Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, October 03, 1890, Image 4

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    Democratic: atclpan|
Terms $2.00 A Year,in Advance
3, 1890.
Bellefonte, Pa., October
For Governor,
“Of Philadelphia.
For Lieutenant Governor,
Of York County.
For Secretary of Internal Affairs,
Of Pittsburgh.
Subject to action of District Conference.
Representatives EL NG
Treasurer.—JAMES J. GRAMLEY.
Register—JOHN A. RUPP,
Auditors, Jlous B. MITCHELL,
Pattison, Black, and Barclay !
Tuesday Evening, October 7.
Special Trains and Excursion Tickets.
Governor Pattison, accompanied by
Chauncey Black, Capt. Barclay, Hon,
Robt. E. Wright, Maj. Veal, R. Jones
Monahan, W. U. Hensel, aud other,
distinguished speakers will will be here.
A mass meeting will be held in the
and the above named gentlemen will
address the meeting. All persons inter:
ested in good government should turn
out and hear the issues of the present
campaign outlined and discussed.
Excursion tickets will be sold at all
stations on the Lewisburg & Tyrone,
and on the Buffalo Run railroads, for
Tuesday, October 7th. Special return
trains will leave about 10 o'clock, that
evening, running as far as Coburn, and
to the College, but will not run over
the Mattern branch.
Let there be a general outpouring of
the Democracy of Centre County on
this occasion. Let us give Gov. Patti-
sor a hearty welcome to onr home.
Let the laboringmen, farmers, mechan-
ics and all others turn out and hear a
fair and honest presentation of the
great issues before them. A special
invitation is extended to our Republi-
can brethren to come and see and hear
what Gov. Pattison and his party have
to say. x
Let all turn ont on this occasion.
The Bald Eagle Express will be held
until 9:30, thus according the people
in lower end of B. BE. Valley an oppor-
tunity to see and hear Gov. Pattison.
We see it announced by tele-
graph that Grorer F. Kriss, Eaq., of
Clarion county, was nominated for
congress in this, the 28th, district, by
the conference which met on Wednes-
day of last week ; but as we Lave re-
ceived notification of his
nomination we delay putting up his
name as the Democratic mominee for’
congress in this district until we shall
receive anthentic intelligence as to the
action of the conference.
no offigial
. That Proof Still Unfurnished.
Curious newspaper readers in this
county have been waiting to see Frup-
Ler produce his proof in support of the
$900 eharge a
He has been challenzed to do so.
inst candidate Isunugr.
Favoritism in County Management.
Favoritism seems to be the rule in
Republican management. In State ad-
ministrations the agents of the machine
and the servants of the Boss are the
ones that receive the favors. Ia. con-
gressional action the favorites are the
rich manufacturers who farnish the
campaign fat and get their reward in
high tariff duties that protect their
In county matters, under Republi-
can rule there is also favoritism. IEx-
DERSON and DECKER had their pets who
were allowed to dip in with a big spoon.
No doubt the precentage they got for
these favors was in proportion to the
size of the spoon. Thus, when bridges
were to. be built, bids for the con-
tracts were not invited by open, fair
and widely-published notice. This
would not have done at all, for it would
have caused competition, and compe-
tition would have interfered with fav-
oritism. It suited Hexpersox and
Decker to give such work in an under-
handed way to some one preferred by
the ring—to some machine favorite—
such as GaLLIGER. It simplified mat-
ters very much, and made the “divvy”
easier to manage.
The result of this kind of manage-
ment has been that the rebuilding of
the bridges carried away by the flood
has been much more expensive than if
there had been fair and free competi-
tion for the work. The Milesburg
bridge, for instance, is a perfect monu-
ment of unnecessary cost. Money was
squandered upon it with reckless dis-
regard for the in(evest of those whoge
hard labor furnished the taxes. But
what difference did that make if it
benefited the pets of the ringsters who
are manipulating the county funds?
The cost of those improvements will
be known only when the next Audi
tors’ report is published. The “ring”
organs have claimed, for the credit of
the present Republican commissioners,
and as an evidence of their great finan-
cial ability, that they have expended
“thousand of dollars for bridges and
murder trials.” When the Report shall
be published it will be found that, for
an exhibit of good and honest manage-
ment, too many thousands were spent
on bridges. Much of the excess will
have to be charged to favoritism.
The orly way to stop this abomina-
ble imposition is to restore the Com-
missioners’ office to honest Democratic
management by the election of Goop-
HART and Apawms.
A ———cta—
A Foolish Misrepresentation.
