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About Southern Oregon mail. (Medford, Or.) 1892-1893 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 21, 1892)
SOUTHERN OREGON PIL
. THE' MAIL.
IS THE OFFICIAL PAPER OF
THB FARMERS'. ALLIANCE
AND PEOPLE'S PARTY OF
Do yon (tad; yoor besf Inter
ests and patronize tbi paper. It
will be appreciated by all the beat
fanners, Irwm whom you get trade.
A Paper Of, By and For tlie People!
MEDFORD: OREGON, FRIDAY, OCT. 21, ' 1892.
SOCIETIES OF MEDFORD.
K. of P. Talisman lodge No. 31, meets Man'
day evening at 8 p. m. Visitlns brothers al
ways welcome. - M. W. Skbkl, C C
. J. A. Wbithas, K. of R. & S. . -
A. O. U. W, Lodge No. 98, meets every sec
ond and fourth Tuesday in the month at 8 p. m.
In their hall in the opera block. Visiting
Brothers invited to attend.
j. A. Wbitestdc, W. M.
G. F. Mkrrimak, Recorder.
I. O. O. F. Lodge No. 83, meets in I. O. O. F.
hall every Saturday at at 8 p. m. Visiting
Brothers always Welcome.
D. S. Y0UJJG8, N. a.
A. j illllULMjn, ncc oc
I. O. O. F. Rogue River Encampment, Lodge
No. 30, meets in I. O. O. F. hall the second and
earth Wednesdays of each month at 8 p. m.
W. I. VAWTla, C. P.
' B. S. Webb, Scribe. "
Olive Rebefcah Lodge No. SS, meeU in I- O.
O. F. hall first and third Tuesdays of each
avttnth, Visiting sisters invited to attend.
MBS. D. S. YOUKQS, N.Q.
' A. F. & A. M. Meets first Friday on or be
fore fall moan at 8 p. m.. in A O. D. W. Ban.
K. L. Nabrxgah, W. M.
J. S. Howard, See.
a a T. niMtar A. Arthur 'Post (i 47.
meets in G. A. R. hall every second and fourth
Thursdays in each month at 7:30 p. M.
S. C Nob UK, Com.
J. H. FARIS, Adjt.
F. A. A L TJ. L. L. Polk lodge No. 165, meets
vary Tuesday at 8 p. m.
G. 8. BaiGGS, Pres.
Ep worth League meets each Sunday even
ing at 6:30. D. T. Lawton, president, Julia
"-" Teung People's Literary meets Friday even
ing tf each week, under the auspices of the
-Bnwort League. - . -
W. C. T. U. Meets at christian church every
Monday evening at T p. m.
Mrs. A. a. Killogg, Pres.
MM. E. P. Hammond, Sec y .
Y. M. C. A. Meets every Sunday at S p.m.
St M. E. church. W. S. HAU.T, Pres.
M. E. Rigbt See.
Secretaries of above ledges will please attend
m corrections. - Any society wishing to have a
place In this directory will please hand in aec-
CHURCHES OF BEDFORD.
Methodist Episcopal Church E. E. Phipps,
pastor. Services every Sabbath; morning,
II a. m.. evening, 7 JO p. m. Prayer meeting at
7-39 p. m. Thursday. Sunday school each Sun
day at 10 a. m. E. A. Johnson, superintend
ent. Kpworth Literary Society, 7 JO p. m.,
Tuesdays. Class meetings every Senday at
loe of morning service.
Christian church No pastor at present.
Preaching first and third Sundays in month,
saorning and evening. Worship every Snnday
morning. Snnday school at 10 a.m. Prayer
meeting every Thursday evening.
Presbyterian Cbumt-F. J. Edmunds, pas
tor. Preaching at II a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sun
day school at 10 a. m. Y. P. S. C. K-. S:15 p.m.
" Baptutt" Church T. H. " Stephens, pastor.
Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Prayer . meeting every Wednesday Toning-
Sunday school at 10 a. m
' Tha pastors of the different churches are re-
J. Y AVAMlf -
JJ Physician and Surgeon '
Office : Rooms 23. LO.O.F. Bldg
- Physician and Surgeon.
Office: In Childers' Block.
s , Physician and Surgeon.
Office: Cor. C and 7th sts,
Physician and Surgeon.
Office: Hamlin block, up stairs.
R. O. F. DEMOREST,
Makes a specialty of first-class
work at reasonable rates.
