The Weekly Pioneer-Times from Deadwood, South Dakota on June 14, 1900 · Page 4
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June 14, 1900

The Weekly Pioneer-Times from Deadwood, South Dakota · Page 4

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Deadwood, South Dakota
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Thursday, June 14, 1900
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second to none in the state. The unan MY PIONEER -MIS One Dose I tar' a.-. Fortune seriously, he might be II J it e the Mlhje. I of l.llalli W ise com- ni'-i I- 'iiori the evils of niisoeii.-gatior.. lie i . : j blood iH-srn is in -v.'i a si-ri- SHOULD BE BOTTLED. j i- plain there is a serious defect ; e -ystem of training prize fighters. ; , :. .,'. '-n K: I" McCoy, than whom - : is-, i;. . : i.nnV .ijf.l polished ; ; , . ,,: i t ; . i 1 1 :.:t. unless w , . ,, . .! i... , ( i . I ' ' 1 1 1 1 . . ' . 1 to ask of China which she in not will ing to share. It would he a strange outcome of the revolt of the Bovrs if Russia and Japan sh'.ubl a-isc from it. the loir.' t Vpei-f.-ll olli-inl. tHVi li 'I lie ill loWItt I i' III 1 1 iltlt ,t the I i ne. I. ' A ' ; 1 1 1 , , ' ii I , I; .ii;,e ih.-i it i-.irl i.' I .! a .i ;.''' ' DlAliVOni 80UTH DAKOTA SUBSCRIPTION. - r no I K1: vki Csteri-4 u cor.il-.lu-M. inattir al ib, Delwcxx) Potofflce OUR CAMDIDATE Mad "ii I ..! t made no iiii.i.il.'- in nauni: : Hi-ii lv W ..Mai I in. i 'I 1 '' .i t u ' ""I. 11,1 ' ' ' oml pla "ii !i 1 "ii -i n;i 1 n. ie t )! Was '.- 't I'.v 111- . oil'! ol.- ol !i" Hills on. ml,. - .i i:i hi.-. 11 . ; i j 1 1 1 : t ' i"ii wa. mad" 1 1.- an lain.ition In In- liurt speech of an .-jit .Hi' .- .Mi Maitui made a lino impression I )es Moines Register: Hon. Kb'-u W. Martin has been nominated fur congressman ty tin- republicans of .South Dakoa. is an Iowa man with many admiring friends in .his state tie graduated at Cornell College. Mount Vernon. Iowa .about the same time our brilliant "Hob" Cousins took his honors from the same institution, and soon after went to Deadwood South Dakota, where h" has aeh.dved extraordinary suoecss in the prac tice of law and served with distinction in several terms of the legislature Mr. Mart n is widely and esteemed in his Hi ate and receive ,js nomination without opposition. Minneapolis Journal The .- .die: Wefi of ll' centaiu e bv I he i a nd blab well received and I heir 1 1 1 i i y : i.oi ed that the In i . "nip" .. .1 i st rung r:i n: pa i gm r I I V M a i 1 1 Hie Hla.k II 1 1 1 - i i.ii'C!..!.- :'"i . Spolie oa l I V. . I' I l in ill .1 . but i "I. iiiairb '1 ' I" ' im. I.I I .'' ' " : b i.pleiidid imi'i en M 111 lie; pi.il 'j .-..,- I i' l: ' 1 1 1 1 1 k ' w a - i -' i " ; i ' ' i 1 1 ' 1 . i : i . t ion w i I h a i -I li i m in a i - i . ' . a to t he ii onble I ... a- . l!n i h is lion i i li, 1 1 ion I a , i , . n : . a , . 'l ie ca me Hi" nam i n a ' :ou of 1 1,- I '.I a Hills favorite. II. V. Mai tin who- name w a . ii i - !i i I in a -speei h by e . ( '. I! I lai k. of reiice. The i on vi - ut ion went with applause for a few minute. t i ring ! .aw i la.;. . and Martin went on t he t i in l wiih a whirl For the first time in years the lllack Hills had tin- prize of united action. Kurke responded briefly and Martin made u rousing little speech of acceptance. .Martin's speech was a gi in of epigrammatic logic and conlirmed the impression that he will prove the peer of any man in th" halls of con gress. THE REAL ISSUE OF 1900. "And I trust the God of Battles will sustain Aguinaldo and his brave compatriots." Joseph B. Moore, in the Lead Evening Call, April 18th, 1899. "We ask God that he may grant the triumph