“Ex-chairman HeNseL says Mr. Dir-
“AMATER is an officer of a national bank
“and therefore ineligible for GGover nor.”
After making this foolishiy false state-
ment, the Williamsport Gazette and
Bulletin says that Governor Parrison
is also the President of a national bank,
its object being to apply to Parrison
the objection which it represents Hex-
SEL as having made to Depayarig.
Ex-chairman Hexsen did not say
that Quav’s candidate was ineligible to
the office of Governor because he was
the President of a national or any oth-
er kind of bank. It is idiotic ignoring
of the “truth to say that he said so.
What he did say was that DrraMareg,
as State Senator, violated the constitu-
tion by making use of State money in his
business as a banker, the constitution
providing that such a use of State mon-
ez by any member of the General As-
sembly shall be held to be a miade-
meanor, one of the penalties of which
shall be ineligibility to any office for,
five years. Therefore, Denarmarer is
not eligible to the office of
The Williamsport organ knows that
Mr. Hexsarn eaid this, and it eannot
be éxeused for » misrepresentation that
Is as foolish as it is false. There is a
reason why the Republican organs, in
theirsupport of Boss Quay and his man,
must be abjectly servile, and they may
has had pros
ented to him the alterna-
tive ‘of ‘either faruishing proof of the
truth of his charge, or being consider- |
ed a liar: and -slanderer. This should |
pat him on Lis metile. Itshonld stim- |
ulate him to an effort to ‘vindicate his |
veracity. But it has not had the effect |
of making him produce proof
support of his
in |
assertion. Ie simply
can’t do it, Tlis silence, like that of |
Quay, is an that he |
had undertaken a dirty piece of busi-
ness, il
Instead of proof that would be even i'l
semblance of support to the Gazette's
libelous charge against Mr. Tsu BR, it |
had nothing more forcible to Say |
week agninst, him than: that .if hel
should be elected Sheriff he would. be |
too big for the office. Does this con- |
vey the idea that a farmer would be so
pufted vp by being elected to that of. |
fice that lie wonlda't know how to
have himself? This evidently is
impression of the rj
that kid
been "soiled by “hard work, ‘ are best
sters who holivve |
gsters wiio believe,
glove politicians, who haven't |
suited to fill the county. offices.
[it necessary
i office?
find it necessayy to be uatrath ful, but
there is no reason why they should be
hly idiotic,
A “Ring? Scribbler.
When the Republican con nty papers
hegin to publish commanications which
purport to come from Democrats repre-
senting themselves as opposed to the
Democratic county ticket, itis a sure
sign that they are beginning to find
to resort to desperate
means. Thus the Republic
n prints a
screed from a counterfeit
(dP val
ley Democrat,” who is represented gs
Tr { i
betng quite sure’ that pretty much the
whole of the Demoeratie ticket will be
What a dance. of a Demo-
erat he would be if he were really a
Democrat aud not the invention of
some “ring'? seribbler.
I'n this ‘foolish ecommunicatich this
| .
| bogus Démoeratio correspondent] speak -
| ing..of Mg, IsiisRysays. that She-is].
all right as a farmer, bat Centre coun-
ty has no fise for "hith'in the “Sherif
Ho iti appears: to be ithe Re:
sented as the expression of a Demo-
crat, that a candidate may be good
enough for a farmer, buc not fit for a
Sheriff, thus insulting a class which
in intelligence and probity,and in other
points of fitness, especially sobriety,
can furnish as good official material as
can be found in any other class. Per
sons of “sportive” dispositions don’t
compare with them in stability and
The pretended “Democrat of Penns
Valley” pictures Dr. HARTER as going
to wipe out the Democratic majority
in that old strong hold—in fact wipe
up the ground with it. What a nice
time he will have in doing it ; but the
Democracy of that region will have
something to say about it. They will
see the Doctor later on that subject.
The bogus correspondent also has a
fling at GraMLEY, “the farmer who the
Democrats have taken up for Treasur-
er.” It appears that the “ring” serib-
bler doesn’t like the “farmers” on the
Democratic ticket. But there is good
reason why ringsters shouldn't fancy
the steady habits and sterling qualities
of the class of people to which those
“farmer” candidates belong and whom
they represent in this contest.
re me—————
——The reasons why GayLor Mor-
risoN should be elected to the office of
Recorder are making a good impres-
sion upon the voters. Democrats re.
cognize the justness of his claim to
their support. He has been a faithful
member of their party ; he has faith-
fully performed his political duties,
which did not meet with the treatment
three years ago that faithful service
merited. Democrats, as a body, are
just, and they will do justice to their
candidate for Recorder, who is as
worthy as he is competent,
Harter’s Alleged Claim to Democratic
Really we can’t see the validity of
the mortgage which Dr. Harter claims
to have on Democratic voters, and
there is not the least question that
when he comes to foreclose it at the
election he will find it a delusion.
