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Ticonderoga sentinel and Ticonderogian. (Ticonderoga, N.Y.) 1884-188?, September 26, 1884, Image 2

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SwrtM and Tieooderogian. J. E. Miuton-ASD, Krfitoraiut Proprietor. TUOM»KRO<;A. SKPT. 2(1 1SS4. AdvrrtUtng R*te*. VU advertisement* will ix> in*crte<i ou theisms of tippe r column »>y tho year. No deviation tromthiemle for anybody. All bills payabl tnonthly unless i»v special arrangement otlvere Marria^, lVath and Hirth notice? ttwdet^iHUuuiry comment v he rate or A cents per line. .!.', M!> «.. 1*»L \1M1, \'\ ,iou\ A. l.Oti&N. «>:' l!!h: <~ongt-fe«loMal convention. N.HUV <- hfc'v triven urn M\I»I. &»UV. p. m. ha b ii Aic Lee KO\IM', in To nur Prohibition Friend* — A letter well vrortHy their Attention. Mrs. J. Klleo Foster is one of the most efficient workers In the temperance cause in this or any other country to-dnj-. She has been remarkably successful in her work, anJ hentv the following letter froni her is entitled to the careful consideration of every friend of temperance : BCFFAI.O, Aug. 27, 1884. Her. E. K. Yawp, IX Lh, De* Moinm, la. Mtt Dear Friend.- Mv allegiance in pub- lic work is first of all dufeto the Woman's Christine Temperance Union. I believe at i that as a National organization we should I h e non -P ftI \ttean in our attitude toward ihe luVper ' political questions of the day, eveu toward ! party prohibition. It is my sincere con- $ at any > yiction, strengthened by a personal know- j letijre of tlw? work of the conutry over, j that the overthrow of the liquor traffic -nm>k' w '^ * >e *° ont ' s t accomplished if our or- t sranizatkms withhold party eflbrt and tfive v, < themselves wholly to the regular lines of N• v. ( wmperance work which have been devel- ' oped In God's providence tluriug the ten on*, years cinee the crusade. We have some '; twen y-five distinct ilepartments of work under the general divi>ions. preventive, i educational, evangelistic, social and h'tsul. These cover every phase of the que>tion, ; ami otfer the wide>t scope for the work i of our organization. I deprecate greatly v ^ the seeming attempt on the part of some \^: of our women to ally the National Wo- rt. 1^4. ; man's Christian Temperance t'uion with l j the National Prohibtion Party. I believe the larger party of our membership and of Octfiher Irt, ...... I-as the time, villas of Port H wiry, K^''\>i»?A^\ t U *V^Mj rf re**^u»»i t t 'clwv'entuHi 1 to^ the j our best advisers deplore what they c\ n •>nn>V«e <'r nominating a representative in the , sider an unwarranted and an untenable pos- 4'«lhl'on''i'vs.« of the tinte d States for the -1st s Hion . cneressjona l di$t»>ct. composed of the ronntitv oi Clinton. Knsex. Franklin aa d Warren* Th- i?nent»>n will utr ot de legate* fi in pos each ot ad f tlie *am<? num- ahi etMinties a: Having been chosen by the National Union Superintendent of the Department of Legislative Work and Petitions, I must ^vS/'^ fr ° m P^™*^' A. requite t i.wnd such mimi»er to >aiti eonveri- { an mdivuUiiil 1 canuot aud do not smother ' 'The nuniner of «lelejrate# to which each • my convictions. Either James G. Blain< i« entitle,! i? «- follow, • Oliiitoii \ Ks*e\ j or Qrover Cleveland will be president o U..n. warren,. i» J^ 0 ™^ ! these United States. As between then JOHN W. A. J . CHKK1TUKI\.. p. Coiigrc?>ional Cu of m I do not see bow any Christain vot can hesitate. Writing as I dv from this citv of BuiTalo. where Cleveland's home is—uo^whore he lives—lie has no home —I do not hesitate to say, as for im* and mine, let it lie the true husband, th hoiii^t father, the home man James G. lilainc. J'urilur than this. I do not believe th dd for National Constitutional pro- iitii M . Wee d iuw.U little real difler- bc-iv.'ti i: th e tiuiiT pluck*- o f th e ocralio :;:;il Itcpub'ic:iu platforms, ii-r vr.ii iinyiouy t/.s-.