Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 2, 1890 · Page 3
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 3

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, May 2, 1890
Page 3
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No one doubts that the Kabo corset lasts a year without breaking or kinking or shifting a " bone," because the store refunds the money in case of a single item of failure in these respects. And no one doubts that the Kabo answers its purpose and suits the wearer, because, if it don't, the store refunds the money on call within a week or t\vo or three. It is the unbreakable corset, the Kabo. It is the un-wear-out-able corset, the Kabo, It is the corset that suits, the Kabo. The only question is: Do you want the Kabo kind of a corset ? There's a primer on Corsets for you at the store. ., Chicagoand New York* A fall line of Humphrey's Homoeopathic Medicines at Pryor's Drug store. REAL ESTATE. For sale, 11 residences on Broadway. ?orsaJ», 10 residences on Spear street. For sale, one Scone an J two Frame residences •o North street. For sale, tiro residences on Osage street. Forsile, residences on Pratt and Chippew; Greets. For sale, residences on High, street For sale, a brick resiUenca on Broadway. For sala or trade residences on tne J-ortn and South side. To tra/Ja, 4 good firms tor dwalllng pi operty. To trade. 3 good farms for business blocks. To trade, a »t >c!c of Dry Goods for a good farm To tra le. a stjci of Dry Uoods for town lots. To trade, a desirahle residence in Francesvill sor property !n tae city will pay the difference tn To trade, a No. 1 Steam Grist Mill with all th modern improvement-:. Tbe will runs day am is in goo lo a'ion tor a eood farm. Wanted lots in all parts of the city to sell To rent elegant third floor apartments. For Particulars Enquire of M. M. GORDON, Pension and Real Estato /gent Kooai No. 3, Elliott Block. Logansport, • Ind , decld-wl? Salesmen To sell oar goods bv sample to wholesale and n till trade. We are the largest manufacturers 1 *ur line. Liberal salary paid. Permanent pos •Ion. Money advanced for wages,' advertisln; *tc. For terms address CENTENNIAL MFG. CO., CHicaa<«ll. april2dfllwlni Daily Journal. Ke-w silverware art Taylor's. in2d2t New goods at Taylor's Jewely store. may2d2t" Read the new advertisement of the Golden Rule. New line of fichus and jackets, at is Golden Rule. Something new, "Friendship .icRS," at Taylor's. . may2d2t Wanted, a girl to do light kitchen vork; at 118 Ninth street. Best French satines at greatly re- uced prices.—McDonald & Co. Have your eyes fitted with glasses y J. D. Taylor graduate optima. may2d2t May the 10th, will be our last day i our present stand.—Schrnitt & Heffley. The Ladies Aid Society meets at Mrs. J. N. Booth's, Monday, the 5th, ,t 2 o'clock p. m. Dr. A. G. Miller, of South Bend, will be at the Murdock Hotel Thursay and Friday of this week. Con- nltation free. Found, on Pearl street, a small jra,y shawl. Owner can have same >y calling at this office and paying or this notice. The ladies of the Broadway Pres- jyterian church will furnish refreshments in the lecture room after the entertainment this evening. Jo to Hanna's for trunks, we sell them cheap. If you need a hanging amp, now is your time, I want to jlose them out before fly time. Col. T. H. Bringhurst slipped and fell yesterday afternoon ou the walk at his residence and dislocated his shoulder. The injury is a painful one and will lay him up for some time. C. L. S. C. meeting, Tuesday, May th, at Miss Scbaeffer's, 724 High street. Quotations from sotne German poet for response to roll call. Lesson: First half of each set of questions on literature and physics; also the questions on national aid to education and engravings, and one half of problems in physios. Teacher, Mies Gordon. A few days ago a workman engaged in digging a cellar for Jacob Hoffman, at Royal Center, came to an Indian grave. Little was left to indicate the original contents of the grave except a jaw boae with a number of teeth in it and a dozen or two stone arrow heads. It is probable that the Indian was buried with all the trappings of his earthly life and that time has destroyed all but those relics. X«ble Xoten. Preaching at Shllob. next Sunday. Farmers are very busy plowing for corn. Lillie McMilleu will attend school at Terre Haute this summer. Miss Edna Long is teaching a summer term of school at Center. Mr. J.