The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on June 15, 1894 · Page 7
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 7

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, June 15, 1894
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Page 7
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AND ALL HOME PRINT, t«B Biiittftitt. is the only newspaper In car- ttll ewmtj that is printed all at home and it con- M&i more local and county news than any other two papers ID this county. Powmw * Cotcto, Props. FBIUAV, Jura 16, 1894. PEOPLE AND EVENTS. Pants. Hllppers at Moore e. Flue shoes repaired at Moore's. Best shoe blacking at Moore's. The beat $1.00 work shoes at Moore's. Pants. Pabst's Hotbrau beer always on tap at Henry Theirs'. Window screens nad screen doors at Martin & Gloria'. Do not buy Oxfords this spring until yon see Moore's line. Wire door mats with your name woven in, at Martin & Clovis". The King ! s"*DaughterB will meet tomorrow afternoon at the home of Miss Mae Wetherill. Thousands ot new patrons have taken Hood's •Sarsaparllln this season and realize Its benefit In blood purlflecl ami strength restored. Inquire prices on screen doors and windows and Hocking Valley coc 1 at Joyce's. • >Panta. The signal service predicts rain. If it . -does not fool us this time we will forgive it for all the errors it has made. Constipation causes Brief, but the trouble need be brief, For Ayer's Fills give prompt relief. Pants, pants, pants, pants, pants, pants. Well, Simon has something to say •on pants; interview him next Monday. Pants. , The old lumber used in the fence •around the cemetery will be cold tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock to the highest bidder. Do not spoil your shoes with inferior dressings, but if you would like something good and nice, you will find it a Moore's. , W. H. Munson was in the city a shor time todav and says that his family ii well pleased with their new home a Boone. Uncle Johnnie Nestle is slowly recov ering from the accident ho met with las •pring and is now able to sit up at the table and eat his meals. The state encampment of the U. A. R will be held at Council Bluffs next week Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. number of boys from this point will attend. Dr. Woodburn. an Lye and ear special ist from Des Moines, will be at the office of Dr. Kelley Monday, June 18, to trea any who may desire, or fit glasses for those who need them. Yesterday Clerk Konnebock issued marriage license to Buglebert Hagau am Elizabeth Bchroeder.both of Arcadia,an to Ed Finnerty and Mary Hattie Campel of Warren township. Barney Bengfnrd of Coon Rapids wa In the city to Jay and filed his bond a required by luw for running a saloon Ur. Bengford was the first man in th county to thus comply. C. H, tflenkor of Washington township was the fiipt candidate to leave an announcement at this office this year Mr. Flenker is a good man and wouli make an ideal supervisor. E. W, Merchant is having a permanen walk laid along the eait side ot hii residence property. These cement walk are becoming popular In the city and ar aBgreat improvement over the old boarc walk, A bicycle club wai organized Wednes day evening and C. M. Perrine was elect •ed temporary president. The permanen officers will bo elected at the next meet when It is hoped to have a full attend ance. "la this hot enough for you f" is a sill; question; but If you meet a man who com plains of suffering from the heat, ten one you will find, on Inquiry, that ho doe not uae Ayer's Sarsaparilla to tone up hi system and free his blood from IrrUatiu humors. Carroll does not often run oragy bu when it does U i« just as loony ai an, community in the world. This time It I the bicycle fid. Every one wants wheel and several thousand dollar have been invested in them during tb season. Old men, small boys, women and girls, nil eat, drink, and almost alee on wheels. Evidently the entire com munitv hat a wluul—in its head. TUB LABIKS, I'ho pleasant effect an perfect safety with which ladles may us the California liquid laxative, Syrup o Figs, under all conditions, makes it thol favorite remedy. To get tho true and gen ulue article, look for tho uaine of tho Oal furnla Fig Syrup Co,, printed uoar th bottom of the package. Pauls. W. U. Jones, of Moville, baa been ap pointed postal clerk on the Moville run Ii place ot F. M. llurvoy, who hai beei transferred to the Murlou & Bloux City Mr. Jones UUB already commenced wor and Mr. Harvey will leave Sunday fo big first week's run. Ills family will sti reside hero and he will bu in Carrol every other week. We uall special attention to