Skip to main content
The largest online newspaper archiveArchive Home
The Future from Richland, Kansas • 2

The Future from Richland, Kansas • 2

The Futurei
Richland, Kansas
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

NEW POOL AGUKOIKNT. reduction of time to eight hours per day is right lu Hit! abstract, yet it i not right, while fanner who an1 it nuiloi ltv of the people have to work I I I II FUTURE. I sixteen hours per day In order to pay taxi's met All I roil-(hid Unilroiul Document. C. Blake, Kl'ITOK AND beads, copper rings, and plates of mica.

The discs cut from large shells numbered tho small shells 5(0; and the plates of mica 250." Another observer, Dr. Clemens, states that, "In carrying in the horizontal excavation, at a distance. of twelve or fifteen feet from the outside, were found numerous musses of charcoal and burnt bones. On reaching the lower vault from the top, it was determined to enlarge the shaft for the accommodation of visitors, THE FUTURE is published the first of every month at Richland, Shawnee Kansas, I'i-Ick by Mail, In Advance; Single copy $OJ5 Oiii- copy one year 1 ft( Tivo 4- one. year, to each address 3 AO five copies oiih year, to each address ti 00 llomit hy draft, postal orilcr, registered letter or postal note at our risk.

The best way to remit In hy postal note, as it costs hut three cents for sums under live dollar, and nmy be sent lit our risk. nurciv enough (o Keep solil ami nod) to. gi'thcr. If tfic factory laborers expect to win in the contest sit the polls they must so manage as to win the support of the farmers, or their cause Will he hopeless. "We fanners claim that the effort to concent rate large masses of people In great cities like Chicago and New York Is contrary to the laws of nature and all rong.

II Is this system winch enables few to become billionaires while the million are pauper laborers. If tho entire people were educated they would at once sec that the Golden liiih-Isllie only one which with alural law, and all the people would recognize the fact that all men and women are by nature gregarious animals, with a si ong inherent desire to assemble into communities and live and work near each other; that this is the reason why farmers' sons ami daughters are constantly mov ing to the over-crowded cities, where they cannot. Hud employment and soon sink to crime and shame tor a living; that it Is this system which makes tho bad teaching anil advice of tho Anarchists possible; that the proper mid natural social svstem Is for the people to build a village lu or near the eenterof every township, where the people would reside and enjoy all the privileges ol 'social intercourse, schools, churches, theatres, concerts, public libraries, lectures that they would till their farms radiating from the common center; that each village would have factories in which half of the population would Hud congenial employment In the inainCu'-tuie of most of the articles used in the village and upon the farms; that the produce of the farms would mostly lind a market among those who labor In the factories, thus saving both freights, tariff and iiimuucmhlc profits to middlemen; this system would at once solve the vexed tariff question, knock all the water out, of railroad stocks and in- Thi) CiiminimifioUli of Toni.ka. prints in full the pool agreement of Hie houthweslcrn Hail-rimd Association, recently made nl In the preamble the agreement says: "The object of the agreement is In form an alliance, femdve mill between the lines, panics hereto, to cmimrrr rrrvmie." Thls ls downright robbery, as much so as anything the banditti of the llark Ages, or modern anarchists were ever guilty of. A rnilroiid conspirator says, "1 will nut haul a passenger from Kansas ('ity to Chicago for less limn so much, neither will I permit anyone else to do it If anyone not a member of ur organization, attempts to do it for less than the price we tlx we ill all jump onto him the same as the Knights of Labor pitch onto a The monopolists do exactly the same thing they condemn the laboring men fordoing.

