The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923, November 04, 1892, Image 2

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SHE IS DEAD.
OmMi of th Preaideatfe Willi
WWftltHoaM.i
5
Straagth Decline m the Room m4
Mtaataa Fly Br an Harrane Bjr
Mar fanny reaetfany
flHN Away.
WApiKToy, OetM.Miv tUn4aiM
la no more. At lt40 o'clock. tMt Morn
ing cum the end,' and for agM6 tla
in me Buttery ox um nnna; nonaa ,
presUhsat's wife died withla lto Walk
Mrs. Harrison met death with the few
ttence and realfaatloa of devout
Christian.
About 13:90 o'clock, whlleDr.' Gardner
sat by Mrs. Harrison's aid with his
fingers tightly pressed to her poise, the
practiced hand discerned a noticeable
irMahaeaa of the heart's aetton followed
almost Immediately by a slight decrease
in respiration. lie notified the grief
etrieked family and It gathered aronnd
the ecmeh. The end appeared to be rery
near and galeae aha aoea rallied from
-the stupor into whleh she then was
drifting she could scarcely lire half an
hoar longer.
This intelligence had a most depress
ing effect upon the president who had
"beets' la constant attendance upon his
taffllcted wife for over nine hours aad
he sustained himself with the greatest
-dlfflcnlty. If it were posslhlo to add to
'the gravity of tho situation and to
stimulate the agonized apprehension ot
the sorrowing family, gathered about
the scarcely animate form of tho be
loved wifo and mother, those results
were attained when. Dr. Gardner, after
carefully examining the countenance
and feeling the pulse of tho dying
women,' said that tho indication were
that she could not last more than half
an hour. This waa fifteen minutes to 1.
The minutes Mow past, at 1:80 the help
less form, however, still retained the
aacred spark.
All of the family in Washington were
"present at ihe death bed oxeept tile
three little grandohlldren rtndthovrra
erable JUoott, the father of Mrs.
illarrlapu. They were: President Har
rison, Mr. and Mrs. McKee, Mr. and
Mra Russell Harrison, Llout, and
Mrs. Parker," Mra. Dlmmick and Mrs.
Newcomer. In addition Mrs. Batri
son'a faithful maid, Josephine, and Miss
Davis, the trained nurse, were in the
room.
Tho members of the family spent a
few minutes around the lifeless clay.
When they emerged with sorrowful
ifacea the president retired immediately
to kta own room and closed tho door,
the other members of .the family re
specting his evident wish to be allowed
to-remain unmolested to contomplato
his great bereavement and commune
with his Maker.
Telegrams conveying the sad Intelli
gence were also at once dispatched to
all members of, the cabinet and Mrs.
Harrison's brother, who waa in the
hope of seeing her before the end came.
He waa at Port Townsend yesterday.
WOOBAITITCAU ,
Mrs. Harrison was bora at Oxford, a, fifty
eight years sto October 1 last, ot Seotta ances
try. The flrat et her paternal ancestor in
America waa John Soon, the laird 'of Arras,
wha, attar the disastrous tattle ot nosworta
briflf la 1079, left Scotland tor the north at
Ireland with the sari et Oalhavea, owlaf to
dissatisfaction with o Seoteh and KnglUh
erowaa Attsr the death ot the earl John
-Scott came to America sad settled la the val
ley of "the Neeharalny, Bueha county, Pa.,
where' the vUlacsot Hartsvtlle now stands,
miles aerth ot Philadelphia, He purchased a
tract et land tram the proprietary government,
on part of whleh the flrat Presbytertsa church
in Ataariea was aoea afterward erected. On
tthls lsnd, also, tier. William Ten
vnant fonaded In MM the hlitorle
"'log college," oat of whleh primitive la
stltutloa Prlneeton oollege was In time
evolved. Both her father and grandfather
were Presbyterian mtalstera. Mra. Uarrlton
eyed superior eduoatlenal advantages and
waa graduated from the Oxford seminary In
last, the same year that President nsrrlsen re
ceived his degree. She taught school in Car.
rollton, Ky., one year, and on Oetober 80,
thlrtv-etne years ago laat Thursday, was mar
led to Benjamin Harrison, tho student
Mra Harrison had two ohlldren-Russall,
wha la now engaged In Journalism, and Mary,
the wife ot Robert J. McKee, ot Boston. The
latter has two children, Benjamin Ilarrlson
JkfcKe. known to fame the world over as
Baby" MeXeo, snd Mary McKee.
Oaa ot Mm BMrrisea'a mast sensible Inno
vations at the White houso waa the abandon,
meat ot handshaking at receptions, a custom
that made the eveatm- one of torture to all her
predeeeesert' She managed this by esrrytng a
faala see hand asH a hesouet la the ether, so
that Bsrssaa seetag her hands fan were stared
the swkwsrdaaas et odtwtagahaaashake which
aha weald aet accept .,
Mrs. Harrison was not well known beyond
IndleaapelM sad Wasahuton, bntln both plseas
ahewasexwesiery aewsfsr. 8as oalted with
the Presbyterian chorea when she was fourteen
jrearaetdaal had avar sues been sa ardent
worker ta kebab of Oarlswaalvy sad edaaattm
Mra Ha 1 1 hula's fataar has been Itvlag at the
White hease wish hts daaghter aad the old
maa'sserrew is dlttrMBlag te beheld. He is
t years aid.
