The Patton courier. (Patton, Cambria Co., Pa.) 1893-1936, October 10, 1895, Image 7

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    ome ton to every
_earth’s surface;
mile, or 5,000,000,0°7 000,000 .
miles which go to make tLe «al of the |
arth's area. Again, according to the
: the
"above, a cubic mile of air weighs about |
mass |
when electrified, or put in motion by |
_ jdeal lyric, such as those of Heine and
7! words? He is but echoing the echoes.
. show off 2 magnificent diamond ring.
| Lord said,
the tornado (cyclone) is usually so de-
structive, fignre on the fact that the
* force of such storms is generally equiv-
"000 horsepower! The total horsepower
“of all the engines now working in the |
world is only 49,000,000, and of all
stationary engines;
. which the musician colors, and where
_ they are in perfect sympathy there will
Bate subservience.
a. 0 "An Effective Lie.
“and the advocate never had another. Tc
“Pat looked at him and remarked, ‘Yes
be jabers, you're very perlite, bi win |
and serapin aud 'pologizin, but you did |
it a purpose, and you know it, yon old!
i town,
i Plymonth, bad met been alle to send its
| fall quota of men to thy army. :
Some writers of sea songs Were poor i the :
1'm on the |
Fife }
Weight of Our Atmosphere.
It has been roughly calonlated that
the weight of our atmosphere is about
square foot of the
25,000,000 tons
tans on the total of 200,001
estimates of the authority ior
10,000,000,000 pounds. This
other foroes, develops cyclonic power
to 4,600,000,000,000 “foot tons’’
energy. If you wish to know why
alent to more than 2,000,000,000,000,-
those in America, both locomotives and
only 7,500,000.
Compare 7,500,000 with 3,000,000,-
000,000,000 and see how insignificant
it looks! Is it any wonder that the cy.
clone, ‘‘the rushing demon of the air,’”’
leaves ruin and destruction in its path?
=8t. Louis Republic. :
Poetry and Muste.
It must be remembered that song is a
combination of two arts, in which each
must exercise its own function and must
respect the office of the other. In the
Schumann, the poet draws an outline
. be Perfect unity of result. But if the one
‘complete the picture, if he
‘every nuance and every de-
there is no. collaboration possible,
nothing is left to the other but com-
‘There will never be
of the ‘‘ Bugle Song"’
10 “The Princess, *’ not because the verse
48 too musical, for such a plea is a con-
jion in terms, but because the
poem is too full What is the composer
to do with such a consummate line as:
‘Blow, bugle; answer, echoes, dyieg, dying,
. Shall he follow the suggestion of the
- Shall he disregard it? He has missed
The crickets fn the corner: ting,
. O'er farm and ficld the whindows creep,
Their homeward way the rwallows wing,
The sun is setting in the deep,
The squirrels seek their lnafy hold,
The fox is in his holiow tree,
And, huddled in their silent fold,
The downy lemblins sleeping be,
"The little 14w Sfithin his nest
Hath hid Lis Liwe head ini rost,
And soon, oh, soon
The dreamy moon =
Will sail along the floeey west,
The dag w done,
The night begun;
To sleep, my dsowsy little one.
But when at beasak of day we see
The spider wasving at his loom,
The soaring lark above the lea,
The bee amid the clover Yloom,
When frisking Waby squirrels wake
And sip the ladVes of morning dew,
When baby Sang drome the trake
D4 prowl the y hed:gus through,
When on the rpeadow sweet with hay
The white and garly iamiking play,
And, t and eonl,
O'er and pool,
Bloweéth the bresee of con ing day,
Thou, Sam, shalt rive
To sunny skies,
And open wide thy baby eyes.
—Rowan Btevaps 1:1 ¥ outli’s Compasion.
It Is Abeut 180 Years Old and at One
Pime It Nugfiviped About Fifty Persons.
"The Story of fhe Pittslers and Their
Physical Peealtwritics. ‘
Since the 2pPAAranoe of! albino sith
jn side shows spd dime museums the
general public kas indulged in consid-
erable #pecn Jatéem 2¢ to where the man-
agers of those fSeeak aggregations pro-
cure their frizzy haired specimens. Al-
though seldom met with at other places,
there ie at Cape Cod a settlement of
these pink eyed and white haired peo-
ple. Far generffons the Pittsley fam-
ily, known ig figs section as the ‘white
haired Pittsleys,”’ have been altina
They have
into the fanrfly #3d a man named Rey:
- : »
polds, in whose child
the “white
the poet's meaning. The whole field has |
been occupied already, and if he claim |
a share of the tillage he must take sta- |
Sion as a serif. —Macmillan's Magazine.