Wo have always claimed the Knights of Labor have no right to' prohibit others from working if they do not want to work themselves for a certain price; but if the monopolists take I ho siuoe -silioii of doc In the manner, then the laborers will follow tbeirexample; ami both are decidedly wrong. The railroad companies have not the same right In llxing prices, even without a pool, as the Individual has in fixing the price for his labor, as the railroad company is a common carrierand a puli-lie institution by virtue of having borrowed I rom the people the'right of "eminent domain" by which it lias been able to take, private property on which to bnlld its road. With at.Wiomen at theStock Yards In Chicago on a strike, and the, contest so hot that the militia lias to be willed out, these railroad anarchists form an "iron-clad pool" for the express purpose of preventing competition so that they nmy rob Turn Fvtuhk la entered tit the post office at luchlund, Kansas, as second-class mutter. IiECEMBIUl, 18SC. THE MOIM) lU ILDKKS.

buried forests, which estimate, from data obtained from lie delta of the Mississippi, to be 11,400 years old. Though remains establishing the great antiquity of man as associated with the I'aehyderms in this country are few, we must remember that this country is still new, and that other remains may yet 1)0 found, while in Europe and other countries, where the explorations are more thorough, the chain of evidence is not wanting. Dut as wo approach to times still more recent, and falling perhaps within the Historic Period, we find the evidence of man's existence in the Mississippi 'Valley vastly multiplied, and to such an extent that we can form reasonable conjectures as to his advancement in civilization, his mode of life, and his commercial intercourse. I refer to the Mound lJuildcrs. The surface of the valley was the same during their occupancy as it is now.

The long lines of earth-works stretching for miles, and often enclosing large areas of alluvial soil, are more recent by ages than the terraces which are often found near them. To write a description of the works of tho Mound Jiuilders, would require a volume. A small number only can be given. Their works extend through a vast territory. They are found on the Alleghany Paver, and Lewis and Clark found them while exploring the head waters of the Missouri.

Mr. Samuel 0. Knapp, former Superintendent of the Minnesota Mining Company, reports evidence that this race once worked the copper mines of Lake Superior, while the state3 of Alabama, Mississippi, Louisana and Texas abound with evidence of their existance. The most of their works were only mounds; but many were partly constructed of rude masonry. AH bear testimony that they were intended for a particular purpose.

Those skirting the Alleghany Mountains, judging from their locution and peculiar construction, were intended for purpose of defence. They were built upon places offering favorable conditions to the besieged against the besieger. The ditch to form the bank augurate the dawn of the long-looked-for millen when ten more skeletons were discovered. These facts show that the principal occupant of this mound was a royal person; and caii we not draw the further inference that many of his attendants were strangled and others were sacrificed as a burnt offering?" The plates of mica found in this mound are known to have been brought from the mountains of North Carolina. And we are equally sure that the Mound Guilders worked the copper mines of Lake Superior.

Mr. Knapp, the gentleman already mentioned as being the superintendent of the Minnesota Mining Company, tells us that in pursuing his investigations in that region, he found in deserted mines, stone hammers and other implements common to the Mound Builders. He also tells us that in his exploration he found a mass of native copper, 10 feet long, three feet wide and nearly two feet thick, weighing over six tons, which had been raised from its bed a distance of five feet and then abandoned by the ancient miners, the operation being too laborious. If further proof were needed it can be found in the fact that the kind of copper used in the instruments of the Mound Builders, is now found only on the shores of Lake But the most intricate if not the most stupendous of all the works of the Mound Builders is found in the valley of the Licking River near Newark, Ohio. These works cover several square miles of territory, and occupy an elevated plane between Raccoon Fork and the South Branch of Licking River.

No one," says Col. J. W. Foster, from whose works these extracts are taken, "can view the stupendous system of earthworks here displayed and stretching away for miles, without arriving at the conclusion that they are the result of an immense amount of labor expended under the control of a guiding mind and having a definite object in view." That the Mound Builders were somewhat advanced in the sciences is proven by the geometrical forms of their earthworks, by their implements and by the textile fabrics taken from their mounds. See instances given by John Wood and Col J.