the ordlu asoo publiehud m today's Issue known at orduiftiicu No. 41 rulaUng to the rug uUUon and title of intoxicating liquor ithin the incoporated Intnlts of the ity of Carroll. The ordinance is a umtncr and and the mayor says it will e enforced to the letter, The law is a (tree and every effort to enforce it will rove it to be all that has been said gainst it. Many of the citizens of Hatnsvllle, ndlatift, ate • never without a bottle of hamberl tin's cough remedy In the OUSP," says Jacob Brown, the •leading TH'fclmnt ot the place, This remedy has roven of so much Value for colds, croup nd whooping cough in children tliat few mothers who know Its Worth are willing o be without it. Pot salu by J. W. Haton, druggist. Jos. Laugblin expects to return today rora Council Bluffd, where he has been 11 this week attending lectures on the cience of embalming by Prof. Clark, of Ohio. Mr. Laughlin expects to make a pecinl study of this science and to be repored to treat all subjects he is called pon to attend in the best possible man- er. Messrs.' Boos & Laughlin are start- ng in to the furniture business as if they ntend to wake a success of it and we believe they will. 1 have two little grand children who are eething this hot summer 'weather and are roubled with bowel complaint. 1 give em Chamberlain's colic, cholera and diar- rhoea remedy and it acts like a charm. I larnestly recommend it for children with bowel troubles. 1 was myself taken with a severe attack of bloody flux,with cramps and pains in my stomach, one-third of a >ottle of this remedy cured me. IFitnin twenty four hours 1 was out of bed and doing my house work. Mrs. W. L. Duna- gau, Bon-aqua, Hickman Co., Tenn. For sale by J. W. Uatton, druggist. Pants. Arrangements are being made br the postofflce department for a daily mai service between Carroll and Roselle, VVilley and Carrullton. The postmaster at this place has been directed to advertise for bids and will accordingly receive sealed bids for this service up to June 25 Tbis daily service will be a great accommodation for the people ot the places named. The mhil now goes every other day and the currier goes through to Coon Rapids on the Willey route. The two routes will now be consolidated and wil atop at Carrollton, returning thence to Carroll the same day. There Is more Catarrh In this section of th country than another diseases put together and until tho last tow yews was supposed to be Ineurable. Vor a great many years doctors pre- Kounced It a local disease, and prescribed loca remedies, and by constantly tailing to cure with local treatment, pronounced It Incurable. Scl ence DBS proven catarrh to be a constitution* disease and therefore requires constitutions treatment. Hall's Catirrh Cure, manufactured byF. J.Cheney & Co., Toledo. Ohio, Is the only constitutional cure on the market. It Is taken luteanally In doses from 10 drops to o teaspoonful. It acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces ot the system. They offer one hundred dollars for any case It falls to care. Send fo circulars and testimonials. Address K. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0. rSold by druggists, 75o. . FKKCB FOR BALK. We will sell to the highest bidder the old lumber taken from the fence aroum the city cemetery Saturday afternoon a 3 o'clock. Sale to made at the cemetery WM. TBOWBBIDQB, SAX TODD. ICE. Rich & Todd ore now reodv to delive ice. They desire the putruuaxu of the! old customers and all others who are in need of first class ice and promp delivery. We guarantee satisfaction Leave orders at Todd & McAllister' lunch room. RICH & TODO. \ Paatura. Good tame pasture with artesian wel on the premises, salt furnished. Cattl 18.50 for season, horses $1,00 per month I will not be responsible for accident should any occur. Inquire of J. W KBNNBUECK. ioia Ice season bai now begun and the wag on is now out. Leave your orders at th office of A. U. Quint or M. Simon's store CORRCSPONOCNCC. (Correspondent*, to Insure the publication o their letters In the weekly, must mall them I tuer will reach our ofttoe wadoewtai. J PIilABANT HIMi. R»v. Hayden returned from bis vlsi Jail galurday. Peter Berger bae expended flf teen dol Ian ID trying to raise grass this spring D. 8. Gable is cutting down the wil low hedge on the east aide of the load That's a bleating. Mr, O. Jouee ia about the BUI M changing map* for incubators, or rathe •ailing bens. Obildreu'i day will to observed, w< learn, 90 Sunday, Jan* 17, at th PleMUit Valley II. E. ohurob. "Grandpa" Clark relumed lual week from visiting in OWN and If ilia counties in ibis rt«U and looks quit* stout. Oarrolltoo Sunday ^sobool