Office in opera house, Medford.Or
.TIOBT. A. MILXER.
Att'y and Coukselloe-at-law.
Will practice in all courts of the
; , , state.
Abstractor and Attorney-
- - Medford, Oregon. '
Office in bank building. . Have the
most complete and- reliable ab
stracts of title in Jackson county
Attorney and Counsellor--At-Law.
Office: In Opera block.
I USTIN S. HAMMOND,
Office: J.O.O-.F. Building..
Davis & Pottenger,
-o Dealers Sn o-
GROCERIES, CROCKERY, GLASSWARE,
Claware, Wooflen I lloware.
GOOD GOODS AND LOW PRICES.
GIVE ITS .A. TEIAL
Free Delivery to Any Part of the City.
FIRST DOOR WEST
1 DEALERS IN I
FRESH AND CURED MEATS.
BEEP, PORK, MUTTON AND VEAL
Constantly on hand. SauBages a Specialty.
MEDFOEDi : : :
IMS' IHHTEB1,8CP0L BOOKS,
Call and examine our new
DRUGGISTS OF MEDFORD.
.-' Night Bell on Door . Prescriptions Compounded.
!0NS & CATHCART,
- . - ADKINS & "WEBBp
. .: " ; Dealers in
SHELF AND HEAVY HARWARE.
Stoves, Tin Willow Ware. CYCONE and HOOSIER PUMPS, Etc
XIX. G. COOPER, Pvop.,
Medford, - Oregon.
Firstdass Board liy the Bay, Week or Moil
Centrally Located, West
G. W. PRIDDY, PROP.
140,000 Brick on Hand. First Class Duality- Larce and Small
Orders Promptly Filled.
Bfiek Wok of All Iinds
Executed With Satisfaction. Give Me a Call.
stock W Artists' Material.
bears a guarautee.
Side of the S. P. R. R. Depot.
Of Eastern Shoes.
REPAIRING PROMPTLY DONe.
Suits to Order, $24 and Up.
Pants to Order, $6 and Up.
Corner of 7th and C Sta,
MEDFORD, - - - OREGON.
Has just received a large stock of
fine CLOTHING and GENT'S
also a 6nestock of
BOOTS and SHOES
Which he will sell as low as can
be sold. Small profits and quick
sales will be his motto.
see for yourself.
Havinjr bought out Frank Galloway
is now prepared to fill all tordurs
The Cheapest and Best Picket Fence
made. Correspondence Solicited. Ad
dress all orders to
1-2 Mile East of Medferd.
Fruit Trees, Grape Vines and
CHUTE & CAMPBELL,
PRACTICAL WATCHM AKKKS,
Medford, - - Oregon.
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry and Specta
EJf Glre ub a call.
To All Shippers of Produce :
M. E. Ballard & Co
. Hit Cottage Qrova Avenue,
General produce, eommtsslon merchant and
WAISTS Buttor. cheese. Ems. Potatoes,
Apples. Onions, Cubbane, Dried Fruits, Uenns,
Poultry, (tame, Veal, Heef, Mutton, Pork, Furs
Hides, Poltu, Tallow, Honey, Beeswax, Broom
Corn, Feathers, Ulnseug Root, Cider vinegar,
lour, uucKwnem, etc.
V Send for our daily bulletin.
GUM ELASTIC ROOFING FELT oosts
only .00 por 1(10 square feel. Mnkos o good
roof for year, and anyone can pat It on. Bend
stamp for sainplo and full particulars.
Gnu elastic Roofing Co.,
90 & 41 West iiroadway, New York.
' LOCAL AGENTS WANTED.
THE NEW TAILOR
THE LEADING ISSUES
CLEARLY PRESENTED BY A POPULIST
CONGRESSIONAL CANDIDATE. .
Questions of Finanoe, Land and Transpor
tation as Viewed by J. II. Turner Bow
tlie I'rodncers Are ltobbed by tb Bat
ons Tha Tariff Humbug.