!!
Alf firatwiBal4 lasane.
KAMtii Crnr, Mo., Oet IB. Prol
Jem Brans, lightweight pugilist, re
ceived a letter from England aaying
that Alf Greenfield, the neted English
heavyweight, who fought Job a L. when
the ex-champloB waa in the heyday at
his glory, waa hopelessly insane and
3iad been confined in an asylum for the
-demented. Greenfield was a stanch
tadmirer of tbeBoston boy and staked
every penny he had in the worldupon
Sullivan in the recent affair at New
Orleans. He bhared the fate of all ot
Kulllvaa's followers and it is thought
lthat his financial losses preyed so upoa
lm that he lost bis mip&.
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SammmmmmmmmmmmaW waKaSt
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MBS. HAKRISOir.
AT HIST.
Ttae' Remains of Mr. KarrUon T.ald to
Heit lit Crown lllll Cemetery, Indian,
spells. .
IwniAxroMs, Ind.. Oet 29. Tho last
aedTHtetoVr the mortal remains of
Mrs. Denjamhi Harrison, ''for thirty
nlno yeftrsf.k'ovod wlfo.-anilhelpmate
of the prosWknt ofl she (United States,
weroerforBfed yesterday ia theehurch
in Vhiah she-hid for tears worshintcd in
health and- iavthe af tersdon th6 body of
the' ij lasy'IaeM wa laid to
mmm!fvSmm crown
WjjnKKiSmihln arrtfeeliM the mora
la':iTMflock, on achedulo time,
aatd Was 'asseft ad; by thousand of sym
pathetic jftrfends, "who occupied all
points of vantage along tho road and
crowned .the ataUon to Its utmost capac
ity, ft wnnjrfjtiiet throng which man
ifested Its appreciation by a gravo and
respectful .demeanor. Although tho
president was pcntdnnlly known to a
majority df tho crowd, all desire on
their part to give vent 'to enthusiasm
was generally roprciscd. Nearly nil
the men present removed thoir hata
and bowed thctr hoods when ho pasted
through the station, leading his sorrow
ing family to the carriages provided for
them.
A delay of half an hourwns earned In
transferring from tho funornl enr tho
wealth of emblems that typified tho de
votion of hundreds of friends. Then
the casket was lifted and slowly nnd
rovcrontly the cortege moved out
through tho sheds of tho Union station
tq tho carriages in waiting. Tho cos
kot wns borno by John 11. Elum, the
president's old law partner, Judgo
Woods, E. 1). Mnrtlndnlo, Gen. Low
Wallaco, Dr. Allen, T. I. Haughoy,
Judges Nlbliick and Flshback, Moses
G. McCIaln and John It Elder. Fol
lowing them came the Horrowlng rela
tives nnd the president's official family.
Tho church was elaborately dec
orated. When the funeral procession arrived
at the church 5,000 pooplo thronged the
sidewalks nnd streots, not boisterously,
but with a show of tho most intense In
terest Tho police had no dlfllculty in
holding tho people back, nnd tho casket
was lifted and borno Into tho church
without inoldent of moment
Tho church services were chanvcter
lr.ed by the groatost simplicity. As tho
coflln was carried up tho alslo and de
posited in front of the chancel, tho
orgnn pealed forth a soft melody. Tho
choir then sang "Lead, Kindly Light"
with beautiful effect, and Dr. Hatns of
fered a short 'Invocation and rciul n
selection from the Scriptures.
The funeral sermon was upon that
text, "Wherefore comfort ono another."
At tho conclusion of the sermon tho
venerable Dr. Hyde gave utterance to a
touching prayer.
Tho choir thon rendered "One Sweet
ly Solemn Thought" Dr. Haines closed
t,he service with a benediction and tho
cortege took up its lino of mnrch to
Crown lllll cemeterv.
The president and party returned to
Washington an tho 0:30 train. He fore
his departure the president guvo to tho
press tho following note:
My Dear Old Friends snd Neighbors: lean
not leava you without aaying that the Under
nnd graolous sympathy which you hato to-dnv
shown for me nnd for my children and much
more the touching evtdrneo you hvo Riven
of your lovu for the dead wtto nnd mother
have deeply moved our broasts. Wo yearn
to tarry with you and to rest near the
hallowed spot whero your lovlnR hands
have lata our dead, but tho little grandchildren
watch In wondorlng alienee for our return and
need our earn und somo publlobunlnoss will not
longer wait upon my sorrow. May a gracious
(lod keep and bless you all Most gratefully
yours, USHJAMIW 11AUU1SOM
1 NO PRI.OE FOR WHEAT.
A Sag- or Three Cnt Within r. Week-Bu.
rnpesn Demand Almost Nil.
Kansas City, Mo., Oct 29. -Tho
wheat market dropped more than a cunt
a bushel to-day, making a decline of
more than three' cents in tho past week.
Tho market has been sagging for n long
tlmo under tho influence of the extra
ordinary nhipmonta from the country.