As a ground for this mortgage he
claims to have voted for Democrats in
his time. This may be so, and it ought
not to make the Republicans think
any the more of him as a candidate
asking their support. But if he did
vote for Democrats, didn’t Democrats
return the favor, and more than repay
him, when they elected him Recorder
three years ago? He knows very we'l
that without their votes at that time he
could not have made it. Does he
want the debt paid twice ? We would
advise him not to push it any further.
His official situation bas been very
comfortable. A profitable professional
practice has not been neglected since
he has been in. office, as it is well
knewn that he has divided his time be-
tween his professional and his official
The teeth of Millheim and
neighborhood have been attended to at
least once a week by the thrifty Re-
corder. His office didn’t stand in the
way of his jerking out an aching mo-
lar, or putting in a set of “store teeth,”
at schedule prices, :
We don’t biane him for this if it
didn’t mterfere with his official
publican impressioa, fraudulently pre-
NH PE i} } \
duties. _t was by such thrifty man-
agement, and attention to a lucrative
profession, thai he became so “well
heeled” and comfortably situated that
be can well afford to step out of the
Recorder's office and give poor, lame
Gavror MorrisoN a chance. He is
just as worthy, and equally, if not more
It is" doubtful whether any Demo-
crats will recognize Dr. Harter's al-
leged mortgage on then vores,
Passage. of the Monopoly Tawiff Bill.
The McKinley tariff Gill was finally
passed on
curring in the report of the conference
committee, and it will no doub provipt-
ly receive the’ denature of the Presi: |
dent. his measnre, designed to rnake
the many contribute to the profit of
the fow, 1s the most prominent product
of an unnsually Mang’ séssion. [It is
represented to be a fulfillment of the
promise” which the party made to the
people. PRE “In fart’ ft only fulfills
anagreement of the'Republican leaders
with the protected interests which furl
nished the campaign boodle in 1888.
That was the consideration which chief
ly influenced, the action of the. tari
This measure of monopsly will in-
ingman without increasing Lis wages
in the least. For the farmers it
make the cost of their nee:
ssuries great
er, while theyrhave the authority of
Janes GF, not
nish a-market for an additional bushet |
of wheat or barrel of pork,
Troe aa wy
JLaiNe that it will
fur- |
——The vote for Joun Reep at the |
. SPER SA4q 5. 9 Ite
ing electtoh Will be'imfiidise. The
of, the, eonaty know a wood af |
ficer when they see him, and can’t be
kept fiom voting for him,
Paesday, both Houses con.
the cost of living for everv-work- |
| the House mia
pin silver following the pr
A National Disgrace.
Our navy, and through it our govern-
ment, was disgraced by the craven man-
ner in which General BarrUNDIA, of
Gautamala, who sought refuge on a
United States man-of-war, was deliver-
ed over to his enemies, who barbarous-
ly shot him to death. When on board
of that ship he was on United States
territory and under the protection of
the United States flag. The Gautama-
ian authorities had no more right to
have him delivered from that refuge
than if he had been on American soil.
The United States consul, who proved
himself unfit for his place, was nsed
by the Gautemalans as the medium
through which the demand for Bug.
RUNDIA’S surrender was made, and the
officer in command of the ship basely
obeyed the summons to hand over to
his merciless enemies a refugee who
had a right to protection and safety on
an American national vessel,
This act, evincing a base and cow-
ardly spirit on the part of both the
consul and the naval officer, is done
while a Republican administration is
at the head of the government ; and
there appears to be no notice taken of
it. The honor of the government will
remain disgraced until that consul is
removed and that naval officer repri-
manded. The Gautamalans can’t be
held responsible for the indignity, as
they did not invade the domain of the
United States as represented by the
vessel, but employed our own officers
as agents in the perpetration of the
outrage. y
Amusing Assurance.