**!. Adair who has been dangerously sick the past week, is improving at this writing. The little daughter of Louis Cotner who was injured by tbe wagon running over her is improving:. Mrs. Maria "Watts will dispose of her personal property on Thursday May 1 and will move to the city where she has purchased property, The Reading Circle met at Mr. O. P. Brandt's last Friday night. The members had prepared a very interesting program which was highly enjoyed Dy all present. The next meeting will be held at Mr. William Long with Ed Gibson, president; GUESS NOT. Onward. Mrs. V.Mitchell has returned from Peru. Mr. David Puterbaugh is improving his farm. Mr. Mike Howard, of Walton, was in town Sunday, Dan Coblent moved last week on the old Surface farm. Miss Lola Barnett is visiting friends in Logansport. Mrs. Mollie A. Smith has returned home after a pleasant visit, with friends in Peru. Miss Mollie Wa't left Friday for her home in Moundsville Mo. after a two months visit with friends here. The entertainment given by the Shakers at the school house was a success. Miss Anna Han won the prize for being'the haudsome young lady present aud received the beautiful album that was voted a-way. HOE-CAKB. FRIDAY MORNING. MAY. 2. Tissue paper for sale at the Hanna Store. Pears' Soap secures a beautifu eomplexion. now24dly House with gas for rent. No. 355 Sycamore street. dec22dtf Read the big advertisement of Sehtnitt & Heffley's. McDonald & Co. will give curtain poles away nett week. We will save you from 25 to 35 per cent, ou ail kinds of dry goods, at Sehmitt & Heffley's. For rent, the unfurnished room at *13 Market street. Inquire of Mrs. i. Borges, North Side. aprl8d2t Best gun umbrellas mad« at the same price of cheap ones, at other Plaees.-MoDonald & Co. We have a nice line of bead neck and beads of all kinds. See at the Hanna Store. Don't neglect that first cough! Syrnp White Pine and Tar will je Usveit at once; 25 and 50 cents per Bottle. For gale by B. .F. Kees- Un S- jan25d-w4m General Manson, of Crawfords- T ilie, the veteran of two wars, was <n the city yesterday under the gen- 6 care of his old friend and com- Wwton, Major McFadin. The funeral of the late Dorothy E. will be held ftt her late 20»Pontiac street, North Friday afternoon at 8 o'clock, officiating. Half Fare Excursions to Somerset, K> ntne.Uy. For the great land sale at Somerset, on May 20th and 2lst, the Queen and Crescent route will sell excursion tickets from all stations to Somerset and return at one fare for tbe round trip, on May 19th, 20th and 21st,, goodfor return until May 31, 1890. Round trip rate from Cincinnati, $4.73. Proportionately low rates from the North and East.' Somerset, the Queen city of the mountains, is the gate eity of the great Kentucky oilfields, the county seat of Pulatki county,'the great fruit county of Kentucky, is a prosperous city of 3,500, a magazine of wealth underlies the. country for many miles, consisting of coal, iron, lead, lithographic stone, building stone, lime stone, plate glass sand, pas and oil. Don't miss the opportunity to invest. may2dSt Complimentary Benefit. Following is the program of the complimentary benefit to Miss Dora B. Harbison, on Friday evening at the Broadway Presbyterian church: Organ Voluntary Pantomime Exercise Vocal Solo Miss Cora Britten , (a Pride of Battery B Anon Mb Disturbing tbe Choir Poetry Magazine Miss Harbison. Vocal Solo. _ Mrs. George Taber , (a Tell Tale Aldine Mb Chariut Baces (Ben Hur) Lew Wallace Miss Harbison. Cornet Solo FroLH. L. Blsbee o I a Jerry and Me _ Ben M. Hardin 3 7 b Wreck of BJver Mouth Bxx* WhiUler • Miss Harbison. Vocal solo Prof.W. T. Giffe .fa KingJohn (Act i. Seene 2) Shakespear * ('b Uncle Reuben's Baptism.Detroit Free Press Miss Harbison. Vocal Buet Mrs. (ieo. Taber and Frot Giffe Geor-etown Goaiip. Georgetown is on a boom. . Our Sunday school ia progressing finely. The town property owners are improving fences. Dame rumor has it reported that there will be a wedding in this place before long. Jo. McDowel bought a lot on which he will erect a blockshop in the near future. MORRIS & GI.ORT. ventral Railroad Employ Wins HJnCusr, aflfr trvcn Y'-arW ^•••trut. While employed a* agent of the Michigan Central Ballroad Company, at