All markots have bccoinu blocked, and
to add to t ho difficulty ocean freight rates
to Europe huvo been advanced nearly 100
per cent In tho past few days, making
it more difficult than ever to get tho
grain out of the country. There has
been a very large holding of wheat In
Chlcngo for December delivery which
was bought bevcral weeks ago and has
beon the chief canso of tho Btubborn
resistance to a decline which tho mar-'
kot has until recently shown. In the
past few days this "long" wheat has
been for balo and that has added to tho
weakness of the market
Octobor whe,-.t In Chicago closed to
day at 00K cents, which is tho lowest
price In a record of twenty-eight years,
with two exceptions. In October, 188(1,
tho price reached OOft conU utid in De
cember, 1887, wheat sold in Chicago at
oO, cents.
ADJUTANT-QENERAL'S REPORT.
About fifteen Thou. anil HtudenU l'hytlo--lly
Capable of Nervlon.
Washington, Oct 20. Tho annual
report of the adjutant-general of tho
army shows that the avorago number
of studenst over 15 years of ago attend-
lnir tho SOVCrnl linlvcrsltlpn nnd rnlloirn
was 18,484, an increase of 9,707 over tho
number reported last year, and over
0,000 moro than tho number reported
for the scholastic year 1880-00. The
number of students physically capablo
of military duty Is reported as over 15,
000, of which number 8,008 were re
quired by the faculty of the sovoral in
stitutions to be enrolled us military
students.
Gon. Williams recommends that the
annual appropriation for tho national
guard be increased from 1400,000 to !.
000,000.
Deadly Esploslon.
Liua, O., Oct 90. A nltro-glyecrlno
aetory, two miles south of here, ex
ploded this morning with a report
heard for miles, whllo the force of the
concussion shook buildings and caused
wludowa to rattle in all par U of the
city.
Three -oorsona are known to Imvo
been hilled and two injured. In ad
dition two teamsters are missing
and it is probable that their bod
ICS are ill tho wr'lr. Thn f.nn
houso of William Hooker, over n mile !
irom the factory, wns totally wrecked
and a servant girl injured by falling
dobrlr
THE WEST SAFE.
The Sklos Bright For a Ropubllcan
Vlotory.
Third 1'artr I'enplo flotnrnlnc to the R.
publican folrt-Kverrthlnn; Satisfac
tory In New York Itepnbllcn.i
Nuceess Foreshadowed.
Special Correspondence OloboDemocrat.
NKW YotlR. Off. 20. AmnnrT lliit
nromtnnnt rjtl1ir nf t-nntilillnitn Imnfl.
quarters was Judtro John M. Thurston.
of Nebraska. Regarding tho situation
in tho western states ho said: "I havo
boon speaking chiefly in my own state,
but also in Kansas, Wyoming, South
Dakota, Wisconsin nnd Illinois, nnd
feel confident that with tho excoptton
of Nevada ovcry slato west of tho Mis
sissippi is republican, Tho situation
two months ago was entirely different
All aloti) tho lino discontented third
partyltes arc corning back In largo
numbers. This Is particularly truo
with regard to tho national tlckot Al
llnncemcn will bo found in lino on tho
nntlonnl ticket though thoy may sup
port their own Btato tlckot Thoy are
tired of being mado cat's-paws of by
tho democracy, and Blnco tho outrgeous
treatment received by Oon. Weaver in
Georgia becarao public tho feeling is
stronger than over. Tho plan of tho
democrats to withdraw their electoral
tickets in tho west comes too late to
endanger tho chances of republican
success."
A document was put in circulation
to-day from headquarters on a plan of
labor bureau of thedcmocratlo national
commlttco to keep alive tho story of
trouble between Whltclaw Held and
typographical unions. President Ken
ny, of tho union, denounces tho notion
of tho committee and Its mouthpiece,
Arthur McSwcenoy.
Kx-00V. Iloblo. of Mnlno. Pitllml nnnn
Chairman Cnrter and said: "Wo made
our light In September, und uro not
making nny special effort now, nnd tho
indications are that tho inal.irlUpH will
bo lurgur than in September. As presi
dent oi tno JMntlonal hank of Portland
I am In a Position to know thn vlnvv nt
bankers generally unon tho nrosont
system, and thoy are satisfied and con
fident tho ropubllcan party can liandlo
nny new complications that mav nrluo.
The establishment af mu-nral nmv
manufacturing industries In our state
has strengthened tho belief In protec
tion, nnd further than that It mliU tn
growth of our population."
lion. .Inlin Ilrtlllnn. nf Ntrrnnnan vn.
portcd overvthlnir sutlsfactorv In ecu-
A 1 SWS a a ... .
inn now xorK. nua considered that
notwithstanding thn fnotlnnal flrrht In
Onondago county, tho national tlckot
would got a bigger majority than In
loss, ami men u wns phenomenal.
A letter from lllshon J. W. IIm1 t.
orcd), from Wakefield, Vn,, to Chair
man Cnrter. oxnoscs a. now iIpvIrh nf
tho democracy to win tho colored voto
In the south by circulating literature
to tho effect that oolornil ItMinna liml
gono over to tho democracy, and nam
ing uisuop isooa as one of tho converts.
In his letter tho blshon sulil. umnnc
other things: "It wns n political trick
to catch colored votes. I know of no
Ilishop Hood except mywilf nnd, provl
donco nnrmlttlni'. I Mm II vntntlu. tlMrnt
headed by licnjumin Harrison. I havo
voxeu tno republican ticket over slnco I
had tho rlorht to exercise thn fnuichlKo.
and sco no reason to change now. I am
opposed to wlul-cat money, free trade
nim ireo surer, una shall, therefore,
continue to voto ns I always have."