A yoang French advocate in the conrse |
of his address to the court flourished
. about his hand in such a manner as to
He was young, good looking and was
Bonde for a lady of quality who de-
tion from her husband.
who happened to be pres-
De ren him in the middle of a
Period a and turning to the judges ex-
olaimed theatrically, ‘‘My lords, you
will apprciae the sea which MX
is displaying me and the sin-
outlay of his is argunent when you are
the diamond ring he
wears Snlarmiea gn very one that I placed on
my wife's finger on the day of that un-
fom he is so anxious to dissolve!’ The
- court was struck with astonishment and
‘soss immediately. The oause was lost,
add to the poignancy of the catastrophe,
the husband’s insinuation had po foun-
dation whatever in fact. —San Francisoc
BE Combination Wouldn't Work.
Willie Garvin was always a good fel-
low, and iu due course of time he got
EE as a good fellow should. -
aoquired his growth long ago, not
#0 with his family. Whenever he makes
his census returns, he changes he fig-
ures. Up to a year ago he had accumu-
Jated “one little, two little, three little
Gagvins’’ — three beautiful, blooming
ODS. Each time without exception it |
was a boy.
a schoolteacher and not wish-
to get rusty in his addition, multi-
on, etc., he Secasionally adds one
to the list.
The last addition came recently. A
friend at once telegraphed: ‘Call him
Lazarus on Scriptural authority. The
‘Lazarus, come forth.” ’’
"The answer went back: ‘‘Suggestion
, bus combination won't work. The
boy is a girl. '’—Boston Budget.
Politeness No Use, ;
‘The apologists of the Spanish ad-
miral who fired shot at the Carrie A.
Lane, hauled her to and boarded her,
"tell us: ‘The Spanish officers were very
polite and made but a slight examina-
tion,’’ It reminds one of the Irishman
and the bull. The bull chased him
across the field, and just as Pat reached
the fence he horned and tossed him, and
Pat luckily alighted on the other side,
The bu’l pawed the earth and bellowed.
brute I"’—Chicago Inter Ocean.
Due to 1 aRETHAtioT.
, sailors. ‘I'm on the Seal
Sea!” wrote Barry Cornwall as if
on the océan wave were a joy. But it
song, for he was the sickest of cailors
and detested the sea,
“1 had it from Mrs Proctor,”
. strain of his jovial sea song as he lay, a
“very log, huddled in shawls and a tar
paulin, crassing the channel; with bare-
ly sufficient apimation left to utter,
‘My dear, don np
eee. aS Hl
No place is tunneled 50 rauch as the | free list bh
| of know ing
‘rock of Gibraltar, where there are up-
ward of 70 miles of undergronnd pas- |
sages. is rsemieiien
When a man has not a good reason
doing a thing, he has one good
reason for deteing it alone. —Thomas
Epping Toros § is the, Tangent public |
Fecreation ground in the world.
, | vales of - Aca
. : y i bitterest of oli was the
was his imagination that wrote the!
CL Apd. manners.
Scotian pianior to ges Lhe he
i hope
cropped ont, aad added
haired Reyud
ano vitgities,
Homan co
Le» und
albinos might have been found
half as any mics of wach otf
sometimes under fhe game ro i.
fawilies in whieh there are albinos have
scattered lately and spread over the
most iomely parts of tho country from
Freetown to Wareham, at the entrance
pu museum Mio and the albino in
real life have ¥ftle in common. The
albino at homo is disappcinting. His
or her hair ian‘t erim
am limit. It doemm"t rtand ont a la Cir-
cassian. In the natural Pittsley state
the albino hair is dingy, because they
don't know any better, and if they did
they probably wouldn't ndopt the mod-
ern methods of washing hair.
The eyes of the albino in this region
prove their alvimism beyond question.
They are usually described as pink, like
rabbits’ eyes. They are extremely weak
and almost closed so that it is difficult
to get a square look intc the eye itself.
When the eye is opened, the lid is lifted |
only for a second, and it takee a quick
look to discover shat tho pupil is dark
red and surrounded with u lighter red
ring, while the ball of the eye is pale
pink and surrowsded with the pinkish
rim of the eyelid. The effact wonld be
thoroughly pink of the eye remained at
rest. It is almewd imposiible to obtain
a direct look iute the eye, becanse from
the eye of the healthy albino red lights
seem to dart, while the pupil quivers
and dilates apd seems t) p10ve unceas-
If is over a cemtury and a half since |
: tho appearance of the first albino was |
recorded ia the Pittsley tribe
‘that time probally more than 100 hav
been born bearimg this name or having |
mothers frome shis family. At ope time
it is estimated that only a fow less than
50 albinos were living vrithin a radius
of 25 miles,
held an albino congress if he had been
able to engage all of these people with
the wonderful wine red pupils. It has
always been ameng the legends of the
county that the great showman did re-
cruit his collection froin this locality,
but today the psoud Piitsleys deny in-
dignantly that Barnum ¢ver had money
enough to engage even one of them to
pose in public.
The origin of she family is connect-
ed with. one of she wickedest episodes
of the early bistery of the new world.
There is even a chance that perhaps
some Pittsley wes a relative or friend
of the sweet amd pions Fvangeline.
When the En 1iglish deported from the.
a the families of Frenc hi
nentrais and ered them in almost
every rent or the raouth of the
Penobscot arcamd te Lousiana, Free
which wes near the colony of
So in
the distribntiom of the French from
Acadia 15 me, with some women and
children, were left in rewown.
] separation and
splitting up of families. The peaple
were filled with dejection, and the poor-
: ' est of them apparently built some rods
Says |
Bantley,. the singer, ‘*who told me that |
she used to tease him, humming al
lodgns in. the fere ts and tack ne
how they lived. None spoke their lan
guage. They ware strangers in habits
Mon hal been st
Cotton Plowmters’ 'Tronbles,
It may seem all pery well
}) Care
perhaps fort
nufit which he
1 “free” cotton
ih ZL Who's @1 th
mye tb! wr eam fort
secures any advan
s to defive from ‘bag-
Ysnl-rir BY: p
Vig W302 x 4X on
t he MM h
that fhe
be at the
10 IN
tage it will
and honest as his own,
The colton plantor’s trouble les beyond
cheaper cotton bageing.. 1s lies in over
production, failure to rotiste his crops for
i better yields and fhe poor baling of his pro-
duet, entailing redd®eions in price all along
the line until the cotton reaches the man-
: ufacturer. ;
ipteMaarried, and, althongh |
clannish in the extreme, years ago took 13
ren the peculiarity |
1d<® to the Yatle army of | ©
; t til |
quite ently a dozen Gr 15 Pittsley |
Taal the |
tho muse-
Willing to Wager That There Will Be »
Contest Before Nov, 15 -There Is An- |
other Standing Offer Opinions of Cor: |
bett and Fitssimmmons.
win iam A. Brady, the nervons little |
man who manages Jim Corbett’s busi-
ness affairs and attends to a great many |
shocked by Governor Culberson’s de-
cision to call for a special session of the |
Texas legislature to frame a law which |
will put an end to glove fighting in that |
state. But if the announcement worried |
Brady in the least there is nothing about
his appearance to indicate it. Brady is
calm, which is saying a great deal for
“That fight will take place,’
| marked. **
be all right.
he re.
governor of Texas may
He may succeed in Iuving |
contest. Then again he may not. He has
been at duggers’ points with this legis-
But even if he carries his point, Corbett
and Fitzsimmons will come together.’
“In Mexion?'' was asked.
“‘No, girree,’’ said Brady emphatical-
ly. “No Mexico in mine. There are oth-
er places, many of them. There is a
standing offer of a $20,000 purse fer the
fight. It was made by a thoronghly re-
sponsible man, wh) guarantees to pull
the fight off within 350 miles of Dallas.
And what is more, he agrees to put up
plans fall Sheng.
i accept this offer?’
ill CG
he will, gladly,” was the reply.
‘“‘He will fight, moreover, if he has to |
put up the purse himself. This man
Fitzsimmons claims to be willing and
eager to try conclosions with Jim. He |
will be put to the test. I'm not a mil-
Jicretire; hat I'1]1 bet §2,
Sgn; bed ween this i before Nov.