will iudulg ioapisuloJune 27th in fa*. Aunaar' grove. p. Gwltemann of WllUy talk* o building a large addition to hi* (tor*, be baa not room enough. W* town MM* on last Friday morning th* *tor* ot 8ip*» Bros., in Dedlutw wos visited by burglar* and waa relieve of about one hundred dollars' worlb o ouNery and clothing. It i* twid that only the atrougee bruiued men are holding otttoe in liu rope. It Ihal'a Ike oase, we're luoky. We teamed thai« phenomenon in the UBS. 8HOWALTEK. MISS TVHEKLOCK. MR8. CARNEGIE. THREE AMERICAN QUEENS. Mrs. Jackson W. Showalter plays remarkable chess and is called the Chess Qneen. Mis* Kate I. Wheelock was called the Whist Queen by Cavendish, nnd lire. Lucy Carnegie, the first lady member of the New York Yacht Club, may justly claim to be the Yachting Queen. shape ot a five legged pig can be seen near Carpenter's grove. The extra leg walk*, and carries the pig's weight with the other four. \ Mr. P. Squires is very much averse to signing some papers to make the title good to some property in Oarrollton and will take the ease into court. SANTA. UNION TOWNSHIP. Mr. and Mrs, Tory Button attended children's services at Dedham last Sunday evening. Some from tbe ridge attended the graduating exercises at Coon Bapids last week. Mrs. G. W. Holliday and others went to Des Moines last week to attend camp meeting. < Miss Addie Grimm left last Monday for Woodward to visit her sister. Mr. Cyrus Rhodes is still quite poorly but his friends hope that he will soon improve. Mr. Benedict is not improving as fast as bis friends would like to see him. Mrs. Harper with her eon, daughter of Mrs. O. Rhodes, is expected borne on a visit soon. _ • BAST LIBKKTY AND BOOK BUN. John Hinokley is kept busy drilling wells. Goo. Bills, baa wind mill up. It is an Enterprise. ObM. Moon's son Howard is sick witb lung fever. Tto droutb i* becoming a serious matter here. There were but light sprinkles here on the *tb, 9th and llth. Henry Walter is doing a brisk business grinding feed with bis Woodmause windmill. A two weeks, meeting under tbe ans- pioM ot the U. E. church will commence on tbe 21st. To be bald in the tent near Hobbe' bridge. Obas. Sbubbert waa kioked by a horse sometime siuoe. Tb* bruise did not beal, and he was obliged to have tbe wound opened. Blood poisoning WM feared but he i* getting along nicely now. Tb* effort* to organize a olas* in vooal music, witb Miss Berth* Winlerbourne a* teacher, failed a* a sufficient number of pupil* oonld not be secured. Several from Ibis plaoe are taking mnsio le*sons ot heron the organ in Glidden. Children's day was duly observed. Tbe congregations of Pleasant Hill, Union, and East Liberty gathered in the large lent at Hobba' bridge wbsre the exercises usual to tbe day were held. June lath. JIM. UNION TOWNSHIP, ' John Heater visited witb hi* brother Sunday , Children's day al th* Star next San day. Qaok Haater is out from town help ing Ped plow corn, Lyman Beroud was over from Ralston Sunday. Miss N*lli* Level WM taken quite aiok Saturday but is reported to be batter. Mies May Minniob of Dedham spent Sunday with th* Miss** Ratuaay, Ws understand that Mil* Lou Runny i* intending to go to college this summer. Jake Rhodes, Jim Daily and BUI Fisher each have • wheel and spin along Ib* road very nloely. The exercise* al tb* Friends' oburoh Sunday w*r* .very good, Tbe ohuroh WM crowded «nd *offi* bad to remain out ot door*. Bio. Fooit. We need note rain. H. Qaosed, of Dedba.ni, aud bis teal girl called ou a* last Sunday. J. H. QaverUMd and (rite, of Our roll township, were here last w*ek ou biui- uses. A youug daughter put in an appear- tno* at th* bom* of Mr. and Mrs. 0. Paokliiue. We learn that Jno. Vollmer has sold 3is livery barn. M. Sohrumm has returned from Ar- tansas and reports crops rather poor all along the road. Mr. Rimon was at Manning last week laving gone there to mill. John Sobaohtner purchased a new Walter A. Wood mower last week. Prof. H. should be careful when be comes to our locality and goes poking his nose into our bufaineea. Married Tuesday at the Sacred Heart obnrob, Henry EHUbaus and Miss Fan- Die Spurrowe, Rov.Fotber Sobulte officiating, Tbe event was duly celebrated at tbe home of the bride, about forty- five families participating in the festival. The cornet band serenaded tbe nappy couple. The party adjourned late in the evening wishing them oil tbe bleseings of providence. Intemperance Among Women. There t8 much said about the growing habit of Intemperance among women; perhaps more than the fact would warrant. It tills habit exists It Is owing to the (act that women are often torcud to perform domestics, and social duties