Augusta, Mich., my kidneys became diseased, and from an Impoverished and Impure state ol the blood, my general health was entl'ely underminded. I consulted the leading physicians of this city and Ann Arbor, and all pronounced my case Brijsht's disease, lu October last. 1 began taking Hlbbanl'a Eheuina- tle Syrup and am to-day a well man. It affords me pleasure to reader suffering humanity any mod that I can, and 1 wish to say that T think It a«ereat*st blood, Sidney and llyer medicine In Vh& K°i:Szne»,Ageiit M. C. B. E., Albion,Wleh. Sowoyall drunk..]Prepared only by Char e» WrightMedlclneCo.,Detroit, Men. 1 Anoka Miss Belle Humphrey has not yet returned from Kokouio. Rev. Veach preached at the Seven Mile church last Sunday. Mr. Harrison Wilson had a valuable cow killed on the railroad last week. A number of people in Anoka attended the funeral of J. Shad last Sunday. The young son of Mr. and Mrs. Ponto who was so seriously burned is slowly recovering. Rose Humphreys, Annie Pollock, Minnie Helvie and Horace Bowyer spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Orwin Keener. There is some talk of organizing Sunday school at Anoka next Sunday. ___ SCHOONER. The Falls. Ezra DeLawter and family of Butler, Ind are visiting friends and relatives. Rev. A. J. Carev will preach at McKendra next Sunday at half past ten o'clock. Mr. William Gribson is preparing to build anew fence along the north end of his farm. Farmers are late getting their plowing done, some of them are hardly commenced. It is rumored that one of our residents will soon -take place with the Armour packing house, of Chicago, as a butcher. Doc. TIie«reatHprins It will bo gratifying to all who realize the vital ne esslty of purtlylng the blood, to know that Hlbb ird's Rheum .tie Syrup can be relied upon as a blood medicine. Mr. B. C. Hobuison, ot Marshal, Mich., t.ajs: Genllsmnn:—I have suffered intensely from bliUousnessandrheirmUsin for over three rears, and had tried so many remedies that I had lost all faith. Hearing o£ Hlbbard's RhrumaUc Syrup I bought a boi tie an i found It helped me. I have used lour bottles, and it has restored my liver and kidneys to healthy action, and done more to purify my blood than anything I have ever taken. I am pleased to recommend Is as a wonderful blood medicine. Very truly yours' B. C. Robinson, Marshall. Mich. Sold by drusgists. Prepared onlr by The Charles Wrlzht Medlclaa Company 1 Detroit, Mich. _ 2 Darbj-s Prophylactic Flnld. Gives prompt and permanent relief lu bums, scalds, chilblains, venomous stings or bites' cuts and wounds of every description. It ia invaluable In scarlet fever, diptherla, small-pux. cholera, yellow, typhus, typhoid and other fevers, . . Forslck-rooms, to prevent the Spread of contagion, It Is the best disinfectant known. Hon, Alex. H. Stephens, of Ga. Darbys Phophylactle Fluid Is an article of little cost, but great value. Its domestic as well as mediclna uses are numerous while its specialties are mo>t wosderml. No head ol a larally »houM ever be without It 2 Tlpton. George P. Sharts was on the trail of a beaver but did not catch it. Miss Maude Kesling was chosen organist of the Pipe Cr«ek Christian Sunday school. John CoBteaborder is talking of stopping the flipper playing on the creek on Sundays. BILL NTK, A. Spring Medicine. The druggist claims that people call dally Jor the new cure for constipation and sick headache, discovered by Dr. Silas Lane while in the Rocky Mountains. It Is said to be Oregon grape root (a great remedy In the far west f ei those complaints) combined with simple herbs, and is made for use ',1 pouring on boiling water to draw out the strength. It sells U 60 cents » packmge tnd Is called Lane's ItmllyMedlclae. Sample free. l«od Boone Brevities. Royal Center holds her election Monday May 5th. The farmer has good reason for being discouraged. Mr. Siuiou Carroll is repairing his carriage warehouse. George Berkshire lost a good farm horse a few days since. D. Rea & Son have built an addition to their drug store. Church services at Common Ceu- tor every other Sabbath. Sweet Bros, made another shipment of stock last Saturday. Jacob Hoffman has purchased the James Watson property in Royal Center. Jerome Fry. jr. who has been seriously sick for some time is slowly recovering. According to statistics, the Sweet Bros, grain elevator ranks second