AV. Foster. That they were somewhat advanced in the arts is proven by the mjtadnsjif nium. "Under this system all the wants of mankind would be amply provided for. The hours of lbor wotild not exceed three or 'our per day, and all would live in luxury There would bo no millionaires, living in misery on account of despep-sia, caused by overeating and lack of physical exi-rcise; no over-taxation of the mental faculties in devising ways and means for robbing others or preventing others from robbing us; no railroad officers forming pools to rob the people and to prevent themselves from robbing each other, in which they wear out their vital forces and drink whisky to keep up the unnatural strain.

Whisky and other stimulants would then he unknown, as there would be no excessive strain upon mind or body. Farmers would then be gentlemen, with light and astie steps and well cultivated brains, instead of be ng homy handed. stoopcd.wornout rheumatics, with si lipid minds because they never could lind time to read and study after suiiporting themselves and then supporting nearly half of the human race in idleness, luxury ami crime in the cities." Hut there would be nocoummnism about this Each man and woman would possess what lie or she earned, raised, manufactured or bought. Communism will come a few thousand or million years hence, when the physical world is so perleet that all people upon the face ol the earth ill be well-born, and laziness be an impossibility. Communism will never come by revolution it will come by slow growth extending through ages.

Neither will revolution develop these village societies they will also be the result of grow th, but may be attained in a comparatively short time. The tirst sicp in that direction is lor all laborers, whether on farms or in factories, to unite at the ballot-box for the purpose of checking the robberies of monopolists. Strikes accomplish nolhingand throwing bombs is worse than nothing, the utynmmhim ad caput (knock-down argument) is never right whether employed by Anarchists in shooting, throwing bombs or giving bad advice; or by railroad syndicates informing pools to preveutcompetitlon, or in usingtlieir rights and powers as common carriers to engage in coal mining or any other private enterprise where they caii crowd out other business men less favored; o'r when used by great the Standard Oil monopoly, for the purpose ot crushing all competitors. The only criticism we make In regard to the trial of the Anarchists at Chicago is that these villains should be treated the same as other villains equally guilty, and that other villains should be treated tlie, same as they, vv do not like to see a poor villain get more than he deserves to gratily a millionaire villain who is equally guilty. me people to pay dividends on linn water.

With two such gigantic forces pitted against each other, is there, any longer a doubt that a great revolution is near at baud? the monopoli ts say, "There need lie no trmihk if is your kicking that causes the dillt-eully; if the lambs will keep quiet hile suck their blood all will be serene, and 'after life's fitful fever you will sleep It is very evident that an intelligent people will Hot keep quiet, but will kick lustily, both offensively and delcnsivcly till they obtain the full measure of their Inalienable rights, "among which are life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness." It Is also quite as evident Unit the railroad monopolists cannot give up their "offensive and defensive alliance." We are very unreasonable to ask them to do so. Let us place ourselves in 1 heir shoes, when we will talk as "Here we are with a large number ot employees demanding increased pay and reduced hours, and we also have to pay enormous salaries ton. superabundant number of general officers. We also have to invest large sums of money in metropolitan newspapers, and employ a large number of our friends to run them in the interest of the monopolists so as to keen the people blinded as to tin- real issues. We also employ a great number of lawyers to manipulate the caucuses and political convent ions in all Die counties and states as well as the Nation.

It Is very expensive work to keep all the political wires lii such good working trim that no matter whether you vote, for a Republican, Pcmocrator Prohibitionist it will be counted for Monopoly, first, last and all the time. Then, too, it costs a deal to look after the Judges and see that none get upon the benches, especially the higher ones, e.vcept such as can be relied upon, evi if It costs $100,000 apiece to secure their nominations. We also have to inantain an expensive lobby at the Capital of each state to control legislat ion, and a still more expensive one at Washington to dictate to Congress and the These lobbyists lose enormous sums of money playing with Ooii-ressmon, which we have to make good, as there is no tacit understanding that our agent shall lose 10,000 at a poker sitting if the Congressman will vote for our bill. Hut Senators think this way of doing it 1- rather thin and prefer to 'take theirs in the shape ol attorney fees before the Supreme Court, This is very expensive as we are compelled to employ a treat many Senatorial lawyers, under penalty of not having voles enough on the home stitch, and dare not be stingy for fear some will cy out as Sir Matthew Hale did, 'They have giveu'each of these other gentlemen ten broad piccesjif gold and to me onry live, tiieli yon know, sir, is not t'nir7 "We also have ti) subsidize all of the more prom Haees of men, like individuals, are born, rise through the various stages of their progress to the years of their maturity, and passing onward through the conditions of Infirmity and decay disappear from the surface of the earth, leaving behind them hut few relics -to indicate where they once lived, labored and died. (livenon the one side, a powerful people, active, energetic and enterprising; and on the other side, a long period of time, and it is safe to predict that without the interference of sudden and violent causes, the people will cease to be enterprising and energetic; power will depart from their possession, and eventually the nation, like the individual, will cease to exist.