of the Democratic party in the United States, which Is the party which defends the Philippines, and that imperialism may cease from its mad Idea of subduing us with its armsl I" Aguinaldo's Proclamation Printed in La Independencia. October, 1899. THE POWERS IN CHiNA. The newt; which tomes from China is very serious news for the so-called government of that country. Hut it Is not very serious for Europe, and still less for America, altho Individual Eu ropeans and Americans are in great danger. The fact that the government of China should allow tin in to be In great danger fir weeks and months together is the fact that makes the situation so serious for China. A govern ment which cannot or will not protect r ii,.. Hills for lum is a sum- imity -bin pledge of his (lection. Mr. Mar tin is a rtady speaker, a oor.wn.ing talker a.u-l will win many ' ,i 'I -a ii "in a i ,. i i . . :iii' ! with ,-, t,i.- I. a in A 1 1 -""U ;...."'' lie ,:. a. ca .... :!,. i,. ,.: ,-'-.- ! w.tli '.- i gri W ls!U Su,-. ton Hi'.lin.'l M"l. i-i W iai ,p ,, 'e HI." k Hills. lepUiihr ll: ll'UI. ill i". for roinzr.'ss. is o'- South Ma-iota s brighte.-t oiiiig n, li aiel will ,1... ..in i,. Hills i nil e so in ai a... i..)- that there Wont hepops en. -ugh b It in . .. il.-.r liiii at tor a tiod i"U iiliost , dan... Mill t i ll s popiilariiv at home ..lakes him an exceptionally stnui- "I"'"' '"" ", K"' , i,ll Ua,cds Tunes 11. H Martin. t ,,f Ii, adwooii who was noiii i nat "d ten i ii eiiiln i- of congress at III" .-tale con- i nine illtli'll 1 1 1 - r Wl'"K. lllioiineil s.iui,- ,u I ii" I i. ll Rapids deb 'gales t hat 1 - p., i.. I p. vi it I I'll Kaphis .luring I !i" i ; i; i nea ni piin nl to b" 1 1 I I .lull" I" to ,. M i Martin is an able speak , i- ,, ,1 l,i . nblM -- .-.t lb" tel" i 'UH' 11 i ,, ii a . i fia bin ma ir. high . "in pi I I !,:;." b.a.i. the ,- it.''- ah . i:. ,miiI . . i- ! ... lb , i;,. : .-I I! '.ill I '" in. i a a It ' "f ' i" ' ''"' ; i P.M. lull lb I. I" ' '' : , I i ii -, cry w hit SOUTH DAKOTA OPINION, i p. wan. I'l i K.-i ,. ! I.- I., i 111 ; lid I hill pli igi-'-.ssi i 1 e;. : ! !. ,i ;., is ill the sa bl le i n Sunt h I :t la da. I alls Argus la-ad ; N..w is the i urn ot t In- .sunt ii I K.r.i p ,ple to introduce a fry,- I'l-snhit ioi..- f I li 1,111: . Iiiiiui'is Chief. IN -for.- w;i.-i :ng in much sympathy upon .1 T. Keau our pi'pull-t ei hang'-s slm III I '. '"I, ever 1 heir I'll, s for the past e;i Mr Kean has I.e. ii bea nt i fully a lm-e-1 by lies" same new papers an I t !u- ! wise insisted that he w a.- tin candidate and would b" I'm a like-lUU-hille I il upon the convention. ermillion Republican 'i he Yankton Helicon Light office is for sale. I-al-itor Kaut.man has been offered a salary by the management of some daily farther south. Ham never saw a salary, and he is naturally anvious to embrace this latest and probably last opportunity for becoming the owner of one. White Iike W ive: I.ieut. Cov. .Injin Kian is no soreli"iid. He is not goimg to turn the republican ticket down just because the state convention turned him down. He will be in th" field lighting for the g. o p. and will be ready for a share in the good times which will come when South Dakota swings back into the republican column, as she is going to do this fall. Wise John Kean. His time will tome. Do Smet News: "You can't do it'" Editor Perkins says has been the democratic response to every progressive proportion the republicans have made during the years of their history'- The republicans go ahead and carry their propositions to a successful issue, while the democrats lay back on their oars and yell "you can't do it!" and otherwise obstruct the wheels