undergreiit pbyslclal suffering, and partaking of liquors for temporary relief or a little protraction of strength, the habit becomes a necessity. It all UdleB who suffer with the complaints peculiar to their sex, would tako Dr. Fleroe's Favorite Prescription, they would find nature's raster at lie, and the evil result of pernicious drugs and liquors would be avoided. For all cases of nervous and general debility, tleepless- ness, spasms, periodical pains, suppressions nnd Irregularities, It Is the on 1 ? medicine so certain In curative action that It can be guaranteed to benefit or cure or money returned. Carroll Market Report WHEAT-42eto 47e COKN-26 OATS-SOc. 110GS-S4.25 POTATOES— 75 BUTTEK-lOc KGGS-7c CATTLE-82.00 to3.50 Sheriffs Sale. Notice ls herebr given that bjr virtus ot a special execution, to me directed by tbe clerk ol ibe district court ot Carroll couuti, Iowa against the goods, chattels, lands, tenements, etc., of Henrietta Barbee and Thos, K. Barb** defendants, In favor ol D. Joyce plaintiff, I will offer »t public sale to the highest and beet bidder for oisb, at the door of the court house, In the town of Carroll, county of Carroll, Iowa, on tbe 16th day ot July, 1894, be tween the hours of 9 o'clock a. m. and 4 o'clock p. m. on said day, all of said defendant*' right title and Interest In and 10 the following described real estate, situated In Carroll county to-wlt: Lots numbered four and five, In block seven, In Wattles' second addition to the town of Carroll, to Carroll county, Iowa. Sale to commence at the hour 01 10 o'clock a. m. of Mid day. Witness my hand this Hth day of June, 1891. R. 1 JKVFBKY, 8-lt Sheriff Carroll county, low*, Don't Do Too Hard. It was not enough that Sarah Grand, anthbr of "The Heavenly Twins," should cruelly but deftly excoriate the male portion of the hnmau race in The North American Review for March. In tbe April number she proceeds to expose his poor, miserable carcass, all covered with the marks of her shining scalpel and with the defects of bis moral turpitude and his natural pusillanimity, to tho gwe of his fellow mortals. With a tongue "that biteth like a serpent and stiugethllke an adder," she proceeds to tell us that man—who waa "born of woman, by the way"—can see the opposite nex suffer "injustice, injury, poverty and disgrace" and never lift a hand to prevent it. Then with a fine Italian hand auo holds up our "low moral tone" to ua aud declares it "threatens to enervate the race," saying which she pro- coeds to yeuru for "tbe good old days when a man who spoke disrespectfully of a woman was liable to be called upon to answer with his life," Right you are, Mrs. Grand, aud, uiutatia mutandis, vice vena. Dot in view of tbe remarkable fact that our mothers liave been women for u good' many years past, aud in consideration that lu our sane moments we still think » good deal of the opposite sex, we would liko to continue at tho old stand awhile. We want to slay the dreadful mouse while Flora stands ou tho chair, to hold the umbrella over the head of Minnie and be dreuohod, to aUoo the norco uuilley oow away trout Maud aud stand while Blanche situ. Wo ar'o poor, uiiiwrublo "orittWH," but dou't be too bu,rd on us. ttn|)ft«otiing Newepaper Men. The Senate investigating comtaittee is |nite tight to try to make Messrs. E. J. Sdwarcls of the Philadelphia Press and J. 8. Shriver of the New York Mail ind Express tell -who gave them the information that certain senators had held a conference in Washington with repri)- Kntatives of the Sugar trust, and that the sugar tariff schedule had been in the bauds of a firm of brokers before it had been reported to tho senate. On their part like-wise Messrs. Edwards aud Bhriver are quite right in absolutely re- tnsing to tell the source of their knowledge, declaring that they will go to jail first. The most important case of imprison- td newspaper correspondents in this country occurred daring the progress of tho Alabama claims negotiations, when White and Rumsdoll of the New York Tribune procured and gave to their paper a copy of the treaty between Great Britain and tho United States before the United States seiinte had solomuly given it out for publication. The senate was considering it at the time in executive session, with closed doors, and tho publication of it was justly regarded as a great stroke of journalism. White and Ramsdell were imprisoned in a committee room instead of being sent to jail, and the greatest hardship they en- dnred was said by one of them to 'bo that in dining they had to wipe their lips upon table napkins that had been stiffly starched. But they never told anything, and to