Congressman J. C. Ilurrows, of Michi
gan, said that ho considered tho out
look In the west especially promising;
that there had beon a great revolution
In favor of republicanism in certain
states, particularly and notably In Wis
consin, which, whllo considered doubt
ful a short time since, he luis now become
convinced will give Harrison 25,000 ma
jority. In his own Btato, Michigan, ho
is satisfied tho democrats will not se
cure moro than thrco of tho fourteen
electors, and probably not that many.
Nevada ho considered tho only westei'n
state tho republicans would lose. Re
garding New York, which ho said was
tho lurgest manufacturing state in tho
union, ho said he hud made four speeches
yicro and had been received by Im
mense nudlcnccs, and they wore attend
ed by lnrgo numbers of democrats, who
always remained until the close. He
considered that business Interests ulone,
aside from politics, would comblno to
prevent tho overthrow of tho state's in
dustrial supremacy, nnd that ho failed
to seo how uny business man can afford
to voto tho domoemtic ticket nnd inau
gurate a rolgn of free tntdo and wild
cat money. From hit ceneral observa
tions ho was satisfied that from tho I
standpoint of business Interest nlono
tho Empire Stuto could bo looked upon
as safo for tho republican ticket
Ueiniirrut Ho volt.
Thoro is a revolt ainonir tho lcadlnor
democrats of Denver from tho plan of ,
fusion laid down, and many prominent
iiium iiavu mreiuiy iii-uiuroil inat, 08 DO-
tween Weaver and Harrison, they will
voto for Harrison. Mayor Rogers,
whoso popularity Is shown by tho fact
that he overcame a republican majority
of 5,000 nnd was elected by 3,000 major
ity, says he will not only voto for Hurrl
non, but advises his friends to do so. D.
K. Mullen, tho largest mill owner In the
state; J. J, llelthman, a millionaire
druggist, and George Tritch, a million
aire hardware man, all life-long demo
crats, announce tholr Intention of vot
ing for tho republican electoral ticket.
Itrraklnfc- It Uently.
Anxious Parent Julius has boon
taking lessons a whole year now, pro
fessor, and I should like to know how
he is progressing. Do you think he has
a good ear for music?
Musical Instructor Your son, mad
am, has a very or shnpely car one
of tho most shapely cars, madam, I havo
ever seen. Chicago Tribune,
"Does poetry pay?" asked tho young
man. "Yes," replied tho editor. "You
see, most poots send stamps for tho re
turn of rejected manuscript" ''Of
course." "Well, I keop tho stamps."
Washington Star.
&&,. JlV.'. .i j itotmjZjwte
cava M'ianimi.v ' jjsaMmrmaiw iMwr:mtwan w, unuioy--'
M'KINLEY TALKS.
ShnLviT' .h.' ?.'pI rt ,h" h,a Tlk Money and Vtb
Huntac Uty-IIU Ttlewaon the Currency , -!,. n ri,i.
nd Other (jnentlnss. tectlon at Chlea;o.
Gov. McKJnlcy, of Ohio, npoko to',A ln.rff0 a"-Ience greeted Senator
thousands at Kansas City on the oven , n Shcrmatl. ot Ohio, nt Central Mtt
Ing of the 24th. After expressing hli "lo, UM' Chicago, on tho night of Hat
gratMcatlon at meeting so many ped- ur1ay, October 22, ou which occasion
plo of tho west and tho duty of every V.2aidallTe,2 Jf" !ml,Jr "
American citizen In tho npproachlng ,8,Ter an,dL Wildcat Currency," con
contest, Mr. McKlnloy sntd: eluding with a strong Indorsement of
No third party will suoiood this year, If ever. l'e D'11, During the course of
Either the ropubtlcun potty or tho demoeratio his remarks Mr. Sherman said:
party will ho clothed
lihthetonirolof federal
affair on November B next So all that Is left
for the poople to do Is todetcrralno which party
represents his principles and view and convic
tions nnd Jud( tents of proper government, and
thcrt cast his ballot with that party whleh meets
his IdoaL Thero aro two strlklwt questions In
the plaiforms before tho people this year.
I' Irst, the question of the abolition of tho ten
per cent tax on stale banks In congresssomo
several years agou MM w,s Introduced and
psssod placing a tax of tn per cent on all stato
bunks of tho country. This tax was not for
rovenuo, but It was ihe avowod purpose at that
tlmo Unit the stato bunks go out, and not for
tho state banks to come la Tho result was
tint tho stato banks did go out and greenbacks
citno Into clrcul uloa It Is now declared alter
thirty years that the ten per cent, tax must go
and the state banks bo rehabilitated, and thoio
uncertain notes of tho banks be again the tno
dlum of curroncy.
Tho governor then reviewed tho his
tory of "wild-cat" currency in former
days, contrasting it with the sound cur
rency under tho present system, and
continued:
If thoro li anything that shduld sianl sacred
anduntompcrod.wlth It Is the currency of a
country. Nothing Is so hard on the poor peo
ple of a countrv as a debased currency: the
rich niun can take csro ot himself and the man
of poMUon and power Is but llttlo affoctcd If a
currency dopreclates, but It Is the poor man on
whom tho heaviest burden and the heaviest
blow falls. There are but few of the old men
ot M!ourl who have not In their possession
somo of tho wildcat currency, now worthies
but for which thoy at one time paid 1 00 cents on
tho dollar. When a man rcIIs his wheat and
his labor ha should havo I0J cents on the dollar
for It It Is tho poor people of tho country who
nro Interested In this mono question. The
currency of n country should bo as national
as Us tug, and as sacred as Its Institutions.