of progress. The past forty years' history of the I'nited States was made by the republican party. Sioux Falls Argus-Ieader: H. H. Smith appears to have been badly hornswoggled and fiambustioated by the Pettigrew crowd at Chamberlain. He was beaten for national committee-Mr. Towne's vice presidential candidacy was "favorably received" and Mr. Smith was generally emphatically rejected as leader of the South Dakota democracy. It is believed that Mr. Smith's introduction of Kentucky methods into South Dakota politics, and his frequent eulogies of the late Senator Ooebel, as a pattern for South Dakota democrats, did not help his cause any. The democrats of South Dakota are not over particular, but Ooebelism is a mite too stout for them just yet. Mr. Smith ran now take a modest, low. little seat at the foot of Mr. Pettigrew's primer class, and learn the rudiments or politics. In time he may make quite a politician; but he has much to learn. As every session of congress drags itself to a close the people read about the all night sessions. Since congress began it has Indulged la the absurd custom. Who ever proposed It or for 11, ' T! - . .-",'!. v ' . ' i I'" ' . i -a v.- ,. :.! ue- a"- lai. ' li , 1 1 ; . ,i .1 Hi a I eh 'il - ' ri a I ! ai is alw Us ill .1 -lllll' 1 . 1" .i , f I ' 1 1 v i ! a ! i d w ho i.-fi. 1)11.11 1 1 1 , n for Shai-kev's son. I"' i-",is"ii ol H". n: : of ' in . Slii hat. he ill ' tit-hie ei - Ida. not w i ' ,. la. t t hat his eai i al , . ll llin. Hick, Is IS l.tlle.W l-r 111 go. ..I , ,,, ai it.siinmoiis lost pail "I Ins ,, ,., ., fiolir with his bun e,,b and . , ,, , , ,1,1,111 light He Wlllllil silggesl , ,. . . , ,1 , l a interests ol light lllg "II sc 1 1 c 1 1 1 1 1 ,. ,.,, steps I,.- .taken to " ' ' ,. ,. .... guardians appmiit. d Im tie liglit ,,ni io select then companions lo, , .. ,..i.. i- i l.it t hi- viiiiii men imi . ,,; 'a, , .1 in their . p"i t and like I,;.. "'He eliiel y female pel -. ICS ah, vi d ! ' i l oi k I I Ill'-ll ni 'b! 1 ,li - to -b "p uighi - and pm-k ii, , i.i'.u. buttiii'.'. before b'.n mis ; ,. .l,.,,l..-l We ll.-lV-' , , ; i 1 "'li I o. i - l"" t b. I.. IN THf. CAMPAIGN. ; I' I Willi I i w ha ' ,i t ' i . i .-. aale i lews - ilit I' .nidi I - ii i.il Ih - in im:. pu j ' i'-.. i f ll, - lilsl..,, , ,',;pv :l, i f tlw lilies I I tin- Mill. Is i r ai'u-nt a m t ,1 re.;. lers tin- .1.-1 1 i- publishe i domain f hooks that pure litera- I I dlL'ht not t" be S" til 'a a i-s ag-i 1 1 ut tin' of eraiuie was t i-"tn. ndniis ve;! i I'-air 1 1 1 1 p : 1 1 u 1 1 lit- A lllesti"ll of the and "in eepe-t interest til the people iii i esp.'i t to w hii h I lie.v had mil only nun h curiosity but great need of instruction was before them for decision. There w;is consequently a w helming Hood of books and pamphlets about siher and curieiicy. The subject was one of which a man of fair ability could easily acquire a half mastery, and it seemed that i great part of those who had inquired into it were irresistibly prompted to give out their information and their views in printed form. We have never had a presidential canvass in which the printer was kept so busy reinforcing the campaign orator. We do not see the oppol ( II 11 i t V for any unusual volume of campaign literature this year. Few voters will be persuaded to read any more books a-bout the silver question. The issue of imperialism is one that, must be discussed on constitutional lines, and it will take great skill to make popular reading of a constitutional argument. The question of trusts is pretty well understood already. There is very little opportunity for a publisher's profit either in attacking or defending them. The voters will