in the State. Miss Vadie McCombs has an interesting class of eight pupils in instrumental music. Mrs. Jessie Walter has been visiting her sick daughter in Chicago for the pas f three weeks. Both the Royal Center churches have prayer meeting on Thursday evening of each week. Misses June and Gertie Kistler attended teacher's examination at Winamac last Saturday. A number of members of the Liberty church will be baptised the second Sabbath in May. There is a probablity that a newspaper will be established in Royil Center in the near future. Elias F. Burton started for Hannibal Mo. yesterday where he will remain for an indefinite time. Religious services at both the Royal Center churches next Sabbath at 11 a. m. and in the evening. The ordinance requiring property owners in Royal Center to plaut shade trees should.be strictly ob served. The Boone township Sunday school convention convenes in the Royal Center Baptist church Sabbath May 4th at 2:30. Gundrum & King have shipped four car loads of corn to Royal Center for the accommodation of Boone township farmers. Rev. Kaler, of Columbus Ohio, gave an instructive lecture on the life of John B. Gough at the Methodist church, Royal Center last Sabbath eveniug. Last week, a workman, while ex cavating a eeller for Jacob Hoffinau. dug up a portion of an Indian skull, a jaw bone with a number of teeth in it and about twenty arrows that had been buried with the brave red man. The death of Frank Kerlin occurred last Monday morning. The deceased was a sufferer f rom consumption which finally caused his death. Funeral services conducted by Rev. Bair of the Baptist church, Roya Center, interment at the Crooked Creek grave yard, Jefferson town ship Tuesday afternoon. Messrs. J. T. Roberts and J. W. Layne are preparing to erect a flour ing mill in Royal Center. A portion of the building material is already on the ground. It is the intention oI the proprietors to have the mil ready for operation by harvest time A good flouring mill in Royal Center is a needed industry. May the en terprise succeed. v HALIFAX. Twelve Mile Items. Rober brothers returned from th< west two weeks ago. V. W. Decker is reported in Wyoming, a railroad fireman. Byron Klice and Bro. Ray and family will stars to Missouri nex Monday. John Staley reports running th carp pond a thriving and interesting business. Nicoedemus Conrad returned from tha west last Monday and ia visiting bis brothers and sisters at this place Dan Fetrow contemplates movin next Thursday. Noah Diniger wi occupy the house vacated by th former. C. D. Motnnger and Miss Minnii Fetrow spent last Saturday viewin the wonders of Wallace's Pern, Ind. show a NBLLIB NOBLE. The Standard. "I regard Hood's SarsaparilU a having passed above the grade o what are commonly called patent o proprietary medicines," said a we known physician recently. "It i fully entitled to be considered standard medicine, and has won thi position bv its undoubted merit anc by the many remarkable cures it has effected. For an alternative a j tonic it has never been equalled." 4 If you want a beautiful black leg horn hat, go to Mr*. Brigga, 312 Mar ket street, over Flaneein & Cris mbad'5. mayldetwlt PERFECT ADE. Its superior excellence proven in millions of homes for more than a quarter of a century. It is used by the United States Go verment Endorsed by^the beads of the Great Universities as the Strongest, Purest and Most Healthful. Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder does not contain Am monia, U me or Al u m. Sold only in Cans 1 rice Baking Powder Co. New York. Chicago. St. Louis.SanFraaeise DOES RACE MAKE CLIMATE? , VETERINARY DEPARTMENT. ues Ihc Anglo-Saxon CHanse tttc Cll* mate Where He Locates? (Special Correspondence.) NEW YORK, May 1.—Twenty-three S'ears ago I visited Fort Riley, Kan., vhen the military reports referred to it as on the western border of the thickly labitatle region, and talked with officers and traders of Ellsworth, a little beyond, as "on the edge of the Great American Desert." In the valleys there was soft grass and a sort of sod. Northward aad northeastward—and I especially recall Pawnee county. Neb.—the country was covered by the "hard grass of the plains;" that is, a sort of bunched and seeded grass which formed no sod. Going westward on the Platte I found very little sod beyond Lonp Fork. The wonderful change in all that meridian I know, for I have" seen it. I have heard more curious things, for which I cannot personally vouch. Many witnesses say that for many years the border between the soft grass of the Missouri valley and the regular plains grass traveled regularly westward at the rate of two or three miles per year. During all those years and many more aft western New Mexico and northern Arizona were certainly growing dryer, for I found many recently extinct lakes and abandoned fields in which the Navajoes had raised good crops of com thirty years before. At the same time the valleys about Bc-aver, Utah, were gaining moisture so rapidly that broad stretches remained green nearly all summer and at Salt Lake City there was at least one heavy rain each month in the summer of 1874. Novr what could have caused this change escept the presence and work of tie Caucasian? I can imagine no other reason which fits all the facts. hi Australia the changes have been stupendous. Vast tracts on which the summer hea.t was almost intolerable have become comparatively temperate. The air is still hot, but there is a softness in it which moire it far more u;jreeable: the nights a.ro jnare rofreshiEjr, the breezes more cooling, and in the vicinity of cnl- tivut,'.':! tnu-tri oven the der-crt air is less pros', ruling. Old settlers ia California insist—I taov,- not bowtr-jly—that thunder is rnnv often heard in localities where it w;'.s iraknofra -.'. the tiiae of the "dig-- ginso." ;md a few pioneer testify to personally noting the fright of Indians there v.-hen they first he;ird timnder. The old est reports of explorers speak of the Cheiry creek country as rainless in sum' men but 1 have seen rain storms in Dea ver which would be rated cs "violenl and protracted" even in the Ohio valley A recent writer 0:1 Egypt asserts tba rain has fallen oftener eince t*;e English took possession. On the other band, tbe ruins of P^oman aqueducts and fount tains and evidences of cultivated field^ have been discovered so fax down in the Sahara as to prove that the limit of cul tivation v,-as once far south of the present limit, and we know in reason tta when Northern Africa had eighty Christian bishoprics it must have held at least ten times as many people as now. Th Aryan or Caucasian race ruled it then. There axe many reasons for believin; that the habits of this race and theii methods of culture improve the climate. On the other hand it is to be notec that seasons of the old fashioned kiai come at intervals to western Kansas ani Nebraska and to Utah and Colorado; and it is important to know whether this ia always to be so, or whether long continued cultivation will not finally make the increased rainfall permanent- Nebraska presents this carious anomaly: considerably more than half the grain produced in the state is from the section west of what was only twenty-five yeaxs ago marked as the limit of possible farming without irrigation. It is also a question if irrigating all the Yalleya lying in proper locations therefor will not make all the adjacent uplands cultivable by increasing tlie rainfall. J. H. BEADLE. NOTICE—We are always anxious to nake wr Veterinary Department AS complete aa poaUMe iind hope oar renders win avail themselres «C ltwbene»ertuey desire any Informal ten, Uu> assisting us to make It one of th» most interesting and valuable btatares of Ti e Journal. We often receive letters with requests for private written re pi IP* to be tent tu tne questions by mall; nhere that Ls done it ce-aces to !»• a public benefit, and becomes simply a private advantage All such requests must t>; addressed direct to our veterinary editor. Geo. S. Baker, V. S., Room S, *M fourth etre*S. Logansport. Ind., with a fee of $1 Inclosed, as a professional optn'on for a person s'f private os« Is entitled to compensation aad should be paid for. R- S. P.—I have a seven rears old gelding that a little over a year ago run a thorn in hie ch«ek just at the ower edge of the jaw, it healed readily but after a few months broke and has continued to discharge *T«r since and within three months has smelled bad, it is swollen a good deal, what can be done for it? Tom vidently have afistola or pipe there, running to the bone which accounts or the smell, it will have t« be opened and the bone scraped, eon- u!t a competent veterinary gargeom '.o perform the operation for yon. B. P. O. Metea.—My mare dropped a foal two months ago and abonta week ago I noticed a lamp on hie eft forward pastern, what shall I do for it? This question gives as no information whatever, write n» again, and state whether the Insvp is hard or soft, lose or fast to the bone, hot or not, whether the skin was broken when yon first saw it, and whether it is growing any larger since you noticed it. TOMACKINAC SUMMER TOURS. P*ucc STUMEHS. Low Ram. Four Trip« per W«ek BetwvM DETROIT, MACKINAC ISLAND Prtoetey, TIw Sao. XUqnette, ana lAke Enron Fvttt. DETRonT AND" CLEVELAND So&faj Trip* dorisc JOM. Jolj, A.*** UA September Oaly. OUR ILLUSTRATED PAMPHLETS* BMa» and EtooTjlon T)aket» will b» r' E. B. WHITCOMB, a P. *., Omrarr, t!H DETROIT* CLEVELMD 3TUIMW. TARIFF LITERATURE FOR AU. ' The Keason She TVas Not Invited. Two Harlem ladies riding on a Modi- ton uven'ie car -wore conversing upon social evenlf, when one of th m, mentioning a recent atfuir, remarked: "I was never *o tired in bll my life RS I was after Mrs. Blank's p»rty; but we had a splendid time. I d.d not see jou "No; in fact, I never receive* an invitation. Were there many present?" "No, not msny. It was a very select affair," answered the friend, sweetly. Just Bolted Her. Q e _May I not pour oat my burning heart at your feet? She—That's a good idea My toes are tight chillr. The AMERICAN PROTEcnv^TAgrrrL»Amj» is publishing a most valuable aeries ot TarM documents. These are prepared with a view to state tbe facts and argument* for Protection, whether in the interest of farmers, laborers, merchants or professional men. Each issue of the series appeals to toon e«- eaged In separate industries, and presentB indisputable facts— comparisons of wages, cost of living, and other orgamente showing the benefits of Protection. Any single one will be sent on receipt of 2 cents in stamps except " Wages, Living ma& Tariff." which will be sent for 4 cents. The whole list will be sent for 30 cents or any twelve for SO cents, or any five f«r » cent*, postage paid. Order by number. No. FMOS. 1— » W«g«, Tj-rtng and TaruT." E. A. Buas- S— "The AdVanta^'bYVprotectiVe'iferuT '•• the Lmbor and Industries of Ule Dotted States." First Prize Eesar. UI87. CEAW- POROD. BEmOKO ........................ ... 331 S— ** Borne Production Indispensable to a £&*»• Eij. at Low trices, or Uie lUnofsctwrd Commodities required far tbe Peoekt at the United States, and Adequate Bom* Production of these Commodities Impossible without a Protective Tariff." flm Prise Essar, 1S88. C. D. TODD ..... _ S3 «— 'Whatsit BawHaterlalsr WoowrreeEaw Material* be Advantageous to the Labor and Industries of the United Sawa.. BoBxa& . Pirst Prise Essar, Ufa. BoBxa&Dsssu.ai &-"Pmllacla of Free-Trade." B. f JCnxat.. 94 e— "Some Views on the Tariff by an Old Boat- nest Man." Gso. Dainca. ............... .IB 7— "The FrotectlTe TaruT: Its Adrantsees (Or thesouih." C. L. M>WAEOS. ............. ft 8— "The Wool Intere**." Jodf* wn. lawimcx Is tt— "Protection v>. Free-Trade.'*— A Historical Eeriew. D. a. UAIUUMAX .............. -. •• JO— "The Farmer and the raritt'" CoLTaosus H. DUDSCT ................................ .. M 11— -• Protection u a Public Policy." Gso«c«S. BODTWXU. ..................... _ ...... ~H I2-"EeplT to the President 1 * Free-Trade Me*- saxe." B. P. POBXIB. .................... e IS— "Wornncmenand the Tariff." ........... • U— "The Vital (Question: EhJU American Industries be Abandoned and American Xar- kcts Surrendered? ............................. * 15— Saint In German, wltt Addition ........... — 8 16-" The Proftress of one Hundred Tcmra? ROKZKT P. POST'S .................. — . J 17— "Protection for An)erlcanShlppUic.".._. 6 JS— *"rheTariU NotaTax." Ho»EaB DEBKU., ft 10— -why Irishmen Should 1 e prol/x-UootaM." « 20— "Protection." K. H. AKJODOW* ......... „. « 81— " What is a Tariff r " Answers to a Workto»- man 1 * Question .. — ................... ft 2C— "The American Wool Industry.™ X.H.A*- MZDOWK ......... ...... ............. ..... .. * 18— "Wages and Cost of Urins;." J.D.Waws, * zi— " southern Fsrminc Industries." ........... • * *6— "ASoortTsik to wcrtdagnuB.* ......... ... S m-' Protection and tbe farmer." Senator 8.X. 'Tbe Amncsir BoovosoM 1 , ws*ktr,< 1 ..;.•

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