Our currency Is good not only under our own
flag, but under ovcry commercial flag of tho
world. The troublo with tho demoeratio party,
which proposes to go buck to old a talc bank
money, has always been that they want to go
backwards Thoy have always been going
backwards. Thoy aro not ablo to see tho light
and sunshlno; thoy can only seo tho sight and
darkness They not only want to go back to
tho ttnto-bcllum currency but want to go back
to tho llrltish frco trade. Now tho British
manufacturers pay their holp piuper wages In
good money, but this democratic party pro
poses to go them one batter. It declares thut
In token of Its friendship towards tho laboring
man. It will cut hts wages down to tho llrltish
frcu trudo scalo and then beat them by paying
them In wild-cat currency.
Tho speaker thon gavo an illustration
of the difference between a demoeratio
revenue tariff and a republican pro
tective tariff, and continued:
This tariff has been In oDcratlon now about
eighteen months, and wo know what It will do
by what It has dono In tho last twclvo months.
In all tho history of our oouutry wo havo never
had itucb foreign commerce as In that time. It
has reached the highest water mark. Tbo
Pltty-tlrst congress was called tho "billion
dollar congress " It was a billion eight hundred
and ninety million dollar congress. Wo sold
abroad il,03,000,0J0 worth of tho products of
our farms and factories, etc Two hundred and
thirty millions In gold was paid ut the end of
this your by Knglund as tbo difference botwecu
what wo sold to her and what wo bought of
her. It Is Just like an Individual. It be takes In
more than ho sells ho Is out at tho end of tbo
your, but If ho sells moro he la prosperous and
ahead at tho end of tho ycurt '
Tha.v say reciprocity Is a sham. It will be
suntclrnt to say that reciprocity has opened up
for us trade with llrazll, l'orto Itlco und other
countries by which our commcrco has been ln
creased moro than .K.V'U,io per annum.
Iluf thoy say tho tariff Is unconstitutional.
That Is usually tho last cry of tho demoeratio
party hen tup alter everything clso has fulled,
tho last appeal and tho flag of surrender. Why,
tho llrst cougreos vo uvor had sat to tlcviso u
first tariff for tho now countrr. James Madison,
nfitrwnrd president. Introduced u bill that pro
ponod a s v atom of tariff, flitch was unanimous
ly yusoJ by that body, und lu that bill wcro
proUslons for. tho protection of tho American
l"opla
Hut thoy say you cau't mako tin plate. Can't
make tin plutef Why, this Yankeo oopla can
mako anything they want to mko. They said
you couldn't make steel rails and silks and
woolens and carpets and watches and many
other things, but wo uro now making all ot
them and many moro under tho republican pro
toctlvo tariff, and we mako them as good as
they nro mado anywhere in tbo world. Our
watches, which thoy said wo could not make,
aro to-day tho best In tho world, and aro In uso
und ticking Hall Columbia all otor tho world
to-day,
Ilut what Is this tin plato they talk so much
about? Ntuety-soven per cent, of It Is Iron and
3 per cent. U tin, and yet thoy say ho can't
butho this sheet ot steel In tin. Wo now havo
over thirty factories In this country and I saw
atone ot them, just a few dars ago, as lino
steel plato and tin as is mado uny place In a
factory In tho world. 1 saw them tuko stool
from my stato, put It through the process, and
then saw ltcomo out us bright us any over
inadu in Swunsoi, Wales, and lsuw with It
hundreds of happy homes und wives and
mothers and children, 'lho democrats call
this politics It so, Us the kind of politics I
want and that I want to doroto my life to.
Krco trada lovuls down; protection levels up
When Knglaud will pay their pooplo up to tho
sumo piano us ours: pay their laborers us much
as wo pay our laborers, wo will mcot tbt-m and
surpass them, for ours is as goo! us theirs, und
tho muutlng will bo tbo survival ot the tit test
Hut wo qho them nollco that wo'll never bring
our condition don n to theirs. Wo will uot level
down to Hum: thoy must level up to us.
Htnijaniln ItarrUon has given us ono ot
tho bust administrations we ever had. Ills
domestlo )ollov has been wlso and conterva
tlvo. Ills foreign policy has been vigorous and
American. It was his administration which
fjnnt t l.f.1 InAuu it A In f f k.if run nnttrt t whlnt.
sent this message to n foreign country which
mado a demund upon in: 'Tho. United States
has never vet taken orders from a foreign
countrv und It duos not proposo to begin now."
Ills a good thing to know what our enemies
want, und tagoand do the other thin;. Thero
Is not a country of Europe that docs not want
Cluveland elected. Ihere Is not ono which
does not want Harrison defeated. And no won
der. Tho election of Cleveland" would mean the
possible oponlnj ot our markets to tho unre
strained luflux of foreign goods. Tho election
of Harrison means encouragement to tho Amer
loau laborer and workman, protection to him
and bis.