Look at Egypt Egypt, the cradle of learning and literature Egypt, once the most powerful nation of her time-Egypt, claiming to have been the mother of civilization, and to-day the most down-trodden and oppressed of all the nations of the earth. The glory of her arms has departed; her literature has been destroyed by religious bigotry and fanaticism, and her civilization has long since been surpassed by younger and more vigorous nations in the endless race of human progress. Uut we need not look to Egypt alone for evidence of national decay." Turkey is well known as The Sick Man of Europe." Even in my time men have spoken of tha five great powers of Europe, meaning England, France, Spain, Germany and Austria. Two of these, and Austria, have been dropped from the list, and the only question with the others is simply a question of time I low long JVhilo Italyr Austria-and-pain fcive been falling, Itussia, the United States, and various republics have been rising. Old institutions pass away and new ones take their place.

Nation follows nation; race follows race. There can be no doubt but that this earth was in- was cut upon the inside instead of the outside. Large masses of loose stones were deposited upon the bank, evidently that they might be hurled down the hill against any advancing foe by those who were behind the bank. As we leave this mountainous region and descend into the valley, the works of a warlike nature disappear, and the mounds were evidently intended for places of worship and for places of burial. Two only of these will I describe, the great mound at Cahokia, 111.

intended as a place of worship, and the Grave Creek Mound, 12 miles below -Wheeling-hr-West VirginiaysulioletT to be the 'burial place of some royal person. The group of mounds lying between Alton arid East St. Louis is computed to contain not less than 00 structures, in which was included the great mound of Cahokia, the monarch of all similar structures in the United States. When -The miunie-witM-He-AunreinrtiK is tnat uu-y want a quick action, and have not the tience to go to the polls and wait for slow growth in socie- lv riMll'l thu U'MrM til inent newspapers in the country towns, and give them large Jobs of advertising at extraordinary Siim'e jls Meianctlion and preachers rates to keep them on our side. Then, too, we have to furnish annual passes to the editors and an'Cuent pottery water-jugs taken from mounds in Indiana and Missouri.

These jugs are made in imitation of the human head and shoulders and convey the impression of the countenance definitely. From the fact that the products of proprietors of all the smaller country papers, including their friends and all their first wives' re lations. 1 Ids is expensive, but we have to do it to prevent them from squealing about election time. "We also have to contribute liberally to cam paign funds, especially if the Grangers' and Knights of Labor are active; but while this is i verv expensive we generally manage to get quid pit) qw i hy having an understanding as to what appointments sunn ne nue e. lis a com aim cruel world, you know, but it is diamond cut have tried to do, hut tailed.

As we nave repeatedly stated in Thk Futukk, much greater progress is made when we tidy the laws of Nature and work in harmony therewith than when we ry to force mankind to accept our humble way of thinking wit limit regard to Nature's laws. In calculating the future weather we made no progress till we threw aside all authority and devoted our-sell'toa study of natural law as revealed in the earthandskv. using books ami authority only so far as we found them to agree with physical law-ami theconstiintionof man. The railroad men have an idea that the true function of the tail is to wag the dog. They think that the whole country should lie covered with railroads for the people to pay taxi on whether they are needed or not.

