The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on August 10, 1894 · Page 6
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 6

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, August 10, 1894
Page 6
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DAILY AND WEEKLY. By POWERS * COLCLO. SUBSCRIPTIONS. Angle copf.nnr address, per rest ....|8 0} It paid in ndvnnce * ou TBI 8«NTiNiit, l« » straight-out Democratic ewspaper working for the advancement of the terettB of the cause In Northwestern IOWH ADVERTISING. The circulation of TH« SBW«N«L, eiceedo thai • of «n> paper on the C. 4 N. W. Railway west of rfMsbnlltonn. 3ur lists are open, to BDJ ftdvcr Meet. We have good lists In every town on all branch roads, lists reaching the best farmers •nd basin ess men in every oommnnltr. Rates on •11 classes ot advertising reasonable. Schem otratec furnished on application to the office. Correspondence desired on all topics ot general interest. Be brief, write proper names plainly, end have your letter reach us early as Wednes- Ml evening. Address. THE SENTINEL, Carroll. lows, Rntere at the Carroll, Iowa, postofflce, as se •ndolasRmatter. .Published weekly. FRIDAY, AUOEBT 10, 1894. [See preceding page for late telegraphic news.] Democratic County Ticket. For County Auditor, WM. P. HOMB4CH. For Clerk of the District Court, , JOHN H. SCHROEDKB. tot County Recorder, JOS. KEMPKER. For County Attorney, GBO. W. KOKTE. For Supervisor, • C. 11. F>KKKER. Local -politic*-.baa been rather, quiet daring the past week. -, <•• Judge Goldsmith and Judge Beaob will make a strong judicial ticket. The Demooratio congreeBionsl convention ia being held today at Boone. The see-saw between the senate and the house atill goes on, bnt it ia hoped that they are neariDg an agreement. The Populists of this district nominated Hon. J. 0. Baker of Emmeteburg as their candidate for congressional honors, The war between China and Japan goea bravely OD. It is reported that the Chinese won a single victory over the Japanese naval fleet this week. A week from today Santo, the murder erof President Oarnot, will be gnillotin ed. Speedy joetioe ia the only kind that will intimidate the oommiBeion of crime. The Herald ia attempting the same taotioa on 'Sohroeder that it did on Mo-Mabon laat year. The people did not believe ita false statements then end we do not believe they will tbia year. The Demooratio congressional convention waa held at Boone today and we learn that the delegates indorsed J. 0. Baker, of Emmeteburg, as their candidate. There waa aome opposition to tbii, aa part of the delegates were oppoa- ed to fusion, preferring to go it alone. The United Statea baa accepted the invitation offered by both China and Japan to a»e that Ohinese subjects'in Japan and the Japanese subjects in China are properly pioteoted. Tbia shows the confidence in which tbia country ia held by both nations. We were not surprised at the Herald's misrepresentations regarding Sobroeder'a speech, but we most admit that we are at ita bold faced attempt to make the people believe that the report it gave of it ia true. It says that "the speech published in this paper (the Herald) waa taken down by one of the moat competent men in the town of Carroll at the ' time of its delivery." It is this statement which surprises ns moat, for the editor knowa that it ia false. No one took the speech down at the time and the one which be aaya waa reported at the time WBB not written until several daya •fterward which can testify to who wrote it for the Herald. Why Hnrigerfqrd should willfully misrepresent Bobroeder in tbia matter is something we do not pretend to be able 4 to understand. A Contrast. What a difference tbara is between the treatment accorded Judge Fain* and Judge Goldsmith by their respective parties in convention assembled I Four years ago this judicial district waa politically almost a tie; if anything, slightly Demooratio. Under (bee* oir- onmstauoes Judge Paine WM nominated aa on* of the candidates of the Republj- ban pally, and. Judge Goldsmith aa on* of MM candidates of the Democratic parly. The result of the election showed that tbe people bad selected one from each politic*! party, M*e*rs. Faina and Qolaamitb being tb* fortunate ones. Thine gentlemen served the people of tbe djelriut for four year* upon the bsuob •04 ao far tbara bee been a great similarity in their oare*r* during that period, £u| bw* the similarity end*. Tbe D»mocr*tio judicial convention md fa this city this week to nominate for judicial honor*. Hi* f •!» repretenled Hud among the flfty «44 4elegat«* |faere ww no (bought ot)i«r IbM to further honor Judge Gold, who hid bra aeleMed by tbe people of this district to interpret the law for them nt the election of four years ago. By all the rules which usually govern political parties in their nominations he was entitled to a renomination and he was given it with not a dissenting voice, nay, more, with the enthusiastic commendation not only