Voto then for thsso principles, for those
which you think aro best for tour home, for
your family, for your business and for your
country. When you do this, two weeks from
to-morrow, Ilarrlson nnd lield will be triumph
antly chosen to preside over tho destinies of
this great country for another four years.
An American AtMoonilar.
London, Oct. 35. "Dr." Hale, wh
was arrested at llolfust on tho charge
of fraudulent prnctlcos and who waa ;
talcen to Liverpool to answer, waa ur
rnigned before a police magistrate thoro
yesterday, lie was remanded. Tho
press association says unit uo ausconu
ed front Colorado.
I'eiHTsylvaiila "treason."
-,- ni oi
SUNBUHY, To., Oct, 25,Slx tramps
mude an attack on thu town of Milton
und attempted, to murder F. 13, G Inter
and burn down his store becauso he re
fused them groceries, A po'sso of citi
zens, with the asslstunco of the chief ot
police, captured them.
M. J .
tOAi. a.... vk"W!
SHERMAN ON THE ISSUES.
I "There l iv contest In this country, not be
tween small pa'tiM, but between great parties.
Itnkoltthat lb this Intelligent audience It Is
not necessary for mo to discuss the temperance
party or the farmers party. Tho best tompor
nnce party Is tho Individual conscience of each
citizen and Inhabitant of tho United states. As
for tho farmers' party, tho republican party has
been tho farmers' party, as well as tho people's
party, siuco tho beginning of Its orjfanliatlon
"The controversy is between tho two, the
demoeratio sjid republican parties, as they
havo named themselves. Tho demoeratio party
has n very popular name. It means n govern
ment through tho people Hut tho republican
party his u still morn popular name. It Is a
government by tho leprcscntntlvrs of the peo
ple, nnd that name expresses moro distinctly
the truo nature of our government than tho
tiame democratic. Hut tho demoeratio party
hos forfeited for moro than thirty years the
very nnmo of tho democratic party, and ought
now to bo christened the confederate democraey
of Atnirica.
"Now, ono Issuo between these two parties Is
whether tho pcoplo of tho United States, the
tnost practical pcoplo among tho nations of tba
world, aro willing tt abandon tho national cur
rency which has be-n established by the repub
lican 'party tutha form ot United States botas
and treasury notes und silver certificates and
gold cortlllcatcs, all of equal value, not only In
tho country of lho United States, but all orer
the civilized world. Whether wo will abandon
this form ofcurrcroy and rcvlvo again the old
currency of our tatters, tho red do abln
plastors of thirty cr forty years ago. This Is
ono of tho questions. Another of the questions
Is whether wo will nuthorlro any holder of 37H4
grains of silver, worth In tho msrkots nboutM
cents, to go to the treasury of the United
Stairs or to tho mint, nnd there demand a dol
lar: or If wo cannot coin tho dollars fast enough
to demand your note, tho noto of tho people of
the United States, for II. when tho
purchasing power of the silver In
that dollar Is but sixty tlvo cents. Or whether
on thu other hand, wo will buy that silver
at Its market price, coin It ns It Is needed by
tho people of tl.u United States, and maintain
It ut the standard of gold in all tho markets ot
thn world. That is tho second quot Hon. Tho
third question that also u fleets your Interests
Is whether, In levying duties on Imported goods
from which wo derive tho chief source of our
revenue, wo should be guided alone by tho mcro
obtaining of revenuo for tho support of tho
government, or whether, In addition to that,
wo should seek to diversify, increase and mug.
ntfy and Improve the domestic Industries of
our country, and lo protect the labor of our
people ngninst undue competition ahroad.
"Now, gentlemen, these questions uro to be
submitted to you. They nro as distinctly do
llnidby thojplatforms of tho two parties as
ever u coso was presented In tho supremo
court of tho United States. Tho sides aro
drawn and you nro to determine, it V.e, cannot
submit this qm at Ion to lawyers or to courts or
to congresses, but alter all the llnal settlement
must'bo determined by men like you, or twclvo
million others llko you, all of whoiri ought to bo
armed with an equal vote, but I fear In some
places that will nut bo tho ease. '
"Now, I want to discuss theso questions as
briefly r.s possible, In tho simplest form of the
English Innguagp. Tako the tlrot question. Tho
question Is presented by the demoeratio plat
form. It Is contained .la two lines, vory
simple llttlo proposition. Now, let me read It
to you: Wo icoommend that tho prohibitory
10 per eent. tax on Btato circulation be re
pealed. Well, now, at tho llrst outlook of
that simple resolution It would seem thut a tax
cf 10 per cent, on uny kind of circulation would
bo n very hoavy tax. and tho plain farmer would
say: -Thot Is too much tir. Why .not 3 per
'cent, orl poreontl' lho answer Is, tnycoun-trym'-n,
that that tax wns levied In tho midst of
war, In order to drlvo out of uxLstcnco and cut
tho throat of this syatem of stato bank paper
money, which had ruined tho country over and
ovrrugiln, and Involved It in trouble. It would
Bioko It tmiKissltile for stato liauks to cantlnuo
In existence, und why wos that? Why, my
countrymen, under tho constitution of tho
United States tho utntes aro prohibited from
emitting bills of credit, and bills of credit nro
suppoMd to be nny form or money to bo circu
lated as money. It forbids also that thoy
snotiiu maiio anything but gold and silver a
legal tender In piyracnt of debts. That Is tho
provision.