Epwarp A. Greex & Co., manafac-
turers of Philadelphia, indignantly de-
ny the truth ofa report that they had con-
tributed money to assist in re-electing
tariff McKiNLey, who is up again for
congress in his district in Ohio. They
say that this charge “comes with bad
grace from a party which endeavored
to gerrymander Major McKixLry out
of his district.” The complacent as-
surance with which Republicans speak
of the sin of gerrymandering is really
amusing. They condemn the recent
Democratic apportionment ir Ohio as it
it was not merely a reversal of one of the
most complete pieces of gerrymander-
ing ever devised and perpetrated by
the ingenuiy of Republican politicians
who have never missed an opportunity
to do a job of that kind.
Er CS ——
——When the farmers and working
men of this county vote for Messrs Hort
and McCormick they can be sure that
they are voting for representatives who
will be on their side in favor of the
equalization of taxation, and in the
support of legislation that will protect
labor against the robbery of pluck-me-
stores and the brutality of Pinkerton’s
raffians. Republican Legislatures have
betrayed the farmers and the laborers
on these vital questions, and they can
look auly to a Democratic Legislature
and Governor for relief.
: T—
Is He Dead—or Drunk ?
4 Milton Man Disappeared After
Threatening to Commit Suicide.
Milton Standard. :
Manasseh F. Seaman is, or was, an
iron worker employed by the Milton
Iron company. Ie lived on South
Front street with his wife and daughter.
When he is not drinking he is rather an
agreeable person. but when he gets on a
spree whieh has been quite frequent of
late, he was very abusive to his family.
He has been drinking for some days past,
and has threatened several times to put
himself out of the way. He told his
wife not long ‘ago that he would be
found at the bottom of the river one of
these days and that his” hat would be
found with his nawe on it. Thursday
morning Seaman left the house at an
early hour. He eame up tothe Broad-
way house bar and took a drink and
started down town. Half an hour later
he was noticed ooine toward: the il-
tond bridge and when the switch en-
i sed some time afterward he
standing on the G
t seen of him.
cfound on the re,
and the general impression is that he
jumped into the fiver and was drowned,
but some believe that he will, turn up
when he g
His dead body has since ‘been found
in the river.
ts sober.
One of fis Beautiful Results,
ing to duty load ore in mports of silver
ore is to be inforced 4nthe ‘now: Tariff
bill. A result of this poliey the great
pswelling works in Kansas are’about to
| be transferred: to. dlexico, where their
| owners have made the nmr-
{ ehases of land" ih thd ndichitorhood of
San Luis Potosi,. The lead rings of
Colorado and Montana have completely
l. The priee: of pig-iead has
| already risen thirty-iive per cent. in the
| market, and tuousands of American
workingmen are threatened with loss of
{ employment andi with starvation of
{ their tawmilies, Philadelphia Record.
cnt se A pe remronen
a 1 1s. charged that
Btutes Senators and fifteen
le 31,000,000 by the raise
niembers of
nee of the sil-
ver bill. The basis of this charge rests
upon publications made in the St. Loui:
Globe D the stancl
Ropublican journals in the country
This is & matter that sh uld be
ated through the Criminal Courts.
erat, one of 1081
ty well posted on the sentiments
-official record as Controller of Philadel.
Seeretary, Windom’s decision subject- |
Oil Men For Pattison.
Prominent Republicans Vote the ev.
Democratic Ticket,
Braprorp, Sept. 29 —A thorough
poll of this district discloses the fact that
a large number of men heretofore prom-
inently identified with the Republican
party in this section will openly support
attison for governor.
Inside friends of Delamater, who re-
fuse to be quoted, say they can only
hope for 500 majority in Me-
Kean County. A thoroughly posted
Democrat said: “We have made a | ef
canvass and I predict a majority of 500 | east
in this county for Pattison.” The ordin-
ary Republican majority is over 1,000.”
A complete poll has been made of
Foster Brook township. The district
comprises the villages of Red Rock,
Bell’s Camp, Gilmore, Derrick City and
Babeock’s Mills. The poll shows 123
Republican voters in the district, of
whom exactly thirteen, the unlucky
number, will support Delamater. The
others will vote for Pattison, and sixty
declare an intention not, only to vote
that way, but to work at the polls all
The daily Record made its first appear-
ance Saturday morning, containing Sen-
ator Emery’s speech in full. Tt will he
published as an independent Republican
sharp freezing,
result di
be locked for,
until storms of
themselves on
October Weather.’
Ira B. Hicks, who is considered
8 atithority, in the World and
sives the following weather fore-
casts for Uctober,
should open with cool, bright
svailing in most parts of the
Heavy frosts, with some
will be a most natural
the night, tiding us from
into October. On the 2d
harp and sudden rise in tem-
lowed by storminess, may
and by the time the high-
and storm touch the
another blast from the north and
3d a
west will have advanced past the middle
of the continent.