ot all the delegates assembled in the convention, bnt of the entire party of the district. How was it with Judge Paine? The Republican judicial convention was also held in this city on the 3d of July last. Like Mr. Goldsmith, Judge Paine was represented in that convention by bis friends who asked for his renomi- nation. He was entitled to it by ell party precedent. He bad been R candidate in the face ot an advsrse majority and been elected. He had served the penple faithfully for four years and the people wished for bis renomination. Unfortunately for him, however, he had offended a few lawyer politicians ia some of the adjoining counties of the district and they were after bis scalp. They got it. By some of the most despicable work ever performed in a convention he was defeated and the man who was rejected by the people four years ago was chosen in preference to him, and .the running mate selected is a Greene county politician, who has been a candidate for anything and everything with salary attachment forlol these many yean, and whose sole recommendation for the place ia his ability to manipulate -conventions. Howdo the voters of this judicial district and especially of Carroll county like the picture? The .Demooratio party ia before tb* people of the district Baking for their support for two men aa to whom there is no question as to their legal ability and their mental equipment for the position of district judge. Judge Goldsmith baa the almost universal commendation of the bar and of the people of the district, without regard to party, and Mr. Beaob ia the peer of any attorney in the district in breadth of. mind and legal attainments. . ' The , Republican party presents a couple of politicians, one of whom»at least is a chronic office seeker and the other bettor posted on Hoyle than Blackstone, nominated through a disreputable if not corrupt combination, by which a man was defeated who was in all honesty and fairness entitled to a renomination. Voters, which will you obooaa? \ Congress; It ia confidently anticipated that the tai iff bill will be disposed ot before another week rolls by. The conference has agreed on the three principal articles, sugar, coal and iron ore. Sugar is to bave a duty of 40 per cent on all grades below 16 Dutch standard with a differential of one-fifth of a cent on all refined sugars. Goal ia to pay a duty of forty cents a ton and iron ore to be placed on the free liat. Tbia ia given out aa having been agreed to by tba conference. The crisis in the conference haa nn donbtedly been reached and within a day or two the report ot the conference will be made or the whole thing will fall through and tariff legislation will be at an end. However, those who an in the jest position to know appear to be per- (eotly confident that an agreement will je reached-and bill passed in a very few days. If the agieement ia reached tbia week congress will in all probability adjourn by the end ot next week, for all ot the appropriation bills are out of tb* way and the members an anxious to be at home. " ' Tbe Country Dealer. For once the county dealer on the board of trade baa got the batter ot the ring which usually manipulate* the price* in raob a manner that tb* country dealer leaves what be j<uta up for margins in their bands. This time however In* country dealer ia on top; be baa caught the city chaps in great thane too and knowa when he baa a good thing and for onoa i* staying t>y it. Tuesday the Hoard of trade in Chicago waa the scene of a wild buying panic and corn shot up to a dizzy height. The country dealen had got outo the fact that the drouth and hot winds had about deatroyed tb* corn crop in the ooru belt and ware heavy buyers and before the members bt tba board fully realized what WM going on they found tbat for one* they bad been caught and badly koo, So when tba ball tapped a wild struggle for holdings began, Tbeeborta were frantio and at every jump in the price which meant heavy lota to them luey fought more fiercely for cover. The scene soon became a wild one and grew wilder still aa the market advanced. Before 10 o'clock ooru hex) gone up 7 cent* and wheat despite the bearitb tendencies, struggled two and « half cents up the settle. It was a great day for the country bums and well they improved il, Writers nut u few ruin ftitb the newspapers «uuuttl)y to toll the public what the Buunuejr Iwwdor thinks of country people. But nobody has as yet told us what country people thiuk of tho sum- boarder v Judicial Convention »i The Democrats of this Judicial District Meet in Convention at the Court House And Name two Comlidatea lor Judicial Honors. Tuesday forenoon the delegates of the various counties met in convention at the court house and selected Hon. Obas. E. Goldsmith and Hon. M. W. Beach as candidates tor this, the sixteenth judicial district, by acclamation. Judge Goldsmith boa filled the position of judge for the past four years with credit and ability and bis nomination was conceded