this day it is not known who gave them the. treaty. The punishment for refusing to answer the questions of a congressional committee is a fine of not more than $1,000 or less than $100 and imprisonment for not more than one year or less than one month. Undoubtedly any paper wonld cheerfully pay even the outside sum fixed for one of its correspondents who had given valuable information and he would be a bravo judge indeed who should venture to sentence a repu tablo newspaper man who had a habit of telling the truth to prison for a year because he wonld not divulge the source of important news. In each of the cases in question it will bo observed that the trouble arose from the senate's absurd and puttering habit of surrounding its actions with an air of secrecy. If the senate wanted to consult prominent sugar refiners as well as sugar importers ou a matter of vital importance to them and to all the American people, they had a perfect right to do so. If they had done it open and above board, as all public officials should do all things, nobody wonld have thought anything of it Men who are perfectly honest and fearless have nothing to conceal It was the stupid hiding of their tracks and actions that led tho public to suspect, justly or unjustly, that some of the senators were smearing themselves up with sugar. The question is always with us how far a priest may keep the secrets of the confessional, a physician those confided to him by his patients or a newspaper correspondent the source of his information. Public opinion has decided that unless life and death are involved or unless innocent parties ore about to suffer a great wrong all these confidential agents are justified in keeping silence. Certainly newspaper correspondents must do so, or the public would be deprived of vital news at times. The individual who gives tho public news with more or less risk to himself and with nothing between him and loss except tho newspaper reporter's word of honor is entitled to feel assured that that word of honor is a sacred oath. tumbling Among English Working People. A current Writer in one of the political weeklies of London, whose information is vouched for as being correct, makes the startling statement that the withdrawing of the race horse Cloister from the grand national meeting involved the loss on the part of the work* Ing people in the United Kingdom of £10,000,000—$50,000,000—or as much money as was involved in the notorious Liberator companies fraud. It does not need to be pointed out that this enormous sum could not be lost through the cause assigned unless the vice of gambling had secured a deep and firm foothold among the English musses. According to the notes of recent observers of contemporary British life and manners, the fact that so much money could be put np by Englishmen of the lower walks on one sporting event does not in any sense indicate the full extent of the mania among them, There is gambling among the upper classes, of course, and a great deal of it, as all newspaper readers remember, in royal and titled circles, but in the world of politics, of literature, of science and of culture, in England as in the United States, the man or woman who will risk money on the outcome of a horse race ia the exception, and not at all in conformity to the rule. Among the clerks, however, the small shopkeepers, the servants and the laborers, the gambling mania has assumed alarming proportions, and the week of Cloister's withdrawal brought positive misery to the homes of thousands. It is stated, indeed, that in many cases the week brought ruin. Although there is no such widespread gambling mania in America as that above described, yet it is true that the curse of tbe racing bet has spread to an unprecedented degree, especially in and near the large cities. While those who bet regularly on the races the season through are not nnmerons, comparatively speaking, i'ue number of those who put up their money on the more famous events like the Suu^-ban Handicap, the Kentucky Derby, etc., is very large and is growing steadily. It was more than 100 years ago that the English government, recognizing the enormous damage the spread of the passion for gambling was working among Englishmen, abolished the state lotteries, and the last • of the American lotteries, the Louisiana, was done away with a short time ago. Yet in both countries gambling is on increasing vice. In both countries thousands of lives are wrecked every year through devotion to the goddess of chance. We are probably speaking well within the truth when we say that gambling on the races is undoubtedly the most insidious form of the habit. Certainly it ia more easily indulged in than any other except policy playing, and it possesses certain elements of excitement that do not obtain with policy which add greatly to its seductiveness. Without the aid. of the telegraph, over which the subtle electric current carries news of the races to the pee^ooms wit ^?