"When I coino to discuss tho noxt question I
sometimes grow.tmpallcnt. I say thcrclsbutone
solution of this question. One of them is sought
by tbo president of tho Unlb-d State,, by Hon
Janiln Harrison, by what Is called a commission
to atiitrtuln whether or nolun adjustment could
not bo mado between tho great nations ot tho
world, either by providing u new ratio, and
forming ns far us posslblo a uniform ratio, or. If
that could not bo agreed upon, to ngreo upon
what modo und manner and how far each nation
will mulnulii Its silver up to tho standard of
gold, and thus havo what Is called tho 'doublo
Blandurd' of silver and gold.
"Now, I don't know whether this will bo n suc
ctss I hope It m vy be. Hut ono thing I know
that If It falls, then you business men have got
to meet thin uroiiotilttnn! Vnti Inin r-iW h.n
f to stand upon a silver standard und banish our
gold to foreign lands or do tho othor thing,
whleh I uui In favor of.uud thatls to put enough
silver In the sliver dollar to mako It equal In
value to Dm t;old dollar. Thrio hundred and
seventy-ono und u quarter grains Is not enough
becauw) that Is only sixteen times tho number
of grains In the gold dollar. Hut if .171 Is not
enough, put in IS), uud mako It an honest dol
lar. If thut Is not enough put In K grains
"Hut our demoeratio friend Buys: Tho dollar
will bo too big. Then coin them Into half dol.
lurH und quarter dollars and somo other forms,
und then tlity won't bo too big. Hut tho trouble
with nemo of theso men and th it Is tholr ob
Ject in objecting lo a big dollar that thoy want
a llttlo dollar. Thev uro small peopte. They
want to pay honest debts with u small dollar.
"I know, my countrymen, tl.o party of tho
pcoplo of this country has b u tho republican
party. For years lho homestead law was de
layed longer, und lougcr, und longer, and tho
democratic party had tho power nnd two demo
eratio presidents vetoed it when It passed ion
grcs. When tho republicans camo Into power
. . .. .... "
it was passed nnd tho namo of Abraham Lincoln
Is signed to It; and a million laboring men have
gono out and established tholr homes and thoy
could not havo dono so without It. This pro
toctlvo system I havo mentioned that has dl
V rallied our Industries, built up our manufac
tures, is tho result ot tho labor of the repub
lican party founded upon tho Morrill tariff bill.
To show the progress made: In IbM our man
ufactures wero comparatively unimportant.
Our mining wus vory little indeed: and now,
thank Oodl thank tho republican party!
thank tho great men who have managed those
things! our country Is now pot only the great
est farming country In the world, producing
more ot tho cereals than uny other country, but
It is tho greatest mining country In the world,
and tho gross aggregato of our mining products
Is as high as that of uny tiro of, tho nations of
tho world. It is the greatest manufacturing
country la the world. Vby, this city Itself Is
tho best evidence I can bring before the poople
of Chicago to show what has been the result of
tho protective policy of tho United States that
has built up and diversified and fostered nil
branches of Industry.
Now, my countrymen, let us look at the gen
eml principles for 1 do not Intend to discuss
the details of tho tariff tonight. What Is tho
general Idea of tho tariff? Wo put u duty on
foreign goods which come Intooorn petition with
our own Industries. To thu extent ot that duty
our own Industries are proteutod against for-
' "T. ":"' "' f. '".:,i,..'!1uv J'""on
pojuiusnuruisu I'uiuinjiiuoiu oi lor inoDenent
of tho copltaltst. Ho can mauigo his money
whether he has It or not Not for tho rich man.
If ho cannot Invest In one thing ho can )n
another. Hut lho sole busts nnd foundation of
this protcctlvo policy Is that by levying these
duties on Imported goods which aro not levied on
iomvilla goods we are enabled te pay our labor
I
ing men In thin country fair and just wages for
honest labor. Cur laboring men need not, ought
not, and I trust to Clod novcr will be reduced to
tbo condition to which they nro reduced In tho
most favored nations of Europe. The labor
ing men hero nro citizens, the equals of
any thetottlost and proudest In the land. Thoy
havo every right to vote that anyone has, and
I would not trust tho superstructure of tho re
public upon tho basis of a dissatisfied popula
tion of laboring men. Thoy must feel that they
nro fairly considered in the raco Of life. They
must not only have enough to supply their
wants, but they must have enough to educato
their children and glvo them that advantago in
the raco ot llfo: so that now wo seo In tho de
velopment ot our country that the sons of the
poor attain tho highest positions In tho land.
Lincoln was a specimen, (lo to the sennto
chamber and sco thoro who make their mark In
that deliberate body. You will Ond thoy
started In tho race of life as poor as any man
here. So all around Look at the great men ot
your city. Thry slartod poor, and by improving
their opportunities and chances In llfo they
havo ntulcod suoccss and wealth. This la open
to all.
"Sometimes I know that tho results of protec
tion and tbo mode of dividing the result of pro
tection are sometimes very dlftcult te attain.
Whether sometime the employer gets more
than his share or not, I do not know. I suppose
so. Hut how can we help this? I wish to God
I wos wlso enough to sny. There will always
be controversies between employers and em
ployed as to tho division of theproduot ot labor.