There is no denying the fact that at present the fail does wag the 'dog, and that the railroad magnates mid othei monopolists absolutely dictate to Congress, the le.islatures and the courts. "You hold us, you say ah! ye little may know How useless' vour chains be around us; Our bodies ve fiave at your mercy, I know. Hut, thank God, tho' with iron you bound us. Our souls and our wills, the thoughts 'of the mind, All these are sweet freedom's forever! with fetters and chains our limits you mav bind, Habited by races of men long before those now in existence; and I believe that it will lie inhabited by other and different races of men long after we shall have passed away. In speaking of the 'aboriginal inhabitants of America, I must bo allowed to quote largely from and depend entirely upon the researches of others.

Although my tastes would lead me in that direction, my circumstances in life have not been such as to enable me to become an investigator or even to take an extended course of readin 1 1 1 Kill Willi inft ff this magnificent mound was in all its integrity, for alas! it has been swept away by the leveling influence 'of modern improvement, it rose, in the shape of a parallelogram with sides at the base respectively 700 and 500 feet in length, to the height of 90 feet. On the southwest there was a terrace 160 by feet which was reached by a graded way, and the summit was truncated, affording a platform 200 by 450 feet. From the mines of North Carolina and Lake Superior are found in various parts of the country, we feel safe in concluding that they had some system of intercourse a kind of commerce. From the magnitude of their works we conclude that they bad a system of government, some means by which the few could control the many, and. perhaps, compel them to serve without compensation.

The relics of the Mound Builders indicate that the condition of the common people could have been but little, if any, better than that of slaves. Whence came they and whither did they go? I cannot tell. The presence of a line of forts along the Alleghany Mountains would seem to indicate that they were threatened by warlike invaders from the northeast. Their coming as well as their going seems to be hidden from us. But of this much we this nlattorm rose a small conical diamond and the survival ot tneiittest.

is not to be supposed, however, that Grangers. Knights of Labor and other scullions will tumble to our "We also have to pay large sums for repairs, and under this head we include many unmentionable items. The interest on the immense amount of bonded indebtedness must be paid prompt ly.and ii our victims only knew what great alliuUy there is between water' and money, we feel confident they would never inter another word of complaint. During the drouth we have endeavored to keep our radroad 'locks high and dry, where thev could not get wet, 'where moth and ru-t could not corrupt nor thieves break through and ste.d; but the floods came, the fountains of the great deep were broken up' and our poor stocks got such a soaking thev sw elled to five times the usual proportions, and now it takes an unlimited amount of money to season tliattluid and prevent it idiii becoming bilge-water. These watered stocks are insatiate and absorb millions of money annually in the shape of dividends, hich must be paid'promptly and largely to keep said water-soaked stocas afloat, especially as Wall Street contains a whole drove ot 'bears' which climb upon these liquid stocks and try to depress and sink them.

We also expend large sums to employ politicians and writers upon political to agitate the tariff question. We talk and act on both sides of it. so as to make the people believe that all farm products and raw material should lie shipped to the Atlantic states and Europe to supplv the factories there, and that all manutactured articles should shipped West mound 10 feet high, which on exploration yielded human bones, funeral vases, and various implements of stone. It is probable that upon this platform was reared a capacious temple, within whose walls the High Priests, gathered from different quarters at stated seasons, celebrated their mystic rites, while the swarming multitude below looked tin Our spirits shall bow to you never!" After this "irrepressible contlict" has been fought out at the polls there will still! be need for most of the railroads, minus the water which will have been squeezed out. There will be no need for great cities, though numerous tr.iding points ill be needed in each state, and these will he established great factories for producing such things as cannot well be made in villages.