When questioned as to whetlier he
would fight elgevrhere than in Dallas or
the state of Texax, Jim
it all depends cn Dan Stewart
Joe Vendig. I will do anythin
power to poll oAY the fight. 1
. believing, however, tha Fityiien
acting anfairly abo mt that : referee,
my appearance in Madison Squar
den next Monday night I am
Texas, and I shall certainly not come
back until Fitz and I fight it out.”’
Speaking of Govermor Culberson’s
call for an extra session of the Texas
legislature, the champion said he
nt Ia ip
+ Lx
the situation down there than any one
else. ‘‘I don’t know anything about
the governor or the legislature. If Dan
Stewart says it's all right, it's all right,
and there is the end of it, so far as
am ooncerned.”’
With these words the champion retir-
od for his evening meal, seemingly con-
vinoed that Joe Vendig and Dan Stew-
art could match the entire legislature of
Texas, and even go it one better if it
came fo a pinch.
Bob Fitzsimmons’ party said that,
notwithstanding the course of Governor
Culberson in calling special action of
the logislature, they had no doubt about
‘the fight being brought off. Fitzsim-
mons said:
“I understand that the arrangements
for the fight are in the hands of men
aud I do rot think that they wonld have
‘gone as far as they have if they had not
{ Thompson,
Barnum might here hgve !
The |
i expense of farmers
engaged in agriculsural arocations as hon-
! orable
been certain of their ground.” —Ex-
change, :
Only Six Womths For Pr: osecuting Patent |
** All inventors,'' says Edward P.
York, ‘who have been depending
their applications before the
| 8 six
i i8
cases as though the last official action
were upon that date,
argued or amended before Oct. 15.
er telephone patent application was
| pending before. the office for about 14 |
years. Many other applications {or pat- |
ents have been allowed to lag two years |
at a tinae after each official decision,
and afterward the patent would have
its full term of 17 years, whereb
inventor was thought to obtaiu practi:
cally protection for a longer ter
was inteuded Ly the statutes
“The new rule
that if - the six months explie
other six months and
on, then before ths
+: the 1h
y {the
=A also provides
and an-
may be
ise Woy fac Ou
show oa
rapidiyv pre
year yeulor
ween edd
Offers to Do Martelon
» ro 1p
" You bi}
Ve }
“one-third 1
grea ale r
NT fl: hy tho sara mr
D Finally he offered to
steel high power 16 inch
some pernlisrity of of
closed, wonid inerease in tensile strength
with every shot fired.
Mr. Wiad asked
funds for
tion under consideration. — Exchange.
Pwr dy
nt #
an allotme 0
the purpose of bringing to
and test first
his pamed
other things, may have been severely |
a law passed which will prevent the | ®
lature, and its members may fool him. |
the money in advance, and is willing to |
forfeit the entire amount in case his |
500 that there is |
Corbett said: ||
ang |
ip my
$rod ing to
thooght Dan Stewart knew more abont |
that are perfectly familiar with the sit- |
vation and know what they are daing, !
patent solicitor of New
upon |
having t'wo years iu which to prosecute |
United |
{ States patent office can now have only |
months, and, because the new rule |
dated April 15, 18933, it will affect |
Consequently any |
claims rejected before April 15 must be |
‘““The cause of this regulation is easi- |
ly conjectured. The well known Berlia- |
m than i.
The board tox k the ques -i1
' Colonel Cockrrit) Disevsion the Missionary
Guoestion und the Heoent SMasuere
I learn frm a friend in Poking that |
: of the two pew members of the Tenng-
| i-Yamen, or government council, re-
| cently appointed, one js the ex-tutor of
| the feeble m nded emperor, and the oth.
| or is an 80 year-old antiforeign fiend,
i who long ag» publicly declared that he
| wonld never feel entirely happy until
{ he had securisd the skin of a foreigner to
sleep on. The elevation of such men to
office does nit. argue well for the rrog-
ress of Chiny nor tho safety of outsiders
seeking to do business there. If the work
of butchering missionary men and wom-
| on and children goes en much lorger,
| perhaps a co-nbination of outgide powers
may be aroused to the importance of
teaching tha Celestial trilobites the im-
| portance of observing the sanctity i
treaties. In that event aged cfficiiis
who are yearning to repose upon he
skin of foreign devils may find them-
| selves urged to the display of consider.
able activity in order to preserve their
own hides.
| It is not believed ‘that Great Britain
‘ean be induced fo avenge the rooent
murder of her subjects in China bhecanse
ness is busiress, but perhaps the Uhited
States, G-orinany and a few other na
| tions not entirely absorbed in trade can
| ba persuade] to teach in Mongolian in-
terior districts a lesson for which the
viceroys and mandarins are yearning.
This lessen should not be tanght to semi-
savages by the knocking down of vil-
lages; but it should be admin aterad to
officials wh) encourage and wink at the
slaughter of the missionaries. Every one
of these guilty sconndrels si.onld be cap-
tured ai. 1 promptly executed.
And it wouldn't be a bad idea to
{ throne and hold him as a hostage while
| the edrrupt officials were being capéarcd
| and separated from their heads. One can
| have po idea of the depth of the indig-
| pation felt he
| sacres. This
i and people
tien 1}ity,
¢ Foven the
a missienary nenntry,
wifhout regard té na-
o not approve of mis-
108 ROY
RIC) vertlieloss
3 i
ric hi
oh al
3 vo Ea
T HA ik
2 nothing r
them to ba .
Jor a missionary’
of! the heads of
nals already © i
| frequent] y dc me in a vie
{ pot of the least consequence.
: To ch:
al ' ¢€ rrimi-
re spdemned ta A
Will the government of the United
States distinguish itself by tuking the
lead in this importans nmiatier?
a great opening, and the occasion is a
mighty one. But onr peaceful, pastoral
government is not in the habit of ‘“‘ris-
ing to the oocasion.’”’ When English
Protestants were once denied the right
of worship in Rome, thers was a Crom-
well, who could: notify the angust pon-
tiff that unless he changed his policy he
wonld herr the thunder of the Ircpsids
at the gates of the Vatican. And ihe
policy was changed. Can the givern-
ment of the United States, back. d 1
the Christian patious whose miss onary
citizens fre also sliaghtered 'o make
Mongolian holidags, sind a thraat to
Peking which will be listened to (nd re-
spected? Yes But will it? It is said on
behalf of the hin government of |
China that today it is upable to carry
out its demands [ts fechlencss is every:
where recognized. The viceroys and the
| mandarits throughout the ¢mpirg dn
precicely as they ple
| fingers at Pekong.
| filth, distase gn rend
tevolulicary spat m.
| today. HH the decrces
‘ne loug heeded, then th
ernment is about at its end
ment which can make treati
| cannot cirry them .]
exist. —J chin A. Udckiri
§ fre
Tucap ae iy,
rh CC!
- ao
rx a ol
:s Ii
iin Now
Oyster Farming
One of the larges
world is belag estab
in the Iaie Cha
| formed (nobee comnunt.
tains 470 acres, or Fulacicid
of the breeding and {atteniug 1
| 600 oysters a year. The nen of
at Carleton bas been
company by the governme
mouth a dam eontainivg 3
| sluice gates is being erected.
The Canadian salt ovsfers
Malpecques are now greatly in
! pot only in Canada, bok aleo 1
and the United States. The wm
of protection for the oyster fs!
resulted ino prest
vield ani a large ncdvase
i ¥ Rid x Carn .
aes lon, by
{ these lent bival
crease ir
" ;
BY 01
the nnmi
My out ant | 3) nd we'll keep away
Fr ry are wlery room!
—~Laura E. Ric hards in St. Nicholas.
i the opium trade ig valuable, and busi-|
snatch the aay young emperor from his |
re over the Ku-Chapg mas-
with rescntipent. |
bral 3 i
as ig’
Fs way, is
The men |
| who govera and control China must be |
wes aud snap their |
= Howarth appear=d.
‘| angry men pot to fight in church. Then
Big Family Fight Over the St. Louis Poss-
~ Differences of opinon have led toa
bitter * war between Joseph Palitzer,
proprietor of the New York World and
chief owner of the St Louis Post-Dis-
editor and general mavager of The Post-
Dispatch. :
Last week Colonel Jones spplied for
an injuuction resiraining the board of
directors from interfering with his con-
trol of The Post-Dispatch. Judge Woods
granted a temporary restraining order,
The trouble originates over the change
in the editorial policy of the paper,
which formerly advocated ‘‘sound
money,”’ but, under Colonel Jones’
management, has championed hemetal-
lism. By an agreement with Joseph
Puliteer, in February last, Colonel
Jones bought a one-sixth interest in the
paper and was given absolute control
for five years.
lated the terms of tha contract.
‘Colonel John A. Dillon, formerly
editor of The Post Dispatch, HOW an
editorial writer of The World, was in
St. Louis last week.
- This naturally caused considerable
comment, and, among other suggestions
and surmises, it was given out that Colo-
nel Dillon went to £1. Louis in the in-
terests of Mr. Pulitzer’'s paper, whose
traditional character Editor Jones has
principles the same accuser, The World,
said he bad abandoned.
The startling ramor is bandied about
that Colonel Dillan want to St. Louis
for the parpose of changing catchers in
the game going on. between The World
office and The Post- Dispatch.
Colonel Dillon's $¢. Louis experience
in helping to establish the traditional
character of The Post-Dispatch and lay-
ing the foundation of its principles, it
was conceded, made him a fit represent-
ative of Joseph Pulitzer in the dilemma.
, - Rumor was right for once, as shown
by Editor Jones’ action in going to law
over the question of his power to shont
| for free silver in opposition to Proprio.
| tor Pulitzer’s differing views.
The newspaper war isbonnd to be ex-
nniess the ecnris fail to gv
Editor Jones. As ;
itself ig said to be in
| when there are two houses at
| hegds it would seem that tl
must prevail —Foerth Ex state,
| extingr
mee divided aginst
a bad way. bat
i sind smite
Pastor Knocked the Sexton Over s
Reactor Charles J. Holt of St. James’
Protectant Episcopal church, in Ford-
ham, N. Y., bas two children, Audry,
18 years old, ‘and Charles, 8 years old,
who, it is said, have been making a
playroom of the church edifice on days
when there are no services :
Sextcn Henry Howarth, why, with
his wife, cleans the church, recently
complained to the rector that his chil-
! The
Sunday school room with peanut shells,
grape skins and other refuse.
The clergyman, so the sexton de-
clares, did nothing to stop the littering.
Recently the sextcn and his wife found
Miss Andrey and the little boy playing
| in the Sunday achool room and put them |
' out. The girl was indignant, maintain- |
ing that she bad the right, as the minis-
| ter’ s daughter, tg play In the Sunday
| school room) as much as she pleased.
, After patting out the children the
| sexton and his
church and began cleaning there.
sGon heard a noise down stairs
had opened a window
jumped in. He -ondered her out and
© praidod her. To drown his valee she sat
down at tha piann and banged as hard
as she comid. This incensed
and 1
, the gira
i out bodily.
She went crying to ber father, saymg | feo me to him of |
The reo- 1
| that the senton had struck ber
| tor went into the church and asked
sexton if be had struck Awdry.
8 xia no said:
“IR she-said 1 hrneh ber, she lied
Mr. Holt says he thonght the
| said that he, the clergyman, lied.
| struck out, and the sexton tamhled ovir
Zot up
Mr. |
| memories that had slumbered for nearly
| half a century, aud General Shelby be-
She persnaded th
| the back of a pew. As the sexton
andy started for the
‘the clergyman discharged the sexton.
The vestrymen had a
| to investignte the ftromble and
i will ect again. New York Sax
. Houses In Deraand In Washington.
“A few months ago there
060 honses with ‘for rent" i sir
ast 6
’ ti 3 ~~
IE cry
Marriages Among College Women
1: Ia 0G }
bat the Qld Ww
marriage will
{ And the coilege an isnot only:
| exacting in her standards of
i but nader less pressure to accept wha
if falls below her standard than the aver
age woman, because she ean better su;
| port and occupy herself alone. As n
matter of fact, unhappy marriages me
yim unknown among college wom-
n.—Milicent W. Shinn in Century.
do as
and the matter will come up an Sept. 80.
He claims that Mr. Politzer has vio-
been charged with changing, and whose |
wg = £1,
her up and carr her!
LL xto in |
secret meeting
decide |
. whether or not the sexton shenld be re- |
| instated. They were unable to ll © and |
| it when it ari
{watches were vu
* : sas City Journal
patch, and Colonel Charles H. Jones, |
snl gi
logger. i
| ““Jernsalem Delivered,
“delivered, ‘‘as a sheep bound for s}
dren and their friends had littered the |
io Ra
He Tells “Gath” That He Wiote Ex. Wiper
Grant's Messages and Refers to the Mt
of Getting Rich by Political Infigowes.
The Poor Publis,
Taking a sea bath at Manhatéan
Beach ene day recently I discerped Ie a
ite mut suit, hare legged, etc., the lately
and ucked noted Bourke Cockman.
As we bi sie in sand talking the oen-
cerns of shore, Cockran observed :
“Tammany Hall draws upon the wn-
ergies and sacrifices of many well mesn-
ing people who think it represents seme
ides’ or permanent principle. . They are
all deceived. It represents the ase of
getting rich out of the public influsmce
by trading in votes which they sell
without owning them. It represoats *
species of bonko slavery. daly i
men who are not yous. © “hat have pe
men as Croker and Gilroy and 6A
but votes? They are the votes of
yet they sell them. And by
these votes, their entire property, !
are allowed {0 mix in the conoe
statesmen, to be considered natiovalW-
fluence, to claim wide benches in
ventions. Votes not theirs, proxies
assume to be theirs and sell, me all
these fellows own. And they siast to
get rich the minute they win a viefery
Jith other people's property, the Wal
“For Croker can’t write. I arant you
that he can sign his name. But if he
had to write that sign up yonder, ‘Hx-
clusively for the use of patrons,’ he
would have to give in. Grant is also an
ignorant man. I wrote his messages.
No doubt he now sineerely believes fiat.
he is a literary man. ‘Such fellows,
swollen with official rank, soon imegihe
they possess all the accomplishmesof
educated men. And the mystery me
is that it enntinnes to doceive Suga
men! They assume that they can
something, and for that ascunsed TD
erty, votes, they sell The voters and fn
mediately start to get rich, Frrios, sle-
bles, blacks of os 5, God only knees
what, ther acquire bepanse they have ;
other pecpie’s proxies to sell the
131 ar 1x 1 is . :
Cockran was sduratod to be a peiliet
at Louvain, in Beldfum, Heo sors man
from Dim O'Conpeil s- standpoint:
"hm New Wilkk
ter and it opens not its month
cording to the Cockran version C
is ranuing his stable in Eaorope on voles,
like Buffalo Bill's exported Indians, &ll
his—Cody's Crokers! ‘Gentlemen, you
soe the revowne. © b i abides
from the Sixth ward. The bcrse whish
takes this prize was lately 6,000 of
Mr. Croker's subjects. Run, Flyer!
Catch Jim, ye shivering, naked Man
‘hattans ! ro -Croker are on the tars
—Gath in Cincivnati Enquirer.
General Shelby Hae Hopes of Hecelving Tt :
After Many Years. Zh
. General Jo Shelby received some wel-
come pews resently, which he made
known to friends. He is of the opinion
that the news will nitimately result in
his securing again the gold watch
was once his father’s and was stolewin
1848 at Lexington, ky.
In 1348 General Shelby, who was
then but a yourg man, was employes at
1 Lexington by Colonel Samuel Jocksen.
w fe went up into thw | He slept
: i Wald
The sexton went down and found that | yenrs Vo! his father. At the death of the
and |
up ¢ | Shel Ty Xr hs Pe er,
HH t
; Was st
| wate!
w hich i contained Goreral Shelby 'sname.
in a room over the bosses
ho nee and was {he owner of a Aue geld,
: that hod been carried § wr ueiey
per Sle
hy it War presents 4 enema]
One moraine ib
fran BIS TOONE a
trace of ic was dincovensd
was given np as lost :
3 & 1d fo WM th $ ae
sonal Wings had ew
© watch. Some dive
“he received a letter from 2 wende- :
tt Orchard, Ww. Va, in
he said be was in possession ale
apd bad seen for Saud (Gee,
i thief, and no
and the watch
™ 4% was 1d
until a for Ly : das ig
mun 2
and he had nuderstood 18 Was his prep-
‘ erty at cone time, and he wrote to learn
‘if be was still-alive, apd, if so, whether
he cared to have the timepiece returnéd, ;
The letter awakened emotions and
came possessed cf a deep desire to see
the watch agen and have if in his pes-
gession. He said be wonld see that ward
was sent to the man to forward the
watch and name a suitable reward Sor
The watch, ax
yoed as that ime. Was
{covery respect. -— ln
superior one i
Fev 34
tron ils UGK
crib R
hess .
“tain mori
My exaiveln
» effect of disome
1 have orten Je
id rider vilay my sufferings a
little, In connection with this wikt
Sylvester wrote a Tow Years ago is com
sudden attack of
poss of poceuraed
tee lf in my mid
Lemtifieation of the,
Cie with oF
that of
sare Lambross 1a ne :
Os: Hat wl her ‘a
the square.’