by all. He has made many friends while on the bench, by bis upright and just decision, and will prove an exceptionally strong candidate. His running mate, Hon. M. W. Beach, was a candidate four years ago and came witbin a dozen votes of securing the election and his nomination by tne delegates from the BIX counties by acclamation shows that he haa loet none of bis,, popularity with the people. The nominations ( are such that no one can justly find fault and will receive the united support of their party. Many Republicans who are diegnsted with the unfair treatment Judge Faiue received at the hands of the.attorneys of the district when in oonyention will gladly out their votes for these honorable men in preference to El wood and Obnrcb who secured their nomination by bartering, off Judge Faiue like they would chattels. The convention-was called'to order by J. M. Drees, chairman of the judicial, central committee. F. M,, Powers of this city was chosen temporary chairman and H. L. Hastings ot Ida temporary secretary. The committee on credentials reported all the counties represented and entitled to aeata in the convention. The committee on permanent organization recommended P. E. C. Laily of Crawford county as, permanent chairman and Julius Bohwer aa secretary. On taking the chair Mr. Laity delivered a veiy able address to the convention which waa liberally applauded. Mr. Lally outlined the object of the convention, and following said: "There is a great call from the people of the district for the re-nomination of Judge .Goldsmith and for hie retention on the bench. r I do not speak as a pet; of Mr. Goldsmith, for I think with, me xhe has been as with every other lawyer over the district! treated us as gentlemen and with courtesy and without favors to any one, regardless of party or creed. And I know that I voice the sentiment of the people of this district when' I say that there is a great claim for the re-nomination and retention of Mr. Goldsmith on the bench of this judicial district. We are also called upon to select for Mr. Goldsmith a running mate upon the Democratic ticket for a similar position. I hope, gentlemen, in this regard you will make no mistake; that the integrity, the purity, the scrupulous consciousness in searching for the right that has been characteristic of Mr. Goldsmith on the bench for the post four years, shall be true of the man selected as bis running mate, and this I know you will do.'!, ..... Bon. Cbaa. Goldsmith and Hon. M. W. Beaob were then placed in nomination by acclamation. A committee was appointed to notify them of their nomination and escorted them to the convention ball. Both delegates thanked the delegates for the honor and pledged their willingness to accept -the nomination and in the event that they were successful at the poll* that'they will give the people of the district aa good judges as they are capable of making. Mr. Beach said; MK. CHAIRMAN AND GBNTLHMBN OP TUB CONVENTION:—If I were not thankful for this nomination, coming as it does, I would not be human- Four yours ago I was nominated with Judge Goldsmith at Wall Luko. I made you the promise then, it eloutod, I would do the best I could for tho people, but tho people, perhaps, hac^ a very narrow escape. If elected I shall do the very best I can to be u judge for the whole people regardless of party politics. The fiict that I was the nominee four years ago and was defeated makou this nuaiiu- ution all the more gratifying to me, It means to me u grout deal more than the averugo individual might think, because it sutisnes me that it was nothing perhaps in my personality that led to my defeat four years ago, but u combination of olruumetuuoes over which wo had no control. It is to me an IIBBUrun-je of renewed confidence for which 1 ahull ever be great!ul. I thank you for this now inution. Judge Goldsmith unid: MK. OIIAIUUAN ANI>GKNTI.KUKN of TUB GONVJUNTION:—J thank you for HUB kind- uesB. It in very gratifying to me that the noiuinutlou cumos, us I uui informed, by acclamation and unanimously, incur years ago I was named as your candidate for judge of the sixteenth judicial district. I then promised the conven- tion and the people of the district, that if elected, I would make them ns good.n judge as I knew how, and I can conscientiously say that I have kept that promise; and if elected, I will make you .nnd the people of the district as Rood a judge as I know how. I again thnnk you. The following is the judicial cent nil committee from the various counties: Oalhoun—F, F. Hunter. Carroll—F. M. Powers. Crawford—Gan, Richardson. Greene—J, J. McCarthy. Ida—W. E. Johnston. 8ao—R. M. Hunter. ' F. M. Powers was selected as chairman of the Committee and Geo. W. Korte secretary, The convention was very harmonious and the delegates all expressed hopes of electing the nominees. . It good, honest, harmonious work will do it the party will be successful, for a more united and determined set of delegates never met in convention than those who placed Judge Go'demith and Judge Beach in nomination. •'Church vs. Saloon." We presumed that the Herald'would be satisfied with the workings of the mulct law by the way it has been praia- ,ing it. But it appears not, tor the ,editor and Rev. Dr. Folsom have discovered that while the Republican legislature gave them what they voted for, it haa failed ro reconcile the saloon and the church and it will btill "require some doctoring before they dan go into partnership. •, The article referred to in the Herald like the law itself, is a : bastard prbdno' tion. Some one gave Dr. Folsom's knowledge of the workings of the law and sent it to the Herald for publication; thinking perhaps that the editor would assume the responsibility of ita aatbor- sbip, but he like the author, -waa too cowardly to own it aa hi* offspring ^ and aigned it with a .star. These men. whoever they may be, are gnat reformers; too cowardly to father their own production, they seek to lay blame upon the council for not doing something that they are aahamed to even own t w their convictions. Tbe sooner they learn that it is not the business of the oity authorities to inforoe this bastard law, and keep out of print the sooner they will oeas* making exhibitions of themselves. The law regulating the sale ol liquor ia a state law and is not controlled by city ordinances. If any saloon keeper ia violating this law or baa not complied with the full nqninmenta he ia liable to prosecution, not by the oitv authorities alone bnt by any reputable citizen. Why the council should undertake the burden of regulating the sale of spirituous liquor is something we are unable to aee. The state baa undertaken to license a crime egainst iUeltfora stipulated anm and as long aa the saloon keeper* pty for committing a crime against the atate.the obligation of tbe oity to the public baa beensatisfied. Tbe law ia dual in ita operations. The state undertake* to grant immunity against tbe law, by assessing 8600 against the property on which the business ia carried on.providing the applicant complies with all the requirements of the "mulct," bnt in the event that these re- quinmente,are not,complied with the law remains operative and oan be inforoad by any citizen. 'The only relation that |he city sustains to the law ia to eee that the additionol license fee, which it may levy over $600 per annum, is paid into tbe oity treasury. If there be tboa* who •re not satisfied with tbe workings of tbe '•baalard" law they must not find fault with the oity authorities, for the remedy lies in their own bands and if they nre too cowardly to ioforce it they will do well not to seek to lay the responsibility at tbe door of aome one else. It is rather remarkable, the number of statesmen who ore still suffering from nervous prostration. A fresh case ouourH every few days. There is a surprising unanimity iu the orders of each sick man's doctor. In every case he is forbidden to talk about public affairs, especially the precise public affairs iu which ho was engaged and which people waut to know about, It would excite him iu his low nervous state and endanger his life, tbat blessed doctor Bays. What would a public official who wan wanted for ait investigation do without his doctor? The whole state of Now Jersey will eooii bo spider webbed with trolley linos. A itew company with u capital of $10,000,000 bus been incorporated ivt Truntou, It will establish electric railways from Patorsou to Camdeu via Trenton. The ultimate intention is to utako ait electric read from New York oity to Philadelphia. AH it in iu New Jersey, HO it will iu time be iu every KtuU) iu the Union. Bpeed the cheap uud oouveiiieut electric railway I Whichever political part} 1 in iu power t'other always begins ito platform nu- uouuoeuteut with the declaration, that "hiB&ry ban duuiouttti'atod Uwuufituoss uud iuoouiuotuuoy of tho —— party to adutiuiiter public affair*." Uiiuia's .Beggars. One of the richest countries on the globo is China. Her soil has been growing more and more fertile through 40 centuries. Her people are the best economists iu tho world. A Chinnmau call live fairly on 5 cents n clay. Every scrap that can bs utilized for food or clothing is made available. Yet in spito of this tho fact remains thnt there nre more beggars iu China than eroii in southern Italy. They travel in great companies— men, women and children. Tramping is often a matter of intense pain to the women because their feet have been mutilated BO that they cnu scarcely walk. Crowds of yelling youii(| demons of boys follow carriages a mile or two sometimes begging for alms. The vagrants have become so artistic in begging that they frequently mutilate themselves 'to excite sympathy. Beggnr mothers sometimes maim their children as a means of drawing a living from the public. These swarms of beggars roam about the laud iii spite of the fact that every family of means takes care of all it* poor relatives to the utmost extent of its ability, not permitting them to beg as long as it can prevent. The Chinese are not lazy. They would work if they could, but there is no work. The reason for all this poverty and beggary is that China is pverpopulated. The state of society that Malthns speculated on and provided theories against is here painfully actual. Chinese worship ''their ancestors. The Chinaman 'would not die without" children on any 'account, for then there would be nobody to worship '. .him. Better have even tramps and beggars revere one's memory than to have nobody. So the Chinese overpopulate, their own wretched conn- try and spill their unwelcome progeny all over the face of the earth. The people of' Christian nations are beginning to learn that it is a crime against society 1 for children to bo born when there is no way to feed, clothe and educate them welt But it will apparently be a long time before miserable China learns this. . , . Strange Doctrines. Remarkable activity has manifested itself this summer among the Seventh Day Adventist brethren. These are people who follow the Bible literally and keep Saturday as the Sabbath,' working on Sunday as ou a weekday. For this they have been persecuted severely, .particularly in tho south. In the north there is a great company of them at Battle Creek, Mich. There their neighbors have learned how .honest, kindly and peaceable they are and what good citizens they make. So they have been allowed to indulge their fancy of keeping .Saturday holy .and working on Sunday, since it is a matter of conscience with them. They are very thrifty and industrious, and so have prospered in this world's goods.' ' I The Seventh Day Adventist brethren have lately held a great revival meeting at Battle Creek. : So earnest and effective was it tbat many, .families have given up their homes and property and gone to preach the gospel of the new advent to all the earth. One of the fixed tenets of these believers is that the end of tbe world is near. They interpret in their own way the prophecies of Daniel, and they declare that the end of tbe world as we are accustomed to see it is at hand. Storms, raging^ fires and awful tempests, will descend upou the earth.. There will be such destruction as none ever witnessed, and in tbe midst of it the second advent of the Redeemer will take place. One of tho signs that the judgment is near is the oovetousuess and heaping up of riches by all-. mankind. This, they say, is distinctly foretold for the last days. Another sign that the cud is at baud they affirm to be tbe spread of spiritualism, which they declare to be evil _ Railroads have bad such bard times lately tbat their managers resort to every economy possible. One of these is economy iu flreniakiug. It used to take as much OH nn eighth of a oord of wood to kindle a fire iu a locomotive. .This costs anywhere from 11 cents to 86 cents. Now the coal U started to burning by kerosene. A bed of coal is spread over tho grate bars of tbe firebox. Borne old waste is thrown ou top of it. Upon the ooul aud waste in then sprayed a fiuo stream of oil till they are saturated. Thou the fire is lighted. The oil spray auswors the purpose of kiudliug wood uud ouly oosw i or Q oeuU. The debt of the United States amounts uow to ueavly $000,000,000. It increased $00,000,000 the last year. Government receipts have been the lowest toiuoo 1870. If or public cxpeuHOB wo paid out nearly f 70, 000, 000 more thuu we took iu. Tliu averago auiouut of money iu circulation for every QUO of our population is $24.U8, oil increase of 40 cents per capita eiuoo last your. The exUiuoiou of cheap electric transit UUH caused un appreciable falling off iu tho eurnings of tho steam railroads iu the luburlw of largo citiow. The only way for tbo Htouui rowls to hold Utuir owu will bu for them to put down their fares to u level with those of the oloc- trio roads. ___ 'jftio Atohlnou Globe miyn, " A wan uovoi' inw real trouble until ho hu* you big uwougU to wear bin clothe*, " Superior people who spook iugly of "the uutKMw" always ulo OhlldranQryfor Hut Weather Menu For Oomtnott In order to be of great help to tbft people of moderate income, who mostly . buy aud pay for them, certain great newspapers publish daily a bill of fare- for the benefit of tired housewives itt. little flats and rooms in tenement houses. They want to show their constituents how to live cheaply nnd well these hard times, They also wibh to show the tired Wife and mother how she may prepare food for her numerous family without broiling her brains over the hot range Or wearing herself out with work so she herself cannot enjoy her food. 'Tia well. Nothing could be better. We have been looking over one of" , these menus for common people which is published by a paper that poses as the champion of the masses. It would, do anything to make life easier for the masses, that paper would. Here is the menu it publishes for a. Friday: BREAKFAST. Fruit. Coreallne with Sugar and Cream. Hashed Beef on Toast. Water Cress Omelet. Potato Souffle. Muffins. Coffee. LUNCHEON. Chicken Broth. Lobster Salad. Baked Potatoes. Cheese Ramaklns. Peach Shortcake. Tea. . DINNER. . Baked Bluefisli. Boiled.Potatoes.. Tomatoes. Corn Fritters. Peas.. Cucumber Salad. • Wafers., Snow Pudding. Cheese.,, Coffee. ' v ' It is to be hoped that by the time the poor man's wife prepares with her own bands the breakfast above and the luncheon of lobster salad, cheese rama-•:' kins and peach shortcake, together with.-.:" the baked bluefish, corn fritters, pea" Bonp, encumber salad, snow pudding,' : ' etc., etc., etc., for dinner, she will duly'",' appreciate tbe efforts of lady editors who • try to save work for poor housekeepers;. and make' their money go further. Work That Gives Us Strength. A late number of The Outlook con--, tains the following admirable editorial: ,, One of the secrets of a life of growing power „ Is .to:be nourished rather than depleted by „ one'e work. Activity is healthful. Strain ,is' harmful. Men do not die of overwork, but rf ' maladjustment to the conditions of their, work. i'. For. under ripe conditions work develops. Just, 0 as truly as exercise, but under wrong concll-,.,; tlons It depletes and destroys. Tho great work- ' ers of the world have accumulated force rather-' than parted with it, and have gathered rich-, ness of material and power of action by the,,, putting forth of their energies, so that their lives have moved toward culmination rather than come to an early fruition followed, by a long decline. It Is easy to detect the difference,; between the man who is fed by his work and,-", the man who. is drained by it. There Is an ' ease, a force and a zest about the work that'' nourishes which is never long . character-,. Istlo of the work-.that depletes, for the)., essential of the work which nourishes Ig its- free and unimpeded expression of the per--' epnalityof the worker. It is the overflow of . his' own perfonal energy and not tbe strenuous:, ' putting forth of toilsome .effort. It is slgnlfl--, cant that the great artists, as a rule, are Immensely productive. Michael Angelo, Raphael, Rubens, Shakespeare,, Bahtao and men.pC, their claw attest their genius not only by the quality of their work, but by its quantity also.,' This means that they have secured the right adjustment to their conditions, and that work, instead of being a drain, nourishes and devel. ops the. worker. .The man who works with de?,~ light and ease grows by means of his activity,' and .the first secret to be learned In order to> rid work ot worry aud wear Is to take It in a. reposeful spirit, to refuse to be hurried, to,ex T ., change, the sense of being mastered by one's' occupation for the consciousness of mastery. To take work easily and quietly, not because' one is Indifferent to it, but because one is fully equal to it, 1s to take the fli-ut stop toward turning work into play. One business corporation in this conn- try—ah extensive one, too—has not been' disturbed by tbe labor troubles that ore convulsing ao many, others. It is the Southern Express company. It bos nev,- or hod but one strike since its organization. That was caused by outside in- < flueubes and ended in nothing. •.• Mr. H. B. Plant is president of this corporation, audit has always pursued a humane aud generous policy toward 'ita' employees. The Atlanta Constitution Bays of tho Southern Express company: "Tbe young man who enters ita service . and does his duty is reasonably certain bo will bo well provided for. When hi* work wears him out, or when be become* old and infirm, ho is not sent adrift to- make room for another. On the contrary, ho is promoted from time to time. Iu bis old ago bis duties are made lighter, aud be is made to feel that the com- ' puny is bis friend to the last. This noble policy has trained up an army of men who would die if necessary to serve the company. They try to rival one another iu their fidelity and industry uud pull together like a baud of brothers. The same spirit pervades all classes of men from tho highest officials down." Coxey says that if his scheme for building good roads all over this country were carried out it would give employment to every workiiiKiuuu and, make tbo United States the most now urful nation in the world, Coxey advises every tramp to march to Washington. There tramps are imprisoned and fed. Well, tho rest of the country i» willing. At the town of SSsombolyl, iu Hun* gary, an aid man and bis wife lately celebrated the one hundredth anniversary of their wedding day, it being W proved by actual record tlmt they had been married u century. Bow tired they must be I Dauu of Tho Bun, who htu lieeu abroad two months, traveling iu Russia uud ultowhcrc, says he i» glad to got home again, uiul tho United State* iu tho l«'i.t country in the world to 11 vein, lie is right. The Aintirioiui Dimctullio league will UMiot *u \VHKli4i>g«ou AUK. )d. Pltchtr't OattQrla.

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