Just beiore the el ction this fall the Sania Fe Railroad Company tiled an amended charter at Topeka for a new system of railroads of over 70oo miles in this state. The charter designates r'J new roads to be built, with brandies reaching into with mute adoration. The entire area have abundant proof, that a race of occupied by this mound was about six men, unlike the Amercian Indian, oecu- American Antiquities. My remarks will be confined wholly to the Mississippi Valley not from any lack of material or evidence outside of that valley, but because it is our home, and because it will be impossible, in the short space of this article to examine the whole field of American Antiquities. There can be little doubt that the whole region lying between the Alleghany River on the east and the source of the Missouri on the west, and between Lake Superior on the north and the Gulf of Mexico on the south was once the home of an industrious, peaceable, and populous race of men, as different from the well known Indians of Xorth America as those Indians are different from us.

In support of the theory of the great antiquity of man, I will quote only three instances and let these suffice. In 1857, Dr. C. F. Winslow sent, to the acres, and in close proximity were four I pied this country, passed through the iriy or quite, every county lu the state.

It as tic; elevated platforms, varying from 250' several stages ot their existence, and to 300 feet in diameter. The subordi-! either migrated or became extinct cen- extensively advertised just before election, and tttries before the discovery of America nate mounds were rich in relics, qs attested by many collections in the hands agatti so that we can collect double taxes in the shape of freights and commissions both -ways. This tariff agitation blinds the people so that by Columbus. thev do not see that their proper remedy is toco- of persons residing in the vicinity." They probably fulfilled their mission. as doubtl ss intended as a big lot of taffy for the voters In November and the legislators this inter.

If any legislators are influ-uced by such chaff as that. then it shows that they are so weak-minded that tin actually need a master, and tin-Santa I'e ill probably beaskindamaster as can be obtained, since it will, as usual, feed them on operate and luiild factories in every' county suf- lhe Crave Creek Mound, twelve They occunied their nlace in the irreat miles below Wheeling in West Virginia. 1 plan of progression as we occupy ours. llcii in to use up mosi oi ineir raw material ami make a home market for nearly all tluy raise on the farms. is the most notable of all those in the I am an evolutionist but not of the "If thevdothisthen every community will have a practical tariff not only against Europe but also Darwinian school.

I believe that "All are but parts of one stupendous hole Whose body Nature Is and God the soul." Alex. Caiidneu. Dosion natural History Society, the fragment of a human cranium 'found in the pay-dirt, in connection with the Ohio Valley. It is seventy feet in height by nine hundred feet in circumference, and is destitute of lines of cir-eumvallation. In Mr.

A. B. Tom-linson, the owner of the premises, carried a drift along the original surface of the ground to the center of the mound, and sank a shaft from the summit to intercept it. 'At the distance of 111 feet from the out-side foot of the he states in a pamphlet, published alter the completion of his explorations, 'we came to' a vault, which had been excavated before the mound was commenced, eight by twelve feet and seven feet in depth. Along each 'side After the tirst of January next, the price of The Fi tlhe will be $1.50 per year; but during the remainder of this year new subscribers can have it for the old price of $1 per year.

Old subscribers whose terms expire at any time during this or next year can renew before the of January next at $1 per year. During this month either old or new subscribers can remit fcr as manv against an oilier se nuns uui unii umiiui. Tariff will not then mean protection for monopolists only, but ill mean protection for weak iu-ihistriesasoriginal intended. Weeaniiol afford to have lhe western people, especially, see the tariff question iu this light, and pay liberally tor teachers who understand that language was invented for the purpose of concealing ideas. The people are very unreasonable in complain ng when we increase the taxes enough to pay ail tnis long list of extraonlinarv expenses and to keep these watered stocks aioal notw ilhstand-imrtlie great load of bears." Ilaviug listened attentively to the railroads, let us hear what the farmers have to say, as billows: 'We admit that we have to pay the lull amount of the above extraordinary bill, as the producer cventuailv pays all taxes, all interest and all of every name and nature.