* sanalblaB loss of time, it wonld not be possible for men aud boys to indulge their propensity to gamble on the races unless they were present in person when the running was done. In this cose, therefore, it is evident that a noble discovery has been turned to base aud hurtful uses. Thoro will not be any false election returns at Coney Island for at least several years to coma Boss John Y. Mo- Kane is in Sing Slug. Justice Sutherland of Gravesond, who caused falao election returns to bo made, 'will soon join him there, as soon us ho servos out a year in the Kings Couuty penitentiary. Justice Newton, also of tho returning board, is in jail. Inspector Jaiuiosou, who boro false witness at his examination, is in tho puuitontary. Indictments woro found against 31 persons, aud these 31 have now all been sentenced to longer or shorter imprisonments. Before ho went to tbe penitentiary Justice Sutherland ooutobsod that in 1S03, at tho oloo- Uou in GruvoHuud, 1,000 or 1,100 fictitious votes woro oast. Squire Sutherland hiuisolf folded up several hundred of those fictitious bulloU and saw them deposited in tho ballot box. The ocean { breezes will swoop puror ovur Couoy Island uftor this wholodulu olotutiug out Thrllliii),' time* thoy Imvo iu tho guuutu witii tlu'iv Uitiou.-ihiuus uf just \vluit tlu! ilitlVivnuo iu duty nhuvvUl bo botwuuu Hiiwud lioarilo phiuod uu bulk tiidea mill loiiyuokl mid jjroovod uiul tliuae pluuad uu onu aide only ami touguud and grooved. A rouiarknblo bit of literature is tho pamphlet published in Germany by Professor L. Quiddo, who fills tho ohuir of history iu tho Uuivoraity of Muuioh. Professor Quiddo trucon out vividly tho oaxoor of the Uouuvn Em]*>iw Culignla, showing his uurly education, his olevu- tiou to tho imperial tlu\)iie beforv ho had reached tho years of rtpo manhood and tho insanity of unlimited power that gradually took hold of him. Filially ho booauie a uianiuo who throw all Uoiuo iuta u »tivto of terror, ait Susuuo inoii whoso yoko tho pooplo did not know how to shake off. Thu gradual urogmu of Mitt Human emperor's insanity itt traced with u muster hiuuL Whilo not a word is printed to show Unit, under the guisoof Caligula, Kuipoiw \Villiuut of Goviuuuy himself in imitated, yet kjuuiuutukubly read betvvooit tho 'Wuethw anything oiui bo done by the tiwmau autocrat to punish the daring historian roanUuu to bo Tbe Coxeys. It is indeed true that the business of the country is in a bad way, that there are at present thousands of unemployed workers in the United States, and that some of them have Coxeyired, but still the situation has some redeeming features. For one thing, no person needs to suffer for lack of exciting things to read about The Coiey armies themselves have furnished a very sensible portion of the interesting current newspaper copy, not the least of which relates to the dilemmas in which the governors of the various states find themselves when tho moving Coxey cohorts invade tho commonwealths. One of tho world's noblest statesmen today is CharilaoH Tricoupis, primo minister of Greece. Uo has thecour i^euiul firmness to carry through a poUuy whi-.-.h ho is sure is for tho good of Greece, whether it defeats him i«n»)u:.!ly or not. In reference to ono uu-av.ru ho was bout on carrying ho Miiil: "Yv'o Imvo counted tho cost, it U u policy Unit U euro to defeat us ultimately. taxes, contracting I he currency .t tug oftlcUils, cau have no other mult. But it is worth the coaf if we con got tho policy so (irmly esUibluuied before we fall that our successors must carry it ou uft«r uu. Then wo uavo won." What humbug can bo covered up by words! When, for instance, u political party puts into its platform a resolution fuvoriug tho ooluugo of gold and silver "at suoh ratio aa will maintain tbo parity of tho two metuk" what does it mean? What would mankind do if ||i did not have plenty of words to koop from uttyiug anything? That appears to be tho principal use of words—to enable people not to tuty anything, Thousands of men will regrot the burning of tho >St. Churles hotel in New Or- leiuid, for though It hud witnussod muny personal ititvoAtutovtt aud at U-uut u scare of men'wuru shot to death within iu walU it was ulso fumuua for tho wel- hmco of its cheer and tho charm of its hospitality.

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