Mr. J. EL Turner, national secretary
of the Farmers' Alliance and Industrial
nniou and aluo secretary of the national
committee of the People's party, has
been nominated for congress from the
Fourth congressional district of Geor
gia. He was bora and reared in the dis
trict. Mr. Turner's letter of acceptance
is a masterly document, showing that
the writer fully understands the ca rises
of and remedies fur the present deplora
blo and threatening conditions which
obtain in our beloved country. Follow
ing is a liberal extract from the letter:
If the tariff be the great robber, as pictured
by the Democratic party. Instead of cutting it
down T per cent, every vestige of It should be
blotted ont forvrer. But 1 Lav found the
great trouble with this party on this subject to
lie in the fact that the controlling clement of
the party, being interested in thoso protected
industries, is Just as much in faror of pro
tection as the Republican party itself. There
is no perceptible difference, so far as the rec
ord goes on this subject, between an eastern
Democrat and aa camera UepubUcaa. This
sham battle over the tariff or been going on
for more than a half century. The people hare
been arrayed on either aide loyally and 1
might say Mindly following their leader
with a devotion unparalleled in political his
tory, while both sides have been systematical
ly robbed by a system purposely kept in the
background and alinuat entirely Ignored as a
political issue. I refer to tiie fUiancis! system
which has so ruthlessly snatched away the
comfort and happiness of so many of our busi
ness men and brought desolatibn and ruin to
the once happy homes of so many farmers and
In proof of the above statement as regards
the bojtiaess men of the country 1 submit lbs
following from Uradlreet s Commercial Bul
letin: ia UCS there were failures, with
liabilities of Sn.es.an. la UCS, after silver
bad been demonetised and the currency of the
country had been contracted from t&.ul per
capita in UUS to W.04 in IS7S. tber were .:
failures. wUh liabilities of J31UBU.aMi and in
IftB number of failures UT, with liabilities
Let us now examine into the condition of the
farmers and working people of the country.
We find from tho census bulletins of M0
that there were e.(UMU mortgages recorded
between MO and UUOontha homes of the peo
ple. From statistics already given out esti
mates fairly made show that from $9.01)0. (XA
CUu to $ lSjULta.UU) yet remain unpaid. This
sum at S per ocut. Interest would amount to
$720,000,000 that must be paid from the prod
ucts of labor annually Into the coffers of the
usurer. Allowing S.UAAD bales of cotton for
aa average crop. It would take three entire
crops of cottun to pay thb) interest alone. How
long will tbe farmers and business men of the
eouutry cuntinue lo vote to continue In power -political
parties that propose to oootinoe pres
Of the lands of the United Etatra. aliens own
oot.iide of railroad grants. 6lAL(ls) acres:
railroad corporations own lel.scfJM acre
which, added to the amount owned by aliens,
makes aa,tf,tft acres, a snfflcieal amount, if
reclaimed by the government, to provide a
comfortable borne fur every man, woman and
child In the failed States who is today with
out a home. It is the borne owner that devel
ops the resources of a country, defends Ita
laws, builds its arhonh and makes society con
tented and happy. Tha history of all coun
tries and times teaches as that when Use lands
of a country drift into the hands of tbe few
and the many are made tenants and sorts,
bloodshed and revolution bare beea the In
Are the people of this country to stand Idly
by and permit their home to be absorbed by
aliens and corporations, simply becaoae the
political boss says that It would be commun
ism to offer a protest? If liie people would not
see their children the tenants of alien land
lords, let them put their protests in the ballot
box. which Is the only remedy left except the
musket. Both the old political parties are so
completely, dominated by Uieae corporations
that they dare not open their mouths on tbe
land question. Examine their platforms and
Tuo transportation question is one of tho
most vital that Is now engaging the attention
of the American people. Itailroad corporations
have become so exacting that almost every
slate in lbs Union has been compelled to create
a railroad commUsion and the nr"1 gov
ernment an interstate commission. In order to
protect the people, and they are still unpro
tected, as everyone knows who has endeavored
to Investigate the matter. According to tha
price the people are receiving for their pro
duct, the railroads are charging more today
for passenger and freight traffic than they ever
did since there was a railroad in the country.
It will take twice as many pounds of cotton or
bushels of wheat to carry a passenger Us)
miles or a carload of freight 100 mika than it
did twenty year ago. For example, it would
then cent five cents per mile, or five dollars to
ride 109 mile. The Ore dollar would cost
twenty-Ova pounds of cotton at twenty cent
per pound. Now It will cost only three cents
per mile or three dollar for ltO mile. The
throe dollar will coat fifty pound of cotton at
six cent per pound.