lie entirely (ontont with a moderate volume of reading matter. This will not be an unmixed evil. It is. of course, well that the electorate should be sufficiently informed about the issues that determine their action in so important a matter as the choice of a President, but It is not necessary that they should give themselves up to partisan appeals to the neglect of literature of permanent interest and value. In some of our presidential campaigns there Is a deplorable and wholly need -less disturbance of business. If the book publishing escapes the" ill effects of the coming campaign the country will be the better for it. POPULAR EVERYWHERE. Howard Press: E. W. Martin, of Deadwood was there backed by all the delegations from the Black Hills for congress, and the convention took the hint and nominated him. A speech being insisted upon the rising young statesman from the Hills responded at some lengthin a very happy and capable manner, and ft.was plain that no mistake had been committed in giving him the desired plum. He Is a bright young man, has a whole lot of ability and energy, and will be heard from in the future. Sioux Falls Forum: E. W. Martin, of Deadwood, the other nominee for congress, has a reputation as a lawyer ,Tells the Ptory. When your h?.t aches, and you feel biiu.,. C0Ils,, A 'pated. and out of tun-, with v.,UPJ '-toiuacn sour ana riu appetite iU3t i i i.uy a package ot i 9 Mooa's Pills And take a ! -. fr.un 1 ,,. 4 "II Will be ft ,.rj., I .,. ' ' tlii-y will !,, Hi. ir w. ri. , ;.. v 'headache and I , i I mj si :, ,. ' ',' .... . 1. I, ul"i;; 6 -J.. cents. Sold by all 1111 .ii. n-,. ,it . . r sUlt, , what pui p..s" l.-.l... gi h ll .-"-I 1 1 ! ' i .,1 .',- '!" IU 111" 1 I I I ' i I e i,., .a s. n il "I I - a id.- t' 1 I -; i Ilit - bl'ell COlllg III; si 1 j, , i lin- a habit and al- . ail .light s. s.sion is ni ' ph nit for the m.-in N.-i "friends." The I lou-e ai. taur. tuts, as well as 1;. halls, are open all night 1 h-their The Twentieth Cenury. W hell a few III-Hit hs 1M.I . ; , ha e passed we will 1 hen - ., 1 ,, very threshold of the tw. ir; -:, ry . and t he 11 1 11. tent h will ! 1 the past. It Will. h.'Ai'M-l as the ci-niiiry ..f ';;m::':., I'liM'l y, and among s' ll; : .. 1 . esl nf I h t 'so We "III !!";:!; . l. s-' to "'- Sli.'i..i.-:i IV. 1 .ii..! 1 - - -1 -1 i 1 , . : ; I'll"! .1 'il 1 ll ' I 1' ' ! it th. il':;. V -I ill, e at III!- -..',. 1 1 : ; 1 , : wilh 1 1 1 a . 1 1 1 1 i 1 ' .' w a 1 . 1 .i ;i 11 I 1 '.:! . t -tllpid -I'll! 'IH ' ill I'll II' mining w ith li.- h: 1 ' l ite by l.ollis" Willie' . ,' : . Allatne." the number 1 .1 ; lit. ra ry displa v h v tin- I ..' el s of the ; in;. - - Ilea, t - '. pi .s.-s t he very inner 1 1 f" . V - society while t.'ililic story of th.- I'e. oii-i . ... 1 1 .:. "' man's rcputat ion l. ! r ' cha in j i 1 .11 . a leader .:' 1 1. ' in U'bl . who bei s.-l f i - I" - ' t ion. Kdga r Kawi-.-n 1 "tit: ' I'.ayai d Iteiidelow ." a si. 11 " : -i. bof ti e life of the w.ivl.i 1: cussed and i uteres! ing limit. 1: aire: Mrs. Reginald ih- K"mi. story. The Saving Revelat : "i: ' surpassed all her previous lit' r. forts: th. tale of "Pas. ill at..! M' I v r, MPl by John Regnault Klly.oll. !.a- .1 g".f -i charm and an originality now iv ut nied as characteristic of a'l 1 iri' of this author: "The N" - V..o--monial" is a scintillating sin- 1 v IM ear Saltus. whose dev. rues- ",il-i by Ouy Somerville in ' 'I'l i rara on the Tanks." an .ainiisii .: r rrimc of an Knglish Ambassador's i.tu: :-al adventures in Wasler- '- ' !!''-therr is n story of "An Km V Finish" by Martha MoCiilo, l, VY;". cn-that will interest every 1"M ,a . i..: SHAKE INTO YOUR SHOES. Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder. It cures painful, smarting, swollen ftvt and Ingrowing nails, and instantly takes the sting out of corns and bunions. It Is the greatest discovery of the age. Allen's Foot-Kase makes tight or new shoes feel easy. It Is a certain cure for sweating, callous and hot, tired, aching feet Try it today. By mall for 25c 1 nstamps Trial package FREE. Address. Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y. Veteran's Association. Dell Rapids, S. D., June 12. - Special The Lake Madison Veteran Association opened their reunion In re At their invitation a good number "f v-t erans of the Spanish-American war ;i,e in attendance. Hon. K. W Martin Col. Stover and Chaplain i.i!;ir" among the principal speaker- Police Court. j John Stitler stole a pair of p.in belonging to a guest at tin- Itullork hotel during the big fire Sun'la morning. He was captured by the P' ' lice a short time afterwards, and the trousers were recovered. Stitler lia'l a henrlne- hofnro T.istire Earlv Mon day, on the charge of petty lan and was sentenced to the county ny Mil for ten days. I Thomas Boland. a negro, u- "i 1 knife on john Monahan. at th" V i n! i worth hotel Sunday, in a dispute o' a woman. Monahan was cut m-1'.". about the face, and receive 1 other marks of disfiguration. Boland w caught and placed in jail in li"-i : thousand dollar bond, for a hearing yesterday. He was brought before Justice Early at the appointed time yesterday, and the case was continued until today. I. ,i.' r: "i di.-l'it :'.u.' .-..I . . poll - . com :t sort i f w : v - .' : I t,: l- ! .: . :i a The 1 I i ail. Wol if -' "1 ; i nil thru th, a- lii-glo l ol his 1 w - ll llll Kan oil - ' I . l- ' lies s i till - I' ll!. I' o i ; i , 1 1 ' who, !e - a short ks "I Nrtli if ri-.isiun.se l.-.l to their I'oltlllli i i i , I lb- dire, led 11 thepoor III e 1 ! I ,' ' ',IH In- papei and spn .li-'O. united the bl illlia to i ei tain ;u Is Alnle aiithoritv thai t. sii'isi-'i in ii I disi-i until a i e. not suffer in an manlier, i -"in lie- i car. an I w h l)l.ii ks who had ben led a .-I ray thru Ills ini lee were ilrh'-ll out "I the state liiiifbi "il I ln-iii bloodthirsty advice - Mr. l'"IIUI. now takes tin- n u that the in gra i',ii-l I'll ii -r h-ine the South or lig! I I'' r l:i I i gills. Ill lit Ii.-i case !" :n i . ' i -land - to lo-e T, . at i nnpt file li anils 111 tile S' mil Mill b-ad .Im . . Ill I I t'l I No I th V. 0 it r l i; ! ' - 'I l ' he I I I' ,11 ! . ' " , I I i: ' ','i,i ! .. . .;' ' ' ! 1 1 1 . , . , ' 1 ' i ! i . i 1 ii'it, i i . liioii 1 1 1 ', I i i i , i a : a t i 1 1 . 1 1 , . , i . nf th" i" ' i n lie i. ' a n -' j In. i, ' ' is " -1 ' n- i i ,ly 1 1 1 1'. ' : Kv.'i ll I IU -e -I ,1,1 e- 1. i 1 .., j., ;..e l, . , ,) , ',- in-,-' -s a ',- nf making a slmw ni' iv-i i sl.-lall'i- III the lillM'lS fill' the -,l'!-!,l' J li'ut ii ui'Mirn opinion. j While vi have no cum mei.vi.i I interests at stake, beyond that all -"iiiiin-r-. ial hid rests alway s have in peace and ' order we have the ehligatinn of pro-1 property. The ipiestiun u 'n tlu r ourj missionaries ai" welcome is . j n i t "ali- undc ' Evidently they are not welcome to tin- Itoxers, and probably the. Movers represent in this matter what' may pass for public opinion in China. lint they are there by permis.