\ I'otii demand nai ivwnu • nlunn . But have the ... ..... I.J... ... t... -\ ' • i * I lui.ition principles. ' The prohibition of is dlrcv-iiMii l.ocn ot s^ch a cnaracter | t j. t . n qUor trailic is not, by cither the* let le.i-i \ e'i'iu to bi'liive them capable j n-r or the spirit of the constitution, t lit fjtR-Uon In an intelligent subject of national legislation. It the last ai\d most signal Mil Thi> >va. mtaily the entire custom war measure, to aid the states by military intervention. Peaceable revolution, cording to (>onMtutional methods, must come by state legislation. So also just a.s of the ake the last ai\ party—the Morrison bill of a proposition to he entire custom •louse revfiuie* oi\ the country twenty per ..ent. T!:ere '.vas no discrimination eser- g come by states; k can come in no other way. unless by an armed resistance to law in the .states it should become ncc sary for the General Government, as ci.-e-i in framing the document whatever, prohibition cannot be carried iu a state till a coiiMderable number of voters in the state are themselves prohibitionists, so .latior.al prohibition cannot be a practical ssue, until a considerable number of states are prohibition states. When three- quarters of the states agree, the consti tution of the United States may be amend ed and national prohibition be the rule of the land. It is sometimes argued that the thirteenth amendment aoolishing slavery in the states was submitted by Congress before the states had taken similar state action, but we remember that at this time there was so large a majority of free states that they controlled the Govern- ment, and carried on a great and terribl< war. The question of slavery on its po- litical side was a controversy between states, concerning which the General Gov- ernment and a National legislation was the only Court of Appeal. The prohibi- tion of the liquor traffic is not a question between states, but between the people of a state, and National political action is not at this time the proper court in which to try this cause. I have taught this doctrine from ocean to ocean. Could I now fail to stand for the application of the truths I have taught This is why I could not, if I were a voter, enter the political field for the nominees oi the Pittsburgh Convention. I honor Joh P. St. John. He has my high esteem, my formation from all sides and sources be- profound respect, and so has Mr. Daniel, fore reporting their conclusions to Con-j gress. which, by the way, that body adopted almost entirely. Which side exhibited the more abihfcfi and statesmanship, the more sagacity, practical good sense and patriotism, the keenest desire to benefit the country's bread-winners? Is there an intelligent workingman who carefully looks into this matter fairly -who will not admit frankly th$t the Eepublican party is the one to handle this all-important ques- tion in the future as it has in the past? We agree with Mr. Weed, the two parties' professions are now practically alike, but their practices in the past, in this re- spect, are vastly different. The bill did nut propose to iuihteu the burdens ol tholaioring man by relieving the m-eo>saries of life, sugar, nee, or- anges, ieir.ou?. &c.. of 'their enormous taxation, rather than take off the duties on luxuries. >uch as liquors, wines, kid gloves, dice, billiards, &c. It did not take into account that some ol onr industries are yoUDg, weak, struggling for existence and require the fostering care of protec- tion for awhile yet. while others need no further aid to sustain them, but are al- ready capable of being put upon the free list. It simply essayed to reduce the ex- ternal revenue without considering what the consequences would be by such a re- duction. Yet this wretched and harmful measure was supported by every Demo- crat in the House of Representatives ex- cept thirty-nine. Now compare this with the painstaking and intelligent