Railroad control as now practiced Is a ham
and a fraud, and the experience of aom of the
wisest railroad men In this country and thsold
country teaches us that the only way to con
trol railroads U for the government to abso
lutely own and operate them In tbe Interest of
the people. "Poor's Manual" for lad is Just
out. and I recognized authority on railroad
statistics all over the world. It give th num
ber of miles of railroad in th United State to
be nu,C0l; actual cost, a4.8,ir0.01; watered
stock. $1.060, VIS.yOO; total valuation. $10,76V
830,041. By fictitious or watered stork they are
compelling the people to pay more than twice
as much tor service as they should pay in order
that they may reap dividends upon fraudulent
1 find In the same manual tbat the gross
earnings of the road are U38.Q:,5. Cotton
at six cent per pound. It would take 42,1IMM
bales, or about fire entire crops, to pay this
eaorruoitssnm. n heat at sixty cent per bushel,
it would tako l.WB.VUT.tai bushels to pay it.
The net earnings are $.19009,880. At the pres
ent price of cotton it would take 1SJMS,IH8 bales.
or about IH crops to pay these net earning.
The annual earnings of the four principal
classes of corporations in this country are as
Railroad - JSMJSOe.WKl
Insurance . lli.tit.iS8
Tills vast sunt paid In cotton at tbe present
price would require xljaUDH bale or cotton.
or about H crop.
Tbe wheat crop for 1801 was in round nam.
brrs 400,WO.OOU at sixty cent perbusbel; the
price tbat tbe fanner 1 now reowvtng would
amount to J3W.000.000. v
Tbe earning of these corporation paid la
wheat would require ft&6,33,18 bushels, or two
and one-fourth crops. If an entire ootton and
wheat crop should be applied to th payment
of tbe carnlnc of these corporations It woald
lack SU.8?tjfci of paying 1. I give these tact
to show how the products of tbe country sx
being consumed. It account for tha tbon
lands of failures among bnslnes men and tha
universal . bankruptcy among' the Tanner.
Both of the old political parties claim that' It
would be unconstitutional for the government
to lay ItshsniU upon these corporations, and
have entirely Ignored these issues In their
platforms; therefore I accept your nomination
pledged, if el.-cted, to do all in my power to
remedy these jvlla and rescue the government
from the hn.,ds of these corporations ana
restore It to V e people. If the constitution has
lo oe cuaugeu waoiu .
COURAGE AND FIDELITY.
Bow -General, wreswar. Ofeefraoted Cam- I
rress and Cot, a IU Passed, v h
In the igresiMna ctteer of "James B.
taataveis. ' llaw .na. lomrmv (car -cbrea
months' to aermra - reroiHiirtorl 'from I
Bpealter KanTlall for the purpose Of in- I
troductnsr an antizold bux resolution' J
and - won. has been frequently toldl
Here are : the particulars of the other
great fight made by this'-dldomitable
champion of the people. ' K tk place
during his last term in ccsgress, and the
tcconnt is token from the columns of a
Kew York daily paper: ' ' ' . -
What is now the territory of Okla
homa was then an Indian reservation.
Rich cattlemen, however, had persuaded
the Indians to let them occupy the conn
try for grazing purpose without giving
the Indians any reasonable compensa
tion. General Weaver believed the land
ought to be thrown open to citizens for
settlement He introduced a bill to ae
complish that end. Immediately the
rich cattlemen took steps to prevent its
being considered by the house. It is
well known that if the bill could be
brought up for consideration it would
be passed. The only thing necessary to
defeat it would be to keep it from being
discussed. Time and time again Gen
eral Weaver tried to force its considera
tion, but each day be failed. Then he
made up his mind that be would block
the business of the house and prevent
congress from doing anything at all, no
matter bow important or unimportant.
His purpose was to weary the mem
bers out and so fatigue them that they
would be glad to surrender to him. . He
began by demanding a roll call upon a
trivial motion. He continued by mak
ing dilatory motions hour after hour,
until whole weeks were consumed and
no public business had been transacted.
He drew to himself the wrath of both
great parties. Newspapers criticised
and denounced him, but he held to his
line of battle and proved that as an ob
structionist the house of representatives
would never have his equal. Finally
the members yielded. They saw that
under no circumstances would he ever
give way. and fearful that their own
measures would be jeopardized, and
knowing that the plan to open Oklaho
ma to public settlement was wixe aad
anly opposed practically by the rich
sattlemen, they surrendered. ' .
.A day was set for the couaideratiaa of
the Oklahoma bill and it was adopted.