-ion nl the Chines,, government. Since that government can not or will not protect tlieni. we must protect them ourselves, collecting afterward our damages fur the Chinese failure. For effectual protection we need river gunboats of the class of which the Helena Manila seems to be alone available, unless some of the craft acquired from the .Spaniards or the Filipinos fulfill th" same requirements. With these the Chinese country can he penetrated, hut it seems questionable whether any (hem can he brought to the scene in time. If not. the Chinese government will have a serious reckoning to settle with us In view of the peril of our citizens we cannot maintain the aloofness which we might observe if the question were were purely commercial We must act in conceit with the other powers, and our participation in joint action must amount on some points to national committal. The apprehension of the State department seems to be lest we should commit ourselves too far. They are justified, and one can understand that tho American mission ary iu China Is regarded at the State department just now with consider able disgust. The friction between Russia and Ja pan can scarcely. It seems, be peace fully allayed. It is a question in each case of national expansion. The Japanese resent the recent aggressiveness of Russia. But they retain a still deep er and a chronic resentment of the interference of Russia, backed by Germany and France, to rob Japan of the fruits of her victory over China. That interference was made, altho Japan had purposely abstained from demanding exclusive commercial privileges for herself in the hope of conciliating Europe. It is evident that a nation which was satisfied with Japan's terms and the Japanese suspicion is plausible that, whatever Russia ' may say, what she is really aiming at is not equality, but superiority and exclusion. That Count Ito, the first statesman of Japan, should have been Induced again take" office shows how seriously the crisis is regarded by the Japanese. We are 'tiot "in this quarrel, and our endeavors should be directed toward keeping out of It But there can be little question on which side of it A-merican sympathy will be enlisted. .. i' I -.1-. i - ' I ' ' l.e '. :l. " f III ii I, : I. w r 1 the rn I. ' i in 'I h .1 . i.i I . . : . i; , Hiw'liL'iT Hulling spilit In "!' doing lil'l if the I -U III: I ui.il. l.ic I : -v .Ippe.irs to !, f" tile H'Vull ut most for i th. th. Sin Kl:i -nil -li.i-iii : n - .1 S I'F g., ,: ci :i 1 1 y sure lb lliellt. w desl no t inn of he might s.iy of ln-i i thai way ot iulting it did not imil.e the existence of .slliil a sentiment .IS Chinese ; l ii it i -4in , of which there is II" evidence whatever. It sC'-IIls that the measure of the il woman - in..pii-lies is now full. It is hard to sec how the '!.-: piei iiiitali d by ln-i and Ih-i pailv can be pas.sod Without sin ll a re gain .a t u in a- ' it" if : ai of tin Chinese L'H i China to ate. iith.-i- j I t h" pow i rs Mli- the li n I shall i a pioti illlei'll I Ml'- of d by i dm I :"i.- proi tnraie Mr fiat "in i ! I "'I A NEW INDUSTRY. i l,: b s N I.i igiiina. in' N- 'i o. i I'll' . Il.ls 1 1 "-' ' I ted In.- 1 1 1 v !'.-. and i a 1 1 ii I'll w if. I'm- I he thiii! a la! im ii. a In I. ,1-iin than that .-1 1 u i a 1 1 . 1 in I inn si i.i I his mai rvt ii g a ha I f du.i u h 1 1 -1 -a u i mu ll for t heir ii,i)ii. ;. . 1 1 w as in- plirpose to letlll'll -to the lilsl Mrs. I.eightoti when li" had seiiued siifii i-ieni coin, and they were to live happily ever afterward. Whin il is considered that this pi oMisit ion discloses a hitherto unciilt i vated business lb-Id Mr. Charles N l.eighton appeals to us as ii commercial colossus. Doubtless the scheme never occurred to i.ur toiling married rea lers. Hut here is the tip. and if any man works henceforth it is his own fault It's just as the deserted Mrs. l.eighton says lb-r husband would come home tired out after earning perhaps a couple of dollars for ten hours' labor, and he would say: Doll"- that's what he