efforts of the tariff commission, appointed by a Re- publican President, that spent the entire summer of 1882 in carefully examiuing this intricate and perplexing subject in all its phases, gathering testimony and in In tbe course of his lecture the other night, Joseph Cook toofc pains to condemn the theatre in extenso, notwithstanding the fact that he has not been inside of one in twenty-five years. We wonder what Mr. Cook would think of a man that would at- tempt to criticise Ticonderoga of to-day, after he stated that he had not eeen it in a quarter of a century ? Joseph Cook has perfect confidence in the election of the Republican ticket this fall. He thinks the second batch of Mulligan let- ters have greatly helped rather tian injured Mr. Blaine, since they have explained many things in the first lot that \were somewhat involved and suspicious. There is yet no ground for even guessing who will be appointed to the vacant Secre- taryship of the Treasury. Substantially all of the Treasury employees ^want Assistant Secretary Coon elevated to the place. Out- side parties think that some prominent New Yorker will be appointed. Keely, of motor fame, claims to have dis- covered a great natural law, which, we sup- pftse, is that the credulity and gullibility of the average stockholder is absolutely bonnd- Democratic Mass Meeting. Ex-Senator Fitzgerald of New York and Bon. Francis H. Woods of Albany will address the Cleveland and Hendricks club at the Opera Houseto-night (Friday), at 8 o'clock. they each were actuated by the high mo tive of disinterested patriotism. I simpli do not agree with them as to this on« method of obtaining what we all desire. ******* Yours sincerely, J. ELLEN FOSTER. Vermont News. —The new Billings library in Burlington will be entirely completed before the close of next June. The fall term of Middlebury colleg< opened Thursday with a freshman class o: eleven, while the university at Burlingtoi had over half a hundred new students. It evident that there should be a eorubinatio] of the two institutions. The number of oxen in Vermont in 185i was 49,000, there are now ouly 19,000. How can a watch—no matter how cost- ly—be expected to go when the main spring won't operate? How can anyone be well when his stomach, liver or kid- neys are out of order? Of course you say, \He can't/' Yet thousands of people drag along miserably in that condition not sick abed, but not able to work witl comfort and energy. How foolish, whei a bottle or two of Parker's Tonic woul< set them all right. Try it, and get -b.acl your health and spirit. AMERICAS A6RICELTDRIST 100 Columns and 100 Engravings li 43d, YJEAB. each Issue. .fl.50 A YEAB Send three 2c. stamps for sample copy (EDS ush or German) of the Oldest and Best Agricul mral Journal in the w jrld. Orange Judd Co., David W. Judd, Pr& 751 Broadway, New York. Just Eeceived at H.E.HULETTS A CAR LOAD OF Fine Black Walnu , and Cherry, Which will be sold at Bottom Prices. HTETHULETT, M Ticonderoga. If you want to Paint 1 vmm PIERCB'S PREPARED HOUSE PAINTS The Best In the Market, It is not a chemical paint, bat It composed of hue Load, Zinc, Linwxxl Otl, Oner, and first- s color*. We warrant these pain to to be equal to any ilxeti painis in the market, or to White Lead or Inc. and Oil. KEMKMKKH, it tetbe cheapest, as it is the bt*t. ralners and Carriage Painters'Colors. COOK it HE LANO, DRUGQIST& NEW FALL Ire you Going to Paint? If so, don't have a painter hanging around r. •nth. Don't pH a painter that will hnvc to put on iree coats to cover up what two would do if you • jroo»l Smml to spread it. J.HP <lon't have your windows *p;itteml; hoy are not easily <lt;;uH<l, nntl will make your rite cross for thtve m«>nUis—I'll warrant tt. Now don't do any of these thing*, but get 11. C. NAYHAH paint your house. He will do it quickly and •atty, giving you a written guarantee before nnnciuing that the work will be done to