Hut after all, these aro to be settled In bobm
peaceablo and qulst way: and I trust a genius
will somo time nrise in our domestio polloy that
will bo wIho enough to point out some modo of
arbitration by which all these controversies bo
tweon tho laborers and their employers may bo
settled without strikes nnd violence. I hope
the tlmo will como when tho general feeling of
our pcoplo will demand and Insist uponsuoha
settlement: and until then we must drift along
as wo havo boen doing. Certain it is, the labor
ing men of our country ore In a far higher con
dition than the laborers of nny other country.
That is tho reason they como from all lands
hero. Thot Is the reason why every one there
gets an Idea ot thn United States, and those
who como hero with industry and thrift have
planted themselves In all these states on farms
nnd homesteads and they havo built up the
manufactures In those states.
"Now, fellow citizens, whllo we levy duty on
goods that come into competition with us, we
gradually havo Introduced Into our system a
larger free trade than has over been propund
or adopted by the demoeratio party. And here
is a tact that Is not sufficiently brought to the
attention of tfitolllgent pooplo as to the present
tariff. Wo hava now admitted free of duty
fifty-live per coat, moro than one-half, of all
tho Imported goods Into this country. vMiyf
Hecauso they uro articles which wo cannot pro
duce In this country, like sugar, tea, coffco nnd
spices und various other urtlclcB, and thorcforo
tho present tariff selects out these articles
which wo cannot produce and admits them freo
of duty, becauso tho tax upon those articles
which wo cnunot produce is a tax upon tho con
sumer. Hut, upon the other hand, wo say that
ns to articles that wo can produce wo will put
such n reasonablo rate of duty upon them ns
will comix-nsato for the difference of labor In
this country uud In thu country of its produc
tion. And that Is not all. I say to you thaUus
n republiian-a 'black republican,' ns they used
tocullmosomollmes I would uot bo in favor
of any duty whatever upon any srtlclo brought
Into competition with our industries, except
enough to cover tho dlffcrcnco between tho rata
of wagos there and here."
"OATH" ON THE SITUATION.
Us Opinion on the Itesultorthe Preside,
ttml Kleetlon.
Geonro Alfred Townsen.!. tVm tvOi.
known loui-imllst. knnun as nntv,
has been interviewed as to the proba
ble result of the presidential election.
He RUVS that In his onlnlnn Ur llnn.1.
son will bo elected easier this tlmn tl.nn
before. Asked what he bated his rn.
lief on he replied: "Tho condition of
tho country is highly prosperous, and
it is duo to the business ranlim nt m.
publican legislation. Whenever we
have the republicans in power every
band and heart takes courage.
"Tho democratic party never has
nny hope except In panic and disaster.
Its enndidute, Cleveland, is only hoard
from In criticism, whllo Harrison's ut
terances are all congratulation. Tho
one le a hectoring nud monotonous
critic; tho other n constructive und sug-
trOStlvO Spirit. Tho ono rrlvon vnn a
holplug bund; tho other a mess of dog
matic conceit,
"The lottcr of Ilarrlson la Irrefutable
in facts. He was a brave soldier and
sees things with fortltudo; tho other
sent a substitute to tho war, though he
had no chick nor wlfo dependent up'on
him, und he sees everything like a ske
daddler. "Mr. Harrison belongs to tho typo of
men like William the Silent nnd Wash
ington and Qrnut, whoso wisdom re
atrains their effusiveness, who watch
and wait and leurn. Tho domocrntio
party, always riding backward, nover
Bees a great man till It hits passed him.
"Gen. Harrison has been a Ann sup
porter of tho lessons ho has learned.
As his grandfather overthrow Jackson's
pet, Van Huron, the grandson will bury
this preposterous Cleveland, who is n
fat and feeble pupil of Calhoun. The
story of Cleveland's ono term Is: 'Ho
is not ns bud as his party.' Hut ho is a
demagogue, if with u different lot of
questions from other demagogues."
Chicago Tribune.
STILL WORRIED.
Demoeratio Antics Over CummUsloner
Pmik'n rtcport.
The mugwump division of tho demo
cratic party Is inpklly getting into Its
tin plate mood with rcgurd to Commis
sioner Peck. That is to say, It is about
reudy to tlony, first, that Peek's figures
uro truo; hecond, that Peck over had
any figures, und third, in cuso of ex
tremity, that thero is any such person
as Peck.
Tho mugwumpocrntto nowspapcra
have beon doing their utmost ever
since Peck's report appeared to get
from manufacturers some figures of
facts thut would contradict those
given by tho commissioner. Fulling in
this, they are now "proving" that the
figures cun't possibly bo true, in tho
same way thoy "prove" that no tla'
plate Is mudo in tho United Stutcs,
that is, by refusing to believe any evi
dence whatsoever, meantime vocifer
ating with nil their might what they
wish their constituents to believe.
Such tactics us these nro simply mak
ing the persons who uso them ridicu
lous. Mr. Peck's figures are correct,
and all the calamity howlers cannot
muke people believe they are not N.
Y. Mail and Express.
PT'Tho party platform In all Ita
esfientlal particulars must be deemed
to be the Infallible party guide," said
Senator David H. lllll in his Brooklyn
speech. Tho democratic platform la a
free trudo plaform, and Senator Hill
must tight for frco trade whllo he ad
vooates tho election of Cleveland-
Chicago Inter Ocean.
yix
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