U was a great and magnificent victory
for Weaver, and some of the very men.
lonw of th very mwwnepers that had
criticised him, now turned around and
complimented him for his audacity, his
pluck and his persistency. .
It strikes me as a very singular fact
that New York journals of all parties
have totally ignored the gross misstate
ment in the president's letter and other
Republican documents in regard to. farm
values and farm produce ' prices. Pot-
ably I exaggerate Us importancs be
cause 1 am a western man, and as tee
boys say, "My money fat in it," but con
sider these facts:
The depression in agriculture today is
greater than at any time since 1S43, and
with possibly -three exceptions everv-
thing produced by tillers of the soil
from Manitoba to Mexico is from 3 to So
per cent, cheaper than on Oct. 1, 1890,
when the McKinley bill became a law.
What do you suppose wheat is selling
for at the railroad stations in Indiana
ind Illinois? About 65 to 63 cents; oats,
possibly S3 cents; wooL S3 cents a pound.
ind so on all around the board. In
Springfield. Bis., in 1SC3, the finest all
wool suit a tailor could make to order
;ould be bought with 100 pouuds of
wool or 40 bushels of wheat. Today
the same suit oosts 173 pounds of wool
Mr 60 bushels of wheat.
In tbe face of these facts Harrison de
liberately writes that farm products are
!0 odd per cent, higher by reason of the
McKinley bill, and "cereals 33 per cent
higher." " "
And th? Itew York editors do aot
leem to know that ho is wild. Kay, the
national Republican committee is send
ing documents by the million into In
diana and Illinois, etc., in which the
highest prices of 1S91 are quoted as still
You affect to wonder at the growth of
the Populists in the west. I begjyou to
believe that western men are not all
natural born, infernal fools. When the
Indiana farmer goes to his market town
and sells his No. 2 red wheat for sixty
five cents, whereas he sold it in October,
1990, for eighty-seven cents, he certainly
(loos know the difference. The way
faring man, though a protectionist, can
not eir therein. "Wabash Valley" in
New York Poet.
Cyclone" in fioorala.
"Cyclone" J. H. Davis, of Texas, is
rtumping Georgia in the interest of the
People's party. He followed General
Weaver, and at first there was a dispo
sition to treat him as the general had
been treated, but it soon, disappeared.
'. Mr. Davfci said in an interview: "At
one place a lawyer blustered up to the
platform, interrupted my remarks and
began a tirade against our party. After
auiet had been restored in a measure I
b formed the gontlemwi that I was from
Texas, and that when a gentleman in
sulted another gentleman in that state
a funeral invariably followed. He then
subsided, and I was not again inter
rupted." . Coming to Basin. ,
' The New York Sun, discussing the hot
campaign in Georgia, says:
One of the results I that the Daraoinatla
party of Georgia ha had to throw away It
okadot and coma to business. The academic
Mr classic style Is not soiled for confuting
rank or cowhides, and It 1 natural enough
mat there should be "a set of young hrbht
campaigners who are making fun and Qghs."
Yes, instead of "cockades" the "bright
jampaigners" are using rotten eggs in
'.heir "busluess" this year rotten eggs
sbich they hurl into the faces of good
women. This is how logic, and patriot
ism are met by the Democratic machine
LINCOLN AND WEAVER.
callar Slrollarltr of tbe Cuasurn J
-y ft r ;-tj-.d-airo.: ' , . ; ,
lecd, the outlook for the election of Abra-
r.linrr.JTvm.T,Tvliv - a cijot, r
w-' Ti fotwAlt, & nnWi
-nartv In Wt thir ranilirfata frtr nnwdi".
'den t nr.1 'TlirsK'-"
who proposed to vote for Lincoln wert
"assured that the- contest was' between
Breckenridge and Douglas, and that Jx
vote for Lincoln was to insure the eleC-
tion of Breckenridge. ' The October
elections gavevideuce that the people
were in earnest in their desir for p
change in administering the affairs of
the government, and a desperate situa
tion presented itself to the leaders of thf
organised political forces.