The man who works in a lory is also a producer, though we have to feed eveii him; nut we have no quarrel with him as he gives us the resu I of his labor for the product of '-or labor. "We pav all the bills of the railroad companies and other ii onopolisis, toother wiili taxes and inn h-st both lor school disistricts county nulls and bridges, for jabs, court houses, state houses, nei.iteril'.arics. i our! expeiist s. churches. lames of the elephant and mastodon, ISO feet below the surface of Table Mountain in California.

Dr. Koch of St. Louis, disinterred in the Osage Valley. Missouri, the skeleton of the mastodon which forms so striking a figure in the Jiritish Museum, and "found in connection with it charcoal and arrow-beads, as if the people had attacked and destroyed the animal while it was mired, lb-re we have unmistakable evidence that human beings in this country were associated with those vtl.n.w taffy and other nmesthetics while the milking process is going on. Even if all that system of roads should actually be built within the next yearor two as advert sed.

what would be the effect upon the taxpayers of Kansas? The capital was fixed at all of which the fieople would have to furnish either directly or indirectly. County and township bondswould be called for by the tens of m.llions of dollars. Then hundreds of millions of doliars in water would lie injected into the stock. The people would then have to pay taxes upon about S.pO.ik'O.iioii worth of township and county bonds. of capital stock and of pure put the dear people out to a wet-nurse at once! Wanted.

The present editor of The Fi ti ke is on a strike, and gives us a great deal of annoyance. He says he will not return to work unless bis time of labor is reduced to 14 hours per day. Unreasonable wretch! We tire out of all patience with him. and have concluded to give him the grand bounce. VYe want an editor to take his place, and will pay a salary of $k'r0 per week i rears in advance as thev see tit at the upright timbers rate of $1 pi year; but after the end of and across the ends had been luaciil, wh'n siiptK'irtcu tun-i this rear there will be no deviation hers thrown across the vault as ceilins.

from the if 1.50 rate. All special rates heretofore made are herebr withdrawn. UiC ana me eiepnant. hen These timbers were covered with 1.kso we consider the event chances that imis-t unhewn stone, common niu. have taken place in this country nee lorhood.

The timbers had Ued and the days ot the mastodon and the el e-j tumbled into the vault. In this vault 1'iiovrut lonnder Cardner. pnn- schools, lawyers. doctor, iiostage, freights, telegraph nun cverv other kind oi taxes and cxpt n-si-s, and in addition tin lo we snpiort a lare class in iulenes and luxury. It takes all we can i ii by working sixteen hours a day.

Wedonot have enough It-it aiter payum all ot said biiis to pnivhb" ourselves with the ordinary comforts of life. We have to live on the coal si -i and cheap and ragged clnihes. lor which your city iia'wibs laugh at us when we go to town and derisivelv rail Us 'country cousin." VA are pliant, and that great changes can onlv were two human skeletons, wiio. cue of dpal of the Richland High School, wl ie niaiie ton' of tune, we p' i'b wtiich had no onian; iit: th" other wa must itht-r d- irs an trtiele lhe Mound Judders, appe tLi is a deep thinker and ny the authenticity ofj these statements admit thn i wi surrounded by ivory beads and an i ivory ornament six inches In sinking the shaft, at teet the 1 first or l-ottom vault, a one ible writer. i iu: i i ti he a-swl to hear from him often.

tirt-d of this kino ol anil hciici -forth pin- I to tnv one cotiijieteiit- to maKe the art'ei be pi of man. In excavating for the foiunh- tion of the -as works in the citv of New pi-eto itiiu llii-se tMai l.ioor tlic weather calculations as accurate as he has been the habit of doiu. This is a Orleans found a human found, eneh ton bieh had i factories and see ii i-. east more vote than i.ii,i ttoti-iirodwiug robbers. 'While the demand of the factorv tilHirers fr a Mng a skeii the workmen beneath til" ru.CE on subs -rit A that your paper indicates in has i pit ed.

rare chance lor a comoetent vouriiimah. remains of fun been decorated with a pivft.

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 300+ newspapers from the 1700's - 2000's
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

About The Future Archive

Pages Available:
Years Available: