigar he comes in and deposits his Nickel on Tho Box and takes out a Cigar lights it Aud leaves the store without disturbing the clerk or proprietor. Sometimes he secs to body. It is noticeable however that none of the imported Stock that Sells for 16 cents Stra Gilt up toll is thus left lying about subject to the Lonest of the customer. I crimps the have come to the con Cluston that the Man who would have the courage to smoke a have cent Cigar May be relied upon As a1 was Able arid willing to pay for it whether watched or not. Female slaves in Turkey. Lucy m. J. Garnett in women of Turkey Quot speaking generally female slaves in Turkey have very Little to complain of. The Good Fortune of those gifted with personal attractions is indeed assured from the outset for Many turks prefer for various reasons to marry women who have been brought up As slaves. Quot in All probability her owner will set her free 011 her becoming a Mother and marry Lier in which Case she assumes All the rights and privileges of an Osami Matron. Mothers in Law especially. Kate Fields Washington dictators must go whether of High degree or of lows before the feet what it is in theory Ore this land will be Iii president working the a strained relations for All the idea is Worth. Washington oct. 25.�?is the administration taking advantage of the chilian complications to make political capital Thoro is a grave suspicion in the minds of a great Many people Here that the Prest Dent is Quot working Chili for Al that it is Worth a and that in the lust few remaining Days of the Campaign in Massachusetts. Ohio and Newyork the a vigorous foreign policy of the administration is to be Given such a Boom that it will overshadow the Tariff Issue which appears to be giving the republicans a Good Deal of trouble. Without in the least trying to hamper the president in his efforts to properly uphold the dignity of the United states and protect our Cit abroad and without running the risk of being declared unpatriotic it May be properly pointed out that the sensational news regarding chilian affairs sent out from this City last night by a press association inspired by the administration is not warranted by facts. A careful Reading of the report made by capt. Schley who is one of the most level headed officers in the Navy Aud in whose augment and tact everyone Lias the greatest Confidence shows that Hie Row which led to the killing of mate Riggin and the wounding of the Onei american sailors broke out in a Saloon. That in itself is highly significant and greatly weakens the Force of the charge made by the administration that the attack was instigated by the local authorities. W in Tho news of the affair was first published it was said that Many of the wounded sailors bore the Marks of Bayonet wounds showing that they had been stabbed by the police. Schley a report discredits this statement and the Captain himself informs the Navy department that tie has tendered his thanks to the chilian a Bori ties for their efforts in suppressing tire Row. Divested of All sensationalism and Reading the events by the Light of the facts which the president has allowed to Fie made Public it looks As if a crowd of sailors from the Baltimore got into a Row with a Crow. Of chileans in a Aloon and after a War of words got to fighting with the unfortunate result that one american got killed and several men were badly used up. While the killing in a Saloon Brawl of a Man wearing the uniform of the United states is not a thing to a made Light of it is hardly a cause of sufficient importance to Lead to a declaration of War at any rate not until every diplomatic Effort has b in exhausted. But from the talk indulged in by administration organs it would appear As if Chili was to be forced to eat a very Large dish of Crow or else fight at the drop of the hat. And this without Bein Given a Chance for explanation or the making of reparation a prominent state department official privately expressed the opinion that it would be absurd to think that the affair would Lead to a declaration of War. While it was Only proper that Chili should properly indemnify the families of the killed and wounded sailors and tender a suitable apology for a violation of International comity it would be unheard of and contrary to All diplomatic precedent to resort to Force until it had been conclusively shown that Pacific methods were fruitless to obtain a settlement befitting the dignity of both nations. Dillon a advice to irishmen. Dublin oct 25.�?John Dillon addressed a demonstration of workingmen at Dundalk yesterday and made a flattering Appeal for their support. He dilated upon the stupidity of trying to quarrel with England after All the trouble and time that has been occupied in securing her Friendship. It was a terrible thing to ask Ireland with her steadily dwindling population to break with or. Gladstone at the risk of postponing Home Rule for another decade. Or. Redmond could not pretend that Ireland would unite under his leadership. If this spirit of faction is permitted to spread before two years were Over they would have As Many parties As there Are Irish members and be in the same position As they were 15 years ago when every Man was for himself. No Success was possible while the minor Ity refused to in governed by the majority he believed that or Gladstone was sincere in his Home Rule ideas but of his Bill were inadequate he Dillon would be the first to denounce it and oust the liberals from Power if necessary. The Correct answer. Truth James How much is four plus eight pity one a asked the teacher Quot doubt said James. Quot Well suppose i gave four apples u Harry eight apples to Charlie and Ane you what would it be Quot a cold Day for i a a whimpered Jar nut

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