About the Tth it will
quite warm,
begin to turn
With soft skies and south-
which condition will grow
marked energy show
danger days—8th, 9th,
Meteorological laws will
compel a period of three to four days of
sharp freezing
storms, which condition will break down
progressively from west to east on and
next to the 14th and 15th. W.
and frost after these
Warm south-
winds, with reactionary storms,
be the result—followed again by the
regular cold wave.
As we approach the 20th, eyes trained
to meteorological changes will note the
paper, supporting Pattison. gatbering elements of approaching
number of prominent gentlemen | storms. Higher temperature, falling
have been interviewed, with the follow- barometer, easterly to southerly winds
ing result : —storms! The 20th, 21st, and 22d are
Mr. Alex. Urquhart, oil producer— | the days in the period against which we
Have always been a Republican. People | would especially warn our readers.
here are very bitter against Delamater.
He will get little more than 25 votes in
this city. In the Foster Brook valley I
know of only six Delamater men,
though the voters in that district are
nearly all Republicans.
Mr. McCray—I'm for Pattison. I
signed the paper published a few days
ago. That list does not contain half the
names of Pattison Republicans in the
city. My brother is for Pattison. A
C. J. Baylester—I have always voted
the Republican ticket. I am for Patti-
son this year. We nearly all are. I
think there are only four or five men in
this exchange who are for Delamater,
and their connections azcount for their
sentiments. My name was not in the
published list.
Mr. J. E. Haskell Yes, we are all
for Pattison. T'm glad to see you here.
Isigned the list. Ama Republican of
Ex Mayor James E. Broder—I am a
Democrat, and consequently don’t want
to say much. Wallace was my choice,
but there is no reason why any Demo-
crat should not vote for Pattison. His
record is unexceptionable, He is honest
and clean. He didn’t do all he might
have done for his par.y, but he did his
best by the commonwealth. T am pret-
of our
voters. There are only two Democrats
in the county who declare for Dela-
L. A. Brenneman—TI have been a Re-
publican but will vote for Pattison. 1
think Emery’s proofs are all right. Our
spines are stiff enough against Dela-
about this time, and the
perturbation of Venus,
other causes, will likely
for Governor should meet Mr.
challenge and fully and completely vin-
dicate himself.
At Chambersburg, on August 14, Mr.
There is a noticeable tendency to stormi-
in the regions of the northern lakes
together with
aggravate this
ency at this timeinto violent move-
ts. Thedays following up the re-
actionary movements about the 26th
27th ought to be crisp and cold,
with freezing generally northward.
storm prior in which Vulean, Mer-
cury, and Venus are directly concerned.
begins about the last day of October,
month will go out with rising tem-
perature and threatening indications, if
not active storms, to the west.
There is a longer and harder winter
before us than last.
time, what harm can come from care-
ful preparation for a colder winter and
for a drier,
“The prudent man foreseeth the evil
Let us see. Mean-
hotter summer to follow ?
himself, but the simple pass on and
are punished.”
What Are the People Going to Do
About It?
Philadelphia Record.
On Friday, April 4, ex-Senator Emery
public speech at Bradford charged
Senator Delamater with bribery, perjury
and forgery, and promised to make good
his charges, if necessary, in a Court of
The Press, on April 14, insisted that
Delamater as a leading candidate
scan ——— Delamater, after four months silence
Tie Whipping Post in Delaware, made a general denial ot Mr. Emery’s
Sheriff Allen Plies the Lash Vigorously
on a Negro Prisoner.
WILMINGTON, Sept. 28—At New
Castle jail yesterday Edward Dem bly,
colored, received the severest whipping
given a prisoner for several years. He
received thirty lashes well laid on, and
in addition stood one hour in the pillory.
The first blow made great welts on
his back, and by the time that the last
blow had been struck Dem by’s back was
in a raw condition. Although there
was no blood great welts rose like ridges
and seemed ready to burst, but the vie-
tim never flinched. The sheriff held
the handle of the whip at the end and
struck heavier blows than he was ever
known to strike. The exhibition was
Sherift Allen’s last, and there was an
unusual large crowd of spectators. The
blows of the leather thongs as they fell
on the man’s back were beard, 1t is said,
a block distant from the jaii yard.
He will also pay a fine of $500 and
be imprisoned five years.
Demby was convicted of an attempt
to feloniously assault Mrs. George H.
Huskill, a white woman, into whose wa-
gon he had climbed whi'e she was driv-
ing along the round near Middletown.
He bore kis punishment without flinch-
ing. This is the lust whipping adminis-
terad by Shoriff Allen,’ as his term will
expire before more are sentenced.
mers c——
Pare and Untarnished.
No clouds ‘of political scandal have
gathered around the name of Robert XK, you
Pattison. In the presence of his pure} i ©
phia and Govérnor of Pennsylvania the
shafts of partisan malignity fall harm-
lessle 4t'his feet. His awn political op-
ponents when free from part ar o
his candidacy have rendered tary
tribute to his worth and hi 1ess for
the office of Governor of Pennsylvania,
a :
isan fe who
——Thou ‘mayest be sure’that hie tht
will'in private tell thee of thy faultsis
thy friend, for he adventares thy dis-
like, and doth hazard thy hatred ; for
thereare few men that can endure it,
every man for the most part delichtine
in self-praisé ‘which 48 ona’ of the most
universal follies that bewitcheth muna |
kind. a
TS GT Aw pss ———
~—— While the due preparation for
and organization of lnbor deserve all the of th
aureful and wise ‘adjustment that they oir
receive: the intarvals of life shéuld ao
never be suffered’ to be flied up by ont
¢hance. They too should be provided | “°°
for and the necessity of employing the
aright should be impressed onal. 4 the
i Soo ME ora v
the cause of the revolt of 1882. i
=were right to bolt in 1882, how much
more so is it to scratch
name from the ticket in 1890 2 Have
Have you any
1280, and
practices ?
but one owes a higher duty than to par-
t 1 State at
At Bradford, September 26, Mr. Em-
ery renewed, reiterated and re-exfore his
ed original implication,
and specifications supported by affidavits.
Instead of “meeting these charges ful-
ly and completely, and so strangling
them that there should never again be a
chance for anybody either inside or out.
side the party to use them,” as he was
besought to do by The Press, Mr. Dela-
mater, at Bristol, September 26, con-
tented himself with another general de-
adding details
The charges are, therefore, no longer a
mere question of veracity between two
out against Mr, Delamater; but he ap-
pears to think he may be elected Gov-
ernor of Pennsylvania while wearing
the shameful
bas fastened upon him.
A prima facie case has been made
that Mr. Emery
rr r=
“Scratch Delamater's Name.”
Advice of a Lancaster county Re-
publican Journal,
The Marietta Register, a republican
paper, this week has at the head of its
editorial eclumns, “Scratch Delamater’s
nate from the ticket,
of the paper are
“Don’t torget that hy indorsing Dela-
mater you indorse a worse ‘boss,’
In other parts
these paragraphs :
methods and candidate than were
If it
thought of that ?
recollection of the
bill bribers who were purdoned in
who' was one of the mem-
of that Board ‘which so flagrantly
outraged justice and “set at large mien.
had well earned a term in the pen-
itentiary ? That man has since, through
machine polities, placed on the republi-
can ticket his candidate for Gov.
walk upto the trough, through
fealty. to party mismanagement,
vole {ur a represeatative, of such
You may be g republican,
one-—that js, to the good of all,
and only then does he prove that the
arty afiilintions! (the latter when right)
quality of his citizenship and
synonymous. Scratch Dolumator’s
nate from the ticket.”
—The exhibit of Tndiameorn, and
2 various uses to which it can be
which fortaed a feature of | tlio ‘ros
exposition at Edinburg, Scotland,
sto have borne fruit, and there is
) rospeet of its: introduc-
ticle of diet for. the 43s of
Jritish public. Mr. Charles J. Mur
of Nebraska, who represented’ that
Paris arid Edinburg, is visting
sour cream, one cup of sweet and exhibitions in
cup of butter, four cups of’ J igh ut that co niry, and his des rip-
tenspoonful of'coda, four bl erent of tar. | tion of the cornfields ot America, eoup-
tar, dour to puke, 87 Still batter. This | led with hig practical illus: rations of the
makes a. very large delicious cake 3 many ways in whizh tha cereal may be
dake forty minutes,
| TE er rrr ww
| Ramen Cane Pwo cups suear, two |
dups bread! dough, {roofs cup
butteryone cup. raisins, one ee, half-
teaspoonful nutmec, cinnamon.
Add didre flour if.the dough 'is too thin,
sod ,
| prey.
| terest,
wed, has caroused a very keen in.
FRC En a ee ve
~—Do vou sufferiwith catarrh ?: You
{can be cuted if you take Rond’s Sarsie
{ purilla, the great blood wnnifier. Sold
0y ai