Instead of its being an issue between
the northern and Rontliera-Kingi t tbe
Democratic party the lineswere.drawn
between the Republican party and all
others. In order to defeat the will of
the people fusion became the "order of
the day, and every possible combination
was entered into for the purpose of de
feating the "rail splitter" and "ignorant
boor" of the parties. . The "Know Noth
ing" party, headed by Bell, was making
ita last effort under the banner "Ameri
cans to Rule America," and the Douglas
party derived its greatest strength from
the foreign vote, which was concentrated
under the Douglas lead for the purpose '
of opposing and defeating the Bell
party, yet the situation, becameo des
perate that the Douglas and Bell parry
united forces as a last resort to defeat
Lincoln in some doubtful states. This
served to show the success of. .the peo
ple's movement, and with renewed hope
tliA Ljnmln mHnrta mAiv1uA nn to vie-'
tory. ' .-- -. V
wiu a U11UMV1-J, te urev ; uiu im-
sess to administer th. aitarrs of tbe gov-,..
eminent turn ms-y ojrposeu in in iu ujs
honest belief that his election." would be
a disgrace to ..the nation and. that the
with hi inanspiirai0n- A TjaxaHel is
nmeantAH ,m Tine r.twwitinn tn thsMf.
tion of General Weaver, and the" su
porten.of tha old and found wanting
parties are working the same old scheme
to prejudice the people, and with about
the same result. Every election and
and caucus held since the nomination of
General Weaver gives evidence of a
growing popularity cf tiie Peggie's ticket,
and the few who came out of the old
tanks because they beiiered tfce intex
ests of the nation, demanded a change
find themselves almost-crowded out of
the ranks by the efforts' of raw recruits
in their seal to get to the front.
So far as is possible the People's move
meet is ignored by the eastern pisss,yet
evidence of theirs alarm-; of tha t-esult
from the uprising othe! people is not
wanting. - In the western states the cry
of neither protective tariff nortariS re
form catches the ear, and in the mining
states the bugaboo of the "appeal of the
lead tax fails to mislead ."the people.
Listening-to the appeal fcf the poiiti-"
cians while taking the toboggan for a
lower plane of prosperity is not prac
ticed, by the people to the. extent it has
beea in the past, and the dulcet tones of
the alarmed officeholder arc not being
responded to' by the measured tread of
the heretofore slaves of the old parries.
People's Party la the Eaat.
The People's party in the east is not
asleep and, though as a matter of course
the greater interest is centered in th
west and south, eastern members of the
national committee have not" been in
active in the stronghold of the gold
bugs. There are People's electoral tick
ets in each of the Atlantic and Xew
England states, and in most of them full
state and congressional tickets.
The state committees in Ivew York,
New Jersey, Massachusetts Mid Con
necticut are hopeful of securing a good
vote for Weaver and Field, and claims
are made tbat a congressman -or two
will be elected in. New York and New
A Little Bit of Beeord. .
It is thought by some that this plan
(the snbtreasury) conflicts with, the con
stitution of the United States, becans
they affirm that "the government has no .
mnnor arrAnt i-V a t it nbtainAiI frtim th
people by taxation."' To this we reply:
Did the government obtain by taxation.
1312. the f 10,000,000 issued in ISIS, the
P5.000.000 issued in 1SU. the$S5;000,000
issued in 1S15, the issues of 1SSS, 1S40,
1S43, 1843. 1S46, 1S7, 1S57, 1S66, ISM.
1S63 and 1SC3? Did not the government
issue these amounts simply by fiatat
no expense whatever to the paople?
Southern Mercury. ' -.
Ttia Tota In Arkansas.
The Populist vote in Arkansas proves
to be 81,177 instead of 15,000, as the dis
patches have said. The new party car
ried three counties and elected seven
members to the legislature. The Populist
vote is heaviest in the north western part
of the state, where there are compara
tively few colored men. This is another
indication that the majority of the wkite
voters.in this and several other southern
states hav broken, away from tbe Dem
ocratic party. New Nation. .
Ttiere'll Ba Gnashing of Teeth. "
"What a gathering tbat will be" when
the People's party reinforcements stand
up to be counted in the Fifty-third con
gress. Coming from the west- and, the
south to sit down-in the seats of nations
power they will take Abraham, Isaac
and Jacob of the effete east, and the
goldun calf of Wall street and thrrtvt
th?m into outer darbuess w&ere theft
will'be-weeping ana wailing and gnash
ing of teeth. Nonconformist. - . -:
Think of Marat Halstead as an ad
viser of the People's presidential nomi
nee! In a recent article in the IJew
Yjflrk' Herald Halstead suggests, that
"Weaver ,an get oven with the JIacon,
egg thrower" by withdrawing from "the
contest and assisting to defeat Cleve
land. This looks like Halstead has read
Harrison's doom. - Others - have read