called her what's the good of workiiiK? Let me get married to a few women who have money, and after I have collared a louple of thousand (modest laborer and honest workinginan I'll come back and he your true husband again." Then genius would he so impressed with the idea he would take a flying trip out West or up into Now, England, and It would require a diligent search of two or throe months on the part of. Mis. l.eighton to find 1,1m. When she did she would take a few revolver shots at him and he would come home. Hut he never gave up the idea that he could make money- by this much neg- looted business method A few weeks constituted that she Is not content to right there could be no doubt about its success. It's one of those thlnjrs which the trust evil could never touch, and very little capital is needed to start out for yourself. A BAD NIGGER. T. Thomas Fortune, editor of the New York Age, is at present engaged in inciting the negroes of this country to revolt. Encouraged by th6 attitude of the New England Senators toward Aguinaldo and other dark skinned reb els against the authority of the United States, Mr. Fortune is advising his brethren to resort to the rifle and the dymamite bomb to preserve the liberties which he claims are threatened by the whites. He grew wildly enthusiastic at a meeting held In celebration of the birthday of. John Brown, and apparently wished to give the impression that Old Oasawotamle has an able successor in Thomas T. Fortune. If it were permissible to take surh a crea- I t ( f t i at of a to strangers who are in its country by its nlr0 1( took nnother runninR start, and permission and under its protection Is being on a wheel he got away. Mrs not a goveinment which can or should l.eighton has the gun out. and she is be no longer recognized as such. It - looking for him. but has not yet dis-devolves upon each of the governments ( covered him. We have no doubt that whos? "nationals" are iu danger in Charles is rapidly accumulating a vast China to take measures for that protec-1 nd settle down and be tlon of them for which they cannot to 118th street and settle down and be look to the government of the land happy, but unfortunately Mrs. I,, is so they live In. There must be Indemnity for the past and security for the future remain at home and abide the return Erery civil if ed government is charged of her wealthy husband. There may with this dttty on behalf of IU own . be some married women, tho, who have citlrens. patience and sense enough to co-oper- Theoretlcally, It " matters little ste with their husbands in this Ingen-whether each government works on its . ious business scheme, ff it worked own account or all the governments concerned act together. Joint action Is evidently, in the actual circumstances, the most practical action. And yet In joint action there Is the danger tl ' which we have already adverted. It Is that the country which has the larg est force at hand may take charge of . the protection of the rest, and may then pose as their savior, and send in 'sva jbiywhicb. will be none the less exorbitant becaMAJt ls from the unfortunate Chinese that! it Is to be collected. -That power is, of course, Russia. It seems that her representatives on the spot are trying Io induce China to ln-; voke her aid,. So that the bill might be more read!" presented at Pekln. The f formal opposition ot the Japanese to that course is announced and was ti be ' expected! Japan has as many troops .- as Rnssit within call, and as nbw a member of the family of nations of the West, as good a right to expect them to be employed, while she has nothing,

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