your C.AU11IA.GE >rou£ht to |iis shop. Flies break their necks on his carnage work. There is al*o a full line of NEW CARRIAGES the whop, selling at the lowest prices iirtbwn, lor the dust*. &jjr Give us a call. , uemember the. place, I>. MAXIIAM'S Car- •injije Fnrtory, WE'ED I ~IL L E C OltXERS, 77., X. V. i: Hi OI MAXHAMi WINTER GOODS, AT Thayer & Washburns. Lamson & Brust Agents for the Tiger Hay Rake, In the following places: Ticoflderop, Pattersoi & Putnam, N. Y. Orwell & Sltorebam, Vt Agents for the OLIVER PLOW AND Spring Tooth Harrow, Buckeye Mowers, Adriance Reapers 0ASADAY SULKY PLOW. BEPAIJIS atu\HECT10yS constant^' OQ hand. 8 ft- HH 9 We artf daily receiving from New York and Boston New Goods for Pall and Winter .in every line of Fancy A.T STANDARD DRY GOODS and GROCERIES PROVI8IOZ98, : Fi8h 9 Canned Frultt Vegetables in their 8e&i$g, FLOUR AJPECIALTl HEMEMB1H THE PLACE: OPFO8IT1 Mil BALL'S BLOCS, TICONDEROCA, N.Y. Your pfttronsge it ratpectfutly iwUciteA CHARLES k. TtUTCHER. Hotel Delmonico CIU8. B. PEASE, Prop'r. North Main St., - - CLOTHING HOUSE can bo found The Largest Stock The Handsomest DBBBB WWVVV f Dining Sa ioon DOMESTIC DRY GOODS, j DOLMANS, North of the great citic EVERYTHING IN STYLE, Goods, Notions, Cloaks, Jackets, New Markets, Russian Circula rs, Misses' and Children's j Cloaks and Wraps. Hosiery, Gloves, j Wc have ihe aac *'- ]ine ot Ladies' Made-up Garments ever shown in this section. Our OXJOTHHSTO DEPART3IEXT is as usual, up to the top notch in Styles il New Novelties. Prices fully 25 per cent. lower than at any time in the history of the trade. Call and see us. You are welcome. Laces, Ribbons, and everything usually found in a Dry Goods Store. Jtist received an elegant line ol SILKS and DRESS GOODS FALL & WINTER We have enlarged our Boot & Shoe STOCK and claim to keep as good a line as can be found in town, and at prices that are as LOW as any one can sell the same quality of goods. Give us a call and look over our stock before buying elsewhere. THAYER & WASHBURN, No. 3 Weed's block, Ticonderoga, N. Y. ME3A.LS at all hours, at the most reasonable rates. OTSTBES JONAS LOEB. loo Cream. Ticonderoga, N. L. C. DRAKE. NEW FALL & WINTER GOODS Arriving Daily. Everything as Cheap as the Cheapest, quality considered. New Styles Dress Flannels and Dress Goods. Silks, Knitting Embroidery, Sad- dlers' FilliDg and Etching, Knit Underwear for Men, Women and Children. NOTIONS AND Small Wares, Glores, Mittens and Hosiery, Table Linen, Napkins and Towels, Cotton and Wool Flannel, A FULL LINE DOMESTIC CARPETTING, MATTING, Floor, Stair and Table OIL CLOTH, CBOCKERY, CHINA, LAMPS, and all kinds of GLASSWARE, Trunks, Yalises, Boots, Shoes, Slip pers, Rubbers, Leggings, Wall Paper, Window Shades, Win- dow Cloth and Fixtures, Door Mats, GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS OF ALL KINDS, Teas, Coffee and Pure Spices a specialty. Cancly, Cigars, Tobacco, <fec\ &o. Come one, come all. Give me a call. Respectfully, L. C. DRAKE. Ticonderoga, N. Y. Fine Tailoring! W. 0. HATHAWAY Has constantly on hand a fine a Foreign and Domestic Cloth* for Custom work, Which will be made up in the latest etylw l*y \ best of workmen. Mr. Louis ALEXANDER will make freqoest taps to Ti. with samples to solicit wrier* «•: Custom Suits. W. C. HATHAWAY, Port Henry. Ki- At the Old Stand. Has resumed business at his old quarter*, HOOPER'S BLOCK, Where he is ready to greet his rustomer?, ohi »* new, and Ftt Utcun to a T, in all tbc latest styles of SPRING and SUMMER CLOTK - JiarNew stock constantly arriving. M. HEART. Tioonderoga, K, T. 15 _ Corner Drag COOK &~DELANa Proprietors, A large supply Kalsomine Paints, Oils, Varnish*^ Glass and Putty. Diamond Dye? and Faints. I COLOBS. ' Spectacles and Eyeglasses- ^ Jfi»- Everything to\\m\ In a First-Clas* ' Store. _^-~ a K. HOLCOMJ BILL POSTER & DISTRl# Tnf jr. *

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